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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 17, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1901-06-17/ed-1/seq-5/

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Willie Twirled a Winning Game,
but Was Xot Backed Up
at the Right *~
Western League.
Played. Won. Lost. P. Ct.
Kansas City 41 23 12 .707
Minneapolis 39 22 17 .564
St. Joseph 40 a 19 .__
Omaha 39 20 19 .512
St. Paul 40 20 20 .500
Colorado Springs .86 17 19 .472
Denver 36 14 22 .388
Dcs Moines 39 12 27 307
The Saints had a very bad day In the
field yesterday and the second game |
went to the visitors. McGlll was in the
, box for the locals, and he had far tha
. better of the argument with Herman,
'who twirled for the visitors, in sp'.te of
the fact that he allowed one more h't.
. With perftct play behind him it :'s
doubtful if '-Wee Willie" would have al- !
j lowed one of the Omaha men to get past :
second. Dillard hurt his hand badly in I
sliding to first in the first inning end
: had t<* retire from the game. H..lnns
' succeeded him at first and made two bad
'fumbles, one of which let in the winning
run. In both instances the ball was
thrown by Hoggins and came low, Lut
! both were straight and should have b-en
; held. McGill himself was re _ >**_—>le j
' for the first run made by the visitors.
•In an effort to catch Genins off fust he j
'threw the bail over Holmes' head and
[Genins went to third. Omaha played an !
| almost -faultless game in the field, mak
ing but one error, and that did nit figure i
; in the run-getting.
Curley led off for the Saints and crack- '
ed the first ball that Herman threw io
> left center lor two bags. Dillard bunted
.to Herman and reached first safely cw
ing to Herman's anxiety to cut off Cur
ley at third. Pat fell on his hand in the
slide to the bag and had to quit. Hj.mea
replaced him. and was caught off the
'bag by Gonding and Calhoun almost be
fore he had time to get settled. Ryan
singled and >red Curley. Llppert fol
lowed with another clean hit It began
to look as though the Saints hod taken
j Herman's measure right off the reel,
ibut Brain ci.anged the appearance with i
[a little hit to Toman that resulted in a
I double. The visitors were blanked in the j
.first two innings. Genins opened the j
ithlrd with a clean single to left. McGiH .
tried to catch him off the bag and threw
[the ball over Holmes' head. Genins went
,to third. Stewart hit a fly to larger, I
.who dropped II . Gen—is scored and Stew
art went to second. McAndrews fanned. I
Letcher hit safely, scoring Stewart. Cal-j
• noun and Reid were easy outs. Eoth
sides drew blanks until the seventh in- j
' ning when the Saints tied the score.
• Parker hit safely, and went to second on i
; Miller Huggins' bunt, which Miller beat !
I out. Wilson attempted to sacrifice and
i forced Parker at third. McGill s ;crl
: flced and WQpt out at first, but in th»
! meantime Huggins, through unusually
daring base running; brought in the ty
ing run. Curley flew out.
I Tho winning run for the visitors came in
I the eiehth. Mi-Andrews and Letcher
j were first up and were easy outs. Cal
l houn and Reid followed with singles.
,Toman hit to Huggins and it looked like
an easy out. but Miller threw - low and
! Holmes let the ball get away from Idm.
■and Calhoun scored on the error. Toman
•was caught a moment later in an effort
Ito steal second. The Saints made a hard
effort to land a score In their half of the
eighth, but a fast double put them out
\ of it after Holmes and Ryan had reached
_ lotS
St Paur- AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Curley. 2h „.. 4 117 2 0
Dillard, lb 0 0 0 0 0 0
Holmes, lb 2 0 2 5 0 2
Rvan. 11 3 0 2 3 0 0
lAppert, cf 4 0 110 0
Brain, 3b 3 0 0 2 3 0
Parker, rf 4 0 110 1
Huggins. ss 3 110 2 0
Wilson, c 4 0 0 8 3 1
McGill. p 2 0 0 0 11
•Cog_n . 10 0 0 0 0
_ — _ — — .- —
Totals 30 2 8 27 11 5
Omaha- AB. R. H. PO. A. EL
Genins. If 4 116 0 0
Graham, If 10 110 0
Stewart, 2b 4 1 0 4 3 0
McAndrews, lib .... 3 0 1 12 0
Letcher, rf 4 0 2 10 0
Calhoun, lb 4 1 1 10 0 1
Reid. cf 4 0 2 0 10
Toman, ss 4 0 10 3 0
Gondlng, c 4 0 0 4 2 0
Herman, p 4 0 0 0 2 0
Totals 33 3 9 27 13 1
Bt. Paul 1 0 0 0 0 0 10 o—3
Omaha 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 o—3
•Cogan batttd for Huggins In the
Darned runs, St. Paul 1; left in bases,
St. Paul 6, Omaha 8; struck out, by Mc-
Gill 6, by Herman 3; bases on balls, off
_IcGlll 1, off Herman 2; hit by pitched
(ball, by Mi-Gill. McAndrews. by Her
man, Ryan; two-base hits, Curley, Ryan;
•first base on errors, St. Paul 1. Omaha
4; double plays. Brain to Curley to
Holmes, Toman to Stewart to Callahan 2,
Stewart to Calhoun; sacrifice hits. Dil
lard, McGill; umpire Caruthers; attend
ance, I,B_>; time, 1:25.
The final game with Omaha will be
played at Lexington this afternoon. Play
will be called at 4 o'clock. Either Co
gan or Thomas will be in the box for the
. ' Genins was .put out of the game be
cause he tried to tell Caruthers that
Huggins had cut the third sack In his
, wild endeavor to get In- with the tying
run. Caruthers refused to listen, and
Anally, when Genins became a little loud,
. tossed him out.of the game and grounds.
