Newspaper Page Text
They Take a Brace and Mop
the Earth With the
Morton's Men Give the Dcs
Koines Aggregation a
Cowboys and Cornhuskers
Saw Oft' and Denver Van
Results of Contests in the
Two Leagues and Amer
Western Assoc'n— American Assoc'n—
W. L. Pet W. L. Pc»
Mlnueflp's.3s 18 .680 Athletic ...:>7 21 .037
Milwa'kee.32 1!) t>-'7 Rochester..33 25 .568
Kansss C'y.'-7 'S.i .540 Louisville.. 3l 25 .553
SiouxCity.2B 24 .537iColumbiis..32 27 .542
Denver " 28 25 .520 St. Louis ..30 '11 .S'JG
DesMoines.'J-J 32 .40!)jToledo . ..26 28 .4SI
Omaha ....21 31 .403iSyrncu«?...24 34 .410
Si. Paul.... 15 30 ,294|8r00K1yn..15 41 .207
J'layers' League— National League-
Boston ....30 23 .610 Clncinnati.39 IS .CS-1
Chicago.... 32 24 .571 Pliila 30 23 010
Phila.\ .. 31 2S .525 Brooklyn. .34 23 .590
New York..2P 27 .517 Boston 34 25 .076
Brooklyn. 31 30 .50S Chicago. ..'2B 27 .50!)
Pittßburg...2B 28 .500 New York.. '.'s 34 .423
Cleveland.. 22 30 .423 Cleveland..l 7 37 .314
Buffalo 10 35 .3 i 3 15 41 .207
Players' League — National League —
Bosto"n at Pittsburg Boston at Cleveland.
Brooklyn at Buffalo. Brooklyn at Cincin.
New York nt Clevel'd New York at Pittsb'g.
Phlla. at Chicago. Phila. at Chicago.
Milwaukee at St. Paul.
■Dcs Moines at Mfd&
That the St. Paul team— last in the
race though it is— can bat, can field,
can run bases, and can win games was
conclusively shown to the lour or live
hundred people who took in the contest
yesterday afternoon. The Apostles
played ball from the tap of the gong till
the last man was out, and the Milwau
kees were simply not in it. The only
event to mar the exhibition of the na
tional game was the injury to Meekin in
the first inning. Poorman hit the third
or fourth ball pitched a hard rap, and
the plucky pitcher attempted to stop it,
the result being a blow on
the middle finger of the right
hand, which brought the blood and
retired Meekin from the game. He is
not mentioned in the score sheet be
cause of his leaving the game on the
first man at bat. Mains, although he
had pi tclied on Sunday and Tuesday,
had to finish the game, as the local
management now has but two pitchers.
He was hit hard at times, but the field
ing beln nd him was superb, and the
visitors had poor luck in getting men
around. The only approach to an error
was Daly's drop of a fly, but by a quick
recovery he retired a man at second.
There were so many pretty plays that
the spectators were keut applauding a
large part of their time, but the phe
nomenal piece of work of the game was
done by Broughton in taking with one
band Thornton's foul tlv. O'Brien, the
new second baseman, made his
initial appearance on the home grounds,
and the crowd was with him lrom the
start. His fielding was quick, pretty
and accurate, aiul his timely drive to
left field scored two runs. Murphy led
the local aggregation at bat, smashing
the third ball pitched on top of the
fence at right center, from which point
it bounded into the cow pasture beyond
and Murphy made the circuit. This
was the only run of the first inning. In
the second the Brewers took the lead
on Mornssy'sbase on balls and Alberts'
hit over the fence at right. ?so runs re
sulted to either team in the third, but
St. Paul forged ahead again in the
fourth. Abbey hit one to Shoch too
slow to field. " O'Brien sacrificed him
to second, liawes' single sent him
to third and fleet-footed "Billy"
stole second, the pair scoring on
Broughtoifs line hit to left. The next
inning was the picnic of the game, and
the great Thornton was pretty well
hammered. Mains sent the sphere
spinning to left for a sack, and Murphy
got a sate one out to center. Daly hit
the ball to short, who picked off Murphy
at second. Abbey's double to the left
garden scored Mains, and O'Brien's sin
gle added two more to the rapidly grow
ing tally. Phillips then smashed the
ball to right, and Pettit threw it under
the bench where the Milwaukee players
■were sitting. It became blocked, and
the score for the inning flew up to five.
No more runs resulted until the eighth
inning, when Phillips led off with a hit
to left. Broughton secured the only
present of a base for the day by Thorn
ton, aud hits by Burks and Mains
scored the first two, Burks Deing
caught at third on a very pretty
throw from Pettit to Alberts.
At this point occurred the one "chump"
play of the day. With Mains on first,
Murphy popped up a fly over the plate.
The ball fell on fair ground, and Mur
£hy was, of course, caught at first.
Lams stood as if transfixed fifteen feet
oil first, and suffered himself to be put
out without moving. In the same inn
ing .Milwaukee scored one on two sin
gles and a sacrifice hit, and in the ninth
one more on a double, a sacrifice and a
single. The two clubs meet again this
afternoon, when the batteries will be
Mains and Broughton and Davies and
•lantzen. The game will begin at 3:45.
