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SPORTS OF THE DAY.
12 TEAMS EVENED THINGS UP GAME EACH FOE THE BLUES AND THE MILLERS In tlio Kirat the Home Team Had an Easy Thlnjj, While In the Sec ond Kansas City Walked Away With the Victory and Had No Great Trouble in Torning the Trick. Minneapolis 11. -: Unn*a» City 5, 10. Milwaukee <>. I'olumbuH B. Detroit .1. liidiimunoliM 4. A: St. Paul— St. Paul vs. Minneapolis. At Columbus— Columbus vs. Indianapolis. At Milwaukee— Milwaukee vs. Detroit. At Kansas City— Kansas City vs. Omaha. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Played. Won. Lost. P. C. tkdlanapolis g 37 22 .627 St. Paul «2 37 2o .59, Golumbua CT 34 23 .590 KIOIU I'ity 63 37 2b .5^7 Milwaukee O 35 28 .656 OmA» &5 20 35 .3b4 Detroit O 21 41 .339 Minneapolis 63 21 i 2 .-M CLOSE AKD EXCITING. Five Western League Clubs Have a Chance for the Bunting. The contest In the Western league ls very niui-h the closest in the history of the or ganization. On t'.e eve of the Fourth of July five of the clubs are right in a bunch, and a ■week's play could land any one of them in first plate. The Hosiers remain in the lead, but they have lost five of the last seven fc-a:ms played, and their percentage is now but 627, just thirty points ahead of St. Paul. Moreover, the Indiana contingent must now ji:iy six games with Columous, while St. Paul Is ccr.'.iestiiig half a d:izeh wit"! Minne apolis. l»i!!'.':g thle time Milwaukee has De troit ;im! Kans;>s City Omaha. H looks as If Kansas City should make a conquerable pain during the week, perhaps enough to pu; the team In (lrst pla-e. St. l'j.ul is playing ruch erratic la!l in the tie d ;u:tl baiting *o unevenly that not much is expected or" the team, even when playing 1 w th the teil-end< rs. At the clcse ol the next se:le s Indianapolis, Columbus ;.nd Milwaukee each play a eerU's 01 1^ to 1j Raines at home and should stand one, two. three twenty days hence. The chancel of St. Paul and Kansas City for the burtinp depend to a great extent on their work on the trip around Uie eusiern end of the circuit. The clubs stand thus this niorn ing: foil 111 If 9 ■ ! F F ;i ifi? i Mfli i Indianapolis - 4 2 1 10 5110 5|37|".627 Et. Paul 4— 3 \> 11X0 4 C 37 .51." I . lumbus 3 ■! — :; E 3 9 7 34 .5 6 K;,:.j;as City ' 6| 4 i — li 4, 610 37 .SST Milwaukee 5 5 7 5— E 4 4 5 53 Omaha 11 2! 21 21 31— [ 3 7)201.364 Detroit 2 4| 4] 2 3; 3i— 321|.3 9 tlinneapola I - 1 4 3 :. 5—1211.333 Games L:.st . .. . 2j;2. r ;i:-i',23 2»; _5J a\iZ\ \ NO (iAMi: IX ST. PAIL. ltiiiu Stopped Play Yesterday, hut Today Will He Utilized. At 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon, Lexirglon park had been drained on-.-e and was lead • for play. The bozni team had pracUeed in the . r:s ;:nn it looked as though it would ■ up for a game in the afternoon. Then a little shower, and nature tmiled i.g,;i ;. 1 Dt at a U'.tte l>tf. re 'i o\ lock there enrne a i. t r. Tik Katie o: the a.te.noon Wi9 Bcheduied : ■< hogln at 3:80. When tie rain 1 (' .iniskcy and his men we..* at the I rk agr.in, tr.d by 3:Xi they hai it la thaye to play. The gun came out from teh'nd a cloud, and all was proaiising. But the Omaha team did not want 10 wait. They had a train t.> catch in the evening, ar.3 they w.tnted ;o < itch it. So the game was declared off a:d the handful ;f pejpls, who haJ braved the elements to see tie locals trounce Fuher's Babes, had to come away disappointed. It is probable that the St. Paul team will ent eoaie i.c.v faces today. Manager C'( miskey has ser-ured a new inMe'.uer named Condon, treni Uie Chicago City leagu?, au3 it is not impossible that he may play first base t r'ricken will pitch the game thi3 afternoon and Hinzer and Phyle and Fricken are sthed u!'d for the morning and afternoon games tc ■Bcrrow. The uwrning game wi.l be at Nici I'et park. Minneapolis; the afte noo.i c ntesl at Lexinglon park. St. Paul. '1 be change in this afternoon's game from Minneapolis to St. Paul has found favor with Lhfe fa;ii cf both cities, as the grourid^ at Mlniiehaha I'ark are notoriously inadequate for the aecommodat.on of the people who will want to s'-e au intsr-city game. TOOK O.\E AI'IECE. BMnneai>i>lls and Kansnit City Games n Stn nil-Off. The Millers and the Blu-es evened thingrs up in the two games played at Nlcollet park, Minneapolis, yesterday, the first being a walkaway for the Millers, while the Blues had an easy thing in winning the second. Meredith was knocked out of the box In the third Inning of the first game, and, although Pardee took his place, ho had no better success in holding down the hits. The Millers got three two-1 a?e hits in the third Inning and scored but two men. They bunch ed hits in the seventh, getting two Blngles aid two two-base hits, -which, with a base on balls, an error and three files, put four men over the plate, cinching the gacr.e. O'Hagen was put out of the game for objecting to a de cision. Score first game: .Minneapolis AB. R. H. PO A E Rice, ss 5 0 2 14 1 Letchcr, cf 5 2 12 0 0 Campau, rf 3 2 0 2 0 0 Lally, if 0 3 4 3 0 0 Carey, lb 5 2 3 12 1 0 Smith, 2b 5 0 112 0 lUiliy, 3b 5 14 2 10 Übcon, c 5 0 0 3 0 0 luNeely, p 5 12130 Total 343 11 17 27 11 1 Kansas City. AB. R. H. PO. A. E Pbgle, cf 3 10 10 0 FrlFbee, If 4 1 1 2 0 0 Connaughton, ss 3 0 0 3 6 0 'AiMiame, 3b 4 0 1 1 2 0 Wilson, c 4 1 2 4 0 0 O'Hagen, lb 2 1 0 8 0 0 Gf'ar, rf 1 0 0 1 0 0 •MiVkker, rf 4 1 2 5 0 0 Vicx, 2b 3 0 0 16 1 Meredith, p 1 0 1 0 0 0 Parslee, p 3 0 0 110 Totals 32 5 7 27 15 "l Minneapolis 0 2520040 o—ll Kansas City 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 I—s •McVicker took O'Hagen 's place at first Gear took McVicker's place at right field. Two-base hits, Lally, Carey 2 Smith Reilly, McVieker; sacrifice hits, Viox Conl naughton; stolen bases, Campau, Lally Reilly, Me.Veely; hit by pitcher, O'Hagen : double plays. Smith to Rice to Carey, Smith to Carey: bases on balls, off McN'eely gliple off Meredith, Campau, off Parde\ Camp.iv' «!<•'.