! . Llppert made his first appearance in a
St. Paul uniform and played a fair
game. He made a nice hit- In the first
; Inning, but ialled to come to the front
! after that. He accepted the one chance
; that came to him in center field.
'.. McGlll seems to be up against a hoo
doo that refuses to leave him. He pitch
ed winning ball yesterday, but his own
; error and those of his team mates more
: than counterbalanced the fine article of
twirling that he put up.
: One of the features of the play of the
Saints was the work around second base.
Curley was in it from start to finish-
He certainly is fast in the field. It is
to be hoped that he is not another Hug
gins in his stick work .
And, by the way. it may become neces
sary to draw down about the hitting
abilities of this same Huggins. He Rot
1 another safe hit in yesterday's game
; •when it was badly needed and later
turn-.- that same hit Into the tying
score. _&«_(-. v
Herman looked to be the easiest that
has showed up at Lexington for some
time, and It is almost certain that a
couple of hits in succession would have
put him out of It at any stage. He
•was almost hysterical in the first Inning
when a lucky chance let him out a tight
Slinnehnhn Park Hoodoo Suspends
Operations for a Day.
"We'll win sure. The hoodoo got
.j_@fe^ 24 Washington Avenue South, Minneapolis, Minn.
I ____ Hours: va.m.tos p. m. and 7to 8:39 p. m. Sundays, 10 a. m. to 12:33
Lamm^^ S\mt p* "*' l C, *pers will prow lon-rest established practice.
twmm gsr See lade numbers of The Globs: be conaincsi
' T**^ -7 " NERVOUS DEBILITY. LOST MANHOOD, nervous, despondent or unfit for
jfl_ JfaT X 45- business or marriage, result of errors, lost manhood, milky url.io. organl-. waaknes
______ AS^So-^o-^^b, etc.. power restored, a radical care. BLOOD POISON, .1 st-j;*-. cu-ed
B__ _7-7llßfc'- lif9' by safe means. URINARY and BLADDER ailments *■■;--.- cur*!. Paln-
ES££_ StSm ,ul- Sn'^'i', To*- Fre <J''«« or Blood/ Urine; also private urina-y mart -.—.. PILE*
«______ __s_**ar.d RECTAL dissases cured. Easy means: no cutting. Send far clan'-.
DR. ALFRED L. COLE *Sr"-_*___
washed out last night." Thus remarked
a superstitious fan ln the press box yes
terday afternoon at Minnehaha . pork
when the Millers and the Prohibitionists
lined up for action in the second game
of the series.
There was none of that ragged play
and balloon ascension which has charac
terized most of the Sunday exhibitions.
The men went Into the game with both
feet, playing a steady fielding game
and putting up an aggressive fight to the
very last. Only one error was scored
against them and tills was of no conse
quence. To be sure the Miller, failed
to accomplish much in the way of runs
and hits, but these were not needed ow
ing to the fact that the other side was
helpless in this respect. It fell on one
Mr. Swormstedt to do the honors for the
Millers. It seemed like a hopeless task,
but the elongated pitcher evidently pos
sessed the right sort of a rabbit's foot.
The lithe youth was It right from the
start and mowed down the opposition in
fine style. Several times Swormstedt
put himself in tight holes by giving out
a liberal supply of passes, but by steady
pitching and unerring support he man
aged to crawl out without a scratch. But
three singles were scored off him dur
ing the nine innings. The score:
Minneapolis— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
McCredie, rf 2 112 0 0
Belden. If 2 0 0 3 0 0
Congalton, cf .4 0 1 1 0 0
Brashear, 2b 11113 0
Cockman, ss 1 0 0 6 11
Donahue, c 4 0 0 6 0 0
Tannehill. 3b 4 0 10 4 0
McConnell, lb ...... 3 0 0 8 0 0
Swormstedt, p 3 0 0 0 3 0
Totals 24 2 4 27 11 1
Dcs Moines— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Thiel. If 3 12 4 10
O'Leary, ss 4 0 0 3 2 0
Warner, rf 1 0 0 1 0 0
McVlcker, cf 4 0 110 0
Hints. 2b 3 0 0 2 4 0
O'Connell. 3b 3 0 0 0 0 0
Kleinow. lb 2 0 0 7 10
Cote, c 2 i) 0 6 2 0
Glade, p 3 0 0 0 3 1
•Dammann 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals _7l 3 '«•;_. 1
Minneapolis .. 7...0 110 0 0 0 0 *—
Dcs Moines 10000000 o—l
•Dammann batted for Glade in the
Two-base hit, Congirlton; passed ball,
Cote; basea.on balls, by Swormstedt 7, by
Glade 7; hit by pitched ball, Cockman,
Thiel; struck out, by Swormstedt 6. by
Glade 4; sacrifice hits, Belden 2. Cote,
Kleinow; stolen bases, Tannehill, Bras
hear 2, Thiel 2, Mines; 'left on bases, Min
neapolis 8, Dcs Moines 8; double plays,
Brashear to Cockman to McConnell. i
Cockman (unassisted), Thiel to Cote;
time of gam--. 1:40; umpire. Po-.kuy; at
tendance, 4,000.
Colorado Springs Found Saint's
Twlrler for Fifteen Hit*.
Underwood was easy for the locals to
day and they batted him for a total of
fifteen hits in five innings. McDonald
was then substituted, but was not much
better. St. Joe played a loose fielding
game, while Colorado Springs gave He-
Neely fine support. -. Score:
Col. Springs- AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Hulen. If 6 2 3 2 0 0
Hemphill, cf 4 33 2 2 0
Holland, rf 6 13 10 0:
Shay, ss 5 12 4 3 0
Law, lb 5 13 9 0 0
Schaefer. 3b 4 12 12 0
Donobue, c 4 0 1 3 0 0
Hollingswotth, 2b... 5 1 0 5 2 0
McNeeiey, p 5 l 3 0 1.0
Totals .. 44 11 20" 27 10" " 0
St. Josepfi— AB. R. H. PO. A. E. !
