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title: 'The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 04, 1902, Page 5, Image 5',
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Baseball, Racing and Other Sports
TWO GAMES TODAY
Saints and the Millers Come
Home For a Double
MORNING AT NICOLLET
Kelley Followers Play in Minneapolis
and Then Come to Lexington for
the Afternoon Clash—Passes
Will Be Refused.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Louisville 61 42 19 .659
Indianapolis 60 38 22 .633
St. Paul 61 35 26 .574
Columbus 62 33 29 532
Kansas City 62 29 33 .468
Milwaukee 60 25 35 .417
Minneapolis 60 22 38 .367
Toledo 62 20 42 .323
St. Paul at Minneapolis—a. m.
Minneapolis at St. Paul —p. m.
Indianapolis at Louisville.
Milwaukee at Kansas City.
Columbus at Toledo.
Weather permitting. Manager Mike
Kelley and his all-star band of Saints
■B^R^> X&. ifc- "' -^ji ■** . T^fßH^t ■ \^^^^ -iffr? VV <^ "■' ■ 1 flift.v :^i\ilgfatf. «a 3k m ■ jflM^B .'-aL4I^B
CAUGHT IN SIX HOURS FISHING AT WAVERLY, MINN., BY GEORGE, HERMAN AND EDWARD PETER.
■will today endeavor to entertain a con
siderable portion of the patriotic popu
lace with a double bill. W. Wilmot,
Percival Werden and the collection
from Minneapolis will assist.
In the morning the Slab Town fa
natics and the few coppers who have
been missed by the up-the-river grand
Jury will be out looking for a chance to
use the "Poor old St. Paul" cry. In the
afternoon we get the chance to shriek.
This, of course, with the belief that
things are* going to break right.
This glorious Fourth in the Ameri
can association is demanding the en
tire attention of all the club leagues of
the country. One Sexton, president of
the Western league, has invited all the
peanut magnates of the National Asso
ciation of Minor Leagues to hold their
breath all afternoon today. This Sex
ton has discovered from "surface indi
cations and private advices" that the
Hickey league is to "disintergrate"
along about 4 p. m. of the day of fire
crackers. T. Hickey will spend the aft
ernoon holding ice bags against his
frame. If the association lasts until
supper time there will be much joy all
about the circuit and G. Lennon will
use Lincoln avenue for a set piece of
the league president.
The minor league money spenders
have followed Sexton's instructions
and are prepared to offer any unfortu
nate American association player a
chance to keep from starving to death.
Sexton, in his proclamations, says he
personally does not want to see any of
the hated one hanging around any of
his ball but he admits that per
haps they may bring In the gate
Saints' Good Record.
The Saints come home with a good
record, and the St. Paul fanatics
should turn out today to welcome the
team. Two games will be played with
Minneapolis. In the morning the
Saints go to the Mill City; in the aft
ernoon the play will be at Lexington.
In clashing with the Millers the
Saints do not meet the easy team that
debutted here at the start off pf the
Beason. Every follower of the game
place In the list and the fanatics can
/ Jinn f*/*rjP*^f n / fi^ ''n^ti^iT^ 4£ft^cst^£n^J^x?\ l^L iie^v x\Sm '■ ti^ ■ i^W . : KrS^^ 4BUEX39k. ■^''S^JB^H
*".- i . ... '■' ■"■' ' * "/>■<£ ' ;\^V ' ' ■;r----;-;-;;^- ■-••^-^* v" I*..^. ■/■■:'*;; v:/'
help the Kelley men land that prize. If
can see that Wilmot's team has been
strengthened almost 100 per cent, and
the fanatics are needed behind the
Saints today. We are after the top
the fanatics help and the Saints fail,
the fanatics have earned the right to
feel disappointed when the other teams
push in ahead. If the fanatics refuse
to support the team, then the fanatics
should sit still when any slump is not
ed. Support the team and suoport the
team this afternoon for Kelley; despite
the numerous handicaps, has given St.
Paul what the fanatics have shrieked
for for many years—a winning team.
The Saints will go. to Nicollet park
this morning in a special tar. The
morning game will be called at 10:30
o'clock. In the afternoon Wilmot's
players will come to Lexington in a
special car. The afternoon game will
be called at the usual time —3:30
Big Katoll, here with C. Comiskey,
will work for the Millers in the morn
ing game. Knobs Cribbins will try to
throw rings around the flourmakers in
the same game. In the afternoon Wil
mot will present Lefty Sporer. Either
C. Ferguson or A. Stimmel will work
against the lefthander.
Following the usual custom of ball
leagues. President Lennon yesterday
announced that passes of all samples
and brands will not be honored at the
gate today, either at Nicollet or Lex
ington parks. As this Is T. Jefferson
Hickey's order, and as this order is
working; all over the circuit on this
glorious day, the holders of the get
in-for-nothing pasteboards must not
blame G. Lennon. He owns the ball
park, but Hickey is still issuing tjie
orders for the association.
Brewers Defeat Altkln.
