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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 27, 1898, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-05-27/ed-1/seq-5/

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iToth Siile* Fielded Brilliantly, l»ot
the ( uliiuibus Nine Were LoeUy
ln Bniiehingr Tin -Ir Hits and Won
— liuilanH Take a Unme and Step
lp to the Top of tbe League
ColumlniN N, St. Paul -I.
lii(!laiin;>(>lis S, Minneapolis 'I.
Milwaukee 7, Kansas City :t.
Detroit 5, Omiilia 1.
St. Paul at Columbus.
Minneapolis at Indianapolis.
Omaha at Datrcit.
KuutU City at Milwaukee.
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
Indiaiapolis 27 20 7 .741
--■: laul 31 22 9 .710
Columbus 28 17 fl . t ;o7
Kuuaa City 2S 16 12 .571
Milwaukee 30 15 15 .500
Detroit SO 11 19 .367
Mimuapolis 30 10 20 .333
Omaha 28 5 23 .179
Spec al to The St. Paul Globe.
COLUMBUS, 0., May 26.— One of the
hardest hitting games of the season on j
tin local grounds was won this after- j
iioon by Columbus, because the Sena- i
tors commenced to swat Denzer's j
curves before the t-'airts could locate i
Friend's twisters.
Pnend was much steadier than Den- !
Ber, and as both men received brill ant j
BU] port it was just a cast' of Columbus |
Ing to bunch hits to better ad
vantage than the Saints. Glenalvln
an I Miller had a great day at bat,
Burke ar.d Miller did some neat
w rk in their respective gardens,
Burke running far over towards center
field on two occasions and cutting off
what looked like saiV drives.
Glilen's error, a bit, two bases on
balls and another clean single scored
three in the third, and in the fifth Co- '
lumbus added two runs through two
a sacrifice and a two-bagger. !
Four clean hits scored two runs'for i
St i'aul in the sixth, but Columbus i
evened up matter.-! in the ei;;7th
through a single and Hulen's home run '
A double and a single -cored a
Senator in the ninth, and in the same
inning the Saints made a rally, two
Bingles and a base on balls filling the
sacks, Glenalvln sending two runs in
when he made his fourth single. The
Cohtmbua. An. R. H. PO. A. EL
Butler. If •". 1 1 3 0 0 !
Km 11. cf E 2 2 2 1 0 I
Hulen. ss 3 2 1 5 2 0 I
Frank, rf 4 0 110 0
T.b-au. lb .**, 1 2 9 0 0 I
Wolverton, 3b 113 2 6 0!
geelna 2b 4 12 4 2 0,
Bnckley, c 4 0 l 1 l o
Friend, p 5 o l o 0 o
———— — — t
Totals- 311 8 14 27 12 0 ;
St Puil. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. i
Burke. If 5 0 2 5 0 01
Geier. ef 5 2 2 2 0 0
Miller, rf 4 1 3 2 0 0 l
Glenalvln, 2b 5 0 4 12 0'
.. lb 5 0 0 6 1 0 I
Shugart ss 4 0 2 G 1 0
Gillen, 3b 4 0 0 12 1:
Bp( I, C 4 0 0 4 1 0 i
Denser, p 4 l l o 2 o,'
Totals M 4 14 27 9 1
Columbus 0 0 .1 0 2 0 0 2 I—B |
Bt Paul 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 2— 4 '
Two-baM hits. Buckley, Wolverton, Burke, |
Sliusart; three-base hit. Frank; home run,
Jiul.n. sacrifice hits, Wolverton, Buckley; |
stolen base*, Wolverton, Buckley, Genins 2. ;
Tebeau; first base on balls, off Friend 1, oC I
Denzer 5; first base on errors, Columbus 1: j
left on bases. Columbus 11, St. Paul 10; struck I
cut. Burke. Frank 2; double play. Knoll and
Genius; time, 1:50; umpire, Haskell.
Tiie Mill City Team Beaten by the
( linmiiiiins.
Special to The St. Paul Globe.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., May 26.— The In
dians hid the better luck tcday. and wera
strengthened by the addition of MeFarland,
tvl:o put in two nice hits and a sacrifice. \
The Millers were unfortunate, a distressing j
aceidi nt occurring which almost cauHed the '
death of Reilly. He collided with Ri tr i
in the fifth inning while chasing a foul tiy, i
and for a time it was thought his neck wis
broken. Ritter suffered a broken nose. In '
the n. :-:t inning Sonier was struck by a I
liatted ball and forced to retire. Kahoe, tco, |
was disabled at third, and Koffmeister had j
to resume his position.
The Dossiers bunched hits with the Mil- !
lets' errors in the fifth, and got a lead cf \
one. catching up three. In the eighth thy i
■ ached the game through Cook's wildno3s, j
he passing three to first, and a hit past 81l
und a wild throw did the rest of the dam
The Millers chalked up one in the first
on hits by Rice and Le'eher and Lync ,'s
pa wed ball. The Hoosiers tied it en llo
griever's base on balls, MeFarland's ?a-rl-
Bee and Deady's single. Schmelz's Flour- |
makers developed three in the second on ;
Pitts of bases to Reilly and Scott. RitUr's ■
single. MeFarland's fumble of the drive and '
Rice's spanking drive to right. Aft^r this j
Scott was hit safely but twice. The Indians, j
however, opened on Sonier 'n the fifth, BaU's
fumble of Lynch's grounder s'arting the
trouble. Scott went out in attempting to
l.unt. but Hogrltver and MeFarland turned
loose singles. Hoffmeister a double and Motz
a t ri i le, and four were netted. The game
was batted up ln the eighth, when Cook
went or in the air a.i dfrcribed. Score:
[ndianapotta, AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Hogrievi r. rf I 3 2 2 0 6
ItcFarlsnd. cf 3 12 0 0 1!
