OCR Interpretation

St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, June 09, 1888, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-06-09/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

The St. Louis Team a Little
Too Much for That of St.
Milwaukee Gets the Advant
age of Chicago in the
Detroit the Winner in a Great
Fifteen-Inning- Contest at
(Jew York Has Some Fun
With the National League
The incidents of the carnage are ci
phered out low:
sT. PAUL. .A Hi B 1 15 S E P O A E
Murphy, cf.... 3 0 12 3 0 0
Carroll, rf 5 2 11 2 0 1
Shafer, 2b 4 0 0 14 3 0
Morrissv, lb.. 3 0 0 0 4 1 1
Veach, If 4 1 2 1 1 0 0
Reilly, 3b -10 113 0 0
Ringo, c 4 0 116 3 0
Pickett, ss... 4 0 0 0 1 2 1
ruckermau, p 300008-4
Totals 34 1 3 0 7 21 17 7
Nicholson, 21. 4 1 1 1 0 4 0
Beckley. 1b... 4 0 1 0 10 0 0
Crooks. 3b.... 3 0 113 3 0
burch. If I 3 10 0 3 0 0
Heir. ss. ... . 3 2 2 0 0-00
Hines, cf ! -10 10 3 0 1
Cantz, rf | 3 110 0 0 0
Arundel, c... 4 2 2 0 7 2 1
Staley, p 3 0 0 0 18 4
Totals 131 7 9 2 27 17 6
St.Paul 1 O 0 0 O 0 0 2 o—3
it. Louis 0 110 10 2 2 *—
Earned runs. St. Paul 1, St. Louis 1;
two-base hits, V'each, Keilly, Herr: bases on
balls, offTuckeman 4, off Staley3; hit by
pitcher, Tuckerman; struck out, by Tucker
man 6. by Staley 0; first base on errors, st.
Paul 5, St. Louis 5 : left on base's St. Paul
8, St. Louis 2; wild pitches, Tuckerman 2,
Btaley 1; passed balls, Ringo 4. Arundel 3;
time, 2:05; umpire, Fessenden.
The firsl game at the new base ball
park will be played this afternoon be
between the Paul and Dcs Moines
teams. The grounds are in line shape,
and tin immense crowd is expected to
turn out. All ladies will be admitted
free. Persons who take the 3 o'clock
motor should get off at State street. The
new street which passes the park has
been macadamized, and those who walk
or drive should turn to the left shortly
after crossing llobert street bridge until
they reach the new street, going thence
to the grounds.
Milwaukee Wins From the Ma
roons by a Neck.
Spec Ito the Globe.
-Chicago, June B.— The best game of
the season on the home grounds, either
by the League or the Association, was
that played to-day between the Maroons
and the Milwaukees. Brilliant plays
succeeded each other so rapidly that
the spectators were in a constant roar
of applause. For nine innings the game
belonged to either club, but the Mil
waukees, through a lucky hit, won by a
neck in the tenth. Almost every player
did something to distinguish himself,
Coughliu and Stephens doing the most
valuable work for their respective nines.
Lowe's one-hand catch aeainst the left
field fence was a brilliant and almost
fool-hardy one. Two men were out and
three on bases when he made the catch,
and it undoubtedly saved the game for
the Milwaukees. Hengle's base steal
ing was immensely enjoyed by the
audience. Score:
Hengle.2b ... 5 12 2 4 3 0
Long, cf 5 0 10 3 0 0
Hoover, rf.... 41 0 10 3 10
Lange. 3b. ... 5 0 10 0 3 0
Moriaritv, cf.. 5 110 10 0
Shoene< lb. 5 o 1 010.0 0
Dugdale, c... 1 0 0 0 3 1 0
Coughliu, p.. . -10 0 10 5 2
Hanrahan, ss. -1 0 1 12 5 0
Totals 11 2 8 4 32 IS 2
MILWAUKEE. -' II li 1 B S li l' O A E
Forster. ss — -1 1 1 1 3 2 0
Lowe, If 5 0 0 0 3 0 0
Strauss, 3b... 5 12 0 15 0
Cusick. .... 5 O l 0 11 O 1
Maskrev, rf.... 5 12 0 110
Pettee. 2t» 4 0 0 0 5 3 1
Mills, cf 4 0 110 0 0
Fuller, c 4 0 10 9 11
Stephens, p... 3 0 0 0 0 8 1
□ Totals 39 3 8 2 33 20 4
Chicago .-...(> 000000110 o—2
Milwaukee 10 000 010 I—3
Earned runs, Chicago l, .Milwaukee 3;
two-base hits. Hoover. Sboencck and Mask
rey; double plays, Maskrey to Pettee; bases
on balls, off Coughlin 2*. off Stephens 1 ;
struck out, by Coughlin 1, by Stephens 7;
first base on errors, Chicago 2, Milwaukee 2;
lelt on bases, -Chicago 7, Milwaukee 4: wild
pitches, Stephens 2; time, 2 hours; umpire,
Sunday Games.
It is rumored that the Knights of
Labor of Minneapolis will make a pro
test against the prohibition of Sunday
base ball, as that is the only day that
the laboring man is given a chance to
attend places of amusement. This ac
tion is not necessary, as the city au
thorities have no desire to prevent the
games. The present movement is con
lined to not more than three people,
who are endeavoring to make the old
injunction suit against the former
owners hold good against Manager
Gooding. It is well known that the
suit in the first place was instigated by
several would-be politicians under the
guise of religion. Manager Gooding
says he is not going to stop playing un
til all legal means are exhausted, and it
seems to be the universal desire to see
him win. Denver made an offer for the
franchise yesterday by telegraph, but
it will not be sold, unless Sunday
games ate not permitted.
