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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, September 21, 1902, Image 9

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-09-21/ed-1/seq-9/

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Louisville Still Has Chance, but St.
Paul and Minneapolis Sets Will
Hardly Change Present Positions —
Third Place Belongs to the Saints —
Fans Want Pennant Winning Team.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Indianapolis 136 91 45 .689
Louisville 133 88 45 .662
fit. Paul 133 72 61 .541
Kansas City 134 68 66 .507
Columbus 137 66 72 .474
Milwaukee 137 63 74 .460
Minneapolis 135 54 82 .397
(Toledo 189 48 96 .809
Games Today.
Indianapolis at St. Paul, two games.
Louisville at Minneapolis, two games.
Columbus at Kansas City.
Toledo at Milwaukee.
If weather conditions permit, the
Eaints will play two games with the
Indianapolis team at Lexington park
this afternoon. As the rain prevented
the double-header announced for yes
terday, two games may be played Mon
day and this second bargain day will
end the first season of the American
The pennant now looks the property
of the Indianapolis club. Louisville
has yet to play four games with the
Millers while the Indians are playing
the Saints, but it is hardly probable
the results of these games will change
the positions.
Tebeau made a hard fight to land the
championship for Louisville, though at
this writing he looks the loser. The
Btory of the attempt to get in two
games with Kansas City before the
finish may not be true, but if true, it is
Eimply another evidence that George
Tebeau is the shrewd man of the
'American association.
Saints Finish Third.
The St. Paul fans must get all the
Comfort they can out of the knowledge
that the Saints finished up next to the
leaders. This comfort has been enjoy
ed by them for several years.
It is hardly probable that the local
management is to close the season's
books on a loss, but the attendance
through the series at Lexington was
a disappointment. The Saints played
along in third place, but the crowds
refused to turn out.
The failure to support the team,
though it played up near the top of
the row, means just one thing. It
means that the St. Paul baseball pub
lic insists upon having a team able to
land the pennant. The absence of a
downtown park has been offered as an
explanation of the small crowds. A
downtown park is needed in St. Paul,
but a team that gives strong promise
of landing the flag for St. Paul will
receive support at Lexington, and sup
port, too, that will satisfy the local
management and the visiting clubs.
Not a Criticism.
This truth is not a criticism of the
management of the 1902 Saints. A big
leagus manager with a country-wide
reputation cannot play a third-place
team at Lexington through a season
and draw even the crowds that turn
ed out to see the team guided by Man
ager Mike Kelley.
Kelley did all that was "possible with
the material at hand. At the start-off
he promised to be the man who was
to be hailed as the manager able to
present a team of champions, but he
failed. Kelley's failure can be excused,
Cor the man worked through it all un
der a heavy handicap, but excuses do
not bring the Saints nearer to the
The 1902 season is practically clos
ed, and the time for the preparation
for the 1903 season is at hand. There
Is but one thing for the local manage
ment to do If St. Paul Is to continue
In the list of live baseball towns, and
that thing is to secure a pennant
winnijig team. Year after year the
bunting has been so near and yet so
far, and the fans are discouraged.
Want the Goods.
The local management worked hard
during the season In an attempt to
strengthen the weak points of the
team, and made an earnest effort to
secure capable players, but the fans
have reached the stage where they
care nothing for efforts—they
.Want the goods."
President Thomas J. Hickey, having
guided his league through its flrßt
season, is now in line to hear what the
club owners think of him as a leader.
Hickey will probably receive a vote of
thanks and instructions to go ahead
with the good work, but the leader
has made his mistakes.
Through the entire season the Amer
ican association, following the orders
of its president, was compelled to re
epect contracts signed by players in
other leagues who were willing to
come to the American association. The
magnates of the other leagues offer
ed their prices and got men from the
association who had signed their
names to contracts as binding as the
agreements Mr. Hlckey compelled the
[American club owners to respect.
The league president may have some
concealed reason for this highly moral
stand, but up to date the reason has
not been made public.
Exhibition Games.
Another criticism of the league lead
fer is compelled by a study of the
Standing of the clubs. Indianapolis
came to St. Paul for its games yester
day one game ahead of its schedule.
It the rain had not arrived and the
Bet of- five with the Saints had been
▼ The
"\A£ E like to begin clothing the very small boys, because then
we know we are making lifelong customers for our store.
If we can teach the small boy to recognize the name of
Browning, King & Co. we are sure of his friendship and custom
as he grows up.
Furnishings for boys as well as for men.
played without a break Indianapolis
would finish the season with more
games played than scheduled.
The only possible explanation for
this excess is that somewhere alpng
the line the Indians played an exhibi
tion game. St. Paul and Milwaukee
played an exhibition game at Mllwau-
Kee. These exhibition games without
doubt furnish the fans with as much
excitement as a regularly scheduled
game, but it would be but fair to ad
vertise them as mere exhibitions.
Hickey had the right to order them so
Listless Game.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Sept. 20.—Mil
waukee and Toledo played a listless game
today, the home team winning principally
through a multiplicity of errors by the
ysitors. Attendance, 200. Score:
Mil. HP A|E| Toledo. HP A|B
D'gan, If 2 10 0 Gilks, 8b 14 6 1
A. M'B.cf 0 10 0 Hoft, lb 0 8 3 1
S'beck, 2b 2 1 4 1 Turner, ss 1 3 2 0
H'man, rf 2 1 0 0 Graf'us, c 12 10
C'man, ss 0 5 3 1 M'chell, cf 0 10 1
R'kle, lb 114 0 0 C'swell. If 8 8 0 2
G. MB, 3b 1 1 0 0 Selm, 2b . 0 3 2 0
Speer, o . 0 8 10 G'man, rf 10 0 0
Barber, p 0 0 8 0 Mock, p.. 0 0 1 0
Totals. 82716 _2 _ Totals _L_L24Jli>L?
