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title: 'The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, November 22, 1896, Page 10, Image 10',
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IS IT BRUSH'S COIN?
THAT IS BEHIND THE NEW OWN
ERS OF tiRAXD RAPIDS*
OTHER MAGNATES FRETFUL
ti:ey fear they may' have
he e x t\k c x ix v er v
WIXTER TALK OF EXPERT FAXS.
Shows That Every Team in the
World AVill "I.c>h<l the League"
When the Western league magnates
returned from the Chicago meeting
they were quite elated over their ap
parent success in turning down the
schemes of that eminent intriguer,
John T. Brush. Now, however, a .sus
picion has arisen in some quarters that
they were taken in on a gold brick
deal. Deacon Ellis, after piteously
pleading for a four years' franchise,
turned around twice in the sunlight
and sold out to Bob Leadley and Hub
Glenalvin, both old managers whose
capital was supposed to be largely
Bnow balls. The vertigo that has seized
the other magnates in the league is
due to the fact that they suspect that
Brush may be furnishing the capital
which is behind Bobby Glenalvin and
Since Toledo has been barred from
the Western league an effort is being
made to form a new organization. The
scheme now is to reorganize the Inter
state league with a circuit made up
of teams in the following places: To
ledo, Saginaw, Bay City, Wheeling,
Youngstown, Dayton, Fort Wayne and
Jack O'Connor, catcher of the Cleve
land base ball team; "Tommy Courtney,
who has some reputation as a ball
tosser, and John Sweney, Jim Cronin's
bartender, are sadder but wiser men,
says a St. Louis dispatch. According
to the story told the police by the trio,
they were having "a nice social time"
in Cronin's saloon early yesterday
morning. While they were in the midst
of a friendly chat a stranger entered.
He had long hair, delicate features and
an effeminate voice.
"Get on to the dude." said one of
the ball players, sotto voice. While
Sweeny was mixing the newcomer's
drink the ball players enjoyed them
selves. "Hasn't he a pretty form?"
"Look at its curves," said the other.
"Gentlemen, are you referring to
me?" mildly asked the dude.
"There's no one else like you around,"
"Well, I think you a pack of scoun
drels," said the stranger.
That precipitated trouble. Sweeny
dropped like a log when the dude hit
him, and O'Connor and Courtney took
a hand, but every time they reached
for the slim stranger the latter landed.
"This is too one-sided," he remarked,
as he coolly walked out of the salo n,
leaving three men lying on the floor.
♦ • *
Anson is one of the ball players who
has some money, and Roger Connor is
another old-timer who has saved
money and has it. He lives in good
style in Waterbury, Cona.,where he can
hear the Waterbury watches ticking
and the Connecticut business men fling
down their wooden nutmegs. Dan
Brouthera has had a whole lot of fun
all his life, and yet has kept most of
his money. Wi:en Dan drank he drank
alone, and it is on record that several
players owe their decline and Jail as
stars to paralysis at hearing that Dan
had offered to buy. He has a nile of
real estate down in Wappinger's Falls,
N. V., and is the sage and hero of
that rustic community.
Bid McPhee has plenty of the
"goods" and doesn't have to work. Cy
Young has bought Ohio land and has
a valuable farm. Wilbert Robinson
never has to borrow a dollar; Jack
Crooks has saved quite a little coin.
Sam Thompson has a goodly amount
laid by. The envious whisper that
one reason Bill Lange plays such fast
ball is because there is absolutely
nothing to worry him when the season
Is over. Bill lives in Oakland, Cal.,
with his folks, who are very well to
do. He may go to Europe with llc-
Oraw's team this fall or he may go on
the stage. He doesn't care. He -an
go home and coach a college team if
he wants to.
Jimmy Ryan married rich and can
take life easy. Fred Peffer, the genial
good fellow, will have to look around a
bit. Fred has had various misfortunes
In the business line he undertook and
has not saved money like other veter
ans. Dahlen talks of opening a saloon
The small German has not been under
large salary long enough to make any
huge fortune. Tim Donahue will go
home and find some small trade for
winter. Danny Friend will live with
his people in Chillicothe, O. Herbert
Briggs will clerk for some store in
Cleveland. Walter Thornton has not
expressed his designs and probably
won't have to— his wife Is said to have
much money. Adonis Terry has saved
many dollars, and, being an ideal fam
ily man, will devote himself to small
jobs around the house all winter. Har
ley Parker will hang out his shingle
and resume practice as a physician.
Malachi Kittridge will live on his sav
ings—he has a few current bills in his
stocking. McCormick will remain with
his parents in Cincinnati. Everett will
go back to Colorado and devote himself
to his mining interests. Decker can do
nothing till his injured arm heals, and
will have to rest quietly in Fairbury,
Bid McPhee winds up the year
•with a fielding average of about .973 at
Becond base — the highest percentage
ever achieved by a second-baseman in
Bangrbart, of the Auburn Parks,
comes forward with a story that is ac
companied by affidavits and a doctor's
certificate. Ho swe-ars that he got into
a g-amo at South Chicago the other
day; that the score wao 3 to 0 in the
last half of the ninth, with two out,
three on bases, two strikes and three
balls called on the last batter of the
side that was behind. The next ball
pitched was a drop; the batter struck
at it and missed it; the drop hit the
piate with such terrific force that it
bounded sixty feet high and went over
the grandstand. The three men on
bases came In and the batter made a
home run on the three strikes. Final
-"I^ o^*^*"**-— ■* SelbyAva..