Honey man, cf 5 0 0 2 1 1
Hall, 3b ;3 2 1 ~2 11 j
Hulswitt, ss 4 1 2 1 3 O!
Schrall, if 4 0 0 2 0 0|
McKibben, rf 4 ~0 2.2 0 1 I
Davis, lb 4 0 2 10 2 0
Flood, 2b .. 3 0 12 2 1
Doom, c 4 0 2 5 11
Underwood, p 2 0 0 0 2 0
McDonald, p ...... 2 0 0- 1' 2 0
Totals ....35 3 10 .27 14.6
Score by Innings— -
Col. Springs 20081000 o—ll
St. Joseph 2 00010000—3
Earned runs, Colorado Springs (L St.
Joseph 2; stolen bases, Schaefer, Hulen;
two-base hits. Law, . Shay, McNeeiey,
Hulswitt; three-base hits, Schaefer, Huls
witt; double play. Davis to Flood to Da
vis; struck out, by McNeeiey 1. by Mc-
Donald I; base on balls, off McNeeiey 2,
off Underwood 3; passed balls, Doom 2;
innings pitched. McNeeiey 9, Underwood
5, McDonald 4; base hits, off McNeeiey 9,
•off Underwood 15. off McDonald 5; left
on bases, Colorado Springs 11, St. Joe
7; umpire, Mesmer; time, 1:30.
MiANOuriauH' Heavy Hitting Gives
Them Yesterday's Game. I
DENVER. Col., June Heavy hitting
by Kansas City and errors by Denver
gave the visitors today's game. The
latter's hits were opportune and netted
them thirteen bases. Attendance, 6,000.
Score: .'* --.; .." v ,.
Denver— AB. R. H. PO. A. B.
McHale, cf 3 0 1 2 0 0
Mohler, 2b 4 118 3 0
Dundon, 3b 4 0 1111
Hardssty, ss 4 0 0 0 5 0
Hickey, rf 4 0 0 0 0.0
Jones. If 3 0 0 0 0 0
J. W. Sullivan, lb.. 3 0 0 14 0 1
Jack Sullivan, C...2 0 0 4 2 0
Schmidt, p 3 1 1 0 3 1
Totals 30 2 4 24 14 3
Kansas City— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Ketchum, cf 4 1 2 5 0 0
Hartman. rf 3 0 11 1 0
Miller. If 4 0 0 10 0
Brashear, lb 4 I 0 4 1 0
O'Brien. 2b 4 113 10
Robinson, 3b 3 0 0 0 2 0
Beville. c 3 1 1 10 0 1
Lewee, ss 3 0 1 1 2 0
Weimer. p 3 0 0 2 0 0
Totals SI 4 6 27 7 1
Denver 8 0 10 0 0 0 0 I—2
Kansas City 0 110 0 2 0 0 *—4
Earned runs, Kansas City 2. Denver 1;
two-base bits, Mcllale, O'Brien; three
base hits, Ketchum, Hartman. Lewee;
home run. Schmidt: bases on balls, oft
Weimer 1, off Schmidt 1; passed balls, J.
Sullivan 1. Beville 1; hit by pitched balls,
Schmidt 1, Weimer 1: time, 1:20; attend
ance, 4.700; umpire. Davis.
President Hlckey Gives Out Stand-
ing at Western I.ensue Clubs.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo.. June 16.—(Special.)—
President T. J. Hickey tonight gave out
the official standing of the clubs, includ
ing today's games, as follows:
Won. Lost. P. C.
Kansas City 29 12 .707
Minneapolis 22 17 .564
St. Joseph 21 19 .525
Omaha 20 19 .512
St Paul 20 2) .£OO
Colorado Springs 17 13 .485
Denver .." ;„14 23 .437
Dcs Moines 12 27 .307
mouths Win Easily.
The Plymouth Clothing house team
added another victory to Its long string
yesterday by defeating the Crusaders by
a score of 8 to 1. The game ended In a
one-sided score, but was marked by
clever fielding on both sides. Young
Gehrlng was in the box for the Clothiers,
and had his opponents at his mercy all
through. Roach also pitched fine ball,
but was found when hits meant runs.
Ryan's work at short and Lettllre's out
field work for the Plymouths were the
features. A passed ball in the fifth inn
ing saved the Crusaders from a coat of
whitewash... The score:
-•-"* -- R. H E
Plymouth 110 100 02 3—- 11 3
Crusaders 00001 000 o—l 6 6
m ips 111
After Fourteen 'Innings of Play. Chi
cago-Xew York G;vne la Called
for Darkne*..<<, Wit-
Score a Tie.
National League.
Played. Won. Lost. Per ct.
Pittsburg „ 27 18 .600
New Yor'c .. ......37 21 16 - .£6B
Philadelphia .. -.42 22 20 .524
Cincinnati 40 .20 £0 .SCO
St. Louis 44 23 21 .523
I Brooklyn ...43 21 22 .488
1 Boston 35 15 20 * .429
; Chicago .. 46. 17 29 .370
CINCINNATI. June 16,-O'Day was re
! sponsible for the defeat of the locals to
day. In the ninth Inning Bransfield was
clarly struck out, but O'Day would not
allow the deciding strike and Bransfield
then-doubled to left. Wagner followed
j with a long drive to left on which two
i men scored after It had been caught
[ Both Tannehill and Hatin pitched great
1 ball and the fielding or botn teams was
I brilliant. Score:
Cincinnati— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
j Dobbs, cf 4 0 0 1 O'O
i Harley, if 4 0 13 0 0
: Beckley. lb 4 0 0 9 0-0
j Crawford, rf 4 0 12 0 0
I Steinfeldt, 2b 3 0 14 2 1
Irwin. 3b 3 0 0 12 0
Ma goon, ss 4 0 0 1 2.0
Peitz. c 2 0 15 2 0
Hahn, p 2 0 0 10 0
Totals 83 0 4 27 8 1 j
Pittsburg— AB. R. H. PO. A. E. '
Clarke, It 4 0 0 3 0-0 '
Hit. hey, 2b 4 0 13 10 1
Leach. :;i, 4 1113 0)
Bransfield. lb 4 12 7 0 0
Wagner, rf 4 0 0 2 0 0'
Poole, cf 4 0 2 3 0 0 1
Ely, B8 3.0 0 4 3 0;
Zlmmer. c 3 0 14 0 0 !