Pete Sweeney, late of the St. Louis
Browns, has arrived here, aud will play
third to-day. The score :
br. Paul. ahhlbshpoa X
Murphy, cf... 5 13 0 2 0 0
Daly. If 5 110 2 10
Abbey, rf 5 2 2 o 0 0 0
O'Brien, 2b.. 5 1113 2 0
Hawes. 1b .. 4 12 0 7 0 0
Phillips, 3b.. 4 2 2 0 3 O 0
Broughton, c. 3110820
Bunco, ss 4 0 1 0 1 2 O
Maius, p 4 12 0 10 0
Totals 39 10 ! 15 1 27 7 0
' Milwaukee, a b r 1 r. Ipoa c
Poorman. ef. . 5 0 10 10 0
Dalrymple, If. 4 0 2 O 3 0 0
PetUt, rf 5 0 2 0 2 1 -1
f.hoch, ss. .. . 5 1 1 1 2 4 0
Morrissy. lb.. 1 1 0 0 12 0 0
Krieg, c 4 0 1 0 5 4 0
Alberts, 3b. . 4 1 1 C 1 2 0
Welch, 2b.... 4 0 10 13 1
Tliormon, p. 4120020
Totals j 30l 4i 11 2 27 1G 2
St. Paul 1 0 0 2 5 0 0 2 o—lo
Milwaukee... o 20000011—4
Earned runs, St. Paul 7. Milwaukee 3:
home nius. Murphy and Alberts; two-base
hits. Abbey and Tliornton: double play.Mor
rissy and Krie?,': bases ou balls, off Mams 2,
off Thornton 1; hit by pitcher, Dalryraple
and Morrissy; struck out, by Mains G. by
Ttiornton 4; first base on error. St. Paul 1;
stoleu bases. Murphy. Hawes, Poorman ; left
on bases, St. Paul 3. Milwaukee 9; passed
ball, Brougliton; time, 1:45: umpire, Cusick.
PRETTY AND SHARP.
The Minneapolis Team Takes a
Game Prom Dcs Moines.
The, patrons of base ball in Minne
apolis are being treated to some fine ex
hibitions of ball playing lately, and the
came between Minneapolis and Dcs
Moines yesterday more than pleased
the 2,000 people who were present. The
struggle was close, exciting and any
body's game until the last man went
out. Duke was in the box for the local
team, and, though he was a little wild,
Ire held the visitors down to four hits,
only one of them assuming the propor
tions of a double, and struck out nine of
the Hawkeyes. Hart pitched a remark
ably fine game, being invincible at crit
ical points, and fielding his position in
such shape that lie assisted eight times.
Miller and Hengle made some difficult
stops of hard hit balls, and Carroll
made two difficult catches of flies from
Macu liar's bat. Miller caught a hard-hit
line fly from Flannieran, doubling up
l*attnn, who had started for third.
Phelan made some pretty stops and
th row j. and Traffley cauglft a splendid
game. The first three Minneapolis
batsmen were bowled over with ease,
and Patton opened up with a double,
scoring on a single by Traffley, who
took second on a passed ball, third on
Duedale's error and scored on Phelan's
sacrifice fly to Foster. Then the game
became interesting. Foster reached
first on Macullar's fumble, but was
thrown out at second. Ryn went out
on a long fly, Dugdale made a hit,
Esterquest took a base on balls, and
Dugdale trotted home on Miller's long
single. Duke got a base on balls and
Carroll came to bat with the bases full.
He smashed at a wide out curve, and
Patton got the ball to first in time. In
the next, after two were out, Foster
made a hit, and Hart cracked Evan and
Dugdale with the ball, again filling the
bases. Esterquest was too anxious to
hit it. and struck out. In the fourth
Dcs Moines got three men on
bases aided by two bases on balls
and Miller's juggle, but Duke came
to time and struck out the next two
men. After this he steadied down, and
the Hawkeyes failed to find him at all.
Hart also seemed invincible until the
eighth, when Foster led off with a hit
and stole second. Ryn lauded a sale
une and Foster took third. Ryn stole
second, and Foster scored on Phelan's
failure to hold Traftley's throw. Dug
dale smashed a ball against right field
fence and Ryn came home. Dugdale
took second* on a wild pitch, third on
Miller's sacrifice and scored on Duke's
single. This added three runs, aud the
last of the game. In tho eighth Duke
struck Patton out, but Dugdale let it go
by him, and when he finally got the ball
slipped and fell, but without waiting to
get up he fired the ball at Ryn, and it
went at him like a shot, just in time.
The second game of the series will be
played to-day, with Mitchell and Myers
aud Clare und Traffley in the points.
Minneapolis, ab r Ibshpoa c
Carroll, if 5 0 1 0 4 0 0
Hengle, 2b ... 5 0 0 1 2 3 0
Minnenan, rf 5 0 0 0 10 0
Foster, cf 5 12 0 3 0 0
Rvn, lb 4 12 0 8 0 0
Dugdale, c ... 4 2 2 0 7 2 1
Esterquest, 3b 3000000
Miller, ss 4| 0 2 1 2 2 2
Duke, p 3 0 110 2 0
Totals 38, 4 10 3 27 9 3
Dcs Moines. a b n Iksiifoa b
Patton. 3b.... 3 110 110
Traffley, c... 41 10600
Flannigau, lb 4 0 1 1 14 0 0
Phelan.2D.... 4 0 0 12 3 1
Clare, cf .... 3 0 0 0 2 0 0
Bri'blecom, U 3 0 10100
Macullar, ss.. 3000032
Hart, p 3 0 0 0 1 8 0
Gueber, rf ... 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 31 2 4 2 27 15 3
Minneapolis.. ..O 10 0 0 0 0 3 o—4
Dcs Moines 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—2
Earned runs, Minneapolis 2, Dcs Moines 1;
two-base hits, Rvn and Patton; double play,
Miller aud Hengle; bases on balls, off Duke
3, off Hart 2; hit by pitcher, Ryn. Dugdale,
Patton; struck out, by Duke 9. by Hart 4;
first base on errors, Minneapolis 2, Dcs
Moines 2: stolen bases, Carroll, Foster, Ryn,
Flannigan: left on bases, Minneanolis 11,
Dcs Moines 6; wild pitches. Duke 1, Hart 1;
passed ball, Dugdale; time, 1:05; umpire,
HORSE AND HORSE.
