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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, August 12, 1899, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1899-08-12/ed-1/seq-8/

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C'alleil '.<> the Re«eue in the EljilitU
Ho Pitched Out- <;«m>«! Innini;, ami
SahsctiueiUly Wns rounded All
»>\«-r the I.ot for a Total; of Six
Hit* mill Six Kiiiih— Sonic School
B«»> Piny.
Kansas iily }>, si. Paul t.
-Miiii:e:i|iulis 15, Mil \i niiUcp 10.
Buffalo '2. lniii:m:i|i<iMM 2.
Played. Won. Ixi.-t. Per Ct.
Indianapolis ss 56 32 .63G
Minneapolis 96 58 38 .604
Grand Rapids ft:! 48 44 .622
!'"•'.'..;; S3 48 4." ( .516
Milwaukee 93 42 51 .462
St. Paul 95 42 53 .442
Buffalo 9L' 10 52 ,435
Kansas City 97 39 58 .402
: ■• City ;>i St. Paul.
Milwaukee at Minneapolis.
Detroit p.t Buffalo.
Indianapolis at Grand Rapids.
Isbell has fallen. In the eyes of the
f.i:>s he Is :i nine spot. On Wednesday
he. pitched seven innings against the
Brewers and they could not begin to con
pect wiUi his curves. Yesterday he was
called in at Uu> <-nd of the seventh in
ning in finish the game against the
Blues, who opened a( Lexington park,
Hu.l in three innings Ihey pounded him
all over Lhe lot for a t>i;i 1 of six hits
and six runs.
Frirkon started out to b eak the hoo
doo that I'.i- been hovering over Comis
key's men, and for six inning's he pitched
good ball. Not a man crossed the plate.
Bui at the end of the seventh there was
a different story to tell. In that fate- i
ful seventh two hits and two men hit I
by pitched balls, together with an erro* I
by Shugart, netted the Blues three runs. :
For some reason, as yet undlscoverabla* !
It was deemed best by Comiskey and ]
Glenalvin to take Frieken out, and Js- !
bell. who had been playing the ri-?ht j
garden, was called In at the beginning '
of the eighth, and he pitched good ball— !
for one inning. The first three Blues to
face him were bowled over like nine pins.
Fricken had been seni to right garden
when Isbel! was called in. and had ha
played the spot with ginger the Saints
might have had a victory instead of a !
disgraceful defeat. Hulen was the first
ntan ui> in the ninth, and he hit the j
ball far out into right field. It \v:;s
easily ,i two-bagger, but Hulon lengthen- :
ed il into three, while Friclcen was am- j
bling sifter the ball ai th< gait of a snail !
and then completed the circuit of bas^s !
when Fricken fumbled the ball after ■
finally getting it. That was the run thai: i
was needed to lie, and in the tenth the j
Cowboys pounded out five mot-.- runs, i
while the Saints could not get past sec- ,
ond base when ihc runs were needed. I
It wa.s injt a case of being unable to hit,
the ball, for the Saints connected with
Gear's curves? almost ai v.iil. It was
simply a <-,i.<;- of .school boy play. Th ■
defeat i> all the more disgraceful hs
rause it was administered by the Cow
boys, -.'.'ho have been in the last division
since the opening of the season, and who.
at- the |rr:>spp.i time, are mostly a lot of
Pennsylvania state league men that have
been called i:>. i>.\ Manning to help him
tinteh th'- season.
Th" Cowbeys were ilrs.t at bat, but
v.-t- l-nwlod nver in the opening almost
as fa?t «'s i '■■■■,■ faced Fricken. For the
n.-xt ! \ ■<• inmgs it ww: the same old
story .-I'.li'oush they got hits almost tverjr
iiiiniij4. It \v::s in the seventh that they
li';. iheir itin gelling. "'3 mding was
tl'.c Invl man up ant! h-.: was hit by
l'i-i- ■'.-. ii- Gear bii th.; ball l<« shoi left
for :« baso and liuk.-n reach first on a
itfl'l -r': choic<.\ (.ear going <>w from 3hu
gart to enalvin, while O.Hiding scored.
Halligan re-.icheti t'rst on B'.iu^rart's error
and Rothfuss hit th<- b:-iil through the
short lii-Jil scoring Hul'-n. Miller was hit
by I'-iickcn and the ba'«es wore full. The
best ,l.u Ounzel could <!o was a long
Ily t , l.ally, but it snorwl Halligan.
Schaub ended (he inning with a fly to
Isbel!. Isbell succeeded Fri.rken In the
eighth md retired th- Oowboys in one,
two. three ord'-T. The tory of the ninth
has bii'ii told with the -■-.. ption that
had llulen been i:--lil on third, as he
should have been, the t'o«-Doys would
r.ot have scored that inning and the
i-r.ii:). vvould have been at an • nil for Hal
ligun and Rothfvss boUi hi: Lo Isbell and
were easily retired »t lir I and Miller
popped up ;'n easj fly to Cieier.
Ganzel opened the tenth for the visi
ts n i-.(\ i:it the ball ;■■ <■ .■•,■•• for a base
lo r<-ec>uil on H<>,;•:'.' fumble.
.<;■, .-i'ii Jng Gan
li I. Burns si ruck oui and things
>< ;\- i'li- a moment, bul only a
ur Gonding hit .; hiuh one that
■ • ■'■ be! v.c: ii Fricken and lloutz
serins Ganzel. Then Gear hit the ball
I ally's head for llm< b£.t=es, Schaub
and (ior.ding scoring. HuU'ii iiit to Shu
- ;■ d first. \ : ■'•■ • rear was
l>-:;:.; thrown out at the plate. Halligan
hil ih rough Glenalvin's territory for a
base ?curir.K lluk-n and ho in turn scored
or which lei Rothfuss jro
Millor ended .he Inning with
::, I i Spies.
[ioutz npened for the locals with a hit
between Miller and I [alligan. Gcier flew
out to Huleii and Glenalvin llowed with
a hit through Burns' territory that sent
I-loutz in third and he scored on a iine
fly off I-ally's bat to centei field. Vaughn
hil to iiul?i and he'? and Lally were re
tired on a double play rrom Hulen to
Hurt's t<> Ganzel. Tn the ond the
locals were blanked. Floutz opened the
third \it!i his secoixd f-afe hit, although
it w is a most peculiar ono for the ball
liii righi in front of the plati and be
fora Gear could get t< it Houtz was
across first base with lime to spare.