Tannehill. p 3 0 10 2 0)
Totals 33 2 8 27 9 0
Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 [
Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2-2
Earned runs. Pittsburg 2; two-base hits. •
Pelt*, Bransfield: three-base hit, Stein
feldt; stolen base, Irwin; double plays, |
Steinfeldt to Irwin; first on balls, off '
Tannehill 3; struck out, by Ha'hn 5, by
Tannehill 2; attendance, 6.5C0; time, 1:40;* i
umpire, O'Day. ;
CHICAGO, June 16—Darkness ended to
day's game with the score a tie, after I
fourteen innings of all kinds of play, j
Three errors, a gift, two steals and a hit !
started the locals off with three run- !
in the second. Two singles, with a theft i
and an out gave them the other. Van
Haltren spoiled their other only chance (
by cutting Menefee off at the [date by a I
great throw. The visitors scored their j
first two on a pass, a double and a sin
gle, and scored two In the eighth by a
bunching of four hits. Attendance, -,iji)o.
Chicago— AB. R. 11. PO. A. E.
Hartsel. If 7 2 2 '1 0 0
G:een. cf 3 0 0 3 0 0
Dexter, lb 7 0 2 9 0 .
Chance, rf ''4 0 0 5 0 0
Chllds, 2b 6 0 1111
Raymer, 3b 6 0 1 5 0 0
McCormick, ss 6 1 1 4 72
Kahoe, c 4 l l 11 2 0
Hughes, p 6 0 0 0 2 0
Menefee, cf 4 0 2 2 0 1
Totals 53 4 10 42 12
New York- A3. R. H. PO. A. E.
Van Haltren, cf.... 4 113 11
Selbach. if 5 0 3 4 0 0
Bowerman, S3 &c. 7 1 2 10 2 1
Hickman, rf & 3b.. 7 1 1 0 6 0
Ganzel. lb 7 0 1 "15 2 0
Strang, 3b & ss 6 0 0 _ 2 1
Warner, c 1 0 0 0 0 0
Nelson. 2b 6 115 3 2
Bernard, ss & rf... 5 0 2 0 2 2
Phyle, p 6 0 0 2 4 0
Totals 54 4 11 42 23 7
Chicago 0 3 0 1 00 0000 000 0—
New York 0 000200200000
Left on bases, Chicago 12, New York
14; two-base hits. Van Haltren, Selbach;
three-base hit, Bowerman; sacrifice hits,
Kahoe 2; stolen bases. Dexter, McCor
mick, Green, Hartsel, Strang; double
clays, Hickman to Nelson to Ganzel,
Hughes to McCormlck to Dexter; struck
out. by Hughes 11, by Phyle 7; bases on
tails, off Hughes C, off Phyle 3; wild
pitches, Phyle 2, Hughes -1; time, 2:50;
umpire, Cunningham.
ST. LOUIS. Mo.. June Burkett,
Heidrick and Pa-den won the game
from Brooklyn today with their terrific
tatting. Each made four clean drives
in live times at bat and slugged Kltson
out of the game. Burkutt scored each
of the four times he reached tha bases.
"Lefty" Davis made a clean record at
bat, but his fellows could not hit con
secutively. Attendance, 16,000. Score:
St. Louts— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Burkett. If .7 5 4 4 2 0 0
Heldrlck, cf 5 3 4 0 0 0
Ryan, lb 4 1 2 10 0 0
Donovan, rf 5 11 0 0 0
Padden, 2b 5 1 4 5 6 0
Wallace, ss 5 0 2 3 6 1
Kruger. 3b 3 0 0 0 5 1
Nichols, c 2 10 6 2 1
Harper, p 2 0 0 1 0 0
Totals 36 11 17 27 19 3
Brooklyn— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Keeler. Sb 4 2 0 0 1 0
Sheukard, If 5 2 2 2 0 1
Daly, 2b 5 113 5 1
Farrell, c 4 0 3 5 10
McCreery, cf 5 0 0 110-
Davis, rf 4 0 4 1 0 0
Gatins, ss 4 0 14 2 0
McGuire, lb 4 0 0 8 0 0
ECU—on, p 3 0 1 0 2 0
Donovan, p 10 0 0 0 0
Totals 39- 5 12 21 12 2
St. Louis 2 2030810 •—ll
Brooklyn .. 0 00120200—5
Earned runs, St. Louis 5, Brooklyn 2;
two-base hits, Padden 2. Burkett. Wal
lace: three-base hits. Farrell, Heidrick;
double plays. Kruger to Padden to Ryan,
Gatins to McGuire; hit by pitcher, by
Kltson 1; left on bases. St. Louis 8,
Brook— 8; bases on balls, off Harper 1.
off Kitson 2, off Donovan 1; passed ball.
Farrell; stolen bases, Keeler. Scheckard
2, Farrell. Heldrlck. Donovan; struck
out. by Harper 4, by Kltson 3; time of
game, 2 hours; umpire, Emslle. •►7'
Entries for Today's Races at the
Windy City.
