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"HE DAILY GLOBE PUBLISHED EVERY DAY AT THE GLOBE BUILDING, COR. FOURTH AND CEDAR STREETS BY LEWIS BAKER. ST. PAIL GLOBS SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Daily (Not Including Sunday.) './; 1 vr inadvauee.sS 00 I 3 m. in advances 200 0 m. in advance 4 00 I 6 weeks iv adv. 1 00 0nem0nt1i......70C DAILY AND SUNDAY. 1 win advanccslo 00 I 3 mos. in adv. .$2 50 0 m.in advance 500 I 5 weeks in adv. 1 00 One month Soc. SUNDAY ALONK. Ivr ill advance. $2 tH> j 3 mos. in adv 50c 6 in. in advance 1 00 | 1 mo. m adv -Oe Tin Weekly— (Daily — Monday, Wednesday and Friday.) ■ ■_y 1 }r in advance .$4 00 | omos. in adv..?- 00 3 mouths, in advance.... $1 00. WEEKLY ST. PAUL GLOBE. One Year, SI | Six Mo. 65c | Three Ma 35c Rejected communications cannot be pre served. Address all letters and telegrams to THE (.'LOBE. St Paul, Minn. TO-DAY'S WEATHER. Washixgtox, June 19.— For Minnesota and Dakota: Light rain, slightly cooler ; variable winds. For lowa and Nebraska: Light rain; slightly cooler; southerly winds, becoming variable. For Illinois and Wisconsin: Fair, stationary temperature, followed Thursday by showers and slightly cooler; variable winds. GENERAL OBSERVATIONS. E. --_■*: __* » SJ, B *** _S. _____ &■*""" ***- WE. go Place of *"~ |g Place of BS gg Obs'vaUon. §° g***- Obs'vation. 2g, g * 3 5 ►** 5 S-_ <. ? __ » ***" ? ■re « : <** ~ '■ 7 !* • • St Paul.... 29.82 74 Helena CO.SB 04 Duluth... 29.70 74 Ft. Totteii •• • La Crosse. 29.86 70 Ft. Sully. .29.70 <8 Huron .. 29.78 70* Minnedosa 89.62 60 Moorhead. 1 _!!*. SO 74 Calgary.... 29.74 63 St Vincent 29.74 72 Edmonton. 29.53 64 Bismarck. 29.86 72 (i'Appelle. 29.64 64 Ft. Buford. 29.34 68 Medic'e 11. '-"''.SO OS Ft. Custer. .[•_!'. 7o| 78 Winnipeg.. 29.66 70 Gen. Crook is bald-headed. lie can talk with impunity to those rampant Sioux. The Republican papers are deeply Interested in the Democratic candidate lor 1892, but as quiet as mice about a secoud term for the present incumbent. Some of the noted sluggers gave ex hibitions as benefits for the Johnstown sufferers. It is thought their money will mix with that of the churches with out disturbing the efficiency of the lat ter. _______ The G. A. R. Republicans are not at all enthusiastic over the action of Com missioner Tanner in putting out a G. A. R. man to find room for his daughter. He wanted to get into line with the White house. ___^ The slaves in Brazil were emanci pated recently, and it is believed that the monarchy will give place to a repub lic on the death of Dom Pedro. There are republics all about it. and the tend ency is that wav in Brazil. -m^- The legislature of New Hampshire went right on and elected Chandler to the senate, just as if it were a creditable thing to do. The infection of partisan ship demobilizes the moral sense in good people iii blocks of more than five at times. I^ A device adopted by the Pennsyl vania railroad, it is believed, will re duce the chances of cremation in rail road accidents. A steam pump on the locomotive allows a stream of water to be turned on any car. 'It will work when the locomotive is not wrecked also. - ....._... ..' The developments in the Ceonin case at Chicago, connecting the foul deed with the organization that assumed special guardianship of the Irish cause, are having very damaging effects in Great Britain. Its enemies are taking all the advantage they afford. In Edin burgh the chief official refused to grant tbe freedom of the city to Parnell, even after the council had instructed him to do so. The coming campaign in Ohio in volves disquietude with Republicans already, lest the Democrats shall have trouble over the tariff question and the assumed personal controversy in New York. If Campbell is nominated for governor, it is a victory for Hill and a black eye for tariff retorm. Ohio Dem ocrats don't seem to be posted, and will evidently be dependent upon the Re publicans for knowledge of their inter necine divergencies. ___»_. Papers opposed to electoral reform now defend the Democratic governor of New York and the Republican execu tive of Connecticut in blocks of two, as it were. There seem to be common in terests, or those that operate on similar lines, to be protected in the two states. These governors are like the boy who was not to go near the water until he learned to swim. They are afraid that the reform method may not work just right, although they don't know why. ____ — : — The postal department has been prodded by public criticism to attempt a defense of its removal of so many postmasters whose terms have not ex pired, but fails to make its action de fensible. Men are removed for alleged cause, and denied all knowledge of the charges. The record is not accessible, and they aie told that it is for the infor mation of the postmaster general only. This is manifestly unjust, when there is no other reason than that Republi cans want the places. The good Wana maker should be above a policy that attacks a man's character in the dark. — m Among the gatherings at Paris in con nection with the exposition, was recently a banquet of the representatives of re publics. There . were fifteen of them represented— France and Switzerland the only ones near home. Possibly some are not aware that America can .. make up a baker's dozen of such na tionalities. There was a good deal of compliment for the steady continuance of the Alpine republic. It doesn't med dle with things outside much, and is not ambitious of power, consequently doesn't have to support a standing army. If it were bigger it would have more trouble. The president is unfortunate in hav ing trusted people about him who have bad ears or bad memories. For in stance, Clarkson told the anti-Ma honeltes that the president ordered him not to make any appointments in Vir ginia without the endorsement of Ma hone. Harrison says he never told Clarkson so. Secretaries Noble and Miller both told the Indiana fellows that Harrison had said that he wanted to attend to all appointments for that state. On being pressed, Harrison de nies this. As he is exposed to suspicion . of inveracity by haviug those about who are so liable ,to misapprehend him, it might be well for bim to employ a phonograph if he wants the vocal em phasis to be secured. •■••_> " A Chicago man writes In a, high state of indignation to the New York Tribune, denying a cruel aspersion in that sheet upon Chicago manners, lie .says it is a "slander upon the elite of Chicago to say ; they sit down to their meals in their shirts, and we are just as polished out here as you.are. are in New York." The ladies of Chicago ' have been charged with pedal amplitude, and ferocious chewing of ; gum in; public places, but it has not been intimated be fore that the elite ; sit down to their meals without their shirts. It is to be hoped that the elite are all of the coarser sex. PR I) DOING THE CASE. it the statement of the Pioneer Press be true that Gov. Merriam is out of sorts on account of the nature of the Rochester