Geier again went out, this time from
At night, backaches, head
aches, eyes blur, blua ring's
lillu^itlSS |jp| nervous,
coL,if. All over,
still working- every day. You
need treatment. Dr. Cole
and Council of Physicians
can put you in fine condi
tion. Consultation free.
Call or write today. 24
Washing-ton av. S. Minne
apolis Mian.
Ss !• ul) to Gansel. Glenalvin hit to deep
center for three baseg, scoring Ifoutxj
and came in a moment later on Lally'B
fly to Miller. Vaughn hit safely along
the left foul line, but Isbell popped an
easj one to Huleu.
The Saints went out In order in the
fourth, lr. Ihr fifih th.-y got their fourth
and last run OB hits by Geier and l^ally
and GomMng's error. After that inning
they could not set a man by second base.
The score:
St. Paul. A 15. R. H. PO. A. E.
Houtz. ef 5 2 2 10 1
Geler, 3b 5 11115
Glenalvin, 2b 5 14 14 0
Lally, If g o 3 4 o 0
Vaughn, ib ■", o l 14 1 0
Isbell, rf and p..... 4 0 14 2 1
Shugart, ss 4 (i o 1 4 2
Spits, c 4 0 1 3 2 0
Fricken, p and rf... 4 0 0 12 1
Totals 41 4 13 30 16 5
Kansas City. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Hulen, ss 0 3 2 2 4 0
Halligan, rf fi 2, 2 2 o o
Rothfuss. If 6 0 3 3 1 0
Miller, of 5 0 0 4 11
Ganzel, lb 4 i 3 » o 0
Schaub, Hb .". 1 1 0 2 0
Burns, 2b 5 0 0 5 3 0
Conding. c 4 2 1 5 0 1
Gear, p 5 0 2 o l 0
Totals -Mi 0 14 30 12 2
St. Paul 1 0 2 <• 1 0 0 0 0 0-^t
Kansas City ....0 00 0 00301 5—9
Earned runs. S;. Paul •"•. Kansas City 4;
two-base hits. Rotbfuss, off Isbell: three
base hits, Glenalvin, Hulen, Gear, off Is
bell: bases <in balls, C.anzel, off Fricken:
hit by pitched ball, Gonding, Miller, by
Frieken; Btruck out, by [sbell, Burns, by
Gear, Shugart. Spies. Fricken 2; left on
base.-. St. Paul 7. Kansas City 1"; double
nla>:-, Shugart t<> Glenalvin to Vaughn,
Hulen to Burns to Ganzel; firs! base on
errors. St. Paul 1. Kansas City :!: stolen
bases, Houtz, Geier, Hulen: innings
pitched, by Fricken 7. by Isbell 3: hits,
off Fricken 8, off Isbell 6; time. 1:55; at
tendance, 800; umpire, Cantillon.
The second irame of the scries with
Kansas City will be played at Lexing
ton today, beginning at :':3O. Tsbell or
Patterson, If he arrives, will pitch for
the Saints p.nd either Patten or Pardee
will i>,- in the box for the Cowboys.
Isbi II was greeted with cheers and loud
applause when he replaced Fricken yes
terday, but the Joy of the fans was
turned* to sorraw almost before they had
lime to realize It.
BurKe has been suspended indefinitely
and Fisher's name is also a minus ■, ■■■'■'■-
tity on the score card. It will be well if
in ii h< ;• of them is seen on the Io ; !
diamond again this year.
What ComLskey lacU ! yesterday w s n
utility man. Wh lie ileeid< .1 'to • ■:!
[shell in the box h« had i: .
'■'■• to replace hi;n in ihe iioW bvt
Frickost and ii was that young m;sn\;
error, wor; thasi arfytiiiiur *'lse, ih.it lost
Ihc game.
G'oii.rsJvin, T..iliy and ITout:; did t'.to !":it
t iiii- for the Saii-.tp yi-sU-ni^.y. By.l'.w
way 'lien's liittirg- shov.'f a i/onderful
iirprcvement sin--< his return.
Tlulen pr.l up n pretty gani-^ at short
for the isitov . fe is rtuinly one of
the fast* st Khortslors in the league in
spito of his erraik- playing at timo-.
Patterson, tlif ;. oar.s pitcher, accord-
Ing to the D-.ihiih paper?, isn't coming to
St. Paul. On.- of them niibl ThurKilay.
liisrli!: "Tl;e St. >\. : ; |ia»ser.s last nisjnt
pub'ishcil an art!--!-' to the effect thut
'•■!- i; '■■<■■> is u\>< ii ■-. fc:i!l Patterson,
owing Io l.is gro*:i iiins Corm of the
past *■• ■:: wi eks. | v« it?rso:i and lair- ■!!.
however, cliiTer v. It 1: Mr. i "oiniskcy on
this i-.;i;if. Patt->rk:n says thnt lie. is
f"iL;.--r''. <; with DuHstii, iikf's 'Ihe town, t'le
fas ;:::d the (iinuit-? s.n.l ilk.- tho irrcitt
pU'yl-r nnd }■-. t.I hitter. Caius Julius
' ■•■■■' •■■. he v/ouid i-iilhor b first In a Mi
t'e. Ibor-an vilhige than se*:< in Rome!
This is the w.iy Pa'.Lc'rFon looks at it
and says ho will r.ol ■■■. v Dulutli unl i
ti;o ">'--:* dis-baTuls. (Ic says that early
in lli<> s. ason • '..:,M:k gave him his
imcoridil.'onnl reieas • and he can not
be recalled."
The St. I'a'.i] team has been ln<| r ,pr Its
games this week largely through "y. \-
Relding. In th? four games ths
team has made flfty-iour hits to its op
ponents' forty-six, and yet has won only
one of Hi" four.
How near and yel how far are s.nr.p
victories, in the ninth inning two strikes
had been called on Hu'.cn when he made
his three-base drive. The next three
men were easy outs.
Glenalvin hit like a house afire, but
how he did shirk the balls hit his way.
!i would have been "nuts" Tor little Hol
lingsworth to have got some of those
he let go by in the tenth.
Shugart appears to make his errors In
the costliest possible places. Had he
fielded the ball cleanly which was hit to
him by Halligan in the seventh, a double
play would have resulted and tlu- visitors
would have made but one run for the
Manager Manning's youngsters do not
look as good as the old men. They ap
pear to be willing, but plainly haven't
the "stuff" in them.
