OCR Interpretation

The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 04, 1901, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1901-07-04/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

fcudniiMidi Hold« llyan'M Men llnivu
to Six Bsv»e Hit* and One
Kirn— I'lny Here This
Western l.enmie.
__ Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Kansas City 55 :<5 2u .(;.;■;
Omahu 53 29 U .047
Minneapolis 52 2i> 24 .538
St. Joseph 51 28 2n .oiy
St. Paul 55 28 27 .5W
Colorado Springs.. H) 23 -" .Mil
Dea Molnea 52 21 31 .4'J4
I>>-uv.t 49 18 31 .'MI
i <;amks s.'ii;:!>ri.i:n FOR TODAY.
Minneapolis at at. Paul noon).
Bt, Paul at Minneapolis (afternoon).
Colorado Springs at Denver (two games),
Dea Moin»-s at Omaha (two games),
St. Joseph at Kansas City (two games).
1 Mr. Beall and nine of his young men.
all decked out in pretty white flannel
—suits, with the letter -M. In black flannel.
sewed neatly ,m the front pan of their
. Bhlrtwatsts, were at home In the Minne
apolis baseball park all of yesteriiay af
ternoon. Manager Ryan.knew that they
wero going to be there, bo he gathered up
nine or ■■!... , 01 his Saints, dress >'> them
up In their 'going away" suits of blue.
with red trimmings, and took them up the
river. The 'Hero a of I.itchtielJ ' looked
very neat and natty as they stepped from
their private carriage at the entrance
to the Minneapolis park—and right there
the story must atop. Possibly It is not
really a case of must, but It is better so,
for the score was 17-1 and Wi.Ue NfcGUl—
well, Willie nun two frames from Kan.
Has City and made the "Counterfeits" look
like a lead 25 e< ot piece with a '.■■ where
tins face ought to be. Remembering that
and knowing what the thermometer said
yesterday, wo can't blame Bill much.
*As a matter of fact, a lot ■■> 1 le sup
porters of Manager Ry*n and his men
would feel pretty sore about that trip
up the riven yesterday were ii to be the
only meeting between the Saints and the
Millers. But it Is remembered thai the
Saints pay the Millers but one mere visit
this week, while the M.iWr.-. because of
Mr. Hlokey'a schedule, have to be over,
polite, and return the (mils tw-'<c< over.
In other words, there are five more games
between St. Paul and Minneapolis before
the double series ends, and there may be
a different story to tell at the end.
MoCHll had an -oft day yesterday. There
was no evident reason why this should
be so. It simply was »o, and, owing to
the crippled condition of the team, it was
a case of "have to pitch him." Willie
knew before the first inning of the game
•was two minutes old that he was due
for an awful. trouncing, but he offered
himself for the sacrifice and stuck through
to the end. ■ Sixteen hits, eleven bases on
balls and four errors Is the explanation
of the seventeen scores made by the vis
itors. ,"
The Saints piled up as many scores as
did the Millers in the first Inning, but
after that they were out of It. Sworms
tedt, who was on the slab for the Slab
townites, had Mr. Ryan's mi hooked up
at all times He allowed a few hits, but
they were Very few.
St. Paul— AB. R. H. PO. A. B.
Llppert, If 5 1 2 0 1 1
DiUard, Ib 4 0 1 12 2 0
Ryan, rf .: 4 0 10 0 0
Brain. 3li 4 0 1-1 1 1
Holly, as 4 0 0 2 4 1
Hug-Kins, 21» 3 0 0 12 0
Cogan, cf 4 0 0 3 2 0
Holmes. <: 3 0 17 3 1
McGlll, p 3 0 0 0 6 0
Totals 34 1 6 »23 21 4
Minneapolis— AB. R. H. fO. A Hi.
MoCrecdle rf 4 4 2 10 0
Rone. :i. 4 2 4 12 1
Congalton. <T 5 2 0 2 0 1
::> 4 2 I 0 S •
Donahue c 4 2 2 s z 0
Beld v. If 5 13 10 0
( oi-kinan, ss 5 2 S 1 7 'I
Law, 11) S 2 1 13 1 •
Bwormstedt, p a v 0 o o o
Totals 37 17 1G 27 15 4
Bt t'aul I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 (>- 1
Minneapolis l 3 2 2 4 2 :>, o •—l7
•Swormstedt out on bunt—third strike.
Earned tuns, St. I'aul 1, Mlnn.-aprnts S;
left cmi bases, St. Paul 9, Minneapolis !»;
struck out, by McGill t>. by Sworm
' stedt 8; bases on balls, off McGill 11, off
Bworuistcdt 2; liit by pitched tall, by
Swoiiiisi.it, Holmes; two.base hits.
Holmes, Llppert, Kohe 'i, Mrt'rredle;
three-base hits, Cockman, Belden, Mc-
Creedie, Brashear, Donahue; iirst bas©
on errors, St. Paul 3, Minneapolis 2;
/X vV N \
Breitenstein I'll bet those Mln
neapolla p!ay< rs were ti^ed last night.
It's bud \\i>:k to run bases all the time
when it's so infernally hot.
Btoieo bases, Llppert, Brain, Huggins,
McCreedle -. Donahue, Beiden, <"ockman;
wild pitches, McGlll 4; passed balls,
Holmes "; double plays. Holly to I_>il
lara to Holmes, ("ockman to Low to
Rone; sacrifice hits, Low, Swormstedt;
umpire, Caruthers; attendance, -loo; time,
Two games with Minneapolis today. The
first will be played at I^-xingt'on at
10:30 o'clock this morning. The second
will be called at the Minneapolis park
at 4 0 clock this afternoon. Check and
C'ogan will be in the box for the Saints.
Ryan has signed Lattlmere, who has
been playiug with the Fort Wayne team
Nearly ever,, ijody seems to be talcing Prof, Man
-» yon'» i old < tiro whenever a cold appears. It
relieves the head, nose, throat and lungs so quickly
that a cold need no longer be a forerunner of grippe,
diphtheria or pneumonia. A vial of the Cold Cure
| is like a life insurance policy. Every one of hit
remedies is as sure. Mostly 25c. vial. Guide to
Health free. Mnnvnn. New York and Philadelphia,
this season. Lattlmere became prominent
through his connection with "Kube"
Waddell. He broke into baseball as WaU
dtU's catcher, and la said to be a good
catcher and something of a hitter.
it is unfortunate that the Saints are so
crippled for the Minneapolis games. Cur
ley is out with a very bad foot. Breiten
stein will hardly be in condition to pitch
for a week. Ryan would not be playing
U there was any on<e to take his place
In the field. This makes it necessary to
play Cogan in the field, and it will alao
be necessary to pitch him two of the six
Hooters need not worry. Tho Millers
did not put up ameh a very fast game.