Milwaukee ..10 4 ~0 0 0 0 0 •—6
Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 o—2
"Earned runs, Milwaukee 1, Toledo 1;
two-base hits, Dungan; home run, Graf
fius; stolen bases, Dungan, Hallman 2,
Clingman; bases on balls, by Barber 2,
by Mock 2; wild pitch. Mock; struck out,
by Barber 1. by Mock 1; double plays,
Barber to Clingman to Runkle 2; left on
bases, Milwaukee 6, Toledo 6; umpire,
Haskell; time, 1:17.
Hit the Ball Hard.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept. 20.—Both
teams hit the. ball hard, but the batting
of the Columbus men was more oppor
tune. Turner got a home run, a triple
and a double. Attendance, 450. Score:
K. C. HP A]E Col |H PA |E
R'fuss, rf 1 1 1 0 Hart, lb . 1 9 0 0
Nance, 2b 14 6 0 B'den, rf 0 2 0 2
Gear, cf 3 6 0 0 M'F'nd, cf 2 2 0 0
Lewee, ss 0 2 0 0 T'ner, 3b 3 2 3 1
Smith, If 3 1 1 l|V!6x. 2b . 1 0 3 0
G'non, lb 211 1 0| Knoll, If 3 3 0 0
McA's. 3b 0 0 1 o|Fox, c ... 1 6 1 1
E'hard, c 2 2 0 o|Hopke, ss 0 3 11
McD'ld, p 1 0 1 0 Bailey, p 2 0 0 0
Totals 13 2711 1 Totals 13 27 8 5
Karisas~"City.l 1 J. 0 0 0 0 3 I—7
Columbus ....2 0 0 112 12 I—lo
Earned runs, Kansas City 2, Columbus
8; two-base hits. Gear 2, Everhardt, Tur
ner; three-base hits, Nance, Smith. Tur
ner; home runs. Turner, Viox; sacrifice
hits, Hart 2, Belden. Turner; stolen base,
Gear, McFarland. Viox, Knoll. Fox; double
play. Rothfuss to Lewee; hit by pitcher,
by Bailey 2; bases on balls, off McDon
ald 3, off Bailey 1; struck out, by Mc-
Donald 3, by Bailey 6; wild pitch, Mc-
Donald 3, Bailey 1; passed ball, Ever
hardt; time, 1:50; umpire, Millfer.
Rain In Minneapolis.
Minneapolis-Louisville game postponed
on account of rain.
Cincinnati Team Loses Through Abie-
Bodied Pitching. - ■
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Pittsburg . ....132 98 34 .742
Brooklyn 130 72 68 .654
Boston ....126 64 62 .508
Cincinnati .........131 65 66 .406
Chicago 131 64 07 " .459
St. Louis ; 126 . 66 71 .437
Philadelphia ...;.:. 129 52 76 .407
New York 123 44 79 ",3bß.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, Sept. 20.—The Chi
cago team took both games from the
Cincinnati team today on account of the
superb pitching of Taylor and Menefee.
Phillips. In the second game, also pitched
a fine game, but his support was bad. It
was president's day at the park, but the
chief executive could not find time to get
there. Attendance, 1,600. Scores:'
First Game— ; „ ->/.::!
Cm. HP A |E| " Chi. •■•-- HP AIE
Donlin, If. 11 0 olSlagle,~'lf..: 14 10
B'kley, lb. 1 12 0 o|Dobbs, cf.. 0 S 0 0
C'ford, rf. 1 4 0 1 Chance, lb 212 0 0
S'mour, cf 0 1 0 0 Kling, c... 14 0 0
J.M'r'y, 2b 0 1-2 UTlnker, ss. 0 2 5 0
Corn, ss.. 0 13 o|Sch'fly, rf. 2 2 0 0
St'f'dt, 3b. 0 2 0 O]F.MVy. 8b ,0 0 10
Bergen, c. 0 5 .'$ lEvers, 2b.. >'l 0 3 0
Hahn, p... 1 0 ,310 Taylor, p.. j-1 0 2 0
♦Kelley,..; 1 0 Of 0 . ---■ i■'—— —,—
■•■■•- — Totals .. 827 12 0
Totals . 527 10 1. 3 '■■- - >
Cincinnati 0 0000000 o—o
Chicago ...... 0 > 101 10 10 0—
" •Battedfor'Hahn' in Ninth. . '
, Three-base- hit, Schafley;, stolen bases,
Kling 2, Slagle;. double plays, Slagle to
Chance, Corcoran to ? Bergen; to Beckley,
Tinker to Chance; first base on balls, off
Hahn 5, off Taylor 1; struck out, by Hahn
.3, by Taylor 3; wild pitch, Hahn; time,
1:35; umpire. Brown. , :^
Second Game — .■- v ; -' .
