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PLAYED A SUPERB GAME.
Yesterday's Contest Between St. Pan and Dcs Moines out the Finest of the Season. - The HawkeyesWin After a Very Sharp Struggle— Minneapolis Forfeits a Game to Oshkosh. _ Philadelphia, New York, Chicago and Indianapolis Carry Off the National League Laurels. Good Ball Playing by the Teams in the American Association-General Sporting News. Special to the Globe. Dks MoiNK.s.July 38.— fine a game as has been played on these grounds WAS that between Dcs Moines and St. Paul to-day. lt was a fight to the finish with both clubs, the pitchers doing the great work of the battle. Hutchinson never appeared in better form. The visitors found him safely only three time.- during the game. After Murphy trot first in the tirst innintr on Larocuue's fumble. Cleveland lined out a ball to Center field which Whitely could not quite t,et, bringing Murphy home and taking Cleveland to third. The other two hits » ere both made by Viau, be ing singles, just over second base, one in the sixth and another in the ninth inning. Crooks struck out twice and McCauley. Viau. Pickett and Cleveland once each. This phenomenal battery work was magnificently supported, but two errors being made by the home team, a fumble at short and Brosnan's muff of Hull's fly, which could have la-en easily taken by Veaeh. Duryea was but little less effective than Hutch inson. Neither sent a man to base on balls, but Duryea was found for eight actual hits, two of them being triples by Alvord and Hutchinson. But his sup port, with the exception of a passed ball by Stoekwell, was even better than that of Hutchinson. BIT ONE FIELDING ERROR was scored against the visitors and that was a muff by Crooks of a very hot liner, But Crooks redeemed himself by many elegant plays during the game. The work of Pickett at short and Cleve land at third was of the highest order, but the feature of the visitors' playing was the magnificent backstop work of Stoekwell. He made several brilliant jump catches of high fouls, which brought forth the unrestrained plaudits of the crowd. His throwing to bases was swift and accurate and very few successful thefts were recorded. It was a great game and the result is par ticularly gratifying to Dcs Moines, as it marks the thirteenth consecutive vic tory on its string. Manager Morton ar rived to-day and sat on the seats es pecially reserved for the directors. He says the clubs played just as good ball as can be seen anywhere. After till of Umpire Naylor's threats to leave town last night he finally decided, after mid night, and within fifteen minutes of train time, to remain and officiate at these games. It is fortunate that he did, for Manager Barnes stated that he would not have played with a local man officiating. Xaylor gave very good sat isfaction to all concerned. Score: Dks Moines, a a i: B SB po a c Sutcliffe, c... 4 110 7 10 Larocqoe. ss . 4 o 1 1 14 1 A1r0id,3b.... 4 1 2 0 0 0 0 Veach, rf 4 o 1 o 2 o 0 Whitelv.cf.... 4 110 2 O 0 Brosnan. 2I». 4 "' " <> 2 (i 1 Vandvke.lL.. 4 0 0 0 0 0 o Hutchinson.] . 3 <' 2 o O «» 0 Faatz, lb 3 i> <' 0 i:; 0 0 Totals 31 3| s; 1 27 20 2 Totals j3l 3; - 21^ 2 St. l'.U ].. AB I B B SB 1' o A I E Murphy, ef... 3 1 <» 0 10 <> Cleveland, 3b. 4 o 1 o 2 o o StcCaulev, lb. 3 <» O <• lo| 0 o Viau, If.! ...14020 0 11 0 SUJCkwell, c.-i 4 0 O 0 (i 2 0 r-rnnts •'!. • I 4 o o o 3 _»! l Pickett, ss... ! 4 v O o o _ o Durvea. j> j 3 o o o 0 ;> 0 Hull", rf j 3 0 0 0 5 0! 0 Totals I 32 1 3 0 -J 7 llj 1 Dcs Moines"."...!' 10 0 0 2 0 0 O— 3 st. Paul l 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—l Earned runs. Dcs Moines 2; three-base : hits, Alvord. Hutchinson and Cleveland; double play. I.ar-'i'-iue. ilrosiiau and Faal/: hit by pitcher. Hutchinson 2: struck out. by Hutchinson 1. by Duryea •_': passed ball, Stoekwell: lime, 1 :35: umpire, Savior. Forfeited to Oshkosh. Special to the Globe. Oshkush. Wis.. July To-day's game between Oshkosh and Minneapo lis was forfeited to Oshkosh, to 0, in the first half of the third inning. Allen went into the box for the visitors and Injured his arm by the first ball pitched. Oshkosh was retired after four runs had been made. In the second inning Pos ter pitched and four 'more runs were added to the string. Ilawes began the third, and .liter one man was out and three had scored the Minneapolis man ager decided to throw up the sponge, the score then standing 11 to 0. Both nines then stave an exhibition game. Roach, Sweenie and Devine were re leased by the Oshkosh management to day. * Dcs Moines Comingl I" p. Dcs .Moines won its thirteenth con- Dcs Moines won its thirteenth con secutive game yesterday, and, if it wins to-day, St. Paul will go down to third place, the lowa team having played one game less than the Miitnesottahs. The record to date is appended: jVr- Played. Won. Lost, rentage Milwaukee 05 43 22 .0151 St. Paul 65 41 24 .636 Jk-s Moines 01 41) 24 .025 Oshkosh 03 33 28. .555 Minneapolis 05 20 30 .440 Imluth 65 28 37 .430 LaCrosse 07 •_'•; -11 - .388 Claire '>•_' 10 46 .2 ,-• Won by Grand Forks. Special to the Globe. Ghaad Fokks, Dak., July 28.— second league game between Grand Forks and Fergus Falls, played to-day, resulted 6 to 2 in favor of Grand Forks. KAKNKD TEX RUNS. Chicago Plays Ten Men anil De- feats Huston. Chicago, July 28. — Chicago beat Boston without much effort. To bo sure Flint was troubled with a emu plaint which looked very much as if Spauldinys temperance resolutions had been broken, and there had to be a pretence of, a broken linger so that Daly could take his place, but Chicago earned all the runs she made and per haps Boston could not have won if Flint had kepi on catching. As it was the 6,000 people loudly ap plauded the umpire's refusal to sustain Kelly.' and the Chicago spectators seemed to think Chicago ought to win. Score: Boston. ! abl b I i bijro a I k Sutton, If ... 5 0 21 10 0 0 Kellv. if .-. 51 Zl 2 1 4 1! 0 Sash. 3b ..... -1 Q li O oj 3 1 Wise, : 4; O 2 13-11 Morrill, 1b.... 4; o 0 0 lo 01 0 Johnston, cf... 4 2 0| 0 3 Oj O Tate, G. j •*! 0 2 0 3 _ 2 Burdock, 2b.. ■ 4 0 O 0 1 __ O Conway, p.... '; 1 lj 0 ° iij 0 Totalis ! 38} 4 llj 3 21 ml 4 Chicago. lab! it i r. I snjroi a| r. YanHallrc::.!:' 5.3 3 0 1 01 0 Kvan,cf. | 4 2 4 0 2 0 0 Sullivan. 1f.... J -">! I 1 3! 13! 0 0 Anson, lb : oj 0 2 o; 11 Ol 1 IL'llt. I. _1e»..... -j. v/ v vi _ <*t V Williamson, ss! 5 11 0 I 5 1 Burns. j 4 12 Oj 1 4 0 Flint, c i 3 0 1 Oj 3 1 3 2talv. c I 2 0 10 2 10 aarksoa,p. -j 4 2 2 0 14 1 Totals 111 10 111 1i~27J 19~6 Boston O 12 0 0 10 0 o—4 Chicago 1 5 0 0 0 2 0 2 «— lO Earned runs. Chicago ]*>: Boston 2: two- Sese hits, Burns. Tate: three-base hits, liyan 2. Tate: home runs. .Van Haltren, clarkson: double plays. Kellv. Burdock, Nash and Wise. Conway, Wise' and Morrill: first base on bails, off < Tirkson 1, Conway ;>: hit by pUched ball, Kvan; first base on errors. Chi cago 3, Boston 3: struck out. by Clarkson 2, Conway 2; passed balls. Flint 4. Daly 1: wild pitches. Conway 1 : time 2 hours; um pire. Powers. THE HOOSIERS' DAY. Indianapolis Wins a Good Vie- tory From Washington. Indianapolis. hid., July 28.