Newspaper Page Text
WORK OF THE SAINTS Kelley's Men Have Made Good Record and Team's Chances Look Bright FIGHT NOW A HARD ONE 3»TnnnK«*rs of Clubs, Slow in Starting, Have Strengthened Weals Snot.*, an.l St. I'uul Will Find Hard Work on Hit- Coining Tonr. Played. Won. Lost. PerCt. Columbus 42 27 15 .643 Indianapolis 36 22 14 .611 Louisville 39 24 15 .616 St. Paul ...37 22 15 .595 Kansas City 118 19 19 .500 Milwaukee 37 16 21 .432 Minneapolis 37 13 24 .351 .Toledo 36 - 8 13. .222 , Games Today. j Milwaukee at St. Paul. , Minneapolis at Kansas City. . Indianapolis at Columbus. , Louisville at Toledo. "With the St. Paul team about to start On its second tour of the circuit, a resume of the work of the Kelley followers since the first call <>.' play ball in the American ■ iation is in order. The switch, compelled by the magnates' Besire to have baseball in Minneapolis during the busy days started by the Ea gles and Elks, mixed things up. The Saints are today playing in St. Paul. Tvnen, according: to T. Jefferson Hickey's bchedule, they should be calling' down rm an words from the fanatics of the city that the amber fluid and Harry Quin have endeavored to make famous. The Kelley followers will play a four |amc series here with Milwaukee, and then Kansas City will present its list of entered pennant chasers for four games. .Then -the team is away on the circuit for a list of three-game series^ and Lex ington park will furnish the doodle-bugs an unmolested home for a three-weeks' stretch. "With the exception of Milwaukee, the Saints have now met every team of the American association circuit, and the records of the games played show that the Kelley band have a right to claim a fighting chance for the association cham: pionsip bunting. Record of the Games. The records of the Saints' battles up to the Milwaukee series are as follows: Won. i Won St. Paul 4 St. Paul -3 vs. vs. Toledo 2 Louisville 4 St. Paul 3, St. Paul 5 vs. j vs. Columbus 3,Minneapolis ..<..•• 2 Bt. Paul 5 St. Paul 2 vs. • | rvs. Indianapolis 2 Kansas City 2 This "dope" would indicate that the f.ght for the flag is between St. Paul. Columbus and Louisville, but conditions have changed since the Saints returned from their first tour of the provinces, and Grom^s senators and Tebeau's colo nels are now no longer the only ding r ous teams. Watkis' Indians look easy propositions then the table printed above is consider ed, but Watklns has b. en whipping his team int/'. shape since the clashes with the Saints, and Indianapolis must be considered by all who are figuring on picking the teams to finish one, two, three. Trouble for Senators. Columbus has been galloping along at the head of the list almost without a break since the opening of the season, but Grim's senators look slated for the slump tha-t is almost sure to connect with am somewhere between the ?t;irt and finish of the race. Tebeau's colon?ls the Columbus crowd show in thts behind class, and Watkhvi' lndi ions do not fail, will also contribute several rude jolts for the Co lumbus proud fanatics. Minneapolis, too, is pulling into shape It was apparent from the start, and Tb < 13 lub c* pointed out that Wilmot ■ 1 a new second baseman and a ptrengthcniiig of his pitching department, as joined the Millers 10 take IMorrisey's place at second, and with Sporer, Luther, Figgmeier and Newlinji, the Millers have a chance to pull up out of the hole. Another pitcher would help out here. Bat all this doe<? not tell of the Saints. But 11 tells of the new troubles in store for the Kelley followers. Teanro have fceen strengthened and the Saints start fciff this time to harder fights, but if the Urttpmbera ol the homo team play the rame they are capable of, there will be no cause to fear on the part of the home town fanatics. Fattt in the Field. St. l'aul today has one of the best fielding teams in the association. Kelley, Bt first, can play right up ahead of the other first sackcrs of the circuit, and •with little Huggins, now batting up above the .390 mark, he is able to stand up ehead of any other middle-bag man in the list. Shay, at short, has suffered a Blight slump in his stick work, and per haps dues not field up with several of the other shortstops, but the fanatics know Shay to be a real worker, and know that while the figures may not show it. he can do it, and they are satisfied to wail for the change in form that must come. Wlih Geier at third, the Ftone wall infield is made complete. Gekrs work is above criticism. The EhciTt man has been hitting at a gait that puts him far up ahead of the other membeis of the team, and his fielding figures tell the rest of the story. In the outfield, the fanatics find more players able to demand complete confl derce. Shannon, in center, is "several iajK ahead of ihe other middle-garden m#n in th* Hick.y league, and Uillard. in left, simply needs to point to the figures <•! posit c his name in the batting average column, l.umley Flumped when the team reached home, but even with the skimp he hsiß managed to bat right along at « .■>]<■_ Rait, and steady work in the sun field nas improved his fielding About the Mfaiitateea. All this is a nice collection of good things to say about the home team, but thens are criticisms which must follow. The gamts have made a fair showing with the .