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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 02, 1900, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-07-02/ed-1/seq-6/

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chicago pull.eu a close game
o*;t of the islanders
FittMhurg Shut Oat Brush'n Boy*
YeHter<!ny, and Helped the
Windy City Team That
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Brooklyn 55 35 20 .636
Philadelphia 56 33 23 .589
Pittsburg 5S 30 28 .517
Boston 53 26 27 .490
Chicago 56 27 29 .482
Cincinnati 5<5 26 30 .4(54
St. Loui* 53 24 29 .452
New Yoik 53 19 34 .358
Boston at Pittsburg.
Brooklyn at St. Louis.
New York at Cincinnati.
Philadelphia at Chicago.
CHICAGO, July I.—The Champions were
defeated for the third straight today.
With the game well in hand the locals
went to pieces in the last two innings,
Brooklyn taking the lead by two runs.
Scheckard batted for McGinnity in the
ninth, Howell coming into pitch. A hit,
a base on balls and a batsman hit Riled
the b;>gs. One run came in on an out
and McCarthy sent in two more by a line
drive to left, closing the scrappiest game
seen here this season. Attendance, 12,0t;0.
, (7hi^ li H PA E, Brook. 'RiHIPIAE
McC'y. If • Jones, cf| 21 3 2| Oj 0
Childs Zbj l] ! 2 5 2 K'ler. rf, li 3| 4| 0| 0
s*'tea, ])> l 2|13 L 0 J'ings, Ut> 0 r 6! li 0
Ryan, rf '.Kelley lfi 0| 0i 2j 01 0
(: ''-"'i. cf i i, ! M OlD'h'n, ssi 0! 0! 3j l 0
M'C'k, ss: 01 li 5 .". :: Cross, 3b! li 0i 4 2 l
B'ley, 3b, l| 01 3! 5 0 Daly, 2b.1 1| 1| 1| 1 0
D'hue. c 1 1| 1| 2! 2 0 F'nvll, c 01 1| 3! 2 0
C ban, p. 0, Oj 0 5' 0 McG'y, p| 0| 0| li 2 2
H-4— H'well, pi Oj 0| 0| 01 0
Totals .; G 9,27:23: C *Shec'rd i 0! II 0 0 0
*Totals I 5llO;261 9 3
Chicago 2 0 10 0 0 0 0 3^6
Bn'-klyn_ 1 ...^.....l 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 3—5
tted for McGinnity in the ninth.
One out when winning run was scored
Earned runs, Chicago 2; left on bases,
Chicago 4, Brooklyn 7; two-base hits,
Mertes, Jones; three-base hit. Childs; sac
rifice hits, Keeler, Fuxrell; double plays,
McCormick to Bradley to Childs, Farrell
to Dahlen, ChMds to McCormiok to
JJertos. Jennings to Dahlen; struck out
by Callahan 1. by Howe',l 1; passed balls,
Farrel!. Donahue; base* on balls, off Cal
lahan 5, off McGinnity 2, off Howell 1; hit
with ball. Green, Donahue; time, 2:25; um
pire Hurst
Although They Had Men on Ba.se«
in Every Inning.
CINCINNATI, July I.—The locals had
nu-n on bases in every inning today but
failed to get a single run. Newton was
Ifiven miserable .support. Three of the
four runs scored in the first inning were
ttuts. Attendance, 8,000. Score:
Cm. IR|H|P|A|Ei Pitts. iRIHIPIAiE
B'rett. cfl 0| 2| 1! 0| olciark. Iff li | 3 0 0
Corn, ssi 0! 0| 1 3 2 B'm't, cf 1| 0! 2 0 0
B'ley. lb! 0i li 71 0| o|Wms, 3b| li l| o| 2 0
CTrd. If 0| 0i 4 i> i Wg'r, rf| 2! II 01 0 0
Mcß'e rf| 01 0| 2 0! 0 Rify, 2b! 0| 1| 3| 5 0
Quinn 2bl 01 1| 21 21 0 C'ley, lbi 01 11131 0 1
B'fdt, 3b 0! 1| 51 1| 1 Zim'er, c| 01 2| 3 4 0
Peitz, c. 01 II 51 21 0 Ely, ss..| Oi 0| 3 4 1
Ne'ton. p 01 0| 0| 2! 1 T'ehill, p 11 1| 0 3 0
fWood ..I 0! 0| 01 010 _)_|_j
I-!-'-!—!— Totals .1 G110127J18 2
Totals ■! 0i 6;27i10! 5
Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Pittsburg 4 0 0 0 0 0 11 Q—6
♦Batted for Newton in the ninths
Earm-d run, Pittsburg; two-base hits,
Steinfcldt, Zimtner; three-base hit. Wag
ner; stolen bas^s, Cooley, Zimmer, Stein
feldt; double plays, Ritchey to Ely to
Cooley 2; first base on balls, Tannehill 4
Newton 4; hit by pitched ball, Tannehill
1; struck out. Tannehill 3, Newton s
time, 1:55; umpire, Terry.
New York Only Scared Once Ayninsl
the Browns.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., July I.—Young's
superb pitching beat New York today.
Hawley also pitched good ball, but St
Louis succeeded in bunching her hits.