-I*6 game to-day between the Indianapolis and Washington clubs was marked by strong- batting, fine fielding and excel lent all around play by the home team, ami weakness and nulitTereiii piay on the part of the" Washington club. | Score : hnxEANAVOua. |ah X BISBPOA X Glasscock, ss. 0 1 31 1 1 5 0 Seen. lf 6 2 2 1 2 1 .0 | Deniiv. :;!».... .'. 2 3 01 13 0 Shomberg. lb. li 2 4 1 14 0 0 Bassett, 2b. ... i; 1 2 1 •> 4 0 I'olheniu.s. if. . 6 O 0 O. O O 1 McGeachy, if . 5 41 4 3 110 Haekett, c.... 5 2 2 <>j 3; 1 1 Morrison, p...' 5 1 2 2 0 4 O i'ass. p.. 0 0] 0 O 0 0 0 Totals | 51 15 22 P4 27 10 2 Washington. abllr b I s b|p o A E Carroll. If ; 5 12 0 110 llines. cf&lb. 5 1 1 0 6 0 0 Whitney, p.... 4 2 10 0 9 1 OBr'n,'lbA:3b 4 3 4 0 11 11 Mack, e&ct... 4 O 0 0 3 1 1 Farrell. 2b.... 4 o 2 0 1 8. 1 Dealv. 3b&c. 4 O O 0 5 11 Shock, rf -A 1 1 1 ■ OJ 0 0 Gilligaiu ss... 4 O 1 0 Oj 3 0 Total j3B s' 12 1 27 24 5 Indianapolis..l 3 3 o 2 o 0 4 2—15 ' Washington.. .2 QUI 1 2 0 2 0— X Earned runs.lndianaimlis B, Washington 3; two-base hits, Hine.s. Glasseock. Shomberg, Met .each v. Haekett: three-base hits, O'Brien. Shomberg. Bassett: home runs. O'Brien. Denny: double plays, Basaett and Shom berg, Glasscock. Basset! and Shomberg: first base on balls. Whitney. Kartell; first base on errors. Washington 2." Indianapolis 4: struck out. Mack 2. Shock, liilligan. Seerv 2. Bassett, McGeachy, Haekett: passed balls, Haekett, Dealy, Mack: wild pitch. Fass 'J.Morrison 1: time. 2 hours: umpire. Valentine. BEECHER'S ERRORS. They Lost Yesterday's Game for Pittsburg. PiTTSDi-p.G, July 2S.— The Philadel- Pittsliciu;, July 38.— The Philadel phias won to-day's game in th'» second inning on Beeeher's errors. Ferguson had reached second on a two-base hit. Bastian followed with a high f'y to cen ter field, which Beecher indued. He then made a wild throw, and ->oth Eer- guson and Bastian scored. Two singles and a double brought in two more runs. The Pittsburgs had the most base hits to their credit, but they failed to use the bat effectively at the proper time. Attendance 1.200. Score. PITTSBL'U.:. AB B BISBII'O A E I'ITTSBI Ui;. , ..B U BI SB IPO A E Dalrvmple, If. 3 O O o •> 0 O Carroll, c 5 0 3 1 3 0 0 Beecher, cf... 5 0 Ol o 2 0 3 Smith, 2b 4 1 1 1 O 1 2 0 loleman, if. 1 o ll 0 3 0 O Kuehne. 55.... 4 1 3 0 1 2 0 Whitnev, 3b.. 4 0 li <>! 1 0 0 Darkle v, lb.. 4 O 2 1 0 0 0 Morris." p 4 o 1 O 1 1 O Totals ,39 2 12] 224 j .'» 3 rilll.ADKl.i'lllA Ail BI 11 SB PO A E Buffintou, If.. 4 0 10 0 0 0 Andrews, ef... 4 0 0 O 1 o 0 Fogarty.rf.... I O 113 0 0 Farrar.'lb. ..1 01 2 O 14 O O Bastian. 55.... 4 110 12 0 Ferguson, 31... 4 11 0 2 2 0 MLghlin, 2b. 3 10 1 2 1 McGuire, c... 3 12 0 5 3 0 Casey, p 3 0 0 0 0 7 0 Totals 33 4 ;>j li 27; 10 1 Pittsburg 0 1 O 0 0 1 0 0 o—2 rittsluirif O 1 O O 0 1 o O O— 2 Philadelp'a 0 4 0 O 0 0 0 0 *— Earned runs. Pittsburg 2. Philadelphia 2 ; Earned runs, Pittsburg 2, Philadelphia 'J: two-base hits. Smith. Ferguson, McGuire; three-base hit. Whitney: double play.-. Smith, Kuehne and Barlcley; first base on bulls. Fo garty, Bastian. PaiUev. Carroll: first base on errors, Pittsburg 1. Philadelphia 1: struck out, by Casey •">, by Horns 1 ; passed balls, McGuire 3; time. 1:45; umpire, Sullivan. THi: GIANTS GET THERE. New York Captures a Well-Fought Contest "With Detroit. Detroit, .Inly 28. Pitcher Gruber, recently of Hartford, was put in the box for Detroit to-day, and pitched a good game but his support at times was poor. lie was rather wild, giving eight bases on balls, but at critical times he steadied down nicely. With three sin gles and a triple Detroit scored thrice [ in tin- first. Connor made a lon_r home I run drive in the first, and a base on I balls, three" singles and Thompson's I error gave New York two and tied the score in the third. Detroit took a lead of one in the tilth with a single and triple, but the visitors, with a base on halls, a single and some good base run- ning in the seventh, again tied the game. Ewiag made a triple and scored tin a sacrifice in the ninth. Score: ore. ali is B si;: va] a S Detkoit. iA vi it I Blsnlro a _■: Ricnards'u,2b 5 1 2 0 5 •_> 0 Brouthers, lb.! 5 2 11 7 1 0 l.owe, ss .... 5 1 2 Oj 1 j 5 0 Thompson, rf. 5 0 l| 0 -J 0 1 While. 3b -I <» 1! <» 0 0 O Manning. 1f... 4 0 11 0 O 0 0 Hanlou, if -I 0 0 0 5 1 0 Ganzel. c 3 <> 1 0 5 l I- Ciruber, p | 1 U 0 0 0 1 0 Totals I 39| ij 12; 1 y.'.v li •-' New Yokk. Ac- i: I ■ sr.i col a >: Ewing,3b 5 1 2 1 O l 2 Ward, ss 5 <> <> O 1 6 0 Connor, 1b.... 4 3 4 0 13 o 0 core, cf 4 oj 3 o :: o 2 Tieman,rf.... 4 1 2 01 1 0 0 OHourke. .-... -1 o •-' 01 3 O 1 Uillisfie. 1f... 4 0 I 0 4 O 0 Richardson I 0 1 .0 2 5 O Keefe. |. 4 0 2 oj 0 3 0 Totals 38] ■'»: 17 lj --'7' 15 5 Detroit 3 0 0 o 1 o o o o—4 New York 1 <» 2 0 0 o 1 Q I—s 'Winning run made with one man out. •Winning run made with one man out. Earned runs, Detroit I New York 4 ; three- base hits, l.owe 2> Bwiug; home run, Con- nor; double plays, Howe and Brouthers, Brouthcrs and Richardson. Ward. IMchard- son and Connor: first base on halls. Manning, I'.roiithers. O'Rourke -. Keefe 2, Connor 3. Ewins; hit by pitched bail, liana*. 1 ; lirst base on errors. Detroit 1: struck out, Keefe 2. timber 4; passed halls, O'ltourke' 2; time 2:13; umpire, Doescher. New York Now Gaining. New York is pushing rapidly to the front in the National league, while Bos- ton is falling away, and Detroit and Chicago are just holding their own. The clubs stand as follows: Per- l'laved. Won. Lost, ceutage Detroit 68 43 'JG 023 Chicago 88 11 27 .002 Boston lisi 39 '-'!» .573 New \orK •- -*i .sl ,i»t>y Philadelphia 71 M 3."> 507 Washington..... 64 87 37 .421 1-ittsbnrsr 68 27 11 ..HIT Indianapolis TO 21 4!) .300 AMEKIUAX ASSOCIATION. Four Games, teach of Which Was Won by a Single Tally. Nkw Yoi.k, July 2t>.— Superior field- Ni.w Y<»i:k. duly 28. — Superior Refill ing won the game for the (incinnatis in Brooklyn to-day. but there is no espe cial praise in the statement, for the j home club played miserably, Sis of the j nine men made glaring errors. Had ! only half of them been made the visit- ! ors would have been beaten, although the latter fielded in good form. Toole j pitched well, despite his poor support. Smith was taken sick in the second in- i ning, and retired in favor of Terry. j Fennel ly bandied the hat with good ef fect. It was generally an uninteresting j game. Attendance, 2,200. The score: R. B. E. ; Brooklyn- 005 02 0 0 0-7 12 7 i Cincinnati 1 O 0 2 3 0. 2 O s-s 113 j Earned runs, Brooklyn .">. Cincinnati 2: two j base hits. Kennedy. I'iiikney. Toole. Corkhill. Carpenter: three base hi.. Fennellv; lirst. i base on balls, Mnkney 2. Swart wood. Peo- j ples, KicoL^; hit by pitched bull, Mullane: ! first base on errors. Brooklyn 1. Cincinnati j 2: struck out. Brooklyn 3, . Cincinnati 5; i passed balls. Clarke 1. Baldwin 1;. wild pitches. Toole 1, M.ullane 1 : time, 1 .-50; ur- ' pile, y icQu«d'i__ . inggjgßgjjjQEM fI.KVKI.AX'I) 'CASKS IT. Notwithstanding the evenness of the score, the game at Staten Island was j without any particular interest; The i Mets played the better game in the field ami made as many hits as their oppon ents, but the Clevelanders got in die best strokes together when they were needed, and won in . that way*. "Old Timer Tap Pike, about whose reappear ance a good deal has been said, played i THE SAT^T PAUL DAILY GLOBE FRIDAY MORNIXGy JULY " 20, . 