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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEEi THURSDAY. JUNE 12, 1902.
GAME WON IX FIRST 1SS1XC
Omaha Overwhelms Dei Moirei with Solid
HAWKCYES BUSY CHASING THE LEATHER
Battlna anil KUIdlnaj ef the floorkltes
More Than Enooih to Defeat
Qalnn's Crew In the Third
DE9 MOINE8. June 11. (Special Tele
gram.) Dre Moines barely escaped a abut
out In thin afternoon'e game. Up to the
laet of the eighth the- Ranger had the
Pea Molnea aggregation abut out or a
acore of I to 0, and then a couple of aln
glea put Qutnn on second and he came
home on a fumble by Burg. The Rangera
pounded Barry hard and tucceeded In
bunching their bite. Graham pitched clever
ball, giving but aeven blta, very well ecat
tered. Omaha got three In the Prat and
from tbla on there waa no doubt aa to the
reault. Carter could not make good. Gen
lna singled to right, atole aecond. Tbomaa
fanned. Stone singled, scoring- Oenlna.
Stona atole aecond. Stewart aingled.
Hickey hit a 'iner Into left that Backof
could not handle and scored Btone and
Stewart. Hickey waa caught from the
field trying to go on to third. In the
fourth Stewart walked, but waa forced out
at aecond by Hickey. Hickey atarted to
aecond, Hanson threw wild and the ball
went to the field and Clark let It through
htm and Hickey scored on the play. Burg
aingled, atole aecond. Gondlng aingled.
Graham flew out to left and Burg acored
on the out. Carter aingled to. left, but
Backof let It go through and. Gondlng
cored. Oenlns flew out. Two hits by
Hickey and Burg, some awful throwing to
bases and an error by O'Leary brought In
the last two In the eighth. In. the eighth
Qulnn aingled, went to aecond on Stearns'
single and came home on a bad fumble
of Backof'a hit to Burg. Attendance, 600.
AB. R. H. O. A. K.
Carter, rf 6 0 1X00
Genins. cf 5 I I 1 0 0
Thomas, lb 5 0 0 1 0
Btone. If 4 2 1 2 0 0
Stewart, 2b 2 1 It I 0
Hickey, 3b 4 2 1 2 3 0
Burg, as 4 1 2 2 3 2
Oondlng, c 4 1 2 6 0 0
Graham, p 4 0 1110
Total 37 ' 12 27 9 2
AB. R. H. O. A. E
Clark, cf... ...V...4 - 0 0 3- 0 1
O'Leary. ss .......4 0 1 4 4 1
Qulnn, 2b 4 11110
Btearns, lb .......4 0 2 11 1 0
Warner, rf 3 0 0 1 0 0
Backof, If. 4 0 0 1 1 2
Ryan, 3b ,.4 .0.0,2 4 0
'Hanson, c .4 0 2 4 3 1
Barry, p 4 0 10 10
Totals .;...35 1 t 27 15 6
Omaha ..........J 0 0 3 0 0 0 2 0-3
Des Moinea ...0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01
Two-base hits: O'Leary, Genins, Gond
lng. Double play: Burg and Thomas.
Bases on balls: Off Barry, 1; off Graham,
Btrurk out: By Barry. 8; by Graham, 5.
l'anxed ball: Gondlng, 1. Time: 1.23. At
tendance, too. Umpire: Crlsa.
St. Joe Brats Cowboys Aajala.
BT. JOSEPH, June 11. St. Joseph won
today In an exciting game. Bcore:
Bt. Joseph 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 1-4 5 5
Kansas City ..0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 13 7 2
Batteries: Kansas City, Gibson and Mes
aitt; St. Joseph, Parvin. and Roth.
Brewers Wis In Eighth.
MILWAUKEE, Juni ll.-Taro basee on
balls, five hits and two errors gave Mil
waukee seven runs in the eighth, after
jMeGIII had shut them out.' Attendance,
: 6u0. Score. ...
R H E2
i Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 I
'Peoria. 2 0 O 0 0 0V0 0 02 3 6
Batteries: Mllwakee, McPherson and
Hanford: Peoria, MoUM and Wilson,
, Denver Play In Lock.
DENVER, June 11. Luck waa with the
.horn team today.- They were able to
bunch their hits and RaUcllfTe and Davis
leach made a home run. The visitors
I played pretty good ball, but their hlta
i were acauerea. Attendance w. ocore:
Ttenver 3 3 0 0 2 01 0 9 10 1
Colo. Springs...! 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 04 8 9
i Batteries: Denver, Whlteridge and Me
Connell: Colorado Springs, McNeely and
Standing ( thai Teams.
Played. Won. Lost P.C.
