Newspaper Page Text
Baseball, Racing and Other Sports
ANOTHER RAINY DAY
Clouds Continue to Leak at
Columbus and Saints
Miss Their Game
WILMOT'S TEAM SAVED
It Was Too Wet for Play at Toledo
—Gear's Men Stop the Indians
—Colonels I.one to the
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
Columbus 5 4 1 .800
Bl Paul 4 3 1 .750
Milwaukee 5 3 2 .COO
Indianapolis .... 4 2 2 .500
Louisville 6 3 3 .500
Kansas Cily 5 2 3 .400
Toledo 5 2 3 .400
Minneapolis 6 1 5 .167
• ..lines Today.
St. Paul at Columbus.
Minneapolis at Toledo.
Kansas City at Indianapolis.
Milwaukee at Louisville.
Special to The Glube.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, April 29.—St. Paul
and Columbus were unable to play today
on account of rain. The less of Mcn
da> s same Iv.is cost the St. Paul man
agement a neat sum. for the Saints
would easily have played to 1,600 each
day, and possibly more.
Manager Kelley Is confident that the
Saints would have left Columbus in first
place if they had been able to play all
four games lure. Although the Saints
might not have been able to accomplish
this E£3ult, there is no doubt but that
Manager Kelley has succeeded in lining
ui> a. strong and well balanced loam,
(aid one that is going to be hard to beat
cut for the raff
(•ear's Teuiu Swatted Hard.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. April 29.-Kan
ity hit thf ball hard and run bases
in fine style while Indianapolis was un
able to solve McDonald's effective slants.
Attendance, 604. Score:
IndL |H P!A E K. C. |H|P"|A|E
Fox. 2b .. 1 2 2 0 Xance, cf ] lj 1| 0 0
Hog'er, ri <* 2 0 0 R'fuss, rf I 2| 1| 0 0
O'Bri.n. ss 1 :!j 1 1 Smith. If | 2| 3| 0 0
Kihm, 1b I 2| 9 2| 2 Grady, lb ! 113| C 0
C'iter, cf | 0! 4: 0 1 Beville, c ! V 5 2 0
Kuhs, If 0001 OJ. O-B-n, 2b| 0 1 2 0
Babb, 3b | 2| 2i G 1 Lewee, ss ! 3 0 2 0
Jf (ion. c lol4} 1 1 Mcß'de. 3b ! 4j 0 3 0
K"llum, p! 0! l| 1| 0 McD'ld, p lo| 0 4| 0
'—I—i—l !-; — —
JTotala jj|27[l3| «__Totals_.^_|l6l27|l^ 0
Indianapolis I 9 0 0 00000—1
Kansas City ....30004023 o—l2
Bases on balls, by Kel'.um 3. by Mc
ild 1: struck out. by Kellum 3, by
McDonald 4; hit by pitcher, by Kellurh
fuss: two base hits. Kihni. Lowee,
Beville; sacrifice hit. J. O'Brkn; double
plays, McßrTjie. O'Brien and C.rady;
left on buses. Indianapolis 5, Kansas
City 10: umpire. Kbright; time, 1:55.
Krcnors Also Hit the Ball.
LOUISVILLE. K*y.. April 29.—Milwau
kee had v batiing streak, which proved
1"') much for Louisville. Nearly all of
Isitors 1 hits were well bunched, and
many of them were of the lucky variety.
Attendance, 500. Score:
Louis. IH!P!A!E| Mil. 'H'PiAIE
rerwin. If. 11 II 2 0 iHaU'an, lrV :: 4i 0] 0
Gannon, cf. 1 ll l 0| Q iI 1 Bride, cf 2 41 0 0
Flrnoy, rf.; 0' 0' 0! 0 t'arrott. rf.i 4: 3! 0 1
Srforer, rt 0 0 \« 1 Ihimlon. lb^ 1! 61 1 0
I. '!• . 3 X) Oj 0 If'A'd's, 3bf II 01 2 1
0 ... I :: 0 i><T«in'n, ssj 3! 41 1 0
n, 2b. 2 l I; 0 iVOon'l, 3b i 2' 2| 1 l
>! 2i 4| l.lpeer, c ..' 1 3i 1 0
•'• haub, 3b 2 1 2 1 t liiott, p...1 Oi 1| 4 0
Junkie, p .1 lj 21 1| fl !—!—!
0 0 Totals ...in 27110 3
. 14 24'ir, *
Louisville 0 0103110 I—7
Milwaukee o^_4 l 3 0 10 1 »—lO
•Batted for Gfrorer in the ninth.
Loft on bases. Louisville 0. Milwaukee
10: two-base hits. Ganzel, Spies. Coogan,
Hnllman 2, Clingman; three-base hit.
Snies; home run. Spies; double play
Schaub to Googan to Ganzel; struck out
by Dunkle 2. by Elliott 1: bases on balls"
off Dunkle 4; time, 1:50; umpire, Haskell!
Toledo Grounds Were Wet.
TOLEDO. Ohio. April 29,-Toledo-Min
r.eanous same postponed on account of
EOOKWALTER IS DETERMINED.
Mayor of Indianapolis Says He I»
Sorry, but Will Not Permit
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. April 29.-There
will be no Sunday baseball in Indianapo
lis, even if the city is forced out of the
American association, says Mayor Book
waiter today, in answer to an inquiry
I am sorry that some of the mag
nate* have taken the position that they
will not bring their teams to Indianapo
lis until they are permitted to play their
full series, including: the Sunday games."
said the mayor, "but as long as there is
this law on the statutes that forbids the
Barnes, they will not be permitted "
) The Indianapolis club will play the Sun
day games scheduled for this city in Ma
HANLON'S TEAM IS SHUT OUT.
Rubberles Sheckard Was With
Brooklyn, but the Giants De
livered a Whitewash.