Cowboys and Cornhuskers Play
Two Games Each Winning
Kansas City, Mo., July 2.— The
Cowboys and Cornhuskers played two
games to-day and broke even. Scores:
Kansas City. auklbpoa E
Manning. 2b 5 0 10 0 1
Smith, If 4 0 0 3 0 0
Burns, cf. . 4 11 10 0
Hoover, rf. 3 2 110 0
Steams, lb 4 0 1 12 0 0
Carpenter. 3b 4 0 0 2 3 3
Holland, ss 3 0 2 3 4 0
Gunson. c 4 0 12 10
Conwny, p 3 0 0 0 3 0
Totnls 34 3 7 24 11 4
SIOFX C'ITT. AD V. lEPOA E
Black, cf 4 0 14 10
Cline, if 3 0 12 0 0
Glenn. If 4 0 0 0 0 0
Aappel. 3b 4 0 0 13 0
Brosnan. 2b 4 0 0 1 5 0
Powell, ib 3 2 2 10 0 0
Genius, ss 4 0 15 11
Devlin, p 3 12 0 2 1
Crossley, c 3 10 4 10
Totnls 3 4 7 27 13 2
Kansas City ...0 10 0 0 2 0 0 o—3
Sioux City- ..030 10000 o—4
Earned run, Kansas City 1; two-base hit,
Devlin; three-base hits, Holland, Powell;
double play, Steams (unassisted); first base
on balls, oft Devlin -1, off Conwny 2; passed
ball, Guuson; strucK out. by Coiiway 2, by
Devlin 2: umpire, Henderson.
Kansas City. a b ujl b i-o a c
Manning, 2b 5 2 3 3 10
Smith, p C 22020
Bums, cf 5 3 3 10 0
Hoover, rf 5 3 2 2 10
Steams, 1b 5 1 3 10 1 0
Holland, ss 4 2 13 11
Gunson, If 5 13 2 0 0
Donahue, c 5 0 0 6 2 0
Carpenter, 3b 4 0 10 4 0
Totals 44 14 18 27 12 1
Sioux City. amis Ibpoa b
Black, cf. 5 0 3 2 0 0
Cline, rf 3 0 13 11
Glenn. If 5 0 0 3 10
Kappell,3b 4 12 13 1
Brosnau, 2b 4 0 12 4 0
Powell, lb 4 0 18 0 0
Genins, ss 3 10 5 3 3
Burdick. p 4 110 4 0
Crossley, c 2 10 3 2 0
Totals 34 4 9 27 18 5
Kansas City... 3 0 3 0 2 0 0 5 I—l 4
Sioux City 0 0201001 o—4
Earned runs. Kansas City 5, Sioux City 1;
two-base hits, Smith, Manning, Hoover;
three-base hits. Black 2; home run, Hoover;
double play, Crossley to Genius; bases on
balls, off Smith 5, off Burdick 3: struck out,
by Smith 3, Dy Burdick 2; umpire, Hender
Coloradoans Jump on liast Year's
Denver, Col., July 2.— The young
men from Omaha were trounced by the
Mountain boys to-day. Score:
DXHTEB. A B I". 1 B T O A E.
McOlone, 3b 4 114 4 0
McClcllan. 2b 3 2 113 0
Tredway, rf 4 10 10 0
Curtis, cf 5 12 0 11
Wnite. ss 5 2 2 2 4 1
Reynolds, lb 5 1 2 12 1 O
MessitUl 4 113 0 0
Lohberff, c 3 0 0 2 5 0
Flood, p 4 0 0 2 10
Totals 37 0 9 27 19 2
Omaha. ab rlbfo a c
Canavan. If 4 0 0 0 0 1
Walsh, ss 5 14 0 7 2
Haurahan, rf 5 O 0 1 O O
Cleveland, 3b. 2 2 12 3 1
Willis, cf 5 114 0 0
Hines, c. & s 4 10 10 1
Moran, c . ... 3 1 1 4 3 1
Collins, 2b 5 0 2 2 11
Andrews, lb 2 1 0 12 0 0
Martin, p 2 0 1110
Totals. . 35 7 10 2~i 15 7
Denver. 4 1003100 o—9
Omaha 1 0021 1 10 o—6
Earned runs, Denver 1, Omaha 1 ; two-base
hits, Curtis, Reynolds, Walsh, Cleveland;
three-base hit, McClellan ; bases stolen, by
Denver 1, by Omaha 4; double and triple
plays. Walsh to Collins to Andrews, Cleve
land to Andrews ; bases on oalls, off Flood 5,
off Martin 4, off Willis 1 ; hit by ball, Collins,
Andrews 2, Martin ; struck out, by Flood 2,
by Martin 2, by Willis 4; passed ball. Hines;
left on bases, Denver 7, Omaha 8; wild pitch.
Flood; time of game, 2:35; umpire, Bause
New York, Chicago, Buffalo and
Clevelajto, 0.. July 2.— The Giants
took a game from the Cleveland team
to-day by good hitting. Score:
Cleveland 0000 02 4 0 o— ti 9* 3
New York 12 00 2 0 11 *— 7 11 1
Earned runs, Cleveland 4, New York 3;
two-base nits, Connor, Strieker; three-base
hits, Browning. Sutcliffe, Connor, Richard
son: sacrifice hits, Larkin. OKourke, Rich
ardson; bases on balls, Cleveland 2, New
York 3; stolen bases, Delehanty, Browning,
Sutcliffe, Shannon, Brown; left on bases,
Cleveland 3. New York 6; double plays,Dele
hanty. Strieker to Lnrkin; Richardson.Shan
non to Connor: passed ball, Brown; hit by
pitcher, Bakely; batteries, Bakely, Gruber
and Sutcliffe; O'Day and Brown; time,
1:57; umpires. Knight and Jones.
Ciiicago, July 2.— The Chicago play
ers' luck continues, aud by good hitting
THE SAINT PAUL DAILF GLOBE: THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 3, 1890.
they again defeated the Phiiaaeipnias.
B. 11. E.
Chicago ....00022060 o—lo 12 i.'
