Newspaper Page Text
TOYED WITH W-
APOSTLES GET A SWEET RE-
VEXGE OX THE BREW-
WOULDN'T TOUCH TONY,
While BAKER'S curves were
batted FOR EIGHT RUNS
IX OXE IXXIXU,
tCAAVS DOWN MILLERS TWICE,
'Becoming- a Danßerous Compet
itor for Second Place? — Hoos-
iers Also Win*
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
.Indianapolis 96 62 34 .645
St. Paul 99 59 40 .595
Kansas City....... 98 58 . 40 .592
Minneapolis 97 49 48 .505
Milwaukee ........ 97 47 50 .484
Detroit 97 44 53 .453
Terre Haute 99 40 59 .404
Grand Rapids 101 33 68 .326
Special to the Globe.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Aug. 21.—
Kirtley Baker got his medicine this j
afternoon, and there was nothing j
with it to take away the bitter taste.
The Apostles began to solve his
pitching in the second inning, and in
the third they batted the ball until
it was as dented as a refuse tin
can. Eighteen hits St. Paul made in
the game. An error by Taylor in [
the third on a play which would j
have retired the side if it had been '
properly made with but one run for j
the inning for St. Paul, was in part
responsible for the batting St Paul
did in the inning, but the chances
were greatly in favor of St. Paul
pounding out the game had the I
fielding been clean. Mullane, the
old, league pitcher, was in old-time
form, and Taylor and Sharpe were
the only Brewers who had any sue-
cess in solving his pitching. Each
made three hits. The other Brewers
were mowed down like grass when
Milwaukee needed hits. Twitehell
could not hit anything, and even
Weaver did not have much success
gauging the Italian curves. St. Paul
played a. fast game all the way
through. O'Rourke at third base was
especially good, all of his chances be-
ing very hard ones. Pickett had ten
hard chances, and accepted all of j
them. A feature of the game was
the poor battery work on both sides.
Bolan had three passed balls and
Boyle two. Both Baker and Mul
lane had two wild pitches. St. Paul
won the game in the third inning,
and when the inning ended the Mil-
waukees were as good as a wet piece
of paper for a bullet shield. The
Milwaukee. A.B. R. 18. P.O. A. E.
Nicol, cf 5 0 13 0 1
Klopf. 3b 3 0 10 10
Twitehell, rf.... 5 1 0 0 0 0
Weaver, If 4 0 1 3 0 1
Sharpe, 2b 4 13 3 3 0
Stafford, lb 4 0 0 11 3 0
Taylor, ss 4 13 12 1
Polan, c 3 0 0 3 11
Baker, p ■:: 3 110 3 3
Totals .....■■■3s 4 10 24 13 7
St. Paul. A.B. R. 18. P.O. A. E.
O'Rourke, 3b.... 6 2* 2 2 2 1
Irwin, ss 6 2 3 5 4 1
Stratton, rf 5 0 110 0
Burns, cf 4 1110 0
Pickett, 2b 4.23:6 4 0
George, If. 5 2 2 1 0 0
Camp, lb 4 2 16 11
Boyle, c .4 13 5 2 0
Mullane, p 5 12 0 0 0
Totals 43 13 18 27 13 3
"Milwaukee 0 00110002—4
St. Paul 12 8 0 110 0 »— l3
Earned runs, Milwaukee 1, St. Paul
3; left on bases', Milwaukee 8, St. Paul
8: two-base hit, Baker; stolen bases,
•Irwin 2, Camp 2; bases on balls, by
Baker, 3; hit by pitched ball, Baker,
Burns: passed balls. Bolan 3, Boyle 2;
wild pitches. Baker 2, Mullane 2; struck
out, by Baker 3, by Mullane 4; double
plays, Sharpe to Stafford to Taylor, Ir-
win to Pickett to Camp, Pickett to Ir-
win to Camp; base runners caught at-
tempting to steal. Burns. Klopf; ur
n Cushman; time of game, 1:45.
MILLERS NEVER IN IT.
Tillies Take Tint Games at Kansas
Special to the Globe.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Aug. 21.— Man-
ning's men did themselves proud to-
day by taking two games from the
Minneapolis visitors in the easiest pos
sible fashion, the Millers never having
the slightest chance to win either of
them. The games wore won by supe
rior all-around work at the bat, in the
field, on the bases and in the pitcher's
box. Kling and Daniels both pitched
first-class ball all the time, and a
feature of the double game was the re-
markable evenness of their work. The
Millers got five hits off Kling and six
hits off Daniels, but Kling gave two
bases on balls, while Daniels did not
make a single gift. The Blues sup-
ported both their pitchers in line style,
making but two errors behind Kling
and only one behind Daniels. Fraser
and Healy both pitched fairly good
ball for the visitors, but their effective-
ness was greatly marred by wildness,
Which proved very costly. Neither was
given good support, the Millers making
a number of bad errors at critical mo-
ments in the game. In the first game
the Blues settled the result in the first
Inning, when, by means of two hits,
two bases on balls, two wild pitches
and a bad throw by Hulen, they ac
cumulated four runs and gained a win-
ning lead. In the fifth inning they
made their victory, doubly sure by pil-
ing up five more runs. These were
made principally through hard hitting.
Eraser being touched up for three sin-
gles, a double and a triple. They add-
ed two to their score in the ninth inn-
ing on two hits, a base on balls and a
steal and an error by Werden. The
Millers did not score until the sixth,
when Hulen's triple and Werden's
single gave them an earned run. In
the ninth an error by Kling and a two-
bagger by Kuehne gave them one
more. The second game was more of
a fight for a while than the first
Healy and Daniels both started in to
pitch winning ball and neither team
scored until the third, when the Blues
made one run on a hit, a sacrifice and
two passed balls. In the fourth they
increased their lead with two more
runs on a base on balls, a single and
n two-bagger. A hit and two sacri
fices gave them another in the sixth,
and in the seventh they bunched their
hits and scored twice more. In the
ninth they hit Healy very hard, Scor-
ing four times on five hits, two of
which wore two-baggers. The Millers
made their only run In the fourth oh
a single by Werden and a double by
Prank. A number of times they had
men en bases, but Daniels' pitching
was too much for them. The feature
of the second garno was the remark-
ible fielding of Hulen, as shown by the
Ei-ore. he having the unusual number
sf ton assists. The score:
First Game — . -7*
Kansas City. A.B. R. 18. P.O. A. EX.
Manning, 2b 5 2 2 12 0
Conn'gh'n, ss... 5 1 -1 2 3 0
Carrol, cf 5 2 2 3 0 0
•linos, rf... .5 2 3 2 0 0
Kinsman, 1b.... 4 1 1 10 0 0
Hernon, If 4 12 4 0 1
Hatfield, '5b..... 4 2 1 3 '.-.*• 1 0
Kling,. p 5 0 2 0 2' 1
Zahner, c .-4 0 0 2.10
Totals 41 11 14 27 - ' 9 ' 2
Minneapolis. A.B. R. 18. P.O. A. E.
Minneapolis. A.B. R. 18. P.O. A. E.