Pittsburg 1 7 2 777
Chicago 9 6 3 fiS7
Philadelphia .. ..10 6 4 " ' ieco
New York n 6 5 .543
Boston 11 5 g ; 45 g
Brooklyn 12 5 7 417
Cincinnati 10 3 - 1 '300
St. Louis 8 2 6 .250
NEW YORK. April 29.-The New York
team shut out Brooklyn on the Polo
grounds today in a game which was
called in the latter half of the sixth in
ning. "Jim" Sheekard played left field
lor the Brooklyns, having returned to
the National league after jumping to the
Baltimore club, of the American league
Brook. [h7p;a!E , N l. Y. IH P Fate
Sheck'd If! 2! 21 0| 0 V.Hal'n, rf 1 1 00
Jolan. cf ..| 0! 1! 0 0 Brodie, cf..| 2 2 0 0
McC'ry. lb| II 41 1| 1 "Laudre. 3b. 15 3 0
Dahlen, bs.J 0| 2 3| 1 Doyle, lb ..| 0! 6 0 0
Flood, 2b.. 0! 1! 2! 0 Smith, 2b..1 II 21 1 ff
Ward, rf .. 1 1! 01 0 Jackson, If 0 0 0 0
Irwta, 3b .. 0 21 0 1 Bean, ss .. 2 12 0
Ahoarn. c. 01 2! 1 0 Bow'an, c. 2|,1 2 0
McMkin, p 0] 0] 2 1 Kennedy, p l|'o 1 0
'_ Total* ...1 4115'j 9| 4 TotaJs ...| 9|lß|' 81 0
Brooklyn 7. 000 0 > 0-0.
New York 0 0 4 2 0 •—6
Earned, run. New York 1; first base on
errors, New York 4; left on bases, New
I! I*,, 6. Brooklyn 3; first base on balls
off McMakin 3; struck out. by Kennedy
I; two-base hits, Sneckard, Lauder- sto
len bases. Bean 2, Lauder; double play
Dahlen to McCreery: umpire, Brown:
time, 1:05; attendance, 1,500. '
Other* lii the Satvdnßt Belt.
PITTSBURG, Pa.. April 29.-R a i n to-
To neeouimcdatc thos» who are par
tial to the use of atomizers in applying
liquids into the nasal passages for" ca
tarrhal troubles, we prepare Cream Balm
in liquid form, known as Ely's Liquid
Cream Balm. Price including the spray
ing tube is 75 cts. Druggists or by mail
The liquid embodies the medicinal prop
erties of tho solid preparation
ELY BROS.. 56 Warren St., New York.
Albert Lea. Minn., March 21, 190 L
Messrs. Ely Uros.—l suffered from a
severe cold in the head. I could not
breathe througn my nostrils and was
about dead from want of Bleep. I used
your Cream Bain and woke up with a
clear head. I would not take five dollars
for my bottle of Cream Balm it I could
toot ret another. a iC LULNSBAIjH.
day caused the postponement of tne
Pittsburg-St. Louis game.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa.. April 29.— Th©
game scheduled for today between Phil
adelphia and Boston National league
clubs was postponed on account of wet
WHITE SOX HAVE A COME-BACK
Cleveland* Have a Bad Inning, and
the Champions Score Enough
' Played. "Won. Lost. P.C.
Detroit 4 3 1 .7tO
Washington ff 4 2 .667
Chicago 5 3 2 .600
Boston 6 3 3 .SCO
Cleveland 7 3 4 .428
Philadelphia 5 2 3 .4CO
Baltimore 5 2 3 .400
St. Louis 6 2 4 .333
CHICAGO, April 29.—A gift, an error
aid three hits gave Chicago todays
gama in the seventh. During ilie other
iniingj \\ rJght was Inviacible, :.liowirg
but on-3 single. Attendance, 2,^00. Score:
R. H. E.
Chicago 0000 00 3 I*-! 4 3
Cleveland 0000 10 10 o—2 11 5
Batteries—Callahan and Sullivan;
Wright and Bemis.
L<ft on bases, Chicago 6, Cleveland 11;
two-ba-:e hits, Strang, Bemis; sacrifice
hiis, McCarthy, Bonner, Bemis, Wright;
stolen bases, Davis, Mertes, Sullivan;
struck out, by Callahan, by Wright 2;
bases on balls, off Callahan 1, off
Wright. C; time, 1:5U; umpires, Johnstone
l*ii tto ii Mixed His Benders.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 29.—Ina
bility to hit Patton consecutively and
bunching Jive hits by Washington in the
second inning 1 lost the game for Phila
delphia today. Deiehanty made a sensa
ticnal catch with one hand. Attendance
R. H. E.
Washington 1300 10 0 2 *—T 11 3
Philadelphia 10 000 0 0 10—2 7 0
Batteries— Patton and Drill; Plank and
Earned runs. Washington 4; two-base
hits, Fly 2, Ryan; three-base hits»,
Coughlan; stolen bases, Ryan, Deiehan
ty; sacrifice hits, Fultz; double p!ays,
Patton to Coughlin to Carey, Wolverton
to Coughlin to Cary, L. Closs to Fultz
to Davis to Steelman; bases on balls, oft
Patton 5, off Plank 3; struck out, by
Plank 2; left on bases, Washington 4,
Philadelphia C; wild pitch, Plank; time,
1:10; umpire, Sheridan.
Mercer Had Them (iurinini;.
ST. LOUIS April 29.—Mercer had tho
ticca] players at his mercy tociay, and
was well supported, while Donohue was
L-atted all over. Score:
R. H. E.
St. Louis 100002000—3 5 4
Detroit 00013 20 0 s—ll 16 i
Batteries—Donohue and Mercer: Bue
iow and McGuire.