-tick, and four of the regular eight players are batting over the* :!00 mark but the batting averages do not tell of the work on the base lines WUinot, in the series with the Saints gave a good illustration of how to play the eanie at all times-not only in the field and with the stick, but on the base lines. The Minneapolis manager, or one of his instructed men, was on the coach line from the start until the end of the game and fighting for every chance. Kel ley and his men are ready to jump to the roach line, but several of the men vent to take care of the men on the paths Have used Judgment that has com- T«H.,I the fanatics to tear their hair and ■wring their hands. TJuring the pimcs "Kith the Millers, the Saints did Tow ...FOR HOT WEATHER... There is nothing cooler than canvas Shoes and Oxfords. OURS ARE CORRECT. Most. complete line of Low Shoss at the popular d. - priCe ••••..•••...-.............., $3.50 Stanley Shoe Co., £%£?& improvement in" tlieir work on the paths, and the coachers usetj better Judgment, but this part of the play must receive even more strict attention if the Saints hope to figure on getting through ahead of teams directed by the sage Watkins, wise one George Tebeau, and—though the Millers are now down near the bottom of the head—by the shrewd fighter Wal ter Wilmot. In just another way do the Saints fall down in playing the game. It is true thai the spectators do not enjoy a listless game; that they do enjoy watching snap py and gingery ball, bu* snappy and gingery ball must not be defined by the ball players as the daily mobbing of an umpire. Too Much Scrapping. The Saints have been a trifle too much toward the scrappy order during the past three weeks of play. Little Geier has drawn several orders to the bench, and Shay, Kelley and Huggins have also teen dismissed, and all this cannot help in holding the Saints up near the top of the heap. Geier is too valuable a man at third to chance an order to the bench. With Geier out of the game it means playing Pat Dlllard out of position, and a pitch er in the outer garden. With two men playing out of place and a close game just one misplay, which cannot be blam ed t« the men doing the best they can, Will end the Saints chances in that par ticular game. "Father" Chadwick enjoyed ball games when stil) young, and now Chadwick is an old man on a pension, but "Fa.ther" Chadwick would have a hard time recall ing to mind any instance of an umpire changing his decision after once an nounced. Umpires do not change their decisions, and all the wrangling in the world will not win a reversal for the wranglers. It is all fair enough to file a decent protest, but the pulling and shoving of the judee of plays does not in any way elevate the sport. Ball players argue that by fighting the first questionable decision it makes the umpire more keen to avoid trouble, but an umpire is human, and that pretty near means that when the umpire is riled the ball player responsible for the ill hu mor earns every point he wins. There are bad umpires and worse um pires—no good umpires—and the Saints have nad several excuses for the protests they have filed, but the Protests have been filed wrong. Kelley, Geier and the others, especially Kelley, h;'.ve the right to call the umpire's attention to his mis takes, buf the judge of plays should not be abused. A reasonable protest will mak? the umpire more keeTi to be fair and honest in his decisions. Abuse wi 1 not win a single concession. Hits Are Bunched. COLrMflrS. June 7.—Both teams bat ted hard today, but Columbus won rather easily by bunching their hits, with O'Brien's error and bases on balls in the firsr two innings. O'Brien and Heydon were put out oi' the game in the eighth for (jue.st'oning a decision of the um pire. The home team fielded very fast, Nattress' work a: shortstop'being espe cially brilliant. Attendance, 3,8t2. Score: Col. ii p a E. lnd. II PIAIE Hart, cf ...| 0| 3; 0 0 irl'gr'v'r. rf| 011| 0, 1 Meany, rf.j 3| 1| 0, u'K'hns, lf-?s| 1| 2 01 0 Viox, If ...| 2| lj 0i OO'Biien. ss| 4| 8| 51 1 3rim. lb .. 2|M 0 0 W'druff, c..|l|2|oio Evans, 2b ,| 0| 21 3 o'Klhm, lb . Oj 81 0 0 Turner. 3b.. | l\ 2| 3: 0 Babb, 3b J 1| 1! 1| 0 Nattr'ss, ssl 31 6| 6. 0 Coulter, ef.l 3J 4) Oj 0 G. Fox, c.j 0| 2| 1| O,'W. Fox, 2bj 2| 3| 1| 0 McM'kn, pi 1! 0! 0| 0 Hevdon, c! Oi 3] 2. 0 I—l—l—l—Suthoff, If..| 0| 0] Oj 0 Totals ...|12|27!13 0 Williams, p| 2\ o'| 4| 0 I-IH-I --_ Tota',£ ...|14t27|13l 2 Columbus 4 2 0 0 10 011—9 Indianapolis o*o 12 10 0 0 I—s Stolen base. Grim: sacrifice hits Evans. W. Fox; two-base hits Meany. Viox, Nattresa. McMackin. O'Brien, Wlliams; three-tase hit. O'Brien; home rur»i, Kuhns. Williams; double play. Evans to Nattress to Evans to Grim; struck out. by Mc.Maekin 1. by Williams 2; bases on balls, by Williams 3: hit by pitcher Lv W'Tliams 2: passed ball, G. Fox; time 1:59; umpire, Ebright. Millers Are ''Delayed. KANSAS CTTY. Mo., June ?.—Owing to the failure of the Minneapolis team, which was delayed by a washout, today's game with Kansas City was postponed. On Account of Rain. TOLEDO, June 7.—The Toledo-Louis ville game was postponed on account of jam. TEAMS SPLIT DOUBLE-HEADER Philadelphia and St. I.onis Play Two Games' and Make It an EVen BreaE. —.. . Played. on. Lost. Per Ct. Pttsburg 40 ...33 7 .82i Chicago 39 23 -16- .590 Brooklyn 42 22 20 .524 Philadelphia 41 18 ?i ;43S New York ...39- 17 ■■••'• 22 * 437 fpst«>n 38 16 22 .427 St. Louis 41 16 25 390 Cincinnati 40 IS 40 .375 PHILADELPHIA^ June 7.