1887. center field for the Mets. and while he made two good catches, his former bat ting powers seemed doomed by the pres ent style of curve pitching, lie didn't get a chance to show what he could do running bases. Strieker. MeKean and Hotaling fielded well, and Hotaling, Al len and Snyder did opportune batting. Score : K. B. E. Metropolitan.. ..0 0 1 0 0 2 0 00— 3 9 1 Metropolitan 0 0, 100200 O— 3 9 1 Cleveland 2 0 0 0 0 10 0 I—4 9 5 Earned runs, Mets I. Cleveland 1; two base hits, Jonen 1. (.erhardt 1, Hotaling 3, Allen 1: double plays, H. Haling and Strieker, Mor rison. Strieker and Toy. Strieker, MeKean and Toy. Hankinson, Gerliardt and Orr, Badford, Gcihardt and Orr; first base on balls. Rad ford 1, O'Brien 2. Hankinson 1: hit by pitched ball.'Orr, Strieker: first base on er rors. Mets 2: struck out. Mets 2. Cleveland 5: passed balls. Holbert. Mays 2; time, 2 hours; umpire, Keenan. A CLOSE CONTEST. Philadelphia, July 28.— Louisville ....... +.. .i..,. :.. _._*_.._.,. ,1..,* ... intiM-est- won io-uay in a game trial was mien-si ing until the last man was put out. The Athletics got only four clean hits off Chamberlain, the rest being bases on balls. A base on balls, a steal and a hit gave the Athletics a run in the first and a base on balls, a three-bagger and an out brought in two in the second. Louis ville made one in the third on a muff by Poornian. two steals and a hit. another in the seventh on a triple and a single anil two in the eighth on three singles and an out. Score: K. B. E. Athletic. .1 2OCOOOO 0—3103 Louisviile.O 0 10 0 0 12 *— 4 10 0 Earned runs, Athletics 'J. Louisville 3: two-base hits. Bierbauer and Cross: three-base hits, McGarr: home runs, Werriek: first base on balls. Larkin, Milii gan 3, Mann and Ki-rius: double plays, Mack, White and Kerins 2; first base on errors, Louisville 2: struck out. McGarr. Weyhing, Collins. Wolf and Werriek; passed balls. Milligan2: wild pitches, Weyhing 2; time, 1:50; umpire, Curry. THE CHAMPIONS win. Baltimore, July 28.— The Baltimore team played indifferently to-day and dropped another game to the St. LouLs Browns. Caruthers pitched in good form and was well supported, while Kil roy was hit hard and the men behind him made costly errors at critical peri ods. The latter were roundly hissed several times and the umpire seemed to be off on several close decisions. At tendance 2,500. Score: R. B. V.. BaltimoreO 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 I—4 7 4 St. Louis. o 10 0 0 12 0 I—s 12 1 Earned runs, Baltimore 3, st. Louis 3: two-base hits. Latham 2. Robinson. Griffin: double plays, Davis and Tucker, Latham and Comiskey;' lirst base on balls, laruthers; lirst base on errors. St. Louis 4: struck out. by Kilroy 2, Caruthers 2; time, 2:10; um pire, Ferguson. Ball Games To-Day. . St. Paul at Dcs Moines. Minneapolis at Oshkoah. Kau Claire at La Crosse. Duluth at Milwaukee. Boston at Chicago. New York at Detroit. Philadelphia at Pittsburgh Washington at Indianapolis. St. Louis at Baltimore. Louisville at Philadelphia. Cincinnati at Brooklyn. Cleveland at New York. MILL BREAK UP. " More About the American Associa- More About the American Associa tion Smash. New York, July 28.— Another start- New Yiii:k, July 28.— Another start ling base ball sensation was started yes terday. It was said that at least four of the American clubs were to resign. The light in the association has now as sumed so threatening a look that it bids fair to demoralize the organization, as at least lour of the clubs have threat ened to withdraw unless the percentage system is adopted. Chris Yon der Abe made the first break, and the Louisville. Cleveland and Metropolitan clubs are backing him up. until now it is a serious question as to whether the association is or is not breaking up. The great few of the association must act quickly, for already the players of the Metropolitan club are ready to be distributed among the clubs of the league. Yonder Abe . will go into the league unless a change is made. Cleveland and Louisville will follow the Metropolitans, so it is said. It is not quite certain that these clubs will finish the season, and, altogether. things are very bine, anil a crash in base ball may be expected unless the great few give in. As to the Metropolitans, ft is very probable that they will not take the field again next season, and arrange ments for a distribution of the players have been made. Donahue. O'Brien, cVI Mays and Paul Radford will go to the New York club; Big Dave Orr will go to the Pittsburg club, and the other players will either be released or trans ferred to other league clubs. The trans-, fer will be made in the same way that Esterbrook was transferred from the New York club. In regard to the trouble President Byrne said: 1 /1,...", Itoluvt-n ili.it Vl i- Yon ili-i- Mir. will go into the league, hut if he really intends to go, all that I have to say is for him to go. He will find different men to deal with in the league than he does in the American as sociation, and he will soon rind that he does not amount lo as much as he thinks he does. Mr. Yon der Ahe has made this attack on me for no reason that I know of. hut 1 know that ho will be sorry for it in the end. Do not understand that I make any threats, but lie has quite overdone the thing. The matter is not settled by any means and lively times may be ex pected. THE TURF. Some Good Raring Done on the Monmouth Park Track. New York, July 28.— The attendance at Monmouth Park to-day was unusually large, the weather was delightful and the tract! somewhat lumpy. Kir*l nice, handicap, seven-eighths of a mile Curdy won by two lengths. Politico second, Choctaw third. Time. l :31.». second race, selling, two-year three- fourths of a mile— Theoria won by a head, Aura second. Confusion third. Time. 1:17%. Third race, the Xavesink handicap, mile and one-half— Monopole won by a bead after a desperate finish, Linden second, half a length before Funis, who was the same dis tance before Old Itanium. Time, 2:4212. Fourth nice, handicap, mile and three-six- teenths — Kingston won by a nose, Laggard second. ArjfO third. Time, 2:OBV*. Fifth race, selling, mile and one-eighth— Phil Lee won by three lengths, Lancaster second. Windfall third. Time. __:OOi_>. sixth race, steeplechase, short course — Mentmore won. Soudan second, Harry Maun third. Time, 3: 12. The Saratoga. Races. Saratoga; N. V.. July 28.— Weather good, attendance small, track fast. First lace, three-year-olds and upward, three-fourths of aniile— Mamie Hunt won. Amalgam second and Harry Russell third. Time. 1 : 1 » » i . Second race. Kxeelsior sweepstakes for all ages, one and one- fourth miles— Dunboyne ! won, with Carey second, Mis. Fold third. Time. 2:12%. Third race, three-fourths of a mile — r.lya won, Nellie Van second. Time. 1 :20, Fourth Rice, one mile and seventy yard: — Wvndoit won. Hronzomarte second." Al lieed third. Time, 1 _50% Fifth race, selling, three-fourths of a mile — Phil Lewis won. Miller second. Unique third. Time, 1:1$%. The Goodwood Events. The Gmxlwood Kvents. London. .July 28.