OCR Interpretation


The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 15, 1898, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-06-15/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

SPORTS OF THE OAY-
mm THE TIGER TAMER j
HE WAS THE STAR IN COMIS"
KEY'S CIRCUS YESTERDAY
Clipped lh«> Claws of Van ilt>r BecA'a
I-Vltiifs, nml Pot Them un a Diet
t»f (.(himc Kkkm for the Second
Time Mils Sciimoii Minneapolis
Kln«?c Columbus Play Twelve lim
lii.is to Win.
*t. I'nul :;, M.-t i-..:i O.
CotambM 8, MiimenpoliM 5.
X:>. ustis City s, -Milwaukee B.
STANDING OF THE CMJBS.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
ta tpoiia 4:! 30 13 .638
<\ !umbus i 2 g( l(i .Ci 9
S:. Pan] 48 29 13 .604
Kansas City i<\ 27 19 .587
Milwaukee 47 -16 21 .55J
1' trcit 47 17 3u .3iU
Minneapolis U v 32 .301
ha 41 11 2) .253
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY.
At K^n?as City— X. City vs. led anapclis.
I' r a second time this s?ason Roger
Deecer shut out the Tigers.
He had them at his mercy yesterday
afternoon at Lexington i>ark, their only
f!'"\v to Win being in the first Inning,
wK-n. before any one was out, they got
the bases full. But not a man scored.
1 1 may not have been all luck. It
v. is nrr.aps a reproof for the way in
which they defied destiny in getting
Buck a start.
There were some interesting compil
ations. Umpire Sheridan got it into
his head that the base ball game was
t" be postponed en account of the cir
cus. So he did not show up at the time
set for beginning the game, and Mul
lane and Fricken went in as umpires.
T,>ny took the balls and strikes first,
and after walking Pequinney on four
Htarly bad ones he presented Dillard
.with a similar windfall, when some
who trusted their eyes implicitly ds
<la:ed that the big boy from the
South should have been struck out.
Then Dungan hit a fly where Miller
OOOld not reach it, but fortunately all
the runners were held on their bases.
Turner popped up an easy one to G-il-
It-n. however, and Denzer had a chance
t.. pull out, slim though it seemed.
Rather than have any trouble about
it he fanned Sammy Xichnl and Hunky
Hints, and the impatient Tigers were
tethered in thtir triangulated cages.
Twineham's sharp work on Burkes
fool tip. Hints' fine stop of Miller's
tarn grounder and Glenalvin's tap to
Sharpe left the score a tie with ciphers
uj>.
Shugart threw Sharpe out, and Roger
fanned the next two with a precision
that promised to eclipse the record and
1 • suit in a further extension of the
pitching distance at the next league
meeting. Glasscoek met the much fear
<.l s.iuth-paw. Hahn, for a fine single,
a few feet over Hines' head. Geier
■ walked on the rattled twirler, Shugart
bunted and beat the ball to first, giv
ing the locals three on the sacks with
no one out. Gillen's foul fly to Pe
quinney was not very encouraging, but
Spies hit a hard grounder to Turner,
v. ho forgot to throw to the plate and
tried to catch Heine at first. He did,
indeed, according to the umpire, but
while the players, who tied themselves
in a hard knot at the initial sack, were
pitting straightened out, Glasscock
and Geier both scored. Roger struck
out.
Then Sheridan arrived. Pequinney
fanned. Flies retired the next two,
and. after Burke ■ flew to Nichol, Pe
quinney shot a couple of fast ones
across the diamond successfully.
Turner opened the fourth with a fine
drive to extreme right field, but the
next two fouled out, and Hdnes forced
the big first baseman off.
Geier's base on balls and subsequent
sieal were St. Paul's only menacing
demonstrations in this inning. Twine
ham was struck out again, but on
•Hahn's grounder to GlenaKin Glass
reck juggled the ball in his big mit,
fu.d Umpire Sheridan declared the Mo
bile boy safe. Pequinney went out on
a fly to Glen, and Roger fanned Di)
larrl.
Twineham made a fine catch under
Bpi b' foul in the cycle track, but Den
zt r hit a luaky one which bounded over
H.hn's head, and the Le Sueur phe
r.omenoQ reached first. Burke struck
cut, and Miller gave Dungan a fly.
It was in th? sixth hiring that Glass
cock fi:ured in a bit of sharp fielding
play that atoned somewhat for past
misdeeds. Dungan had just hit a sharp
under close to second base. Glenal-
Yin had rot time to turn and throw
to first, co tos?ed it to Shugart for the
til w, but they could not beat Dungan.
Turner, however, shot Glasseock a fast
tine near th? base. Jack threw to Shu
}. it iike ?. shot, an 1 the ball was back
in his hands on firs: base before the
.ntwest Tiger reached the canvas. It
was a very timely double, too, for
Nichol followed, it up with a corking
two-bß*s_djrtve down the ii;ht foul line
[ftlgiit have caused much trouble
1 5 It required more than Hines' fly
t<' Burke to retire the side. Hahn, in
s Frivolous mead, presented Glenalvin
v It!: .-:.e base on balls ard a.nother on
B i'.Uk. G:as?er>ek drove- a fly to Dil-
I, but Geier sen. a single over
Hines into short left, and scored an
other. The lat.- Phillie was causht try-
Ing to Steal second, and Hims threw
Bhugart out.
* grounder to Shugart and two pop
opi d Detroit's' sevemh, and
Head of Six Months' Old Baby.
They Would Pee! Off Taking
The Hair with Them.
Doctor & Remedies Did No Good
Tried Cuticura. Hair Grew and
Now vio Trace of Eczema.
My baby was about six :?peks old when the
top of her head became covered with thick
scale?, which would peel and como off, taking
t^.e luiir with it. It would soon lorm again
and be as bad as before. I tried several things
■Dd than v;cr_t to the doctor. He said it wa3
Sanaa an.i proscribed an ointment, -which
iliii rot do any good. A friend spoke of CtT
mcuHA Soap. I tried it and read on tho
wnppci about CuTicuuA(ointment)a3a rem
eily for Eczoma. I bought a box ar.ii washed
bar head En warm water and Cbtxccba Soap
and gently combed the scales off. They did
not come back, and her hair grew out fino
Mtd thick. She is now a year and a half old
awl h,is vo trace of Eczcr.ia. You have my
permission to publish my letter.
