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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 01, 1896, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1896-07-01/ed-1/seq-5/

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Bg£§Jl rav L}L at sl
Nothing Reserved. All Hust Go
Our $3.50 Hats for $1.75
Our $3.00 Hats for $1.50
Our $2.50 Hats for $1.25
Our $2.00 Hats for... $1.00
Our $1.50 Hats for „75
Our $ 1 . 00 Hats for JJO
Our .75 Hats for B 3||
Our .50 Hats for 8 25
All our Ladies', Boys' and Children's Straw Hats
included in this sale. A bona fide cash sale of High-
Grade Goods at Half Value.
JBeeanse the Gronndkeeper Made a
Slight Mistake in Marking the
Batter's Box.
$t. Paul S, Minneapolis 6.
Indium; polls 6. Detroit 3.
Milwaukee 14, Kansas City 6.
Colunibua 8, Grand Rapids 3.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Cent.
Indianapolis 53 34 19 .642
ttetroit 54 33 21 .611
Minneapolis 58 33 25 .569
Kansas City 58 31 27 .534
St. Paul 57 30 27 .526
Milwaukee 62 . 27 35 .435
Grand Rapids 61 22 39 .361
Columbus 61 22 39 .361
Minneapolis at St. Paul.
Willie McGill pitched yesterday's
game, and he won it, to. , ■ <j;i
The recent acquisition from PWi?^
delphia was hit just as often as Hutcn
inson was, but the Minneapolis man
was less fortunate in his bases on balls,
and, after giving three in one inning,
permitted the hard hitters to come up
and force the runners in.
The game was played under protest by
Minneapolis. That Chesterfield, of
the diamond, Walter Wilmot, who
<mly plays 'clean ball himself because
the magnates behind him insist upon it,
and who always laughs in his sleeve
when one of his rawhides, as Schriver
did yesterday, oversteps the bounds
of decency to ruffianism and black
guardism on the field, when he found
that Hutchison's curves were not de
ceptive to the local hitters, protested
on the ground that Turner belonged to
St. Louis team of the National league.
Turner played the first game with
the locals yesterday, and he now leads
the batting list, for a day, at least.
Three hits out of five times at bat is
pretty good, even if he did strike out
before he deciphered the hidden se
crets of Hutchison's mystic move
At the time that Wilmot protested.
O'Rourke had secured a base on balls
and Glasscock had just laced the ball
out for two bases. AfttT he had aired
his spleen to the utmost, and Umpire
O'Day was quite lenient with him, the
game was resumed and Turner unluck
ily popped a foul fly. O'Rourke was
caught trying to steal home, and
Glasscock was also caught out when
George sent a line one to Ball. As
soon as Schriver had secured his last
put out, he gave the most conspicuous
exhibition of ruffianism that has been
seen on the local diamond since that
historic game which Kansas City for
feited, and which caused even Presi
dent Jo'.inson to stand aghast at the
extent to which the privileges of play
ers were being abused. Jumping from
the plate, he stuck his big fist contain
ing the ball under O'Rourke's chin
with such force that he sent Tim to
an angle of 45 degrees. Mr. Schriver
is respectfully informed that St. Paul
fans do not pay their money at Au
rora park to see pugilistic exhibitions,
and, if they ever do have any desire
to see puligism exploited, it will not
be with a big bully like Schriver pitted
against a welterweight like O'Rourke.
O'Day would have done credit to him-
Belf and the game by putting him out
of the game immediately.
McGill gave Connors a base before he«
eettled down, but he evened things up
t>y striking out Lally. Wilmot met the
ball and drove it to right field, it nearly
going over the fence at the foul line.
Ccnnors, who had stolen second, came
tome on the throw. Werden then came
■ The genuine JOHANN HOFF'S MALT EXTRACT is pre
ferred and prescribed by the most eminent physicians in Minneap
olis with the best results* I can therefore conscientiously endorse i t. n
up and gave the ball a terrific drive,
which carried it high into the air, but
far as well, for it went over the Fuller
street fence far beyond the home run
pole, and that made three runs for
Minneapolis. Pickett looked after the
next two, and the damage was over.
Stratton's fly to Wilmot was followed
by two-baggers, Shugart's going over
the fence, and Pickett's into it. Jack
scored. Ball's ragged work gave Kraus
a life, and when Hutch gave another
*>ase, the bags were full. O'Rourke
permitted a double, however, and the
locals were two behind. McGill did not
let the Millers get the ball out of the in
field in their half.
