TALLY O#E PRE.
ST. PAUL FATTENS ITS PERCENT
AGE AT TKIIKE _AOT_*fl
PEPPER WAS IN THE BOX.
UK DIDN'T FORGET HIS EX
PERIENCE ON the previous
WAS AX EXCITING GAME.
Hoosiers Keep Up Their Winning
Recoril— Millers Take One
_ „ Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
Indianapolis in> 77 39 .663
St. Paul US 69 49 .584
Kansas City 116 66 50 .568
Minneapolis 117 59 58 .504
Detroit 118 56 62 .474
Milwaukee lis 54 64 .457
Terre Haute 115 49 66 .426
Grand Rapids 118 38 80 .321
The Hottentots hooted and giggled
and danced and squirmed and made
faces at Pepper and jigged and sang
songs, but they couldn't rattle hint
worth a cent yesterday, and only
once in the game did they manage to
get next to his curves. That, and the
fact that the Saints hit the ball
freely at opportune moments were
responsible for the defeat of Denny
Long's aggregation from the wilds
of Indiana. With the memory of one
fateful inning of the previous day
before him, Old Pep pulled himself
together, and not only sent cannon
shot across the plate, but was re
sponsible for the Apostles' two runs
in. the fourth Inning. He was deter
mined to redeem himself and he
succeeded admirably, holding the
screaming Hottentots down to eleven
hits and scattering them; nicely with
the exception of one inning, when
Long's men rallied and desperately
sought to pull the Saints in the hole.
Had Pepper been properly support
ed the score of the visitors would
have been less by three runs, but
one or two of the home boys went
to pieces when men were in sight
of the plate.
The game was rapid, and at times
there was brilliant work on both
sides, notably in one inning when
Jack Pickett distinguished himself
by eating up a hot line fly while on
the dead run, and retiring the sec
ond man with a sharp throw to
first Can tillion's work throughout
was eminently satisfactory. The
game follows in detail:
GAME IN DETAIL.
O'Rourke was called out on strikes
as a starter, and the crowd was
amazed when Irwin followed suit.
George rapped a few fouls, then settled
down to a nice single to right. Burns
ended matters with a grounder to third.
Connor led off for Terre Haute by
dying at first. Gilks punched a swift
single to left field. Hartman enter
tained th© audience with a few baby
antics, in the course of which he was
called down hard by Cantillion. He
wound up by flying out to George.
Weddige was thrown out neatly at
first by Irwin, and the side quit doing
Mullane faced Nops first at the be
ginning of the second and worried four
bad balls out of him, going to second
on a passed ball. Pickett flew out to
right, and an instant later Tony made
a daring steal of third. Camp lessened
the' chances for that run by fouling
out to first. Eddie Boyle spoiled the
dream with a little pop-up foul, which
lodged securely in Outcalt's mit. Young
Gallagher opened the Inning for the
Hottentots with a grotind drive to
O'Rourke, which proved fatal to Galla
gher. Niland took first on balls and
then Outcalt hit a hot line fly, which
gave Pickett a chance for a brilliant
double play. He ran hard, caught the
fly, and by quick work nailed Niland
as he was sneaking back to first.
Pepper opened the third by dying at
first, and O'Rourke followed with a
screaming double on the ground to
left, coming home on Irwin's neat
single to left. George, after knocking
half a score of -fouls and losing a few
balls, wound It over the fence for a
double, landing Irwin on third. Burns
flew out to third, but Mullane didn't
like the idea, so he rapped out a neat
single to left, scoring both Irwin and
George. Pickett sent the side away
by a fly to Gallagher. Goar opened for
the Hottentots with a foul fly, which
O'Rourke gobbled on the run, and an
Instant later Tim ate up a fly from
Nops' bat. Connor rapped a hot liner
near second, and Pickett made a hard
effort to nail it, but failed, and Connor
went to second, coming home on Gilks'
double over the fence. Gilks scored on
Hartman's clean hit to center for three
bases. Weddige hit through O'Rourke's
legs and sent Hartman home, tying
the score. Gallagher died at first and
retired the side.
Camp tackled the Inaugural curves
ln the fourth, but didn't like any of
them, and went to first on balls. Boyle
advanced him by sacrificing. Pepper
swung his willow viciously and sent a
double crashing into left, scoring
Camp. O'Rourke met a doubtful death
at first, and Irwin got even by going
to the initial bag on balls. He stole
second, and Outcalt made a feint to
throw the ball there, but suddenly
turned and fired It to third. It went
through Hartman's fingers and Pepper
crossed the plate. George flew out to
right and the inning was. off. Niland
seemed eager in opening the Inning
for the visitors, but the best he could
get was three hollow strikes. Outcalt
hit to Irwin and died at first, and im
mediately afterwards Goar met exactly
the same kind of a death. It was
Jim Burns dug up a foul fly for
Hartman and Mullane stopped at first.
Pickett hit sharply to left for a base
and Camp stopped all further trouble
by flying out to right. Nops led off for
Terre Haute with a double over the
fence and Connor sent him to third
with a single to right. Gilks hit ' to
short right and Camp stopped it, but
not In time to make a play. Nops going
home. Hartman got first on balls, and
the bags were full with nobody out.
THE IDEAL TONIC:
«* I have used «V:n Mariani'
for- many years, and consider
it valuable and particularly ser
} Mailed Free. I
i I Descriptive with Testimony and J
j Descriptive Book with Testimony and j
j Portraits y:y j
I OF NOTED CELEBRITIES. j
Jivitrflcial and Agreeable.
>.' Every Test Proves Reputation.
Avoid Substitutions. Ask for' VI Mariani.'
At Druggists and Fancy Grocers.
