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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 25, 1902, Image 10

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-05-25/ed-1/seq-10/

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The Kelley Followers Scored
Enough to Win Before
Game Was Called
J'li.•«.»« r Stamped in the Fifth ln
ninK, and After Geier Hit for Two
Baftt-s the Runs Came Fast—Fer-
gusun Pitched Good Ball.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Columbus 29 19 10 .€65
Indianapolis 23 15 8 .653
St. Paul 25 15 10 -GOO
Louisville 25 15 10 .600
Kansas City 27 14 18 .hU
Milwaukee 25 10 16 .-WO
Toledo 24 7 IV .211
Minneapolis 24 6 18 .2dO
GnmcH Today.
Columbus at St. Paul.
Toledo at Minneapo'.'s.
Indianapolis at Kansas City.
Louisville at Milwaukee.
'An amateur cloudfourst made G. Len
high-grade ball diamond look like
a duck summer resort, and drove the
park rabbit from cover yesterday after
noon, but it all happened after the fifth
round, that makes a game count on the
11 irk. y records, had been checked off.
The rabbit's run was wasted, for the
Paints had pounded in seven obese count
ers, and the crowd, when the rain gave
them a chance, went home happy. Cor
rected score, St. Paul 4, Columbus 0.
.The three in the sixth were rubbed out
according- to rules by C. Tindill.
The rain that J. Grim and his follow
ers pulled so hard for on Ladies' day
came along yesterday afternoon, but all
this did not help Brother John, and he
used the regret to report again last night
in communicating with Boss Bryce.
The home town fanatics got their
chance to rejoice at the last minute. John
Pfiester, still another southpaw, worked
on the slab for the proud leaders, and
Charles Ferguson threw them over for
the Saints. Charles was doing right well
' all the time, but up to the fifth round
J. Pfiester was also going some, and
the rain clouds were hurrying up.
Geier Started Things.
P. Geier started the rejoicing noise.
Phillip opened the fifth with a swat that
permitted him to hurry to the middle
canvas bundle. The swat not only per
mitted P. Geier to travel, but it booked
J. Pfiester for a sprint to the green wood.
Perhaps it was the rain clouds. It was
something, for J. Pfiester, after seeing
Dillard give up his chance to move Phil
iip to third, threw one to D. Shay and
Geier came in on the single. Then it was
merry times for all but J. Pfiester.
Michael Kelley laced one safe and
Shay went to third. Boss Kelley start
ed to gallop to the. "second bag, and Fox
threw to stop him. Shay started for th-j
plate. Fox got the ball back and jabbed
Daniel in the ribs. He jabbed so hard that
the ball slipped its moorings and rolled
to the grand stand. Kelley continued the
Hop to third.
Hitting: Started Again.
Then It was swat some more. Shan
non made an out, but Lumley clouted one
and the manager scored. Huggins drove
a single to center and Lumley started to
score from first. Hub Knoll booted the
ball for a minute and Lumley made good
at the plate, That made four. Hurley
struck out to get it through before the
The Senators had their first chance in
their part of the fifth, but it did not
get thorn a score. After Turner had been
stopped Nattress singled and Fox fol
lowed with a longer ono-sacker. Shan
non hurried and Nattress was held at
third. He stayed there for Pfiester and
Knoll made easy chances.
As the '-am was still missing, the Saints
started to gather some more. They col
lected three during a batting spell, but
the three were wasted, for just as the
Senators were to try again the water
begun to pour down: The score:
St. Paul- AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
G?\er 3b 4 13 3 10
Dillard, rf 3 1110 0
Shay, ss • 2 110 11
Kelley, lb 4 2 2 8 0 0
Shannon, cf 4 0 2 0 0 0
Lumley, rf 3 1 2 1 0" 0
Huggins, 1* 3 0 2 13 0
Hurley, c 3 0 0 110
Ferguson, p 3 110 2 0
Totals 29 7 14 15 1 1
Columbus- AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Knoll, cf 3 0 0 3 0 1
Meany, if 2 0 0 10 0
Lally, If 2 0 0 10 0
grim, lb 2 0 0 5 0 0
Evans, 2b .-,.... 2 0 0 13 0
Turner, 3b 2 0 12 0 0
Nattress, ss 2 0 12 2 0
Fox, c 2 0 13 11
Pfelster, p 2 0 10 2 0
Totals 19 0 4 18 1 ~2
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 4 3-7
Columbus 0 0 0 0 0 ♦—0
•Called on account of rain.
Two-base hits, Ferguson, Geier Kelley
sacrifice hit, Dillard; stolen bases, Shay
2. Huggins Kelley, Geier, Dillard; bases
on balls, off Pfeister 3; struck out by
Pftester Dillard, Hurley; left on bases,
St. Paul 7. Columbus 2; time of game
1:21; attendance, 2,487; ur. oire, Tin dill.
Toledo Was Ahead.
MINNEAPOLIS, May 24.-Mock was too
much for the locals today, and while he
gave more hits than Clark in the innings
played he was effective when the bases
were full. The locals started two innings
with two men on bases and none out but
were unable to score. The game was call
ed in the first half of the sixth, with two
™l n ou*' on account of rain. Attendance,
1,300. Score: "— * '
~M pis. ~ !H;PjA!E| Tol. IHIPIAIE
Morns'y. 2b! 2 1 01 °P urns' 2b... 1 3 5 1
Phyle 3b... 01 1 0 Miller, rf. 0 1 0 0
Lynch, cf... 0 4 0 0 Smith 2bM 2 1 « 1
(Verden, lb. 1 2 2 1 Turner ib" 0 7 0 n
U'ilmot, rf.. 01 0 0 gnks cf ?V\ a °
McFarlan If 11 0 0 Myers ss'" 0 I « 2
Cassib'e, 88| 1 ll 1 OFouta If ' « a 1 ° I
?SS k3i cloif oiif"?°J-
.lark, p.... _2U^Mock, p....| 0| 1| 0| 0
Totals ..| 4115! 51 2 »Total J"3!I7IT|T
&p^:::::v::::::::::? {J! S S=S
_ ♦Two out when game' called. *~2
Left on bases. Minneapolis 5, Toledo"!"
two-base hit, Werden:- sacrifice hit Mill
eT,:, £toes, bases- Smith Myers; base on
balls, off Clark 3; hit by pitcher,'by Mock
rf, SbmeJ struck out- by Mock J by
«mI k 1 2 i: doUbl? Pl^ y ' Burns to Turner;
time, 1:10; umpire, Ebr,ight.