Hutchison struck out Glasscock and
Turner, and a fly to Werden retired
George. Minneapolis went one, two,
three also.
Stratton's single gave the fourth a
good opening, but a double play follow
ed right off, and no one scored. Werden
put the ball over the fence again, this
time for two bases, but when he tried
to make third^on Frank's fly to George,
he was one victim of a double play.
This was unfortunate, as Schriver's
single would have scored him. Kuehne
flew out and it was still three to one.
In the fifth Hutchison in turn gave
bases to Kraus, McGill and O'Rourke.
Qlasscock hit a sharp one through
Ball's territory, and scored two of them.
Turner hit for two bases to the south
fence, and that brought in the next two.
A passed ball gave him third, and then
George hit a long one to Wilmot's baili
wick, which took Walter on a wild goose
chase along the fence till George had
reached third. Stratton's hit scored
George, but Scott himself was caught
trying to steal second. Pickett struck
out, and Shugart was declared out on
a close decision at first. Minneapolis
got all the close decisions yesterday, as
Hutchison himself admitted after the
That made six, the inning, and seven
for the game. Ball got his base, and
the^ visitor* were encouraged. Hutchi
sofri hitKsafely, but Connors hit to Shu
ffftrt; wfcrtti started a double play. Ball
however scored. Then O'Rourke's wild
throw gave Lally two bases, a wild pitch
sent him to third, and he scored on
Wilmot's single. Walter stole second,
and was caught trying to make third on
Werden's grounder to O'Rourke.
It was seven to five. Three outfield
flies retired the locals. Frank went out,
but Schriver hit a single and Kuehne
a two- bagger over the fence. It looked
as though a tie might be effected, but
particularly when Ball was given fou>
tad ones and the bases were full.
Hutchison, however, struck out, and
then Connors forced Ball off at second,
so no run was counted.
Turner hit safely in the sixth only to
be caught trying to steal second. Lally
got his base, but Wilmot forced him off
and then stole second. McGill, however,
used his change of speed effectively and,
after fooling Perry on a curve that cut
the corner, which caused Werden to
roast the umpire in his usual vigorous
style, Willie lobbed over a gentle little
thing that Werden struck at hard and
feli down almost before the ball reached
him, so great was the momentum of
his bat. That inning was a blank, too.
The eighth was characterized by some
very slovenly work on the bases by
the locals, who were presented with two
sacks by Hutchison. Stratton, how
ever, was caught trying to steal second,
and, after Ball had given Shugart a
life, that worthy was caught napping
at first. That made two gratuitous
outs, ■when three men should have
been on bases, and McGill opened the
next inning with a nice single. Ball
wasted a hit after two were out, and
Hutchison could not help him.
The ninth started a little better. Mc-
Gill's single was encouraging and then
Ball let O'Rourke go to first. Glass
cock forced McGill out at third, but
Turner hit safely. O'Rourke scored,
and "Tuck" thought that Glasscock
was going on to third. He did not dis
cover his mistake until he was nearly
to second, and the result was that he
was caugM before he could get back
to first. George flew out to Wilmot
and Minneapolis needed three to tie.
Connors, of home run fame, was first
up, but this time he only succeeded in
giving Turner a nice catch. Lally
dropped the ball over the fence for two
bases, and Wilmot's grounder to Pick
ett advanced handsome Dan to third.
Werden gave Pickett an easy one, and
the crowd started to leave the grounds,
but Glasscock dropped the ball. Lally,
who had turned to go to the bench,
walked across the plate and the visi
tors were but two behind. Freshened
by this, Wilmot put Joe Straus in to
bat in place of Frank, who cannot bat
the south paws, and a home run would
have tied. Joe, however, only hit an
easy one to Shugart, and Werden was
forced out at second. It was St. Paul's
game squarely enough, and Wilmot's
frivolous protest ought to be ignored
by the league. Score:
St Paul. A.B. R. H. P.O. A. B.