MARIANI & CO.,
*A*T» : 41 lid. Haimm.vin. 62 W. 15th St . He»7fi»V
lo.NBoa : tiß Oxford Street * ■ '' " B * *"*•
NEW- SEWING MACHINES, io_sssSw^^^^r_*iS • Gasoline Stoves " ssnaaawrewsw-a open t m DnRPDTC' ciippiv hhikp
Only $8.57. Best Made onlv'*l7 50 »;•<'<>■>»« wi.h .,„»! refund ,our ,o,,cy . n _ *_- * X. r "U btt ..rt.# r SSS..S& '&. l IS EVENINGS 1. 111. KUDEKiJ _*U_TU fIUUDC,
ua.fM.or. nest mm umyji/,50. *.*«* and Refrigerators ever ythingsmeU and taste, audbuy a tone fair week. MX 510. 717 Tig, 721 Htcoiiet fill Minneapolis, Minn.
wfflmmWßmSESßm » ,- . ; . w ■ now - :. % ,,. .:.V. ■..,'.■: ..:-■. .-;-- T** 1 " 1 wsfsc-.irs\- QUO, OIU, IK, iIJ, IZI HllU.iul.iV., MllluiPilb, flllUL
Weddige flew out to Camp, who threw
wlully home and let. Connor score.
Had some one backed up Boyle on the
throw the run would have been saved.
Connor's run tied the score. Gallagher
took first on bulls. A passed ball let
Gilks home. Boyle got the ball and
threw it to Pepper in tune to head him
off, but/ Pepper •muffed Jthe throw.
Niland struck out and Outcalt flew
out to Burns.
The Hottentots were one ahead when
the sixth inning opened with Boyle at
bat. Boyle hit to short and died at
first, and Pepper imitated this ex
ample. O'Rourke was hard to please,
so Nops sent him to first on. balls and.
Tim took second on a passed ball.
Irwin fanned the air and retired the
side. Goar began for the- visitors with
a single to left. Nops fanned out and
Connor hitting to Popper doubled up
Goar at second. Gilks quit at first.
Biiiy George opened the fatal seventh
with a beautiful clean hit to center
' for three bags, coming home on a
passed ball and tying the score- for
the third time. Burns went out at first,
likewise Count Mullane Pickett hit
to right, but Goar was playing In
close and nailed him at the first bag.
For the Hottentots Hartman was first
at bat and did the very foolish act of
hitting to Irwin, who killed him off.
Weddige bunted, and the bunt was suc
cessful because It rolled through Pep
per's fingers. Gallagher flew out to
Burns, who made a long running catch.
Weddige went to second on a passed
ball. Niland took first . on balls and
Outcalt flew out to Burns, sending
away the side. ';"■'-'.•-".'.■-.' • ■•'
Kraus came Into the game in the
eighth, and got first on Niland's fum
ble of an easy grounder, stealing sec
ond very audaciously. He was after a
run to untie the tie. Boyle sacrificed
and advanced Kraus to third., Pepper j
hit a short one, which rolled past Nope, |
and Kraus did get his run in, Pepper I
going out at first O'Rourke hit to
first, and by a very foxy run and a
very smooth act, slid to the base and
beat the ball. Irwin sent Tim home
on a clean double to left and the
crowd became wildly enthusiastic. A
wild throw from the field let Irwin to
third. Billy George caught the idea,
and sent a double screaming over the
right fence, scoring Irwin. Jim Burns
was not to be outdone, so he pushed a
hot single into left and scored George,
going out himself while trying to take
second. Goar began things for Terre
Haute by fouling out to Boyle. Nops
went to first on balls and was doubled
up at second on Connor's hit to Pick
ett Conner took second on Gilks'
single, and was caught at third on a
beautiful throw by Billy George. It
was quick, sharp, pretty ball playing.
The ninth began with Count Mul
lane at the plate and the Saints four
runs ahead. Mullane quit at first
Pickett going out on a short drive to
second. Kraus ended' the game . for
the Saints by stopping at first. Hart
man led off for the Hottentots with a
single to left Weddige followed with
a short drive to Mullane, which the
latter missed, and Hartman went on
to third base. It was growing excit
ing. Nobody out and two men on
bases. Weddige tried to steal second,
with Hartman on third, but was
thrown out neatly by Boyle. Gallagher
went to first on balls, and Niland died
at first while Hartman scored, and
Gallagher went to second. Outcalt
ended the agony by flying out to Burns.
St. Paul. A.B. P.. 18. P.O. A. E.
O'Rourke, 3b .... 4 2 2 3 1 0
Irwin, ss "... 4 2 2 1 5 1
George, If 5 34110
Burns, cf 5 0 14 0 0
Mullane, lb 4 0 1 12 0 1
Pickett. 2b 50 1 2 3 0
Camp, rf 2 1 0 1 0 1
Kraus, rf 2 1 0 0 0 0
Boyle, c 3 0 0 3 2 0
Pepper, p 4 110 1 • 1
Totals 38 10 12 27 13 ~4
Terre Haute. A.B7RTIBTpr6TA. E
Connor. 2b 5 2 2 1 2 -0
Gilks, lb 5 2 3 14 0 0
Hartman, 3b .... 4 2 2 2 4 0
Weddige, cf 5 0 2 0 0 0
Gallagher. If .... 3 0 0 1 I',; -0
Niland. ss 5 3 0 0 15 1
Outcault c ...... 5 0 0 4 0 1
Goar. rf 4 0 13 10
Nops, p 4 1113 0
Totals 38 7 11 27 jil
St. Paul 0032 00 1 4 o— lo
Terre Haute 0 0 3 0 3 0 0 0 I—7
Earned runs. St Paul 3, Terre Haute
4: three-base hits. George. Hartman
two-base hits, O'Rourke, Irwin Pep
per George 2; double play, Pickett and
Mullane; bases on balls, off Pepper 6
off Nops 4; struck out. 'by Pepper 3,
by Isops^3; first base on errors, St.
H au X - , e lX e Hau te' 1; left on bases,
St. Paul 6, Terre Haute 9; wild pitches,
Pep , 2, Nops 1; passed balls, Out
tltli 2; time, 2 hours; umpire, Can
SLUGGERS NOT IN FORM.
