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ON THE DOWN GRADE,
The Apostles Lose the Second
Game of the Minneapolis
It May Ec All Right, but
What About the Pen
St. Joe, by a Mere Scratch,
Cinches the Corn
Philadelphia, Chicago, Boston
and Cleveland Winners in
Hayed. Won. Lost. Per Cent
Omnha 65 40 19 .707
St. Paul US 44 24 .647
Minneapolis.... US 36 32 .529
Sioux City 67 31 36 .462
Denver... 66 30 36 .454
St. Joseph C! 26 36 .419
DesMoines 62 26 37 .412
Milwaukee 66 23 43 .348
Boston (is 44 24 .647
New York 68 42 26 .617
Cleveland 72 4;} 29 .597
Philadelphia.... 71 41 30 .577
Chicago 72 34 38 .472
Pittsbun; 70 27 43 .385
Indianapolis.... 70 26 44 .371
Washington . . 05 21 44 .323
Ft. Louis 80 54 26 .675
Brooklyn 71 47 27 .635
Baltimore 75 43 32 .573
Athletic... 71 40 31 .563
Cincinnati 76 42 34 .552
Kansas City.;". 74 31 43 .418
Columbus.. 77 28 49 .36
Louisville." 77 17 CO .220
St. Paul at Minneapolis.
Milwaukee at Dcs Stoines.
St. Joseph at Sioux City.
Denver nt Omnha.
Washington at Boston.
New York fit Philadelphia.
Indianapolis nt Chicago.
Cincinnati nt Philadelphia.
Louisville at Baltimore.
St. Louis nt Columßus.
Kansas City at Brooklyn.
MILLERS MAUL MAINS,
While Mitchell Puzzles the Apos
The Twins have been fighting again,
and Minnie got the best of her brother
PauL It was on the ball grounds at
Minneapolis that the encounter oc
curred yesterday morning, and the
Apostles succumbed before the dusty
Millers, being defeated by a score of 7
to 3, Minneapolis having six earned
runs and St. Paul none. Mitch
ell and Jantzen, the Pike's
Peak battery, occupied the po nts
for the home aggegation, and Johnny
Barnes' children were Headed by Little
Willie Mains and Cal Broughton. Tall
Mr. Mitchell showed up in excellent
form, and up to the eighth inning only
four hits had been made off him, and
only one Saint had gone home, Wer
rick crossing the plate in the sixth on a
base on bolls, one of Jantzen's numer
ous passed balls, and Carroll's two
bagger. In the eight Can oil, Werrick
and Daly each got a single, and Jant
zen accommodatingly threw the ball a
little less than a thousand feet over sec
ond, allowing the vile opposition to
score two runs.
In the first inning Drischel was hit by
pitcher and immediately stole second
and third in a startling way. A wild
pitch by Mains pushed him over the
plate leaving Minnehan and Foster, who
had bases on balls, at second and third.
Mains settled down then and the next
three men went out in order. The sec
ond and third innings were non-pro
ducers, but in the fourth I tangle started
nut with a rattling double, a passed
ball took him to third. Jantzen brought
him in with another double to left.
Mitchell's sacrifice to short carried the
big catcher up another sack, but Dris
chel retired the side on a grounder to
The next two innings meant goose
eggs for the Minneapolis, but in the
lucky seventh the game was won for the
home team, and won good and hard.
Mitchell was first to bat and started the
ball out to left for a sack; Drischel fol
lowed with a clean single to center, and
Dennie Minnehau went him one better
by punching it out to the right field
fence for two bags. Mitchell scoring.
Foster hit a stining line drive to short.
Miller put up his hands to protect his
face and the ball struck there.
Drischel and Minnehan came in
on safe hits by Ilanrahan and
Miller and Reddy scored on Tom Tur
ner's hit to right after Hengle had died
at first. Miller took third on Turner's
hit and tallied on the hitter's sacrifice
out betwi en the first and second.
Jiurphy and Werrick made a remark
able double play in the ninth. Minne
lian hit the ball square on the trade
mark and it started for the center held
fence on a line, with red whiskers
streaming behind it. Murphy got it
"yust the sem" aud socked it down to
Werrick to cut off Jantzen, who
had started for third, thinking Dan
id had hit tor a sure enough
two-bagger. That double-, with linnra
han's run to lirst, when lie beat trie
ball alter making ;i bunt hit to third in
tlie third inning, were the features of
thi- game. Mitchell's pitching and Fos
ter".- work ;it center were loudly cheered,
;is well as some of .Joe Miller's stops at
third. Jantzen's catching was rather
oft color, but he was wonderfully fortu
nate in his passed hulls, putting four of
them in innings where no runs were
made. His wild throw to second cost at
least one run, however, and Carroll
could not have .scored in the sixth but
for a passed ball.
About 1,500 people witnessed the
game, and went wild when the home
team piled up live runs in the seventh.