Mrs. C. V,\ BCRGKSS,
Fob. 21, '98. 95 Warren St., Bridgeport, Conn.
Oi TirtE.i Rmnpti-s appeal With Irrcsietlblc force to
mothers, rursei, cad all having the care of children. To
kscw lh»t a single application sill afford instant relief
»y POTBK rrst anil sleep, and point toatpeotfy cure in the
• roo»l t-.rtur^x and diefi(rurii, X of skin and .cnlp disease*.
with lo?» cf hair, end not to use thftn is to fail in ycur duty
Sliep roo BEiff-ToE-n-j.En Babies and Rest fob
Tints MoTEEns in a warm bsth with Cvticura Eoai\
fS^ 1 'iPE I ? "PPV'SI.'?" nf CtTici-BA [ointment], gre&tcat
M eai =liien«1 iien« ««®^Zs>«-'fe "W-^,
■old throughout the wn-.id. Tottm DcroASDCnEU
Oopr , Sole I'rop*., Brwton.
93- ■• Uo» to Cure P.aiiv'. SHe Ditcucs/'mailed free.
Use locals then resumed the attack on
Kahn. GiUen made fyrst on a fast dilve
into left field, but ran on Spies' long
drive along the right foul line, which
looked as though ft would be surely
safe, whether foul or fair. But Dun
gan reached it, and a double play was
finished before Gillen came back. In
dtOJ, he never did come back, not nem
m;v to aw*ajken to a realization of what
was being transacted behind him until
ii was everlastingly too late. Pequin
ncy gave Der.zer first base again. Then
Pock Sharpe fumbled an easy one at
second, and it looked as though the
Tigers would have to go without meat
for their meals till they sharpened their
claws, but Miller forced out Burke and
lha fide at second.
Again in the eighth Denzer struck
out Pequinney, Dlllajd gave Miller a
fly, and Spi;s took Dungar.'s foul.
Crlenalvln's grounder to Turner com
pelled Hahn to cover first, but he did
it. Glasscock drove another safe single
through the enemy's left, and Pequin
ney'a high throw gave Geier first. It
would have given the lora'.s a run but
for an unusually fine s op by Turner.
Shugart could not find the southpaw,
and Gillen forotd Geier out at second.
All interest thtn centered in the pos
sibility of Denzer consummating his
shut-out, and it looked dubious when
Turner opened the nini/h with a stiff
single, a line drive to risht. But the
puzzle was salved easily when Spu*s
dropped Nichol's third strike, Roger's
ninth strike-out of the day. Under the
rules, Nichol was out anyway, but it
rattled Turner, and he ran toward sec
end. Spies threw to Glasscock, who
touched both Turner and the base, and
two were out. Hines hit a high fly to
Geier and the locals had broVen even
with the visitors on the series. The
score:
St. Paul. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Burkf. If 4 0 -0 2 0 0
Mi!kr rf 4 0 0 1 0 0
Glenalv'.n. 2b 3 10 3 10
Glasscock lb 4 12 4 11
Gekr, cf 2 1110 0
Shugart, 83 4 0 1 2 4 0
Oillt-n. 3b 4 0 1 2 0 0
Spies c 3 0 0 12 1 0
Denser, p 3 0 1 0 J) J)
Totals 31 3 6 27 7 1
Detroit. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
P.-ouinney. 3b 3 0 0 2 3 2
Dillard. If 3 0 0 2 0 0
Dungan rf 4 0 2 2 1 0
Turner," lb 4 0 2 7 1 0
Xiehol, cf 4 Q 1 1 0 0
Hines, ss 4 0 0 2 2 0
Sharpe. 2b 3 0 0 2 2 1
Twineham, c 3 0 0 5 1 1
Hahn. p 3 0 0 10 0
Totals 31 0' 5 24 10 4
St. Paul ■ 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 *— 3
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Two-base hit, N'ichol; stolen base. Geier;
double p'.ays, Glasscoek and Shugart; Spies
and Glassccck; Dungan Turner and Shaipe;
first base on errors,' I*'1 *' St. Paul 3, De
troit 1; base 3on balls off Denzer 2,
off Hahn 3; struck out, by Denzer,
Pc^uinncy 2, Dillard, Nicho! 2, Hines.
Twineham, 2, Hahn, hy Hahn. Shugart 2,
Denzer, Burke; left on bisos. St. Paul. 7;
Detroit 6; time, 1:35; weather, clear; field
dry; attendance 250; umpires, Muliaue, Fr.ck
en and Sheridan.
SO GAME TODAY.
This Will Be an "Off »«>" at Lex
i ni;< «iv Athletic Pui-k.
Today is an open day with the. St. Paul
base ball club. Tomorrow Columbus comes
lor the first time this season, and a four
days' fight for second place will ensue. The
twelve-inning game played by the Buckeye
team yesterday gives them a shade th<? best
of it to start with, but there are a number
of chances tor a lively see-saw before the
series ends.
Manager Comiskey is determined that the
locals shall regain second place and hold it
until -they leave, and indeed he looks for
the Apostles to makj a gocd showing on the
Western circuit, which they traverse for a
short series, beginning the first of next week.
Denzer is Detroit's Dewey.
The New York World says Walter Wilmot
never was a National league ba!l piaycr, and
that Chicago found it out two years ag).
The World man wanders why New York
threw good money after bad.
Even the small boy was conspicuous by his
absence from the bleachers. There was a too
strong counter attraction at Aurora park.
It is not Cross' middle finger, but the third
finger of his right hand that is split, s=o he
may get back into the game quicker than was
at first thought.
It is apparent that several of the local team
are helpless before a southpaw.
Geier is his batting average up
slowly but none the less persistently.
It is reported that Nash will take Hartman's
place at third base on the New York team.
The Spring-field cli b is negoti3t-Rg for the
services of ex-Manager Barnie, of the Ercok
lyns.
Kansas City has a new utility fi;]der r.amed
Armstrong, who shows up strong as a ba ter
and fielder.