Wolverines Couldn't Tonch Up
Fanning- a Little Bit.
Minneapolis, 13; Detroit, 3.
It was something of a lead-pipe
cinch for Minneapolis on their home
grounds, for the visitors couldn't bat
Fanning at all, but It was one of the
nest fielding games seen here En a long
time, and In spite of a row with the
umpire, lasting several minutes, the
nine Innings were finished in the short
space of an hour and thirty-five min
It was like a tennis game In the
rapidity of Its action. The first in
ning was one-two-three on each side.
Hulen hit the ball to Pears, Lally hit
safely, but Werden went out at first
and McCauley cut Lally off trying to
get to third. Delehanty and Dungan
hit Fanning for sky scrapers, which
Fraser and Frank took j care of, and
McCauley sent a slow grounder to
Werden, almost over the bag.
Frank flew out but Straus sent the
ball over the fence. Fraser and
Kuehne couldn't get the ball out of
the diamond. Hulen shut off two hot
ones from the bats of Gillen and
Twineham, and Boyd madeDetrolfs
first safe hit, only to be forced out
by Count Campau.
Neither side scored in the third. Ray
mond went out on a grounder to
Wilson, and Pears popped up a fly
which Hulen couldn't get under.
Frank, however, was forced out at
second by Delehanty, who stole sec
ond. Dungan took a base on balls,
but McCauley only drove the ball into
the air and it came down In Lally's
Perry Werden opened the fourth with
a safe hit, but Frank sent a grounder
to Delehanty, who touched Werden
and then put the ball to first Minne
apolis' show to score was considerably
less, but Straus duplicated his hit of
the second Inning, and another tally
was made. Fraser's base on balls was
wasted, for Kuehne flew out to Boyd.
Hulen stopped Gillen's sand-stlrrer,
Wilson caught Twineham's pop-up and
Werden handled Boyd by himself.
Three of Murphy's young men tried
in vain to reach first base, and then
three Detrolters had equal luck.
The sixth opened with a safe hit by
Lally, who started for second. Twine
ham threw the ball hard and it caught
Lally in the face as he slid in feet
first. Dan recovered after a moment,
however, sufficiently to go to third on
Werden's sharp hit to Gillen. Frank
hit safely, and Straus came up for an
other home run, but the first ball over
he pepped up to Raymond, who made
a fine catch on a backward run. Fraser
hit the ball to the fence for two bases,
bringing in the second run, and
Kuehne's single scored Fraser. Wil
son drove a hot one to right field, and
Kuehne went on around to third. Boyd
threw the ball to catch him, but Ray
mond let it go through him, and
Kuehne started on toward home.
Meantime the ball had struck Black
burn, and Raymond got It In time to
catch the Erie man at the plate. Um
pire Cushman, however, held that it
was a blocked ball and that Kuehne
was entitled to the base. While De
troit was quarreling with the umpire
Wilson deliberately stole third, but It
did no good, as Fanning flew out to
Boyd. Dungan's homer saved the De
troits a shut-out in the sixth, but Min
neapolis more than made it up. Hulen
and Lally hit safely, and though Dan
was forced out by Werden, Frank
made a homer, and that was three
I more. . v^r -
?, Detroit was playing ln a disheartened
fashion, and Boyd struck out, Campau
took a base on balls, however, and
then came a crisis. Raymond hit a hot
drive straight down the diamond. Fan
ning made a brilliant stop and tried
for a double, but he had to wait a
moment for Wilson to reach second.
When Bill did arrive Fanning threw
the ball low and hard. It went through
into center field and clear under the
jewelry sign, where it lay so long that
both Campau and Raymond were en
abled to score. That settled Fanning,
and he couldn't get the hall over.
Pears popped up a fly to Wilson, and
Delehanty hit safely. Dungan. took a
base on balls, and, If McCauley had
THE SAINT PAUL '>-. DAILY GLOBE* SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBI 1895.
risen to the occasion, the game might
have been made close, but Pop merely
forced Dungan and the side out at
No one reached first base on either
side in the eighth. T
Hulen opened the ninth with a hot
drive to right, which Boyd quickly re
turned, 'and Cushmanj declared the
sprinter out at first. Lally hit a hard
three-bagger and came home on Wer
den's single. Frank kept up the good
work with a two-bagger and Straus'
single scored Frank, Dungan letting
the ball go by him. Fraser sent a fly
to Dungan and Kuehne hit safely.
Straus scored, but Kuehne was caught
trying to get to second. Detroit failed
to score. - . ;
Minneapolis. A.B. R. 18. P.O. A. E.
Hulen, ss. ..5 12 3 8 1
Lally. If 5 2 4 3 0 0
Werden, lb 5 2 2 10 0 0
Frank, rf 0 5 3 3 10 0
Straus, c 5 3 3 1 0 0
Fraser, cf.. 4 113 0,1
Kuehne, 3b 5 12 2 10
Wilson, 2b.... ....4 0 1 4 3 0
Fanning, p.. ....4 0 0 0 0 1
Totals 42 13 18 27 12 3
Detroit. A.B. R. 18. P.O. A. E.
Delehanty, 2b.... 5 0 1 4 2 0
Dungan. If 2 1 1 10 1
McCauley. lb.. ..4 0 0 11 1 0
Gillen, ss ......4 0 1 1.6 0
Twineham, c. ..4 0 0 1 0".:' 0
Boyd, rf :....4 0 13 10
Campau, cf 3 1 1 1 1 0
Raymond, 3b.. ..4 1 0 3 Til 1
Pears, p ...4 0 12 3;-";0
Totals 34 3 *6 27 15 2
Minneapolis 0 1010430 4—13
Detroit 00000 12 00—3
Earned runs, Minneapolis, 11, Detroit
1; two-base hits, Fraser, Frank; three
base hit, Lally; home runs, Straus 2,
Frank, Dungan; stolen bases, Kuehne
2; Wilson. Dally. Delehanty; left on
bases, Minneapolis 3, Detroit 7; bases
on balls, off Fanning 3, off Pears 1;
double plays, Wilson to Hulen to Wer
den, Gillen to McCauley to Raymond,
Delehanty to McCauley; struck out,
by Fanning 1, by Pears 1; umpire,
Cushman; time of game, 1:35; attend
ance, 700. >•."