It was simply an otf day for the Saints.
" is even money that Manager Ryan's
men can play all around the Beallites in
a majority of any number of games. Mr.
Wilson—When I was playing with
omaha law year i sometimes used to
think they were lobsters; but there were
days when they got Into the game.
Hi all has to bring hi* young men over to
Lexington park fur three games after
the Fourth IS pnsl Rod gone, and it is
more than a probability that they will
find that there i.s a great difference be
tweeu Lexington ;in<i that rough little
banUbax in t- luurvllle.
Hut It 'look YVeiuiec'* lli-nI Pitt-hint?
",o Tin ii tiie Trlek.
Kansas CITY. Mo., July I—Wfctmer'a
! pitching was the feature "f today's game.
I Hi- struck out ten men and allowed tlu
: visitors but six scattering hits. Attend
ance, BCft Score:
Kansas city— AB. R. H. PO. A. JJ.
: Ketchern. cf 3 d 2 U 0 0
Hartman, L'i> 4 0 0 2 0 1
; Miller, rf 3 0 1 2 0 0
Robinson :ib 4 l l 13 1
Be\ ille. lb 3 1 0 4 1 0
I Drashtar, If 3 0 1 0 0 \
Lewee, ss 3 l 3 2 3 0
, Melsett, c 2 o o H l o
; Wiemer. p I! 0 1 2 2 0
Totals 8 !i 9 27 10 3
St. Joseph— AH. K. 11. PO. A. 13.
Honeyman, cf 4 l l 2 0 0
Hull. 8b 3 0 0 0 0 0
Hirlswit. sh 4 1112 1
Schrall, rf 4 0 l 3 1 0
McKlbben 1C 2 0 0 2 0 0
Davis, lb ' 3 0 1 8 1 0
Flood, 2b 4 0 1 3 6 0
Doom, i. 4 0 1 4 2 0
McDonald, p 4 0 0 110
Totals 32 2 6 24 13 I
Kansas City 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 *-3
St. Joo 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0-2
Earned runs, Kansas City 2; three-bus.-}
hit, Lewee; twos-base hits, Kitehem,
Dooln; sacrifice hits, Mvasitt, Hall, Davis;
liases on balls off Wlemer 5, off M?-
Dorrald 3; struck out by Wlemer 10, by
McDonald 1; hit by pitched ball, McKlb
ben; double plays, Robinson to Lewc*.
Hulswit to Flood to Davis, McDonald (.o
Davis; time, 1:85; umpire, Kendall.
! Omaha Bad Fielding Wins the
Grime for De« Mo lit ex.
OMAHA. Neb., July 3.— But one of Dcs
j Moines" nine runs was earned in today's
| game, the visitors taking the game on
ragged fielding by the Home team, in
the seventh Buckley batted for Reid,
making a home run, scoring four-men.
Dcs Moines— AB. R. H. PO. A. lU
Thiel, If 4 113 0 0
O'Leary, ss 5 l 0 3 4 0
Warner, rf 5 2 1 3 0 0
«McVicker. cf 3 1 15 0 0
AV'erden, lb 4 115 0 0
Hines, 2b 5 0 0 5 10
O'Connell, 3b 4 1 1 1 2 0
Kleinow, c ...1 0 0 0 1 0
Cote, c 3 11-210
Cates, p 4 13 0 10
Totals 38 9 fi 27 10
Omaha— AB. K. H. PO. A. E.
Fleming, If 3 1 1 1 1 o
Toman, s..s 3 2 0 1 4 2
Qenins, 2b 5 13 5 5 1
Letch, tt i 310200
Mo Andrews. 3b .... 2 0 1 3 3 3
Calhoun, lb 4 l -v 9 i 2
♦Reid, cf 4 1 1 2 I 0
Gondlng, o 4 0 0 4 0 0
Gordon, p 3 0 0 0 2 0
Payne, cf l o l o o o
Totals 32 7 7 27 17 8
Dcs Moines .0 0001500 3—
Omaha 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 o—7
♦Smith batted for McVicker in the
ninth. Buckley batted for RV>ld in tho
Earned runs, Omaha 3, Dps Molnae 2;
home runs, Buckley, Cates; three-base
hits, Fleming, Werden; bases on balls, off
Gates-5, off Gordon 3; hit by pitched ball
by Cates 2, by Gordon 1; struck out, by
Catea 2, by Gordon 2; double i-*fiys. Mo
Andrews to Genlns to Calhoun; stolen
bases, Genins, Werden; time of game,
1:50; umpire, McDermott.
Consumptives neat the Bnnch at
l>e.iiv«r, Col.
DENVER, Col., July 3.—Holland's bat
ting won the game for the Colorado
Springs today. Score:
_ K.H.K
Denver 0 0 000 010 o—l 1 2
Colorado Springs ...000201000—3 8 1
Batteries, Eyeler and Sullivan; Mc-
Nctly, Gaston and Donahue.
Shaking; Up at Detroit.
DETROIT. Mich.. July 23.-The Journal
says Oapt. Casey and pitchers Frisk and
Owen, of the Detroit American league
team have been released. Crockett sec
ond baseman of the Wilmington team
has been secured, and will take Casey's
place at third.
Packers After Clothiers.
The South St. Paul Packers, who some
weeks ago posted $50 for a game with
the Konantz ball team, have concludfd
that the members of that team are not
equal to tho emergency, and have ac
cordingly arranged for a game with the
Palace Clothing house to be played next
Sunday at South St. Paul.
COMING champioks,
The West Publishing company's base
hall team will go to Hudson today, wh»re
their game with Company C, Third Regi
ment, Wisconsin volunteers, is the chief
attraction for an old-fashioned Fourth.
Th« Hudson team has been strengthened
and promise to give the Commercial
I'liijue team a hard rub.
The Rosemount Clippers want a game
for next Sunday with any team in the
city, the Konantz Saddlery company pre
ferred. Address M. J. Hymes or tele
phone Rosemount.