McGraw and Keister grave a good exhibi
tion of base running. Attendance, 7 300
McG.. 3bl 3| 2| 1| 2| OJSmith, rf! 0| 0 10 0
B'kett, If; 0! 1 5| 01 o;Selb'h, If! I 2i 1| 0 0
K'ter, 2bl 11 1 2| 21 OiVan H.cfl 01 1| 2| 1 1
Ware, ssi 01 1 21 3 0 Doyle, lbi 0| o|ll 2 0
D'v'n, rf! 1| 2 31 0| 0 M'cer, ss| 0! 1| 3 4 1
McG., lb! 1| 010! 1! 0 B'man, cl 0| 1| 4| 3f 1
D'lin, cf. 0| 1| 21 0| OiG'son, 2b| 0| 0! 01 31 0
Criger, c| 0| 0J 2| II 0 H'k'n, 3b| 0! 01 21 0' 0
Young-, p 0! Oi 01 1| 1 Ha'ley, pi 01 01 01 31 1
-!-!-!-!- |_l_l_l_!_
. Totals . 61 SI27JIOJ 1 Totals .' 1[ 5|24j16| 4
St. Louis 1 1 3 0 1 0 0 0 •—6
New York 0 Q 0 0 0 10 0 o—l
Earned run, St. Louis; two"-"base hit"
Selbach: double plays. Hawley to Doyle
to Hickman, Mercer to Doyle; sacrifice
hits. Donlin. Criarer. Keister; passed ball,
Bowerman; stolen bases, McGraw 2 Keis
ter, Gleason; hit by pitcher. McGann 2;
bases on balls, off Young 1, off Hawley 2
struck nut, by Young 2, by Hawley 2
time, 1:55; umpire, Swartwood.
Two Exeiilnj? Games S_»lit Between
Iteuatna ami Comiskey.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Chicago „ 63 38 25 .603
Indianapolis 57 33 24 .578
Milwaukee 62 35 27 r>64
;ir.d 59 "30 29 ".508
Kansas City G6 32 34 .485
Minneapolis 63 30 33 476
Detroit 60 25 35 "417 j
Buffalo C 2 23 39 .379 '
Chicago at Minneapolis.
Cleveland at Indianapolis.
Detrcic at Buffalo.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 1.-Each team
took a game today, closing the series wifli
Chicago. In the first game Patten was j
Wild in the third inning, but settled down
Hft;-r that. The locals took a batting
streak in tho eighth and ninth, winning
out. Shugart's home run was a feature
t>f this game. The second game was called i
at the end of the eighth to allow visitors
jr*lh Tho high standard of
fcjj quality achieved in the
.fTpi brewing of
\^A n I 1T 7
||f favor in which those
B^VXFNfiiE^ brands are held.
f&&hm BlatzMalt-Vivine
! j&.fafc^ c^taS (Non-Intoxicant)
[1 I !nT»;aahto Surr.rr.or Tonic
t« Paul Branch Lower Levaa, Foot of
John Street. Telephona 1414.
tc catch train. Attendance, 7,000. Score:
First Game—
H'hill. rfl 2| »| 0| 0| 0 Hoy, cf..| 11 2| 2i 0j 0
W'g'r. ssi 1| 2| 2| 5! 0 Br'die. If I II II 1 0| 0
O'B'n, If] 0| Oi 4| 0| 0 M'F'd. rfl Of 1| 3! 0! 0
D'g'n, lbi 2| 2| 5| 0| O.P'den, 2b| 1| 21 1 1(0
F'rell, cfi 21 2| 51 01 0 Isbell, 3bl 21 3! 0 11
C'hlin, 3b! 21 2| 4| 0 1 S'g*rt, ss! 3! 3' 2 3 0
St'w't, 2b! 1| 1 21 31 ljS'den. lb! 0) OJI2I 2 0
Wils'n, c| 1| 2 4! 0 llß'kley, cl 1 3! 41 0 1
P'tten. pi 01 01 1| Of 0 EVenzer pi 0 0| 0! 3 0
—I—!—!—l— Katoll p.l 1! II 01 0 0
Totals . UJl4j27| 81 3 |—| 1
*Total 3 110116 25)10 2
Kansas City 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 6 3—ll
Chicago 0 1 4 0 0 0 2 0 3—lo
*One out when winning run was scored.
Bases on balls, off Patten 3, off Denzer
2; innings pitched, Patten 9, Denzer 7%,
Katoll I>_; two-base hits, HemphiJl, Wag
ner 2, Coughlin. Padden. Shugart: three-
I'ase hits, Hemphill, Farrell; home run,
Shugart; struck out. by Patten 2, by Den
zer 3; hit by pitched'ball. CoughHn; balk,
Patten; sacrifice hits, O'Brien, Stewart;
wild pitch. Patten; left on bases, Kansas
City 5, Chicago 11; earned runs, Kansas
City 8, Chicago 5; time, 2:00; umpire,
~K. C. !RiHiPIA;E| Chi! |R!H PIA|E
H'hill, rfl li 01 3! 0| 0 Hoy, cf..l 2| 1 1| 0| 0
W'g'r, ss! 0j 2| 2| 4 1 Br'die. Iff 01 1 0! 0| 0
O'B'n, If 101 1| 01 0 0 M'F'd. rfl 2! 2| lj 2i 0
D'g'n, lb' 01 II 81 0| 0 P'den. 2bl 0! 2| 4| 4| 0
F'rell. cf| 01 0| 3| 01 0 Isbell, 3bi 01 li 3 0' 1
C'hlin, 3b| 01 1| l! 2i 0 S'g'rt. ssi 0i 01 0 3J 1
Sc'f?r, 2bi 01 0i 2 1 l! ] Sden, lbi 0 1 0| 9| 01 1
G'ding, c! 0| 01 5! II 0 B'kiey, c| 01 Oi 51 li 0
Gear, p.. 0! 01 01 I 0 P'rson, p! 01 1 11 0! 0
_!_!_!_!_ I--H
. Totals .| 1| 5!24| 91 2 Totals ,| 4| 8|24|10 3
Kansas City 1 0 0 0 0 00 o—l
Chicago i 0 l o o Q 2 o—4
Bases mi balls, off Gear 8, off Patterson
3; struck out, by Gear 4, by Patterson. 5;
two-base hit, Padden; double play?, Wag
n< r to Dungan, McFarland to Sugden,,
Padden to Sugrten; left on bases, Kansas
City T, ''hie-ago 6; earned run, Chicago;
sacrifice hit, Brodie; stolen bases, O'Brien
2. Schaefer, McFarland, Isbell; time, 1:25;
umpire, Sheridan.
