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Baseball, Racing' and Other Sports
BREWERS TAKE ONE
MILWAUKEE PLAYERS BUNCH
HITS AND WIN LAST GAME
» OF SERIES
ALTROCK AND STIMMEL
FIGHT FOR ELEVEN ROUNDS
Jst. Paul Twirler Weakens in the
, Eighth, and an Error, Two Singles,
a Double and a Triple End the Clash
—Wild Throw to First Gives Kelley
Followers Their Only Run.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Louisville 71 51 20 .719
Indianapolis 71 46 25 . o-i.s
St. Paul 72 41 31 .$9
Columbus 73 34 39 .4(16
Kansas City 73 33 40 .452
Milwaukee 71 30 41 .4:23
Minneapolis 71 l' 9 42 .401
ffoiado 72 23 49 .319
is City at St. Paid.
Milwaukee at Minneapolis.
In the eighth round enough things
happened to retard for at least a few
houis our inarch toward second place.
Even the slow-plodding army worm, if
sufficiently perturbed, will turn and
you can't blame the Stein Grabbers.
.With the sting of the brutal jabs of
the two previous days still demanding
attention, the boycotted bunch came
bark at Archie Stiir.mel. Score, 5 to
1. Four of the rive represent the re
sult of the come back at Archie.
In the face of the labor trouble a
fair crowd turned out. G. Lennon does
not own a book bindery and is not In
terested in the Milwaukee disturbance,
but a $1 fine stares the union man in
the face when he is ordered to help out
his fellow man, and you cannot expect
the organized workers to fish up $1.2"
gate money. H. Quin should either
settle the book bindery argument or
quit being a baseball maggot.
Mister Foreman furnished a good
opportunity to study the umpire ques
tion. It is too bad that T. Hickey
could not have sat in on the seat with
the Stein Grabers. If Hickey had been
here the trouble with the play judges
.Would now be solved.
When Mr. Foreman debuted at Lex
ington he appeared in a blue blouse
and a pair of store pants. The pants
ftrere of gray material. Mr. Foreman
arrayed his props in gray mostly be
cause the order for an umpira uniform
|T** delayed in transmission; also to
escape arrest on a scant apparel
charge. When working with the gray
pants Mr. Foreman won praise for his
The uniform pants arrived yester
day and Mr. Foreman looked like the
other members of the Hickey bench
;tvhen he came on for the afternoon
performance. He also worked like the
other members of the bench. This
should convince T. Hickey that gray
punts woud improve the standing of
Nicholas Altrock, the youthful Ger
man with the large appetite for plug
cut, led the Stein Grabbers in their
turn on the Saints. Altrock is either a
billing worker or the Stein Grabbers
are short of good pitchers, for the Ger
man youth figures in the reports about
every other day.
A. Stimmel went on for the Saints
and for seven acts the tall boy mixed
it up with the loose-jointed Teuton.
When the visitors soaked Archie they
soaked him hard, but he spread out the
clouts and the affair was exciting
enough for everybody.
Wild Throw Saves Shutout.
After it was all over the German
twirler was pained to discover that
one mad heave on his part had spoiled
a complete blanking ror the Saints.
Nicholas, being a left-hander, has de
signed a new whip to the first sack.
With a simple smile he stares at the
man at the plate, all the while slapping
his right foot against the dirt in front
of the slab.
As he packs down the Toam with his
boot, Nick keeps pushing his two hands
ftnd the ball out from his map In short,
rapid jerks. When he thinks his hyp
liotic passes have tied the legs of the
fnaii on the paths he hurls the oall to
the first sack. Several times during
the season players performing' the
asleep at the switch turn have maJe
K. Altrock believe he had a new one.
He thought he would use the new
one while Dillard was waiting at firsts
right behind Cogan at second. When
the ball came back Cogan was in, with
the Saints only one and the shuc-out
chance was gone. All this happened
in the third and gave the Saints their
one score. Cogan got on in a walk and
moved to second when Dillard singled.
He scored after Altroek threw It by
Brewers Tie Score.
Hallman opened the fourth with a
three-sacker. Stimmel threw a will
one and Hallman came round. With
a wild one apiece, this left the pitch
ers still even in their clash.
All the rest happened in the eighth.
A. Mcßride drove one to centor and
Shannon got under it. He dropped It.
Schiebeck singled and A. Mcßride
moved up. Hallman hit for two and
Mcßride and Schiebeck came round.
Clingman laced one for three and Hall
man came in. Great excitement on
the stein grabbers' bench.
The Saints' infield moved In and
tried to stare Runkle out of a hi:. Vhe
first-bag man rapped one that looked
to go through Ferguson and Hu&gins.
Ferguson was mixed in the play as
Sam Dugan kicked Mike Kelley in th«
small of the back while attempting a
successful dash to first, and the man
ager was compelled to retire.
Ferguson stabbed the Runkle drive,
and after waving Clingman back to
third, threw to Stimmel, who covered
To pu! a Want Ad. in thai
It Brings Quick Results I
first in time to stop Runkle. G. Me-
Bride sent one by P. Dillard. Pat
grabbed, but too late. Clinsin-m
scored. G. Meßride tried to steal and
was caught. Cross sent one to Lynch
and was thrown out at first.
In their part of the eighth the
Saints started like real finishers.