asylum; investigation, it simply proves the necessity for an over hauling of the gubernatorial temper. There is no possible ground for dissat isfaction yet, inasmuch as the commit tee are not half through with the inves tigation. It will be time to applaud or to find fault when, the committee have completed their labors, and in justice to the governor wo will frankly say that in our opinion he has been misrepre sented in this particular instance. There has all along been a singular dis position on the part of certain newspa pers, the Pioneer Press being one of them, to prejudge the Rochester case by working up public sentiment against the management of the asylum in ad vance of an official investigation. In pur suance of this policy, they have indicted and arraigned at the bar of public opin ion the entire population of Rochester for having dared to express their disbe lief in these sensational stories that were set afloat through these newspa pers. The grand jury of Olmsted county were next lectured for refusing to certify to their correctness, and now the attempt is being made to bulldoze the investigating committee into mak ing a report in harmony with them. It is very remarkable, to say the least, why there should be such an extra-ju dicial effort to incriminate somebody in connection with the Rochester asy lum when the duly constituted judicial authorities have failed to discover the evidences of crime, or even of criminal intent. If the Globe had been reck less enough to have sought a partisan advantage at the expense of truth and justice, we might have found an excuse for taking the position that ths Pioneer Press and Minneapolis Tribune have taken in this matter. But we fail to see where they have the least protest for their efforts to convert a prosecution into a persecution, or for their endeavor to malign a respectable community and to cast reproach upon the state board of corrections and charities simply be cause the people of that community and a committee appointed by the board de cline to give a sensational indorsement to the sensational stories that have been printed. Common decency and an ordinary re gard for the principle of justice would suggest at least a suspension of judg ment until the investigation has been completed and the facts made public. There is no reason to suppose that the gentlemen constituting the investiga ting committee are not possessed of sufficient intelligence to comprehend their duties without continuous prompt ings from newspapers that seem to have axes to grind; nor is there any founda tion for the insinuation that the com mittee will be influenced by the friends of Dr. Bowers into making a white washed report. We . have confidence enough in their honesty, judgment and industry to believe that a searching in vestigation will be made, and that their verdict will be iv accordance with the facts, without regard to whether it ncrirainates Dr. Bowers or exonerates him. SPELLBINDERS AT WORK. The removal of the land officer at Grand Forks, in North Dakota, who was appointed by Mr. Cleveland last year, is a violation of precedent in Dakota. President Cleveland allowed all the Republicans in those positions to fill out their terms. This change now made is stated to be dictated by Mr. Quay, and is evidently one of the incidents in the campaign he is reported entering upon to carry all the four new states for the Republicans and secure ' their entire vole in congress. The five members are specially needed in the house, as they have but three majority, and two members are seriously on the sick list, with some possibility of defects in the Southern membership. Mr. Quay is reported to be giving his personal at tention to the coming states, and will have the spellbinders all over them stirring party feeling. As a new chair man has been elected for the Demo cratic national committee, it would ap pear that there is a field of useful ness for him. Three of the states are hopeful for the Democrats, and he may be able to set rainbow colors in the Democratic sky. ♦ EXCLUSIVE FRANCHISES. . Notwithstanding the sad experience this city has had in granting exclusive franchises, the city council doesn't seem to be a whit deterred from repeating the experiment in the matter of the Dorsett conduit. It is true that the councilmen claim that the exclusive ness is only a temporary device, and that the restriction will be removed later on. We hope to see this claim realized, yet it is reasonably sure that this council will never be instrumental in removing the restriction. It isn't built that way. For a "reform" council it is the grossest burlesque that was ever imposed upon a municipality. PENNSYLVANIA PROHIBITION. The flood that came down on prohi bition in Pennsylvania Tuesday is sug gestive of the Johnstown torrent. There has been a good deal of bad be havior among the watery elements there of late, and the voters . evidently have become disgusted with it. The Prohibitionists, if any escaped, will see how they have been made sport of by the Republican leaders. The good Wanamaker stood by them, but Quay and his fellows gave them words, and the other side the influence that fills ballot boxes in that state. The people who believe in prohibition as the great issue in public affairs should begin to realize that the Republican party will not help them, and they should pull out from it and paddle their canoe by them selves. Whether they effect anything else or not, they will avoid being made victims of by party leaders. ___^ THE RAINFALL. There has been rain to some extent this week in nearly every part of the wheat region, hut there had been none at Moorhead as late as the 18th, and the condition of the main crop was re ported as critical. The editor of . the News made examination of the signal station records there.and found the aver age rainfall for that locality, as figured out officially for fifteen years, was 28.16 inches, but there has been a shortage now for three years aggregating 20.55 inches, or nearly two-thirds of the en tire precipitation for a year. In conse quence of this, the water in the rivers is very low; in fact,' the . Red ; has been nearly useless for navigation at Moor head for three years. The sloughs are dry and the wells suffer. There is _so little water in the ground that it can not stand much of a drought now. .. The . shortage ol the ptccipitalion this year THE SAINT PAUL DALLY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORNING JUNE 20, 1889. to the 18th of June is V 4.51 inches. Wheat will probably got along without serious injury, but that section needs a great deal of rain to even up. /■/. ••*•_•• SUMMER TRADE. The Philadelphia Times is of • the opinion that the idea that there must be a dull period in trade in the hot months is one of the fallacies that has obtained by traditional and absurd credulity. It has come down from the grandfathers, and has been accepted because it came down. Interviews are given with some twenty of the leading business houses of New