Deady, If 5 o 2 1 o 0
Kahoe, Sb l 0 o l i ol
Hoffmeister, 3b 2 1 1 o 1 l I
Mot 7.. lb 4 0 1 13 0 0
Btewart, -b S 1 l 2 3 0 !
All. D. ss 4 0 0 2 4 0
Lynch c 3 10 6 2 0 1
Scctt, p 4 110 3 0'
Tctals 32 8 10 27 14 2|
• Minneapolis. AB. R. H. PO. A E
Rice, ss 4 1 2 1 2 I
Let hor. If 4 0 1 2 0 0
Campau, rf 4 o o l o o
Carey, lb 4 0 0 9 0 0
Keillv. 3b 110 0 10
l'arrott. cf 4 0 15 0 0
Ball. 2b 2 113 3 1
Bitter, c 1112 2 1
Sonler, p 2 0 0 0. 1 0
•McNeely. 3b 2 0 0 0 2 0
Dtxoa, c 1 0 0 1 0 l
Cock, p 1 0 0 0 0 0
Tctals 30 4 6 24 11 4
Indianapolis 1 0 0 0 4 0 0 3 *— 8
Minneapolis 13000000 o—4
Innings pitched, by Scott 9, by Sonler 6, by
Jvj y^M^fißf-^PJJBBgmaWBI Tjk_ ]
Cook 3; base hits made, off Scott 6, off Sonler
9, off Cook 1; bases on balls, by Scott 8, by
Sonler 3, by Cook 3; struck out, by Scott 6,
by Sonier 2, by Cook 1; two-base bit, HofT
metster; three-base hit, Motz; sacrifice hits.
MeFarland, Ball; double plays, Allen and
Motz. Rice and Carey; stolen bases, Deadv.
MeFarland and Stewart; passed balls, Lynch
1, Dixon 1; left on bases, Indianapolis 7. Min
neapolis 3; umpire, Cantillon; time, 1:55; at
tendance, 800.
Brewers' Stick Work Bent the Cnw
MILWAUKEE. Wis., May 26.— The Brewers
defeated Kansas City ln the first game of
the series by timely batting, assisted by
Rett'ger's strong pitching. The score:
Milwaukee 2 0121001 •— 7 io' 2
Kansas City...O 0 12 0 0 0 0 o—3 6 2
Batteries, Rettgcr and Speer; Gear and Wil
DETROIT, Mich.. May 26— Detroit and
Omaha met for the first time today, and
the Babes were beaten nicely. The Detroit
team is showing great improvement. Score:
Detroit 0 0200021 •— h 9 3
Omaha 0 0010000 o—l 5 1
Batteries. Irwin and Twineham; Fisher and
Phillies' Errors Gave tiie O-plinus n.
Flayed. Won. Lost. P. C.
Cincinnati 29 22 7 .753
Cleveland 31 22 9 .710
Boston 31 20 11 .64.".
New York 29 17 12 .586
Baltimore :T> 14 11 .56)
Chicago 30 16 14 .533
Pittsburg 31 16 15 .516
Brooklyn 26 11 15 .423
Philadelphia 26 10 16 .385
Louisville 32 10 22 .313
St. Louis 29 9 20 .310
Washing-ion 29 7 22 .241
Boston at St. Louis.
Baltimore at ChteegO.
Brooklyn at Cincinnati.
Washington at Cleveland.
New York at Louis, ille.
Philadelphia at Pittsburg.
CHICAGO. May 26.— 0n0 clean drive, two
scratches ai:d three very bad errors gave to
day's game to the Or[!>a:>s in tha seventh.
Callahan kept his hits well seat'ercd execut
ing in one inning, when a bunching of four
safo ones saved the Phillies from a shut-out.
Attendance. 2,900. Score:
Ch*oago 0 0100051 *— 7 7 2
Philadelphia ...0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0-111 6
Batteries. Callahan and Donahue; Wheeler
and MeFarland.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 25.— The Bostons
fattened their batting average today, Ehret
being an easy mark. Attendanc2, SJO. S-ore:
Bcstcn 7 0200101 *— 11 17 1
Louisville ...0 11000010—385
Batteries, Lewis and Berg?n; Ehrct and
CLEVELAND, May 26.— Costly errors by
McJames and McGraw lest today's game to
the Orioles. Cleveland's one error did not
count. Score'
Cleveland ....30000020 *— 5 9 1
Bait more 0 0 0-00102 1—412 2
Batteries, Powell and O Connor; McJamej
and Clarke.
CINCINNATI, May 26.— Seymour was pound
ed for eleven hits and as many runs in three
innings today. Gettig did much better. Breit
enstein was hit hard. Attendance, 2,450.
Cincinnati ....3 2600100 *— 12 14 3
New York 2 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 I—6 14 2
Batteries. Brckenstein and Peitz; Seymour,
Gettig and Warner.
ST. LOU7B, May 28.— The Brooklyns suc
ceeded in winning out frcm the Browns in the
ninth inning, when Hall failed to hold j
Griffin's liner. Attendance, 3.000. Sccrc:
R.11.E. |
St. Dcuis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 o—2 10 2 '
Brooklyn 10100000 2—4 11 2 '
Batteries. Daniels, Hart and Clements; Ken- I
nedy r.nd Grim.
PITTSBURG, May 26.— Totcls of 18 runs, 23
hits and 9 errors do not evidence scientific
ball playing. Washington wen tcday in a
game so amateurish that it was interesting.
Gardner pitched half an inning and four runs
were scored. Tannehill pitched th 3 balance cf
the inning, when Leever waa put in. It was
his first appearance in a league game. He
did* good work until the seventh inning, when
six hits brought in four runs. Attendance, 1,
---200. Score :
Pittsburg .. ..1 1 1 2 0 0 1 1 0- 7 12 3
Washington ..5 1100040 o—lll4 fi
Batteries, Gardner, Tannehill, Leaver and
Schriver; Mercer and Farrell.
