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SPOUTS OF THE MY.
LICK FAVORED THE SAINTS THOUGH OI7IBATTED, THEY BEAT THE TIG-ESS EASILY Denier v.'.-** Kit Hard, i».it Without :*,iiieii Run-Oettlacr, and the 1,--. --eals Profited by Rrratto Fletdins of tke Tigers Hoeaiem Lost a* (Canaan City St. Joe Defeated Mll\i uiiZ.ce. ti. Paul s. Detroit f>. Minneapolis «». Colnmbaa r». Kanaaa < 1 1 y- ."!, Indianapolis I. Si. Joseph 4, '.I i I ivnuk.ee ii. STANDING OF THB CLUI S. t Played. Won. L s:. P.C. : B3 53 31 .i: 4 : -1 So 50 36 .5S^ ' x: '7 86 50 38 . s: J l<" ■■■ •" ss 50 33 ,5iS 7-i n ;;:, ' -I! St 4:1 .41! 77 :'s 4> .;gi - S6 25 t.l .::n : <<: :.:'!> "TOR TODAY. At S . aul >-. Detroit. ■ -. Columbus, [ilwaukee. A Kansas < Itey va. Ind'anapo is U is ess unlucky according to the s ■ ••'.>■ to b In ci fight It, as was the case of the Mc.ssac : i N T e\v \oi k, ;;< It is t rht and not in it. as was the Urn Co: bett when he met i ' • '•' •■- at. .ef Rear A.l - rbi ck's :1 et, Capt George mmand .•-.. can double dis »f these varieties ol mis n -. ■ tunates attempted a block . \ ngton park yi -v- rday after ; ca ne the De neith r in it nor of it. - ers' armani; nt, to >, far superior. They bore the Denzer with a !'- i: '-p- ■ 1 -poundeia and I Are singl barrels, while had only light-weight i tin y v. ere In their own dog ■ the or taphor from 1 Van I - ;. mquet 1:" stn nge if a revel ition to : Denzer. Even in the pristine rurality, he was rately batted as '--.-id e:s yesterday. A ' its w mid lo >k like a ph fan. They went from first base to third farther. Kut 1 I not win. They ' - hits : t the right 3t Paul scor s cam pretty easy. It must nol rstocd th it fhe at tenuated Thomas who pitched for De bt i; was anything in the order or an Aladdin's lamp for the locals, but a number of fielding errors on the part of icons for the Ing of runs enough to St. Paul. ' itchers n ■ re In :i:ee form. Only I en, and D n- S arrott, when ■ P .' ■ 1 th ■ iir-t inning. !.:i -i long one \<> light Held and Sharrott went to third, scoring hi Dillard's My. MHler the ie xt one, bul it looto d so easy that Dungan had nt dared to run i :n: a: .st-.-or.d beise. ! Then Hines struck out, and th.it is a| tnple of the luck in which the ■ *i a played. With th. languorous yet entrancing v. iles of an <>r >ntal hour!, Thi maa ' mpau, but Elberfeld, *s new third baseman, who was short yesterday, threw badly on Geier's grounder, and the recent acquisition from the Quaker City found a vantage point at first from which to! Miller hit another to El • '■"'■ y tung man tried to cut j ' third, but the ball wont. through Dillard to the Sr. Paul play :h and bounded over it. Whila ! • Michigan boys were going around I i. Geier gained thirty yards; md .Miller reached second In i Bafety. Miller subsequently stole third, and n grounder to Hines scored! hire. Shugart repeated this effort of j ■'.;'>. A p ip-up to Glasscock, a Ions? drive to Campau, and Stallings" hot foul tip rs In order. Gillen opened SL Paul's half with a ' t, thai started I'm- Thomas like! a fake watch grafter after a verdant : r. But when it got that far j Thomas bad moved. He did not want I 3< . He could almost see th« mlng off the ball, which was being rapidly incinerated by the fric- I th circumambient atmosphere. And Thomas could have reached the ball easy, too. Still, he might have had | to sign his war-tax stamps with his left j hand f< er. He was so elatec. I ul of th** way of the cannon I ball that he misplaced the home plate, j and on the wild pitch Gillen went to! third, scoring, on Preston's grounder to | Sph s and 1 >enzer poked the j :. 1 the infield, and no I further scor a i* suited. . Thomas on a nice, safe hit to short t'> open the third with proper cererr >- nial, and went to second on a wild Sharrott gave Campau a hard ball to catch, and I>ur,u.!<e passed an 1 ne to Shugart, but Diiiard, who, ng to the veracious chronicler of the Sunny South, broke up the Southern league by hatting all the . to the Gulf of Mexico, tried hard TANTLY Baby Badiy Afflicted with Eczema. Hands, Face, snd Clothes Covered with Blood. ' Face Covered with Largo Sores. Medical Treatment Useless. Cured by Cuticura. SKIN NOW SMOOTH AND ROSY. Mv niece's little baby lxw, two years old, ■v.-.-.* s<> :-3<i!" afflicted with Eczema that ho I ■ natant watching. It was all over his face, riid he scratched the sores coti- Mornings, his clothes would be I with blood, and hi 3 face and hinds would be covered, His family never could in out. as bla face was always full of leer;.'!- Bores. They bad medical treatment, and tried everything they heard of. She com menced using the Cuticura BBOCDia last spring and louisd that at last she had a won derful healer. The sores left his face and he v-;;s entirely coxed, and now his face is as sui< o and rosy as though no sore had ever hero to mar it. Mrs. L. .T. ROOT, • Feb. ig, 18D8. yew Scotland, N. Y. CUTICURA WORKS WONDERS In al! the worM there is no other treatment bo pure, bo i.7 1 1, n speedily cflecitve for distressing skin humors of it'! children as CuTICOTU, greatest of skin curei, ■riders, and humor remellet. They afford instant relief, permit rest nnd sleep, and pom t to a speedy , per manent, am: economical cure, when the best phjticians, hor pitals, and ail else fail. Fi-ekdt Ccbe TnEATUEXT. — Warm baths with Cbti <:i-:. 