"^ on cable Ua»,
(Ke»r the Aberdeen.)-— —
T«L Dale 11%. AT POPULAR PUK its.
score, 4 to 3 in favor of the team that
had been losing. — Chicago News.
Perry Werden says: "I get roasted
occasionally, but every player expects
that unless he is one of the
milk-and-water kind. The very
people who Bhoot it into me
for making a play at the um
pire, applaud their own men for work
ing the same racket. I always make It
a rule to do my level best for my club
and a well-timed kick is sometimes of
more aid in winning a game than a
The Cleveland club has secured Sun
day grounds for next season in Glen
ville. outside the city limits.
John T. Brush Is being referred to as
the Mark Hanna of baseball. Is this
a compliment to Marcus Aurelius? —
Detroit Free Press.
Just take a look at that outfield—
Keeler, .392; Kelly, .370, and Stenzel,
.366, the fourth, fifth and sixth sluggers
of the league. — Chronicle-Telegraph.
Frank Mountain, the once famous
Pittsburg league pitcher, has just been
turned down in an effort to be made
chief of police of Schenectady, N. Y.
Some people never tire of telling
"pipe stories." Detroit has as much
chance of getting into the National
league as Pottsville has. — New York
Of course Hanlon may not retain
Truby, O'Brien and Horton, but he will
have abundant opportunity to dispose
of them advantageously. — Baltimore
Although Anson says he lost $2,000
the past season by betting on the Chi
cago?, he is ready to make a few more
bets for next season. The old man is
hard to down.
Every player in the league is against
the idea of abolishing coaching, except'
ing, perhaps, Dummy Hoy. Dummy
hasn't as yet expressed his views on
the subject. — Kansas City World.
Fifield, the pitcher drafted from the
Detroit club by the Phillies, is at his
home in Concord, N. H. Another New
Knglander who had to go West before
he became known. So moralizes a
Boston philosopher. True! Too true!
And maybe Mr. Fifield" will have to go
West again to escape oblivion. The
West has its uses. — New York Herald.
"Billy" Barnie, the old league and
American association manager, who
had the Hartford franchise of the At
lantic league the past season, will man
age the Brooklyn league team this
Jimmy Manning wants to buy the
St. Joe franchise.
TOW WAXTS TO UMPIRE.
>: ii tin ii<- Applies to Niok Vonng for
At the recent league meeting in Chicago
Tony Mullane was in conference with Presi
dent N. E. Young and seemed very anxious to
secure a berth on the National league staff
as umpire, and endeavored to have Gus.
Schmelz, of the Washington club, plead his
case to President Young. Tony says he has
been pitching for the last fifteen years, and
is now ready to let the younger men take a
hand at it, while he labors behind the plate
with the indicator. Should he fail to get
a position as an umpire of the major league.
MISS CHRISTINA YATES, AX EIG HTY-YEAR-OLD AVHEEUVOMAN.
Miss Christina E. Yates ciaims The distinc
tion of being probably the oldest wheelwoman
in the United States. She is proud of the
record she has made awheel, and stands
ready to met any woman of her age. either
in a content of skillful riding or as a matter
of endurance. Miss Yates is eighty years old.
She says that age does not count when it
it is very likely that he will again be with
the St. Paul club and take his turn in the
: box as he is on Comiskey's reserve list
i He "says he would much rather umpire, and
! claims that he has all the nerve and knowl
■ edge of the game necessary for such an
1 important position.
Has a Membership of IttO fit the
Friday the- Turnverein St. Paul, a society
1 for physical and mental culture, was organ
ized. The following officers were chosen out
' of 130 enthusiastic members now initiated:
: Christ Albrecht, first speaker: Carl Thiers.
■ second speaker; Henry Schaek. secretary;
j Joseoh C. Aleman, correspondig secretary;
■ Wm. Mueller, first turnwart; A. Krank, sec
! ond turnwart; John C. Genzer, zengwart;
! Herman Derbach, custodian; Otto Wolf, treas
i urer. Only members will be admitted to the
gymnasium and entertainments. Gymnastic
studies will be taken ui> t;s soon as the quar
i ters arc fitted up at the" hall, Third and Ex
j change streets.
ALDRICH AND KENT
j Are in the Lead in Foley'n Htindl.
Kent and Larkin are the two small score
men in the short stop handicap series now on
at Foley's. They were scheduled to play
■ last night, and a "close, hard fight was looked
! for. In this all were disappointed, as Larkin
I failed to play anything like his usual game.
i Kent, on the contrary, put up a steady game
; and had no trouble in beating Larkin 160 to
1 l(io having for his best runs. 18, 15 and 14.
i Larkin had 11, 12 and 13. Kent's victory
! makes him a tie with Aldrich for first place.
I The following table shows the standing of all
; the players at the close of the first week's
Won. Lost. H. R. P.C.
' -Yldr-ch 2 0 21 1.000
Kent 2 0 21 1.000
Poland 1 0 14 1.000
Larkin 1 1 18 .500
i Townsend 0 1 13 .000
i Bartholomew 0 1 19 .000
Torrance 0 1 13 .000
Cochrane 0 2 19 .000
IM'ERXATIOSAL HATCH OFF.
French Billiard Experts Failed to
Put in Their Entries.