— The race for the Goodwood cup was run to-day at the Goodwood meeting. The Duke of.West fiootfwood meeting. The Duke of West minster's three-year-old bay colt.Savile, and Douglas Baud's four-year-old hay coll. St. Michael, ran a dead heat. Count D'Berleux's four ear-old chestnut colt. Upas, was third. There were five starters. la the run off oto 5 was bet on Savile, who -.yon. The other starters were Mr. Stanton's three-year-old colt. Clay more. and Count De Uerteu\'s three-year-old colt. Van- nean. Yannean made the running, at a very strong pace, with Upas following. St. .Michael was last. These positions were not changed until three-quarters of a mile from home, where Saviile was hard ridden. Entering the straight, the lot began to close up. "Saviile drew up and was followed by St. Michael, the two making a close finish. ' Upas was live length* In-hind. The Kouz memo rial stakes, for two-year-olds, was won by Mr. Manton's filly, Hon Droit, by a length. Gen. Owen Williams' rail, Sen aiisiis. second, Lord Bradford's colt, Merry Andrew, third. The other start ers were Lord Zetland's colt, Caerlats rock. T. .Jennings' colt. Lord Ernest. Mr. Hon Ids worth's colt. Atrandalc. Baron de llirsch's colt, Surbitoiuiud the Duke of Hamilton's filly. Lit nan. There were six starters for the Prince of Wales' stakes for two-year-olds. The Duke of Portland's colt, Avreshire, was the win- . ncr by three . lengths,- H. 11. Combes • cOlt, Simon Pure, second; Mr. • Abmg- , ton's colt, Juggler, third. The other i starters were Lord Hastings Lhoda, , Douglas Baird's colt, Palmleat, ami the , Duke of Hamilton's filly, Disappoint- . ment. ' The C!e\ela;ul Events. Ci.kvklani), 0.. July 28.— Third day Cleveland. 0., July 28.-Third day of the grand circuit meeting. >> eather elegant, track first class and 7,000 peo iu attendance. : Summary: | Two hundred and eighteen space class £or a purse of §1.000, divided— - , , Jennie Liud.: 4.8 5 2 1 l 1 Charles Field - li 4 i 2 '-. - Black Henry 8 5 3 5 a •>; 3 Frank Champ....' 12-1 7 « >« 4 Puritan !) 0 2 3 3 4 * Emma li 4 OS 7 dr Kenny 3 3 7 4 9 dr Fullerton D 7 7 8 « b dr Argvle : 5199 4 , dis Little Ida 10 dr ! Time. H:1«U: 2:1014: 2:17.4: 2:lf}U; ■, 2:17; 2:21%; '2:24.4. L 2:2."> trotting stake for purse of §500, di vided— LorettoF 1 4 11 Edwin C 2 1 2 .1 Mambriette 3 - 4, 2 Dr.Ahnont »' "> .i * i iarn •> " " " Banner Boy 4 3 dirt Maggie " 7 7 dirt lime. 2:2 oft, 2:21. ■>. 2:19, 2:21%. j , Free for all, trotting, purse $2,ooo,divided, unfinished ' Arab 3 1 21 JtJ .1 1 14 Charlie Hilton '.. 2 2 3 2 Kitefoot 4 3 a 3 Maud Messenger 3 5 •*■«> Time, 2:17V2, 2:lß__fe, 2:184, 2:17% i, The Results at Beacon Park. Postov. .fulv ''8. — There was a cood attendance at Beacon park to-day. The first race, 2:35 class. Frank Patchen won the second, third and fifth heats and the race. Best time.2 :3l 1-2. Gray Light took the first and fourth heats. Best time. 2:28#. Klf II was third and lnlain fourth. The second race. 2:20 pace. Littleton won in straight heats. Joe Howe second, Nina third, T S D fourth. Best time, 2:21 1-2. Damaged By a Storm. Cincinnati, 0., July 28.— wind storm with rain yesterday afterhoon destroyed part of the grand stand, un roofed a portion of the stables, blew down the fences and prostrated the tel egraph and telephone wires at the La touia race track, causing $8,000 to $10, --000 damage. No person was injured. A Racing Matinee. <T_<>....il i.. <!.__ __.!.,_ St. Cloud, July 28.— The horse racing matinee which took place here this aft ernoon was well attended. In the free for all trotting match Nancy Almost was first. Bad Boy second, Hardware Boy third. Time. 2:59}£. Special pacing, Agitator first, Baldy Allmont second, Tom Hall third. Time, &50& Run ning race, half mile dash, Black Dia mond first, Jenny 11 second. Time, 1:02. TIPS AND ENTRIES. Information Regarding the Races to Occur To-Day. There will be an extra day's racing at Saratoga to-day. the entries for which are as follows : First race, three-fourths of a Georgie C, Alarie Noxubee, Blessed, Brambleton, Columbine, CoL Owens, Witch, C and G. Ju bilee. Pagan. Mary C, Belle Taw, Donovan. Second race, one and three-sixteenths miles — l.onglight, Ten strike, Amalgam, Spring field. Brait. Binette, Delnorte. Third race, maidens, two year-olds, five eignths of a mile— Mattie Loor'am, Voltiguer. Amanda Warren colt. Savage, Bopeep, Pe weep, Fountain, Sam Parker, Irma 11, Oscar, .Minion. Tit Willow. Gilbert. Fourth race, one mile, selling— Maggie Mitchell, Belmont, Santa Clans, Lansdbwne, Nettle, Escobedo, Doubt, Bur ton, Harry Rose, Fifth race, handicap hurdle, one and three-sixteenths miles— Burton. Lijero, Well ington, Vigilance, Geo MeC'ulloiigh. Brey fogle, Glenarm, Maggie May, Hindu. For these events the Globe's tips are: First race, Col. Owens first, Alarie second; second race. Ten Strike first, Delnorte second: third race, Yolti geur first, Titwillow second; fourth race, Maggie Mitchell first, Lansdowne second, and in the hurdle race Welling ton first and Glenarm second. Brighton will also furnish sport for investors, the entries for this track by the sea being: . First race, one and one-sixteenth miles, selling— War Sign, Musk, King B, Susie Forbes, Hermitage, Hickory Jim, Belleviow. Willie Palmer. Second race, three-quarters of a mile, sell ing—Nettie ilagler. Kink, Bonnie B. Minnie Cerns, Mamzelie. Dougan, Breakdown, Mat ta.van. Bonnie Steel. Lizzie Glenn, Margue rite, Thriftless, Jennie June. Third race, seven-eighths of a mile, selling — I.ittlefellow Second. George Angus, Lizzie Walton, Annie Martin, Widgeon, Elbe Hardy. Fourth race, one mile, handicap — Tornado, Petersburg. Leonidas, Frolic, Tony. Paster. Lucy 11, Change, Jacobus, Charley" Russell (formerly The Owl), Monte Cristo, Rush brook, Jim Clare, Lea.Bellriuger. Joe Harris. Mammoßist, Regal. Fifth race, three-fourths of a mile— Tattler, Redback, Adolf, Garnet, Rebel Friend, Bob olink. Lucky Seven. Sixth race, one and one-eighth miles, sell ing—Charley Russell, Blizzard, Listed, Rich lield. Black Tom, Charley May, Koko. In these races the Globe's tips are: First race. Hermitage first, Hickory Jim second: second race, Mamzelie first, Mattawau second: third race. Liz zie Walton first Widgeon second: fourth race. Mamnionist first. Jim Clare second: fifth race. Rebel Friend first. Bobolink second; sixth race; Charley Russell first, Richfield second. A Jockey's Death. Chicago, July 2S.— Jockey Jamieson, who was injured last Saturday in a hurdle race at the West Side Driving park, die d last night of his injuries. FOUGHT NINE ROUNDS. Billy Bradhurn Knocks Frank Glover Completely Out. Hammond, Ind., July 38.