>; struck out. by McNeely, C:nraug-.ton : by Meredith, Reilly, Smith, by Pardce Ric' Oampau; innings pitched, McNeely 9 Mere d.th 3, Pardee 6; left on ba--e3, Minneapolis 8. Kansas City 4; umpire, Mannassau. Grounds very wet; time, 2 hours. SECOND GAME. In the second game the Millers had less success in hitting Gear. A passed ball and a hit Bcored a man in the fourth and in the ninth Letcher scored on Lally's hit. Three men were on bases when the side retired. The Blues bunched their hits in the third getdn| four singles and two bases on ba." and secured the lead that won out Two tW % ba V> h J U and a single in the sev enth netted two runs. Three more runs were secured in the eighth, when Cook was found for three hits Score- Minneapolis. AB. R. H po a v Rice, ss 4 0 0 1 2 6 Letcher, cf 3 2 2 1 n n Campau, rf 4 0 0 1 0 n Lally, If 4 0 3 0 0 0 Carey, lb 4 0 0 16 2 1 Smith, 2b 4 0 1 0 2 n Reilly, 3b 3 0 0 0 2 n Ritter, c i 0 1 4 2 0 Cook, p 300140 Totals 33 2 7 24 14 ~l t Kansas City. AB. R. H. PO. A. E 1 Elagle, cf 4 3 3 4 0 0 Frisbee, If 2 10 8 0 0 Conncughton, ss 4 2 1 3 3 1 Williams, 3b 5 1 2 0 1 0 Wilson, c 4 1 1 4 O 1 O'Hagen, lb 5 1 1 11 1 0 McVicker, rf 4 0 8 0 0 0 Viox, 2b 4 0 0 1 7 0 i Gear, p 3 2 3 110 1 Totals 35 10 13 27 13 2 ; Minneapolis 0 0 0 1 0 0-0 0 I—2 Kansas City 0 0 5 0 0 0 2 3 •— lv Two-base hits, O'Hagen, McVicker ; sacrJ. flee hits, Wilson, Frisbee; stolen bases, Con naughton, Wilscn. McVicker; passed balls, Ritter, Wilson; double plays, Viox to Con naughton to O'Hagen 2; Viox to Connaugn ton; h!t by pitcher, Gear, Frisbee, Rtilly; bases on balls, oft Cook, Frtebee 2, Con naughton; off Gear, Letcher; struck out, by Cook. Wilson, Slagle, O'Hagtn, Viox; by Gear, Reilly, Campau, Lally, Cook; left on bases, Minneapolis 5, Kansas City 8; umpire, Maa nassau; time, 1:45; grounds wet HOODOO IS BROKEN. Eleven-Innlnsr Game Won by the Mioliinran Timers. DETROIT, Mich., July 2.— Captain-Manager Stal.ings rlayed his first game with the home I team today, breaking the hoodoo. It took j eleven innings, but Thomas won out in the I end. Score: RILE. I Detroit 0 003000000 2—5 13 4 ! Indianapolis 1000002000 I—l 9 2 Batteries, Thomas and Twineham; Foreman 1 and Lynch. CLOSE CONTEST. MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 2.— Milwaukea won a close and interesting game today. Both sides put up a brilliant fielding game. Capt. Tebeau was fined and put out of the game by Umpire Dallcy for kicking. Score: R.H.E. Milwaukee 0 0 5 0 0 0 10 •—6 11 2 Columbus 0 2002100 o—s 11 3 Baferies, ReMger and Speer; Wolters and Buckley. EXHIBITION GAME. MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 2.— Milwaukee base ball team defeated a nine made up from the Indian village today, by a score of 14 to 10. BATTING LIFTS A LITTLE. Slight Improvement by the Apostles , liiirinu the Week, Some little encouragement for admirers of I the St. Paul Base Ball club may be found in | the batting figures for the season thus far, cs I they chow a slight Increase during the we:-k . j just past in the general team average. The lela'lve positions of the players are j but slightly affected. The team and in- \ dividual batting and fielding figures are as ; iollows: Games. AB. R. H. PC. Carney 3 8 2 3 .375 GUnahin 61 210 44 SO .32} Miller 62 24<j 43 73 .297 Hurke 56 230 58 6S .296 Frcken 13 33 6 10 .278 Glasscock 61 240 35 65 .271 Comiekey 1 4 0 1 .2,0 S. ugart 62 227 08 55 .2 2 Ppies 62 210 28 49 .233 ' Gillen 62 220 31 50 .227. Phyle 29 fi3 9 14 .222. Preslon 19 77 16 17 • .221 j Denser '-0 6» 5 14 .2.9 ;Giier 4S 171 27 32 .187' ' Mullane I 13 7 2 .154; j Cress 10 27 2 3 .111 j Team 62 20 r U 357 539 .21S I Opponents 2:03 2-1 497 .237 j The fielding figures are- PO. A. E. P. C. Burke, If l"5 10 9 .912] Millar, rf 74 10 11 .J-S4 ; Glenalvin, 2b 135 147 23 .924 ', I Glassco-ck, lb .' 562 29 14 .977 I Shugart. ss 166 201 51 .575 I Gillen, 3b 73 106 25 ..-77 1 Spies, c 313 69 7 .855 1 Geier, cf 109 5 7 .942 Denzer, p 4 32 5 .878 1 Phyle. p 12 49 6 .£4 ! I Fricken, p 8 3J 2 .957 j i Geier, 2b, se 6 3 0 1.000 i Cross, p 2 2S 4 .B*2 1 Mullane, p 1 8 1 .fOO I Canu-y, p 2 12 0 1.00)! Ccmiskey, lb 11 2 0 1.000 j Team .. 1,743 742 169 .V 36 Opponents 1,606 755 216 .917 NATIONAL LEAGUE!. Ten-Inning: Game Won by the Colonels. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Played. Won. Lost. P. C. Cincinnati 65 42 23 .646 I Cleveland 62 38 24 .613 ! Boston 63 38 25 .603 I Baltimore 60 35 25 .553 ■Chicago C 4 36 28 .563 I Pittsburg 63 33 30 .521 (New York 62 31 31 .500 Philadelphia 58 27 31 .466 I Brooklyn CO 26 34 .433 ; Washington 63 25 38 .397 j St. Louis 65 22 43 .338 Louisville 65 22 43 .338 GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY. At Chicago— Chicago vs. Louisville. At Cincinnati— Cincinnati vs. St. Louis. At Cleveland— Cleveland vs. Pittsburg. LOUISVILLE, Ky., July 2.— Today's gama was the greatest seen on the home grouuds in many a day. The Colonels scored the only I run of the game in the tenth inning on Jen | nlr.gs' error, Hoy's tingle and Ritchey's cut fleld fiy. Attendance, 1,800. Score: R.H.E. Louisville ...0 00000000 I—l 7 1 Baltimore ...0 00000000 o—olo 2 Batteries, Magee and Kittredge; Hughes and I Robinson. BEATEN BY BROOKLYN. PITTSBURG, Pa.. July 2.— Pittsburgh crip pled team was beaten by Brooklyn by hitting when hits were needed. Two sensational catches by Tannehlll and one by Griffin were I the features. Attendance, 2,500. Score: R.H.E. Pittsburg 1 0 10 0 0 0 0 o—2 10 2 Brooklyn .. ..0 0200100 o—3 10 2 Batteries, Rhines and Schrlver; Kennedy and Ryan. REDS FOUND PIATT. CINCINNATI, 0., July 2.— The Reds had no difficulty finding Piatt today. Hawley was ef fective throughout. Two little flies were al lowed to drop safe in the ninth, and this, with a clean hit, gave the Phillies three runs. At tendance. 2,600. Score: R.H.E. Cincinnati 0 0 0 10 3 0 4 O— S 14 1 Philadelphia ...0 0001000 3—4 11 1 Batteries, Hawley and Peitz; Piatt and Mao- Farland. BOSTON DEFEATED. CLEVELAND, 0., July 2.— The visitors l could not hit Powell today, and an easy vic | tory for the home team was the result. Score: R.H.E. I Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 4 2-8 8 8 I Boston 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0-1 6 2 Batteries. Powell and Criger; Lewis and Yeager. THIRTEEN INNINGS. CHICAGO, July 2.