Da mm it's Hard Time.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., May 24-Ind^n
apolis knocked Dammann out of the box
day n ihthe Sam& in the nrst inning to
day. Gibson succeeded Dammann ai d
By wearing' a pair of our
If you want the latest our "Modified Freak" is IT. All leather:
at $0.50. .
421 Robert Street.
he was also batted freely. Attendance,
1,000. Score:
K. Cf. HPAB Ind: H P!A|B
Nance, cf . 13 0 1 Hog'ver, rf 1 0 0 0
Rot'fuss, rf 13 0 0 Kuhns, If . 2 3 0 0
Smith, If .10 0 0| OlD.O'B'n, ss 2 0 6 1
Gear, If ...I 23 01 O'Kihm, lb . 111 0 0
Grady, lb .| 3 101 2| 0 Babb, 3b .3130
Seville c .| 1 2| II 0 Coulter, cf. 1 3 0 0
J. O'B'n, 2b| 2 0 3 0 Fox, 2b .... 15 2 0
Lewee. ss..| 1 2 4, 0 Heydon, c . 1 4 0 0
M'Bride, 3bi 2 3 0 1 Killen, D .. 2 0 1 0
Dam arm. p 0 0 0 0 ] 1
Gibson, p.. 0 1 2| 1 Totals ...14 2712 1
•Wolfe .... 0 oi 01 0
] —| %*
Totals ...113!27|12| 3/
Kansas City 0 0 2 0 0 12 2 3—lo
Indianapolis 90 200 0 02 o—l3
*Batted for Gibson in the ninth.
Earned runs.Kansas City 5, Indianapolis
8; two-base hits, Grady, Beville, Lewee,
Mcßride, Kihm, Babb, Killen; three-base
hits. Nance, Grady, Hogriever; sacrifice
hit Coulter; stolen bases, Grady, Killen;
bases on balls", off Dammann 1, off Gib
son 1; struck out, by Killen 1; hits, off
Dammann 4, off Gibson 11; umpire, Ward;
time, 2:10.
Brewers Finished Fait.
MILWAUKEE, May 24.—Milwaukee ex
perienced a batting rally in the eighth,
tied the score, then won cut in the tenth.
Lcth pitchers were hit, but Kept the hits
v/ell scattered. The batting of Hallm.m
was a feature. Attendance, 500. Scori:
Thiel, 2b |I■lj 3[ o,Kerwin, rf |O|Z U| 1
Hall'an, rf| 31 SI ul O.Clymer, cf 21 4 0! 0
Parrott, If | 0 21 0| 0 Gannon, lb 011 ('] 0
Meßride, cf 2 isj (J 1 Ganzel, 2b l| ! 2! 2
Dungan, lb 1 101 Oj 0 Flo'noy, If 2 1| 0| 0
MAws, 3bj 0 -)| o\ 1 Spies, c 1| 6 0. 0
Cling'n, ss 0 i| 2\ OiTannll, ss 2| 2| 4| 0
Cross, c 0 3j ft- 0 .Schaub, 3b | 2j 2| 81 1
Herman, p 1 ij -J 1 Dunkel, p lolo| i\ 1
Totals B[3OJ ?[ 3 » Totals 10J29J13l 5
Milwaukee ....2 1 1 0~0 0 0 3 0 I—B
Louisville 4 00010110 o—7
•Two out when winning run scored.
Earned runs, Milwaukee 2, Louisville 3;
two-base hits, Dungan, Clingman, Cly
nier 2; Tannehill, Schaub, Hallman;
three-base hits, Mcßride, Tannehill;
home run, Hallman; sacrifice hits, Dun
gan, Dunkel 2; base on balls, off Her
man 5, off Dunkel 5; hit by pitched ball,
McAndrews 2; passed ball. Cross; stolen
bases, McAndrews, Clingman, Gannon,
Ganzel, Flournoy, Spies; double plays,
Clingman (unassisted); left on basts,
Milwaukee 9. Louisville 7; umpire, Has
kell; time, 2 hours.
Foreman With the Illuew.
BALTIMORE, Md., June 24.—Pitcher
Frank Foreman, recently released by
the Baltimores. has signed with the Kan
sas City American association team. He
win start West tomorrow.
Left-Hander Will Work for Colum
linn and Saints Will Have
Hard Fight.
This afternoon the Saints and Columbus
will play the concluding game of the se
ries at Lexington park. The game will
be called at 3:30 o'clock. Bailey will be
sent in for his second try against the
Suir.ts, and Kelley will send Chech in to
work against the ieft-hander who helped
considerable in winning the opening game
for the leaders. With the Saints one
al cad in the home series, Columbus will
make a hard fight for this last game.
Chech is in form, and the game this aft
ernoon should be a pitchers' battle.
If the day opens with rain, and the rain
stops before the time set for beginning
play. President Lennon will have a ball
game. The local owr.er declared last
njght tha/t the concluding game would be
played this afternoon if the teams had
to wait until 5 o'clock for the rain to
Doyle's Two-Bngger in the Secon.4
Gave New York One Lone
some Ran.
_,„ Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Pittsburg 33 28 5 .848
Chicago 29 19 10 .655
New York 30 IB 15 .500
Boston 28 13 15 .4C4
Brooklyn 30 12 18 .400
Cincinnati 30 11 19 .£67
Philadelphia 30 11 19 361
St. Louis 28 10 18 .357
PITTSBURG, May 24.-New York was
saved a shutout in the second inning
with Doyle's two-bagger, followed by
Yeager's single—the only two hits made
by the visitors. Chesbro pitched a great
game and made the season's record for
strike outs. Attendance, 6,200. Score:
Pit. |H|P|A|El N. T. |H|PjA[E
Davis, rf*..| 1| 2| 01 0 Clarke, cf.| 0| 2| 0| 0
Conroy, ss.| 1| 0| 11 1 Lauder, 3b.| 0| 5| 2| 0
Beau'nt, cf| 2' 1| 0| 0 Jones, rf...| 0| 0, 0i 0
Wagner, lf| 2| 1| 0| 0 Doyle, lb. J 1| 8| 0| 0
Brans'd, lb| 1| 81 0| 0 Yeager, c.l II 41 41 0
Burke, 2b.| 1| II ft 1 Smith, 2b..| 0| 1| li 2
Leach, 3b..i II 0| II 0 Jackson, If! 0| 2| 0| 0
O'Connor, c| o|l3| 0| 0 Bean, ss...| 0| 1| 3 l"
Chesbro, p.| 0| 11 3| 0 Evans, p...1 01 II 21 1
Totals ...| 9[271 6| 2 Totals ...j 2|24|12| 4
Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 3 *—6
New York 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—l
Earned runs, Pittsburg 1, New York. 1;
two-base hits, Conroy, Leach, Doyle;
three-base hit, Bransneld; sacrifice hits,
Bransfield, Jones. Bean; stolen base,
Beaumont; first base on bails, off Ches
bro 2, off Evans 1; struck out, by Ches
bro 11, by Evans 4; time, 1:35; umpire,
Pitchers* Battle.
