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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 06, 1896, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1896-07-06/ed-1/seq-5/

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Locals make nine home runs,
And Forty-Five Safe Hits for a
Total of Eighty Bases—
Tigers Beaten.
*t. Paul 41. Minneapolis ft.
Indianapolis 7, Colambns I>.
(irand Kaplds 12, Detroit 7.
Kansas City 4, Milwaukee 2.
Played. Won. Lo3t. Per Cent
Indianapolis 59 40 19 .678
Detroit GO 35 25 .583
Minneapolis 62 35 27 .565
Kansas City 62 34 28 .548
St. Paul 61 32 29 .525
Milwaukee 66 28 38 .424
Grand Rapids 65 24 41 .369
Columbus 65 22 48 .338
No games scheduled for today.
Forty-flve hits for a total of eighty
two bases.
That is the secret of Minneapolis'
heartrending defeat yesterday.
The West Side grounds now have
the record for professional baseball
big scores.
Forty-one runs is a lot. It not only
takes good batters, but good runners
end great endurance to play a ball
game like that.
Minneapolis was never In It at any
Btage. The locals piled up six runs
in the first inning and the most con
spicuous thing about the rest of the
game was the lassitude which charac
terized the Minneapolis players.
Perhaps you could not blame them.
O'Day was sick yesterday, or at least
Buffering from an injured ankle, and
could not umpire. Manager Comisky
appointed as a substitute umpire a
young man named Slater, who has of
ficiated as umpire in the city league.
Wilmot refused to accept him, and
packed up his bats to leave the field.
That would have forfeited the game,
but the crowd did not want the game
that way. and urged Comiskey to com
promise by having a player fiom each
side umpire. This was tried between
the same clubs once before here this
year and the St. Paul club got tha
worst of the deal. Comiskey would not
agree to it, so finally Johnston, of St.
Paul, went into the diamond.
He was roundly roasted on s^feral
occasions by the players of his awn
team, but as a matter of fact he gave
a pretty good exhibition of umpiring.
But it did not make much difference
whether he did or not. The home
team was slugging the ball, and that
was all there was to it.
St. Paul's first three to bat got first
by hook or crook, and then George
drove the ball over the fence. Burns
hit safely and Shugart put another
ball out of the lot, before the side waa
out. That made six runs for a starter,
and the only Miller to reach first was
Lally, who got there by an error of
Shugart only to be forced off imme
diately by Wilmot on a double play
from Pickett.
Glasscock was next to make a home
run. Turner contented himself with
a two-base hit, but George made the
second homer. Burns, Pickett and
Shugart in turn hit safely and the first
of them scored the tenth run.
Werden. Frank and Schriver in turn
hit the ball to Mullane and went out
at first. Lally dropped Glasscock'a
fly, and Turner made a homer. It waa
12 to nothing. Three more Millers
tried in vain to reach first.
Four singles, Spies' homer, and an
error or two gave the locals four more
In th£ fourth, making sixteen. Four of
the Millers in succession hit safely, and
as Wilmot's was for two bases, three
of them scored.
Shugart's two-base hit, followed by
Spies' single, gave the locals the only
run they made in the fifth, seventeen
In all. Kuehne hit safely and Tony
gave two men bases on balls. With
the basee full, Lally put the ball out
of the lot, and that made seven runs
for the visitors, but they were not in
It even then.
Healy gave O'Rourke his base, and
when three singles and Pickett's homer
added five runs to the score of the lo
cals. Long John concluded that it was
time he crawled from under the ava
lanche. He crawled, and young Car
ney went in. The first man went out,
but two others hit safely, and Ball gave
another a life, when Glasscock poked
one into Carney's flippers so hard that
it broke one of his thumbs, and he
could not control the ball any more.
Seven runs were the total for the
inning, making 24 to 7. Three Millers
went out before they reached first.
George's single and Burns' homer
made two more for the locals in the
Beventh, 26.
Carney hit safely and stole second.
Connors advanced him and Lally's sin
gle scored him, but no one else came
in that inning, or during the rest of the
game, so far as Minneapolis was con
The eighth was a bad one. O'Rourke
started with a two-bagger. Glasseock
only got a single, and Turner only a
base on balls, but the next three all
made doubles, and Shugart gave Wil
mot a high fly. Spies lengthened the
list of two-baggers, and Mullane hit a
single. Then St. Paul went back to the
top of the batting list, after three more
two-baggers in succession. Carney went
to second base and Jimmy Connor
pitched. George hit an easy one and
went out.
Mullane gave the first two men up
bases on balls, but the next three went
out and the eighth was over. Com
iskey was willing to have the game
called, but as St. Paul was only twen
ty-eight runs ahead. Wilmot insisted
on playing the ninth to see how strong.
they could make it. He found out, for
Connors gave Burns a base and Pickett
drove the ball out of the lot again,
making thirty-eight runs for the game.
Bhugart and Spies hit safely, and while
Jimmy struck out Mullane, the next
three hit safely and three runs came
in, making forty-one before St. Paul
took the field again.
Mullane refused to pitch any more.
MMM l..l»ll-ll|||lMH, W i| Hl< milllll|ll|l|l|:m...... u iii m in lli ; i m ll n llllu|^^ il | ili^
J^ QUICK CURE •|| !Wi!~
being madder than a wet hen, because
Johnßton had called three strikes on
him. Phyle went in. The first two
men got high flies to the outfield, but
Shugart gave Wilmot a life, and "Per
cy" Werden bunted and beat the ball
to first. Frank, however, hit the ball
into_the air_and Burns pulled it down.