It is a long time since Minneapolis has
won two out of three from St. Paul,
and taith in Morton's hired men is no
longer at a premium. The teams meet
again at 4 o'clock this afternoon, when
Devlin and Jantzen and MeekHi and
Broughton will be the batteries. The
Mjhnbapolis.l ab| r Ibibh fo a c
DrischeUt... 4 2 10 0 0 0
Minnehau, lb 4 10 0 9 10
Poster, cf 4: 0 2 0 4 0 O
Ilniiriibnn. ss 4 110 3 2 1
Miller, 8b 4 1 2 0 0 3 O
Heugle.2b. . ft I 1 1 0 1 0 O
Turner, if. ... 4 o 2 0 1 O 0
Jantzen, c ... 3i 0 1 0 7 1 2
Mitchell, p.... 4 13 12 10
Totals 3ti! 7 12 1 271 S 3
St. Pai;l. abr 1 b » h p n ale
Kawes, 1b.... 5 0 1 0 8 10
Murphy, cf... 5 0 2 0 2 0] 0
Rellly.Sb.... 4 0 ol 0 1 31 0
Werrick. 2b... 2 2 II 0 5 2 0
Carroll, rf .... 4 1 2i 0 8 O 0
Miller, ss 4 0 0 0 12 0
Daly, If 4 0 1 0 2 O 0
Brouphttin, c. 4 0 0 0 5 3 0
Mains, p 2 0 0 0 0 1 0
Totals 34 3 7 0 27] is] 0
Kliimejipolis 1 0 0 10 0 5 0 o—7
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 10 2 o—3
Earned runs. Minneapolis 5 ; two-base hits,
Mlnneb.au, lieiiKle. Jnntzen, Carroll; double
play, Murphy to Werrick; bases on bulls, off
Mitcnell 3. off Mains 4: hit by pitcher. Dris
rhel, Mains; struck out. by Mitchell 8. by
Miiins U; stolen bases. Drisehel2. Hunrahan':
left on bases Minneapolis 8, !>t. Paul 8; wild
pilch, Mains; passed balls, ISroushton 2,
Jantzen ■">; time, two hours; 'umpire, Clarke.
CAItROLL Oil MEERIN
May Be Exchanged for Siebel, of
Special tothe C;lodc.
fSiorx City, July 23.— Now that it has
been decided that Sioux City will keep
her base ball club, the directors are
casting a critical eye over the team to
detect the weak spots. In the first place
it is probable that Powell will be letout
of the management, and, if possible,
Umpire Sandy McDermott will be put
in his place. Burks goes to Denver,
aud ilubhard, of Mt. Clemens, Mich.,
takes his place as shortstop. Seibel will
be exchanged for either Meekin, the St.
Paul pitcher, or Carioll, St. Paul's right
fielder. (.Jus Krock, of Chicago, will
probably be the man to strengthen the
pitcher's box. Krock was released by
Chicago Saturday, not because of poor
ball playing, but because he and Anson
couldn't play in the same club. The
field will be patched up, and with the
reorganized aggregation Sioux City
hopes to climb up again into her old
place. The directors have taken the
matter in band and propose to do "some
Not Until the Ninth Did the Mis
sourians Get There.
Siorx Cur, 10., July 22.— A home
run hit by Curtiss in the ninth, after
two men were out, and Knell and Mc-
Garr were on bases, was the game for
St. Joe. Score:
Sioux City. abulbshpo a c
Brosnau, 2b.. 4 1 0 2 2 3 0
Powell, 1b... 5 0 0 0 10 0 0
Genius, cf .... 3 2 10 10 0
Bradley, 3b... 5 0 4 0 1 4 0
Grotty, c 4 10 1111
Javue, If 3 0 0 14 0 1
Bingham, rf.. 3 10 0 0 0 0
Flanagan, p... 4 0 10 0 2 0
Totals 30j 6 8 4 26 16 3
St. Joseph. Übulbshpo'a b
McUarr.ss.... 4 12 0 0 4 0
Curtis, If 5 2 2 0 10 0
Kreig.3b 4 0 0 110 1
Ardner, 2b... 4 110 3 4 0
CartwrighUb 3 1 1 0 11 1 0
Hotnling, cf... 3 10 0 2 0 0
Shellhasse. c. 4 0 1 0 8 0 0
Mabaley, rf. 4110000
Knell, p 3 1 2 0 1 3 0
Totals 34l 8 10| I 1 27J 12 1
Sioux City 20000201 I—6
St. Joseph' .. ..0 0 0 0 2 1 0 2 3-8
Earned runs, Sioux City 2, St. Joseph 3:
two-base hits, Bradley 2, Klannagan, Cline,
Andrews 2; three-base hits, Cline, Curtis;
home run, Curtis; double plays, Biosnan to
Powell, Bradley to Cline to Powell; first base
on balls. Sioux City 4, St. Joseph 3; hit by
pitched bail. Crotty. McGarr; struck out, by
Flanagan 3, by Knell 6; wild pitches, Flan
agan 4; time, 'l:so; umpire, McDermott.
Rain and Wet Grounds.
Dcs Moinks, July 23.— The Dcs
Moines-Mil waukee game was postponed
on account of rain.
Omaha, July 23.— The Omaha-Denver
game was postponed on account of wet
THE TABLES TURNED.
Bean-Eaters Defeat the Senators
in a One-Sided Contest.
Boston, July '23.— T0-day the Bostons
turned the tables and defeated the sen
ators in a one-sided contest. The field
ing of the Washingtons was wretched
and that of the home team faultless.