Stimmel opened with a single, and Co
gan singled. Dillard had a chance,
but G. Meßride sprinted one or two
hundred yards and pulled down a high
foul that a seasoned player would not
have started after. These youngsters
are doing more and more every day to
spoil the game.
Shannon could have helped with a
single, but he rolled one to Altrock,
and Cogan was stopped at third. Fer
guson rolled another to the German.
and, just to work in variety, Altrock
threw him out at first.
In the ninth two more singles weve
wasted. Lumley fanned. Huggin.3
sent one too high for Schieb.H.k, and
Hurley rapped one for a base. Lynch
hit one hard, but it went high and A.
Meßride spoiled that chance. Stim
mel sent another one out to center
and Meßride did it again. Score:
St. Paul— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Dillard, 3b 4 0 1 2 0 0
Cogan. If 3 1 1 5 0 0
Shannon, cf 4 0 1 1 0 1
Kelley, lb 1 0 0 3 0 0
Ferguson, lb 3 0 0 7 1 1
Lumley, rf 4 0 1 0 0 0
Huggins, 2b 4 0 2 5 3 1
Hurley, c 4 0 1 3 3 0
Lynch, ss 4 0 0 0 4 0
Stimel, p 4 0 1 1 2 0
Totals 35 1 8 27 13 3
Milwaukee— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Dungan, If 5 o 2 2 0 0
A. Mcßride. cf 5 1 2 3 0 0
Schiebeek, 2b 5 1 1 1 2 0
Hallman, rf 4 2 2 2 0 1
Olinsman, ss 3 1 2 0 1 0
Runkle. 1b 4 0 111 1 0
G. Mcßride, 3b .... 4 0 1 3 4 0
Cross, c 4 0 0 4 1 0
Altrock, p 4 0 1 1 4 1
Totals 38 5 12 27 13 2
St. Paul 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 o—l
Milwaukee ...00010004 o—s0 —5
Earned runs.Mifwaukee 3; two-base hitsT
Clingman. Hallman, three-base hits,
Clingman, Hallman, A. Mcßride; stolen
bases, Clingman, A. Mcßride; double play,
Stimmel to Huggins to Kelley; bases on
balls, off A'trock 1; struck out, by Stim
mel. G. Mcßride. Cross, by Altrock, Lum
ley 2, Dillard; wild pitch, Stimmel; left on
bases, St. Paul 7. Milwaukee 7; time of
game. 1:46; attendance, 3,516; umpire,
Notes of the Game.
The Kansas City team opens its series
with the Saints this afternoon. On the
schedule today is an open date, but the
teams have moved the games up one day,
thus securing all day Thursday for the
trip to Milwaukee.
Altrock had everything. In the first
■even rounds he held the Saints down to
four hits, and his wild throw to first
alone saved St. Paul from a shut-out.
Kelley was injured in a collision with
Dungan in the third inning. Dungan was
trying to beat Huggins' throw to first, and
his knee caught the manager full in the
back. Kelley retired and Ferguson played
out thfc game.
Hallman was busy in the stick depart
ment. He clouted a triple and a two
sacker and in each case started the scor
Spike Shannon dropped one at the start
of the eighth. Shannon is one of the sur
est fielders in the business, and the fanat
ics could hardly realize that Spike had
G. Mcßride played a fast game at third.
Mcßride has McAr.drews several laps be
hind when it comes to covering the third
corner. His catch of Dillards high foul
was on the sensational order.
Altrock had Lumley on his staff and
fanned the hard-hitting right fielder twice.
Lumley got one chance and laced out a
Ferguson stabbed what looked like a
sure hit for Itunkle in the eighth. The
infield was playing in when Runkle sent
one between Ferguson and Huggins. Fer
guson shot his hand out just in time, and,
after holding Ciingman at third, threw
Six of the Saints' eight hits came in
pairs, but could not be cashed in for runs.
In the fourth Lumley and Huggins singled
after one had been stopped, but Hurley
flew out, and Lynch sent a high one to
center field. In the eighth and ninth it
was the same way.
Wonderful Pitching at Minneapolis.
In a pitchers' battle, the equal of which
has seldom been seen on the local grounds
Minneapolis defeated Kansas City yes
terday in the ninth inning. Katoil and
Gibson were in superb form and for eight
innings the locals failed to score a sin
gle hit off Gibson's delivery, Kansas City
in the meantime getting but four hits.
The only hit made by the locals came
in the ninth, when Lynch got
to first on a pass, stole sec
ond and got third on Seville's wild throw
and scored on Lally's good single. At
tendance, 3.500. Score:
Minn. |H| P A|E~iKan. City.|H|P A|E
Ly'h, cf . 0! 3 0| o|Theil, 2b . 0 1 1 0
Lally, If . 1| 1 0 O'Lewee, ss 13 2 0
Phyle, 2b. 0 3 5 0| Nance, cf 0 3 10
Wilt, rf . 0 1 1 o|Grady, lb 112 0 0
Wer'n, lb 011 0 0; Smith, If 110 0
Quil'n, ss 0 2 1 llßot's, rf . 1 1 0 0
Grant, 2b. 0 3 5 0 Bev'e, c .. 1 4 0 1
Zal'y, c .. 0 3 0 0 McA's, 3b.. 0 0 3 0
Kat'll, p . 0 0 4 1 Gibson, p. 0 0 6 0
Totals .] 1|27|16) 2| 'Totals . ~5|251131T
Minneapolis ..00000000 1 1
Kansas City .0000 0000 o—o0 —0
Bases on balls, off Katoil 2, off Gibson
4; hit by pitcher, by Katoil, Nance; struck
out, by Katoil 3, by Gibson 4; left on
bases, Minneapolis 3, Kansas City 7;
stolen base, Lynch; sacrifice hits, Grant,
McAndrews; double plays, Katoil to Quil
lin to Werden, Phyle to Grant to Werden,
Nance to Lewee; time, 1:30; umpires.