Dixon Coließ-e Beaten.
DIXON. 111., May 26.— Wisconsin university
7. Dixon college 5.
The Portland Base Ball club, comprising
the very best In the city, will cio : s bafs wlch
the Spaldings Sunday afternoon at Lexington
park for a purse of $25 and entire gata le
ceipts. A very warm game is antl ipited,
as considerable rivalry exiss between the
Gossip Alm.ii* the First National'
Handicap Tourney.
The first national handicap billiard tourna
ment of the Amateur Athletic Union of the
United States closed at the Knickerbocker
Athletic club in New York city last week.
Of the six players, Stark, Mlal, Miller, Hen
drick. Balnbridge and Servatlus, tbe first
named three tied for first prize, each winning
four games and losing one. In playing off
another tie resulted and the second play-off
returned Dr. L. L. Mlal the winner, with
Stark second.
The style of game was the original 14-inch
balk line, but Whether or not the anchor was
allowed is not stated. Stark started at scratch
300, while Miller and Mial received fifty start.
The prizes were: First, fifteen pieces of solid
silver, a complete toilet set for a gentleman
' second, gold fob and attachments; third, gold
S match box aad sleeve buttons. j. Byron
j Stark, K. A. C, won the special prizes for
I grand average and high run, with 6 37-100 and
164. Mial's grand average was 4 98-100; high
j run, 50. Miller's grand average was 4-67-100;
high run, 53.
Dr. A. S. Ranney, secretary billiard com
mittee. A. A. U., after furnishing the fore
going facts, goes on to say:
"Registration cards will be forwarded to
day (May 19) to McCreery, Foss and Mullen,
all of whom have been reinstated. We await
Ellison's entry. He will be reinstated and
registered. The A. A. U. have decided upon
two annual fixtures, as follows: A national
handicap about Feb. 15 for players above a
general average of five, and a national cham
pionship (scratch) about Dec. 1. Both at 14
---inch balk line, anchor allowed.
"The clause allowing anchor play is sur
prising, although the best amateurs are such
wide players that no one can figure how they
will be aided. The only two men to show In
public a run as high as 100 by use of the
anchor nurse are Jacob Schaefer and Frank
C. Ives. However, a young player like
Smith, of St. Louis, might be able to partially
master tho anchor in six months, and. If so,
would have a chance to beat Mullen, Foss.
McCreery and Ellison. Dr. Ranney's silence
as to other than the entry of 'the big four*
makes it look as if the A. A. U. had listened
to Foss' arguments as to culling out dead
Botfllng; Brook Easily Captured the
Belmont Stakes.
NEW YORK. May 26— It was a frightful
day at Morris Park today. The rain poured
in torrents, and the track was like a quag
mire for the Eelmont stakes, in which Ham
burg was down to appear for the first time
in his three-year-old form. The attendanca
was the lightest of the year.
The call to the post for the Belmont stakes
brought out a quartette of starters. Ham
burg was the favorite.
The start was prompt and goed, with Bow
ling Brook and Hamburg out in front. They
set a rattling pace at the outset, and soon
opened a gap of ten lengths on Previous,
while Gala Day was a furlong behind.
Up the hill they rushed like a team,
but before they had reached the summit
Hamburg was done to a turn. Then Previous
set sail for the flying Bowling Brook, and
for a few seconds it looked as if he mi__t
overhaul the leader. It waa a useless chase,
for Littlefleld let out a link, and lt was all
Bowling Brook crossed the line half a dozen
lengths in front, pulled into an absolute
walk, while Previous got the second place
by ten lengths. Summaries:
First race, six furlongs— Han woll won,
Lambent second, Storm King third. Time,
Second race. Aye and a half furlongs,
selling— Kirkwood won. Extreme second,
King's Pride third. Time. 1:00.
Third race, six and a nait furlongs, tell
ing—Helmsdal won. High Hoe second. Hand
Press third. Time. 1:25%.
Fourth race, the Belmont, mile and thr.ie
elghths—Bowling Brook won. Previous sec
ond, Hamburg third. Time, 2:32.
Fifth race. Vancourtlandt. seven furlongs —
Sly Fox won, George Keene second, Debrlde
third. Time. 1:30.
Sixth race, mile and half a furlong—Mirth
ful won, Ben Ronald second. Whistling Coon
thhd. Time. 2:03.
St. Louis Races.
ST. LOUIS. Mo., May 26.— Weather pleasant,
track fast. Summaries: First race, five fur
longs — Wiley Howard won. Judge Tarvin s_c
ond, Dr. Sam third. Time, 1:03. Second race.
one mile — Montedonlco won, G;orge T. Toed
second, The Professor third. Time, 1:41. Third
race, one mile and seventy yards — Four.d won.
Elusive second. Gold Band third. Time, lA^.
Fourth race, four and one-half furlongs— B.n
Bramble won, Pirate Judge second, Lee Bruno
third. Time, :58. Fifth race, five and one
half furlongs — Oninoor won, Denial s;ond, _ 1
Lone third. Time, 1:09. Sixth race, one mile
and twenty yards — Muskalonge won, Travtler
second, Briggs third. Time, D43V_.
Baltimore Trotting; Meeting.
BALTIMORE, May 26.— One favorite and an
outsider won the esenls at the Ge.iMe:iien's
Driving park tcday. The 2:27 class pate was
declared off. Uesults: 2:24 trotting, $ o.—
Mike won in straight heats. Best iime. 2:21%.
Miss Patchen, Georgia Galues, Mi..iiie Kys
dyke and Robert also started. 2:10 trott'ng or
pac.ng, $400 — Kelvyn. won second, third aid
lourth heats and race. Best time, 2:17. 811
T won first heat. Time, 2:19 / i. Membrino
Field, Robert C and Bearsford alio s.arted.
