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BASEBALL, "RACING AND OTHER SPORTING NEWS:
BREWERS WIN OUT
MILWAUKEE TAKES THE SECOND
GAME FROM SAINTS IN
NOTHING TO NOTHING
FOR NINE INNINGS
Teams Play Even Up to Closing Round
—Clean Drives and Bunts Fill the
Bases and Dungan's Single Does the
Rest—Clingman's Fielding Work a
, . Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Louisville 113 77 36 .682
Indianapolis 112 73 39 .652
St. Paul 114 -63 61 .553
Kansas City 113 56 67 .496
Columbus 114 63 61 .465
Milwaukee 11l 51 60 .459
Minneapolis 113 42 71 .372
Toledo 11C 40 76 i .345
Milwaukee at St. Paul.
Kansas City at Minneapolis.
I oledo at Louisville
Columbus at Indianapolis.
After going the prescribed distance
fit a nothing-to-nothing clip, the
Saints slipped up in the tenth inning?
and the second one of the set with the
bunch from Beerville followed the first.
Score, 3 to 0. Fatal inning. Until that
mess of long bastes and short bunts
raised Charles Chester Ferguson's
Kninet, the enthusiastic fanatiics had
looked forward to a twenty or twenty
five-round contest. The peanut man
had timed the arrival of the hunger
pangs and was plainly disappointed at
Having banked the proceeds of the
sale of his extensive farming interests
In North Dakota, Mr. D. Stuart, alias
Pease, laid aside his business cares and
returned to the game. The return of
the umps was indirectly responsible for
the walloping delivered by the Stein
With Stuart, alias Pease, back,
young F. Barber, who understudied
while the farm was being disposed of,
was allowed to resume his promising
career as a twirler. When he con
cluded the career still looked good. If
Stuart, alias Pease, had remained in
the vicinity of the lowing kine a«d
new-mown hay stacks, Barber might
have remained away from the slab.
Sordid thoughts of gain will yet get
the best of Mr. Hickey's league if care
is not exercised.
Ferguson for Saints.
C. Chester Ferguson attempted to
guide the Saints the right way, and,
with the big fellow on the rubber, the
fanatics sat through a comfortable
afternoon. Barber was geared right
up with Charles Chester, and the con
dition of the twirlers compelled a very
Willie Clingman stood out from the
others as the feature provider. Willie
alone and unaided, worked two fast
double plays and several times threw
his slender form in between M. Kelley
and Mr. D. Stuart. When not doing
these things, Willie busied himself tak
ing care of eight other chances without
a break. Now and then, when Willie
moved from under the spot light, Jiggs
Donahue could be discovered planning
out new ways to win the struggle. Kid
.Speer also thought several times dur
ing the afternoon.
Before the bust-up in the tenth,
the race for the left-on-bases record
was a most thrilling struggle. In the
beginning round the Stein Grabbers
?ot a man to second and, P. Geier
oushed on as far as the middle corner
n the Saints' part.
It looked like a bonfire celebration
)ver in Independence, Wis., when Run
tie got on in the second, but two drives
o Shannon canceled the celebration.
Vf. X ley whanged the ball for two in
he Saints' part, but Peirce and Mar
an went out via Scheibeck to Dona
iue, and the left-on-bases record was
Saints Had a Chance.
In the third Al Mcßride tore off
hree-fourths of the loop, but waited
t the third bag. The Stein Grabbers
?d by one. Geier hit after Ferguson
ad joined the discard, but Shannon
orced Geier. Dillard singled, and two
.ere on. Lumley went out the old
ray, Schiebeck to Donahue, and the
iaints had one left over the best o£ it.
The ninth looked a chance to win
he game, but Willie Clingman worked
i his secontl alone-and-unaided (Jou
le. Dillard opened with a real single,
nd Lumley drove one over second. It
Doked good, and Dillard started for
econd. Clingman stabbed in the air
nd Lumley was out, the shortstop
anted and tagged Dillard and two
•ere gone. Huggins and Kelley hit
afe, but Pefrce could not help. The
alting of Kelley and Huggins gave the
faints the left-on-bases race, the Kel
iy men winning one up.