Earned runs, St. Louis 1, Detroit 6;
two-base hit, Barrett; three-base hits,
Anderson, Harley; sacrifice hit, Heid
ru'k; double plays, Jones to Anderson,
Jfeidrick to Wallace to McCormick, Mc-
Allister to Gleason to Dillon; stolen
bases. Holmes, Harley, Elberfeld ?.; left
on bases. St. Louis 4, Detroit 5; struck
out, by Donahue 1, by Mercer 1: bases
on balls, off Donahue 1, off Mercer 3; hu
by pitcher, by Donahue 1; umpire, Car
rutfiers; time, two hours.
Itnin at Baltimore.
BALTIMORE. Md.. April 29,-Thf^ Bal
timore-Boston baseball game was post
poned today on account of rain.
WESTERN LEAGUE GAMES.
R. H. E.
Pcnv?r 02102 20 0 2—9 11 3
Kansas City 0002 00 0 0 o—2 5 o
St. Joseph 3 1000200*—C 11 4
Colo. Springs 0120 02 0 C o—s 11 3
Milwaukee 0022 12 2 3 o—l2 13 1
Dcs Moines 0009 10 0 0 o—lo 12 4
Omaha 000020 000 0 0 o—2 5 1
Peoria 10 00100 00 0 0 o—2 12 1
MA-tfJNER IS AFTER MUILIN.
RUSH IN THE APPLICATIONS.
If Fans Return Blanks at -Once,
Hooter Meeting May Be Called
Rush in your application.
Another day like yesterday and the
promoters of the local Diamond of Base
ball Rooters will be able to call the ini
tial meeting of the order Thursday nig"ht
The sporting editor of The G 1 o"b c has
already mailed out more than 500 blanks
and yesterday the filled in blanks began
to come back. They came in with every
mail, and when the entire list was check
ed up last night the sporting editor was
able to announce 148 new members of the
There are many blanks still out and
the holders of these blanks are requested
to send them in to the sporting editor of
The Globe as soon as possible.
The call for the return of the blanks
does not mean that the chance to bacome
a charter member of the diamond is
gone. There is still a chance, and any
fan writing for an application blank or
for blanks for an entire party will have
his request answered by the next mail.
Frcsident of Fort Wayne Team Will
Charge Contract Breaker
W Tith Perjury.
FORT WAYNE. Ind.. April 29.—1.
Mantner, president of the Fort Wayne
ball team in the late Western associa
tion, has filed an ffidavit against George
Mullin. one of Detroit's pitchers, charg
ing him with having obtained $25 under
false pretenses. Warrants have been
issued, and officials in cities where Mul
lin may appear have been instructed to
iirn-t and hold him for Fort Wayne of
Mantner says that after Mullin is
brougtst here he will prefer a charge of
perjury, and exhibits an affidavit of Mul
lin, dated Nov. 27, to substantiate his
charge. It is asserted that Mullin sign
ed to play with Mantner and after mak
ing the contract and receiving money,
went to Detroit.
NO BALL TEAM AT DTJLUTH.
Ministers Declare Against Sunday
Games, and Manager Van
Praagh Disbands Club.
DULIJTH, Minn., April 29.—Manager
Van Praagh, of the Duluth baseball
team, after having signed his men for
the season and secured a new ball park
announces tonight that the club will be
disbanded a,s a result of the action of
Rev. Harry W. Knowles, pastor of the
Grace M. E. church, and his associates.
It was the intention of the club to play
Sunday games, but Rev. Knowles took
exception to this and at a conference
between the members of the baseball or
ganization. Mr. Knowles and fellow pas
tors; in the West end of the city. Mr.
Knowles declared he would pro^cute to
the fullest extent of the law every man
who engaged in Sunday baseball. Man
ager Van Praagh said that if Sunday
ball was to be prevented, there would be
no use in maintaining a club.
WILL SAVE LENN.ON TROUBLE.
Rochester Clnb Claims Shortstop
Bean, and Will A»U for an
ROCHESTER. N. V., April 29.-Joe
Bean, shortstop of the local Eastern
league baseball team, played with the
New York National league club at New
lork yesterday, and the local team man
agement allege tliat he has jumped his
contract and joined the metropolitan
team. President Higgins, of the local as
sociation, vays injunction proceedings
will be instituted at once to prevent Bean
from playing with the New Yorks.
Nebraska Defeats Waahbnrn. '
J A£ Cl/S ' Neb., April '- 29.-Univer*ty
of Nebraska 7, Washburn college, of
Tcpeka, Kan.; 2.. . . ; ■■■.■.. _.,.
THE ST. PAUL GIA)BE, WEDNESDAY, Altai, so, 11*03
MUST STOP PLAYING
President Hart Says Injunc
tion Cannot Be Circum
JOHNSON HAS A PLAN
American Leader Says League Will
Give Bonds and Appeal Case—
St. Louis Hearing
CHICAGO, April 29,-President Hart, of
the Chicago National league club and a
member of the league's governing tri
umvirate, today said of the Pennsylvania
decision in the Lajoie case:
"The injunction cannot be circumvented.
Talk of carrying the case to the United
States supreme court is ridiculous, as the
Pennsylvania supreme court is the court
of last resort in that state."
Speaking of the Missouri cases Mr. Hart
said: "The National league is indifferent
to an adverse decision in Missouri or any
other state. Losing in any other state, wo
tan simply go into Pennsylvania and se
cure injunctions which will prevent play
ers of any club playing in Pennsylvania—
and Philadelphia and Pittsburg, two im
portant ball cities, are in that state. You
may be prepared to see a long list of in
junctions. It may be that the players
we go after will not strengthen our tearn3
much, but the action will have a good ef
fect on the future crop of players. Some
of the men who have jumped we do not
care about, but such men as Daly and
Jcnes, of the White Stockings, will be en
joined, 1 believe. Mr. Hart stated the
contract to which the Pennsylvania de
cision holds the players was drawn by the
attorney for the Players' Protective as
Johnson Is Confident.