York, and they all agree that they have dissipated the [old notion. They have effected it by constant and fresh advertising ; by the trusted newspaper guests : of .the general ". home, and by carefully. studying; what may be invit ingly presented, and the artistic modes of presentation.' It is not meant that there is the same rush as in the busy season, but there is a good, steady, profitable trade. The men who are alert and apt in catering to the . chang ing needs and moods are the ones who will profit by this trade of the quiet season. _ CONCERNING WOMEN. There are a dozen working girls' clubs in Boston.. A German servant maid receives from $20 to $70 a year. The highest salary obtained by any one woman in Maine is $1,600. A bust of Susan B. Anthony Is being modeled by J. Scott Hartley. This year's graduating class at Vassar college numbers forty-nine young ladies. The attendants in the household of the queen of England are on duty only six months out of twelve. A biography of Mary Howitt, written by her younger daughter, Miss Mar . garet, is soon to appear in London. ' "The career open to all talents with out regard to sex is the watchword of the new era," says the Pall Mall Bud get. There are 400 women in the art de partment at Cooper union. The gradu ates and pupils have earned $17,805 dur ing the last year. Miss Cobden and Miss Cons have not resigned their seats in the city council, and some of their male advocates ad vise them to "sit tight." The Misses Chattaway, who for eight een years have shown Shakespeare's house at Stratford-on-Avon to visitors, have been obliged to resign their post on account of ill health. ST. PAUIi PERSONALS. C. W. Main, of Tracy, is at the Clifton. H. C. Bell, of Cokato, I at the Clifton. S. W. Clary left for Portland yesterday. y Mrs. M. Cole left for Portland yesterday. Moses O'Brien, of Duluth, is at the Ryan. ; M. H. Lothrop, of Boston, is at the Ryan. P. A. Barker, of New York, is at the ton. Robert Hyslip, of Chicago, is at the Clifton. K. D. Chase, of Faribault, is at the Clifton* T. W. Howard, of St. Louis, is at the Ryan. A. Gooding, of Rochester, is at the Ryan. Mrs. M. E. France left for Portland yester day. M. C. Lawrence left for Jamestown yester day. *****______§ J. Clarke and wife, of Chicago, are at the Ryan. Mrs. E. L. Jones, of Sioux City, is at the Ryan. _-J__^gp___-____ra_nHl Joel P. Heatwole, of Northfield, is at the Ryan. R. E. Thompson, of Preston, Is at the Mer chants'. • **-",'■■'"■'_-■"■' Mrs. Z. Doyle, of Stillwater, is at the Clifton. J. W. Miller, of Duluth, is at the Mer chants'. E. Gisbel, of Nelson, Wis., is at the Mer chants'. . T. P. Mcßride and wife, of Austin, are at the Ryan. D. M. Seeligsohn, of San Francisco, is at the Ryan. E. P. Alexander and wife, of Duluth, are at the Ryan. - ■ • - Aid. Julius D. Howard, of Duluth, is at the Merchants'. ._ _y.y. ,;*■_;_.;. y . . Hon. E. G. Swanstrom, of Duluth, is at the Merchants'. . ■ '*. .y ■;*- y, '■??• L. G. Johnson of Aberdeen, S. D„ is at the Merchants'. •; ' ;*;'- .- ■ <.\ O. G. Traphagen, of Duluth, was in the city yesterday. . '^WtffßptittsßtfolrlSP*' Dr. H. B. Wheelwright, of Boston, is at the Merchants'. ;•; • Mrs. J. F. Peavey and family left for Boze man yesterday. Hon. A. S. Croosfield, of Brown's Valley, is at the Merchants'. J. A. Gregg and wife left for Yellowstone National Park yesterday. J. S. Owens and wife, and Miss Rust, of Eau Claire, are at the Ryan. • ■ • ■ ■ G. P. Reeves and wife, and MissEehoc, of Helena, are at the Merchants'. J. Kangley, of the Northern Pacific Coal company, left for Tacoma yesterday. Richard C. Lake, Miss Jessie Lake and Miss Amy Lake, of Eilwaukee, are at the Ryan. Gabriel Renville and C. R. Crawford, of Sisseton Agency, S. D., are at the Merchants'. Dr. W. J. Mayo. Dr. W. W. Mayo. Dr. J. E. Bowers and Dr. H. Collins, of Rochester, are at tne Ryan. Walter Freeman and wife. Dr. W. J. Free man and Miss F. Freeman, of Philadelphia, are at the Merchants'. Eugene Parcell. one of the postmaster In spectors of the Northwest, was in the city, and left on the 7:3o last night for Chicago. Mrs. C. M. Flint, of 147 Kent street, de parted last night for Burlington. Vt., where she will spend several months visiting with . relatives. -.-■-? -'- Hon. J. R. Jones and wife, of Chicago, are visiting the family of Charles Trowbridge, No. 645 Laurel avenue. - Mr. Jones was min ister to Belgium" under Grant's administra tion, and has many friends among prominent St. Paul people. AMONG THE JOKERS. Detective— Was your cashier right or left, handed? Bank President— I should say; nothing he could get his hands on is left. Omaha World, iy < _ The principal features of corrupt legislative assemblies are ayes and noes. These features enable them first to scent jobs and then to wink- at them.— Baltimore American. Anxious Mamma— Do you think my daughter will succeed as a typewriter? Typewriter Teacher— Oh, yes; she has a very pretty face, and I think she will do Omaha World. Confectionery and Ice Cream Man — We'll lose ten .of our best customers next week. Assistant— We will? Are they going to Oklahoma? "No. they're going to get married."— New York Weekly. The curtain had dropped on one of the tragic acts of "Ten Nights in a Bar Room," when one youth turned to an other and said: "Pretty strong, ain't it?" "You bet! Let's go out and take suthiu'."— Boston Courier. "Is your wife very busy with her household affairs?" Yes, busier than ever." "Too bad she will insist in doing her own work, isn't it?" "She doesn't any longer. She's got a servant girl to look after now."— liowell Citizen. "Have you any particular object in loafing : around, here?" asked the con tractor of a new building of an idler who was iii the way. "Yes, sir." was the prompt reply. "Well, what is it?" "I want to dodge my creditors, and they will never think of looking for me where there is any work going on."— Detroit Free Press. •» The widow who was mourning the loss of her husband exclaimed : "There is nothing left for me now but to enter a convent, for all is vanity." -"Let us hope not," remonstrated a friend. "You are still beautiful, and: a widow of thirty years " .*_. "Twenty-nine, if you please, sir," interrupted the un consoled.—Boston Journal. Caterer's Foreman— Ruche, 1 .don't know what we are going to do with that Roman punch. . Dobbs has put so much new rum in it that there is no sale for it. . Caterer— Send it to that temperance society's dinner to-night, " and.; have fit* marked ; sherbet on . the menu. It will be a great card lor us. We'll get all their trade in the future.— : Boston Transcript. "-,'•' . MINNEAPOLIS PERSONALS. : D. 11. Kent s recovering from a protacted illness. yy, y ' y Judge Rea Is attending a G. A. R. encamp ment at Litchfield. .*..' ; : Mrs. M. A. Nlmocks and Mrs. W. 1.. Bns«ett returned yesterday from a visit in Michigan. At the recent commencement excrei _.