Donohue opened the tenth with a
rive over second. Speer bunted, and
"erguson tried to stop Donahue at
f<ond. Too late. Two on the bases,
farber dumped one down the third
.t?e line and three were on. Sam Dun
on hit to center, and Donahue and
-peer counted. While the Saints dou
•led Mcßride and Dungan, Barber
cored. Schiebeck ended the round,
'he Saints went out one, two, three in
heir part. Score:
St. Paul— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
i-ier. 3b o 0 2 2 4 0
thannon, of 3 0 0 2 0 0
dillard, If 4 0 3 3 0 0
-,umley. if 3 0 0 1 0 0
lugrgins. 2b 4 0 1 3 1 0
Volley, lb 4 0 2 13 1 0
fVirce, c 4 0 1 1 0 0
Warcan, ss 4 0 0 4 7 1
Ferguson, p 4 0 0 1 1 0
Totals 35 0 9 30 14 1
Milwaukee— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Dugan. If 5 0 3 .0 0 0
Mcßride. cf 4 0 1 2 0 0
Schiebeck, 2b 5 0 0 1 8 0
Hallman, rf 4 0 0 1 0 0
Clingman. ss 4 0 2 4 6 0
Runkle, 3b 3 0 0 0 3 0
Donahue, lb 4 1 1 22 0 0
Speer. c 4 1 1 0 1 0
Barber, p 4 1 1 0 4 0
Totals 38 3 9 30 22 0
Milwaukee 0 00000000 3—3
St. Paul 000 00 000 0 o—o
Earned runs, Milwaukee 2; two-base
hit. Kelley; three-base hit, Mcßrtde; sac
rifice hits, Mcßride, Shannon, Lumley;
double plays'.' Clingman 2 unassisted,
Marcan to HuggTns to Kelley; left on
bases, St. Paul 7; Milwaukee 6; time of
game, 1:32; attendance, 782; umpire,
Notes of the Game.
This afternoon the Saints play the
third game of the series with the Mil
waukee team. The Brewers, though
in the second division, are playing real
baseball and the fans who remain
away waiting for the leaders are miss
ing baseball treats. Stimmel or Chech
Will work for the Saints this afternoon.
Elliott or McMackin will go on for the
Clingman's work at short was one
of the features of the game. The
manager showed himself a - great
shortstop. Twice during the afternoon
he pulled down drives that looked sure
hits and completed his double plays
t • •
In the sixth, with Dillard waiting- at
second, Huggins sent a line drive at
Clingman. The manager pulled it
down while on the run and continuing
on touched second and doubled Dil
Dillard had a hard time. In the ninth
he was at first when Lumley hit a line
drive over second. It looked safe and
Pat started for the middle corner.
Clingman scooped the drive a foot
from the ground and touched Dillard
for the second unassisted double.
• • •
Umpire Stuart, or Pease, who turn
ed up missing before Tuesday's game,
came back yesterday and worked with
the indicator. Having watched Figg
meier work at Minneapolis Jwhile the
Saints were resting, it must be ad
mitted that Stuart, or Pease, is not
the worst umpire in the Hickey league.
• • •
P. Geier continues to play the third
bag away ahead of the pace set by the
stars of the big leagues. Geier has
been up to the big ones and came back
but his work this season, both with
the stick and in the field, proves that
the big bosses made a mistake when
they let the little fellow come back.
• • •
In the fourth Hallman sent a high
foul back of third and almost into
the left field bleacher. Geier was after
it like a shot and after a hard run
pulled it down.
Jlggs Donahue is the man the fan
atics blame for the two defeats. In
the opening game Donahue worked
Miller for the wild throw that won the
game for the Brewers and yesterday
he started off the tenth with a single
that permitted all that followed.
Ferguson fielded his position in
regular Ferguson form. In the fourth
when Donahue hit to Kelley, Ferguson
covered the bag. Kelley threw wide,
but the big catcher shot up in the air,
pulled down the throw and patted the
bag with his foot in time to stop Dona
It was a fast game and a game that
should have carried on through until
stopped by darkness. The two pitchers,
Barber and Ferguson, did not issue a
single pass to first, did not hit a player
and did not fan a batter. Young Bar
ber deserves great credit for landing
An error in judgment on the part of
Ferguson put the Brewers in line for
their runs in the tenth. With Dona
hue waiting on first Speer bunted.
Ferguson got the bunt and threw to
second. The throw was late and two
were on. This gave Barber his chance
to bunt. If Ferguson had stopped.
Speer at first Donahue would have
been left at second and with one gone
Barber would not have attempted a
bunt. A throw to first might have
This afternoon concludes the series
with Milwaukee and then the Millers
and the Saints clash in a six game
Millers Get It Plenty.