CHICAGO, May 24.—White's Wild
throw, netting three bases, gave the lo
cals their two runs in a game that out
side of Taylor's wildness was rather
a pitchers' battle. Attendance, 6,<J00.
Chicago. |H|P|A|E Phila. |H|P|AiE
Miller, If | 1 2| 0| 0 Thomas, cf | 0 2| 01 0
Jones, cf ..| 1 4 oj 0 Browne, If 1 2 01 0
dexter, 3b..| 0 3 0) 0 Pouglas, lb 0 6 0 0
Cong'n, rf 0 2 lj 0 Barry, rf . 2 3 0 0
Chance, c . 0 4 1| 0 Doom, c .. 0 7 2 0
uowe, 2b .. 0 2 0j OHul'w't, ss 12 10
O'H'en, lb 1 7| 1| o'Hairn, 3b 00 10
'linker, ss 1 II 3 o'Childs, 3b . II 2 2 0
aTaylor, p . 0 2 2 o| White, p.. II i) 3 2
Totals ... 427 sj 01 Totals ... 6*124 y~2
Chicago 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 ♦— 2
Jb'hiladelphia 0 0 01 0 0 0 0 0 o—l
Left on bases, Chicago 5, Philadelphia
10; two-base hits, Tinker, Barry; sacri
fice hits, Dexter, Tinker, Hallman 2,
Miller; double play, Congalton to Tinker
to Dexter; struck out, by Dexter 2,
by White 7; bases on balls, off Taylor 5,'
off White 2; hit with ball, Miller; time,
1:35; umpire, O'Day.
Dunham May Not Stay.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., May 24.—St. Louis
tried Dunham, a recent recruit from Co
lumbus, Ohio, today, and Boston won
the game by finding his delivery for six
hits and seven runs in the second. At
tendance, 4,000. Score:
St. L. |H|P|A|E Boston. |H|PIA!E
Farrell, 2b.| 0| 5! II 1 Lush, df....| 1| 2\ 1 0
D'van, rf .. II 5| 1 0 Demont, 2b| 2| 21 6 2
Smoot, cf.. 01 11 0 1 Cooley, lb.l 3)15 2 0
Barclay, If.! 0! 2| 0 1 Carney, rf.| 0| 1| 0 0
Kruger, 3b.1 01 3| II 1 G'm'ger, 3b) 31 3 1 1
Br'hear, ss.i 1| 2| 1] 2 Long, ss ..! 3| 1 5 0
Nichols, c. 0| 2| 0 0 Courfy, lf.| 1| 1| 01 0
O'Neil, c... 01 2| 4 0 Moran, c ..| 2| 1| 0| 0
H'man, lb..| 0| 4| 0 1 Ma'rkey, p| 0| II 51 0
Dunham, p! 0| 111 0 w |_|_>_|_
Joyce, p....1 1 0 II Oj Totals ...|15|27!20| 3
Totals ...| 3127 10] 7l
Bcston 1 7 0 0 0 0 0 0 3-11
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 o—l
»Barr,ed runs. Boston 2; two-base hit,
Courtney; double play, Farrell to Hart
man; missed third strike, Moran; stolen
base, Lush; hit by pitcher, Courtney;
bases on balls, off l>unham 2, off Joyce 1,
off Malarkey 1; struck out, by Dunlham
2, Joyoo 1; left on bases, St. Louis 5,
Bcston 7; time, 1:43; umpires, Power and
Rain at Cincinnati.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, May 24.-Cincin
nati-Brooklyn game postponed on ac
count of rain.
Baltimore Manager Is Spiked at
Third by Harley, of the
Detroit Team.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ot.
Chicago 24 14 10 .583
Detroit 24 14 10 .583
Boston 26 15 11 .677
St. Louis 23 13 10 .565
Philadelphia 25 14 11 .5.0
Baltimore 26 12 14 .401
Washington 27 11 16 .407
Cleveland 27 8 19 .296
BALTIMORE, Md., May. 24.—McGraw
was serious injured this afternoon in th«
first game here between . the Baltimore
and Detroit American league clubs : and
will be out of the game for some Lime.
In the first inning Harley, in sliding into
third base, laid McGraw's knee open with
his spikes. McGraw, though in much
pain, ran at Harley and smashed him in
the face before other players could in
terfere. McGraw was carried to the
club house, where the wound was
stitched. Kelley was put out of the
game for kicking in the third inning.
Score: ,-v.v-V
"O TT "El
Baltimore 02 2 0 CiO 2 0 *—6* 9' 2
Detroit 0000 00 0 0 0-0 4 3
Batteries, Baltimore, Hughes, Robin
son and Bresnahan; Detroit, Mercer and
Buelow; sacrilic hits, Hughes 2, Sey
mour; three-base hits, Howell 2; stolen
.bases', Barrett, Seymour; first bass on
balls, by Mercer, TfJXipifch,' \ McGann,
Bresnahan 3: hit by pjf'cneoT ball, by
Mercer, BreiM»iha|il struck ■' out, ■by
Hughes, Buelow 3.* Barrett 3; by Mercer,
Gilbert; passed ball, Buelow; time, 1:55;
umpire, O'Laughlin; left on bases, Bal
time 7, Detroit 4; attendance, 3,622.
Townsend Was Good.
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 24.—Tdwii.
send pitched giltedged ball for Washing
ton today. St. Louis could only secure
two hits, one of which was a home run
in the last inning. Attendance, 2,715.