Figgemeier and Gear.
Ten Innings at Toledo.
TOLEDO, Ohio, July 13.—With two men
out and two strikes on Williams, the latter
made a home run and tied the score It
required two additional innings for Toledo
to win the game. Score:
Toledo. H|P A jE| End^ |H|P |A |B
H'ssey, If. l 4 0 o|H'gri'r, rfl 1 0| 01 0
Burns, 2b. 1 2 6 01 Kuhns, If . 1 9 0 1
Turn'r, lb 113 0 OlHeid'n, 3b 0 0 2 2
Owens, S3 12 2 0 Kihm, lb.. \ i, 12 0 0
¥ ne£! Zl 2 2 ° ° O'Bri'n, ss 1 3 4 0
Smith, 2b. 1 3 2 0 Fox, 2b ... 0 2 3 0
Gilks, cf.. 2 3 10 Coulter, cf 3 0 0 0
Gr fflus, c 0 4 2 0 M'tthe's, c 2 7 2 0
Mock, p.. 10 6 0 Will'ms, p 1 0 1 0
.10 33 191 0 Totals .. 11 33 12 "3
Toledo 0 0001103 0 0 I—6
Indianapolis 0 000103010 o—s
Earned runs, Toledo 2, Indianapolis 4;
aSA hits Gilks, Mock, Turner
Smith Owens, Hogriever, O'Brien, Coul
ter; home run, Williams; passed ball
Graffius; wild pitch, Williams; bases on
balls off Mock 2; hit by pitched ball, by
Mock 1; struck out, by Mock 4, by Wil
liams 5; stolen bases, Hennessey; time,
2:30; umpire, Tindill; attendance, 2,000.
Colonels Down the Hawkeyes.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, July 13.—Bailey
pitched gret ball for seven innings^buY
weakened toward the end, and Louisville
batted out a victory in the tenth. Tanne
hill sprained hls ankle slidin to second in
the ninth, and will be out of the game for
several days The fielding of Clymer and
Foxs throwing to second were features.
~"Coi: HP A |E| Louis. 'HP |A E
w^i- 1 Ct . 1 2 0 OCly'er, cf.. 0 8 0 0
Whir ss 0 4 3 o|B'r, 2b-ss. 3 2 2 0
Grim lb. 3 6 0 0 GVI, l-2b. 2 6 10
M'P-l'd, rf 2 300 Flo'noy, If 1 2 0 0
Turner, rf 12 1 OlTa'hiH, ss. 3 3 11
Knoll, If . l l o 0! Spies, lb . 110 0
Stke, 2b. 1 3 2 OiGann'n, rf. 1 l-.o 0
Fox c ... 0 6 3 o|Schaub, 3b 1 1 5 0
Bailey, p.. 0 11 0 Sc'river, c 0 4 0 0
•Total* |lii^l KerWln ' V-lIH
Totals .. 12 30 11 1
Columbus .. ..0 00100110 o—3
Louisville op 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 1—
•One out when winning run scored.
Stolen bases, Turner, Knoll. Bailey,
Flournoy; two-base hits, Grim .
Schaetzke. Bonner 2, Tannehill; ' home
run, Knoll; double play, Schaetzke to
Wheeler to Fox; struck out, by Bailey 4,
by Kerwin 2; bases on balls, off Bailey 4
°> Kel wln,, lwild pltcn- Kerwin; hit by
Pitched ball, by Bailey 1; time, 2:10; um
pire, Francis. .
Shakopee vs. Jordan.
Special to The Globe
SHAKOPEE, Minn., July 13.—The
Shakopee Corals defeated Jordan in a
A«?i c p^ed,,BanV>' 18 t0 6 - Shakopee
Athletics 16, Bloomington 3.
r>r Af P*^? 11 Aperient Water." explained
Dr. Dick "is put up in half-pint bottles
one of which is a floae. it wll cure head
ache, indigestion and nausea "
THE ST. PAUL GLOBS, MONDAY, JULY, 14, J902.
PITTSBURG IS AHEAD AGAIN.