Cm. HP A| E| Chi. • ■■ HP A|B
Donlin, If. 1 1 0| 0 Slaglo, If.. 12 0 0
B'kley, lb. 010 '0| 0 Dobbs, of.. 12 0 0
C'ford, rf. 1 11 0 Chance, lb 0 9 0 0
S'mour, cf •11 3 0 1 Kling, 0.... 14 0 1
J.M's'y, 2b 0 2 2 1 Tinker, ss. 0 6 4 0
Corn, ss.. 0 2 3 0 Sch'fly, rf. 1 2 0 0
St'f'dt, 8b 0 2 8 0 F.M's'y. 3b 12 0 2
Bergen, c. 0 6 0 OEvers, 2b.. 0 14 0
Phillips, p. 1 0 6 lM'fee, p.... 0 0 10
• Totals '■.-. 427 15 3 Totals .. 6 27| 9 3
Cincinnati 10000000 o—l
Chicago ......1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 o—3
Three-base hit, Crawford; stolen bases,
. Kling, Phillips; double play, Crawford to
Corcoran to-Morrissey; first base on balls,
by Phillips 1; struck out, by Phillips 4, by
Menefee 3; time, 1:35; umpire, Brown.
New Pitcher , Shines. - .
PITTSBURG. Pa.. Sept." 20.—McLaugh
lin, Pittsburgh new pitcher, won his first
game on the home grounds by doing fair
work himself and ; having excellent. sup
port. The features of : the game were
the remarkable catches of Sebring and
Leach. Attendance, - 3,000. Score: -
Pitts. HP A |E| '-St. L. HPJA|E
S'bring, rf 1 4 0 0 F'rrell, 2b 2 2 4 1
Clarke, If 8 8 0 0 Smoot, cf 10 0 0
Leach, 3b 1 2. 1 0 B'clay, If 2 10 0
W'ner cf. 0 10 0 Hack% rf. 2 1 0 0
P'elps,' lb 2 8 0 1 Nich's, lb 112 0 0
R'hey, 2b 0 2 4 0 K'ger, ss 14 10
C'roy, S3 0 12 1 Ryan, Bb.. 1 1 6 0
Z'mero .0650 Weaver, o. 1820
M'L'lin. p. _B_o_o_oM cr and, p 0 0 4 0
Totals 10 27 12 ||^g ----
,g,ttßiSe::.-:::i 8 8 q° :II 8 8^
; •Batted for McFarland In ninth. - - .-
Earned runs, Pittsburgh, St. Louis 2;
two-base hits, ' McLaughlin, ' Farrell;
three-base hit, • Sebring; - home : % run,
Clarke; sacrifice hits,; Leach, Ritchey;
double plays, Ritchey to Conroy nto
Phelps, Farrell to Kruger to ; Nichols,
Weaver to Ryan; . first - base on balls,
off McLaughlin 2, off McFarland 3; struck
out, by McLaughlin 5, by McFarland 8;
passed ball, Weaver; time. 1:45; umpire.
O'Day. '
, Close Game In ; Boston. ••
BOSTON, Mass., Sept. 20.— Philadelphia
beat Boston In an Interesting game. White
had rather the best of the pitching, play
ing a strong game at critical, times. Ma
larkey was nit freely. Bcore: ;
Boston. HP|A |B Phila. JHIP A|B
Lush, cf .. 1 0 0 0 T'mas, cf X 4 0 0
Ten'y, lb 115 0 0 Barry, rf I\2 0 0
Dex'r, ss 8 6 8 1 H'wftt, ss 0 18 1
Cooley, If 18 10 J'ings, lb 212 0 0
Carney, rf 0 0 0 0 Krug, If . 0/ 1 0 0
G'ger, 8b 0 0 5 0 Doom, o . 0 7 8 0
Long, ss 12 6 0 Greene, 8b 1 1 4 0
Kifge, o 0 2 4 0 Childs, 2b. 12 2 0
M'rkey, p 0 0 8 0 White, p . 1 0 0J)
Totals 727 22 1 Totals 17 2711 1
Boston 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 o—l
Philadelphia ..0 0011000 o—2
Earned runs, Boston 1; stolen bases.
Long 2, Lush 2, Thomas, Dexter: first
on balls, off Malarkey 6, off White 8;
passed ball, Kittredge; time, 1:83; um
pire, Emslie; atendance, 1,925.
Brooklyns Win This Time.
NEW YORK, Sept 20.—8y bunching
their hits in the fifth today the Brooklyns
defeated New York. Lauder's one-hand
stop and quick throw to first base of Rit
ter's liner in the sixth was the fielding
features. Score:
Brook. HPA |E N. Y. HIP |A |B
Sh'k'd, If. 2 3 0 0 Browne, If 3 1 0 0
Keeler, rf. 3 0 0 0 Bres'n, rf.. 0 0 1 0
Dolan, cf.. 12 0 0 McG'n, lb. 112 1 0
Dahlen, ss 1 4 5 1 Brodle, cf. 12 10
Farrell, lb 3 7 0 2 B'man, c... 2 6 12
Flood, 2b.. 0 2 8 0 Lauder, 3b 0 0 2 0
Irwin, 3b.. 1 1 6 0 Smith, 2b.. 1 4 8 0
Ritter, c. 1 8 0 0 Dunn, ss... 0 18 0
Kitson, p. 0 0 3 1 Cronin, p.. 1 1 2 1
Totals .12 27 16 4 Totals .. 9|27|14 8
New York 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2—3
Brooklyn 1 0 0 0 8 2 0 0 o—6
Two-base hits, Bowerman 2; first by
errors, New York 3, Brooklyn 1; bases on
balls, off Cronin, 3, off Kitson 1; struck
out, by Cronin 5, by Kitson 5; left on
bases, New York 6, Brooklyn 1; stolen
bases, Browne, Lauder, Farrell; sacrifice
hits, Bresnahan, Dolan, Flood; double
plays, Dunn to McGann, Kitson to Irwin
to Dahlen. Dahlen to Flood to Farrell;
parsed ball, Ritter; time, 1:45; umpire,
Latham and Irwin; attendance, 2,100.
