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HEAR TOP flOTCtf
•THAXKS TO GRAND RAPIDS AND
THE MILLERS. THE SAINTS
PLAY TWO GAMES TODAY.
JCIIAVCK TO GO I*TO FIRST PLACE
EVEN IF THE HOOSIERS
»lil I.KKS KEEP IP GOOD WORK.
kmratl Win n Hotly Contested
(.nine at Columbus— Tigers De
feat tli«- Cowboys.
St. Paul 8, UruHd Rapids 2.
.Winiiea polls 3, Indianapolis 2.
lllliiuiikrr «, t olumltus 1.
Detroit 14, Kansas City 7.
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
In.iianapolis SI 50 31 .617
Bt Paul 83 51 32 .614
Minneapolis .84 49 35 .583
JCHtisas City 83 46 37 .554
Detroit 82 43 39 .524
HttwautDM 89 41 48 .461
Grand Rapids 86 31 55 .360
Polumbns 88 27 61 .307
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY.
St. Paul at Grand Rapids, a. m. and p. m.
Minneapolis at Indianapolis.
Milwaukee at Columbus.
Kansas City at Detroit.
Sl'dial to the Globe.
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., July 31.—
fii. Paul took another step pennant-
Mtard this afternoon by beating Grand |
•Rapids with ease in a well played game
"which was the property of the Saints
efter the fourth Inning when with their
famous batting streak they gauged Dr.
Starker for five hits which, with very
.yellow errors on the part of the home
* team, netted six runs and won the
game. Denzer was a hard proposition
for the locals, whom he would have
shut out had it not been for a base on
balls and an error by Glasscock in the
first inning. The two teams will play
a double-header tomorrow afternoon.
Grand Rapids in its present crippled
Condition, with two pitchers in the out
field and a sick man in the infield, is
r.ot a hard proposition at all. The
game this afternoon was snappy, and
Svhile errors abounded they were most
ly on hard chances and not particularly
pistly. The game was won strictly on
Its merits. Parker held the visitors
down to one hit in the first three in
nings, but in the fourth they gauged
him correctly. Singles by Burns,
Pickett, Spies and Glasscock, a double
by Kraus and two errors by Mills j
•cleaned up six runs, four of them
earned. The hitting was all clean, and
tht- Saints ran bases better than any
team has on the home grounds this
season. They are full of ginger and
were in the game to win all the time.
Three more hits were made off of
(Parker in the seventh inning and two
runs were made. In the other innings
no hits were made. Those made were
bunched so nicely that nine of them
netted eight runs. The feature of the
game was the fielding of Billy George
In left and of Glasscock on first base,
the old man completely dispelling the
Illusion that he has seen better days.
The crowd that turned out to see the
pt-nnnnt winners was small. Score:
Grand RapidsT" A.7b7r. H. P.O. A. B.
Me Bride cf 4 0 12 0 0
Mills, 2b 4 110 6 2
Omp. 3b 3 0 2 0 4 0
Carney, lb 5 1 1 18 2 0
Hodge, c 4 0 2 10 0
Wheelock, ss 4 0 0 1 7 1
Purker. p 4 0 1 0 2 0
Jf 0 , 1 !" 5 ' rt ■ 4 0 0 10 0
Dli'l'urlaud, If 4 0 110 0
. Totals 36 2 9 24 21 ~3
St. Paul. A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Krauß. 3b 5 1110 0
Glasscock, lb 4 0 2 8 5 1
Btratton, rf 5 0 0 1 0 0
George. If 3 112 10
gums. cf 3 115 0 0
Pk-kett. 2b 4 2 2 3 10
Shugart. ss 4 1 0 3 3 2
Spits, c 4 12 3 11
Denzer, p 4 1 0 j j 0
38 8 9 27 12 ~4
Grand Rapids 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 "T^
gt Paul .....fl 9 0 6 0 0 2 0 •— 8
Karnod runs. St. Paul 5? two-b aS e"Tit^,
Carney, Kraus, George: stolen bases Glass
cook. George, Pickett, Spies, Denzer; double
Plays, George to Shugart; bases on balls, off
rr T» - ° ff , Parker :i = bases on errors.
Grand Rapids 3, St. Paul 2; struck out by
Denzor 2. by Parker 1: passed balls, Hodge
2; left on bases, Grand Rapids 11, St. Paul
6; time of game, 1:52; attendance 438; umpire
mill.iH Hnve no Diftlenlty (ontiaa
iu«, the Work Be S nn by Saints.
Special to the Globe
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. July 31.-The In
feTth' ' S tob °SS an ins sure enough.
?£«•* » r f2? S t a faU out of them.
Thp> arrived on a late train, but notwith-
EUindmg that they played a great game of
bal. and nulled out with a margin of one.
After the second inning. Hutchison permit
ted but two safe drives to be made off him
and these were in separate innings. Both
teams registered runs in the first inning.
Indianapolis scored Rth two men out Mc-
Carthy chalked up a single and Motz lined
the ban down the right foul line for two
bases. For the .Millers. Connors and Lally
tapped out singles. Wilmot sacrificed send"
lng Connors home, who had reached third
on Lally's single. In the second. Scheibeck
pounded the ball over Lally's head for a
two-bagger. Shannon was called out on
strikes. Hogan placed the ball in left center
and Scheibeck scored. He was caught at
tempting to steal and Damman struck out.
In the third, the Millers tied the score!
I.ally went to first op Stewart's fumble
Wilmot drove one to right, advancing Lally
to third. Wilmot then drew a throw to
second. Stewart put the ball back to Buck
ley, but too late, according to the umpire
to catch Lally. In the sixth, with two out
and two strikes on him. Werden was pre
sented first on balls. He scored on a two
base drive by McHale, McCarthy being un
able to field the ball quickly because of an
Injured ankle received in the previous in
ning. The attendance was very light, owing*
to the ioss of the St. Paul series. The
""Indianapolis. A.B, R. H.~P.0. A. E.