R. H. E.
Washington 0 0 110 3 0 o*s 13 2
St. Louis 0 0000000 I—l 2 0
Batteries, Tpwnsend and Clark, Dono
hue and Sugden; earned runs, Washing
ton 4, St. Louis 1; two-base hits, Clarke
2; three-base hits, Wolverton, Keister;
home runs, Coughlin, Heidrick; sacrifice
hits, Townsend, Sugden, McCornv.ck;
double plays, Wallace to Padden to An
derson; base on balls, off Townsend 4,
off Donohue 2; struck out, by TownsenJ
4. by Donohue 1; left on bases, Washing
ton 5, St. Louis 6; time, 1:40; umpire,
- Beaneater* Batted Hard.
BOSTON. Mass., May 24.—The Bostons
won the closing game of the Chicago
series by outbatting their opponenta
Davis, of Chicago, injured his knee yes
terday and was out of the game today,
Isbell taking his place at short and Sulli
van going to first. Attendance, G. 994.
t, , R.H.E.
Boston 0 2 1 00 0 2 o*— 5 12 2
Chicago 100000011—3 7 0
Batteries, Winters and Criger, Piatt
and McFarland: earned runs. Boston 5
Chicago 1; two-base hits, Jones, Callahan;
three-base hits, Collins, Lachance; home
run. Freeman; stolen bases, Ferris 2,
Lachance, Strange; double plays, Isbell
to Daly to Sullivan 2; first base on balls
off Winters 3, off Piatt 1; struck out by
Winters 6, by F| tt 2; time, 1:51; um
pires, Johnstone nad Carruthers.
Won in the Eleventh.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa.. May 24.—Cleve
land defeated the local team today in a
poorly played game. The home club tied
the score by good batting in the ninth
inning and brought the spectators to their
feet, but in the eleventh yellow fielding
ended the agony. Score:
Cleveland 110 110 40 10 6—1521. 4
Philadelphia ....0 0130000500—9 15 6
Batteries, Cleveland, Joss and Bemis,
Philadelphia, Hustings, Plank and Pow
ers; earned runs, Cleveland 5, Philadel
phia 4 ;two-base hits, Fultz, Powers. L
Cross, M. Cross; Bradley 2, Wood, Tho
ney; three-base hit, Castro; home run,
Bradley; stolen bases. Fultz, Powers
Schreckengost, Hemphill, Thoney; dou
ble plays, M. Cress to Davis 2; first base
on balls, off Jones 2, off Hustings 4, off
Plank 1; hit by pitcher, by Joss 2; struck
out, by Joss 5, by Hustings 1; wild pitch
Hustings; time, 2:40; umpire, Nicollay
attendance, 4,380.
Xy TT T7*
St. Joseph 1000 12 1 3 ♦—8 13 2
Peoria 10 10 00 0 0 o—2 7 2
Batteries— and Roth, McGill and
_. „ R. H. E.
Dcs Moines 0000 20 0 1 •—3 7 1
Denver 10 000 00 0 I—2 11 1
Batteries—Morrison and Hanson, Tvler
McCltskey and Wall.
_ , _ R. 11. E.
CoL. Springs 30010 00 0 1-5 8 5
Omaha 110 010 0 0 I—4 7 3
Batteries—Neumeyer, Arthur and Bear
•wald, Brown and Gonding.
R TT Th*
Kansas City 0 0001020 *-3 6 i
Milwaukee 00C0 00 1 0 o—l 7 3
Batteries—Gibson and Messitt, Sworm
stedt and Lucia.
Visitors Pounded Rogers Hard in
Six Hounds, hnt Fast Fielding by
the Maroon and Gold Players
Held the Scoring Down—Gophers
Bunched Their Hits and Were
Speedy on the Base Lines.
"Lil" Metcalf's ball tossers evened up
some old scores in yesterday's game with
the Badgers, defeating them in a rather
poorly played contest by the score of 7
to 5.
In the six and a half innings that vis
itors were at but they landed on Rog
ers for fourteen safe hits, twice as many
as Minnesota made, but fielding on the
part ol the Gophers prevented the car
dinal runners from scoring.
Richardson who occupied the box for
the Badgers, and who formerly wore a
Hamllne uniform, proved very easy and
the Gophers would have driven him to the
woods had not the rain interceded.
Rogers was touched up very freely, but
he received excellent support, so that his
record does not appear so bad as the
number of hits would indicate.
Cnrtifts Started Fireworks.
Curtiss led off the fireworks by driving
out a three-bagger, but he was allowed
to go no further as the next man drop
ped an. easy one down to Cameron, who
threw the sphere home in time to catch
the big football captain.
Minnesota scored one in the first by
Harkin'a error, allowing Rogers to reach
first, going to second on Cameron's sac
rifice and coming- home on Allen's singl"
Harkin led off the second with a three
bagger, scoring on Keith's single. Rich
ardson got to first on Livermore's error
and both he and Keith scored on hits by
Curtis and Berg.
Varco got to first on a fielder's choice
in Minnesota's half of the second and
scored on Shea's hit, the latter com
ing home on Ware's error.
Both sides were blanked in the third,
the visitors scoring two in the fourth on
hits by Kieth and Curtiss. Vorse opened
up the fourth with a long single, going
to third on Richardson's error and scoring
on Shea's two-bagger. The latter went
to third on Redmond's sacrifice, and came
in on Brown's single, Brown going to sec
ond on Berg's error and scoring on Rog
ers' two-sacker. Rogers stole third and
came in on Cameron's sacrifice.
The Scoring Ended.
This ended the scoring, although in the
fifth the visitors got a man on second and
another on third, with no one oat. Things
looked rather gloomy for a minute, but
the next three men went out in short
order, which made the spectators breath
easy once more.
Harkin and Curtiss led in batting, the
former making four hita out Pf four iimes
up, and the latter drawing a three-bagger,
a two-bagger and a single.
Shea at short and Redmond in center
showed up very well, the former also con
necting with a two and a three-sacker.
Arrangements had been made to play
two games, but the Badgers demanded
a rain guarantee of $40 if they participated
in the second game, so that Manager
Luby decided to a)l ay but one.
The result of yesterday's game places
Minnesota at the£ head of the big nine
league, Wisconsin having hitherto held
that position, with an average of .1000.