Harlem l!:i<-« s.
CHICAGO, May 26— Track fa~t and fine
weather today at Harlem. First race, tour
and a half furlongs— Rose Ash won, Mi«s
Mark second. M'ss Dooley thlid. T.me, :Vl%.
Second race, six furlongs — Miss Ca_ey won,
Sliillman second, War: en i'o.nt thlid. Tine,
1:15%. Third race, four furlong-— Queen of
Souk wen, Fox Nette second, Rosa L third,
Time, :49'K. Fourth rac*. tne miie— Indra
won, Gojcfrlch second, Mis 3 Gussie thi-.d.
T.me, 1-.42 U. Fifth race, lour and a half fur
longs— Camb.i'in wen. King B. r.ey Corn sec
ond. Juggles 11. tl-iid. Tiire, :5a l£. Sixth
race, six turionKS — D.gg3 won. Medd er sec
end, Pope Leo third. Time. 1:15.
Cyclists Hsve the CUlei's Coimetii.
Chief of Police Goss has cranted ptrmi3sio„
for the Memorial day ror.d race. In the p r
niissien it is ri cited that Turn Bird and six
or eight others will attempt up. n this occa
sion io break road records lor 200 m.l_s. He
wiil make the start fr:.ui the M.r..et house
at 5 a. in., coming back irom Anoka at abuot
8:30 n. m ; then across the hi-h b.liigc and
down the Xcrthfleid road. The policemen are
warned against taking the rac-eis fur "s.o.ch
Kedwood Won,
Spec'al to The St. Paul Gl ,be.
REDWOOD FALLS, Minn., May 23.—Spring
field and Redwccd Falls crossed bas here to
day. Redwood won by a score of 22 to 7.
Redwccd battery, Tnieiman, Martin aid
French; Springfield, Bosel and Hannegan.
Flynn Pas. Hail Cast.
CINCINNATI, 0.. May 26-Jur ! g3 Holl-s'e
| decided the case cf Carney Flynn agai -st
| President Freedman oi t'..e New' Vo k case
] ball club, by givii.g Flynn a juilsine.it .-or i
| $331 aga ust the Nauona. Exhib tin company. !
i Freedman suspended H.nc, who v. as a j
member of the Gian;s' pitching car; s. in l-9i. I
tor attending his moihe. 's mnc-ral.
The importance ol ti.is leiult i 3 f;und 'n !
the interpretat.on oi the no.ke ai.d o
"cause" clause oi the players' out ac s.
Posing ut ('hleaßO.
CHICAGO, May 26.— George Kirwin, of Chi
cago, s;cpped Chappies Janes in a round and i
a iialf tonight at tue Ameriein A:bl tc < lub.
Perry Queei'lan, of Milwaukee, k:iccktd out
Konepaske, oi Chicago, in the second rou.d
of what was to have Leen a six-iouud go.
The new instructor for the Bryn Mawr
ciub has arrived ar.d from twenty to thirty
oi the nevfly organized goit* ciub are ?t the
j grounds each day receiving instructions.
There are many excellent players among the
Minneapolis golfers. Am J ng the enthusiastic
players are Mr. and Mrs. Frank Helt'el
tinger, Mr. ard Mrs. W. E. Steele, Mr. and
I Mrs. F. B. Semnle, Mr. and Mrs. E. C.
G;le, Miss Do Laittre, Miss ffilsin, Miss
Moultcn. Mr. and Mrs. Jthn Ru-fe.-'l Vaader
lip, Miss Mcrisettc, Miss Pett.it, Mr. and Mrs. |
i George Cl.aae Christian; Miss Christian, Miss
Oswald, Mr. and Mrs. Louis K. hull, Mrs. I
I Francis Henry, Miss Korn, Miss Louise I
! Kocn, Dr. ar.d Mr 3. Mo:ton, Mr. and Mrs. L. |
i R. Brooks, Miss Peavey. Miss Winston, Mr. I
I and Mrs. E. S. Darin? Gould, Mr. aud Mrs. I
i Willarn Hallowcll, Mr. aud Mrs. - A. S. j
Brcoks, Messrs. Horace Earie, Loeis Newell,
Charles Case, George Case, Dan Raymu.d. E.
Jeffrey, Walter Hellelfiug. r, A. Pillsbury,
Oenman Johnson, Charli s Bovey, Join Bovcy
and DougUs Ma.kay.
The club in the Bryn Mawr links will open
next week. A rarty from the Town and
Country club will go up to the links s-'iae
evening, as soon as the club hcuse opens
and a number of games between the club
teams are anticipated during the season.
The Winona Golf club h?s made an enthu
siastic start this year. They have a fine Dew
club house there and vtry good links.
There will be numerous competitions this
season over the Baltusrol course. The presi
dent has given a handicap cup to be played
for by members of the chb on the first Sat
urday in June, July. August, September and
October at medal play. The lowest net s;ore
of each day's play to count three points;
the second lowest score two points and the
third lowest one point. The member having
the greatest number of points at the end cf
the season will win the cup.
Members and friends of the Richmond
County Country club, the Stat en Island
Cricket and Base Ball club, and the Harbor
Hill Golf club arc arranging for a series of
inter-club competitions. A handsome silver
cup has been offered to the team winning the
largest aggregate number of holes under tho
following conditions: Each of the three ciubs
to enter teams of ten men, each club play
ing each of the others, making six contests
in all. The team that wins the griater num
bre of holes at the end of the series will win
the cup.
It is a peculiar fact that the Br.'ton*? 'ot
every game in wh'ch the new p.nnant wa dis
played on the South End grounds in Boston —
two to New Yoik and one t> Ballnvr-. It
was then hauled in. and the club payed win- |
I ning ball afterward.