— The Giants won again toiiay, after thirteen innings of exciting play. Callahan weakened In the last inning and was hit safely three times, for two runs. Langa is laid up with a badly sprained ankle, and Connor was the victim of a sunstroke this ! morning. Dahigren was ordered from the I game in the eleventh. Attendance, 3,505. ! Score: R.H.E. j Chicago 8 0 0 10 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 o—6 6 4 New York 100001400000 2—B 13 4 Batteries. Callahan and Donahue; Meekin and Warner. BROWNS EASILY BEATEN. ST. LOUIS, Mo., July 2.— The Browns only made four scattering hits off Weyhlng's de livery. Esper started in to pitch for the Browns, but was touched up right lively. Score: p tr et St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 o—l 4 3 Washington ...1 3 0 0 3 0 0 1 I—9 13 2 Batteries, Esper, Gilpatrlck and C'.epicntß; Weyhing and McGuire, COLLEGE CHAMPIONSHIP. Harvard Nine Defeated by Yale Team at New York. NEW YORK, July 2.— Yale defeated Har vard at the Polo grounds today in the decid ing game of Jhe. college championship. Most of the work oMbo-th sides was done by the batteries, the execution of both pitchers be ing brilliant. In close places Cap:. Green way was more steady than his vis-a-vls, and but few evidences of his "g!ass"arm remain Yale's three tallies and Harvard's only score were the direct result of errors. Score: p ri p Yale 0 0 0 110 0 1 o— 3' 7' 6 Harvard 0 0010000 o—l 6 2 Batteries, Green way and Sullivan; Fttz and BASE BALL BRIEFS. Unless Manager Allen's men take a decided brace In their work, the ttam will return home In second place. Something is r^d ' lcally wrong with the playing of the teim lately, and weak hitting has coat, several games. The fielding has also been erratic. Indianapolis has the beat ball club In the Western league, but !t is time the pla-yorß were getting together. — Indianapoli3 New 3. Turner is doing the beet kind of w rk a'l the time. He was six times at bat yesterday, and, though he Rot but one hit, that was a ■three-bagger. Five times he started around the bases, once on an error by Genin3, once on balls, and twice on long flies to th> out field that were muffed by Frank and Knoll. He hits Che ball hard. This hae been a queer year for "Vie" Wil lis. He gave the Cincinnatis nlnetetn bases on balls in two games and 6avfd both battles. Then he struck out eleven Quakers and lost! Peoria Is Baid to be looking for Omaha's franchise. It would be a bttter town than any of the other Western a;soriation^'tles. Omaha, however, will no doubt continue in the game this season.— lndianapolis Sentinel. A competent umpire goes farther to maka base ball popular than any other one thin?. President Johnson has accomplished a bril ! llant coup. He has suc-eseded in r.plac ng one of the best umpires in the business wltn a "cheap man" that expenses may be re duced. The club managers can well afford to trim the president's salary and pay com petent umpires living wages. It seems e\i dent all Chat Johnson wants is a m«n who will work for tois price.— lndianapolis Sentinel. A telegram from Manager Manning last night announced that Sunday's game with Omaha will commence at 4 o'clock. The Great Western Railway company, over which the teams will enme from Omaha, guaran teees to get them here in season to commence play at that time.— Kansas City Time 3. AMATEUR BASE BALL,. The Heinz Kids defeated the White Lilies by a Bcore of 26 to 18. Batteries, Stahel and Stahel, McCurdy and Rostenthal. The base ball teams of the Northern Pa cific and the Great Northern railway com panies will have a match game at Lexington park next Saturday afternoon. There will be a game of base ball at Au- \ rora park next Saturday from ninrs com posed of employes from Wright, Barrett & Stilwrll company and Minneapolis Paper company. Game will be called at 3 o'clock. The Spaldings will leave for Wheaton to night at 7:05, over the Milwaukee, to play at that place Monday afternoon. The 9raldlrg3 have some of the best players in the sate, and expect to give the Wheatons quite a run for their money. The following members will compose the team: Hart, Cook, Williams, Rutzen. Powers, Butler, Masek, Picha, Burch, Weegand and Boenish. TO PLAY IN MINNEAPOLIS. Cricket Teams of the Twin Cities to Sleet Monday. The third match of the series between t v e above clubs will be played on the grounds of the Minneapolis club tomorrow, play to commence at 11:30 a. m. The Minnesota club will have the fsllDwin^ team in the fie!d, viz.: G. C. Saule/., captain; Dr. Taylor, C. R. Wileox, H. Edmunds. W. E. Rumble, T. Slsson, Maegregor, Clark Uapier. S. B. Donaldson, Richardson and J. F. Knight. The team and friends wishing to accom pany them will meet at the grounds at Kltt scnoale at 10 a. m. prompt, taking interuiban car to Milwaukee depot, thence via. Fourth avenue south to Thirty-fourth street, the grounds being at Fourth avenue south and Thirty-fourth strest. AMERICAN WON. I Amateur Athletic Events at Stam ford Bridge. LONDON, July 2.— ln the amateur athletic championship games at Stamford bridge, to \ day, H. Webb won the mile run by twenty ; yards, W. E. Luitens second and D. G. Har ris third; time. 4 minutes 17 4-5 seconds. Or : ton, the American runner, did not take part in the mile run. Leahy won the high jump, clearing 5 feet 11% inches. Grace, the Amer ican, was not placed. In the two-mile steeple chase, Orton, the American runner, pushed to the front before the mile post and won by eighty yards. He Jumped finely, clear- Ing the difficult water jump every time. Latonla Races. CINCINNATI, 0., July 2.— The MHKlale I stakes at six furlongs for 3-year-olds and up | wards was won by Alleviate at Latonla today !In moat impressive style. Alleviate was the : favorite at 4 to 6. Lillian BeM and Eight ' Bel'.s were at 5 to 2 each, with 4 to 1 against ; McAllister. Alleviate was last away at t'ae | start, and could never get through the cucch '■ until the last quarter pole was passed. Then ; she fought her way clear and caught Me : Allister, who was leading by a length. This | pair hooked up for the finish and in a drive ; Alleviate won by a head from McAiister. who got the place by two lengths from L'U'aa Bell. Jockey Conley rode the winner. Weath er, pleasant; track, fast. Summaries: First race, six and one-half furlong's — Lena Meyers won, Annie Taylor second, Teirami third. Time, 1:20%. Second rate, five furlong? — Judge Tjrvln won, Romanoff second, Friesland third. Tims, 1:02%. I Third race, one mile — The Planet won, Jea- I not second. Hungry Hill third. Time, 1:42. I Fourth race, the Milldale stakes, value $890, six furlongs— Alleviate won, McAllister sec ond, Lillian Bell third. Time, 1:1414. Fifth raco, five furlongs — Piccola won. Ter rene second. Duplicate third. Time, 1:01%. Sixth race, seven furlongs— Marraret Jane won. Lillis second, Motilla third. Time, 1:28%. Sheepshend Bay Races. NEW YORK, July 2.