Hulen, ss 3 1 12. 2- 1
Lally, cf.. ....... 4 0 1 7.74 . 0 1
Werden, 1b...... 4 0.181 1
Frank, If 3-1 0 0 0 0
Straus, rf.. ...... 3 ' 0.• . 0 •'.. 2 0 0
Werrick, 2b...... 4 o'.? 0 '... 3 ' 2 1
Kuehne, 3b...... 4 0, ■ ,1- 1 . 4. 2
Wilson, c 4".0 77 0 6 2 0
Fraser, p......... 3 0 11 .1 0
Totals .......32 ■ 2... 57 27.- 12. 6
Kansas City '."-.'.. '.4 0005 00 0 2—ll
Minneapolis . .....0 0 010 1—
Earned runs, Kansas City 3, Minne
apolis 1; two-base hits, Carroll, Her-
non, Kuehne; three-base hits, Hatfield,
Hulen; sacrifice hits, ' Connaughton,
Klusman, Hulen; double plays, Man-
ning to Klusman, Kuehne to Werrick
to Werden; bases on balls, off Kling 2,
off Fraser 5; struck out, by Kling 3; by
Fraser 6; -wild- pitches, Fraser 2;
passed balls, Wilson 2; time of game,
1:55; umpire, Cantillion.
Second Game '
Kansas City. AB. R. 18. P.O. A. E.
Manning, 2b.. ...3 2 1 2 5 1
Bergen, c. 4 12 0 10
Connaughton, ss.s .0 10 4 0
Carroll, cf 4 3 3 1 0 .0
Hines, rf 4 1 2 0 0 0
Klusman, lb.. ..3 0 0 0 0 0
Hernon, If 5 1 2 0 0 0
Hatfield, 3b ...3 1 1 1 3 0
Daniels, p.. .....4 110 10
Totals 35 10 13 4 14 1
Minneapolis. A.B. R. 18. P.O. A. E.
.Minneapolis. A.B. R. 18. P.O. A. E.
Hulen, 58 4 0 0 0 10 0
Lally, cf.. .......4 0 0 0 0 0
Werden, lb 4 12 0 0 1
Frank, If 4 0 2-0 0 0
Straus, rf 4 0 1 0. 0 0
Werrick, 2b 4 0 1 0 1 0
Kuehne, 3b 3 0 '- 0 0 4 0
Wilson, c 3 0 0 0 2 0
Healey, p 3 0 0 0 10
Totals .. 33 1 6_o 18 1
Kansas City 0 01201204—10
' Minneapolis 00010 0 0 o—l
Earned runs. Kansas City 6. Minne
apolis 1; two-base hits. Hernon. Ber-
gen, Daniels, Hines, Werrick, .Frank,
Kuehne; sacrifice hits, Bergen," Hines.
Klusman 2, Hatfield; bases on balls, off
Healey 3; struck out, by Daniels 3, by
Healey 4: wild pitches, Healey 2; parsed
balls, Wilson 4; time of game, 1:50; ur
HOOSIERS CAN'T LOSE.
At Indianapolis— R.H.E.
Indianapolis 10 0 0 2 0 2 13—912 3
Grand Rapids... .2 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 o— l 10 3;
Batteries. Phillips and Macfarland, !
Jones and Campbell.
- At .Terre Haute— R.H.E.
Terro Haute 12300 601 D— 16 - 3
•Detroit 0 0 0 2 0 3 12 o—Blo 7
Bateries, Hughey and Roach, Pears
and Kossuth. ';; "r
Minneapolis at Kansas City.
ST. PAIL HAS, A CHANCE.
The Pennant Xot Yet Landed by
The Pennant Not Yet Landed by
The St. Paul team yesterday com-
pleted its series with Milwaukee.win- i
ning 11 and losing 7. The team has j
also won its Minneapolis series, 10 i
to 8, but has lost its Kansas City I
series, 8 to 10. With the three clubs, j
admittedly among the strongest in
the league, St. Paul has won 29 j
and lost 25. On the long trip away
from home, just begun, the Apos- !
ties have done quite as well as ex- j
pected, winning three out of five, !
and now comes the great tug of war. I
St. Paul has twenty-seven games
to play, and is now four and a half I
games behind Indianapolis. Can
! the Minnesota aggregation of great
hitters and star fielders make this
gain over the Hoosiers and win the
pennant? Possibly, but not alone.
Kansas City will help. The Mis-
souri team is but half a game be-
hind St. Paul, and also has its eye
on the pennant. Can the two teams
beat Indianapolis often enough to
win the flag for Kansas City or St.
Paul? We shall see. At any rate,
the fight from this out will be of the
hottest possible character, and the
results of the games will be watched
with the greatest interest. *
It should not be forgotten that In-
dianapolis has all its games ex-
cept one — with Terre Haute— thirty
in all— play with St. Paul, Kan
sas City, Minneapolis and Milwau
kee, while St. Paul has twenty of its
twenty-seven games with the com-
paratively easy teams of Detroit,
I Terre Haute and Grand Rapids at
the foot of the list. Kansas City also
has nearly all its games with the j
small-fry teams. Both ought to gain !
on the leaders slowly the next two
weeks, and rapidly the remainder I
of the season. St. Paul doesn't play j
again until Saturday, when it begins
a series of four games with Terre
Haute. Kansas City plays today
with Minneapolis, and Saturday,
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday with
Grand Rapids. Milwaukee opens
with Detroit on Friday, and Minne
apolis plays at Indianapolis on Sat-
urday, Monday and Tuesday. St.
Paul's tug-of-war at Indianapolis
occurs Aug. 28, 29, 30 and 31, after
which it will be pretty certain to
be known which of three teams is to
have the bunting.
NATIONAL LEAGUE. ;
Decapitation of Capt. Doyle
Didn't Save tlie Giants.
Played. Won. Lost P.C.
Cleveland .. 104 65 39 .625
Baltimore 93 58 35 .623
Pittsburg 99 59 40 .595
Cincinnati 96 53 43 .552
Boston 96 53 43 .552
Philadelphia 95 52 43 .547
Chicago 101 55 46 .544
Brooklyn 97 52 45 .536
New York 97 48 49 .494
Washington .. ... 90 31 59 .344
St Louis .100 32 68 .320
Louisville 94 23 71 .244
NEW YORK, Aug. 21.— The dethron-
ing of Manager-Capt Jack Doyle from
his* position today by President Freed-
man did not prevent the Pirates from
defeating the New York team at the
Polo grounds. The Gothamltes were at
no time during the game regarded as
New York 0 0610005 o—l2 11 4
Pittsburg 40 0 43 13 0—1522 4
Batteries, Clark and Farrell, Haw-
ley and Merritt.
HOFFER HELD THEM DOWN.
BALTIMORE, Md., Aug. 21.— Both
pitchers were effective in today's
game, but Hoffer kept Chicago's hits
well scattered and received faultless
support. Truby, Anson's new eecond
baseman, made his first appearance
and did well. Attendance, 3,400. Score:
Baltimore 201 0 1 00 0 *— 10 2
Chicago 0 0000002 o—2 7 2
Batteries, Hoffer and Robinson, Ter
ry and Donahue
-LOUISVILLE LOSES TWO.
BOSTON, Mass., Aug. 21.— Boston
won two games from Louisville today.
In the first bases on balls contributed
to the defeat of the visitors, but in
the second the Bostons batted Inks
hard and played faultlessly. Score: .