HOOSIERS GO ON WINNING.
At Kansas City— R.H.E.
Kansas City ...2 1030014 o—ll 14 1
Grand Rapids.. 0123050 *— 14 19 3
Batteries— Daniels and Zahner; Reldy
At Milwaukee— R.H.E.
Milwaukee 0 1000021 0— 10 6
Indianapolis ....1 2 0 1 0 0 2 0 *— 6 8 2
Batteries— and Lafleur;
Phillips and McFarland.
Minneapolis and Terre Haute at state
fair grounds, 1 p. m.
St Paul and Detroit at state fair
Indianapolis at Milwaukee.
Grand Rapids at Kansas City.
TEMPLE CUP SERIES.
Gnmes "Will Be Flawed l»y the Two
' Leaders. -
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
Baltimore 115 76 39 -: .660
Cleveland 121 75 46 .619
Philadelphia 117 71 46 ' .606
Brooklyn ..........118 65 53 .550
Pittsburg 120 65 55 .541
New York .. 117 63 54 .537
Boston 116 62 54 .534
Chicago .......117"" 62 55 .529
Cincinnati 115 59 . - 56 .513
Washington 112 37-75 .330
St. Louis 116 36 . 80 .310
Louisville 116 . 29 87 -.230
WASHINGTON, Sept. 13.— The ques
tion having been raised whether the
New York Base Ball club, which now
holds the Temple cup, should defend
It against this season's champion.
President Young submitted the matter
to the league clubs for their decision.
Today he received their votes, and it
was decided by a majority of them
that the Temple cup series should be
played by the clubs holding first and
second place at the close of the season.
At Baltimore— First Game— R.H.E.
Baltimore 5 2 0 10 0 0 0 *— 14 3
Boston 10 0 0 0 2 0 00—310 5
Batteries, Clarkson and Robinson,
Sullivan and Ganzell. = •' •■-
Second Game— R.H.E.
Baltimore 0 2 3 13 0 0 2—ll 16 3
Boston 003 0 6 10 11 2
Bateries, McMahon and Robinson,
Nichols and Ganzell.
At Washington— Game— R.H.E.
Washington 0 0111100 *— 4 12 5
Brooklyn 0 2 10 0 0 0 0 o—3 4 5
Batteries, Mercer and McGuire, Stein
and Grim. , .... . ...... . ■..
Second Game— R.H.E.
Washington 13101011 *— 8 94
Brooklyn 0 0000020 I—3 6 2
Batteries, Anderson and . McGuire,
Daub and Burrell. :";:•:
At Philadelphia— R.H.E.
Philadelphia ....2 1080061 o—lß 18 3
New York 0 10 5 0 0 10 2—916 4
Batteries, Taylor and Clements,
Clark, German and Farrell. ';.-..-*
At Louisville— R.H.E.
Louisville 0 10 0020—313 4
Chicago 12200 60 4 *— 15 19 1
Batteries, Weyhing and Warner,
Parker and Kittredge,
At Pittsburg— R.H.E.
Pittsburg 100 012 8 1
Cincinnati 2100 0 0 0 0-3 7 1
Batteries, Gardiner, Foreman, and
Merritt, Rhlnes and Vaughn. . *'■;." .*. ."> -
At St. Louis— R.H.E.
St. Louis 300003001—716 2
Cleveland 50040 180 *— 18 0
Batteries, Ehret, McDougall and Mil
ler, Young and Zlmmer. •
The Milwaukee-Grand Rapids game
Thursday was not an exhibition game.
The Grand Rapids team protested the
game of July 10 at Grand Rapids, and,
although no decision had been rend
ered, the Milwaukee team agreed to
play it over Thursday. Milwaukee
won in both cases, so there is no
change in the standing.
* * »
Manager Twitchell, of the Brewers,
signed a contract with Secretary En
gel, who is to take a team to Califor
nia after the close of the season here,
to play right field. Secretary EngeJ
will locate at Oakland, Cat, with his
team. The season will open Oct 15
and last until Dec. 15, and the team
that Secretary Engel will take out
will be made up as follows: McFar
land, catcher; Fisher, Rettger and
Jones, pitchers; McCauley, first base;
Sharpe, second base; Nlles, third base;
Roat shortstop; Nicol, left field; Ho
gan, center field; Twitchell, right field.
* • » •
During the practice before the game
Thursday Jones threw a ball which hit
btratton and knocked him senseless.
He has been confined to his bed since,
and much of the time Is delirious. He
will not be able to play any more this
season. ! -•
y'..* :"■■'"'. * * *
Hartman, oS the Terre Haute team,
is the quickest thrower from third in
.* * *
It Is very hard to tell how a ball
game Is going to come out. Yesterday
afternoon the St. Paul team hit Nops
for but a dozen hits. When Terre
Haute was here on Its last trip St.
Paul hit Nops for twenty-eight hits
maxing sixteen runs in the first two
» * *
Eddie Boyle played an excellent
fSKSSS^&S* bat In one stance
he threw Weddige out at second while
Hartman stood on third ready to come
home. Weddige went out and Hart
man stayed where he was.
* » *
Irwin's work at short was excep
tionally good, as his hitting was hard
» * •
m l ., Bu rs has developed a knack
of hitting the leather hard when runs
are in sight; and. by the way, Jim
is playing a great middle field.
*» ■ *
Billy George played a handsome
game and hit the ball just when It
was most needed. It was Billy who
tied the score in the seventh with a
beautiful three-bagger to left, coming
home on Burns' out at first. The three
men following George went out.