Wins From the Cincinnati Team in a
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Pittsburg 66 51 15 .773
Boston 65 37 28 .569
Chicago 70 38 32 .543
Brooklyn 73 39 34 .534
St. Louis 69 31 38 .449
Philadelphia 71 30 41 .423
Cincinnati 67 27 40 .403
New York G? 22 47 .319
CINCINNATI, Ohio. July 13.—The
game today was a pitchers' battle. -Halm
held the Pittsburgs down to less hits
but the tnree of them coming bunched
in the first inning was what lost the
game for Cincinnati. Tannehill's finger
was knocked out off joint in the sixth
and he had to retire, Leever taking his
""~Cu7 ['H! P A|E| Pitts. |H|P|A|B
Dobbs, If.| 2| 3 0| OjClar'e. If .| 0| 3| 1| 0
Hoy cf..| II 1| 0! 0| Beaut, cf 1 0 0 0
Bey, lb.. 1110 0 l|Lea'h. 3b. 15 0 0
Cr'd, rf . 1 2 0 0| Wag'r, 2b 1 2 0 0
Pelts, c. 0 5 2 llßra'd, lb. 0 8 1 0
Man. Bb. 0 13 0| Rit'y, 2d . 0| 4 5 0
Corn, bs I - 1 1 o|Bur'e, ss . 0| 2 2 1
Sted, 3b.| 13 3 l|Zim'r, ss 0 2 2 1
Hahn, p .1 0 1 3 HZim'r, c . 1 3 1 1
Tan'l, p . 0 0 3 0
Totals . 827 12 4 Leer, p . 0 0 0 0
Totals ,| 4127J131 2
Cincinnati ...00000100 o—l
Pittsburg.. ..2 0000100 o—3
Two-base hits. Leach; double plays,
Tannehill to Ritchey to Bransfleld: first
base on balls, by Tannehill 2; hits by
pitched ball, by Hahn 1; struck out, by
Tannehill 2, by Hnbn 2: attendance, 3,
--500; time, 1:40; umpires, Powers and
Three Straight Against Brooklyn.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., July 13.—St. Louis
made it three straight over Brooklyn to
day before the largest Sunday crowd of
the season. O'Neill had the better of
his tilt with Donovan. Score:
~St. L. I hTP~A!E| Brook. |H P| A|E
Far'l. ss | 0| 3 61 o|3olan, If .| 6 1| 0| 0
Smo't, cf| 1| 4 0 OlKeeler, rf| 0| 1| 1| 0
Bar'y, If 2 10 0 She'd, cf 1| 1 0 0
P. D'n, rf ft, 3 0 0 McC'y, lb 0 8 0 0
Bra'r, 2d 14 2 o|Da'n, ss . 1 2 4 1
Nics, lb 16 1 Ulrwin, 3b.1 0 21 0 0
Ha'n. 3b 0 10 1 Ah'n, c .. 1 5 1 0
J. ON., c 0 3 3 1 Fl'd, 2b . 0| 3 2 0
M. O'N.,p 2 2 3 OW. D'n, p 2 1 1 0
Totals'. 727 15 3 Totals . 5|24 9 1
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 *—2
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I—l
Earned runs, St. Louis 2, Brooklyn 1;
two-base hits. M-'O'Neil, .Dahlen; three
base hit, Sheekard; sacrifice nits, Dolan,
McCreery; uouble plays. Farrell to Bras
hear, Ahearn to Irwin; stolen bases,
Flood, W. Donovan, Nichols; bases on
balls, off Donovan 1; struck out, by
O'Neil 2. by Donovan 5; *eft on bases,
St. Louis 5 Brooklyn 4; time, 1:40; um
Chicago Wins Both Games.
CHICAGO, July 13.— The locals took both
games from New York today by all-round
better playing and successive hitting
in the four innings in which their runs
were scored. Both Lundgren and Rhoades
were very effective and well backed up
with several fast double piays, three
bunched hits off the former alone saving
the visitors from a double shut-out.
Chi |H PjA |E N. Y. HP A|E
Slagle. cf.| 1 01 0| 0 Brodie, cf 4 3 0 0
W. W.. lb| I|l2 0 01 Burke, rf.. 0 0 2 0
Lowe, 2b. 1 6 5 o|Jones, If . 0 0 0 1
M'efee, rf 3 0 0 0 B'rman, c 0 5 2 1
Kling, c. 0 4 1 0 Smith, 2b. 1 3 1 2
Tink'r, ss 2 2 5 0 Yeag'r, lb 1 9 1 0
Sc'fer, 3b 0 3 5 1 Dunn, 3b.. 12 10
Miller, If. 0 0 0 0 W gn'r, ss 1 1 2 0
L'dg'n, p. 0 0 0 0 l.iylor, p. 0 1 2 0
— Totals .. 824 11 4
Totals . 8 27 16 1
Chicago 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 *—5
New York ... 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 o—l
Left on bases, Chicago 5, New York 6;
sacrifice hits, Kling, Lundgren, Menefee;
stolen bases, Tinker, Slagle; double
plays, Lowe to Tinker to Williams, Wil
liams (unassisted), Schaefer to Lowe to
Williams; struck out, by Lundgren 3 by
Taylor 4; bases on balls, off Lundgren 2;
hit with ball, Miller 1; time, 1:22; umpire,
Chi. |H P|A |EI N. Y. H|P A|E
Slagle, cf. | 2 1| 0| Of Brodie, cf. 2 1 0 0
A. W., lb| 110 2| 1 Yeag'r, lb 111 0 0
Lowe, 2b. | 1 4 4 0 Jones, If . 0 2 0 0
M'efee, rf 2 1 0 0 B'rman, c. 2 3 1 0
Kling, c. 2 6 2 OjSmith, 2b. 1 3 7 0
Tink'r, ss 3 4 3 1| Burke, rf. 2 10 0
Sc'fer, 3b 1 0 4. 0! Dunn, 3b. 0 1 1 0
Miller, If. 0 0 0 OiW'gn'r, ss 2 2 3 1
Rh'des, p. 2 1 1 0 Evans, p.. 0 0 1 0
Totals .|l4|27ii6 2 Totals .. 10 24 13 1
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 •—4
New York ...00000000 o—o
Left on bases. Chicago 5. New York 7;
three-base hit, Bowerman; sacrifice hits,
Menefee, Slagle, Evans; stolen bases,
Brodie, Yeager; double plays, Lowe to
Tinker to Dunn; Smith to Yeager; struck
out, by Rhoades 4, by Evans 2; bases on
balls, off Evans 2; wild pitch, Evans;
'time, 1:50; umpire Cantillon.