CHICAGO. Nov. 21.— The projeete.l inter
national billiard tournament for a purse of
I $7,500 and $2,500 for expenses for two lead
i ing French players to compete in the contest,
■ which was offered by the Brunswick-Balke
' Collender company, has fallen through, owing
to the players failing to enter. The time for
entries expired today. The samo company
has still an offer open to Ives and Slosson and
other American players. They will divide
$5,000 in prize money fcr two tournaments, one
i in Now York city and one in Chicago, 'pro
j vising l.hat no iess than two of the three
' kaJir.g players— lyes, SJiaefer and Siosson —
! take part ana also that not less than five
I players in al! compete in each contest, but
i the entr'es are not to be limited to that
j number. The prize money shall be divided as
j followi for each tournament: $1,000, $730, $500
j and $2fio. These tournaments are to be at
I what )o known as the spuce game and the
IoM chainpionft' game. The entries clott on
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE; SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1896.
A WOMEN'S WHTST LEAGUE.
Philadelphia has recently been the
scene of a notable whist meeting and
tournament. Eleven teams of four,
composed of women whist players, en
graged in a tournament for trophies
offered by Mrs. T. H. Andrews, of Phil
j adelphia. It is now almost certain
that the result of this meeting will be
the organization of a Women's Whist
league. The following resolution was
unanimously adopted at the meeting:
Resolved, That the contestants in the
! Women's tournament held at No. 1110 Spruce
I 'street, Philadelphia, Nov. 11, 12 and 13, 1896,
i heartily approve of the formation of a
Women's Whist league, and for the accom
plishment of that object call upon the women
! whist players of America to organize whist
1 clubs and send representatives from such
dubs to a meeting to be held for the pur
• pose of league organization. That Mrs. T. H.
i Andrews be requested to act as chairman of
a committee of five, she to appoint the other
four: the duties of said committee to be to
select the time and place for such a meeting
and issue a call for the same.
All whist papers are respectfully re
quested to give due prominence to this
action in order that it may be called
to the attention of women all over the
country. In due course Mrs. Andrews
j will issue the call. We understand
; that the sentiment of the women at the
recent meeting very much favored Put
in-Bay at the time of the A. W. L.
congress. The final decision will not
be reached, however, until all sections
have expressed their views.
All women interested should commu
nicate with Mrs. T. H. Andrews, No.
1119 Spruce street, Philadelphia.
EAST SHOULD TRUMP.
The following question is asked by
one of the prominent whist players of
West Superior, Wis. : East holds the
following hand: Spades, 4; hearts, J.,
10, 8, 4, 3, 2; clubs, A., 3; diamonds,
Q., J., 10, 4, s^x of clubs turned, East
to lead. The play was as follows:
N. E. S. W.
1. Bh 4h , *5c Kh
2. Kd 4d Ad *4c
3. 2s 4s 9s *As
4. 7s Js
The question Is: What should East play
here, and why?
It is clear that South has not more than
two trumps left; that he has seven diamonds
and the king of spades. If he has exactly
two trumps left, he has a king of spades
alone; this is the most probable distribution
of the cards, and East should therefore trump
at trick four. A consideration of the prob
able contents of the West and North hands
confirms this conclusion and is interesting as
a lesson in whist perception. West can have
but one more heart, the ace, and we should
not credit him with this, for had he held it
it is probable that he would have led trumps
at trick three, to exhaust South; instead of
this course, he opened his spade suit, and
this fairly compels the conclusion that he is
ready to overtrump South should the heart
suit be led again. We will, therefore, give
North an original holding of six hearts with
cornea to riding a bicycle. She can wheel her
way over the roughest roads and seldom
gets weary. Miss Yates is a resident of Oak
land, Cal., where she can be seen riding al
most any day. She has given a number of ex
hibitions in the state, and stands ready to
ride any man of her age, as well as any
the ace, queer. As to the spade suit we
think that West must have held at least seven
for, with but five or six, at least six trumps
must be placed with him. and a trump lead
after taking the force would have been his
play. We think it more reasonable to allow
him seven spades rather than eight, and so
count his hand as one heart, seven spades
and five trumps. North held six hearts, one
diamond, three spades and three trumps. (Of
course North may have one less spade and
one more trump, but the drop seems to favor
our placing of the spade euit.)
West should, in our opinion, play the three
of trumps at trick four. If the king of spades
falls, he should lead the ace of trumps at
trick five. He should then lead a heart for
his partner to trump; if West holds the best
trump, his spade suit is made by leading
it; perhaps he can draw all the trumps, but
if not. he can force the adverse trump with a
spade and re-enter with his last trump, if
West does not hold the best trump he can
use his Judgment us to whether to lead a
trump or play to force; the worst that can
happen is the making of two heart tricks
by North. Any other line of play by East
after trumping at trick four would seem less
promising; the lead of diamonds insures at
least two tricks for North and South by
ruffing, and the lead of a heart before lead
ing ace of trumps might ruin West's hand
by subjecting it to another force afterwards.
We do not overlook the possibility of a gain
by trumping with ace and leading the trey.
This coup would work well if West's trumpe
proved to be of the right size, but there are
few situations where the play would gain
over trumping with the trey, and there
is danger of a loss.
HAMILTON DEFEATS BOSTON DUPLI
The thirty-fourth challenge match for the
A. W. L. Challenge trophy was played last j
Saturday between the Hamilton club, of j
Philadelphia, (holder), and the Duplicate i
Whist club, of Boston, (challenger.) The j
Hamiltons won by the score of 26 to 16. The I
score by deals is here given, together with I
an interesting summary of the way some of i
the deals were opened by the two teams, for I
which we are indebted to the whist column of j
the Philadelphia Telegraph:
The score by deals follows:
Deals. 12345678 Total.
Boston 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1— 3 I
Hamilton 0 2 0 1 0 0 1 0— 4
Deals. 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 Total.
Boston 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0— 3
Hamilton 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 0— 4
Deals. 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 Total.