—Wicker's wildness in the first inning, followed -up ! by a few timely hits, enabled the Phil lies to win the first game in rather handy fashion. They lost the second because of their inability to hit Mur- Phy. St. Louis hit Magee hard in the Scot *W° -lnnings- Attendance, 4.'000. First game— St. Louis. H P|A|Er Phila.' HIP A V Frreil. 2b.. 1 5 2 2,Thomas, C f 2 2 0 1' 0 Dnovan. rf. 1 0 1: 0 Browne. If. 3 10 0 Smoot, cf.. 0 4 0 tID-glass, lb. 3 8 0 0 Barclay, If. 1 0 0 0 Barry, rt.. 1 0 0 0 Kruger, ss. If 0 5f o'Dooin, c .. 0 8 3 0 B shear, lb. 1 9 0 O.Hswitt ss. 0 3 2 0 Htman 3b. 1 0 2 ".H'llman 3b 1 2 11 ONe,ii, c. 0 5 1 OChilds, 2b.. 0 3 2 0 Wicker, p.. 2 1 4jO White, p... 0 Oj 3 0 Totals. ...| 8|24|15[ 3I Totals ...Jlojlljl Philadelphia ......3 10 1 3 0 0 0 •—s t St. Louis, .... ....00010000 o—l Earned run, St. Louis 1; two-base hit • Donovan: three-base hit, | Brashear-" stolen bases, Thomas, Barry White double plays. Hulswitt to Douglass! Wicker to Farrell to Brashear; left on bases, Philadelphia 8, St. Louis 4- first base on balls, off Wicker 4; struck out by White 6, by n Wicker S;' wild pitch Brown J : umpires- Power and Second Game— , ' " Phila. IH|P|A|E~St. L. IHPAIB Thomas, cf 0 4 01 0 Farrell 2b. 0 2 2 0 Browne, If. 15 0 0 Don'van. rf 2 3 0 0' -D'glass. lb 010 0 l'Smoot, cf . 2 0 0 0 Barry, rf.. 1 0 0 0 Barclay, • If. 0 2 0 0 Jac itsch, c 1 5 1 2,Krug«r, ss. 1 2 2 0 Uf Ut ' 55 1 2 6 o'Br'hear, Tb| 114 0 0 HaH'an. 3b| 1 01 1 OHarfan 3b 2 1 4 0 Childs. 2b..1 1 1 Ryan, c ... 1 3 i 0 Magee, p.. 00 2 1 Murphy, p. 1 0 2-0 Totals ... 6|27|11| Totals ... 10 27 njo Philadelphia .......0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 St. Louis ;.O 0 0 2 0 0 2 3 o—7 Earned runs. St. Louis 4; two-oase hits Donovan, Kruger. Hartman, Barry, Jackl litsch; sacrifice hit. Magee; stolen bases, Barclay, Kruger; double play. Farrell to i Brashear; left on bases, St Louis 4" Philadelphia \4; first base on bails off Magee 2; struck out. by Magee 3; by Mur phy 2; passed ball. Jacklitsch; tme 1 25 • umpires. Powers and Brown. ' Brooklyn Taken Two. BROOKLYN, June 7.-Brooklyn turn- It c tbll 3 on. Chicago today.s winning the double-header at Washington Park i ;'VS? g£Z? k that did ".'score:* 11*- - Chicago. HIPIAIE Brook" IhIpIaIE Slasle, if.. 0 010 IDolan, cf..O 4 0 0 A.\V ms. rfi 0 1] 01.-1 Keeler, rf.. 0 2 0 0 Dexter, lb 1 111 01 0 gh'kard if 113 0 0 C gallon, cf 0 3 0 OM'Cr'ry lb 15 0 1 Kling, c .. 021 ODahlen. ss. 1010 5 aefer 3b. ° li 2 2 Flood. 2b.. I 2 3 2 0 Lowe, 2b ..] 0 8, 4 »Irwin, 3b .. 0 l 1 I THE St. FAPX, GLOBs, SUNDAY, JUNE S, J9o2}. Tinker, ss.) 1 3 II 0 Farrell, c. 0! 9! 8 6 W.W'ms, p.W 0 4JO Newton, p.. 2] 0 1 1 Totals ... 224 12[ 4 Totala ...] 7127] 8 2 Chicago .... 0 0 0 IJ> 0 0 0 o—l Brooklyn 2 Q 0 Q 0 0 0 0 «—2 Earned run Brooklyn 1; fixst base on errors, Chicago 2, Brooklyn 2; left on bases, Chicago 2, Brooklyn 8; two-base hit, Sheckard; stolen bases, Dexter, Tin ker; double play, Lowe to Dexter; sacri fice hits, A. Williams, Dolan; first base on balls off Newton 2, off W. Williams 2; hit by pitched ball, by W. Williams 1; struck out. by Newton 9, by W. Will iams 2; time, 1:35; umpire, Emslie; at tendance, 7,000. 'Second Game— __. Chicago. |H|P]AiE Brook. IHIPIAIB Slagle, 1f...| 2 5] 1 0 Dolan, cf .| 1! 3| 0| 0 Wil'ms, rf.i 1( of o'OKeeler, rf..| 1| 3| 0 0 Dexter, lb.| 3|lll 2 0 Sh'kard, If. 1! 1| 0 0 C'g'lton, cf.| 1| 1 0 0 McC'ry, lb. 2| 7| 0 0 Kling, c ...I 1! 3 2 1 Dahlen, ss.| S| 2| 1 0 Sch'fer. 3b. | 0] 0| 2 0 Flood, 2b...| 0| 2j 2JO Lowe. 2b .. 01 3| 5 0 Irwin. 3b...| 1| 1 2TD Tinker, ss.| l'| 1| 4' 2 Farrell, c..| 2| 8| 2( 0 Taylor, p...! 21 0| 1 0 Kitson, p..1 1| 0 21 0 Totals ...1111241171 3 Totals ...[12J27 9[ 0 Chicago 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 C I—3 Brooklyn 1 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 *—5 Earned runs, Chicago 3, Brooklyn 2; first base on errors., Brooklyn 2; left on bases. Chicago 0, Brooklyn 6; two-base hits, Dahlen. Irwin. Farrell: three-base hits. Slagle. Tinker: stolen T>ases, Slagle, A. Williams; double play, Taylor to Tin ker to Dexter; sacrifice hits. Flood, Far rell; first base on balls, off Kitson "; struck out. by Kitson 8, by Taylor 3; time, 1:52; umpire, Emslie. Champions Stop Gianta. NEW YORK, June 7.—Pittsburg shut out New York on the Polo grounds today. The home team could do nothing with Phillippi's pitching, only one man on the team reaching second. Score: Pitts. iHiP'A'E. N. V H'PiAIE Davis, rf ..! 2i 2| 0] 0 Dunn, rf .. 1; 1 Oj 0 Clarke, If .| lj 2! 0| 0 Bean, ss ... 01 2! 2 1 B'mont, cf | 3| 2| 0! 0 Smith 2b . 1| 3| 2 0 Wagner, ss| 0| 3! 31 ITDoyte, lb ..| 0| 8j 31 0 Br'field. lb.| 111| ft) 0; Lauder, 3b! 0| 3! 21 0 Ritchey. 2b! i o| 2 0 Yeager, c . 0i 2: 1 0 Leach, 2b .1 01 01 4| 0 Brodie, cf.. l| 2! 01 0 O'Conn'r, c> 0< 7 1! 0 1 Jones. If .. 01 4| 0 1 0 Phlllippi, p| 2J 0 1 0 Evans, p..1 lj 21 21 0 l-i I-!-!-!-! Totals ■■■|10;27|ll 1 Totals ...! 4';27j12| 1 j Pittsburg 2 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 I—6 New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o Earned runs, Pittsburg 4; first base on errors, Pittsburg 1, New York 1; left on bases, Pittsburg 6, New York 4; two-base hits, Beaumont. Ritchey; three-base hit, Davis; home run. Pnillippi; stolen base, Davis; sacrifice hit. Wagner: first base on balls, off Evans 2; struck out, by Phil-, llppi C, by jivans 2; time, 1:20; umpire, Cantillon; attendance, 9,100. Rain at Boston. BCSTON, Mass., June 7.