If Manning has to drop any e.f the pichers
to conform to the salary limit he wiil have a j
hard time in deriding which one he ran best !
spare. It is safe to say -that he will let off !
neither Sullivan nor Pardee, acd he would
hate to dispose of Meredith, Gear or Egan. —
Detroit Free Press.
The batting averages of the New Yorks are:
Davis, .353; Tiernan, .314; Van Haßrfn, .301-
Gottig. .300; Warner, .298; Rusie. .294; Joyce'
.284; Gleason, .276; Seymour, .273; Hartman'
.267; Wilmot, .233; McCreery, .167; Grady, .141;
Meekin, .111; Doheny, .ICG. The tram aver
age Is .267.
Use the Lon* Distance Telephone to Mlnne.
eota. No. and So. Dakota cities and towns.
Ask your doctor how
many preparations of cod- j
liver oil there are.
He will answer, "Hun
dreds of them." Ask him
ivhich is the best. He will
reply, "Scott's Emulsion."
Then see that this is the
one you obtain. It contains
the purest cod-liver oil, free
from unpleasant odor and
taste. You also get the hy
pophosphites and glycerine.
All three are blended into
one grand healing and nour
ishing remedy.
Soc and f i.oo, all druggists.
\ SCOTT * BOWNE. Chemists. Naw York.
EnKland's Profeaalona Fail on DeaC
Ears— — Cuba's Coradlt.on. I)eacrll»
--ed at Market Hall aa Better Thau
That of Ireland Under Brl(lnh
Misrule— — Reaolutlona Are Passed
Denouncing: Proposed Alliance.
Ireland's g*reat struggle of a hundred
years ago for her liberty from English
rule was commemorated last night with
a rousing centennial celebration at
Market hall. Several hundred people
were in attendance. The hall waa
handteomely decorated with the em
blems of the United States and the
Emerald Isle. From the arch over the
stage were hung two huge American
flags and on either side of thf:m were
draped the green flags of Ireland. From
the center of the stage flies a huge
emblem of the United Irishmen waved,
while small flags of all descriptions
were scattered about and in front of
the foot lights were potted plants and
E. J. Cannon, president of the county
branch of tho A. O. H , presided and
after a number of selections by the A.
O. H. hand, gave a short opening ad
dress in which he stated the object of
the meeting. He said, in brief:
"We meet tonight to do honor to the
heroes of 1798. A hundred years ago
tonight, on that little isle across the
water, men lay dead and dying because
they dared strike a blow for liberty.
We meet tonight as American citizens]
not to make threats, but to do honor to
the dead. After so long a time and
after peoples and nations have become
so much advanced it is well that we
forget that those men were classed as
rebels, for they were not, in fact, they
were heroes. Those people struggled
for their liberty while .*he old world
looked on and the new world offered
all it had at that time, tears and pray
ers. Today another isle is in trouble
and our nation, then a babe, now a
giant, raises its arms and announces
that the tyranny of Spain in Cuba must
stop, and it is the honor of this coun
try to strike the first blow to break the
bonds of servitude in a strange coun
After Mr. Cannon had finished he
introduced Rev. J. J. Keane, of Minne
apolis. Rev. Keane's subject was the
"Heroes of '98," and he said in part:
"I can hardly voice the sentiments
of Mr. Cannon when he says that wa
are not here to make threats. Possi
bly it should not te carried that far,
but if there is anything that would
neive me to threaten, it would be tha
thought that possibly those threats
might result in the freedom of the Em
erald is'.e. There is more want in
Ireland today than in afflicted Cuba,
for in that isle across the sea 300 00)
people are actually starving. If thare
is anyihing equal to that in' Cuba than
all hor.or to the United Statfes for tak
ing up arms in her defence. I have
nt.th'ni**; but admiration for the United
Irishmen that fought for their liberty
and Ireland's freedom in 1798. They
were driven to do as th?y did by \h?.
tyranny of England, and r.o.v we h:ar
of a union between this country and
England. May it never te, for it was
mver meant that the Union Jack ard
the American eagle should wave to
"History tells r ; that these men of a
hundred years v.o w ; re defeated. Pos
sibly they were _-ilenc_d, but never de
feated, for the rpirit of the uprising of
TS lives toda;-, and will live until the
hopes cf tbs men who lest th?ir Ives
at that time are realized. The re
bellion of ''8 was the r suit of Engl'a_
ni'srule. For more than;-2t»o years in
justice had been systemized. The
tre.itmer.t that had teert accorded Ih3
Irish people was a sham i to civiliza
tion. It may be possible that the
scenes of blood wid never be revived,
but the spirit of that time lives today,
and I hope to live to see the day that I
can step en the gre.m of Dublin and
see thj green flag waving in the brejze
over a liberated isle."
At th? cose of Rt v. Keare's a' 1 , esj
a resolution wss .resented and unan
imously adop ed protesting pgai.ist th^
proposed alliance of Englari anel the
United States, ar.d calling on all Amer
icans to disbelieve th? stat c ments t.iat
aie circulating to the effect that Eng
land is the only Ei.rorean rower in
sympathy wi.h the United States.
In addition to the addresses there
were a number of musirvU selections
given, and r.mo.ig thore fh*?t app; a el
were John F. G^han, barkor.e solo; E.
P. Bolton, cornet so!o; the Hay den
trio, instrumental selection,, and a vo
cal so'o by Visa Milli; Po:tgies =r. M.
J. C.st Ho a'so rave a ;h rt talk. The
me.tirg c-lcied with the singing of
"God Save Ireland" by the audienc-j.
Amcnar these that rcx-'jpied seats on
the platform with Chairman Cannbn
were M. J. Ccstel.o. T. R. X ne, John
Cavaraugh, Mr. Slavin, Rev. Fr.