— The Long Island handicap was the chief event at Sheepshead Bay today and Ornament was made the favor ! lte, witb Lehman second choice. The delay j was long and tiresome. The horses got away ! in fairly good order with Ornament last. Oa 1 the way around the lower turn Ogden went I to the front and was never headed. Ornament 1 and Tragedian made a bold bid for the money ; in the stretch, but could not catch the leader and he won In a hard drive by a r.eck fri other two lapped on him. First race, six -Tarlongs, selling— Lambert won, Nosey secc9>i. Autumn t'airj. Tims I 1:15 2-5. i Second race. Vernal, five furlongs—Whlp j lash won. Cautocatchou second, High Degree Third race, one and three-quarter miles-^ Dutch Skater won, Latson second, Defender third. Time, 3:02. Fourth race, five furlongs, selling Effer- Bad™ Shirt.' Time^"?" SeC ° ndl ° Uke °' Fifth race. Long Island handicap, one ml'© and a furlong— Ogden, 117 (Hamilton), 10 to 1, won; Tragedian. 105 (Spencer), 10 to 1 and 4 to 1. second: Ornament, 123, (Simms) 9 to 5, third. Time. 1:54 4-5. Sixth race, hurdle, two miles— Travant won Brown Red second, Sir Lawrence third. Time 3:47. AViiKiiiiiK-ioni Park Races. CHICAGO, July 2.— Hot weather held down I the attendance to moderate proportions to'ay Thorpe carried off the honors of t!h" "day with three winning mounts. Hindoon-t. at I a, l ? \k. sur Prlsed the talent by defeating • Algol, the prohibitive favorite, in the fifth ] Weather clear; track fas*. Summary: First race, one mile and twenty ya-ds— ! l^f y w , on> Hurlv Burly second. The Roman third. Time, 1:40. Second race, five furlongs— Onomaatus won Kentucky Colonel second, Toluca third. Time] Third race, one and oue-elghth miles— Fer- I y.'l'jj 1 ' 011 ' second, Imp third. Time, i Fourth race, one and one-slxte?nth miles- Mortefonse won. Lew Hopper second, Croc ; sus third. Time, I :47'i. Fifth race, aix furlongs— Hindoonf* won, Algol second, Meddler third. Time 1-1314 Sixth race, one and one-sixteenth miles— I Hugh Penny won, Bellicoso second Natfian- I son third. Time, 1:4614. I It was decided tonight by the Washington I Park club that the English system of hand booking, as inaugurated today, would bo strlot.y adhered to in the future, and no fur r ? V; oublo ls anticipated from the Civic Port Erie Races. BUFFALO N. V July 2 —The weather was fine and track /ast at Fort Erie today. The race of the day was the fourth, at a mile, in which Storm King won in thR f»=7 time of 1:40%, within half a second of the track record. Results. First race five and one-half furlongs— South Africa won Dave 5 second, Mongolian third; time 1-08% Ser ond race, five-eighths of a mile— Vex' wnn Prosper E second, Pirate M third- time' |l:02%. Third race, seven-eighths oj'aiSfi I —Kirk won, Wordsworth second, Judge Oulet ley third; time, 1:28* Fourth race one mile— Storm King won. Our Johnny second Guilder third; time. 1:40%. Fifth race sev en-eighths of a mile— Mar ?;„■,;! la won, ' Ozen second, Annie Lauretta third; time 1-29 Sixth race, handicap, steeplechase, about two and one-half miles— Parson won The Tar second, Alfonslna third; time, 3:53%. Five per cent allowed on semi-annual rore'julTeV™ BerVlCe> * *** ° U " be - THE ST. PAUL GLOBE SUNDAT JULY 3, 1893. WHITE BEAR BOATS IN IT AKELA Th| WINNEB IN HER CLASS AT MILWAUKEE The Fanioua., Gleaner, of Oahkonh, Beaten Eleven .Minute* Torpedo Too Speedy for the Hitherto lv. beaten Vaudnara The St. Paul Men Outgeneraled the Wisconsin Skippers and Won, MILWAUKEE, Wls., July 2.—(Spe cial.)—Never before in the history of yacht racing on Lake Michigan has a regatta terminated so successfully as the carnival regatta sailed today. Fifty-five yachts started In the ten races assigned to as many classes, and of that number forty-five finished. The Chicago yachts carried off the bulk of the prizes in the schooner and sloop classes, while In the races be tween the raters the St. Paul yacht men were victorious over the Mil waukee and Oshkosh fleet, with the exception of class J, in which F. W. Sivyer, of the Oconomowoc Lake club, defeated F. R. Bigelow, of the White Bear club. The winners are given be low: Schooners — Mistral, Dwight Lawrence, first; Alice, W. C. Reinig, second; Haw thorne, John McConnell. third. Time, 2.03:52. Class B, Sloopa— Vanenna, W. R. Crawford, first; Siren, George R. Pease, second; Jean ettie, C. J. Williams, third. Time. 1:40:05. Class A, Sloops— Phantom, A. B. Schuette, first. Class D, Sloops— Blade, Charles H. Thorne, first; Yvonne, S. J. Murphy Jr., second. Time, 1:42:12. Clasa E. Sloops— Uno, O. Hansen, first; Arllne, C. H. Warrington. second; Vixen, F. D. Porter, third. Time, 1:06:47. Class F, Sloops— Blackbird, Rene Hilbert, first; Old Abe, Lincoln Conley, second; My rene, Q. W. Lawrence, third. Time, 1:01:09. Clase H. Raters— Akela. C. M. Griggs, lirst; Gleaner, L. Frank Gates, second. Time, 1:11:27. Class I. Raters— Torpedo, W. J. Murray, first; Vanduara, Cowman and Landauer, sec ond; Pirate, Alexander Mathers, third. Time, 1:01:21. Class J, Raters— Daphne, F. W. Sivyer first; Witch, F. R. Bigelow, second. Time, Sailing Canoes — Glenwood, A. W. Frlese first; Milwaukee, E. H. Hilmes, second. Time, 1:05:05. SEAMANSHIP WON. When the United States ievenue cut ter Fessenden, fired a salute of fifty guns at 7:30 o'clock this morning there was a wholesail breeze blowing from the southwest and the conditions were more satisfactory for a yacht race than have ever favored Milwaukee on preceding occasions when yachtsmen have visited here for the purpose of measuring the speed of their craft on Lake Michigan. The wind was not wholly satisfactory, however, to all the skippers, notably those on the smaJl