«V A CLOSE SCORE.
St. Paul Succeeds In Winning'
a Game From the St. Louis
Kansas City Proves a Trifle
100 Much For the Minne
Omaha and Dcs Moines Con
tinue to Win With Great
Pittsburg 1 , New York, Indian
apolis and Philadelphia Na
Special to the Globe.
St. Louis, May 10.— The last game of
Hie series between the two saintly teams
was worse than the one played the day
before. The game to-day between the
St. Pauls and Whites was a comedy of
errors, consisting Of many wild throws,
muffs and high dies. Tuckerman, the
St. Paul pitcher, is a first-class player
and. curver, but the St. Louis boys
found him early in the game and
knocked the sphere around con
siderably. Shafer was at the
bat in the third inning, and
knocked a liner between second and
third just as Tuckerman started for
home, and the ball struck him, keeping
it from Crooks, who was in line with it,
hut failed to get it on account of the
stop on the line. Kemmler got in
and Umpire Hogan allowed the run,
! Hitting Tuckerman out, whenhejshould
have returned Kemmler to third. Capt.
Herr will protest the game on the de
cision, as this turned the tide in favor
oi the st. Pauls. Though Nyce was
feeling his sore arm he was
put in the box and lost the
game for the foolhardy act.
He threw everywhere but over the
plate and Arundel did two men's work
behind the bat, as there were few balls
thai he did not strain himself to reach.
The tactics of the St. Paul boys are a
lilllnnnniiliQi. >,! !.,.!. 1'.„.,.„1l w.1.1 M....
'"" , H«.uiHu,ssmi siucusjotivu unu jam- Towers.
rissey to get to first at any .cost lie was -
hissed. It looked as though he intended A GREAT GAME.
to knock; out poor Beckley. with a cy- J)C9 Moines and Milwaukee Put
clone rush Ihe two runs scored by the v a Sl) , endUl Game.
bites in the first inning were made special (0 the Globe.
on rooks and Heir s hits and Burch'.s Dcs Moines , Io M May 10 ._ De Moines
three-bagger Beckley made a home run nairo wly escaped defeat to-day. Shen
in the third by putting the ball over kel, the south-paw twirler, of the Mil- !
into the right-held seats. In the waukees, always has proved an enigma !
same inning St. Paul made two. Kemm- to *» """J ... ' h „„,., t „ ..„„ S <.„*„,. \
lor and Tuckerman were given bases tne nome. club, anil to daj he seemed
on balls, and Shafer hit towards left at hls best " hen the ninth inning
Held, the ball striking Tuckerman, who opened but three scattering hits had
was declared out, but Kemmler scored lje(>n niade oil' him, and none of the I
r,x- ..,.,- MlcT „,. nP „v home team had got further than third.
o.\ mi. ou.sTi.icno>. The visitors had scored one run in the
Shafer stole second and scored on eighth; on singles by Mills, Strauss arid |
Arundel's wild throw to catch him at Davin, the only straight mark in two
second. Veach made a double in the rows of goose eggs. Qiiinn stepped to
fourth, and scord on Nicholson's error the plate and drove a pretty single past
ami Morrissy's sacrifice. The visitors Foster. Shafer followed by a double
kept up their good work in the which sent Quinu to third. BußgHaUi
lifth. luekerman made a hit, Shafer day then larruped the ball over the
was given his base on balls and Murphy left fielder's head, bringing inQuinn
made a single to left, tilling the bases, and Shafer. Macullar was thrown
Carroll hit to second and Tuckerman out at first by Shenkel. Alvord made a
was forced oat at the plate. Then Earle single, bringing in Hollidav, but was
drove the sphere safely to right and forced out a moment later by Vandyke's
Shafer and Murphy scored, but sacrifice, and Kennedy ended the in- |
Carroll was caught at second, ning by Hying out to Cusick. Milwau-
Veacb made a two-bagger and Earle kee tried hard to overtake the lead,
came in. Murphy's muff, Nycc's hit and Petty went out to Steams, Cusick was
Nicholson's sacrifice gave the Whites given a life in Alvord's wild throw to
one in the fifth. Pickett and Kemmler first, was advanced a base on Sheukel's
made hits in the sixth, and the former single, took third on Mills' sacrifice to
scored. Pickett fumbled Nicholson's Quinn, who coached Shenkel and came
hit in the seventh, and the runner scored in on Forster's single. Lowe ended the
on Hockley's drive to center. In the game by striking out. It was a very
eighth, wild throws by Shafer and pretty contest throughout. Sharp and
Kemmler, a fumble by Pickett and a clean fielding and bunching of hits
triple by Nicholson netted the home saved the game to the Dcs Moines,