O'Rourke, 3b 3 2 0 20 1
Glasscock. lb 5 1 2 13 1 1
Turner, cf 5 13 10 1
George, If 5 112 0 0
Stratton, rf 3 0 2 2 0 0
Pickett, 2b 3 1 1 3 7 0
Shugart, ss 4 0 117 0
Kraus, c 3 1 0 3 1 0
McGill, p 3 110 4 0
.34 8 11 27 20 3
Minneapolis. A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Connors, 2b 4 10 5 2 0
Lally, If 4 2 1 0 0 0
Wilniot, cf 5 12 3 10
Werden, lb 5 12 6 10
Prank, rf 4 0 0 2 0 0
Schriver. c 4 0 2 8 5 0
Kuehne, 3b 4 0 12 0 0
Ball, ss 2 110 6 3
Hutchinson, p 4 0 1110
♦Straus 10 0 0 0 0
37 6 11 27 15 3
"Batted for Frank in ninth inning.
St. Paul 0 10 0 6 0 0 0 I—B
Minneapolis 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 I—6
Earned runs, St. Haul 6. Minneapolis 2;
two-base hits, Glasscock, Pickett, Shugart,
Turner. Kuehne; three-base hit, George;
home run, Werden; wild pitch, McGill; passed
ball, Schrrrer; stolen bases, Wilnwt 2, Con
nors 2; bases on balls, off McGill 4. off
Hutchinson 6; struck out. by McGill 3. by
Hutchinson 2; left on bases, Minneapolis 6,
St. Paul 5; double plays, George and
O'Rourke. Shugart to Pickett to Glasscock
Ball to Connors to Werden (2), Schriver and
Connors; time of game, 2:20; umpire, O'Day.
But the Hooilen Managfil to Beat
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., June 30.— The Cham
pions experienced a little of Detroit's luck
today and won out a game in which not a
single run was earned. Plfleid pitched great
ball, after the first inning, and Phillips pitched
cleverly all through. Score:
T „ R. H- E.
Indianapolis 401010 0 0 o—6 9 5
Detroit 0100 20 0 0 0«-3 8 1
Batteries— Phillips and Wood; Fifleld and
COLUMBUS. 0., June 30.— Bumpus Jones
was a trifle wild in the box today but was ef
fective at critical times and Columbus had no
trouble in winning from Grand Rapids. Score:
ry , R. H. E.
Columbus 5200 00 10 o—B 9 3
Grand Rapids 0 0 110 10 0 o—3 10 4
Batteries— Jones and Wilson; Parker and
MILWAUKEE, Wis., June 30.— The Brewers
found Daniels for twenty hits and a total of
thirty-three bases and won. Glenalvin's em
ployment, as manager of the Milwaukee team,
began today. Score:
R W P*
Milwaukee 2000 41 3 2 2— 14 20 2
Kansas City 0 20000040—6 11 5
Batteries— Spear, Baker and Rettger- Oan
iels, Hines and Lake.
The Day's Games Won by Both the
t> ... Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Baltimore 56 37 19 .661
Cleveland 53 35 18 .660
Cincinnati 62 40 22 .645
Boston 56 34 22 607
Pittsburg 57 30 27 '526
Washington 53 27 26 509
Philadelphia 59 30 29 508
Chicago 63 32 31 .508
Brooklyn 58 29 29 500
New York 57 24 33 421
St. Louis 59 15 44 .254
Louisville 55 11 44 .200
New York at Baltimore.
Philadelphia at Brooklyn.
Cleveland at Chi«ago.
Cincinnati at Louisville.
Pittsburg at St. Louis.
Boston at Washington.
BALTIMORE, Md., June 30.— The Cham
pions won a close gama from the Giants to
day. Good fielding and costly errors were
credited to both sides. Attendance, 3,598.
Baltimore 11100002 ♦— 510 5
New York ....2 0000000 2—4 7 7
Batteries: Hemming and Robinson; Clark
and Wilson.
CHICAGO. June 30.— The Spiders jumped
on Terry in the last three innings and
pounded him all over the field. Decker had
a poor day in left, the sun bothering him to
such an extent that nearly every fly batted
into his garden was good for two and three
bases. Child's batting and fielding was the
feature. Attendance, 2,800. The score:
Chicago 1 00008100— 5 12 4
Cleveland ....1 0 0 0 10 7 3 5—17 20 3
Batteries: Terry and Kittredge; Cuppy and
BROOKLYN. N. V., June 30.— Jack Taylor
lost the game for the Phillies this afternoon
by failing to cover first base in the ninth,
when McCarthy hit a grounder to Boyle.