The 'varsity team will leave for an ex
tended trip next wt-ek, taking in lowa,
Indiana and Wisconsin.
Minn. |H!P|«E~~Wis; H|P|A|E
Rogers, p . 1 0 0 l,Curti£3, cf . 3| 1| 0| 0
Cam'on, 2b 0 1 2 0 Berg, rf ... 2| 2| 01 1
Allen, If ... 1 1 0\ 0 Muck'n, If 0| 1| 0| 0
Metcalf lb.l 0 91 0| o,War<* lb .. 0 7] 01 2
Gund'son. c 0 2] 2| 1 Harkin, 2b. 4 2] 1| 2
Varso, 3b ..| 1 1| 3, OBray. ss .. 3| 1! 31 0
Shea, ss ... 2] 01 l| l|p,rush, 3b.. 0)31210
Redd, rf.cfl 01 4| 0| O'Kieth, c ...| 2 1 I*o
Brown, rf..| 1) 0| 0! ORich'scn p) 0 0 2| 1
Llv'ore, cf.| 0| 0| 1| l I 1—
TirH~ Totals —1141181 ST 6
Total .... 7)lS| 91 4
Minnesota i 2 0 4 0 0 *—7
Wisconsin o 3 0 2 0 0 o—s
*Berg- out, hit by~batted~baiTT **6n« out
when game was called
Earned runs, Minnesota 3, Wisconsin 1;
stolen bases, Rogers, Metcalf, Varso,
Berg; two-base ■hits, Rogers, Shea, Cur
tiss, Harkin; bases on balls, off Rogers 2,
off Richardson 1; struck out, by Rogers 1,
by Richardson 1; sacrifice hits, Camer
on 2, Redmond, Brush; left on bases,
Minnesota 3, Wisconsin 9; time of game,
1:15; umpire, Figgemier.
The Commercial League.
The Great Northerns defeated the Great
Westerns at Hamline yesterday by the
following score:
Great Westerns 0 0 0 0 o—o
Great Northerns 4 2 2 0 * —S
Batteries, Deller and Dolan, Greenick
and Snow.
The West Publishing company team
and the Farwell, Ozmun & Kirks played
a tie game yesterday. The game was*
called on account of ram. The score:
Wests 5 o 0 0 o—s
F-, O. & X 2 0 0 2 1-5
Batteries. Jennings and Olson, Hoffman
and Moshofsky.
Waseca Defeats Fort Dodge.
Special to The Globe.
WASECA, Minn., May 24.—The Waeeca
team defeated the P\>rt Dodge aggrega
tion at Fort Dodge today in an errorless
game by a score of Sto 0. Holland
pitched for the Waseca team.
College ClameN.
Knox college, 0; JN'otre Dame, 5.
lowa Agricultural college, 2; State Uni
versity of lowa, 0.
Holy Cross, 2; Harvard, 0.
Biown, 11; Yale, 7.
Illinois Defeats Princeton.
PRTNCETON, N. J., May 24.-The
Princeton University baseball team wa3
defeated today by the University of Il
linois nine by the score of 3 to 1.
Northern League Scores.
Fargo, 32; Crookston 3
Grand Forks, 5; Devils Lake, 2.
Western Athletes Had the Best of It
in the Sprints and Hurdles—The
East Showed Strong in the Dis
tances and Field Events — Only
First Place* Were Counted.
PRTNCETON, N. J., May 24.-The Uni
versity of California defeated the Prince
ton track team in a dual meet held here
today by the score of 7 to 6, California
haying much the beet of the meet in the
sprints and hurdles and Princeton show
i"K up the stronger in the distances and'
field events. Only the first places count
ed and the meet was closely contested.
The surprise and bi^feature of the
day was the defeat of Plaw, by Dewttt in
the hammer throw. The crowd quickly
moved to che lower field when the con
test was called on and these two peers
of the collegiate hammer-throwing
world began hurling the 16-pound weight
On the first throw Dewitt swung the
hammer 164 feet 4% inches, which broke
the intercollegiate record by about ten
feet and proved to be the winning throw.
Plaw failed to do more than 157 feet 4H
Inches. '
Mile Rtiii Exeitinjj.
The next most exciting events were the
one mile run, which was won by Wil
liams, Princeton, ovisr Redwell, Cali
fornia, in 4 minutes 33 seconds, and the
five-mile event in which Tibbets, Cali
fornia, beat Williams. In the last quar
ter of the latter event Williams lost a
shoe and with the foot entirely bare and
after having lost- fifty yards by the ac
cident, he ran the rest of the distance
finishing only a few feet behind Tib
Another surprise was the defeat of
Plaw by Dewitt in the shot put, the lat
ter pushing the iron 42 feet Sl^ inches
and the former 41 feet 10% inches. Capt.
Coleman took the pole vault by going
over the bar at 11 feet, and Horton,
Princeton and Wilcox. California, tied at
10 feet 6 inches. In both the running and
broad jumps both teams landed half a
point in each event. The meeting held
between Princeton and California two
years ago resulted in a. score of 10 to 1
in favor of Princeton.
The Results.
One-mile runner—Winner, R E Will
iams, Princeton. Time, 4:33.
Broad jump—Fox, Princeton, and Top
ham. California, tied for first place Dis
tance, 21 feet 7% inches.
440-yard run — Winner, Cadogan Cali
fornia. Time, :51 2-5.
Hammer throw—Winner, Dewitt Prince
ton, throw of 164 feot 4% inches; second,
Plaw, California, throw 157 feet 4^. inches
Running high jump—Tie between Cur
tis. Princeton, and Powell, California
Height, 5 feet 9% inches.
300-yard dash—Winner, Abadie, Cali
fornia. Time. :10 3-5.
120 yaids hurdles—Winner, Check Cali
fornia Time, :16 1-5.
220 yards hurdles—Winner, Powell, Cali
fornia. :20 1-5.
220-yard dash—Winner, Cadogan, Cali
fornia. Time, :22 2-5.
880-yard run—Winner, Adsit, Princeton
Time, 1:59 4-5.
Pole vault—Wir nor, Coleman, Prince
ton. Height, 11 feet.
Five-mile run—Winner, Tibbets, Cali
fornia. Time, 10:30 3-5.
Badge" Win at Tennis.
The Wisconsin-Minnesota tennis meet,
wh:ch has been in progress for the past
three days, was brought to a close yes
terday by Morley & defeat of Newhall
9-7, 6-2.