sloops and canoes, as it was puffy and kept the mosquito fleet heeling over and the crews on the alert. For the schooners and fin keel sloops the wind could not blow too strong, and they raced around the outside course at a terrific rate of speed. The victory of the White Bear yachts Akela and Torpedo was fairly gained by some magnificent seamanship on the last leg of the course. It was a beat to windward, and in these maneu vers the St. Paul yachtsmen out-gen eraled the Milwaukee and Oshkosh skippers. The famous Gleaner, of Osh kosh, was beaten eleven minutes by Akela. and Torpedo vanquished the hitherW unbeaten Vanduara in one of the prettiest finishes ever seen on Lake Michigan. The course for schooners and classes 8,. C and D was' triangular, seven and one-half miles, two amd one-half miles to a leg and twice around. The course for classes E and F was once around. The special classes H, I and J and sail ing canoes went over a triangular course Inside the breakwater, one mile to each leg. The rules of the Inland Lakes Yachting association governed the regatta. The St. Paul yachtsmen will compete in the lake Michigan Yachting associa tion's regatta on Monday. SATANITA A SUEPEISE MAHTOMEDI CLUB RACE WAS WON BY THE INTOUTED With New Sailing Rig and Excel lent Seamanship Skipper Palmer Sailed Her to Victory In Spite o* the Lack %Ht Wind, Which Made the Race for the Most Part Un interesting. The Mahtomedi Yacht club held its second race yesterday afternoon, and the result was a surprise. The Satanita, a time allowance boat, won, having actually added to its allowance. The sailing of the Satanita was remarka bly fine. The boat sailed well all around and wais handled in fine style by Skipper Palmer. Mr. Palmer has just equipped his cat with a new sail, i and yesterday's race was the first race run with the new sheet. This con tributed to the miscalculations of the yachtsmen, the Satanita not being pre viously regarded as a particular fast boat. The fact that the other four boats were handicapped twelve min utes is an indication of the general expectations of her sailing qualities. At the start there was a heavy breeze blowing from the southwest, and the Seraph and Swallow each had a reef in. The Satanita was set off twelve minutes ahead of the other boats. The other four— Seraph. Albatross, Swallow and Marguerite — g-ot off well in a bunch, and kept well together to the Wildwood buoy. There was hardly a length between eaich boat in rounding the buoy. There was a tack for the south shore buoy and the wind had died down to a full sail breeze. The Seraph and Swallow shook out their reefs. On this leg the four scratch boats began to part, the Albatross lead- Ing, with the Marguerite following. The I other two boats — the Swallow and the I Scraph — were well in the rear. The distances were lessened in the run from the south shore to the Mahtomedi bay buoy. It was a continued procession to the finish, with the exception that I for second honors there was a pretty brush between the Albatross and the Marguerite. The former was well i handled by Ethel Murray, crossing the ] line second with thirty seconds to the good. The Seraph and the Swallow were further off. The distance of the course sailed was seven and one-half miles. Summary: i Skipper and Boat. Start. Finish .Palmer. Satanita .. ial 5:05 6-15-00 Ethel Murray, Alabatross 5:17 6:30:30 J. G. Dreser, Marguerite 6:17 6:81:15 Thygeson, Swallow '._',< 5:17 6:3o:60 •Northrop, Seraph ...-.-.i 5:17 ♦The Seraph did not 'finish. PARADE OP YACHTS. Order for thef Annual Event of the White Bear Club. The following -order has been issued for the moonlight parade next week: The annual moonlight parade of the White Bear Yacht club will take place on Wednes day evening at 8. All yacht owners are requested to report at the club dock, Lake Shore, at 7:30. The fleet under command of Commodore Drake, In the yacht Yankee will Ball prompt | ly at 8, immediately on the arrival of the 7:30 train from St. Paul. Yacht owners are requested to decorate their yachts with flags, pennants and lanterns. Yachts should fall in line of their respec tive classes and maintain this order as far as possible. The parade will bo followed by a reception and dancing at the Ramaley pavilion, open to members of the club and their guests The train for St. Paul will leave Lake Shore at 11 a. in. YachU will commence to tzecute an evolu- tlon when the signal ordering It is given. Slg. pals will be given by firing blank cartridges from a heavy pistol. One Shot— Follow In wake of flagship (and keep about twenty feet back of preceding boat). Two Shots— Bear up together. Three Shots— Bear away together. Four Shots— Tack together. Five Shots— Wear together. One, Two, One— Disregard my motions. For the reception and dance, which will follow the parade, the following committees have been appointed: Reception— Mesdames H. T. Drake. L. P. Ordway, A. Maclaren, G. C. Power, Emerson Hadley, T. L. Warm, C. M. Griggs, S. C. Stlckney, C. D. O'Brien, J. W. Taylor, W. P. Jewett, P. C. Stohr, A. B. Ovltt and J. P. Elmer. Hoor— W. S. Morton, H. Van Vleck, W. W. Price, Dr. Clark, O. L. Taylor, F. D. Monfort and E. H. Morphy. TONKA YACHTING. Wizard the Lender of the Fleet nt the I'lnlMli. With all sails flying, a dozen trim yachts and one to spare, footed over the line yester day afternoon for the first run In the yacht club race at Minnetonka. Something over an hour and one-half later, the Wizard came home, her canvas spread to every favoring wind, leader of the fleet by a gojd three miles. It was nearly twenty-two minuter la'er before the We're Here crossed the line in stem chase. The next In the race were the McLeod and Hazard, and thy passed the buoy less than a second apart, making the finish a t.e and so slose their masts wer almost on a line as they slipped past the time tikers. In the one-rater class, Hopkins' boat win ning, the new Wilcox Moooasin was second; Fayram'B Pyxie, third; Gladrene, H. J. More ton sailing, fourth. In the open class Answer and Bird were the only two to finish, Answer winning in 2:06:05 Bird following in 2:06:57, corrected time. William. Peet's new boat, the Torpedo, was out and distinguished herse'.f by beirg the only