Boston 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1— 2 i
Hamilton 11100 220—7 !
Deals. 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 Total.
Boston l o o o o l o o— 2
Hamilton 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0— 3
Deals. 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 Total.
Boston 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0— 2
Hamilton 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 4 — 7
Deals. 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 Total.
Boston 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 0— 4
Hamilton 0 0 1 0 0 0 0. 0— 1
Total— Hamilton, 26: Boston Duplicate. 16.
Both teams played much the same sys- I
tern. The lead of the ten meant queen, jack; j
they both opened "top of nothing," and both :
at times, when the situation demanded it, !
opened a short suit.
The following summary shows the way the
deals were opened:
In deals 1, 8, 4, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 13, 14, 16, 17,
19. 21, 22, 24,- *6, 27, 29, 31, 33, 35, 36, 37,
38, 41, 42, 43, 45, 46 and 48, thirty-one in all.
the same card (in each case the conventional
play) was led at both tables. The total score
on these deals was 11-8 in favor of Hamilton.
The differences were as follows:
No. 2— Hamilton opened fourth best from
ace, queen, 8, 5, 2. Boston opened fourth
beat from king, 10, 4, 3. Both plain suits.
No. 6— Hamilton opened king from king,
queen, 10, 9; Boston led trump from Jack,
10, 5, 4. The other two plain suits were
king, queen, 5 and 10, 2.
No. 11 — Boston opend from king and four
small; Hamilton from ace, king, 10, 4.
No. 12— Boston opened from king, jack,
4, 3, 2; Hamilton from ace, king, 9, 4.
No. 15— Bos(on opened ace; Hamilton fourth
best from ace, queen, 9, 7, 3.
No. 18— The hand follows: Spades, 10. 8, 5,
4 (trump) jhearU, A, Q, 9, 3; clubs, A, 10, 4;
diamonds, Q, 8.
Hamilton opened 3 hearts; Boston queen
No. 20— Boston Opened ace from a five
card suit; Hamilton Jack from Jack, 10, 9, 3.
No. 23— Spades, Q; hearts, 10, 6, 2 (trump);
clubs, 10, 9, 8, 7, 5, 2f diamonds, 10, 3, 2.
Hamilton opened queen spades; Boston
No. 25— Spades, 8. 6, 4. 2 (trump, king
turned); hearts, 8, 3, 2; clubs, -8, 5, 4; dia
monds, Q, 8, 6.
Boston opened 8 hearts; Hamilton 6 dia
No. 28— Boston opened ace; Hamilton fourth
best from a five-card suit.
. N ,°- 30— Spades, X, Q, 10, 5 (trump); hearts,
V, '6> 4; clul ». A. 6, 5, 3; diamonds, J.
Hamilton opened 4 hearts; Boston 5 spades.
No. 32— Hamilton opened fourth best; Bos
ton queen from queen, 9, 7, 5, 4.
No. 84— Hamilton opened from ace and
three others; Boston from queen, Jack, and
No. 39 — Hamilton opened 7; Boston, queen
from queen, jack, 9, 8, 7, 5.
a o r 4<> rSp adee . A - «■ 5 - 3, 2 (trump) ; hearts,
A, 8, 5, 3, 2; clubs, 8, 5; diamonds, 6.
°°s ton opened trumps; Hamilton hearts.
j • ** — Boston opened from ace, king queen
?n 2 ne other; Hamilton from queen, Jack,
10 and two others ■" *
t,, N °H? 7 ~K Spades - A - 10 - 9 ' 5 - 4 (trump, king
turned); hearts, 10, 6, 3, 2; clubs, X, 7 3
diamonds, Q. ' '
Hamilton opened 10 hearts; Boston queen
ri£ h ?i1 eXt , C o allenge on tne list ls the Am
rita club, of Poughkeepsie. N. Y.
A WEDNESDAY NIGHT DEAL.
The following deal was played in the pro
gressive game last Wednesday night:
The Hands-North, £ P ades, 6, 3. 2; hearts,
'»' * £*•/• X'K ' 4; <Ham°nds, X, J, 10, 9, 5
nSSf T^* 8 ' Q- J . 10. 8. 4: hearts. A, Q 5;
clubs. 7, 6, 3; diamonds, A, 6
South— Spades, A, 9, 7. 5; hearts, 8, 7 4 ••
clubs, J. 5. 2; diamonds, 8 2. '■*.-.
Weat-Spade., X; hearts, X, J, 10, 6; clubs.
«. 10, ft, 8; diamonds, Q, 7, 43. Seven of
clubs turned. Leader South.
1 N. E. g. W.
1 2a 4s 5s *Ks
2 3h »Qh 2h lOh
' 'Ac 7c 2c Qc
4 *10d 6d 2d »Qd
5 r ....»Kc 3c 5c 8c
• • Jd *Ad 8d 4d
I 4c 6c »Jc 9c
I 3s 8b As »10c
.5 • 9« 5h 4h *Kh
}? 6s -Ah 7h 6h
" ,•• M *10s 7s 3d
\l •■ ..,.. 10d Ms 8s 7d
13 Score-: E astandWe S t XK l d 0. * Q * 8h Jh
Trick 2— The old ten lead. The information
m C< ? nveys of Borne use here to East
thitX 3 7 E t! t "\ akes a short lead = he sees
that , th . e . hear t suit is solid, and he is quite
comfortable about the spades; the ace of
diamonds is a good re-entry. The trump
lead is, we think, sound. West should of
course, not play the queen, as his partner
is either leading his highest trump, in which
eaae a finesse is almost obligatory or else
tast has A. K. J., and the eight' will win.