BALTIMORE, Md., April 29.—President
Ban Johnson, of the American league,
was in this city today. Speaking of the
injunctions restraining Lajoie, Fraser and
Bernhard from playing with any other
than the Philadelphia National League
Club, Mr. Johnson said:
"We have ample grounds for a new ap
peal to the supreme court and, while this
is pending, the injunction issued by *_c
lower court will be raised. We will give
bond, and the three players concerned
will be at liberty to play with the
Should the decision again bs unfavor
able to us we can take Lajoie's case to
the United States court. The cases cf the
other two men cannot be taken there
because the amount involved is less than
$2,000. Our attorneys are confident, and I
share their confidence, that we will win
out. Then the only redress the National
league will have is in a civil suit for
damages against each player, before a
Goldman Has an Idea.
BALTIMORE, Md.. April 29.-Secretary
Harry Goldman, of the Baltimore Ameri
can League club, who will represent that
club at the special meeting of the Ameri
can league in Cleveland tomorrow, will
u:gc the adoption of the double umpire
system and the employment cf Lajoie,
Fraser and Bernhard as umpires. He be
lieves they can be so employed without
coming in conflict with the injunction
laid by the Pennsylvania court, and that
this will offer the best solution of the dif
ficulty this year.
St. Louis Hearing Goes Over.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., April 29.—Arguments of
counsel on the petition of President Rob
ison of the St. Louis National league
baseball club, to retain Harper, Wallace
and Heidrick from playing with the St.
Louis American league club were heard
by Judges Talty and Fisher jointly. The
court room was crowded with "fans" and
President Robison of the National league,
and Secretary. Hedges of the American
league local club, were present. At the
conclusion of the arguments today the
hearing went over until tomorrow, when
counsel will present their closing brief.
Judge Russell, cf Chicago, and Judge
Bond appeared for the plaintiff. In the
course of his arguments Judge Russell
cited the decision of the supreme court
of Pennsylvania, which held that the re
serve clause in the contract of Lajoie,
Bernhard and Frazer with the Phila
delphia National league club are still
Attorney Johnson, for the American
league, did not deny the authenticiy of
the men's signature to National league
contracts, but held that the contracts in
quesion were unconstitutional because
Will Remain Oat of Game.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 29.—Play
ers Lajoie, Frazer and Bernhard, of the
American league, who have been sent
here from. Philadelphia by Manager
Mack, haive been advised by the counsel
for the Philadelphia club of the American
league not to don their uniforms, and not
to antagonize in any way the Philadel
phia courts. The playerS" say they are
not troubled over the situation, as their
salaries are guaranteed for. the season
PLAYERS' UNION TO MEET.
Secretary Gear Says Protective As
sociation Will Go After Con
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 29.— Secre
tary Gear, of the Players' Protective as
sociation, reports that a meeting will ba
held in June, at which time drastic meas
ures will be adopted against contract
jumping:, the only restriction now being
a moral one. He also says that the
Players association does not regard
•breaking an option clause as a parallel
offense with that of contract jumping
but he reports that this will also be pro
hibited during the June meeting. He ad
mits that the association has fallen off
numerically, but lays the blame to play
ers who are giving no thought to the fu
STAKL SERIOUSLY INJURED.
Catcher of Illinois 'Varsity Ball
Team Will Be Out of Game
for Some Time.
LTRBANA. 111.. April 29.-Jake Stahl
the 'varsity catcher, who was injured in
the Chicago-Illinois game Saturday, is in
such a condition that it is probable he
will be out of the game for some time
He was struck on the knee and a painful
bruise resulted. Ashmore, the first base
man, Drobably will catch, and Hill will
play the initial bag. *m
LAIRD FIELD IS DEDICATED.
Carleton College's New Athletic
Park Is Opened With Ceremony
Special to The Globe.
NORTHFIELD, Minn., April 29.—Yes
terday the new Laird r athletic field was
formally opened at Carleton college, and
the students : were given a holiday in
honor of the event. - • -
ift^ft^iki 868 were •heldvin• the chapel at
10:30 this morning and were largely at
tended. - Music was j furnished by the . col
lege glee club and James W. Strong made
the opening address.- Prof, r Chancy and
a - i Jt th '-were among the speakers,
and a letter was read, from H. J. Furbex :
* . ' ■ -\.- -' -. ':
president of the. Olympian Games asso
During the afternoon there was a ball
game between'Shattuck and Carleton and
a concert by the St. Olaf band.
The athletic.£eld,js one of the finest in
the country and has an excellent quar
ter-mile track, a footoall gridiron and a
fine baseball djam6jbd. /
ATHLETIC CLUBS UNITE.
Consolidated, Organization Will Be
Called' the Minnetonka,
The proposed consolidation jof the Min
netonka Yacht club and the I Minnetonka
Ice Yacht club was practically omplpted
last evening at a joint meeting of mem
bers of the two organizations, held at the
office of Theodore Wetmore, 508 Henne
pin avenue. Both clubs were in favor of
the merger, and the whole affair of con
solidating the clubs into one was left
to the trustees asd. directors of the or
ganizations. .. -. - .