CHICAGO. June 16.—Monday's entries
at Harlem: --.. r
First race, nine-sixteenths of a mile-
Harry Wilson 116. Ardan B 101, Lawrence
M 111. Hat Mitchell 101. Axmlnster 106.
Corlnne Inland 115, Best Man 103, Blue
Mantle 118. Lord Quex 10>, The Rival
114. Flora way. Herse M 3. Nellie Wad
dell 109, Isamebon 101. Jennie Day 111.
Fisher's Hornpipe 110. Coupledßlue
Mantle and Lord Quex, Griffin entry.
Second race, one mile and three-six
teenths—Guy H Whitfield, Mises. Uncle
Tom 112, Plead. Se-undus 107, Gawaine,
Mohn Drake 109 Flaneur 99, Barbara B 97.
Third race, short course.- steeple —
Jingle -Bell, Corona 140. Populist 116,
Crystane 125. Isen 140. Viking 132.
Fourth race, one mile and a sixteenth
—Bangle 108. Boney Boy 105, Vulcain, Ad-'
vance Guard 104. v ,
Fifth race, five furlongs—Oddle S. A!
manzo. Throstle 100, Drummond, Hood
wink. 105. Quality '00. Golden Glitter.
Autumn Leaves, Ebie L IC9.
Sixth race, one mile and 100 v_r_s—
TUlle W. 99, Fancy Wood 85. Antagone C 8
Anthracite 100, The Lady 105.
Seventh race, one mile, selling—Refu
gees. Prestar, Zamtosa, Locochee.. The
Bondman 107, El Caney 112, Booimerack
So, Dousterswlvel 110. Lady Idrls 95 Red
Apple SO. Dagmar 102, Winter 110. Little
Elkin 97. Mary Moore, Barbara M, Vir
ginia Wilcox 90, - Hermencfa 104.
Shamrock 11. Preparing to Race.
LONDON. June 16.—The Shamrock IT.
arrived at the Clyde this evening and
docked at . Greenock. Her mast will be
stepped and her spars fitted tomorrow
It has been arranged that the challenger
shall sail in two races on the Clyde one
June 27 and the other July 6. Afterwards
the yacht's headquarters will be at Lam
last for a fortnight's dally racing against
Shamrock. L.
HI 1111 Ii
I. out; Champa Presented Brilliant
- Scene I)urliig Racing- Owing to
Hand— Toilettes Worn
by Women.
PARIS. June 16.—The* Grand Prix de
Paris was won today by Chert. Tibere
was second and Lady Killer third.
After two false starts 1 owing to nerv
ousness of Olympian, 'whom Henry had
much difficulty in mastering, the horses
got away in good Shape, with Olympian
ahead. Olympian maintained the lead
for half the distance. .Then, as he Was
taking the incline, the fast pace told upon
him and It could bo seen that he could
not stay for the entire distance.
She-rl, the winner; ..Tibere, who got
second place, and Lady Killer, who was
third, all passed Olympian coming down
•the hill Into the stretch. Olympian, now
helplessly beaten, fell-back and finished
next to last. The winner covered the dis
tance in 3*09. "Henry, the American
Jockey, had four mounts in today's
races. In two he rode third and did
not get _ place in the others.
Although Olympian failed to secure tho
Grand Prix today, '.cans here gather
much satisfaction from the fact that for
the first lime in the history of this race
the winning hor3e was ridden by an
American jockey. His name is Rlgby.
The big American contln-gtnt present
in the paddock today lost a conslderabla
sum on Olympian. a_ well as on Henry's
four mounts a* the success of Henry
yesterday tempted Americans and a
large number of Frenchmen to back him
today. In the opening race the Prix
d'Armenonvllle, Henry's riding of Pilot
Face made this hor.se a favorite. But
Henry lest ground from the start and
once succeeded in finishing third. Rlgby
taking second place-on Lieutenant.
William K. Vanderbilt's Dolphin did
not get a place. The* Prix dv Ishpan
was won by Mr. Vanderbilt's Didi Legers,
ridden by Rlgby, was second, while Mo
noeclars, Henry up, {; an -equal favorite
with Dido in a field of three, finished
last. -";- "
The running of the Grand Prix pro
duced a splendid finish between Cheri and
Tibere, Cheri winning by a head. Lady
Killor, with Defter Relff in the saddle,
cwne In two lengths and a half behind
the second horse. The-"correct time of
the race was three minutes and nineteen
seconds. The bet ting. In, the mutuals in
the Grand Prix totaled v 1.706,540 francs.
The final race, the Prix dv Due D'Aoste,
showed Henry again having considerably
the better with Pomme dOr, on which
he won yesterday. Pomme dOr made
several false starts at the: post and flnal
-Iy. when the horses got away, he was
last and twenty yards -behind the bunch.
He ran well, however, 1' but failed to re
cover the ground lost at the start and
finished fourth.
Rlgby rode one winner, secured second
place In two events and was unplaced
in two others.
Long Champs presented ' a brilliant
scene, during today's ' racing- and more'
pretty toilettes.were visible than for sev
eral years pas;. The weather was over
cast most of the time, but'there was no
rain and the contest for the Grand Prix
was favored by a brief, spell of sun
shine. President - Lou bet. - accompanied
_ull W. lfe ' drQ"e to' 6he * r*c*- course
with the traditional cercanony In a four
horse landau with outriders' and escorted
by curassiers. King Leopold of Bel
gium, who is on a special visit to Paris
to attend the race, was : also present as
were MM. Ptsc-banel and Falerres ' and
most of the cabinet' ministers. The
Count and Countess of Castellaoe were
also present. » *-• ,r -*.
The victory of Cheri Is popular, as he
is a French horse, but was a disap
pointment to a majority of the bettor.
w*o backed Saxon as. a certain winner.