The St. Paul Colts accept the challenge
of the Yoerg Exports through 4he morn
ing paper. A game can bo arranged by
dropping W. J. Mltohell a postal or by
answering through the St. Paul Glob©
Would like to have the game arranged
for the Transfer ground for July 7 W
J. Mitchell, manager, m Sherburae.'
Gave YoanK Mr, Huwell Hlh Ifesid 1
inisH Yesterday—Detroit Wins at
Milwaukee — Athletic*
Heat Senator*
America 11 I.eiijtue.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Chicago 59 aa 20 .tiSl
Boston 53 33 3) .023
Baltimore .50 28 22 .|6O
Detroit OS 31 27 .5:4
Washington 41) 26 23 .531
Philadelphia EC 22 £3 .40)
Cleveland 5t5 21 35 .3,5
Milwaukee 58 19 39 .323
CLEVEIL.AND, Ohio, July 3.—Cleveland
lost ihi.s afternoon's game through the
wildneoa of Dowling and an error by
Beck in the seventh inning. The field
ing of both teams, after the ninth inning,
: was sensational. In the eleventh, Mc
! Farland made catches on hits that looked
like doubles, Kat.)ll pitched a good
: g:»me throughout, and was backed by
! line fielding, after the second Inning.
This makes the tenth straight victory
ioi- Chicago. Score:
Cleveland— AB. R. H. PO. A. K.
Pickering, cf 5 l 3 0 0 0
McCarthy, If 3 1 1 3 0 0
O'Brien, rf 5 0 1 0 1 0
B< ck, ab r, i) 0 2 5 1
Lachance, lb 5 0 0 14 1 0
Bradley, 3b 0 0 0 4 2 0
Sfeager, c 4 10 5 3 1
Sheib< ck, c: .: 3 0 2 r, 3 0
Dowling, i) 1 0 0 0 3 1
Totals :.o9 3 7 33 IS 3
Chicago— a;:, ii. jr. PO. a. c.
Hoy, cf 4 0 13 0 0
Jones, rf 3 0 0 5 0 0
Mci is, 2b 2 1 0 8 4 0
Is',. 1!. 1b 3 0 0 11 11
Callahan, 3b 4 12 0 10
Shugart, s.s 5 1 1 1 1 l
McKarland, If 8 1 1 4 0 0
Hi.kili n, C 4 0 2 6 0 0
Katoll, p 5 0 1 0 G 0
Totals 33 4 8 33 13 2
Cleveland ....2 100000000 o—3
i hlcage OUOOOO2IOU I—4
Ba*ned raits, none; two-base hits,
O'Brien, Shiebeck; lirst base on errors,
Cleveland 3, Chicago 2; sacrifice hits,
McCarthy J. Shiebeck, Jones, isbell, Sug
den; lir^t ba.se. on balls, oif Dowling 7,
off Katoll none; st i urk out, by Katoll,
Pickering, Bradley 3, i.-ck; hit by pitched
ball, by Dowling. McFarbaod, Mertes;
panted ball, feager; double plays, Brad
ley to Lachance. Back to Shiebeck to La
chance, I><>wliiig to Bhiebeck to Lachance
to Bradley, Beck to Shieiji-(-k; left on
bases, Cleveland H, Chicago 8; time, 1:58;
umpire, Haakeil; attendance, 1,360.
BOSTON, July 3.—Boston took a onc
alded contest from Baltimore today.
llowell, who oi'eu, led the box for tho
visitors, showed littl<- .-jperd and was bat
ted hard, especially in the eighth inning.
Young was effective throughout the
Harm-. Catches by Williams and Jsickaon
W< re features, Attendance, 2,569. Score:
Boston- AD. H. H. PO. A. E.
Dowd, If 5 o 2 i o 0
Stahl, cf 5 3 2 1 0 0
Collins, 3b 5 1112 0
I r.man, —man, lb 4 2 3 13 0 0
Uemphill. rf 4 1 2 0 0 v
Parent, ra 5 0 2 1 8 l
Ferris. 2b G l l 2 4 0
Criger, o 4 1 1 8 1 C
Young, p 3 0 0 0 1 1
Totals 40 9 14 27 16 2
Baltimore— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
McGruw, 3b I! 0 I 1 1 0
Donlia, if 4 o 1 0 o 0
Williams. 2b 4 0 17 10
Seymour, rf 4 0 l l l o
Jackson, cf 4 0 0 3 10
Hart, lb 3 0 0 6 0 1
Dunn, ss 4 0 1 I 3 3
Robinson, c 4 0 0 5 0 3
Huwell, p 3 110 11
Totals 33 1 13 24 H 5
Boston 'J i) 0 2 1 l 3 0 ♦— 9
Baltimore 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 !)— 1
Earned runs, Boston 7, Baltimore 1;
two-base hits, HowelJ, Collins; three-base
hits, Hemphlll. Criger, Stahl; home run,
I'riM-Miiiii; sacrifice hit, Freeman; stolen
bases, Dovvd, McGraw 2, Fief man; double
,')la>;i, Collins to Freeman, Parent to Fer
ris to Freeman; firat base on balls, off
Young 2, off Howfill 2; struck out, by
Young 6. by Howell 3; passed ball. Rob-
Inson; umpire, Connolly; time, 1:46.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 3.— Milwau
kee and Detroit played sixteen innings
this afternoon, the visitors winning alter
the home team had given the game away
by errors. Milwaukee's errors and the
wildness of Garvin in the- first part of
the game gave the visitors a lead which
the borne team was only able to tie in
the eighth, Detroit winning out in the
sixteenth, when Garvln weakened and al
low, -d the iirst three men to bat out
Singles and win the game. With the ex
ception of the few errors, the fielding on
both sides was brilliant. Both pitchers
were very effective at times. Score:
Milwaukee— AB. It. H. PO. A. E
Waldron, rf 5 1 3 1 0 0
Gilbert, 2b 6 0 3 4 t> 2
Hallinan, If 6 l 0 1 0 0
Anderson, lb 7 t \ 21 i o
Conroy, sa 7 v 0 2 n i
Friel. cf 7 l 3 1 o o
Burke, 3b 7 0 0 15 0
Maloney, c 7 0 2 11 4 0
Garvln, p c o l o 3 o
♦Connor 10 0 0 0 0
Totals 59 5 13 48 2«
Detroit— AB. R. H. PO. A. E
Casey, 3b 8 l 2 i v i
Holmes, rf 7 0 2 2 0 0
Barrett, cf 5 1 1 l o 0
GHeason, 2b 7 2 4 6 3 i
GlberfelcL ss 7 18 18 1
Nance. 1£ 6 0 0 4 0 0
McAllister, lb 8 1 1 30 0 0
Buelow, c 6 0 13 10
Miller, p 6 1 0 0 7 0
Totals 60 7 14 43 26 8
Milwaukee ..0 10100030000000 o—6
Detroit 0 0 0 4 0 10 0 1)0000002—7
•Batted for Garvln In the sixteenth
Earned rung. Detroit 3; two-base ihlts,
Friel 2; stolen base, Gleason; sacrifice
hits, Gilbert, Mailman, Nance; bases on
bulls, oft Garvln 9, oft Miller 4; hit by
pitched ball, Elberfeld; passed balls Ma.