-. of the Columbia Law. college, New York city, an unusually large class was j graduated, and Morton M. Cross, > son of * Cant. Judson N. Cross, this city, was one of the | number re ceiving prizes awarded on that occasion. l AT THK HOTHM. _ _ J. H. Raymond and wife are at the Holmes hotel. --..',.:-, _*...yy* ■■■;. ■• ,-.■"■■ r~ .' R. P. Herrick, Montevideo, is at the Hotel . Ardmore. •.'-.-■■. ■■•.>*:"*.*.' D. L. Morse and wife, Mankato, are at the ; Nicollet. j* W. H. Lash,, Cincinnati, is a guest at the Hotel Ardmore. F . Sir Thomas R. Fereus aud wife, of England, are guests at tho West v t W. K. Picking and E. P. Van Valkeubyt, of Lake Mills, 10., are at the Nicollet.*, j ; - ; .- I 11. P. Hubbeli; Winona; A. Goodlnß, Roch ester; Dr. E. Y. Chilton, Howard : Lake, are guests at the West hotel. i if-*. • W. H. Davis, Aberdeen; J. I. Murphy,' Lewlston; I. M. H. Gorman, Stillwater; P. MeCargan, Fergus Falls; E. A. Campbell, Winthrop; V. E. Henderson and 11. E. Canary, lowa City, are at the Windsor. George H. Webster, Chicago; T. W. Craw ford. Dubuque; A. Merrill, Aitkin; C. A. Tucker. Shakopee; J. Idzal, Winona; M. J, Connolly, Dubuque; W. K. Lehmleke and C. R. Gregory, Stillwater; J. 11. Hielm. Jordan, and C. B. Wisner. Lisbon, N. D., registered at the Nicollet from "Northwestern points. ;, .' VILAS GETS A PLACE. J Commencement Exercises at Wis consin State University. Special to the Globe. ' * ' ; Madison, Wis., . June , 19.— The thirty-sixth y annual . commencement of . the university of Wisconsin took place to-day. Degrees were con ierrea . upon io*_ graauaies. to-night the annual alumni reception and ball was held with an almost un precedented number of visiting alumni inattendance. The board of university regents, at its session to-day, elected Prof.C. E. Bennett, of Nebreska state university, to . the chair of Latin, made vacant by the death of Prtf. Lucius Heritage. Gen. E. E. Bryant, attorney for the postoffice department under President Cleveland, was elected dean sf the law college, to succeed J. C. Sloan. William F. Vilas was elected a member of the law faculty. . DIED AMONG STRANGERS. * A Wealthy Woman Resident of ' Mankato Dies at Sherburne.' Mankato, Minn., June 19.— Mrs. Grace Edwards, wife of S. Edwards, of this city, died rather suddenly of in fiamation of the bowels at Sherburne, Minn.,yesterday afternoon. The remains arrived at 4 o'clock this afternoon over the Omaha road and funeral services were held at the Episcopal church. Deceased was sixty-one years old and leaves a family of grown chil dren. She came to Minnesota when in the territorial days, and was an early settler in this county. Ten years ago she purchased the Wiley patent - for graining wood, and since then had traveled 20,000 miles a year in the interest of her business, accom panied by her son-in-law, E. Orr. She ad been in every part of the country, and had acquired a large property. ■ ---**. * ' . TAMPERED WITH THE TRACK. A Thirteen- Year-Old Roy Charged With a Serious Offense. Special to the Globe. Mankato, Minn., June Arthur Ewing, a thirteen-year-old boy was ar rested at his home. between Eagle Lake : and Madison Lake to-day, on the complaint .of B. S. Lewis, attorney for the Minneap olis & St. Louis road, charged with re moving fifteen nuts and washers from a bridge on the railroad near Madis Lake. The boy denies the charge and says it is spite work on the part of tha man who reported him. Ewing's ex amination was set for June 20, he being released on $300 bail. He is of a respect able family •___^_-v ' .- ■ . , . Big Bonuses Offered. Special to the Globe. " 7 ." "• West Superior, Wis., June 19.— A delegation of . New York, Philadelphia and Chicago - holders of East Superior "property arrived t to-day to :' attend, a meeting of the Superior Land company ; which is in process of organization. The owners pool their issues for the purpose of concerted action in offering Induce ments to manufacturing interests in the shape of land bonuses. Four thousand five hundred lots have been subscribed for the pool, representing severai mill ion dollars. — ____ — . ""■•■' Pennsylvanlans 'Want Whisky, Philadelphia, June 19.— Official and estimated returns from; every county in the state show that the pro hibition amendment was defeated by" 188.449 majority. Reports from all but twelve counties show a majority of 146,996 against the amendment pro viding for the repeal of • the poll tax qualification. The majority against it will be still further increased. • ■ ~ — ' — ■**_» On the Threshold of Careers. Special to the Globe. ~ Beloit, Wis., June 19.— The gradu ating exercises of Beloit college are in progress to-day. To-morrow occurs the graduation, The gift of 100.000 has been practically secured by the pledges of another $100,000. This will place the college on a firm basis and Will add greatly to its facilities. The 100,000 is given by Dr. K. Pearsons, of Hinsdale, Mich. m Found a Floater. Special to the Globe. , Winona, Minn., June 19.— The Van Sant steamer Musser picked up in Cass- . ville slough the body of the man lost off the Lady Grace two weeks ago. A : string dropper named Brown was ' drowned at Minneiska while landing logs. h__9E__R^B_________________B *■**_» - Stabbed and Shot by Playmates. Indianapolis, Ind., June 19. A boy, named Snyder, thirteen years old, re siding at Highland, Vermillion county, was murdered by four boys whose ages range from nine to fifteen. The boys are two brothers named Pear man and two named Douglas. Snyder's body i was found in a creek. He had been stabbed and shot. All the boys are • under arrest. . Drowned While Bath ing. '*.[*. Special to the Globe. i . Little Falls, Minn., June 19.— Walter Loveland, a resident of Vern- I dale, Minn., was drowned this evening *■ while bathing with a friend. Up to 9 p. m. the body had not been recovered. *- A large number of people from the city ' are grappling for the remains. ;■'.*"' | * Billings' Bond Approved. ' "_. Waterloo, 10.. June . Judge 5 Couch to-day approved the bond of M. 5 E. Billings, who is charged . with the $ murder of County Attorney Kingsley at J* Waverly, and he was released from cv** tody, One of the sureties on the bond was a member of the jury : that con- 3 victed Billings of murder in : his first i trial. \ " — — m ■ I - Wedding Bells at Janesville. ! ' Special to the Globe. Janesville, Wis., June 19.— Miss * Minnie C. Pulker, of this city, and Eugene Glass, of Battle Creek, Mich., were married at Trinity church to-day. They will reside in Battle Creek. — r _____ — '■ . ,'/.. Fatally Shot .in a Brawl. *- Special to the Globe!* . ;'y. ly'. __ -Nicollet, Minn., June ; 19. — J. B. ; Kennedy, engineer of the flouring mill, ! was shot >in a-. quarrel at 7p. m. The ; ', wound will probably be . fatal. - His as- > sailant is under arrest. _, ; mt Good for Growing Crops. Special to the Globe. ." ' Mankato, June \ 19.— A , heavy rain ' and wind storm swept over this county i early this morn ing. • There was no hail, ; but plenty of rai ii, and crops are sure lOKK>if. ' SAINT PAUL. 