The betting on the favorite was even
On Cheri it was 14 to 1. against 30 to 1
against on Tibere. 20 to 1 against on
Lady Killer and 14 to 1 against on Olym
pian. • -
As President and Loubet left-the
Elysee palace, two . youths, to satisfy
a craving for momentary notoriety
shouted: '•Vive Deroulede!" They were
arrested but subsequently-released.
Long List of Faat One* Has Been
NEW YORK, June 16.-Th. following
-are the Sheepshead -entries for tomor
First race, -handicap six furlonirs—
d«r? I*. AU Greer? ll^The"_!___£
lf«f r*i_; nte,„- 112 ToWer of Candles
„w' ,en ,Nenie m Ventoro 103, Malster
fort IT m- »** Han 100. Frank
•£r^r ce2,**? ■&m*ssfc. five furlongs
-Grail Disadvantage. 115, Evelyn
Maud Meditation. LaJJice. Leonoro Lor!
ing, Santa Bonlta 110. ;-1
*Tl_ rd i^ ce, ir one mile and one furlong—
Alslke 110, Young Dixon -'»■ Big Gun.
Borough 107 The Corinthian. Bornbsheli
106, Double Dummy 105, Philippine 101.
Cherished 96, Seminole 96, Glide Run
Wayward Boy 103. • •
T*if_ >li rth l » race-„ 0"e mile-Water Color,
The Puritan 121. Outlander 118. Vlttellius
116, Tom Kenny Hi.
Fifth race, five and one-half furlongs-
Sombrero Gay-boy, Smart Set 122. Sweet
oyer 119, Locket 117..Andaiusian. Pen
insula 112. White Ow*-03. Mlntbed 109,
Father Wentker 107. .
Sixth race, tho Grass selling, one and
one-sixteenth miles-Intrusive 125. Ben
Viking lit. Hand Cuff M." Dolando 110,
«al'- Th. e, Amazoll I*. Noles-108. Him
self 102. Alard, Barretto 97.
Nine-Lap Board .Successfully Opened
In Heart of City.
The Butte City Athletic association, one
of the foremost organizations of the kind
in the Northwest, has just completed a
nine-lap board saucer track In the heart
of the city, which will be opened under
the auspices of the N. C. A. for race
meetings Saturday, June 29. It will be
open every night through the summer
until Sept. 15.
The association's prizes for professional
and amateur events will aggregate $300
a day, or over $2,000 a week. St. Paul
sports will no doubt be attracted to the
new track before the summer Is over.
The association is under the manage
ment of John B. King, of Butte City.
Mont. -:-. ; --"- _ : ".''
".ltd ■ -
Rigging of the Cup Offender Has
Been Co-tap'
BRISTOL. R. 1.. Jun~ The force of
riggers, with several : members of the
Constitution's crew, practically completed
the rigging of the Constitution this after
noon, enabling the cr'-W to once more
hoist the yachting ensign, the New York
Yacht club pennant and the owner's ab
sence sign. It is now.,only a matter of
possibly a couple of hours to get the boat
ready for -ailing in the, morning.
The Constitution looked, very neat this
afternoon with her topmast on end, flags
Hying and clean decks,'., An, Unusual num
ber of steamers and steJE—nboats passed
through the harbor bringing people.from
various points to look at the cup de
Hinckley Beats. Mouse Lake.
HINCKLEY, Minn.. June Ift—(Special.)
—Hinckley played Moose Lake today on
the home grounds. The game was close
ly contested. Hinckley winning by a
score of, 4 to 1. Batteries:. For Moose
Lake, Horred - and Herred; Hinckley,
Booth and -Newton.
Royalton Beats ■; St.. Cloud.
ROYALTON. Minn.. Jane l«.-(_jcciaL)
St. Paul's Leading Jobbers & Manufacturers
MB IM he
-n__- 16. M,
131 E. Third St.
MS I tt. H__&
8-8-880 S. -th St.
■Bran I sons,
70S-710 Pay as At.
Dilffnr Wholesala Dairy Prod
Dllllt!!. ■_r&£_** 1~.
IIX CfßllSßl fifffllßiy GO.
Third and ilianaaou.
ill SIC"
ST. IL Col
•1-83 _. 84 •_
Wholesale Grocers.
Tea Impcrters Coffee Roasters. Spice Grinders
Syrup Refiners, manufacturers of Baking; Pow
der and Flavoring Extracts.
IS ________?_________
4 wtfr-»____-__ifce__a^ ;*i
mkmuamMamaj i mmsmmm^amammmaammmmmmmmmmma
—Royalton played an errorless game to
day and defeated St. Cloud by a score of
2 to 0. Doty, of Royalton, struck out
thirteen men. Hammerill, of Minnesota
university, was in the box for St. Cloud.
Time. 1:05.
The White Lilies have changed their
name to the Minnesota Lights. They de
feated the Social Bells yesterday by a
score of 8 to 7. It was a ten-Inning
game. The pitching of Schwede. of the
"White Lilies, was a feature. Ho struck
out fourteen men.
The Guernsey Colts are out for scalps
and the championship in the fifteen-year
old class.. They will play the Conger
Kids this morning at 0:30 at the grounds
on Laurel and Dale. ! Address all chal
lenges to W. Robertson, 721 Hague ave
nue. . ■- '»■'.;-
The Cyclones, by defeating tho Elks
Built-Ings Blown Down and Several
People Fatally Hurt.— Many Cat
tle and Home* Killed
by Llghtulntr.
HURON, S. D.. June (Special.)—
Particulars concerning yesterday after
noon's tornado, thirty miles southeast
of here, were gleaned from Dr. J. L
Poxton, of this city, who was called
to attend the injured.