Chicago and Detroit Have a Game and
Two Thirds.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Philadelphia 129 79 50 .613
St. Louis 129 74 55 .574
Boston 130 72 68 .554
Chicago 125 69 66 .652
Cleveland 130 69 63 .623
Washington 130 67 73 .438
Detroit 128 48 80 .375
Baltimore 130 49 81 .377
CHICAGO, Sept. 20.—Callahan was in
rare form in the first game today and
accomplished the unusual feat of shutting
out his opponents without the semblance
of a hit. The locals made all their runs
in the first inning on two singles, a three
bagger and an error. Chicago had the
second game well in hand, but two bases
on balls, a single and a triple in the
ssixth allowed the visitors to tie the score.
Attendance, 3,300. Score:
First Game— R. H. E.
Chicago 3 0000000 •—3 8 1
Detroit 0 0000000 o—o 0 8
Batteries. Callahan and McFarland,
Egan and McGuire; left on bases, Chicago
4, Detroit 1; two-base hit, Isbell; three
base hit, Davis; sacrifice hit, Isbell; sto
len bases, Strang, Green; double play,
Egan to Elberfeld to O'Connell; struck
out by, by Callahan 2; passed ball, Mc-
Farland; bases on balls, off Callahan 2,
off Egan 2; time. 1:20; umpires, Carruth
ers and Sheridan.
Second Game— R. H. EJ.
Chicago 10 20 0 0 o—3 8 0
Detroit 000 00 3 o—3 4 8
Batteries, Durham and Sullivan, Mul
lin and McGuire; left on bases, Chicago
6, Detroit 4; three-base hits. Harley, Mul
lin; sacrifice hits. Jones, Isbell; stolen
bases, Strang, Sullivan, Jones; double
plays, Daly. Davis, Isbell; struck out, by
Durham 2, by Mullin 3; bases on balls, off
Durham 5, off Mullin 3; wild pitch, Dur
ham; hit with ball, Sullivan; time, 1:35:
umpires. Carrathers and Sheridan. Called
on account of darkness.
Big Crowd In Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Sept. 20.—Be
fore the largest crowd that ever attended
a ball game on the local American league
grounds, the leaders today defeated Bos
ton by clean, hard hitting. Plank and
Sparks pitched fine ball, but the latter
weakened toward the end of the game.
Both teams fielded sharply. Attendance,
23,897. Score:
Boston 10000000 I—i 2 8 1
Philadelphia .20000014 •—7 14
Batteries, Sparks and Criger, Plank and
Powers; earned runs, Philadelphia 5; two
base hits, Stahl, Freeman. Ferris, Hart
sel, Fultz, Davis, Seybold, M. Cross,
Plank 2; sacrifice hits, Fultz, M. Cross,
Powers; stolen bases, Dougherty, Parent,
L. Cross; double plays, Ferris to La
chance, Parent to Ferris to Lachance;
left on bases, Boston 6, Philadelphia 7;
first base on balls, off Sparks 8; hit by
pitcher, by Plank 1; struck out, by
Sparks 1, by Plank 4; time, 1:45; umpire,
St. Louis and Cleveland Even.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Sept. 20.—Cleveland
and St. Louis split even in a double
header today. Attendance, 7,200. Scores:
First game— R. H. E.
St. Louis ....10201000 •—4 9 1
Cleveland 0 0300000 o—3 6 2
Batteries, Donahue and Sugden Joss
and Bemis; earned run, St. Louis; two
base hits, Heidrick, Sugden, Lajoie;
three-base hit, Bemis; sacrifice hit, Sug
den; double plays, Gochnauer (unassist
ed), Bradley to Lajoie to Hickman; stolen
base, Heidrick; bases on balls, off Joss
1, off Donahue 2; strike outs, by Dona
hue 2, by Joss 1; left on bases, St. Louis
3, Cleveland 4; time, 1:15; umpire,
Second game— R. H. E.
St. Louis ....0 0000002 o—2 7 2
Cleveland 0 1000200 o—3 4 2
Batteries, Powell and Sugden and Ka
hoe, Dorner and Bemis; earned run,
Cleveland; two-base hit, McCormick;
three-base hit, Hickman; sacrifice hits,
Heidrick, Lajoie; double play, Gochnauer
to Lajoie to Hickman; stolen base, Flick;
hit by pitcher, by Dorner, Wallace; bases
on balls, off Powell 4, off Dorner 3;
strike outs, by Powell 3, by Dorner 1;
left on bases, St. Louis 9, Cleveland 7;
time, 1:37; umpire, O'Laughlin.
Washington Twice Loser.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Sept. 20.—Balti
more won two games from Washington
today by batting both local pitchers hard.
The home team found Butler in the sec
ond game. Attendance, 2,487. Score:
Washington ..0 0010000 4—6 10 2
Baltimore ....8 0100101 o—6 12 1
Batteries, Orth and Clarke, Katoll and
Robinson; earned runs, Baltimore 8,
Washington 4; two-base hits, McFarland,
Ryan, Carey; three-base hit, Williams;
sacrifice hit, Mathison; double play,
Doyle to Ely to Carey: first base on balls,
Orth 1, Katoll 3; struck out, by Orth 5;
left on bases, Baltimore 8. Washington 6;
passed ball, Robinson; time, 1:40; umpire,
Second Game — R. H. B.