Kansas City 44 33 12 . 727
OmahR 41 28 15 .OKI
Denver 42 27 15 .W3
8t. Joseph 44 23 21 .123
Milwaukee 2D 17 22 .437
Colorado Snrlnas 42 14 24 .3-1
Dee Moines i 42 13 29 .310
Peoria 40 . 13 . 23 .300
Gamea today: Omaha at- Des Moines
i Kansas City at Btt Joseph, Peoria at Mil'
jwaukee, Colorado Springs at Denver.
Shrlton's Day at Wood River.
WOOD RIVER, Neb.. June "11. (Special.!
The Wood River and Bhelton base ball
Kami played here Tuesday. Shelton won
in a close game: score:
Shelton 0 3 1 0 0 0 1 1 13 11 3
Wood River 1 1 0 0 0 0 4 0 0-4 14 9
Batteries: Bhalton, Justice and Conroy;
Wood River, Honnold, Johnson and
GAMES IN. NATIONAL LEAGUE
Jack Taylor Spoils a Pretty Shatoat
by Letting lp la the
BOSTON. June U. Taylor pitched mas-
?lrtcnt ball for seven Innings today.'not a
ioston player reaching first base. Boaton
tied in the eighth and won in the ninth on
a slngls. a pass and a two-bagger. At-
lenaance, z.iw. ocore;
Lutk. St 0 0 0 0 1
Jonaa, ef 1 1 I 0 0
rier. ik... o i it a
wintaaie. rf. a a I a
chano. c... a i a a a
abater, lb... litis
T.onar. lb.. 1 1 10 I 0
Coaler. It ... 0 0 I 0
Carn.r, rf... I 1 I I I
Gram' gar. lb. 0 111
Damant. lb.. 0 1 1 t 0
loot, M 0 I t II Low. Ik..
0 0 14 0
0 I I 1 0
1 rat's 1
klUrldaa. .. 0 0 I I 1
Tar lor. p..
!a. p a a a i al
'iiiu. v a a l a s
Courtnor ..a s ko o
ToUlo ... I I IT 11 l'
Two out when winning run acored,
Batted for Eaaon In the ninth.
Boston 00000001 4
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 13
Earned runs: Boston, 2; Chicago. 1.
Two-base hits: Carney, Demont, Tinker.
Three-base hit: Chance. Sacrifice hit:
vooiey. stolen twses: Decker. Chance.
LHiubie piaya: lxii to Tenney. Demont to
iong io ienney, xeaney to. unni to De
mont. First base on balls: Oft Eaaon, 4;
off Taylor,- 2. Struck out: By Taylor, 2.
alius oi game: i:s. umpire: lantllion,
Phillies Defeat Reds.
PHILADELPHIA. June 11. Phlladeph'a
defeated Cincinnati In a light hitting and
. Always comes promptly?
Ever faithful? Saved your
life? Then hold fast to him.
We believe in doctors. Ask
yours about AyerV Cherry
Pectoral for hard colds,
roughs of all kinds, asthma,
bronchitis, and other throat
and lung troubles. For 60
years doctors have used it.
"I have used Aycr's Cherry Pectoral
for 52 years. Just m little of it cures a
cold and stops cough." A. C
Hamilton, Marietta, Ohio.
Ik.. ... let. J. C. AYU CO, Us-sil. aVssa.
faultless fielding game. Attendance. 1S.
PHILADXt.miA I CINCINNATI.
R.H.OA.S a H.o.a a.
1 Hot rf I 1 t
111 rta. It.. . I
Rrnwna, If . .. I
Barry, H.... 1
Iooln. c t
10 1 t; Craw fort, rt t
Sis i H.-I. i 4 ( I
I t r, Mt(Min. lb.. 1 t t 4
4 4 1 'rnrrwan: as. 1 I 1 1 S
11 e i i d r d t, lb a i i
11 I'jPlatl. C 1 4 4
t rhiiiips. aaii
Totals ... I Tt it il Totals ... I ft 10
Msgoon out, hit hy bstted ball.
Two out when winning run scored.
Philadelphia 00002000 13
Cincinnati 02000000 02
Earned runs: Cincinnati, 2; Philadelphia,
3. Two-ba hits: Hnv, Stelnfeld. Three
bsee hit: Hallman. Stolen has: Dobba,
Donln. Left on bases: Philadelphia. 2;
Cincinnati, 3. Double plays: Pteinfeld to
Beck. Magoon to B- ck to eteinrem. first
base on balls: Off Fraser 2. Struck out:
By Frsser. 3: by Phillips, I. Time of game:
1:25. Umpire: Emslie.
At New York New Tork-St.Louls game
postponed; rain. '
At Brooklyn Brooklyn-Plttsburg game
Standing of the Tenms.
Plaved. Won. Lost. P C.
43 34 9 .731
41 23 18 .SHI
,lvn 44 24 20 .6tt
New York 42 19 23 .452
Boaton 40 18 22 .4 0
St. Louis 40 17 23 . 42t
Philadelphia 43 18 25 . 419
Cincinnati is to .u
Gamea today. Ptttsburc at Brooklyn, Bt.