Kear.e ar.d James F. Maloney.
Auditorium Will Ring V. "ih Patriot
ic Stasia on ihe Oocit-sion of Vlie
Services in }?fn:ory of «.. Soldier
Dead Rebe_.r_a.ls Are in Pios
res«, Sliovriiiß Pine Musical Capa
bilities on the Children's Part.
When the people gather in the old
Auditorium on Decoration day, cr en
any other occasion, when the children
I of the St. Paul public schools take part
in the vocal programme, very few real
! ize, as the hundreds at little figures, in
all the bravery of their best clothes,
take their places in the wide gallery
with little of no confusion, what a
with little or no confusion, what a ]
their training, and that, too, by one !
"This is something 1 money cannot
buy," said Miss W right, of the Monroe
school, as she watched Prof. Congdon |
leading the little voices through a re- I
hearsal at the Auditorium yesterday
afternoon. "His control over the chil
| dren is wonderful. They take all he
saj*3 in the utmost seriousness and re-
I epect, and they all love him."
I Prof. Congdon created the most beau-
I ti.ul and wonderful feature of the G. A.
R. encampment when 'he formed his
great choius of children into the living
! flag, which will be remembered for
| years by those attending. It was a dif
! fi.-ult task, and marty times when
watching the reharsals there'were those
who feared failure. But the thing was
accomplished, and the result was beau
tiful and novel beyond descfllption.
Unless the rehearsals: are attended it
is not easy to realize just : ' what the
training of such a chorus means.
There are hundieds o*f the chllren, yes,
thousands,, for this yea? there are 2,000
voices being trained for.the. (Decoration
day exercises. They come; from all
parts of the city and«afrl grtldes in the
cocial scale. There are Children of
every known kind of disposition, and
they are expected to act as?one before
the final rehearsal. To one man is left
this apparently hopeless task. And
more than one could not do it. "Send
those children wh.o will cause the least
trouble," are his instructions to the
principals of the schools. But the
troublesome ones will go, and what can
be done about it? There cannot very
well be a roll call. "Mamie Smith,
'present,' are you a good child or a bad
child?" would hardly do, so the good
and the bad are mixed indiscriminately
and the work begins. <<"
Those who sing alto, those who sing
soprano, and those who sing nothing at
ali, are scattered all oyer tbe balcony.
| FOOT, SCHULZE & Co.,|| \ Lindeke, Warner &*Si_]Hinri^l3^ ? \ unph*. Rnch a swmm, 1
$ m m i« m ™ n . !i '! whom ■* lb < i] Jobbers and Manufacturers of <
fine shoes. DRY GOODS and NOTIONS Hats ' Ca P S) Fjrs anj G,o¥33 '
northwestern Agents for | Cor 3dattd ' i * UVVVJ dIIU IWIIU_.3 , Maker. .of the --North star Fur Cos,"
. _^_IS_f.A ,ovo ' W«r.' n «t- !' ' Miner.' and Lumbermen's Suit. I ' , ort *^'h 0 "Lanpher Hat."
I^^^b^smcob^ L_^^_^__i^ 5 < aspeciait,. jji 180-184 East Fourth Straa.. J
I. VAKTTFACTUnERS AMD WHOI.ESAI.__3 Of I < _ -- -- - ( Cr* r\ w w • - I
Boot* and Shoes n "7"™"°' -. P. R. L Hardenbsrgh & Co.
doois anarMioes Dry Coods, Notions, Etc. ....*»«•._•.,?
I Proprietor, of Minnesota Shoe Ca , > J ' ' , > Leather, Shoe Findings ani Sai
\ 242-280 EAST FIFTH STREET, jl $ bjeN'/fuu .iLuiTo GOODS. * j 6]er y Hardware. Manufactu
*<>'»~**«~N^N^^^ N^^^*^ >^^ N^ N^ W 2 Cv^V^^^^^^^S^S^^^S^^y^S^^N^^^^^. » reFS Harne3S . HorSC Col
!; KELLOGG. JOHNSON & CO. j groceries ~>~~>~ ™
ji Manufacturers and Jobbers of jl >~v*~>~*~n~>~n~n^v>~vs~vn^^j C^r-S-Y^tt^YYY-* JT^ _
!pi j. — m _*•%_ I _ i h AiiPM*pn < i Ihe Konantz Saddlery C 3., J
. BOntS anCl ShOPQ J ALLEN & GO,, > S Manufacturers and Jobbers la $
• Northwestern Agents 1 225 to 231 I \ "llOßeSal© UrOC©r3. > QTOrK' c^Aiini -"'
> Boston Rubber «««»««« , ( i k i oI U^ OftUULta, t
,| shoe company. I East Fourth St. | I 201-209 E. Third 81. < ? w „,u tt^ _ COLLARS, ETC. 5
,i vvwvvws/vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvwvvv ' ( C / *"-'"0 1 null' Only. J
5 The Oldest Wholesale Grocery House In \ { 997. 9*.! C -Bat. cv )
•T^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^t < the Northwest. < ? TrJ'TT 1 ' 6trl 5t '
J Tarbox, Schliek & Co., j ~~>~- f CCCCCCCCCCCICCCCZCIC^CCCCr
Boots and Shoes \ FOLEY BROS. & KELLY ""Eg*. *_sS_? •
S Salesroom and Factory: jj jl MEROAMTILE 00., > S Harness, Sillier/, 31.. *i ill 1 11 <|
< 228-240 East Third Stra.t. <j! WHOLESALE GROCEJI3. j; S aud shoe Store Sajnibj.
*>"^s_!_^C_!C£^£^CC£_i_iiii~' N- '' v ~ N ' v '-' '! Tea Importers, Coffee Roasters, Splca S < .-.- m± ~ _... _-.- i
■"■~ > ' VN ~~ > ' % ' v ~ , -' N ~ > -' vw >-'>'>~>~>~>~ c tirinders and Manufacturers of S < l/'r-l/O t. *.tn St.