Mlliviioliee Won Again From the
MILWAUKEE, July I.—Milwaukee
made it three straight with Minneapolis
today. Dij-wling pitched a steady game
and had hi.--, opponents guessing all the
time, liis support was brilliant, the in
field of the home team working like a
clock. Score:
"Mil. 'R!H!PTaIE| Mpls. IR'HIPIAIE
W'd'n, rf 0 1 ai 0| OiDavis, cf| 0| 0| 1| 0| 1
Ket'm cf] 1 3 <>■ 0 OiNance 3b| 0| 0| 51 2| 0
Dowd. If! 3! 0! 0! 0 o'wil't, rf| 01 11 1| 2 0
A'scn, lbi II I|l4| 2| OlLally. If.l 01 01 0i 0 2
C'roy, ssi ]| 0| 2! 5 0: Fisher, cl II 1| 01 1 0
H. S'h, cl 01 21 41 31 OiW'd'n, lb! 01 1111 l 0 0
Burke 3b 0 2 3 3 lU'ch, c.lfi 1| 1| 2! 11 0
Bier'r, 2b! II 1| 2| 4 0 G. S'h, ss! 1| 21 0| 2| 0
Dowl'g p| 0i 3 0! 4 0 Abby, 2bl 0J i| 4 3l 0
!—I 1— I— Bailey, p| Oi 0| ol| 0
Totals .1 7!13|27|19| 1 *Ehret ..I 01 01 0 Oj 0
. Totals -1 3| 7'24|12! 3
| Milwaukee- 2 0 2 0 2 0 0 1 *—7
Minneapolis .0 0000120 o—3
*Batt*-fl for Bailoy in the ninth.
Earned runs. Milwaukee 1, Minneapolis
1: two-base hit, Werden; stolen base.
Dowd; pnerificp hit, Conroy; bases on
balls, off Dowling 5, off Bailey 4; wild
pitch, Dowling; struck out, by Dowling
4, by Bailey 1; double plays, Anderson
(unassisted), Conroy to Bierbauer to An
derson, Wlhnot to "Warden, Nance to
Werden; left on bases, Milwaukee 7, Min
neapolis 6; umnire, McDonald; time, 1:50;
attendance, 5,fi00.
Detroit Could Xot Bat Kerwin Ef
fectively Wstorday,
BUFFALO. July I.—Buffalo won today,
the score being 11 to G. Detroit could do
little with Dan Kerwin, while both Cronin
and St-avers were hit freely, especially
the former, who retired after the sixth.
Scot c:
Buf. IrIhTpIAIEI Det. IR|H|PiA|E
K'win, pi 0| 41 0| 1! 0| Casey, 3b| 0| 0| 0| 5 0
S'ron, cf.| II 3! 5! II 2|H'mes rfj li 31 li 01 0
H'gan, if I 01 01 II 0| OjH'rley, If I 2j II 1| 0| 0
A'ton, tbl 2! 4| 41 SJO!E'f'ld, ss! 1| 3| 41 5J 1
Sch'k, rfi 21 21 01 Oi 0 Ryan, 2b| II 0| 51 2| 0
Carr. lb.| 1| 2 8| 0 0 Dili'n, lb| 01 0| Gl 01 0 '
llm'n ssi 0) 3 51 41 1 Nieol. cf| 0| 1] 21 0| 0
A'ws, 3bi 1| 1 1| 0' 0 Shaw, c. 1 1| 61 21 0
Speer, c. 41 1 31 lj 0, McA'r, c 0 2| 2| 1| 0
—I—!—!—!— Cronin, p 0 01 01 II 0
Totals .|11120!27|12| 3 S'vers, pi 01 01 0| II 0
Totals ■! 6|11!27!17i 1
Buffalo 1 0 0 2 1 2 4 0 I—ll
Detroit Q 1 Q 0 10 0 3 I—6
Karnpd runs, Buffalo 10, Detroit 1* two^
base hits. Atherton, Carr. Hallman, Ker
win 2, Nicol; three-base hits, Schrecken
gost, Kerwin, Atherton; stolen bases, by
Atherton 1, by Ryan J; first base on balls
off Kerwin l, off Seavera 1; hit by pitched
ball, Kerwin 1; struck out, Kerwin 1
Cronin 1; wild nitch, Kerwin: time 2-0):
umpire, Frank Dwyer; attendance, 1,200. '
Fine Baseball Game and Some Fast
Bleyele Races.
The bicycle races at Lexington yes
terday afternoon were a feature. Some
good time was made by the amateurs
and professionals.
An accident occurred to B. B. Bird
and A. C. Mertens' tandem during
the races, in which Bird was badly cut
and bruised just as the three-mile tan
dem race was finishing. Bird and Mer
tens were leading over McCollum and i
Berguson just as they got around the
corner, where the flag stands, when the
tandem slipped and both Mertens and
Bird fell. McCoilum and Berguson were
so near to them that it was impossible
I for them to stop, so they ran over the
tandem and men, without injury, and
went right ahead, winning the race. As
soon as Mertens was on his feet he
helped Bird, who was hurt the worse,
out of the way of the other wheels. Mer
tens then grabbed his tandem and tried
to beat Collander and Lee, who had
not finished yet and who were yet a
good ways behind.
The other races went off all right with
out any accidents.
The first race was a two-mile amateur
lap race for points. N. Granquist. of
■ Minneapolis, won with twenty-four points
!to his credit. George Sudheimer, of St.
Paul, and Ben Erickson, of Minneapolis,
tied for second place, each having twen
ty-two points. R. H. Broadbent, of
Minneapolis, was fourth with ten points.
Time, 5:22.