:;•».'.. » * •
In the seventh Inning Camp made a
wild throw home and let in a run.
There was no necessity for the throw
at all, and Capt Comiskcy took Camp
out of the game, sending Kraus to
right Comiskey said he didn't pro
pose to run any more chances. -": ■-: '-,"?
• * *
The Saints bunched their hits ln the
third and eighth Innings, and, singu
larly enough, there were two doubles
and two singles In each inning.
* * ...
The Kansas City Times gives this
wall about the 11-10 game which In
dianapolis won the other day:,.
6 A tall man with a face like a death
warrant and a voice like the roar of
a dying bull, rose to his full height In
the grand stand at Exposition park at
the close of the base ball game yester
day afternoon, and swallowing the
lump of agony In his throat, let out
the wall: "Rotten! Rotten!! Rot
ten!!!". The tear-stained sound beat
Itself against the left and right field
fences and rattled the glass In the Ex
position roof, and echo threw the ans
wer: back: "Rouen! ; Rotten!! lt-o-t
--t-e-n!!!" A moment before that mart's,
face wore a smile as broad as the
sea and as radiant as a. June morning-,'
but as he leaned over the grand stand
to try and discover how big Bill 'Phil
lips got into the game, it fell from his
countenance, and fluttering down, lit
upon the lovely scrambled-egg visage
of Hogrlever, and lit It up until it
shone so that some people mistook It
for the headlight of the hog train upon
which the Blues are now riding. ■•*■# !
• * •
H..-D. W., Partridge, Minn.— figure
ing the percentage, divide the number
of games won by the number of games
played. • t i
AMATEUR BASE BALL.
The mall room base ball club and!
the press room of the Pioneer Press
will play this afternoon on the Kltt
sondale grounds at 2 o'clock.- This will
be one of the hottest games ,of the
year. The mail room recently defeat
ed the press room. The battery for
the mail room, J. Hefferman and Jake
Burch; for the press room, F. Brown
and R. Schoeneman.
■ - . • * • '
- The Golden Eagles, of Austin, de
feated the Decorah, lowa club at the
latter place Tuesday by a score of
6 to 5. • Batteries for Austin, Burke
and Wilder; for Decorah, Mott and
Adams. The Eagles also defeated the
Leroy club at Cresco, lowa yesterday,
score 3 to 2. Batteries for Austin,
O'Dornell and Wilder; for Leroy,
Comiskey and Keefe. Austin has lost
but six games this season out df
thirty-seven games played.'
MATCH GAME OF WHIST.
Result of the Opening Play for
the Gordon Trophy.
The first game for the Gordon;
trophy were played at the Chess,,
Checkers and Whist club room last
The Metcalf team beat the Gordon
team by three points, the Metcalf
team being Messrs. Metcalf, Fisk, Zen
zius and Carson, and the Gordon team
being Messrs. Gordon, Willis, H. B.
Miller and Saver.
The Fetter team, composed of Mes
srs. Fetter, Nelson, Potter and Chapln,
beat the Briggs team, composed of;
Messrs. Briggs, Harold Smith, We
mot and S. D. Willis, by seven points,:
while the Bunn team, composed of:
Messrs. Bunn, J. W. Smith, Macauley
and Armstrong, beat the How team,:
composed of Messrs. How,- Buford, i
Countryman and Whelams, by seven- :
teen points. ...:\
COLLEGE MEN AT CRICKET,
Oxford and Cambridge vs. Penn
sylvania. ■'; ':—',"'
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Sept 13.—
The first International inter-collegiate .
cricket match ever played ln this coun
try began today on the grounds of the
Philadelphia Cricket club at Wlssa
hickon Heights and will be continued .
tomorrow and Monday. The compet
ing teams are Oxford and Cambridge,
past and present, and the University
of Pennsylvania, past and present.
When stumps were drawn this even
ing the Englishmen had much the bet
ter of it, having finished their Innings
with a score of 284 and taken four
of Pennsylvania's wickets for 38. The
attendance was largo for a first day, I
about 2,000 persons being present •• |
_ ni j
FITZ KICKING HARD. q< ... |
Demands a Share in the Eid olo-;
scope or Will Not Fight.V j j
NEW YORK, Sept 13.— 80b Fitzsim
mons, in an interview in a morning
paper, declares that he will not step j
into the ring at Dallas unless We is
assured of a $25,000 interest in I the
Eidoloscope scheme. » He says that Joel
Vendig, manager of the Florida Ath- '
letlc club, William A. Brady. and Cor
bett have sold the right to operate* the
machine at the ring, and that lie is !
entitled to a share of the profits. ■_• "' y -'/ 7 - 'j
Won a Fortune. 11^, ;
NEW YORK. Sept. Riley Gran- ]
' nan himself is authority for the state
ment that he has won $125,000 since the j
beginning of the Saratoga meet -He '
is going to slow down, he says, and
stop plunging. In spite of this state
ment, he played Henry of Navarre to
win more than $40,000 on the sweep
stakes which was decided yesterday.
Grannan was said to be $200,000 ahead
of the game no later than last summer
after Henry of Navarre beat Domino
and Clifford, ' but broad speculations
and unprofitable investments took
nearly all of it. It is said that Gran
nan had a total of $30 at the Saratoga
track on the opening day on July 20.
LONDON, Sept. 13.— A dispatch from
Glasgow, published here this after
noon, states that In Clyde yachting
circles approval is expressed of Lord
Dunraven's action in retiring from
the contest for the America's cup. It
is further said that it Is hoped Lord
Dunraven will return Immediately, re
fusing to sail Valkyrie anywhere in
American waters. - J'.vi
Paid 95,000 for a Filly. .