Special to the Globe.
AITKIN. Minn., July 3.—The Minna-
apolis Brewers won a fast game of ball
here today by the score of 8 to 6. Two
games will be played tomorrow.
CHICAGO DROPS'A COUPLE.
St. Louis Wins Two Close, Fast
Games—O'Neil Clearly Out
nui " Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Pittsburg .....55 /43 12 .782
Brooklyn 63 36 27 .571
Chicago 59 32 27 542
Boston 57 30 27 .526
Philadelphia 62 28 34 461
St. Louis 60 24 36 .400
Cincinnati 56 22 34 .393
New York 58 20 88 .344
CHICAGO, July 3.—The locals drop
ped two close games to St. Louis to
day. The visitors won the first by
bunching seven hits in two innings.
O'Neill clearly outpitching Rhodes.
Murphy was hit safely Jin every inning,
excepting one, in the second game, but
the safe hits were scattered and non
productive, while Chicago's one error
and one gift by Williams resulted in
runs. Attendance, 2,800. Scores:
- First game—
Chi. H|P A |EI St. L. HP AIE
Clark, lb. 1 8 II o|Ferrell, ss 1 2 2 0
Jones, cf. 1 4 0 0 Don'an, rf 0 10 0
Dexter, rf 1 1 0 0 Smoot, cf 1 2 0 0
Kling, c. 17 3 1 Bar'lay. If 2 2 0 0
Miller, If. 0 10 0 Bras'ar, % 2t> 10 3 0
Tinker, ss 1 1 1 l Nichols lb 111 0 0
Lowe, 2b. 0 2 5 0 Har'an. 3b 2 2 1 1
6ch'er, 3b 0 2 1 OJ. O'N'l. c 1 7 2 0
Rhodes, p 1 1 2 OM. O'N'l.p 10 3 0
*Chance, 0 0 0 0 . —- - —
Totals .lijlil 1, Totals ..10 27 11 »l
Chicago 10000100 o—2
St. Louis 0 l 1 0 0 Q Q 2 o—4
•Batted for Miller in ninth.
Left on bases, Chicago 4, St. Louis 7
two-base hits, Jones, M. O'Neill; sacri
fice hits, Farrell, Brashear; stolen bases
Dexter, Tinker, Barclay; double play
PLns^ T Lowc L struck out. by Rhoades
6 o: b:LO^i? il. l,, s l bases on balls- off Rhoades
2, off O'Neill 1; hit with.ball, M. O'Neill;
time, 2:00; umpires, Brown and Power.
. Second game—
_ Chi. HIP A[E | St. L. " HIP A|E
Clark, lb. 214 1 OiF'rrell, ss. 1 3 4 1
Jones, cf. 0 10 l|D'ovan, rf 3 6 1 0
Dexter, rf 2 2 0 0 Smooth, cf 2 3 0 0
Chance, c 2 3 3 0 Br'clay, rf 10 0 0
Miller, If. 0 10 0 B'hear, 2b 0 4 1 0
Tinker, ss 2 18 0 N'hols, lb 0 7 3 0
Lowe, 2b. 0 3 0 0 H'man, 3b 0 11 0
Schfr. 3b 31 0 0 Ryan, cf. .13 0 0
S?gTe\ p } It l M>Phy ' P"_!ij j
Totals. II Tl n~l Totals-10 27 16 1
THE ST. PAUt, GkO^, FRIDAY, JULY 4, 1902
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 o—l
St. Louis ....1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 o—2
*Batted for Williams in ninth.
Left on bases, Chicago 8, St. Louis 9;
two-base hits. Tinker, Slagle; sacrifice
hits, Donovan, Brashear; stolen bases,
Tinker, Chance; double play, Donovan to
Nii-hols; struck out, by Williams 1; bases
on balls, off Williams 3; time, 1:35; um
pires. Power and Brown.
Game Postponed at Pittsburg.
PITTSBURG, Pa., July 3.—Pittsburg-
Brooklyn game postponed —rain.
No Game at Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., July 3.—Phila
delphia-Boston game postponed—rain.
CLEVELAND WINS IN TENTH.
Score is Tied in Game With Boston in
the Eighth, but Two Singles and
an Error Settle It.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Chicago 55 34 21 .618
Boston 60 S3 27 .650
St. Louis 55 29 26 .527
Philadelphia 55 28 27 .509
Washington 60 28 32 .467
Baltimore 59 27 32 .458
Detroit 57 26 31 .456
Cleveland 61 26 35 .426
DETROIT, Mich., July 3.—Varney's
wildness in the first inning gave De
troit five runs, but Cleveland kept after
Si ever and the score was tied when
he retired at the end of the eighth. A
base on balls, two singles and Elber
feld's error gave Cleveland two runs
and the game in the tenth. Pickering
strained his ankle in the seventh in
ning and retired, McCarthy going into
the game. Hickman's hitting was a
feature. Attendance, 1,997. Score:
R. H. E.
Detroit 5 00110000 o—7 10 3
Cleveland ..0 00230020 2—9 14 2
Batteries—Sievers, Yeager and Buelow;
Varney, Bernard and Bemis; Innings
pitched, Sievers 8, Yeager 2; base hits,
off Sievers 11, off Varney 9, off Yeager
3, off Bernhardt 2; two-base hits, Hick
man, Pickering, Gleason; three-base hits,
Buelow, Hickman, Bemis; sacrifice hits,
Arndt, Sievers 2; stolen bases, Gleason
2, Holmes, Buelow; bases on balls, by
Sievers 3, by Yeager 2, by Varney 5;
hit by pitcher, Buelow; first base on er
rors, Detroit 1; Cleveland 2; left on bases,
Detroit 8, Cleveland 11; struck out, by
Sievers 2, by Varney 4; double plays,
Bradley, Lajoie and Hickman; time, 2:50;
Chicago Pounds Reidy Hard.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., July 3.—Five succes
sive hits off Reidy in the third inning
gaye Chicago five runs and the game.
Callahan was effective and pulled out of
several tight places. Attendance 2,500.
St. Louis 0 1000101 o—3 7 i
Chicago 0 0500000 o—s 11 3
Batteries—Reidy and Donohue; Calla
han and McFarland. Earned runs, St.
Louis 1. Chicago 3; two-base hits, Wal
lace, Daly; three-base hits, Jones; -sacri
fice hits. Callahan; double plays, Reidy,
McCormick to Anderson, Anderson to Mc-
Cormick to Davis to Izbel, Padden to
Wallace to Anderson; passed ball, Mc-
Farland; stoien bases, McCormick, Green;
hit by pitched ball, by Reidy 1; bases on
balls, off Callahan 5; struck out, by Reidy
2, by Callahan 2; left on bases, St. Louis
9. Chicago 4;' time, 1:55; umpire, Sheri
dan, t ..
Rain at Boston.
BOSTON, Mass., July 3.—Boston-Wash
ington game postponed; rain.
WESTERN LEAGUE GAMES.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 3.—Omaha
defeated Kansas City in a ten-inning
game today. Robinson's error in the
seventh gave the visitors two runs. At
tendance, 350. Score:
R. H. E.
Kansas City.O 02020000 0— 6 4
Omaha ..... 000000310 I—s 8 4
Batteries—Weimer and Messitt; Gra
ham and Gonding.
PEORIA, 111., July 3.—lnability to hit
Jones tells the story of Peoria's defeat
today. Colorado Springs batted Abbott,
who was on the slab for the home team,
for the first time, out of the box in the
second inning. Attendance, 400.
Ty TT "X*
Col. Springs...2 3000 00 0 2—7* 15 2
Peorla ... 00000000 I—l 4 1
Batteries, Jones _ and. Dixon; ' Abbot,
Schaftall and Wilson; umpire, Latham.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 3.—Milwau
kee took the first of a series from Den
ver today through the wildness of Mc-
Closkey in the first inning, coupled with
three errors. Attendance, 400. Score:
R. TT "K1
Denver 0000 02 0 0 o—2 6 3
Milwaukee ...20000001 *—3 3 2
Batteries, McCloskey and McConnell;
McPherson and Lucia.
DKS MOINES, lowa, July 3.—The lo
cals led the visitors through a maze of
goose eggs today, despite the fact that
Glade was in the box for St. Joseph. At
tendance, 600. Score:
Dcs Moines ..0 0301000 * —4 10 6
St. Joseph 0 0000000 o—o 7 3
Batteries, .Hoffer and Lobeck: Glade
and Roth; umpire, Cole.
WITH THE AMATEURS.
The Parlor Clothing company team will
leave for Hinckley this morning, and this
afternoon will play the strong team of
that town. The Parlors nave defeated
all amateur teams in the city. The line
up of the Parlors will be Cummings rf-
Conley, 3b; G. St. Germain, If; Johnson,
2b; Hanson, lb; Hart, ss; Hoff, p; C
Hoff, c. .
Tho Welsbachs defeated the Whirl
winds 11 to 6, the Calumets 10 to 8 and
th. eJ lavana Colts 10 to »• Peterson's
pitching was a feature. Tho Welsbachs
claim the fourteen-year-old champion
ship. Address 289 Ma.plo street,
♦v v. an & Ijeveroos team will play
the Hinckley team today. The team left
on the Northern Pacific last night.
<i Ji 16 * el^trj^ Publlsh'n? company team
14 to 12 Cant°ners by the score of
The Buffalo gluggers want a game with
any fourteen-year-old team in the city
Address through The Globe
Present Indications Doubtful
WHITE" BEAR REGATTA
RECORD NUMBER OF BOATS
WILL RACE IN CLUB EVENTS.
If Weather Permits Largest Fleet of
the Season \yn\ start in the Differ
ent Classes—House Committee Has
Arranged a Pyrotechnical Display
for the Evening— Dancing Will Fol
low. - t
The annual holiday regatta of the
White Bear Yacht club will be sailed
at White Bear Lake at 3 o'clock this
afternoon, and, from present indica
tions awt-ecord breaking number of
boats will be entered.