First Game— R.H.E.
Boston 2031 00 0 1 *— 7 6 4
Louisville 00 0 0 10 12 o—4 6 4
Batteries, Sullivan and Tenny, Mc-
Dermott and Warner.
Second Game— R.H.E.
Boston 3 4202004 *— 17 0
Louisville 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 I—2 7 I
Batteries, Stockdale and Ganzel,
Inks and Warner. "■',-"*
WASHINGTON. Aug. 21. — Two
games were played here . this after-
noon, the teams breaking even. The
batting was heavy in the first game,
there being four . three-baggers and
two home runs up to the end of the
fourth. Cleveland's fielding "In"' both
games was perfect The heavy hitting
continued throughout the second game.
Attendance, 2,800 at first and 3,000 at
second game. Scores: -
First Game— : '*"■-. R.H.E.
Washington .. ..0 2 0 0 1 1 J 0 o—6 0 2
Cleveland .. ....2 0 110 00 0 I—s 80
, lisxtexin, Anderson and' McGulr**
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MOKNING, AUGUST 22, 1S0«,
Cuppy and Zimmer.
Second Game— :v R.H.E.
Washington .. 0 0 0 0 010 0— 11 5
Cleveland .... .70 0300212 o—B 12 0
Batteries, Mularkey, Maul and Me-
Guire; Young and Zimmer.
STEIN HARD TO TOUCH.
BROOKLYN, N. V., Aug. 21.— The
Brooklyns experienced little difficulty
in defeating the Browns here this aft
ernoon, and the Westerners could do
little or nothing with Ed Stein's de
livery. Score: .--",.'
St. Louis .... .-...0 100 0000 2—3 7 4'
Brooklyn .. .....10020150 *— 11 1
Batteries, Kissinger, McDougall and
Peitz; Stein, Grim and Burrell. 7
DONE UP BY THE PHILLIES.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Aug. 21.— 1t
was a battle of the pitchers today.
When Foreman made Way for Dwyer
in the eighth, because the former dis
located his thumb trying to stop Lu
cid's single, only three scattered hits
had been hade off him. Vaughn's
triple in the fifth scored the Reds a
solitary run. Attendance, 5,400.
Score: . v -. •;. ■ '-**
O TT T*. .
Philadelphia .. ..00000003 2—5 5* 1
Philadelphia .. ..000000032-^5 5 1
Cincinnati ..* 0 0001000 o—l 7 3
Batteries, Lucid and Clements; Fore
man, Dwyer and Vaughan. . ?.-■■•"*
• DIAMOXD DUST. .
Tony Mullane is the same Tony as of
yore. His moustache is just as care
fully tended and he is just as chipper.
Mullane will never forget the old base
ball park over in the Independence av
enue hollow, for one day there he got
in the way of one of the swiftest balls
-that ever came tc the bat It was In
the days of the old American associa
tion, and big Jim Davis was playing
third fof Kansas City. There have
been many better ball players than
Jim, but few stronger armed men ever
played base ball. He could throw a
ball from third to first quicker than
anybody, but the trouble was it gen
erally didn't stop going until It got to
tho bleachers or over the fence, per
haps. Jim struck out most of the time,
but when one of his wild swings did
hit a ball something happened. Mul
lane was pitching for Cincinnati one
Cloudy day, and it was quite dark in
the old hollow. Davis went to the
bat and fanned wildly at a couple of
balls. The third ball he hit. Not a
soul saw it after it left the bat. It
was like a. ball from a rifle. A pitcher
will usually get up his hand involun
tarily if a ball is hit to him, but Mul
lane had no time. The crowd saw
Davis swing his bat, and then Mullane
fall limp upon his face. When they
saw the blood some thought he had
been shot from the stand. The ball
hit him so;iare in the face, and his
Grecian _r_Wi was badly broken. The
first question Tony asked the doctor
when he came to was: "Will it spoil
my good looks?" Well, Tony is still
pretty.— Kansas City Times.
* » »
The Milwaukee Sentinel talks the
string of billingsgate given below about
'Jack" Pickett. If the big-hearted
player used language half as bad as
that in this article, he ought to have
been expelled. It Is almost beyond
belief, however, that a player who only
conducts himself as a gentleman when
at home should so far overstep himself
in a. center of culture like Milwaukee
as to use language necessitating his be
ing put out of a game. The drivel
below is: printed because of its extrava
gance, not because the Globe belives
it is based on facts:
"The putting of Pickett and Johnston
out of the game in the tenth inning
was a very proper proceeding. Espe
cially is this true with reference to
Pickett*. He is the "dirtiest" ball play
er in the profession today, and he is a
disgrace to the profession. He will
stoop to anything in a game and noth
ing pleases him more than to hurt
other members of the profession. He
has been known to spike men when
there was no occasion for getting near
them and he seldom touches a runner
with the ball at second without leav
ing a mark. Time and again he has
used foul language on the field here,
and for the language he used yesterday
he deserves to be forever barred out of
the game. He has temper that con
tinually asserts Itself, and when his
face is contorted by it, he is something
hideous and fiendish to behold. St
Paul patrons of the game may like
such players, but Milwaukee patrons
are used to seeing men play ball. If
they want to sea big, ugly animals they
go to a circus. Think of a human be
ing rushing up to an umpire in the
presence of men and women, grabbing
him by the throat and trying to shove
him about and at the same time calling
him all the foul names that were ever
heard of. There is no penalty in base
ball half strong enough to fit the case
of Pickett And young Johnston de
serves a punishment but little less se
vere. When it comes to the stage,
that a man cannot umpire a game of
ball without being set upon by hood
lums and thugs it is time that some
thing was done. Pickett should re
member that he is now in a civilized
community, and that he is neither in
an African jungle nor a bar room fight
when he is on the ball field here. The
tactics of the Dalton gang may be all
right on the ball field at St. Paul, but
Milwaukee wants none of them."
* * *
Catcher Moran returned to the Chi
cago team last night He was loaned
to Milwaukee by Chicago for the re
mainder of the season, but upon his
joining the team ho was taken sick.
He will be unable to play again this
season. Bolan will do all the catching
from now out Moran is a very good
man when in shape, but Chicago, in
tends to hold him until next season.—
. * * *
The St. Louis club had a string on
Hogan, the Indianapolis center fielder,
and he has been asked to return to the
Browns. BKanP - •
* » * .
Parson Nicholson, who was so badly
injured in one of the games with In
dianapolis, is very much improved, and
is able to be about on the street. The
ligaments in his, strained leg will soon
recover sufficient strength to enable
him to Detroit News.
Just watch the attendance increase
now that the team has struck a win
nu\ff„?,ait* rt should reach the old 500
and 600 mark of 1892.— Terre Haute Ex
* * *
Fisher, of Indianapolis: Johnson, of
St. Paul; Lally, of Minneapolis; Hart
man of Terre Haute; Hernon, of Kan
sas City, and Cassidy, of Grand Rap
ids, are mentioned as probable mem
bers of National league clubs next
year.— Milwaukee Journal.
* » *
"The Milwaukee trip," says the Kan
sas City Star, "proved quite an ex
pensive one for the Blues. Umpire
Cushman plastered- them with enough
fines to last the balance of the season.