1 Soap, gentle anointing* with Cunct'BA (olnt ■MtaOt purest of emollient skin cures, and mild dosM of C'.'tk up.a RgaoLviKT, greatest of blood purifiers and humor cures. Sold throughout the world. Poiteb Deuo awd Chem. C"'U- . Sole Irons., Boston. or " How to Curt Every Baby Humor," mailed free. to disrupt the Western organization. The fence at Lexington Park is quite a ways awhy, h wever, and this drive was only for three bases, although it did score Thomas. Geier threw Gan zel out. Ag-ain tho coquettish Thomas deceiv ed the unsuspecting Campau, and the idol of the bleachers swung hi.s baton af airy nothings without breaking them. Geier hit a sale one over short. On the hit and run scheme he was well toward the second bag when Dillard threw Miller's sharp drive to Ganzel, ar.d Geier started for third. Gauze] threw the ball to the bleacher on the way back, and Geier came in again, demonstrating to the locals that their good fairy with tlie pretty spangles was coining through a trap door some where, while the evil spirit with '.he red and yellow tights was fading- away with a frown on her face. Glasscock we'.s thrown out on a light one to Thomas. Sines flew to Campau, but the little Elberfeld swung; on the ball bo far that it went full seventy-five times his own length, plus th*e square of the length of the bat He made the entire circuit before Campau and Preston re layed the ball in. Buelow struck out. Shugarl threw out Stallingß. Hines ha-1 disposed Of Shugart, and Stallings had caught Gillen's fly, bo that the fourth looked like a resultlees inning when Preston hit a stiff drive down the right foul line. Ganzel got it back of the base He bad time to get to the bag ahead of Preston, but Thomas was there already and seoi.nl to be anxious to fatten bis fielding average, so Gan *el threw the ball. Thomas muffed it. and Preston was safe. Spies hit a hard one at Dillnrd. Some ti' mgh-t the boy from the yellow fever belt ought to have caught it— the ball of course, not the fever— but be did not, probably be cause li-- did not want to spoil his glove, and tha.t ball would have done it for him, too. Preston went to thirl base, and weis about to sneak borne on 01 c of Thomas' pitches when the pitcher changed his mind and threw the ball underhand for the put-out. Um pire Maimeeeau Bald it. was a balk ;■!..! Declared Preston safe. Spies, who li td stolen second, was allowed third. Dens- r hit to Dillard and was thrown out. although Ganzel did not get him al first it was claimed Roger did not touch the base going over, and the umpire said Spies' score did not count, although he was in some time before Ganzel touched Roger. The lia.ll did not go out of the dia mond in the fifth inning, the feature of the inning being the row over Thomas reaching first on a hot ground er, which Shugart thrpw to Glasscock in a hurry. It was claimed that Glass cock was pulled off the base, but it did not make any difference, as the next one went en a line to Shugart, and a double play resulted. Dillnrd flew out to Ceampau in the sixth, but Ganzel hit a hard one into Miller's bailiwick. Hines forced John out at second and Elberfeld's grounder waa fielded by Glasscock almost on th-? ■sack. The Saint? went one, two, three again, although Gillen did hit the bail to the outfield. GlHen threw Buelow out, but Stal lings beat a bunt, Denzer giving it up as a bad job. Thomas, however, gave Geier a pop-up anel Sharrott s?ent an easy grounder to the same quarter. Dillard threw badly when Preston hit a fast one down as an opener for St. Paul's half. Spies hit what looked like a safe one. but Sharrott, by some fine work, sot within rench of it and then, twisting himself into a position that rivals the circus posters, caught the fast descending ball in the hollow of his open left. The brilliancy of this . ehievement kept the crowd cheering rntil Preston's fine slide into second gave them new joy. Roger tightened up bis game another notch with a nice single, which scored Preston. Campau gave Dillard a foul, but Geier nearly beart a grounder to the same corner. Ganzel plainly fchicked him, but Man nassau did not allow the claim. Dungan opened some bad-looking t-kies in the eighth with a saucy and safe drive at Glasscock. Dillard drove a long one into left. It was a bad place for a good hit. to Denzer's notion, but Ganzel hit to Gillen. who stepped to the sack. Hines fore-d out Ganzel. and with two on bas^s Elberfeld could rot repeat his home run, although hr> did send a long drive to Campau^ Miller opened St. Paul's half with a high drive to center. Thomas tried to catch Miller napping at first, but Dog gie got back. Ganzel lost the ball, liter ally. It was within ten f et of him ami every one else could se-e it, but when it became apparent that John did not know whe;e it was. Miller started for the second bag. Glasscock hit to right and went to s-ennd when Dunaran tried to cut Miller off at the pate. Shugart's bunt to Ganzel advanced Glasscock to third, ar.d he scored on Gillen's long drive to Stallings. Preston scratched in a hit on a brisk one to Elberfeld and stole second again, but Spies struck out. The visitors needed five to tie, but even thouerh Buelow fanned, it looked somewhat dubious when Stallings ham mered out a three-bagger to left. Thomas fouled to Spies, but Sharrott lined out a single and Dungan connect ed with another of those three-base drives. It began to look as (hr-ue-h the Timers were going to sink their teeth into something nutritious yet, but Denzer buckled flown when it came to the husky Dillard. Once, twice a.nd thric-i did the much-touted breaker ud of leagues swing, and once, twice and thrice he missed the bail. The score: St. Paul. AB. R. H. PO. A. E Cnmpau If (00-600 Oeiar. 2b 4 2 1 3 2 0 Miller, rf 4 2 1 1 1 1 Glasscock, lb 4 1 1 7 0 0 Shugart. ss 3 0 0 4 3 l allien, 3b 4 1 1 l 2 0 Preston, rf 4 2 10 0 0 Soies. c 4 0 1 fi o 0 Denzer, p 3 0 1 o 0 0 Totals 34 S 7 27 8 2 Detroit. AH. li. H. PO. A E Sharrott, of 4 2 110 0 Dungnn, rf r> 0 3 1 0 0 Dillard. 3b "i 0 2 1 !> l Ganztsl, lb 4 n \ 14 1 2 Dines. 