Philadelphia.. .0 0021 00 0 o—3 8 6
Earned runs, Chicago 4, Philadelphia 2;
two-base hits. Boyle, Pfeffer3; three-base hit,
Farrell; struck out. Bastiau, Ryan, Milligan,
Mulvey; passed ball, Millisan: bases on balls,
Ryan, Darling, Shindle, Farrer; hit by
pitched ball. Basti.m ; left on bases, Chicago
7, Philadelphia 7; time, 1:55; umpires, Fer
guson and Holbert.
Buffalo. July 2.— The Bisons took
another game from Brooklyn to-day.
It. 11. B.
Buffalo. 301611104-1? 17 4
Brooklyn 0230 014 0 I—ll 9 7
Batteries, Ferson and Clarke, Murphy and
Daly; earned runs, jiuffalo 12, Brooklyn 3;
two-base hits. Haddock, Wise. Halligan,
Kowe. McGeachy, Seery: three-base hits,
Mack 2, Wise 2, Rowe 2. Cook; bases on
balls, by Fersou J, by Haddock 0, by Murphy
6; struck out, by Ferson 2, by Haddock 2.
by Murphy 2; stolen base, Wise; sacrifice
hits. Mack, Raiuey, Joyce, Murphy, Mc-
Geachy, Seery, Andrews, Cook: left on
bases, Buffalo 10, Brooklyn 4; hit by
pitched ball. Clarke, Rainey; double plays,
Beecher to Rowe, Bauer to Ward to Cook,
Murpby to Bauer to Cook; time, 2:10; um
pires, Matthews and Leach.
Pittskurg, Pa., July 2.— The Bos
ton's took the final game of the series
this afternoon, through good batting
and errors of the home team. Score:
n. h. b.
Pittsburg 0010 00 0 10—2 84
Boston 0 0000301*— 4 9 1
Batteries, Galvin, Morris and Quinn, Gum
ben and Murphy; earned runs, Pittsburg 1,
Boston 3; two-base hits, Brown, Robinson;
three-base hits, Kelly. Visner; sacrifice hits,
Pittsburg 4. Boston 3: double plays, Kelly
and Brouthers: base on balls, Pittsburg 1,
Boston 2; hit by pitched ball, by Gumbert 1;
struck out. by Galvin 2, by Gumbert 2; time,
l:4i>; umpires, Gaffney and Tener.
Cleveland and Boston Play Two
Cleveland, 0., July 2.— The Cleve
land and Boston clubs played two
games to-day for one admission, and it
required eleven innings to decide each.
Timely hitting by Boston won both
games. In the second game McGarr and
Davis collided at third base and fell to
the ground. Whild Davis was down Mc-
Garf kicked him, and the Clevelander
hit the Boston man twice with his fist.
Both men were compelled to retire from
the game. Scores :
B. H. E.
Cleveland. .2 000020000 o—4 4 4
Boston... .1010000200 1— 511 1
Earned runs, Cleveland 3, Boston 2; two
base hits, Zimmer 2, Wadswortb, Smith; left
on bases, Cleveland 8, Boston 7; sacrifice
hits, Veach, Dowse 2. Arduer; bases on balls,
Cleveland 3, Boston 2; stolen bases, Gilks,
McKean, Long 2. Tucker, Sullivan, Getzein;
struck out, Veach, Davis 2, Ardner, Wads
worth, Hines, McGarr, Bennett 2, Smith;
double plays, Smith to Tucker; batteries,
Wads worth and Zimmer, Getzeiu aud Ben
nett; time, 2:05; umpire, Fessenden.
B. H. E.
Cleveland. ..o 001020000 I—4 11 2
Boston ft 000010010 2—5 12 2
Earned runs, Cleveland 3, Boston 3 ; two
base hits, Tucker, Dailey; three-base hits,
McKean, Smith; sacrifice nits, Yeach. Dowse,
Tucker, Sullivan 2 ; bases on balls, Cleveland
5, Boston 5 ; stolen basesj Dailey, Long ; left
on bases, Cleveland 9, Boston 7 ; struck out,
Gilks. Veach, Zimmer, Ardner, Hines. Ben
nett; double plays, Ardner to Veach 2, Dowse
to Zimmer, Smith to Tucker 2; batteries, Lin
coln and Zimmer, Clarkson and Bennett;
time, 1:10; umpire, George Strief.
Cincinnati, 0.. July 2.— The Cincin
nati's did not experience much difficul
ty in defeating Brooklyn in the (tame
this afternoon. Terry, who pitched for
the visitors, was very wild, and but for
elegant support the "Reds would have
added many additional runs to their
score. The* third base playing of Marr
was the feature. Score:
c. n. c.
Cincinnati 2 0 12 0 0 10 *-6 8 1
Brooklyn 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—l 6 1
Erne'd runs, Cincinnati 2; two-base hit,
Pinckney; three~i3ase hits, McPhee and Cork
hill; stolen bases, McPhee. Beard, nolliday
2, lieilly, Marr; double plays, Marr, McPhee
find Reilly. Baldwin and McPhee; first on
bulls, McPhee, Marr. Foreman 2, Collins,
Terry, Caruthers, Daly; hit by pitched ball,
MePhce, Beard, Pinckuey; * struck out,
Reilly, Knight, Foreman. Terry, Daly; wild
pitch, Terry; batteries, Foreman and Bald
win, Terry and Daly; time. 1:50; umpire,
Chicago, July 2.— Vickery pitched,
good ball for the Philadelphia Nationals
and Alison's team suffered defeat.
Chicago 10 0 2 0 0 0 0 I—4 7 2
Philadelphia.. .30120010 o—7 9 3
Batteries, Hutchinsou and Kittridge, Vick
ery and Clements; earned runs, Chicago 3,
Philadelphia 4; two-base hit, Burke; three
base hits, Burke, Hamilton, Clements, Hutch
inson; home run. Hamilton; stolen bases,
Anson, Cooney, Thompson; bases on balls,
by Vickery 8, by Hutchinson 2; hit by ball,
Myers; struck out, by Uutchinson 0, by Yick
cry 2; time of game, 1:45; umpire, Lynch.