The second race was a two-mile pro
fesional lap race, which was won by
' Charles Hofer, of St. Paul; B. B. Bird,
of St. Paul, second; A. Mertens, third.
Mertens was disqualified for looking
a:ound. He dropped out, but was sev
■ eral points to the good of Ferguson, of
I Minneapolis, who finished third. Time,
The three-mile amateur handicap, with
"W. Granquist, of Minneapolis at scratch,
was won by Thomas McGreevor, of St.
Paul, 100 yards; C. W. Christianson, of
Minneapolis, third, also time man.
The last race was the tandem handicap
race for three miles. At The scratch
wore Mertens and Bird; McCollum and j
liegusen, of- Minneapolis, twenty-five
yards; Chas. Hoffer and Joe Buchman,
of St. Paul, five yards; Al Collander and
E. Lee, seventy-five yards. Mertens and
Eird would have won but for their acci
The baseball game was one of the best
seen here this season, and Lennon &
Gibbons lifted themselves up another
notch by defeating the Minneapolis
Brewing Co., 4 to 1. Powers, who was on
the slab for Lennon & Gibbons, was in
fine form, striking out seven men, and
only allowing the Brewers two hits
Odegard started in to pitch for the
Brewers, but was relieved by Harris,
who was also in fine form, excepting in
the second inning, when the clothiers
batted in two runs. After that the cloth
iers could not hit him effectively. The
clothiers had men on bases very often,
but sharp fielding kept them from scor
The errors made by Jack Page, the
brewers' short stop, were responsible for
at least three of''the clothiers' runs, he
making nearly -'all' his errors when men
were on bases and a mifs was disastrous.
He redeemed himself by makng a sharp
double play when the clothters had the
bases full, with only one out, thus re
tiring the side.
Hanson's stop of a hot grounder with
one hand and Claytor's one-hand catch
THE ST. FAUL <JL,OBB, MO.Nuai, JULY 2, 19Q0.
of a liner that looked like a sure hit,
were features.
The fielding; of Flynn, Flaherty and
Odegard was of first-class style, all mak
ing good catches of hard drives. The bat
ting on both sides was light.
L. & Q. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Flaherty, If 5 10 2 0 0
Hart, cf 4 10 10 0
Rierdon, 3b 3 110 2 0
McGinness, ss 4 0 10 3 1
Claytor, lb 4 0 1 10 0 0
Flynn, % 4 0 0 6 3 0
Thompson, rf 4 12 0 0 0
O'Malley, c 4 0 17 10
Powers, p 4 0 1110
Totals 36 4 7 27 10 1
M. B. Co. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Muilane, c 3 10 4 10
J. Page, ss 4 0 0 3 3 4
Bursch, 2b 4 0 15 10
Harris, cf and p 4 0 10 10
B. Page, lb 4 0 0 7 0 0
Picha, rf 3 0 0 0 0 1
llansen, 3b 4 0 0 2 3 0
Ryan, If 2 0 0 0 0 0
Odegard, p and cf.. 2 0 0 3 0 0
Totals 31 1 2 24 9 5
Minneapolis Brewing C0..l 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—l
Cennon & Gibbons 22000000 ♦—4
Earned run, Lennon & Gibbons; two
base hit, Riordon; stolen bases Leanon &
Gibbons 1, Minneapolis Brewing company
4; (iouble play, Page to Bursch to Page;
bases on balls, off Powers 4, off Harris L
off Odegard 1; hit by pitched ball. Hart;
struck out, by Powers 7, by Harris 3; wild
pitch. Powers; passed ball, Muilane; time,
1:45; umpire, Burke; attendance, 400.
Wu-shingrton Park Entries.
CHICAGO, July I.—The following are
the Washington park entries for today:
First, race, one mile and-seventy yards
—Greatland, Jim McCleevy, 112; Potente,
111; Silver Garter, Arthur Behan 9Sf
Limerick, 0C; Anthracite, 94.
Second race, five-eighths of a mile—
Battus, IJS; Prince of Delight. M 8;
\o!kmann, UK; Miss Nobody, l'.'S; School
master, 108; Silver Dale, 123."
Third race, cue and one-eighth miles-
Come Moosey. 114; Advance Guard, Sam
Phillips, 109; The Monk, 102.
Fourth race, three-fourths of a mile-
Pope Leo, Lucky Monday, 115; Rollins,
Brisk, 112; Ben Ledi, 110; Shrove Tuesday,
3(0; Lomond. Barney F., 104; Innovator,
101; Delia Ostrand, 99.
Fifth race, one mile —Alcedo, The Rus--h
Yellow Tail, Lachuss, 112; Jake "Web-r'
109; Star Chime, The Sprite, Lady Kate
Mitten, 107.
Sixth rac-e, three-fourths of a mile—
Vehiior, Tayon, 104; Moroni, 115; Ed Gart
land 11., I] 3; Miss Shanley, 99; Midwood,
106; Vase. 113; Avenstoke, 108; Hermoso,
117; Teuser, 115; Minycn, 101; John A Mor
ris, 118; Liveda, 110.
Amateur Bull Gunu s.
The Plymouth Clothing house team de
feated the Columbians yesterday for the
second time this season in a one-sided
game by the score of 17 to 4. Hank Gehr
lng was in the box for the clothing team
and pitched in his usual fine form, strik
ing out eighteen men and allowing three
scattered singles. Clark and Newby of
the Plymouth team, hit the ball hard,
while Letteau played good ball at third
base for the Columbians. The score by
R H T?
Plymouths 3520 00 2 3 2—17" 17 "2
Columbians 0 0000020 2—4 3 6
The Hastings and Rosemount team yes
terday defeated the Giuck Brewing com
pany team of Minneapolis by a score of
"<- to h Thielen, of the visitors, allowed
five hits, while Hynes, of the locals, al
lowed but four scratches
Bralnerd Bent* Little Falls.