West s correct play to show four trumps is
an interesting question. The play of ' the
eight and, if it wins, the return of the que°u
ought to show the ten, nine.
Trick 4— Another ten lead. Cavendish now
advise* the lead of the nine from X, J, 10 3
but we prefer the ten so as to allow the
nine lead to indicate ace, queen, ten or ace
JjJ^K. 01 " 111 place * aII th 9 hi 8 h trumps
with East, and plays ace. At one tnble
Nortn passed and Souths jack won. In
that case South should lead his diamond
and, if the trump is led again, North makes
two diamond tricks.
Trick 7— East's lead of a third round of
trumps is risky, but he is playing for a
big game, and sees a probability that the
trumps are evenly divided.
Trick B— South " could save two tricks b>
leading a heart instead of ace of spades.
We think the heart should have been led!
South can see that the ace of spades is
probably the only trick he can take, and
he is not at all certain of taking that: he
should hold the ace of spades to block the
suit; it can hardly do any harm, and may
shut out the spade suit that is fairiy marked
with East if it is held back until East's re
entry in hearts is gone. South should play
to get the* ace of hearts out of East's hand
before spades are lead.
THE GORDON TROPHY.
The first games in the tournament for the
Gordon trophy are scheduled to be played
tomorrow night. The whist committee select
ed the following captains: J. H. Briggs, W.
C. Sargent, O. M. Metcalf, G. L. Bunn, C. W.
Gordon, Norman Fetter. T. J. Buford, Robert
Erwin, F. E. Ward, C. L. Zmzius and W.
5. Hay. The play tomorrow night will be
Briggs vs. Ward.
Bunn vs. Zenzius.
Gordon vs. Buford.
Fetter vs. Metcalt
Sargent vs. Erwin.
Hay has a bye.
Following are the teams as chosen by the
• 1. Briggs, Slxby, Whellams, Whitman.
2. Metcalf, Rundlett, Whlpple, Chapln.
3. Gordon. Baker, Saver, Ames.
4. Hay, Vogel, Armstrong, Ringold.
5. Erwin, Sanders, Taylor, Harris.
6. Buford, Miller, Clark, Porterfield.
7. Bunn, Countryman, Sperry, Howes.
8. Ward, Pother; Patterson, Agnew.
9. Sargent, Willis, Fiske, Whitney.
10. Fetter, Williams, Munn, Morgan.
11. Zenzius, ' Stoltze, Johnson, Gemmel.
Each team will play a match of thirty
deals against each other team. Monday even
ings will be the regular nights for play,
although matches may be played at any
time by agreement between the captains of
the opposing teams. Each match won will
count one. and a match tied will count one
half; the team haviug the highest score of
matches won at the end of the tournament
will be entitled to hold the trophy, subject to
challenge, as provided by the rules.
THE WEDNESDAY TOURNEY.
Eight, fables took part -i»; the last week's
progressive game. Miller and Buford play
ing North and South, won the high score
badge by the remarkable score of 16 plus
Fetter and Bunn were high East and West
with ten points above the average. There
was a variation of thirty-two points between
the high and low scores North and South
This big difference on twenty-four deals
shows erratic play or remarkable hands.
—George L. Buna.
CAYEXDISH WHIST CLLB.
Armstrong: and Lunxton Win the
Armstrong and Langton won the high
, score badge in last night's game of the
i Cavendish Whist club, their score being
! the highest of any club members' team. Fol
i lowing is the score:
North and South—
McGuckin and Keriedy 121
Ricketts and JWetzie 121
Countryman and Graves ......'.'. 130
; Wood and Johnson. ». X2J*
I Taylor and Clark, W. H 13b
Carleton and Hesselgrave 127
Carson and Brown 131
i Hay and Wilson 120
Whellams and Gra'burn 130
Youngman and' Vogel 132
Average. 127 1-10.
East and We£t—
Bowen and Jerwett 187
1 Romans ar.d Zenzius 139
! Reed and Gallasch 132
i Coburn and Patterson 138
i Kipp and Pre*... 132
( Deuel and Conable... 120
Rothchild and .Dabney 132
Armstrong ancf Langton 138
Stanton ajid WrigHt 131
Clark, D. H.. and Fillebrown 130
Average, 132 9-10.
lutcrr/riifiii Club Scores.
Friday evening last the Interurban Bowl
i ing club made the following scores on
I N. Weiler & Son's alleys: J. Yost, 205; G.
i Haungs. 181: G. Gellathly, 196; J. Wagner,
i 178; J. Kill. 152; A. Kampmann, 234; W. Weil
: er, 165; P. Hermes, 245; W. Gordon, 174; C.
I Emmert, 245.
Mechanic Art* Team Won.
Friday the Mechanic Arts High School
foot ball team defeated the North Side High
School, of Minneapolis, by a score of ten
to four. It was played at the Weßt Side ball
park, St. Paul, and was a clean, manly game.
FITZSIMMOXS WILL FIGHT,
But He Object* Strongly to Any
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 21.— Manager Julian
and Bob Fltzsimmons are bewildered at the
offers that are pouring in on them in con
nection with the Corbett fight. They say
they cannot understand why clubs and indi
viduals should keep on offering purses for
limited round fights, when thew have both
openly stated that they will only countenance
a finish fight. Julian said last night: "On
account of the receipt of numerous offers
during the past two or three days from New
York or thefeabouts, I have come to con-
V?L l^ &t n th v ere l 8 some thing in the wind.