FoT"several years past a regular
hoodoo has persistently followed the
attempt to pull off the yacht races on
White Bear on the Fourth of July.
Last year a heavy windstorm and rain
set in shortly before the time set for
the races, and it would have been
hazardous in the extreme to try to pull
off the contests.
The Fourth two years ago is still
very fresh in the memory of many of
the yachtsmen. On that day a severe
storm, which threatened for most of
the day, broke out after the fleet were
on the second leg of the course. Sev
eral of the craft capsized, and the
crews of the boats which did not cap
size were drenched to the skin.
Three years ago the yachtsmen were
met with a dead calm in the morning
races, which prevented the boats from
finishing: within the time limit, and
in the afternoon regatta of the sama
day the wind was also very light.
The present weather indications
point to considerable uncertainty, but
if it is at all possible to race, the larg
est fleet of the season will start in the
The house committee has been busy
with arrangements for a fireworks dis
play to take place between 9 and 10
o'clock in the evening, to be followed
by dancing. A number of dinner par
lies are also scheduled for the even
ing. ':'■'■?• : '
AMERICANO LANDS QUICKSTEP.
Lucky Baldwin^ Horse, Brother to
Crusader, Wins Stake Race at
CHICAGO, July 3.—Lucky Baldwin's
Americano, a full brother to Crusader,
won the Quickstep stakes for two
year-olds at one-half a mile at Wash-'
mgton park this afternoon from a field
of eight competitors. Sa'.vable, Mary
Lavana and Mallory, three of the most
prominent candidates for the race, as
well as Watkins Overton, were
He broke in a good place, and stay
ing alongside of Stemwinder, the early
pacemaker, without difficulty, he drew
away in the stretch and had plenty in
reserve with which to stall off Sidney
C. Love's challenge in the last six
teenth. The Baldwin colt won just as
he pleased by four lengths, with Sidney
C. Love s>cond, and Stemwinder third.
The last named and the winner were
quite favorites in the betting.
The handicap, at one mile, resulted
in a brilliant contest in the stretch
Barrack, Mild Pirate and Brag fighting
it out all the way to the wire, Wild Pi
rate winning by a head, with Barrack
a length before .Bragg. The weather
was pleasant, but the track was sticky
and heavy. Attendance, 8,000.
REV. "BILLY" SUNDAY TO PLAY.
Evangelist Will Participate in a
Fourth of July Game in
WARSAW, Ind., July 3.—Rev. "Billy"
Sunday, the former professional base-
TDall player, who Is in attendance at the
National Young People's Bible confer
ence in Winona, has consented to en
ter the game once more.
He will play center field for the Wi
nona picked team on the Fourth in a
contest with the Warsaw club.
CRICKET GAME TO LAST ALL DAY
Minnesota and Minneapolis Clubs Will
Play prom 11 a. m. to 6:30
p. m. Today.
At Kittsondale this afternoon there
will be an all-day game of cricket. The
play will start promptly at 11 o'clock.
Lunch will be served on the ground at
1:30, and stumps will be drawn at
This will be the fourth game of the
series between the Minnesota Cricket
club and the Minneapolis Cricket club
and a close and exciting game is prom
ised. The Minnesota team will be se
lected from the following list of play
ers: Ramsay, Row, Richards, Neal,
Goodwin, Donaldson, Napier, Crowther,
Cook, Quartoack, Clark, Sweetapple,
Robinson arid Ramaley.
The Minneapolis club will be chosen
from the following list: Percy, Good
win, E. Goodwin, Richards, Swarback,
Robertson, McGregor, Daniels, Wootan,
McMillan a©d Hall.
CRUSADER WINS ONE RACE.
White Bear Boats Gets' First in the
Windward and Return Events
BRIDGEPORT, Conn., July 3.—Two
triangular races and two races to wind
ward and return were sailed today in
the series to select a challenger for
the Seawanhaka cup. The Tecumseh
won the two triangular races and the
Crusader and the Seeress won one
each of the windward and leeward
The first race was sailed In a
strong to moderate air. The second
was light to strong. The third was
strong throughout, with a squall in
the middle, and the last was moderate
to light. The wind was southwest by
west in the first two and hauled to
west by south for the last two.
A triangular course was laid out one
and one-third miles to each leg, south
east by east, southwest by west and
north. The warning gun for the first
race was fired at 1 o'clock, and they
were sent away at 11, going over the
line on the starboard.
First Dead Heat at Sheepshead.