Carroll, Manning, Hernon and Klus
man were each remembered twice dur
ing the series, while Hastings, Kling
Hines and Hatfield were each permit
s'*l .*to contribute once to the league
fund The members of the team are
wondering, how Daniels, Connaughton
and Zahner got away with their pock
» » *
The Pickups will challenge any club
under the -£?*-. of thirteen. Challenge
is by Jake Natelsky, 108 Sherburne ev
AMOXG THE AMATEURS.
<jZ^LT££!? aefeated the Fillmores
Sunday afternoon by a score of 11 to
ni J£he for the Tales was
Blyde and Benson. thS ValeS ™»
* * *
BREAKING RECORDS, -
Minneapolis Girl Keeps Well to
the Front in the Bike Race.
. The great ladies' bj-arcle race Is half
over, and still excitement does not
wane, for last night over 2,500 people
yelled themselves hoarse during three
hours of fine riding. Nothing occurred
to mar the pleasure of the evening.
There was not a single accident, and
the rain, which* threatened several
times, did the courteous thing by
kindly refraining until the last minute
was reeled off by the fair riders.
The first hour was made in easy
manner. Baldwin led at the start, and
Christopher took the lead for the sec
ond mile. Nelson evinced a disposition
to set the pace a little bit, and she
made the* race pretty hpt for her
rivals. Baldwin led for six miles after
the flrst half-hour, and then for five
miles Christopher set the pace, which
was a hot one. Twenty miles was
made In the best time yet shown at the
races. The world's record: for the sev
enth and eighth hours was broken by
three miles. *
"When the gong rounded for the last
two laps then all- three let cut. Nel
son tried to duplicate, her performance
of Tuesday evening, when she beat
Christopher, out at tho finish, but she
could not catch the fast little Minne
apolitan, who kept her wheel to the
good a foot or more and won handily.
S:ore: . -....-••-----. • •■
Nelson.... .... •.. ...141-i-lO
Allen ..:....:.. .'...:.. .120— 4
Stanley .... ..; 132—4
Lothrop .:. .118—0
NORTHERN PACIFIC VS. DILI'TH
A Red Hot Railroad Team Will
A Red Hot Railroad Team. .Will*
Play Diilutk' Here Saturday. I y-,
What promises to be one of the most
exciting games of ball between ama- ,
teurs so far this season are the games
to be played on the West , St. Paul
grounds Saturday, Aug. 24, and Sun
day, Aug. 25, between .the Duluth,.
Minn., base ball club and the Northern
Pacific club. The Duluth club, as will
as the Northern Pacific, have met and
defeated some of the best amateurs j
in the state. Saturday's game called
at 4 p. m. and Sunday's at 3:30 p. m..
They will be closely contested games.
TAME HARNESS RACES. i
TAME HARNESS RACES.
Purses Taken in Straight Heats
at Washington Park. .7 -J '*
CHICAGO, Aug. 21.— The racing at.
Washington park was again tame to-'
day, the three events being taken in
straight heats, except for Judge Rice's
break in the second heat of the 2:40
--trot that resulted in that heat going to
Turquoise. Dentine took the 2:24- trot
with greater ease than it was antici
pated he would, the chief contender
being Spinaway, instead of Billy
Parks. Hawthorne, distanced in. this
race, never started before. There was
nothing in the 2:21-pace that could give
Earlmont any argument. The day
was pleasant and the attendance about
1,000, not one-half of which was paid,
as it was ladies' day. During the aft
ernoon Maud B, 2:29%, and Damania,
2:2214, were driven to beat a pole-team
record of 2:20 by their owner, James
Stinson. They went it in 2:24%. To
morrow John B. Gentry and : Joe
Patchen meet for a $3,000 puree and a
great race is expected. Both horses
are fit, and there is no doubt about the
genuineness of the rivalry between
owners. Athough no betting at the
track is permitted, many private wag
ers on the match have been made in
which Gentry has been favorite at 5
to 4, notwithstanding Patchen's recent
victories over Robert J. Delegations
from other cities will come to see the
race. Col. Taylor, owner of Joe Patch
en, says the latter's defeat by Gentry
at Freeport was purely an accident.
Summaries: . '.' :
Champion stake, 2:24 trotters; purse,
Dentine \., ...1 11
Spinaway 2 2 3
Billy Parks 3 5 2
Altmlra Highwood 4 3 5
Catherine *. 5 4 4
Ha.wthrone dis '
Time, 2:14%, 2:18%, 2:17.
2:40 trot; purse, $1,000. --■-..■
Judge Rice 1 2 11
Turquoise .. 2 1 2 2
Royana 4 4 3 3
Kittie Wilkes 3 1 4. 4
Supposition ....*..... 5 3 dis
Time, 2:19%, 2:23%, 2:20%, 2:25.
2:10 pace purse, $I,ooo—
Earlmont ."*..... 1 1 1
Ema Wilkes 3 2 3
May Murphy ...2 3 4
Dutchess of Noill 6 6, 3
Eximus 4 5 5
Alice Director ■ 7 '4 ds
Flora Snell 5 -ds
T N P ....ds' .
Time, 2:13%, 2:14%, 2:16%. ,<f*
RUNNING EVEXTS. ,-pj
Good Sport Fails to Draw at Sar-
SARATOGA, N. V., " Aug. 21.—' (pool
weather, a good track and an inter-!
esting programme did not increase the
attendance at the races today. £The
feature was found in the third race,'
the Spencer handicap, which has for
years been one of the principal events
on the Saratoga track. There were
but three starters. Results: .../.,y. •;
First face, selling, .' five furlongs—
Sweet Favordale, 101 (Cassin), even,;
won; Slnaloa, 103 (Martin), even, 'sec-:
ond; Florence Colville. 103 (Chorn),
to 1, third. Time, 1:02*&. Bernardine,
La Gallienne and Miss Hannah also'
ran. •-:-,*■ - *. ■ ■ ■*.
Second race, six furlongs—
98 (McClain), 7 to 2, won; Ajax, 112
(Martin), 5 to 2, second; Pop Gray, 112
(Chorn), 3 to 5« third. Time, 1:15%.
Laurel also ran. -..,..
Third race, the Spencer handicap;
$2,000 to first, $300 to second and $200 to
third; mile and a quarter— Excess,
112 (Martin), 3 to 5, won; Saragossa,
115 (Chorn), 6 to 1, second; Rey El
Santa Anita, 125 (I. Murphy), 6 to 5,
third. Time, 2:08%.
Fourth race, mile— Counter Tenor,
112 (Martin), 2 to 1, won; Flying
Dutchman, 112 (Chorn), 1 to 3, second;
Kandor, 105 (Stack), 60 to 1, third.
Time. 1:44%. Skipper also ran.
Fifth race, five furlongs— Hidalgo, 110
(Chorn), 4 to 5, won; Engineer. 107
(Martin), 10 to 1, second; King
Michael, 110 (Lamley), 30 to 1, third.
.Time, 1:03. Dr. Morrice and Navahoe
AN UNINTERESTING CARD. -
NEW YORK, Aug. 21.— There was
little of Interest in the racing at
Aqueduct today. Results: A.- _.- :~Al \
First race, four and a half furlongs,
selling— Princess, 109*-'* (Doggett),
6 to 1, won; Gladioli, 99 (O'Leary), 3 to
1, second; Rebea, 99 (Sheedy), 4 to 1,
third. Time, :56%. La Petite, Sweet.