2b 4 0 0 0 4 0 Elberfeld, ss 4 1 1 1 1 2 Buelow, 0 4 0 0 4 0 0 Stallings, if 4 l 2 2 0 o 1 Thomas, p 4 1 1 0 3 1 Totals 38 5 11 24 14 C St. Paul 2 1110 0 12 *— 8 Detroit 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 — r» Threr-hase hits Stallings Dungan, Dillard; home run, EHv-f^ld; sacrifice hit. Bhugtgrt; stolen bafees, Preston 2, Geier. Miller, Spies: do-ibie play, Shugart and Glasscock; first tense on errors, St. Paul 3, Detroit 2; base on balls, Sharrott; struck out. Campau 2. Shugart, Spies. Buelow 2, Dillard, Hines; ■wild pitches. Denzer. Thomas; left on bIBOC St. Paul 3, Detroit 7; time, 2:05: weather, clear: field, dry; attendance, GOO; umpire' Mannassau. PHYLB VS. HAHN. Todny'n ITnse Hall Game Should Be a Closely Hatched One. The St. Paul and Detroit clubs will p'av their second game of the present serle* at Lexington this afternoon, the time of be ginning being deferred until 4 o'clock, en ac count of the festivities down town. Phyle will pitch for the locals and Hahn, the clever southpaw, will do the twirilng for the Tigers. A lone Detroit rooter sat in the stand yes terday, but he subsided after the third in ning. There were too many for hlin. One of the interested spectators at the game yesterday was Frank Isbell, the Chica go pitcher and outfielder, who is on his way to his home nt North Branch. All the long hits of the game were m-ide by the Tigers. They did not get enough of them together, however, to win. A great deal of the credit for tbe victory ls due to Preston, who flew around the bases with the speed of an Oklahoma cyclone. The amusing event of the game was Gan zel's losing a ball thrown to him, thou -h lt was not Aye feet away, and Glasscock loping down to second on it. Stallings was applauded, every time he cam* to the plate because of his flne form. Eddie Burke had both his shoes on yester- day, but will not be able to play yet for ten days or more. Manager Comiskey has declined to transfer the games of Friday, Saturday, Sunday and Monday to Milwaukee. His team i.s waning steadily and tlie crowds are growing bo t ,at he expect.; "bumper" attendance or. Saturday and Sunday. Sharrott's only put-out was a sensa'ional one-hand catch of Spies' lly in the scvoiitli. Ganzel has a bad habit of blocking men off first base when he fumbles thrown halls. He'll got spiked to a finish for that If he doesn't stop it. WOK" IT IN THE EIGHTH. M'nnenpoH.H Crawls Ont of a Hole l^nte iv the Game. The Millers got out of a small hole yester day, and succeeded in winning out by one run. Columbus led oft at a furious rate, get ting four hits off Phillippe in tho first. Thes* with four errors put four men over the plate, a lead which might have bei-n dlMstious had I'i-iend been in condition. Tho Millers found him easy, and he retired before the first was completed :n favor of Figgemeier. Hits bunched ls the third gave them ihe P-ad, Which was tied i:i the fifth by a two-base hit ard two singles. \ hit, a sacrifice ard an error in tlie eighth gave the Millers the score that won cut. S>-o:e: Minneapolis. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Rice, ss 5 a i ■> i 2 Davis, If 4 0 14 0 0 Burke, 3b 4 1 1 1 3 0 Letcher, cf 3 2 l l 0 1 Carey, lb 4 1 2 11 0 fl Dolan, 2b 3 2 2 1 5 1 Dixon, c 3 o 1 Ti 2 o Hale, rf 4 0 2 2 0 1 Pallli] ps, ii 1 0 o fl 2 fl Totals 34 t; li 27 13 Columbus. AB. R. H. PO. A. E Huiec, f ;s 5 1 2 2 1 0 Grains: 2b 5 11111 Lally, if r> l 2 5 2 o Tebeau, lb :> o 0 fi l 0 Buckley, c 5 1 2 3 0 0 Wolverton, 3b 4 1 2 4 3 1 Knoll, cf 2 o 0 l o o Prank, rf 3 a 2 1 1 1 Friend, p 1 0 0 A fl fl Figgemeier, p :? o l i 3 0 Totals 38 5 32 24 12 3 Minneapolis 3 0 2 0 0 o o l *— s Columbus 4 0 0 fl 1 0 fl 0 C— 3 Two-base hits, Rice, Wolverton; stolen base, Frank; sacrifice hits, Dixcn, Knoll; ba.'ee on bails, ofi 1 Pinilieeipe, Frank; struck out. by Phil-lppe, Tebeau; by Frland, Ricj; by Figgemeier, Dixon; hit by pitcher, D lan, Letcher, Knoll; left on bases, Minneapcl'.s 7, Co!umbu3 9; time, 1:25; attendance, 4CO; um pire, Cantlllon. BLUBS WERE TOO HEAVY. How Indianapolis Lost in tlie GHy l»y the Kavtr. KANSAS CITY. Mo., July 26— The Blues wcro too heavy for the 1 -ad rs. S-e::re: R.H.E. Kansas City ...2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 *— 3 0 0 Lidlanapolls ...00000000 I—l X 1) Batteries, Pardee and Wilson; Haw ey ar.d Kahoe. WADSWORTH DECEIVED THE I. ST. JOE, Mo., July £6.— The Bee.ye s fo-rd no shini:;g mark in Wadswcrth to Jay a:?a ha deceived them throughout. Scare: St. Joseph 0 2000200 *-4 9 i Milwaukee ....0 0000000 2—2 5 1 Batteries, Wadsworth and McCau'eey; Ta>lor ar.d opecr. NATIOXAL LEAiiIE. ('luciiiunli'H Kirst Game Lost on I'ittslnii-R' Grounds. STANDING OF THE CLUES. PKycd. Won. Lo;t. P.C-. Cincinnati 87 58 29 ,CG7 Boston 84 o4 "0 .C4 l Cleveland S3 51 32 .614 Baltimore 81 49 32 .C 5 Chicago 87 47 40 .510 New York 83 -14 .9 .5 0 Pittsburg 85 44 41 .1518" Philadelphia 19 37 42 .4 8 Brooklyn 81 31 48 .407 Washington 82 31 '1 .373 Louisville 85 ''9 55 .35! St. Lcuis 87 24 63 .27G GAME SCHEDULED FOP. TODAY. At Philadelphia — Philadelphia vs. Washing'on. PITTt'BCRG, July 26.— The only game Cin cinnati has lest here this season was its last played. Both games were gill-edged con tests and full cf flne plays. McCre=ry's batting and Bowermar.'s work behird the bit were the ftaturc-ea. Attendance, 4,030. Score: R.H.E. Pittsburg ....00000030 C— 3 6 1 Cincinnati ....00001050 0—612 3 Batteries, Hastings. Gardner and Bowrr man; Dwyer aivej Vaughn. Second GanK— R.H.E. Pittsburg .. ..2 0000100 •— 3 8 3 Cincinnati . . ..0 1 0 0 0 1 0 D o—2 10 0 Batteries. Iloffer and Bowerman; Hill and Vaughn. BROWNS LOST EARLY. LOUISVILLE, Ky.. July 26.