St. Louis at Minneapolis.
The first game between the Minne
apolis and the St Louis Whites on the
Minneapolis grounds will be played
this afternoon. The game will com
mence at 3:40 and trains will leave the
Milwaukee depot at 3:00, 3:15 and 3:30.
Hallstrom and Kreig will be the battery
for the home team and Nyce and Dolan
for the visitors. . - .... -
Goinjr to Lincoln.
St. Louis, June The St. Louis
Whites will never come back to this
city. The club has been sold, players,
franchise, and all, to the management
of the Lincoln, Neb., club, and that city
hereafter will play ball in the Western
association instead of the Western
league. Manager Keith, of the Lin
coln's, was in the city all yesterday and
the t telegraph wires were used very
freely before the deal was finally con
summated. The price paid by Lincoln
to Mr. Yon der Abe for his team of colts
was 87,000 cash. Denver was after the
club, and offered to give $5,000 in cash
for it, but as Lincoln outbid the Colo
rado city, she captured the prize. The
St. Louis club will carry its record thus
far made at St. Louis with it to Lincoln.
They Mangle the Beaneaters in
the Fifteenth Inning.
Boston, June B.— lt took the Wolver
ines fifteen innings to defeat the home
team to-day. Big batting in the fif
teenth, aided by Brown's muff, yielded
six runs. At the end of the eighth
inning- it looked like Boston's game, but
four singles aud a sacrifice gave the
visitors two runs, Being the score. Get
zien then steadied down and pitched a
remarkable game. Home runs were .
numerous during the first half, and Ben
nett made one iii the fifteenth. Boston
had a good chance to win in the twelfth,
but Clarkson ran in from second on
Johnston's long fly. which was captured
by llanlon, and a double play was the
result. In the thirteenth llornung
made a hit and stole second, but Brown
could not bring him in. Score:
BOSTON. *■ B lt IB S BiP ] O A E
Wise, ss 7 1 1 03 4 0
Johnston, cf.. 7 2 2 110 1
Kelly, c 0 0 0 l » l l
Nash, 3D 6 0 2 0 14 2
Morrill, 1b.... 7 1 1 0 21 0 0
Hornuug, 1f... 5 12 2 2 0 0
Brown, rf . . . . 0 0 1 13 0 1
Burdock, 2b.. 6 0 2 0 5 4 0
Clarkson, p.. . Oj 0 1 0 012 2
Totals 50 5 12 5 45 25 7
Richa'ds'n,2b 8 2 3 O (ill
Broutbers, lb 8221001
Thompson, rt 8 2 3 0 2 0 0
Rowe,ss 7 1 2 0 13 0
White, 3b.... 8 0 3 0 2 2 0
Twitched. If .-. 8 0 10 3 0 0
Hanlon,ef.... 7 1 3 0 5 10
Dennett, c... 7 1 1 0 10 2 2
Get-ten, p G 2 1 0 l 14 _
Totals 07 1 11 19 1 45 23 8
Boston.. 1 0 2 10 1 0 0 0000000—5
Detroit. .1 0001012 0 0 o—ll
Earned runs, Detroit 0, Boston 3: two
base hits. Wise, Richardson, White; three
base hit. Thompson; home runs. Richardson,
Bennett, Johnston, "Morrill; double plays,
Bennett and Brouthers, llanlon. Getzien and
Richardson; first base on balls, Kelly, llor
nung. Nash, Getzien; hit by pitched ball;
Rowe; first base on errors, Boston 5, Detroit
5: struck out, by Getzien 11, by Clarkson 0;
passed ball, Kelly; wild pitch, Getzien; time,
3 hours; umpire, Lynch.
Pittsburg Batters Could Not Solve
Buflintou's Curves.
Philadelphia, June B.— Buffinton
was too dee]) a problem for. the Pitts
burg batters this afternoon, who se
cured only four hits. Galvin was also
effective, but his support was not of the
best. The Phillies fielded sharply.
Score :
Wood. If 4 0 2' 0 0 0 0
Andrews, cf.. 41 1 1 1 10 0
Fogarty. rf.... 5 1115 0 0
Mulvey, 3b.... 5 0 2 0 0 10
Farrar, 1b.... 4 0 1 0 7 0 0
Buffiinton, p.. 4 0 0 0 19 2
Irwin, ss 4 0 2 l 3 1 0
Clements, c... 4 0 0 0 10 0 1
Bastian, 2b... 3 10 0 0 4 0
Totals 33 3 9 2 27 15 3
Sunday, cf.... 4 0 112 0 1
Miller, c 4 0 2 0 4 0 0
Coleman, if.. 4 0 0 0 2 0 1
Dunlap. 2b... 3 0 0 0 3 6 3
Dalrvmpie. If 4000001
Maul, lb 2 0 0 o*ls 0 0
Kuehne, 3b.. 3 0 10 0 5 0
Smith, ss 3 000000
Galvin. p 3 0 0 0 10 2
Totals 30 0 4 1 27 17 8
Philadelphia.... 0 0 10 0 2 0 o—3
Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Q—Q
Earned runs, Philadelphia 2; two-base hits,
Mulvey, Farrar; double plays, Irwin and
Farrar; first base on balls. Wood, Bastian,
Dunlap, Maul; lirst base on eners, Philadel
phia 2; struck out, by Buffinton, "7: passed
ball.- , Miller 2; wild pitches, Galvin 2; lima,
1:40; umpire, Decker.
New York Administers a Crushing
Defeat to Chicago.