Hogriever, rf 4 0 0 5 0 0
Buckley, c 3 0 0 3 0 0
McCarthy, If 4 l 2 0 0 0
Motz. lb 3 0 1 10 1 0
Stewart, 2b 4 0 0 0 4 1
Scheibeck. 3b 3 1110 0
Shannon, ss 3 0 0 13 0
Hogan. cf 3 0 2 10 0
Pamman, p & 0 0 12 0
_.3O 2 6 24 10 1
Minneapolis. A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Connors. 3b 4 1 1 3 4 1
Lally. if 4 1 1 2 0 0
Wilmot, cf 3 0 1 6 0 0
A Welcome Guest
inevery Qf AT7
household is 01-// A * ILd
Tht STAR 1 because it brings health and happi
ness in the same bottles in which
the delicious beverage is confined.
VAL BLATZ BREWING CO., ?^£Z£Z£±^Z£ ioot '***° st -
Schriver, c 4 0 0 4 4 0
Werden. Vo 2 1 0 9 0 0
McHale, rf 3 0 2 2 0 1
Kuehne, 3b 3 0 0 0 1 ©
Ball, ss 3 0 0 1 1 0
Hutchison, p 3 0 0 0 1 0
Totals 29 3 5 27 11 2
Indianapolis 11000000 o—2
Minneapolis 1 01 0 0100 •— 3
Earned runs, Indianapolis 2, Minneapolis 1;
two-base hits, Motz. Schelbeek, McHale; sac
rifice hit, Wilmot; stolen base. Wilmot; double
plays, Buckley and Shannon, Kuehne, Connors
and Werden; left on bases, Indianapolis 3,
Minneapolis 4; struck out, by Damman 5, by
■ Hutchison 4; bases on balls, off Damman 1;
off Hutchison 2; time, 1:80; umpire, Mc-
BREWERS AND TIGERS WIX.
A Close Game at Milwaukee la Won
by the Locals.
COLUMBUS, 0.. July 31.— Barnes and
Daniels both pitched winning ball, but the
Brewers gave their twirler the better sup
port, and they won a close game In the
ninth inning. Score:
Columbus 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 o—l 6 4
Milwaukee 00100000 I—2 7 1
Batteries, Daniels and Wilson, Barnes and
THE TIGERS BEAT THE BLUES.
DETROIT, Mich., July 31.— The locals kept
up their good stick work today and won
handily from the Blues. The visitors also
took a hand at the bat, "Count" Campau,
of last year's Detroit team, leading with
three singles and a home run in four times
at bat. Score:
Detroit 1 4 0 0 0 3 3 1 2—14 13 4
Kansas City ..2 21000011— 7 13 8
Batteries, Fifield and Twineham, Barnett
Joyce Will Go to New Yorlc on a
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
Cincinnati 90 61 29 .678
Baltimore 82 55 27 .671
Cleveland 85 55 30 .647
Chicago 90 52 38 .578
Pittsburg 85 46 39 .541
Boston S3 44 39 .530
Philadelphia 84 39 45 .464
Brooklyn 84 38 46 .452
Washington 80 34 46 .425
New York 83 34 49 .410
St. Louis 85 27 58 .318
Louisville 81 21 60 .259
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY.
Washington at Baltimore.
Philadelphia at Boston.
New York at Brooklyn.
Louisville at Chicago.
Pittsburg at Cincinnati.
Cleveland at St. Louis.
WASHINGTON. July 31.— The pitchers In
today's game were evenly matched, but a
combination of a triple and a double in the
seventh inning enabled the Orioles to come off
victors. A double play from Doyle to Jen
nings, in which the former landed a high
swift ball, was the feature. It was announced
that a trade had been completed by which
Captain "Scrappy" Joyce goes to New York
in exchange for Flynn and Farrell. Score:
Washington ...10200000 I—4ll 0
Baltimore 0 1000030 I—s 11 0
Batteries, German and McGuire; Esper
THE GIANTS WON.
NEW YORK, July 31.— New York won a
game from the Brooklyns at the Polo grounds
this afternoon through timely batting in the
fifth and sixth innings. Warner, lately re
leased by the Louisvilles, played his first
game for New York and made a favorable
impression. Attendance 3,600. Score:
Brooklyn 10102000 I—s 12 2
New York 0 0104400 *— 9 14 0
Batteries, Harper, Kennedy and Burrell;
Meekin and Warner.
REDS AND LALLY BOTH LOST.
CINCINNATI. O-, July 31.— The Reds were
beaten in the ninth inning. In the eighth Kil
len was arrested for striking the umpire,
whose decision that Burkes two-base hit was
fair displeased the Pittsburg pitcher. Killen
was released on bond, but will be brought
before the police court tomorrow on a charge
of assault. Umpire Lally lost his temper and
struck back at Killen, but his blow failed to
Cincinnati 0 0 2 0 0 13 0 I—7 9 2
Pittsburg 0 1000103 4—9 12 2
Batteries, Ehret and Vaughn, Hughey, Kil
len and Merrltt.
HOT ONE FOR THE PHILLIES.
BOSTON, Mass.. July 31.— Nash'a men were
outplayed at every stage of the game today
and were almost shut out. Sullivan was a
mystery to them and his support was almost
perfect. Keener was wild and went to pieces
in the sixth, when Jordan relieved him. The
feature of the game was the one-handed catch
by Long. Score:
Boston 1003 06 2 1 *— 13 15 2
Philadelphia 0 10000000—1 6 3
Batteries. Sullivan and Bergen, Keener, Jor
dan and Clements.
NO GAME AT ST. LOU SB.
ST. LOUIS, July 31.— There was no game
here today. Rain.
GOSSIP OP THE GAME.