Minneapolis tried Bartos, a new pitcher
yesterday. He allowed only five hits, but
was very wild and gave, nine passes. In
the first, with the bases filled, Smith' put
the ball over the right field fence, wirning
the game. Bartos, Quillin and ' Werden
retired the side with a fast double play
in the second. Score:
_ Minn. hTpT^IE K. X?. -[HP(A IE
Lynch, 3b 2! 2! 0! 0 Rthf's, rf 2 4 0 0
Lally, If.. Ij 2 0 0 Bevflle, c. 0 3 0 0
Yeager, c 0| 3 2 OiNanee, cf. 0 2 0 0
Wil'ot, rf| 1 2| 0 liGrady, lb. -17 0 0
W'rd'n, lb| 3j 81 0 0 Leewe, ss. 0 1 5 1
Quil'n, ss| 1 2| 21 1 Smith. If.. 1 3 0 1
Sulli'n, cf 17 0 o]M'A'ws. 3b 0 2 3 0
Grant, 2b 1 It 4 o|Thiel. 2b.. 2 5 3 0
Bartos, p.I 0 Oj 1 OlM'D'ld, p. 0 0 2 0
Totals . 10;27! 9 2 Totals ,~6 27 13 J!
Minneapolis ..0 0 0 1 10 0 0 1 3
Kansas City .400011Q1 0 7
Earned runs. Minneapolis 2, Kansas ,
City 2; bases on balls, off Bartos 9, off
McDonald 6; two-base hits, Lynch Lally
Quillin, Werden. Rothfuss; three-base hit
Grady; home run. Smith; double play,
Bartos to Quillin to Werden; struck out
by Bartos 2. by McDonald 2; passed ball
Teager; sacrifice hits. Beville, McAn
drews; stolen bases. Grant, Leewe, Nance
2; left on bases. Minneapolis 14. Kansas
City 7; time. 2:00; umpire, Figgmeier; at
One-Sided for Louisville.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Aug. 27.—Louisville
won another one-sided game from Toledo
today. The visitors never figured serious
ly in the result. A catch by Odwell was
the feature. Attendance, 927? SfcoreT *
Louis. H|P"]A~]E Toledo. JH PA IE
Ddwell. cf 21 2 0 0 Burns, 2b.. 0 13 1
Bon'r, 2b.. 3| 2 3 OjK'now, lb. 1 8 2 0
3anzel, lb OflOj 1 o'rurner, ss 2 4 2 1
Pl'noy, If.. II 2 0 0 3raffius, c 1 2 1 0
rf II 1 0 0 3ilks, cf... 3 3 0 0
Sch'ub, 3b 0 1 1 0 3mith. 3b. 10 10
Spies, c... 14 0 OD'g'well, rf 1 4 0 0
T'ford, ss. 0 3| 2 0 Mock. 1f.... 2 0 0 0
ZJoons, p... Oj 2| 1 0 McNeil, p.| 1| 2 2 X)
Totals .] 81271 8 0 Totals ..|12[24 11 2
Todelo 0 0 0 0 00 0 3 o—3
Louisville ....0 3 0 0 2 0 2 1 * 8
Left on bases. Louisville 6. Toledo 8;
two-base hit, Mock; three-base hits, Od
well 2, Bonner 2, Mock; stolen base,
Spies; struck out, by Coons 2, by Mc-
Neil 2; hit by pitcher, Coons; bases on
balls, McNeil 4; time, 1:33; umpire, Tin
Ten Innings at Indianapolis.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Aug. 27.—Indian
apolis won a ten-inning game today,
forced by a raw decision of Umpire Has
kell. Brilliant fielding by both teams
kept the score down. Attendance, 1,385.
Ind. |H|P |A |E| Col. |H!P !A \h
:-log'r, rf..| 2| 3| 0| o[Hart, 2b.... 115 1
W.Fox, 2b| 2| 2! 3 o|Beden, rf.. 110 1
Coulter, cfl 1 2| 1 0 McF'lan, cf 3 5 0 0
Grim, 1b... 1 12! 0 0 Turner, 3b 2 1 3 0
O'B'n, ss..l 3| 3 3 0 Myers, lb. 112 1 0
Wruff, If.| 1! 2 0 OViox, 55.... 2 4 3 0
Kuhns, 3b.1 3| 2 2 o|Knoll, If.. 1 1 1 0
Heydon, c 1 31 0 O|G. Fox, c. 2 2 1 0
Kellum, p 0 14 OlWegner, p. 0 1 1 1
Totals .|l4 30^13 0 *Totals ■. li 28 15 ~3
Indianapolis 10 0 0 01 100 I—41 —4
Columbus 0 01020000 Q—3
*One out when winning run scored.