— The Browns lest the game in the second inning, 'wo errors and four hits netting live rua3. Attendance, 1,200. Score: R.H.E. Louisville ....0 5000000 *--5 8 0 St. Louis 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 o—2 9 2 Batteries. Frazer and Kittredge; Taylor and Clemen's. WAS A NERVE-STRAINER. BALTIMORE. Md.. July 26— The Orioles and Gian- s started in to play two games to day, but only one was completed, and it was a nerve-strainer. The second game was not started, as both teams had to catch early trains. Si-ore: R.H.E. Baltimore . . ..003000000000 I—4 9 1 New York .... 0 030 0 0000000 o—3 7 2 Bat'r-rirs. Maul ar.d Robinson; Meekln, Gct tig and W?.rn*er. COCLD NOT HIT LEWIS. NEW YORK. July 2! — The Brooklyn lost today's game to the Bostons because of their inability to bat Lewis to any great extent. Score: R.H.E. Brooklyn 0 0100000 o—l 10 1 Boston 0 2 12 0 10 0 o—6 10 1 Batteries, Yeager and Ryan; Lewis and Bergen. •CALLED ON ACCOUNT OF RAIN. PHILADELPHIA. July 26.— The Washing ton-Philadelphia game was called at the end of the third inning, on account of rain. The score stood 3 to 1 In favor of Philadelphia. IXTER-LAKE REGATTA. <>l»c:i is; -j. Condition*? "Were Propi- tious nnd nnclni; Kxciiiiin. PUT IN BAY, 0., July 2G.— The regatta of I the Inter-Lake Yachting association opened ; today, under splendid conditions. There was a breeze varying from four to six miles an hour, from the north, the sea was smooth and Ihe weather delightful. The races were sailed over a triangular course of ten and one-half miles. In the 52-footer class there waa only one entry, the Surprise, which sailed around the course twice, leading the fleet made up of the other classes. In the 42 --l'oot class the Alice Enrlght and Josephine were the only entries. The Enright was bad ly beaten and was off on the horizon when tho Josephine crossed the line, after going twice around the course. In the 32-foot class, the Eva, of Sandusky; Viking, of Toledo; Albroak, of Windsor, and Mischief, of Toledo, were the entries. On the first leg the Eva led, with the Albroak and Mischief following closely, while the Viking was well In tho rear. On the second leg the Albroak led, with the Viking a good sec ond; Eva third and Mischief last. On the third leg the Viking and Eva had a close race home, with the Albroak third and the Mischief a very bad fourth. Following is the time: Elapsed Corected 52-Footer Class— Time. Time. Surprise 5:48:30 6:48:30 42-Footer Class- Josephine (1:00:33 6:05:27 Enrlght 6:59:35 6:59:33 32-Footer Class- Viking 2:41:20 2:41:20 Albroak 2:45:30 2:43:20 Eva 2:44:25 2:44:25 Mischief 3:23:20 8:23:20 COLLINS IS CHAMPION. Defeated Wllllum S. Bond ln the Western Tennis Finals. CHICAGO. July 2G.— Kre'lg Collins, of tho Wyandotte club, of Chicago, defeated William S. Bond ln the finals ln singles today, and re tains the Western tennis championship. The quality of tod-ay's playing was hardly up to the standard, Collins winning three straight sets with ridiculous ease. The result was something of a surprise, as Bond was ex pected to make a good showing. Collins' liveliness on tho court gave him some ad vantage, and after tbe first set Bond did not appear to make much effort. Tbe three THK ST. PAUL GLOBE sets wore won by Co'.lins with a s^ore of 6 -to 2. Hond got the first game in the first set, then Collins took five. Bond won an other, and Collins went out with the next. The other two sets were almost exact dupli cates of the firs', one. Collins .will probbaly represent the West in tha national tourna ment at Newport In August If he desires. CLEVELAND lIAKNESS RACES. Performance:*' Not I'lienoini'iiiil, lini Of the Entertaining Sort. CLEVELAND. 0., July 26.— Performances at the second day of the Grand Circuit meet ing were not of the phenomenal brand that characterized the opening, but the races af forded amusement that held the big crowd. The first race fell to the Village Farm. Seen driving Lady of the Manor for the purse after "laying, up" the first heat. The first race had been scratched to lour, but the field in tho next was fairly large, twelve starting. Hussey, the crack speed maker from lowa, won the race for Red Roy through goo 1 generalship, after laying low In (be first half of the beat The r^al race of the day was the last on tlie card. Klatawah, the sensational Cali fornia stallion, got away with the first two miles, but went up in C...c third heat and trailed the big field in. He spoiled three scores in the fourth, and there were Indi cations that he would never got away, but finally he got the proper gait and clung to it. From the last position in a field of four teen, he took the pole away from Pentiand long before the first turn was reached, and after that Klatawah wee:--, the only horse In the chase, although everybody expected him to leave his feet at any moment. Summary: 2:16 Cla^a, Pacing— Purse, ?;2 COO— Lady of tlie Manor, eh ni, b»- Mambrino King (Geers) ".4 2 1 t 1 Lottie Smart, eh m (Wallace) l i 3 2 2 Nicola, sr g (McMahon-Shank) ....2 3 2 3 3 Ed B. Young, blk g (Kelly) .3 4 4 4 4 Time, 2;00%, 2:11. 2:15. 2'lo)i, 2:11. 2:20 Clasei, Trotting— Purse, $2,000— Red Roy, b g, by Red Ced:r (Hussey) H 10 4 1 1 1 j Louise McM, eh in (Hudson) ..1 1 3 H 12 3 Iris O, b m (Buseh) 2 tj 1 3 g 2 Rival, b m (Audraws) 1012 2 2 sro Minaeto, br s (Ynumell) «> 2 12 6 4ro Mamie C, br m (McCarthy) ..51111 5 2ro Oakley, b g (French) 4 3 9 4 3ro Valpa, br m (Thayer) 3 7 10 8 9ro leideno, br m (i'okock) 7 4 8 9 11 ro I inlta S br m (Saunders) 9 5"«10 7ro Sibyl, oh m (Reed) 8 8 5 12 6ro I Iquique, b a (Hatchings) 12 9 7 7 10 ro Time, 2:14%, 2:14%, 2:lsVi, 2:1 C%, 2:17%, 2:14 Ciinss, Pacing— Purse, ?2,000— Kirtaw.'h, b s, by S-.einway, (Mc- Dowell) 1 114 1 Pentiand, b s (Granger) 13 ti 1 2 Sibellla, b m (McCleary) 3 2 2 11 Mcßride, b g (F. Doble) 2 S 11 10 Edward D, b g (Beyer) H 3 8 7 Midid, b 31 (Lsnhani) ....12*0 7 3 Job, b g (Downing) 9 5 4 4 I'arry Omtr. gr g (Doyglass) 0 7 3 6 rairview, b g (Shears) 4 4 G 12 Egozojn, b s (Critcnfleld) r, t2 5 r> Bernice, eh m (Bush) . .