COLUMBUS, 0., Sept. Frank
Rockefeller, brother of the Standard
Oil magnate, bought the yearling filly,
Fannle Foley, from Mr. Clark, of Ur-,
bana, today. The filly trotted a half
mile recently ln 1:09 and is considered
a wonder. The price is said to have
been $5,000. - /y. . * -
Children Cry for
The Philosophy of Veils. y
In spite of the protestations of ocu
lists, women continue to regard veils
as an essential part of their toilets;
first, because they are becoming; and,
second, because they keep their hair
in order. The plain tulles and nets, 7
which come in all colors, single and
double widths, are always pleasant to
wear, and less trying to the eyes than
the coarser meshes. Happily, the in
tention to revive the. veil of Brussels
net, wrought in sprigged designs, has
been a failure. It is becoming to no
body, and essentially inartistic. Wo
men with dark hair and eyes and a
brilliant col/r look well In veils with
the dots larger and nearer together.
If the skin is clear white, veils are
very becoming, though apt to give an
Impression of a made-up complexion.
The women with fair hair and blue
eyes and without color generally, looks
best in a large meshed black veil, with
the dots dots are worn far apart.
A navy blue veil makes the skin look
clear and fair, and a gray veil should
never be worn by the pale or sallow
Home Seekers' Excursion. \ a
The Soo Line have a special advan
tage to offer those seeking comfortable!
homes along their line, and on Septem
ber 10th to 24th will run cheap excur
sions to any point In Minnesota and
North Dakota. - The towns and sui><
rounding country covered by the Soo >
Line will well repay careful enquiry
before deciding upon locations else- *
where. Write W. R. Callaway, Gen
eral Passenger Agent, Minneapolis, for
full particulars, books and pamphlets;*
also for lowest rates. City Ticket 3©- J
fice, 398 Robert street, St Paul, Hotel
Ryan. ________ :!^
The New Silk Petticoats. vjt-.ri
The new silk petticoats for the com
ing < season rival even those of last
year • for elegance and elaborateness.
Most of them are set with detachable
ruffles, that they may be sent to the
cleaners without the body of the skirt.
This reduces expenses somewhat, and
insures proper care of the lace, ribbon
and frills of the ruffle, but even so
the heart of the average woman sinks.
Petticoats of percaline have the gleam
and rustle of silk, and more stiffness,
besides, they cost much less. ... To be
sure,, they are not as satisfactory, af
ter going to the wash tub as before,''
but, on the other hand, silk petticoats'- ;
are even worse in this respect. • • '..I
SHE'S GOING WE.
VALKYRIE BEING DISMANTI
■'.:' ; r . FOR THE ATLANTIC VOY
ISELIN^ IS FEELING MAD.
HIS TURN NOW TO REFUSE TO
RACE THE BRITISH
BOAT. i. ; -k;^v
DUNRAVEN STILL DETERMINED.
MaHland Kersey States Positively
That the Enrl Will Not Agree
to Another Contest.
■ f ■ ■ - - ■--'.'- - '
, NEW. YORK, Sept There
seems to be no prospect now of any
more races between Defender and
Valkyrie 111. Lord Dunraven and
C. Oliver Iselin aire thoroughly dis
gusted with the whole business, and,
although mutual friends have be
stirred themselves to patch up a
truce in the hostilities, there is no
likelihood that the two racers will
meet again. This idea is strength
ened by the fact that Valkyrie,
which is at Bay Ridge, is being dis
mantled and prepared for the voy
age back to England. Gen. Taylor,
of Boston, offered a cup trophy val
ued at $5,000 for a race to be sailed
off Boston, but Mr. Iselin replied in
these words: "Many thanks for the
generous offer. I must decline at
present to race the Valkyrie."
The (tone of the reply shows that
Mr. Iselin Is disgusted at Lord Dun
raven's action in not racing on
Thursday. H. Maitland Kersey,
who represents Lord Dunraven.said
today that Lord Dunraven has said
positively that he will not race Val
kyrie in American waters* again. It
seems, when both owners are so
positive, that 'the matter is ended.
The feeling .throughout England was
shown by itlhe press comments on the
failure of the match between the
Valkyrie and Defender, which,
though embodying many shades of
opinion, generally uphold Lord Dun
raven, who is considered to have
just - cause for abandoning yester
day's race. The opinion most gen
erally held is .that he was beset with
difficulties especially abhorred by
him, though In some quarters it is
thought that be was possibly hasty.
Knowing Lord Dunraven's temper,
those holding this view hope he will
be willing to arrange for contests
between' his boat and the Defender
over some other course than the
one off Sandy Hook, and especially
that he will consent to resail last
Tuesday's race, which was given to
the Defender by the cup committee,
but such hopes have small founda
tions. V ;' :;
THE RACES ARE OVER.
In an interview this morning H.
Maitland Kersey said: "No, the Val
kyrie will never again race on this
side of the Atlantic. The races are
over. That settles It. I have nothing
more to say on that point"
"It was rumored last evening that
Lord Dunraven intended to start for
Niagara Falls today," said the re
"If that Is so the rumor is false.
He may go to Newport In a day or
two— when, I cannot gay."
Mr. Kersey; speaking of the offer
of Col. Taylor, of Boston, said that
as Lord Dunraven had decided not
to race | his yacht again in America,
it would be idle to discuss that or
any other offer. „,
The Valkyrie was towed to Erie
basin this morning. She was hauled
Into a position between two steamers '
just outside the dry dock, where she ''
had several times been dried out for I
cleaning and repairing purposes. The |
crew, under command of Capts. Cran- I
field and Sycamore, were immediately i
set to work to strip the yacht and \
prepare her for the voyage across the
ocean. The sailors worked with their ;
usual alacrity and effectiveness, and I
before 11 o'clock lowered the topmast !
and removed the bowsprit gear. The I
yacht will doubtless be ketch rigged
for the ocean voyage, as she was when
she sailed from England for America,
WO TEST. OF THE BOATS.
Commodore Ormonde Thinks the
Cnp Committee Was Fair.