team three. St. Paul tied the Score:
.scon- on Pickett's double ami lien's desmoids. . ab « i„ so. I~ ■ a — T
error. In the ninth Murphy was given Steams, lb-.. 3 o o 0 c l O
his base on balls, stole second, went to Ouiun, 2b.... -1110 5 3 0
third on Arundel's wild throw and Shafer, rf. ...311 o l o o
scored on lien's wild throw to Holliday, cf... 3 13 2 3 11
third. Murphy muffed a fly in ¥££!?&"•■ * |! ? J g 2 °
the field, but showed mettle y^vke! if." 4 001 l o o
in base running and deserves Kennedy, p... 4 000 OGI
great credit for the winning run, as it Sage, c si 0 0 0 6* 5 0
was made by hard work. Pickett was —
off, making a fumble or two and a wild Totals 32 3 8 4 27 118 3
throw. Morrissy played well, the only Milwaukee, ak| b in bJp oi ai ■
error being a wild throw to first. Car- Forster, 55.... 4 0 l .0 4 3 0
roll, as usual, had little to do in Lowe. If 5] 0 2 0 0 o|, 0
the field and Beckley's home run was pteatiss,3b.... 2 o l « li li o
notdue to his lack of ability lie did SSfe^v \\ 0 0 % „ I %
well at the hat. Kemmler caught fairly Petty. 2b.....'. 31 0 10 2 3 i
well, but not up to Ins usual style, while
Schafer received rounds of applause
for good work at second. Following is
ST. LOUIS. lA 15 1! I IBS It 1" O A E
Nicholson. 2b 5 12 14 5 1
Beckley, lb. .5121810
Crooks. 3b.... 4 12 1110
llnicli. If 5 110 31 0 0
Heir, 5 0 1 0 2 3 2
Kenyon. cf.:.. 110 0 110
Cantz.rf 3 l O 0 0 0 0
Arundel, v.... i 10 0 10 2
Kyce, j 1 1 1 <» ;»1 2 .1
Totals 39] S 9 :i|*24 13 9
ST. PAUL. A a R iBISBFO A X
Shafer. 2b -12 113 3 1
Murphy, cf.... -12 2 110 1
Carroll* rf. 4 0 o 0 0 0 0
Earle, If 1 1 1 0 3 0 0
Veach, 11,.... 4 1 2 0 8 0 <)
Morrissy, 3b.. 4 12 0 2 11
Pickett, ss... 112 13 2 2
Kemmler, c... 3 1 10 7 3 1
Tuckermn, p. 3 0 1 0 0 7 2
Totals 34 '.) 12 3 27 ~10 8
St. Louis 2 0 10 10 13 o—B
St. Panl O 0 2 1 3 10 1 I—9
only one man out when winning run was
made. Tuckerman out, hit by batted ball.
Ranted inns. St. Louis 3, St. Paul 4;
two-base hits. Veach 2, Pickett; three-base
hits, Nicholson and Burch, home run, Beck
ley; total bases on hits, St. Loui* 16. St.
Paul 15; left on bases, St. Louis 0, St. Paul
4; double plays, Nicholson and Becklev,
Nicholson, Beckley and Arundel; struck
out. Beckley, Burch, Nyce, Herr. Kenvon,
Earle; bases on balls," Crooks. Kemmler,
"Tuckerman, Cantz, Murphy, Shafer; wild
pilches. Nyce 2; lime. 2 hours; umpire,
A GAME ON SUNDAY.
Owing to the too great ambition of
Jupiter Pluvius for the past two weeks,
the enclosure, formerly known as the
»st, Paul base ball grounds, now affords
a good swimming place for wild ducks,
consequently can not be used Saturday
and Sunday. The manager, however,
has secured Leip's park at White Bear,
and a game will be played there Sun
day afternoon at the regular hour, 3:80.
Trains will leave St. Paul union depot
at 12:15. 2:15 and 2:45 Sunday after
noon. The fare, including round trip
and admission to the grounds, will be
75 cents. Tickets will be on sale at
Fetsch's, the Standard billiard hall and
the union depot.
PLAYED IN HARD LUCK.
Minneapolis Put Up a Good Game
But Gets Left.
Special to the clobe.
Kansas City, Mo., May 10.— Both
Minneapolis, and Kansas City played to
day for blood, and it was anybody's
game up to the ninth, when Kansas
City got in a run and settled the con
test. Not an error was made until the
fifth inning, when Brosuen muffed a
ball and let a man get second. The
game was so well played on both sides
that neither club had much advantage.
The visitors played in hard luck from
the start. Score:
Kansas (iii. All II I 1 bl be I' o a k
Maiming, cf.. 41 0 Oi 0 2 0 0
lainpa a, 1f.... 41 12 1 1 1 0
Hosamar. rf...l 4 01 0 0 0 0 0
Ardner, 21..... 4; 1 J 0 4 10
Cartwright, lb 4 0 10 0 1 1
Bradley. 8a.... j 31 1 l 0 1 1 0
Gunson, c I 3] lj l 0 8 10
Conway, p.... 3 000151
Johnson. 3b.. j 2 0 10 14 0
Totals 131 4 7 1 27 14 2
MINNEAPOLIS. ABU In SB V O A E
Ration, 3D.... 4 12 2 0 3 0
Walsh, ss . 4 0 0 0 12 0
Kreig, if 4 0 2 0 0 0 0
Winkelmau, p. 4 0 1 0 0 12 1
Hawes. lb ... 4 0 0 0 11 0 0
Brosnan, 2b.. 4 0 2 12 3 1
Graves, c 31 0 0 10 3 o
WcCullom. cf. 4 0 0 0 3 O 0
Jevne, if 3 0 10 0 10
Totals 34 2 8 3 27 24 2
Kansas City... 0100200 O I—4
Minneapolis....! 0 0 0 0 O 0 1 o—2
Runs earned, Kausas City 1, Minneapolis
1; two-base hits, Ardner, Gunson; double
plays, Gunson, Cartwright : bases on balls,
off Winkelmac 1; hit by pitcher, Giaves;
struck out, by Conway 3,"by Winkeiman 8;
first base on errors, Kansas City 1, Minne
apolis 1 ; passed balls, Gunson 1, Graves 1
time, 1:45; umpire, Brennan.