The Kansas City team has already won
the series with St. Paul. With two
frames to play the record stands, Kan
: sas City 10. St. Paul 6.
Millers Win (lie Opening Game of
Series With Brcwern.
Tin Millers defeated Milwaukee and
won their seventh straight game at Nic
ollet park yesterday afternoon, but it
was not until the eighth inning that they
finally cinched the contest, and the fans
had more than one scare before victory
finally perched on the banner of the
Wheat Grinders, li was all due to the
that Jay Andrews had an off day,
an awfully off day, in fact Danny Friend!
in spite, of the fad that he was charged
with twelve hits, gave five passes and hit
one man with the ball, twirled a steady
game, and with good support would have
held the visitors down 'o three or four
runs at the outside. Bui Andrews came
in (■an- times at critical moments with a
display of base ball as it should not be
played, and in every one of these four
Fiona he to all intents and purposes
hended Milwaukee the game on a silver
nay. but an equal generosity on the part
of Shoch and Viox, together with the
splendid work on the part of the other
memers of the home team, pulled the
game out of the lire at last.
The sixth inning saw the score tied In
I a hard knot. After two men were out
I Andrews fumbled an easy one from
I Shoch's willow, and in trying- to get the
i ball to first in time Threw wild and
Shoch went to third. Congalton drew a
base and tried the double steal. Fisher
threw to third, where Shoch was a mile
off the bag;, but Jay dropped the ball and
then threw wild to Fisher, and both run
ners scored. The Brewers in the eighth
s(...red one run, but the Millers sot back
in their half. Carey went out, but Smith
and Abby drew passes. Dixon drove one
at Stafford, who threw to second to catch
Abby, but Shoch let the ball go through
him.and Smith scored,Abby going to third
and Dixon to second. Friend made a sin
gle and Davis another. Nance sent one
to Shoch. who threw to Viox at second
and the latter booted the ball all around
the field, allowing another score to got
in. Then Wilmot earned a box of cigars
by driving the ball over the fence. This
put the locals six in the lead, and one
run was the best the Foamblowers could
do in the ninth. Score:
Minneapolis. AB. R H PO A F
Davis, cf 5 2 1 2 o' i
Nance, If 5 3 3 0 0 0
Wilmot, rf 3 2 2 3 10
Andrew?. ::b 5 0 12 5
Carey, lb 5 12 7 2 0
Smith, ss 4 2 2 4 4 0
Abbaticchio, 2b 2 1 0 8 S 0
Fisher, c 2 1 1 1 3 0
*A\'erden 1 0 0 0 0 0
Dixon, c 110 0 0 0
Friend, p 4 2 10 10
Totals 37 15 13 27 15 6
Milwaukee. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Waldron. rf 5 0 1 2 0 0
Shoob, ss C 8 2 2 7 8
Congalton. cf :: 2 1 1 0 0
Weaver. If 4 0 1 1 0 0
Gray, 3b and c 5 13 110
Stafford, lb 4 1 1 15 1 0
Viox, 2b 4 8 2 18 1
Speer, c 110 0 10
Barnes, 3b 3 0 0 13 0
Chech, p 3 0 1 0 5 0
Totals 38 10 12 24 22 4
Minneapolis 2 3 0 0 3 0 0 7 *—15
Milwaukee 0 3 0 0 3 2 0 1 I—lo
Earned runs, Minneapolis 3, Milwaukee
1; two-base hits, Gray 2, Viox; three-base
hits, Nance, Carey; home runs, Smith,
Wilmot: sacrifice hits, Wilmot, Congal
ton, Weaver, Stafford; stolen bases, Wil
mot, Abbaticchio, Nance, Davis, Congal
ton, Gray, Stafford, Shoch; wild pitch.
Friend; bases on balls, off Friend 5, off
Chech 4; struck out, by Friend 1; left on
bases, Minneapolis 3, Milwaukee 10; time,
2:00: umpire, Brennan; attendance, 1,000.
i:i.K\ i:\-IXMN(i TIIO.
Cloae anil Exciting Game Belweeii
Buffalo and I nditiiiunolis.
BCTFFAI.O, N. Y.. Aug. 11.—(Special.)—
As pretty and as exciting a game as has
ever been seen on the local diamond
whs the eleven innings played this after
noon by Buffalo and Indianapolis. The
visitors scored their only runs In the
second inning, when two tallies were
marked up. In the fourth Buffalo made
a run and in the ninth tied the score.
Two "xtra innings were played without
result, and then the game was called
to allow the visitors to catch a train.
Fertsch, Buffalo's new man, was in the
box and held the visitors down to five
hits, his work being brilliant throughout,
though perhaps not more so than that
of Foreman, who pitched for Indian
apolis. Score:
Buff. RHPIAjEi lnd. IRIHiPiAIB
Knoll, rf 1! 1! 0] t)j 0 Hog'r, rfi 0] Oj 2! 0 0
Garry, cf 0 (i C] ()i 0 Flynn, If 0 0 ', 0 9
McK, if. 1 0 1; 4, Oi OMotz. lb.l 0 OilO 01 0
Uill n, 11. 0 112| « 1 McF. cf.! 0! 2 '■> Oi 0
Jlal'n, 2b| lj lj 3. 3' 0 Allen, ss{ 01 0i 21 7i 1
Ck'n, ss| 0 0 ! 1 OSte'rd. 2b 0i 01 8 4I 0
Gmr, Sb 0 11 2 ] H'k'y, 3b 1 1 S 1 2
Dig'ns, c H 0 3 1 c.i I 1 li 2' l\ 0
F'tch, p 0 0! Oj 2! OF'man, pi o' 1 0; 2 0
Totals 11| 51331121 2 Totals .25 33 15 3
Buffalo n 0 0 l 0 0 0 0 1 0 0-2
Indianapolis .0 2 n 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—2
•Game called to allow Indianapolis to
Larch tmin.
j Earned runs. Buffalo 2, Indianapolis 2;
left on bases, Buffalo 8, Indianapolis S;
first base on balls, off Fertsch. Flynn,
'■ '":' Hiekcy; off Foreman, Hallman,
inger; first base on errors, Diggins.
iricKibbep. Vlolz 2; first base on pi ayeP
cr.olce, Hallman, Cockman 2, Garry
■!•".!ri;;:!!l; three-base hit. Knoll; two
• base hiUi. Hal'.man, Foreman, Dillon;
s^crific: hits, Coekman, Allen; stolen
bases, Hickey. Flynn; hit by pitcher,
Dillon; umpire. rlaskel; time. 2:20; at
triuirsr.co, J,^).