New York, June B.— New York re
gained third place to-day by administer
ing a crushing defeat to the Chicagos.
Eight thousand people witnessed the
game, which "at first promised to be
close, but afterwards developed into the
heaviest slugging exhibition on the part
of the home team ever seen on the polo
grounds. Anson and his pets, eleven in
all, marched across the bail field half an
hour before the game and took the spec
tators by storm with their claw-hammer
coats and jersey fitting suits, Chicago
presented. Van Ualtren and Darling,
and the: California wonder will never
forget the fearful drubbing he received.
Score :
wini-. c 0 12 14 10
Ward, ss 6 3 4 0 0 2 1
Connor, 1.b.. 0 4 4 0 15 0 0
Slattery. cf... 0 2 3 0 0 0 0
l'icliard'n, 2b 0 3 4 0 3 3 O
O'lcourke, rf.. 5 2 2 0 2 0 0
Gore, If 5 110 10 0
Hatfield, 3b... 5 12 0 2 2 1
Welch, p 5 2 10 0 8 2
Totals ....I 50 jl9 23 1 27 16 4
Ryan, cl 4 10 0 0 0 2
Sullivan; If. . 4 0 0 0 2 10
Pettit. rf 3 0 0 0 10 2
Anson, lb .... 4 0 2 0 11 0 0
Pfeffer, 2b.... 4 0 112 5 3
Williamson, ss 4 0 0 0 110
Burns. 3b 4 0 0 0 2 2 1
Vanllaltren,p 3 0 0 0 0 10 0
Darling, C 3 110 8 11
Totals 33 2 4 1 27 20 9
New York 0 1 0 15 0 6 3 3—19
Chicago 0 0 10 0 0 10 0—
Earned runs, New York 9, Chicago 1; two
base hits, Connor, Hatfield; three-base hits,
Connor: home runs. Darling, Ewing, Ward,
Richardson. O'l'ourke, Welch; double plays,
Pfeffer to Williamson lirst base on balls,
Van Ualtren: hit by pitched ball, Pettit; lirst
base on errors, New York 4, Chicago 4;
struck out. by Welch 4, by Van Ualtren 0:
passed balls, Darling 2; wild pitches. Van
Ualtren 2; time, 2:08; umpire, Valentine.
And the Hoosiers Got the Best
of It.
Washington, June The game
here to-day between the Indianapolis
and Washington clubs was a model ex
hibition of ball playing, but despite
this fact, it was uninteresting and tire
some, lt was essentially a pitchers'
contest, and while O'Day pitched a
splendid game, Healer's curves were
too deceptive for the Washington bats
men. Score:
Daily, rf 4 0 0 0 10 0
Shock, If 2-0 1 0 0 0 0
Wilmot, if... 1010100
O'Brien, 1b... 4 0 0 0 7 O 0
Myers, 2b 3 0 0 0 0 10
llov; ct 3 0 2 2 4 0 0
Mack, c 4 0 0 0 7 10
Irwin, ss.. .3000220
Donnellv, 3b. 3 1 0 1 2 1 0
O'Day, p 3 0 0 1 0 7 0
Totals 30 li 4 4 j 21 12 0
Seerv, If 4 0 10 5 0 0
Glasscock, ss.. 4 2 3 0 11-0
Hines, m 4 0 2 12 0 0
Denny, .3 b... 4 0 0 0 2 2 0
Bassett, 2b.... 3 0 10 15 1
McGeaehv. rf. 3 0 0 0 2 2 0
Esterbrodk, lb 3 0 O 0 13 1 O
Daily, c 3 0 0 0 2 2 1
Healey, p 3 0 0 0 0 4 2
Totals. 31 2 7 1 27 17 4
Washington. ...o 0 15 0 0 0 0 o—l
Indianapolis....! 0 0 0 0 10 0 *— 2
Earned runs, Indianapolis 2: two-base
hits, Shoch, Glasscock.Wilmot, Seery; double
plays, Bassett and Kstorbrook; first" base on
balls, shoch, Boy; hit by pitched ball
Myers; first base on errors, Washington 1;
Struck out, by nealy 2, -by O'Day 5; wild
pitch, Healy 1; time, 1:40; umpire, Daniels.
Baltimore- Gives the Athletics a
Shaking Up.
Baltimore, June B.— The Baltimore
and Athletic clubs played off a post
poned game to-day and the former won
with comparative ease. Both teams
fielded almost perfectly, but the visitors
could not bunch their hits, while the
home batsmen hit Mattimore's curves
at opportune times and ran bases very
cleverly. Score :
Oritliii. cf..... 4 12 12 10
Burns. If 3 0 0 110 0
Pureed, rf.... 5 0 0 0 2 0 0
Farrell, ss 4 2 2 2 15 0
Tucker, 1b.... 3 1119 0 0
Shindle, 3b... 4 0 113 0 0
Greenwood,2b 3 0 0 0 2 10
O'Brien, c 4 13 0 7 10
Cunuingh*m,p 4 0 OOOC3
Totals 34 5 9 6 27 14 3
Poorman, rf.. 3 0 2 0 10 0
Stovev. If 3 0 0 0. 2 0 0
Lyons, 3b ... 4 0 0 O 2 5 1
Larkin, 1b.... 3 0 2 0 11 O O
Welch, cf... 4 0 0 0 1 0 0
Bierbauer, 2b 4010340
Gleason. ss... 4 0 10 0 4 0
Gunning, c... 4 0 10 7 11
Mattiinore, p.. 4 11 1 0,6 5
Totals..'... 33 1 8 1 27 20 7
Baltimore 3 0 1 1 O 0 O 0 o—s
Athletics 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 o—l
Earned runs, Baltimore 4, Athletics 1;
two-base hits, O'Brien, Poorman, Larkin;
three-base hit, O'Brien; home run, Tucker;
double plays, Gleason, Bierbauer ana Larkin,
Lyons and Bierbauer; first base on balls, off
Cunningham 3, off Mattimore 5; first base
on errors, Baltimore 1; struck out, by Cun
ningham 5, by Mattimore 5; passed balls,
O'Brien 1, Gunning 2; wild pitches, Matti
more 1; time, 2 hours; umpire, Doescher.