Capt. Comiskey, of St. Paul, has farmed
out Pitcher William Phyle, of the league
team, to Capt. Messerly, of Winona, until
Aug. 13, when St Paul returns from her
Eastern tour. He will pitch in Winona
against Owatonna today. Catcher Dixon of
Austin, has signed with the Winona team.
• * •
Tuesday Jack Glasscock. who was on the
coaching line, informed Umpire Strouthers
that he thought he was rotten. "That will
cost you five, " replied the umpire. "I said
you were rotten," said Glasscock. "I said
ten," retorted Strouthers. Glasscock expressed
his contempt for the umpire by a liberal use
of his fingers applied to the end of his nose
and the fine was raised to $25. Jack sat down,
a sadder but wiser man.
• • •
A "hit" in base ball can be secured In va
rious ways. Here is the way one was se
cured at Chicago the other day: In the
eighth inning Corcoran shot a liner straight
into Griffith's hands. It traveled like a
cannon ball, and there was no time to dodge
Neither could Griffith dodge. The ball
bounded out of his hands and rolled back
to the plate before it could be picked up
»nd Corcoran was credited with a hit."
• • •
A funny incident happened in the first game
between the champions and Saints in St
Paul last week. When the Indianapolis team
came over from Minneapolis Willie McGUI
came down to the hotel to see Dick Buckley
Buckley caught McGill in Philadelphia last
season. McGill asked Dick how he was doing,
and Dick replied that he was catching good
ball, but his arm was rotten. "Why, I can
hardly lob the ball back to the pitcher, and
I guess the old wing is gone." In the game
that afternoon the first six Saints that reached
first base attempted to steal second and
Buckley threw every one of them out by
ten feet. About the middle of the game Com
iskey came up to Buckley and said: "Well
for a man that cannot lob the ball back to
the pitcher, ycu are the best I ever saw."
McGill had tipped off what Buckley told him
in the morning to the players, and they
thought that they would have a snap. Dick
knew what he was doing when he told McGill
about his dead arm. — Indianapolis News.
• • •
A Cincinnati exchange saya the Cincin
nati base ball cranks want the old rhyme
of "Sheridan twenty miles away" changed
to 300 miles, and hope the umpire of that
name will never be nearer. With the Pork
opolis crowd winning everything in sight
he must be particularly bad when they thus
inveigh against him.
• « •
Umpire Strouthers has the right idea but
he is too liberal in his distribution 'of fines.
While it is a relief to see an umpire who
will keep the players under control his
czar-like methods at times do not please
the crowd. He should use some dis
crimination, and listen to an explanation when
it is made in the right manner. No um
pire is perfect, and all are liable to make
mistakes. Strouthers will always be upheld
in his effort* to prevent the players from
becoming abusive, and every fine adminis
tered for that reason will meet with the ap
proval of the Indianapolis cranks. His efforts
to prevent the players from using rough lan
guage will also be applauded, but when a
play comes up where there can be any argu-
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE: SATURDAY, AUGUST I, 1896.
ment, for example, the one yesterday In the
last half of the fifth, it should not cost the
slayer making the esplanation $1 a word, as
t did Stewart. Stewart could have sent him
i cable message at much cheaper rates.—ln
• * •
The most exciting feature of the closing
;ame between Kansas City and Grand Rap
ids was a fight between Camp and Menefee
in discussing a ruling ef the umpire on a
• • •
The St. Paul record for July Is one that
wiy team could be proud of. The club has
won twenty-one games, lost five and tied
• ♦ •
Of the last ten games play«d Indianapolis
has lost seven, won two and tied one. The
Hoosiers are beginning to feel the need of
Chauncey Fisher. .
• • •
St. Paul ought to have no trouble to break
even on the trip. The team has won four out
of seven games and has fourteen yet to play.
c • »
The record of the Western teams on their
Eastern trip is as follows:
Won. Lostl Won. Lost
St. Paul 4 3[Kansaa City ..8 3
Minneapolis ...2 2|MUwaukee ....2 5
The record of the home teams In these
Won. Lost I Won. Lost
Detroit 5 1 1 Indianapolis ..2 4
Columbus 4 llOrand Rapids.. 2 6
« • *
The Detroit team gives promise of mak
ing such another spurt as it did in the
spring. It is not yet out of xlw race, as it
is only seven and one-half games behind the
• • •
St. Paul will play twenty-six and not twen
ty-one games during its next series at home.
Five of these are postponed games, two each
with Detroit and Indianapolis and one with
• • •
The Apostles now have thirty-one games to
play away from home.
SAINTS MISSED IT.
Didn't Aid the Hoosiers to Celebrate
July 31 is an unpleasant anniversary for
the Hoosiers, as it was one year ago yester
day that the Kansas City team pushed them
out of first place. Comlskey's men should '
have at least worked a little harder
in aiding the Indiana aggregation to celebrate
the anniversary of the day. The following
table of the standing of the clubs July 31,
1895, is of interest just now for comparison:
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
Kansas City 78 48 30 .615
Indianapolis 77 47 30 .610
St. Paul 79 45 34 .569
Milwaukee 80 44 36 .550
Detroit 78 39 39 .500
Minneapolis 77 37 40 .480
Terre Haute 80 29 51 .362
Grand Rapids 83 27 56 .325
Couldn't Bay Denier.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., July 31.— Manager
McGuningal, of Louisville, met Manager
Comiskey here yesterday and tried to ar
range for the transfer of Roger Denzer, but
Comiskey believes Denzer a pennant winner
and refused to barter.
End of the Western Association.
DUBUQUE, lowa, July 31.— The Dubuque
base ball club disbanded tonight. Dissen
sion among the players was the cause of the
trouble. This ends the Wesaern association
for the season.
HAMLINE CYCLE RACES.