--. ' > »\AS. LEAGI B.
ri(U::«:<-l:»!ii;jM S«i'sl u TJi'eir First
ShHt-Ojit of iljf SeiiMon.
„ , . I'layed. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Brooklyn :•:. 62 hs .653
Boston fu &) :u C3S
PhiladeJj:hia 9S 59 ::'i '■■■;■■
Baltimore y'i ,-,; jg '- s^
( lU-^-SO 95" 5:; .J2 '55S
Cincinnati i)4 r,. 1 4_> 5-3
St. Louia us :,:! -;.-, -.■!
Pittfbur* afj • V.) 4; , 5,0
Louisvii:<> 9:: ' 41 r,j .441
Now oi-J; ':il :,7 54 .407
Was-hiu^lon 9S .i~i •;.; .357 '
Clftvelaritl 99 17 s.' \lT>
("i::< irnati at Boston.
Louisvilli -'i Brooklyn.
Cloveland at New Fork.
Chicago iii Philadelphia:
Pitts burg at "\\:.'isiii:'gton.
St. l^ouis at Washington.
PHIL.ApEI.PriIA.Ang. 10.— The PJ-llTiss |
Loday sustaine^l the Hrst shut-out of tl e j
seas n. l. ever had the JocaJ sluggers
completely at his mercy. The fio'dir.g en
both sicl.-s was perfect! Attei-.dance, 4.K.0.
Score:.- 1^:1
Pitts. IR!HIP!A!E| Phil"! R PIA'E
P.'m"t. efi "i 2i 4| 0 Th'as, cf'i 0] 1 3 0| 0
W'ms, ?'o 5| i 041 }'kei, lbl 01 11201 Of it
McC'y; If! li li l| 0! Del'ty, lf| 0' 1 21 01 0
R'm'n. Sbi C (j [t\ u 0 F'ick, rf| 0 0 11 0 0
Ely. 2bJ 0| 021■' 0 t/ud'r, Sb] 0i 22] 4 0
Sc'ver, el 0 2'3j l| 0 Doug's, c 0! 0 3 1 0
D'van, rf!o 0! 1! 0i 0 Cross, ss 0 1 3 2 it
M'Eor. s-s Jj lj 1| 2| ODol in. 2bl 0[ II 2 2; 0
ever, p 0; 0: 0 2i 0 Piatt, pi 0 0 1 30
Totals J 5! 8!27|11i ol Totals .' o'| 7^27(12] 0
i'ittsburg 1 0 3 it 0 0 1 0 o—s
i^hiiadelphia 0 0 0 0 11 0 0 0 0 0
Earned iuiu=, Pittsburg 4; two-bisa bit,
Lauder; sacrifice hits, Leever, Goeckel*
double play, Williams to Kly to Hower
man; rirst base on balls, off Leever 1
off Piatt 2; struck out. by Leever 2. by
Piau ■:.; passed ball, Douglass; left on
bases, Pittsburg 5. Philadelphia K; time
3:o5; umpires, Emslie and McDonald
BROOKLYN, N. Y.. Aug. 11—The
Brooklyns played up lo their old form to
day, but had little the best of the Coi
nels, who put up a great same. Ken
nedy and Cunningham had a duel in the
box. but "Roaring Bill" was invincible
striking out six men and allowing no
bases on balls. A hit by .1 pitched' ball
lest the game for Louisville, Dah'en tp
ing the lucky man. H.> scored on Casey's
sacrifice, an out and a steal to the plate
while Farrell was running to second \t
tendance, 1.800. Score:
Louis. RHl' AK< Brook. IRjHIP -\ F
Cla'ke, If 0 0 1 0 L Jones, cf 0 I 5! 0! 0
Hoy, cf 0 « u it 0 Keel'r, rf| 001 o' 0
I.fdi. 3b| 0 0 l.i 1 Kell'y, Tfj 0! It 3 oi 0
W'g"r. rf 0 I 3 0 0 Daly, 2bf 01 Oi o'Oi 1
M.Ky, 1b 01 1 7 0 0 A'son, lb 1 0' I 1 71 II 0
Rifle. 2b 01310 Dah'n, ss 1 1 1 2! 5 0
Zim'er, c 0 01 6 2 O.Cas'y, 3b' 0 0 0 0 0
Cl'gn, ssl 0 0 12 1 L-'arrell, c 01 1 8 0 0
C'g'in, p 0 0; 0 2 0 ECen'y, p 0; 0[ 1 10
Totals .; 0! S';2i\u] 3 1 Totals /I 5 27| 7 1
Louisville 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Brooklyn 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 *—1
Three-base hit, Wagner; two-base hit,
M. Kelley; first base on errors, Louis
ville 1, Brooklyn 2; left on bases, Louis
ville 4. Brooklyn 6; struck cut, by Ken
nedy C, by Cunningham 3; sacrifice hits,
Keeler, Daly Casey; stolen bases, Hoy,
Dahlen; bases on balls, Cunningham 1;
double play, Zimmer to Illtchie; hit by
pitched ball. Dahlen; time. 1:43; umpires,
Gaffney and Latham.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 11.— The Wash
ington-Chicago same scheduled for today
was postponed on account of rain
NEW VORK. Aug. 11.—The Cleveland-
New Fork game was postponed; wet
BOSTON, Aug. 11.—The ( incinnati-Bos
ton game was postponed on account of
wet grounds.
Exhibition Uauie.
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., Aug. 11.—Ex
hibition game: Score:
Grand Rapids.ft 0 0 2 0 2 0 1 •—5 12 0
MnniPtPe ....0 0001000 o—l 6 4
Batteries. Jones, McGill. Waddell and
McAuley; Wolters and Roth.
Webster Team Defeated.
Ll VERNE. Minn.. Aug. 11.—(Special.)
—The Luverne Invincibles defeated the
Webster, S. D., team at the Driving park
here today by a score of 4 to S.
The Plymouths and Packers will cross
bats Sunday morning at Kittsondale
A good game is expected, as the teams
are evenly matched.
• • *
Groff's Snowflakes will play th«
Northern Lights on the Post Siding
grounds Sunday afternoon for SlO a side.