St. Paul. A.B. Jt H. P.O. A. X
O'Kourke, 3b 7 6 3 2 1 0
Glasscoek, lb 9 7 8 10 2 0
Turner, of 7 5 6 4 0 0
George, If 9 4 4 3 0 0
Burns, rf 7 6 5 3 0 1
Plckett. 2b 8 4 5 2 5 0
Shugart, as 8 3 4 2 S 2
Spies, c 8 4 6 0 0 0
Mullane. p 8 2 4 1 4 0
Phyle, p 0 0 0 0 0 0
71 41 45 27 15 3
Minneapolis A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Connors. 2b, p 4 2 1 5 2 0
Lally, If 5 2 3 2 0 1
Wllmot, cf 5 l 2 5 1 0
Werden, lb 5 0 2 10 0 0
Frank, rf 4 0 0 0 0 0
Schrlver, c 3 0 0 4 2 0
Kuehne, 3b '.4 1 1 0 4 0
Ball, ss 4 0 0 14 2
Healy, p 110 0 10
Carney, p, 2b 2 1 1 0 0 0
37 8 10 27 14 S
St. Paul .* 6 4 3 4 1 7 210 5—41
Minneapolis 0 0 0 3 4 0 1 0 o—B
Earned runs. St. Paul. 27; Minneapolis,4;
two-base hits, Wilmot, Turner, 2, O'Rourke,
2. Shugart, George, Burns, Pickett. Spies,
Glasscock; home runs, Lally, George, 2,
Glasscock. Turner, Shugart, Pickett, 2,
Burns, Spies; stolen bases. Turner, 2,
O'Rourke, Glasscock. Burns, Spies, Frank,
Carney; passed ball, Schrlver; wild pitch,
Carney; bases on balls, off Mullane, 4; off
Healy, 3; oft Carney, 1; hit by pitcher, by
Healy, 1; struck out, by Healy, 1; by Con
nors, 1; left on bases, St. Paul, 8; Minne
apolis, 6; double plays, Shugart to Pickett. to
Glasscock; Pickett to Shugart to Glasscock;
Wilmot to Healy to Schriver; time of game,
2:15; umpire, Johnston.
They Are Getting a Big Lead on the
Other Clnbs.
GRAND RAPIDS. Mich., July s.— The Yel
low Jackets hit Q-ayle hard and outplayed the
Tigers on the rough grounds at Alger park
this afternoon. Score:
Grand Rapids 5 0 0 110 4 0 I—l 220 1
Datrolt 00 13 2 10 0 o—7 7 3
Batteries, Goar, Wolters, Parker and
Smlnk, Gayle and Trost Attendance, 2,800.
COLUMBUS, 0., July s.— Sharp fielding
and good stick work enabled Indianapolis to
win the fourth straight game from Colum
bus today. The Hoosiers had four double
plays to their credit. Score:
Columbus 10 0 0 0 0 10 o—2 7 2
Indianapolis 13001011 •— 7 14 3
Batteries, Pears and Campbell, Dammans
and Buckley.
KANSAS CITY. Mo.. July s.— The Brewers
could not find young Bevis today when they
needed hits. The home team hit Barnes
opportunely and their errors were not costly.
Kansas City 10 00 0 0 2 10—4 7 3
Milwaukee 10 0 0 0 10 0 o—2 7 1
Batteries, Bevia and Lake, Barnes and
Britlrgrooms Badly Beaten by the
BUFFALO. N. V., July s.— The Broklyn
team stopped off on their way west and
played an exhibition game with Buffalo be
fore 5,000 spectators today. Score:
Buffalo 10 0 3 10 15 I—l 214 2
Brooklyn 0 0100100 I—3 6 3
Batteries, Herndon and Urquhart, Kennedy
and Burrell.
Colt* Need Ten Innings to Defeat the
Played. Won. Lost. Per Cent.
Cleveland 58 39 19 .672
Baltimore 60 40 20 .667
Cincinnati 67 43 24 642
Boston 61 37 24 .(507
Pittsburg 61 33 28 .541
Chicago 68 36 32 .529
Philadelphia 64 33 31 .518
Washington 58 29 29 .500
Brooklyn 63 31 32 .492
New York 61 25 36 .410
St. Louis 65 15 50 .231
Louisville 58 11 47 .190
Baltimore at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Cincinnati.
Brooklyn at Cleveland.
Boston at Louisville.
New York at St. Louis.
Pittsburg at Washington.
CHICAGO. July s.— The Colts defeated
Louisville for the third straight in a ten
inning game which was nearly given the
visitors at the start by the poor battery
work of Thcrnton and Dailey. Pfeffer's
work at second and Lange's batting were
the features. Attendance, 5,600. Score:
R. H. E.
Chicago ....JOOBIOOOO I—7 12 4
Louisville ..3 03000000 o—6 8 5
Batteries, Thornton, Friend and Daily; Hill
and Dexter.
CINCINNATI, 0., July s.— St. Louis could
not hit Fisher and the Reds did hit Kissinger,
beside playing a perfect fielding game. The
work of Smith was sensational. Attendance,
7,900. Score:
R. H. E.
Cincinnati ..1 . S 0 0 1 S 1 0 x— 7 12 0
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o 5 2
Batteries, Fisher and Vaughn; Kissinger
and Murphy.
Local Club Will S peal On Open
Date There.
Thfs Is an open date in the Western league
base ball schedule. St. Paul's club will go to
Duluth to play an exhibition game with the
Zenith City constellation.