—Boston-Cincin nati game postponed; rain. CLEVELAND GETS THE CROWD. I-.-i.joic and Bernhardt Draw the Fans of the Ohio City to the Hall Park in Droves. Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct. Philadelphia i>6 21 15 .si>3 Chicago 35 20 15 .571 Boston 38 21 17 .562 St. Louis 35 18 17 .518 Detroit 35 17 18 .486 Baltimore 38 18 20 .474 i Washington 38 18 2» .474 Cleveland 39 14 25 .359 CLEVELAND, Ohio, June 7.—The larg est crowd that ever "witnessed a game in Cleveland saw the Clevelands take the first of the series from Baltimore today by hitting McGinnity hard in the second and fifth innnings. Bernhardt pitched his first game for Cleveland and did well. Sunday's game will be played in Dayton. Score: R. H. E. Clevelan..d 0310 3 0 o—7 12 2 Baltimore 000 00 3 o—3 5 1 Batteries. Bernhardt and Wood, McGin nity and Robinson. . Game called in the seventh inning on acount of rain. Two-base hits, Bradley, Bernhardt. Kel ly; three-base hits, Flick, Bresnahan; home run, Selbach; sacrifice hits, Goch nauer; stolen bases, Gilbert, Bresnahan: double plays, Lajoie to Gochnauer to Hiekman, Seymour to Robinson, Oyler to Gilbert to McGann; first base on balls, oft* Bernhardt 1; hit by pitched ball, by Bern hardt 1; left on bases, Cleveland 3. Balti more 5; struck out. by McGinnity 3; time, 1:15; umpires, O'Laughlin and John son; attendance, 12,753. Burkctts Clout Wins It. ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 7.—A base on balls, a sacrifice hit and Burkett's long drive scored the winning run for "St. Louis in the ninth inning today. Dinoen and Powell were evenly matched and the score was a tie most of the time. At tendance, 4,500. Score: R. H. E. St. Louis 01000 20 0 I—4 9 4 Boston 00010 20 0 o—3 8 0 Batteries, Powell and Sugden, Dineen and Warner; earned runs, St Louis 2; two-base hits, Padden 3, Wallace. Parent 2; sacrifice hits. Wallace, Sugden, Powell double plays, Sugden to Padden to Friel, Parent to Lacharice: stolen base, B-urkett; hit by pitcher, by Dineen 1, by Powell 1; bases on balls, off Powell 3, off Dineen 3; struck out, by Dineen 2; left on bases. St. Louis 7, Boston 8; time, 1:45; attendance, 1,422; umpire, Connelly. Blame Gleafton's Error. DETROIT. Mich.. June 7.-Gleason's er ror gave Philadelphia their only run this afternoon. He dropped a thrown ball and gave Fultz a life at second base, Furtz scoring from there on Seibold's hit De trdit hit Wiltse freely after the third in ning. Catches by Harley and Dillon and Holmes and Barrett s base running were features. Score: Detroit 0002 31 1 2 *—9 14 3 Philadelphia 00010 00 0 o—l 6 0 Batteries, Siaver and McGuire Wiltse' and Powers; two-base hits. Elberfeld, Holmes; three-base hits. Gleason Bar rett; stolen bases. Holmes, Harley; bases on balls, off Siever 1. off Wiltse 4- first : base on errors, Philadelphia 2 >>v left on bases. Detroit 7, Philadelphia 8; struck out, by Siever 1. by Wiltse 1;. double plays. Wiltse to Davis, T. Cross to Cas trie to Davis. Casey to Gleason to Dillon 2; passed ball, Powers; balk. Siever; time 1:45; umpire, Sheridan; attendance, 4,50!)! Mud at Chicago. "■-_' t CHICAGO. June 7.— Ohica^o-Washin- ton game was postponed on account of wet grounds. WESTERN LEAGUE GAMES:* R H •"■ St. Joseph ....... 0 0000002 0-2' 6 "0 Omaha-......." ..0 00 0 0 001 o—l 52 t:.teries Maupin and Roth Owens and Colorado Springs. .00100010 0-5* 10 X* Colorado Springs. .00100010 o— 2 10 2 Demer 0 0 1.0 10 0 4 0-6 10 2 Batteries— and Dixon, White rldge and McConell. ■. .- ■■" c . PEORIA, 111., June 7.— Peoria-Milwau kee game postponed; wet grounds Two games tomorrow. ; ; --DES t MOTNES. lowa June 7.-De wet |roS aS CUy came WtPoned; ILLINOIS', DEFEATS PENN; Pennsylvania Battery I 8 Changt.i, but Too Late to Save the • Game for Eauternera. - : -vi >:. .'■;■ ';:;■ ■ ■■ ■•-. ••.-■-•- The University of Illinois basball tea^i easily defeated the University of S I ylVOr n v M Jt today by the score of ll°? o •r Groves, the red and -blue crack pitch" er, began the game for the Pennsylvania wild' At Wa% hit, hrd and ™9™"~ r, Ud. At the end of the -: fifth - inning both he and Bennett were taken and C nolds and Wolf ;were substituted -The change worked well, only two runs belnl scored by the .visitors off the "pony" bat tery. - The 1 fielding Sof the I visitors was faultless, a Lungren, who was in the box g^me he 8-:^: PltChed »beautiful Pennsylvania^ .....11 0•0 00 1 0-R3 H 7 B 7 111in0i5.............. 21114«200-ll 9 9 T,^ tterie j^Penßsylvanta.r Grove; ' Rey nolds and Bennett ana Wolfe Illinois Lundgren and Stahl; umpire, Henderson: j College Games. WSSS% °f CWCago> 8: University of slt^l!* College ' 5: Northwestern Unlver- Pr >it«eton,<B; Tale, 6. Northern League Scores. Crookston, 6; Devils Lake. 4. '• WILL PLAY TWO GAMES SAINTS AND BREWE2&S TO PRESENT DOUBLE-HEADER TODAY 7; -4 ' % -'-■:'■ ' . *» '■- '".-■ '. .'.."■■* .