I think Corbett has induced these people
to make these offers to bid for a limited round
go, knowing all the time that I will refuse
these offers, and thereby appear as refusing
all offers he has proposed. It is plain to be
seen that Corbett is b«hind the various club
people, and that every time I say no to the
offers it tickles him to death. %« to save
«nH S f I fr01 ? belng placed in a fals e light
«im™ snow ,, the Public that we-that is, Fltz
?i hTS. m y self -are willing and anxious
t»lo i f bOUt a mcct 'ng with Corbett, I
nr a ?K hed , tc l the latter and t0 the managers
fithtV fV b who have made offers for the
S&h f g fc Btatl ;* that l wIU wait until the
5? LtfJ?° Vember ' a week from Saturday, and
a fln b «h V£t meS T fo r,r ard with an offer f°r
a finish fight, I will accept the best offer
kh b l any one club - We desl re to let the
pub lie know of the fact that we have pos«-
Hto^nf.?,, 0 ", 1 ? 1^ nOt t0 let Corbet*
£ flrS hfl if* gbt - If we cannot arrange for
MmftS 1 n'ffbJVSu^T 1 t0 " fight f ° r a
"YOl KG COiRBETT" AMBITIOUS.
Wants to Stop Jack McAnliffe in Ten
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. Zl.-George Green
local champion welter weight, who is scme^
brtt » ITJI p ™ fes6it > na »y as "Young Cor
w Whf % Sharp eye on last ni Bht'e con
test. When it was over, he declared openely
A, a , t ,« he t ,, WaS . confldent he could stop Mc-
Auliffe, the winner, inside of ten rounds. Lat
er on at the Baldwin hotel Green made his
opinion public, in order that it would^he more
qujckly reach McAuliffe's ears, and said he
would put up a deposit today to demonstrate
that he meant every word he said "My
Auliffe in ten rounds or forfeit the purse.
I am confident I can turn the trick, other
wise I would not be so bold. My money will
r«nnn S.l I ™™^&- ** fact it is ready for
responsible hands right now."
Welcomed to the Tracks in the
th! A n N^ R 1 NCISC0 ' Nov - 2 1--Riley Grannan,
;V. o°,? d P lun S e r, made his return appearance
on California tracks at he Oakland course
yesterday. The injunction of the New York
Jockey club seems to cut no figure with him
fL £ rOC t£ ded t0 P lun « e as usual. Barred
f ELi £ c I?**^™ tracks. Grannan if. pro
tected by the more liberal laws of California
and the associations are bound to extend to
him the same privileges given to those de
siring to see racing. Grannan, who was
never communicative to newspaper men was
yesterday more reticent than ever. He" said'-
There is really nothing new in regard to
my Injunction suit, and I can give you very
little news from the East. My case is to
come up Dec. 7, and I may go back there or
I may not. The Injunction makes no" dif
ference with me here in California. I have
been betting as I pleased, and the association
saw fit to present me with a badge for the
season The probabilities are that I will stay
is cr to it°" S ° me Ume> aDd that ls all ther^
MADE 1,740 MILES.
Codden and Parian, Who Toured the
S. H. Codden and J. M. Pavian, the two
young men who started out two months ago
This Barbaric Ornament Was Worn Last Week by a Pretty Wheeiwoman of New York.
on a bicycle tour of the state boundary, re
turned yesterday, having been driven home by
the advent of the snow. Since the start they
made a journey of 1,740 mile"; by wheel, much
of it in the face of serious difficulties, such
as heavy rains and bad roads. They took
the river route to Winona, thence across the
state to Austin, Albert Lea, Mankato. St.
Peter, Glencoe, Litchfield, Brainerd and St.
Cloud. From Anoka to St. Paul the boys
had to wheel it over the snow.
BARE KXI'CKLE BOXER.
Jim Mace, the One-Time Champion,
Now in America.
NEW YORK, Nov. 21.— Jem Mace, who was
at one time the greatest living fighter, ar
rived in America at a late hour tonight.
Mace came in on the Etruria and was driven
direct to a hotel - where he will remain for
several days. He 13 in good condition, and
will not neet much training to get himself
ready for his boxing exhibition with Prof.
Mike Donovan, in December. Mace is a
product of the old school of bare-knuckie
boxers. He bore the reputation of being
probably the most scientific boxer in the
world until Charley Mitchell whipped him.
FREE TO EVERY MAN.
THE METHOD OF A GREAT TREAT
Which Cnred Him After Everything
Painful diseases are bad enough, but
when a man is slowly wasting away
with nervous weakness, the mental
forebodings are ten times worse than
the most severe pain. There is no let
up to the mental suffering day or night.
