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SLEEP & REST
For Skin Tortured BABIES ■■.'Srtp r And Tired 4Bvjnj!Sw mothers mm Application of aittt**^^ i*}* The only speedy, permanent, and economi cal cure for torturing, disfiguring eczema, and every species of itching and burning skin and scalp diseases. Sold throujhout th* world. British depot: F. New s«ey & Sons. 1. Kin? Erfwnrd-st, London. Potter Drvo ft Cfif.u. Com-.. Sole Props.. Beaton, V. 8. A. flfl OPE^A BOUFFE. FUXXIEST, EASIEST GAME OF THE SEASON' AT AURORA PARK. 'APOSTLES WIN IN A WALK. XOT ONE SLUGGER HITS MR. PEPPER'S MYSTERIOUS CURVES. OmOVRKE IX A COMEDY ROLE. Beastly Kicking Indulged In on Umpire Hoaslnml's De cisions, . Played. Won.Lost. P.C Indianapolis 37 21 13 .648 Minneapolis 36 20 16 .aso Grand Rapids 37 19 18 .513 St. Paul 38 19 19 .500 Milwaukee 40 20 20 .500 Detroit 37 17 20 .4?9 Kansas City .-10 18 22 .450 Toledo 39 15 24 .354 And we won another game yes terday. We- took it with ease. We played a perfect infield and a re markably clean outfield. There were no errors; in fact, no anything; and,, strange as it may appear. Pepper won the game for the Apostles. Only one ball was called on him during the game, and he was heartily con gratulated at the close by one of the small boys who slid in under the fence. Kansas City was to have played with St. Paul, and it was the in tention of the Apostles to play and toy with Kansas City. But Kansas City evidently got on "a dead one," for they' never came. No, we had the whole field to ourselves. We went through the formula prescribed by the rules and regulations of the league, at the end of which time Umpire Hoagland declared the game forfeited to St. Paul by the old score of 9 to 0. "Well, sir, it was a funny sight to see the boys go through that formu la. They dressed themselves in any old thing, and took their regular places in the field. O'Rourke had. pulled his stockings up over his knees and appeared as if in tights, while a little plug hat which looked like a pen wiper sat jauntily on his crown. Talk about make-up for ec centric song and dance, Eddie Foy ■would have died with envy had he seen Timmy O'Rourke. Camp went to his place with nothing on but a suit of balbriggan, and his slender j legs reminded one of, those clothing Store dummies on the sidewalk. Pickett had on a red sweater and a straw hat, while, of course, his legs were covered with the first thing he could find in the dressing room. Irwin put on his regular base ball "pants," but he failed to gath er them in at the knee, hence they had the appearance of "sooners," and hadn't ambition enough to re main where they belonged, but kept crawling up his legs all through the game, which lasted about three min utes. Eddie Boyle wore a pair of socks and a black shirt and a glove, while Johnson appeared in a suit of bathing trousers, a straw hat and a towel around his chest. The oth ers dressed just as they pleased, and the sight in the field was a- wonder. It looked like a farce comedy com pany turned loose, and the actions of the players were funnier than the burlesque antics of two or three farce comedies. For make-up O'Rourke won the day, and he prom ises to appear this afternoon with his little Tipperary bonnet. It's a prize. Look out for him. When 4 o'clock came all the boys took their positions, and immediate ly struck attitudes which seemed to indicate that a most exciting strug gle was on hand. Umpire Hoag land took his stand, and called "Batter up." No batter came, and when he didn't come the umpire cried "Play ball." Pepper delivered the ball over the lonely plate. "Strike," called Hoagland. Pep per pitched another, and again a strike was called. On the third de livery Hoagland declared the myth ical batter out, and Pepper started In on the other fellow who wasn't there. Again another ghost was fanned out, and Pepper went after the third shadow. The first two balls pitched were strikes. The next one Hoagland declared a ball, and the kicking the fielders indulged in was wonderful. Pickett came in, his mug inflamed with passion, and all, the others followed him, and told Hoagland what they thought of him. He assessed fines amounting to $3, --241.62, and bade the game go on. The players reluctantly returned to the field, and Pep pitched another ball. The batter, the ghostly striker, the mythical hitter, the shadow thumper, was declared out, and the game was over. Hoagland declared the Apostles the winners, and the crowd cheered him to the echo. Now, if -he only repeats the act today, when Milwaukee appears, he will be all right. K-VVV ROYS WERE LATE. Manning May Protest lint That •"Will. Avail Nothing-... ■ Kansas City failed to connect on time yesterday and did not reach St. Paul until 6 o'clock In the evening, hence they forfeited, the game.. It is understood that they ; will likely pro test and it has been suggested that their grounds for protesting will be that the schedule