A Listless Game.
Special to the Globe. '
Oshkosh, Wis., June The Omaha
club was pitted today on its old stamp
ing grounds against a picked nine.
Lovett and Burdick officiated in the box
for Oshkosh and Clark and Flynn for
Omaha. The game was listless so far
as pitchers were concerned, and the
score was 12 to 7 in favor of Omaha.
The attendance was 1,500. It is..the
opinion here that the aggregation is not
as strong as last year.
Relative Positions of the Clubs In
Three Leagues.
The .Western association teams stand
as follows:
Played. Won. Lost, centn^e
Dcs Moines 25 10 i) .640
Omaha 29 17 12 .580
Kansas City 29 17 12 .580
"Milwaukee 26 14 12 .538
St.Paul. ... 26 13 13 .500
St. Louis 30 - 14 16 .400
Chicago 20 10 16 .384
Minneapolis 31 10 21 .322
Won. Lost Won. Lost
Chicago 25 11 Brooklyn.... 30 10
Detroit 23 13 St. Louis 21 12
New Y0rk. ..22 14 Cincinnati. .23 15
Boston 23 16 Athletic ...19 17
Philadelphial6 18 Baltimore 19 17
Pittsburg ....14 21 Cleveland 15 22
Indianapolis. 12 24 1 Kansas City.. 10 2.">
Washington. 9 27 1 Louisville ". .10 29
To-Day's Games.
Dcs Moines at St. Paul.
Omaha at Chicago.
Kansas City at Milwakee.
St. Louis at Minneapolis.
Pittsburg at Philadelphia.
Detroit at Boston.
Indianapolis at Washington.
Chicago at New York.
Athletic at Baltimore.
Cleveland at Brooklyn.
St. Louis at Cicinnati.
Kansas City at Louisville.
Last Night Between Gleason and
The eight-round contest last evening
at the Theatre Comique, Minneapolis,
proved to be one of the fiercest and
most scientific fights that has ever taken
place in this city. Gleason was the
winner clearly, although both men were
strong at the finish. The first round
was red-hot from start to finish,
("leason getting six knock-downs.
Curtiss secured fust blood, how
ever, bringing the claret from
Gleason's nose. The second round
was also hotly contested and was de
cidedly in Gleason's favor. In the third
round Curtiss made a rally and landed
his left on Gleason's jaw with an em
phasis that threatened to end the fight
there and then. The five remaining
rounds were all in Gleason's favor as
far as points were concerned. His pun
ishment was chiefly in the face and his
left eye was nearly closed, while his
nose was bleeding profusely when time
was called. Seeley, the referee,awarded
the fight to Gleason amid enthusiastic
shouts. Curtiss offered to fight to a
finish, and Gleason, while claiming to
be willing, said that it wouldn't do. A
match to a finish is likely to result,
Shooting at Winona,
Special to the Globe.
Winona, June The weekly shoot
of the Winona Sportsmen's club resulted
as follows at twenty birds:
N. Artz 1218. Brooks.. 9 1. La1cr....12
J. Schultz.. 12 L.A.Pen'y'r.l4 W. Bened'Lll
J.Scott 12|C. Westman 4 W. Bolcem. 5
G. Lefevre.. 7|j. Aitz G.Peu'oyer.l3
L. A. Pennoyer was awarded the
Cricket To-Day.
The St. Paul and Minneapolis Cricket
clubs will play at South Minneapolis
to-day, game to be called at 3:30 sharp.
The teams will be selected from the fol
lowing: Messrs. Sanley, A. Lawson;
Alexander Lawson, .1. C*. Myron, A. E.
Knight, Louis Nash, C. Crowthers, F.
M. Luther, A. A. Donaldson, W. E.
Bumble. A. McCullogh, A. A. Mc-
Kechnie, W. K. Esdon ami J. C. Grace.
Sports, Limited.
Jerry— (l) The catcher's muff becomes an
error if the batsman afterward gets his base.
(2) The error is charged to the man who
fails to make the play which would have re
tired the batter or runner.
The henefi t to be given Barney Smith will
take place at Market hall one week from to
night, instead of to-night, as has been
published in one or two papers.
Nicholson was fined S5 yesterday for ques
tioning one of Fessenden's decisions on a
■ : ■»*»»
Two Bodies of Iron Workers at
Swords' Points.
Pittsburg, June B.— this morn
ing's session of the Amalgamated Asso
ciation of Iron and Steel Workers, the
resolution to extend fraternal greetings
to the Knights of Labor Iron Workers,
also in session here, was rejected. The
balance of the session was taken up
with the consideration of the scale
question. Secretary Martin refused to
say what progress had been made, but
from one of the delegates it was learned
that it had been decided to ask 55.50 per
ton for boiling on a :"-cent card. The
manufacturers' scale is 50 cents lower.
The delegate stated further that the
Amalgamated association would stand
linn for their scale. The morning ses
sion of the Iron Workers' assembly,
Knights of Labor, was occupied with
routine matters. The Knights of Labor
delegates are indignant at the refusal of
the Amalgamated association to return
Dorsey Denies.;
Denver.^ Col., June Stephen W.