Chicago Meets With Hard Luck
on Its Trip.
Special to the Globe.
Omaha, Neb., May 10.— The official
scorer gave Chicago one base hit off
Burdick to-day, but base ball experts
differ as to whether they made any or
not. Omaha's pitcher was in magnifi
cent shape, and it is undisputed that
not a hit was made off him until the
ninth inning. In that inning Crogan
hit a hot liner which struck Burdick on
the leg and was then deflected to third
base, where it was fielded by Doran,
but too late to retire the batter. With
that exception, only two other Chicago
players reached first; one on an error
by Miller and one on balls. Dwyer held
Omaha down to four hits, and out for
Hanahan's error at short the game
would have stood Ito 0. Score:
OMAHA. AS II 111 Sll TIP A E
Bums, If 5 10 0 10 0
Messitt, rf 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Aunts, cf . 4 0 0 2 2 0 0
O'ConnelL lb. 4 0 1 2 13 0 0
Wilier, 3 0 11 -J 2 1"
Coonev. 2b... 4 1 1 1 1 1 o
Doran, 3b 3 0 0 0 0 2 0
dick. p.... 4 1110 0 1
GastfielcLc... 4 0 0 01 6 2 0
Totals I 35 1 3 4 7 27 j JOl 2
CHICAGO. Als it In SB I" 0 A I E
Long, cf 4 0 0 0 3 0 0
Crogaii, 1b.... 4 0 1 0 13 0 1
Lange, 3b. ... 4 0 0 1 12 0
Books, 1f..".. 2 0 0 0 10 0
• Mortality, rf.. 3 0 0 0 4 0 0
llengle. 2b.... 3 0 0 0 2 10
Ingraham, c.. 3 0 0 0 30 0
• Banahan, ss.. 3 0 0 0 0 5 2
Dwyer, p....... 3 0 0 0 0 10 5
Totals 29 0 li 1 27 1 18 8
Omaha 0 0 0 0 0 12 0 o—3
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—
Buns earned, Omaha 1 ; bases on balls, by
Burdick 1, Dwyer 3; passed balls, Ingraham
1; struck out, by Burdick 7, Dwyer 3: left
on bases, Omaha 7. Chicago 3; "umpire,
Cusick. 1b .... 4 12 1 13 O 0
Shenkel. p.... 4 0 1 0 18 1
Mills, c 4 13 0 4 5 2
Totals 36 2 13 lj*-Jo| I
*<>uinn out for interfering with ball.
Dcs Moines O 0 O O O O O O 3—3
Milwaukee 0 0000 00l I—2
Earned runs,' Dcs Moines 3, Milwaukee 1;
three-base bit. llolliday; two-base bits.
Shafer and llolliday; double plays, sbcnkle,
Pettee and Cusie. Quinn; base oh balls, Ken
nedy; struck out, by Kennedy O, by Shenkel
:>; passed balls, Sage 1, Mills *1: bases given
for hitting man with ball, by Kennedy 1, by
Shenkel 1; time, 1:10; umpire, Fessenden.
Boston, Chicago and Detroit Get
Pittsburg, May 10.— The home team
hit Clarkson with ease to-day, and al
though the Bostonians made desperate
efforts, they could not get the necessary
amount of runs to win the game.
O'Rourke started in to catch but gave
way to Kelly. Score:
Pittsburg.. 1 13310000 2—ll
Boston 1 00140210 I—lo
Hits, Pittsburg 11, Boston 10; errors. Pitts
burg 4, Boston 4 ; earned runs, Pittsburg 8
Boston 6; two-base hits. Maul, Dalrvmple 2,
Carroll 2, Nash, Kelly; three-base hits, Maul,
Johnston; double plays, Morris and Kuthne;
first base on balls. Morrill, Johnston. Maul;
first base on errors. Sutton, Johnston, Sun
day; struck out, by Morris 1. by Clarkson 7;
wild pitch, Morris 1: umpire, Daniels.
CHICAGO 2, NEW YOKK 5.
Chicago, Maj 10.— With the excep
tion of two good hits by Pfeffer and
Ryan, the home team did little with
'•Smiling Mickey" to-day. Van Hal
tren also pitched a spleueid game, but
fatal errors in the second inning gave
New York three unearned runs, and
Reilly won the game. Score:
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 o—2
New York O 3 0 0 0 0 1 1 *—
Bits, Chicago 6, New York 9: errors, Chi
cago 7, New York 0; earned runs, Chicago 2;
three-base hit, Ryan; home run, Pfeffer:
double plays. Pettit and Darling, Pfeffer and
Anson; first base on balls, Williamson,
Bums, O'Kourke. Ewing, Connor; first base
on errors, Chicago 1, New York 3; struck out,
by Van Haltren 2, Welch 11; passed ball,
O'Rourke 1; wild pitch. Van Haltren; time,
2 hours ; umpire, Valentine.