Louis at New York, Chicago at Boston,
Cincinnati at Philadelphia.
AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES
Chicago Wlna Sixth Straight hy De
feating the Men from
CHICAGO. June H.Bv bunchina hits In
the first and third Innings the Chicago
team won Us eixth atralght game and
played Its third consecutive errorless game.
Attendance, 3,130. Score:
CHICAOO. . BOSTON.
tHD.lt. H.H. O.A.I.
111 0 Douahartr. If 1 0
0 1 4 0 0 rolllm, lb... 6 1(0
ass o stthi. cf eiise
4 0 Freaman, rf . 0 1
i a a
0 110 0 Par.nl. aa... i
0 0 I 0 Larn'co, lb. 0
i i a
14 1 0 Frrla, lb... 0 1111
0 14 1 0Crlar. c... 0 1110
aaii a Young, p.... a a i l
-a . I St aa aaaa &l SX -a - I s A 4 4 A
lOltalSf ... II al V iOIAIBl a ta SW
Chicago 1 0200000 I
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 12
Left on bases: Chicago, 7; Boston, 5.
Two-base hit: Parent. Three-baae hit:
Strang. Sacrifice hit: Jones. Stolen base:
Daly. Double play: Griffith to Sullivan to
Isbell. Struck out: By Griffith. 2; by
Young, 1. Bases on balls: Off Griffith, 2.
Time: 1:35. Umpire: Carruthera.
Athletics Beat Cleveland.
CLEVELAND. June U.-PhlladelDhia won
today's game by bunchina hits in the first
and ninth. Lajole's home run gave Cleve-
iana ita tnree rune. Attendance, 3,149.
R B O A E.
Hartsal. If.. 0
Plrkarlng, ef 1 a I
Par, If Ill
Flick, rf 0 1 I
Lajola. lb... 1 1 I
Hickman, lb. I 0 11
Braalar. lb.. 0 1 1
Oochn'ar, m. 0 0 I
ruin, c i
Darn. lb.... 1
L. Croaa, lb. 1
Sovbold. rf.. 0
M. Croat, aa. i
Bonnar. lb.. 0
wood, s Oil
Wright, p... 0 1 0
Plank, p 0
Totals ... 4 0 11 II ll Totals ... I T It 11 I
Philadelphia 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 24
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 t 0 0 0 o
V ft rn rune Phil ailalnliU 1 Ol l-nrl
Two-base hits: Fults. pa'vla. Home
run: Lalole. Sacrifice hit: Bay. Double
playa: Flick to Lalole to Oochnauer. Bon
ner to Davis. First base on balls: Off
Plank, 2; off Wright. 1. Hit by pitched
Dan: My nana, 1. ivert on Daaee: mil
adelnhla. 6: Cleveland. 7. Struck out: Bv
Plank, 2; by Wright, 2. Time: 1:65. I'm-
pirea: u iaugnun ana Johnstone.
Brawni Beat Reaatora.
OT T nTMO Ti.n. 11 Oa-,.ii, 1 . M.H
In the second Inning gave St. Louis a good
Isad, which Washington was unable to
overcome, tnougn they nit Powell freely,
Townsend allowed but alz hlta. Attend
ance, 1,016. Score:
ST. LOUIS. I WASHINOTON.
R.H.O.A.E.l ' - R.B.O A R
Burkett. It.. 0
I Rvu. cf. . 1
Haaiuhlll. rf 0
OlWolrert'B, lb 0
0 Oalah'tr. If- 1
Heldrlck. cf. 1
Wallara, aa.. 1
0 Kataler, lb., 1
Coushlln, aa. 0
ncuor a. lb. I
PaOaan. lb.. 1
lh, rf 0
Suadan. s.... 0
Powoll, p.... 1
Townaena, p. 0
Totals ... 0 17 11 Ol Totals ... I II 14 II 0
St, Louis 0 3 0 0 0 0 2 1 4
Washington 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 13
Earned runs: Bt. Louis. 1: Waahlna-tnn
2. Two-base hits: Kelster. Carey. Home
run: foweii. sacrifice hit: Mccormick.
Double playa: Burkett to McCormlck to
Padden, Wallace to Padden to Frlel Stolen
bases: Burkett. Heldrlck. Kelster Hit
by pitched ball: By Townsend, 1. Bases on
nans: un rowell, 4; of! Townsend, 2,
i. Left on bases: St. Louis, 4: Washlng-
iuii, iv. ime; i.ou. umpire; vonnouy,
Dillon Wins for Detroit.