was not arranged iv such a manner as; to enable them to keep their engagements. v.;. /. Now this is all nonsense, according to Capt. Comiskey's theory. Jimmy Manning, manager of the Kansas City team, had a hand in the making of th_ schedule. He. did not | object to it- at the time it .was made and it will do him little good to protest. . Detroit for feited a %ame to Milwaukee in the same manner and declared afterwards that they would protest but later on concluded that they hadn't a leg to ! stand on. It is argued that Kansas City had ample time to reach St. Paul, having left Kansas City at 8 o'clock Thursday. night. If the connections proved had. it was something unfor seen and a .matter which in no wise concerns St. Paul. We take the game beyond question and the chances are we would have taken it anyhow, as Johnson was to have pitched and the team is playing ball for all there is in it. - This afternoon at the usual hour the Apostles will meet the Brewers. It's a strange mix— Apostles and Brewers— but in base ball everything goes. Either Johnson or Mullane will be in" the box with the chances in. favor of Tony. If he does pitch then Johnson will be in the box on Sunday against Kansas City. s>V: HOT DOSE FOR PEPPER. Manager Comiskey Will Lot Him Sulk on Hie Itencii. Pitcher Pepper will not get his re lease in order to let him join Indian apolis; that is, for some time at least. Capt. Comiskey is angered at the thought that Pepper has been trying to secure it by such means as stated and instead of releasing Pepper he will suspend him and stick him on the bench for a while. This is one way of getting even with a man who refuses to play In the Interests of his team. If Pepper can pitch good ball for In dianapolis, he can pitch it for St. Paul, Capt Comiskey thinks, and he does not propose to give up to the fancy and tricks of a player in this way. Pepper will be suspended with out pay, it is understood. VERY GOOD GAME. Especially From Hie Milwaukee Official*' Point of View. Minneapolis, 5; Milwaukee, 8. It was one of the best games of the season on the Minneapolis grounds, and was witnessed with the deepest sympathy by the visiting aldermen and city officials of Milwaukee. ,;. It was a well played game on both sides, and Milwaukee won a well deserved victory, brilliant, playing by Peck Sharp at second base pulling their pitcher out of deep holes more than once. Fraser pitched a good game, striking out five men, and giving only two bases, but he was heavily batted. Stephens, for Milwaukee, was batted even more heavily, but the locals were unfortunate in placing the ball, and several long ones' were eater* up. Hulen opened the game with a hit, and should have scored, as Werden also hit safely, and Billy stole third. Wer den started for second, in order to give Hulen a chance to go home, but he didn't catch on, and Werden was out before Billy ran in. Three suc cessive hits for Milwaukee, followed by Larry Twitchell's home run, would have given, the visitors . four runs in the first inning, but Weaver was caught trying to steal two bases on a single, and cut it down to three. Kuehne hit safely in the second, but was caught trying to steal second, and no one scored. Milwaukee did not do any better. Wilson got a base on balls, but throe flies left him stranded.' Mil waukee began to pound again. Sharp hit for two bases, but was caught try ing to steal third when Twitchell struck out. McCauley drove the ball over the fence for two bases, and Tay lor brought him in with a home run. Werden put the ball over the fence, but the next three went out at first base. Stephens hit safely, but did not score. Stephens was measured in the fifth, Werrick and Wilson opening with safe hits. Fraser forced Wilson out and j Werrick to third. Hulen's two-bagger oveV the fence scored Werrick. Lally's single did the same for the other two, and the locals were only one behind. Fraser gave Sharp a base, and Twitchell hit the ball again. Mc- Cauley did as well. Straus muffed Taylor's fly, but sent the ball to sec ond and third, making two out. Sharp had scored. Klopf hit a long one, and Taylor scored, before Bus went out; at second base. Straus and Kuehne hit safely and the locals promised to take the lead. But Werrick's long fly was caught by the irrepressible Nicol, and Wilson forced Kuehne out at second. Fraser waited for four balls, and filled the bases, but Hulen hit a grounder to McCauley and the trouble was over. Milwaukee also hit safely twice but failed to score. Peck Sharp stopped two hot grounders, and Nicol ate up another long fly, retiring the side easily. Fraser struck out the next two, and McCauley flew out to Werden. Straus flew out to Nicol but Kuehne and Werrick got safe ones, and again the locals were hopeful. Wilson rose to the occasion and hit a long fly to the fence in the far corner. It was nearly over, but it only brought in Kuehne. Fraser hit a hot liner which Sharp stopped