COWES, Sept 13.-Several prominent
yachtsmen were at the castle the
headquarters of the Royal Yacht
squadron, today, discussing the situ
ation regarding the America's cud
races. Mr. Grant, secretary of the
squadron, said that, as the only In
formation the squadron had on the
subject of Lord Dunraven's withdrawal
was what had appeared in the news
papers, he must decline to express an
opinion. Mr. Ormonde, vice • commo
dore of the squadron, was more com
municative. As to the rumor ' that
valkyrie had been intentionally blank
eted by a pilot boat for betting pur
poses, if it were true, he said, it would
be a long time before any English
yachtsman would venture to Invest a
large sum in building a boat to sail
races where fair play cannot be se
cured. The Earl, of Dunraven, Mr.
Ormonde said, is a true sportsman
and would not have withdrawn from
the contest without just cause.
"I was present at the races off Sandy
Hook in 1893," said Mr. Ormonde, "and .
I met there the members of the- cup ,
committee I am satisfied that they 1
did all in their power . to secure fair
play. About fouling Defender, I con
sider that the committee decided in ,
accordance with the dictates of their
, consciences. Had I been in Lord Dun- ,
j raven's place I should -have hoisted a (
i protest flag at the same time Defender
j hoisted hers, and claimed that De- i
: fender had not allowed room in which i i
i Mr. Ormonde said he was sorry Lord
Dunravfn had not insisted after the
< second race, ( that the other races
' should be sailed at a distance from
any big city. He did not consider that
i the races which were sailed were any ]
test of the merits of the boats. The
(yachts had been continually Interfered
with by steamers. In a fair race, with
| a good racing breeze, Mr. Ormonde
'.thought that It would have been an
even thing between Valkyrie and De
fender. -Continuing he said: "Mr.
jlselin's offer to re-sail the race of last
Tuesday proves him to be a fair-mind
ed yachtsman. His upright course
i cannot but be admired and appre
ciated in England. American yachts
and yachtsmen will always meet with
a cordial reception by English sports
men, who discriminate between . acts
of individuals and those of a whole
nation. All of the cup races In Eng
land, with the exception of the queen's
and the kaiser's, are open to American
yachts. Should Defender come over
here in IS9C, she would ,be heartily
welcome and receive fair play.*'
CRAMPS "WANT TO lit 11. ONE.
Think .They Cnn Produce a Faster
lloal Than Defender.
PHILADELPHIA; Pa., Sept. 13.— 1t
was learned late tonight. that the De-
Kss^% FOR THB
A warm shampoo with Cuticura Soap,
and a single application of Cuticura
(ointment), the great Skin Cure, clear the
scalp and hair of crusts, scales, and dand
ruff, allay itching, soothe irritation, stim
ulate the hair follicles, and nourish the ;
roots, thus producing Luxuriant Hair,
with a clean, wholesome scalp. j
Sold throughout the world. Potter Dbuo it Cm_
Coir., Bolt Proprietor*, Boiton, V. B. _,
fender will be shortly brought to
Cramp's shipyards, where a thorough
examination of her will be made, the
Cramps believing that they, can build
a still speedier yacht. Chief Engineer ;
Pattison Is now in New York arrang
ing for her visit
CALLS IT A PANTOMIME.
Yachting Expert Kemp on the Cap
LONDON, Sept. 13— Dixon Kemp,
the yachting expert, writing in the
Field on the cup contest, says: "The
fact is that the whole history of the
cup, from the Initial race to the last
contest, has been a mere pantimime
of yacht raclpg, with a sportsman on
one side and a sporting jnan on the
other. As to the foul, there is not
much doubt but that Valkyrie was In
the wrong, and the committee had no
option but to disqualify her If the
facts were as now represented. All
who have the Interest of yacht racing
at heart will rejoice that the com
mittee of the New York Yacht club
firmly and fearlessly upheld the rule
of the road, as they did In the Genesta-
Puritan case a decade ago. Thurs
day the rabble maintained the panto
mimic character .of racing off Sandy
Hook. Lord Dunraven very properly
decided riot to continue the contest
The result will be the venue of races
will have to be changed. It was a
brusque and summary way of ending
his enterprise, but it was the best way,
and now that Lord Dunraven has
realized the fact that a fair contest
for. the America's cup cannot be se
cured, he not only stands on his own
dignity, but represents the broad and
square approval of all the British."
Referring to the little book on block
signals, issued by the New York Cen
tral, the "Electrical Review," which
is the recognized authority upon ev
erything pertaining to electrical
science, has this to say: «
"In the Four-Track Series' No. 17,
the passenger department of the New
York Central & Hudson River Rail
road has published a most interest
ing story under the title of 'Block
Signals on America's Greatest Rail
road.' The letter press and illustra
tions In color are unusually fine. The
technical description is by Mr. John
P. O'Donnell, a member of the Amer
ican Society of Civil Engineers. The
New York Central has spent more
than $1,000,000 ln equipping its lines
with the safest and most complete
system of block signal devices for
handling trains known to railway
science. The block signal system is
a mystery to the average man, and
we can image no more instructive
or Interesting pastime than to take
a trip over the New York Central
road, with a copy of this book in
hand, and observe what Is to be seen
of the practical working of the block
A copy of tlje book will be sent free,
postpaid to any address in the world,
upon receipt of three two-cent stamps,
by George H. Daniels, General Pas
senger Agent, Grand Central Station,
New York. -••-•.•■
A Submarine Dinner Party.
Harper's Round Table.
Some time ago the labor of deepening
the harbor of Clotat was completed.
To celebrate the completion of his
labor, and to make the occasion mem
orable, the contractor gave to the mem
bers of his staff and the representa
tives of the press a banquet unprece
dented for its originality. The table
was set eight meters below the
level of the sea, at the very bottom of
the harbor, inside the caisson in which
the excavators had been at work, and
only the narrow walls of this caisson
separated the guests from the enor
mous mass of water around and above
their heads. The new-fashioned ban
queting hall was splendidly decorated
and lighted, and but for a certain buz
zing in the ears, caused by the pres
sure of air kept up in the chamber in
order to prevent the inrush of water,
nobody would have suspected that the
slightest interruption in the working of
the air pump would have sufficed to
asphyxiate the whole party. After the
banquet an improvised concert pro
longed the festivity for several hours,
after which the guests reascended into
the open air.