-■- ..: ' --- ■ "■-■■- ---■ ■: ■ i ' " ;;-;--v.v-'\-- Washout Near Marsftalltown Delays St. Pa? 11 Team land Saturday Game Is Called Off—Stimmel and Ferguson Will Pftch for Kelley Followers—Altrock and Elliot for ".; Milwaukee. *_"S~ "•' "'"* A washout somewhere near Marsh-all town, on the Great Western line, de layed the Saints yesterday, and a tele gram received at high noon by Magnate Lennon and signed by Manager Mike Kelley, told that the fanatics were to be cheated of the Saturday ball game they had figured upon. Manager Mike did not, however, forget the fans, for after explaining that the team could not reach St. Paul in time for yesteroay"s game he went on to ad vise his club owner that a double-header for Sunday afternoon would be just the thing for all concerned. President Lennon was thinking the same thing before he got to the end of the message from -somewhere between here and Kansas City,and he immediately notified ticket sellers and gatekeepers to order an early Sunday dinner. It will be two games this afternoon with the Brewers. The first game wi!l be called at 2 o'clock and the second will follow ten minutes after the conclusion of the first game. If Mr. Ward's healtn continues good he will act as judge of plays. Stimmel will pitch the first game for the Saints, and Charlie Ferguson wil! work after the intermission. Altrock and Elliot will work for the Brewers. The Saints reached St. Paul shortly be fore 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon. The players are all in condition and are in fighting mood for they wanted more than an even break with Kansas City and in tend to get it from Milwaukee. The team will play two games this aft ernoon. Monday is an open date. Tues day and Wednesday it will be play with the Brewers, and then Kansas City will be taken en for a-four-game series. WITH THE AMATEURS. The Minnesota Shoe company team de feated the Lindckj. Warner & Schur meier team for the second titne yester day afternoon on the Randolph street grounds by the score of IS to 6. The Min nesota Shoe company team will play the Towle Syrup company team next Satur day afternoon. The Treadwcll Shoe company team de feated the uayton Juniors by the score of 21 to IG. The Parlor Clothing company team will play the Burkharts on the grounds at Payne and Maryland avenue this morn ing. The Parlors would like to hear from the Kenoes. Address Aug. M. Stetner, 617 Maryland avenue, city. The Pioneer Juniors will play the Hamm Exports this afternoon on tha Ed gerton street grounds. McCloskey will pitch for tne Juniors and Peterson for the Exports. The Juniors claim the four teen and flfteen-year-old championship of the city. Address A. McCloskey, 24% West Third street. The West Publishing company team de feated the Great Western team yesterday afternoon by the score of 27 to 7 in a rather slow game. Moshofsky. the Wests' regular catcher was not in the game. Abernethy covered first for the Wests in creditable style, while Salmon again led the batting. Batteries, Baasan Hoffman and Salmon: Simmer and Snow. The Chicago, St. Paul. Minneapolis & Omaha team" defeated the Farwell Os man, Kirk & Co. team yesterday by the score of 8 to 3. The railway uOVa played a steady and consistent game. Batteries, Oram and Biasing; Weisel, Jenne and Ol son. HORSE SHOW PROGRAMME OUT. Secretary Cnrlin« juiil Jlnnast-r Gray Issue Prize. List for St. Paul Driving Club Event. The prize list of the St. Paul horse show to be given under the rules of the South western Circuit association by the St. Paul Driving club, July 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11, has just been issued by W. G. Carling, secretary and treasurer of the club, e~l Dr. C. D. Gray, who is to manage the? show. The general conditions of the show are thoroughly explained and the programme for the.first three days is given in de tail. Th-e show will open at 2 o'clock the afternoon of Monday. July 7, with a coaching parade. Nine classes will be inspected tne first afternoon and the pro gramme also, includes a potato race. Nine classes and a potato race are on the programme tor the second day. and seven classes are included in the third day list. YOUNG CORBETT SIGNS AGAIN. William Rothv\rll [Will Meet Abe _ Attell fur a Ten-Komid .-'■Fisrlit at: Denver.; ' ' DENVER, Col., June 7 Articles of agreement were signed ■ last night for a ten-round "fight •j on June 27 between Young Corbett and Abe Attel before the Coliseum: Athletic club, the men to weigh 127. pounds at 3 o'clock. It is undei stood that Manager Gallagher, of the club, 'lias the assurance of the. police department that the recent order forbidding prize fights will not be enforced on that oc casion. . _ Middies' Football Schedules.* : '-'■- ANNAPOLIS, Mil. June 7.—The foot ball schedule of the United States naval cadet team for the season of" 1902 % has been announced, and consists of games as follows: . --'- Oct. 4, Georgetown; 11. Princeton; 15. St John's college; IS, L^ii&h:"22, University T of Pennsylvania; 25, Dickinson college; Nov. 1. Pennsylvania state college; 8, La fayette: 15, - Bucknell; 19, Columbia 29 West Point. ~ -/ ' All of these games will be played at the -naval- academy, except the one with West Point, which will take "place at Franklin field, Philadelphia. ~ Rifle Men Mont. "// '. :■' NEW YORK, .Tuna 7.