Pittsbixrg, Pa., July 2.— The New
Yorks were again defeated to-day by
the Allegheny Colts, who batted hard
from start to finish. ;
B. H. E.
Pittsburgh I 2 4 10 3 2 0 o—l3 16 5
New York... ...0 2221020 0— 9 10 5
Batteries. Gumbert and Decker, Burkett
and Murphy; earned runs, Allegheny 4, New
York ,3 ; two-base hits. Decker 2, Berger,
Kusie, Glasscock: three-base hits, Burkett,
Tiernan; stolen bases. Miller, Decker, Glass
cock, Hecker. Clarke 3, Howe; sacrifice hits,
■ GumDert, Glasscock, Hornung, Clarke, Rusie;
double play, Howe and Hofnung; bases on
balls, by Burkett 0, by Guinbert 4; hit by
pitched ball, llecker; struck out, by ■ Gum
bert 1, by Burkett 4 ; passed ball, Murphy;
wild pitch, Guinbert; umpire, Crane.
Syracuse, Louisville, St. Louis and
New York, July 2. — The American
association games played to-day result- !
ed as follows:
At Columbus— • k. h. b.
C01umbu5. ......0 0200 00 0 o—2 3 4
Syracuse 12 000 40 0 o—7 4 1
Batteries, Kuauss and O'Connor; Casey ana
O'Rourke; umpire, Toole. WEBd
At Louisville— b. h. k.
Louisville 0020 00 3 0 •— 5 14 2
Brooklyn 00010 00 0 2—3 8 1
Batteries, Ehret and Becker; McCullougb.
and Toy ; umpire, Doescher.
At St. Louis— b. h k.
St. Louis .....0 0010 03 0 2-8 13 2
Rochester....... 00 0 110 0 o—2 7 6
Batteries, Whitrock and Munyau; Barr and
McGuire; umpire, Kerins.
At Toledo— . H.
T01ed0..... .....11 0 0 0 0 0 o—2
Athletic .0 0 2 2 10 0 o—s
The Athletics kicked about the umpire's'
decision and forfeited the game, 9 to 0.
Batteries, O'Neill and Welch; Seward and
Robinson; umpires, McMahon and Smith.
Scraps of Sport.
'•Dewbrop Billy" Sowders is with the Mil
" waukee aggregation this trip. It is hoped he
will be permitted to pitch one game in St.
Paul, as he is a great favorite in the town of
, his great triumphs. ■ .
. The St. Paul team is playing with great
vim. Keep it up. Manager Wattius; keep it
up, players, and . the old-time crowds will
boou begin to turn out. ~
The special motor will ■ leave the ; foot of
Jackson street at 3:30 this afternoon.
; — — ■
MAY GET THE PRESIDENCY.
An Exiled San Salvadorean Ldkely
to Succeed Menendez.
Sak Fraxcisco, July 2.— Gen. Fablo
Moran, formerly commander of a divi
sion In the army of ; San Salvador, \ who
was forced to leave his country at the
time of the election of ■■• the late . Presi
dent Menendez and took refuge in San
Francisco, where he has been living ;
since, will sail from ' here Thursday
for San . Salvador. Gen. Moran t held a
number of positions of trust in his
native country, among them being that
of minister of war. In 1886 he was the ;
Republican candidate for president of
the republic, but was defeated by Gen. :
Menendez. Just after the latter's elec
tion, he issued an order for Moran to'
leave the country at once, : under pain
of death. Gen. Moran's ; return to San
Salvador is due to the recent death of
President ; Menendez / and also i to a
cablegram 1 said to have been received \
Every Humor Except [ciitipsis
Is speedily, permanently, and economically
cured by the Cutictjra Remedies. This la
strong language, but true. It will encourage
thousands of hopeless sufferers who have
tried and found wanting both physicians and
medicines, to make one more effort to rid
themselves of these terrible afflictions. Cu
ticuka is the only positive cure.
from a leading government official at
San Salvador, urging Morau to return
at once and intimating that he would
find opportunity to succeed Menendez
NEW MAIN LINE TRACK.
Nearly 2,000 Miles Built This
New York, July 2.— The Railroad
Gazette of July 4 will publish a table
giving a complete list of the railroads
that have built new main line track in
the first half of 1890; also the amount of
track built, the amount under contract
or construction, aud the amount pro
jected or surveyed. The track built up
to July 1 in the United States i 5:1.900
miles, as compared with 1,480 miles in
the first half of 18S9. The total built for
1888 was 5.300 miles, and it is estimated
that the amount built this year will
probably exceed 6,000. This figure is
given, however, with great caution as
being extremely difficult to predict
with certainty. The Southern states
east ot the Mississippi lead in new con
struction as they have done for the last
two years. The new roads built in
those states so far is 54 per cent of the
whole. In 1889 they built 36 per cent !
of all. The Southwestern states and
territories have this year built 16 per
cent of the total road built. The North
western states, in which for a number
of years the greatest activity has pre
vailed, have built but 10 per ceut of the
total for 1889. Georgia leads all the
states in the amount of road built so far* 1
this year with 183 miles. The chief
characteristic is still, as it has been for
many months, short extensions of old
lines. The entire amount built so far
has been by ninety-eight companies, av
eraging less than twenty miles each;
but five of those have built over fifty
miles each. The struggle to occupy
new territory is chiefly in the new state
NICHOLS MAY VETO IT.