Washington ..10130000 I—6 16 1
Baltimore 0 2200102 2—9 17 3
Batteries, Carrick and Drill, Butler and
Smith; earned runs, Washington 3, Balti
more 5; two-base hits; Carrick, Doyle,
McFarland, Amd; three-base hit. Selbach;
home runs, Williams, Howell; stolen
bases, Ryan, Carrick 2, Mathison; sacri
fice hit, Butler; double play, Carey to Ely
to Carey; first base on balls, off Butler
2, off Carrick 2; hit by pitched ball, by
Carrick 1; struck out, by Butler 1; left
on bases, Washington 14, Baltimore 8;
wild pitch, Carrick; time. 1:45; umpire,
At Omaha, Neb.— R. H. B.
Omaha 0000 00 2 0 o—2 6 1
Milwaukee ...0 0000800 o—3 8 0
Batteries, Brown and Gonding, Kenna
and Vaughan.
At Dcs Moines—First Game — R. H. B.
Dcs Moines....6 10 010 0 0 •—8 11 6
Peoria ..> 13 000 00 0 1-6 18 2
Batteries, Hotter and Lobeck, Hart and
Second Game— R. H. E.
Dcs Moines...O 0 0 o*loo 6—6 8 1
Peorta 6100 04 0 0 Q—6 10 6
Batteries. Feeney and Lobeck, Shaftsall
and Hanford.
At Denver, Col.— R. H. B.
Denver 1120 1- 910 o—6 9 2
Kansas City...O 0 112 80 0 o—7 18 5
Batteries, Lempke and Wilson, Welmer
and Messitt.
First Game —
At Colorado Springs, Col.— H. H. B.
Col. Springs...o 0010 08 0 •—4 10 1
St. Joseph 0000 00 2 0 o—2 6 8
Batteries, Newmeyer and Baerwald,
Chirm and Garvln.
Second Game-7 R. H. B.
Col. Springs..o 0016 88 0 •—lB 21 4
St Joseph....l 01000010—2 6 ft
Batteries, Gaston and Baerwald, Glade,
Hall and Garvin.
Sombrero Is Favorite and Articulate
Second Choice, but Blues Comes Un
der the Wire Eight Lengths Ahead-
Africander Has a New Owner Whom
He Rewards by Winning Holly Hand
NEW YORK, Sept. 20.—Frank Far
rell's Blues galloped home an easy
winner in the Second Special, run at
Gravesend today. He was a remu
nerative odds of 4% to 1, and romped
all the way. Blues won this same
event last year. Five good horses faced
the starter for this race, with Green B.
Morris' Sombrero as favorite and Ar
ticulate second choice.
Blues broke in front and went out to
make a runaway race of it by leading
his field by an open length, passing the
stand the first time. Rounding into the
back stretch he had increased his lead
to two lengths and had his field be
hind him driving to keep up. From
the head of the stretch to the wire it
was a question how much he would
win by, Martin, his rider, easing him
up at the finish. He won by eight
lengths from the favorite, Sombrero,
who in turn was six lengths im front of
Advance Guard. Time, 2:33 3-5.
Africander, who was sold early in
the day for $14,500, rewarded his new
owner by winning the Holly handicap
from a good field of two-year-olds.'
Astarita and Eugenia Burch were the
pacemakers to the stretch, where they
both died away, and Africander, tak
ing command, won driving by a length
from River. Pirate, who closed very
strong. Tinie, 1:11 1-5.
Dates for Minnesota, Wisconsin, lowa
and Montana Games.
DAYTON* Ohio, Sept. 20.—Secretary
Sam Karpf, of the American Bowling
congress, has completed the schedule
of the All-American Bowling Trio,
which is to start on its trip to the Pa
cific coast and return next month. The
trio consists of Al Selbach, Columbus,
Ohio; Ernest Peterson, Chicago; Phil
Wolf, Brooklyn, N. V., and John J.
Voorheis, New York city. It is expect
ed that they will establish some new
records. The opening games of the
tour will be played here Oct. 1, 2, 3 and
4, and the trio will reach Wheeling, W.
Va., for games on Jan. 10. It is prob
able that the trio will after that date
visit Richmond, Va.; Washington, D.
C; Baltimore, Md.; Wilmington, Del.;
Philadelphia, Pa.; Trenton, N. J., and
close at New York city with a two-day
series. The are some of the
Oct. 6, Racine, Wis.; 7th, Fond dv
Lac; Oct. 8, Appleton; 9th, Eau Claire;
10th, La Crosse; 11th, Austin, Minn.;
13th, Owatonna; 14th, St. Paul; 15th,
Minneapolis; 16th, SL Paul; 17th, Min
neapolis; 18th, St. Paul; 19th, Stillwa
ter; Oct. 27, Bozeman, Mont.; 28th and
29th, Great Falls; 30th and 31st, Butte;
Dec. 19, Sioux City, Iowa; 20th, Le
Mars; 22d, Fort Dodge; 23d, Boone;
24th, Ames; 25th, Dcs Moines; 26th,
Waterloo; 27th, Dubuque.
Coaches at Yale.
Special to The Globe.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Sept. 20.—The
following coaches were upon Yale field
this afternoon: Ex-Capts. Brink
Thome, '96; Chamberlin, '98, and
Sharpe, 1901; Cutten, '98; Butterworth,
'95. In handling the team no scrim
mage was attempted. The first week's
practice closed without any actual play
being tried. No changes have been
made in the composition of the team
for the three days except that Shaw
has replaced Hinkle as left halfback.
Race Robbed of Interest.
CHICAGO, Sept. 20.—Only three of
the eight original starters were left In
the Autumn handicap at a mile and a
quarter at Hawthorne today, and the
race, which was the feature event of
the card, was robbed of nearly all in
terest. Corrigan, Flying Torpedo and
Barrack were the only ones left and
they finished as named. Time, 2:18^4.