DETROIT. June 11. Frank Dillon won
this afternoon'e game for Detroit. With
three men on bases In the first lnninar ha
orove ine Dan io ins centernria lence for
inree-Dase nit. in tne third he scored
Elberfeld with a single to leftneld. Attend
ance, .ic. score:
DETROIT. I BALTIMORE
H.H.O A.B. B u l a m
... a w a v a ivanr, CI 0 0 10
Holmes, rf... 1 1 I 0 0 Salbach. If., a I 4 a
Harlay. If.... 1 0 0 0 O Braan'h'a. lb 0 0 1 I
Elbartald, si 1 I I I Wllliama. lb. 1 1 I
5aaar. lb ... 9 111 0 McOann. Ik.. 1 ni 1
Olaaaoa. lb.. 10 11 0 b.rmour. rf. 0 1 l a
Dllloa, lb... I II 0 O OHbart. aa... 0 114
McOuIre, e.. 0 0 1 I I Roblnaoo. o . 0 1 I l
Maroar. p.... t 0 0 1 OlMcOlanltr. so l a a
Totals ...1 in 11 ll Toi.i. . an,a
ntm l AA1AAAAA-.
Baltimore 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 02
- ...........v v a v v v u u
iwo-naae nits: Dillon, Gilbert. Three
base hit: Dillon. Sacrifice hits: Sevmnue
rtMV. (1 aaann lltnl.i. 1 . '
McGinnlty, Mercer. Bases on balls: Off
McGlnnlty. 2; off Mercer. 2. First baae on
y.iwi.. iiroii, a. ieri on Daaea: Detroit
; Baltimore, 9. Double plays: Elberfeld"
. u""", lJ union w. lime: 1:40. Um
Standing; al the Teams.
Plared. Won. Tat T n
24 15 .1
24 11 .600
24 18 . 571
1 20 .47
19 20 .4S7
19 24 . 442
19 24 .419
1 27 .373
St. Louis t
Oamea todar: Phlladelnhla at ri...i.-.,4
Boaton at Chicago, Baltimore at Detroit
wu av. Dfc. Miuia,
IN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Tebeaa'e Colonels Take a Gnat (roan
Toledo la Which Pitchers
TOLEDO. June 11 Toledo loat to Louis
ville today In a well contested game. It
was very much a pitchers' battle, in which
Bini was ine lose lenunaie
ance, 600. Score:
H.H O A S
R H.O A S.
garwia, rf... 0
Cirsiar, of... 1
Oannoa. lb., a
Oanaal. lb... 0
Vlountoy, If. I
Tannehlll, aa 1
O.hrlvar. o... 0
arhaub. lb... 0
Cooaa. p 0
Splaa, 0 0
4'Buma. lb.... a
l Bmltb. lb.... 0
Turuar. la.. 0
Cottawall, rf 0
Hyarm, aa o
OiUa. at 0
Klainow, a., I
UcNaal. p... 0
I IIT1I I
Totals ... 4 III 11 I
Loulevllle 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 0
Toledo , 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 01
Left on aaaee: Louisville. T; Toledo, 1
Two-baae hit: Myers. Heme run: Cly
mer. Sacrifice hits: Burns. Gannon, Spies
oiuirn " vjuaa i;, Liymor, r lournoy
Sules. Double blay: Kerwln to (lannnn
Struck out: By McNeal. 1: by Coons, 2
Bases on balls: Off McNeal, 2; off Coons
. Hit with ball: Bchrlver. Time: 1.06.
StaadlnaT of the Tea
. ... Played. Won. Loat. P C
Louisville 41 27 14
Loiumbui 46 28 17 .6:2
lndlanai oils S 24 - 11 .,
St. Paul 41 25 It .010
Kansas City 42 20 - 22 .4,
Milwaukee 41 17 24 4!
Minneapolis ....40 IS .s:
TOIeao 40 9 31 .23
Games today: Kansas City at St. Paul,
r ' "r , K 4nii.Byuua. vuiuiaoua a
ixjuiaviut. loieoo at Indianapolis.
Whitewash (or Working; Beys.
The Union Stock Tarda Junior whtta.
washed the Working Boys of the Omaha
Toung Men's Christian aaxkUilim lul
eveulog; la aa InlareeUntj gatoa, The ttsM
ure of the game waa the battery work
of Miller and Hachten. Miller, whose po
sition is behind the bat, proved a wonder
In the box, two hlta being all he allowed
the Worklna Bovs. Fourteen hits and nn
errorless game won the game for the Stock
taras juniors. Bcore:
K M K.
Junior i. 1 6 0 1 2 0 0 -IS It 0
T. M. C. A.... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 OO I 11
Two-base hlta: Talbot (2J. Three-base
hit: Miller Pssed balls: Harhten. 1;
Chase. 4. Struck out: By Miller, S; by
rntpatricR, a. Hatteries: woraing nojr:
Pltznatrlck and Chase: Stock Yards
Juniors, Miller and Hachten. Time of
game: 1:45. Umpire: Welmer.
Game at Manavra Saturday.