— meeting of the directors of the National Rifle Association of America will be held' In this city on June 12 to consider possible action by a corrmitteeof the association under a bill row landing: in congress to -provide for a national trophy and medals and other prizes-; to be contested- for annually by military organizations under ■ regulations prescribed by the secretary of war. A committee of the association waited upon •Secretary Root in January and Ja id be fore- him a iplan which "has .been .adopted In : the. bill now before congress. '. Sale Is Transferred., NEW YORK. June 7—The^ Dixiana yearlings, which were to be sold at the' sales paddock at Sheepshead Bay today were" transferred, to ; th* Gravesend pad dock and a big crowd was in attendance. --■ The bidding ; was very spirited. Newton Bennington bought The - Chic, by imp. Ben Strome-Irvana; for $2,000, the highest price of the sale.-: ■?.; I ■ _.. -~ — Daffy Did \i»« Do It. NEW YORK. June 7—At the New York Athetic club meeting today Arthur F. Duffy, of Georgetown university, -the fastest amateur sprinter in the world, essayed to break the records for sixty and fifty yards, established several years ago by che late Lon Myers. In the sixty yards dash he broke the tape in 6 2-5 sec onds, just equaling the world's record. » Jtfayacwl' Very Stylish Summer Suits. ;£^3pl MODERATE PRICES. '*■?*-'-,- 'i 1 f%^^S*:^-*^t:^-~J±-J:^^.y*:V,~ £i? V he, aa ■rested Duffy tried *or the fifty-yard record, . which is 5% ~ seconds, but only succeeded In - running the dis tance -in 5 3-5 seconds, one-tenth of a second behind the record, , „ - . Dunrsven'g Horse Wins. LONDON, June 7.— the race for the' iiempton Park two-year-old plate of 1,000 sovereigns at. Keanpton Park today, Jbord Dunraven's Salute, with J. H. Martin, the American Jockey, - up, came in first, but an - objection was lodged against Salute on the ground that the horse carried thir ty r pounds : below weight. The stewards will decide the point raised on Monday next. ;■■"/.■■-_:"• - -■■ - ..?/.:.- - . -./ - Principality was second and William C. Whitney's Ayrshire Beauty was third. Rain Stops Races. PITTSBI7RG, June 7,-VThe bicycle races at the Coliseum were stopped by rain to night after the first heat of" the 30-mile motor-paced race between Howard Free man and Benny Monroe. The first heat of ten miles was won by Freeman in 14:53. The race will be finished Monday night. Bertha Can Throw Some. ELMIRA, N. T., June 7.—At the an nual field day at the Elmira college can pus today. Miss Bertha Burgett. '02, broke the American record for college girls in baseball throwing by throwing the ball 181 feet. The best previous rec ord wag 163 feet. Polo Game Postponed. LONDON. June 7.—The committee of the Hurlingham Polo club decided to postpone the game which was to be play ed today between the American and Eng lish teams, in the series for the Amer ican cud, on account of the weather and the state of the ground. The Americans desired to play, but they were overrule:!. There was a good crowd present, in spite of the rain. Motor Races Postponed. REVERE, Mass.. June 7.—The motor paced race between Walthour and Cham pion and all the other races scheduled for tonight at the Revere track wer-e postponed until Monday evening on ac count of wet track. MAROONS WIN THE MEET ITXTVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ATH , LCTESIOSE TO STAGG'S ME.V Unin Spoils All Chance for a Good "..Showing, but Chicago Wins With Ease Prom the Pec*fie Coast Stu dents— Kest Race of ihe Day Is in* Yard Dash. ; ■ - ■■. _____ ' ;>' MARSHALL, FIELD, CHICAGO, June 7.—The dual meet between the University of Chicago and the University of Cali fornia was won today by Chicago by a score of 8 to 5. Shortly after the games were called a drizzling rain set in, which finally ended in a terrific down.* ur, which put a stop temporarily to th<i events. When the officials again called the athletes to resume the games there was fully two inches of water on the track, while the field was a miniature lake. Under such conditions fast work was out of the question. The best race or the day was the 220-yard dash, partici pated in by Blair and Senn, of Chicago, and Cadogan, California. It was a close race throughout, but Blair won out in a hard finish. 100-yard dash was won by Blair, Chi cago, Senn, Chicago, second. Time, M flat. The 12)-yard hurc'les was won by Cheek California; Friend, Chicago, seconU. Time, :16 flat. The 220-yard dash was won by Blair, Chicago: Cadogan, California, second. Time, :22 flat. The 440-yard run was won by Blair, Chicago; Pettet, Chicago second. Time, :54 2-5. The 880-yard run was won by Cahill, MARVELOUS RACING YACHT. Herewith; is reproduced the picture of a raring yacht, as it lies in the back yard of a: Los Angeles workingman's home. There is nothing especially lovely about the little hull to the untutored,, yet" really it is a marvel of original construction. The bulkier, David Greenberg, is a na tive of Russia, living in •Los Angeles, Cal. He has constructed this -boat in his spare momenta on new lines, and with his own ideas, which are the result of experience and careful study as to the necessary qualifications for strength and 1 speed. -Although a small craft, she draw*.more water proportionately than Chicago; Service, California, second, Time, ;2:03 2-5. The one mile was won by Henry, Chi cago: Readrwell, California, second. Time. 4:47 1-6. m The two-mile run was won by Mat thews. Chicago; Kalamatlano, Chicago, second. Time, 10:36 2-5. • The running broad jump was won by Hopkins, Chicago; Hussey, California, second. Distance, 21 .feet lli^ inches. - The 16-pound shot put was won by Plaw,' California: Speik. Chicago, second. Distance, 41 feet. 7% inches.:" . I The hammer throw was won by Flaw, California; Speik, Chicago, second.