'QUIET DAY AT RED ROOK. Many Newcomers, ""However, Are ; '/;///:. Expected To-Day. * , Yesterday was a quiet day at the Red '. Rock camp ground * and the : arrivals '• were not numerous,', but the ' interest in .the services seems to be unabated. '■■ The . people yesterday morning came forth '.'from very damp tents. The night pre- ; vious had been but half ; spent when a heavy and ■ persistent rain : began, soak ing ;. througn many of the temporary homes and drenching the occupants within. This was the result in the tents not well provided with a ' fly. A large J number of newcomers are expected to- j .day and their tents have been prepared. Dr. Miller and family will be down from Minneapolis. Rev. : George S. Parker and family, of Mora, will arrive, as will also Rev. W. D. Gray, of Sedalia, 'Mo. * Efforts are being ■■• made -to , secure the attendance of a num ber of German Methodist ministers. Among the new arrivals of yesterday j were Rev. S. F. Kerfoot, Elk River; .Rev. J. W. Heard. Minnehaha Park: D. -D. Crandall and Miss Abbie <B. - Mac- Lourn, of Minneapolis, and W. T. Evans, of St. Paul. The Indian Red Rock boulder, which was mentioned In yesterday's report, will be repainted next week by some Indians from a place on the river below Red Rock. Manager Sherin yesterday , made ar rangements for free transportation to Red Rock for all the Methodist Sunday school children of St. Paul next Tues day. The train will leave the union de pot at 8:05 a. in., and the boat leaves the foot of Jackson street at 9 o'clock in the morning. y: ; y" YESTERDAY'S EXERCISES. Rev. H. S. Couch, presiding elder of the Cedar Falls * district, upper lowa, preached yesterday morning at 10:30. His text was Luke xix., 10: "For the Son of Man is come to seek and to save that which is lost." "Neither philoso phy nor science would ever give hopes for the future," he said. "Jesus alone is the hope of the world. He forms the substance of religion. To picture the last condi tion of the world when Jesus came to redeem it, would require the wildest flight of the imagination. Man, he be lieved, was not only lost but depraved. There was none to save man but Jesus Christ, whose mission was one of mercy. Christ is able to save under any circumstances." Dr. Robert Forbes gave his first lect ure ;on church discipline yesterday ;. afternoon at 2 o'clock. * He spoke on the ritual. He insisted upon its use in the services of Methodists. The responses were good and • would make the congregation acquainted with the words. Other services filled up the time until the hour for the evening services. LAST EVENING y the services were led by Mrs. Maggie Van Cott, who is proving a great gen eral in the conducting of the evening services of this encampment. At • the close of : her . strong exhortations she steps down among the penitents' benches and there prays and sings un til a late hour with those who have gone forward for prayers. Upon the platform her actions while graceful are quite dramatic, and one would easily believe ' that at some day she had been an act ress. Dressed in a blacK costume, and "with the ease which ye?.rs of experience . upon the platform has given her, she • presents a very commanding appear ance. When earnest in ; her exhorta : tions she will suddenly turn, and strid ing across the platform, appeal fer vently to : the ministers for their ap firoval. Her sermon last night was rom the words "What was I that I could withstand God," found in Acts [ ii;, 17. She asked how could her hear ers withstand God when no person had ever been successful in withstanding Him. She showed how fruitless '.. were the attempts to withstand God, and how foolish they were with man's uncertain life. - it. *•"* PROGRAMME TOR TO-DAY. This morning the usual 5 o'clock serv- ; ; ices will be held for the * early ' risers. Dr. Satterlee will conduct the Bible reading at 8:30. At 10:30 Rev. Thomas Bigger, of Eau Claire, will preach. The 3 o'clock and the 8 o'clock services will be led by Mrs. Maggie Van Cott. At the former service she will consider the power and influence of woman. ' She will prove, she says, that woman is to rule the world, but not through the use of the ballot. This she does not believe in, but she will show that woman will rule the world when she occupies ' the place God intended her for— the place of a mother. Dr. Forbes' lecture on the discipline will be given at 2 o'clock. PRETTY FETE CHAMPETRE. The Fine Fair Given by the Par ish of St. Luke's. All the features of beauty and love liness were parts present to the opening night of the festival and fair being held by the St. Luke's parish on the new cathedral grounds, corner Summit ave nue and Victoria street. Last night was a most propitious one, and the illu minations of the old Warm orchard with a myriad of colored Japanese lanterns and huge engine head lights made one of the grandest effects imagin able. Early in the evening while the sun was yet spanning the western; horizon and the old apple or chard was quilted with shadows and faint lights, the parishoners began to arrive in 'buses, carriages and a-foot, and when old Sol crept to hiding, there were fully 800 persons upon the grounds engaged in the various booths and de partments of the fair. A bicycle club moved smoothly along Summit avenue and halted under the dark shades of a few sheltering trees near by, adding much to the picnic and outing air to the scene. In all, the entertainment is the most unique ever thrown open to pub lic enjoyment in the city and -.well' deserves the patronage and * support of > a benevolent public. It is given solely for the benefit of St. Luke's parish, and is well represented by its fair beauty and attentive maternity.* The young ladies, as well as the old, have charge of the booths, which in themselves are models of decorative genius. . The fancy booths are presided over by Mesdames Cunningham and Williams, . with sev eral assistants. This bower of lace, * silks, notions and fancy goods wronght By the deft hands of the young ladies of tne parish, - is the very < picture of . an . Oriental saleroom. :-,* A . beau tiful oil painting of .Archbishop Iceland adorns one of the tables, while other ' artistic designs in embroidery work and pottery bear down the other tables and - stands, be'iind which sit ihe loveliest of girls, all aglow with the excitement of the moment and . taie ambitions to deal- effectively with tfie' poor but charitable \ victim who fences near enough to be attracted by eir bewitching smiles and appealing ngs "to buy something." The post •Sffice is the busiest place upon the ground, and is officially in charge of the divinely pretty trio of the whole parish. Miss King is the picture of a capricious queen as she dots off her illusive notes ror anxious dudes outside, who buy her literature, at 10 cents a copy. Miss Gay, is all smiles . and cunning as she folds blank sheets into addressed envelopes and hands them out to her gallant admirers at 10 cents per "sell." Last, but not least, of the trio, is Miss Egan, whose charms account for the gathering at the postoffice . door. She has the art of letter-writing down to perfection, and can sit and salivate a waiting patron, write a doggerel to an other and take dimes from naif a dozen at once— for the parish fund— through this enterprising set :of love liness alone will ;be : appreciably replenished. The parish ■;_-* cadets sell -candy. 