DETROIT 3, PHILADELPHIA 3.
DETROIT, May 10.— Casey pitched a
splendid game for Philadelphia to-day
and defeated the champions. A bad
error by Irwin in the fourth let in a run
and another one was secured in the first,
this one earned. Score:
Detroit 1 0 0 10 0 0 0 o—2
Philadelphia.. ..2 0 0 0 0 0 10 *— 3
Hits, Detroit 8, Philadelphia 9; errors, De
troit 3, Philadelphia 3: earned vims. Detroit
1, Philadelphia 3; two-base hits, Andrews,
Mulvey; three-base hit, Bennett; double .
plays. Getzeiu, Richardson and lirouthers.
Uetzein, Kowcand Brouthcrs; first base on
nails. Richardson, Irwin: first base on errors,
Detroit 1; struck out. Richardson, Clements;
wild pitch, Casey: umpire, Decker.
INDIANAPOLIS 7, WASHINGTON 1.
Indianapolis, May 10.— Lucky hit
ting by the home team in the seventh
and eighth, aided by some damaging
errors by Washington, won thelloosiers
game to-day. Hines heme run drive in
the eighth was a line one. Score:
Indianapolis... 00 0 00034 o—7
Washington 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 o—l
Hits, Indianapolis 8, Washington 3; errors,
Indianapolis 0, Washington 10; earned
runs. Indianapolis 2; three-base bits, Denny;
home runs, nines ; . double plays, Buckler,
Bassett and Easterbrook, Russet; unassisted,
Myers, Irwin and O'Brien; first base on
balls. Hines, Myers, of Indianapolis: Hays, '
Sboch, Myers, of Washington, O'Bay; first
base ou errors, Indianapolis 3, Washington | '
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: FRIDAY MORNING, MAY ' 11. 1 fiSR.
1: struck out, Easterbrook, Bassett, O'Brien;
wild pitches, O'Day. Umpire, Lynch. .
Brilliant Playing at Cincinnati
Cincinnati, 0., May 10.— Brilliant
plays were of frequent occurrence in to
day's game up to the tenth inning. St.
Louis tied til* score in the eighth, but
lost the game in the tenth by execrable
Cincinnati. ..O 10000000 6—7
Louis ....0 00000010 o—l
Hits, Cincinnati 9, St. Louis 8; errors.
Cincinnati 3, St. Louis 11; earned runs, Cin
cinnati 4; two-base hits, Carpenter 2: double
plays, Robinson, McGarr and Comisky, Rob
inson and Comiskv. McPhea and Keilly; first
base on balls, N'icols, Fenuelly 2, Smith,
Boyle: hit by pitched ball, Tebeau; first base
on errors. St. Louis 1. Cincinnati 3; struck
out, by Knot. lT 3, by Smith 4; umpire, Does
LOUISVILLE 1, KANSAS CITY 2.
Louisville, May 10.— It was a pitch
er's game to-day and the battery seemed
unable to do "much in the warm, sum
nierish weather. Kansas City's hits,
however, were bunched, and helped out
by Kerin's passed balls at a critical mo
ment. Score :
Louisville 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—l
Kansas City... 0 0 10 0 10 0 *—
Hits, Louisville 7, Kansas City 7; errors,
Louisville 2. Kansas City 3; double plays,
Davis and Phillips: first base on balls, Mack;
bit by pitched ball. Allen: first base on er
rors. Louisville 2, Kansas City 2; struck out.
by Stratton 2, by Porter 7; passed balls,
Kerins 3; wild pitches, Stratton; umpire, We-
CLEVELAND 3, BALTIMOItK 1.
Cleveland, May Bakely was
too much for the Baltimore club to-day
and Cleveland won, the home team
playing a fine game, while the Baiti
mores made several errors. Score:
Cleveland l 0 10 0 0 10 o—3
Baltimore 1 0 0 0 O O 0 0 o—l
Hits, Cleveland 3, Baltimore -1: errors,
Cleveland 2, Baltimore 5; earned runs,
Cleveland 2; two-base hits, McKenn; double
plays, Sommer and Fnlmer; first base on
ballls. Greenwood, Gilks and Bakely; hit by
pitched bad. McGlone; first base on errors,
Cleveland 4, Baltimore 2; struck out by
Bakely 5, Smith .">: passed balls, Zimmer 1,
Fulmer 1; wild pitches, Bakely 2. Umpire,
Philadelphia, May 10.— The Ath
letic-Brooklyn game was postponed on
account of rain.
The Popular Short Stop to Be
Given a Testimonial To-Day.
The ball game for the benefit of
Johnny Shaw, the late Minneapolis
short stop, will be played at 3:30 this
afternoon at the Minneopolis ball park.