- Dis- ; tance, 146 feet. .; . .- - " The pole vault was won Magee. Chi cago; Wilcox, California second. Height, 11 feet. - . The high jump was won by Powel. Cal ifornia; Quantrell, _ Chicago, second. Height. s.feet 8% inches. " The 220-yard hurdle was won by Cheek, California; Lowell, California, second. Time, :26 3-5. banners Recalled Alno. «";inon Thompson has a ready wit.which stands to him in argument, and often turns the tables in nib favor. Some time ago there arose a discussion at Kiy cathedral over a certain Norman capital, which, in consequence of recent alterations, had become unpleasantly con spicuous. Dean Peacock had pronounced his brother clerics a "pack of geese," so the ] story goes, but ('anon Thompson stepped into the breach and, by his ready re- I joinder, saved the question without ques i tioning the truth of the statement. "Really, Mr. Dean," he said, "you for get your " He hesitated for a. second or two, dur ing wftich the assembled scholars though! that the canon was going to say "md» ners." But he went on: "Your Roman history. Was it not the cackling of the geese that sav^d the cap itol? '—Detroit News-Tribune. Low Round-Trip Rates to Boston Via "The Milwaukee.' June'll, 12.and.13 'The Milwaukee" will sell " round J trip tickets to: Boston at un-. usually . low rates. Satisfactory return limit. Splendid: opportunity for an East ern tour, at: moderate expense. "The Mil wetikee's" ; service • highest standard yet attained—its Pioneer Limited famous train of : the world. ; Apply at city ticket office, 365 Robert Street, or write •. W. B. Dixon, : North western Passenger - Agent, St. Paul, for full information. ' • . » ?: BUSINESS IS BUSINESS. ■ ■--•- Unto his rsweltering garret . Ye poet! now doth.climb, —~~ 'And wrlteth'out a sonnet— " Perspiring, freely on it— _ About ye Xmas time. " ••; ~" - ——Philadelphia Press. IT'S JUST LIKE - -■ -• '-•-" •-■■ <v ■ '■"■■ '•'-■■" ■ ■ ■ ' ■■"'■ FINDING HONEY To Have Your Clothes HADE HERE. Our prices are so much lower than the Credit Tailors' and our * garments so much . better than the ready-made kinds, that you can't lose either way by leaving your order with us. OUR SPECIAL OFFER OF A Suit and Extra Pair of Trousers To Measure for $35.00 f ha~ never been equaled by any other First-class establishment .; in St. Paul. Drop in and inspect the fabrics. tIAVi:. \, . "■„ -■ - ; LOUIS NASH, (£S/K€€Ctt/ Cor. Seventh and Manager. "TATf^O Robert Sts. ■ . NEWS OF STILLWATER TOWX AVI IX CONTEST fOVM'Y BOARDS ACTION Dr. Jos. Millett H*s Ileen Appoinfcl Resilient Physician of tJie F<»jil -tentiary to Succeed Dr. H. 1.. W«U --* ber, Who Is Golngf to South Africa —Social, Personal and Club l)«> --ingB of tlie Prison City. City Attorney George H Sullivan has perfected an appeal on the part ot the city from the action of the board of coun ty commissioners in disallowing the citj s -claim for interest in the sum of $i anu the matter will be determined in the district court. Dr. Joe Milleti inted resi dent physician at t'.ie prison to bu Dr. 11. 1-. Webber, who leaves in days for New Ycrk city. He will go to t?outh Africa as a missionary of the Pres byterian church, and will be stationed imand from Batangns. He will be married prior to leaving 10 Miss E. B. Kalb, of Parkins. Mo., Whn will accompany him to his distant Held of labor. Dr. Millett, w'.io succeeds him, is a son of Josiah Millett a former res ident of Stiliwater. and graduated from the state university a short time ago. A. J. Larnmcrs returned yesterday morning from a tnp to the northern fart of Minnesota, where he has a num !><%• of business interests. Mr. Lammern says that the drives on the Clearwater river are practically in, and that ther< has been an abundance of rain and wa ter in that locality this spring. Thomas Burke, of Solway. Minn., who has been at New Orleans, was. in the any of her kind except the Columbia. Her proportions are 27 feet over all, 6 feet 6 inches beam, and a 17-foot draft. Mr. Greenberg will use the fin type of keel, carrying 1,000 pounds of outside bal last. The mast will rise 26 feet from the deck, -and support 4GO square feet of can vas. By an arrangement of two hermet- j ically sealed air chambers she is made j absolutely unsinkable. being capable of I floating under a weight sufficient to set j her decks completely awash. The owner I will (liter in;- in this season's races at Terminal, and the result of her speed lines will be awaited with interest. city yesterday on a visit to relatives. Mr. Burke will leave 101 Soiway next Mon ti. iy being the manager of the Soiway Mercantile company's interests at that place. The [s^iac Staples? nnd bow boat cleared yesterday with logs and lumber for Mo line and other cities >m the lower river. J. ,G. Armson, chairman of the Demo cratic county committee, baa issued a call for a Democratic county convention, to re held at the court house, June 21, when seventeen delegates will be chosen to rep< resent Washington^, county m,the state convention. >.'.