Capt. Conover and Bristol furnished a
sensational nose finish in the jumping
race, be-ing placed as named, with Dr.
Nowlin, the favorite, third. Both the
first two finished outside the course,
however, and were disqualified, the
race being given to Dr. Nowlin, with
Mazo second and Stamp third. Time,
8:02. Weather clear; track very heavy.
All-Amerlcan Bowling Trio In St. Paul
Oct. 14, 16 and 18.
The complete schedule of the All-
American Bowling trio has been 6ent out.
The team will play its first game in Min
nesota at Austin the night of Oct. 11.
Monday, Oct. 13, the team will exhibit
in Owatonna, and the night following the
trio plays its first game in St. Paul. Oct.
14, 16 and 18 are the St. Paul dates.
Minneapolis gets Oct. IB and 17. Sunday,
Oct. 19, the play will be at Stillwater.
Minnesota Football Coach Preparing to
Pick 'Varsity Team.
Northrop Field was in an admirable
condition yesterday afternoon for a game
of water polo, but hardly suitable for the
football games scheduled to take place
between the 'varsity and the high school
teams. Weather permitting, the games
will be played Monday afternoon.
The football situation at the university
has not changed materially during the
past week. Schacht is the only one of
the "old guard" who has returned.
With the opening of the medical college
tomorrow it is quite probable that some
new material may be found. The man
agement has been notified to be on the
lookout for A. J. Rand a 220-pound fresh
man, who Intends matriculating in the
medical school. Rand has not yet been
located, but as it is reported that he has
had considerable experience in football,
he may prove a valuable "find."
The practice this week will be more
of the nature of a weeding-out process
than heretofore and the team that lines
up against Carleton next Saturday will
probably be the team that will represent
Minnesota In the big games later on.
Electric Belts at cost. Reeves, 7 corners.
- : .'--•;-;-THis-?is:;the
f absolute truth
of the matter
-there is NO
. . ... - to the : V , •_>;
Seal** Minnesota
;::,."/ For a Comfortable :f jj
; * Satisfying Smoke. ;
Kuhles Stock,
Makers, - St. Paul.
'^fe' SOLD EVERYWHERE,--:-• ■
Plisiijess Is pbsiijessl
We don't ask you to trade here unless you are satisfied that we
can do better for you than the other merchant tailors can. We
know we can for obvious reasons. Buying for twenty stores,
direct from the manufacturers, enables us to purchase our fab
rics and trimmings at prices way below the individual tailor.
Having no bad debts to charge up against our customers, we
don't have to make the ones who pay, pay for the ones who
don't. Our manufacturing facilities are so far superior to —and
more economical than —the ordinary tailors that comparisons in
this regard are out of the question. An inspection of our work
manship, stock and prices will convince you that $s*oo to
$15 s 00 can be easily saved by placing the order for your
winter Suit or Overcoat with us.
LOUIS NASH, Manager.
NOTE —First-class coat, vest and trousers makers can secure permanent positions by applying to OU
cutter. Bench room free.
Louisville Team Was to Jump to Kan
sas City for Double Header With
the Blues If Games Were Needed in
Landing the Championship for the
Kentucky Town.
Did the rain of yesterday thwart a
clever little scheme to beat the In
dianapolis team- out of the champion
ship honors of the American associa
tion is a question that certain club
owners of the Hickey league alone can
The first suspicion of this plot to
hold Watkins from the pennant that
now looks the property of the Indian
apolis club came with a short tele
gram from Kansas City. This brief
news item said President A. B. Buell,
of the Kansas City team, had an
nounced that Louisville had three post
poned games with Kansas City, and
that if the Colonels needed these to
win the championship tlie Louisville
team could be hurried down from Min
neapolis and at least two of the games
played Monday.
At a first glance the story looked the
wandering talk of a string fiend, but
evidence at this end of the line now
indicates that some such plan was on
From Minneapolis comes the story
of an arrangement with the Miller
management to double up the games
in that town in order to end the sea
son there Sunday. Two games were
to have been played yesterday and two
this afternoon.
The plan looked good until balked
by the rain. Through with Minneapolis
this afternoon the Louisville team
could board a special train and reach
Kansas City tomorrow in time to play
at least two of the three games.
"What adds more color to the story
of the attempt to beat Indianapolis is
the knowledge that President Hickey
and George Tebeau, the owner of the
Louisville team, were in Kansas City
during the past week. Early in the
week President Hickey notified his
umpires that he would be in Kansas
City until further word, and Tebeau
left Kansas City for St. Paul Friday
It is an admitted fact that the cap
ture of the pennant by Louisville
means much to the future of the
American association. Indianapolis
has not furnished the support expect
ed of a town boasting of a team fight
ing for championship honors, while the
Louisville fanatics have demonstrated
that they will support a team play
ing pennant winning ball.
The C. Gotzian and the Floan & Lever
oos teams will play on the Randolph street
grounds this afternoon. Kneeland and
Weisel will" work for the Gotzians, Mc-
Garry and Hart for the Clothiers.
• • •
The Harris Colts will play the Farovites
at Fort Snelling this afternoon. Getz
and Vollhaber will work for the Colts.
St. Paul Club Working Hard for Game
With Shamrocks.
With but a week before them, the
players of the St. Paul lacrosse club are
training faithfully for their big match
with the crack Shamrock team of Win
nipeg. Aside from the practice at the
park, the players' are working hard in
the gym room of the Amateur Athletio
The coming game means much for the
lacrosse game in St. Paul. If the boys
in blue are able to make a successful
showing in the game with the Shamrocks
tt will give this city a high position in
the lacrosse world. The result will be
eagerly looked for by the Eastern clubs.