A heavy shower delayed the game for
twenty minutes. Battery errors were
frequent. Attendance 1,206. Score:
Boston. abj b 1 Ble h|p o a c
Brown. If. ... 51 1 1 0 2 1 0
Kelly, rf & c... 4 1 1 O 4 1 0
Nash, 3b 3 2 0 10 10
Brouthers, lb. 4| 1 2 1 16 0 0
Kicha"dson,2b 5| 1 110 5 0
Johnston, cf.. 5 10 0 0 0 0
tianzel.ss. ... 4 1110 2 0
Bennett, c... 3 1113 0 0
Madden, rf 2 0 0 0 2 0 0
Cl.irkson, p.... 4 110 0 6 0
Totals 39' 10 8 5] 27 16 0
Washington. * b| RI! us h|p o a c
Hoy, cf 4 0 1 0 1 0 0
Wihiiot, If 5 0 0 110 1
Daly, c 1; 0 0 0 3 2 0
Sullivan, p ... 2 1 1 10 0 2 0
Wise, ab . 4 0 10 2 5 0
Irwlu, 88 4 0 0 0 01 4 1
Mack. rf&c... 3 1112 0 1
Carney, 1b.... 4 1 1 1 17 0 0
Sw.eiiy, 3b... 2 1 1 0 0 2 3
Haddock, p&rf 4j 0 1 0 1 4 0
Totals. 33: 4 7 3 27J 19 6
Boston 0 3 0 0 4 0 0 O 3—lo
Washington. ..0 0000012 1— 4
Earned runs, Boston 3, Washington 1;
two-base hits, Clarkson, Ganzel; three-base
lilts. Brown, Kelly; first base on balls, Kelly,
Nash •.!, Brouthers, Ganzel, Daly 2, Irwin,
M nek. Carney. Sweeny; first base on errors,
Boston s; struck out, Johnston, Bennett,
Haddock 3, Hoy, Daly; wild pitches, Clark
son, Sullivan; hit by" pitched ball, clarkson;
time, 3 hours; umpire. Powers.
BATTLE OF PITCHERS.
Beatin Had the Best of It, and
Won for His Team.
Cleveland, July 23.— T0-day's game
with Tittsburg was a pitcher's battle, in
which Beatin had a trifle the best of it,
keeping the hits scattered when men
were on base 3. Cleveland scored by
daring base running and timely hitting.
Attendance. 1,500. Score:
Clkveland. a h n i Bis hr o a b
Strieker, 2b.. 41 1 1 0 3 2 0
McAleer, cf... 4 0 113 0 1
(Jilks, ss 4 0 1 0 2 2 o
Twitfhell, If. 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Faatz, lb.. . 4 0 0 0 10 0 O
Ka.lford. rf... 4 2 10 0 3 0
Tebrau. 3b.... 4 0 10 12 0
SuUliffe, C... 3 0 0 0 4 2 1
Beatin, p 2 0 0 12 0 0
Totals 33 3 5 2 27 13 2
I'ITTSBUKG. ABRIBSBPOA B
Hanlon. Cf... 4 0 0 0 3 0 0
Miller, c 4 0 0 0 U 1 1
Beckley, 1b... 4 0 0 0 11 0 0
Maul, If 4 0 10 0 0 0
Howe, sa .... 4 0 3 0 2 2 0
Smith, 'Jb 3 0 o 0 3 5 2
Kneliue, 3b... 3 0 10 2 11
Fields, rf 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
Staley, p 3 0 0 0 0 10
Totals 31 0 5 0! '27 10 4
Cleveland 0 110 0 0 10 o—3
Pittsburp. ..0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
■ Earned run. Cleveland; two-base hit,
Howe; stolen bases, Strieker, Had ford 2, Te
bettu; first base on balls, Bcatin, Fields; first
base on errors, Cleveland 2, Pittsburg l;
loft on bases, Cleveland 4, Pittsburgh; struck
out. Twitchell, Radford, Tebeau. Beekley,
Staley 3; double plays, Tebeau to Strieker to
Faatz; Smith toßowe to Beekley; time, 1:25;
IIOOSIEKS IN HARD LUCK.
They Played Well in the Field,
But Could Not Bat.
Chicago, July 23.— Again the Hoo
siers played the best ball in the field,
but the home team hit the ball after
men had been sent to bases on balls,
and took a big lead, Ilealy was effect
ive till the eighth inning, when bunched
hits sent in three runs and brought the
score to within two of the home team.
Chicago. a b k lnasro a c
Ryan.cf 5 2 2 0 10 0
Van llaltr"u,ss 2 10 0 0 0 0
Duffy, rf... ..4320000
Alison, 1b... 3 1 0 1 18 0 1
Pfeffer, 2b... 4 110 2 7 3
Farrell.c 4 1 2 0 4 2 0
Burns, 3b 4 0 0 0 2 10
Ilealy, p...., .4010030
Bastian, s 3 12 0 0 4 1
Totals 133 10 10 1 27 17 5
Indianapolis, ABRIBSUPO a c
Seery. If 5 1112 0 1
(ilasscock, ss. 5 220250
Denny, 3b 4 10 12 2 0
Hines, lb 5 0 0 16 2 0
Sullivan, m... 5 0 2 0 0 o 1
Buckley, c ... 5001600
McGeachy, rf. 0 2 2 0 2 10
Bassett. 2b... 4 13 0 2 2 1
Getzein, p.... 3 110 110
Totals. ... 41 8 11 4 *23 13 3
Chicago 3 5 0 110 0 0 *— 10
Indianapolis.. .o 11030030—8
♦Healy out for not touching base.
Earned runs, Chicago 6; Indianapolis 4:
t\vo-ba"se hits. Ryan. Farrell. Glasscock;
home runs, Kvan. Duft'v, Seery: stolen bases,
Vim Haltreu, Farrell. Glasscock, McGeacny;
first base on balls. Van Ualircn 2:Anson,
Bastian. Denny, Getzein; first base on er
rors. Chicago 1; Indianapolis 4; left on
bases. Chicago 2: Indianapolis 8; struck out,
Ryan, Pfeffer, Heniy, 3; Seery, Buckley. 2;
McGeachy, Getzein; passed ball, Farrell;
wild pitches, Healy; time, 1:50; umpire.
They Give Gotham's Giants An
other Bad Dose.
Philadelphia, July 23.— The Phil
lies repeated yesterday's dose again,
and the "Giants" went down for the
second time before the "Ponies." To
day's game was a tar better contest
from a scientific standpoint, Sanders
and Welch both pitching in good form.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE WEDNESDAY MORNING. JULY 24, 1889.