. NEW YORK, i July 3.—The - feature of
the racing at Sheep! head Bay today was
the finish In the fourth race, the Equality
stakes. Dublin arid Highlander, the fav
orites, coming to the wire on such even
terms * that ie judges were unable to
separate them, thus making it the first
dead heat of the year for the East. High
lander was a hot. favorite, closing at 7
i& V™ hii e 6 ito lwas laid against Dub
lin. Old England went to the front like
a quarter horse, with Dublin second. The
VKn lte i,was : Making the far turn,
Dublin showed in front and at the stretch
turn had a good le/ad on his field. Here
however, Martin began to ride the favor- ;
ite and closing very 'strong, got 'up In'
time to make It. a dead heat. The lime
1.39. was very fast, considering .that the
track^was not at its best. i The purse was
His Eminence, in the, last race, a handi
cap at one mile and a half on the turf
easily defeated Advance Guard. . ;
lomorrow the Lawrence ' Realization'
stake at one mile and five j furlongs, will
be the feature. - ,' ■ . ' " ;
i . Bad Field at St. Louis.
ST. ;L,OUIS, Mo., July 3.—Today's j Del
maT °. ar, Was : very commonplace, being
entirely devoid "of class. . The fields were
l? rf ii an i • m ade up for - the most part lof i
B ad acting horse*. From a spectacular
standpoint the sport fell flat, all the races
being won by wide margins. Mizzoura
was the only winning favorite, the other
races going to three second choices and
two outsiders. Weather clear, track
Winnipeg Drops Two Games.
Special to the Globe.
GRAND FORKS, N. D., July 3.—Grand
Forks took two games from Winnipeg
today, the score in the morning game be
ing six to five and in the afternoon seven
to six. A big crowd is here to attend the
Fourth of July celebration.
Track Heavy at Fort Erie.
BUFFALO, N. V., July 3.—The track
was heavier at Fort Erie this afternoon
than at any time during the meeting and
favorites fared badly, although none of
the winners went to the post unbacked
and none of those who crossed the line
in front could be called an outsider in the
Fargo Wins From Cavalier.
Special to The Globe.
FARGO, N. D., July 3.—Freeman, of
Cavalier, made five errors in left field
today and contributed several of the six
teen runs Fargo made while Cavalier was
scoring eight times. Hastings was bat
ted very hard, but had much better sup
port than Betts. _
COACH RAGE TO ST. PAUL
PROMINENT HORSEMEN TO COM
PETE FOR A VALUABLE PRIZE
A. E. Ashbrook, G. R. Palmer and A.
Moore Wager Valuable Turnout and
Basket of Wine on Their Ability to
Drive Four-in-Hand—Saturday tha
Date of Trial.
With a $3,500 Kimble four-in-hand
coach up as a prize, five coaching par
ties will leave the West hotel, Minne
apolis, at 1 o'clock Saturday afternoon
and race to St. Paul.
A. E. Ashbrook, of Kansas City; G.
R. Palmer, of Denver, and A. Moore,
of Chicago—three of the horse lovers
now waiting in the Twin Cities for the
St. Paul horse show—have met and ar
ranged this coaching race. J. C. Dun
can and Louis Laramee, of Minne
apolis, have also entered in the race.
The rules for the race are simple.
Firstly, the three men from outside
the Twin Cities have decided upon the
prize. The prize is to be a Kimble
coach and the losers are to purchase
this coach for the winner. A basket
ot wine is also included in the wager.
The race is to start at the West hotel
in Minneapolis, at 1 p. m. Saturday.
Each coach must carry a party of
twelve. The coach first reaching Carl
ing's restaurant in St. Paul is to be de
Tn this race the men entered will go
after the ten-mile coaching record.
Thirty minutes will be allowed at Mid
way, where the horses will be chang
After the race a luncheon for the en
lire party will be served at Cartings.
In the evening the coaching parties
will return to Minneapolis in the
private car of Vice President Goodrich,
of the street railway company. The
ifcturn will be made by way of Como.
CHIEF AMES* IS RIDDLED
Continued From First Page.
city. He recounted the story told by
Edwards, of having entered into an ar
rangement to permit the operation of
"big mitt" joints, and of having in
formed the mayor and the chief when
he and Gardner had completed final
He said that he received Instructions
from the mayor himself that he was
to work with Gardner in the collection
of money from the dissolute women
about town who were amenable to
the law. He was asked if he had been
in the business of working with the
"big mitt" men and collecting "graft"
from dissolute women since last No
vember. To this he answered, "Yes,"
and added, "That he also had been do
ing it under instruction for the past
year and a half."
BETA THETA PHIS TO CONVENE.
Will Hold Their Annual Convention at
Elaborate preparations have been made
for the entertainment of the delegates
to the annual convention of the Beta
Theta Phi fraternity,which convenes next
Tuesday at Hotel St. Louis, Lake Miu
Nearly all of the sixty-four chapters
will send at least one delegate to the
convention and several of the nearby
institutions will be represented by a
large portion of the chapter.
The convention will be called to order
Tuesday morning. .In the evening the
guests will be taken for a sail around
the lake, after which a smoker will be
held at the Ice Yacht Club house.
Wednesday afternoon the delegates will
be brought to the city, where chartered
cars will take them for a ride about the
On the return from St. Paul a stop
will be made at the university and the
guests will inspect the institution.