As winners of the Western Canadian
association championship, the Winnipeg
team has challenged the renowned Sham
rocks of Montreal, the present holders of
the Minto cup and the world's champion
ship. If they should be beaten by the
Saints the match will in all probability
be called off. This means that the strug
gle at Lexington park Sunday next will
be for blood from start to finish. Ad
mirers of the St. Paul team have confi
dence in the worth of the players and all
Winnipeg money will not go begging for
takers. Tha last big practice before
the game will be held at Lexington park
this morning and the gates will be open
to jhe public.
Lombard College Scores Against Chicago
for the First Time.
CHICAGO, Sept. 20.—The University of
Chicago's goal Tine was crossed today by
fhe team from Lombard college In the
first coflege football game of the season.
The Chicago team retaliated, however,
by scoring five times, making the final
tally 27 to 6. The Lombard men made
their touchdown bj the second half, after
Chicago had scored four touchdowns, and
there was somewhat of a disappointment.
This Is tie first time Lombard has ever
been ame to score on Chicago. The line
top of the game wast
Chicago. Lombard.
Moloney ana Mefford, r. c r. c., Ayres
Maxwell ahd Trlpp, r. t...r. t, Hartgrove
Lodge and Kahn, r. g r. g.. Main
Xhlswede and Koehler, 0......0., Shaffer
Parry and gucklay, L g..»...,.i *■> Bruner
Ellsworth and Farr, 1. t I. t. ( Jansen
Speik, 1. c 1. c., Andreen
Maxwell and Hitchcock.q. b. q. b.. Cooper
Bezdek and Harper, r. h....r. h.. Bowles
Sheldon and Linton, 1. h....1. h., Eustace
Oliver, Perkins, Jennison, t. b..t. b., Miller
Controversy Develops Into a Burning
Diplomatic Question.
BERLIN, Sept. 20.—The golf ball con
troversy has reached Berlin, and is now
quite a burning diplomatic question. The
British ambassador. Sir Frank C. Las
celles, started it last week by bringing
from England some specimens of Ameri
can balls, and he illustrated their qualiay
by beating the Danish minister, C. R. E.
yon Vind, in a match, whereas Yon Vind
usually had the better of Lascelles.
The Russian first secretary, M. de
Chrapowitzky, proposed at the golf club's
tea to rule off American balls altogether,
as, he said, they disturbed the experience
in which golfers had been schooled. But
this view did not meet with favor, as
most of the players wanted to try the
new balls or anything else that might
shorten the number of strokes around
the links.
A large inyoice ot American balls has
been ordered for the Berlin club, and
pending their arrival the set Sir Frank
Lascelles brought here is being worn out
with daily experiments.
LONDON, Sept. 20.—An American com
pany will open a factory at Glasgow Sept.
22 to supply British golfers with American
golf balls. In a month the company ex
pects to be turning out 12,000 balls daily.
Gately and Penvlock Fracture the
World's Record.
NORWOOD, Mass., Sept. 20.—The
world's record for a mile on a motor ve
hicle on a straight-away course was
broken today, when F. A. Gately and W.
E. Penvlock, professional riders of this
city, on a motor tandem, covered the dis
tance in :44 2-5. The course is a section
of the Norwood highway and on a down
grade. Three trials were made. On the
first the distance was traveled In :59,
on the second in :51 and on the third in
:44 2-5.
McGovern and Corbett Got $1,250 Con-
venient cash Each.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, Sept. 20. C. E.
Lamberton, stakeholder of the McGovern-
Corbett contest which was to have taken
place at Louisville Sept. 22, tonight paid
over the forfeit money, McGovern and
Corbett receiving $1,250 each.
Boih McGovern and Corbe.tt left their
forfeit of $2,500 In the hands of Mr.
Lamberton and made a verbal agreement
that they would fight in December before
the club offering the largest purse.
Gold Bell Is Precious.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Sept. 20.—Gold Bell,
owned by John F. Schorr, won the Ozark
selling stakes,- with $1,000 added money,
at Delmar today. Four horses went to
the post in the feature, with Geheimniss
a 2 to 6 favorite, getting nearly all the
support. Gold Bell went up in the bet
ting and at post time was 7 to 2. The
field got off to a good start, with Gehelm
nlss and Gold Bell neck and neck in front.
At the stretch turn this pair had opened
up a gap of ten lengths from Layson and
Young. After a desperate struggle down
the stretch, Beauchamp outriding Booker,
Gold Bell got his nose in front at the
wire. Time, 1:15%. A. W. Booker rode
four winners and two seconds out of six
mounts. Hand Spinner was the only fa
vorite to win. Track good.
Vannenna the Champion.
CHICAGO Sept. 20.—The final race of
the series between Vannenna and Vendor
for the championship of Lake Michigan
was a good one, Vannenna winning with
but a trifle over two minutes to spare.
The victory gives to Vannenna the cham
pionship title in the fifty-one-foot class.
Champion Swimmer.
NEW YORK, Sept. 20.—Carroll Schae
fer, of Reading, Pa., won "the 100-yard
swimming championship of the A. A. U.
today off Traverse island, on Long Island
Sound, in 1:07. He did not equal his
former record of 10:05 8-6.
New Running Record.
LONDON, . Sept. 20.—Alfred Shrubb
ran four miles at the Red Hill sports
ground today In 19:26 4-5, establishing a
new amateur world's record.