Big' Programme Arranged for This
The wheel meet to come off at 2:15 o'clock
this afternoon at the state far grounds
promises to be a successful affair, the weather
permitting. The track will be in excellent
condition today if the sun comes out. The
events have been sanctioned by the L. A. W.,
and from the large number of entries which
have been made good sport Is assured. The
race between Charles Palm, of Minneapolis,
and D. C. Carmichael, of this city, will
be one of the features, both being fast men,
and having been pitted against each other
in several exciting finishes this year. A
special race will be run between a 2:15 trot
ting horse and a cyclist, for which a special
prize has been arranged. The handicaps will
not be arranged until noon today, but they
will be announced upon the official pro
The entries are as follows:
First race, one mile novice — Fred Noble,
T. J. Salsman, Ernest Hess, E. Kramer, P.
W. Smith, John Vallee, Marc Schieber, Albert
Jones, C. W. Ryder, L. A. Lachance, Joe Mc-
Mahan, James Harris, Harry S. Young,
Frank Johnson, A. E. Egbert, Barney Hughes,
A. E. Stevens, .1. Wallowlch, O. A. Schelber,
Arthur Pierce, Edward McLean.
Second race, one mile, open— E. H. Briggs,
T. J. Salsman. T. E. Davis, George Sud
heimer, Albert H. Jones. D. Carmichael, C. F.
Peterson, William Martin, James Harris, Bar
ney Hughes, Chick Gemlo.
Third race, half-mile, open— T. E. Davis,
George Sudheimer, D. Carmichael, Alfred
Winship. C. F. Peterson, William Martin,
Barney Hughes. A. E. Stevens, O. A. Schie
ber, Chick Gemlo.
Fourth race, two-mile handicap — E. H.
Briggs, Fred Noble, T. J. Salsman, E. F.
Barbee. George Sudheimer. Marc Schieber E
Kramer, F. W. Smith. John Vallee. A. An
derson, A. H. Jones, D. Carmichael, C. W.
Ryder, Charles Peterson, L. A. La Chance
Irving Coffin. William Martin. Tames Harris'
Henry Young, Frank Johnston, A. L. Egbert!
B. Hughes, J. A. Cox, C. Gemlo, Arthur
Pierce, Ed McLear.
Fifth race, two-mile handicap, professionals
—Mark Littman. O. E. Rydul, O. E. Rudd J.
J. Boyum, J. McDiarmld, L. R. Stevens, H.
Sixth race, five-mile handicap— E. H. Briargs.
E. F. Barbee. Ernest Hess. George Sud
heimer. Fred Smith, John Vallee. A. Ander
son. Albert Jones, D. Carmichael, Irving
Coffin. Wlliam Martin. James Harris, Frank
Johnson, A. L. Egbert, A. E. Stevens, L. A.
Cox. J. Willowich, Chick Gemlo, A. Voges
T. E. Davis.
Seventh race, boys' one-mile open — Fred No
ble, E. Kramer, Fred Smith. Alfred Win
ship, Joe McMahon, James Harris. J J.
Sr-hwartz, O. A. Schieber. Charles Cook, A.
Eighth race, quarter-mile open— E. H.
Briggs. Tom Salsman. Edgar Barbee, Thomas
E. Davis. George Sudheimer. D. Carmichael,
C. F. Peterson. L. A. La Chance, William
Martin. Barney Hughes, A. E. Stevens O A.
Schelber, Chick Gemlo.
Ninth race, one-mile, shirt race — Fred W
Smith. E. Barkee. John Villee, William Mar
tin. James Harris, J. Wollowieh.
FAST WORK AT CLEVELAND.
Agan Beat Patehen Out and Paced
CLEVELAND. 0.. July 31.— There was a
fast track and an immense crowd at Glen
ville today. Joe Patehen pushed Frank Agan
hard in the free-for-all pace, which the latter
won in straight heats, having the last heat
all his own way. In the second heat Agan
lowered the track record to 2:04. from Patch
en's record of last year of 2:04^4. The 2:17
trot was not finished on account of darkness.
2:30 class trotting; purse, $2,000—
Walter S i i i
Black Seth '.'.'.'.'.'.2 2 3
Pat Watson .....A 3 2
Marguerite 3 4 4
Maud Barrett "5 5 5
Otto Prince g g 5
Dorothy Q '.'.'.'.'.7 ds
Kathelene a s
Time. 2:13 l i. 2:15, 2:lsVi.
Free-for-all pacing; purse, $2,500—
Frank Agan 1 1 j
Joe Patehen ...J 2 3
Robert J '.'.'.'.2 3 2
Rubenstein 4 4 4
Badge *'.*■"§ 5 5
Time, 2:05, 2:04, 2:04%.
2:14 class, trotting; purse, $2 000—
R ifl« 11 2 12 1
An gelus 1 112 511
Tillle Young 4 3 8 13
Franklin 2 6 4 3 2
Colonel Dickey 5 4366
Bryson 1213 554
Prince N 8 5 7 8 5
Satin Slippers 6 11 2 10 7
Oudan 10 911 7 g
Volunteer Medium 13 g 9 9 9
William Tell 9 12 13 13 10
Black Storm 3 7 6 12 dr
Cut Glass 7 10 10 11 dr
Time, 2:mi, 2:12%, 2:12*4, 2:1134.
NEW YORK. July 31.— The slaughter of th»
favorites was continued at Brighton Beach
today, beginning wltli the first race, when
Agitator could do no better than third. Sum
maries: First race, selling, one mite—Mar
shall won. Chugnut second. Agitator third;
time, 1:4312. Second race, five furlongs—Fly
ing Squadron won, Florian second. Salaire
third; time, I:O3Vi. Third race, selling, five
furlongs— Dolando won, Annie Sweet second,
Medica third; time. 1:03>4. Fourth race, one
mile— Pearl Song won. The Swain second^
Deerslayer third: time, 1:42^4. Fifth race.
selling, five furlongs— Nana H won. Tragedian
second, Brigton third; time. 1:01%. Sixth
race, selling, five furlongs^-Eliza Belle won,
Bergen second, Karma third; time. 1:«2»4.