Dorsey arrived in the city to-day, and
his attention being called to telegrams
in Eastern papers in respect to his going
to Chicago to knife everybody, and the
Republican party, he said: '*1 have not
the slightest intention of being at the
convention and there is not a candidate
named that 1 would not be willing to
support. 1 have not now and never had
a grievance against anybody, and the
story about my ; knifing . Sherman or
Gresham is pure rot. I am a Republican
from conviction, and am, for whoever
will most elevate freedom for every
body and everywhere." *
Piatt's Chlorides, the Best Disin
Chemically destroys disease-breeding
The Track at St. Louis Not
Benefited by
Old Sol Shines at Latonia
and There Dust
Flies. •■:.
Chevalier Ira Paine With
draws From His Contest
With Bennett.
Toledo's Crack Catcher Re
ceives Injuries That Will
Prove Fatal.
St. Louis, May B.— Weather rainy and
track slippery. The attendance was
about 2,000. "■-'' '■':■"■■.
For all ages, seven furlongs— Balance won,
Cloud second, Fanchette, third. Time,
For all ages, one mile — Wory won, Jacobin
second. Unit third. Time, 1 :45.
For three-year-olds, one mile and a quarter
—Huntress won, Jack Cocks second, Alexan
dria, third. Time, 2:15*4.
For two-year olds three-quarters of a mile
Once Again won, Champagne Charlie sec
ond; two starters. Time, I:ISM2.
For all ages, one mile and one-sixteenth
Lela May won, Van second, Fosteral third.
Time, 1:52*4,
First race, seven-eights of a mile—
Alexander, 118; Chancellor, 107; Persim
mons, 107: Kitty Pease, 115; Carnegie, 118:
Jacobin, 115; Kemp Diliard, 115; Only
Bare, 120; Vision. 97: Hattie D., 102.
« Second race, sell, one mile— Tudor, 95 ;
Berbv. 90; Fraud, 81; Wahoo, 114; Irene
11.. *87; Hornpipe, 108; Fanchette, 91;
Irish Pat, 92; Tom Berlin, 91.
Third race. Vestal stakes, five-eighths of a
mile— The Lioness, 117; Laura Stone, 112;
Lcouette, 112. „ •;
Fourth race, one and one-fourth miles-
Terra Cotta, 121; Silver Belle,- DO; Lelex,
116; Lewis Clark, 114: Paragon, 111.
Fifth race, handicap steeplechase, full
course Tennessee, 170; cheatfellow, 138;
Uncle Dan, 135.
Tips— First race, Persimmons and Jacobin ;
second race, Wahoo and Irish Pat; third race,
The Lioness and Leonette; fourth race.
Terra Cotta and Lewis Clark ; fifth race, Ten
nessee and Cheatfellow.
Nevertheless There "Was Good
Sports at Latonia.
Cincinnati, June B.— At Latonia the
weather was hot and sultry, and the
track dusty. The attendance was large.
For three-year-olds and upwards, seven
furlongs Pat Donovan won, Gallatin second,
Loveland third. Time. 1:29%.
For two-year-olds, half-mile—
won, Minnie Palmer second, Gypsy third.
Time, 0:49%.
For three-year-olds and upwards, six fur
longs—Parish won, Viranza second, Antouia
third. Time, 1 :56.
For three-year-olds and upwards, six fur
longs — Tarn O'Shanter won. orange Girl sec
ond, Business third. Time, 1:10.
For three-year-olds and upwards, one mile
— Elmira won, Hector second, Gleiihall third.
Time, 1:13.
For two-year-olds, six furlongs— Kasson
won. Proctor Knott secend, Come-To-Taw
third. Time, 1 :1 G.
batubddat's entries.
First race, selling, seven-eighths of a mile
— Ernest, 89: Kensington, 104; Guilford,
100; Delia. 89; Comedy, 101; Parish, 110;
Loveland, 99; Frankford, 90; Una B, 113;
Pat Donovan, 100; Drumstick, 97; Gallatin,
98: Lottie Wall, 103; Lord Stanley, 105.
Second race, one-half Kanta, 97;
Alga, 106; Vesper Bell, 100; Veda, 100;
Irene Dillon. 100; Jake Miller, 100; In
luckv, 103; Hindoo Craft, 103; Meta, .103;
Sportsman, 103: Beth Broeck, 104; Lady
Hemphill. 104; Lincoln, 107: Sunny, 107;
Duchess May, 107; Jubal, 107; King Regent,
112. ,-
Third race, selling, three-fourth mile—
Nave, 101 ; Keynote, 07; Lisland, 9!) : Cupid,
107; Frederica, 100; Viranza, 88; Busi
ness. 94; Lucky Jim, 89: Jaubert, 103; 0. r
Bi. 101; Lizzie L, 88; Rebellion, 104; An-'
drax. 102; Maori, 91; Elyton, 93; Festus.
93; Duhme, 109; Spinnette, 110; Antonio,
Fourth race, handicap, one mile— Roi DOr,
100; Bonita, 112; Rapine. 97; Insolence,
101; Sunbeam, 09; Ten Broeck, Jr., 100;
Clara C, 90; Myrtle. 85: Mamie Hunt, 99;
Asceola, 105. ".- ■.;*!.*•> :
Fifth race, Cincinnati hotel stakes, one
and a quarter miles— Jeems. 90;
Insolence, 99; Dad. 100; Grimaldi, 100;
Nick Finzor, 104; Asceola., 105; Beacons
field, 115; Montrose, 120.