When Taylor finally reached the base, Boyle
made a wild throw. Daub and Taylor col
lided in the second. Daub was hurt so badly
that he had to leave the game. The Quakers
could do nothing with Stein. Taylor was
fined $10 for back talk. Attendance, 2,500.
Brooklyn 0 2 10 0 0 10 I—6 10 4
Philadelphia ..3 0100000 o—4 6 H
Batteries: Daub, Stein and Burrell; Tayloi
and Clements.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., June 30.— Ehret was a
puzzle to the Louisville batters to-day, while
Hill was batted hard. The Colonels again
played a stupid fielding game. Smith's field
ing at short was a feature. Attendance,
1,800. Score:
Cincinnati 3 0020300 I—9 14 2
Louis v lie 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 I—2 8 6
I latteries: Ehret and Vaughn and Pietz;
Hill and Warner.
WASHINGTON, June 30.— The visitors hit
Mercer consecutively, while the Senators' hits
were scattered. Attendance, 7,000. Score:
Washington 0 0000021 o—3 10 2
Boston 0 2 2 1 2 1 0 0 •— « 12 4
Batteries: Mercer and McGuire; Sullivan
and Ryan.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 30.— The Pirates
played an errorless game, and kept the
Browns irom scoring more than twice, while
the home team made several errors that let
in winning runs. Both Breitenstein and Kil
len pitched good ball, but the former made
the better showing. Attendance 500. Score:
" R.H.E.
St. Louis 0 0 0 10 0 0 1 o—2 8 3
Pittsburg 0 0 0 1 0 3 0 1 o—s 6 0
Batteries: Breitenstein and McFarland;
Killen and Sugden.
Local Funs Are Interested in Tomor
row's Game,
Tomorrow being an open date in the West
ern league series, and the Louisville club of
the National league also having an open date.
Manager Comiskey made arrangements sev
eral weeks ago for the Colonels to come here
tomorrow and play the locals a game. It will
be the first time a National league club has
played up in this country for several years,
and it has aroused much interest among the
local enthusiasts, who promise to turn out
in large numbers.
• • »
Today is Mullane's turn to pitch. Healy,
Carney or Anderson will probably be in the
box for the Millers.
• • •
Friday is an open date. Saturday morning
the St. Paul club plays in Minneapolis and in
the afternoon the Minneapolis club will play
at Aurora park. The final game of the inter
city series will be played on the West side
grounds Sunday.
• • •
Pickett made a brilliant stop of a warm one
from Hutchison's bat in the second inning.
• • •
After this when the Minneapolis club is
playing, it is proposed to ring the number
of runs on the chimes of the new court house.
It is not thought that the bells will be rung
often enough to become a nuisance.
• * •
Schriver is a Nyce companion for Hartman.
There are three of the worst rowdies .n the
• • •
Ball tried to spoil a play yesterday by run
ning into the diamond on his way to first
base O'Day called him out before the ball
reached Glasscock at all.
• • •
Wilmot, who was one of the loudest to ac
cuse the St. Paul team of dirty ball playing
when they were struggling with those uncon
trollable roysterers from Kansas City, yes
terday tried to perpetuate that old, but per
ennially despicable act of cutting from second
to the plate while the umpire's back was
• • •
After Lally had fouled the balls in the
ninth. Wilmot demanded a new ball. He did
not ask it, but demanded it in the perempt
ory manner which befits a team carrying
such a rowdy as Schriver. "No", you don't
get a new ball," replied O'Day, with char
acteristic fineness, as Comiskey rolled out a
ball and O'Day tossed it to tint ]£<ÜB<>apoUs
captain. "Does that suit you?" Wilmot
admitted -that he thought it -would.
• • •
The locals were outplayed yesterday, and
won a game they hardly deserved by the
combination of good, juek and pitching. It
does look as though something could be
done to brace up their' wb^k on the bases.
*• i f * i
Glasscock put thirteen out before he made
that error. Talk about unlucky numbers.
• • •
Werden's home run hit was a beauty.
,; „. *:* *i .. JL .
The Minneapolis papers have assumed that
St. Paul was easy. They made four earned
runs Sunday, one in teu innings Monday,
and two in the nine innings yesterday. If
they never strike anythfng easier than that,
they have won tbeir^t jiatae thle season.