Seventh race, selling, mile and a furlong-
Copyright won. Lancer second, Bessie Brown
ing third: time, 1:59%.
Children Cry fta
SOCIAL AND OTHERWISE.
Mother* and Teachera Gneiti of the
Bandar School Union.
A band cf bright faced children
fortned the center of a large circle of
mothers and teachers -who gathered
In the parlors of the House of Hope
yesterday as the guests'* of the Sunday
school union. Special ' services were
held by the unfon, yesterday, for
mothers, and, although the weather
was far from pleasant, there was a
large attendance. The. session opened
with the singing 6\ a hymn, Mrs. H.
D. Gates, following with prayer. An
other hymn, and prayer by Mrs. L. J.
Lee followed, and . then Mrs. F. H.
Chamberlin read a paper on "The
Mother's Relation to the Sunday
School," which brought out several
points as to the proper age at which a
child should be sent to Sunday school,
she holding to the opinion that two
yearß of age was none too early for
the little ones to begin their religious
A song by the class of Mrs. W. J.
Evans, of Central Park M. E. church,
followed and Mrs. Wm, Richardson
read a paper on "The . Mother and
Teacher as Co-workers," bringing out
the point that the mother may be of a
great deal of assistance to the teacher
in various ways by proper home train
ing. The children sang another song
very prettily, after which Mrs. A. L.
Whitcomb read a paper of more than
ordinary interest to the mothers on
"How to Tell the Story of Life to Lit
tle Children." The paper was well
written and urged the telling of the
little ones the absolute truth in a deli
cate and careful manner when the
child begins to ask the first questions
of the mystery, and whence of life.
And reminding the mothers that when
they turn the little questioner away
with evasion ,or half truth, they shut
the door upon a kingdom and a crown
they might enter and possess; a king
dom of love and purity, and a crown of
A general discussion followed and
then Mrs. J. H. Randell gave a model
lesson on "David's Kindness," which
the children enjoyed greatly. Mrs. J.
L. Lee presided.
This afternoon at 6:30 will take place the
marriage of Miss Francena Imogen Lynch to
David Mclntosh Steward, land and immigra
tion agent for the Northern Pacific road in
St. Paul. The ceremony will be performed
at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. Frank
lyn B. Lewis, 1610 First avenue south, Minne
apolis. The wedding is to be very quiet, only
the relatives and immediate friends of the
young couple being invited. The entire dec
orations of the house are to be fragrant pink
and white sweet peas. In the large front
parlor is a canopy of white satin ribbons and
sweet peas under which the bridal party will
stand. The long streamers extend from the
canopy on one side to the glittering mirror
over the large fireplace, and on the other
to the arch which leads to the library. Where
the streamers end are huge lovers knots of
ribbon and sweet peas. The archway is
daintily draped with a curtain of the prevail
The bridal party will descend the stairway
to the strains of the Lohengrin march, played
by Prof. Ludwig Harmsen, and passing into
the library will proceed through the flower
trimmed archway to the parlor. The cere
mony is to be performed by Rev. David N.
Beach, D. D., of Plymouth church. The
bride's gown >is a sheer white organdie over
taffeta silk of the same shade. The skirt
has flounces of Valenciennes insertion. The
sleeves are mousquetaire to the shoulder,
from which hangs a full, fluffy drapery. She
will carry a bouquet of bride's roses and in
her hair will be placed several of these same
flowers. She will be attended by her sister.
Miss Cora Lynch, of St. Paul, in a gown of
pink organdie over pink silk and carrying a
bunch of pink roses. The best man will be
Neil Fergusgn, of St. Paul. Following the
wedding an informal reception Will be given
after which the Mr. and Mrs. Steward will
take" thß train' fOT' the Paclttb'cbdst.'where
they will remain until fall. They will reside
in-St.- 'PaufV "
Invitations will be out in a few days for
the marriage of Miss Rose Sullivan, of St.
Paul, and W. J. Gurren, of Minneapolis.
The wedding will be solemnized at the home
of the bride's sister in St. Paul, Aug. 10.
Only the relatives and intimate friends will
The members of the Modern Woodmen of the
World will picnic at Russell Beach today. All
the local branches will be represented.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Johnson, of Iglehart
street, have isued cards for a card party Tues
day evening of last week.
The laadiee' Sewing circle of' the First Pres
byterian church met yesterday in all day ses
sion and accomplished a large amount of mis-i.
Mrs. H. C. Boyeson entertains Tuesday of
next week for Miss Bessie Fasolt. of St. Cloud,
a former resident of St. Paul. The affair will
be a parlor musicale.
Mrs. F. W. M. Cuteheon gave a cycle lunch
eon at the Town and Country club yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. S. O. Brooks, of Holly avenue,
Gen. and Mrs. Brooke have returned from the
Mrs. M. Buck and Miss Alice Buck are visit
ing in St. Paul Park.
Miss Josle L. Hopwood has gone to La
Cross* for a week's vacation.
Miss Kate Mohaupt, of Y6rk street, has re
turned home after a visit in Wisconsin.
Miss Laurene Barnum is the guest of her
aunt, Mrs. Frederick O. Hammer, at White
Miss Nellie Berlgan and Miss Anna Wagner
will spend the remainder of the summer at
Mrs. J. D. Lawler, of Mitchell, S. D., who
came to St. Paul to attend the Sturgls-Bement
wedding, has returned.
BIG JIDGMEJUT ENTERED
Asntnst the Duiuth & Winnipeg fop
In the United States district court Judg
ment has been entered in the case of the
North Star Construction company against the 1
Duiuth & Winnipeg railroad company to re- j
cover $63,769.62 alleged to have been advanced I
and paid out at the request' of the d«fendaut.
Foresters Install Officers.
Court Landmark No. 45, United Order of
Foresters, installed their newly elected offi
cers last night. After the ceremony a pro
gramme was rendered which included ad
dresses by S. C. Olmstead, Judge Schoon
maker and J. J. McCardy.