Tips— First race. Comedy and Ernest;
second race, Meta and King* Regent; third
race, Jaubert and Lisland; fourth race, Roi
D"Or and Ten Broeck, Jr.; fifth race,
Beaconsfield and Asecola.
» .
To-Day's Jerome Park Entries.
First race, one mile and one-sixteenth—
Choctaw. 122; Royal Arch, 119; Banburg,
115; Theodosius, 115; Longalight, 101;
Bronzomantre, 115; Belinda. 98.
Second race, handicap; one mile— Volante,
119; Richmond. 117: Fitzroy, 111; Climax,
109; Amalgam. 105; Pericles, 105; Prodigal,
104; King Crab, 100; Joseph, 93 ;Pasha, 08;
Clay Stockton, 88.
Third race, Belmont stakes for three-year
olds; one mile and a-half — Prince Royal,
118; Sir Dixon, 118.
Fourth race, handicap; one mile and quar
ter—Linden, 128; Volante. 120; Richmond,
118; Le Logos, 110; Banner Bearer, 110;
Boccacio, 108; Brown Duke, 103.
_ Fifth race, one mile and a furlong—
omarte, 115; Glensprav, 106; Niagara, 108;
Shamrock, 105 : Maia. 104: Harwood, 103:
Nettle, 103; O'Fellus, 103: Ernest, 103; Sam
Brown, 100: Wanderment, 90; King B, 95.
Sixth race, handicap steeplechase, full
course— Bob Miles. 155 : Littlefellow 11. . 147;
Monte Cristo, 146; Abraham. 145; Harry
Mann, 145; Chanticleer, 140; Harborough,
139: Glenbar. 136; Brac-a-Ben, 130; Ten
Fellow, 130; Wihie Palmer, 120.
Tips— First race, Longalight and Banburg:
second race. King Crab and Richmond; third
race, Sir Dixon and Prince . Royal : fourth
race, Lelogos and Banner Bearer; fifth race,
Sam Brown and Maia; sixth race, Bob Miles
and Willie Palmer.
they camp: TOGETHER.
Serious Accident to Ball Player
at Lima.
Special to the Globe.
Lima, 0., June B.— Harry Parker,
catcher of the Toledo Tri-State league
club, received what may prove to be a
fatal injury this afternoon in a game
with the home club. A foul fly was
I batted, and Parker and O'Rouke, the
| third baseman started after it. Both
! men were running at full speed when
they came together. Both were thrown
down and rendered insensible. Parker's
left eye is nearly cut out, and he is
thought to be injured internally. He
lies to-night in a comatose condition.
OTlouke was not seriously injured.
Parker is a Clevelander, and is a brother
of Will Parker, the famous third base
man of the Yale nine of ISSI. ! '
r if:
Protested and Then Withdrew.
Providence, R. 1., June The
Paine-Bennett revolver match came to
an end to-day. Paine entered a formal
protest against the sights on Bennett's
revolver, claiming that they should be
of the strictly inillitary pattern,, and the
referee refusing to allow the protest,
Paine withdrew from the match. Ben- 1
nett shot out his day's string, making
878 points. _
Louisville, June B.— John Allen
Crittenden, brother of ex-Gov.' Critten
den, of Missouri, and half brother of :
Logan C. Murray, of New York, died at
Frankfort to-day. He had laryngitis
and the operation of laryngotomy. was I
performed on him yesterday. He was
about sixty years old, was the first mar
shal of the Louisville chancery court,
and had been twenty-five years in the
auditor's office at Frankfort.
Special to the Globe..
Boston, June Ezra H. Baker, of
Boston, president of the American Loan
and Trust company, and a director of
the Union Pacific railroad, died last
night of blood poisoning.
Baltimore, June 8. (bulletin).— T.
Harrison Garrett, a brother of Robert
Garrett, and manager of the banking
firm of Kobert Garrett & Sons, of this
city, was drowned last night in the
Patapsco river. His yacht, the Gleam,
in which he and a party of friends were
coming to Baltimore from Annapolis,
was run down off Seven Foot Knoll by
the steamer Joppa and sunk, being
.? truck amidships and almost cut in two.
Special to the Globe.
Prairie dc Ciiien, Wis., ~ June B.—
. ■ - ■-■-.:
Barnaby Dunn, a prominent Democrat,* .
died last night, aged seventy years. He
had held the office of county clerk for
several terms and was city assessor at
the time of his death.
Boston, June B.— Rev. } James Free
man Clarke, the well known Unitarian
divine, died to-night at his residence in
Jamacai Plain, aged 78 years. Although
he had been in poor health for two
years, his condition was not considered
dangerous until within a few weeks.
His death resulted - from a complication
of diseases. . . .
London, June The death, is an
nounced of Sir Francis Hastings Charles
Doyle, Bart. He was seventy-seven
years old.
A Polish Priest and the Polish
National Alliance Are at War.
Chicago, June Father Vincent
Barzynski, priest of the Polish parish of
St. Stanislaus and the Polish National
alliance are at war. The parish con
tains over 20,000 Polish Catholics, and
the alliance has a membership there of
about 2,000. This organization has been
in existence about eight years, and dur
ing that time Father Barzynski has been
opposed to it. Recently, it is alleged,
the priest endeavored to suppress
league. The reverend father, the mem
bers claim, refused to let the body of
any member of the alliance be brought
into the church. He also, it is claimed,
announced from the pulpit that mem
bers would not receive absolution. The
society objected to these measures, and
its members are preparing for an appeal
to Archbishop Feehau, and possibly to
Koine,' to have the matter settled.