and doubled at second. It was 7 to 5. Klopfs home run made It 8 to 5 when the locals came up for their last chance. Hulen popped a fly to the ground back of McCauley, where neither Twitchell nor Sharp could reach It. Again hope rose but Lally lined out another one, and that man Sharp stopped it again. Hulen was half-way to second base and he couldn't get back Werden hit a grounder to'Gus Klopf, and the game was over. It had been expected that Umpire Sheridan would be here for the game, and Hoagland was excused from ser vice. When the time for. the game came, Sheridan had not shown up, and Duke and Rettger were put in. They served for four and a half innings to the satisfaction of every one, and then Barnes, who is manager of the Min neapolis club, called upon Hoagland, and begged him, in spite of the tumult uous protest of the crowd, and also the objection of the MinnespsMs captain, Perry Werden, to umpire the game. Hoagland reluctantly consented, and the crowd in -the left bleacher poured into the ground to take his scalp. Barnes called in the police and order was restored. Hoagland Umpired very fairly. ■^/-■}--. Minneapolis. A.B. R. 18. P.O. A. E. ' Hulen, ss 5 1 3 l 2 0 Lilly, If 5 0 10 0 0 Werden, lb .....5 12 9 0 0 Burns, rf 4 0 0 2 0 0 Straus, cf'..- 4 0 1 1 3 1 Kuehne, 3b ...... 4 13 3 8 1 Werrick, 2b 4 12 3 2 0 Wilson, c 3 0 4 5 2 0 Fraser, p 3 100-2 0 Totals ...... .37 5 16 24 14 ~2 . Milwaukee. A.B. R. 18. P.O. AE. Nicol, cf ....;.... 4 1 2 6 0 0 Weaver, c ..; 4 0 1 2 2 0 Sharp, 2b ....*■.... 3 2 2 7 5 0 Twitchell, rf .... 4 1.2 1 o*o McCauley, lb ... 3 1 2 10 0 0 Taylor, ss 4 2 1 0 5 0 Klopf, 3b 4.1 2 010 Long, If 4 0 1 2 0 0 Stephens, p ..... 4 0 2 0 10 Totals 34 8 13 27 '14 0 Minneapolis.... ...0 0 0 13 0 0 1 o—s Milwaukee 3 0202001 *— Earned runs, Minneapolis 5, Milwau kee 6; two-base hits, Hulen, Sharp, Mc- Cauley; home runs, Twitchell, Taylor, Klopf, Werden ; stolen . bases, McCau ley 2, Hulen; double plays, Hulen.- to Werden. Straus to Werrick to Kuehne, Sharp to McCauley; bases on balls, off Fraser 2, off Stephens 2; struck out, by Fraser 5, by Stephens 1; left on base. Minneapolis 7. Milwaukee 4; first base on errors, Milwaukee 2: attend ance, 2.000; time, 1:43; umpires, Duke, , Rettger and Hoagland. The Miller* arid Kaws Today. The. Millers and Kansas City Kaws will have; at each other this after-.' '■-•.. . . ■ • _ __ ■': : . ■ --...<■-.... ---■,- -.:■■- - . ■-■• , ■'--.<,-:!: ■ ..• -■; _ '.._»». ~- - "— -- ■*; ~- -' ,J ' -* ' -'" ' '" ' ." ,'" ' •'-' -- > -.'^ r : ,'*•"■'•-.'- '■"-■ ;•.--• > 'fHE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SATURDAY m66Na^gT~JuNE i^Tlß9s. noon at the Park de Barnes, In Min neapolis, game being called at .4 o'clock. Kilns", and Berger will handle the sphere for the visitors and the Duke of Martin and the only Bill Wil son will do it for the Murphy aggrega tion. • . ' . ; ■ ; NATIONAL LEAGUE. Pitcher Foreman .Works Well for Cincinnati. Flayed Won Lost P.C. Boston 38-24 14 .631 Pittsburg ..........44 27 17 .613 Cleveland ....43 26 17 .601 Baltimore ..........37 22 15 .. .594 Chicago ............46 •26 20 .565 New Y0rk. ....... 42 22 20. .523 Cincinnati ........ .42 22 20 ■ " .523 Philadelphia ......41 21 20 .512 Brooklyn 41 20.' 21 .487 Washington- 40 18 22 .450 St. L0ui5. ......:. ...45 15 30 .333 Louisville .....41 7 34 .168 WASHINGTON, June 14. — Pitcher Foreman, of the Reds, in a large meas ure won the . game for them today. Score: - ;' --. - . ■ R "FT I** Washington 0100 10 0 10—3 10*1 Cincinnati .'. 2 0002011*— 6 10 8 Batteries, Mercer and McGuire, Fore man and Merritt. HELPLESS BEFORE HEMMING. BALTIMORE, Md., June 14.—Pitts burg was helpless before Hemming's superb pitching. Hawley pitched well until the seventh inning. Score: Baltimore 00201 071 *— 16 1 Pittsburg 000 000000— JO 3 5 Batteries, Clark and Hemming, Sug den and Hawley. ''■/:// / STALE Y MUST. LEARN. BROOKLYN, N. V., June 14.— The Grooms found Staley's curves easy after the third inning, and batted out eleven earned runs. Score: R.H.E. St. Louis 3 00000400—7 13 1 Brooklyn 00020 631 *— 18 2 Batteries, Staley and Peitz, Kennedy and Grim. • • ONE TO NOTHING. NEW YORK, June 14.— Both Clark and Young's work in the box was mer itorious. Score: R.H.E. New York 0 000*0000 0— 0 5 3 . Cleveland 0000 00 1 0 *— 1 6 1 Batteries, Clarke and Wilson, Young and Zimmer. GRIFFITH THE HERO. BOSTON, Mass., June 14. — Griffith pitched gilt-edged ball and was given splendid support. Score: • R.H.E. Benton 00010 2010-4 7 1. Chicago .12 10 02010-719 2 Stivetts, Nichols. Ryan and Ganzel; Griffith and Kittredge. TWO FOR THE PHILLIES- - PHILADELPHIA. Pa., June 14.