The latter's support was steadier than
that accorded to .Sanders, but he made
up the deficiency by pitching a winning
game, in which lie showed excellent
judgment. 1 1 all in an, Myers and Ward
gave a pretty exhibition of fielding, and
Thompson and Fogarty Jed at the bat.
Ewing was taken sick in the third in
ning, and he was relieved by Murphy.
The feature of the game was the heavy
and timely batting of the home team.
Philadelphia ar blbshpo a c
Wood, If 5 13 0 2 0 1
Hallman. ss... 5 11113 1
Meyers, 2b 4 2 2 0 4 10
Thompson, rf. 5 1 1 3 2 1 0
Saunders, p... 502122 1
toulvey, 0b.... 4 110 3 4 0
Fogarty. cf.... 4 0 2 0 2 0 0
Farrar,"lb 4 0 0 0 9 0 0
Schriver, c... 4 1 2 1 2 21
Totals ~40~7~14 6 27 13 4
New York, ab blbshi-oa k
Gore, m 5 0 0 0 2 0 0
Tiernan, rf... 4 2 2 0 2 1 0
Ewing. c 1 0 <• 0 2 3 0
Murphy, c... 3 110 10 1
Connor, 1b... 4 2 1 1 10 0 0
Rich'dson,2b. 4 0 2 0 2 3 0
Ward, 55...... 4 0 0 0 3 6 0
O'Rourke, If. 4 0 0 . 0 3 0 0
Whitney, 3b.. 4 0 10 2 2 1
Welch, p 4 0 110 3 0
Totals 137 5 8 227 18 2
Philadelphia. ..4 0 110 0 0 0 I—7
New York 0 0 0 10 3 0 1 o—s
Earned runs. Philadelphia 4, New York 3;
two-base bits, Wood, Hallman, Myers,
Thompson, Fogarty 2, Richardson; home
run, Connoi; stolen Cases, Wood, Whitney;
first base on balls, Myers; first base on errors,
Philadelphia 1, New York 2: left on bases,
Philadelphia 7, New York 5; struck out,
Farrar, Gore 2; wild pitch, Welch; time,
I:o5; umpire, Lynch.
Baltimore, Brooklyn, Cincinnati
and St. Louis the Winners.
Baltimore, July TheLouisvilles
were defeated to-day through inability
.to hit Foreman's delivery, materially
assisted by the splendid work of the
Baltirnores. Tucker's batting was the
Baltimore.... o 0 3 0 0 0 0 3 o—6 8 2
Louisville... .2 0 0 0 0 10 0 o—3 4 2
Earned runs. Baltimore 2. Louisville 2;
three-base hits. Tucker, Wolf, Weaver; home
run, Tucker: stolen bases, Shindle, Holland,
Dowie; double play, Quinu, Mack and
Shindle; first base on balls, by Foreman 2,
by Ehret 1; hit by pitched ball, Dowie,
Cook; struck out, by Foreman 4, by Ehret
11; passed balls, Cook 2; time, 2:05; um
DECIDED ON* THE INNING.
New Youk, June 23.— The Brooklyn
and Kansas City teams played a finely,
contested game to-day. The home team
won the game in the last inning on hits
by O'Brien and Carutheis, O'Brien's
steal and a base on balls. The fielding
was brilliant, the work of Alvord,
Hoover, Visner, Collins and Corkill be
ing unusually good. Davis spiked
Foutz in the seventh and Caruthers
itched out the game. Score:
M H E
Kansas City 0 0 2 0 0 0 10 o—3 6 2
Brooklyn 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 2—410 3
Earned runs, Kansas City 2, Brooklyn 3;
two-base hits, Terry, Conway; three-base
hits, Davis; stolen bases, O'Brien 2, Burns,
Smith, Long, Manning: double plays, Long,
Alvord and Steams; first base on bnlls, off
Conway 7. Foutz 2; struck out, by Conway
2, Foutz 2, Carmhers 1 ; passed balls, Visner;
wild pitches, Conway 3; time, 1:40; umpire,
HARD AND FREQUENT BITTING.
Philadelphia, July 23.— Cincinnati
easily defeated the Athletics in the
opening game this afternoon by harder
and more frequent hitting and cleaner
fielding. Weyhing lost his grip in the
sixth and seventh innings, and, with
the aid of a little indifferent fielding.the
visitors rolled up eight runs. But for a
wild pitch, the Athletics would have
been shut out. Score:
B ■_■■ E
Athletic 0 10 000 0 0 o—l 07
Cincinnati 100 0 0530*— 9 13 1
Earned runs, Cincinnati 5; two-base hits,
Holliday. Tebeau 2, Duryea; three-base hits,
Mntiimore. Cross: stolen bases, Purcell 2,Car
penter, Tebeau, Duryea; first base on balls,
off Weyhing 1, oft D'uryea 3; struck out. by
Weyhing 4, by Duryea 5: passed balls, Rob
son 2; wild pitches, Weyhing 1. Duryea 1;
time, 2 hours; umpire, Ferguson.
TWICE IN SUCCESSION.
Columbus, 0.. July 23.— St. Louis
won the second game of the series from
Columbus without an appaient effort.
The errors of the local team were not
only numerous, but costly, and Baldwin
pitched a fair game against great odds
and discouragements. Score:
Columbus 1 0 0 0 0 10 0 I—3 8 7
St. Louis 0 2 5 10 0 0 1 *— 9 10 2
Earned runs, Columbus 2, St. Louis 4;
two-base hit, King; three-base hits. McCar
thy 2, Milligan ; home run, Orr ; stolen bases,
Johnson, Marr, Latham double plays, Rob
inson, Fuller and Comiskey, McCarthy and
Latham, Marr, Easterday and Orr; first base
on balls, Baldwin 5, King 2; struck out,
Baldwin 4, King 6; passed balls, Peoples,
Milligan: wild pitch, King; time, 1:48; um
NETS AISiD RACQUETS
Will Be the Order at Minnetonka
Ang. 9 and 10.