CHICAGO AND ST. LOUIS END EVEN.
Latter Wins the First Game and Chica
go the Second.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Chicago .... 65 41 24 .631
Boston 69 38 31 .551
St. Louis 66 35 31 .530
Philadelphia 64 33 31 .516
Washington 69 32 37 .463
Baltimore 68 31 37 .456
Cleveland ..; 70 - 31 39 .443
Detroit 69 28 39 .418
CHICAGO, July 15.—The, visitors won
the first game by batting Garvin all over
the field, making a total of nineteen hits.
The score would have been much larger
but for the fast fielding of the locals at
critical times. Piatt was in great form
in the second game and held his oppo
nents safe all the time. Sugden's error
was responsible for Chicago's first run,
bunching hits and fast work on bases
scored the balance in the fifth. A double
steal by Isbell and Mertes in which the
latter scored, was the feature of the
game. Padden was put out of the game
for kicking. Scores
First game— R. H. E
Chicago 0 002011 0 o—4 10 5
St. Louis 10301000 2—7 19 1
Batteries—Garvin and McFarland; Har
per and Sugden.
Left on bases, Chicago 4, St. Louis
10; two-base hits. Green, Burkett; sacri
fice hits. Burkett, Anderson; stolen
bases, McFarland, Mertes, Daly, Davis,
Burkett, Sugden; double plays, Strang
(unassisted), Davis to Daly; struck out,
by Garvin 3, by Harper 3; passed ball,
McFarland; base on balls, off Garvin 1,
off Harper 4; hit with ball, Padden; time,
1:50; umpire, O'Laughlin.
Second game— R H E
Chicago 10004000 '•—5 6 0
St. Louis 0 0000000 o—o0 —0 6 3
Batteries—Piatt and Sullivan; Sudhoff
Left on bases, Chicago 6, St. Louis 4;
two-base hit, Mertes; three-base hit,
Mertes; sacrifice hit. Green; stolen bases
Mertes 2, Isbell 2, Daly. Hemphill;
double plays, Daly to Davis to Isbell 2
struck out, by Piatt 5, by Sudhoff 1;
base on balls, off Sudhoff 6; time, 1:30;
Boston Beaten By Amateurs.
NEW YORK, July 13.—The Boston
American league baseball team played an
e? hi*it^ on gaPe with the Hoboken nine
at St. George s cricket grounds. Hoboken
!0d^ and were. beaten by a score of 7 to
4. This was the second meeting between
tne teams this season, Boston losing both
WESTERN LEAGUE GAMES.
- ■ • •'■-■''■ •'■ '•'■'■ ' • ' ' -
Omaha , ••• 0 0301000 •—4 6' 4
Milwaukee ...00000001 o—l 6 1
Batteries. Graham and Thomas
Swannstead, Kenna and Hannaford.
At Denver, Col.. July 13.— R H E
§f nVr er ......1 0004 00 0 o—s 6 2
St. Joseph ...0 000.0 00 0 o—o 2 '3
»xr^™ itridso and wiison=Ma
coft %« s o proin o g3o- o C, 010- 0 o3 H 6 E^
Kansas City r ..0 0100 01 | 2—6 11 3
Metsitt eeley an(f Berwald > Nichols and
At Dcs Moinos, lowa— r v w
Dcs Moines ... 00100 30 0 • 4 s 2
Peoria .. 10101000 o—3 7 4
Morrison and Hanaon, Hart and Wilson
Menomonle Top Much for Eau Claire
. Special to The Globe :' ■ '
EAU CLAIRE. Wia.. July is —Th* Mo
HURLEY SPEj|DY,ON THE WHEEL.
Wins Both Apia^eur Races on the
NEWARK, N. JA July 13. — There
was an attendance k>t over 6,000 at the
Vailsburg tracs^ today. Marcus L. Hur
ley, of the New York Athletic e'ub,
won both of trW arhateur bicy;le races.
While the lotig iriark men captured
the money in Ihe holf-mile for profes
sionals, they d|d not do so well in the
Spartan open for professionals a* two
miles. This was the race of the day,
and brought out tJhirty-three atf.rters.
The men were~-serit away to a rolling
start, and as a $10 prize went to the
winner of each* lap, it was a series of
constant sprints, which kept the spec
tators on their feet most of the time.
Houseman won the first lap, and sat
up, as he was all out. Then Krebs
led at the second, third and fourth
laps. Bald won the fifth, Fenn the
sixth and Tom Butler the seventh.
Then the champion, Kramer, got his
wheel going, and won the race in a
fighting finish by about two feet. The
time, 4:11, is probably the fastest
ever made in a scratch race. The sum
Jlalf mile open (amateur) —Won by M.