Sleep is almost impossible and under
such a strain men are scarcely respon
sible for what they do. For years the
writer rolled and tossed on the troubled
sea of sexual weakness until it was a
question whether he had not better
take a dose of poison and thus end all
his troubles. But providential inspira
tion came to his aid in the shape of a
combination of medicines that not only
completely restored the general health,
but enlarged his weak, emaciated parts
to natural size and vigor, and he now
declares that any man who will take
the trouble to send his name and ad
dress may have the method of this
wonderful treatment free. Now when
I say free I mean absolutely without
cost, because I want every weakened
man to get the benefit of my experi
I am not a philanthropist, nor do I
pose as an enthusiast, but there are
thousands of men suffering the mental
tortures of weakened manhood who
would be cured at once could they but
get such a remedy as the- one that
cured me. Do not try to study out how
I can afford to pay the few postage
stamps necessary to mail the informa
tion, but send for it, and learn that
there are a few things on earth that
although they cost nothing to get they
are worth a fortune to some men and
mean a lifetime of happiness to most
of us. Write to Thomas Slater, Box
138, Kalamazoo, Mich., and the in
formation will be mailed in a plain
GOLTS SEfIT SOUTH
Kt\D OF A BUST AND SUCCESSFUL
SEASON AT KITTSOX
MINNESOTA AIR IS PROVING
VALUABLE TO EARLY PERFECTION
OF SPEED IN FAST
WINNERS OF PRIZE PURSES
ltevel Annually In the Aerateil Oztine
of the Xorth Star State
The horse palace that old Comodore
Kittson built at Kittsondale housed a
good many samples of what is known
to the talent as a "g-ood thing" while
the commodore was alive, but even
in its palmy days the big stable did
not have quite as many of the best
of them at any one time as it did dur
ing the past summer. The statement
is made on the proposition that horses
are to be regarded as good things in
proportion to their capacity as money
getters. Frank Luhrs says that at one
period within a couple of weeks there
were horses there in training which
had earned for their owners not less
than $150,000, and that is a tidy piece
of money in these days, when they
hang up dollars for prize fighters and
doughnuts for horses. And the fact
that horses of this class are sent to
Minnesota to be handled and trained
Is speaking pretty well for the climate,
ccnsldering the fact that horse racing
is practically barred under the present
Only a few wise men knew it, but
there has been an opportunity afforded
to any one who looked it up, to see the
best bunch of yearlings in the country
in training on the Kittsondale track
any fine morning for the past three
months or more. The New York sport
ing papers have been talking a good
deal of late about the fact that
the fastest of the Kentucky yearlings
of the season brought $3,500 on account
o£ the time he showed at his age. And
yet there were eight yearlings in the
bunch at Kittsondale that showed bet
ter time than the Kentucky crack on
trial. But they are not for sale and
twenty-five of them were shipped home
to winter quarters on Friday last.
Among the lot there are a number that
may be depended upon to take off some
good things aril Luhrs thinks there
may be some world beaters among
the lot — and Luhrs ought to know
The stables out of which these promis
ing ones came included those of Schorr,
the rich Memphis brewer and breeder-
Jack McDonald, of Louisville: J. C
Cushing and Orth, of Minneapolis.
Among the kings of the running turf
in handling were Boundless, who
picket! up $50,000 for his owner by win
ning the American derby in the
World's fair year; Dr. Rice, who
brought off nearly as good a thing for
AVKLE BAXGLES WORN BY BICYCLISTS.
Foster and his friends in -the Brooklyn
handicap; Counter Tenor, the winner
of the Metropolitan handicap, and Lola
Easton, who has the fastest mark for
a three-quarter horse in the West. The
last three are still in handling and may
be seen out nearly any day. Luhrs
has a sort of perpetual horse show
going on for lovers of fast horses and
the pictures of the dead and gone
fast ones that look down from the
walls of the cooling ring on the later
generation need not be ashamed of the
equines that fill the stalls they once
occupied — if dead horses have any re
gard for any old thing.
Outside of the running class there
are a couple of fast pacers, notably
Dr. Easton's Badge. Graves' Colbert,
and the phenomenal Sphinxetta, Oli
ver Twist and Mitchell Boy make very
decent representatives of the trotting
"Bill Wilson, you know him, used to
be with the Stanford stud at Palo Alto
for years, has had a pretty busy sea
son with the runners," said Frank
Luhrs, speaking about the horses just
shipped home, and their trainer.
"Wilson knows all about horses and he
tells me that some of them are won
ders, and I can readily believe him
for I never saw a better lot. And the
showing made here by so many of them
convinced me of what I have held for
years and which is coming to be thor
oughly understood by owners: That the
climate of Minnesota is the right thin^
for horses in training. Some of the
best horses ever put under a pigskin
were broken and handled in this state,
and that owners know this is demon
strated in the length of the string and
the blue blood at Kittsondale this sea
son. The horses can't be used here, for
the laws shut off the runners — but they
can't shut off the sending of them here
for training, and, if there was any
sort of chance for the horsemen, this
state would be pretty well at the front
of the list for horse breeding. But
there seems to be no sort of local
interest in and, with the exception of
Mr. Gushing and Mr. Orth, of Minne
apolis, I don't know any men who
take any stock In the runners. And
to my mind the only way to have a
horse race is to start the runners. If
it were not for expense of shipping,
every runner in Kentucky would be
sent here in yearling form for hand
ling and next year it is quite certain
that there will be a lot of them sent
up. And I don't care if they send them
Sew Orleans Racea,
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 21. — Summary:
CfclCATF'^fe Ail k "' ds ar ' d prices. Snow Shoes, Tobog-^aus, Mocca-
I d^y sins, Games and Sporting- Goods.
fl. F. KENNEDY & BROS., £SFV%& o |£!
Our Patrons say we do the best
a" Paul. 15c--35c. Try Us.
We are also Headojinrters for everything in
the bkHtine Line, including Skate Straps skate
Bags, Polo Sticks, Meds, Toboggans Etc" Etc
and our bargains in " '•
at 44c, $1.45 and $3.50
Are worth your while to call and see. The new
Smith Racing Skate
Is the best genuine racing- skate in
America. Made to Order $6.50 per
air. Send for circular.
A. 0. Smith Cycle House,
332 St. Peter St.
First race, six furlongs— Dorah Wood won
Maggie S second. Pert third Tir.i" ! 14,
Second race, five furlongs-Hill Dil'lv won!
Alvm Vv second, Marie C third. Time 102
Third race, mile and a sixteenth -Nicolini
won. Col. King seoond, C C Rumhill third.