I nlted States Court.
Judge Loohren yesterday allowed a motion !
by plaintiff for leave to dismiss the suit |
brought by CalJahan & Co., law book pub- j
Ushers of Chicago, against the West Pub- !
Congressman McClcarj-'g Dates.
Congressman McCleary is dated for !
speeches on the currency question for tMe I
following dates and places: Brainerd, Aug. 1- !
Little Falls, Aug. 3; Anoka, Aug. 4; Granite
Falls, Aug. 5; Minneapolis, Aug. 8.
TOM MONARCH COOPER
Champion of the World
pides a /yjonarch
*«* Keeps in pront
MONARCH CYCLE MFG. CO.
Chicago New York
San Francisco Toronto
DR. LYONS' TROPHY
THE ST. PAUL DENTIST THE FIRST
\\ IVMOR OF THE TUCKER
PRETTIEST TEST OF THE DAY.
REQUIRED THE KILLING OF TEN
BIRDS CONSECUTIVELY TO
TEN OTHER EVENTS CONTESTED.
Results of the Shoot Which Was
Held Despite the Wind and
If Rain-In-The-Face and Man--Who-
Kills-In-The-Wind had been in com
petition at the complimentary shoot
tendered the members of the State
Game and Fish Protective association
by the St. Paul Rod and Gun club at
Kittsondale, yesterday afternoon, many
of the Blue Rock pigeons which sailed
gracefully away from the traps and
nestled in the tall grass despite the
flights of shot sent after them from
highly polished Japanned gun barrels,
would have been broken into infinitesi
mal bits and the scores resulting from
the tournament would have shown far
less birds "down." As it was, those
participating in the shoot had a most
enjoyable day's sport and wasted just
as much powder and shot as though
the conditions had been perfect and the
highest possible number of birds had
been "killed" in every event. In the five
events of the forenoon the scores made
were, in all respects, up to the general
average, but in the afternoon it rained
THE TUCKER TROPHY.
heavily and the naturally quick traps
were made more difficult on account
of a stiff northwest wind which twist
ed the unknown angles at which all the
events were shot into regular zig zags
The feature of the tournament was
the content for the Tucker trophy which
furnished the best scores of the day and
aroused great interest among the fair
si2«d crowd of spectators among whom
were a number of ladies. There were
twenty-five entries in the competion
for the cup, which consisted of the high
est score resulting from twenty-five
birds at unknown angles. It was rain
ing hard when the first squad took the
platforms and rapidly getting dark.
Dr. L. W. Lyon led off and finished
his run with the high score of twenty
three birds killed. After this all those
missing three birds dropped out, thus
quickly narrowing the contest down to
four marksmen. In the last squad H.
P. Lawrence did some excellent shoot
ing and tied Dr. Lyon by scoring
twenty-three birds killed. Of those who
shot between the two high men L. V.
Rodecker made a score of 21 and
Pflster 22. Dr. Lyon and Mr. Law
rence being tie it was agreed to shoot
off with ten birds and the first failure
after that to count out the man miss
ing. Lawrence missed the first bird
and was followed by Dr. Lyon who
scored. It was a pretty contest for nine
more birds, Lawrence "killing" with
every report of his gun and Dr. Lyon
following suit. Lawrence finished first
with nine out of ten killed and Dr.
Lyon took the stand for his last shot
The trap was sprung and the bird
sailed off almost in a straight line. Dr.
Lyon took a quick aim and pulled the
j trigger. It was now quite dark but the
spectators saw the pigeon fly into
pieces and announced Dr. Lyon the
winner of the cup. The contest had
been close and spirited and the specta
tors showed their appreciation of the
close score by the most generous ap
In the first trial Dr. Lyon killed
twelve straight birds, missed the
thirteenth and fifteenth, concluding his
average with eight straight. Lawrence
"killed six straight, missed the seventh
| and fifteenth, also concluding with
The victory of Dr. Lyon gives him
the possession of the cup for one year
and should he be successful in winning
it twice more, consecutively, it will
become his permanent property. Fol
lowing are the scores:
Event One — 15 singles, unknown angles
Reed, 12; Robin Hood, 13; Marshall, H-
Parker, 1; Daly, 12; Turner, 11; Sachem 12-
Blue Wing, 9; Elmo, 10; Danz, 10; Wild Rice'
8; F. W.. 10; Biff, 8; Hamilln, 12; Elton 7- j'
C. 12; White, 11; M. F. Kennedy. 11; Holt 'l -
Cat, 13; Wood, 8; T. J., 12; Wild Rice' 10 :
First, Marshall; second, Robin Hood- third
Reed, Daily, Sachem, Hamilln, J. C. Holt t'
J. Jones; fourth, Turner, White M F X •
fifth, Perry, Danz, F. W.
Event Two — 15 singles, unknown angles
Reed, 13; Robin Hood, 9; Marshall, 11; Park
er. 7; Daily. 12; Turner, 10; Sachem, 11; Blue
Wing, 10; Perry. 10; Danz, 11; Wild Rice 13-
F. W., 7; Biff, 10; Hamilin, 10: Elton 7- J C
15; White. 8; Cat, 14; M. F. Kennedy, 6; Wood'
4; F. J., 11; Jones. 14; Holt, 7.
First. J. C. ; second, Cat, Jones; third, Wild
Rice, Reed; fourth, Daily; fifth, Marshall
Sachem. Danz, T. J.
Event Three— Fifteen singles; unknown an
gles; Merchandise event.
Reed, 12; Robin Hood, 10; Marshall 11-
Parker. 4; Daily, 11; Turner, 8; Sachem 11 :
Blue Wing, 7; Perry, 5; Danz, 13; Wild Rice'
11; T. W., 7; Btff, 10; Hamilta, 11; J. c. 12 :
White, 9; Cat. 14; Wood, 10; Holt, 14; Jones'
13; T. J., 10; M. F. Kennedy, 10.