Millie L Eliza Belle, Exiolona and Fay
11. also ran.
Second race, mile, selling— Souvenir,
108 (Wynn), 4 to 1, won; Speculation,
124 (Camn), 4 to 1, second : Florinda. 117
(J. Lamley). 20 to 1. third. Time, 1:45.
Maggie X, Bowling Green, Cherrystone,
Jack the Jew, St. Vincent and Primus
also ran. - *
Third race, six and a half furlongs,
selling, handicap Sun Up (McCafler
ty), 3 to 5, won by two lengths; Hail
stone, 119 (Doggett), 3 to 1, second;
Roundelay. 102 (R. Doggett), 7 to 1.
third. Time, 1:23%. King Gold. Hum
ming Bird and Capt. Jack also ran.
Fourth race, mile and a sixteenth,
handicap— W B. 114 (Ballard), 2 to 1.
won; Charade, 110 (Doggett), 2 to 1, and
Logan, 112 (Noble), 8 to 5, ran a dead
heat for second place. Time, 1:50%.
Fifth race, mile,, Diabolus.
107 (Sims), 9 to 5, won; Lancer, .102
(Hamilton), 3 to 1, second: Fred Doug
las, 101 (Sheedy), 2to 1, third. Time.
1:45. Lady Adams, King Paul, Juan-
Ita and Buckeye also ran.
Sixth race, mile, selling— Annie Bish
op, 109 (Sims), 7 to 10, won: Chiswlck,
100 (Bergen), 6 to 5, second; Gold Dollar,
97 (Sheedy), 10 tol, third. Time, 1:44%.
Warlike also ran.
ST. LOUIS WINNERS.
ST. LOUIS. Mo.. Aug. 21.— The feat
ure of the day was the free handicap,
in which O'Connell was a 1 to 2 favor
ite, and won as he pleased. Sum
maries: *■■• •-v - ■*<■":-'•; ,• -gUfl
First race, six furlongs— Ashland
won, Pelleas second, Aunt Susie third.
Second race, five furlongs— Ozark Jr.
won. Walnut Ridge Second, ABC
third. Time, 1:06%.. .<ir
Third race, nine furlongs—
won. Prince second, Billy McKenzie
third. Time, 2:03%. :*. - n;*w
Fourth race, free handicap, Six fur
longs—O'Connell won, Dorah Wood
second, Simmons third. Time, 1:18%.
Fifth race, seven furlongs—
ance won. Francis Pope second, Ash
land third. Time, 1:35. . *jj
7::-77 ■ ■■--.- • •- • U).s.
GRAND CIRCUIT WINNERS.*'O' ,f
Johnson to Attempt Some ReCor^-
Johnson to Attempt Some Record-
Breaking Today. 77 7 r
ROCHESTER, N. V., Aug. 21.— The,
grand circuit sport today was "of a
fair quality, and there was a gcod
crowd. In the 2:20-pace Fannie S ac
complished the somewhat unusual feat
of clipping, eight and a half seconds off
her best previous mark. Boneta won
the third heat, and she, too, made a-
f reat reduction in her record, taking
off seven seconds. Arcturus was look
ed upon to win this race, but Fannie*
S was not regarded as an outsider by
any means. The 2:30-stake went . to .
Larabie in straight heats. Fred Kohl
was distanced in the first heat and
that left only two to finish., with Lar
abie. Queechey got away with., the
2:13-clasß race In straight heats, al
though he had a hard fight each time..
Tomorrow John S. Johnson will ' go *
against the mile and half-jjjifto rec
ordß, paced by a quad, and Champion
*Allx7 will make an attempt' to lower
■ her record. * .
I HIGH SCORE BADGE. 7 7".
It. Is "Won Gordon and O. H.
Rrlgg-s. . '
The eleventh! game of the whist
tourney of the St. Paul Chess, Check-
er and Whist club was played last
evening. Among those taking part i
j was Mr. Clay, one of the crack whist
players of Boston. Gordon and O. H.
Briggs won the weekly high score
badge. The result of the evening's
NORTH AND SOUTH.
Metcalf and H0w......;. . '"' 179 ■
w?Sf?a *_n$ Briggs (O. H.)....777'184
Willis and Johnson ;.. 172
Vogel and Armstrong .. 7 7 77 169
Miller and Buford 172
Fetter and Stoltze .181
Clay and Briggs (J. H.)... ......177
: Total ... .....Tm
Average, 176 2-7.
EAST AND WEST. ■
Erwin and Smith \ .*...192
Bunn and Bronson' ...... 194
Williams and Potter.. ':.';'.'. 187
Wemott and Carson 176
Fiske and Countryman ......;. 190
kelson and Chapin .... -..189
Hudson and Sargent 186
Total .... ....... ...... Til.
Average, 187 5-7. '
Gordon and Briggs (O. H.) win the
weekly high score badge.
VALKYRIE A' BEAUTY.""
Dunraven's Challenger Docked at
j NEW YORK, Aug. 21. — Lord Dun-
raven's yacht Valkyrie 111. was dry-
docked at Erie Basin today. Never has
such a powerful looking yacht been
seen in the docks. As compared with
the Defender, the English challenger
shows greater beam and * possibly
greater draft, while hr,r harder bilge
and thicker keel give her an appear- '
7 ance of greater power than the Amer
WINNIPEG CREW* RESIGNS.
GnltJn Action at Minnetonka the
Reported Cause. --
Special to the Globe.
_ WINNIPEG. Man., Aug. 21.— F.
Gait, who acted as referee at the late
Minnetonka regatta, is very much in
disfavor here among the oarsmen on
account of his decision in regard to the
protest of the Winnipeg senior four
crew, who claimed a foul by the Dv-
luths and that they suffered from the
wash of. a steam tug. The charge is
made that Gait did not make any fight
on behalf of the Winnipeg boys, as
they claim he should have done, and,
the consequence is that the crew has
resigned from the club, and vehemently
declare that they will not row another
race that Gait has anything to do
with. Much regret is felt here on ac-
count of the action of the crew, for the
belief is strong that it is the fastest
crew in America.
CHARLES KEMMICK DEAD.
The Well-Known Pugilist Passes
Away in Denver.
Charles Kemmick, the well-known
pugilist, whose home is 319 Lewis
street, died in a hospital at Denver on
Monday. He had been suffering for
several years from consumption, and
left St. Paul for Denver Aug. 12. He
i did not rally there, and died less than
a week after arriving. Kemmick was
clever with his fists, and was engaged
in a number of ring battles. He was
born in Pennsylvania in 1872, and was
therefore about twenty-three years old.
He began his career as a pugilist in
his sixteenth year. His first fight of 1
importance was a seven-round go with
Dick Moore. He . also met Tom Os-
born and George Curtis three rounds
each, and Johnny .- . Murphy twelve
rounds. He fought other short mills
in St. Paul and elsewhere.
Hofer "Won the Races.