March and Grady will be in the points
for the Snowflakes.
• * •
The Columbians will cross bats with
the Hubs Sunday afternoon at 2:30 sharp
A good game Is expected, as both teama
are evenly matched.
• • •
The St. Anthony Furniture base ball
nine and the Capitols will cross bata to
morrow afternoon on the latter' grounds
on Aurora and St. Albaos. As both teama
are considered the fastest in the city
this game should prove interesting. Tn«
following is the line up:
St. Anthony. Position. Capitols
Buff ton Right Field Brandt
Hanson....„ Center Field Hammerbacker
Newgard >. Left Field .«-^_.Gehrln«
s?»te -. Third Base .„*»..ODonald
Hickey Second Base ......McGinnis
McGulre First Base ..■.. J .>...NeTTpV
Conlow... Shortstop .*»«*«*.,„.Pl ohA
5chu1ta......... M lßSs^^c=aHffl^
Ball and - _" ; : ' Lehmaji and
Kennedy Pitcher Dellar
Twinbolt \ Extra • Muldoon
The Colts will cross bats with the
Bostons Sunday afternoon at Aurora park
at 2:30. The contest promises to be a
good one.. as the teams. are very evenly
matched, each having one game to its
credit. Dell and Swick will be in the
essSffftS'fflSja^. *■ Clalr "*
Two Clever I oßlhcrn «-inli(« Box to
«• Draw.
NEW YORK, Aug. 11.-George Dixon
the featherweight champion, and Eddie
Santry, of Chicagq, me t tonight before
the Broadway Athletic club for twenty
rounds, at 125 pounds, and Referee John
ny White declared -the bout a draw. The
club house was crowded to its utmost
limit, nearly 5,000 persons being present
Dixon put up a game exhibition and San
try showed wonderful improvement since
he appeared here last. Santry's advan
tage in height stood him in good stead
and the way he dodged his head from a
good many of Dixon's left leads was ex
tremely clever. Dixon at times was wild
and he frequently overreached himself,
using poor judgment as to distance. San
try went right to his man and from the
very beginning showed that he meant to
fight without adopting sprinting tactics
Tom O'Rourke, Tom Sharkey and Char
ley Miner were Dixon's seconds, whiio
Johnny Gorman, Charley Burns and Jack
Quinn were Santry's.
In the opening round Dixon was the ag
gressor, with honors about even A lett
swing from Dixon in the second landed
on Santry's eye. and the Chicagoan
fought back viciously, driving his right
to the body, and, at close quarters, bring
ing it up to the head. George was wild
with left swings in this round as well
as in the thud. He brought his right to
the wind and also swung it to the head
landing it too far back to do damage
In the fourth an old cut over Dixons
left eye was reopened with a left swing
from San try. and the latter paid atten
tion to this mark throughout the remain
der of the fight.
At the close of the eighth round Dixon
swung his right on Santry's head and
Eddie replied with a similar blow 'land
ing back of the neck, and Dixon stumbled
an the gong rang. When Santry went to
his corner his nose was bleeding
During the ninth Dison's bad left ear
was burst with a right swing, but he
kept throwing his left into the body
In the tenth Dixon landed a back-hand
blow with his left and followed with a
hard right to the body. Prom this to the
end of tho nineteenth round it was a ding
dong contest, with Dixon mainly on the
aggressive and Santry blocking very
cleverly. i /
Dixon came like a whirlwind in the last
round, forcing and ;ru : ;hing. but neither
had any decided advantage at the finish
when the gong rang and the men had
shaken hands.
Tommy Sullivan. «.f Brooklyn, and
Johnny Dyer, of Brooklyn, met in the
preliminary They also fought twenty
rounds, cf<ch weighing 120 pounds. Sulli
van won.
6 ■■' •■ t
Dupraji nnd (jtraUpi:i Easy for <lie
Kid at Ucvenport. -
DAVKXI'ORT, 10./Aug. 11.-"Kid' Mc-
oy enjoyed an -easy work-out in Sanger
fest hall at the extron.se! of Tom Dugan
ol Australia, and Jack Graham, of Pitts
burg:, who had boeh induced to enter
the ring with him for successive five
rounds. Dugan came on first and was
such an easy mark that McCoy sinv.ly
couldn't help hurting him. Dugan was
so badly out of his class that when he
dropped on his knees In the second round
Referee Malachy Hogan stopped the
Graham put up a little better exhibi
tion, going at McCoy savagely in the
evident hope that a chance blow would
knock out the latter. McCoy gave him
all the chance in the world, but it was
no use. In the s?cond round Graham
landed a few blov/a, but , missed more.
McCoy knocked him down with a left
in the neck and t'ie gong saved him at
the count of nine. He cut Into McCoy
savagely in the third round - and then
the "Kid" went at him.
It was right and left, and Graham went
down from a swing on the ear. The gong
came in again with suspicious timeliness,
but Graham took \hn fir«t nnnortunity in
the fourth to get counted out.
DUgrracefvl Fiasco Billed ■■ n Box
lug Match.
SIOtTX CITY, 10.. Aug. 11.-"Australian
Biily" Murphy and Patsy Magner, of
Yankton, S. D., met before the Sioux
City Athletic club for a fifteen-round bat
tle tonight, but the fight only lasted one
and one-half rounds, breaking up in a
row. The police interfered and arrested
the fighters, backers, etc. In the first
round Magner used foul tactics, and Mur
phy also began to rough it.
In the second, v/hen the police inter
fered, the men were fighting like dogs,
on the floor of the arena. The bout was
supposed to be a boxing match for points.
A big crowd witnessed the affair.
Extra Uh) of the "World Cycle Meet
Marred by Threatening: Weather.
MONTREAL, Que., Aug. 11.—The extra
day's racing at the world's cycle meet
attracted only about 1,000 people, the
threats of rain keeping many people
away. The feature of the day was the
five-mile amateur handicap, which was
won by the Australian rider, Ben Good
son, who beat the Scotchman, Caldow, in
a rattling finish, by a half wheel, with
Sherrltt and Boysvert, two Canadians,
close up. There was a nasty spill in the
third trial heat of this race. Large, of
Cliarlottestown, went over the embank
ment at its highest part, bringing down
three other riders. All were cut and
bruised, but not seriously hurt.