Bases on balls, by Kellum 2, by Wag
ner 2; struck out, by Kellum 2, by Wag
ner 1; wild pitch, Kellum; two-base hits,
Turner 2; sacrifice hits, W. Fox 2, Wag
ner, Viox; double play, G. Fox to Viox;
left on bases, Indianapolis 11, Columbus
11; umpire, Haskell; time, 2 hours.
COULDN'T QUITE H|T POOLE.
For This Reason New York Loses to Cin
„ . Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Pittsburg 107 80 27 .748
Brooklyn 11l 60 61 .641
Boston 103 53 50 515
Chicago .} 109 56 53 514
Cincinnati 108 52 56 481
St. Louis 106 48 68 .394
Philadelphia 106 41 64 390
New York 108 38 70 .352
CINCINNATI. Ohio, Aug. 27.—Inability
to hit Poole today waa what caused the
New Torks to lose. The Cincinnati team
piled up six runs in the first three in
nings by landing on Miller and because
the New York players made five errors.
When Taylor went in they continued their
hitting tactics for one inning, only mak
ing two hits off the dummy. Donlin
played in the game for the first time this
season. Attendance, 2,500. Score.
Cm. |H|P|A|E N. Y. HPAfE
Donlin, If. 0 2 0 0 Brown, If 0 3 0 2
B'kley, Jb 111 2 0 Dunn, ss 2 3 2 1
C'ford, rf. 2 0 0 0 Bres-n' rf 10 0 0
Sey'r, cf 12 0 0 M'G'n, lb 2 6 10
Peitz, 2b.. 0 16 0 Brodie, cf 0 2 0 1
Cor'an, ss 117 0 B'man, c 17 10
S'feld, 3b 13 2 2 L'der, 3b 10 10
Bergen, c. 1 5 1 1 Smith, ,2b 12 2 1
Poole, p 0 2-20 Miller, p . 0100
Taylor, p 0 0 2 1
Totals 7 27|20 3 -— —
Totals 824 9 6
Cincinnati ....22200000 ♦—6
New York .... 2 1 0 0 0 Q 0 0 1 4
Two-base hits, Crawford, Lander
double plays, Corcoran to Beckley, Dunn
to McGann; first base on balls; by Miller
1, by Taylor 3; struck out, by Poole 3 by
Taylor 7; time, 1:55; umpire, Emslie.
Good for Five Innings Only.
PITTSBURG, Pa.. Aug. 27.—Eason did
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBE, THURSDAY, AUGUST, 28, 1902.
good work until the fifth inning, when
five hits netted four runs. He was easy
after that. Leever, on the other hand,
held his speed to the end and kept hits
widely scattered. Attendance, 1,503. Score:
Pitts. [H|P A |E! Boston. HP A|E
Clarke, If 2 3 0| OlDexter, ss. 1 0 1 0
B'mont, cf 3 1 0 o|Tenney, lb 2 7 1 0
Leach, 3b 1 3 1 o|Cooley, If. 0 3 0 0
W'ner, lb 3 9 1 o|Carney. rf. 0 2 0 1
R'chey, 2b 1 1 2 0 Demont. 2b 0 1 1 0
C'roy, ss 1111 Lush, cf . |1 3 0 0
Crolius, rf 0 2 0 0 G'ger, 3b 13 2 0
Smith, c . 16 0 0 Moran, c 0 4 2 0
Leever, p 21 1 4 0 Eason, p . 0 1 2 0
Totals 14|27 9 1 Totals 524 9 1
Pittsburg 0 0004210 *—7
Boston 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 o—2
Earned runs, Pittsburg 6; two-base hits.
Smith; sacrifice hits, Conroy, Demont;
stolen bases, Clarke, Beaumont, Ritchey,
Lush; first base on balls, off Leever 1, off
Eason 4; struck out, by Leever 3, by
Eason 1; time, 2:00; umpire, Irwin.
Philadelphia Wins at St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Aug. 27. —On account
of rain only one game was played be
tween St. Louis and Philadelphia today.