loney 1, Buelow 1; struck out, by Gar
vin S, by Miller 1; double plays, Conroy
to Gilbert to Anderson, Elberfeld to Mc-
Allister, Conroy to Anderson; left on
bases. Milwaukee 12, Detroit 16- umpire
Cantillon; time, 8:10; attendance, 750
PHILADELPHIA. July 3.-The home
club today succeeded In breaking- their
losing streak by defeating Washington In
an lnteiesting game. Mclntyre. of the
New England league, played his initial
game with the locals and made a favor
able impression. Manager Mack today
announced the release of Harden, MHH
gan and Piatt. Attendance, 1,312. Score:
Washington- AB. R. H. PO. A. E
Farrell. cf 3 12 12 0
Clarke, c 4 1 l 1 0 0
Dungan, lb 4 1 1 3 0 •
Gear, rf 4 1 0 1 l 0
Foster, If 4 1 2 3 0 1
Quinn, 2b 3 117 2 0
Coughlin, 3b 4 1 2 2 0 0
Clingman. ss 4 0 0 6 4 0
Mercer, p 4 0 10 0 0
Totals 34 7 10 24 9 1
Philadelphia— AB. R. H. PO. A. B
Fultz, cf 4 2 2 2 0 0
Davis, lb 5 2 3 9 10
Cross, 3b 5 0 12 0 1
Lajole. 2b 4 18 14 0
Seybold, rf 3 112 0 0
Mclntyre, If 3 1 1 6 1 0
Powers, c 3 1 0 3 1 0
Dolan, ss 2 1 1 1 8 0
Bernard, p 4 0 0 1 2 0
Totals ..38 » 12 27 12 1
Washington 1 2 4 0 0 0 0 0 o_7
Philadelphia 5 0 0 8 1 0 0 0 H
Earned runs, Washington 5, Philadel
phia 2; two-base hits. Farrell, Fultz Do
lan, Poster, Cross; three-base hit, Couffh
lin; sacrifice hit. Quinn; stolen base La
joie; double plays, Mclntyre to Powers
Farrell to Quinn, Dolan to Lajole to Da'
vis. Clingman to Quinn; left on bases
Washington 2; Philadelphia 0; first base
on balls, off Mercer-5. oft Bernard 1- hit
by pitcher, by Powers 1. struck out. by
Bernard 1; wild pitch, Mercer; time, 1:30;
umpires, Sheridan and Mannassau.
Prevented Completion O f .Second
Trial llc.ee VVitU Constitution.
XKWPORT, R. 1., July J.-The new
ninety-foot Constitution luus f'f: to
prove tlt'tinitely her superiority to me old
champion, the Columbia, for the second
contest today between the two big racera
was nipped in the bud through the un
fortunale buckling of the Columbia mar
tingale when the yachts had sailed
scarcely three miles of the race. Tht>
accident took place when the boats
were sailing very close to the wind, and
■O close were they, thut there is consid
erable difference of opinion as to what
the outcome would have been had they
continued on their ten-mil" beat to the
first mark, the race being a triangular
one of thirty mile*. The Columbia
again cross* d the crossing line ahead of
her rival, ju.it eighteen qeconds in the
lead, and had herself in a good berth io
the weather of the Constitution. Many
of the yachts who followed the boats
believe that in three ahjQTI miles the old
boat pointed hiKii'-r and Footed as fast as
the Constitution; while there are others
who are equally certain that the Consti
tution, while admittedly behind, was"nev
ertheless fuii -icaching the Columbia, and
would have eventually beaten her to the
first mark. The Columbia had the ad
vantage of the use of her baby jib top
sail at the start, while the Constitution
did not set h-rs for some time tffter.
When the sail was In shape the Con
stitution seemed to gain. But th,e ac
cident stopped all racing for the day
when the yachts had been sailing sev
enteen minutes, and again the Columbia
was tuwi'l back into port.
The further races under the auspices
of the New York Yacht club will not Ijc
sailed, so thai the next time tl\<e yachts
try conclusions they will nave tne Tnde
pendenoe as a competitor in the first race
under the auspices of the Newport Rac
ing association off this port un Saturday.
Fortiinat< iy the accident to the Colum
bia was not .serinu.s, and a mw martin
gale will be replaced in ample time for
the races Saturday.
ukat LOiJIDOM nowi.vt; ci.iia by
Anierlenii 'Varsity i:is;l»l at Henley
(onlideiit &t Wiunliitf the
(.rand Chulle:iKe
lIi:XLi:V-oX-THAMKS, July 3.—Hie
Henley royal regaxta opened today form
ally, ail hough, owing to the large num
ber of entries lor tho Thames challenij.}
cup, three heata in the contest for that
trophy were rowed yesterday afternoo.i,
and were won by Trinity Hall, Cam
bridge, the School of Mines Kowing c! i.j
and the Kingston Kowing club.
The results today were as follows:
The Grand Challenge cup—First heat,
Leander itowing club beat Now College,
Oxford. Time, 7:09.
i-adies' Challenge plate—First heat,
Worcester college, Oxford, beat Jesus
college, Cambridge, Worcester's tlTne,
Grand Challenge cup-rrSecond heat,
Pennsylvania university beat I<ondqn
Rowing club by three , lengths. Tim'o,
7:01 2-6.
Wyford Challenge ' cup— heat,
Kingston Rowing club beat Trinity col
lege, Oxford.- Kingston's -time -was B:<W. • ■
The Royal Artillery Rowing club beat
Christ college, Cambridge. Time, 8:06.
In the diamond challenge sculls, first
heat, K. Johnson Wat A. H. Cloutte." *■""
Wyforfl Challenge cup—Second heat,
Christ "college; Cambridge, beat the RoTnl
Artillery Rowing club. Time. 8:06.
Thames ••"CHaYlenge Fourth heat,
Trinity .Ha 11.., Cambridge, beat .the ( l-'jn
don Rowing club.