•,', ... ... ..,,'. .... . • i Examinations for the positions of rural carrier, incident to the establishment of a complete free delivery system in Wash ington county, will be held here ' next Wednesday the examinations to be con ducted by Messrs. Schrlver and Munro. Frank Kyberg, residing on Laurel street, was injured yesterday at the Stillwater "Manufacturing^ company's plant. He was struck by a board and was conveyei to his home. Ernest H. Keith and William Ennis. of West Superior. Wis.,.were guests Of J J. Eiehten on Friday. The fiftieth anniversary of the organi zation of St. John's lodge, A. F. and A. M.. will be celebratpr! in Masonic hall tomorrow night with appropriate exer cises. Visiting Masons from various parts of the state will be in attendance. The last of the S. E. C. club dances for the season will be given in Woodmtn hall next Tuesday evening. Peter D. Ix>tz, of Butchlnson, Minn., was a guest cf relatives and friends in thls^ city daring the past week. '~ -• ,-3*- - Jf^ (lit ft inZj tjj o <> </s f -tAftf ///ft /^ s „ , "/s»****y- Silk iust>ts'- s»f/-'*"'*?*** (ess- <ff>e 9 i ~fc ct^e-v^ ■■■■• :-• .•--<■-- . - :-— -—.. ■. "T 1 Mrs-. W. H. Bean g-ave a progressive pun 'uooiuajjß ABpsanqx -^l-"' aiqona entertained many of her lady friends. Prizes were won by Mrs. T. H. Warren Mrs. A. T. Lindholm and Mrs. J. R. Kolliner. Miss Rose O'Neal entertained it formal ly Thursday evening in -McCarthy, of Dubuque, !■ been here on a visit. Euchre parties were gi James W. Foley on \\ 1 Thu rsday a fternoons. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. P move to Mahtomedi for tta corning week. Mrs. John McDermott, of Mm was a guest of Miss McDermoti Alex Maekey during the week. Edward Maekey, of Gordon, guest of his mother, Mrs. Jain. John Molr, wiio has been In vaal (luring the past year oi here on a visit the past his mother, Mrs. Thomas Moir. Thomas !•". Connolly left Thui ing "i! a three-weeks' trip to and Boston. Mrs. Albert I.a Rue has retui a short visit in' lowa. f The letter carriers of Stlllwater gave a shirt-waist dance in Woodmen hail Fri day evening ami entertai large gathering of young people. It 9 pleasant affair. The annual meeting of the alumni as sociation of the StUlwater high school was held at the Sawyer house Monday evening, and was followed by a banquet and dance- Mrs. Kate Glasple, of St. Paul, v gu< st of friends and relatives in Suil water the past v\ Alex Richard has returned from Min neapolis, where he baa been under the care of a surgeon. -Mrs. G,■,„■£•■ at. Talne, of '^i Wls., is ;i guest or her daughter, Mra F. L. Palmer. .Mrs. Marjorie Russell has n-tum Chicago, where she contempla Ing. Ira Kins and family !, . Minneapolis, where Ihej will make their future home. .1. C. Nethaigay .-ma family have gone t(j White Bear for the summer, and will at Muhtomedl. M. rs. Francis Eaton has returned to rd, Mass, after a visit with her mother In this city. Ernest Korn exp< day or Thursday I where he will reside. John O'Brien, of Kalispel, M .'i pan of the week with Stillwater ii\fs and frienas. Mrs. F. \Y. Kern, of Bt< Poini ited in Stiliwater during the v. Mrs. M. B. \V. tzei. of Lit! Minn., visited with her parents. Mj Mrs. Joseph Wolf, th<- past week. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Heisel and children, of West Superior, W's.. were D. Ij. Burlingham and family last week. M:s. D. P. Doyle and daughter have gone to Hudson, Wls., on a visit to Mrs. Doyle s sister. Miss Mary L. Butts has returned from Hillsboro, N. D., where she hat been en gaged in teaching school. Mrs. Otis McGray has cone to North Dakota on a visit to her husband. Dr. B. J. Merrill is at home from a \is it at D.s Moines, lowa. Fred Merrill and Jed Davis have gone to Gordon, Wis., where they will su.-nd a month. Miss Ella Bean is here from Alhambra, CaL, to spend the summer. Mrs. L.. C. Proctor visited relatives at Charles City, Jowa, the past week. Dr. T. C. <'lark and wife spent the past week in Washington, D. C. Miss Hazel Farmer has returned to her studit,* at Faribault, after upending a few days with her parents. Air. and Mrs. Henry Farmer. D. H. Doe and Mi.ss Sadies I will be married next Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Feri" nington. W. W. Conklln, of Minneapolis, an<l Miss Mania Searlea will be married next Wednesday, the ceremony to occur at the home of Mr. and Mrs" J. N. S Bert 'I'urinus has returned to \Vm ton. Minn., after spelling a lew with his mother. Mis. Helen M. Torinus. \it tned After Suercd < baraclt-r. A clergyman tells of a devout but un letu red old lady who has long ba in' mber of his church. Passing her foouso rcceJitly, he found her on the porch a line . oilie dog lying at her feet. He .•-(> pped for a moment's chat, express--1 admiration of the- dog, and asked what she called it. "Moreover, sir," she said "Queer name that for a dog," be com mented. "Oh' sir, your own self read it one Sun day from the Go<kl Book. You said: 'Lazarus laid at the rich man's door; Moieover, (he <iog. came and licked hi.s sorf-s.' '"—Philadelphia Times. Facts Spoil Theor). Once upon a time there was a man who declared that woman had no right to In vade the field of wage/earning men. "She should stay at home, said he, ''here she belongs." One day his four sisters thrre cousins and two aunts, who were without a mas culine protector, came to him and asked: - "Whose home? . Yours? "Whereat he perceived that theory ends wher* fact begins.-New York Commer cial Advertiser.