• • •
It will be observed from the account of
yesterday's game that Turner is still play
ing with St. Paul. "Buck" seems to be will
ing to play here, and Manager Comiskey is
making an effort to retain him.
• • •
In the battling records of the local club pub
lished yesterday, O'Rourke was left out. To
date Tim has mado 78 hits in 244 times at bat
an average of .320.
• • •
It is rarely, if ever before, that any one
has made as big a batting record in a single
game as that of Glasscock yesterday eight
hits In nine times at bat. It lifted Jack's
average to .420. pretty near to George, who Is
now but a shade under .426.
• • *
Jim Bunrs hurried home from the game In
time to get mixed up in & runaway acci
dent. As .Dr. Charles L. Greene, with his
wife and child, were driving home from Como
the horse was frightened by a fire cracker
which a youngster exploded at Dale street and
University avenue. The animal backed the
rig into the front end of an interurban car,
and the buggy, was carried on the fender till
it was completely smashed. None of the oc
cupants were hurt, fortunately. Burns seized
the horse during the collision, and prevented
further damage or excitement.
• • »
Glasscock's liner in the sixth gave Carney a
very bad thumb.
• • «
Three hits was the least that any member of
the local team got. Do you remember on the
trip how the whole team would struggle in
vain to get more than that number?
• • •
The only thing Healy could pitch yesterday
was what he called his "home run ball " It
was very effective — when batted.
• • •
First Fan— When is Mullane cot a ball play
er at all?
Second Fan — I don't get you.
First Fan— When he's a "little sulky.
• • •
There are plenty of worse umpires than
Johnston, and you need not think of Clark
or Hoagland, necessarily, either.
• • *
The fans wanted Perry Werden to pitch, but
the big flint baseman is acquiring discretion,
and he did not want to confront the slug
• • *
Among those who were In St. Paul yester
day was Umpire Perrln, recently of the North
western league. Perrin was one of those who
were caught In the break-up of the league
to the extent of about $500 and the time be
put in.
• * *
Grand Rap'ds tomorrow. It ought to be a
good while before St. Paul strikes the 500
mark again.
• * «
Caustic commentora opine that the St. Paul
club ought to be in a cricket league, judging
by the number of runs.
• • •
If you see 49 runs made for 26 cents, then
you get a run for every half-cent of your
money, and that is as good a bargain salts as
any professional league in the country can
offer. Here is where the fans get thlr moneys
• • *
Wilmot told the substitute umpire that he
had an awful gall. Walter is not the shyest
mortal on earth himself.
C latins of the « baniplounhlp Are
Beginning Early.
Special to the Globe.
MANKATO, Minn., July s.— The first
of the series of games between the
Austin Eagles and the Mankato Ma
roons was played here this afternoon,
resulting in a score of 4 to 3 in favor
of Austin. This gives the champion
ship of the amateur clubs to Austin.
Special to the Globe.
LEROY, Minn., July s.— Leroy de
feated the Wilmots of Minneapolis 21
to 2. Battery for Leroy, Anderson and
Keefe; for Wilmots, Johnson and Bush
Special to the Globe.
CHIPPEWA FALLS, July s.— The PlcketU
won a hard-fought game from Chippewa
Fails yesterday. Score. 14 to 13. Batteries
Cook and Burke for the Plcketts; Lane,
Ridell and Morris for Chippewa Falls- base
hits, Picketts 19, Chippewa Falls 11; strike
outs, Cook 10, Ridell 2. The Picketta easily
beat the Chippewa Falls team today by a
EC-ore of 12 to 2. Batteries, Larkin and
Burke for Plcketts: Murphy, Lane Ridell
and Morris for Chippewa Falls; hits Picketts
18, Chippewa Falls 2. The feature of the
game was Larkin'B pitching, not a hit being
made ofT his pitching in the flrst eight
innings. The Picketts batted hard in both
Special to the Globe.
WINONA, Minn.. July s.— ln the last of
the series of three games between the Minne
apolis Palace club and Wlnona this after
noon the latter won easily. Score, 18 to 5.
Winona battery, Jess and Brown. Minne
apolis used three pitchers during the game.
Wlnona took the three games of the series.
St. Paul Ball Club Through Kansas
City Goggles.
Let the galled jade wince.
The Globe has had occasion at
times to refer to the despicable tactics
resorted to by the Kansas City team in
its play here. Few, probably, of those
who have seen this conduct supposed
that it was done as well at home as
abroad, but it seems that that kind of
work has the moral support of the Mis
souri community. The Kansas City
Times, plainly cut to the quick by the
strictures of the St. Paul press, replies
as follows:
A Few Words About Those Who Play "Dirty
Dirty ball ttlaylng has been a rather rare
article this year in the Western league, and
but few players now resort to the bull-dozing
tactics which were once so frequent in the
minor leagues throughout the country. Most
of the managers and directors of the clubs
have discriminated against the bullys and pro
fessional base ball mouth- scrappers and re
fused to sign them at all. But there is one
team in the Western league which was always,
and, from present appearances, will always be
constituted of the dirtiest set of Chimney Fad
dens which could possibly be collected in the
United States. The team is the St. Paul ag
gregation of "gentle Annies" and false-alarm
glass-arms, who, long ago, have seen better
days, and who, in order to win the few games
they do win, resort to all the vicious and
despicable tricks known in the history of the
national game. The team is composed of the
pa«t masters at dirty ball playing. A clean i
ball player dropped into the St. Paul team I
would be an object of pity, but It has been '
several years since a reputable player has had :
the misfortune to be connected with that team.