Tho Djjiflaond challenge sculls, second
heal—G. Aaha beat W. C. Bond. Ashe's
time was 8:48, ■ ■ -\ *-<*>• -j--
Ladies' challenge plate, second heat—
Eton Rowing club boat Trinity college,
Dublin. The Eton boys won easily in
7:25. ... , . ..,, „ ...... ■..-..
Thames challenge cup, fifth heat—
Royal School of Mines beat the Twicken
ham Rowing club.'
Diamond challenge sculls,- third heat—
S. T. Blackstaff beat W. A. Hickman, of
St. John, N. B. Time. 9:23..■■; —
Thames challenge cup, seventh heat-
Worcester college, Oxford, beat Caius
college, Cambiddge. Time. 7:29.
Wyford challenge cup. third heat—The,
Thames Rowing club beat the London
Rowing*' club. 'Time. 8 minutes.- ~"-» ■•■'--
Fourth heat—Trinity hall, Cambridge,
beat First ' Trinity, Cambridge." Trinity
hall's, time- .was,S:o3..: . . ... . :•. .
The Pennsylvania* undoubtedly won
their haat in great style. They w-era never
extended, and it is now freely admitted
by those who thought the I^eanders had
a certainty for the grand challenge cui>
that the Americana are extremely dan
"I don't like the looks of It," said the
London crew's coach to a representative
of the Associated Press. "I thought we
might be beaten, but I never thought the
Americans would show such capabilities."
When Umpire Pitman's launch arrive<J
at the starting point, both crews were
waiting:. The most encouraging feature
was the perfect nonchalance the Ameri
cans showed while waiting, in marked
contrast to both Cornell and Tale. With
out delay Mr. Pitman sent them on their
journey, Pennsylvania rowing forty ani
London forty-one. At the end of the Isl •
and the Americans led by half a length
Opposite Fawk-y Court, which they did
In 3:24, the Americans were clear and
rowing thirty-six. They seemed to be
rowing a little short opposite the Leander
enclosure and there the London crew
made their final effort. But it was no
good. The Pennsylvania^ increased the
distance rapidly, and, near the grand
aland hit up the stroke to forty and
then to forty-eight, crossing the line at
a terrific pace. There was practically no
The Peansylvanlas, after their heat
for the grand challenge cup. disembarked
at their boat house, apparently as fresh
as when they left it. There was no sign
of exhaustion on the part of any member
of the crew. The stroke, Gardiner, said:
"We pulled pretty lively at the finish,
but thore was no time in the raoe when
we had any doubt about the result."
Ellis Ward, the coach, said: "The crew
did the work today which I expected.
Their performance, I believe, was most
creditable. But, to me, it was in no way
a surprise. There w a s no advantac^
whatever In the stations today and all
the conditions of the race and the man
age ment was as perfect as possible."
"Bob" Cook. In his final summary of
the Pensylvanias prospects, said:
"No American crew was ever at Henley
with better prospects. They are in splen
did condition and confident. They will.
In my opinion meet Leander in the finals,
when, I fear the Englishmen will beat
them. 1'
-.Tonkins Rides a Winner.
LONDON, July S.—Frank Gardner's
Sand Piper II (C. Jenkins) won the race
for a plate at the Newmarket first July
meetlng*today. Richard Croker's Minnie
Dee (J. Reiff) was second and Haiku fin
ished third. • ' ••
Geo. S. Scally, of 76 Nassau St., New
York, says: "For years I have been
troubled with rheumatism and dyspepsia,
and I came to tha conclusion to try your
Pills. I immediately found great relief
from their use; I feel like a new man
oince I commenced taking them, and
would not now bo -without them. The
drowsy, sleepy feeling I used to have has
entirely disappeared. The dyspepsia haa
■ eft me and my rheumatism Is gone en
tirely. I am satisfied tf any one so afflict
ed will give Radway'g Pills a trial they
will surely cure them, for I believe It all
comes from the system being out of or
der—the liver not doing its work."
cure all disorders of the Stomach, Bow
els. Kidneys. Bladder, Dizziness. Coatlve
ness. Piles, Sick Headache. Female Com
plaints, Biliousness, Indigestion, Consti
pation, and all Disorders of the Liver, 5c
per box At Druggists or by mall. Rad
way & Co., 56 Elm Street. N. Y. Be sure
to get 'Radway's" and see that the name
I l» on what you buy.
Was Somewhat Bruised at Con
clusion of Him Spree, bat Won
the Itnce Ju-tl the
S U 111 V:,
The second day fs racing at Minnehaha
park was an unqualified success, and the
concluding numbers of the horse show
were on a par with the excellent exhibi
tion Tuesday. The weather, while de
cidedly hot, was just the thing for the
horses. Only two races were scheduled,
and th^se were won in straight heats
but the finishes were thrilling and Served!
to set the crowd on edge.
Before the races wire called Mr. W. G.
Durfee and G. B. Moorhead, of California,
were out warming up Charles Me and
Maggie MoKinley, preparatory to tho
2:18 trot. Mr. Moorhead was (irivins
Charley, and in company the couple went
round the track at an easy gait. Over on
the far turn, when Mr. Moorhead went
to pick up the black geMlng, he made
a sudden- break, throwing his driver out
and then proceeding to run away.
Round the course he ran at high speed
until he got on the back stretch, wihen
he kicked tin- new twt-nty-eight-p6.;nd
sulky to pieces and continued around
past thu gran.l stand before he was stop
ped. ]|c scraped the hide off his right
hip and cut his hind ankles, but this <!id
not prevent has winning his raoo later.
Mr. Moorhead sustained a slightly sprain
ed ankle.
The first race called was the 2:17 pace,
and it was a hot proposition from start
to finish, although Lola Mix captured it
in straight htats. There were seven stun.
trs. Gale drawing the. pole. I).-11 s second.
Anna Caffee third, C \V B fourth, Kola
Mix fifth, I'osey Follett sixth and Prince
Stevens seventh. Considerable scoring
was Indulged in, but Starter Eton finally
sent them off to a good start. Gale and
Lola Mix went to the front, with ell B
on their wheel, the others well bunched.