A story is going the rounds that MeHa'e ia
destined to wear a Milwaukee uniform n^xt
year. With the "Rabbit" in the 1 ft garden
the Brewers' outfi?!d would be ex'remely
fast.— Milwaukee Sentinel.
The St. Louis ciub has released OutfiMflc-r
Turner to Kansas City and Crocks and G'l
patrick to Columbus. With the gap r.t sec
ond base filled, and Genins transferred to
center field. the Columbus team wi 1 be
stronger than .e^er.
A base ball writer says: "Myers was sore at
the way Mack treated him." It is too bad
that managers are obliged to di:-:cip:ine ine
briated rowdies who fill their worthless hides
full of whisky before each game and feel
disgruntled afterwards because they are sus
pended or fined for being out of condition.—
Milwaukee Sentinel.
WON IX THE TWELFTH.
BumpiiM Jones Tut Out of the Game
for "SassfiiK'» Haskell.
The most exciting game of the season -was
that played at Minneapolis yesterday, in which
Columbus won out in the twelfth lining.
It was a case of see-saw from the start, and
was marked by lively playing on both sl'es.
In the second inning Umpire Haskcll ca lrd
two balls pitched by "Bumpus" Jone? balls,
when the pitcher thought they should have
been called strikes. Jones became angry and
rushed at Kaskell, and the Interference of the
players prevented a mix-up. HaskeJl ordered
Jones eff the grounds and fined h'm.
Friend, who was then put in, pitched a
remarkable game, striking out ten men, and
the hits made off him were well siattered.
Columbus tied in the fourth, but the Mill rs
got cne in the fifth. Tiiere was some verr
clo.?e and pretty work until the ninths when
the visitor's put Butler over the pla!c, tying,
the score. It was a case of one, tv.-o' three
with fcoth sides in the tenth. In the eleventh
two Millers died on bases when Canv.au
flew out to right field. In the twelfth mm?,
when the winning run was scored, Frank was
hit by a pitched ball and took first: Ttbeau
went to first on Wright's error, and Germs
sacrificed. Hulfn got fxur bad enss and Kio'l
fouled out. With the bases full Buckley put
the ball on the base line between second and
third, and Rice tossed it high to McXeoly on
second, and Frank crossed the plate. Score:
Minneapolis. AB. R. H. PO. A E
Rice, ss 4 0 0 5 4 3
Lctcher, lb 6 1 1 14 1 0
Ljlly, If 5 12 2 0 0
Campau, rf 4 10 3 0 1
Norton, cf 6 1 3 1 1 n
Reilly, 3b 2 1 0 1 3 0
McNeely, 2b 5 0 12 5 1
Ritter, c 4* 0 1 6 2 0
Wright, p 3 0 0 18 1
Totals 39 5 8 *o5 24 ~G
Columbus. AB. R. H. PO. A. E
Wolverton, 3b 5 0 0 0 4 i
Butler, If 5 2 3 0 0 0
Frank, rf 4 1 2 4 0 0
Tebeau, lb 5 1 1 14 0 9
Genins, 2b 4 0 0 13 0
Hulen, ss , 4 1 1 3 3 0
Knoll, cf 5 0 2 2 0 0
Buckley, c ... 4 0 0 12 0 0
Jones, p 0 0 0 0 10
Friend, p 4 10 0 2 0
Totals 40 6 9 30 13 3
Minneapolis 01301000000 o— ~>
Columbus .. .. 003100 001 0 0 I— 6
•Two men out when winning run was scored.
Two-base hit. Tebeau; stolen bases Mc-
Neely, Hulen, Knoll 2. Buckley; sacrifice hits,
McNeely, Campau, Reilly 2, Wright, Wolver
'v. ,. nol ' Genins : Passed ball, Ritter; bases
on tails off Wright, Frank, Buckley, Friend
oufer, Genius, Hulen 2; off Friend, Ca-npaul
Reilly, Ritter. Wright. Lally, Rice; struck
out, by Wright, Wolverton 2, Buckley by
j Jones, Rice; by Friend, Rice, Wright, Norton
?, Ritter 3, McNeely 2; hit by pitcher. Prank.
Rice, Rellly; ciouhle plays, Qenins to Hulen.
Hulen to Tebeau; left on bases, Minneapolis
11. Columbus 12; attendance, 1,000; tlmu, 2:50;
umpire, Haakell.
WAS flflflft'lißELESS.
Game Won by Kantian City Krom
Milwaukee.
KANSAS CITY, June 14.— The B'.ues
poundi'd out a victory In a featureless game.
Score:
R.H.E.
Milwaukee 10100030 o—s 9 7
Kansas City ..41000030 *— S 10 5
Battories, Rudie and Speer; Gear and Wil
son.
RAIN AT OMAHA.
OMAHA, Neb., June 14.— Omaha-Indianapolis
did not play on account of rain.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Or th Helueil Philadelphia Shut Out
ItONtOII.
STANDING OF TIJE CL.UBS.
Played. Won. Lost PC.
Cincinnati 46 32 14 .C 96
Cleveland 47 30 17 .63$
Boston ..TT. 47 30 17 .638
Baltimore 43 25 18 .581
Chicago 47 25 22 .532
New York 46 24 22 .522
Pittsburg 48 25 23 .521
PhKadelphia 43 19 24 .442
Brooklyn 43 17 2ti .395
Washington 47 18 29 .SB3
St. Louis 4<i 16 10 .348
Louisville 49 15 34 .306
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY.
At Boston — Boston vs. Philadelphia.
At Chicago — Chicago vs. St. Louis.
At Louisville— Louisville vs. Cincinnati.
At Brooklyn — Brooklyn vs. New York.
BOSTON, June 14.— The Bostons were shut
out today through fine pitching by Orth, no
less than sixteen of the home team going out
on flies, while Wills was hit hard. Attend
ace, 1.9C0. Score:
R.H.E.
Philadelphia ..0 0012220 2-9 17 1
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o 6 6
Batteries. Orth and MacFarland; Williston
and Klobedanz.
COSTLY MUFFS.
NEW YORK. June 14.— Hartman's muff of
Sheppard's fly in the seventh inning, with
two men out lost New York the game today.
Score:
R.H.E.
