Cubs set June 3 for makeup game vs. Angels

SHARE Cubs set June 3 for makeup game vs. Angels

The Cubs’ Javier Baez tags out the Angels’ Justin Bour. | AP Photo/Nam Y. Huh

The Cubs and Angels will meet back up at Wrigley Field on June 3 to play last weekend’s postponed game. The two teams were unable to meet Sunday due to inclement weather that sprayed the area with snow and sleet throughout the afternoon, so they’ll be reconvening on an off day in order to make up the missed matchup.

First pitch for the rescheduled game is at 3:05 p.m. CT.

Both teams will be heading to Chicago from road trips in order to play the makeup game.

The Cubs will be heading home from St. Louis after a six-game road trip that also passes through Houston.

The Angels will have to fly from Seattle, where they complete a three-game series on June 2, before leaving Chicago immediately afterwards to play the Athletics at home June 4. That’s going to be a busy stretch for Los Angeles.

All tickets from the April 14 matchup between the Cubs and Angels will be honored for the June 3 contest. A replica Wrigley Field statue giveaway previously scheduled for the original game will be distributed to the first 10,000 early arriving fans.

The Latest
Thousands of journalists are following in Jim Hoge’s footsteps, and the state of the world depends on their investigative work, a board member from the International Center for Journalists writes.
Ermalinda Palomo has been identified by police as “a person of interest” in the Romeoville mass slaying, but she was nowhere near the far southwestern suburb when the family of four was killed, a lawyer for Palomo’s family said.
The audience knew what to expect Thursday evening, and he delivered the same kind of incisive, involving interpretations that marked so much of his music directorship.
Next summer a new state law will require every 911 district in the state to refer appropriate calls to a non-police mental health crisis response program.
It’s important to understand that a majority of the convicts seeking relief under the state’s compassionate release law took the life of a son, daughter, mother or father, former Illinois House Majority Leader Jim Durkin writes.