One of the Interesting attractlona at
Manawa next Saturday will be the base
ball game between the Union Stock Tarda
Juniors of South Omaha and the Tremont
Juniors of Oman. For young amateurs
both teams put up a fast and interesting
game. Frank Qulnn will do the twirling
lor tne yards boys ana Loirer lor tne rre-
rronts. The game will start about 2:30 p.
rn., Immediately after the boat race. The
teams will line up aa follows:
Stock Yarda. Position. Tremonts.
Miller Catcher Fagan
Qulnn Pitcher Colfer
Hachten First bsse Clair
Talbot Second base Falconer
Lott Third base Lanlgen
Bohner Bhortetop voder
Caiighey Centerfield Brome
McMahon Leftneld Cremer
Clarke Rlghtfleld McLean
Ferguson-Akefer.. Subs Cunningham
Wahoo Lands on Valley.
WAHOO. Neb . June 11. (Snecial Tele
gram.) The Wahoo Greens easily defeated
Valley'a baae ball tossera here today by a
acore or 8 to l. The feature or the gome
was the fine battery work of Crawford
and Johnson and a brilliant one-handed
catch In left field by Webster for Valley.
Janea. at second base for Wahoo, fielded
his position In faultless style. The same
teams play here tomorrow. Score:
Valley 10000000 01 4 8
Batteries: Wahoo. Crawford and John-
eon; Valley. McPherson and Miller. Um
pirea: Smith and Carpenter.
Crelarhtoa Swells List of Victories.
CREIGHTON. Neb.. June 11. (Snecial
Telegram.) Crelghton added another vic
tory to ita string ny oereating ttannoipn
here today. The reature or tne game was
the batting of Steele for the locals, he
making two three-base hits and a home
run. Score by Innings:
Crelghton .... 00004504 13 1 t
Rantfoipn .... vusuufivu ssa
Batteriea: Crelghton. Downs, Henderson
and Carrol; Randolph. Gilliam and Seese.
Struck out: By Downs, 6; by Henderson,
4: by Gilliam, 8. empire: ineaiwooa oi
Make Stars Seem Paint.
Tuesday nlaht Goellner's Stars were de-
foateri hv Hoffman's Colts on the arrnunda
of the former by a score of 20 to 4. The fea
tures of the game were tne neavy nitting or
the Stars and Uoeliner s pitching, putting
the Colts to the bench In one, two, three
order. Hoffman of the Colta knocked a
three-bagger. Score by innings:
Colts 2 2 5 2 6 220
Stars 0 0 0 1 2 0-1
Batteries: For Stars. Goellner. H. Siuble
and A. Goellner; for Colts, A. Hoffman
Dakota City Wlna Slaaains; Contest.
DAKOTA CITY. Neb.. June 11. (Special
Telegram.) The Sioux City Standards
strengthened up with four of the rivals, in
cluding their two cracK pitcners, were ae
feated bv the local team today by a acore
of 23 to 11. A high wind made good fielding
difficult. Hits: Dakota City, 81; Standards.
9. Batteries: Dakota City, Hazelgrove and
Foltz; Standards, Olsen, Westcott and
Cleveland In Grand Stand.
PRINCETON. N. J.. June 11. In a seven-
Inning game that was a pitchers' battle up
IO me laai inning; me nuivn.ru uttaa uttii
team was defeated by Princeton's nine
today by the acore of 7 to 0. About 7,000
persons witnessed the game, among whom
waa former Prealdent Cleveland. Score:
Princeton 1 2 0 0 0 0 47
Harvard 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
Falrbory Wins' Good Contest.
EXETER. Neb.. June 11. Sneclal.)
Falrbury aereated t.xeter Tuesday in .
lively came of base ball. The batteries
AlA AriA a.I, Bitnr.- Valrhtlfij 9 v.l.f
0. Batteriea: Kairbury. Townsend anri
Spencer; Exeter, Ahiln and lioane. KtrucK
out: By Townsend, 2; by Ahlln, 8. Errors:
rairDury, a; tuxeter, a. ine same teams
play again Wednesday.
Morning; Side Wlna La or els.
YANKTON. S. D.. June 11. (Special Tel-
egram.) The dual field meet between Yank
ton and Morning Bine (aioux city) colleges
was pulled on tnie arternoon. Morning Bine
won by 66 points to 69. There was a good
attendance to an interesting contest. The
mile relay race waa completed with less
than a loot Detween ine contestants.
AL Rock Island Cedar Rapids, i: Rock
At Decatur Decatur, in; Bloommgton, a.
At Rockford Rockford. 6: Davenport, 4.
Second game: Rockford, 1: Davenport, 0.
At Terrs tiaute lerre Haute, a; t-vans-
In Southern Association.
At Little Rock Little Rock. 4: Birming
At New Orleana Nashville. 7; New Or
At Memphis Memphis, 4: Chattanooga, z.
At enreveport Atlanta, a; tsnrevepon, i.
Gaines' Home Rnn Wlna from Mlnden.