boat to capsize, whereas In the blow the week before, she was the only sloop to weather the storm. She went off Breezy Point on the second time round and withdrew from the race. A Fourth of July race will be sailed torn ar row morning. The results yesterday were as follows: Open Class, Flying Start, 3:15— Corrected Boat ana Capt. Start.Finish. Time. Time. Answer, T. A. Sammis 3:20 5:29:27 2:09 2:03:05 Bird, W. R01ph... 3:20:12 5:31:57 2:11:45 2:06:57 Josher, Roy H00ker.3:30:41. Did not finish. Hermes, C. Ridge way 3:21:23. Did not finish. Twenty-three Foot Sloops, Flying Start, Wizard, W. D. Morse 3:20 4:59:46 1:39:45 Breeze, C. B. Eustis 3:20. Did not finish. One-rater Class, Flying start, 3:25— We're Here, F. J. Hopkins 3:25 5:21:19 1:56:03 Moccasin, R. Wil cox 3:25 5:28:18 2:03:18 Pyxie, F. Fayram.Sr2« 5:35:1S 2:05:18 Gladrene, H. J. Moreton 3:25 5:30:39 2:03:39 Spinnaker Special, Flying Start, 3:30— McLeod, H. P. Wat son 3;30 5:24:17 1:54:17 Hazard, A. F. PMs bury 3:30 5:24:17 1:54:17 Torpedo, W. Peet..3:3o. Capsized. TOM COOPER WON. Beat All the Cracks at the National Circuit Meet at Willow Grove. PHILADELPHIA, July 2.— Tern Cooper, of Detroit, won the two-mile national champion ship race this afternon, at the National Cir cuit meet, at Willow Grove. All the short distance bicycle cracks were entered lv the event There were twenty-seven entries in all, Kiser, Stevens, Ccoper, Eaton and Maj. Taylor riding In the final heat. Gardiner and Bald failed 1 to qualify in the preliminary heats. The race was a close one throughout. Stevens took the lead at the start, with Kiser B€gond, Cooper third, Taylor fourth and Eaton last These positions were unchanged until the last lap of the second mile when ' Cooper went to the front. Cuming Into the I stretch they were all bunched, but Cooper managed to keep his lead and crossed the ' tape a winner, with less than a wheel's length to spare. Stevens was second and Ma]. Taylor a close third. Kiser finished fourth and Eaton last. Cooper, Bourette, Gardiner and Bald were on the scratch in a half-mile handicap event, but none of them were In the first flight at the finish. It was a close race befwesn Klmble, Kiser and Maj. Taylor. Kimble won by about a foot from Kiser, with Taylor third. Fred J. Titus, of New York, in an exhi bition ride of five miles, unpaced, against time, lowered the world's record for five miles. His time was 11:05 1-5. The former record was 11:36. Summaries: Two-mile national handicap, professional Tom Cooper, of Detroit, won; P. L. Stevens Ottumwa, 10., second; Maj. Taylor, Boston' third; Earl Riser, Dayton, 0., fourth- Jay Eaton, Elizabeth, N. J., fifth. Tima, 4:17 2-5. Half-ml!e handicap, professional— O 8 Kimble, 25 yards, won: Earl Kiser, 15 yards second; Maj. Taylor, 15 yards, third. Time' :57 3-5. ' Five-mile, exhibition, unpaeed, against time —By Fred J. Titus, of New York. Time by miles: 2:06 3-5, 4:17 1-5, 6:32 4-5, 8:50 11:05 1-5. / DICK MOORE BEATEN. Comparative Novice Bested the For mer St. lii ul Boxer. NEW YORK, July 2.— Tom Carey, better known as "Jabber" Carey, of the East side. New York, met Dick Moore, of St. Paul, to night, at the Greater New York Athletic club, and although he acted like a novice, the New Yorker knocked Moore out in the ssvenfh round with a swift left-hand uppercut In th« mouth. Moore's teeth were smashed and several of them knocked out by the hlow Moore seemed to be untrained and wa» In no condition to fight. CHESS MASTERS. Twenty-Second Round of the Inter national Tournament. VIENNA, July 2.— ln the twenty-second round of the International chess tournament today Llpke and Alapin defeated Janowskl and Trenchard respectively. S;einitz b?at Schlechter, Maroczy defeated Sho waiter; Hal prln and Blackburn drew. Caro lost to Schlf fers. Baird went down before Tarra?cli. Burn vanquished Wal'brodt, and Tschigorin proved too good for Marco. Anrora Bicycle Meet. AURORA, 111., July 2.— The fifteenth annual bicycle meet of the Illinois division. L. A. W. opened in this city today. Summaries: One mile, open, professional— John Fisher Chicago, fiirst: L. D. Ca'banne, St. Louis' second; W. Coburn, St. Louia, third. Time, One-half mile, professional— John Fisher Chicago, first; Iver Lawton, Chicago, second 1 Louis Coburn, St. Louis, third. Time 1:07 3-5. Two-mile handicap, professional— A. C. Van Wert, Chicago, 225, first; F. Wing, Oitavrt 275, second; J. Ed Newkirk, Chicago, 35, thi.d. 111110, "1100. Hurst Park Cluh Races. LONDON, July 2.— At the first day's racing of the Hurst Park club summer meeting today Mr. Fairies 4-year-old bay colt Eager won the Duchess of York stakes of 1,509 soveielgns. Lord Zetland's Pinfold was second and the Lorlllard-Beresford Zanala third. The all-age plate of 500 souvereigns wa; won by the Lorlllard-Beresford's 2-year-o'd colt Ooriss 11. This event is for all ages that have never won up to time of entry. MASON MITCHELL, One of the Wounded Rookli Riders, an Actor and Scout. SYRACUSE, N. V., July 2.— Mason : Mitchell, of Troop X, rough riders, re i ported wounded in yesterday's en gagement at Santiago de Cuba, Is a son of the late D. J. Mitchell, of this city, who was one of the most promi nent criminal lawyers of the state bar. Mason Mitchell is an actor and man ager, having for a number of years been manager for Modjeska and later for Walter Whitesides. He bears a medal granted him by Queen Victoria for brave services as a scout for the Canadian troops during the Louis Riel rebellion. COLOEED TROOPS. Bill to Authorize a Call for 20,000 Favorably Reported. WASHINGTON, July 2. — Senator Hawley, from the committee on mil itary affairs, reported favorably today the bill to authorize the president to call out not exceeding 20,000 negro troops to be organized and to serve under the volunteer act of April, 1898, the officers to be appointed by the president, .with the advice and con sent of the senate. j NEW RECORD FOR ROWING SPEEDY TIME MADE BY THE QUAKERS AT SARATOGA The Cornell Crew, After Beatlnsr Yale and Harvard, Able to Beat Wisconsin Only by a Lienuth, While the Honors of the Day Day Went to the Eight From Pennsylvania. SARATOGA I^AKE, N. V., July 2.