— long talked of light to a finish with skin gloves between Frank Glover and Will iam Biadburii, took place this morning near Gibson. Ind., about twenty-five miles from Chicago, on the Michigan Central railroad. There were about seventy persons present, fifty of them having paid $20 each for the privilege of witnessing the contest. The ring was pitched in a building forty feet square, and time was called about three min utes before midnight. Bradburn. who was in better condition than (Hover, weighed li').",. seventeen pounds lighter than his opponent. In the first round Glover made two leads, bnt which were ducked by Bradburn, who got in on the stomach heavily? Glovercross-eountered and heavy exchanges followed. Glover opened the second round with a heavy left-hander, on Billy's fore head. Then they clinched, and on breaking away Bradburn got in on Glover's jaw. scoring the first knock down. In the third both men were badly marked, but in this ami the next three rounds Bradburn had the best of the fighting. In the seventh both men were groggy. Bradburn especially, but Glover was too weak to force matters. The eighth was a repetition, except that Glover got in a terrific blow on Bran- burn's mouth, followed by an upper cat which nearly settled matters. Brad- burn knocked his man against the wall and the round ended. In the final round Bradhurn began rushing matters. They clinched and dodged and ex changed weak blows for a couple »f minutes. Then Bradburn got in a cross- counter on Glover's ear. knocking him against a post. As Glover tried to steady himself Bradburn landed his right again on the neck and knocked his man out. A HOT FIGHT. Charley Mitchell Bests Reddy Gallagher in Six Hounds. Special to the Globe. Ci.kvki.ani>. ()., July 28.— The great prize-ring battle i between Reddv Gal- I higher, of this city, and Charley ! Mitchell took place at the Cleveland ; ; gynasium this evening. ...The fight was ' entirely on its merits, and both pugilists went into the ring to win. About 100 spectators were present. The articles called for six rounds. Marquis j of Queensberry rules. Gallagher was ! first to appear, .Mitchell soon following ; Gallagher weighed lo."> poiin.[_s and Mitchell about 170. Four-or»ice gloves were used. . The fight from the begin ning was hot and continued fiercely four rounds, when the blows became less fre quent and effective. There were no ' clean knock-downs in the entire six rounds, but «both Mitchell and Gallagher received terrible poundings. Except in the first round Gallagher acted on the defensive and Mitchell forced the fighting. Both men did clever work with their fists. Mitchell's blows landed heavier than Gallagher's, and he proved himself to be the best fighter. "Reddjr" made a good showing in the first four rounds against his heavy an tagonist, and hi the fourth round he had decidedly the - best of the match, but he weakened after that and failed to. follow up the advantage. In the last two rounds"Reddy"kept well away from Mitchell so that the . En glishman could not hit him effectually. At 1,,,~.,,,.l r.t ..... ......H. .....1 <■!... -.if- -»i im.-u.-ini oi me six in ton in i me «=i" eree gave the match to Mitchell, Gal lagher refusing to stand up any longer before his superior. . "Won on a Foul. . Woi.rr.sTKi:, Mass., July 28.— Sullivan, of Worcester, and an unknown supposed to be Paddy "Welch,; of Chicago, fought for $100 a side at a point near Clinton to-night. The men are light weights. They were accom panied by seconds and" three friends* each. The fight was for blood from the start and was savage in the extreme. They paid no attention •to the call of time, but continued to tight for twenty minutes when Sullivan, who seemed to be getting the worst of it, kicked Welch, and the referee decided a foul, and gave the fight to the unknown. The men had to be pulled apart. Ohio Trap Shooters. Cincinnati, 0., July 28.— execu tive committee of the Ohio State Trap Shooters league met here to-day and changed the date of the annual meeting and tournament to Sept. 6, 7 and 8, this year, on which days it will be held at Columbus. The committee has the offer of an unexpectedly large number of at tractive prizes. The Cricket Match. London, July 28.— The Canadian cricket team won the match with the Derbyshire team by one inning and forty runs. Scraps of Sport. On their present trip the leading Minne apolis batters have been doing good work, as their record for the eight games will show: Murray, .437; Strief, .411); Foster, .416: ilawes, .411. The total averages of these batters are: Strief. .419; Foster, .377; Murray, .338; Ilawes, .353. The Tribune job room base- ball aggrega- """ jw««H(j uiicmuou juajcu a iiiiienum the Tribune compositors at Minneapolis, and did up the typesetters by a score of 12 to 7. The Boston papers still refuse to believe that "Brewster" is Bingham, of Harvard. Would they tumble if a brick house fell on them? The St. Paul team scored less runs yester day than in any other full nine-inning game it has played this season. The Minneapolis council will probably de cide to-day whether Minneapolis shall have Sunday ball games. The st. Paul team has scored but five runs In its last three games. A brace in batting seems to be needed. __» A FISHERIES ROW In Which for Once Uncle Sam Shows Some Backbone. Halifax, N. S., July 28.— United States Consul George telegraphed Con sul General Phelan yesterday morning that the collector at Sowns, P. E. 1., had refused to allow the fourteen men cap tured in the seine boats on* Sunday to go home in a fishing vessel. These men when taken had only shirts and trousers on, and the Charlottetown con sul thought this was hard treatment and telegraphed here for instructions. The reply or Mr. I'heian was promptly sent, and about its meaning there can be no mistake, lt was to send the men home by the first vessel sailing, be she a fish ing schooner or not. Ths United States man of war Richmond, with admiral Luce on board, and the cruiser Yantie are here and are placed under the con sul's orders. .The consul general in structed Consul George that if the slightest resistance was offered to let him know immediately and he would take charge of the matter. The United States warship Yantie sailed this after noon for the North bay fishing grounds. Washington*, July 28.— The secre tary of state has received a dispatch from Consul General Phelan at Halifax. saying that he is investigating the re cent seizures of American vessels in Canadian waters, and that he has in structed the consul at Charlottetown to take measurements of the sea at the points where the seizures were made so as to establish the exact distance from shore. ♦ Trying to Bounce Piatt. Nkw Yoiik, July 28.— Attorney Gen eral O'Brien has brought suit in the su preme court against Thomas C. Piatt to remove him from office as quarantine commissioner, on the ground of his be ing a non-resident of the metropolitan police district, and the further reason as alleged, that he was not properly sworn into office. The attorney general asks the supreme court to declare his office vacant, and to hue Piatt £2,000 and the costs of the action. A similar suit has also been brought against Quarantine Commissioner J. A. Nichols. Mr. Piatt, who has held the office since 1880, is the leader of the Republican party in this state. __, The Cincinnati. Special to the Globe. New York, July 28.— At to-night's meeting of the society of the Cincinnati the following officers were elected for the ensuing term: President. Gen. Hamilton Foot, of New York: vice president, Gen. R. M. Me Lane, of Mary land: secretary, Gen. Asa B. Gardiner, of Washington; assistant secretary, Gen. R. I. Manning, of South Carolina: treasurer. Gen. John Schuyler, of New York: assistant treasurer, Dr. Herman Burgin, of New Jersey. The next tri ennial session will be held in Baltimore the lirst Wednesday in May, 1890. ■ „*». Fresh Eggs Are Scarce. Fresh Eggs Are Scarce. X-...,- \'_-.x»i. Ti.l .