KEARNEY. Neb.. June 11. (Special Tele-irtm.l-The
second game of ball between
the Mlnden team ana Kearney, played here
today, waa won tor Minaen in ine tenia
Inning by a home run by Gaines, Score
waa a to 7.
Roek Raplde Defeats Norfolk.
NORFOLK. Neb.. June 11. (Snecial Tele
gram.) In the ball game today Rock
Rapids scored 12 and Norfolk 6 runs. Bat-
Norfolk, powers. aucKlln and wilKina.
Illinois Man Wine Cnp.
1 . 1 j v . . wwiiv . . . U J .......
side of Knoxville. 111., won the Interstate
championship cup at tne hioux tuy uun
club meeting toaay. (J. M. rowers ana
J. M. Hughes were his only opponents In
Handle Stick aa Well aa Gnn.
STURGia. B. D.. June U. (Specials The
Fort Meade ball team went to Rapid City
last Sunday and played a game with the
team of that place. The acore waa 19 to 12
in favor or tne aoiaiers.
Flag; Day at the Beach.
A special patriotic musical program has
been arranged for thla Saturday, Flag day,
at Courtland beach. It Is aa follows:
March The Stars and StrlDea Forever..
Overture Auld Lang Syne a nr. Muller
Fantasia My Old Kentucky Home
Patrol A La Turka Mlchaella
Fantasia Tone Pictures from the North
and South arr. Bendlx
Waltz Artlst'a Life Strauaa
"The Blue and the Gray" Dresaer
Selection from "The Mascot" Andrew
March Man-o'-War Sauar
Overture on Kauonai Airs America
"Badinage" Victor Herbert
Plantation tinoes and Southern Melo
dies arr. Ross
Overture Raymond Thomaa
''Loves Dream Alter the Ball" (string
r an las ia a trip to ureal Britain
selections ouon Blossoms (populsr
March American Republic Thlele
Patrol ine Blue ana tne Uray Dalbey
"Indian War Dance" Bellstedt
wsita a Hummer isignt in the Cateklll
March Nlebelungen Wagner
Governor Hill la Renominated.
PORTLAND, Me., June 11 Governor
jonn r. Hill waa tooay renominated by
acclamation for a aecond term by the re
publican state convention. Secretary of the
treasury uesne M. una waa present and
made an address. In which he illiruiuH
tariff reform and the alleged cruelties In the
i-nuippinea aa poaaioie Issues In the fall
Kill Coes Abroad.
NEW YORK Juns 11 Jam.. J Hill
prealdent of the Great Northern rallrAad
sailed for Labrador and Greenland on the
vacni wacouta today. He said he would
oe gone six months and that the trip
waa partly for pleasure Mi partly for Bel-
WEST POINT'S PROUD RECORD
Complation of a Oonturj ia the Lifs of the
Famous Military Academy.
CEREMONIES WHICH WILL MARK OCCASION
Inception and Development of
the School, Its Superintendents
and Ita Oradaatee Com
The present week mark a the completion
of a century In the life of the Weat Point
Military academy, and the histories event
will be celebrated with the pomp and cir
cumstance befitting the glorious history of
the Institution. President Roosevelt and
tnembere of hie cabinet, membara of con
gress, repreaentatlvea of the army and
nary, old and young graduatea and dis
tinguished southerners will participate In
the axerclaea, which will extend over four
The celebration might have taken place
laat March, for It waa 100 years ago on
March 16 that the bill authorizing the ea
tabllahment of the military academy waa
passed by congress. This bill gave the
prealdent authority to appoint a faculty
consisting of one major, two first lieuten
ants and two aecond lieutenants. The
school started with ten cadets, of whom two
were graduated la 1S02. These were
Joseph G. Swift of Massachuuetts and Simon
M. Levy of Maryland. Tho bill provided
for additions to the corps, but it waa also
provided that the corpa should not exceed
wenty officers and cadets. Major Jonathan
Wllliama waa the first auperlntendent, and
associated with him were Captain William
A. Barron and First Lieutenants Jamee Wll
aon and Alexander Macomb.
Shortly after the academy waa opened.
relatea the New York Tribune, congreaa
authorized an Increase In the number of
cadets to forty. Further additions were
authorized, but many of the boys who were
ppolnted could not enter because of the
lack of accommodations. The academy
grew In popularity and In 1815 thirty-nine
men were graduated. In 1822 the academy
bad reached a high standard, interest In Its
work had grown and forty cadets were
graduated. Claaaea of seventy-seven, seventy-six
and alxty-nine have been gradu
ated alnce that time, and of the 4,100 men
who have received their diplomas there, and
with them. In most Instanced, commissions
In the United Statea army, many have writ
ten their namea in lasting charactera on
the pages of American history.
When Major Wllliama, who waa . also
known aa the builder of Castle Williams in
the harbor of New York, retired as superin
tendent In 1812, Colonel Joseph G. Swift
succeeded him, and two yeara later the
office went to Captain Alden Partridge.