The Lottery Bill Is Ready for His
Baton Rouge, La., July 2.— The sen
ate amendments to the lottery bill were :
coucurrecl in by the house to-day by a
vote of 68 to 25. As a matter ot courtesy,
and iv order that there may be no flaws,
it is likely now that tne bill will go to
the governor for his ; approval or disap
proval. Counting to-day, there are
eight working days remaining. The
governor is authorized to hold
the bill not more than ; five
days. He will probably , take ad
vantage of -his right to keep it
the full length of time allowed by law,
but there will be three days of . the ses
sion left, nevertheless, and there will
be no difficulty in passing the bill over
his veto in one day. The fight is, there
fore, over now.' There is : much satis
faction in Baton Rouge over the final
outcome of the fight. When the vote*
on the lottery bill was being taken last'
[ night in the senate, explaining his vote,.
Mr. Foster said: '"For my country and
her honor, for my state and her fair
name, for her dead and her living, I
vote no." . Mr. Posey said in explana
tion: "For my country and her poor,
for her helpless insane, for her onward
march and future, I vote yes." . -,•■•
PASTEUR'S METHODS USED
Chicago Has a Hydrophic Insti
tute in Full Blast.
Chicago, July 2.— Chicago now has
an institute where the Pasteur method
of treating hydrophobia is employed. It
fwas opened this morning by Dr. A. La
goria at the Rush Medical college. | Dr.
Lagoria is being flooded with letters
from all parts of the country making in
quiries in regard to the institute. "We
have a more flattering prospect, "i said
Dr. Lagoria, "than the Gibier institute
at New York had at its commencement.
1 think our patients will number more
after we get started thali they have had
iv New York, for the simple reason that
most of the persons who have been .
going to New York for treatment went
from the West." : /
; ■■• :. .':.■'■ - :■;•-:■: •asm ' -. .-M's-. '■■
DEFRAUDED BY DIMICK.
The Union Insurance Company
Vanquishes a Rival.
New York, July 2.— Tne long-pend
ing suit of the Union Insurance com
pany ot Philadelphia against the Conti
nental Insurance company of New York,
resulted to-day in a verdict for the
plaintiff. The case grew out of the
fraudulent transactions of Agent Lo
renzo Dimick, of Buffalo, in saddling
part of the Continental's marine losses
udoii the Union. Diraick died in Can
ada, whither he fled in 1884, while under
bail pending an appeal from a sentence
to five years' imprisonment. The
amount involved is about $70,000. There
on a number of other litigations pending
on the same matter, which this trial
will probably result in settling.
The Whitneys Are Home.
New York, July 2.— Ex-Secretary
Whitney and Mrs. Whitney returned
from their European trip to-day. They
go to their Newport cottage to-morrow.
Mr. Whitney says the rumor that he is
to become the leader of Tammany Hall
He Swindled a Chicago Girl.
New York, July 2.— Otto Hahne,
manager of the European Bond and Ex
change Company of New York and Chi
cago, was held for trial to-day on a
charge of swindling Miss Minnie Sparr,
by selling her bonds which he failed to
Secretary Tracy Goes Yachting.
New York, July 2.— Secretary Tracy
went aboard the United States steamer
Dispatch at the navy yard to-day en
route for Portland, Me.
Striking Stevedores Weakening.
Chicago, July 2.— The strike of the
stevedores is weakening. Many of the
strikers have applied for their old places
at the old terms. They struck for 25.
cents per hour, instead of 20.
Its superior excellence proven in millions
of homes for more thar. a quarter of a cen
tury. It is used by the United States Govern
ment. Endorsed by the heads of the Great
Universities as the Strongest, Purest and
most Healthful. Dr. Pierces Cream Baking
Powder does not contain Ammonia, Lime or
Alum. Sold only in Cans.
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NEW TORK. CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS.
HOOK'S COTTCW ROOT
Composed or Cotton Hoot, Tajisy
m m^ "vand Pennyroyal— a recent discovery
\V - vLby ftn old > physician. Is success -I
"> -!SJJ^tv\\y used monthly— Safe, Effect- i
uaL : Price SI, by mail, sealed. Ladies, • ask :
you druggist for Cook's Cotton Root - Com- ]
pound and , take no .; substitute ; or inclose 3 :
stamps for ; sealed particulars. ■„. Adaress
Fl»l> JU ll* V PAN V, No. Fisher
; Block, 131 Woodward ; ay., ; Detroit. Mieh-
Soid' by L. & W. A. -Mussetter, Druggists aad
i Chemists, St. Paul. Minu. ■'-" -: -
: ' ■ ■-'- --—'■ • - ■ '
of vB wb IB Hi M v*
ONE-PRICE CLOTHING HOUSE
THIRD and ROBERT STREETS,
Sunburn, ' "^SgSF^ Piles,
Eruptions, HKmI Boils,
Sore Eyes, ffiSm Burns '
Sore Feet tHESS Wounds,
Mosquito Bites, ||||I|l Bruises,
Stingsof ppf#| Catarrh,
Inflammations, Tzif^rz? Soreness,
Hemorrhages, ££ L :*ZIZ. Lameness.
AVOID IMITATIONS. : ACCEPT NO SUBSTITUTE. (
POND'S EXTRACT CO., 76 Fifth Avenue, New York.
XA^C Ei/HO. fAiNfi,
■ - ' ' ■ Mm
: With its Wooded Park of 100 Acres, offers the most attractive conditfons
for Summer Family Life. Every comfort -and convenience is provided.
Finest of New Cedar Boats, Electric Light, Steam Laundry, Excellent
Stables, Good Fishing: and Bathing:. Telegraph in hotel office. No ex
pense '; is spared to maintain the excellent reputation of our tables.
DINNER PARTIES A SPECIALTY. Terms very moderate.
Trains leave Union Depot : daily, except Returning from Lake Elmo at 6:18, 7:19,
at 8:10, 9:00, 9:35, 10:45 "a. m. and 8:25,9:55 a.m., and 2:50, 4:28 and 6:10
1:10, 5:15, 6:1:0 and 10:25 p. m. p. m.