It Is Feared That Gen. Sheridan Is
Within the Shadow of Death.
He Has a Bad Cough, and His Poise
Has Quickened— His Mother
Seriously IU.
Washington, June B.— Gen. Sheri
dan was more or less delirious all
through Thursday night, not violently
though, for he was too weak for that,
but he could not recognize the mem
bers of his family or his physicians and
refused to take any medicine or nour
ishment. This morning his mind
cleared and he readily took peptonized
milk. The medicine was given hypo
dermically. Each of the several attacks
which he has had lately have left him
much weaker than the previous one.
There was no decided change ' for the
worse in Gen. Sheridan's condition dur
ing the day, yet the last twenty-four
hours have
for him. There has been a continuance
of the high respiration which marked a
decided congestion of the lungs, and
the difficulty in breathing has weakened
him and prevented him from securing
much-needed rest. Heretofore there
has uniformly been an improvement
after an attack of heart failure, but now
the patient does not seem able to rally.
The bulletin issued at 8:30 p. m. an
nounced : "The afternoon has been a
quiet one, without any incident worthy
of mention. Gen. Sheridan's pulse is
108; his respiration 35; his temperature
normal; his mind- is perfectly clear.
During the day he has shown great in
terest in the current news." Shortly
after midnight the following bulletin
was issued:
June '.», 12:10 a. m.— Gen. Sheridan's
cough has increased somewhat since the j
last report, and this has made him rest- i
less and nervous. His pulse is rather
quicker, but of good strength, and his
respiration is rather more frequent j
within the last two hours. He takes his |
nourishment with regularity and i
relishes it.
Somerset, 0., May B.— Mrs. John
Sheridan, mother of Gen. P. H. Slier i- '
dan, who has been ill for some time, had I
another relapse yesterday afternoon, '
and is in a critical condition. The ,
doctors fear she cannot live. The
serious illness of her son Phil has never
yet been made known to her for fear of !
serious results. Constant communica
tion by telegraph is kept up with Gen.
Sheridan's house in Washington.
Special to the (ilobe.
Ashland, Wis., June 7.— Cleared: Key
stone, Superior; Hasten, Sandusky, ore; !
Cleveland, J. P. Donaldson and consorts
Donaldson, Brightie and J. C. King, lumber, •
Buffalo and Tonawanda; City of Traverse,
lumber, Chicago. '2_J"*_S
Special to the Globe.
Washburn. W is.. June B.— Propeller City
of Traverse arrived from Chicago, and cleared
for Duluth; propeller S. F. Hodge and
Badger State arrived from Buffalo with
merchandise, and cleared for Dulutb ; pro
pellers Vauderbilt and Japan arrived from
Dulutb, and cleared for Buffalo; propeller
Starucca arrived from Duluth, loading;
schooner G. W. Adams arrived from Loraine
with 1,000 tons of coal. Raining very hard.
Special to the Globe.
Duluth, Minn., June B.— Arrivals: Pro
peller George Spencer with schooner Trem
ble, Buffalo; propeller Anna Smith with
schooner Red Wing, Cleveland; propellers
S. P. Hodge, Colorado, Buffalo: M. D. Grover
with schooner 11. 11. Kent, Cleveland; pro
peller Annie Young, Buffalo; propeller Bul
garia, with schooner Adams, Lorain. Cleared:
Propeller Eltinmere with schooner Wadena:
propeller Weceken with schooner Pelican to
Two Harbors for ore; mopeller Ossifrage,
Port Arthur. Wind northeast and raining
Special to the 'lobe.
Dubuque, 10., June B.— Rafters Up—
J. K. Graves, L. Grace, Daisy -lamb. Down
Teubroeek. G. Gates, J. Hayes. Water, 2*4
inch stage.
Southampton— from New
York for Antwerp.
New York— City of Berlin and Celtic, from
Liverpool, Gellert, from Hamburg, Aller,
from Bremen, Geiser, from Copenhagen.
Bremen — America, from Baltimore.
Too Sick to Emigrate.
Pittsburg, June The commis
sioners of Allegheny county weie noti
fied to-day by County Controller Speer
that there was a deficit of {15,650 in the
accounts of ex-Cashier Joseph Gray.
Col. Gray has been unable to attend to
his duties for several months on account
of sickness, and does not deny that
there may be a deficiency arising
from unbalanced books. An expert is
now at work on the accounts.
***** :
An Opium Smuggler Arrested.
Indianapolis, Ind., June B.— Deputy
Marshal Ward to-night arrested C. S.
Winters on a charge of smuggling 1,000
pounds of opium into this country from
Canada, lt was billed through from
Port Huron, Mich., to San Francisco.
The car was searched here, and all the
stuff found and taken in charge by the
Patent Attorneys end Solicitors. Offices : 10
German American Bank Building, St. Paul:
657,060 Temp La Court, Minneapolis; 929 w
■street. _______ D. C.
An Express Messenger's En
counter With a Gang of
They Open Fire on Him and
Another Through a
Glass Door.
Four Bullets Find Lodgment
in the Body of a Bag
He Will Die -The Robbers
Are Still At Lib
erty. "._
Cincinnati, 0., June B.— A little
after 10 o'clock to-night American Ex
press Messenger H. J. Zimmerman and
Baggagemaster Joe Ketchum were
alone together in the express and bag
gage car of the Cincinnati, Indianapolis,
St. Louis & Chicago railway train which
is due at 11 o'clock city time. Zimmer
man, when the train left Delhi, a station,
twelve miles west of here, called Ketch
um's attention to some tramps that he
saw through the glass window of the
car door leading to the front platform
next to the locomotive tender. Both
men arose and went toward the front
door. When within ten feet of it the
tramps began firing through the
glass window. Ketchum fell, shot in
four places, two balls entering his abdo
men, one his breast, and one his left
shoulder. Zimmerman tried to draw
his pistol, but it stuck in his hip pocket
and he retreated to the rear platform of
the car where 'he met the conductor.