- 713 913 Journeyman, br s (O'Neill) ...."10 9 8~8 Pilot Medium Jr., br s (George Starl.S V 13 14 Prestpria Wilkes, eh m (Kiml:n)..H 14 12 n Time, 2:07, 2:07%, 2:11>/>,,2:11 , 4. HAMBURG AND OHNAMKCT. Hatch Race Between.. Kliupi of tlie Tart. '. SARATOGA, July 2m.— A match race be tween Hamburg and Ornament 'wi 1 be run en the Sara ajja track on' Wednesday, Aug.] 10. Sreretary Atkinson, of the Sitatee-ga Racing association, said today that the con ditions of the rac-2 would nit 'be; ni.-de public for several days. lli».r!*e- in Ilaccs, goT^^* 2 * ; -^her. col r : tr,ck, i 02 *\**Fi2<* MeClurg tatebea first, bu: was disqualified for foulieg. Seccnd race, one mile— Little S ng r wsn Ton^o stcond, Win.-ilow third. Time 1 -4 at ' .W^W' Wu c ?' or ' c a: ' v one-eighth' mi 'es- Charlie Christy wen. Candeleria sceo d Elus- I ive third. Time, 1 e'-IVi. Fourth race, nlr.v-llxtfenths 0 f a ralV— ' noney Boy won. Elsie G Eeciiid, Tito Dra;oj thud. Time, :Eo. Sixth race, one in!P— Modular w:n. Roger- B seoeend, Prosecutor third: Tim?, 1:41*4. TODAY'S EVENTS. First ra.-". two-y.ar-old c;a'ec>-is. n'ne-sx teenths cf a mile— rNtl.ia Foteuoe.K en Wln'-Mi Viola X, 107; Ost'ra. Oscar's J;y, Fiirta.ion'. Hopkins' Choice?, 112. Secjnd race?, handicap, six lurl ergee:— Sto-m Queen, c,5; Apple Jack. :38; Or. Shmp 9.-: Martha 11.. £4; Dave Waldo, b3; Thr>e Bars. Fervor, 103. Third moo, one m'.'e ard one-s'xt^.nh liosi, King Bermuda. 94; Don Oesino F tar John, «7; The Tarccon, 107; Toptr.a I. 19- Cherry Leaf, 110; Bing Bing.-r. 112. Fourth race, the Junior stakes, two-yea- olcU, six furlong:^— Oheval d'Or. IU; Fcrmero Jolly Roger, Gold Fox. Billy H<u=e, X r tucky Colonel, King BejrDyorn. -11. Cau: le Kentucky Co'onel and. King B--rlc"corn a: E. O. Pepper's entry. Fifth race, two-yepr-olds, ma'^ens. n nt sjcteentts of a mile— Nora C. Lv I le Bramb'e Carta, E.lztb.'th R, Van ti. The Crawfish! Sixth race, one mile— .lav Bird, 9!>: Incon stancy. 10D: F-rro!!. Robins >:>, Cv 1 r. 1 r>- Tha Tory, Foncliff. 105; V-ius j 9 ; Vclesco 114; Pcnion. 117; Pepper. 119. lewa Kowlng Ste-naHn. OTTUMWA, le., July 26.— Two th~.usand people attended the twelfth annual r gf*. cf H>a lowa State Amateur Rowi-ii? atsoclatl-n. The day wjs flne aud the c v s > as smooth as gias3. Following are the lesults: Junior fcuts — -Dubuque won., Olt'.-m-va sec ond. Burl'ngtf.n third. Best time. 3:29. Three heats to decide — Junior doub'e?, hMf mile — O'tum-wa first, Burlington second. Best time, 3:26. Junior slngbs, half mite— StecK, Ottumwa, flr&t; Powell, Ottumwa, soiled. Time. 4:fo. Senior fouis, half mile— Dubuque won, picked crew second. Senior doubles. • h3lf mile— Ot'umwa won; Burlington withdrew. Senior single, half mile— Powell, O tumwa, flrsi; Steick, Ottumwa. secona. •Dr. McDowell, of Chicago, r.-.wed half a mile exhib!ti;n against time, and made it in 3:09. HrlKliton Bench Huees. NEW YORK. July 26.— There was a good attendance at Brighton Beach today in soiee of the poor card. Summary: First race, selling, one mi'e md one six teenth— Seng* ter won, Charagrace second, Tinge third. Time, 1:!K&. Second race, five furlongs— Federal wen, Mark Miles second. Leanclo third. Time. 1:02. Third race, selling, cne mile— Rotterdam won, Chenille second. Swamp Angel third. Time, 1:42 i/ t . Fourth race, five furlongs — Lambent won, Trolley second, Autumn third. Time, 1:01%. Fifth race, selling, six. furlongs— Cormorant won, Be:i Viking second, Country D.'ne-e tMrJ. Time. 1:15. Sixth rac", one mile— Marito wen, Dr. Cut let stcond, Her Own third. Time, 1:41*4. Lonprwooil Tennis Tournament. BOSTON, July 26.— G00d tennis was the rule at Longwood today.- E. P. Fisi-her and J. D. Forbes were urahle to rrcch here fr^m th-> West and were obliged to default, while Beats Wright, the intei-scholas!le chfllMplon, wa? indisposed. Budlcng and Ce-dmsn concluded their game commeived ye.= t relay. Budlo'i^ beat Codman. 6-5, 6-4. 5-7. 2-6. 6-5. In the f-econd geimo Stephen N. Wfll&tt, of New Vcrk. defeated H. IJ. Haoket, the Heirvard iliain plon, thirteen straight s^ts, 6-5, 6-4, 6-4. lowa Amateur On r* men. OTTUMWA, 10., July 20.-M the r-n-'U il meeting of the lowa State Amat ur R w ng association, held here, the following officers have boen elected: President. C.\ R. Marks, Sioux City; vice president, E„ S. Phelps, Bur lington: secretary-treasurer,;' 11. *W. MeCul lough, Cedar Rapids; commo Jj)r\ J. B. Lynd sey, Dubuque; ensign, UJ. "B. Clark. Ottum wa;executive committee, all Ui^ foiTgii'g and P. A. Belding. of Burlangtofl; J. a. Reed, cf Cedar Rapids, and E. A. Blood, of Sioux City. Sioux City will be the next >plaCs,of met ting. BMcnael-TlttU Knee -pofffiioiied. BAIvT "'ORR, July 2i!.— The fifteen-mile bi cycle r ■ between Fred Titus an-dj Jimmy Mi chael, fi liLduled for tonight <efll t'-lf Col! :eum, wis pcs-ti^ned until Thurvipy litgit on ac couni ol ri.in. ; , American Civil Knjeyliieerß. "DETROIT, July 86.— 1n the absence ot May or Maybury, Rev. C. L. Afnold ftday op n?d the convention of the Anperlcan Siec'ety of Civil Engineers with a happy welcoming ad dress. The sessions are hojd in-, the audito rium of tho Felloweraft olub*,, OHltkonlt Merchant Robbed. CHICAGO, July 26..— J. L. Meyers, a mer chant from Oshkcsh, Wis., waa rebbd of $1,310 today. The money was taken fr.-m hi* pocket while ln the crowd at the Northwest ern depot. Mr. Meyers waa not aware of his loss until he reached the dep- t to pur chase a ticket for home. Beside* the cash a certificate for $400 was taken. Milwaukee Woiiian'n Suicide. SAN DIEGO, July 26.