- INDEPENDENCE, 10., Aug. 21.—
The bicycle races for diamonds yester-
day called out large fields, and were
-Well* fought: •> Hofer, •of St. Paul, and
• Hibbs, of Siouxl City, did * excellent
-work. The summaries:
*** "Mile, novice— W. M. Wardell, Ar
lington, 10., won; Alex C. Relnecke,
Elkader, 10., second; R. C. Allen third.
Three-quarters of a mile, open, flying
start— Hofer, St. Paul, won; Hibbs,
Sioux City, second; Underwood, Cha-
pin, 10., third. Time, 1:43.
Mile and a quarter, open, flying start
—Hofer, St. Paul, won; Berend, Wa
terloo, second; Hibbs, Sioux City,
third. 'v * / -
Only the Principals' Held.
NEW YORK, Aug. 21.— Magistrate
Kuddish, in the Yorkville police court
today, after a hearing lasting two
hours, concluded to discharge "Par-
son" Davies, Tom O'Rourke and Jo-
seph Gordon. He reserved until Sept.
4 his decision in the case of George
Dixon and Mike Leonard, the princi-
pals. The five men were arrested
Monday night while participating in a
sparring exhibition at the Academy of
Races at New Ulm.
Special to the Globe.
NEW ULM, Minn., Aug. 21.— The
New Ulm Breeders' association races
will open tomorrow on their new half
-1 mile track, and promises to be the
j finest race meet ever held in the Mm
nesota valley: The track is pronounced
by horsemen to be the finest half-mile
regulation track in the state, and at
present is in splendid condition. A
hundred fine horses are present, and .
i among them are some with a record
of 2:18. Seventy of them are entered
j in the trotting and pacing races, and
I nearly thirty in the running contests.
Two thousand dollars has been offered
in purses, and the contests will be
lively ones on all three days.
Madison Races to Resume.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Aug. 21.— 1t is an-
nounced that the Madison race track
will resume operations at the conclu
sion of the fair grounds meeting. A.
Cellow is president, and Col. M. C.
Monfort is one of the principal back-
ers. They will run without a charter,
and the name of the Madison Jockey
club, instead of the Madison Turf as-
sociation, as . formerly. . .:
The Chess Masters.
HASTINGS, Eng., Aug. 21.— The
thirteenth round of the International
Chess Masters' tournament today re-
sulted as follows: . Lasker beat Tins-
ley in a French defense, after twenty-
seven moves; Walbrodt beat Barde-
leben in a Ruy Lopez, after twenty-
two moves; Pollock beat Tarrasch in
a French defense, after twenty-five
moves; Janowski beat Marco in a
son beat Vergani-in a Ruy Lopez, after
Ruy Lopez, after fifty-five moves; Ma-
fifty-six moves; Albin beat Schiffers
in a Sicilian defense, after forty-eight
moves; Steinitz beat Tschigorin in an
Evans gambit, after forty-five moves.
The games Blackburne vs. Pillsbury
(kings-bishops' gambit); Burn vs.
Bird (pawn and queens, four open-
ings), and Schlechter vs. Mieses (Ruy
Lopez) were drawn after seventy-six,
forty-one and. sixty moves respective-
ly. The game between Teichmann and
Gunsberg was adjourned.,
An Agreement to Piny.
The Picketts and Spauldlngs signed
articles of agreement last night at
Foley's to face each other on the West
side diamond a week from next Sun-
day for $50 a side and the gate receipts.
This promises to be one of the best
amateur games of the season, as both
sides are determined to win, and the
j chances are that only one can succeed
; in doing so.
i Chance for Pugs.
Michael Needham, of St. Paul, chal
lenges any man in the Northwest, 150
pounds weight, $500 a side, for a ten-
: round contest at any place in the
Northwest. All comers can call at 433
East Fifth street, St. Paul. -
Downed the Dnkotans.
WINONA, Aug. 21.— Winonas
defeated the Parker's -nine of South
Dakota today, 19 to 3. Runkel, pitcher
for Winona, fanned out twelve men.
-■';., ;' Pensions. ;v?-'.:7
WASHINGTON, Aug. 21.— Pensions—
Minnesota— Original- widow: Amelia E.
Jones, Mankato. Wisconsin—
: John W. Brisbois, Portage. Increase:
John P. Feist, Sumaico. Reissue:
Abraham Moore, Sturgeon Bay. lowa
—Original: John B.* King, Woodward;
John B. ' Atkins, Council Bluffs. Re-
issue: James E. Dee, Sheridan. • . South
Dakota— Restoration • and increase:
Henry C. Daley, Belleforohe.
.? IN THE WORLD
I OFBEAUTY ' Jy-
- Not only is it the most effective skin puri
fying and beautifying soap in the world, but
it is the purest, sweetest, and most refreshing
for toilet, bath, and nursery. It strikes at the
cause of bad complexions", falling hair, and
simple baby blemishes, viz. : TnE Clogged,
Inflamed, ' Overworked, or Sluggish Pore.
Sold throughout the world. British dfjiot: NrVBERTi
. London. Potxku Dkdo a C'iiem. Cor.p., Boston, U.S. A
Chicago's Great Structure? In
Ruins, but Nobody Hurt.
CHICAGO, Aug. 21.— Coliseum,
the large building lately erected on
the site Where Buffalo Bill had his
show during the world's fair, col-
lapsed just before midnight tonight.
The building was an immense affair
and was to have been opened with
the Barnum & Bailey circus within a
few days. It was also intended -for
use during national conventions. A
force of 200 men has been working
on the building night and day, but as
the accident happened during lunch
hour, When all the men were ab-
sent, nobody was hurt. The build-
ing is a total wreck, and the loss
will reach between $160,000 and $180,
- It is said this will fall on the
contractors. Had the accident hap-
pened an hour before, or a few hours
later, the loss of life would have
been frightful. While the cause of
the accident is not definitely known,
it is believed to have resulted from
the giving way of the foundation of
one of the great arches. .~"~;.'T~:,
ERIE FORECLOSURE. I
Judge Lacombe Grants a Decree
to . Sell.
NEW YORK, Aug. 21. — Judge. La-
combe, of the United States circuit
court, held a special term of the court
today to hear a motion for the sale of
the property of the New York, Lake
Erie & Western Railroad company at
the instance of the Farmers' Loan and
Trust Company, as trustees on behalf
of the holders of the second consoli-
dated mortgage bonds. There was no
opposition to the motion, and at the
close Judge Lacombe granted a decree
authorizing the sale.
Tlieir Congress at Mexico City to
Be it Notable One.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 21.— The in-
WASHINGTON, Aug. 21.— The in-
ternational congress of Americanists,
whose purpose is to contribute to the
advancement of studies on ethnology,
languages and history of both Amer-
icas, will meet in extraordinary ses
sion at the City of Mexico, from the
loth to the 20th of October. This will
be the first time that an assembly of
the kind will convene In America, the
country possessing the most notable
monuments of the pre-Columbian
civilizations, and therefore the Mcx-
ican government has taken a great
interest in the meeting, and ' is desir
ous that as many as possible of scien
tific societies, scientists, and all per-
sons of the United States interested,
may attend -it. With this object in view
there will be at Vera Cruz, Paso del
Norte, and New Laredo, Mexico, re-
ception committees, which will give
all necessary information, and those
companies whose lines connect with
the United States have agreed to re-
ductions ln their rates for those who
attend the congress.