— Pennsylvania won the four-cornered 'varsity race today, and Cornell, after winning from Harvard ancl Yale, was only able to beat Wisconsin out for second place by a lenjrth. Columbia paddled across the line four and a half lengths behind Wisconsin. The freshman contest was won by Cornell In 10.51 3-5, three and a half lengths ahead of Columbia, who finish ed F.econd through a splendid spurt in | the stretch which put hsr boat slightly [ over a quarter of a length ahead of the Quaker boat. The following was the official time !n the two races: Two Freshman Race— Mile. Miles. Cornell 5:14 10:513-5 Columbia 5:33 11:12 Pennsylvania 5:33 11:13 Two Three •Varsity Race— Miles. MIIO3. Pennsylvania 10:27 ]5:51% Cornell 10:35 16:01 Wisconsin 10:32 1C:O7 Columbia 10:35 16:21 For some reason, not made clear, the official timekeepers did not take the time at th<; half miles in either race, or even at th;? mile in th.j 'varsity race. RECORD TIME. Pennsylvania's time In the 'varsity establishes a nc-w record for thre-2 miles. The previous record was held by an English eight that did the dis tance in 17:30. Courtney's Cornell 'var sity, however, claim to have~made the distance in 10:4E on Cayuga lake, which they call the home water record. It was not In competition, however, anil is not on rtcord. The quadrangular race developed surprises, Pennsylvania's victory over Cornell was not expected. Wisconsin's heading of the others all through the first mile and her remarkably good work considering the disadvantages under which her membnrs suffered by reason of a long journey so near the time for the race, astonished the ex ports. Columbia's placa in the 'varsity had been so uncertain all along that her finish was no surpris-e. The freshmen rowed to almost glassy water, but the 'varsity crews had a rapidly increasing south wind at their backs whicli accounts In part for the ff.st time n:ade by the winners. The Wisconsin crew had to row two miles to the starting p^int for the lack cf a launch. At the flnich of the 'var sity race, two men in the Cornell boat required a dash of water to enable them to keep their seats. The Penn sylvania and Wisconsin crews finished strong, and the Columbia eight evinced considerable exhaustion. 'VARSITY RACE. The four 'varsity crews were at their respective stake boats and ready for the word soon as the referee's boat reached the starting place at 10:35 o'clock. At the pistol shot Columbia took the water Bret with a 36 stroke, Pennsylvania second with 40, Wiscon sin third with 38, and Cornell last with 34. Before a half dozen lengths had been rowed the Wisconsin boys, with their "yarra" stroke, had forged to the front i and at the half-mile had a lead of half ! a length. Cornell, who was trailing in the rear, put on a spurt and was al most on equal terms with Columbia, which was second. In this way they reached the flag, which they passed, with Wisconsin a length in the lead and rowing a stroke that was pushing the boat through the water at a ter rific rate. The speed shown by the Wisconsin boys was a surprise to ev erybody. As the crews approached the second mile, Pennsylvania went up with a rush, rowing a 38 stroke, and before the two-mile flag had been reached, took the lead from Wisconsin. The Wisconsin boys pluckily held on to second place, rowing a 34 stroke. It was at this juncture that the Cornell ians were seen to "shoot their boat." Colson called on the men to go after the Pennsylvania. The men responded with a will, but their reserve force, which was so apparent in the New London contest, did not show itself, and, while they got up on even terms with the Wisconsin boys, it was seen that the Quakers were beyond their reach. In the last mile, Pennsylvania skim med over the water like a swallow, crossing- three and a hilf lengths in the lead. Cornell and the "yarra yarra" boys had a desperate fight over every inch of the last mile for second place, the difference being less than a length. The freshmen finished in fairly good shape. Pennsylvania gave out percep tibly at the last in their fight with Co lumbia. The Cornell boys showed their condition by rowing back to their quarters, a distance of four miles. ODEA SATISFIED. Coach ODea, of the Wisconsin crew, said after the race: "I am perfectly satisfied with the race and the show ing the boys made under the circum stances. We had many th'lngs to con tend with and our most enthusiastic supporters scarcely expected such a showing. Pennsylvania rowed a good race and won by a narrow mar gin from the others. We were at a | great disadvantage, owing to our boat, I j which was old and of timber, but as a whole we have no excure to offer. The race will do a great deal for racing in the West arrd I am confident we will be able to come East again." Just before the start of the 'varsity race two or three Wisconsin men Bought bets that Wisconsin would fin ish ahead of either Pennsylvania or Columbia. Several such bets were made, the greater portions of the money being wagered with Pennsyl vania. One bet was made that Cor nell would beat Wisconsin by five lengths. THE CREWS. The following are the 'varsity crew statistics: Cornell— wt. Helght.Age. Stroke, F. A. Brigg-s, '98.. ..138 5.08 25 No. 7. E. J. Savage, '98 159 6.0 D 23 No. 6, R. W. Beardslee, 1900.157 5 11 No. 5, C. S. Moore, '9S 166 6.10V> 21 No. 4, L. T. Bailey, '99 170 6.00 ~ 20 No. 3, S. W. Wakeman, '99. .166 6 00 No. 2, W. Bentley. '98 158 5.1 V/, 2i Bow, W. C. Dalzell. '99 Ifi3 5.U 29 Coxs wa n. F. D. Co'son, P. Q. 112 5 0J 22 Columbia- Stroke, B. B. Tilt 159 5.11% 20 No. 7, O. N. Erdol 165 600 20 No. 8, J. W. Mackay, capt. l69 5.11 21 No. 5, E. P. Shattuck 190 5.U 20 No. 4, F. V. Jones IG3 5.11 20 No. 37 11. H. Oddle 169 6.00 21 No. 2, C. H. Machln _ .150 5.08 21 Bow, A. G. Betts 164 6.00^ 22 Coxs-waln, M. C. Bogue 102 5.03% 19 Pennsylvania — Stroke, Gardiner 153 5.10 21 No. 7, Weeks 169 5.11% 2S No. 6, Busch 162 6.01% 22 No. 5, Klntslng 154 5.11 19 No. 4, Snover 171 5.10 22 No. 3, Buckwalter, captain. l 62 6.00 21 No. 2, Hall 162 G. 03% 21 Bow, Fllckner .....162 5.10 19 Coxswain, Wise -. 103 5.04% 20 Wisconsin- Stroke, Sutherland .' 