L. Hurley, N. Y. A. C; "Teddy" Billing
ton, New York A. C, second; George
Glasson, Newark, third; Michael Coffey,
Newark, fourth. Won by a length. Time,
Half-mile handicap (professional)— Won
by Ralph De Palma, Brooklyn (80 yards);
T. J. Grady, Chicopee (50 yards), second;
John Bedell, Lynbrook (30 yards), third;
Menus Bedell, Lynbrook (55 yards),
fourth. Time, :56 4-5. Won by five
Two-mile, open, Bpartan (Professional)
—Won by P. L. Kramer, East Orange;
John Bedell, Lynbrook, second; Owen S.
Kimble, Louisville, third; Iver Lawson,
Salt Lake, fourth. Won by two feet.
Five-mile handicap (amateur) —Won by
M. L. Hurley, N. Y. A. C. (scratch);
Charles Schlee, Newark (50 yards), sec
ond; George Glassen, Newark (scratch),
third; G. G. Cameron Jr., New York (150
yards), fourth. Time, 11:15. Won by a
foot. Winner of lap prize, Jose Rocko
FORT DODGE iO PLAY ALGONA.
fowa Team Refuses to Be Shut Out of
The game played at Lexington park
between the Algona and Waseca teams
has aroused a number of the fast amateur
teams of Minnesota and lowa.
When playing here the Algona and Wa
seca teams announced that they were to
play for the championship of Minnesota
and lowa. The Fort Dodge, lowa, team
has just discovered that the two teams
played at Lexington for the championship
and the management of Fort Dodge had
forwarded a challenge to Algona.
Fort Dodge claims that it is faster than
either Algona or Waseca, and has offered
to play Algona for any amount of money
and the championship. The challenge has
evidently been accepted, for the manage
ment of the Algona team has written ask
ing terms for the use of Lexington park.
The Saints will be on the road next Sun
day, and President Lennon has given the
park to the two quarreling amateur teams
for that day.
ST. PETuft GUN CLUB THE WINNER.
Defeats St. Paul Marksmen By a Score
of 338 to 310.
Special to The Globe.
ST. PETER, Minn., July 13.—The St.
Peter Gun club achieved a notable vic
tory today by defeating the Mississippi
Gun club, of St. Paul. The latter club
was assisted by picked men from Minne
apolis, Belle Plaine and Shakopee clubs.
The contest was a warm one from the
start. The shoot was twenty-five birds,
known angles from the regulation expert
traps, eighteen men to a side. The
score was: St. Paul, 310; St. Peter, 338.
Percentage, St. Paul 69, St. Peter 75.
His Pitching Hand Injured.
Special to The Globe. -
STILL WATER, Minn., July 13.—The
Joseph Wolf Company team made it
thirteen straight today by winning a
game from North Branch, by score 11 to
2. Ford pitched for Stillwater and was
b?. c£ ed, !? y Perfect fielding. Booth, who
pitched for North Branch, had his pitch
ing hand injured in sliding to base in the
second inning and retired in favor of
Lambert, who did fairly good work.
Albert Lea Defeats La Crosse.
Special to The Globe.
LA CROSSE, Wis., July 13.-La Crosse
was defeated by Albert Lea today at
baseball by the score of 8 to 4.
Waseca Wins From St. Cloud.
Special to The Globe.
7; SS Tt. gK$ Dd. Minn- July 12-™*seca.
Illness of a Dancer.
BERLIN, July 13.—The Australian
dancer Saharet, while en route from St
Petersburg for New York to begin a long
engagement In the United States, was
attacked by peritonitis, and is now dan
t'L-rou.sly ill in this city.
'OF TIEN TSIN TO CHINA
Conditions Lack Only the Signature of
the Italian Minister.
4. PJi? IN' Ju]y 13.—The foreign ministers
to China have agreed upon the conditions
for the restoration of the government of
lien Tsin to China, and these conditions
await only the signature of the Italian
minister the Marquis Salvago Raggi, who
is absent, for presentation to the Chinese
According to these conditions, the thir
ty-kilometer radius.^ from which Chinese
troop 3 are excluded, is reduced to twen
ty kilometers, the limitation of the num
ber of police which the Chinese may
maintain within the radius is eliminated
and the concessions' granted by the pro
visional government are ignored.
The members of r the government are
considering the question of devoting the
supplies in the treasury to the reimburs
ing of the concessionaires for investments
made on the strength of their concessions
The German minister to China, Dr.
Mumm yon Schwarzenstein, started for
Berlin today on a six months' leave of
absence. He will proceed by way of the
United States. It is believed that he has
been recalled for promotion.
FINISHED IN TWO YEARS
Supplementary Contract Is Ratified by
PEKIN, July 13.—Attorney Carey, rep
resenting the American-China Develop
ment company, has secured, through the
efforts of United States Minister Conger,
a decree ratifying the supplemental con
tract for the construction of the Canton-
Hankow railway signed in Washington in
July, 1900, by Wu Ting-fang, the Chinese
minister there, and the company's repre
sentatives. The company engineers are
now at Shanghai awaiting the decree.
Mr. Carey says work will be begun im
mediately on the Canton end of the line,
and that the railway will be completed
in two years. The contract provides for
the issuance of $40,000,000 gold bonds of
the Chinese government, secured by the
railway property. The company has $3 -
000.000 available for the work of con
struction, and the bond issue will be de
ferred until more funds are needed.