He Said Disrespectful Things
About the President.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 21. — W. T.
Lyon, presidential postmaster at Sel-
ma, Cal., was removed yesterday be-
cause he published in his paper, The
Irrigator, an article reflecting on Presi-
dent Cleveland. Lyon was a Democrat
and was appointed about a year ago.
Money for Surveys.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 21. — Acting
Secretary of the Interior Simms today
approved the apportionment among the
publio land states of $250,000 appropri
ated at the last session of congress for
the survey of public lands during the
current fiscal year. The amount al-
lowed to the surveyor general of Mm
nesota is $7,000, an increase of $1,500
over last year. North Dakota is given
$11,000 and South Dakota $7,000. the
same amounts as were allowed last
Hon* Hansbrough Hedges.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 21.— There is
considerable talk at silver headquar
ters in this city over a report that Sen-
ator Hansbrough, of North Dakota, has
recently stated that he was first for
the Republican party and second for
free silver coinage. This statement is
taken to mean that sentiment in North
Dakota Is not with Hansbrough on the
silver question. It is thought that he
has bean compelled to hedge a little
In order to secure re-election. . It is
also regarded as evidence that silver
will not be the leading issue in the
next national campaign.
It's for the Convention.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 21.— Senator
Harris, of Tennessee, who is one of the
leaders in the movement to secure a
free silver platform and candidate at
the next Democratic national con-
vention, said today that he did not
believe in wasting much time over free
silver in the next congress, and also
was of a like opinion as to suggestions
of an International monetary confer-
ence. The) silver Democrats' fight, he
said, would be for control of the next
Dealt Lightly With Vandals.
CLOQUET, Minn., Aug. 21.— For sev-
CLOQUET, Minn.; Aug. 21.— For sev
eral weeks vandals have been despoil-
ing the two cemeteries at Carlton, and
the people living near by have been so
terrorized that they were powerless.
Hardly a morning passed but from
two to a dozen graves would be found
wrecked, and those that were left were
covered With inscriptions which set
forth the acts of th^ dead in anything
but a pleasant manner. Last night a
watch was set at both the Roman
Catholic and Protestant cemeteries,
and during the night watchers saw
five young men of Carlton enter the
gates' with tne body or a sheep, which
they deposited on a newly-made
grave, after digging a trench for it.
The youhg felloes were not disturbed,
but this morning they were all ar-
rested and fined $10 each for their fun.
The damage to the gravestones in the
two cemeteries alone will amount to
$100, and for these stones the young
men will be compelled to pay.
- _ . Hinckley*'.-* Celebration. *- - • ■
. HINCKLEY, Aug. £I.— The citi-
zens met at the town hall to make ar
rangements for memorial services on
Sept. 1 in honor of Hinckley's cremated
dead. If the public will' visit our
. cemetery they will see: that ■■ the dead
are not forgotten. The trenches have
been converted into mounds of flowers
surrounded by green sods and fenced
in a very creditable manner. ; The or-
ganization Is to be permanent, - and ■
pron&r services will be observed -oh
1 for years to come.? Great praise
prone*' services will be observed on
Sept. 1 for years to come. Great praise
IS due to : the public * spirit of * Hinck-
BY OHIO ItY^GHEHS
ENRAGED CITIZENS HANG A NE-
GRO MURDERER AT NEW
7s- 7 RICHMOND,
TORN FROM THE SHERIFF.
TORN FROM THE SHERIFF.
FRENZIED MOB SEIZED THE
PRISONER BEFORE H__
-.777 -7 WAS REMOVED.
HIS VICTIM A RICH BANKER.
HIS VICTIM A RICH BANKER.
Aged and Highly Esteemed Clti-
leen Attacked in a Field and
Choked to Death.
CINCINNATI, O..Aug. 21.— At New
CINCINNATI, O..Aug. 21— At New
Richmond, twenty-five miles up the
Ohio river from Cincinnati, at 4
o'clock this afternoon, a mob took
Noah Anderson, colored, from the
jail and hanged him for the murder
today of Franklin Fridman, nearly
eighty years old, and president of the
First National bank of that place.
Mr. Fridman is among the wealthi
est men in Clearmont county. He
owns a number of farms and lived
at Clearmontville. He was driving
into New Richmond shortly after
noon today, when he stopped at one
of his houses. Hitching his horse at
the dooryard he went into an ad-
joining field, where he was suddenly
attacked by Noah Anderson, a
negro, who quickly bore the aged
banker to the ground, and clutching
his throat with the power of a de-
mon, literally choked his helpless vie-
tim to death. Anderson then fled.
Soon the prostrated man was borne
to the house, but was found to be
dead. It was not long until Ander-
son was captured, and taken to the
New Richmond jail, where a crowd
quickly gathered. Anderson gloat-
ingly told all the details and said he
had given the old man what he de-
served. It is said the negro was not
in his right mind, and one of his
hallucinations was that Fridman
had deprived him of a large sum of
money. The truth is, that the two
men had had no dealings together,
as Anderson came to New Richmond
only a few months ago and claimed
to be a paperhanger.
BEGGED FOR MERCY.
As the negro's confession became
known cries of "Lynch him!" "Hang
the coward!" arose. A rope was
brought and the end seemed near.
Prominent citizens implored modera
tion, while Anderson was in his cell
on his knees crying for mercy. The
marshal, when a momentary lull
came, attempted to take Anderson
to a more secure jail at Batavia.
No sooner did the man appear out-
side than the frenzied mob rushed
at the marshal, and, seizing the
prisoner, bore him quickly to the
nearest tree, and in a brief time he
was dead. There was no masking,
no attempt at concealment. It was
simply an act of frenzy under most
aggravating circumstances. The
murdered man was endeared to cv-
cry citizen, and his taking off was
so sudden that his friends and neigh-
bors seemed to have lost their rea-
TWENTY-ONE BODIES FOUND.
Corpse of Gen Adams Partially
DENVER, Col., Aug. Including
the body of Gen. Charles Adams,
which had been partially uncovered
and identified when fire was started
again in the ruins this afternoon,
twenty-one bodies have been taken
from the wreck of the Gumry hotel.
The latest remains to be taken out are
almost unrecognizable. The fire this
afternoon was started to destroy the
threatening walls. No other way was
seemingly practicable. One of the un-
identified bodies proves to be that of
Peter Gumry. One of the other bodies
is believed to be the remains of A. S.
Blake, of Pueblo. Friends of W. J.
Blake, of Florence, Col., are con-
vinced that he was also in the Gumry
when the explosion occurred. Coroner
Martin is still of the opinion there are
many more bodies in the ruins.
DITCHED A COACH.
One Passenger Seriously Injured
and Others Hurt.
..ATLANTIC, 10., Aug. 21.— Rock Isl-
and passenger train No. 4 ditched a
coach on the Audubon branch here this
afternoon. John Clark, of Dcs Moines,
a traveling man, was dangerously
hurt. Several were slightly injured.
Eight Carried to Their Graves.