1 and cigars to. those who are drawn in the swim of generous- • contribution to the worthy : cause. : Mr. ■ Boog ' runs • ths . shooting gallery, and - here the marksman can try his skill at the side of a house, and run the risk of hitting a headlight. At :*- ' the dining booth the delectable * morsels arc served : and . collected for ; by . a * committee of luainu-as oons"M.'n__ of Mrs. C. J. Will lams, Mrs. Murphy, Mrs. Ford, Mrs. Gay, Mrs. Mc.Naniara, Mrs. Swain, and the Misses Churchill and Mcl'haul. At this tempting board . one : can get every- i thing from ■ base * ball * soup ; to . circus lemonade and other dyspepsia aggra vators. "Rebecca at the _ well"? ist'sa: very good bath depart ment. Here - oue can take an in terior \ ablution at the pretty hands of Miss Agnes Grace, Miss Egan and Miss Alice Williams. The swings are - a great luxury at $1.50 a day, to be taken in -*- installments -. of ten . minutes each. That no one gets into ■ a \ swing without planting ._ the - shiner, is left to pretty little Grace King, May Ford and the übiquitous , N. It. Donelly. The fair -will continue each night of this week, closing on Saturday with an unusually interesting programme by. Will's or chestra, which will enliven the scene each night of the delightful fete. AL FRESCO CONCERTS. A Free Hand Sketch of the Scene .'."' -at Lafayette Park. /■I That the city government was not mistaken in inaugurating a series of evening alfresco concerts during the summer is conclusively shown by the large crowds which assemble at each of these affairs. ,At Lafayette * park last night a crowd of several thousand peo ple walked around under the trees and sat on the grass for two hours while the Second Regiment band discoursed sweet music. As the first strains of Taylor's "Dover" march were wafted through the foliage ot the park all the the world and his wife turned out. All seemed to enjoy the music and the de light of breathing awhile in one of the city's lungs. Seventy-five per cent of the audience was drawn from the la boring classes, while there were more women than men, and more children than both combined. Here was a great, strapping, golden haired Swede, with his blue-eyed wife and blonde children, sitting on the grass in a group, evidently in a state of per fect bliss. . There was a group of small ragamuffins rolling over one another on the grass. Here was a young man and his girl splashing water from the basin of the fountain at each other, and as their hands ■ occasionally met and clasped beneath the sparkling water, their cup of happiness bubbled over from their eyes. Women with small babies in perambulators paraded the walks, greatly to the discomfiture of the dense crowd, but all were so good natured that they * minded not the oc casional treading on their toes, or the frequent colliding with the wheels of the - baby carriages, always making room for the mother and her babe. The music was good . too and the crowd naturally densest around the stand. Following the opening march, came Missud's "May Polka" dance, after which the "Helicon Schottische" by Woods. A selection from Genee's "Nanon" and the overture to Moskau's "Night Wanderer" closed the . first part. A selection from the ever-popular "Erminie" was well ren dered and well received. Moses' pretty Gavotte, "Our Little Nestling," and Czibulka's "Angelo Waltz" set many pretty feet moving in an involuntary desire to dance. Beyer's "Musician's Reverie" closed a most delightful even ing performance. These concerts are highly appreciated by that immense class 'of citizens for whom music hath charms, but for whose pockets June festivals and saengerfests come too high. CHARGED WITH MASHING. A Peddler Arrested for Dogging HHa Girl's Footsteps. B. W. Brickwell, an itinerant peddler of stove polish and a dozen other ar ticles that "no family can get along without," was arrested last night upon a charge of disorderly conduct. The disorder was of a peculiar nature. He some time since - became strangely enamored of a pretty young lady living on Pleasant avenue, having several times seen her passing along the street. Brick well's only possessions appeared to be a strong English accent and un limited gall, and he set about winning the young lady's favor with great assiduity. Though rever spoken to by the young woman, day and night he hung about in the vicinity of her home, dogging her step? whenever she appeared onjtbe street.|His conduct soon became so annoying to her and her friends that a complaint was entered at police headquarters, and last night Sergeant Zirkelbach laid in wait for him on Pleasant avenue. He had not long to linger, however, for the young man soon showed up and began his perambulations. He unexpectedly' walked into the officer's arms, and was taken to police headquarters. THE FATAL WHEELS. A Lady Struck by a Train at St. Anthony Park. Mrs. Merrill, a lady sixty-five years of age, was run over at St. Anthony Park by a Minneapolis & St. Louis engine on the Manitoba ; tracks last night and fatally injured. The accident occurred about 6:30, and death resulted from the injuries shortly after 9 o'clock. Coroner Quinn visited the scene of the accident and decided to hold an inquest at 1 :30 this afternoon. Mrs. Merrill lived with her three sons at St. Anthony Park. CAPITOL NOTES. , Gov. Merriam yesterday recognized a requisition from Gov. Fifer, of Illinois, for the extradition of Robert Robinson, now confined in the jail of Olmsted county. He is wanted for stealing a horse and rig in the county of De Kalb, Illinois. H. N. Morgan, of Burlington, 10., stote organizer of Sunday . schools, was at the capitol yesterday — H. C. Braden, of the state auditor's department, yesterday returned from Aitkin county, where he conducted a sale of township grass. . The grass sold at $5 per township, and $411 was real ized. ■: Col. Taylor, of the - state law library, has received twenty-four volumes of records ol the forty-ninth congress. An Executive Declaration. Gov. Merriam denies that he is dis satisfied with the report of the commit tee appointed by him to investigate the administration of Rochester asylum, as declared in yesterday's Pioneer Press. His excellency makes the correction all the more emphatic, considering that the committee has not concluded the in vestigation, * and, therefore, has not made any report! He expresses every, confidence in the committee, believing that its members will do the work thor ougly. Two New Companies. Secretary of State Mattson yesterday recorded two new companies. The Min nesota River and Rail Electric com pany, of St Paul, was one.. This corpo ration will manufacture and sell elec tric motors and machines, and is in corporated by H. H. Fuller, W. A. Som raers, F, Dabney, W. Dawson Jr., W. Fonlke, J. J. Flanagan, of St. Paul.with a capital stock of $100,000. The West Duluth Building and Loan association, with a capital stoclfof $500,000. was in corporated by H. L. McMinn, A. C. Os borne, C. D. Hoyt, .C. F. Ricnart, of West Duluth, and D. M. Graham, of Duluth. ■ . * A State's Coal Necessities. The state fuel commissioners will, up to Aug. 1, receive bids for coal to be de livered at state institutions the ensuing year as follows : St. Peter asylum, 5.000 tons of Youghiogheny, 50 tons of an thracite grate, 125 tons of anthracite stove and 550 tons of _ anthracite nut; Rochester asylum. 