The storm gathered about 1 o'clock and
was proceeded by a downpour of rain
and dense darkness. The ram continued
two hours, about three inches of water
falling in that time. The tornado was
not noticed till It broke with tremendous
force near the residence of Mr. McCor-
mack, demolishing his house, stock sheds
and farm machinery. The house, a two
story structure, twenty-four feet square,
was picked up and carried several rods,
then twisted Into atoms. Mr. McCor-
mack, his wife and three children, two
girls and a boy. were dashed to the
ground and hurled against a barbed
wire" fence. Mrs. McCormack and the
seven-year-old boy were cut and bruised
about the head and face. The child can
not recover. Mr. McCormack's collar
bone was broken and both girls are In
ternally injured. It is thought that
three of the five injured will die. All
were found by neighbors two hours aft
er the cyclone had passed. They were
unconscious and covered with mud.
They were taken to the farm house
of Pat Flnley, where they are now being
cared for. v.-;':
A school house, a mile and a half from
the McCormack home, was carried half
a mile, then "twisted into fragments. So
complete was the destruction of this
building and the McCormack house that
not a wagon load of fragments could be
gathered up. A mowing machine and
wagon was carried by the wind from the
McCormack farm and dropped several
rods distant. Not a spoke rfaa left in
the wagon wheels and the mower was
twisted into a shapeless mass.
Five miles from McCormack's the storm
picked up the Gardner farm residence,
destroying it and seriously Injuring
Mrs. Gardner. Going north, Che home of
Mr. Palmer was next struck and ono
person Injured. The next in .the path
wa3 Mr. Palmer's house. Which was
twisted out of shape and two persons
hurt,' one man having a leg broken.
The Glllisple home, over In Kingsbury
county, was struck and two < persons
hurt. Some hail fell during trte storm,
and many cattle and horses were killed
by lightning. :.-*_- *
Assailants of Vein Sands Have All
Been Convicted.
SIOUX ; FALLS, S. D.. June 16*"—
cial.)—The concluding chapter In the
now famous Kingsbury county "white
cap" case was written when the doors
of the Sioux Falls penitentiary a day or
Mrs. Winmow-i Sootb tea; Syrup
Has been used for over FIFTY YEARS
by MILLION- OF MOTHERS for their
Ahe best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Sold
™y druggists in every part of the world.
Bo " sure •- and : ask for . "Mrs. Winslow's
Soothing Syrup." and .take no other
kind. Twenty-five cent* a bottle.
I_lTTrr\n Aromatic stomach Bit-
Ill] II I 111 KS-^ ywta"-
Mll IIiII \ indigestion.
-ill InA Hneßl©3_ Purifier.
UlIILIu) At all Dru__-ts, gen
-I#ll 11_ 11V/ eral dealers and
B. Simmon'*.
B. si mo fQ —
I] (OOt. a?-^-***
Powers Dry Goods Go.,
Maud WaeoMs.
Dry Goods. mm
iiami.il. wn i mm,
4th and Bit-lay.
inilfO laP*ttan and Jobbers For
111 I I.N "*-**-* -°»«"o end California
llUilUe Green _T«IU.
•»* B. Presley s Co.,
108-108 B. Third gt.
/IrAAAM Wholesale Groceries.
llllirDrV *•*• 1-s*--" Wholesale
UlUbtilO. Q^tsKm\et U *•
i i. m _ ft.
-200 _. Sd St.
-i-UNA oWe _" l _** __■■__ •*•'"»- Hoose in
flinn the Nortttw.at. Dealers In Paiota.
II ||j\ Ulls. Glass and Glassware Bur-
UJLiyU. ileal Instruments _ Appliances.
Dies Bros. X Culler,
«t_ and Sibley.
8 to 5, won the championship of the city
In the sixteen and eeventcen-yea
class, and will defend It against all
comers, the Nelson Colts preferred, for
Sunday afternoon. June 23. The Cyclones
played a very fast game, shutting out
the Elks In every tuning but the second,
which was disastrous. The feature of
the game was the playing of Coffey and
Barry. Address all challenges to the
Cyclones to F. C. Cook, CTI Marshall ave
two ago closed upon a Kingsbury county
farmer named Page, who was convicted
at a recent term of circuit court In that
county for being Implicated ln 'he "whit -
cap" raid.
Last July a party of men went to the
home of Nels Sands, an undesirable
neighbor, and dragged him out of the
house. After his assailants had beaten
him with clubs until they***""were ex
hausted, they fastened a rope around his
neck and attempted to hang him. Ho
was cut down before life was extinct.
One of his ribs was broken and he was
otherwise seriously Injured. Early ln
tho present year four of the assailants
were convicted for their connection with
the crime and sentenced to terms of ten
years each in the Sioux Falls peniten
tiary, where they now are. Page, anoth
er of the party, who has Just entered
the prison, will serve two years. Beast—d,
also alleged to have been connected with
the assault on Sands, has Just been
convicted and was required to pay a line
of 5350. : -7-- ~-
Heavy Rains Raiae Rivers, and
Operations Will Be Resumed
STILLWATER, Minn.. June 'Spe
cial.)— Loggers In this city whose drivers
have been delayed by low water are
Jubilant today, as reports of heavy rains
are coming from all tributaries of the
St. Croix. Drivers have been sent up this
evening and more will follow tomorrow
The Joseph Wolf company team de
feated the Northern Pacifies of St. Paul
this afternoon by _ score of 11 to -. The
Wolf team batted Powers out of the boa
ln the eighth inning and made ten runs.
Annual Meeetlna* of Commandery of
South Dakota In Over.
SIOUX CITY, 8. D., June 16.—(Special )
—At the annual meeting of the grand
commandery of South Dakota, Huron
was selected as th- place for holding
the next annual meeting. The follow
ing officers were elected and Installed for
the ensuing year:
Eminent Grand Commander—Morris 11.
-11.-y, of Aberdeen-
Deputy Grand Commander—E. S. Lori
mer, Brookings. 7'"_.' 7.
Grand Generalissimo—F. A. Spafford.