The latter pulled the bell rope and
stopped the train. While this was going
on one of the tramps climbed on the
tender where he was met by the engi
neer and fireman aud
from a monkey wrench. The engineer
and firemen then rolled him off the ten
der while the train was at full speed.
Before he was thrown overboard, how
ever, a second robber attempted to
climb on the tender, but he weakened
and dodged back at the sight of the
prostrate form of his companion. Be
fore the train stopped more than one
robber was seen to jump off and disap
pear in the darkness.
All of them wore masks completely
covering their faces. Not a word was
spoken by the robbers during the entire
affray and not a shot was fired at them.
Indeed that was not possible under the
circumstances. The night was very
dark, and Zimmerman and Ketchum,
supposing them to be ramps, went
with a lantern to the front door and
gave the miscreants every advantage.
Had they waited instead of firing, the
men would have opened the door and
would have been
They lired, Mr. Zimmerman and the
conductor think, not less than fifteen
shots. Zimmerman says he saw four
men distinctly, and that all of them
wore masks. They did not get inside of
the car, and so have become robbers
and murderers without pay. The police,
mounted and on foot, aided by a large
force of citizens, are patrolling the river
front and scouring the country to inter
cept the scoundrels. The sheriff is out
with a large posse. A train with thirty
policemen went down from here by
rail, starting at 12 o'clock. . They will
get as many mounts as possible down at
Delhi. The Kentucky authorities have
also been notified to be on the lookout.
At 12:40 this morning no intelligence
had been received iii this city of the
capture of any of the gang, not even of
the man who tumbled off the locomo
tive tender. Mr. Zimmerman, the ex
press messenger, says the men were ex
pert robbers. He says their pistols
were of large caliber, and that they
seemed cool and courageous. Joseph
Ketchum is now under the care or Sur
geons Muscroft and Dandridge. It ap
pears his bladder has been penetrated
by one ball and there is no hope of his
recovery. The man who tumbled off the
tender has not been found. Two sus
pects have been arrested.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is carefully prepared from Sarsaparilla,
Dandelion, Mandrake, Dock, Pipsissewa,
Juniper Berries, and other well-known and
valuable vegetable remedies, by a peculiar
combination, proportion, and process, giv r
ing to Hood's Sarsaparilla curative power
not possessed by other medicines.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
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.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Has met such peculiar and unparalleled
success at home that Lowell druggists
sell more of Hood's Sarsaparilla 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 Doses One Dollar
NOW is the time to attend
to any alteration or
On Furs. You get better work
for less money. We make a
specialty of
Insuring you against damage
by moth or loss by fire. Call
and leave your address and
we will send for your furs.
and 101 E. Third St., St. Paul.
85 and 89 East Third St., St. Paul.
Novelties in Ladies' and Gents'
Also Ladies' Patent -. Leather Tip Shoes,
Just received a large stock of our
Great $3.50 Shoes for . gentlemen. De
livered free to any address upon receipt
! of price. '■.'■"-' ".--.'-.' ..-•_. '"['.'-
Write for our new illustrated catalguo
*_v_:o*v*__! i
The extremely low prices we are selling- our Clothing for
is making- them move rapidly. Our patrons know well
when they are getting genuine Bargains and purchase freely
at the prices they are selling at. We are giving
25 1 DISCOUNT, 25%!
■■ v /o WBUUyUIIIj km\sf 0 a
1-4 OFF!
On every dollar's worth ot Clothing in our estab
lishment (no lines reserved). Deduct this from our
former low prices, places our fine Tailor-Made Suits
at less than manufacturers' cost. Our stock is
large and contains only choice and desirable goods,
bought for this season's trade. Come and see how
well we can serve* you. *
One-Price Clothing Company,
I An Entire New Stock of |
Wall Paper
J No. 24 E. Third St. I
i Everything Bright and New. I
Our Prices Are the Lowest. |
I g. wTJmith. I
1 N. B.— Every Pattern New. 1
WiH Tender A Reception To
Saturday, June 9th, at 8 P. M.
Prominent St. Paul and Minneapolis Prohibitionists
will be present.
VOLD, and other well-known speakers, together
The Delegation Crank Soloist
Will be the Special Attractions.
We Send
or Freight. Send Two Dollars for our package of ten rolls elegant white back
paper— enough for ordinary rooms— with 20 yards. 6-inch border to match; as dark
or light as you please, for side walls or ceilings anil all new designs. 50 samples
of Wall Papers
Upon receipt of 15 cents to pay postage. OLIVER BAKER, Leading Carpet
Drapery and Wall Paper House, 417 and 419 Wabasha Street, St. Paul.
Henry E. Wedelstaedt & Co.,
Engraves Wedding Invitations, Announcements, Visiting Cards, Monograms,
Crests, Seals. Dies, etc.- Stationery Stamped and Illuminated. Call and see the
novelties id Staple and Fancy Stationery. Seaside Libraries.
\*% I I IIIf § I WALL PAPER, FURNITURE and all sorts
wUUaUUU of Household Goods will be sold at a
t^ " large discount In order to quit busi
ness. Fixtures for sale and store for rent, at 221 East
Seventh Street A. H. LOHLKER.

xml | txt