Understands Cream of Society.
Dr. P. M. Rixey recalls that when the
president's motlier sat down for the first
time to a White house dinner what seem
ed to impress her most was the prodigal
supply of cream, and she commented on
its abundance, find then added:
"Well, Willia(n, at last I know what
they mean when they speak of the cream
The president-laughed. "I admit," said
he, "that there seems to be an extrava
gant array of ciieam on the table, but you
know, mother. We can afford to keep a
cow, now."—Washington Times.
Leave Chicago tin the Afternoon—
Arrive Jjew York Next Morning.
Such is the excellent service offered by
the Lake Shorts 20th Century Limited
from Chicago daily, 12:30 p. m., reach
ing Grand Central Station, New York,
9:30 next morning—twenty hours.
The fastest lofig-distance train in the
world. The famous "Lake Shore Lim
ited from Chicago daily, 5:30 p. m
reaching New York following day at «-30
p. m., is also still in service. VV" B
Hutter, Northwestern I'ass. Agt.. 120 and
lr-^ X? aKutt Arcade. St. Paul. Minn. C.
F- Oaly, Chief Asst. Gen. Pass Agt., Chi-
If.eit . Northern Railway nel',» homo
sec-Kors ckets. St. Paul or Minneapolis
t.o . all points w. s t. includins Montnna
ana *A Vaah|nstoo; on the fir.-1 and ; third I
n Jffl^l JlllV A:'sllst- a.ePtem!>er;and
round trip, 02 I:atC °"* litre lor tll
St. Paul's Leading Jobbers & Manufacturers
FOOUGHUIze CO. — fllilXWiHH BOiHteiflF
Northw«sternAgsnU UllP flu nn , Also Flags »,ii II n Mnfll Proprietors of the fl /?„»„;-„ nn«
for Goodyear's Tllll) 0110(5). Also Flags wi UU. WQfl . Propriaiors of ths n flnlninn n P.O
Cloy« 0v 9 r,h«.,. rIHG OIIUG 3 - Banner* fl. (l. NgUI, Minnesota Sh 3J MIM X KO
Cor.ThlrdandWacoutaSU. .31 E.ThirdSt. . 82355'e. tth 91. "" Ul'™ lo UJ'
Pmnnro WHOLESALE groceries. U|ii^»||^^^^ nnmrninninn J°^" a^Bro'«r
■ r \ The Oldest Wholssals Grocery BT WaWl^il BW«^ D^T3§ !ll\\ 111 ?J FruiLi
UlUbbll) Hcu Se inth 3 Nor,hwa it . g ftK^^i^^^^ liUlllllllOOll)!l ZffiS?
ilfliCi ißg^ ft R.L GdOL
201-209 East Third Street. J Fiy A\< 1 W FT*^^ 31-33 East Third Str 33 t.
nnlflni-n Ale, Porter, Stout and Baisr ■ . ; . Pirn Oldest and largest Drug Houm In
Uilll QIV Soda and Mineral Waters. . ' 111 ||f|V tho Northwest. Dealers in Paints,
111 till Fruit Ciders and Soft i 1 ? : ■ II A Oils. Glass and Glassware. Surgical
UUIUUIUi Drinks. |||. I I "fl f| J LnUyU Instruments and Appliances.
DnilXfe Wholesalejry Goods m 81 . m
•? °"'°"'"'"- — TIBBS, HUTCHINGS & CO. s'" b "dSlM°yS'^
R Buy Gil. r,e*.<°' "'"""WMOUt- - MbxmWld
me Grescem Gnunnarici, Off GOOd^ »3L?: lilllT£rjll|l
Largest Northwestsrn Dairyman. UI J UUUUJ Suits. R*i=JHijJlcgiJgJlJ
Third and Minnesota streets, - - St. Paul i- j ■ in on. t llWAl»iUl^HT^flW^lWTXß*fll»ro^^oeal
we, iw nai)i)f. WMMm^mim
towi"miui-BjMH||nffmnvii».i— immqamßl Fourth and Si'olj/-.
FOLEY BROS. & KELLY L.L.H9AY&GO.
WlLjUul*jßjZ7l f& Wholesale Grooars, St. Paul, Minn.
JBHHKfSSßfflK^nißraißi 9 Tea Importers Coffes Roast in. S?l:» Grin 1- mm mm _^ g^g. mm _.
MSwSSmm "^'i^'^^ggiMAriHaßßmßai ers.SyrJFß9fi.a9r3, manufacturer* J£ Baklat « .^P* I" llMSiii' »
'" mmm^*^*B——Bßmm Powder and Flavorine Extraats. " IVIS"l" B^^^ißi ■
[T nn\/O To Put a. Wa.nt Ad in I HARMOM & DOW |
fH V A THE OBE I 1^???^ I
11l 111 U It Brings Quick Results L . J
BEST BROWN PAINT IS MADE
OF DEAD MEN'S BODIES
Mummies Preserved in Bitumen Make
a Very Fine Pigment.
Not many persons are aware of the
fact that the best brown paint used
by artists is made from human beings.
The bones and skin, which are ground
up by artists' colormen and sold in
tiny color tubes as "Brown Artists'
Color," are those of mummies taken
out of the Egyptian mausoleums.
When a person died in the East a
century or two B. C. he was preserved
in the finest bitumen. The remains
of a body treated thus in those times
SHAKESPEARE'S KNOWLEDQE OF POKER.