In the preliminary of the five-mile pro
fessional handicap Nat Butler made a
great race in the first heat, only being
beaten out by a short wheel by his brother
Frank. Nat's time, 10:4-1 2-5. made a new
handicap competition record for the dis
Maj. Taylor was the scratch man in
the second heat. Some miscreant stuck
a pin into the tire of the major's front
wheel. It was discovered before the start
and an effort was made to change the
wheel. Finally the major started on the
injured wheel, but had to give up after
going a couple of miles. Tom Butler, who
had lagged behind with the major, had to
do some great sprinting in order to beat
out the scratch man. The first four men
made a nice race of It, Boake winning
nicely in the stretch.
Jim Drury, the best of the Canadian
sprinters, made an attempt to beat the
paced record of 1:39, but the best he could
do was 1:43 3-5, a second slower than the
American amateur record of 1:42 4-5, but
considerably better than the Canadian
record of 1:54. He was paced by a motor
'radar's Kvrnti Will Clo«e m, Sac-
cesuful Meeting.
HBDRICK, 10., Aug. 11.— third
day's harness races on the Hodrick mile
track brought out a large attendance.
In the free-foT-all pace Directly won
the first two heats, \ but broke down la
the third heat, and was drawn. Tomor
row's events close the meeting which
has been a financial success. The sum
maries i V " .
2:2f> pacing, purge $I,ooo—
Tonlta F, B m., by Keeleiy , M ,,,,, 1 1 1
Dunton Oh So, blk h — .......... I i 8
Alpha W, b m.,,.. n m W »Ni.«»i.». i i t
Time, 2:14%, 2i1%2:1|.
8:00 trotting, purse $I,ooo— m m ,
Kerolit, b h, by Mllerol * m „-*,*& \ 1
Stalleano, b it _ .. .■. i ir ." - ■■'■ 1 I |
Charley jitilcff > ifcj^,, ..... ,} 8;i
Hopper <3raaf b 3^"-^—-"\'-* I K
. StPlce and Klnflf. Envjl also fltartM.
Time, aTIB%, 2:17, 2:17,
k 2:95 pacing, purse jjl.pOO-?
Amanda Prince, bls h, tor Expert ■ „ „
Riley B. blk h .;........;.....,..;...i ! 4
Abbott Hill, ch 5........:.............3 3 2
Joe Blossom, ch g .".4 4 3
Andro, Grannon and Gen. Otis also
started. Time. 2:10V, 2:1114, 2:19
o Free-for-all pacing, purae $I,ooo—
Sally Toler, h m, by Ashland
\vilkes 4 2 3 1 1 1
Tom Ogden. b g 2 3 12 2 2
WaTren D, b e ....3 4 4 3 dr
Directly, blk h [.I 1 8 dr
Time, 2:07^, 2:06^, 2:08, 2:09^. 2:11*4,
2:14%. .
To«k Botli Event* at the Fair
(•rounds Yesterday.
A crowd of about fifty attended the
two bicyle events yesterday afternoon at
the half-mile track on the state fair
grcunds. The mile championship race was
won by Nicholson in 2:27; Low second.
The riders were paced by George Smith
and Archie Matheis. The five-mile race
was also won by Nicholson in thirteen
minutes. Smith second, Low third. Con
siderable work is being done on the track
In preparation for fair week.
iin\vthorti<> Raven.
CHICAGO, Aug. 11.-There was a big
crowd at Hawthorne today. Results
-I'irst race, six furlongs— Searcy
won. Brown Dick second, Alice B third,
lime, l:li>7i.
Second race, five furlongs—Mont Eagle
i Wa^ Mlss second, Satan third. Time.
Third race, seven furlongs—Mizpah won,
Maggie Davis sectnd, Fervor third. Time,
r , Fourth race, one Marcato won.
Celtic Bard second. Murat third. Time
Fifth race, Jive and a half furlongs— San
Time, VVnt Thrive Second ' Merlto third.
t Sis*4 race- one mlle aRd a sixteenth
third. T fme, Wl°47. TUlane °nd ' Aur°rl<J
A Good-Lack Cross.
A cross recently discovered in the grave
of the beautiful Queen Dagmar is sup
posed to keep away all evil influences
There is no more c-vil influence than ill
health, and there is nothing which has
so great a power to keep it away as
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters. It is worth
a hundred good-luck crosses to the man
or woman afflicted with dyspepsia and
Indigestion. A private Revenue Stamp
should cover the neck of the bottle.
Good Racing.
(Special.)—Chippewa and Eau Clai'o day
at the race meeting drew an immense
crowd, and the best racing of the meet
ing was witnessed. In the 2:20 pace
eleven horses were entered. Summary
2:30 trot—Mark McGregor first. Clematis
second. Oleo third. Time. 2:26 2-°0
pace—Majada first. Mat White second
Joe Hooker third. Time. 2:£i.
Boxing' at Chicago.
CHICAGO. Aug. 11.—Featherweight
Danny McMahon, of Philadelphia de
feated Paddy Gorman, of Buffalo, in
three rounds at the Fort Dearborn Ath
letic club tonight. Gorman claimed a
foul in the second round, and quit when
it was not allowed.
Colored Heavyweight Champion Frank
Childs. of Chicago, defeated Klondike,
a Chicago colored heavyweight, in six
Cricket Game.
The game tomorrow at Kittsondale will
be. the return match between married and
single men. Game will commence prompt
ly at 3 p. m., and members are requested
to be on the ground not later than 2:30.
Xext l.iiiT.i.iMt- Mutch.
The final match in the lacrosse series
between Minneapolis and St. Paul teams
will be played on Saturday, Aug. 19, at
the ball park.
Base ball has taken quite a hold in
Mexico. Although the game has not
passed the amateur stage teams think
nothing- of traveling 700 miles —Monterey
to Mexico City—to play a series of three
Tebeau Is not the best first baseman in
the world, and his averages will not d<i to
print in big black type, but he ha.-* a
thinking average of over .999, and is to
day the most valuable field captain in the
league.—Grand Rapids Press.
It is estimated that the New York club
will drop at least $ir>,ooo on the season.
The salary list, incidental expenses and
rent of the broad meadow under the lea
of Coogan's bluff make the Freedman
plant the costliest in the league.
Pitcher Keenan, who refused to accept
the terms offered him by Manager Irwin,
is now the champion slow-ball artist of
the Eastern league and may be drafted
by "Washington from the Eastern at the
close of the season.