The St. Paul papers have criticised the Kan
sas City players on several occasions and have
referred to them as "the most disreputable
lot of misfits that ever played in St. Paul "
Take their team as constituted at present and
the idol of the press and public there is—An
tonio Mullane— the dirtiest and most disreput
able ball player who ever trod the diamond I
There is no city in the country in which this !
fellow has played that he has not disgraced I
both himself and the game also. In fact he is
the Inventor of all the dirty tactics 'which I
are now so scarce and appear to be confined
strictly to the St. Paul "has beens." On one
occasion recently while playing at the local
grounds this "Spaghetti" bruiser came very
near being escorted off the grounds on a rail
by members of the local team for acting in
♦ * xtU r£ l way of Insulting patrons in the
stand Then there is Jaok Pickett, whom all
fans here will remember as the dirtiest ball
player aver belonging to the local team His
unwarranted attack on Shortstop Sehiebeck '
who was then playing in the Western league' !
was one of the most cowardly acts ever wit- I
nessed here and the contract jumper, Pickett
was roundly hissed. Jack Glasscock. the legl
breaker and habitual spiker. is another mem
bar of this illustrious team of dead ones By
his dirty tactloe this fellow, who should have
be pensioned and left to die of old age, has put
more clean and good ball players out of the
game than all the rest of the toughs who were
ever unfortunately employed. That picture of
hard luck, Mertes, is another worthy compan
ion of the trio already mentioned and al
though not very well known In the present
league circuit, his reputation as a dirty player
preceded him and during kls short term in the
\\ estern league has sustained his record estab- j
lished elsewhere of being a would-be scrapper '
and shoulder worker. There are others in the
team, but the ones mentioned are the worst
in the business and when the St. Paul papers
!wi» J°"*"f a i bo S t - dlrty ball P |avin S evi
dently don t look down the line of their team
and see the names of Mullane. Pickett, Mertes
and Glasscock. This four should beat any royal
. S 2.£ f d(sre putables ever held at one time.
The article is so malicious that it
betrays its venom and discounts its
sincerity. That it writer is not a lover
of base ball as a clean game is ap
parent from his billingsgate, while his
knowledge of current events is poorly
displayed by his reference to Mertes as
a picture of hard luck. If Mertes just
drafted into the Philadelphia 'club
what must be the condition of Man
ning's glass arm phenom, Bevis who
lost his curves before he had pitched
ten games; that blasphemous Nyce
the loud mouthed Sammy Nicholl or
Campau, who went down in the North
western's league smash up.
Don't Forget the Date*
Next Friday. July 10th, is the last
day to deposit in the Savings Bank of
St. Paul to draw six months interest
Jan. 1, 1597. One dollar deposits re
ceived. sth and Jackson streets.
Foley and Harrison Meet.
W. D. Harrison, the Oregon expert will
v V 1 T?r es match ■* balk"
line with Tom Foley. at Foley's rooms on
East P,fth street, this week, play bejrlnniSg
at 80 clock this evening. Foley will pia?
100 to Harrison's 300, each evening, for the I

For a Brain Stimulant
Use Horaford'i Acid Phosphate.
Dr. W. F. Toombs, Morrillton. Ark., says:
It 13 certainly the finest brain ■timulant I
have found."
— — ■>!
Nationals of Arkansas Indorse Bent
ly for President.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., July 5.-The state
convention of the newly organized national
fh^Z 11? ,***s?*. here y estcrd »y emphasized
the split in the free silver forces In Arkan
•f .^ei they resolved to support Bentley,
of Nebraska, for the presidency, and nom
inated a candidate for governor and a list of
presidential electors. J. W. Miller, of Ar
kadelphia, was nominated for governor. A
platform waa adopted favoring prohibition
demanding the free, unlimited and independ
ent coinage of silver at the ratio of 16 to 1
and touching on all the living Issues both
state and national.
And Tbey Show Good Fields la All
but Two of the Classes
The entries to the races which will
be held under the management of the
Minnesota Agricultural society during
the state fair closed July 1 and, while
the horses have not as yet been classi
fied nor all of the entries received,
the indications point to the most suc
cessful race meeting ever held by the
society. At least 90 entries are al
ready assured in the different classes,
making eight of the twelve scheduled
events certain, with the prospect of
enriching the programme with four
special features which may attract to
St. Paul some of the speediest horses
on the racing circuit. Up to date the
entries which have been received are
composed mostly of Northwestern
horses, notably those from lowa, Wis
consin and Minnesota, and as the three
states have produced and own some of
the finest horse flesh in the country,
it is expected that their candidates
for the rich purses hung up by the
agricultural society will furnish con
tests well worth witnessing.
At the date of the closing of the
entries last year only about half as
many owners had signified their inten
tions of participating in the meet,
while the entries in each class were
only sufficient to warrant a start. This
year every class of the eight assured
will not only have the necessary
horses to start the events, but Is in
each instance sufficiently well filled to
insure a large field. It is, of course,
possible that all of the entries will not
face the starter, but even the likeli
hood of a few scratches will not in
terfere with the general interest of
the" races in the face of so many en
No entries were made in the free-for
all pace nor in the 2:12 pacing class.