Hutchison had a haiiee : to save his own
game in the sixth, but he could not meet the
ball. McGill had two strikes on him at first
and then Hutch spoiled the good ones on
fouls until he ha 4 three halla. > The last and
final chance, however, O'Day called a strike
on him. and Hutchison looked at him re
proachfully, but said nothing.
» • •
Frank has only made one hit in the last
"Mf.Wmes,, l x i-\ '
It should be understood by cyclists that the
management of the base ball park, Minne
apolis, has provided stalls for four hundred
wheels, which will be checked free and care
fully guarded by watchmen, who. handle checks
with such rapidity that by actual time 192
were checked out in 8 minutes Monday. .
The Minors defeated the Rafters 10 to 0 on
the Lilydaie grounds. Batteries, Stauble and
Mergene, Haselberger and Anderson,
The Fillmores defeated the Spaldings 12 to
10. The feature of the game was the pitching
of Delaney, who struck out 12.
• • *
The Excelsiors claim the Great Northerns
forfeited, and now wait to meet any club in
the city or out of it, under the age of 17 for
the Fourth of July. Address H. W. Picha,
250 East Fourth street.
• * ' •
The St. Paul traveling men played the Tay
lor's Falls base ball club, the latter winning
17 to 14. Batteries, Soderlind, Gibb3 and Pat
terson; Picha and Picha.
• • •
The Wilmots defeated the Dakota cdunty
club 10 to 4.
• * •
Nineteen of the next twenty games by St.
Paul will be played on the home grounds.
• * •
Rooters near first base claim that Comiskey
himself was to blame for coaching Stratton
to second. It is the general impression that
Stratton is too slow to steal that bag
• • •
The base running of the St. Paul team will
not do. It is about the woodenest in the
• • •
A lot of people who roast Pickett do not
know what they are talking about. He is
one of the "headiest" ball players in the
business, and, it taken frem the team, will
be missed more than any man who ever left
Werden's catch of a high liner from Kraus 1
bat in the eighth inning was a grand stand
• • •
Wilmofs protest was based on the ground
that Turner, having been traded to St. Louis,
has no right to play with St. Paul.
• • *
The Milwaukee Sentinel is grumbling over
the appointment of Glenalvin as manager
of the team. It says: Glenalvin is a second
baseman, and as soon as he arrives Taylor
will be sent to shortstop, in which position
he led the Western league last year. Glen
alvin is as strong a second baseman as there
is in the Western league, but his record as
a manager is not of the best. During his
time as a ball player he has either managed
or captained five or six teams, and he has
not a record over which he can feel un
usually proud. It remains to be seen whether
circumstances hay« interfered with him.
The best man the Milwaukee club could
have signed to manage the team, now that
Twitchell has resigned, is McCloskey. up to
a short time ago manager of the Louisville
team. A better manager than Glenalvin
would be Weaver, a thoroughly conscientious
player and one popular with the other mem
bers of the team.
He Makes an Additional Lead of 31
on Thayer. _
Foley. and Thayer played the second block
of their five nights' balk-line match at
Foley's new rooms last evening. Both played
brilliantly, Thayer taking a good lead at the
start with such runa as 31, 14 and 19, so
that he led for half the game.. It is then
Tom's turn to speed a bit, and runs of
37, 24, 25 and 16 soor brought him well in
front, and his lead was thereafter maintained
to the finish, when the score for the even
ing stood: Foley, 300; Thayer, 269. The
score for the two nights is: Foley, 600;
Thayer, 623. For last nighfs play, Foley
made 300 in 54 Innings, very close to an av
erage of 6. Thayer played 5. Foley had
ten double-figure runs, his highest being 37;
Thayer had nine, 31 being the best. Play
will be continued this evening.
Slieop.oliead Bar.
NEW YORK. June 30— Summary : First
race, seven furlongs — Peep o' Day won ; Leh.
man, second; Belmar, third. Time, 1:27 2-5.
Second 1 race, one tolle — Roundsman won ; The
Native, second; Find Out, third. Time.