Brooklyn 0 1000020 *— 3 7 0
New York 0 10 0 0 10 0 o—2 7 3
Batteries, Kennedy and Grim; Doheny and
Warner.
CHICAGO WON TWO.
CHICAGO. June 14.— The Orphans won both
games from St. Louis today. The first was
a pitchers' battle and in doubt until the last
man was retired. In the second Kilroy held
the Browns down to four hits, while Hughoy
was pounded hard in the first and fifth
Lange's batting in the second and Dahlen's
fielding in both games were features At
tendance. 3,1(0. Scores:
First Game-;
R.H.E.
Chicago 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 o— ♦— 3 4 3
St. Louis 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 o—2 5 2
Batteries. Donohue and Woods; Sudhoff and
Sugdpn.
Second Game —
R.H.E.
Chicago 3 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 *— 7 12 3
St. Louis . .0..1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—l 4 5
Batteries, Kilroy, Chance and Donohue-
Hughey and Sugden.
BALTIMORE'S WATERLOO.
WASHINGTON. June 14.— Anderson's home
runs won both games. Three straight vic
tories from the Orioles on these grounds is
unprecedented. Scores:
First Game—
R.H.E.
Washing-ton ..40001011 I—B 13 3
Baltimore ....0 0021211 o—7 8 2
Batteries, Evans, Swaim and Maguire-
Hughes and Robinson.
Second Game —
n Tip
Washington ...0 0300010 *— 4 8 4
Baltimore-.. ..0000020-0 o—2 5 1
Batteries, Swaim and Maguire; McJamvs
and Clarke.
PLAYED IN THE RAIN.
CLEVELAND, 0., June 14.— Today's game
was interrupted twice by rain, but was piayed
out, nevertheless. Padden's two-bagger in
the ninth won the game for Pitisburg.
Burkott was put out of the game and the
grounds for questioning a decision. Score:
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 o—l G 0
Pittsburg . . .0 0 0 0.1 0 0 0 2—3 7 1
Batteries. Wilson and O'Connor; Rhinos
and Bowerman.
CINCINNATI WON.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., June 14.— "Red" Ehret
lasted but five innings before his old com
rades today. Damman was substituted for
Hill after the first inning, and the Colonels
failed to get a run off him. Attendance
1.000. Score :
R.H.E.
-Cincinnati 4 0210000 o—7 11 3
Louisvii:e ....30000000 o—3 6 »
Batteries, Damman, Hill and Wood- Ehret
Magee and Powers.
IN THE PAGET COLORS
Joan Rereaml, the Great Two-Year-
Oltl, "Will Henceforth Race.
NEW YORK, June 14.— Gideon & Daly have
disposed of their great two-year-old, Jean
Bpreaud, to former Secretary of the Navy
William C. Whitney, whose horses race in
the name and colors of Sydney Paget.
"•Hhe price paid for the son of Hi 3 Highnrss
and Carrie C is not made public, but is
thought to be in the neighborhood of $40,000
and half his winnings, beginning with the
great American stakes, worth $12,500. won by
the champion colt at Gravesend yesterday.
Jean Bereaud la to remain in the stable
of his breeders and former owners until he
finishes his season's stake engagements.
FOR A UIG PI'RSE
Wisconsin HorseM to Contest at
Hnnillne Track ToOny.
The great race* between the two Wisconsin
hcrses— Miss Sidney, from Menomonie, and
Adda B, of Eau Claire — for $2,000 a side
will take place at the Hamline track this af
ternoon at 1:30 p. m. It is expected that
this will be one of the greatest races of the
year in the Twin Cities.
Special trains will be run from Wisconsin
points to accommodate the great number who
desire to see this contest Denveen the two
famous horses.
The local interest will be centered in tha
races which follow the main event. Thfse
will be a free-for-all gentlman's road rare
and a 2:30 pacing race. A large number of
local horses have been entered for thesfi
events.
Harlem Races.
CHICAGO, June 14.— Harlem results:
Weather, clear; track, slow. First rsce, five
furlongs— Judge Wilcox won, Bill Anthony
second. King Cotton third. Time, 1:03. Sec
ond race, one mile and a sixteenth— Htrrf
Shannon won, Morte Fonse second, Haphazard
third. Time, 1:58%. Third race, four and one
half furlongs— Santello won. Batten teornd,
Mazie V third. Time, 1 minute. Fourth, race,
fifteen-sixteenths of a mile — 'Donna Rita won'
Bonogess second. J H C third. Time, 1:42%!
Fifth race, six furlongs— The Manxman won,
T. Devitt second, O'Connell third. Time,
1:21. Sixth race, six furlongs— Tom Tchr won,
Howitzer second, Why thud. Time, 1:20%.
Football at Ivittaondule.
There will be a good game of association
football tonight at Kittsondale, between the
Minneapolis and St. Paul teams. There will
be one or two changes in the mako-up of the
St. Paul team from the one chosen hut game.
All members are requested to attend and ba
prepared to play if selected. The team will
be chosen at 6:45. Kick-off at 7.
Field Day Indefinitely Pontponcd.
At a meeting of the Athletic association-of
the Central high school yesterday It was de
cided to postpone indefinitely the field day
between the high school and the Madison high
school, which was to have taken place this
afternoon.
AMATEUR BASE BALL.
The Elks have organised with an 18-year age
limit, as follows: Bullard, lb; Lavccat If •
Conly, c; Gogu, extra; Moran cf; Savar'd p :
aGrlow 3b; McXaroara, 2b; Wood, es; Fed
ders, rf; J. Janish, manager.
The Dewey Victors have organized for IS9S
and want to play any 16-year-old club. They
are: Belde, 3b; Gruitzman, ss; Schmidt 2b-
Pittelkow, lb; Kroening, cf; Madlin' lf :
Schmidt, rf ; Stager, c; Lyno», p. Would Hke
a game for Sunday. Addreaa C. Schmidt
Lindeke Warner Schunneier.
IHE ST. PAUL GLOBE WEDNESDAY JUNE 15, 1898.
TO PROTECT CYCLE PATHS
ASSOCIATION WILL PAY A KE"
WAKD FOR EACJH CASE
Where It Is Proven a Man Dentroya
or Injures the' Kuiiilh of tbe
Wheelmen— The Attention of
Mayor Kief or to Be (allod to the
Injury From Allo^vins; Cowa to
Run at l.«i-K«'.