FROM ST. PAUL— I FROM LAKE ELMO—
9:00 a. m. and : 10 p. m. I 18, 10:50, a. m., and 6 :30 p. m.
Apply to or Address DAVID S. BLACK, Manager,
3Li A.ICEJ ] ELiMO; MELIXN;
For the Erection of a School
Proposals for the building of an
addition to the New Canada School
House, District No. 3, New Canada,
Minnesota, in accordance with the
Dlans and specifications thereof,
will be received until Monday, July
7th, at 12 M., at the office of the
architect, Win. Thomas, Sherman
block, corner Wabasha and Sixth
streets. Plans and specifications
may be seen at the above office, or
at the school clerk's office, New
Canada. The committee reserve the
right to reject any or all bids.
IT. L BLOOD & CO.'S
HOUSE, BARN, FLOOR 4 CARRIAGE
Are the Best Satisfaction Guaranteed
ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA.
ON EASY TERMS
MERRIAM PARK 3d,
Cochran & Walsh
Fourth and Jackson Sts.
NO TEETH NEED BE EXTRACTED!
THE NEW PORCELAIN PROCESS.
Dr. B. C. Cornweil, Dentist.
Seventh St., N. E. Cor. Jackson. St. PauL
Scud for Descriptive Circular.
i;^r->^^ ' '. • ■ ..- .■ ■•••'•■ •-.- " ; ■ ■■-.•.. .•'-■ ■ . ■ - ' ._■
PREPARE FOR THE FOURTH
To-Morrow Our Store Will Be Closed All Day.
MEN'S NEGLIGE SHIRTS
At 50c, 75c, $1, $1.25, $1.50, $2, up to $4.50.
At 10c, 15c, 25c, 35c, 50c and $1.00,
At sc, 10c, 15c, 25c, 39c and 67c.
LADIES' SILK MITTS
At 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c, 85c and $1.00.
JAPANESE FOLDING FANS
At 15c, 25c, 35c, 50c, 60c and 75c,
UMBRELLAS AND PARASOLS
At $1.00, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50 up to $10.00,
At 75c, $1, $1,50, $1.75, $2.50 and $3.50
LADIES' WHITE SUITS
At $6.50, $8.50, $10.50 and $12.50,
Light-Colored Cashmere Shawls
At $1,75, $2.75 and $3.50.
FANCY SIIK WAISTS
At $6, $7.75, $8.50, $10 and $12.50.
SCHUNEMAN & EVANS,
55, 57 and 59 East Third Street, St. Paul.
Hi h g h 1 1 IhSSM IMrllppJSlSr
-HIM hfcr lMMhfch'
Galenic Medical Institute
No. 67 E. Third St.. St. Paul. Minn.
■ Establishedin 1861 for
-jdgjMijSEfflj^ the cure of private, nerv
jGSa^^m^^f£\ ous and chronic diseases,
fts/jßi vßaii ' 'uding Spermator-
ShßJK'^-—^3 iWnB rhoea, or Seminal Weak-
R»A ness i Nervous Debility,
' : jßßHiEg3!gg&&¥/ Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Stric
]fg3g||«?gfjJM§/ ture, Varicocele, Hydro-"
jJ^jSjjfeJBBJBL. cole. Diseases of Women,
< ®*^*$&!M§S^ c The physicians of this
COPySHKED. old and Reliable Insti
ry ■ tute especially treat all
he above diseases— regular graduates—
and guarantee a cure in every case under
taken, and may be consulted personally or by
Sufferers from any of these ailments, be
fore consulting others, should understand
their diseases and the latest improved treat
ment adopted at our institute by reading our
The Secret Monitor and Guide to Health, a
private Medical Treatise on the above dis
eases, with the Anatomy and Physiology of
thaSexunl System in * Health and Disease,
containing nearly 301) pages and numerous
illustrations, sent to any address on receipt
of reduced price, only Twenty Cents, or value
in one or two-cent stamps.
.Pamphlet and chart of questions for stat
ine case sent free.
All business strictly confidential. Office
honrs, Ba. m. to 6 p. m., Sundays excepted.
Address letters thus:
v GAJLEXIC INSTITUTE,
. t. Paul, Minn.
SSG Jackson Streat,
ST. PAUL, !_ MINN.
Speedily cures all private, neryons,chronl«
inablooa and skin diseases of both sexeo
Without the use of mercury or hindrance from
business. NO CURB, SO PAY. Pri
rate diseases and all old, lingering cases,
where the blood has become poisoned. cans
ing ulcers, blotches, sore tnroat and mouth
riai is in the head and bones, and all : dis*
tases of the kidneys and bladder, are cured
for life. Men of all ages who are suffering
Crjm the result of youthful indiscretion . of
excesses of mature years, producing nervous-,
bess.indtgestion, constipation, loss of mem
cry, etc., • are thoroughly and permanently
- Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ,c*
peiience in this specialty, is a graduate trom
one of the leading medical ; colleges of tha
country. He has never failed in : curing and
rases that he has undertaken. Cases and
eorresponaeuce sacredly confidential. Call
or write for list of questions. Medicines seul
brmail and express evary where free frora
Health Is Wealth.
Dr. B. O. West's Nerve a*d ÜB-vixTrbv.p
ment. a guaranteed specide for Hysteric
Dizziness, Convulsions, Fits, Nervous Neu
ralgia, Headache, Xervous Prostration caused
qy the use of alcohol or tobacco, Wateful
ness, Meutal Depression, Softening of the
Brain resulting iv insanity and leading to
misery, decay and death. Premature Old Ai?e,
Baren'uess, Loss of Power in either sex. In
voluntary Losses and Spermatorrhoea caused
by over-exertion of the brain, self abuse or
over-indulijence. Each box contains ova
morTth's treatment. $1 a box, or six boxea
for $5, sent by mail prepaid on receipt of
Pn °WE GUARANTEE S!X BOXES
To cure any case. WitheacU order received
by us lor six boxes, accompanied with 8-3.
we will send the purchaser our written guar
antee to refund the money it the treatment
does not effect a cure. Guarantees issued
only by Hippier & Collier, the open-all-nigh
druggists, corner Seventh audSililey streets,
St.. Paul, Mino.