The merged clubs will be known as
the Minnetonka club, and in scope will
include all branches of water yachting
ice yachting tennis, golf and other
branches of higher athletics. When the
question of selecting a new name for the
organization came up a lively discussion
ensued The ice club people proposed
that the name "Minnetonka club" be se.
lected. A number of members of the Min
netonka Yacht club, however, were not
favorable to this name The said that
yachting was the principal amusement
of the club and thought the omission of
tne word yacht" would be an unwise
In answer to this the ice yacht club
members stated that during the summer
the western tennis championship
tournament will be held under the club's
auspices, and that other athletic ! events
were proposed, and the insertion of the'
ward ■. yacht" in the name of the club
they declared, would be inappropriate
under the circumstances. , I*^r°Pnaie
SaTasES &*-" MinnetoSfa °c?u°b ;
o7nh? 6-fetors of the Minnetonka Yacht
Ice Y^h/ 11 1, V UStees of the Minnetonka
ice Yacht _ club were selected to perfect
Poewe Cr°e Id Salio ati<? 11 ' these °fflers being em
powered/ to sign - bonds, contracts and
other necessary papers. '-«11"*1 ana
FRESHMEN NAME THEIE LIST.
Central Higrh School First Year Ath
letes Will Make a Hard Fight
make 0? 1 fe? h*nen intend to
XlqL™ Is t f ur vlct°ry at the an-
w a^n reshmen meet to be held
SrSSnl n «i E2, d»ys a"ernoon. anl have
carefully picked , the athletes who will
tX ?r^h^i m IV different events,
lows- *? °f entries is as fol
nahanard dash~Corrisan, Clayton, Len-
m 2a£~ yard dash-Corrigan, Clayton, Ja
an?, run-Jamar. Clayton, Corrigan.
Half-mile run—Connelly Pringle
Mile run—Charleton, Pringle, Connelly.
High jump— Lennahan. Corrigan,Jamar
Broad jump — Lennahan, Saunders!
Discus—Brown. Connelly, Ohage
Shot put—Clark. Connelly, Charleton.
Hammer throw—Clrak, Connelly, Heine.
120 hurdles—Jamar, Corrigan.
220 hurdles—Jamar, Clayton.
Quarter-mile bicycle—Brown, Lominan,
Two-mile bicycle—Brown, Lominan,
Pole vault—Bull, Saunders, Clark.
Mile relay team—Pringle, Corrigan,
POOL CHAMPIONSHIP MATCH.
Clearwater Takes First Game In
Series From Sherman by a
Score of 203 to 191.
BALTIMORE, Md., April o—The cham
rion pool player, Wm. H. Clearwater, of
Ellwood City. Pr., and ex-ehampi<>n
Sherman, tonight began a GOO ball pool
match tor the championship of the world
at Clarke's hall, in this city. Two hun
dred balls were played tonight, 200 will
be played tomorrow night, and 200 the
next night. The actual score tonight
was 203 to 191 in favor of Sherman. Tho>
game was remarkably close throughout.
The score was:
Sherman— 6, 4, 5, 11, 12, 9, 7,; 3 4, 15, 0.
1, 12, 12, 11, 13, 6. 10, 15, 9, 15, C, 4, 1, 0, 14—
Total. 203. .
Olearwater—ll, 7, 11, 9, 4, 2, 6, 8, 11, 11,
0. 15, 14. 3, 3, t, 2, 9, 5, 0. 6, 6, 14, 10, 14, 15,
Scratches—Sherman, 4; Clearwater, 6.
POLICE AWARD THE PURSE.
Chief of Salt Lake City Force Orders
Fight Club to Pay Vonug
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, April 29.-
A sequel to the unsatisfactory ending c*
the Phil Green-Young Donovan bout at
the Salt Lake Athl&tic club last night,
dpveloped today when Chief of Polica
Hilton notified the club officials that
Donovan must be given the big end of
the purse or future contests would be
prohibited. The club officials this af
ternoon decided to set aside the "no con
test" decision of the referee ana award
Young Donovan the long end of the
BALK-LINE RECORD BROKEN.
Schaefer Runs I4S at 18-Inch Game
in a Match With Dorgan, the
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., April 2!).— Jacob
Schaefer, the champion Milliard player,
in a match with Julius A. Dorgan, the
Hungarian expert, broke the world's rec
ord at eighteen-inch balk line billiards,
held by himself, tonight, by making a
run o£ 14S Doints.
RICE OUTCLASSES M'PADDEN.
Gets Decision Over tbe Brooklyn
Man After Hard Fight of
Twenty Fast Rounds.
LONDON", Conn., April 29.—Austin Rice,
of this city, defeated Hugh McFadden, cf
Brooklyn, here today in a twenty-round
glove contest. Both men were on their
feet at the close, with McPadden'badly
Hice wore his man down with a contin
ual pounding of the body for eighteen
rounds and ending up the contest with a
whirlwind of blows o#i the neck and
McPadden was game, but the only blow
he seemed able to land was a left jab,
which he pent into Rice's face continu
ally during the match.
Callahan Outpoints Hogan.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., April 29.—Tom
Callahan, of this city, and Tommy Ho
gan, of Chicago, sparred six rounds to
night at the Golden Gate Athletic club.
The fig-ht was a lively one, and Callahan
outpointed his opponent.
First A initial Meet.
The first annual freshman-sophomore
field and track meet will take nlacc this
afternoon at 3 o'clock on Nortfirop field.
The venture is an entirely new departure
ami its chief object: is to develop ma
terial in the larger classes and to create
an Interest among the lower classmen,
which will bring out a larger showing
at the annual spring contests.
Last Chance for the Strong Men.
Tcday is the last das for taking strength
tests at the university and by six o'clock
tonight all the records will be in.
G. W. Harsh made a total of 1,796 kilo
meters in his te&t yesterday and he will
make a final attempt today with the
hopes to raise over 1,800.
Dents Defeat the Medics.
The "Dents" and "Medics" mat on
Ncrthrqp field yesterday afternoon to
play off a tie in the intro-department
sergies, the latter winning the game after
a rather slow and uninteresting exhibi
tior by the score of 8 to 6.