Flandreau. * ;
Grand Captain General— V. A. Pllcher,
Sioux Falls. •_■ '■' ~- .: - _ ,
Grand Prelate— J. H. Babcock,
Sioux Falls.
Grand Senior Warden—John Banks,
Grand Junior Warden— A. How
ard, Aberdeen.
Grand Treasurer— .1* Ohlman, Yank
Grand Recorder—George A. Pettigrew,
Flandreau. _ „ .
Grand Standard Bearer—E. T. Irwin,
Grand Sword Bearer— S. Anderson,
Grand Warder--. O. Bailey, Sioux
Falls. ' 7:
Grand Captain of the Guard—
W. Adams, Mitchell.
> Committee on Correspondence— H.
Jumper, Aberdeen.
Triennial Conclave Committee —F. A.
Brown. Aberdeen: W. H. Roddle. Brook-
Ings; E. W. Coughran, Sioux Falls.
This concluded the Masonic meetings
of this year. Practically all of the vis
itors to the city have now departed for
their homes.
Old Man Dies After Being Indicted
by Grand Jury.
DULUTH. Minn.. June 16.—(Special.)-
David Blunt, of Park Rapids, Minn.,
an old man sevanty-slx years old, who
was indicted by the grand jury at th«
May term of federal court on a charge
of intentional perjury, died at St. Luke's
hospital tonight. Blunt was taken srk
with pneumonia while in the county, jail
about the time he was indicted, and
has been tn the hospital.ever since. His
alleged crime waa committed last year.
He entered on some land In th* Crook-ton
land district • and subsequently took a
UlylilD. Audt^*, i-;'
i! _ iron
Cor. Jackson _Sta st
-Inrnooo »^--•,•■ sioc_ ■"■^
nilliibUU. *«* *-» trade only.
KM Soddferr Co..
227-231 K. _;__».
llflrnnrm Manufacturers a--! Jafibsn if
HH lIOVV Ha "*»-». Saidlery. Sa*» _U_
nlllllß- _a;i Sto-''-"
&___» ten,
174-173 E.4t!isj.
rlufflnllfS. iggsss
6.1. MkBP Co.,
S6B-280 Bast . oartfa. '
*""" ii-__-__-_-__SBaSi 'i 1
General M_rcfianJlsa --Who'esih Col/.
Everything the general storekeeper requires.
We have no salesmen. "Our Leader" Cata
logue Is published every 6 weeks, fully illus
trated. Each dealer should receive it regularly.
Sent FREE on epplicatlon.
6. SOMMERS&CO., 'Ha."-
is, Gloves I htt m
rsr Gordon X ill
lstabllshed 1871. 218-228 K. 4th 81
lis J Furs, mm
180-184 _. «ih St.
claim in t;:.- Duluth district, swearing
that he had not exhausted iris rlnht.
There were _ number of cases of similar
character, an i several offenders are
serving time for them ROW. The men
are supposed to have been Influenced
by the agents of companies after tim
ber on land. Ulunt has a brother at
Park Rapid*.
* ' |*~ Drowned at Hnatitira.
HASTINGS. Minn.. Juno 16.—(Special.)
—A slx-yexr-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Meyer was .drowned ::i tho river
at the lower levee this afternoon by fall
ing from a skiff. Tho body has not yet
been recovered.
The farce entitled "The Flying Wedge"
was repented a mom. c-t-uung j..-..-
ner at the high school auditorium under
the .auspices of the Alumni -asoci
all the participants acting tho'r rolej very
Mrs A. M. Ads* ML«s Myrtle Ad.slt
and Mrs. Mac Gordon Llbbey left yes
terday upon a visit to Boston
Miss Agnes Haas, of Foil Worth,
Texas, i* the guest of her cousin, Mrs.
John Heinen.
11. D. Stroud la here from Chicago upon
a visit home.
Mr.--. John Shearer, of Byron, 111, Is he
guest of her cousin, Mrs. A. R. Wal
Mrs. <'. T. McOtll an I -.'aughter and
Mrs. Berth i < fosa, of Kan«u«» City, aro
here upon •>. visit with Mrs. C W. Mini.
Misses Josle A. Dean and l>ala E,
Oram are the guests of frltndj In St
Wash once with Fels-Naptha
soap. If you don't consider
it worth 51 a week, your
grocer returns your money.
Fels _ Co., makers. Phlladslphla.
Ma.de Him Feel More Lively
2_t School.
Mr. Isaac J. Hayes, a student, aged
eighteen years, whose address ls care
Wm. Lyons, m Ten Eyck street,
Brooklyn, N. V., writes: "For two
long years I was troubled with Indi
gestion and headaches, both of which
were very annoying to me during my
studies anil at home In the morning
my head ached and would not stop
until about twelve o'clock noon. This
.attack would generally be accom
panied by severe pains In the abdo
men which caused me to suffer very
much. After doctoring for my trouble
and receiving no permanent relief, I
decided to take a friend's advice,
which was to try Rlpans Tabules
which did him an exceedingly lot of
good. I purchased three packages of
them and the first Tabule I took gave
me Immediate relief, and In two weeks
you wouldn't believe how I felt. They
seemed tyi change my feeling and put
me Into good spirits. They ma me
feel more lively In school and at my
studies and In company. I cannot
praise them enough, as I think and
know from experience that they are
a fine health preserver. I shall always
use them and shall make thren known
Wherever I may be. You may oat
my name and address with this state
For those who profoundly detest
Constant doctoring. Rlpans are best:
If taken each day they just clear the
For Dame Nature— she does the
There la scare*!*/ any condition cf 111 health
that la net bereflied by the occasional use of a
R.I.P.A.N.S. Tabula, and th* pries. 10 for 5
rants, does not bar them from any home or
Justify any one In an<i_rinr Ills that in easily
cured. For sale by all dmgjlats.

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