Tenth and St. Peter.
>' N ,A' I, I I. I American or En
I / .-ri.'-r' i ropean Plan.
Furnishe^d Uufurn APARTMENTS
Cffi-fn t0 let ' ads. in the G ° B s: are seen by
r/uii> lue most people.
At 25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00,
At Clearing Sale Prices.
At $5.00 and $7.00.
OR. SAN DEN'S
A N I EVER^^ngCURe' FOR
ALLPERSDNAUV&KNESS IN MEN
MERVOUS DMIUTY, -VT*V. VITAL I/SSSES,
RIIECSiTISB, FUJI'S M BACK aad I.IMBS, KIDNKT
BUDDKR tOa|l..*lj:Tß, KXIIAI STIDJI, MTIMKKKSB,
DYSPKPBIA, COSSTIPATIOX, BPIXAI. AFrECTIOJS,
.IKCIUJ.OU, CT'KKUnllkeutmpdlflM. The current*
ireuuler coini.lrt»eniitrc)lof wnrer ami so powerful thM
aeod oil It be worn .threa hours cUiirr .and arc Instantly foil
■>y tha wearer or we forfeit $5,000, Oreat Improrw
tsents OT«r ail others. EapeclaJlY. recommended t.
VtfSllMf^ MCMv well as HIDULI
TUUlatl IWI Ei Vi AGFI>. nuirerlng from
VITAL WEAKNESS of a personal nature and lli.tr «r.
fect»,wEo lacki'ltal force nerve energr and mimeular powef
\n«l have failed to attain strength aad Prrtpet Haakoa4,
Jk|| MPM who think their waniogTltai*
ALL IWI C n Ity the natural results of thi
programs of old age and decay, when it it limply want OJ
animal or natural electricity and the power to produce l£
We hare Belts and Su»pcn*orloj special!/ for these eaiefe,
Worst cases guaranteed permanently cured In I moothJt
A Good Care of Nervous nobility.
Ml— II Minn., Jan. 21, 18W.
Tin EtiCTHio Co.:— lt gives me grrat pleasure t»
Inform you, and for the benefit of other sufferers aa I was,
that your wonderful Kleetrle Belt has been of the greatest
posslbleserrice to me, and ha* don* more than you cl&ln>
ed it would. I have worn your bolt a few months, and I aj*
todnyjustcs healthy a man as I ever was. 1 suffered from
aerrous derilitr.neii!: bark, kidney complaint, au<l gen«fl
ally broken down in health, not able to work. I wenl ta the
best doctorswlthoat the least benefit, but got worse. At
last I makeup mlud to you. I bought a $20.00 belt,
and am now a well man. I recommend your belts to all sulk
ferers. especially of nervous debility, for I know it will
car* them. Tours mnit sineerelr, '
CHABI.KS FISIIKR, 300 Clifton Are.
: • Our Illustrated bonk, glvlnr fall information and te*V
mouiaU from prominent men in every State who baTe bees
cured will be sent fur 4c. postage. Consultation at *Be»
free and invited. Open Saturdays till Bp. m.; Sumdays
.'roin 10 a. m. to 12 in.
THE SANDEN ELECTRIC CO.
Journal Building Minneapol'fi. Minn.
Cor. Washington Ar. and 3d Ar. S. jr..
liKGULAR GRADUATE From 20 years'
experience. Hospital and Private practice,
is enabled to puarantee RADICAL cures ia
Chronic or Poisonous diseases of the Blood,
Throat, Nose, Skin, Kidneys, Bladder and
kindred oreans. Gravel and Stricture cared
withontPaln or Cutting.
Those wno contemplate going to Hot
Springs for the treatment of any Privateor
Blood disease can be cured for one-third
h e cost.
.It is an established fact, proved by post
mortem I exnminations, that tubercles of the
lungs have become : encysted and healed by
natural causes.- How much more reasonable
is it to infer that CATARRH AND INCIP
IENT CONSUMPTION Bronchitis. Asthma
and Lung Diseases can be cured by judicious,
scientific treatment. Dr. Nelson is so firmly
convluced of me certainty of his latpst treat
ment for this claes of diseases that he offer*
free trial treatment.
MCDX/rti IC Physical ana Organla
NbKVUUd. Weakness, Prema'.ur*
Decay, Evil Forebodings. . Seif-Dmrust. Im
paired Memory, Palpitation of the Heart,
Pimples on the Pace, Specks before the EYE.
Ringing . in the EAR, Catarrh, Threatened
Consumption and Every Disqualification
that ' renders " Marriage improper and up
happy, SPEEDILY and ■ PERMANENTLY
Cured. 'J3SS&BBBfSBBBBtiiUBBtf m '>SBKM
BLOOD AND SKlNsy^uf-!
a disease most horrible in' its result — com
pletely eradicated without the use of mer
. curv. Scrofula. Erysipelas, '■ Fever Sores.
'■ Blotches, Pimples. Ulcers, Pain in the Head
and- Bones, Syphilitic Sore Throat, Mouth
■ud Tongue, Glandular Enlargement of tha
Neck, Rheumatism, Catarrh, etc. Perma
nently Cured, when Others Have Failed. *
or chronic Diseases POSI- UrUINMrvT
! TJVEI Y Cured in 3to 8 daya by a local
remedy, zio nauseous drugsused. Many cases
pronounced incurable • promptly yield to ;
Dr. Xelson'a Approved Itemed ios.
Medicines Mailed or ExDresscd to any aJ-
I dress Free trom observation. Hours, 10 a> m.
to 12m.. -to 4 a m. ; Sunday, "J to Ip.m.
226 Wash. AY, S., Mtnueapolis, Minn*