3,000 tons of soft. 300 tons of egg. 200 tons of stove and . nut; capitol, 300 tons of anthracite egg; ; Faribault deaf, dumb and blind ". insti tute, 3,000 tons of ' soft; reform ; school, 400 tons ! of ; soft. 10 tons of nut, 15 tons of egg; soldiers' home, 400 tons of soft' 100 tons of anthracite stove; reforma lorv: at . St. Cloud, : 130 tons of Yough ioghenv: state university, COO ' tons of Yov.fihiosheny, 200 tous of anthracite grate; public school at Owatonna. 600 tons of soft. The coal Is to be delivered in quantities as desired. Batch of Offenders. : Frank Rannallo, the Italian who was shot in the foot several days ■ ago by Officer Hanson, was arraigned before the police judge yesterday with the six other Italians who assaulted the officer in the Wagner block on* East Seventh street. The case • was tried before a jury, which returned a verdict of guilty. Judge Burr fined them 125 each. - Charles . Unger, ; the clerk in the Northern Pacific general offices accused of forging Maj. Postlethwaite's signature to a note for $300, had his : case , continued one * week. Peter W. Olson, accused of perjury in the John son divorce case, was held to the grand jury under $1,000 bail. :*. Welshausen " & Alarquardt.accused Ed by Skahill of sell ing liquor to minors, had their case con tinued until to-day. _.y .V-: ;'-■: MINNEAPOLIS. THEY CLAIM FRAUD. The Land Owners of Camming*' Addition Go to Court to Save Their Homes. The two cases against Andrew J. Finnegan, in which . Charles ;J. Bolro gren and Robert W. Cummings are re spectively defendants, were on trial yesterday oetore juage smitn, ana will will probably decide fourteen cases brought by different individuals against Finnegan, who they claim is maliciously trying to swindle them out of their homes. The plaintiffs claim that Fin negan purchased a half-interest in Cum mings* Second addition to Minneapolis for $100 of one Angel by name. They claim that the property was worth sev eral thousands at the time of the pur chase, and that Finnegan knew that Angel had transferred the property to Cummings, but took advantage of the fact of the deed not being placed on record. The court room was quite filled with interested spectators. . NEW CASES. Peter Johnson has begun action against Adolph Carlson for the purpose of having certain deeds that they trans ferred in an exchange of real estate de clared null and void. Johnson claims that Carlson showed him ten acres of land four miles from the St. Paul union depot saying that it was his, and that as this property was worth * 13.000 Carl son offered these ten acres and $1,000 for some Minneapolis property of John son's, and the trade was made. Now Johnson claims that when he went to enter into possession of the ten acres he found the deed to convey ten acres sev enteen miles out of St. Paul. Edward A. Sumner, as assignee of Fred S. Martin, insolvent, has brought an action against the First Baptist Church of Minneapolis to recover 1369.70 for putting in the church's steam-heat ing apparatus. are&****S**~o*a*m**B*.i The Northwestern Cement and Con crete Pavement company lias com menced an action against J. J. Evans and the Danish Evangelical Lutheran Augsburg seminary and others for $217.35 for material furnished in con structing one of the buildings of the in stitution. William T. inks has begun an action against Ida L. Mayall and others to quiet title to a lot in Minneapolis. TOOK NINE SCALPS. The Red Men Defeat the Royal. •-• :■ -y '//; Arcanum. The Red Men in all their war paint, with scalps hanging to their belts, and red feathers in their hair, appeared on the diamond field at Morton's ball park yesterday afternoon, to do battle with members of the Royal Arcanum, who had come forth to dispute the suprem acy of the dusky children of the forest, but they .didn't dispute it very emphatically, - for the savages set the ball - rolling in the first inning, and kept it rolling, bounding or flying pretty much all the rest of the . time, as they pounded out thirty-one - runs in the seven innings played, while the civilized gentlemen who opposed them had to be contented with the . very modest record of five runs, two of which were unearned, and all of which were made in the first and third innings. About 200 people wit nessed the contest. The batteries wore Scott and Hall tor the Royal Arcanum team and McNider and Harding for the savages. NOT AT THE PARK. The Bicyclists Will Not Have Mor . ton's Ball Park. Secretary Hoch, of the base ball club, is authority tor the statement that Tom Eck's combination will not be allowed the use of the new cinder track being pat in at the base ball park. He says that while the races may be all right, he don't want to give any of the enemies of the up-town athletic park scheme a chance to make remarks about pro fessional fakes, and he is also inclined to think that people who live in the vicinity would object to evening per formances on the grounds. The . track and grounds will be used by the League of American Wheelmen, who are to hold their state and district meets here, and also for the Caledonian games which take place next month, as well as amateur events of all kinds. GOT A SOAKING. Four Young Men Afloat in Cedar Lake. A party of four young men who re fused to give their names, came very near drowning themselves in Cedar lake Monday evening. They hired a sail boat from Ed Dingley, told him they knew all about sailing, and started out. They tipped the boat over in the middle of the lake by awkward hand ling, but managed to cling to the bottom of it until Dingley, Mounted Patrolman Guimot and William Connolly reached them in two row boats and fished them out. '^S^HJHBHI PLAYING BURGLAR. Two Men Captured in the Act of Stealing. Two men, giving their names as James Smith and Harry Lucas, were captured by Patrolman Wold yesterday morning In the act of going through Peter Henrick's tobacco and confectionery store, at 1002 Eighth street south. Two revolvers, some money and a considera ble quantity of tobacco were found in their pockets. When arraigned yester day morning they waived examination and were held to the grand jury in $500 bonds each. The Mi lling Output. The Northwester Miller in its issue of to-day will say: "The mills average nearly a 19,000-barrel gait for the six days last week, sixteen of them con tributing to this result. The aggregate Hour output was 112.700 barrels— aging 18,783 barrels daily— against 100, --100 barrels the week ; before, and 111,400 barrels for the corresponding time in 1888. A firm which has arranged to place 1,800 barrels more capacity in op eration Monday, at the last moment re versed its ; decision, and so with one mill of 1.300 product taken from the op erative list or a week ago, there is a trifle less flour being ground now than • st that time. * However, many . of the * ; mills are being crowded harder, as a re sult of more or less accumulation of orders, and a few of them are getting in a full week's work, whereas they ran sh ort time before." - .