1:43 2-5. THnd race, spring futurity course-
Scottish Chieftain won; Tripping, second;
Arbuckle, third. Time, 1:13 2-5. Fourth race,
one mile — Margrave won; Hastings, second;
Formal, third. Time, 1:43, Fifth race, four
and one-half furlongs — Collateral won; Miss
Prim, second; DistinctWn, third. Time,
57 2-5. Sixth race, tour and one-half fur
longs'—Grey Bird 'wdtt; ' Lenore, second;
Tankanassee. third. Time. 58. Seventh race,
one and three fourths Briles, hurdles — South
erner won; Alfonsina, second; Woodford,
third. Time, 3^
Latonla Results.
CINCINNATI. 0., June S&— Smnmary : First
race, seven furlongs-pMartin won, Kennie
Thatcher second, King.Elkwood third; time,
1:30%. Second race, mile and two yardß—
Aime Goodwin won, -MoySan second. Anna
Lyle third; time, 1:43. 'Thira race, mile — First
Mate won. His Brother «econd, CutlcJene
third; time, 1:43. Third race, seven furlongs
— Byron McClelland w»o. St. Helena second,
Mesh third; time, 1:29%. Fifth race, five fur
longs—Dr. Catlett won; Irby B second, John '
McElroy third; time, t*offO'
Mankato I/Mid Low,
Special to the Globe. -
LEROY. June 30.— Leroy defeated Mankato
today by a score of 3 to 1. Battery for Leroy.
Brush and Keefe; for Markato, Palbridge and
Jones. Brush's pitching was the feature. The
first twenty men that faced him were retired
in order.
Took Visitor's Plate.
LONDON, June 30.— Enoch Wishard's
American horse Helen Nichols won the Vis
itors' plate from eleven starters at New mar
ket today. Lord Shrewsbury's Porte Bon
heur was second, and T. Hoodless Crawley
was third.
If Yon Feel "All Played Out"
Take HerMford's Acid Phosphate.
It repairs broken nerve force, clears the.
brain and strengthens the stomach.
MllTrankee Races.
CHICAGO, June 30.— The attendance was
large today at Washington Parki- The Horse
Review stake, $5,000, for two year old trotters,
was won by Mary Beaufort in straight heats.
Time, 2:24%, 2:23. The 2:19 trot was won by
Bessie Wilton. Time, 2:13%, 2:16%, 2:16%.
Colbert won the 2:11 pace in straight heats.
Time; 2:13%, 2:11%, 2:13. -
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets cure dyspepsia.
bloating, sour stomach. Dfervous dyspepsia,
constipation, and every form of stomach
trouble, safely and permanently, except can
cer of the stomach. Sold by druggists at
SO cants, full sized package.
Trotting at Detroit.
DETROIT, Mich., June 3fc— Summary: 2:40
trot, purse Jsoo— Vipsaaia (won second, th»rd
and fourth heats.; time. 2:22%. 2.20&. 2:21%,
Harry H yon first heat r ln £20%. 2:35 pacing,
purse $500— Ivanhoe w*n to straight heats;
beat time, 2:17%. 2 :17< trot/unfinished—Pltot
eea won first two heat*. in 2:14%. 2:21%; Lake
Erie won third heat in 2:17%.
M**. WfnilowJ. Sootliln« Syrup
for arer FIFTY YEARS has been used by
millions of mothers for their CHILDREN
while CUTTING TEETH with perfect success.
It soothes th« child, softens the gums, reduces
Inflammation, aiiaya ail pain, cures wind coll",
is very pleasant to th» taste, and Is th« beat
remedy for diarrhoea. B*M by druggists tn
every part of the world. PRICE TWENTY
FIVE CENTS A BOTTLB. B« sur« and ask
and uke no other kind, m mothers will find
It the Best Medicin* to as* during tk« teeth.
Ing period. ' *• S" ' * ' •
Tor Delicacy,
tor puritj, and for improvement of the com
plexion nothing equals Pozzom's Powdks.
100 NEW HIGH GRADE $100-
THURSDAY „o op _
July 1, 2»« 3. »,T
FRIDAY, 7:30 Evening*.
W^. SCr|AUEI(, Auctioneer.
-111 RG MEET.
Martins Injured Internally and
Becker Cut the Cords of His
Left Leg.