BICYCLES ? Flavoring Extracts. Ji (^ VVN^^ VVV^ V
f^~X^X Xt^Tu^cTo J -p^^^^^ — T MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS
KM. Smith &Bro., GRIGG3, COOPER & CO. < T^T^: : i
> jobbers in s ? < < Arthur & Sternberg,
Blcucl £E£_S. ntlrlßS - IBEffi 4 GROCERS ■^rSSJW
j n^ n^^^^^?^^ | 242-252 E. Third St. j Notions, Hosiery. Ets.
r7rr^^™rx_^ — i SEABUHY & 09., I S^sl^Ts^lT^^
? ■*•*** DUrUanK <X U) M I S »a;ii_\i re Il r* rni\rrn-< < S Manufacturer, anl Jo.b.-rj a.'
J MAHuyAoruMßa of S \ WHOLESALE GROCtRs Jj w , r .-. r \
f_l nTHINfi 220 " 3^E0»t and importers ™ns rpriiisiiiay -Sodils,
< U!_s\/ 1 I ill lU Third Street. I 5 IOS io 199 E. Tlilrd 3t. S S Notloni and ilotlorr
< Fnrtnrv 30 and 3i West l&th St, < > i S Zo 9- 211 EAST FOURTH ST. >
"^ ' *~^~~~ I r.omr.Q m . millinery
? \ _^D*^\rM!?rrsic_"c> Robinson, Straus & Co., \
S DE CAMP & BEYER, > j -UKUWEIKIUO j j Importers and Jobber, -f
? Wholesale Dealers In Foreign and Domastlo S i Supply Hotels, Restaurants, Boardln? / ? Ribbons, Silks, L_S3_ an 1
FRI IITQ S^X R^cri , e o s^d in,luantity - Call ..MILLINERY GOODS..
\ Tr\^_/_ ■ \_/_ > \zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz^^ 5 2P*215-217»219 Eft,tFoarth
( ~ ~ .sM. F. Kennedy & Bros., i r*^ft«_«wF_?»^_-?iaßcari™i^^
r. c. cobb, j| _-_- - _»--/ r_ GOODYEAR RUBBED CO.,
> ( > I I IVI _>I Sportlna: Good*, ) \ _■-, ■ (
S Jobber aud Broker of < Slj M IXI Q f Athletic & Gym- > S J^S_^| TI hkhan S
i FRUITS AriO iEOETrBLES-i \ . \ Tcnt " and KioMd y ke ©•«•«<»"- j > BSS j
5 Poultry, Gania, Batter anl Eggs. > ? Cor. Robert and 3d Sts. \ \ %^^ GOOdSMara-ar
J 31-33 EAST THIRD ST. < Lvwvwv~wwvww^~ - S 98-100-102 E. 7th St
S s •*s*^^^^*^-^**^r*s>^s*^-~~^^.~s^-^*^-r*s>^s-~~- tj Price lists furnished to dealers on application (
j F, L. PARSHALL, J < ' 5 j St. Paul Rubber Co.,
j I- East Third Street. ? > FflrWell, OZmilH, Kirk &CO. \ I jobdemo.—
Poultry, Bams, Eggs, Bl p BW :.T^ r 7„ Y i Rubber Goods ! j
< FBtTi's and [-hooicg. ? ? B.H-.1. If ■iiC] wll 9 LCH I j | S Boots an! Rhi9i, aad Ma-iiatoilia..
-^^^^SSSS ? . OSJ--S,0 S J--S, Etc. > |___^^3^^^j^^i •
[Wlimc^ I C. W. H3Ck3tt Kardwara CD. I | Fairbanks,
< Importers aud Jobbsra S > Importers a»i Job'iarj >.' < > MoPS 2 <S? CLO- \
I Crockery, Glassware 5 \ Hardware, Cutlery, Sporting j j Fairbanks staadarj ssiiai, Gn aai >
? r*»ii+s«,..w i a-._A.__J rr* . i Goods Tool. Bicvcl^_ < . Gasoline Eagiaas, Ecli?»3 aal Pair- <
Cutlery, Lamp Goods, Etc. > uooas. ioois, Ditytio w banb _ M •Vtadmiiis, Poapj, Pi^a
| 385-387 Jackson St. J ;^-^^^^^ Lii!!i^Ls!i™ ~i
i~~j p^ ~~ p^^icciisXde^n^ ~] v .
ityarß _JPUg j J Wholesnle Iron. Steel, Wagouaiid j J **» JU» *I" ■ V VU., J
importers and Jobber, In CARRIAGE HARDWARE,
DW Cnl DllliSt) Sift. Wm» - Carriio w.__ «_* X 0 CHI P
225-229 EaVi THird Star* [ Li^iWigirSj^UK. j L^T^H^!^^
I No L E c?a,^°^?l^^ THE CRIME iOHDWIY 00 HkConnlci^^^
Oldest ai:d Lar-'e»t Dru? llouseiu S< . . ) _ . „-._. . /
C the Northwest. ) ( Mawwfoctnrers of Iron Plp3, 8r333 S S Importers and Jobbers or ',
.^PCRTERS fND WHOLESALE DRUS3ISn. |i^ .T^^ i? ...Teas Coffees and Spi C 3 3... ; ;
> and Dealers in Pnints, Oils. Glass aud < > ters In Iron and Wooi Pamps, "Voll < S ... Manufacturers 0t.... ,
j t * iasMV %.idl r p r P.';"n I c^ rumcms j L^^^^!^!^^^ FlßVor & c E R t^^p , s l pic p i ,w,sr ' |!