First, Cat, Holt; second. Danz, Jones; third
Reed, J. C. ; fourth, Marshall, Daily, Sachem'
Wild Rice, Hamilin; fifth. Robin Hood Biff'
Wood, T. T.. M. F. K.
Event Four— W singles, unknown angles.
Reed, 7; Robin Hood, 9; Marshall 8-
Parker, 3; Dally, 9; Turner, 6; Sachem^ S, ,
Blue Wing, 3; Perry, 8; Danz, «; Wild Rioe
7i F. W.. 7; Bit, 7; Hamilin, 10; J. C. 10 :
White, 6; Cat, 9; Jones, 8; Wood. 5; M. F K.
10: Holt, 5.
First, Hamilln; second, Robin Hood, Dally,
Sachem, Cat; third, Marshall, Perry, Jones
fourth, Reed, Wild Rice. F. W., Bik- Sixth
Turner, Danz, White, M. F. K.
Event Five — Fifteen singles, unknown an
Reed, 13: Robin Hood, 10; Marshall, 13;
Parker, 7; Daily. 11; Turner, 10; Sachem, 9;
Blue Wing, 7; Perry. 5; Daaz, 12; Wild Rice,
8; F. W., 9; BiS. 9; Hamilin, 9; J. C, 14,
White, 10; Cat, 14; Jones, 10; M. F. X., 9;
Holt, 13;^"onda, 9; Wood. 6; F. C, 9; T. J., 7.
Viral, J. U, Cat; aeeoad, Reed, Marshall,
THB BUSIEST CORNER ON THE BUSIEST STREET.
"PLYMOUTH CORNER," SEVENTH AND ROBERT.
and get your choice of the grand
est offer ever made by any reliable
clothing house. ...••..»,.
We are positively selling 1
ftw|"K the choice of fifty lines of
/Jl j All-Wool
Wl h Suits v| II
I*^%*/ I in Fancy and Plain Worsteds,
f Serges, Cheviots, Tweeds
|*i ft . and Homespuns, in imported «£
I I / and domestic fabrics — Suits
I 1 j \ that are made up in the finest
VI j V ; possible manner, equal to
H/ y^ merchant tailors' productions JK
f at $30.00 to $40.00, for only BMHI
TEN DOLLARS. We have
sold the same character of goods all season
from $20 to $25. Our stock must be reduced.
Choice of any of these Suits, in regular or extra
sizes, to fit the tallest or stoutest of men — dur
ing this, our Great Clearance Sale, reduced to
$i.oo and $1.25 Cf r
STRAW HATS for jdt O
r£u_ - — .. vZZSxh TODAY your choice of all our
"^** ' ' .. ~~" this week for only 25 CENTS,
Holt; third, Danz; fourth. Daily; fifth, Robin
Hood, Turner, White, Jones.
Event Six — 20 singles, unknown angles.
Reed, 18; Robin Hood, 15; Marshall, 18;
Parker, 12; Dally, 14; Turner, 15; Sachem,
17; Blue Wing, 14; Perry, 12; Dantz, 12;
Wild Rice, 13; P. W., 12; Biff, 14; Hamilln,
15; J. C, 16; White, 16; Cat, 17; Jones, 13;
Fonda, 11; Holt, 17; M. F. X., 10; Stone, 13;
First, Reed, Marshall; second, Sachem,
Cat., Holt; third, J. C, White; fourth, Robin
Hood, Turner, Well, Hamilin; fifth, Daily,
Blue Wing, Biff.
Event Seven— lo pairs, unknown angles.
Reed, 9; Robbin Hood, 9; Marshall, 7;
Parker, 2; Daily, 8; Turner, 6; Sachem, 5;
Blue Wing, 7; Perry, 5; Danz, 6; Wild Rice,
7; F. W., 7; Biff, 4; Hamilin, 9; Altor, 5;
J. C, 9; White, 6; Cat, 9; Jones, 6; Stone, 8;
Well, 5; Fonda, 4; Deifiel, 6; Mrs. Shattuck, 8;
Mrs. Johnson, 7; T. J., 5; Ensign, 6; Warwick.
7; Gill, 2; C. W. F., 3; Burk, 9; Trix, 0;
Holt, 8. First, Reed, Robin Hood, Hamilton,
J. C, Cat, Burk, 9; second, Daily, Stone,
Holt; third, Marshall, Blue Wing, Wild Rice,
Warwick; fourth Turner, Danz, F. W.. White,
| Deifiel, Ensign; fifth, Sachem, Perry, Elton,
I Mell, T. J.
Event Eight— ls singles, unknown angles,
Reed, 12; Robin Hood, 13;. Marshall. 15;
Parker, 7; Daily, 11; Turner, 10; Sachem,
13; Blue Wing, 9; Perry. 12; Danz, 7; Wild
Rice, 10; F W, 8; Biff, 8; Hamilin, 10; Elton,
11; J C, 14; White, 10; Cat, 13; Jones, 12;
Stone, 10; Well, 9; Gill, 6; Trix, 7; Mrs. Shat
tuck. S; Mrs. Johnson, 5; Ensign, 14; Deifiel,
10; Warwick, 10; T J, 10; C W F, 6; Burk,
13; Cognomen, 5; Holt, 11; Fonda, 5.
Marshall won first prize; J C and Ensign,
second; Robin Hood, Sachem, Cat, Burk,
third; Reed, Perry and Jones, fourth; Daily,
Elton, Holt, fifth.
Event Nine — 20 singles; unknown angles.
Reed. 17; Robin Hood, 9; Marshall, 15; Park
er, 16; Daily, 12; Turner, 16; Sachem. 15; Blue
Wing. 16; Perry, 11; Danz, 13; Wild Rice 12;
F. W., 11; Biff. 10; Hamilin, 14; Klton, 16; J.
C, 18; White, 13; Cat, 17; Jones. 13; Stone, 18;
Well. 14; Gill, 5; Trix, 1; Ensign. 17; Warwick,
13, Mrs. Shattuck, 12; Deiflel, 8; Mrs. Johnson
9; Holt, 18; Burk, 13.