Captain Sylvanus Thayer became auperln
tendent in 1817, and held the office until
1833, and It waa under his direction and
management that the Institution made Its
first rapid strides. Hla work was thoroughly
appreciated and a monument erected to his
memory on the academy grounds, near the
spot where ha Ilea burled, bears the in
scription: "Colonel Thayer, Father of the Military
He was graduated at the academy in the
clasa of 1808, but after he had reorganized
the institution it bore no resemblance to
the original, and the course which he
shaped baa been followed ever alnce hla
time. Superintendent Thayer resigned In
1833 because of a misunderstanding between
him and Prealdent Jackson, Five yeara
after hla resignation he was asked -to re
sume hla place at the head of the Insti
tution, hla successor. Major Rene E. De
Russy, having died, but he declined. From
184E until 1852 Major Richard Delafleld was
the auperlntendent, and for three yeara
after that time the office was filled by
Captain Henry Brewster.
Southern Leader In Charge.
Captain Robert E. Lee aucceeded Captain
Brewster and retained the place until
March, 185S, when he waa aucceeded by
Captain John G. Brainard. In 1856 Major
Delafleld waa recalled to the auperlntend
ency. The academy recorda show that
Major Delafleld waa relieved by order of the
secretary of war, John B. Floyd, In 1861,
and Major P. G. D. Beauregard placed In
command. Five daya later, when Floyd bad
ceased to be aecretary of war, and was suc
ceeded by Joseph Holt, under Prealdent
Lincoln, Beauregard waa dismissed from
the aupertntendency and Delafleld reln-
atated. Only a few months later Beaure
gard commanded the rebel forcea la the
battle of Bull Run, having on hla ataS
and In aubordinate positions many men
who had received their education at Weat
Major Alexander B. Bowman waa the
auperlntendent of the academy from March
1, 1861, to July 8, 1864, when he waa auc
ceeded by Major Zealoua B. Tower, who
beld the place only a few montba.
After the War.
Lieutenant Colonel George W. Cullum,
who waa graduated in the claaa of 1833, and
to whom the academy la indebted for the
beautiful memorial hall in which the cen
tennial exerclaes will take place, waa the
auperlntendent from September, 1864, to
Auguat 28, 1866. Colonel Thomaa O. Pitcher
succeeded Colonel Cullum and remained
auperlntendent until September 1, 1871,
when Colonel Thomaa H. Rugar took the
place and prealded over the academy until
September 1, 1876. Major General John M.
Bchofleld was the first general officer to re
ceive the appointment of auperlntendent of
the academy. Ha filled the place from
September 1, 1876, to January 21, 1881, and
waa followed by General O. O. Howard,
who remained In command until September
1. 18S2. Wealey Merrltt, who waa colonel
of the Fifth cavalry at the time, waa ap
pointed auperlntendent in September, 1S62,
and remained in office until July, 1887.
Colonel John G. Park, who aucceeded
General Merrltt, retained tba place until
June, 1889, and waa aucceeded by General,
then Lieutenant Colonel John M. Wilson.
Major Oawald H. Emst was the next auper
lntendent and he waa In office at West
Point when ha waa ordered to the front
In the Spanish war.
The present auperlntendent. Colonel Al
bert L. Mills, waa first lleuttnant in tba
Flrat cavalry when Prealdent McKlnley ap
pointed him to the place and he ia the flrat
officer under the rank of captain who aver
held the place. Ha had been aeverely
wounded la Cuba, had Just been discharged
from tho hospital and called on tba preal
dent at the Whtta Houao, when the place
waa offered to him.
Selection of Cadets.
Until 1843 a prescribed realdance was not
s legal qualification for appointment aa a
cadet, but the custom of selecting one from
each congressional district had coma to
prevail. In that year the cuatom became
a law, and a bill waa paased by congress
proscribing that tba corps of cadets should
consist of one from each congressional dis
trict, one from each territory, one from
the District of Columbia, and ten from the
United States at large, to be appointed by
the prealdent. An act of congreaa passed
in June. 1900. tncreaaed the corpa of cadets
and provided that it shall consist of one
from each congressional district, one from
each territory. Including Hawaii; one from
the District of Columbia, two from each
atate at large and thirty from the United
Slates at large, all to be appointed by the
prealdent, and, with the exception of the
, thirty appointed (rem the United States at
large, to be actual residents of the con
gressional or territorial districts, or of the
District of Columbia, or of the atates, re
spectively, from ahich they purport to be
appointed. Under this act the maximum
number or cadets Is 482. In 1903, under the
new apportionment of members of congress,
according to the census of 1900, the number
will be 611.
The gray uniform which la worn by ths
cadeta at West Point waa adopted In 1816.