Supper will be taken at the chapter
house and in the evening a trip will be
made to Lake Harriet.
Thursday evening comes the annual
banquet. On Friday evening a ball is
to be held at the Ice Yacht clubhouse.
During the session of the convention
visits will be made to some of the mills
and large manufacturing plants in the
city, where souvenirs will be presented
to the guests by the managements.
HAS BRACKETT GONE TO CUBA?
No Trace of the Missing Detective Has
Detective C. R. Brackett has not yet
returned to the city. There is an indict
ment against him, charging him with be
ing accessory to a felony after the fact.
It is charged that he and Detective Ma
lone stood guard at the Pabst Brewing
company office while a couple of fellowir
opened the safe in the office and *jok
$1,500, and for the part the detectives
took in the burglary they received $500.
Malone has been indicted, but Brackett
mysteriously disappeared about two
weeks ago, and nothing has been heard
about him since.
Some think he has gone to Cuba, while
there are others who are of the opinion
that he has gone to the Philippines, as
it is claimed that he was seen in San
Francisco by a party who knew him
shortly after his disappearance. A sys
tematic search will be instituted, and it
is expected that the fugitive will be found
and returned to the city.
ARRANGEMENTS ARE PROGRESSING
Everything Is Now in Readiness for the
The exhibitors who are to occupy the
main corridor in the exposition building
during the convention of the National
Educational association were busy yester
day getting their exhibits into place,
and by Monday everything will be in
readiness so that the wares of the differ
ent exhibitors will present their best ap
The walls and booths are being: taste
fully decorated, and the bureau of regis
tration at the new court house is pro
Secretary Shepard is busy at his head
quarters in the West hotel directing the
movements of the local workers, and
preparing a large amount of matter for
Gray Files His Certificate.
James Gray yesterday filed his certifi
cate with the county auditor announcing
his candidacy for mayor on the Demo
''xreit Northern Railway sells homo
seekers' tickets, St. Paul or Minneapolis,
to all points West, including Montana
and Washington, on the first and third
Tuesdays of July, August, September and
October. 1902- Rate ou# fare tot the
WILD WITH ECZEMA
And Other Itching, Burning,
Scaly Eruptions with
Loss of Hair.
Speedy Cure Treatment $1.00
Bathe the affected parts with Hot Water and Cutlcura Soap, to cleanse
the surface of crusts and scales, and soften the thickened cuticle.
Dry, without hard rubbing, and apply Cutlcura Ointment freely, to
allay Itching, Irritation, and Inflammation, and soothe and heal, and
lastly, take Cutlcura Resolvent Pills; to cool and cleanse the blood.
A single set is often sufficient to cure the most torturing, disfiguring,
Itching, burning, scaly, pimply humours, eczemas, rashes, irritations,
and ings, with loss of hair, when all else fails.
The agonizing itching and burning of the skin, as in eczema; the fright
ful sealing, as in psoriasis; the loss of hair and crusting.of the scalp, as in
scalled head; the facial disfigurement, as in pimples and ringworm; the
awful suffering of infants and the anxiety of worn-out parents, as in milk
crust, tetter, and salt rheum, — all demand a remedy of almost superhuman
virtues to successfully cope with them. Such are the Cuticura. remedies,
the purest, Vjweetest, most speedy and economical curatives for the skin,
scalp, and blood ever compounded. Mothers are their warmest friends.
Millions of Women Use Cuticura Soap
Assisted by Cuticura. Ointment for preserving, purifying, and beautifying
/ the skin, for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, and the
stopping of falling hair, for softening, whitening, and soothing red, rough,
and sore hands, for baby rashes arid chaflngs, in the form of baths for
annoying irritations and inflammations of women, or too free or offensive
perspiration, In the form of washes'for ulcerative weaknesses, and many
sanative, antiseptic purposes which readily suggest themselves, as well as -
for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery.
PIiTIPIIQA DEOMUEIIT DIIIC (Chocolate Coated)area new^tasteleas,odor-
UUIIUUnH nCoULuLnI rILLO 'ess, economical substitute for the celebrated
liquid Cutiod*a Resolvent, as well as for all other blood purifiers and humour cures.
Put up in screw-capped pocket vials, containing 6«> doses, price 25c. Ccticuba. Pills are
alterative, antiseptic, tonic, and digestive, and the parent, a ye most successful and
economical of blood and skin purifiers, humour cures, and tonic-digestives.
Cdticcka Remedies art '"old tbronehont the world. BoAr, 2Sc, Oihtmest, Me., Pills, Me. Britinh Depot*
27-S, ChartwhsuM Ha . London. French Depot! 5 Rue it la P«ix. P«rU. Punjts Duva hid Chkm. Coup..
Sola Prop*., Boatoa. V. 8. A. " All about the Skin, Scalp, and Hair," I re*.
MRS. M'KINLEY'S NIECE TO WED.
Miss Mary Barber Engaged to Maj.