- •">._ 'Pl,__. h.r_* _,«__,!! . _>__»» i.ui.n, t/ixij ~v. ijjc not r>i*r_l has had a remarkable effect on the egg ' supply and thousands of barrels have | been spoiled by being hatched on the ■ road or in the nest before being packed. The head of one of the largest egg houses in the city informed a reporter to-day that of 1.000 barrels received in the last twenty-four hours, not 500 were good, while some lots of one hundred eases or more sent by express were a total loss. If it were not for the eggs that were placed in cold storage a month ago. the market would be _ strapped. Strictly fresh eggs cannot be had. . ■ * — ■ — ' ( Generally Light. Specials to the Globe. -, Litchfield, July 28.— Farmers are in the midst of their harvest. Crops are generally light, though some fields are as good as usual. i Waseca, July 28.— stacking in this vicinity is nearly all finished, and would be completed were it not for the extensive rains of late, which have been the cause of no little delay. . ♦ Winona Real Estate. Special to the Globe. Winona. July 28.— Another large transfer of real estate was made public to-day. .- Jiessrs. i.ising, morse ami Smith have purchased the Curtis prop erty lying east of St. Mary's academy, fifteen and one-half -acres, for $12,000. They also purchased two acres adjoin ing from E. A. Gertzen for §2,000. — » The Dakota Militia. The Dakota Militia. Special to the <;!>!*.. HrnoN, Dale. July _».— Adjt. Gen. Tyner is in Huron t -i-i'ay. He -has, lo cated the next n.iiitia encampment in this city, and lie-umited tin- iirst eight days in Si'pfiMiiiJi r a-» the <lale for it, \ beginning Thursday tin? Ist. The most | complete arrangements are being per- j Ceded for the meeting. "... > * . | IN THE LADIES' HONOR. The Banquet of the Magnolia Club at Hotel St. Louis. A. Thoroughly Enjoyable and Sue- cessful Affair Ail Around. Special to the Globe. Hotel St. Louis, Lake Minnetonka, July 28.— The Magnolia club held its second semi-annual reunion at the Ho tel St. Louis to-night, in honoi of the party of Southern ladies who are stop ping at the lake. It was a magnificent affair from a social point of view. The guests began to arrive early in the afternoon. A special train on the Minneapolis & St. Louis road left St. Paul at 4:15 o'clock, with about seventy-five members of the asso ciation and guests, who. with their la dies, had been invited to attend the banquet. At an early hour in the even ing the front of the hotel was hung with Chinese lanterns and the trees in the town were strung with ,i... ........ ...... ,,.;.,,! ;i 1,,.,,;., ...i,,... It llic >.i;ne iiiMiuiuii mmnini^ivMw -.« was a fairy scene. About 7:30 the boat arrived from the Lafayette, bringing Col. Donan and Ids distinguished party of Southern ladies, who in full evening costume walked from the landing to the hotel with their escorts. When they appeared over the brow of the hill the orchestra in the rotunda of the hotel struck up "Way Down On the Suanee River," aud the waiting guests from St. Paul and Minneapolis received them with enthusiasm. They entered the parlors, and in a short time those spacious apartments were filled with beautiful ladies in MAGNIFICENT COSTUMES and gallant gentlemen in full dress. It was a sight that would have pleased the eves and the heart of the sultan of Tur key. The elegant furnishings of the parlors and the elegant costumes of the ladies combined to make a picture enrapturing in all its features. It was 9 o'clock when the doors of the dining hall were thrown open and the banqueters in couples inarched in anil took their seats at the tables. Covers for 110 . people . were laid. The tables, running the length of the hall and across, were set in elegant style, sparkling with cut glass and spot less silver. Flowers were there in pro fusion, among them myrtle, roses, pinks, magnolias, tuberoses, lilies of the valley and sinilax. Then there were heaps of luscious fruit and glasses filled with sparkling wine. The menu card was a beautiful piece of work. The design was a magnolia flower in the center of the front cover, with a dainty butterfly dropping down to gather honey from its delicate petals. Around the stalk of the flower was entwined a banner with the inscrip tion, "Second Semi-Annual Reunion." Below this in large characters or nate with floral decorations were the words, "Of the Magnolia Association, Hotel St. Louis, Lake Min netonka." Under a bower of flowers was printed the menu, which was elab orate, and consisted of every delicacy of the season. It was 11 o'clock when .TUDGF. FLANDr.VF rapped on the table with the silver han dle of his knife and announced that he was president of the association protein. He claimed that he was selected to preside over the banquet just as appropriately as Jumbo might have been selected to lead in a german. He thought there was a time for all things, and that this was an hour when the lips of yo.ith should be pouring sweet words into willing ears. 'He said there were a great many reasons why he shouldn't make a Speech, and fol lowed with several interesting anec dotes that illustrated his position. He said that Col. Donan was the superla tive man of this Northwest. He claimed that all he wanted to say was that the Magnolia club was an organization of Southern gentlemen, whose only business is to give two ban quets a year. He hoped that there would be many similar occasions, when they would have the beauty of the South represented as it was that evening. Col. Donan's re sponse to the guests was an eloquent effort on the part of that popular scholar, traveler and journalist. lb said: "Mr. Chairman, in pro posing the graceful and com plimentary toast to which your kindness has assigned me the honor of responding, you have paid special tribute to the temnine loveliness or one great section of . on: common cofxtry. Beauty in womanhood lias for me no nationality and no sectionality. North- crn and Southern blonde and brunette, black eves and brown eyes, and golden locks aiid tresses of the raven's wing,l do homage to them all. In tlie language of one of the Spanish poets, 'Blue eyes say love me or 1 die; black eyes say love me or I kill thee;' so, as I do not wish to be the death of the one by not loving her to die- myself for not loving the other, wherever I find them the wide. wide world around I I worship them both. I love them all. Oh. women, whose form and whose soul are the spell and the light j j of each other's path, we pursue.whether ; scorched in the tropics or chilled at the pole. If woman be there there is happiness too. Women, rarest and fair- est of Jehovah's earthly handiwork! Even Omnipotence had to|rej.t after manufacturing her. You remember it was late Saturday afternoon, and Sun- day came just there. The last being of God's creation was made after the ; heavens and the earth, sun, moon and stars, man, monkeys and angels— an im provement on them all— sole femi- ' nine spirit in the univeise, as a sweet- heart, wife, mother and, I have heard j it lately hinted. mother-in-law. She is unmarried. The very first of human life must spring from woman's breast. Our first small words are taught us from her lips: our first tears are quenched by her, and our last sighs. too, are often j breathed out in woman's i hearing, when men have sprung]from ; the ignoble task of watching the last I hour of him who led them. With- ! out her what would our bent- ; tiful earth have been. As one j of our sweetest English bards has j sung: "The world was sad, the gar-' i den was a wild and man,, the hermit, sighed and dug his potatoes in silence I and solitude till woman smiled. ! Without her who would have been our .grandmother? She is the soul of society, the life of the world. When,, where, since creation's first dawn ' iHuminated the tree tops of Paradise, has her influence been unfeltyher power unacknowledged. Who by one little flirtation \ with Bel/chub under a pepper bush in the mystic Mesopotamia!! region deluged ■ a world with sin and sinners, and who j: was made -.