The contesting teams are composed of
good players and will doubtless put up a
good game. The team that Shaw will
captain is certainly very strong in the
box and at the bat. Hhese and Sterling,
both members of the Minneapolis ball
team, will take turns in the box, and
Heffelfinger, the catcher of the High
school club, will play behind'the bat.
11. O. Foster, ex-manager of the Minne
apolis club, will play center. Lynch,
also of last year's team, will play in the
field. Booth, who twirled the ball four
years for the Yale college team, will
face the batsmen for the other team.
He will be supported by Uoutelle. of
last year's B.owdin college team.
Knapp, of the same college, will play
first base. Among ' the other college
players will be Jones, of Harvard;
Griggs, of Yale: Nettleton, of Dart
mouth, and Van Duzzee, of Williams.
Ladies are specially invited and will be
admitted free if accompanied with an
escort. A train will leave the Milwau
kee depot at 3 p. m.
STANDING OP THE TEAMS.
Relative Positions of the Clubs in
" Three Leagues.
St. Paul gracefully surrendered last place
to Minneapolis again yesterday. The teams
stand as follows:
Played. Won. Lost. Percentage
Dcs Moines 0 t! 0 1.00!)
Omaha 7 <> 1 ,857
Kunsas City...:... 7 4 3 .571
.St. Louis *. !> 5 4 .555
Milwaukee 6 2 4 .333
Chicago 7 2 5 .285
St. Paul 7 2 5 .285
Minneapolis 9 2 7 .222
Won. Lost Won. Lost
Chicago 12 3 Cincinnati ' .13 5
Boston .12 4 St. Louis 10 5
New York... 11 5 Brooklyn.... 12 (>
Detroit 8 8 Athletic. ... 8 9
Philadelphia 8 8 Baltimore ... 7 «>
Pittsburg.... <J 10 Cleveland.... 7 10
Indianapolis. 4 13 Louisville ... 7 12
Washington. 2 12 Kansas City.. 4 12
Minneapolis at Kansas City.
Milwaukee at Dcs Moines.
Chicago at Omaha.
Boston at Pittsburg.
New York at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Detroit.
Washington at Indianapolis.
Brooklyn at Philadelphia.
Baltimore at Cleveland.
.St. Louis at Cincinnati.
Kansas City at Louisville.
Fine Weather, Fast Track and
Baltimore, May 10.— weather at
Pimiieo to-day was line and the track
First race, penalties and allowances,
one Starters: Michael, Seed Tick,
Salvini, Paymaster, Al Reed, Sam
Keene, Golden Keel. Golden Reel won
by a neck, Sam Keene second, Salvini
third. Time, 1:43%.
Second race, Chesapeake stakes for
two-year-old lillie>, one and one-fourth
miles— Starters: Maiden Hair and
Belle D'Or. The latter won by one and
one-half lengths. Time, 2:19.
Third race, non-winning and maiden
allowances, three-fourths of a mile-
Starters: Britannic. Charlie Arnold,
Hawley. Harry Russell, Ban Box, Re
volt Gelding, Flageolet ta. Duke of
Bourbon. Harry Russell won by half a
length, Duke of Bourbon second, Bri
tannic third. Time, 1:16%.
Fourth race, Peyton handicap for all
ages, one and one-eighth miles—Start
ers: Vosburg, The Bourbon, Bess,
Glenmound, Klamath, Panama. The
Burbon won by two lengths, Vosburg
second, Bess third. Time, 1:58).;.
Fifth race, selling, one Starters:
King B. Clay Pate, Sam Brown, Won
derment, Nellie B, Lottery. Lottery
won by a head, Sam Brown second,
Nellie B third. Time, 1:46.
Sixth race, selling, seven-eighths mile
—Starters: Rolando, Valet, Palatka,
Monte Cristo, Bcla,Broiizomarte. Bron
zomarte won by half a length, Bela
second, Valet third. Time 1:31&.
entries fob to-moekow.
First race, Patapsoco stakes, for two
year olds, five fulongs— Holiday, 112;
Buddhist, 115; Sourire, 107; Hot Scotch,
Second race, one mile— Tick,
110; Lottery, 117; Joe Lee, 103; Charlie
Arnold, 105; My Own, 07.
Third race, Preakness stakes, one
and a half miles— Ten Booker. 113; Ten
Broeck. Bertha colt, 118; Refund, 118;
Glendale, 118; Charlie Dreux, 118. -
Fourth race, handicap, one mile— Le
Logus, 110; Wanderment,loo, Vosburg,
ill; Valiant, 100; Bronzomarte, 108; Le
Fifth race, three-quarters of a mile-
Brown Charlie, 98'; Branch, 103; Revolt
gelding, 00; Orichton, 100; Britannic,
118; Volta, 100.
Sixth race, steeplechase, over the full
course— El 138; Bra-a-Ban, 129;
Whcatley, 146; Warrington, 150; Willie
Palmer, 120. and Wellington, 150.
FOR TWELVE ROUNDS.
Two Colored Pugilists Belabor
Special to the Globe.