One of the largest tennis tournaments
ever held in Minnesota will be given at
the St. Louis hotel, Lake Minnetonka,
on Friday and Saturday, the second
week in August. The tournament will
be under the auspices of the Chequa
megon Tennis club, but will be open to
all. Some of the best players from Chi
cago, Milwaukee and Duluth are ex
pected to be on hand, and the commit
tees in charge will leave nothing un
done to make the tournament a success.
An entrance fee of $1 for singles and $3
for doubles will be charged. Entries
! hould be made with F. R. Durant,
room 23, corn exchange; A. H. Griffin.
426 Nicollet avenue, or at the hotel.
The prizes offered will be handsome
and well worth contesting for. The
tournament will wind up with an in
formal hop Saturday evening. There
will be a reception committee on the
grounds during the tournament, and a
floor committee at the hop, who will in
sure a pleasant time to all who will
lend their presence. Special hotel rates
will be given to players entering in the
SULLIVAN GETS THE STUFF.
Stakeholder Cruise Settles With
the World's Champion.
New Youk, July 23.— John L. Sulli
van came into possession of $20,000 this
afternoon. It was the stake money in
the Sullivan-Kilrain fight, and was paid
over by Stakeholder Al Cridge at his
establishment in West Twenty-eighth
street.- Cridge telegraphed from Long
Branch last night that he would like to
meet John L. and his backers to-day.
It was 1 o'clock this afternoon when
Sullivan and his party arrived at
Cridge's. He was accompanied by
Messrs. Lumley, Johnston and Wakely.
Cridge said to him: "John, you are the
champion of the world, and 1 am ready
to pay over the money you have won.
"Here it is," said Cridge, as he made a
dive into an inside vest pocket, from
which he drew forth a roll of bills.
There were just forty of them of the de
nomination of ?500 each. Sullivan took
the greenbacks, sat down at a table,
counted them over very carefully twice,
and then, shoving the wealth into his
pocket. thanked Cridge for accepting the
office of stakeholder and taking such
good care of the money. The fighter
then invited all hands out to drink his
health in bumpers of champagne.
Stakeholder Cridge then said the $20,000
in cash was not all he had to dispose of.
He then produced the Police Gazette
championship belt. According to
the stipulations of Richard K.
Fox, the donor ot the belt,
as Mr. ('ridge understood them, a guar
antee must be given for its safety be
fore he could surrender it. Sullivan in
sisted that the belt went with the
money, and demanded it on the spot.
Matters were smoothed over by Wakely
giving the requisite guarantee, and
AVITU MONEY AND BELT
iv his possession. Sullivan and party
left Cridge's to celebrate the event. The
first place visited was Middleton's sa
loon on Broadway, where Sullivan
broke his first $500 bill and cracked
many bottles of champagne. Every
time a champagne cork popped he called
for seltzer and lemon, trom Middle
ton's the sports weut to Jim Wakely's
resort, where more wine was opened.
When the wine gives out Sullivan will
go over to Brooklyn and visit Charlie
Johnson's. Johnson has the belt, which
Sullivan contemptuously calls the dog
collar, and will have it on exhibition.
Sullivan says he will take all the stones
out of the belt, distribute them among
his friends, and then melt "the collar"
into a solid mass. He will then have a
tag attached, which will read: "This
is the remains of the dog collar won by
John L. Sullivan in his fight with Jake
Kilrain. Kichburg, Miss., July 8, 1880."
Sullivan, flushed with his recent victory
is anxious for fresh laurels in the pugil
istic world. Mr. Lumley said this after
noon Sullivan would accept the challenge
of Jem Smith, England's champion,
and would present him with $2,500 if he
would come to America and fight him,
Marquf§ of Queensberry rules, beforje
the California Athletic club. The
$2J,000 stake money is not Sullivan's.
Ten thousand dollars goes to the big
fellow. The balance will be divide^
among his backers as follows: One
half to the Illustrated News; one-quar>
ter to Jim Wakely; one-qurter to Char
lie Johnston. It is said that in this ra
tio the backers will present to Billy
Mnldoon $2,000. Sullivan also intends
to give his plainer two of those ?500
New York, July 23.— John L. Sulli
van expects to leave for Boston at 11
o'clock to-morrow morning.
KNOCKED HUH SILLY.
Killen Lays Out an Alleged
Special to the Globe.
Spokaxe Falls, Wyo., July 22.— The
Killen combination showed here to
nieht to standing room only. Tom
Fraser. a 236-pound man, who claims to
be champion wrestler of Canada, stood
up before Killen to win the $100 offered
to any one staying four rounds. Killen
knocked him down twice in the first
round and three times in the second. In
the third round Fraser received a left
hand upper-cut on the jaw which laid
him out for thirty seconds.
FIRST DAY AT MONMOIITH.
Favorites Won the Majority of the
JIOSMOUTH Paiik, N. J., July 23.—
First race, Passaic stakes, all ages, three
fourths of a mile— Tenuy won, Madstone sec
ond, Budge third. Time, I :l4'A.
Second race, Sapling stakes, three-fourths
of a mile— Devotee won. C'ayuga second,
Gramercy third. Time, 1 :].">i.j.
Third race. Elizabeth stakes, one and one
eighth miles— Chemise won, Village Maid
second, Equality third. Time. 1:57%.