•»*■•. ' Veterans Still Hot. George N. Morgan post is not yet sat isfied with the ' ruling of the soldiers' home board and will have up the sub ject at its next regular meeting to-night. It is claimed by them that the pension rule is a departure from _ the rule of other states, and they propose to have another round with tlie commission. _k- STUCK ONMR. SEIBELJ Corn Huskers Depend on 9 Played-Out Pitcher and Get Licked. Manager Powell Says tho Thick-Headed Directors Are to Blame. Boston, Indianapolis, Phila delphia and Pittsburg Win ners in League Contests. Hanover Smashes a Record-" Le Premier Wins the Kan sas City Derby. Played. Won. Lost. Per Cent St.Paul 41 32 9 .780 Omaha __.... 41 27 14 .653 .Sioux City 41 24 17 .585 Minneapolis .... 41 19 22 .463 Dcs Moines 37 17 20 .4. »9 Denver 40 17 23 .425 St. Joseph.. 3*» 12 26 .315 Milwaukee 37 10 27 .270 national LEAGUE. Boston 40 30 10 .750 Cleveland 45 29 16 .644 Philadelphia.... 42 25 17 .595 New York. 39 22 17 .561 Chicago 44 19 25 .431 Pittsburg........ 42 17 25 .404 Indianapolis.... 41 13 28 .317 Washington . . 39 11 28 38". AMERICA'S ASSOCIATION. St Louis 52 35 17 .67.1 Athletic 48 32 16 .660* Brooklyn 49 30 19 .613 Baltimore 50 28 22 .500 Cincinnati 49 24 25 .4«.5. Kansas City.. .. 47 21 26 .44(1 Columbus.. 46 18 28 .391. Louisville 51 8 43 J_>tf . GAMES TO-DAT. St. Paul at Omaha. Minneapolis at Sioux City. Milwaukee nt St. Joseph. Dcs Moines at Denver. Boston at Pittsburg. New York at Cleveland. Philadelphia at Chicago. Washington at Indianapolis, Baltimore at Brooklyn. - Columbus at Philadelphia. St. Louis at Louisville. Kansas City at Cincinnati. TWO OCT OF THREE. St. Paul Takes the Odd Gam. With Sionx City. Special to the Globe. Sioux City, 10., June 19.— There was a clash of opinion between the director*, and Manager Powell as to who should go in the box to-day. The directors carried the day and Seibei pitched for the locals. He was sore and in poor form, and this Powell explained to tho directors. But they are stuck on Seibei and Powell attributes the defeat to-day to their action. The directors, who ad mire the sport but are not up to the tricks, soon saw their error, for in the, first two innings the visitors got eight runs and they couldn'l recover. There was a lone wrangle over an attempt to take Seibei out of tha box In the middle of the inning and a physician was called ou to testify as to his physical condition. But Umpire Burden claimed to be sole judge of the player's condition and said that hemusfr' continue till the close of the inning. In the third Mains drove a hot one to Seibei who had been put in center. The ball went into Seibel's hands and bounded out.* Harris was retired at first by Bradley,' and then Murphy gave Seibei another chance to do something, but he was no good. Then the visitors continued to get a few more runs, aDd although the Corn Huskers awakened later it was not in time to save themselve, and they took another slide down the scale. Sioux City has not yet won a game off Mains. Score: Sioux City, abb Ibshpo a b Cline, ss 3 2 10 3 2 1 Glenn, If 5 3 4 0 7 0 O Powell, 1b... 52 2 2 1 10 0 O Genins, cf&3b 4 10 0 10 O Brosnan, 2b.. 4 13 0 0 1 O Bradley, Sb*p 5 10 0 13 0 Crottv.C 4 0 10 2 11 Hellman, rf... 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 Seibei, p&cf. . 10 0 0 03 Webber, p.... 3 0 0 0 0 2 0 Totals 39 10 11 2 241 9 4 St. Paul, abb Ibs < H,r n a b Hawes, 1b.... 5 1 1 0 12 0 O Murphy, cf... 3 3 10 0 0 0 Carroll. rf..... 5 4 4 0 0 0 1 Reillv, 3b.... 4 12 0 12 0 Werrick, 2b... s> 1 2 0 5 3 I Daly, If. 5 10 0 2 0 1 Broughton, c.. 5 1 2 0 6 2 O Wagenhu*st,ss 5 0 10 15 3 Mains, p 4 110 0 10 Totals 41 13 14 0 27 ?13 5 Sioux City ..30005002 o—lo St. Paul 5 3 10 2 11 *-13 Earned runs, Sioux City 5. St. Paul 5 : two* base hits, Brosnan, I.eilly, Werrick. Brough ton; three-base hits, Glenn, Powell, Brough. ton: stolen bases. Sioux City 4, St. Paul 4; double pluys. Werrick to Hawes; first base on balls, Sioux City 5, St. Paul 3; hit by itched ball, Genins; struck out, by Webber, 1, by Maius, 3; passed balls, Broughton 2 1 time, 2:15: umpire, Barden. ST. JOE IS CLIMBING. The Missouri Team Begins to Move Upward. St. Joseph, June 19. Sharp fielding by the home team and Knell's good work at critical times defeated Milwau kee. Knell was wild in the first and second innings, but steadied and did excellent work. Lowe and McGarr led the batting. Score: St. Joseph, abb ilbsh'po a b Cartwright, lb 4 2 117 0 0 Curtis. If .... 5 2 2 0 1 1 O Ardner, 2b... 50*00840 McGarr. 55....: 4 2 3 0 13 I Shellhasse, c... 5 11 2 2 3 6 0 McVey, 3b... 5 0 10 2 10 Kreig, cf..... 5 2 2 0 3 '0 0 Frye. rf 5111200 Knell, p ...... 4 0 10 0 10 Totals 42 10; 13 4 27 1 16 1 1 Milwaukee, abb Ibshpo a b Poorman.*rf. 4 0 2 0 2 0 6 Morrissy, lb.. 4 1 1 0 11 0 O Kirbv, "i 5..... 2 1 0 1 1 3 0 Lowe, If 3 1 3 O 1 O 2 Sutton, 2b ... 2 0 0 0 3 3 3 McCullom, cf. 3 0 10 3 0 1 Alberts. 3b.... 4 0 0 0 2 2 1 Mills, c. 3 0 0 14 3 1 Griffith, p..... 3 0 0 0 0 1 O Totals 23 3 7 2 27 12 7 St. Joseph... ». 2 0 2 110 0 3 I—lo Milwaukee... .2 01000000—3 Earned runs, Milwaukee 1 ; two-base hits, Morrissy. Kreic and McGarr; three-base hi*-*, McGarr; first base on balls, off Griffith, 2; off Knell. 8; bases stolen. Cartwright. Curtis*, Shellhasse 2. Poorman and Sutton: struck out. by Griffith. 4, by Knell, 2; passed balls. Mills 5. Shellhasse l" ; time of game. 2 hours j umpire, McDermott. _^ WON IX THE NINTH. Dcs Moines Loses a Peculiar Game to Denver. Denver, June 10. The home team again defeated Dcs Moines to-day, win ning the game in the ninth inning. Kirl>y was hit freely in the second and seventh innings. Hart was relieved by Alexander at the end of the fifth. Traf fley, of Dcs Moines, umpired the game. Score yilli Dknvkb. ab klbshpo a b Dalrvmple,3b 6 12 0 2 2 0 McClellan. 2b. 6 15 0 4 4 1 Tredwav, rf... 6 3 2 0 2 0 0 Kowe, 55....... 5 0 10 2-5 3 SUch. cf. ...... 4 22 0 3 0 0 Dolan, lb 5 '2-2 -1 10 1 0 Shores, 1f..... 5 1 10-1 0 2 KirDy. p....... 5.2 2 0 1 0 O Twiueham, c. 2; 2 2 0 2 1 O 1 1 Totals .*. 44 14 19 1 27 113 5 Dcs Moines, a b rlbshpola x Patton, rf..... *6 13 0 2 11 Maskrey, If. . -4 2 1 0 10 O Whitelv.cf.... 5 10 2 11 Conneil, 3b... 50 101 0 0 Smith, 1b..... 3 2 0 0 9 10 Klusman, 2b.. 4 2 10 3 3 2 Macullar, es... 22 0 0 3 50 Cody, c ....... 3 10 0 5 10 Hart. P.... .. 2 110 12 1 Alexander, p.. 3 0 0 0 1 0 O Total... ..... 37 12 8 ~ r ~Q 27 14 ~ 9 . * y- • - • ..