The "North Coast Limited"
Resumes service over the Northern
Pacific Sunday, May 4. For sleeping
car reservations, tickets, etc., call ax
corner Fifth and Robert streets, St. Paul,
or write to Charles S. Fee, G. P. T. A.,
N. P. Ity., St Paul, Minn.
ABE FRANK QUITS IN THE BUCK
Kentucky Derby Candidate Makes a
Miserable Showing at dun.
NASHVILLE, Term.. April 29.-The
Kentucky Derby candidate, Abe Frank
finished in the ruck at Cumberland park
today. It was his first time out since his
victory hi the Tennessee Derby at Mem.
p*rAand tne °°lt was Palpably short. In
addition he was conceding pounas of
weight to every other starter and he
tired badly at the three-quarter-pole. The
race, the Gerst handicap, was at a mile
and twenty yards, and Coburn kept the
Bennett horse going to the mile and an
eighth, which was done in 1:59*4 over a
track sloppy from heavy rains.'
Blink, at 5% to 1, led all the route and
won as he pleased from Abe Frank's sta
ble companion, Aladdin, who was slow to
get going and was all but out at the
finish. In the last race Ed Austin, the
favorite, galloped home a length in front
of Crimean. Approaching the far turn
Coburn pulled the leader in toward the
fence and crowded Joe Martin, Beau
champ being forced to pull up. For the
occurrence, Austin was disqualified and
Coburn fined $250.
First race, five furlongs—Carrie I. won,
Aules second, Aaron Pond third. Time,
Second race, four furlongs—Vogue won,
Gold ornament second, Christine A third
Third race, one mile and twenty yards,
Gerst handicap—Blink won, Aladdin sec
ond, Beulare third. Time, 1:45%.
Fourth race, four and a half furlongs—
J. Sidney Walker wjDn, Fore and Aft sec
ond. Dr. Carr third. Time. :56.
Fifth race, one mile and a sixteenth,
selling—Jordan won, Menace second
Lamp Globe third. Time, 1:51%.
Sixth race, five furlongs—*Ed Austin
won, Crimean second, Joe Martin third
•Disqualified for fouling and CrjrdTx
LADY ABERCRAFT IS SOLD.
A. L» Aste Bids Her l"p to $2.G05
After Third Race—Short-Price
NEW YORK, April 29.—Short-priced
horses were again in evidence at Aque
duct today. A. L. Aste bid up and se
cured Lady Abercraft, winner of the
third race, for $2,605. The weather was
cool and cloudy and the track fast.
First race, seven furlongs, selling—
Satire won, Marothen second, Locket
third. Time, 1:28 1-5.
Second race, three-year-olds, five and
a half furlongs—Clonmell won, Eddie
Busch second, Khitai third. Time,
Third race, two-year-olds, four furlongs
and a half, selling—Lady Abercraft won,
Kennard second, Adele Harding third.
Time, :56 2-5.
Fourth race, the Rockaway stakes,
seven furlongs—April Shower won. The
Puritan second; Morokanta third. Time
Fifth race, handicap, mile and seventy
yards—Ethics won. Kilogram second, Ag
nes D third. Time, 1:47.
Sixth race, maidens, two-year-olds, four
furlongs and a half—Mamie Worth won.
Impetuous second, George W. Dasch
third. Time. :56 1-5.
KING EDWARD AT THE RACES.
Assures the Success of the Newmar
ket Meeting- by His Presence—
LONDON', April 29.—The social succej
of the first spring meeting at Newmarket,
which eommenctd today, baa been as
sured by the presence of King Edward,
who is occupying his rooms at the Jockey
duo until Friday. The feature of the
meeting- will be the race tomorrow for the
2.000 guineas. 100 sovereigns each, for
three-year-olds, in which a number of
the Derby candidates will meet.
In today's events the Hastings plate of
500 sovereigns, for three-year-olds, one
mile and a half, was won by Stalwayne,
ridden by J. H. Martin.
The 2.0C0 guineas trial plate, of 200 sov
ereigns, three-year-olds and upwards,
one mile, was won by Pharisee, on which
Maher hadi the mount.
NOTES FOR THE FANS.
Selee will carry twenty men until early
Strobel. of Toledo, has released Potts,
a left-handed pitcher.
Charley Farrell tips the scales at 202
Robinson. Baltimore's big catcher, has
reduced to 207 pounds.
Connie Mack is trying out a one-armed
player named Griffith. The man is show
ing considerable skill.
"Popper Bill" Schriyer prophesies that
the Cardinals will finish absolutely last.
Doyle is being played for a- favorite
by the New York newspapers. Fogel's
name is seldom mentioned.
The Boston American league* club has
established down-town ticket offices for
"While Washington may look weak to
others, it appears strong to me," says
Lajoie. "There are several good lytters
on the team, and that should help a great
Walter Clarkson, now with the Har
vard university team, will join the Chi
cago National league nine in June.
Jack Clements, the old Philadelphia
catcher, has caught on with SpringfioM
in the Eastern league. Clements is one
of the few left-handed catchers in the
Umpire J. E. Johnstone, of the South
ern league, has accepted a position on the
staff of umpires of the American league.
President Nicklin, of the Southern
league, released Johnstone from his con
Speaking of fast outfielders recalls the
fact that Mike Griffin, the old Brooklyn
captain and center fielder, has not as yet
made his annual promises of reappearing.
Griffin was another man like Lange, who
quit when he was good.
In Hickman. Freeman and Stahl the
Boston team has a trio of hard-hitting
outfielders that should win many games
for them this season.
Manager McGraw celebrated his twen
ty-ninth birthday the other day.
"I'll be on the slab taking my regu
lar turn this summer and for many sum
mers to come," says Charley Nichols.
"They haven't rung the bell on me ye-."
Griffith never could talk. Now ne says:
"Our inlield will be like a stone wall, and
the opposing players will be lucky if they
knocn. the ball over the short field."