Cows are making havoc with the su
burban cycle paths arid yesterday
the directors of the Cycle Path as
sociation discussed ways and means
to reform the beasts. After a lengthy
debate the directors decided to Invoke
the aid of Mayor Kiefer; and a com
mittee will wait upon him this week
to urge upon him the necessity of keep-
Ing: cows were they belong. The ani
mals are destructive to such paths and
they render cycling hazardous. Mayor
Kiefer is expected to issue a ukase for
bidding cows to walk on cycle paths
within the city limits.
The directors met in the office of
President A. B. Ovitt. The others pres
ent were Treasurer A. C. Anderson,
Secretary F. E. Low, Superintendant
George L. Wilson and J. E. Meyers.
Nearly every path has suffered dam
age by the mischievous actions of per
sons who delight to injure them and
the directors are determined to put a
stop to it. They agreed yesterday to
pay a reward of $5 for the conviction
of every person guilty of destroying
the paths, and they will pay all the ex
penses of prosecution. The Maryland
avenue path, between I>ale street and
the railroad is in such poor condition
that it will have to be relaid, and the
directors said yesterday they would re
pair it and would then have a police
man patrol it at all hours to prevent
further damage to It.
The directors decided .not to build any
more paths until the money necessary
for the undertaking is in sight. They
are determined not to go into debt for
work again. They will encourage the
building of outside paths by private
persons, though they cannot offer any
financial assistance.
The work on the Cleveland path is
being pushed and the work thus far is
in a very satisfactory shape. The path
from Summit avenue to .Fort Snelling
is completed one-third of the way and
though it ends in mud it is already a
popular route for cyplists, and on Sun
days particularly is crowded. But it
cannot be finished unles3 the people
interested in it send in' their money.
It seems difficult to make collections,
and there is $1,000 now outstanding
that should be turned into the treas
urer without delay. Collectors are ask
ed to send to the treasurer all the
money they have on hand and they
will receive full credit for it on the as
sociation books.
The river path is' partly completed.
It now extends on the Franklin ave
nue bridge, and the directors are now
waiting for the Minneapolis people to
finish their end of the path. Several
ravines remain to be bridged.
ARISTOCRACY ATTENDS RACES.
Prince and Princess of Wales Were
at Ascot Opening.
LONDON. June 14. — Ascot week opened
dull. The Prince . and Princess of Wa'.ea
were in attendance at the heath, accompanied
by the Duke and Duchess of Connaughton,
Prince and Princess Christian and Duke o£
Cambridge.
Society was well represented and all the
staff of the United States embassy and
many prominent. Americans obtained tickets
entitling them to admission to the royal in
closure. They included Chauncey M. De
pew, of New York; Mr. and Mrs. Marshall
Field Jr.. of Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Tree, of Chicago; ex-United States Senator
and Mrs. Don Cameron, of Pennsylvania;
United States Senator Hitchcock, of Nebras
ka, and Mrs. Colgate, of New York.
The racing for the Gold Vaae, course two
miles, was won by Mr. Dobell's 6-year-o'.d
The Bush, W. Low's 3-year-old Winsome
Charteris was second, and W. Cooper's s
year-old New Haven 11. was third. There
were four starters.
The Prince of Wales stake was won by
J. Larnach's chestnut colt Jeddah, the win
ner of this year's Derby stakes. The Duke of
Westminster's blown colt Batt, which fin
ished second in the Derby, was second also in
this event. Prince Soltykoff's bay co'.t Can
opus was third.
The Coventry stake was- won by Lord Dun
raven's black colt Desmond. Mr. Dobell's
Melfi was second and Capt. Machell's Black
wing third. Richard Croker's chestnut fi:iy
Sweet Chimes was one of the starters.
The Ascot stake, distance about two miles
was won by Mr. J. Hammond's 4-yeur-old
brown colt Herminius, G. M. Inglis' Piety
second and J. H. Houldsworth's RaDallo
third.
LAWS TEXNIS TOURNAMENT.
Contest for the World's ( liampiun
sliip Inaugurated nt Philadelphia, j
PHILADELPHIA, June 14.— The lawn ten
nis tournament for the championship ol the
United States in ladies' singles, doub'.cs and
mixed doubles, began today on the grounds
of the Philadelphia Cricket club, at Wissa
hiekon heights.
The most interesting set played today was
between Miss Marion Jones, of Nevada,
daughter of United States Senator Jones, and
Miss Helen Wrigpins, of Philadelphia. Miss
Jones had no trouble in defeating Miss Wrig
gins.
In all the contests except the finals the
matches are for the best two in the s-;ts, all
sets to be vantage. In the final rounds the
matches will be three in five, ali sets to
be vantage. Summaries:
Ladies' singles, preliminary— .Miss Helen
Crump, of Philadelphia, beat Miss Elsie Ma
lone, of Philadelphia, 6-0, 6-0; Miss Maud
Banks, Philadelphia, defeated Miss R. H.
Lycct, Philadelphia, by default; Miss Marion !
Jones, of Nevada, defeated Miss Helen Wrig- !
gins, Philadelphia, 6-1. 6-3; Miss Kathleen I
Atkinson, Staten Island; Miss Hekn Chap- i
man, Philadelphia; Miss C. B. Ncely, Chi- i
cago; .Miss Elizabeth Rostall, Philadelphia,
and Miss Marie Winner, Washington, D. C,
druw byes.
Ladies' singes, first round — Miss C. B.
No^ly. Chicago, beat Miss Helen Chapman I
Philadelphia, 6-3, 6-2; Miss Marie Winner, '
Washington, D. C, beat Miss Elizabeth Ro-- i
tall, Philadelphia, 6-1, 6-0; Miss Helen Crump
Philadelphia, beat Miss Maud Banks, Phila- i
dolphia, 6-1, 6-3.
OARSMEN AT PENSACOLA.
Southern Amateur Rowing- Associa
tion's Opening- Bay of Regatta.
PENSACOLA, Fla., June 14.— The Southern i
Amateur Rowing association had fair weather j
j for the opening day of the regatta. The
course was one and a half miles in length.