— Mrs. Alice Aiken Brewer, of Milwaukee, who arrived h're tlx months ago for her health, committed suicide last night by shooting herself through tha tread with a revolver. Her husband. Hugo Brewer, a prominent retired real estate d«'ai er of Milwaukee, Joined her about three w L efc* ago. No cause la known for the suicide. WEDNESDAY JULY 27, 1893. LEFT NAMES UNTIL TODAY PROHIBITION NOMINATIONS NOT MADE YESTEEDAY Day Wan Devoted to Ovgaeaiming the Party, Holding- Memorial Service* and AMTmBmBm for the Infection of the Faithful Today the Pint form Will Me Pre.se a ted hy a Committee. It wasn't a bit like a political con vention. But B. B. Haugan, ln com menting on this fact, said that the Pro hibition convention was a political con vention, and that the other parties would presently find it our. He felt that there was something •-•ommendablo in the fact that it didn't take sixty five policemen to keep order in the church, as had been the case at a con vention hteid the ether day in Minne apolis. But, inspite of tho fact that the state convention of the Prohibition party was h<-!d in the Central Park M. E. church, that the people present were largely women, and that there was at no time any chance for a policeman to exercise his constabulary function; still it had one thing in common wita other conventions: The delegates talk ed a great deal, though the convention met early and adjourned very late in the afternoon, nothing at all in the way of business was transacted. It waa just like any convention in this re spect. There was no intimation that a ticket wouid he nominated, but the people who talked were very earnest; they coupled appeals to the Deity with their hopes for the success of the par ty. They prayed, not with the formal ity of imploring that marks the ordi nary convention, but nearly everybody who spoke prayed. Today the conven tion will meet early and go through with the w.jrk of nominating a ticket. Who will head the ticket is not in the least known by the delegates. It is piobable that L. W. Cheney, of Nort'n fleld, will be nominated, if he will ac cept. He has said thrTt he does not d.: --s-eiro the honor. G. W. Kiggins, of Min neapolis, would accept, but he is not the second choice of the convention. If Prof. Cheney cannot be moved to ac cept, it is altogether likely that Rev. B. B. Haugan, of Fergus Falls, will be named for governor. There is no one mentioned at all for the other places on the ticket. The call of the roll of delegates was answered during the day by 118 per sons, all of the congressional districts but the Sixth being represented by at least one delegate. Ramsey was the banner county in point of attendance. The delegates from the various con gressioival districts will name their can didates for oongrei-s today after the committee on platform makes Its re port. This report will be the first or der of business this morning, and nom inations for the state ticket will be taken up at once, in order that the vis iting delegates may have an oppor tunity to see the corner stone demon stration. George W. Higgins, of Minneapolis, merr.l>er of tho state central commit tee, called the convention to order and spoke of the work that was expected of it. He told the delegates that the committee had met in the early morn ing and had opened its session with prsyer. Prayer, he said, vvas the strength of the Prohibition party. "We are strong, O Father, bocause Thou art mighty." That was the attitude cf the committee, and it must be the at titude of the convention. "I have al ways thrown away my vote on the Prohibition party," said Mr. Hlggins, "and I intend to keep on doing so." The State Unversity quartette sang a song abou-t the "Prohibition Ark," and invited everybody to get aboard. Th-jy responded to the an encore, but the delegates wanted more music, and Miss Mamie Bailey, of Eden Prairie, sang a temperance song very prettily. M. B. Chase, of Hastings, was made temporary chairman, and in taking the chair he commented on the small at tendance, explaining it on the ground that many of the delegates were farm ers, who were unable to get away at this season of the year. Then an odd thing happened. A considerable num ber of the delegates were of a Scan dinavian origin, ar.d as a tribute to them H. B. Rud, of Otter Tail, was named for temporary secretary. Mr. Hud had to decline, explaining that ho had not been educated in this country and could not write English. Then the Rev. Miss A. R. Palmer, of Wayzata, was nominated, and there arose a contention. It occurred to somebody that ss Miss Palme;- was not a qualified voter, perhaps she could legally be the secretary of the conven tion. Tho incident furnished food i'or thought and speculation by the suffrag ists, but it was decided that Miss Pal mer might retain the temporary secre taryship, and that a man might, be chosen to the place in the permanent orgaiiizat : on. Rev. B. F. Longley, pastor of the Central Park church, delivered the ad dress of welcome, saying that he was particularly glad to welcome such a body to the city and the homes of St. Paul, 'because, unlike many delegates to many conventions, he felt quite cer tain that there was no danger of any of them going on a rampage and up setting the furniture, and eventually landing in the station house. The ad dress of welcome was responded to by Rev. Charles Scanlon, of Wheaton. The following committee on crednn tials was appointed by the chair: A. H. Giimcre, E. Austin, E. M. Record, Dr. W. A. Powers, W. D. Calderwcod, 11. A. Hatch and H. B. Rud. The state cen tral committee recommended that the Ci mmittee named be empowered to ap point the other necessary committees. Tho members of the committee named recommended the seating of all dele gates who presented themselves and the filling of vacancies, where possible by seating persons from Ihe districts lacking representation. They also ap pointed a subcommittee from their own members to act as a committee on per manent organization and another on