Prior to that time the cadeta wore the
regulation blue, but In that year General
Scott'a requisition for cloth could not be
executed because of a lack of home manu
facture and the stringency of the embargo
on Imported atock. A quantity of gray
cloth was obtained, however, in Philadel
phia, and this waa sent to West Point for
the cadets. There was objection on the
part of the cadeta at first, but in a few
yeara the despised gray had become re
spected, and the wearers were known In all
parts of the country aa models of soldierly
bearing and conduct.
West Polntera In War Time.
Aa early as the Mexican war the men
from Weat Point had won the esteem and
respect of the national military authori
ties. General Wlnthrop Scott aald:
"I give It aa my final opinion that but for
our graduated cadeta the war between the
United Statea and Mexico might and prob
ably would have lasted for some tour or
five yeara, within Ita first half mors de
feats than victories falling to our share;
whereas. In less than two campalgna we
conquered a great country and a peace
without the loss of a single battle or aklr
mlsh." Among the officers who were of great
service to General Scott at the tlms waa
Colonel Jefferson Davla, later prealdent of
the southern confederacy, who waa gradu
ated In the clasa of '28.
In the civil war Weat Point waa repre
sented in the Hat of army commandera by
Grant, Sherman, Sheridan, McClellan, Hal
leck, Meade, Thomaa, Schofield, Roeecrans,
Hooker, Buell, McPherson, Canby, Ord,
Howard, Hancock, Slocura, Merrltt, Lyon
and othera. In the confederate army there
were 151 general officers who had been
graduated at West Point, and in- nearly
every large engagement the commanding
officers on both sides were West Pointers
and in many lnatancea classmates were the
leaders of the opposing forces.
Many of the gallant men who went forth
from the military academy fell in battle.
and In their memory a beautl.'ul monument
haa been erected which la one of the fea
tures of West Point. It is a shaft seventy
eight feet high, surmounted by a figure of
Victory by MacMonnles, and bears the in
scription: To the memory of officers and
enlisted men of the regular army
who fell during the civil war.
Roll of Honor.
Tho whole number of cadeta admitted
to the academy alnce ita formation la
8,504. Of these 4.121 will have graduated
when the clasa of '02 haa finished Its
course. There will be 873 cadeta left In
the academy to greet the next crop of
"plebs" who will enter the Institution,
knowing that it will require much and
hard work to keep up with the requlre
menta of the courae, bu they will not fear,
as those who preceded them did, that they
will be molested and tortured and hazed.
The buildings at Weat Point have been
Inadequate for many yeara, but It haa been
impossible to secure an appropriation for
enlarging and improving them until thla
year. Plans were drawn by Colonel
Larned, under the direction of Colonel
Mills, which, when carried out. will add
to the architectural beauty of the place
and make some of the old buildings, which
are still fitted as they were nearly 100
years ago, modern In their Internal ar
The speakers at the centennial celebra
tion will include General Horace Porter,
class of '60, who will be the orator of the
day; General J. M. Schofield, class of '53,
aa prealdent of the Association of Grad
uatea; General T. J. Wood, class of '45, aa
a veteran of the Mexican war; Oeneral T.
H. Ruger, class of '54, aa a veteran of the
Civil war (union); General E. Porter Alex
ander, claaa of '57, as a veteran of ths
Civil war (confederate).
The centennial exercises will take place
in Cullum Memorial hall. The program
includea an address of welcome by Colonel
Mills and addressee by President Roosevelt
and the aecretary of war.
The Centennial Tablet.
The commemorative tablet, which la to be
given a place in the front vestibule of Me
morial hall, will be unveiled. General John
M. Schofield, president of the Association
of Graduatea of the Military Academy, will
deliver the oration. The tablet, which ia
an artistic piece of work, bears in bold
letters this Inscription:
THIS TABLET, UNVEILED JUNE 11,
1902, COMMEMORATES THE COMPLE-
TION OF THE FIRST CENTURY OF
THE UNITED STATES MILITARY
ACADEMY. PROPOSED AND ADVO-
CATED BY WASHINGTON. FOUNDED
BY PATRIOTS OF THE REVOLU-
TION, FOSTERED BY THE DE-
VOTED EFFORTS OF HER CHIL-
DREN, THIS ACADEMY HAS NOBLY
JUSTIFIED HER CREATION.
HER RIGOROUS DISCIPLINE HAS
FORMED HER GRADUATES INTO
FAITHFUL. HONORABLE AND EF-
FICIENT PUBLIC SERVANTS. IN
WAR AND IN PEACE THEY HAVE
BORNE A DISTINGUISHED PART IN
a THE PROGRESS OF THE NATION.
TO MOULD NEW GENERATIONS
FOR THE SERVICE OF OUR COUN-
TRY IS A SACRED TRUST. MAY WE
BUILD WITH LOYAL CARE UPON
TRIED AND APPROVED FOUNDA-
Reports of Committees.
v Amatrrr T tt . v - . . rr . . . .
uuLiDTiuijE,! n y., june 11. ine ncona
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