— The Phillies won two games from the Colonels today by hard hitting and better playing. Score: First Game— - R.H.E. Philadelphia ...15060100 4—17 18 0 Louisville 022000020— 13 5 Batteries, Taylor, Beam and Clem ents; Weyhing and Welch. Second. Game— R.H.E. Philadelphia ...3 0002 _0 7 0-14 23 5 ; Louisville 0 00121011—6 13 3| Batteries, Carsey, Beam, Grady amd Clements; Zahner and Cunningham. AMATEUR RASE HALL. Yesterday afternoon the Windsors defeated the Red Caps by a score of 25 to 17. The Windsors desire to play any club in the city whose members are under j twelve years of age. Ad dress Dave Cohen, 666 Wabasha. The St. Paul Cadets defeated the Capitol 'Stars In a game of base ball this afternoon, the score being 6 to 7. The battery for the St. Paul Cadets was E. Netson and J. Arlgan, who did fine work behind the bat. . The features of the game were the fine fielding of P. Kelly and E. Sloan. Frank Carey was mascot for the Capitol Stars. ... The Milwaukee local freight office Pen Pushers and Ink Well Switchers would like to arrange a game of. "ball with the Ryan Drug company's Slug ging, Druggists. The Pen Pushers are composed of the following well known players: E. Halsley, p.; Josh Lowe, c. ; E. SK. Stratton, lb. ; C. Knoch, 2b. ; Little Tommy Greene, ss. ; R. Knowl ton, 3b.; Harry Cleveland, ' If ; Jack Brady, cf.; Dell Scott, rf. ; extras, A. Grummet and R. Cree. Address chal lenge to Harry Cleveland, care Mil waukee local freight office. CYCLERS. AT MI AHA TODAY. Said to Be a Combine to Pocket ■ Hansen. Great interest is being manifested among local wheelmen as to the out come of the races to lie run off in the meet of the Minneapolis Limited Cycle club this afternoon at Minnehaha Driving park. There" has been any amount of gossip as to the respective merits of the con testants in the several events,- and the fact has been brought out that there is to be a "combine" in the 100-mile competition, race, in which interest, of course, centers as being the most im portant event of the day, with, the in tention of doing up Hansen, the phe nomenal long-distance rider, who has been picked as a sure winner. The personnel of the "combine" Is Mi B. Jackson; W. E. Becker and Peter Ost lund, who ride an opposition wheel. The statements to this effect come from unquestioned authority." Their intention is to do some very tall sprint ing at the start, and by so doing gain one lap over Hansen while the race is yet young. In that way the two latter gentlemen expect to improve Jackson's chances for winning out. It is also stated that it is the. further intention of the two confederates to pocket Han sen while the- third man (Jackson) does him up. Becker and Ostlund will probably drop out at the end of the first twenty-five miles. In a good, honest race, and there is every probability that the big event will prove such, Hofer, who won the time prize in the recent fifteen-mile road race, in 37:05, will be the very man who is apt to bother Hansen. He lowered the former state record by several seconds, and: is a most persist ent sticker for long-distance runs. Everything is in readiness for the tournament, and the entry list is bound to be a very large one, many riders from outside, the . city having already entered. The s prizes offered by the club are rich, and the contests will certainly be well worth witnessing. . A large number of cyclers will arrive from suburban towns, nearly 100 com ing from St. Cloud alone. BOXING AT THE COLUMBIA. Tommy Dixon and Jimmy Porter in a. Ten-Round Go. The Columbia Athletic club last night provided a very pretty evening's sport for ' its members and the ■ sporting fraternity at large. The entertain ment consisted of three very good ex hibitions of the manly art. .. The first was a six round set-to be tween Billy Mac Donald and Tip. Kingsly, two clever light-weights, which Referee Barnes decided a draw. The second, ] which was little more than a burlesque, was a go between Buff McManus and ; Billy . Miner, the latter a colored middle-weight from Montana. This also lasted six rounds and ended happily in a draw. "Buff" declared himself as satisfied and of fered to fight Miner, to a finish at any time and for any amount. The event of the evening, however, was reserved Jf or the last. Tommy Dixon, of Canada, - and Jimmy Porter, I of local fame, gave a very pretty ten - round exhibition. - The > former, who lately put Oscar Gardner out in eight ~ rounds, showed himself a very clever little man. ■"-'._■.-■ V"' - ~ ' ' Cold Steel for Mnber. ./BROOKLYN, N. V., June Will iam \A. Maber, - alias "Shadow," .; the i pugilist,'" twenty-seven s years old, who was | billed to fight- young Corbett: at the Seaside Athletic club tonight, be | came involved \: in san *? altercation fat Coney island; early today with Chris topher Gernio, an •■' Italian watchman. Gernio stabbed i Maber. | in the left breast with ;an - ice-pick, , ■ inflicting a : painful, but not dangerous wound. His wound was j dressed, after which -he was locked up on a charge of intoxica tion, while Gernio.. was ;■ held. ' on a charge of assault. ■ ■ 1 TOLD TO GO AHEAD, /.': But the Seaside Club iPostponed the Dixon Fight; ' ' "' BROOKLYN, N. V., June 14— There " ! was a hearing before ; Judge Gaynor ! today on the order isued by Judge Brown, of the; supreme court, last night directing Mayor Shieren to show cause why a mandamus should not be issued compelling; him to .grant a license to the Seaside Athletic ' club. | After statements by counsel : Judge Gaynor put the hearing over until to morrow, and theri; Lawyer Crout asked j what the club would .do in 'reference to the Dixon-Erne contests which - was • billed to take place tonight Judge Gaynor replied that he felt sure that the authorities would deal fairly with the club, and if the law were violated it was the duty of the authorities to make arrests and secure the convic tion of the responsible parties. ; The Seaside club later announced that the fight between Dixon and Erne had been indefinitely postponed. -This was deemed the wiser plan, seeing! that Judge Gaynor will not render a decis ion in the mandamus proceedings until tomorrow. .;::.,;- BATTALION DRILL Indulged In at Camp Luke view— Score* of MarkMinen. 1 Special to the Globe. • LAKE CITY, Minn., June 14.— The day was bright at Lakeview today and the weather warm, but no cases of light sunstroke were reported and the men do not seem to be affected by the heat. . ',/■/' V The two battalions were drilled two hours this morning in what is tech nically termed "outpost" and "grand guard" duty. . »-.V>: -z.'^'f ' Small arms practice at the 300-yard distance was completed today. Fol lowing are the scores: (Each man ten shots, with possible score of fifty). 'i-f ..-, ■ Company A— Quade, 34; Gilkey, 34; Higglnson, 37; Hegglund, 19; Gibson. 36; Brunner; 34; Melby, 20; Helen, 28; Richardson, 29; Burbig, 18; Broad bridge, 25. Company B— Begeron, 31; Morberg, 27; Seuear, 35; Bird,- 41; Jenson, 35; Tigue, 30; Douglas, 32; Strong, 40; Her rlck, 39; Taber, 18; Col well, .... 24; Wethren, 37; Thompson, 39; Hunter, 34; Wood, 39; Pratt, 31. Company- C— Resche, 42; Watts, 31; Coons, 39; Hardinger, 21; Konkle, 24; Thorson, 20; Holllng, 16; McNltt, 30.'-" Company D— Anderson, 40; Teich, 33; McHugh, 30; Miller, 19; Eastman, 30; Hanek, 32. ...-;:.;'.' ;..- ' ... Company Douglass, 14; Naylor, 20; Baker, 27; McNamara, 22; Dowsa, 33. Company F— La Valley, 23; Calbert, 17; Heasley, 14; Ward, 15; Kalling, 34; Wessberg, 32; Barbeau, 27. Company G— Medley, 18; Bayard, 12; Sickler, 27; Welsch, 24; Naughton, 37; Carlson, 28. . :^//// 'mqd Company H— Wilkinson, 36; Wheeler, 39; Pelton, 27; Riggins, 33; Holmb,erg, 34; Filiatrault. 19. . " ' i Field and Staff— Winne, 36; Dodge) 43. Practice was commenced at the 500* yard range this afternoon. Lieut. Dodge, I. S. A. P., at this distance^ in ten shots, made a score of forty-.five out of a possible fifty. .; ,„-,., j Capt. Fredrichs, of . ' Company j, G, " First regiment, and Lieut. Palmer, ad jutant of the First, were visitors 1 in camp this morning. - ■:■■*■ -- :j iix!'i Colonel Shandrew reviewed the regi ment this evening and both it and r th© subsequent . dress • parade ; | were ■ per formed in good shape, and were wit nessed by a large number of citizens in carriages. " , ; •"i^:! Colonel Bronson, , of the First regi ment, was a visitor at headquarters this evening. . ' Lieut. A. B. Johnson, Seventh in fantry, W. S. A., will inspect the regi ment Sunday afternoon at 4:30. .. : Church services will be held by Chap lain C. H. Plummer on Sunday morn ing at 10:30. Cricket Game Today. The Minnesota Cricket club will play Minneapolis today at Kittsondale.game starting at 2:30 sharp. All members are requested to be on hand at that time The team will be made up from the following: Minneapolis— MacGregor, Miller, Ber ry, Jaffray, Woolan, Tuke, Martin, Godwin, Johnston, Mac Donald, West ley. ■ -.-'.- ■ / '''.-.-•- j M. C. C— Saulez, Knight, Sisson, Davies, Waters, Crowther, . Napier,' Wilcox, McCulloch, Blain, Gordon,.Sin field, Pridham, Spencer, Woods. Hon Defeated Thayer. V Hoa defeated Thayer in last night's billiard game by a score, of 200 to 172. It took 100 innings to run the game out, making an average of "2. Hoa's high run was 14, and Thayer's 12. They played cushion carom. STILLWATER NEWS. 'C. T. A. to Meet In the Prison City Next "Week. ' '"• The Musser departed yesterday with a raft for Peter Musser & Sons, Mus catine, 10. Sam Johnson was received at the prison yesterday to serve one year for grand larceny in the second degree. The committee* in charge of the sec ond presentation of . "The . Wicklow Wedding," at the Grand ' opera house about two weeks ago, -concluded Its labors yesterday, bu turning over $250 to Mrs. Joseph Fels," of Oak Park, this being the . net receipts of the produc tion. : • ■■;.'