* :- the -j human tustru- _'■■ nieut of giviving redemption ami j redeemer to: - her r:u.-_--;t : woman i in - that instance. Wander _ the. great globe around and who is proverbally. at the bottom of every deviltry and the top every charity, last'at the cross and first at tlie sepuleher, in order as some blas pheming cynic has insinuated that- the news of the resurrection might spread sooner. .... . . Mr. Donan continued in this strain for some time, and was followed by several other speakers, the banquet breaking up at a late hour. A PREACHER'S VICTIM. A PREACHER'S VICTIM. She Dies From Poison Under Mysterious terious Circumstances. St. Louis, July 28.— 2 a man calling himself Thomas Abbott, with liis wife Annie, several years, his junior, a bright, . handsome blonde, came to this eifv and took chean lodgings. They were very poor and said they came from Canada. Abbott was a small, thin, clerical-looking man, and claimed to be authorized to preach and was very pi ously inclined in acts and manners. lie was a silver plater by trade as well as a preacher, • and obtained work at ehe silverware establishment of M. D. Degge. He seemed to be very fond of his wife and was very at tentive to her. A few days later his wife was taken very ill, with what her physician called cholera morbus and heart disease, and on the night of July 17 she died and next day was buried. The. certificate of death being regular and nothing holding occurred to arouse suspicion that anything was wrong. The next day Abbott went to Mr. Degge's shop, apparently in great distress and very much depressed by grief at the loss of his wife. He wrote several letters and went out to mail them, and that was the last Mr. Degge saw of him. By . the 4 o'clock mail that afternoon, however, Mr. Digge received a letter from Abbott inclosing another which purported to have been .written by Mrs, Abbott, in which she says she feels she is a burden to him, that she has caused him great trouble and that she had taken arsenic with suicidal intent. Abbott's letter referred to one from his wife, be moaned her sad fate, professed great love for her, said nothing would console him but a reunion with her and that his body would be found in the river. Mr. Digge discovered a marked similarity between the writing of Mrs. Abbott's letter and a part of that of Abbott's and his suspicions were aroused. He consulted the police, but was told there was nothing particular in the case, and the coroner could do nothing without further in formation and so the matter rested. Yesterday a package of arsenic was found in Digge's shop, which had been purchased by Abbott when he was em ployed there. They do not use arsenic in the shop, and additional suspicion was elicited. To-day two dispatches were received by the chief of police from ' Chesterton, Porter county, Ind., asking for a full description of Abbott and his wife and stating that it was thought Abbott was Rev. Dr. West.of that place, who eloped with a girl a few months ago. A description was sent and to night a response was received that it fit ted Dr. West exactly, lt has since been learned that Abbott's right name is William Thomas Abbott West, that he is a Methodist preacher in charge of a church at Chesterton, and has a wife and six children. . The dead girl's name was Susie Beck. She was a nurse in West's family last February when Mrs. " West was sick and subsequently she and |Mr. West became not only intimate, but. it is said, their intercourse became a scan dal. .Some time in May last West went to Chicago, ostensibly for medical treat ment. The girl also went there and they are said to have remained in the city until dune 28, when they came here. West, it appears, when he left, here on the 19th} went directly home, but the death of Mrs. Abbott ' in this city be came common talk there, and he left again in three days and has not been heard of since, It has further developed that West lived in Kankakee, 111., be fore he moved to Chesterton, and that he was a preacher there in good stand ing. Prior to that he lived in South Bend, Ind., where he was em ployed in Studebaker's wagon fac tory. The body of the Beck girl was exhumed by the coroner this after noon and is now at the morgue. A post mortem will be held to-morrow to deter mine whether she was poisoned, but even though arsenic should be found in the stomach it will be difficult to de cide whether she took it voluntarily or whether it was administered by West. Dr. Albin, who attended her when sick, says he discovered no poison symptoms. The ease is a very mysterious one, and will be investigated thoroughly. ■ A RAPIST LYNCHED. A KAPIST IjYNCHED. An Angry Crowd Hangs a Negro to a Beam in a Court Room at Union City, Ky. Some time ago a strange negro named John Thomas was employed by Mr. John Thomas and given a small cabin in the rear of the residence at Union City, Teiin. A few days ago, while the family were at church, the black fiend enticed Elsie, the eleven-year old daugh ter of Mr. Tanner, into his cabin and endeavored to obtain her consent by giving her candy and offering her money. Upon her refusal to consent to his wishes, the villain threw the little girl upon the floor and. it is said, ravished her three times in succession. After accomplishing the horrible deed, he frightened the child into silence by threatening that he would kill her if she ever Informed any one of his crime. She kept still tor a day or two, when Thomas' wife, suspecting from her actions that there was something wrong, questioned her and soon (earned the whole story. This she speedily imparted to the child's parents. Thomas, fearing that his crime would find him out, had previously decamped, going to Humboldt. He was captured at that place and immediately returned to Union City. Shortly arter his arrival lie was taken before the court for pre liminary examination. A large, ex cited and angry crowd was present, de termined to see justice done. The negro denied his guilt vehemently, but was positively identified by the little girl, who picked him out from a dozen colored men by whom he was sur rounded. A voice in the crowd shouted: "That's enough and the mob at once surged over the officers, seized the guilty scoundrel, and in less time than it takes to describe it, had him swing ing by the neck from a beam in the court room. He died in a few minutes of strangulation. The general feeling throughout the country is that he richly merited his fate, even the negroes re joice that he has been put out of the way. % But little is known of Thomas.' antecedents, as he had but recently located in Union City.