Fourth race, handicap for all ages, one and
one-eighth miles— Brother Ban won, Belinda
second, Connemara third. Time 1:55%.
Fifth race, selling, one and one-sixteenth
miles — Benedictine won, Brynwood second,
Sam Wood third. Time, 1 :49.
Sixth race, handicap, for two-year-olds,
three-fourths of a mile— Padisha won, Ona
way second, Ballet colt third. Time, 1 :16.
Racing at Chicago.
Chicago, July 23.—
First race, seven-eighths of a mile—Panta
lette won. Billy Pinkerton second, Swiftsure
third. Time, 1:31%.
Second race, selling, one mile— Spalding
won, St. Kick second, Echo third. Time,
Third race, the West Side Park stakes, five
eighths of a mile— Lady Blackburn won. Jed
second, Bill Letcher third. Time, I :O3Vi.
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile— Me-
Kenzie won, Girondes second, Sailor Boy
third. Time, 1:18.
Fifth race, handicap, mile and an eighth —
Beaconsfield won, Gilford second, Receiver
third. Time, Ijsß.
Tips for To-Day.
Special to the Globe.
New York, July 23.— Morning Jour
nal selections for Brighton races:
King William and Mamie B.
Topeka and .Rogers,
Streater and Macauley.
Trifle and Saluda.
Panama and Lelogos.
Jake Shipsey and Hercules. ■ >
Stopped by Ham.
London, July 23.— After forty-five
minutes' play the game between the
Marylebone Cricket club and the Phil
adelphia cricketers was stopped by rain.
Patterson, of the visiting team, batted
freely and had 22 runs to his credit
when stumps were drawn. The total of
the Americans thus far is 127, with five
men out. The home team yesterdiy
made 383 in their first inning. The
score of the visitors is as follows: R.
Brown, 45; Scott, 22; Thomson, 0; Clark,
8; Patterson (not out), 22; Morgan. 4;
Stoever (not out), 25; Byes, 1. Total,
Everybody Is Invited
To purchase excursion tickets to Bos
ton, Portland, St. John, Halifax and
other Eastern cities reached by the Soo
Line. Very low rates for the round
trip. Sales begin July 27. The Hali
fax Summer Carnival, Aug. 5 to 10, will
be a grand display of military and naval
forces combined with other attractions.
Nothing like it has ever been attempted
in this country. Ticket offices 197 East
Third street and Union Depot.
C. B. Dickens
Will have for sale,- at the state fair
grounds this week, "Seth Thomas,"
record 2:2% and "Brittle Silver,"
record 2:25?<£; full brothers; closely
matched. Will show you a 2:30 "clip"
together. Call at Stable F.
Minnetonka Yacht Club.
At a special meeting of the Minne
tonka Yacht club held in Minneapolis
yesterday the resatta committee was
instructed to put out buoys in Gideon's
and Wayzata bays to make a new
course. This week's races will be sailed
over whichever course gives the most
wind ward work.
FOUHD IN MINNESOTA.
The names of all persons finding een
uine diamonds, rubies, emeralds, pearls,
sapphires, turquoise, solid gold watches,
money, etc.. are added to this list daily.
E. Davis, restaurant, 52 East Seventh
street, purchased thirteen cans of tea for.
$10 and found in one can £200 in gold;
Joseph Hurley, farmer, South Robert
street, found a gent's solid gold hunt
ing-case Elgin watch in his tea; Louis
Kose, 157 Carroll street, found a lady's
solid gold hunting-case, stem-wind and
set watch; Jacob Muller, sawmill hand,
Minneapolis, brought in a $20 club orde*.
for twenty-seven cans of tea and foun,d,
in one can ?100 in gold and in another
a pair of genuine solitaire diamond cuff
buttons, solid gold settings; Miss j.
Hall, saleslady, Minneapolis, found a
solid gold chatelaine watch, stem-wind'
and set. in her can. for which she
paid ?1: W. Johnson, fireman, North
western Railroad, paid $5 for six cans
of tea and found in one can $35 in
currency: W. D. Harris. Hamline,Minn.,
found a genuine diamond ring; Mrs.
Morris O'Connor, 1015 Lexington ave
nue, got one of the same kind;
John Peterson, farmer, Winona, Wisi
brought in a $10 club order for thirteen
cans of tea, and found among the lot
$200 in currency ; Mrs. C. A. Lyons, 189
East Seventh street, paid $1 for" a can of
tea and found in the can a genuine dia
mond ring; Curtis Johnson, firm of
Borge Bros. & Johnson, produce and
commission merchants. River Falls, i
Wis., sent in asloeluborderforthirteen
cans of tea and found among the lot
a genuine diamond ring and two solid
gold rinss; Frank Moore, machinist,
Clarendon hotel, found a genuine dia
mond ring; Alva La Point. Stillwater.
and JohnKidd, Lakedale, found solid
goid chased rings in their cans or.lered
by mail: fifty-two other valuable watches
and genuine diamonds went out in
country ordors received by mail and ex
Orders by mail, accompanied by cash
or postofPce order, from any part of the
United States, will be promptly for
warded. Parties getting: up a club of
$10 or $20 always get a valuable souve
nir. Single can. $1; six cans, ?o: thir
teen cans. $10; twenty-seven cans, $20.
Address the Globe Tea Company, No.
2o East Seventh street, St. Paul. Minn.
Open from 8 a. m. to 9p. m. Remem
ber the number- 85 East Seventh street.