Hartzel, of Denver.
DENVER, Col., July 3.—The be
trothal is announced of ' Maj. Ralph
Hartzel, of Denver, and Miss Mary
Barber, of Canton, Ohio, the favorite
niece of Mrs. McKinley. '
Maj. Hartzel is an attorney, and dur
ing the Spanish war he was commis
sioned by Mr. McKinley as paymaster
in the volunteer army, with the rank
of major. His brother, Charles Hart
zel, is now a government representative
When a boy he lived in Canton with
his parents, and was a near neighbor
of the little girl who is now to become
TWO KILLED IN A WRECK.
Michigan Central Freight Train
Plunges Into Washout.
ROCHESTER, Mich., July 3.—Two
men were instantly killed and three
were injured in the wreck of a double
header Michigan Central freight train
near Thomas early today. The train
ran into a washout.
Two engines and fifteen freight cars
are piled in the ditch and the financial
loss will be heavy.
Last night's torrential rainstorm,
which flooded all this section of Oak
land county and inflicted heavy loss
everywhere is resopnsible for the
wreck. The flood of water washed a
hole twenty feet broad in the road
TOO COLD FOR THE HONEY BEES.
Industry at Warsaw, N. V., is Severely
Setback by Weather.
WARSAW, N. V., July 3.—Frost,
rain and prolonged cold have been dis
astrous to the industry of the honey
bees. Incessant rain has washed the
flowers clean of nectar and pollen, and
millions of bees have starved to death.
The bees have killed all the drones
and destroyed the queen cells, there
by prevented an increase in number.
GLOBE TROTTERS GIVEN FOOD.
De Windt and Harding Are Having a
NOME, Alaska, June 19, via Fan Fran
cisco, July 3.—Capt. Cottle, of it vhaler
William Baylies, who arrlvcii 1,>.r% the
north today, reports succoring l.jnry De
Windt and his companion, Gtcrgu Hard
ing, who were in distress on the shore of
Behring sea. De Windt and Harding left
Paris last December, intending to make
an overland journey across Asia to Amer
ica via the Behring straits. They traveled
to Yakutsk, in Siberia, and proceeded
thence by reindeer team to Mijni Koly
minsk, the two most northerly settlements
in Russia, and from there they traveled
a distance of over 1,500 miles onward.
Capt. Cottle found the two explorers at
Whadyluk, an uninhabited country which
is visited occasionally by passing whalers.
De Windt and Harding were in a sorry
plight. They had a terrible trip across
the country, their provisions were almost
gone and they had reached the coast only
to find that the ice had gone out of the
straits and it was impossible to accom
plish the perilous feat of crossing Behring
straits on the ice. The captain supplied
them with provisions and stated today
that he believes that they will make their
way across in a native boat.
Red Rock Camp Meeting Special Trains.
The Burlington will run special trains
for the above meeting, in addition to the
regular suburban service, ns follows-
Friday, July 4th: Leave St. Paul, 9:35
a. m. and 10:05 p. m. Returning, leave
Red Rock 10:20 a. m. and 9:40 p. m./
Saturday, July sth: Leave St. Paul
9:35 a. m. Returning, leave Red Rock
10:20 a. m. and 9:40 p. m.
Sunday. July 6th: Leave St. Paul 10:05
a. m. and 10:05 p. m. Returning, leave
Red Rock 12:30 p. m. and 9:40 p. m.
Take notice that train usually leaving
Pullman avenue Saturdays at 7:25 p. m.
and Red Rock 7:34 p. m. will not run on
Saturday, July sth.
Perfect Manhood, free from all indica- '^. '^^ "
tions of nervous debility, lost vitality, " ..^^f^XmmA^
contracted ailments, etc., la prized above all -2§|l BHfc*w
other earthly attainments. And yet there /^^^^B^S&
are thousands of men who, if their dreadful fir-■ ■ v?fi
secrets were known, are but poor specimens %% , UgggKgjgf -
of true, robust, competent manhood. htt-^fh 'w'rtrt&J
Such miserable mortals need not continue ißl^ mT^SI
on the downward road that leads either to a f*f f*3 (i* f/Mt
sea of physical wrecks, the madhouse or llv _v ,JfK mm
the disgraceful grave of the suicide. MEoS&H&fwamW'
Blood Poison Syphilis, all sores *WBs&Bmjik^
mouth and throat, soon disappear and your '
Syphilis cured in less time than at the Hot ■jSSS^JiSBBS!^^''
Springs, and at much less expense to you, :'^^m^SSSS^^ -'
NOT A DOLLAR NEED BE PAID UNLESS ' Pfluenf^St'^^^
CURED. A CURE GUARANTEED. 1 GOHSULTATIDN FREE, _
SECRET DISEASES Wft also cure, to stay cured,
OBWyC-Cf I »lOSft^SU gleet Discharges. Swelling,
Stricture, Hydrocele, Varicocele, Rupture, Small, Shrunken or Unde
veloped Organs, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Old Sores and all Diseases of a
Private Nature for which you dislike to go to your family doctor.' Every
thing Strictly confidential. .'; i ; l:^;; ; ;
WE HAVE THE QUICKEST,;SAF~sITAND CHEAPEST
CURE FOR GONORRHOEA IN THE WORLD.