GALESBURG, 111., June 30.— The Na
tional circuit bicycle meet to-day was
witnessed by 5,000 people. The real
contest was between Tom Cooper, of
Detroit, and M. C. Sanger, of Milwau
kee. Cooper and Sanger tied in Peo
ria in the number of races won and the
struggle between them here was of a
desperate nature. Cooper came out
best to-day. They first appeared in
the half mile professional and in the
preliminaries both qualified. In the
final heat Cooper led and set the pace,
but in the last eighth Sanger overtook
him and for the last ten rods the two
went a dead heat and the judges so
decided it. They tried it over again
in the one mile professional with Pat
O'Connor for pacemaker. Cooper
again gained a slight lead and kept the
advantage. The pace was furious.
Down the home stretch W. E. Becker,
Minneapolis, fell and was carried from
the track. Within five rods of the
Wire Sanger, who was spurting to
catch Cooper, was thrown violently to
the ground, by the handles of his bi
cycle coming off and the next Instant
all those behind him went down.
Seven men were in a heap. Mertens,
of St. Paul, was thrown under the
fence, Stade, of St. Louis, struck the
fence. Martins, of Minneapolis, it is
feared, sustained internal injuries.
The men were helped from the track.
Cooper went under the wire alone.
It will be several days before the in
jured men can race again. The cords
of Becker's left leg were cut at the
knee. Summary:
Professional half mile, open, 30
starters— Tom Cooper, Detroit, and
W. C. Sanger, Milwaukee, dead heat;
O. R. Coulter, Mansfield, 0., second
Time, 1:07 2-5.
Professional 2:15 class— First, W. P.
Becker, Minneapolis; second, J. R
Gribler, Minneapolis; third, F. Hicksj
Bay City, Michigan; fourth, F. H. Al
len, Syracuse. Time, 2:39 3-4.
Professional one mile, open, 19 start
lers—Tom Cooper, Detroit, won; O. L.
Stevens, Ottumwa, second; J. F. Star
buck. Philadelphia, third. Time
Amateur, one mile novice — O. C.
Clemens, Galesburg, won; F. R. Emier,
Galesburg, second; G. Lundberg, Gales
burg, third. Time, 3:001-5.
Amateur, five mile handicap— W. L.
Becker, first; C. W. Bandin, Galesburg,
second; C. M. Ridgely, third; W. F.
Selby, Peoria, fourth. Time, 13:00 3-5.
Suddenly, to do bo is Injurious to the nerv
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cures while you use tobacco. It is sold with
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cure any case, no matter how bad. Baco-
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thousands, it will cure you. At all druggists
$1.00 p«r box; 3 boxes, $2.50. Write for tes
timonials and booklet. Eurska Chemical &
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i Gives a BIG Light I
£^ and Stays Lighted ■
Can't Jar or Blow Out. Gives a Light
Like a Beacon to Ride by.
The very best made is the
For Sale at Dealers or
342 Wabasha Street.
Most Complete Line in the Twin Cities.
134 East SevetUlt Street, St. Paul.
IX4 Xicotlet Avenue, Minneapolis.
. This distinctive name plate
Iffl&tftfc fcbfek with the trade mark of the
ija fflß Wb^. "Lion's Head and Wheel,"
X BP^ iW *^kk Bicycle, and has been since
BflffijA ''fcl i&^wL 1892, and is recognized the
mfflT n^^liJtUti world over as proof of
g^ The Favorite of People
Ride a wheel that everybody recognizes a3 a $100
wheel, to all alike. This price is guaranteed for the
season of '96. There will be no cut in the price of the
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other brands at reduced prices.
Tom Cooper rides a MONARCH, on which he'made
his reputation and breaks world's records.
Ride a MONARCH and keep in front.
.... CHICAGO, ILL. ....
Agents, 324 Wabasha St., - - - ST. PAUL, HINN.
ftnti-Leak Does it.
Self-Mending. Leak Proof.
> Doubles Life of Tires.
, > No More Repair Outfits.
\ Old or New Tires made Air Tight, i
One Application Only.
\ "Quick Repair Tires" not in It. '|
J No more Leaks while Tire lasts.
Non-Injurious. Lasting Benefit.
■ Stops Leaks around Valve.
< Applied to any Make of Tire.
£ Can be Applied by any Rider.
Resiliency not Impaired.
When your Tire is Punctured you <
never know it.
| Applied Inside of Tire.
Weighs 2 to 4 oz. to the Tire.
It is sctf for $2.00 per Can. $1.00 per Tire.
D. W. ¥AN VLEGK, 67 E. sth St.
Exclusive Agent for St. Paul.

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