resolutions. Then an adjournment was taken, but the delegates did not leave the hall, dinner being served by the -women of the church. The committee on permanent organ ization re-Qommended that Rev. B. B. Haugar. be made permanent chairman and C. J. Miller,* of Minneapolis, per manent secretary. Tho report was adopt d and Mr. He-.u ;; n took the < hair. The general committee ul! the morn ing said that the resolutions committee would ieport th ! s mure Ing. The following members of the state central committee wera recommended by the . delegations from the districts re-presented, the Sixth being omitted: First district, Clarence "Wedge, A. H. Gilmore; Second district, E. Austin, J. K. Robinson; Third district, J. R. S. Ccsgrove, W. T. Wright; Fourth dis trict, R. J. Cook, Mrs. S. D. Root; Fifth district, Mrs. Frances Neal, J. W. Tousley: Seventh district, H. H. Aaker, G. F. Peterson. The chair announced that he would name the rest of the committee, seven membe s at large, anl tha members from the Sixth this morn ing. This disposed to a great extent of the business that had been cut out for the convention, until the platform was reported. There was more singing by the quar tette, and the convention listened to an address by Rev. O. W. Stewart, of Ill inois. He was very vigorously applauded when he said In conclusion that they must not feel that it was impossible to collect funds for the good work. During the la.sit campaign In Illinois it had been thought possible that $3,000 might be collected, but the committee had little difficulty in collecting three times thait sum. The sinews of war would not be lacking, if they went MONO THE CUBAN SUFFERERS Is typical of the good work that is now being done all over the entire North west for men of every type and character, young, middle-aged and old, io ' every town, village and hamlet, who are weak, debilitated and broken down; who spend sleepless nights and miserable wakeful hours with a pain in the small of their backs, feel tired, headache, see specks before their eyes and who have blue rings under their eyes, by Dr. Alfred L,. Cole, 24 Washington avenue south, Minneapolis, Minnesota, who for over a quarter of a century has practiced his specialty in the cure of all diseases of men, in their most complicated and very worst forms of syphilitic blood poison, acquired trouble* and early bjd habits. "A HANDFUL OF DIRT MAY BE A HOUSE FUL OF SHAME." KEEP YOUR HOUSE CLEAN WITH about collecting in the right way, and put trust in God. The convention then went into me morial services for workers in the cause Who have died since the last state gathering. Rev. B. F. Kephart led the services, saying that a great soul had gone out in the death of Frances Wil lard. The memorial address on Miss Wil lard was given by Rev. Miss Palmer. She told of the great strength of the dead leader, and asked her hearers to follow in the footsteps of Miss Willard if they would attain their desires. "She won her points," said the speak er," because she wanted what God wanted." The life of the dead leader was a pattern for all to follow, find her memory would live always in the hearts of the people who were trying to help humanity Mr. B. L. Scovil spoke on Mrs. A. 11. Hobart. Mrs. Hob-art was for fifteen years the president of the state W. C. T. U. She had great public spirit anl all of the domestic virtues. She stood in the front when the membership of the union in this state was .small, but her power came from God. and she was an unswerving and uncompromis ing Prohibitionist. I. P. Grout paid a tribute to the late Rev. J. P. Pinkham, who, he said, was divinely called to preach ihe gospel of Prohibition. "His work lives after him in the state," said the speaker, "and is his best monument: "He; being dead, yet speaketh.' " The audience sang "Blest Be the Tie," and then Prof. Dickie was intro duced as the man who had piloted the Prohibition ship through the storms of eleven years as national chairman. Prof. Dickie talked of the life work of. Miss Willard, and how well it was per formed. "If she had been a man she would have been a great diplomat. She was courageous and did not know de feat. If we carry on her work ths time will come when there will be no 'ladies' entrance' to our hotel?." The convention sang "Scattering the Precious Seed," and Mr. Calderwood spoke of the necessity of getting funds to defray the expenses of the conven tion, trusting that all would not b-j left to the local clubs. The secretary was instructed to send greeting to Fa ther A. H. Hobart of R*d Wing, and the convention adjourned to meet at 9 this morning. Prior to the meeting of the conven tion there were workers' conferences and several committee meetings of del egates who took advantage of the op portunity to talk over matters in their own counties. At the workers' confer ence L P. Grout spoke on "Why I Vote the Prohibition Ticket." and F. lil. Ma graw told them what little difficulty there would be in using the press in the work if news could be furnished the newspapers. J. A. McConkey, A. C. Lackey and R. J. Cook spoke in a gen eral discussion that followed. BANQUET EXTRA DRY, Hut It Was Xot tlie Cli am pa. line That Was Kxlra Dry. The St. Paul Prohibition clubs gn\'e a banquet to the convention delegated last evening. The banquet was held in Cambridge hall on East Seventh street. The tables were set in the mam ball and about 300 of both sexes were present. , _, ■ Rev. W. B. Riley, of the First Bap tist church,. Minneapolis, was expected to preside, but in his absence hi.s place on the programme was taken by Daniel W Doty. Invocation was made by Prof O." Luckenstein, of Madison, and then the Prohl'dtion quart- tte sang several humorous selections. Mr. Doty then introduced Prof. Samuel Dickie, the chairman of the national Prohibi tion committee, who deliver* a B Bp ech on the outlook. "The liquor traffic," he said, "is the Incubus of all industry; it presents a probh m °f such magnitude that the tariff and coinage questions sink into ii. significance beside it. We have given an object le?son to all the world that Americans will give up all they have— life and money— for the cause of liberty and we will demonstrate that the thoughts of our people turn to the • p pressed of our own soil, and that iv a short time this will really be the land of liberty. "The time is coming when all Chris tians will be aroused to oeithuski'-m, as in no t.m past. I b lieve in the Chun h If we cannot go to Christians with our app .