It is said that if Mike Donlin secures
his release from the Baltimore jail he
will be signed by the Philadelphia Na
tional league team. Manager Shettaline
is working hard to get the woman-beater
"Rowdy Jack" O'Connor was warmly
received by the St. Louis fans, but once,
when a foul took him near the Cardinals'
bench someone was unkind enough to
cry, "Look out for Murphy."
The decision of the Ohio judge in tha
Joss jumping case will no doubt make
several more of the contract-jumpers feel
mighty blue, for if it stands It means that
n.any of the players will be returned to
their former clubs and they will be made
to adorn benches without salary for a
few mcnths. It is a good way to impress
on their faulty memories that honesty in
the end pays.
"We are all well fixed for pitchers,"
says Keeler, "and I think we have a good
chance, although it is no easy thing to
make in one season a team as strong as
the Pittsburgs. However, the team looks
pretty good to me."
They are beginning to kick about the
umpiring at Cincinnati. Why not call
upon Bud Lally? He and Red Bittman
were the only referees who ever gave
complete satisfaction at Porktown.
Link Lowe was one of the men the
American league tried hard to get, and
had it not been for a promise he made
Manager Selee last year he would be
playing third base for the St. Louis
American league team this season. "Mc-
Aleer was to see me, and I came very
near joining his team," said Lowe last
night. "I promised Selee last fall. how.
ever, that if I could get away from Bos
ton that I would go wherever he went."
There are two players on the Phillies*
list whose work will be watched careful
ly. They are Hulswith and Iberg. The
former is the new shortstop, and if what
Ned Hanlon and Barney Dreyfuss and
Fred Clarke say is true Hulswith will
more than fill Monte Cross' shoes, and is
sure to become a prime favorite,—Phila
"When I look these teams from the
American association over it leads me to
believe there is not such a gTeat driffer
ence between the minor and 4he major
leagues," remarked Manager McPhee.
"We have played 1 Indianapolis and Colum
bus, and both have given us a hard tus
sle, besides inflicting two defeat*. Of
I GIRL I
W:l! rcnund you that the purest and besfof milf beverage T)
course we may have some men who are
stronger than any they have."
In opposition to Comiskey's trying-out
pr old stars for his championship team
is Seelee s effort to slowly and surely
build up a fast-winning combination
out of Vth youngsters. Selee's team looks
good, but the average fan must not mis
take them for world beaters. They aro
tar too green to turn championship tricks.
* The gate-receipt fight will be in Phila
si p ia>*, Bosto, n - st- IjOuis and Chicago.
itre National league has no opposition In
Isew York. Brooklyn. Cincinnati or Pitts
burg^ and the American league has ev
erything tp itself in Baltimore. Washing
ton. Cleveland and Detroit.
The Philadelphias are large, overfed
persons whom it is not difficult to beat
If Manager Shettsline would take them
around to a Turkish bath and reduce
weight about ten pounds per man they
might play better ball. No team ever
appeared on the polo grounds on an
opening day so palpably out of condition
—New York Herald. -
Arthur Madison, who has swurta around
the circle from Pittsburg to Indianapolis
to Toronto to Syracuse, will wear a Wor
cester uniform this season. Madison has
a coaching average of .894, and is a lively
George Stallings. manager of the Buf
falo learn of the Eastern league, is put
ting In most of his time these days roast
ing President Ban Johnson, of the Amer
ican league. Since it was Mr. Johnson
who. as he claims, for good reasons
caused Mr. Stallings to vacate the po
sition of manager and part owner of the
Detroit club. Stallings' talk is hardly
having the desired effect.
It is a rather queer coincidence that
two men who played infield positions
on the left side of the diamond for Chi
cago teams last year should be found
playing infield on St. Louis teams but
in different leagues. Tlartmnn. last sea-
SorY w,i th Chic>ago American, this season
with St. Louis Nntioml. Barry McCor
mick, last season with Chicago National
is now with the St. T.ouis American.
Barring Donovan, Otto Kruger Is the
only member of the St. Louis tribe who
has been there over one full season Ar
thur Nichols. Jack Ryan and Eddie Mur
phy swung in line at the beginning of
the 1901 campaign. while Southpaw
Joyce, O-NVII and "Lanky Yank" Yerkes
were added late in the season
WILL BUY GERMAN
Representatives of the Virginia.
North Carolina Chemical Co. in
Berlin to Make Purchases.
BERLIN, April 29.—Since the appear
ance here of a paragraph in a newspaper
averring that S. D. Crenshaw and E. G.
Krulsbury were in this city to buy up
all Germany's potash works for the Vir
ginia-North Carolina Chemical company,
a procession of potash owners havt
waiting terms to offer them properties,
liven members of the closely-knit Ger
man potash syndicate are making propo
sitions to the Americans.
S. T. Morgan, of Richmond, Va., ar
rived hero from Paris today, and had a
two hours' conference at the Hotel Bris
tol with two members of the syndicate.
The mere announcement that the
American potash trust was invading
Germany caused the German potash
owners ke?n sensations. Some of them
are hoping for an enormously profitable
s-ale, while others are dismayed at the
preppect of a new and powerful com
petitor. It now seems probable that the
chemical company will get secure lodg
ment In Germany.
NEW YORK, April 29.-Representa
tives in this city of the Virginia-Caro
lina Chemical company admit that one
of the purposes of president Morgan's
visit to Kurone is connected with the
probable purchase of German potash
works. The statement that the ehi'mi
cal company contemplates establishing
branches in Germany could not be con
In Service May 1.
The celebrated Buffet-Smokinp-rJbrary
cars of the Great Northern Railway will
be placed in service for the season on
May Ist. leaving St. Paul, attached to
the' "Flyer," 9:20 a. m.. daily.