WRITE. UEinEI DEDn "'Medical
People who live In the smaller iilElUttDtnb institute
ontsldo towns or In the coun- ■■ bl bfb k U fUI I V inSIIIUIO
try should write for examina- ' " .':■:"--- . .:..; v.; ■ »:- ". :
tion and advice tree. Many Cor. Fifth «nd Hebe/* Ik. »». P»al, Mi»a.
cases C4n bo curort by home , ;', : ■ . .. . - s-
treatment ,*"""',:•" '"■'•'f'-'V.A > Hours—B a. m. to 8v- m. S«n^.Ryii. B rv. «n. to 11>. ci. ;
DROWNS HER LITTLE GIRL.
Deliberately Throws Her Child In th«
NEW YORK, July 3.—Mrs. Margaret
layman, wife of George Lyman, a book
binder in the government employ at
Washington, drowned one of her children
tonight in Brooklyn. Mrs. Lyman came -
to Brooklyn two weeks ago in ill hearth
and was visiting her mother, Mrs. Mary
Farrell. Late this evening Mrs. Lyman
took her two children, Margaret, aged
three, and Loretta, aged seven, for a
walk. She wandered to Mill creek, neai
Bergen Beach, and taking Margaret in her
arms threw her into the creek. The Htth
one quickly drowned. Mrs. Lyman then
seized Loretta and tried to throw her intc
the creek, but the child escaped. Mrs.
Lyman was later arrested and sent to a ~
hospital. Her husband, whose Washing
ton address 13 707 Seventh street, arrived
in Brooklyn shortly after Mrs. Lyraat
• m ■
NO USE FOR CHINAMEN.
Five Celestials Forced to Leave White
VANCOUVER, B. C. July —Five -
Chinese.who recently went north to White
Horse to operate a brick yard there, were
forced to leave that town and arrived
here this afternoon on the steamer Prin
cess May from Skagway. These Chinese
reached White Horse on the night of
May 27, and on the following night some
of the White Horse citizens ordered them
to leave town at once. The Chinese de
murred, but they were forcibly placed on
a freight train bound for Bennett, to
which place their fares were paid. At
Bennett United States customs official
conveyed the Chinese to Skagway, where
they were placed on board a steamer.
MANY DIE FROM CHOLERA.
Three Hundred Deaths Reported In a
LONDON, July 4.—Special dlspatchs
received here frtmi Singapore, Straits Set
tlement, declare that cholera is raging
and an expedition of 10,000 men was sent
up the Banlukar river, in the territory of
Surnek, Borneo, to punish the head hunt
ers. The dispatches say that 300 mem
bers of the expedition died from cholera
in a single night. In London, however,
nothing is known of such an expedition as
the Singapore messages refer to.
STEAMER NORTHLAND TIED UP.
DETROIT, Mich., July 3.—A special to "
the Free Press from Petosky, Mich., says:
"The steamer Northland, plying between
Chicago and Buffalo, is tied up at Macki
nac island by a strike of the crew. It is
claimed that they have not been paid
and tonight they decided on heroic meas
ures and refused to allow the boat to pro- f
ceed. There is much excitement at' the
Round-Trip lloinescekerfi' Excursion
to the West.
The Great Northern Railway sells
homeseekers' tickets to Manitoba, Mon
tana, Washington, and all points in th 3
West, on first and third Tuesdays of
July, August, September and October, at
rnt<? of about one fare for the- roun<l trip.
Information from all ticket agents, or
F. I. Whitney.' G. P. & T. A.. St. Paul.
Equaling a Cloudburst.
ZANESVILLE, Ohio., July 3.—A rain
almost equaling a cloudburst fell tonight,
doing great damage. Heavy washouts
have occurred on the Pennsylvania and
Baltimore & Ohio roads. Baltimore &
Ohio through train No. 37, west-bound,
is half submerged in a ditch at Sonora,
eight miles east of here. None of the
passengers or crew are hurt. Baltimore
& Ohio 112 is laid up by washouts at
Black Head, fifteen miles west. There
arc big washouts on the Pennsylvania at
Ellis, ten mjles north. The . Beliaire.
Zanesville & Cincinnati train is stranded
fifteen miles west. At Nashport the canal
bank gave way, letting a flood of water
three feet deep sweep down the Shan
Ilomeseekers' Tickets to the West.
Homeseekers can buy excursion tickets
■via the Groat Northern railway to points
in Manitoba, Montana, Washington and
the West, at about one fare for the roun 1
trip, an urat and third Tuesdays of July.
August, S«pt;?mb3.' aid October.
Tickets and information from all rail
way ticket agents, or F. I. Whitney, Q.
P. & T. A., St. Pail.