Dayton, 0., May 10.— The twelve
round light with three-ounce gloves be
tween George Peters and Wills, colored
pugilists. in a victory for Peters,
but he was kept busy. The feature of
fighting was the terriffic efforts of
Wells, and Peters' ability to skip away
from the punishment. It was a hard fight
for seven rounds, and in that time
Peters depended almost entirely on an
uncut with his terrible left. He smashed
Mills' jaws till he linaily brought blood
and then kept the stream flow
ing. In the ninth round Mills became
groggy, hut was game as a warrior.
Peters used generalship rather than
push, and in the twelfth had his man so
sick the referee gave Peters the fight.
Robinson, of Springfield, whom Peters
bested last winter, challenges Peters to
any number of rounds within the law.
Littlewood in the Lead and Guer
New Yokk, May 10.— Most of- the
Madison Square Garden walkers en
joyed more or less rest last
night. Comparatively speaking they ,
appear in first-class condition. | i
The extraordinary work of the Mexican | j
was the feature of the night, and he : is- j
still traveling along in his peculiar glid- I
ing fashion, i apparently without any ex
ertion. To-day he looks' as fresh • i
as he did when he entered j
upon his task. 9 a. Score. :.? j
Littlewood, 361; Guerrero, 355; Hertv,
349; Hughes, 330; Golden, 329; NoVftil
mac, 310; Campana, 200. 1 a. m.— Score:;
Littlewood, 431; Guerrero, 421; Herty,;
407; Golden, 389; Hughes, 371; Nore^
mac, 370; Dillon, 350: Campana, 280. •...; i
The Oakwood Handicaps. ' ; '! |
Chicago, May 10.— The following are!
the declarations out of the Oakwoodf j
handicap/ due May 1, and received .to. j
date: Jim Gray, Sailor Boy, Aberdeen
Van Leland, Omaha, Housatonic and
Contraband, seven in all, leaving eighty
five which have accepted the weights
assigned them. The declarations out
of the Great Western handicap are
Punka, Bonanza ana Lorington, three
in all, leaving fifty-six which have ac
cepted the weights assigned them.
Lexington, Ky., May 10.— The Asso
ciation of Western Bookmakers met last
night and unanimously resolved not to
accept Col. Clark's terms for the betting
privileges at Louisville. They further
resolved to expel any members who
should go on at Louisville, and to refuse
admission to any non-member who
should make a book there. That means
open war between the pencilers and the
Louisville Jockey club.
Hanlan's Record Reaten.
Boston, May 19.— A special from
Worcester says that with Al Hamm,
yesterday, Teenier rowed secretly over
the college course— three miles with a
turn— to beat Hanlan's time. Teenier
dashed oil' at lightning speed. Hamm
accompanied and coached him for a
mile, then let the champion go alone to
complete the distance. Teenier turned
the stake in 9:80. After rounding the
stake he forced the shell through the
water at terrific speed, lie finished in
exactly 19:4. This knocks Hanlan's
record of 10:23 all to pieces, and is
within a second of the time the cham
pion boasted he could best, the Toronto
sculler's record— twenty seconds.
The players to represent St. Paul in
the match game of cricket against
Minneapolis (to be played at Minne
apolis), will be chosen from the follow
ing: A. C. Simpkins. (J. 11. Lawes,
— Lawes, A. E. Knight, W. K. Esdon,
J. 0. Mason, C. Crowthers, Louis Nash.
A. A. Donaldson, A. A. McKcchine,
Adams Lawson, — La Montane, 6. 0.
Sandy, 11. L. Sanley, and Alex Lawson.
The train leaves at 2p. m., Milwaukee
Short Line. Wickets will be pitched at
3 o'clock. There will be a regular
meeting of the club at the Windsor
hotel next Wednesday evening, at 8
o'clock. It is earnestly requested that
all who are interested in cricket will
attend, as there are matters of im
portance to be discussed. ftEEf
International Bicycle Race. lii
Pittsburg, May 10.— Articles we're
signed in this city to-day for an interna
tional bicycle race for the world's cham
pionship, best three in five heats, be
tween Miss Jessie Oakes, England's
champion female bicyclist, and Miss
Elsie Yon Blumen, America's female I
champion, of Rochester, N. Y. The con
test will take place at Exposition park,
Allegheny City, on Decoration day. The
winner takes 65 and the loser 35 per
cent of the gate receipts.-. The distance !
of the heats will not be less than one j
mile, nor over three miles, and will lie I
determined by a toss on the day of the !
race. ..,;c ,•'/•":; i-vvj.v^ . • : r> : <
Mitchell's Second Bribed. *"f"
NEW YORK, May 10.— The World's
Boston special quotes Frank Beckwith
a3 statins; that Phillips, Sullivan's
backer, bribed Baldock, Mitchell's sec
ond, by a payment of $1,250 at the ring
side to make the Sullivan-Mitchell light
a draw, being convinced that otherwise
Sullivan would be knocked out.
This evening several good set-tos between
local boxen will take place at John 11.
Clark's, 153 East Seventh street. Pat Killcu
will spar with Barney Smith and O. 11. Smith.
The secretary of the "Diamonds*' Minneap
olis Base Ball club will please send name and
address to the sporting editor of the (..lobe
and oblige a St. Paul club.