LITTLE FALLS. Minn., July I.—(Spe
cial.)—After fifteen innings of the hottest
kind of ball Brainerd beat Little Falls by
score of 7 to G. Batteries-For Brainerd
Voorge and EngU-bretsen; for Little Falls'
l'errell and Griebler.
Home Team Won.
LA CROSSE, Wis., July L—(Special.)—
La Crosse, 8; Palace Clothing Company
of Minneapolis, 2. Batteries—La Crosse
Wo'.f and Burns; Palace, O'Donnell and
Broke a World's Record.
CINCINNATI, July 1.-At Chester Park
today W. A. Rutz and E. C. Hausman,
of New Haven, Conn., on a motor tandem
made a mV.a in 1:28 4-5, which gives them
the world's record for a cement track.
Good News Received From Admiral
Seymour iv China.
ROME, July I.—ln the chamber of dep
uties the Marquis di Visconti "Venosta,
minister of foreign affairs, presented the
commercial convention with the United
States, which had already beee introduc
ed at the last session. The house then
adopted new rules of procedure without
a renewal of the disorders which marked
a similar discussion during the last ses
The minister of marine. Vice Admiral
Morin, communicated to the chamber a
dispatch from the commander of the Ital
ian forces in China, stating that Admiral
Seymour warmly eulogized the conduct
of the Italian troops who were with him.
Colon and Pauama Still Held l»>
• Government Furei's.
KINGSTON, July I.—The steamer Para,
from Colombian ports, which arrived to
day, says that Colon and Panama, when
she left were still in possession of the
government forces, although popular sen
timent is In favor of the rebels.
June 26 a gunboat arrived at Cartagena
from Yoca Shica. She reported having
sunk a r<bel gunboat.
Owing to the protest of the merchants
at Savanillo the recently imposed addi
tional duties have been abolished.
Rnnawnj 805- Captured.
Martin Mattenpon, fifteen years of a#3.
ran away from his home in Omaha last
Y eek- He was apprehended by Officer
Andy Call and taken to the central no'!"e
station. His parents have been advised
by the police.
With a Moral.
"Have you the toothache?" a^ked the
customer, after the barber had shaved
him and handed him a check for 15 cents.
No, sir," answered the barber.
"Boil anywhere on the jaw?"
"No, sir."
'•Bad cold?"
"A To, sir."
"Anything the matter with your
"Any impediment in your speech?"
•'lt doesn't hurt you to talk?"
"Not at all."
"And you refrained from telling me
my hair was harsh and dry and asking
me if I didn't want seafoam or if I
wouldn't like to have my hair singed, or
from making any other suggestions of
that kind, for the simple reason that you
thought if I wanted anything cisc I'd
have sense enough to know it without
being bored to death about it?"
'Yes. sir."
"Well, I'll come here regularly after
With Apologries to Mother Goose.
Platt and Quay
Sot out one day
To see a big convention.
Platt fell flat
And broke a slat,
Which was not his intention.
If you want work read the want
columns of the Globe.
American Whist League, Ktaffani
Falls, BL V., July 9-14, 1900.
For this annual congress the Chicago
Gr-eat Western railway will on July 5.11
sell through excursion tickets on the cer
tificate plan, good to return Ju'.y IS, at a
fare and one-third for the round trip.
For further information inquire of J p
Elmer, G. A. P. D., corrier Fifth and
Robert streets, St. Paul.
If You Are Going
To St. Louis,
Rock Island.
Fake "The Flying Dutchman" via Ohl
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway.
From Minneapolis every day at 7:50 a. ni
and St. Paul 8:30 a. in., arriving St. Louis
early nex' morning. Beautiful river bank
Bat He Got Them Back by Pre
paring to Bring an Ae _
tlon in Re
Louis Friedman has recovered his dia
monds and a replevin suit Instituted to
obtain possession of them will not come
to trial. Friedman's experience, however,
was a decidedly peculiar one. Friedman
deals in diamonds. Several days ago he
heard of a young lady living in his neigh
borhood who wanted to purchase a pair
of diamond earrings. She is employed
in a Chamber of Commerce grain office,
and neighborhood rumor had it that she
had made money on wheat. Friedman
called on her and offered her a line pair
of earrings for $225, stipulating that she
might take the diamonds to any jeweler
in town to find their actual worth.
Last winter the young lady's mother
was robbed of a pair of diamond earrings
quite similar to those which Friedman
offered for sale. The robbery was not re
ported to the police, but was reported to
the John P. Hoy agency. When Fried
man showed his diamonds they so closely
resembled the stolen ones that they wer e
promptly claimed. Friedman consulted
the police, who called on the girl, but
she refused to give them up. She did,
'however, offer to leave them to County
Attorney -Reed to decide to whom they
belonged. Friedman agreed to this but
the county attorney said it had better
be left to the courts.
Friedman purchased the diamonds from
Simon Gittleson, who had purchased
them from S. Jacobs. The books of both
of these firms showed the transactions
with dates, weight and description o f
the stones and settings. Friedman's
claim to the diamonds was thus indis
putable, but he could not obtain posses
sion of the stones until a replevin suit
was instituted. Yesterday he informed
the police that they had been returned
to him and the replevin suit will not be
heard this morning.
One story afloat was that an unknown
man accosted the young woman on a
street car, threw the jewels into her lap
and then jumped from the car.
Two Congregations Burn Mortgages
Which Hn\e B«cn Paid.
Holy, Trinity parish celebrated its fif
tieth anniversary last evening, and this
morning, with appropriate ceremonies
the church will burn a mortgage for
$4,000 that it has carried for some time
Bishop Whipple delivered the sermon
last evening, and the rector of the church
Rev. S. B. Purves, was assisted by a
number of visiting clergymen. A large
congregation attended.
In the presence of a large congrega
tion yesterday morning Rev. C. F.