\K th-'ii our ceise is bope!e.-s. When the church, to the last man and wom an, will stand for the principles of Christianity the end of the liquor traffic will be near. "We have become more and move fa miliar with politicians. Gullible people are so glad if men of que^tioieable repu tation turn to the light ar.d they have been fooled fo often that it is hirdiy possible to fool us again. Tomorrow you are going to nominate the best man in Mlnnesoia for governor. Tie i~ to be the best man, because he will be the best man in the Prohibition party and the best men are in that party, and you will put up other candidates, and you will expect the state committee to put up the beet campaign ever seen in this state. But it will take money, and I want to raise $500 i'or the use of that committee." Prof. Dickie then cailtd for subscrip tions, and Dr. McGrath and W. G. Cal derwood each oil":-, d to give $00. Other subscriptions, amounting In all to near ly $260, were offered. " Mrs. B. Laythe Scovell, state presi dent of the W. C. T. I\, spoke of the woman in potties, and she said poll tics was the proper place for women to exert their Influence. I "Adam blamed F.ve for his downfall 'a in the Garden of Eden," ehs ea'fl, "antf she has been blamed for man's misdo ings ever since. Yet women have ex erted themselves to lead msn ln the right path. If women were ln politics better people would hold office. Men say they want the ballot because they need lt to protect their business. It la women's business to bring up the young men of the country as they should go, and women need the ballot to protect their business. "Always keep in your platform a de mand for equal suffrage. Your moth ers protected you when you ware young and weak, now protect your mothers when they are old." Rev. B. B. Haugan spoke of the Christian in politics. 'The other speeches," he said, "con tained more truth than poetry; it is my duty to fill in with a little poetry. I have a reputation as a poet. Indeed, I am called the long-felloe of this town. Christ came to establish God's king dom en earth. We can best serve God by serving humanity. I have seen the devil in the legalized liquor traffic, and if I fight the saloon I fight the devil. , Any one who says politics is not good enough for him doesn't know his busi ness. When a man finds himself too good for politics he had better emigrata to some other world. Let every man and woman get Into politics and make politics clean enough for all. We shall then soon clean the saloon uut." W. G. Calderwood delivered a short speech on the young man in politics, and said politics needed young blood to purify it. When the young men de termined to act together for the purity of society, no force on earth could withstand them. He said that as they fought in the Civil war for the freedom of the slave, and ln the Spanish war for the freedom of Cuba, so they would light for the freedom of the nation from the saloon. At the conclusion of the speechemak ing a flashlight photograph was taken of the banqueters, and the gathering dispersed. TO TREAT TEE NEWSBOYS. St. I'anl Women IMan an M.vcurxton teeE the Street SitleHiiten. The St. Paul news boys are to have an excursion down the river Wednes day, Aug. 3. The affair is being ar ranged by a committee of St. Paul women, and, If it turns out to be any thing like the success indicated, will bring Joy to the hearts of 300 newsies. The Henrietta has been engaged to carry the youngsters, and the party Is to leave the Jackson street dock at 9 o'clock Wednesday morning, which will not interfere with the sale of the morn ing papers, and the return will be made by 4 o'clock in the afternoon, which will not interfere with the sale of the afternoon papers. A stop will be made at some pretty point along the river bank, ar.d here a ball game will be made the chief at traction. Music will he furnished aboard the boat, and sandwiches, cake and lemonade served during the tr.p. There will be a meeting of the commit tee on arrangements toward the end of the week to perfect plans. In the meantime money donations may lie sent to Mrs. Louis Churchill, at The Globe office. Contributions of cookies and sand wiches will be welcome, it" tho.-e desir ing to make such donations will send word this week to Mrs. Churchill stat ing the number to be promised, and they will be received at the •!.> k dock Wednesday at - . ;-. in the morning. Money contributions were received yesterday from Mannheimer Bros.. Field. Sohlick & Co., Henry Wedelstaedt, Rukard Kurd Wilbur Tibbils. Mrs. MoL-eod, Mrs. M« Miss Rcss, Mrs. Dougan, A. Friend* W. -.;. McMurchy, Earl Crawf rd. George Garrett. W. W. > .ta bles were promised by Miss Sommers, Mrs. Hinks, Mr.--. Barlow, Mrs. Qroat Mrs. Th. mas Riley, Mrs. Charles Bun ker, F. W. Ramaley. Roach. Mrs C E. Mayo. Twenty-'iive cents will pay for one boy's outing. Almost any one is will ing to make a small boy happy at the small outlay of two-bits. . i^*i-.S*ur».^*-^*t\ - ,i*-^.*l*y"j,--N9 SATiSIfET Supplied by agents ev«jry where or Theo.Hanim^ Brewing Cp.St.Paul® 5