Hehnholz and 3?ve defaulted to Minne
sota, having left for Madison on Friday
ever- ing.
This leaves the singles in a rather un
decided condition, although Wisconsin
se.bmn to have a little the best of both
singles and doubles.
Arrangements have be;n made to hold
next spring's meet at Madison, at which
time Minnesota's players will probably
make a much bettc-r showing.
Stage's Offer Accepted.
CHICAGO, May 2-}.— The University of
California track team, which has been
making an extended trip in the East, has
accepted Coach Stagg's offer of a dual
meet with the University of Chicago a; d
will stop in Chicago on "the way back io
the Pacific coast for a contest on June 7
Ey request of California, the meet will
consist of only thirteen events, instead
of the usual fourteen, the throwing of
the discus being omitted.
! 357 3lefoit~Ji?uis <j£.S>«Ui£s
Import j i Fabrics fcr Fastidious Peop!«
and Domestic Woolens "that-satisfy for Spring
Suits and Overcoats. Moderate Prices. .
Four-Year-Old Chestnut Filly
Wins the Brooklyn
Advance Guard Wa« Only a Nose
Behind "When the Winner Crossed
the "Wire—Maddens Pentecost
Third, Farrel'a Bines Fourth. -
NEW YORK, May 24.—Under ideal
conditions for a great running; race, the
Brooklyn handicap, at Gravesend, was
won today by Arthur Featherstone's
four-year-old chestnut filly Reina, in 2:07,
at 40 to 1, with O'Connor up.
Reina won by a short head, leading
home thirteen of the most ncted racers
of the American turf. Advance Guard,
with T. Burns up, was second, a length
ahead of J. E. Maddens Pentecost, rid
den by Redfern. Frank Farrell's Blues,
a great favorite in the betting ring,
fougnt hard w:tk Pentecost for third
place, but finisher! fourth, and Mono
graph, the Western horse that had raised
high expectations, after leading for the
first Quarter of a mile, dropped back to
fifth place at the wire.
Calculations Are Upset.
The winning of tne race by Reina not
only upset all calculations of the shrewd
est guessers, but also broke a tradition.
She is the first mare to win the Brook
lyn handicap. Only a wise few picked
her to win.
An hour or more before the race, when
the first book on t.ie handicap was
shown in the betting ring, Blues, Her
bert and Advance Guard were the favor
ites, in the order named, the odds on
Blues being 7 to 2 and 7 to 5, while Her
bert was 8 to 5 and Advance Guard al
most the same price.
The bugle sounded at 4 oclock. The
musical notes roused 35,000 persons, the
greatest crowd ever assembled at the
Gravesend track, to the highest pitch of
expectation. The space between the grand
stand and the pavilion became an eighth
of a mile of closely packed humanity, a
bewildering assemblage of moving heads.
The Horses Start.
A moment or two later there was a
shout, "They're off." Monograph, the
Western colt, took the lead at the start,
though Roehampton was on the trail,
Advance Guard in fourth position, Her.
Bert next. Blues in tenth, all between
Monograph and the rail. At the first
quarter Monograph was still first; Reina
second. Flywheel third, Herbert fourth,
Blues sixth and Advance Guard ninth.
At the half Monograph still was cling
ing to the lead, and Reina wa.s second
as before. Herbert had worked up to
third place, with Blues fourth. Pente
cost was seventh and Advance Guard
had begun to rush toward the front by
getting into the eighth place. In the
course of the next quarter Reina took
the lead, with Monograph second, Blues
third, Herbert back in fourth place and
Advance Guard up another notch to sev
enth place. Pentecost was fifth.
Reina Ahead at the Mile.
Reina finished the mile first, the bat
tle of the real leaders growing fiercer
every jump. Advance Guard had rush
ed from seventh to fourth place, and
was flying into the stretch with what
locked like a grand determination to
win. Monograph kept her place as sec
ond, Blues was third and Pentecost
Down the stretch, came the great field.
Shouts rang out as Pentecost flew for
ward and began a battle with Blues for
third money. The eye of the multitude,
however, was chiefly on Advance Guard
and Reina. Could the mare hold the
lead? It was lessening every jump Ad
vance Guard took. Winnie O'Connor,
on Reina, and Tommy Burns, on Ad
vance Guard, began using their whips,
and the fierce lashing had some appar
ent effect on Reina, but not on Advance
Guard. The mare made a last effort
and flew under the wire, with Advance
Guard's nose almost beside her own. So
close was the finish that several in tne
grand stand shouted "Dead heat." It
was plain to all that one or two jumps
more would have reversed the order of
finishing of the two leaders.
Alcedo stumbled imediately after tho
start, and came past the grand stand
Accident Delays Start.
An accident in the first race of the
day caused a change of mounts In the
handicap. Odom was riding: Cevera and
J. Daly was on Lamp O'Lee when Oevera
crossed his legs and fell. Sterling Fox,
coming up, stumbled, and Lamp O'Lee
on the outside hit Sterling Fox. All
th-ee went down in a bad spill. Cevera
and Lamp O'Lee broke their legs and
were shot. Odom and J. Duly were so
badly shaken up that they could not
ride in the succeeding races, including
the handicap, in which Odom had the
mount on Herbert and Daly on Oom
Paul H. Michaels, who was on Ster
ling Fox, was able to fulfill his engage
nu-nts, and in the fifth race won on
Squanto, a fifty to one shot.
The Summaries.
First race, handicap, about six fur
longs, for all ages-The Musketeer 120
J. Martin, 8 to 5 anoM to 2, won- Canard
s&cond; Kilogram, third. Time, 1:10 1-5 '
Second race, the Empire State steeple
chase, handicap, full course, about two
and a half miles—Miss Mitchell 142
Mara, 9 to 10 and 7 to 10. won; Plato sec
ond; Jim Megibben third. Time, 4:;,ij2 5
Third race, the Exposition stakes f..r
two-year-olds, five furlongs—Mexican,
115, 1. Burns, 4 to 1 and 8 to 5 wor-
Mary Street second, Sir Voorhees third'
Time, 1:00.