Scientific batting; is fast pushing the
sluggers to the rear. Tenney, Keeler
Burkett. McGraw. Kelley and Beaumont
are batsmen of the progressive order who
try to place the ball and hit at the ball
in different ways, thereby keeping the
pitchers and fielders on trie guess.—Bos
ton Gl«.he.
Ed Hanlon, in discussing Tebeau's re
tirement, says: "Pat feels like a good
many of us old fellows—that the young
fellows are to the front now. He's right
in a way, but I have watched the Cleve
land club for years, and whenever he
leaves the diamond the club goes back
Pat may not be able to play great ball
day In and out, but In the long run his
presence is a tower of strength to the
Right Fielder Waldron, of the Milwau
kee club, is in big demand this summer
by National league clubs, three of which
have made flattering offers for his serv
ices for 1900, but up to date Manager
Mack says he has not been disposed of
though he asserts that three National
leaguers are actively bidding for his
services. Manager Mack positively de
clined to name the trio of magnates and
when asked if the Cincinnati club was in
the market for the Brewers' speedy outer
gardener, he said he was not at "liberty
to respond.
The Breoklyna have taken a slump in
batting, despite Manager Hanlon's efforts
to strengthen this department. Dahl^n
Jones and Anderson are away below
their form of last year. Kelley, too has
not been hitting up to expectations.
Manager George Stallings, of Detroit
has, out of pure gratitude, tipped Boston
off to the best Western league young
sters. The gratitude arose from the fact
that Selee was the only league manager
who had kind words for Stallings when
he tried his hand at Philadelphia as a
league manager.
Billy Damman has been released by the
Indianapolis >-lub. President Golt found
hi:- pitching staff too large, and the men
were not getting enough work to p
them at their best. Damman pitched fair
ly gocrt ball while bore, but it waa not
up to hia standard of two years ago and
he seamed to have harder luck lr< th■•
box than the other men. He still belongs
to Cincinnati, but may be sold to Louis
ville.— Indianapolis News.
Dissipation depreciates the value of a
ball player and shortens his career. Had
Tom Daly taken as good care of himself
as he is now doing he would not have had
to play National league ball for a minor
league salary for several seasons and ex
cept in point of time, this Is equally true
of Louis Blerbauer. whose work for the
Columbus club has caused so much com
ment. It is a question of condition with
these and many other players of natural
ability. A season in a minor league is
necessary to niake players like Shortstop
De Montreville, of Chicago; Pitcher
Nops, of Baltimore; Pitcher Taylor, of
Cincinnati, and others of that type real
ize what a mistake they make in mixing
booze and base ball.—Sporting News.
Hanlon's scheme in working his win
ning pitchers as often as human endur
ance will stand for is, after all, a device
that all managers of winning teams have
employed since Charley Comiskey called
on Silver King for three, and often four,
performances a week. McMahon, Hem
ming, Hawke, Esper and Hoffer are
among the twlrlers who had reached the
has been stake when Hanlon released or
traded or sold them, though Hawke quit
of his own accord. Charley Comiskey
had the reputation in the old association
of working more pitchers in a snorter
space of time than any of the association
managers, and when Foutz and Car
ruthers were sold by Von der Ahe to
Brooklyn their palmy pitching days were
of the past. "There 19 just a certain
amount of pitching steam In a man's
arm, and the sooner it is exhausted the
more winning games will the team bunch
and winning in bunches is the thing,'l
was Comiskey's cold-blooded idea of ma
nlpulatlny pitchers.—Washington Post
For Dyspepsia.
Horsford's Acid Phosphate
Imparts strencttt, end makes the
•rooeaa of digestion natural and easy.
Genuine bears name Horaford'c on wrapper. :
ab»a\(u:iii:\ rs for the CHICAGO
Recent Litlgration in Missouri and
Arkansas Involving Insurance
Companies Leadii to au Invita
tion <*i Saeli ('oniiinnii'a to Send
Representatives to the Chicago
CHICAGO. Aug. 11.—The committee of
arrangements for the conference on com
binations and trusts, called by the Civic
federation to meet in Chicago, Sept. 13
--16, has decided to hold the regular ses
sions in Central Music hall, with two
night mass meetings at the Auditorium.
Of the thirty-five :tate delegations be
ing appointed, fifteen have been reported
to the committee, the rest being: promised
before Sept. 1. Those received today
New York—Chauncey M. Depew. John
G. Carlisle. Bourke Cookran, Francis B.
Thurber, George Guntoti, Henry White
and Albert Shaw.
Alabama—Eyer E. Darner, Mobile: Gor
don McDonald, Opelika; W. \V. Quarles,
Selma; Wallace Haralson, Fort Payne;
E. M. Ragland, Tus'umbia. and B. B.
Comer, Birmingham.
Montana—Hon. Martin JViaginnis and
ex-Gov. J. K. Toole, of Helena; Hon.
Charles, S. Hartman, of Bczeraan; Hon.
A. .T. Campbell and ex-Gov. J. E. Rick
ards, of Butte, and Dr. H. H. Swain, of
The other delegations include William
Jennings Bryan, ex-Senator Allen, er.-
Gov. Crounce, Edward Rosewater-. and
Gov. Poynter, of Nebraska; Gov. Thom
as, Thomas Patterson, ex-Gov. Adams,
Mayor Johnson, of Denver, and ex-Mayor
McMurray, of Denver, from Colorado;
Gov. Atkinson and delegation, from West
Virginia; Gov. Shaw and Congressman
Updegraff, from Iowa; Gov. Stangley and
delegation, from Kansas; Gov. Smith, of
-d[dp pirn J3uin*x 'H uqor •aoq :fs'iv.\uopi
gation from lllinoia; Gov. Pingree and
delegation from Michigan; Gov. Scofleld
and delegation from Wisconsin; Samuel
Gompers, president American Federation
of Labor, of Washington, D. C; Prof.
Ely, University of Wisconsin; Prof. Hen
ry C. Adams, of Ann Arbor; Prof. J. W.
Jenks, of Cornell university; Prof. John
B. Clark, of Columbia university; Arthur
Twining Hadley, president of Yale uni
versity; Cyrus Northrop, president Uni
versity of Minnesota; President Draper,
of the University of Illinois; Martin A.
Knapp, president interstate commerce
commission, and Senator Kyle, president
of the United States industrial commis
The attorneys general and tha labor
commissioners of twenty states have
sent acceptances.