■' The state convention of the Catholic Total Abstinence society of this state will be held in this city on Tuesday and: Wednesday of next week. - The pro gramme will be completed some time today. A large number of j delegates ; and visitors are expected in the city, ■ and • arrangements are being made to I entertain them royally. . „ H -,- ; The body of little Judson Dore was : found In the St. Croix Thursday even- 1 ing, about ; three hours after the acci dent.; * . ~ ' " " : . : ' i * 1 The Alhambra Vaudeville company gave an excellent^ performance al' 1 the) Grand opera house last evening. There was a large attendance. ■ Several prominent down-river loggers are in the city looking over,' the log market, and a number of small ,pur- ! chases have been made. , Prices fare firm and prospects are good for a brisk I trade. ..' ' . ; : ; ; / '/-^ A ;\ Edward King, / residing near Forest Lake station,, was. injured by the ex plosion of a cartridge in a Winchester rifle a few days ago, and 'nearly, bled •to death before the injury was attended to. He is recovering. ... " . ■ "'". nlfci -'- - ' — "'■ : Gold Coming:. - - -.'"» . LONDON, June 14.— The steamship Campania will take out tomorrow from i Liverpool £245,000 ;of bar gold for - the account of the United States bond syn dicate. . Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. • <_ — | E. R. L.— The attendance at the game of Wednesday was about 1,400. : WOfl BY li|ffl THE PENNSYLVANIA FRESHMEN CREW BADLY WORSTED ON ! LAKE CAYUGA. NINE LENGTHS IN THE REAR. WORK OF THE QUAKERS NOT TO BE COMPARED WITH CORNELL'S. ; THE WISCONSIN WW WINS, TOO. Delaware^ Defeated on Lake Mo nona After an . Exciting: . Content. ... ITHACA, N. V., June 14.— The first annual race between the freshmen eights of Cornell university and the University of Pennsylvania was rowed this afternoon at Cayuga lake, over the two-mile course on the western side of the lake, and Cor nell won >by nine lengths, in 11 min utes, 18 3-5 seconds. With the ex ception of a few light showers in the fore part of the afternoon, which quieted the waves, the day was per fect, and the attendance was 0,500. The race was started promptly at 6:17:10, Pennsylvania taking the first water". Cornell rowed 44 strokes and Pennsylvania 38. The Pennsylvani ans did a great deal more splashing than Cornell. CorneH'smachine-like motion soon commenced to tell. The rowing of Pennsylvania was very ragged during the second half-mile, the men being all doubled up, and Cornell passed the mile point a full two lengths ahead. . Pennsylvania now commenced to row steadier, but Cornell had the stroke at 42 to Penn sylvania 36. At the mile and a half point Cornell had increased her ad vantage to five lengths, while her stroke had been increased to 46. Cornell finished in magnificent style, each man working with accuracy and with a stroke of 46, a full nine lengths or more ahead of the Quak ers. Pennsylvania" crossed the line exactly thirty- two seconds later. WISCONSIN THE VICTORS. '/^ / Delawares, of Chicago, Beaten by the University Crew. 'of£ MADISON, Wis., June 14.— Uni versity of Wisconsin eight won a brilliant victory over the Delaware crew, of Chicago, on Lake Monona this evening. The course was two I miles straight away, and a light wind blew across it from the, east. The Delawares led for the first mile, but the Wisconsin collegians then passed them and came in. more than a length ahead, with one oar broken half a mile away. The winners used the Austral : ian stroke, short, but very sharp and forceful, while the Delawares em ; ployed the quick American movement. The! tune was 12:26. iZ^://'/ SEVEN IN THE SUBURBAN. Winner to Be Picked From Three of Them. • NEW YORK, ■ June 14.— Tomorrow will be the opening day of the Coney -Island Jockey club's spring meeting, and the attraction on the programme will ;be the historic Suburban, the greatest equine _contest of the racing year. The Suburban this year is of a* . less value than ever before. This was made necessary by the uncertainty that surrounded racing When the stake was offered. However, the horse-own er doer/ not value the Suburban for its money worth. It is the glory and hon or of winning this great handicap that is coveted. Following are the entries, weights and probable jockeys: Sir Walter, 126, Doggett; Domino, 123, Taral; Rubicon, fll9, W. Midgley; Laz zarone, 115, I. Murphy; Sister Mary, 115, Hamilton; Declare, 108, J. Laraley; Song and Dance, 99,- Griffin. The with drawal of Ramapo has been ' a great factor in the decrease of interest in the race. Of the seven remaining en tries, three are confessedly only out for second, or third money. Song and Dance is the lightweight of the party, having to take up but ninety-nine pounds, although with Griffin in his saddle he will have to carry several pounds overweight. Declare was only decided upon as a starter after Rama |po had . been scratched, ■ Mr. Dyer | thinking that he had a fair chance to j be third at least, and if the track should happen to be wet there is no telling where he might land. Rubicon j has not shown his ability to go the distance thus far, and McDonald has hopes of one of the places after the winner. Sister Mary is a most erratic j performer, and so far in the East has I not shown that she