These events were arranged for horses
throughout the Northwest which have
since been attracted to the national
circuit meets and as a result remain j
unfilled. Instead, however, of tending
to detract from the high quality of
races which will take place at the fair
grounds it is quite likely that inability
to fill these classes will result in the
arrangement of special purses of suf
ficient value to tempt the presence of
the fastesc horses before the racing
public to-day. Nothing definite has
yet have decided upon, but the state
fair management is seriously consid
ering the question of making a bid for
a race between the three fastest pacers
in this country, namely, John R. Gen
try, Joe Patchen and Badge, the
speeder from Rochester, Minn., who is
at present showing such great form
in competition with the world beaters
on Eastern tracks. If the race is ar
ranged it will undoubtedly prove one
of the best contests of thoroughbreds
ever seen in the West.
In view of the fact that the time for
the Fair is fast approaching active
preparations are being commenced on
the buildings and grounds that they
may be ready in ample time for oc
cupancy. A large crew of workmen
are already at work on the main build
ing which is in process of thorough re- j
modeling and when finished will In all j
respects be equal to a new structure. |
An entire new floor is taking the place
of the old ground work and the plans
are being so altered as to permit the
utilization of considerable space which
has heretofore been unoccupied. The
old dining hall, which was for the first
time last year used as a woman's buil
ding, is also undergoing repairs a.n<l
will in the future be entirely devoted
to the womens* exhibits!
The space under the grand stand,
familiarly known as the "betting ring,"
haa at last been pressed into service
and will this year contain, In addition
to the over flow or county exhibits,
the exhibitions from .the Northwestern
states. Four of these states, Montana,
South Dakota, Oregon, and Washing
ton have already 'engaged space for
their products and applications are on
file from others whicft makes this fea
ture of the Fair one.futl of interesting j
The plan of arranging for exhibits by
these states is Indirectly the outgrowth
of the Northwestern Immigration as
sociation. State immigration associ
ations have been formed throughout
the different states and through the
efforts of the fair management, work
ing through the secretary of the gen
eral association, have induced their
states to exhibit at Minnesota's fair,
one of the chief reason* being the
splendid opportunity of showing their
resources to the large number of vis
itors from all parts of the -country
who will be in St. Paul during the G.
A. R. encampment who will also visit
the Fair.
Secretary Randall, of the State Ag
ricultural society, has recently received
a communication from the Page Woven |
Wire Fence company, of Adrian, Mich., '
that the firm will be on the grounds
this year with a veritable menagerie,
Including deer, antelope, bears, buf
falo, moose and elk. This exhibit
alone is expected to form one of the
attractions of the Fair, which Secre-"
tary Randall anticipates will be one
of the most successful of the society.
Yale Will Meet Leanden in the
Preliminary Heat.
has been a quiet day amoug the oarsmen and i
has been spent in somewhat weary expectancy
and waiting for the time to pass. Yale men
a« well as all other crews, took a complete
re«t. Most of the Yale crew remained at
their quarters at Marsh Mill house the live
long day.
The racing will begin on Tuesday at 11 -30
o'clock in the morning, when E. Biddlngton i
of the Thames Rowing club, and R. K.
Beaumont, of Burton-on-the-Trent, will row
their preliminary heat for the Diamond sculls.
Mrs. Wlnslovr's Soothing Syrup
tor over FIFTY YEARS has been used by
millions of motheea for their CHILDREN
while CUTTINO TEETH with perfect .uccesa
It soothes the child, soften* the gums, reduces
Inflammation, allays all pain, cures wind collo
Is very pleasant to the taste, and la the best
remedy for diarrhoea. 8*1(1 by druggists la
VATI ?%£,£* the worM - p RICB TWENTY.
fIVE CENTS A BOTTLB. Be sura and ask
and take no other kind. »* mothers will find
it the Best Medicine to use during tne teeth
ing period.
A Handsome Complexion
is one of the greatest charms a woman can '
possess. PosaoNi's Coxflbxiov Powees
gives it.
At 12 o'clock will come the contest be
tween S. S. Warn, of Trinity Hall, and Vivian
Nlckalls, In their preliminary heat of the
Diamond sculls.
At 12:30 o'clock the preliminary heat of the
eight-oared race for the Grand Challenge cup
Is scheduled between tin London Rowing
club and First Trinity, Cambridge.
New College, Oxford and Trinity Hall, Cam
bridge, will row their preliminary heat for
the Orand Challenge cup at 1 o'clock.
At 2 o'clock the contest between the Lean
der crew and the Yale crew which will
decide whether Yale Is to appear in the
second round of the race. If Yale wing the
first heat she will have to row the second
heat with the victor as between New College
and Trinity Hall. It is expected that this will
be New College, so that Yale will have to
meet the two crews that are considered most
to be feared before the final events.
The Standard thinks that the Yale crew
has improved so much that the result of the
race for the grand challenge cup is an open
In its comment upon the Henly regatta
Sporting Life says: It is a great pity that
Yale and Leander were drawn together for
the first heat. It will rob the regatta of a
deal of interest and it means that the Amer
icans will probably be defeated in the first
The Sportsman expresses similar regret
over the drawing, but adds: "Should the
wind be anything like as strong as it was
today the Americans ought to beat Leander.
Should the wind drop, however, they will
stand little chance."
An editorial in the Dally Telegraph on the
Henley regatta contains congratulations to
the Yale men for their modesty and their
willingness to take hints from English oars
men. "It Is a pity," the Daily Telegraph
says, "that they have drawn Leander. Many
Englishmen honestly wish them success."
Klser and Murphy Capture Heati In
the Paris Grand Prix.