Sharpe, pastor- of the Trinity Methodist
church, burned the $I,£OJ mortgage that
has been hanging over the heads of that
church for a number of year 3. A few
moments later enough money was raised
to pay the pastor's saiary and to cover
all the expenses of the church for the
current year.
Attractions at Harriet.
Visitors to Lake Harriet this week
will have no cause to complain of the
entertainment afforded them. The Ban.'a
Rossa concerts will be given evvry aft
ernoon and evening at Lake Harriet
throughout the week, and an examina
tion of the programme for today's mat
inee and evening entertainments will
prove sufficient to indicate that future
concerts will be fully up to the standard
that has already been set.
The .-soloists of the Banda Rossa con
tinue to enthudj Lake Harriet audiences
every afternoon and evening. In the
grand selection from "Norma" yesterday
afternoon there were solos for tho trum
pet, trombone and baritone, with Signori
iJottega, Febbo and Barolottl as the per
formers. The audience .applauded th■»
soio work in such an enthusiastic man
ner that there could be no uoubt of the
satisfaction with which these great ar
lists are heard. There were a number
of exquisite march and waltz selections,
among them one or two of Surrentino's
own compositions, which are always
heartily encored.
The evening of July 4 the finest pyro
technic display ever s?en «& this part of
the country is promised. The surface of
the lake will be ablaze with colored
lights, while the shores will blossom out
in a thousand unique fiery shapes.
This afternoon's bill will open with the
well known and popular Sousa march,
"El Capitan," and among the attractions
is a tiumpet solo by Sgr. Bottega, "Still
Mine." All the soloists of the band will
b° heard in bits from' Verdi's "La Vio
letta." Tliis afternoon's programme
opens with Tobani'p famous march, "Vic
torious America," after which comes
Rossini's overture, "Gazza Ladra." Thete
are also a number of' solo selections on
the evening bill, with Wagn'jr, Verdi,
Chopin, SoneiHino and the "American
National Guard Patrol" as the closing
The twenty-fifth anniversary of the es
tablishment of the Church of St. Boni
face was celebrated on the East side
yesterday amid great festivities. In the
morning 2,000 men paraded the streets
with bands of music.
The St. Anthony Falls Water Power
company yesterday shut down its canal
in ihe flour mill district, and it will be
kept dry until July 5. Meanwhile sev
eral necessary repairs are to be made
and the bad of the canal cleaned of dirt
and rubbish which has accumulated dur
ing the past four years. The flour mi.ls
will all remain closed untii the morning
cf the sth, when the water will again be
ict into the canal.
Although the exact receipts of the Min
neapolis postoffice for the fiscal year
ending Saturday are not yet known. Post
master Lovejoy says they will be con
siderably in excess of $860,060, and that
the Minneapolis office will earn a profit
over and above uU expenses of not less
than $375,0C0.
Detective James Howard left last night
over ihe Great Western for Kansas Oily
to attend the Democratic national con
vention. Detective- Howaid, in company
with Detective Daly, jf St. Paul, goes to
Kansas City at the request of the police j
of that city, who hav^e, also sent requests j
for detectives to oijhef: neighboring cities.
A. B. Choate, who contemplates attend
ing the Democratic national convention
at Kansas City, win take with him a
good roads plankT'whieh he will ask to
have inserted in the platform.
Fast Sinoiul Train to the Demo
cratic Convention July :i.
The Minneapolis & ,St. Louis Railroad
has been selected.as, the Official Route,
and a palatial train with the delegates
and friends wi'.l leave St. Paul at 3 p. m.
July 3 reaching Kansas City at 9 a. m.
July 4th.
Tickets for round-trip, $13.55. Berth
tickets In.palace sleeper, including use of
car for two nights-in Kansas City, $6.
Berth tickets in tpwrtst sleeper, $3. For
tickets or berth caff on F. P. Rutherford,
at M. & St. L. office, 396 Robert st.
Fonrth of July Rates.
Be patriotic and take a holiday trip on
Independence day. Cheap rates in every
direction are offered by the Chicago
Great Western railway. One fare and a
third for round trips, children half rates.
Tickets on sale July 3 and »; good to re
turn July sth. For further information
inquire of J. P. Elroe"- G. A. P. D.. cor
ner Fifth and Robert streets. St. Paul.
St. Paul's Leading Jobbers & Manufacturers
nnnfn V OKaaa Manufacturer!
Will \ \ RftGQ *nd Who>Wien
UVV/lV U UIIUUU* and Rubber*.
Proprietor* of the n /» i • n «
compaur. v. uulllull a In).,
242-280 M. sth StL
■ - . _i
Brenr l Mi
703-710 Pajne AT.
Dlltlnr WT»o:«tals Dairy Prodnee.
UUItUI t *n<l Cream.
He Credent Greaaenr cil.
Third and Mlnaesota.
O 6th & Wabasha St<j , St. Paul. Hlnn.
g Carpets, Linoleums, imported Ma'.tlngs,
s it. Paul Grass Twtne Matting,
A Curtains and Upholstery.
Cut ord«r price Hsts mailed I cr > P p —I
E to dealers on application I «~KtJfc. I
Butter r» i. «
"« d ~ B. I Col,
81-33 K. 3d St.
fl\ ni* N°rtllwe»'- in faint..
11l «1 Oliß. Glass aad t^assware. Sur-
UIUJJUi gical InnrumenU A Appliances.
Noyes- Biib. X lilei,
6th and Slbley.
RoDDer toot m
Price Lists to Dealers oa \^^^
Mff RußDer CiJ^KL_
■« ffltt 111
Canadian. Government Agent Re
turns From a Trip of Investiga
tion ana Reports That There |
Will Be \o Trouble.