The Tariff Reform League of New
York asked that a special session be de
voted to the question of the relation of
protective tariff to trusts. As represent
atives from the Protective Tariff League
of New York and the Home Market club,
cf Boston, will be present to represent
the tariff side of the question, the com
mittee of arrangements will recommend
that the request be granted.
The recent litigation in Arkansas aud
Missouri having given insurance com
binations a prominent place in the public
mind, the national board of underwrit
ers ami the National Association of Local
Fire Insurance agents have been invited
to send representatives, and Attorneys
General Crow, of Missouri; Jefferson
Davis, of Arkansas, and Smith, of Texas,
are expected to discuss the question from
the anti-trust side.
The answers to the lists of questions
that have been sent out to £0,000 manu
facturers, trust combinations, labor or
ganizations, traveling men's organiza
tions, contractors, railroad men, bank
ers, economists and lawyers are coming
into the control of the civic federation by
the hundreds.
A committee consisting of ex-Comp
troller James H. Eckels, ex-Comntroller
E. S. Lacey. A. C. Burtlett, wholesale
hardware merchant; Harry P. Robinson,
editor of the Railway Age; D. K. Clink,
representing the commercial travelers;
John M. Stab), secretary of the Farmers'
Xational congress; George Preston, sec
retary International Association of Ma
chinists; Paul J. Mass. ex-organizc.r
American Federation of Labor, and Prof.
Graham Taylor i3 having- the answers
analyzed and the results put in form
by Prof. David Kinley, of the Illinois
State university.
Ex-Gov. Stone flatly Denies Reports
to the Contrary.
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 11.—"I am for Mr.
Bryan for president. I have always
been for him, and expect to remain so. 1
think there is not a shadow of doubt
about his nomination by the next Demo
cratic national convention."
This statement was made by Vice
Chairman of the Democratic National
Committee William J. Stone today, when
he wag asked about the reports from
Washington that he was preparing to
forsake Bryan and take up Rear Admiral
Schley as a candidate for the Democratic
presidential nomination. Mr. Stone fur
ther said:
"I have never heard Schley's name
mentioned as a possible candidate foi
president, except in newspaper gossip. 1
never thought this was serious, and do
t ..A "^dle-sMred gentleman who lives pretty constantly at home and is very recuhf
In his habits relates that he is occasional!}' compelled to make a railway jonrnevfora
night or two, and these used to upset his usual condition of health, resufcinznrett*
nmformly in a cold or an attack of constipation. He has found a remedy for all that
however and noways before starting off he places in his vest pocket a f.ve-ceni
carton of RipansTabules. One of these Tabuies, taken as he goes to rest in :Uo
sleeper, not only induces sleep, but keeps the bowels in a healthy state ami prevents
the opposite resalt formerly so apt to be engendered by the shaking undue to an
all-n,ghtnde ma railroad car He used to know that the change of diet on such
occasion^ and the taking of food at untimely hours, would upset his stomach for a cer.
tejnty and cause a sick headache, but to his surprise he finds that all this is obviated
by the precaution of swallowing a Ripans Tabulc after each meal
I Extract J |
r Prickly Heat
are aware. Ehß'
e Pood's Extract Co.
* 76 Fifth Avo., New York
A cn^ n p i 'fo.Elt^ a<; t O'ntment
mm cures Files. Price EO cents EMfußHntfj
gk per Jar. Trial size, 25 cSTte. ||lllp5?C
not think the last report is any more se
rious than the others. I have never
thought of Schley as anything but a
brave naval officer. Thi* talk about my
being for him is rot. lam for Bryan."
Speaking of the Democratic conferences
reported as being held at Saratoga, Mr.
Stone said:
"I don't believe the conferences amount
to anything. This talk about them is all
liOw Hate to 1,. A. W.
At Boston. "Soo Line" through cat
route. Ticket office. 398 Robert St.
May He ConOrrrd ( ]ton Vloe Com«
n»niiil«-r .fohtmnn.
CINCINNATI, 0., Aug. U.-Col. W. C.
Johnson, of this city, acting commander
ln-clUef of the G. A. R.. is a candidate
for election as commander-in-chief at tha
coming national encamoment in Phila
delphia. The national board of adminis--
tratlon last April failed to fill the ■. a
cancy caused by the death of Gen. Sex
ton, one-half the members favoring S?e
nior Vice Commander Johnson and th»
other half Gen. John C. Black. It la
proposed now to elect Col. Johnson at
the first meeting in Philadelphia next
month, but this would give him the full
honor for only a few rtavs, and his
friends are working for a full term of
one year from next month.
.lui»f»ii«-.s«« forts to Be Opened.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 11.—The state de
partment announces that by imperial
ordinance of July 12, 1899, the following
Japan ports will be opened to foreign
commerce as soon as the new treaties be
come operative: Shimizu, Taketoyo, Yok
kaichi, Shimonosekl, Moji. Haikota. Ka
ratsu. Kuchinotsu, Motsuimi, Isuahara,
Sasunai, Shisimi. Nawa, Hamada. Saka!,
MiyaKU, Tsuruga, Nanawo (South Kay);
Fushiki, Otaru, Kusharo. Muroran. At
the port of Muroran, Mugi (barley, wheat,
rye, oatß, etc.), sulphur, coal and other
commodities, designated by the minister
of finance, only can be export."!.
MidMniniiicr xt* u r.H o ti.
You will see Sault Ste. Marie, Georgian
Bay. ToTonto. Niagara Falls, Thousand
Islands. Lachine Rapids. Montreal. St.
Lawrence River. Quebec. White Moun
tains, Portland, Boston, and have a voy
age on the ocean. Leave Minneapolis
Aug. 15. Rate, including all expenses.
$09.W. Get itinerary. "Soo Line" Ticket
office. 398 Robert St.
Tli ouin ml Island Kxcnrslon.
A great ten-day trip through Georgian
Bay, Lake Ontario to Niagara Palls and
Thousand Islands. All expenses paid,
$55.00. Best hotels. Finest steamers. Oet
Itinerary. "So-i Line" Ticket office, 393
Robert St.
For Infants and Children. '■""'jis«
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the SlSi s/1?/i // "*
Signature of /<cUc&at
r'-;:^ v-'----; ■■■''■■'■: -' I
FARM ss2,?iiS
S^Ln. O 'ic^k.CASHKiLAMCE<«C?TiL?A!I

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