155 5.08 19 No. 7, Anderson 175 5.11 19 No. 6, McConville 157 5.10% 23 No. 5, Chamberlain 164% 5.09 21 No. 4, Seymour 155V4 6.07 21 No. 3, Crosby 152% 5.10 19 No. 2, Williams 151 5.08 20 Bow, Logeman 215 5.08% 21 Coxswain, Dillon 106 5.03 20 Carpet cleaning reliably don 9at Schroeder * Dickinson's. 16 East Sixth it. SPAIN WILL BE REMEMBERED GKEAT NATIONAL HOLIDAY TO BE CELEBEATED With a Blaze of Fireworks Named After tUe Vfctorloan Heroen of the War "Dewey Duz/lers" and "Sninp»on Sharp Shotit" New Kamca Appropriate to the Occa ■lou and the Period. Correspondence The St. Paul Globe. NEW YORK, Ju y I.— ln the patrl-tlo blaze of fireworks that will make the coming Fourth more giorious than a BCCre of its predecessors rolled into one, the war with Spain will be the basis of the chief pyrotechnical novelties. At the- monster celebrations there will be representations of ths bombardment of Santiago and San Juan, wi h real guns thundering . from lha decks of real ships, and shore batteries blazing away with all the grandeur iA real war, ex cept the deadly ml.si Us. The destruc tion of the Spanish tleet at Manila will be shown In the most picturesque man ner that the anlst in fireworks can de vise, and Hobson's great feat will be illustrated nig<htly in realistic fashion to the accompaniment of bursting bombs and terrific app auae. The fireworks men have new and stirring events upon which to base their fiery representations, and the Mexican and Civil wars, which have done such good service for bo many years, can be laid away for the time being. Besides the set piec.?, in which patrl r-tlc sentiments appropriate to this sea son of victory for American arms will be blazed forth, there will be novelties of endless varitty called by names .'.hat are intended to tempt the enthusiastic head of a family to scatter his savings to the night winds on the Fourth of July In a shower of sparks and multi colored explosions. Dewey is the favorite wi:h the fire works men. His name affords too many opportunities f r p'.ayful punning to be resisted. There will be the Dewey Demon, a rocket that -shoots up with a shower of fine sparks following in its train, and bursts with an explosion that sends Email bombs in every direc tion, to fill the air with smaller exp:o eions, symbolical of the fiery swiftness of the Dewey descent on the Spanish feet. "Dewey Dazzlers" is the eupho nious name given to a firework that sends forth shower 3of red, white and blue balls that cross each other in dazzling profusion. This is an exceed ingly pretty firework and is sure to be very popular on the Fourth. "Sampson's Searchlight," named af ter the gallant admiral at Santiago, is an explosive firework that shoots up to a great height and bursts into a rain of white fire that illuminates the sky like a searchlight. Sampson's ad mirers will be able to follow the search light with noiser and more aggressive pyrotechnics, for there are "Sampson Sharp Shots," a flying mass of wicked little bombs that go up a few feet and explode with the noise of a heavy re volver fire; "Sampson's Sunbeams," which shoot forth rays of fine golden sparks, and "Sampson's Scintillators," a silvery shower of fire that is the final effect of a firework that goes through all kinds of fizzing, sputtering contor tions in the air before it bursts. Old friends crop up under entirely new names that are borrowed from war scenes. The "Devil Among the Tailors" becomes the "Devil Among the Spaniards," which all will agree Is a more appropriate stamping ground for his Satanic majesty; the old famil iar pinwheel will scarcely be n-cug nized as the "Santiago Twirler;" "Ro man Candles" come up unchanged in appearance, but renamed "Manila Mis siles;" while the obtrusive and eccen tric firecracker will be entitled to give itself more airs than ever as the "Miles Grenade." It will be Fourth of July tfnequaled for explosive enthusiasm, and eveiy ounce of powder that goes up in fire and smoke will be burned on the altar of patriotism. MINNESOTA MEN PROMOTED. Two Lieutenanta of the Third \::.i ed as Captains. WASHINGTON, July 2.— (Special).— In the lis-t of army nominations sent to the senate were the names of three men well known in St. Paul. Two are members of the Third infantry, and one has been on duty at the state uni versity. All are lletenants in the reg ular army, and by the new promotions all are made captains. The men pro moted are Frank B. McCoy, now serv ing as lieutenant colonel of the Four teenth at Chickamauga, and John H. Beacom, lieutenant of the Third infan try, and Harry A. Leonhauser, of the Twenty-fifth infantry. Among those confirmed by the sen ate today were Archibald O. Powell, of Minnesota, to be captain Second regi ment, United States volunteers, and Gates A. Johnson Jr., of Minnesota, to be first lieutenant. FIRST IN THE TERRITORY. Two Neprroes Hiinsti-il Within the> Stockade at Muskci ;;<■«•. I. r. MUSKOQEE, I. T., July 2.— Henry Whitefield, alias Perkins, and K. D. Brooks (colored) were hanged within the stockade of the United States Jail here today. "Whitefleld was pro nounced dead in thre? and a half min utes; Brooks in ten minutes, after the trap was sprung. Both men died game. It was the first execution in the history of the federal courts in the Indian territory. Held Out for Andrews. CHICAGO, July t.— The content for '.he po sition of superintendent of Chicago's scho >ls Is still undecided. The board of e<iucx:ioa made another ineffectual attempt to etonso a superintendent tonight, the votes beiug olvirt ed as before, between Dr. E. Benjaaiin An« drewa aud Superintendent Lane. Wool Destrnyed by Klre. BOSTOX. July t. —The storage shed of tha Atlas stores, a free storage company, w»3 partly burned tonight, fully three-quarter* of the building, with contents, being practi cally ruined. Stored In it were 1,700 bales of wool, besides a large quantity of cot:on rags, furniture, etc., owned by a large number of consignees. FIREWORKS! Finest display in the city-. Genuine GbbMM Fireworks, SOMETHING NEW. Open Today and Monday. QUQNG GIN LUNG&CO. 390 Wabasha Street. WOODBURY'S Facial Soap, Facial Cream. Facial Powder and Dental Cream have tb.9 indorsement of the Medical and Dental Pro fession and are sold everywhere at 25 cents each. A sample of each sufficient for three weeks' use for 20 cents. JOHN H. WOOD BURY, 127 West 42d at. New York.