CURED IN ONE TREATMENT. J^k§fx
Don't waste your time and money experi- s *(BKmfi3BstißJ^bv
meriting elsewhere. Go to the spacialists st ( - gj&fyj SP^^fi W^&
the Heidelberg Medical Institute and go ho me ? J^^y^ga|
cured. They cure in one visit. Quick cures J^ffifij I J^^^^J^^M
like this are only accomplished by the highest < W2z*^M^H*2!*i& s
medical skill. ' <Jl£!!sSlZ^^ls^
We guarantee a cure if we say we can cure.
We ask no man to take chances on our Varicocele Cure.
WHAT IT DOES ' WHAT IT IS. I DON'T WAIT,
TO MEN. - "Varicocele," a prevalent No sensible man should
disease of men. Is a dilatu- wait He B hould realize
So much has been said tion or enlargement of the that the longer he delays
about \aricocele in mcdi- veins of the spe rmatic com the more the organ afT , el .
cal advertisements that in the scrotum, which, d will waste away,
every man ought to know from various -causes, be- Don't live and linger
if he has it or not. It is a come corded and knotty, \ihen we have an absolute
solid fact, however, that feeling like a bundle of cure for your varicocelo
we- run across men every angleworms when taken and weakness, and can
day that are complaining in the hand. It usually oc- make you a happy, manly
of weakness who have curs on the left side and man with Bexua] powers
been so negligent as to not produces dragging sensa- complete. "VV> cure in qm>
even examine themselves tions in the groin and visit without cutting or
and discover their trouble back. It Impairs the gen- pain. We don't ask you to
until it has run them down eral health and causes take chances on our skill
and weakened them sexu- much worry—your brain and cure. We will tako
ally, mentally and physi- becomes weak and you i your case en bank sruaran
j cally. grow despondent. 1 tee.
DMiarm^A niAAMAAA 1 also cure <to sta eure3'» Gonorrhoea,
Private uaseases a!eet- Discharges. Swellings. Stricture
% . Ilyttrocele. "Varicocele, Rupture. fcmali
Shrunken or Undeveloped Organs, Blood Poison (syphilis) and all diseases of a
private nature for which you dislike to go to your family doctor Everything
strictly confidential. Your secrets are safe with us,. Call or write.
$1O X-Ray Examination FREB.
IliniTT People who live In the smaller outside towns or in th* covn-
W|n| i oZm try should write for examination and advice free. Many case^
■■• ' can be cured by homo treatment.
HEIDELBERG MEOICILINMUTE r Dor!^l Rtr!'
Largest M?dica! Instlt ut« in the Northwest.
Daily-8 a. in. to ip. St. Sundays ar.d Holidays—3 a., m. to Ip. to.
MR.GALLICK WAS FOOLED
HIS WSDDIHG FEE SMALLER THAI
HE THOUGHT IT WAS
Bridegroom Produced an Immense
Roll of Bills ami Tossed One Over,
bat It Was a "Two Spot" Instead
of a Five.
"Judge" Gallick, court commissioner, is
not in the habit of performing marriage
ceremonies for loss than $5, but made aa
■exception to the rule yesterday.
A large, sinewy appearing man, accom
panied by his sweetheart, appeared In
the probate court yesterday, looking for
a legal union. They wanted a marriage
license, and an accommodating clerk fr >m
tba probate office piloted them to the of
fice of the clerk of the district court,
where the coveted license was procured
without much ado.
Xext came the most important part of
the programme—the performance of the
ceremony, and as the couple had D I
particular ideas on the subject, th
commodating clerk suggested that tha
services of the court commissioner i> •
enlisted. Accordingly tha wedding party
proceeded to his office.
In the meantime, word had been pass
ed around that there was to be a
"court-house" wedding, and the g
in the form of clerks and stenograph
ers, commenced to assemble in th<
missioner's office to witness the
The commissioner pi rformed tha sim
ple ritual services with a l'>ng face and
sombre manner, and the thins was soon
"Well, I suppose that is all."
"Yea," remarked the court commis
sioner, "it's all. when I get my five."
The husband started—he had appar
ently forgotten himself.
"Beg pardon, Judge, I'm a trifle ex
dl '1 today—but no Uurm is meant," iie
answered suavely. "What's the dam
The new husband thrust his hand into
his trousers pocket, and produced green
backs in such profusion, that the sten<*,
graphers trembled, and the clerks felt
faint at heart. He picked one out of his
hand and tossed it to th e judgi
with an case of manner that would have
done credit to Pierpont Morgan, and with
his wife left the office.
Mr. Gallick placed the crisp greenback
in a cozy corner of his pocket without
looking at the denomination, and the
guests returned to their arduous tasks.
Later in the afternoon the judge want
ed to spend the greenback, and he took
it from his pocket. Various sensations
passed over him, when he discovered
that the bill was a two-spot, and the
he had been duped. He proceeded up the
corridor muttering Incoherently.
But the accommodating clerk had
beard of the deception, and the other
guests soon; heard the news. There way
a marriage reunion, but without guests
of honor. Various opinions were passed.
"That fellow is a cheap guy," ven
tured a clerk, while the lady steno
grapher end was kept up with, "Oh,
what a joke."
But the "judge" couldn't see lit*
joke, and remanded the greenback
to his poc-k.-t, and concluded that lm
could not afford to spend It.
Great Northern Hallway Cheap Set-
Only S6 from St. Paul and Minneapolis
to Minnesota and North Dakota points
on April loth, 22d and 29th. Only
to Spokane and |25 to Seattle or Portland,
every day in April. One fare plun $2
round trip to points in Minnesota, X<<r h
Dakota, Montana, Washington and Or«
--fon on April 15. May 6 and 20.
«'all on or address Groat Northern
railway agents for details, limits, stop