„,F,°^r th race- the Brooklyn handicap,
$10,000, one and one-fourth miles—Reina
104. O'Connor. 40 to 1 and 12 to 1 won
Advance Guard second. Pentecost third
Time, 2:07. Blues, Monograph, Sadie &
Flywheel, Carbuncle, Water Cure Ooni
Paul, Herbert, Roeharnpton, The Regent
and Alcedo also ran. Alcedo fell
Fifth race, selling, five furlong-;
—Squanto, 97, H. Alichac-ls. 50 to 1 and 12
to 1, won; Decoration second, Petit Bleu
third. Time, 1:02.
Sixth race, one mile and seventy yards,
selling-Fried Krupp. 92, J. Martin 60
to 1 and id to 1, won; The Puritan second
King Raine third. Time, 1:44. °CV<-1U '
Churchill Doxins Racing.
LOUISVILLE, May 24,-Despite the
threatening weather a crowd numbering
7,000 people was. on hand to witness the
last day's racing of the spring meeting
of the Louisville Jockey club at Churchill
Downs. The feature was the Kentucky
Oaks, for three-year-old fillies, with a
value of $3,000, and the distance a miie
and one-sixteenth. This race was rob
bed of much of its interest on account of
the scratching of Flora Pomona, J. W.
Schorr & Co.'s filly, who would
probably have been favorite. Talbott
Brothers' Wain-A-Mointn was the pub
lic's favorite. Her price at the opening
was 13 to 10, and closed at even money.
Pat Dunne's Marque was second choice,
with Autumn Leaves, Sister Addle and
Mollie T, ranging at from 5 to 25 In the
They were sent away to a good start,
and as they passed the stand Mollie T.,
Sisttr Addie and Wain-A-Moinen were
well bunched, with the other two close
up. At the quarter the favorite took the
lead and gradually drew away. At the
half Wain-A-Moinen ted by five lengths,
with Sister Addie two lengths in front of
Autumn Leaves. The three-quarter pole
found their positions unchanged, and as
they turned into the stretch Wain-A-
Moinen was six lengths to the good.
Buchanan, on Mollie T., had taken ufj
third position, and the latter and Au
tumn Leaves fought it out for the place.
Wain-A-Moinen was only galloping, and
passed under the wire by three lengths.
Mollie T. got the place, Autumn Leaves
tiring and failing to respond when call
ed upon.
First race, fivs furlongs—Mallory, U2 t
With the idea that because .OUR PRICES ARE LOWER
than, our work is inferior to that of the high-priced Credit
We challenge a comparison of our workmanship, stock
and prices with those of any other establishment in the city
of St Paul. When we say our Special Offer of a Suit and
Extra Pair of Trousers for $25 is the greatest clothing
bargain in the city, we mean it.
NOTE—Because a suit of clothes is sold for $8. 8S it is
not necessarily cheap, it may be, and often is, dear at any
Coburn, 6 to 5, won; Bourbon, second;
Ben Chalice, third. Time, 1:04>4.
Second race, selling, live and one-half
furlongs—Cork, 101, Minder, 3 to 1 won
blips, second; High Jinks, third. Time,
Third race, four and one-half furlongs—
Rheta, 105, Ransch, 6 to 1, won; Special
Tax, second; Anklet, third. Time, 57%.
Fourth race, the Kentucky Oaks, for
three-year-old fillies, $3,000, mile and a
sixteenth—Wain-A-Moinen, 112, Coburn
even, won; Mollie T., second; Autumn
Leaves, third. Time, 1:52%.
Fifth race, five furlongs—Stuyve, 112,
Ransch, even, won; Aules, second; Op
timo, third. Time, 1:04.
Sixth race, selling, mile—Jake Land
91, Gilmore, 8 to 1, won; Garter Ban. sec
ond; Phosphorus, third. Time, 1.49.
Successful Meet Promised.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, May 34.—What
promises to be the most successful meet
ing in the history of the Laconia Jockey
club will open on Monday afternoon at
the Latonia course, Milldale, Ky. Nine
stakes in all will be run during the meet
ing, which is to be of twenty-three daya"
Local Man Has No Difficulty in Stay
ing Fifteen Minnies With
Harvey Parker.
Jim McAuley, the local wrestler, had
no difficulty at all last night in staying
the limit with 1 Harvey Parker, the Little
.Demon wrestler, at the Star theater.
For the first few minutes the men fid
dled and each seemed to be wary, but
finally McAul&y took mutters into his
own hands and rushed things. At three
or four different times during the last
live minutes it looked as thoug-h the local
man would throw the Little Demon, but
the latter proved himself clever in break
ing away.
Parker had McAuley in one or two tight
places during the last few minutes. But
he was not in danger of being thrown at
any stage of the match. Parker appar
ently is the cleverer of the two in trick
work, but the Steady work of the local
man proved effective against all of Park
er's attempts at tricks.
Parker succeeded in fretting a poor
hammer lock on the local man at one
time, but could not better it or oven fiold
it for any length of time. McAuley was
on the offensive during the last few min
utes, and it looked as though he could
have thrown Parker had he set himself to
do it.
He contented himself, however, to .sim
ply staying the required fifteen minutes
Both men were tire<i at the end of the
match, and Parker was, perhaps, in" a
little better condition of the two, owing
no doubt, to the fact that McAuley had
been the aggressor.
The theater was packed to its utmost
capacity with an enthusiastic crowd, and
the match was one of the best of the se
In One of the Closest and Most
Beautiful Contest* the
Navy Loses.
ANNAPOLIS, Md., May 24—In one of
the closest and most beautiful contests
ever seen on the Severn, the eight-oared
crew of Harvard university defeated th*>
naval cadets this afternoon in their two
mile race. Time—Harvard, 10:01; ravV
10:02. Harvard's stroke varied from 32 to
3<, and that of the cadets from 35 to 38
SchootliiK Scores.
Some g-ood shooting was done by the
St. Paul Gun club at the Intercity Shoot
ing park yesterday afternoon. A large
crowd attended despite the threatening
weather. The scores: Spear. 19: TrnrriD
son 24; French, 21; Henry. 20; Mai
13; Andrews, 13; Dezotell, 18; Perry 21-
Irle, 22; Danz. 21; Thorpe. 23; Defeil,
P. Hanson, 23; Gotzian, 18; Charles' 16:
Wood, 37; Neeley IS Murray, 23; Meisen!
16; Bazille. 17; Miller, 12; Hircchy 24-
Woodman, 22; Vanstone, 16; Benher, 13. '
Hemorrhage Canned Death.