HHI The Largest and Finest Retail Shoe House in the
|gg THESHOEMAN S L.ft. ul IJP
'", OUR BIG ANNUAL
IvOSSttm Mfit**w^ mc^Twk ■ B «F^£t K§^^ I?5P"™
Hr^Bl Be-- 1 fe*3 r"- MS P fi-i 3 fco,- ef> ■DHSI MVjm
Every Article in Our Establishment.
Our own make Ladies' French Kid $4.00
Boots, 1-5 off, $3.20.
Our Best $6.50 Ladies' French Kid
Boots, 1-5 off, $5.20.
Our Ladies' $4.00 French Kid Oxford
Ties, 1-5 off, $3.20.
Our own make Men's Custom Colt Skin
$8.00 Shoes, 1-5 off, $6.40.
Our Men's $5.00 Shoes, 1-5 off, $4.00.
Our Celebrated $3.50 Men's Calf Sewed
Shoes, 1-5 off, $2.80.
Everything GOES In This Sale!
I; DISCOUNT on Every Article in the
I OPEN EVENINGS. OPPOSITE POSTQFFICE.
\ r '^m ADVERTISE f™
< AGATI ~" *•«*••■> ' * «• *• AGATE * '
'^T-PAUL-MINN- jW. ®L
LET YOUR WANTS BE KNOWN CflP CIO we will insert a one -inch adver-
LtEil lUUnffflflia Dli R«UWfI fy^ 0 1 0 tisement in 67 Scandinavian
rflQ CIO we -will insert a four-line adver- papers, aggregating a weekly circulation of
lUn 01 L tiscmeiit In twenty-six leading over -100, <>&) copies.
American papers circulating in different We will insert a one-inch advertisement in
parts of the United States, aggregating a daily 1.000 co-operative (patent inside) news
circulation of 1,075,000; each additional papers for $37. Address with copy of ad
line, $3. A discount for three or more con- • vertisement and check, or send for list of
secutive insertions. Send tor list of papers. | papers.
AovuTCrr^, Advertisements received for any paper in the United States or j*i 'AovfiSstY-
fADvtprat «^ Advertisements received for paper order consult States or Jw Anvfimst*.
rnmurWi Canada, lief ore placing your order consult tfSpff
,SH.,/. L STACK & CO., 2d Floor Ger.-Am. Bank,Ms&B
•yrsssg-J* ■ st. faxjjli, a^iiTKr. \ygSSrl'
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
. Kamsey— ss. In Probate Court, Special
Term, held July 0, 1889.
In Uie nuitler of the estate of Thomas Bren
On reading and filing the petition of
Patrick T. Kavanagh, William Dawson Jr.,
and Mary Brennan, administrators of said
estate, representing, among other things,
tbat in order to effectuate and carry out the
sale of the business ot said estate it is neces
sary to sell the stumpage contained upon the
lands owned by said deceased ; and praying
that license be to them grautea to sell all
pine timber standing and growing upon the
lauds described and set forth in said petition,
and situated in the county of Pine, in said
It is therefore ordered, that all persons In
terested in said estate appear before the
judge of this court on Thursday, the 12th day
of September, A. D.1859, at ten o'clock a. m..
at the court house, in St. Paul, in said
county, then and there to show cause (if any
there re) why license should not be granted
to said administrators to sell nil pine timber
standing and growing upon said real estate,
according to the prayer of said petition.
'. And it Is further ordered, that a copy of
this order shall be published for four suc
cessive weeks, on Wednesday of each week,
prior to said day of hearing, the last of
which publications shall be at least four
teen days before said day of hearing,
n the St Paul Daily Globe, a daily news
paper printed and published at St. Paul, in
said county, and personally served on all
persons interested in said estate, residing in
said county, at least fourteen days before
Said day of hearing, and upon all other per
sons interested, according to law.
By the Court.
[l. Sj SAMUEL MORRISON.
Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Robert Jr.. Cleric.
C. V. & T. D. O'Brien. Attorneys.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COL*NT\ OP
K«msey— ss. In Probate Court, Special
Term. July "l 6. ISB9.
En the matter of the estate ot Marshall Sellers,
1 On reading find filing the petition of Samuel
Potts, administrator de bouis non of the
estate of said Marshall Sellers, deceased,
representing, among other things, that he has
fully administered said estate, and praying
that a time and place be fixed for examining
and allowing his final account of admiuU
tralion, and for the assignment of the residue
of said estate to the persons entitled thereto:
It is ordered, that said account be examined
nnd petition heard by the judge of this
court on Friday, the 9th day ot August, A. D.
1889. at 10 o'clock a. m.. at the probate
office in St. Paul, in said county.
And it is further ordered, thatnotice thereof
be given to all persons interested, by publish
ing a copy of this order for three success
ive weeks prior to said day of hearing, on
Wednesday of each week. " in the St. Paul
Daily Globe, a daily newspaper printed and
published at St. Paul, in said county.
By the Court.
[ L bJ SAMUEL MORRISON,
Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Robert Jr.. Clerk.
tm-tl' lead the "Wants" eacn weeic
mIHIOnS Always finding what they
SIIERIFFF'S SALE-STATE OF MINNE
sota. County of liamsey, ss.— District
.Kugene Goyotte vs. Gustavus A. BurV.ank,
Addie C. Burbauk, E. W. Shirk and Mary
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of a
decree in toreclosure of mechanic's lieu, to
me directed and delivered, and now in my
hands, issued out of the District Court, Sec
ond judicial district, State of Minnesota, iv
and for the county of Ramsey, upon a decree
and foreclosure rendered in said court in
favor of Eusene Goyette and against Gus
tavus A. Uurbank. Adaie C. Burbauk, R. W.