1 ime, l :;>2. Fourth race, seven furlongs—
Montell won, Jim Hogg second. Marquisa
third. Time, 1:31 V - Fifth rare, seven fur
longs—Brakeman won, Cherry Stone s*"ond,
Ondague third. Time, 1:33)4.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21.-Summary: First
race, one mile— Gailee won. Royal' Princes 3
second, Distant Shot third. Time 1■ 17
Second race, five furlongs— Buddha won',
Hurl second, Maud Adams third. Time 101.
Third race, six furlongs— Tremargo ' won,
Hanwel! second. The Swain third. Time
1:1b 2-o. Fourth race, five furlongs—Taka
nassee won, Kinnikinic second. Hi Daddy
third. Time, 1:03 3-5. Fifth race, two and
a half miles— Caress won. Hiawasse second,
Decapod third. Time, 6:35 2-5.
Patents to Vorth western Inventors.
Special to the Globe.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21.-List of patents is.
sued this week to Northwestern inventors,
reported by T. D. Merwin, patent lawer 910
911 and 912 Pioneer Press building. St. Paul'
Minn., and Washington, D. C: Ransom 9.
Angell. Oakes. N. D., traction engine- Fried
rich W. G. Bocttcher, Duluth, sounding de
vice; John Clayton, Minneapolis, bob-sleigh-
Ezra Farnswcrth, Minneapolis, bicycle sup^
port; Israel Harmonson, Hopkins, bridle bit j
Joseph Lachanee, Little Falls, warning ma
chine; Godfrled Laube, Huron, S. D. rotary
pneumatic toy; Frank W. Merritt Duluth
controller for electric pumps; Alois Schmidt,
St. Paul, basket; Samuel N. Smith. Mln-ne*
apolis. primary battery; Nils O. Swanscn,
Lead. S. D., drill chuck; Andrew E. Veon,
Brainerd, combined door fastener and alarm!
John W. Winters, deceased (C. B. Brunson,
administrator), St. Paul, automatic safttj
lowa Traveling Man Demi.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 21.— J. H. Farquhar.
of Dcs Moines, 10., a well-known traveling
man, was found dead in his room at the La
clede hotel. His death was caused by dis.
sipation. He won $1,800 on the election anil
immediately started on a spree.
Two \ uiinu Skaters Drown.
WAUPACA. Wis.. Nov. 21.— Last niaht
about 8 o'clock, while skating on the Hanoi)
mill pond, about eleven miles south of thil
Ankle bangles are the latest device of th«
young woman bicyclist who wishes to attract
attention at any cost. One actually seen on
Riverside drive during the past week was a
heavy gold band, fully two inche3 wide and
resplendent with a largo diamond in tha
side, says the New York World. It and its
wearer were the observed of all observers.
The ankle bangle idea is not wholy new.
Last summer there were many on the anklea
of summer girls, with black silk stockings
and hotel verandas as effective backgrounds.
But these were delicate, chain-like affairs,
different in every way from the barbaric or
naments of the bicycle young women. Tha
latter are distinctly vulgar, but even the sug-
Testive twinkle and flash or the New York
ulornment is to be preferred to that or r!ie
Parisian wheelwoman, who has her name and
-ildress carefully engraved on the side of her
The cost of the new ornaments is by no
means small. Solid gold ankle rings, without
jewels, cott $IS, and this sum may be in
creased by numerous large or small stories
or by the addition of suili fine sentiments
as the wearer may see fit to adopt.
city, tho 21-year-old son of Ret Brown,- ol
Lind, broke through the ice. Ira Gibson son
of Mrs. E. Gibson, while trying to save him
was pulled in by the struggling boy and both,
were drowned. The bodies were recovered
this morning. Gibson's age was 21 years.
FREE HOME TREATMENT.
Dr. Ilnrtmuu's Cure for Chronic Ca
tarrh—A Generons Offer.
In view of the great multitude of
people suffering from some form of
chronic catarrh, and yet unable to find
any cure. Dr. Hartman, the well
known eastern physician and surgeon,
has announced his willingness to direct
the treatment of as many cases of
catarrh as make application to him
during the next two months without
charge. The treatment will be con
ducted by correspondence. The doctor
will prescribe all medicines, applica
tions, hygienic and dietary regulations
necessary to complete a cure. The
medicines prescribed can be obtained at
all drug stores. Any person can be
come a regular patient by sending age,
condition of life, history and symptoms
of disease and treatment previously
received. All correspondence will be
held strictly confidential. No testi
monials of cures will be given to the
public except by the express wish of.
As is well-known, Dr. Hartman is
the president of the Surgical Hotel, an
institution which has a department
devoted exclusively to the treatment
of catarrhal diseases. The principal
remedy he relies upon in such cases Is
Pe-ru-na. which every person should
have who has any catarrhal affection.
Those wishing to become patients
should address Dr. S. B. Hartman,
The Pe-ru-na Drug Manufacturing
Company, of Columbus, Ohio, are send
ing free to any person writing for it a
04-page pamphlet devoted exclusively
to the treatment of catarrh, written by;
Aluminum Hnl!«ny Curs.
Or. the French state railways it is stated
that a number of passenger car;; in wWca all
tho parts were formerly manufactured from
bi;ass. copper and iron, with the exception
of axles, wheels, bearings and springs, brake
beams and couplings, are to be constructed
of aluminium. The weight of a oar provided
with aluminium fittings is one and one-half
tons less than that of the old coaches. As
an ordinary train in France consists ot 1
twenty vehicles, the weight of the traia
would thus be reduced by thirty tons.