Gale, struggled masterfully for the lead,
but the mare refused to surrender it,
and the horses swept dowin the home
stretch with Lola four lengths to the
good at the wire. Time, 2:12^
The second heat was Lola's, although
Anina Caffee made a drive for It up the
Lack stretch, but failed to land b.-t t.-r
than third at the wire. The third heat
was a decidedly peculiar one, and so.
much flagrant driving vnas indulged tn
that the judges, after mature delibera
tion, declared it no heat and ordered It
paced over again. Curry, who drove An
na Oaffee. was taken out and Pheloa
substituted. After the word waa given,
Posey Follett and Anna Caffee jumped
Into the lead with Lola Mix third on even
terms with, De!l S. Gale maue a break
and waa back in the bunch, but on recov
ering Loomis endeavored to drive him
round the gang, bint Anna Caffee's driver,
ably assisted by Matthews, who drove
Po«ey Follett, drove in front of him uml
prevented Gale from coming through. ,
Despite this, Lola Mix, who was also!
pocketed, made a terrific drive at the wire
and won by an eyebrow, but tho decision
was no heat. The time of this heat waa
2:14. i
' The last heat was won in a jog by Lota
Mix, after Anna Caffee and Dell S show
ed the way in front into the lead of the
home stretch, with Gale coming strong.
The fight for second place was a fierce
one, and gale managed to capture It af.
ter a heart disease ttroish, with Anna Cof
fee third and Dell S fourth. Time, 2:1".^.
The first half was made in 1:5)$, '•The
2:17 PAOE, PURSE $500.
Lola Mix, bm.byOh So (Wilson...l 1 1
Gale, br h (Loomis) 2 2 2
Lola Mix. bm,byOh So (Wilson)..l 1 1
Anna Caffee, b m (Carry and
Phelps) 5 8 3
Dell S. h g (Domphier) 3 4 4
Rosey FolTett, b m (Matthews) 6 5 8
Prince Stevens, eh g (Gettis) 7 7 5
CWB.bg (Bryan) 4 6dr
Time, 2:124, 2:l2Vi. 2:16%.
THE 2:18 TROT.
Pour starters answered the bell in the
2:18 trot. They were Charles Me. who
drew the pole; Robin Downs, second;
Harry M, third, and Maggie M.cKlnny
fourth. Charles Me had everything his
own way from the start to finish, all tho
fun being between Maggie MoKlnney and
Harry M for third place, the latter win
ning out in a drive. The summary:
2:18 trot, purse $500—
Charles Me, bl g, by McKinney
(Durfee) ..l l i
Robin Downs, b h (Loomis) 2 2 2
Harry M. eh g (Blondert) 3 4 3
Maggie McKenney, bl m (Moor
head) 4 8 4
The concluding day of the horse show
was on a par with Tuesday and many
fine equines hitched to shining equip
ages caused much favorable comment.
As usual, St. Paul entries came in for a
fair share of the coveted blue ribbons
and trophies. Mr. H. J. Scholey won the
blue ribbon in class 1, division B, for the
best single roadster 15, 2 or over, and
was awarded a fine whalebone whip.
George R. Finch, for the best pair
15, 2 or over, to park wagon, won first
prize and an extra fine woolen breeser.
E. L. Hershey carried off first bottom
in the tandem class, and won a handsome
silver trophy cup. The complete list of
prize winners was as follows:
Saddle Class No. Combination saddl«
horse, first, R. W. Root, electric flash
cane; second, George Donaldson, electric
flash carriage lamp.
Class 11.—Tandem to suitable vehicle.
First, E. L. Kersey, silver trophy cup;
second, C. R. Lamb, camera; third, L.. A.
Laramle, picture.
Class 15.—Minneapolis vehicle vs sweep
stakes class. First, J. D. McAudle, hand
some brown gelding, pneumatic top
wagon. Prize, $50 single harness.
Class 1, division B—H. J. Scholey first,
prize.' fine whale bone whip; W. D
Thur»ton second, top robe; Elmer Moses
third, radiant gas lamp; C. B. Shore
i fourth, ribbon.
i Class 6—First, C. R. Lamb. wool
breezer; second, E. J. Carpenter, English
i crack whip; third. C. D. Velle, gentle
man's silk umbrella.
Class 9, Division First. George R.
Finch, wool breezer; second, L. 3. Fol
let, plush top robe; third,- John Joyce,
silk umbrella; fourth, E. G. Walton.
Class 14, Crlsham coachman's consola
tion class—First, Hans Nicholson, Jls
casr; second. Bishop McGolrick, $10
cash; third, Andrew Anderson, $5 cash.
Today's Programme.
2:13 PACE.
Red Strath, b g. Red Wilkes. by Strath
more: entered by Argonon Martland.
Dick Turpin, br g, Dictator Wllkes; en
tered by W. G. Carting. St. Paul, Minn.
John G, br g, Alcantara; entered by J.
O. Gerrity, Oshkosh, Wis.
Tommy Wilton, Wilton, by Count
Wilkes; entered by Fred J. Flgge, Os
eian. lowa,
Shelah. br m. Jefferson, Maude Hurst;
entered by Fred Goranfio. Waverly, lowa.
O'Grady. b g, by Garnet Wilkes; enter
ed by J. W. Day, Minneapolis.
Queen R; entered by W. G. Durfee,
Denver, Col.
2:35 PACE.
Hal Black, b h. Storm. Minnie Weaver;
entered by W. B. Gillespie & Son, Jack
son, Minn.
N^bit. b g; entered by I. C. McCoy,
Nelly Bly; entered by Robert Salter,
Fauna Glenn, b m. Dictator Wilkes,
Donna: entered by William Matthews,
Jlmmle Mclntyre. b g. Black Burn
Wilkes, Colonla ; entered by Charlea
Loomla, St. Peter. Minn.
E«l lth O, b m, Gen. Putman, by Jonai
G; entered by John Sherman. Chippewa
Fails. Wis.
Holly Dillon, b m. Baron DiUon.Chlmea;
entered by M. R. Carry, Fergus Falls,
Alleneer (4). b g. Tempter, Allen Maid;
entered by J. 11. McOowan, Morton, Mm*.
;; '■ ■ .. '■'.'. ~. m.'. ~. \~. i [fy \\ *3^B^'' ■ Irrr ■ TitHIMITt \-,
...!!! X ".'. '.". ij "1 if \\ '■ 1* 11 f MtTT't' , T :
i-t- ■+-■■- TT| \fc~ \v \f/"i w***%idLMßU£- ■ ' "TT" *TilTr ■t' "+" ■ ■
i..., 11 <^w %m \L * L-J^JJwBBSS' - 111 TT| 1111 r "*" ■
] [ \ \'' x.... ii i 111111"
Florette Belle, b. m., by State of Maine
entered by W. G. Durfee, Denver, Col.
2:2\ TROT.
Apt To, S g, LiOOkheart; entered by
George <'. lyjomls, Minneapolis.
Forest King, b, Arcadian, not traced;
entered by Joe Turnbull, Minneapolis.