Is carefully prepared from Sarsaparilia,
Dandelion, Mandrake, Dock, Pipsisscwa,
Juniper Berries, and other well-known and
valuable vegetable remedies, by a peculiar I
combination, proportion, and process, giv- I
ing to Hood's Sarsaparilia curative power
not possessed by other medicines.
Is the best blood purifier. It cures Scrof
ula, Salt Rheum, Boils, Pimples, all Humors,
Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Sick Headache,
Indigestion, General Debility, Catarrh,
Rheumatism, Kidney and Liver complaints,
overcomes that tired feeling, creates an
appetite, and builds up the system.
Has met such peculiar and unparalleled
success at home that Lowell druggists
sell more of Hood's Sarsaparilia than of
all other sarsaparillas or blood purifiers.
Sold by all druggists. $1; six for $5. Pre
pared by C. I. HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass.
100 Poses One Dollar
Hale Block, Hennepin Ay., Cor. Fifth St.
Opposite West Hotel, Minneapolis.
Regularly graduated and legally qualified,
long engaged in Chronic, Nervous and Skin
Diseases. A friendly talk costs nothing. If
inconvenient to visit the city for treatment ;
medicine sent by mail or express, free from
observation. Curable cases guaranteed If i
doubt exists we say so. Hours 10 to 12 a m •
2 to 4 and 7 to 8 p. m: Sundays, 2 to 3 p. in! I
If you cannot come state case by mail. in i
Diseases from Indiscretion, Excess or Ex- 1
posure. Nervousness, Debility, Dimness (of !
Sight, Perverted Vision, Defective Memory :
Face Pimples, Melancholy, Restlessness, Loss
of Spirits, Pains in the Back, etc., are treated
with success. Safely, privately, speedily.
No change of business. r *
Catarrh, Throat, Nose, Lung Diseases.
Liver Complaints. It is self-evident that a
physician paying particular attention to a
class of diseases attains great skill. Every
known application is resorted to, and tho '■
proved good remedies of all ages and •-ouit
tries are used. All are treated with skill in a
respectful manner. No experiments are '
made. Medicines prepared in my owu lab- . <
oratory. On account of the great number :
of cases applying the charges are kept low;;
often lower than others. Skill and perfect I
cures are important. Call or write. Symptom
lists and pamphlet free by mail. The doctor !
has successfully treated hundreds of cases In ' '
this city and vicinity.
■ .Jr-<:»y- ESTABLISH ED. .1867." . :^ 1
Dr. H. Nelson, surgeon in charge. Office
220 Washington ay. south, corner Third ay
Guarantee to eradicate and permanently
cure without caustic or mercury, chronic or
poisonous diseases of the blood, throat, nose,
skin, bladder and kindred organs. Gravel
and stricture cured without pain or cutting
Acute or chronic urinary diseases cured in
three to eight days by a local remedy. Vic
tims of indiscretion or excess with cough in
digestion, tired feeling, nervous, physical and
organic weakness, rendering marriage im
proper or unhappy, should call or write, as
they are often treated for consumption. dy»
pepsia and liver complaint by inexpe
rienced men, who mistake the cause of the
evil and thus multiply both. Separate rooms '
for ladies. No nauseous drugs used. Hours.
9a. m. to 12 m. ; 2to 4 and 7to9p. m, Sun
day, 2to4p. el Book, 50c by mail. :
Regardless of the weather, wet or dry, hot or cold, we
! shall as usual offer to our patrons and the public
! in general
mam 1* __j_u_w en hub raJLoa o
, 10 SPECIAL BARGAINS 101
Selected from every department
of our Large and Complete Assort
ment of Clothing, Furnishings, Hats,
etc., for Men, Roys and Children.
$1.00 Neckties, all the late POn
TIES s^ a es » designs and col- hH f
ors, to-day, U U U i
: s».jlui MBBoaaaßEa
"mToT Fancy Percale Shirts, ftft
<pl«ZO jj^jj the new patterns, 01 n
QTTypm with collars attached or |y ifli
M™! detached, to-day, UUUa
■sj»iiliis^s^»»mcmp's-h-vii — — — -^— — — ______ _^ — g__^__jf gsBBBBSBBSU
$1.00 ffißns forking P ants » "1 4
cheap as dirt at the regu- /IP
PantS ! lar price, to-day, / lUi
„ Crusher Hats, in blue,
/OC nutria and cinnamon £| n
U A TC shades ' are bargains at U > L
HA lb 75c; to-day they are UUUi
- - - ".- /•'•/
tiV." ~——ss__3~i ■ — ■ — m^mb EBss^^aE^sHtsi
$1.00 Hats in s - A - R - sha P cs » n n
black, brown and nutria, L(J P
HATS go to-day at UUUi
Silk Face Imported
$18.00 Cheviot Sack Suits, three in 1C
new patterns just re- J In
SUITS! ceived; very cheap at the Li I U
. * regular price; today,
$10.00 Scotch Suits, Sacks,
V to handsomely made, guar- Tf Ifl
$12.00 anteed grand fitting gar- / /li
CIITTCT m8illS; sell rapidly at the ' iTll
SUITS! regular price; to-day,
$8.50 Globe jjjjjg Pants ' en " rin
mnnn tirely new style; sold all hMI
$y.UO over the city at $8.50 to il I /
Pants! 89; to-day,o -day, ilfc
aamwamt~~ «*■"■ ; _~aam »■-——■■ —
CHILDREN ' S Children's Suits, age 4 1
QQ nn |*° 13, in Norfolk Jackets 1p jj
q>o.UU j and Side Tucks, elegant i H
SUITS! S°o*s; sells to-day at iUU
BaH^mona II 111 I I TIT
ITMTTI7 Boys' Knee Pants; this
JVINJiJI- j sa Special Bargain for _
<r> a rrn parents; these goods are Of A
9 1 #ou of good value at $2 and J I [J
Pants tI 82,50; y° u 9 et them to- waMi
* I day for
| 5 REMEMBER! _
These are honest and reliable
■ bargains.. We cut the price with
out regard to cost or profit. Any
person can see at a glance that
these goods are sold at a price way.