belongs in the class with the others. This leaves Sir •Walter, Domino and Lazzarone as tho most likely contenders. Sir Walter is the top weight, but he has time and again shown his ability to carry weight and win in fast company over a distance of ground. He is one, of the gamest horses that ever looked through a bridle, and can be depended upon to exert every ounce of strength before he gives it up. Lazzarone was the second horse in the Brooklyn han dicap, and. takes up 115 pounds. This" is two more pounds than he carried then, and it should not make any dif ference to him. He was, however, a disappointment to his owner after that race, for he ran twice and was no where. Since then he has had a rest and may do better, but he was always an uncertain beast. , If Isaac Murphy I will only ride with as good judgment as he did in the Brooklyn' handicap, Lazzarone is by no means out of the race, for he, too, can go the distance. Domino la the other and the favorite. He has to take up 123 pounds, with Taral on his back. According to his work he looks to be a sure winner, and few of the trainers at the track are willing tot concede his defeat. STARS AT DENVER. Robert J Paces for a New Record, Making It S.OO. tfl^l^lM DENVER, Col., June This was ladies' day at Overland park and the grounds and grandstand were filled to overflowing. A -splendid card was pre sented. The track was in perfect con dition and the weather pleasant. The : race jof the j day; was the , third, which Hal Pointer won easily in :; two • straights. , Flying Jib did not . seem to :be in the best condition. During the day | two . track \ records were - broken. In the third race the second heat was paced in 2:10% by Hal Pointer, estab lishing- a new record. • Between the fourth and , fifth races Robert J went against his record, with > a running, mate, and, succeeded in reducing the figure ■to 2:06 flat. He paced the last quarter In 30% ; i seconds. It : was the opinion of the judges that Robert J's . record i today was < the .- fastest ever paced at ' this time of the year. ' Sum maries: -..-• . /■[■■ . ■■'.■•■ : : ■".. First race, trotting, 2:17 class, purse Athance won the second and third heats • and the ; race; i troublesome took < the first heat; best time, 2:15%. ":• * : /- Second race, pacing,' 2:28 class,; purse Keencutter i won " the first,': third ; : and ; fourth = heats .- and -, the ■; race ; \ best time, 2:20; > Athal Wilkes ; took ' the • sec-" fond- heat. -. ' .. Third race, pacing, free for all, purse $800— : :' Pointer -• won ■:. both : beats; : time. 2:14%, 2:10%. - - ' • Fourth race, running, four and a half 1 i Another Reduction 1 i Tfc AT W % * i % / 1 _f*^ *mY*M mTm\ •%%/*> sy IHa * I /yionarcii s S "^ "^^ Celebrated 1^ 3______ mat r-**m & Ir^i H m^b' 1 4- T * 5 Fancy Brand | I I I I '# 3 V»»\ww" MMa\M\*m^ ML. ML ML JL " ;^ I * aJIJA V *«o. e .1 I 8 M We place on sale 50 dozen, sizes 13; to 18, * __S ' ■* " '^ 1 $1.50 Grade, at — __ 1 1 - * 2 Bowlby ' IJ(hC~$ / w7L Third st " * I & Co. '^mmm tjjffy*£? C ° r ' Robert. I furlongs— Flying Bird won, Dutch Billy second, Bird third. Time, 1:01%. | Fifth race, purse $400, seven furlongs ! —Billy Sunderland won. Little . Nell • second, Venwood third. Time, .1:32%. Sixth race, purse $125, five furlongs- Little Ell won, Artless second, Bor drer third. Time, 1:03%. NO FOREIGX ROOK. Oakley Jockey Club Wants . to Purify Raving-. CINCINNATI, June 14.— direc- I tors of the Oakley Jockey club, who j have near j this city one of the be3t ' equipped race tracks In the country,! determined at a meeting today to have j no foreign book on the track. The ac- j tion was unanimous. This action was ; taken to promote high-class sport, and I through it the thoroughbred breeding) interests of the country. It can be | stated on authority that Louisville and Latonia will follow the lead of Oak- ! ley and abolish the foreign book. The ' racing at Latonia was . first-class for : inferior horses and the attendance:: very large for an off day. Summaries: ! First race,, selling, six furlongs— St. I Cyr won, Springville second, Brownell ] third. Time, 1:17%. I Second race, mile— Fairchild won, St. ! Hario second, Porthos third. Time, 1:42%. . Third race, selling, five furlongs— ! Maggie S won, Petroline second, Nel- ; lie Parker third. Time, 1:03%. Fourth race, mile and a sixteenth—. Dominion won, The Princess second. Saddle Bags third. Time, 1:49. Fifth race, three and a half fur- 1 longs—Ethel Linda won, Julie second, i Lucetta third. Time, -.:<v: 4 . Sixth race, selling, six furlongs- Black Hawk won, Yellow Rose sec ond, Lay On third. Time, 1:16. WINNERS AT ST. LOUIS. ST. LOUIS. Mo., June 13.— Ken dall entry Urania won the first race today with ease." Results: First race, three-quarters of a mile- Urania won, Campania second, Carrie B third. Time, 1:15. Second race, five furlongs— won, | Claude Hill second, Air Light third. Time, 1:02. " Third race, mile and three-sixteenths | —San Bias won. Janitor second, Michel third. Time, 2:02%.