Great Preparations Being Made for His
-■ :J..*; * :*v /Reception. ; - '■'~~.'"\..'i' •
S; We're doing our best !to prepare gentle
men i for the: arrival ' of: their chief we're
dally turning out stylish suits * and I.oove r :
• coats ' that would :do honor to any . man. ■„
If \ you haven't ordered your • fall - garments
:yet better hurry. We can fill ; orders : for
the 25th If. left .at once. • New. fabrics and
the: acme Jof \ good tailoring. ' Suits, . $20 to
$35. Trousers, $5 to $10. Duncan & Barry,
'the fy. moderate-priced':; tailors, c 87;. Bast
. Fourth > street. ,--m;_ ■'';.■?..-:-.--- •■•■-, r
Z.i'.k&S-'*? . -.. .^- - *?!»- — .; ■;, ;'•
•v? Commercial Telegraphers Organizing.;.':.",
• ■ CHICAGO, Sep^, —A convention of
commerical | telegraphers! from throughout
the : country opened - here today . for -.the
1 purpose -• of v organizing ~ an. International
Union. Tomorrow -- the -y organization will
be'perfected >. and ; officers t elected. ;-. <':■ p.
"TOGGERY" for the men who do not care to follow the mob—that appeals
not only to men of good taste, but to the women who are largely responsiuit
°r My "drummed-sweat" $3.00 Hat—the hat that saves you a dollar and saves
you headaches—fit instantly, like a cushion, any shaped head—s,ooo men v
wear 'em this year. Your friends—why don't you? .
More "new things" in fancy shirts—all custom patterns—here and here omy
—that will ouit you in every detail and save you time and money—nt any
shape—two pairs of cuffs —% your shirtmaker's price—sl.oo and $1.50.
Underwear to fit men who've grown up wearing misfits.
HOFFMANN. Toggery Shop for Men
Hotel Ryan, Cor. Sixth and Robert
Cor. Seventh and Robert.
i. o. a. f.
The degree staff of Evening Star
Rebekah Lodge No. 15 of this city, who
have been attending the meeting nf
the Sovereign grand lodge of the I. O.
O. F., being held in Dcs Moines this
week, will return home this evening.
The team took part In a competitive
drill, for which the prize has not yetj
been awarded. After the eompetitivj
drill they were asked to appear a sec- (
ond time by the committee In charge,
as a great many desired to see the
work, who had missed It the first time.
Afterwards the committee presented
to the team a beautiful Rebekah
Royal Neighbors.
The next regular meeting of Maple
Leaf Camp No. 331 will be held Thurs
day, the 25th inst.
A. O. U. W.
The visiting club will meet with
Hiawatha Lodge No. 90 Thursday
evening, Sept. 11. Members of the or
der are cordially invited to attend.
Noble Franklin Lodge No. 2 enter
tained the degree staff of Levi Lodg*
No. 70 Friday evening. Three candl- w
dates were instructed into the mys
teries of workmanship. After the de
gree work the lodge was open to all
to witness the screen work and ex
hibition drill. The team will undoubt
ly be selected to do the work before
the next supreme lodge, which meets
in St. Paul early next June.
University Lodge No. 94 will moet
at its lodge room with memorial
badges at 12:30 o'clock today to form
and march in the Memorial day par
ade. They will have the Minnesota
State band. The Master Workman
wants every member to be at the hall
to march. Memorial badges can be had
at the hall for those that have not got
Sons of St. George.
Pioneer Lodge No. 238, Sons of St. , s
George, on Monday night gave a smok
er after the close of lodge routine busi
ness. The hall was well filled with
members aird their friends. The pro
gramme consisted of music, songs, ad
dresses and toasts. Refreshments were
served, and final adjournment was tak
en at 11:30, with the singing of the
lodge's "Closing Ode."
The programme was as follows:
Songs, by Messrs. J. H. Boyd, H. W.
G. Richards, John Sheperd, G. M. P. .
Pridham, Conyers, Arthur Widlake,
Taylor and Howard Young; selections
by the Minnehaha quartette, composed
of Messrs. Howard Young, Marque,
White and Krall; toasts, "The Presi
dent of the United States" and "The
King;" an address by M. A. Mayfield
on "The Aims and Objects of the Sons
of St. George," and "The Closing Ode, w
by the entire assemblage.
St Paul Tent No. 24 will have its
regular meeting Monday evening, when
several candidates will be admitted.
The full work will be exemplified. All
members requested to be present.
Unity Tent No. 8 will hold its regu
lar meeting Tuesday evening. A class
of candidates will be admitted and the
full work will be exemplified by the
degree team of McKinley Tent No. 56,
of Minneapolis, who will also furnish
entertainment for the evening. Their
glee club will be present and entertain
the members with their famous soi
and merry-making Southern melodies.
Refreshments will be served and all
members are especially requested to be
present and help to give them a royal
Capitol Tent No. 97 will hold regular ,
review Monday evening. All members*
of the degree team are especially re
quested to be present for rehearsal. <
This tent is making preparations for
the admission of a large class of can
didates in the near future.
Dale Tent No. 108 will hold its regu
lar review Friday evening. A full at
tendance of all the members is request
ed, as matters of importance relative to
the organization are to be discussed
the "presence of every member Is de
sired at this meeting. «.,*!♦-
St. Paul Division No. 4 will hold its
regular meeting Monday evening. All
members are requested to be in at
tendance, as matters of much import
ance to the order are to be exploded ai
this meeting. ,
Come and attend the execution oi
the "Arch Rebel." Attention, forward,
Housekeepers are invited to call and
inspect the work of the Moore Steei
Range in the window at the Johnson
Furniture & Carpet Co., 419-421 JacK
son street.

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