PITTSBURG, PA., Aug. 21.— The fu
nerals of the eight victims of the ex-
plosion at the Edgar Thompson Steel
works of Carnegie & Co., at Braddock,
yesterday, occurred today and were
attended by large crowds. All of the
Injured are at the Mercy hospital In
this city and are reported to be rest-
ing easy, but a number are expected
to die. The damage to the furnace
was not as great as at first reported
and will be covered by $5,000.
State Center Scorched Again.
MARSHALLTOWN, 10., Aug. 21.—
A disastrous fire, the second within
eight months, swept the business por
tion of State Center today, wiping out
four leading concerns of the town. The
loss is probably $40,000; insurance, less
than half. .7; ■7-7
DISASTER TO A SEALER.
Eleven Indians Drowned
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 21.— The
steamer Excelsior arrived today
from St. Michael's, on the Yukon
river, bringing news of the wreck of
the sealing schooner "Walter Earl D.
off Dakota island and the loss of
eleven Indian sailors. The wreck
was found bottom up, and the bodies
of the Indian sailors were found in
the forecastle. The bodies of the
captain and six or eight white sailors
were not found. The schooner left
Victoria last spring for Bering Sea,
with Capt. Torgenson commanding.
— *"■" -
Reformers In Tnrkey.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Aug. 21.— is
stated here that the ■ sultan has de-
.. cided to issue a decree on Aug.* 21, an-
| nouncing general reforms throughout
the empire. The. tendency of his reply-
to the powers, however, is more .retro-
: grade than progressive, as, for in-
stance, Christians are not admitted to
be eligible, to hold the post of vali, in
spite of the fact that Christian vails I
have existed for years past. :
I have existed for years past.
j - WASHINGTON, ' Aug. 21.— - pres
j . ident has : signed . an ; order extending i
j- the classified service < to Include all
J -' printers and pressmen employed in the :
J various executive ' department*. -
T alKs on Vtfasning Powders.
ills i ill dies.
Milton W. Kirk, of James S. Kirl
-it Co., the Most Eminent Au
thority in the Country
Gives Globe Renders
Some Very Valua.V
To a reporter Mr. Kirk said, in an-
To a reporter* Mr. Kirk said, th" ah.
swer to a question, you ask me wheth
er or not; our house has given much at
tention to Soap Powders? Well, 1
should think we had; there is not a
brand on the market today of any
prominence that has. not been tested
and analyzed in our laboratory, and
do you know,* we have, yet to find one
that does not contain, to a great ex
tent, dangerous chemicals.such as am
monia, lye, borax, lime,* etc. *
The reporter further questioned Mr.
Kirk, he having become greatly inter
ested in what he had just heard on the
effect these dangerous chemicals had
on clothes washed in water in which
they had been used under the name of
Soap Powders. Well, said Mr. Kirk,
why the different state legislatures do
not pass a law prohibiting the manu
facture and sale of dangerous Wash
ing Powders, Ido not see. It Certainly
Bhould be looked Into by the state au
thorities. But, said the reporter, 'your
new preparation that is causing such
a stir, Eos (Elixir of Soap) is a pow
der, is it not? This inquiry brought a
prompt and vigorous reply. That's
the very question I thought you would
ask me, and I am glad you did. In
the first place. Kirk's new discovery is
not a "soap powder" at all. While no
soap is required" when ft Is used, it is
not what is usually understood as a
soap powder, nor does it contain one
single one of the deleterious ingredi
ents in all of the brands of soap pow
ders we have examined, so, you see,
it cannot be classed in any sense of
the word as a soap powder. Kirk's
Eos was designed to prevent printed
colors from running.blulng from curd
ling in the water., woolens and flan
nels from shrinking, as well as to do
away with' all soap for washing
clothes. ;77v 7 77* *;7-
When asked where his valuable dis
covery could be purchased, he re
plied at all grocers"! at the mere nom
inal price of 5c a package.
The reporter left Mr. Kirk thorough
ly convinced that he was a well in-
formed and most, genial gentleman;
a man of broad ideas and. liberal in hi*
HOLMES' GLASS FACTORY.
HOLMES' GLASS FACTORY.
Chicago Police Discover Another
CHICAGO. Aug. 21.— Another of H.
H. Holmes' "mysterious" buildings
has been discovered. The building
is all boarded up and the residents
of the vicinity say nothing has been
done there for a long time. Two
weeks ago, they say, a man whom.
they identify as Pat Quintan carted
away the last of the furniture and
other stuff that was in the building.
It was here that Holmes carried on
his glass blending business, and it is
this place for which the police have
been looking for more than a month
and never found, it being discovered
by an amateur detective. Inside
there is now nothing but scraps of
iron and sheeting, with the ruins of
the furnaces, which ran the entire
length of the building. Pat Quinlan
seems to have been the presiding
genius of the place; but during the
time he was held in custody by the
police he said nothing about it.. His
signature appears on all sorts of or-
ders and delivery slips which were
found scattered about. The police
thus far have made no investigation
a-nd it is not certain they will do so.
SIX CENTS FOR THE WESTS,
Copyright Infringement Case De-
cided at Rochester.
Special to the Globe.
ROCHESTER, N. V., Aug. 21.—
Referee Doolittle has handed down
his report fixing the damages at six
cents in the copyright infringement
suit brought by the West Publishing
company, of St. Paul, * against the
Lawyer Co-Operative Publishing
company, of this city. Both firms
issue annually a digest of cases de
cided within the past year. The
West firm claimed that the local
firm copied items from the plaintiff's
book, • and as a result brought suit
to recover $30,000. The plaintiffs
spent more than $10,000 in press-cut*
ing the case.
ChiSdren Cry for
New York Produce Exchange's
Corn Crop Estimates.
NEW YORK, Aug. 21.— The Prod
uce Exchange expects the biggest
corn crop in the history of the coun
try. According to its statistics 'the
acreage is 82,000,000, and the indicat
ed crop is not less than 2,425,000,000
bushels. The increase over the great
crop of 1889 Willi be 312,108,000 bush
els, if the exchange figures prove
correct when the crop is gathered.
GRAND MASTER'S ESCORT.
Detroit * Commandery Starts for
DETROIT, Mich., Aug. Detroit
Commandery, Knights Templar, left
for Boston at 4 o'clock this after
noon, escorting Supreme Grand Mas
ter Hugh McCurdy. By virtue of its
being the escort of the grand master
the commandery will have the honor
of the right of the line in the great
parade at Boston next week. Prior
to its departure the commandery
was publicly presented by the old
guard with a $500 silken banner, de-
signed .to take the place of the
one at Cleveland, which was after
wards burned. ' Damascus com
mandery left the city an hour earlier.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
Is an OLD and WELL-TRIED REM- "
EDY, and for over FIFTY YEARS has
been used by millions of mothers for
their CHILDREN while CUTTING
TEETH -'■" with - perfect success. It
soothes the; child, softens . the gums,
reduces inflammation, allays all pain,
cures wind colic, ls very pleasant to :
the taste, . and is the best remedy for
diarrhoea. - Sold by druggists in every
part of the world. PRICE TWENTY
FIVE CENTS A BOTTLE. Be sure
: and ask -. for MRS.* WINSLOW'S
SOOTHING SYRUP and:take no other
kind, as mothers find It. the Best -
; Medicine ito * use during the teething
period.'"' "7 " •.•"•' -**,-- •'•■.