O'Donnell, of the St. John's club, of New
Orleans, won the first event easily in 11:24;
Berus, of the Louisianas, was stcond, and
Duccmbe, of New Orleans, third. In the sec
ond race, for singles, Shaw, of the West
Ends, of New Orleans, won in 11:19^; Spran
genburg, of the St. John's second, ana Lee
Bell, of Pensacola, third.
The third event, for doubles, was won by
Baars and Dunhan, of the Penaacolas, in
10:2?j Salvant and Nlcarid, of the Louisianas
second, and Mehl and Brickell, of the St.
Johns, third.
The last was a four-oared »hell race, in
which the St. Johns won In 9:39>£, Pensacola
second and the Louisianas third.
TENNIS AT IjFVERPOOI,.
Mohart, an Amer^cnn^ Carries Off
the Preliminary Honors.
LIVERPOOL, June 14.— The' Liverpool lawn
tennis championship cahtesfc,'. opened y Eter
day at the Liverpool „ crick.et grounds, at
Aighburg. The entries are good, all the te:t
English players being engaged, except th?
brothers Baddtley, who3e absence U due t3
the illness cf Mr. Wilfred Baddeley.
In the preliminary round for the gentle
mens' singles, Mr. Clarence Hobari;, cf the
United States, beat Mr. Wolff, of Liverpool.
The other contests were uninteresting.
I.ii t-.tnia Races.
CINCINNATI, 0., June 14.— Fl»mrr,ar!on, a
maiden 3-year-old celt, won the Ripp!« sfaV«j
at Latonia today In Impressive style from a
good field. It was the first time at th« pot
for FiamTuari-.n. but on his fast work he w;«
made favorite at 6 to 5 and heavily played
Flon Flon raa like a wild horsj for seven
furlongs, being blx lengths to tie good ai
JOBBERS OF ST. PAUL.
J£LJ£2™^z>~~ HAT8 ' caps and gl oves
FOOT, SCIJULZE & CO., || Lindeke, Warner aTciumhiTl rTl^^ \
\\ »ANUFACTanE RS o» ;' — whoi. Bß alk j < Jobbers and Manufacturers of ?
ij pine shoes. |! DRY GOODS and NOTIONS Ha l s> Ca P SI Furs an[l GloYas ' i ;
< Northwestern AjjenU. for Cor 3d and 'I UVUVJ ailtl IWIIVHJ > > Maker, of the "Sonh star Fur Co»t" '
C < VB»2SoPs IOVO ' Wacouta Minors' and Lumbermen's Salt, ,on ,o'/l r"'" 1 ? 11 """"
} cvershoes wacouta. j a specialty. \ > 180-184 East Fourth Stra3>. Ji
\ C?^OTzfAN^Ca! \ ~ZZ^Z^^TnZ^Tr^ harness and saddl!wZ2~
> r^ < rowers ury uooas uo., *~>~~ —^>^^ ~^~>~n~n^^
t MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALERS OT t ft I* I 1 1. «->* xv
S ■-» { Importers and Jobbers of r If I n<ll > nn<ik'\a«L O z" 1
Boots and Shoes Dry GoodSi NotionS( Etc . r> ■* ™i i^ * Co
j Proprietors of Minnesota Shoo Co. \VI J WW»"l IWUUIM, L.IW. leather, Shoe Findin-'' .Q ,
S 242-280 EAST FIFTH STREFT S S And Manufacturers of dlerv Hirrf wi « Ayr' J? ba ! "
/• ou e«ai rirmsiKCJjr. > > MESS FUBMSHistt UOODI. GJery Hardware. Manufactu-
C^v>^_«-—^-^^^^^^^^^ rers of Harness, Horse Cot
**>***i~<***'^r^ l -i*r^-:*rssv>s***s>s'*s~*r^**j>s^s^>^^*>s duu oadalerY ln all branche
KELLOGG. JOHNSON A CO. J GROCERIES *" — ~~>~ ; •^v^^^^^.
Manufacturers and Jobbers of > %/>/><>~>^~v>~n^w'n^n^wx^O v >,vs^~n l ~»««~v-vwwww,
BnntQ and Qh^oc J - "■ ALLEN & co., Mai 0 ! 13 "* 2 Saddler y &>•. j
UUUIv) OiiU WllOvS < ' < Manufacturers and Jobbers i:i S
SS£^KS.V" ta 225t0231 Wholesale Grocers, HA stock' saddles
shoe co»p.«y, East Fonrth SI. \ 201.209E.TMpJ St. ' „ COLLARS %TO )
*«i«»t. imraai, i. For the Trade Only KD> t ' C< )
P^™ g ! 5 Th ° ° I<leit H<m " '" | St.
1 WHOLESALE M ANUPACTUBEHS S j^^v^www^wv^WN^^^wvrfW^vj j **~^~^ S ~^~ >^*~^~ >^'*^-f****-^s^ VK
;i Boots and Shoes |i FOLEY BROS. & KELLY SCHEFFER & ROSSUM,
I! Salesroom and Factory: - H MEBCAMTILE CO., and Jobbers o f
|! 228-240 East Third strast. WHOLESALE GROCE US. ?«i J 7 ' 3 . 1 "-?,' 1111 '
CCCOCCCCCCCS££C£XS^££~^££; ''I Tea Coffee Roaster*. Spioa < I ._. „_ >
i Urinders and Manufacturers of ) < I7'r"i7B t. 4-th St (
BICYCLES—— \ Flavoring Extracts. Si >
J F."M Smith & Rrn \ p~~~™~™~ * men's furnishing goods
, i.m. jmiinaDro., „, GRIGG3, COOPER &CO. ~ ~ - ~~>~~*. 1
,j jobbers in ;, |i ««»• wwurtn www. Arthur & Sternberg- (
Bicycles and Sundries, ij { WsX h BROKERS m* /t— r b > e
|! Manufacturers of the 1 WHULESALt UEIUUkiIU JHefl S FarOlShlffr flfift/k
{ "CCPHER SPECIAL" BICYCLE. !' <j 242 2 c 2 c Thirri e t „ „ " » UUWU3 '
( o&!:;0ocgc _ k:^^^^ j ztz-zbz E. I hird bt. Notions, Hosiery, Etc.