Finch, Van S!yck,Youn^ & Co. \ |^ordOt7T7ergU3C^.^^ \ EKzmT&^artrTd^^
Jr. „ VHOLE " LE 7— j \ Established 1371. \ \ —WHOLESALE— j
Dry Goods potions and Wflf| _ L F /VP ER S J
? < i *»%»»k/j va»w i w»^ v a. *»»fc^ * r We de „j crs free of cost our full S
[jl^^wjM ! 216 - 226 E - Fourth st - j r^SSi£KS^jjCl!J;
But in a surprisingly short time the
voices are properly sorted and the
songs with which thsy are all familiar
are sung ftist.
With the new songs it is harder and
the words and music are gone over
&' r ain and again, ar.d then, parhaps, the
result is all wrong.
While the wind and the rain were
p'ayin.g pranks with out doors yes
terday afternoon there wa? a rehca sil
going on within the Auditorium.
For two houis the children sung "The
New Fail Columbia," "Star-Spangled
Banner" and other patrotic airs and
Prof. Congdr.n stood before them and
shouted corrections till his voice was
They could not sit still, those little
bodies. And some times they would
sing and some times they had weightier
matters to attend to.
And once they all arose as with one
accord and began to go out of the bui'd
irg. Nobody hxd said anything a.out
dismissal, but something in the way
Mr. Cortgdon dropped his voice when h?.
finished speaking suggested the idea
that he was through with them. "Sit
down," he shouted. "You haven't been
dismissed yet," and every child in
stantly resumed his or her seat.
"Now all rise and sing 'Columbia.'
Every form arose, and as the chords
were struck, the great chorus filled the
old building with a volume of sound.
"Stop," Mr,. Congdon shouted. "Why
don't you children over there sing?
Now begin, along with me." From the
corner he referred to came a weak rep
etition of the music. "Louder," he
shouted, and the sound grew and filled
the house. "Now, why don't you sing
that way all the time? Now altogether,
ready," and again the hundreds of
young voices rose to the roof in per
fect harmony.
The chorus this year is even better in
many respects than ever before, and
the smaller chorus of older children is
well worth all the extra work it means.
Splendid Fishing
Can be found at Leech lake. Black ba?s and
tnuscalonge are. plentiful. Good hotels; bw
Call at Northern Pacific city ticket offices,
St. Paul and Minneapolis
That Calte Walk Programme Slust
Be Cnt.
To The St. Paul Globe:
In your issue of this morning you publish
the programme of a "cake walk." to take
place at Central hall, on Wednesday evening,
June 1, In which my husband and myself ap
pear as contributing a duet ta "ihe grand
est and most gorgeous event of the season,"
In reference to which announcement I desire
to say a word or two.
Some two weeks ago, at the Snbbath serv
ices of the St James' A. M. E. church I
was approached by Mr. J. 11. Dillingham and
asked if I and my l:usband would render a
duet at a concert to be given for the bentflt
of said church some time ln the near future.
I then promised to do so. The subje. t of a
"cake walk" was never broached nor even
thought of, so far as I was concernid. Hal
It been. I shou'd have emphatically refused
to have anything to do with the affair. Both
my husband and myself think that with the
splendid moral and Intellectual advance which
our race has made in the rart thirty-live
years neither we nor our people have time to
revert to the antics and songs of ante-b.llum
days for the mere purpose of pleasing the
tastes of some of our people and oihsrs,
whose tastes ln that direction can be gratiflei
by attendance at the ordinary "negro m,n
strel" show. In conclusion, so far as the
names of Mr. and Mrs. T. 11. Lyles apepar
on the programme, that part of it is unau
thorized and will not be carried out. Yours
truly, —Mrs. T. H. Lvles,
St. Paul, May 25.
ExcnrHlon to Shnkopee on the Flora
Capt. Tuttle, of the steamer Flora
Clark, has extended an invitation to
the newspaper men of St. Paul to take
a trip up the Minnesota river to Shak
opee Sunday.
The steamer will leave the dock at
the foot of Jackson street at 11 o'clock.
About twenty of the active newspa
per men of the cify have accepted the
Ashen Taken to MUwnakce.
The remains of the lat? W. P. Defer, of
Minneapolis, were crema'ed yesterday aft;r-
noon at Forest cemetery. The b.dy, wl*i'h
weighed 188 pounds, was reduced la a little
over five pounds of a.b.'S. The as.us we.c
taken to Milwaukee for preservation.
Permit for a Stone und Krick ltesl
The building Inspector yesterday is
sued a single permit. It was for the
erection of a brk-k and stone resi
dence on Summit avenue, between Si.
Albans and Grotto streets.
The structure will be modern In
every essential, and the amount to b*.
expended by W. H. Elslnpe*. to whom
the permit was granted, ar.d who will
occupy the house as a raridenct, will
approximate $1 3,500.
Gravel to Replace nioek.
The board of public works held a s'u rt
session yesterday and decided to nomine d
to the council that the block paving on Bast
Ninth street, between L.cus! mi Nell
streets, be removed and the street nsur.ac d
with gravel. Aside from thii there was
nothing of Importance that came bat ro the
board and the time was taken up ln transact
ing the usual routine business.
$13.00 to Weu/ York, Philadelphia,
Niagara Falls or Buffalo and
$15.00 to Boston,
With like reduction to Intermediate points,
via the Wisconsin Central Llnec Two trains
dally, making close connections with East
ern lines from Chicago. Pullman. Buffet cr
Sleeping cars on all trains. For particular*
call at City Ticket Offlce, No. 373 Robert
Jfloi-ER 1
I BEDS, window I
!__ Mm _Tfc V fl" ___*• Vases and Basket* I
m B_I.A_LSIi 4 "" !d be fllled 8*
.« -LWMJT **»-••*_* J now order early |
il and have them ready for decoration Day. JB
1 L L EflY & CO., Bl 5?i st. j

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