PARIS, July s.— The first heats In the
Grand Prix of the great Paris bicycle tour
nament were run off to-day, and fully 15,000
people were in attendance. Seven different
countries were strongly represented among
the competitors. The quality of the French
riders was a disappointment, while the heats
for the Grand Prix revealed wonderful form
by the foreigners, especially the Americans,
whoss waning reputation was fully re-estab
lished by the day's events. Kiser, to tfie
general surprise, defeated Jacquelin, the
French champion, in the first heat by a
wheel after a grand struggle. Kiser led from
the start, Jacquelin following his usual tac
tics, left the lot at the last lap and gained
five lengths. Klser rushed after him and
gained at every stroke, covering the quarter
mile in 27 3-5 seconds.
Murphy got a bad position for the home
stretch and came third in this heat.
In the handicap Kiser was heavily handi
capped. He, however, overtook the limit man,
Oily, but lost by a few inches.
Murphy, in his heat, overtook and defeated
the lot.
The Grand Prix is one of the chief bicycling |
events in the European cycling world every !
year. It is run under the auspices of the I
Press club, and the proceeds go to the poor
of the city.
Among the prizes to be competed for during
the tournament is a magnificent cup, pre
sented by Baron Rothschild.
Capital Is Ready for the Big Con
WASHINGTON, July s.— Between
4,000 and 5.000 visitors to the capital
city are expected during the next ten
days to attend the sessions of the fif
teenth international Christian Endeav
or convention which begins on Wednes
day, the Bth instant, and continues
through the 13th. A vast amount of
work preparing the programme for
the convention and for the reception
and entertainment of the Endeavorers
has been done by the local committee.
From the enthusiasm which has been
appraent all over the country as dis
closed by the communications that
have been received by the local com
mittee and the intense interest taken
in the convention it aeems to be as
sured that the gathering will be the
greatest of Its kind ever held. A com
bined seating capacity of 40,000 will be
available at any time during the con
vention and the meeting places ■will
be more numerous than heretofore.
Three tents are pitched on the white
lot, a government reservation just
south of the president's mansion, a
large hall and a number of the
churches will constitute the principal
auditoriums and at certain times
meetings will be held simultaneously
in all
Aside from the interior decorations
of the tents and churches the citizens
of Washington, particularly the mer
chants, have entered into the spirit
of the convention and joined in making
ing the city attractive by liberal deco
rations of their homes and places of
business. Shop windows are bright
with convention colors, shields and
othre devices in colors bearing the
word "Welcome" are prominently dis
played and fronts of stores and build
ings are draped. The government au
thorities have lent their assistance in
decorating the public parks with ap
propriate foliage designs which include
the working out on plants and flowers
of the familiar "C. E." monogram
combinations of the letters "Y. P. S.
C. E.," the convention flag in colors
and other devices with scroll work.
A prominent feature of this year's
convention will be the great chorus of
about 4,000 voices, which has been In
training a long time for the gathering.
The programme committee has had in
mind the bicyclists who attend the con
vention and for them a number of runs
to interesting points in the vicinity I
have been arranged. The programme
for the meetings of the convention is
about completed. In general, it con
templates early morning prayer meet
ings in the churches of the various I
denominations represented from 630 |
until 7:15 o'clock. From 9:30 o'clock j
until well on towards noon are to be i
held the meetings for addresses, re- j
ports, and the discussions of various
topics, in the large tents and some of
the large haJls and churches. In the
afternoons, scattered throughout the
convention days, there will be denomi
national rallies in the several churches,
officers and conferences denominational '
missionary rallies, and an informal re- I
ception to all officers of the state, terri
torial and provincial endeavor unions
by the officers and trustees of the Unit
ed Society of Christian Endeavor. The
evening sessions are to be similar In
many respects to those held during the
Fields Are Gradually and Steadily
Being; Exhausted.
WASHINGTON, July s.— The natural
gas production in the United* States in
'96 is reviewed in a report of the geo
logical survey compiled by expert Jo-
Beph D. Weeks. Th» total value was
$13,006,650 against $13,954,400 in 1894.
The value of the product consumed was
$7,920,187 and $9,768,230 was the value
of coal or wood displaced by gas. The
total pipe laid was 43,830,241 feet and
producing wells opened 3,826. The
value of the consumption during 1886
-95 was greatest in 1888 when it
was $22,629,875. From then to 1891 the
increase was rapid and in the past
four years there has been a gradual
The most notable feature of the year
was the increasing pressure in all of
the natural gas fields of the country.
Th« life cf the wells has also been
greatly reduced.
Mahdlats Hostile.
LONDON, July «.— A Cairo dispatch to the
Daily Telegraph says that it is reported
there that there are two thousand Mahdists
In Dongola and that they are resolved upon
Tirades Afroinnt Uncle Sam.
LONDON, July 6.— A dispatch from Madrid
to the Daily Mail says that in the Spanish
senate on Saturday Generals Cajslla and
Pando were very bitter In their expressions
against the United States. The former gen
tleman declared that the conduct of the United
States in protecting the Cubau rebels was
moat treacherous.
Reaulttnar Front a. Flfflit Between
Boya at a Plcnlo— Llqttor the
Sole Canae.
Special to the Globe.
NEILLSVILLE, Wis., July s.—Yester
day afternoon a murder was commit
ted in the town of Eaton, ten miles
north of this city. Crist Mylot. to
gether with Pat Christie and Christie's
two sons, whose characters are not of
the best, were celebrating the Fourth
with plenty of whiskey when a quar
rel Is supposed to have arisen which
resulted in one of the Christies shoot
| ing Mylot in the back of the head
I with a gun loaded with a mixture of
j peas and fine shot, killing him instant
ly. Christie and his two sons were ar- I
rested late last night and lodged in !
the county jail in this city. A coron
er's Jury visited the scene of the crime '
today, but no decision was reached and j
they adjourned to meet at 9 o'clock !
tomorrow morning, when further facts '■
will undoubtedly be brought to light.