-^^^ N^^^^^^ v^> A^>^ rfv >^^^^^>^^ I w>^^- 228-230-232 EAST FOURTH STREET /
CLOTHING
H. C. Burbank & Co. dtfIBUHY tt liU., Sam'l Schwab & Bro., I
-ah^ct^.b.o, WHOLESALE GROCERS „ ""»*;«»»»• ***>» »'
CLOTHING SSffl ?;;r- Meß l£ B »™Sl, r ? Ottd M
Si^Skoß?** B*'8 *' < 209-211 ea^t fourth st. j
COMMISSION MERCHANTS j GRIGGS & CO.,
- S l»O-19>t X, Third St., St. P; tlt '. {
r^Tc7^r^r~j GROCERIES Rob fe£ r ,i u ii Co -
C Wholesale Dealen la Foreign and DomesUo < < supply Hotels, Uestaurants, Boarding \ \ Ribbons, Silks, Lacaa ait 1
i 1 t^% B I I "T^ /V t / Houses, and all who buy iv Quantity. Call ) T\M Tf r ¥»n~' r>-»r /
I; f"r\LJ| IS s \ Ri ' dseewbtttcaubesftv^- . r \ ••MIJULINERY GOODS.. I 1
j COUNTRY TRADB A SPECIALTY, j — ™^™™—— j Zl3-ZIS-217-219
J ?3^?^L£uX!lili^L- I' G£//v5 ' SPORTING GOODS - etc- —
—™- , TTc^Z^ZTZn^^^ RUBBCR GOODS —
QMM g f A^V », ff^Sfi Tl" f! i
F3SIITQ AHA UC^CTfiDI CO > V-< *■* > -'" nanlumSiipplles, S iSs^^ [email protected]
rnUlld ARll ffCUtl ABLcSi ? Tent* aud Kloudyke Outttlian. <fa *».***'*" CI
Poultry, Gam 3 , Butter and Eggs. Cor. Robert and 3d Sts. I %S^ GOO^S... i
31-33 BAST THIRD ST. I I 7tUS !'
-^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ws^^^v^N^^i •^^wv^^v>^v^^wn^^w>.*www^vw SPrlcellsts furnished to dealers on application \
r~~ HARDWARE ZXXCCC^rTT~~~~ '
Farwell, Ozmun, Kirlc &Co. -I*l „_ f
Poultry, Game, Eggs, u.^r^;.^™ Rubber Goods !ii
CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE 23TCCZI3C33ZCC3ZC^ SCALES. WINDMILLS, ETC
jWemott, Howard & Co., Aganls, C. W. Hackett Hardwara Co, ji \ Fairbanks,
\ Importers and Jobber* S Importers atttJ Jobbirj >.' l| ) IVinti^ JC f~*
Crockery, Glassware, \ Hardware, Cutlery, Sporting Fairbanks standari s£\n Gasa^i
S Cutlery, Lamp Goods Etc i Goods, TOOIS, Bicycle < ? Gasoline Eagiaas, Eollpsa an 1 Fair-
L.jlllsTr^onJ^j L™ ccc |^^!g_J Ls?^l?!!!!l!!!!^l
DRUGS HEAVY HARDWARE SEEDS
R_,^ M pw „ MICOLS & DEAN, I I JUfL RV fy /Tfil
Kyan Uril^ Go., WhoK»alelroa.Steel.W* S ona*l U. Lit 11/1 I if tU., S
Importers nud Jobbers In CAP®] AC& HfiRHWARF
DruQS onri Druggists' Sanflries. ™^«1™ ' Speriqmgiii
225-229 Eas! Third Str33>. UUMBERMSN'S SUPPLIES. liUllS OlfiS
"^' v> '^^' v^^^^ VN^ VN^ vvvv >.^'N^^N^>^^ V y^, -s^s.^^wn^^*n^n^w^^v^v>-w^^v%^v^s^s^n^w^v^>^^- TEAS, COFFEES AND SPICES—
NHVPQ DDnc o /mi-pi m- n I TUC I*©3BJs 9ftidSlUf Aif f»n r N^^^^^^^^^~^^^^^v^^^^^^^>^w^ >
nil ° ROb - & CUTLER, { Ins b Slavic fi£ S^ifyWAl hJ \ FArCnrmirk RftW/TjPo^ \
Oldest aLdLarzeßt Drag House iv < S "*^"»'"*CK f CcnilK6 « 10,, >
tbe Northwest. < Mattnfacturers of Iron Pips, Bras* \ Importers aud Jobbers of
NERBMD WHOLESALE DRD66I3TS. SSS^&i^ KcSSK;^ - Teas ' Coffe9S and s^" 3
-8 cfluS'wlre"^" 15 ! T° ilSl Glassaud S tcrs It. Iron b«3 Wood Pumps, Wo 11 J ... Manufacturer* 0f ....
aiid Aprilfauces UmeD ' 3 I Machinery, Bcltittz, Hose anil Packittj S Flovorinz Extracts, Biltl.i; p, w j 3r , C
( *r**^J-~r*s^***r*s>s*s*^*rvss^^r>*-v-^^+^s>^*^r^^ C Coffee ijuaotjri ai»J SpivJ
i Finch Vfln Vrt««n.-r £• Cn i -'w^wwv^ — ■^^^r^~^^-^r^r^ r >^^y^^y^^^,
riiicn, Y^^yw,Young &. to. J CORDON & FERGU3ON. Bazille & Partridg3,
Dry GoodCNotions and \ —wholesale
carpet.! Hats, Gloves # Furs W/vll P/vPEf?s
) A«d Monc PriiT^' CflOWlPilia l nnani S « I. ~~- - _. We sentl to dofllers free of cost our full <
J factnrers of [\Ui\d rllflllliHiil'J (GOOD] S 216-226 E. Fourth St. lmeofsnmi.ies. Wutory dteconnu all owe*.
the half-mile pole. Cut-she sopped badly
when the field clcsed in on h-r and Flam
marion had no trouble after he got <l-?ar ii
the stretch, winning handily by a length, with
Daisy F, Mariti and I-lon Flon noses apar;
for the place. Weather, pleasant; tra<:k, f . st
Summaries: First race, six furlongs— Hilda
won, Hani D second, Zolo third. Time, 7:11%.