Shirk and Mary Shirk, I have levied unon the
following described renl estate of the said
defendant, to wit: The east fifty (50) feet
of lot five (5) in block fifty-eight (58)" in
West St. Paul Proper, according to the re
corded plat thereof on file in the office of the
reyister of deeds in and for said Ramsey
county, situated in the county of Ramsey
and state of Minnesota; and that I shail ou
Thursday, the 29th day of August. A. D.,
1889, at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m. of the
said day. at the front door of the court house,
said door fronting on East Fourth street, in
the city of St. Paul, in said count)- and state,
proceed to sell all right, title and interest of
the above-named defendants, Gustavus A.
Burbank, Addie C. Bur Dank, E. W. Shirk and
Mary Shirk, in and to the above-described
property, to satisfy said judgment and costs,
amounting to two'hundred and nine dollars
and twenty-seven cents (5209.27), and in
terest on the same at the rate of 7 per cent
per annum from July 2d. 1889. together with
al : accruing costs of sale, at public auction to
the highest bidder for cash.
ED S. BEAN,
Sheriff of Kamsey County. Minnesota.
Olivier & Farwell, Plaintiffs' Attorneys.
Dated St. Paul, July 10. 1889.
DE, E. C. WESTS NERVE AND BRAIN
Treatment— Fits, Nervous Neuralgia,
Wakefulness, Mental Depression, Prematnre
Old Age, Barrenness, Loss of Power in either
sex. Involuntary Losses and Spermatorrhoea
caused by over-exertion of the brain, self,
aDuse or over-indulgence. Each box con-
I tains one month's treatment. 81.00 a box,
!or six boxes for 85. 0<>. sent by mail prepaid
1 on receipt of price. We guarantee six boxes
j to cure any case. Guarantee issued only by
HiDpler & Collier, Druggists, Sole Agents,
Seventh and Sibley. St. Paul. Minn.
TANSY atd PBLLS
are perfectly .Safe acd, 355 * £tiVctu;tl.
Never fail to afford speedy an.i certain
relief. More than I", 1 . 1 " American women
bw them rezularlr. Guaranteed superior to all
otben or ' ci*h refTio<3»l. If yonr drugritt don't
keep"Wilco]£'s Compound Tansy
Pillf ** accept no worLhiess nostrum laid to Le "juit ai
good," bat «end 4 rts. for "Woman* Safe Guard"
and recriTe the only nbaalutriv rt- llublr remedy '•>
Bail. WILCOX 61'ECIFlt: CO.. Phllc, Pm.
fl IB f* ftf"RlT Pays forone
I I AIL I L 111 I word iv the
Si 1 1 1 IV I Giobe ' swa^
3 b 6m Ul«l" I columns.
Every Day Until Aug. 1.
To- Day Is Ladies' Day
And the Ladies' Stable Will Be Run, Besides Four
DECKER PIAMnQ HAINES
BRIGGS rIANUo EVERETT
STERLING ORGANS NEW ENGLAND
Prices Low. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, Terms Easy
Wholesale and Retail. ST. PAUL, MINN
— =1880= =====
The finest, purest and most palatable Whisky in the market. Sold by
all first-class liquor dealers throughout the East and West.
TRY IT. ASK FOR IT. INSIST on HAVING IT
ROSENFIELD BROS. & CO.,
Distillers and Wholesale Liquor Dealers, •
200 & 202 Washington Ay. N., Minneapolis, Minn.
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE NORTHWEST.
P. V. DWYEK & BEOS.,
Plumbing and Hot Water Heating
AND DEALERS IN
ARTISTIC GAS FIXTURES!
96 EAST THIRD STREET.
GREAT REDUCTION IN SUMMER FOOTWEAR!
FOR 1O DAYS ONLY!
Gents' $5.00 Lou -Cut Shoes, in Calf, Kangaroo and Patent
Leather, for « S.OO per pair.
Ladies' and Gents Tan and Russet-Colored Shoes at Be*
diiced Prices. :
Ladies' Hand-Sewed Walking Boots, 83.50.
Ladle** Hand-Turn Kid Boots. $3.00 to $4.00.
Our Gents* $3.50 Custom-Made Shoes for $3.75 a pair during*
this Reduction Sale only.
Agents for Hurt's Fine Shoes.
Out-of-Town Orders Solicited. Goods Scut on approval. Cat
alogue mailed Free upon application.
SCHLIEK & CO., 85 and 89 East Third St., St. Paul.
ENGINES QUALITY HIGH, PRICES LOW
BOILERS & Northwestern Machinery Go.
MACHINERY 360 Jackson St.,
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. ST. PAUL, » • MINN
HID Unit GILIQiBIEI!
RANSOM & MORTON'S
Are Good for
RANSOM & HORTON,
99 and 101 E. Third St
Architectural Iron Work!
Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and
Pattern Makers. Send for cuts of col
umns. Works on St. P., M. &M. K. 8.,
near Como avenue. Office 102 E. Fourth
street, St. Paul. C. M. POWER, Secre
tary and Treasurer.
WHY "SB? TOOTHACHE?
! WHEN TEETH CAN BE ,ffltak-
REMOVED SO EASILY and /&43&K
WITHOUT PAIN I JgX^m&h*
°DR. KURD'S; %
PAINLESS SYSTEM OF Ga%JT . JBS. V&
E.NTISTIiY W^j'tf.wm £§r
ABSOLUTELY SAFE UmH^
AND HARMLESS., WMB&*
20 >' rs - successful use in |)Hj»JnVffifK
the most delicate rases. H»mlwaHb|jr
2ND. 4 3RD FLOORS. ' SAINT PAUL.
24 E. THIRD ST., SAINT PAUL.
Mian women and children all advertise ■
men, their '•Wauts" iu SUNDAY'S GLOBBi-