Victor Pnallas, b m, phallas, by Robert
McGregor; entered by Dr. William T.
Williams, Racine, Wis.
Vendors, br m, Vendor; entered by W.
T. Duncan, Denver, Col.
Lena Hlrchwood, b m, Blrchw>od,
Scholar; entered by J. A. Hughes, Mm
Maud Marie, Norwood, Kremlin; enter
ed by George c. Doomls, Minneapolis.
Pair of Accident* Spoiled Chuncew
of Bettor* ill TWO lluuea.
CHICAGO, July 3.—Malay. heavily
played, won the handicap, tne feature
race at Washington park, this afternoon,
beating Rolling Boer and Wild Jurats
out In a drive through the- stretcb. The
day was bright and the crowd large,
but the track was sticky and muduy,
which caused much scratching. The llrst
two races were, three-horse affairs, mid
both were well played. Eddie Jones, at
6 to 5, galloped over Trinity Hell, the
favorite, in the first race. Vulvam won
the second, passing the tired Montanic
In the stretch and winning easily.
A strange coincidence was that the
third and tilth races were spoiled by
similar accidents, the Woods brothers
being the victims, and each accident
probably cost their mounts the race.
In the third event Jordan unseated J.
Wood at the post and ran half a mile
before being caught, then finished third,
close up to Muresca, who won, and Do
reen. who finished „ second. Gaining at
every jump, after ' a bad get-away In
the last race. South Breeze unseated J.
D. Wood, ran half a mile ami finished
second"to Silurian, running wild down
the stretch. Summaries; t-
First race, mile, purse, selling, $•;<»> -
Eddie Jones, 112, Bullman, (> to 5, won;
pulled up, by six lengths; Trinity Bell,
96, J. Marin, 9 to 10, second by twenty
five lengths; Mongraph, 100, T. Knight,
8 to 1, third. Time, 1:18 3-5.
Second race, si* furlongs, pifrse— Vul
vain, 112, J. woods, '■'. to 4, won by three
lengths; Montanic, 1.09, Bullman, 13 to
1, second; Bister Mamie, lot), Conley, 5 to
1, third. Time, 1:18 3-6.
Third race, five furlongs, purse— Mu
resea, 100, J. Martin, 15 to 1. wo(l ny two
lengths; Doreen, 100, J. Hansch, 1 to 1,
second; Jordan, 105. J. Woods, 2% " 1,
third. Time. 1:05 3-5.
Fourth race, mile and a furlong, pirns©
fI.SOO added—Malay, 100, T. Knight. 4 to 1,
wen by a neck; Rolling Boer, 103, Domin
ick, 4 to 1, second; Wild Pirate, 95, J.
Ranseh, 16 to 5, third. Time, 1:54 4-5.
Fifth race, seven furlongs and a half,
purse $C'JO—Sam Lazarus, Esq., 10S, Bull
-1 man, 12 to 5, won by half a length;
Prince- Blazes,-100, See, 2V. to 1, second;
Alaska. JC to 1, third. Time, i:4O 3-6.
Sixth race, seven furlongs and a half,
purse—Silurian, 97, J. Walsh, 7 to 1,
won; South Breeze, 96, J. T. Wood. 6 to
1, second; Astor, 109, Bullman, 8 to 5,
third. Time, 1:41 2-5.
First race, nine-sixteenths of a mile—
Herodes, Don't You Dare, 100; I'hyrro,
103; Irmgard, 105; Jack Ratlin, I Samuel
son, The Way, Harry Wilson, Crimean,
Rossfame, 108.
Second race, mile—Atmore. 98; Honey
Boy, 108; Tangle, Ohnet, 109; Sam Fulien,
112; Eddie Jones, 116.
Third race, mile and seventy yarrts,
sclliny-If you Dare, X; Bd Adack, sT;
Krewer, SO; Wallensteatn, Nansen, lOti
Alaska, Latch Key, Oxnard, Maryland,
Reserve. 10*3.
Fourth race, The Sheridan stake. $»'))■)
added, mile and a fourth -Six Shooter,
115; Brutal, 119; Jlmlnez, 122; Ttenninus,
125; Robert Waddell, 12C; iTIs Eminence,
Fifth race, handicap. mile— Lady
Strathmore, 85; Koseda. »7; Crocket. OS;
Tulla Fonso, 97; Martlmas, 112; Kddlo
Jones, 113.
Sixth race, nix furlong*— Princess
Strathmor*, 90; Money Muss. 95; Mr.
Brown, 107; Isallne, Yellow Tail, 112; My
Eugenia, 117.
Seventh race, mile and seventy yard.?—
Moses, 97: Tammany Chief, 93; Our Nel
lie, 104; Scotch Plaid, 106; Hard Knot,
Walkenshaw, Come, Banchance, John
Baker, 100.
In reference to warrants sworn out for
tha arrest of President Young and Sec
retary Howard, of the Washington Park
track, on a charge of "permitting pool
selling," W. J. Itynea. attorney for th.j
Washington Park club, today gave th«
Associated Press the following state-
"It was for th* purpose of harassing
the management of the track that war
rants were secured from a magistrate
in an out of the way spot. There Is no
thought of justice in the prosecution."
Nassau Stake* Won hy the Favorite
In a. Dorlre.
NEW YORK. July Three favorites
got to the wire llret in the rain at
Sheepshead Day today, and a good-sized
crowd witnessed the sport. The Nassau
stakes, the only fixture, was" won by
Grail, after a hard drive with Lady
Holyrood and White Oat. The winner
earned the decision by a neck, while Lady
Holyrood beat White Oat a head for th«
place. Herbert trailed his field for the
handicap .event, and then closing with
a rush won handily from The Mus
keteer. Summary:
First race, five furlongs and a half
Essene. 112, McCue. 5 to 1, won; Fair
Knight, 115, Coohran, 8. to 6, second;
Bnxton, 116, Pigo-tt, 7 to 1 third. Time,
I:<S#. t~- <• ■> .- . ■ t
Second race, mile—Wax Taper' "isi."