J. C, Stone and Holt divided first money;
Reed. Cat and Ensign second; Parker, Blue
Elton third; Parker, Blue Wing, Elton, Mar
shall, Sachem fourth; Hamilin. Mill fifth.
Event Ten — Fifteen singles; unknown an
Reed, 8; Robin Hood. 13; Marshall, 10;
Parker, 7; Daily, 11; Turner, 10; Sachem, 12;
Blue Wing, 8; Perry, 6; Danz, 11; Wild Rice
11; F. W., 6; Biff, 10; Hamiltn, 11; Cotton!
8; White, 9; Cat, 13: Jones. 10; S»nn«. 7;
Well, 8; Gill, 8; Trix, 2; M. F. X., 8-, Holt 9-
Ensign, 12; Kellogg, 4; Hoyt, 6.
J. C. won first money, Robin Hood and
Cat second, Sachem and Ensign third, Dally,
Danz and Hamilin fourth, and Marshall, Tur
ner, Biff and Jones fifth.
In the grand aggregate the following were
the misses out of a possible 150 birds: J. C,
16; Cat, 17; Marshall, 28; Reed, 29; Sachem,
36; Holt, 36: Daily, 39; Jones, 39; Robin Hood.
40; Hamilin, 40; Turner, 48; Danz, 49; Wild
Rice, 50; White, 52; Elton, 58; Biff, 60; Blue
Wing, 60; Perry, 66; F. W., 67; Parker, 89.
The Cheu Players.
NUREMBERG, July 31.— The eleventh
round of the International chess masters'
FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN,
< Nothing but the Best Old Para Rubber !]
!| is Used in the Manufacture of GOLD I
|| SEAL MACKINTOSHES. |!
|! We Do Not Allow an Ounce of Shoddy i|
< or Substitute to Be Used in These Goods, j]
SOLO BY DEALERS AND
GOODYEAR RUBBER CO.
98-100-102 East Seventh Street, St. Paul.
WfIRD DEGORfITIVE 60MPflNY
■■ Wbll Pbper, Fhescoihg, Ftoishihgs.
414 and 416 Robert Street, Second Floor. Take Elevator
Telephone 1398. ELWOOD W. WARD, Manager.
ST. PflLiL FURNITURE CO. !
M. ■ * M^\^^ W0 DESIGNERS AND MAMUfACTCRJRa.
FIXTURES AND FURNITURE FOR BANKS, STORES,
CHURCHES, HALLS, ETC.
170 WEST FOURTH STREET. \
tournament, played In thla city today, re
sulted as follows: Porges and Pillsbury
drew a Ruy Lopez after 61 moves. Wal
brodt and Schiffers drew a Sicilian defense
after 44 moves. Janovski beat Lasker in
a Ruy Lopez after 71 moves. Tarraach and
Schlechter drew a Queen's gambit declined
after 40 moves. Steinitz beat Marco in a
Queen's gambit declined after 35 moves.
Tschigorin and Maroczy drew a French de
fense after 49 moves. Schallopp beat Char*
ousek in a King's bishops gambit after 50
moves. Blackburne beat Wlnawer In a
Sicilian defense after 30 moves. Showalter
beat Teichmann in a Vienna game after 25
moves. Albin had a bye.
HARRISON STIXJO PLAYING.
Run His Game Last M«ht .In 21
Harrison is still keeping up hte wonderful
runs in his match with Capen. At Foley'a
last night he made his 300 in twenty-one inn
ings, an average of 14, and it is promised that
his grand average will be in the vicinity ot
that figure, if he keeps up hia phenomenal
; j.v. Capen scored but 72 last night. Har
risvon's game was. replete with perfect draws
and masses, and among his high rung wore
52, r>o, 12 and 27. Capen bad 14, 12 and 11.
Harrison has a total of 1,500 to Capen's 390,
with no night with an average of less than
11%. The last game of the series will be
played tonight at 8 o'clock.
Against Lady Riders.
TORONTO, Ont., July 31.— 1n the racing
board bulletin issued today, the Canadian
board condemns female racing, and announ
ces that the board will hereafter blacklist
any track upon which female bicycle riders
are allowed to race before the public. "
CINCINNATI, 0., July 31.— Two favorite*
two second choices and two outsiders carried
away the money at Latonia today. Summar
ies: First race, six furiongs — Judith C. won,
Volley Fuse second, Kennie Thathcher third;
time, I:l6V*. Second race, five furlongs— Old
Law won. Scribe second, Macy third; time,
1:02. Third race, seven furlongs — Byron Mc-
Clelland won, Egbart second, La Wanda third!
time, 1:28. Fourth race, one mile — Carrie
Lyle won, Rasper second, Almee Goodwin
third; time, 1:41 Fifth race, four and a
half furlongs — Mamie Callahan won, Our Do
mestic second. Elsina third; time, 56%. Sixth
race, six furlongs — Asaph won, Remnant IL
second, Crusader third; time, 1:15V4.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., July 31.— Results: First
race, five furlongs— Harry B. won, Mostyne
second, Mattie Bell third; time, 1:03%. Second,
race, six furlongs— Nicholas won, Petrarch
second. Airtight third; time, 1:17V4. Third
race, seven furlongs— Jane won, Linda second.
Travis third; time, 1:28. Fourth race, one
mile and three furlongs— Leaseman woo,
Alnrth second, Dave Sac third; time, 2:25^4.
Fifth race, six furlongs, 2-year-olde— Omah
Wood won, Groganette second, Rosny third;
time, 1:04%. Sixth race, one mile— Devault
won. Imp Thorn second, Battledore third;