BOSTON, Mass., May 24.-Intercraneal
hemorrhage caused the death of Tommy
Noonan, the Chelsea boxer, according to
Medical Examiner Harris, who today
made a report of the autopsy. Noonan
j died soon after taking part in a sparring
j contest at the Lenox Athletic club Thurs
day night. Dr. Harris finds that the
hemorrhage resulted from the rupture of
an artery in the brain. Whether or not
these injuries were caused by the blow ad
ministered to Noonan by Tommy Dixon
the report does not state.
Champion Declined.
BOSTON, Mass., May 24.-The Bras
sard race. Charles River Park, tonight
was won by Otto Maya, of Erie Pa
Albert Champion, the holder, declining
to defend the trophy. This Brassard
competed for in an hour motor-paced
race give.3 the holder $4 a day. The race
was a spirited one by Maya and Hugh
McLean, cf Chelsea, until the latter had
a tire burst.
Yacht Clab to Meet.
The St. Paul Yacht club will hold a
meeting tomorrow night at the office of
Dr. Schiffmann, 369 Jackson street. At
this meeting the club will arrange for
the annual cruise. The clut> docks are
now at the foot of Robert street. ~
I make my business —by making it pay you.
Cash drawer days so—pleased customers say so—more than doubling cur
sales says so. 5
Selling genuine Panamas at $5.00 and $10,00 that other stores '11 size
you up and charge you $9.00 and $18.00—and that's no lie—and showing th» swel!
est and tiptoppiest lot of Straws in College, Yachts and Panamas at prices that ar"«
rights the start cf the season instead of at the end of the season—helps to
make my business pay and pay you. '
Soft Sh'rts too— things every week—"Cobwebby French Nainsooks"—
"soft as silK and mussless silk lusters"—Breeze tangling airy "Oxfords" Just bor-,
and dead swell patterns for $!,5O that your shirtmaker asks double.
Say, commence to line up against a shop that's taking an interest in your in
terests —you're not tied down are you? Oh, yes, and
Underwear to fit you men that have grown up wearing misfits.
■r;^::? HOFFMANN'S :.x rL s n h.°. p
Four Diial . Records Were Broken,
and the Time in the 220-Yartln
Hurdles Came 'Within One-Fifth
of a Second of Kraenzlein'4
World's Record—Scnlclt injured
in Snort Dash.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., May 24.-11.
won in the dual track meet with V
Soldiers' field this afternoon, Bcorinf
points to 42V2 for her anniversaries.
Four dual records wore broken in the
100-yard dash, the 220 yards hurdles
pole vault, ana the 220-yard das
world's record was equal d in th<
yard dash, while in the 2W yards in
the time was within one-fifth of a s<
Of Kraenzleln's world's record.
440 yards runs—First, Rust, of Harvart;
second, Lightuer, Harvard; third, Vale
Time, :50 4-5.
High jump-First, Kernan, Ha;
second, Murphy, Harvard, and Spraker
Yale, tied. Height, 5 feet ll'/g In
Two-mile run — First, F'anchot
second, Mills, Harvard: third, Bun
220-yard hurdles — First, Willis, liar
vard; second, Scheuber, Harvard; third,
Clapp, Yale. Time, :23 4-5.
Willis' time breaks the record for Har
vard-Yale dual games.
Broad jump—First, Fallow.-, Yah-; sec
ond, Shick, Harvard; third, Ristine, Har
vard. Distance, 21 feet 6 inches
Mile run—First, Teel, Yale; second. Ja
cobson, Yale; third Stevens, Yale. Time,
:43 1-5.
Hammer throw—First. Piper, Hai
second, Beck, fall ; third, Harris
Distance, 128 feet b> Inches.
220-yard dash—First, Si
second. Moulson, JTale; third, Rusi Har
yard. Time, :22.
Pole vault First, Pr< ston
oud. Schulbert, Harvard; third, i
Thompson and Hunter, all oi 5
H' ighi i i feet 3 mci
100-yard dash First, Schicb
yard; second, Moulton, "i
Stein, Tale. Time. :09 4-5.
Schick's time breaks the Haj
dual record. The runner strained hi
on the last jump.
880-yard run—First, Denting, J
ond, Ut»yriton. Harvard; third, B< ■
yard. Time, 2:00 1-f,.
120-yard hurdle- First,
yard; second, Bird, Harvard; thud
er, Harvard. Time, :17.
(.linn. II Wins Meet.
DAVENPORT, lowa, May 24 Tl
leading high school athletic
Icwa and Western [Uin<
the invitation meet held here on thi
track. The Eowa i
mer throwing \\:is broken bj ■
Oskaloosa, who throws with one Hand.
He threw the hamn
against the State high s
13b feet 1 inch, made by himsi
nell last Saturday,
(Jrinnell won the meet with .
liHor«-o!l;-«i:i(e .Meet in loiin.
college, of Obkaloosa, wo
ltgiate union m
points. The other competll •„
college, Cedar Rapids, ■•
Icwa university, P
Mount Vernon, I » s Moil
Lenox Hopkins also compi
(ouhis Gets the Decision.
TORONTO. Ont.. May 24.— Martin
of Chicago,l and Tom Couhig, of I
N. V., met before the Crescent Al
club tonight in a twenty
140 pounds. They went twenty r
and Refer* ore gave th<
to Ccuhlg for hla aggressive wort
had the advantage of reach, but '
was the moro rugged. It was a •
ccntc st.
Haiti Spoiled the Meet.
Rain spoiled the interscholastic
at Hamline yi ! I with
the programme but partially i
the irieet was postponed to Mo
"When Die ruin arrived the M
Central tf.im was leading in the s<
the Mechanic Arts high school, St.
second; St. Paul Central was thin!
the North Side high, Minneapolis, i
Much Interest Aronied.
LONDON, May 24.—Much v ■■
been aroused amons yachtsmen h i
the announcement that Emperor Wi
has definitely determined to Btari
American-built schooner yacht >■'.
in the race from Heligoland to
July 14, for the "Coronation Cup" ■
Harvard Won First.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., May 24.
yard won the first round in the tennis
tournament with V.*
matches in the singles to Yale's;
ItlmcmiN Beat (iiiukern.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., M;iy 24.—The
dual track meet between Con
Pennsylvania on Franklin field today was
won by the Ithacans by the score
to 60.

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