Riff * ] fff^ s*)
\\u/*« \i\i' **J \M* 1.1
V — '-^ ' ■— / "WHAT DOES THIS KNAVE HERE t^ LI
.. . — "- GET YOU GONE. SIRRAH! ' Vi*"^ ;
'» '.TIS A CONSUMMATION DEVOUTLY, ' -"Airs Well That End» TVeU."
TO BE WISHED." / , . A DIAMOND GONE COST ME TWO
'■HUmlctr, ri «^ THOUSAND DUCATS."
/ ■ s ' '"A A />. < -■•Merchanr of Venice."
2- AJ ,2 '^ \ f- ,
Ikc^^l *.♦ Al^r / I* a_■■„
it ~ . > / 5 »
rfPP * *♦ *
;|P I * 91 * *
1' li> \BmTJ^r- . ■ ' "OUT. DAMNED SPOjfT! OUT. I SAT!" '
MO^ • -"MaebeOi.- -^ ±
.■' r*. > j* ♦*.
•«ERB STAND A PAIR OF HONQRA.. #i'^> A 1 '"
BLB MEN." v «, v .. j ! # 4 r 1 *?T3!i BUTTIIREB?. COME ONE MOREj
'Much Ado About fTothlßi:'* • QjTCjgaSSaJ-. m e rNUrht»D^
••I KNOW THE HAND. IN FAITH, 'TIS "A*ADY WALLED ABOUT WITH DIA. ' TeEDFU^^ITN^ T^T \Ta\£
A FAIR HAND. ■ MONDS." , JOURN THIS COURT/
. "Ifarchaat of Vwrtce. V -'Lovs'i t«bor I»»t." -"Kin* Henry VIII.;;
on being unwrapped today presents an
appearance similar to light-colored
leather. The bitumen and the leather
like remains are ground down by ma
chinery and turned into a beautiful
brown liquid paint, which translucent
tint is the delight of all artists.
The big color dealers generally keep
a mummy locked away in an an -tight
case for use when required. A single j
one will last for years and make a stu
pendous amount of color.
A firm in Long Acre, Ens., in the
course of the business if supplying
artists with pigments, became possess
ed from time to time of remains of the
great Egyptians, to be in due course
ground up by them and sold in tubes
as "mummy" paint. The firm recently
lent a piece of the beautifully woven
and preserved linen bandages in which
a high priest and keeper of the bachs
had been preserved, to be shown at
some conversazione or lecture in the
Midlands. The texture and quality ex
cited great admiration amongst The au
dience, which culminated in soinothin!*
like astonishment upon the statement
of a manufacturer that thia fabric, wo
ven perhaps by a contemporary of
Moses, contained the same disposition
of thread which he had independently
invented and patented only a year ago.
MARK TENNIS COURT WITH
YARN, BUT BIRDS TAKE IT
No Paint, So Used Wool, but Robins
Tear It Up for Nests.
Wishing to hastily improvise a ten
nis court on the lawn, and having no
whitewash with which to mark it out,
a Mount Airy family the otfcer day hit
upon a novel experience which was
followed by rather curious results. A
lot of white heavy woolen yarn was
procured, and this was fastened down
by driving hairpins into the ear^h. This
answered the purpose and the game
When the players returned to the
lawn after lunch they discovered that
the yarn had been pulled up and was
wound around the trees like cobwebs.
The mischievous boys of the neighbor
hood were blamed, but more yarn was
forthcoming and the damage was re
After several sets had been played
the players adjourned to the porch,
and presently several robins appeared
on the court. The birds at once began
to pull up the hairpins and then each
with an end of yarn in its mouth be
gan flying gaily among the trees. In
a short time they had completed their
second 'destruction of the court and
flew away again. "I wouldn't have be
lieved it had I not seen it with my
own eyes," said one of the spectators.—
New York Commercial Advertiser.
Hatching Eggs Are Sensitive.
An eggr in the process of hatching is
remarkably sensitive to vibration, says an
expert in the breeding of fowls. The rum-
ml And may that one be he Iff f /
ml R^ VVho loves but one W\\ / /
ißmtm^r And may that one be /ne."^| WSf £\
wk Bfc iff r ■hesbTjiß
ble of a train or the passage of a wagon
along the street will spoil a whole incu
bator full of eggs if the faintest .vibratory
wave reaches the apparatus. Even such
a little thing as the banging of a door in
some other part of the house will destroy
the chances of hatching out a brood
where care has not been tak/i to
the incubator beyond the reach of such
disturbances. A thunderstorm always
gives breeders a scare, as thousands of
eggs may be spoiled by a sudden heavy
thunderclap. To sneeze or cough in the
vicinity of the incubator will sometimes
work a disastrous result. —Philadelphia
Quite Early Enough Too.
Quite often in these days the scientist
comes alonp: with his keen observation
and carefully prepared statistics and
hauls down an apt simile or metaphor
long used by the poet and deeply appre
ciated by the peopw.
Now we find that proverbial early ris
ing by the lark, expressed in the phrase
"Ip with the lark." is denied by an
eminent ornithologist, who claims' that
whereas the greenfinch is up at 2 o'clock
in the morning in summer, the black
bird at 4 ami the hedgerow sparrow half
an hour later, the lark does not appear
until after s.—Boston Journal.