-. V - Base Ball at Night. Oshkosh Times. A gentleman who rooms on Jefferson avenue says his sleep is continually dis turbed by base ball talk. It is hard to slumber anyway, with so much noise, and he is liable to be awakened at any time by people disputing over the game. The other night lie filially got to sleep alter 1 o'clock, the last man having. been put out and the grounds deserted, lie was awakened by a discussion whether a man was out on third or not, ami pre sumed it was morning. The clock tolled the hour of :;. however, and, disgusted, he banished sleep for another day. A lady who result s on the avenue, and is well known as a Nam ball enthusiast, was making the- most noise. : Ayyy Z'.'Z ' . . ■ MARINE. TOUT 111' ASHLAND. AmtLxxn, Wis., July 28.— Arrived: fhicidn, for lumber, Chicago-, cleared: New Orleans, CroKsivaite, Comnuli*, Walk ore, Cleveland; Batter, . Farewell. ■ ore. Ashtabula: t'ceriia rant, o»; Eric, fohimlna. Tftkpacfc - . rain ok wajOikukv. ■'■ Special to t lie Ktohfc Wasisi:l-i:n, Wis., .Inly 25.— Arrived: City at Traverse, I>t:l>> t ii.lo I'liui; lumber: Thomas W. rainier anil CMMOTt, David Vance,' l.i.f falo-. 2. lt»): tons coal; propeller Montana, •it: :!'-.> 1- >. nmiriMadte. Cold and cloudy. -s-TKAMsmi-AirktVAi.!". . : ; '-.Y-.-e,; • . New Voile— Waesiaii'.! from A twerp, y •• . Southampton— Siiale I rom - New York for Bremen.'; Z- .■-.? ;. '...-. .... 5 JEFFERSOXIAN SIMPLICITY. It -Will-- Soon Reign in at Least - One Room of the White House. Washington . Correspondence 3of the Balti- more American. A number of ladies in Wyoming county, N. V., are preparing, it is said, to establish an era of "Jeffcrsonian simplicity" in the White house, which will prove ample tor the . very worst croakers against the alleged extrava gance of. the present generation. Every one knows that Mrs. Frances Cleveland formerly lived in Folsomdale, N. Y. The village is located in Wyoming county, and would probably never have been heard of outside the state but for the fact that it was' at one time the resi dence of the first lady of the land. Now the hamlet is stirred from center to cir cumference, and the whole country will I .shortly know that Folsomdale exists, and that it is filled with patriotic , peo ple. \ v • V In all country nlaces there is a system of co-operation among the inhabitants I by which a great deal of work is ac- complished at a very small outlaw Wli.n a foraiOF ,»■,_, it._ a „_>.,. !.._,.., lT_. .. in_.j.i i, iiuuivi .wiuis a jiciv ij.iiii tro prepares his timber and calls his neigh- bors together to raise 1 the frame-work into position. This gathering is called a "bee." Sometimes the women of the household will call their female friends together to a "quilting bee;" and again, in the corn-husking season, a "husking bee" will attract scores of young people to a day's amusement and an evening's dance. Just now Folsom dale is indulging in one long-drawn-out "bee," But it is not barn-raising, corn- husking or quilting which keeps the peo ple busy. There is a certain amount of secrecy about the affair which gives it a greater charm; All the ladies in the vi cinity are engaged in tearing into strips, coloring, sewing and weaving all sorts of textile fabrics, and the result will be one of the handsomest and best rag ca r pets ever produced in this country. This rag carpet will be of the design j known among the initiated as "hit-or i miss." It is pronounced "hittermiss" in Folsomdale. It is being made to adorn one of the rooms of the White house, and will be finished sometime this fall. Mrs. Cleveland s old neighbors and friends have determined to tit up one room in the. executive mansion in coun try style. They will first lay a rag car pet. Then they will furnish a pair of, old brass andirons, several "rockers" of the variety used by our grandmoth ers, a spinning-wheel and all the other paraphernalia which go to make up the furnishings of an old-fashioned "best room.'' The effect, when compared with the elaborate decorations of some of the other rooms in the mansion, will be striking. The novel idea originated with one of the oldest friends of the Folsom family, and as it will establish a dis tinctly "American" room in the White house, it will doubtless prove greatly attractive to visitors, especially to those who arc accustomed to "Louis Quinze," "Queen Anne," "East-lake* and othei styles of modern interior decoration. Few of the fashionable people of the present day have any idea of the man ner of "parlor life" of their grand mothers. The efforts of the ladies oi Folsomdale will give them a chance to see a reproduction of the rooms in which their ancestors entertained "company.'' The Homes of England. Atlantic. It is very delightful to find one's sell in one of these English country resi dences. The house is commonly old.and has a history. It is oftentimes itself a record, like that old farm house my friend John Bellows wrote to me about, which chronicled half-a-dozen reigns by various architectural marks as exactly as if it had been an official register. "The stately homes of England," as we sea them at Wilton and Longford Castle. are not more admirable in their splen dor than "the blessed homes of England in their modest beauty." Everywhere one may see here old parsonages by the side of ivy-mantled churches, and the comfortable mansions where genera tions of country 'squires have lived ii! peace, while their sous have gone forth to fight England's battles, and carry hei flags of war and commerce all over the world. We in America can hardly be said to have such a possession as a family home. We encamp — not- nndei canvas, but in fabrics of wood or more lasting materials, which are pulled dowi after a brief occupancy by the builders and possibly their children, or are mod ernized so that the former dwellers ir them would never recognize their old habitations. _Wk *<3BAlS** S|IPRICE§ I ® J IffiS I ® J P«5 ®mifo 1 Extract L<sft!-^^^-<iS>J I NATURAL FRIHT K_V§ft--^_y_^-<iS>_3 1 NATUBALFRUT 11 FLAVORS | MOST PERFECT MADE Used by the United States Government. Endorsed by the head* of the Great versitiei and Public" Food Analyses as The Strongest; Pnrest,and most Healthful. Dr. Price's the onlj Baking Powder that does not contain Ammonia Lime or Alum. Dr. Price'l. Extracts, Vanilla, Lemon, Orange, Rose, etc., flavor deliriously! PRICE BAKING POWDER COMPAQ"-". remember This fact: REMEMBERTHISFAGT! THE LIMIT FOR THE GLOBE'S BABY BENEFIT EXPIRES ON August^ JJlext ! OISTLY oistl/y* A FEW MORE DAYS. ! Let There Be a Grand Rush on the Let There Be a Grand Rush on the I Home Strstcfr. z i Every Baby Bora between Jan. 1 and Aug. 1, 1887, is entitled to a V ■ Chance to Draw a / , VALUABLE ST. PAUL LOT FREE OF CHARGE. It will be to tho advantage of persons intending to build to examine the merits of [TERRA COTTA LUMBER, be j fore contracting for other i material. \ RDM US I> BICE,, r resident H. A. BOAKDMAN, ( Wn: Manager. I Office, No. 10 Gilfillafl Ivf St. Paul. I A,. f_ .- ..-- ..._.:.' .-..-.. . . •-.- ; -v:-,y; I Minneapolis Agents C. S. LKKm & Co.» ' 213 I Icunepiu Avenue. . .