below their actual value.
, "We are, and will continue to
:" ; be, the Leaders of Low
r r !
One-Price Clothing Company,
161 TO 167 EAST SEVENTH STREET, COR. JACKSON.
Our Elegant Spring and Summer Catalogue to any address upon
uiioonl PI HTUITQ I
m* I A Perfect Cy- ITI ■ I
lAri | clone of ' L -t I
i nsl mi 1 les!
$1.00 Tie for 50c
35c Tie for 15c
Or TWO FOR 25c.
We have just bought from a New York Neckwear
House $500 worth of NECKWEAR, made for a St. Paul
House and shipped here a month ago. Sooner than
have them shipped back to New York they wired us
50 cents on the dollar would buy them. We have put
a full line in our Seventh street window at the above
prices.. These are new goods, opened yesterday and are
worth double the money asked for them.
YPQ I It has cleared up, and you need
CiW ■> not fear the rain, so we wish to
inform all we have put 1,000 New Suits— Men's
and Boys' wear— in stock on the Second floor the past
week, at from $18 to $28, and can ALWAYS show yon
a more complete stock than any two houses in the
Northwest. You will want something new, now the
sun has got to shining, so come and see this stock.
You will be surprised at the prices we quote on Fine
Corner Seventh and Robert Streets, ■
Hotel Ryan Block. ST. PAUL, MINN.
NOW is the time to attend
to any alteration or
On Furs. You get better work
for less money. We make a
Insuring you against damage
by moth or loss by fire. Call
and leave your address and
we will send for your furs.
- 99 and 101 E. Third St., St. Paul.
Architectural Iron Work.
Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and
Pattern Makers. Send for cuts of col
umns. Works on St. P., M. & Iff. It. R.,
near Coiuo avenue. Office 102 E. Fourth
street, St. Paul. C. M. POWER, Secre
tary and Treasurer. . - v
FLORAL DESIGNS. CUT FLOWERS
E. V. BEALES,
FLORIST AND SEEDSMAN,
Cor. 2d and Cedar Sts,, StPaul, Minn
SEEDS AND BULBS.
JL^ KENT'S PACKAGE
4f§i§S§p?C Delivery, Storage
-^33r^&^ and Forwarding Co.
Hello, 46—2. Office 209 W. Seventh street.
Warehousing a Specialty.
Packing and Snipping by competent help.
BALLARD'S EXPRESS !
135 East Fifth Street.
Trunks moved for 25 cents. Furni
ture moved, stored, packed and shipped
HAUPT LUMBER GO,,
OfHce-386 St. Peter St
YARD— On St. P. M. &M.R. B,
'', ■;■; Como and Western Avenues.
1 II 111 I I 1 I MACK'S fine Home
-1 I 111 lii I made 'ANDY. 100
UnilUl . fast Seventh Street
is)<3 briUh. GKNTLKMEN.
*P*D sDrIKJC. GKNTLEMEN.
The only fine calf $3 Seamless Shoe in the
world made without tacks ok nails, As
stylish and durable as those costing£s or $(>,
and having no tacks or nails to- wear the
stocking or hurt the feet, makes them as
comfortable and well-fitting as a hand-sewed
shoe. Buy the best. None genuine unless
stamped on bottom "W. L. Douglas $3 Shoe,
W. L. DOUGLAS $4 SHOE, the original
and only hand-sewed welt $4 shoe, which
equals custom-made shoes costing from SO
W. L. DOUGLAS $2.50 SHOE is unex
celled for heavy wear.
W. L. DOUGLAS $2 SHOE is worn by all
Boys, and Is the best school shoo in the world.
All the above goods are made in Congress,
Button and Lace, and If. not sold by your
dealer, write W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton,
FOR SALE BY
GEORGE J. KIRTLAND.
W. W. THOMAS, 416 Wabasha St.
ROCHETTE & SONS, 211 West Sev
Artifical Limbs '
Galvanic Batteries and Belts]
Wheel and Invalid Chairs!
Archer Barber Chairs)
The Largest Exclusive Dental and Sue.
gical Depot in the Northwest. ■
LAMBIE & BETHUNB
311 Wabasha St. St. Panl.
Center of business. Electric bells
and all modern improvements. Dining
room unsurpassed. $2 per day.
P. DOUGHER. Proprietor. St. Paul.
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