WINNIPEG, Man., July I.—(Special.)—
The Rat Portage Indian scare has vanish
ed into thin air by the return of Agent
Leveque,' inspector of the Lake of the
Woods agency, and others who went to
Eig Grassy river Saturday to investigate
the rumors which had caused much ex
citement. The party left early in the
morning, and reached the Indian encamp
ment shortly after 2 p. m. They found
about 450 Indians, men, women and chil
dren, stripped on the beach, holding a
pow-wow. They came down to meet the
steamer and made most profuse demon
strations of friendship. The chiefs stated
the pow-wow was the usual affair, and
would end early this week. They were
quite indignant over the reports that they
had threatened the settlers on Rainy riv
There were only three United States In
dians in the encampment, and they came
from Warroad, Minn., not from Leech
Lake, aa reported. None of the chiefs
had any grievances; were simply having
a good time, and a jollier crowd was never
encountered, even among white people.
Maj. McCarthy, of Rat Portage, was
one of the number. He had gone to Rainy
river to assure settlers they need have
no fear of the Indians. The settlers who
came down on the Keenora Saturday are
still here, but will return home Monday
ovening satisfied that their fears are
The Indians at Big Grassy admitted
thi-y expected a big wind storm on July
1, and had warned friends to take refuge.
This warning was misconstrued into
threats by settlers, and exaggerated as it
traveled. This does not apply to the In
dians gathered at Rainy Lake, but it Is
presumed it is similar to the one at the
Big Grassy. According to the Indian
agent, the Indians have plenty of food
and no grievance.
On the 27th Indian Agent Leveque wrote
Commissioner Laird from Puit Portage
that Indians were gathering for the an
nual-dance, and he wired yesterday: "Re
marks in my report 27th are correct. Have
just returned from Big Grassy river. In
dians are leaving for respective reserva
tions. Agent Beggs, Fort Frances, says
the Indians are returning home. Every
thing quiet there. —"J. A. Leveque."
St. Cloud Couple Made Jlnppy In
Their Declining Yenrn.
ST. CLOUD, July I.—(Special.)—ln the
afternoon of their lives, Mr. and Mrs.
I John Sloan, of this cty, who are both bor
| dering on the eighties, have suddenly
! come into possession of a handsome for
tune, which has reverted to them through
a rather extraordinary serias of circum
Seventeen hundred acres of land in the
I old White Earth Indian reservation and
JoOO in cash is the amount of this legacy,
and it has been given Mrs. Sloan by
Uncle Sam as her share of profits from
the sale of the tract of land by the In
dians to the government.
Mrs. Sloan is the daughter of the late
Anthone Morrison, the rugged old pio
neer trader and trappper after whom the
county of Morrison was named, and is,
therefore, the daughter of a beautiful
Indian woman, for this sturdy frontiers
man married one of the fair Chippewas.
It seems that when the land formerly
embraced as the old res3rvat:on was sold
to the jgovernment, the parents of Mr.-?.
It not, drink Gi-a!n-O —made from pure
grains. A lady writes: "The first time
I made Grain-O I did not ilke it, but
after using it for one week nothing would
induce rr.e to go back to coffee." It nour
ishes and feeds the system. The children
can drink it freely with great benefit. It
is the strengthening substance of pure
Strains. Get a package today from your
grocer. follow the directions in making it
and you will have a delicious and health
ful table beverage for old and yiiuifi.
15c. and 25c.
ftiii find W
Manufacturer of Awnings,
Tent*, Flagi and Boats.
U rt Unnl 131 E*st
H (f KPO Tbird
11. U. Hull!, Street
I"l W f] Aft Art Ib Porters •»<! Jobber* of
I Hill A ,M^ Mo' Meu>* *"">!•*-
I/I J UV VUU* Ing Good*
Pore on Goods Co..
filband W»couta.
U\} UDIJUfI S J*Ur of Ml"r« 1 and
«*«J UVVUUt LumLorinen'g Suits.
lift, iifßttisier,
4th and Sltlej.
flni (\i\i\An Wh? leMle Vt? Goods,
Mill ftfiinnV Notions aud Can-eU:
Ul! IJllllilfl Manufacturer! of Germ'
LMJ UUVHIUi Furnishing Goods.
id m ayck. rouaa i Co.,
♦th and SJbley,
F»« ■
rjjj[Q Importers and Jobbers For-
I A e!gn,l,omeiilcand California.
lUllUi Green Fruiis.
»aa~ b. Presley l Co.,
103-10fl E. Third Si.
(\rhnnrn Wholeialo Groceries.
II llfl II Grocery House in the
UIUUUIU* Northwest.
i i m x Co..
201-200 E. 3d St.
——————— ___
\\n\a U Turn Jobberf aB(l Manufae-
Hlll* Jl. IWIX larers of llatl. l*p»'
tIUIU U I UIUi ersofihft-North Star
Por Co&ft* i i r
180-184 E. 4th St.
Sloan were dead, and neither she nor any
of her sisters (there were four children)
itceived her share of the money, and had
never before been given th-ir apportion
ment of the lurid. Years went by before
Mrs. Sloan undertook to recover from
Uncle Sam what she believed to be hi-r.-;,
but, encouraged by her husband and
friends, she finally undertook the task,
and has just now been successful.
It appears like a dream to Uie aged
woman that she has at last gained pos
session of the tract of land, or a part
of it, upon which her sires were born,
and where they roamed in their native
heath. And there Is also a gladdening
ftature in the fact that this p
carries with it a value of something like
$25,000, for the land is valued at §15 per
Mrs. Sloan appeared herself before the
representatives of Uncle Sam this spring
and explained to them her right to thi.s
property, proving her identity as a half
breed Indian, and this put an end to tha
long contest so earnestly waged.
There was jjreat Joy In the Sloan house
hold in th!.-; city when the news of the
victory reached it, and friends have Blnce
crowded the place to showoi their con
gratulations upon the old couple in their
Certain Portions of the State VJxll
e-d With Ituln.