Special to the Globe.
BELLE PLAINE, Minn., July 5.—
At a picnic and dance at St. Johns, I
Slbley county, two miles north of this I
place, yesterday, Louis Basel was
struck on the head with a club and In- i
j stantly killed, by James Fahey, a boy
' seventen years old. Both men |
were under the Influence of in- j
toxicatlng drink. Several fights fur- I
nished some of the amusements of the i
day. The murderer has not been cap- |
tured yet. The coroner held an in
quest today.
Aberdeen Beginning to Fill Up With
the Politicians.
Special to the Globe.
ABERDEEN, S. D., July s.— The city
has already been materially enlivened I
by arriving candidates and delegates
to the Republican state convention. A
small special came in from the south \
tonight bearing Congressman Gamble, I
of Yankton, candidate for governor; '<
Railroad Commissioner George Johns
ton, of Mitchell; L. H. Bailey, of Pier
re, private secretary to Congressman
Pickler, and several others equally as
well known. Candidates who had ar
rived previously were Lieut. Gov. Her
reid, Hon. M. F. Greeley and Hon. F.
G. Hale, in the race for governor;
John Longstaff, of Huron, for auditor;
S. V. Jones, of Parker, for attorney
general; W. S. Glass, of Watertown,
and Judge William Gardner, of Rapid
City, for congress; S. E. Wilson, of Hot
Springs, for attorney general; Frank
Crane, of Watertown, for state super
| intendent; Kirk G. Phillips, of Dead
| wcod, for treasurer. Very little figur
ing can be done until tomorrow night,
when the first large consignments will
arrive. The free silver delegation from
Sioux Falls, under the leadership of C.
A. Jewett, one of Pettigrew's lieuten
| ants, has engaged roomy headquarters
j in one of the principal blocks and ia
expected to arrive tomorrow. There is
talk of Edwin Vanclse, of Deadwood,
for temporary chairman.
Five Thoniand at Lang-don.
Special to the Globe.
LANGDON, N. D., July s.— The largest
crowd which ever assembled in Cavalier
county celebrated the Fourth. Probably 5,000
people were here from this county and Man
itoba. The orator of the day was Hon. J. C.
Monnett, of this city. The prize game of base
ball was won by Langdon over Mount Car
mel. The racing programme attracted very
much attention and was well managed.
Weather was perfect.
Drowned at Pepin.
Special to the Globe.
LAKE CITY. Minn., July s.— George, the
ten-year-old son of John Carrol, of this city,
while bathing in Lake Pepin with a number
of companions, became seized with cramps
and was drowned. The body was recovered
shortly afterwards.
Reunion at Cincinnati Promise* to
Be a Bis; Event.
CINCINNATI, 0., July s.— This city
is in holiday attire for the 25th annual
reunion of the Benevolent Protective
Order of Elks which meets this week.
This promises to be the fereatest event
in the history of Elkdom, it being the
first grand lodge meeting of the re
united factions of Elks whose quar
lel last year came near being fatal.
The entertainment provided by the
reunion committee is most elaborate.
The freedom of the city will be ex
tended all Elks. To-morrow the Elks'
reception comes after the escorting of
visiting Elks to their headquarters.
Tuesday the grand lodge holds its first
meeting, at which the freedom of the
city will be extended all Elks by
Mayor Caldwell. Various addresses
will follow. In the afternoon there
will be excursions followed In the
evening by entertainments at the zoo
logical gardens. Wednesday morning
the grand lodge meets and in the after
noon and evening Chester park and the
Ludlow lagoon will be visited. A feat
ure at Cheater park will be the play
ing of the Elks Reunion march par
ticipated in by over 1,000 musicians.
On Thursday the great Elks' parade
occurs. Prizes have been offered vis
iting bands. Individual prizes have
also been offered for Elks. The ladies'
reception committee takes charge of
all visiting Elks' ladies. It is estimated
that there will be over 15,000 visitors.
Marahal and Desperado in Kentucky
Dnel to the Death.
RUSSELLVILLE, Ky., July 5.— A deadly
duel took place near Adalrville yesterday
morning. Dick Younger went to town drunk.
I The Hofflin=Thompson Drug Cot j
? of Minneapolis, writes: J
♦ The genuine Johann Hoff' s Malt Extract is always highly recommended ''-
+ by us as it is the best malt preparation in the market. As a tonic and invigorator « •
j it is unequalled. \ \
♦ Hofhlin-Thompson Druo Co., by >*Taf yrJ _yf
| ioi Washington Aye, S. \\
4» Ask for the JOHANN HOFF'S • >
♦ MALT EXTRACT. Avoid substitutes. "^^^ ' '
♦ Etskkr Mr.XDj:tso!f Co., Sols Affects. Now Yorti.
I . AAJ . AAAAAJ . J1 . jM «^. J ..V....; j . , A 1 '
Cramps, Cholera Morbua, Dys
entery, Diarrhoea, and all com
plaints prevalent in the Sum
mer, are quickly cured with
This good old remedy, if kept in
the house, will save many sleep
less nights, many dollars in doc
tor's bills, and no end of suffering.
Price 25 and 50 cents a bottle.