Second race, five furlongs— Joily Roe<--r yon
ilazo second. Lucky Jim third. Time 10?%
Third race, six furlong.-.— Ray B won. Neck.
lace second, Jolly Son third. Timr-, 1:13% I
Fourth race, one mils, the Rkpl^ ttak s—
Flauiniarion won, Daisy F second, HailU
third. Time, 1:42%. Sixih race, four end cne
half furlongs — Beana won, Bizique second,
Salvarcze third. Time, £5%. Sixt'a race, six
furlor.gs— Purity won, Komurasaki second
Turtle Dove third. Time, 1:15.
GOLF AT THE CLUB LINKS.
Announcement of Guir.es From >ovr
Till July 27.
The golf committee of the Town and Coun
try club has issued the follov/ing announce
ment of games from now till July 27: On
Saturday afternoon, the 18th, at 8 o'clock,
the June competition for the challenge
trophy, presented for "mixed-foursome play,"
by Mrs. M. D Munn, will be opened by a
general competition between mixed-foursonies
at medal play; the four best scores to qualify
for match p'.ay in the serai-finals. The semi
finals will be played on Wednesday, June 22,
at 3 o'clock; the finals, on Wednesday, June
29, at the same hour. The conditions under
which this trophy is preitnted may be found
posted upon the golf bulletin board at the
club house. Entries must be handed to the
assistant secretary at the club house before
3 o'clock in the afternoon of Saturday, June '
■18.
The first team match between the Minne
apolis and St. Paul teams of the club will
occur on Saturday. June 25, at 3 o'clock.
The names of the players constituting the
teams will be posted upon the golf bulletin
hoard at the club house and members of lh;
teams notified on Monday. June 20. The con
ditions of play may be ascertained by exam
ining the notice posted upon the golf bulletin
board at the club house.
Play for the Dispatch challenge cup, for
men's handicap match play, will begin on
Saturday. July 2, IS9S, with a qualification
round; the best eight scores to qua Ify for
preliminary match play. The preliminary
match play round will occur during the -fore
noon of Monday, July 4; all contestants to
hole out by 1 o'clock p. m. The semi-flaala
will occur on the same day— play to begin at
3 o'clock. The finals will occur on Thurs
day, July 7, at 4 o'clock p. m. Entries muse
be handed to the assistant secretary at ih_<
club house at or before 3 o'clock Saturday,
July 2. Handicaps will be posted upon the
Kolf bulletin board at the club houss on Mon
day, June 27.
Highland Park Hace».
DETROIT, Mich, June M.—Notwlthstxbd
ing the fact that it has rained almost in;e>
sanlly for forty-eight hours, th? track at
Highland park this aftPinoon was in f. irly
good condition and the fields thai went to the
post were big. Three of the favorites won,
the other events going to an outsider and
two wt;ll-playcd second choices. First race,
six furlongs— Sister Mamie won, Storm Quen
second, Jessamine Porter third. Tim-.\ 1:21.
Second race, four and one-half furlngs —
Espi n»fe t on. S m??r Ead ni se ord, Meroda
third. Tinie, :5sV4. Third race, one mile—
Arezzo won, Jim Flood somtil, Sir F. el
third. Time, 1:49. Fourth race, five furlo;:gi
.r-By George won, Nervura second, Lucy
Blazes third. Tlrue, l:o!4. Ii th Ift
seven fiulcngs— Pearl won, Bon Jour second,
Tak?na4see third. Time, l:32 1 / 4- Sixth race,
six furlongs — Lady Irene won, Alice Farley
second, Horace third. Time, 1:17V4.
Grnveneml Rnoey,
NEW YORK, June 14.— Shlllelah, the fa
vorite, won the Greater New York handicap
today at Gravesend, without much effjrt.
Royal Scarlet and Linda both fell, but their
jockeys escaped uninjured. A large crowd
was in attendance. Summaries:
First race, one mile— Hanwell won, Jeffer-
Eon second, Atlantus third. Time, 1:13)4.
Second race, six furfen^s — Lady Marian
won.. Tabouret second, Miss Miriam third.
Time. 1:16%.
Third raci\ Hanover stakes, five furlin;s
selling— Autumn won, Sir Hubert second
Jack Point third. Time. l:o2i<i.
Fourth race, mile and an eighth— Bannock
won, Estace second, Rappahannock third.
Time, 1:56.
Fifth race, five furlongs — Mugeins won,
Klrkwood second. Chopin third. Time, 1:03.
Sixth race, the Greater New York steeple
chase, about two mi'.es and a half— Shille'ah
won, Marschan second, Trillion third. Time
5:00%.
St. I,ci!ii.H Races.
ST. LOUIS, June 14.— Four faviritei were
successful at the fair grounds this afterroon.
Exciting anu close finishes were th^ order."
Track, fast. Weather, pleasant. R bu ta:
First rece, six and one-hal fur'.ongs— <11>
Ward won, Neva 8 second, Ismene t,h!rJ.
Time, 1:14%. Second race, one mil ■ and
5
twenty yards— Kl.-nut won. Bcb Ml'lican s'C
ond, Lcasiman third. T;me, 1:14%. Tiiird
race, one mi!f! aad twenty yard»— Mitchell
won, Nightgown second, Russeila tViiril. Ti < r>,
I:l2'i. Fourth race, seven furlongs— lmp!
Skate won, Fervor second. Cat) r t .i d
I:2S. Fifth race, five furlongs— S r Gatia-i
won, Dr. Sam second, Ridgcway thiid. liie
!":".. Sixth raeo. one mile and seventy
yards— Siva wen .Lady of the West secmd
Basquil third. Time, 1:47*4.
jW Gives strength fe ; :
m to young mothers. II
i Order a case to I
| the homei li 6 J
y Agent? everywhere o:ThcoT!amm V
/ Jir owing Cornixmy, Saint Pa2.i1.~1 \
LEAVE YOUR AD at any cf the branch oN
f.ccs: list on rege ". if >''■" ar« not dow*
town. Same rate, cent a word.

xml | txt