- Fourth race, six furlongs— Prince won, Brakeman second, St. Joe third. Time. 1:57. . Fifth race, five furlongs Mike Kelly won, Mermaid second, McHenry third. Time, 1-02. Sixth race, nine furlongs— won, Jim Henry second, Williston third. Time, 1:57%. Practicing: Hard. GALE'S FERRY, Conn., June 14.— The work of the past few days has been severe | upon the Yale crew, and the aggregate weight in the boats has fy \v\ MB .pf ; enjoyment is found by every lover of good chewing tooacco in LORILLARD'S famous Climafr plug This tobacco represents the result of 134 year's experience in blending and preparing tobacco to suit a universal taste; A delicious flavor has been imparted to it without ; the addi tion of any harmful element. In substance it is unequalled by any chewing tobacco ever prepared. When you want a delicious satisfying chew, try CLIMAX PLUG. gone down considerably. The Harvard 'varsity is improving steadily, and to day went over the four-mile course ! with a vim. BANQUET BEATEN. Snrdis the Winner of the Ilir- ' in inch:, in Handicap. BIRMINGHAM,* Eng., June 14.— The : Birmingham handicap stakes were i run today. There wero ten runners, including M. F. Dwyer's Banquet, with Simms up. The American horse was i not placed. Mr. Vyner's Sardis won. RESTRAINING GAMBLERS. The Civic Federation Proceeding A.u'MlnNt home. CHICAGO, June M.— civic feder ation, by Attorney General Moloney and Attorneys Hunt and Brown, filed a bill of equity la the circuit court this afternoon, seeking an injunction to restrain the Chicago Racing associa tion (Hawthorne) ..from permitting gambling upon its premises. It is al leged that the association Is guilty of maintaining a common gambling house, in excess of the privileges of Its act of incorporation/The injunc- j tion was not asked against horse rac ing, for* there is no statute against that sport. Corrigan, Burke, Brenock, Ull man and others connected with tho association will be enjoined from per mitting betting upon the events. The racing men are seeming very blue over their prospects. Trotting Matinee Today. : The regular Saturday matinee of the Capital City Driving club will be held at Klttsondale this afternoon. There are four events on the programme— a race for gentlemen's roadsters, a 2:40 trot, or pace, a 2:50 trot or pace ami a free-for-all. All heats to be half-mile heats. There will be prizes for each race. The entry fee will be $1 for each horse. The first race will be called at 2:30 p. m. Entries can be made with the secretary. Dr. Richard Price, lii'j West Fourth street. A. O. U. W. Officers. - CHICAGO, June 14.— At today's ses sion of the supreme lodge, Ancient Order of United Workmen, the follow ing officers were elected: Supreme Master Workman, J. G. Rlggs, Law rence,' Kan.; supreme foreman, J. 8. Tate, of Nebraska; supreme overseer, W. S. Robson, of Texas; supreme re corder, W. M. Sackett, Pennsylvania; supreme receiver, J. J. Acker, of New York. ' __ 3 . FORGER MOORE CONFESSES. He In Held in «__,Ooo Ball for III* Trial. NEW YORK, June 14.— Sheriff Doht has taken possession of the East river silk mills in Astoria, 1,. 1., on two attachments Issued against the company. They are held by the Dank of America and the National Union bank. The first bank has $40,000 in notes and the second $i,OO'J. These were given by the treasurer of the mills, Albert S. Moore, who is under arrest in New York charged with forgery. The plant is valued at $80,000. Moore was arrested in the Tombs police, court this after noon. He waived examination and was held in $25,000 bail for the gen eral session. He has confessed the forgeries. -»- . i:.isi. Sooth, West. The Chicago Great Western Railway will sell tickets to Cleveland, Ohio, and return .on Juno 17th at one single fare. To Chattanooga and return on June 25th and 2Cth ut one fare for the round trip. To Boston and return on July sth to Sth, Inclusive, and August 19th to 24th, Inclusive, at one fare. To Denver and return on July 4th to Gth, Inclusive, at $27.90, and on Au gust 11th and 12th at one fare. To Louisville and return on Sept. Bth to 10th, inclusive, at one fare. City Ticket Ofiice, 364 Robert St., corner sth. <S> All the Comfort* of Homo. ~ The Chicago Great Western Rallwaj has placed In regular service beautiful new Compartment Sleeping Cars of the very latest pattern. Excursion tickets now on sale to tho principal points East, West and South. Dining car service ala carte. City Ticket Office, 301 Robert street, corner Fifth. Struck Copper in a Cemetery. FOND DU LAC, Wis.. June 14.— Well drillers at work In Calvary cemetery today struck a vein of copper at a depth of about 100 feet, and large chunks of the metal have been brought to the surface. It is a pure ore and tho find has attracted many visitors to the cemetery. Similar deposits have been discovered in the county before, hut never In any marketable quantity.