As he rod* out of town he fired hlg ptatoL
H. H. Harmon, the town marshal. Jumped on
a horse and started after Younger. An hour
later both men were found dead about one
mile from the town. Both had b««n shot
through the heart, and only one chamber In
each revolver had been discharged. There
were no witnesses. William Younger, a
brother of Dick, was killed In Adairville by
Bates Patterson four years ago. The Youngere
were relatives of the famous Younger out
laws. Harmon killed two men In Tennessee
several years ago. He was the only man the
town of Adalrville has had for years who
could keep order.
Race War Threatened Over a Lynch-
Ins Near Rockvllle, Ind.
ROCKVILLE, Md,, July s.— The ex
citement caused by the lynching of the
negro, Sydney Randolph, Friday
which had almost entirely died out,
was stirred to -a high pitch tonight
when it become rumored that the coi
j ored people in the vicinity of Galthera
i burg had organized a party and were
I coming to Rockville to lynoh R. ti.
! Buxton.the father of the Buxton family
; that was assaulted and of which crime
■ Randolph was accused and for which
jhe was lynched. As soon as the au
thorities here were apprised of this
rumor steps were at once taken to pre
vent a recurrence of the events of Prt»
day night. The deputy sheriff quickly
I informed a number of the citizens that
I their services might be needed and
j then Buxton of his danger, advising
! him to leave on the next train for
I Washington. Buxton seemed quite
I nervous and excited, but protested
j against going to Washington. Arrivals
! from Gaithersburg stated that the
j rumor of the intended outbreak among
I the negroes had reached them and that
a party of 200 men had been armed
and put on their guard. They informed
Buxton that if he would accompany
them back to Gaithersburg they would
guarantee to protect him. Buxton
went to Gaithersburg where he will
spend the night with friends guarded
by several able-bodied men. There is no
doubt thai the colored people of the
j county are very indignant at the lynch
ing of Randolph and are open in their
denunciation of the act. It Is stated
| also they are bitter against Buxton, •
| claiming that he knows more about th%
affair than he is willing to tell.
They Hoped Annexation Would Be m
(ainpaien Is»ue,
HONOLULU, June 28.— Via Steamer CitT
of Pekin to San Francisco, July s.— Tbe
nomination of McKinley created no sur
prise In this city. Although he Is the au
thor of a bill that Injured this country In a
commercial way It is not believed that he is.
hostile to the Hawaiian republic, and that
many people are of the opinion that he is In
favor of annexation. The plank in the Re.
publican platform referring to Hawaii is verx
disappointing to the American residents of
this country. Many believed that anneia*
tion would be made one of the issues of the"
campaign. However, the Advertiser take* m
hopeful view, and says: *
"The foreign policy outlined for the Cam
paign will be recorded with unalloyed pratf.
fl cation in this country. It U a practical
sanction of tha administration of President
Harrison, and without making the annexa
tion question a direct party Tseue fore
shadows the success of the movement tot
closer relations." - *
The Star says: "The Republicans appear
to be actuated by the conviction that Amer
canism is supreme in Hawaii i that the
islands are a nationality or companion of the
United States. Reasoning back from these
premises the Republican party says that
what Is good for the two republlcTls made
a oommon cause by thep arty of MeKinley,
Harrison, Blame and the other great mea
who have been Its guide and advisers."
m _ _
Campos Criticised as 9rp«crltlc«l | n
Hl* Reform Ideaa.
HAVANA, July 6.— The band of Lacret
separated from the other Cuban forces hai
been encamped near Alfonso Doce in Mat*n!
rund P e r d° VlnCe - *** " a C *" yln « m *»*
The insurgent leaders, Tapanes, Paclao
Joseph Jesus and Roderiguez, have been imi
prisoned in the Sagna Jail and sentenced to
deafh Tapanes seems to be 1 heart-brofcen
over his situation and weeps frequently re,
ferring to his children. Roderiguez on the
contrary, maintains a rough and haughty
demeanor, implying contempt for the authori
ties. He expresses regret that there should
be delay in executing his sentence.
In regard to the speech made by Marshal
Martinez de Campos in the Spanish senate
the other day. La Discussion to-day criticises "
Marshal Campoa for not putting into forcd
the reforms voted by the cortes when he vaa
in Cuba as captain-general. La Discussion
expresses the opinion that Campos deserved
to be recalled for not putting in force thes#
.MeKlnley to Have a Conference
With Hla -..-nnaKer.
CANTON, 0., July 5.— 00 v. McKinley went
to church to-day, but instead of going to
the First Methodist Episcopal, of which he
is a trustee and where he and his mother
most generally occupy a pew, he went to
Trinity Lutheran, where Rev. Dr. D. H.
Baustin preached a patriotio sermon appro*
priate to the Fourth of July season.
Gov. and Mrs. McKinley took their custo
mary drive during the afternoon and also
received callers. Among the number were
Charles Brackenburgh, of New York.
Gov. McKlnley's present plans contemplate
but one day's absence from Canton in the
Immediate future, and that is a day in Cleve
land, when he will probably be the guest of
Mr. Hanna. He may go to the Cleveland
centennial for a short time. Pressing invi
tations have been given him, but he has not
fully decided.
Martenl, the New York cyclist, left forty
two congratulatory letters which he had
gathered en route. The lad says he was very
cordially received, and the governor listened
with interest to the story of his trip.
Peace In Gautemitla.
GUATEMALA, July 5.— A1l the troops have
returned from the frontier and absolute quiet
now prevails throughout the country. Th<i
general army review was one of the grand
est sights seen here, and President Royna
Barrios was enthusiastically cheered by the
populace. The preliminary work of the com
ing exposition is fast being finished, and the
general Interest taken in it Is on the in
crease. The banks and business from the
latest reports are in a flourishing condition.

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