GRAFTON, N. D. ( July I.—(Special.)—
Grafton had a heavy rain thi^ afternoon,
the first for a month. This will hc-lp the
Vixx crop, but it is thought to b<; too lau
to materially benefit the wheat. The rain
was local, and cii-1 not extend to Park
River, sixteen miles west, or St. Thomas,
fourteen miles north.
The latter place reports a good rain last
night. Minto, to the south of here, re
ports a good rain this afternoon.
Koople, to the northwest, on the Great
Northern, had a hail storm Saturday aft
ernoon. During the storjri lightning struck
a large stack of hay on Janus McDon
ald's farm, south of town, and burned a
round hole to the bottom. Prompt ac
tion put out the fire before much of the
hay was burned.
■PP ikB 10!11^* J" **nt* complete wKh polcand pini BEND 2ct*. AND CON AHO
fr» S%H S fiomsa. a»p. Wo huve ell kin!., of rSNT CATALOGUE V,'LL
I E.HI § %£«, H no 5 o'uTM-ra^N'D: all sent toYou Przs. lv
KSNDS OF SPORTING Cddl% N8 wMl"!? 1?)! to AJSS M At% «S /^
C«nt3 ana h»ve us uall 70a pR£S O3r eou;p4«t« gnu eava!ogi:e. 1h» >j» — ~~S~\~ ~^— r-*-—"^ |I —r
Gun CatAiogue, containiua ni p»«ei!, an d the Lowest Wholes*!* JM^r s
Prices on Kino, tinmunU'nn of all kinds, Jr.clurtlna lishlncr rcJi». polej. <^sg^^mWs^K>
baseball (roods, test* and nil kinds of camping outf!u». W« (.ftll inor» euniL »|M«^pS§'.
uimiinlflon and tents than ALL THE REST OF THK HOUSES
IN THE NORTHWEST COHfilflEO. Why, rim 3* L^"a*^fe^^4^l*, x T*
muk« the prloa on them. If you have not one of our gym catalogues, lend m~-~ — —~^
tontaton^ T< R o fc erts » Supply House, i^i:«n.
ummk w^ m - -
"Ripans Tabules have done so much for me that I wanl to ict
other people know it," writes a constable of Ithaca, N. Y. " ] haul
catarrh of the stomach in the worst way, and my digestion was very
bad. I tried about a:! the doctors in the city, but they did not do me
any good. I was so bad I could not work or sit up more than part o:
the time, My sister had been using Ripans Tabules, and they hid
done her so much {jood that I tried them, and, alter taking Iheci three
weeks, my catarrh did not trouble uae any, and 1 could work, and kejt
getting better all the time.''
it i mi.
Cor. Jackson <* 3tti su
lIUI lIVOOt *or tbe tr»«e only.
2^7-^3l E. Sixth.
IlnrnAfJn Manufacturers and Johb-rs ol
H IfflPvV Hs™=s3 Saddler/. Shas Fini
-1 I hlfl irl§s kni Sho* Store
Stti s tan
l 74- 173 E. 4th St. '
UnrAuinrn Ijnporleri *nl Jobber* of
llUliln 'I) UV I<Jo'%'' TooUJSlcyelM
lIUIUIIUiU* and Sundries.
6. if. Bell Hardware Co.,
2i38-^6u East fourih.
UnitrnoonQ *BSTfa£2?
Foidi'.S eDes^ ||ninn M.ijjrpoj Pn
Feather,. {JlliUII Irl||!|CM UU.,
605 t0613 Mi.n.esot* fel, '
UCii'Jllillulll 011115 OUJJIj).
Wholesalers of ;• ■ Supplj- S
and i)nrj::Uii d»y mercbAad • -iiy
wholesale toy *tock In :hj Tirin < itl is. ■•cv i
fjr illust.iiij.! c»t.iio o'tieo'tie for fcalen
Fourth Sueet (j. oOiJldfS 5 0.
tSBC Gain X Mm
B»ttbliaheil 1871. 21ri-r:.i E. lih tft
I'lujiriHur of Breelttartdve Uomtelrj
Wovaded iv tlie Breast.
clal.) —Frank Mlkxcho, proprietor of Ho
tel WJlkln, ■ ming by i
Broderick, form< rly \
peton. Th.,« Burgeons have not yei lo
the ball, whicta enti <•■! tl
ai.il do Dot know how tha
wound Is. The part)
over money matters, Bro
!■■! office, asked f.»r Ml!ta he, 1
en his entry sliDt Mm. Broderick Immedi
ately anrrundcrccl to th p
South Dakota <J. A. It. A»V; irs.
HURON, fl. D., July 1.- | v©.
cordlng to <: . .' ■■ d • No, I, ii
su il by th< ■ imai der ■'>
partment of South r.,
the headqu iri ra for Ih r
will i>i- i.-i Pierce, and thos< ef thi W.
It. <'. will be in Huron, ai ol
Veterans will bu in HJtcn>»U, with Virgil
Boj !•-. i oloi el commanding the l ■
ar.d Miss Emmer Cock, as president of
ill" i':\-mrr.
Gen. Lawrence announces th- follow
ing official staff: Assistant
eral, T. i:. Blanchard, of i'l. n
anl quartermaster general A. i:. Ni
of Pierre; judg< John 1-. Jolly'
of Vermllllon; department Inspector
Thomas Re d, of Arlin
ing officer, Perry Oldli Id, of Pierre. On
hi.f persona] ataff Gen. 1.. wi ■ mea
the following: w. L. Palmer of Car
thage, chief; C. B i Kimb .11-
J. W. Abbott, of Webs I i ; A. I:
of H<>t Springs; G. G. Bennett ■•■ D ad
wood; w. R. Btowe, of l; i kings;
C)'.or!"H Marshall, or fiapid City; War
ion Osborn, of Yank.on.
Ri^.nl the announcemrnt of th? Hotel
Empire, New York City, on page (i of
this ]>nper.

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