Turner, 9 to 10, won; Toddy, 108, Spencer,
ffi manila. pin La .■.■::.::::::::::::::::::::.t.::::::{JS
f&§S@gf£g&|& |£pf .J 1"*6 Pl**"*r#for «7 quantity not iwi than »60 pound b»to. free on bo«rd out
BmmHgffl^HiWßfl W*! r;,/ Th*«,*J^ T? 1 *P1 oarjneipoJledTwina. pronounced by »U who h*re herrtofotS
RjfgMwHW^Bß ■»*«**«».«• be U»« BEST IS THE >KUJ. They tre prepared >r|Ux epectel car*
■ from **"* qu»Uty Mtocted hemp » v#r ball being separately tested for
WB»iißßMoffl I evenness and textile strength tx-roro butt* t!io<nd to (♦••»• the factory,
; IWH ■lujiiliPJjTi '!JJJmA*& l kouoe It I* absolutely p«rf«ct and r*put«d the Tory Mti>tudln«tirlaat»th»awrk»t
11 to li), second; Lamp <>i 104 m.--
Uiiin. 100 to I, third. Time 1:41
Third race, the Nassau, live furlongs
urail, 109, Landry, :* to ki. won; i.a.iy
Holyrood. 108, Bhaw, n t.. i
VMute Oat, 103, Odom, i to l, third. Ttmo,
Fourth race, four furlongs Herbert
ill. Smith, a to I, won; The Musk<
U6. Shaw, li to o. Second; Scurry '.«"> Ml
cliaels, SO to i, third. Time l:S i B.
Fifth race, mile, selling Mum lm,
Mitchell, 7 to l. won, Alsike, Log, Miles i
, to i. second; Waiter lvi. Line h> to J
third. Time, 1:42.
sJixtb race, mile and ■■< hair. <>n turr -
Bones, 100, Shuv/, 4 io r,, won; Roches
ter, 90, Michaels, , to •>, second; Intru
sive. 120, Spencer, 3 to I, third Time
Tomorrow's entries:
First race, nve furlongs, selling— Op
tional. 114; Montana Pioneer ni7; Cast
Iron, IOC. Honolulu. 104; Dark Secret 102:
Carroll D, 101; Lady Sterling, &6; Wild
Oats, 96; Fontenax, us; Osman IHgna,
Leander, BIJou, 92.
Second t.ir... high.weight handicap, all
aces, {MM added, six furlongs— Poly, pad
den, IST; Lone fisherman, Cervera, Tem
pltuon, 119; Henirist, iloiim, ill, Tartar.
II.:; Oliver Me, 112.
Third race, Double event (aofond part)
for two-year-olds, J5.(.i» guaranteed,
penalties and allowances, six furlongs—
Whiskey King, 12»; Blue Girl, iai- Hy
phen. 122; Par Excellence, irj' Fly
Wheel. Compure, Dixie Line, in
Fourth race, Lawrence, Realization
four-year-olds, luOH added, mile and live*
eighths Th.- Parader, 128; Commando,
in. Bntile, Handwork, 119; Alfonso, M->r
tallo, 11«; Vltelllus, 113
Fifth race, Independent steepl< ■
handicap, for four year olds and over
11.200 added, ahoul two miles and a half
Passe Partout, 170; Backei I*2; Persona
George Keene, 117; Maglq I.iKht. 145;
Marylander, 135; Zanzibar, Higble, 130
Sixth race, tor three year olds and over
selling, 1900 added, mile and a sixteenth,
on turf-First Whip, 121; The Amazon.
112; UcJ^eod of Dare, Bombshell, ill;
Dolando, 108; Himself. 104; Oliver Me,
l«3: Lady Chorister, Alfonso M; 'l'lig-
Golden Prince, 91.
sri:i(iiv \\i) wii son v\iv
WhlMt < lni> loiiin. > is Proa;re«Mlßg
In Weekly Hlu/gek
Bperry and Wilson made the high scorO
last night In the seventh gamo of t!i*
twenty-eighth duplicate whist tournoy
of the St. Paul Chess and Whist club.
Kast and West—
Mi 1 ■■ Larson J33
I'att< rson-Armstrong l'/j
< '1 untryman 1 Lei d 112
■, -Wflson u r»
1 >ugan- 1 'onsonby K-*
Greene-Chamberlain 1 •+
Total kzl
Avfraße i:,jj
North and South—
Buford-Markham 171
Motcalf. J. U.-Dunlap 171
Lswton-Bow«B ii
I)CMi<'l-J()hnnon 17$
Rfddle-Blgelow IT.I
Larkia-Ford 17 1
Total .- I,'H'J
Average ; 174
(Matlon to VMiiiiliik (r«-«VM
ITHACA, N. V.. July Th.- victorioui
Cornell crews, with Coach Courtney, ar
rived in the city this afternoon, They
were received with one of the greatest
ovation* ever seen in [thaca. Tin men
were carried on the ehouldei of tho
crowd, headed by the Ithaca bund, and *
procession of students. A parade was
formed. At the Ithaca club a banquet
was held. All the club was in the best
of condition and Courtney was the idol
of the hour.
l>ul> irolliTH t« IN- Si.ltl
ANACONDA, Mont., July 3.—Mrs. Mar
cus Dalv today announced that .sh.' will
sell in New York In November all thu
trotting stock belonging to Marcus Daly i
estate. Among the stallions are Prodigal,
Ponce do Leon, BowbelU and Mltroi.
There are more than fifty thoroughbred
mares and a large lot of two-year-olda.
yearlings and weanlings, which will be
I/H**roN««* n( HuPnlo
BIJPPAIiO. N. V., July 3.—Two waning
of lacrosse in the stadium at the Pan-
American grounds today narrowed down
the field in the Cutiudiati-Ame!.toun cham
pionship to two teams, the Capitals, of
Ottawa, and the Crescents, of Brooklyn,
They will meet tomorrow afternoon. Th«
Crescents defeated the Seneca lndUtis
this morning by a score of 4 to 2. Thlt
afternoon the Capitals beat the Torontoa
of Toronto. The score was ■'■ to '£.
945.00 lionnd Trip
To .North Pacific liinil
Via Soo-Paefile, the Scenic Koute.
Round-trip excursion tickets via 300
Line to the North Pacific coast on sale
July 6th to 13th; good for stop-overs Is
both direction*. Particular* at Soo Line
ticket office, 379 Robert street.
Cincinnati and Re-turn,
#8 From Chicago,
July sth, Bth and 7th, account Christian
Endeavor Convention. Anybody may got
benefit of low faro. Agents of railway*
In West selling via Chicago will furnish
tickets. Ask for them over Pennsylvania
Short Line*. Ticket* may be obtained in
Chicago at 248 South Clark St. and Union
Static ticket office. Write or wire H. R.
Dering. A. O. P, Apt., 248 South Clark
St., Chicago, for tickets and parlor or
sleeping' car reservations.

xml | txt