Reduced Rates to Atlantic City,
On account of the meeting of the
Sovereign Grand Lodge, L O. O. F.,
at Atlantic City, N. J., the Baltimore
& Ohio Railroad Company and con
necting lines will sell tickets at rate
of fare and a third to all delegates at
tending the convention. Tickets will
be sold Sept. 13 to 18 Inclusive, valid
for return passage until Sept 25.
The B. & O. maintains a double dally
service of fast express trains from Chi
cago to the East . running via Wash
For full particulars, reservation of
Pullman Car space, address L. S. Al
len, A. G. P. A., B. & 0., Grand Cen
tral Station, Chicago, 111.
They Struck Out.
Rochester Union and Advertiser.
"I should think," said the horse edi
tor this morning, as he calmly filled his
pipe with the base ball editor's tobacco,
"that the base ball teams of this coun
try should Join a labor union."
"Oh, you would, would you?" sneer
ed the snake editor, sarcastically. "And
may I Inquire the reason of your won
derful thought?" And he laughed a
cold, hard laugh. .
"Well," replied the horse editor,
smiling serenely, "they have so many
strikes." And the snake editor admit
ted that they were on him, and the
office filed out
Of Improved real estate by auction,
Nos. 43 and 47 West Fairfield Avenue,
this afternoon on the premises. Sale
"It is said that the Cuban General
Roloff is a Pole," remarked the horse
"But Is he long enough to knock the
persimmons?" asked the snake editor.
When Baby was sick.
We gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, ■■-•-■
She cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, >■;'
She clung to Castoria.
When she had Children, .\y.
She gave them Castoria
1 Liberal Terms. J
Ig Small Margins. '|
OUT JM worth of goods, $10 down, $6 per month. V?
_, $40 worth of poods, $8 down. $"> per month. J\
lerms *- 5 worth of goods. $5 down, $5 per month. '..':V3;
*«■ «miij, WE CHARGE NO INTEREST. . > . ij\
Heating Stoves. §
Now is the time to prepare for winter. We ©
have received our first shipment and have />
them on the floor. During this month we are ; S>
offering- special inducements to have you select ©
a stove and have it set aside for future dcliv- l>/* _ - (I»rA <>
cry. It costs you nothing to look at them. We M 111 _nll St
ca.* sell you good stoves at from V" lv .V ' *\
Chamber Suits. 8
We have received this week two carloads of Chamber >C
V? Suits; bought at a bargain and bought to make friends V/
tfO for The Palace. Here is our price echo: tfS
s<f 2-piece Suits, Antique finish. ..... v ,,, $7.50 ©
M 3-piece Suits, hardwood, Antique fini5h...,..,.. $10.50 £>
S\ 3-piece Suits, solid oak, Antique finish $ 13.50 2C
V> 3-piece Suits, solid oak, cheval style.... $15.50 V>
© Don't Miss The Palace for Chamber Suits This week. ?S
g BANQUET LAMPS, <|
© In Brass or Nickel, with Shade, all * X
2>C complete, Palace Price «P2.35 Si
S£ Same Lamp, with Silk Shade, $3.35. ©
>> Brass Stands, with Onyx Top, $4.85. Many Styles. Many ©
M Prices. Our Carpet Sale is now in progress. £>
X We Are Complete House Furnishers. )&
IThe Palace 1
© Furniture and Carpet Co., §
0 419 and 421 Jackson Street, St. Paul. X
DURING Efllß WEEK
®©®©®®[email protected]©@e®i eee® eeee ee®e
Mens ......... 53.50 to $25.00
Women's $1.10 to $25.00
All Kinds of Rubber Hoods
*■ — at Lowest Prices.
98=100=102 East Seventh Street.
in II) mnimi
« A. H. L EKE. R. WARNER T. L. SCHURMEIER.
L,l^^JvS™ I L| AU s l HURME,ER '
DRY GOODS MDNOTIONS
Cor. Fourth and Sibley Streets, St. Paul, Minn.
Second National Ban!
ST. PAUL, MINN.
United States Depository.
D. A. MONFORT, President.
A. S. COWLEY, Vice President.
F. D. MONFORT, Cashier.
A. M. P. COWLEY, Ass't Cashier.
HENRY P. UPIIAM. E. H. BAILEY.
C. D. GILCILLAN. WM. A. MILLER,
. Vice President Ass't Cashier.
The First National Bank i
OF ST. PAUL, MINN.
me union Bant
St. Paul, Minn.
ORGANIZED UNDER STATE BIKING -LAV
Capital Paid In . . $100,000.00
Undivided Profits.. $50,000.00
'^MAURICE AUERBA'cn, President.
ROBERT R. DUNN. Vice President
HERMANN SCHEFFER. Cashier.
W. R. MERRIAM, V. A. SEYMOUR.
President. . Cashier.
C. H. BIGELOW, GEO. C. POWER,
Vice President, Ass t Cashier.
Mi ill Bit,
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Surplus and Undivided T^y
Thos. A. Prendergast, Vice Prest
E. J. Meier, Cashier.
Savings hy a m i
Capital Stock Paid in, $100,000
Undivided Profits, - $40, 000
TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANK
Rice bik, s. w. cor. Sin aiid Jackson Sis.,
St. I»hiil. Minn.
Bank of Minnesota!
Corner Sixth and Jackson.
Capital - - $600,000
surplus ond mm Proms. $200,000
Wm. DAWSON, President
R. A. SMITH, Vice President
WM. DAWSON Jr., Cashier.
R. S. MILLER, 4 Asst. Cashier
xml | txt