Attendance, including 6,000 school chil
dren, 7,200. Score:
St. L. H P A"IE Phil. HPA |E
Farrell, 2b 1 6 5 1 Tho's, cf.. 3 1 0 0
Smoot, cf. 1 1 0 OW'v'n, 3b.. 10 3 0
Barcl'y, If 1 3 1 0 Barry, rf... 3 2 0 0
D'van, rf.. 2 10 0 Krug. 1f.... 16 0 2
B'hear, lb 0 7 1 0 H'witt. ss.| 2 3 3 0
Kruger, ss 0 1 2 1 Jen'gs, lb.| 110 6 0
H'man, 3b 0 2 1 1 Douglas, c 3 3 0 0
Ryan, c... 0 SA»I 0 Childs, 2b. 1 2 1 0
Pearson, p 0 0 3 0 Dugg'by, p 0 0 2 0
Currie. p.. 0120
♦M.O^N'il 0 0 0 0 Totals .. 15 27 9 2
Totals . 527 16 3
St. Louis 1 0 I 0 2 0 0 0 o—4
Philadelphia .2 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 I—s
♦Batted for Currie in ninth.
Earned runs. St. Louis 1, Philadelphia
4. two-base hit, Smoot; three-base hit,
Donovan; sacrifice hit, Wolverton; double
plays, Farrell to Brashear, Kruger to Far
rell to Brashear; hit by pitched ball, by
Duggleby 1; bases on balls, off Pearson
3, off Currie 1, off Duggleby 4; struck out,
by Currie 3, by Duggleby 2; left on bases,
St. Louis 7. Philadelphia 13; time, 1:51;
umpires, O'Day and Brown.
Pitcher Ewing Signs.
CINCINNATI. Ohio, Aug. 27.—Pitcher
Bob Ewing today signed a contract to
pray with the Cincinnati baseball club
next year. Outfielder Sam Crawford de
clined to sign when seen by President
GOOD GAME AT CLEVELAND.
Philadelphia Is Defeated in a Pitchers'
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Philadelphia ....101 60 41 .594
Boston 105 58 47 .552
Chicago 103 56 47 .544
St. Louis 102 55 47 .539
Cleveland . 107 51 56 .477
Washington 107 &1 56 .477
Baltimore ........106 45 61 .424
Detroit 102 40 62 .392
CLEVELAND, Ohio, Aug. 27.—The lo
cals celebrated their home-coming today
by defeating the Athletics hi one of the
best played games of the season. It was
a pitchers' battle, in which Bemhard car
ried off the honors. Hlckman's batting,
which was a feature won the game for
Cleveland. Attendance, 3,760. Score:
Cleveland 0 0000000 2—2 11 6
Philadelphia .00001000 o—l 3 1
Batteries—Bernhard and Wood; Wilson
and Schreck. Earned runs Cleveland 1;
two-base hits, Hickman, McCarthy; three
base hits, Hickman. Murphy; sacrifice hit,
L. Cross; stolen base, Murphy: double
play. Gochnauer to Hickman; first base
on balls, off Bernhard 1, off Wilson 1;
left on bases. Cleveland 8. Philadelphia 2;
struck out, by Bernhard 2; by Wilson j.;
time, 1:35; umpire, Connolly.
At St. Joseph. Mo.— R. H. B
Kansas City ..0 1000001 I—3 10 1
St. Joseph 0000 00 0 0 o—o 5 3
Batteries—Nichols and Messitt, Parvin
At Dcs Moines, lowa—^" R. H E
Dcs Moines ..0 0011300 **—5 12 4
Omaha 110 0 I*oolo—4 8 4
Batteries, Willis and Hanson, Pears
WITH THE AMATEURS
The Schmidt's North Stars have open
dates' next Sunday and Monday and would
like to arrange a game with any amateur
team in or out of town. Address George
Brom, 697 Tuscarora avenue.
»The Robin Street Stars will play the
Wind Jammers on the Harrison and West
ern grounds Sunday afternoon.
WOMEN ON THE GOLF LINKS.
Play for Alexander and Governor's Cups
Begins at Chicago.
CHICAGO, Aug. 27.—The play for the
Alexander and Governor's cups in the
women's Western golf championship
tournament began today on the links of
the Onwentsia club at Lake Forest.
Mrs. W. A. Alexander, of Exmoor, won
from Miss Julia Trumbull, of Edgewater,
by 4 up, 3 to go.
Miss E. H. Young, Auburn Park, defeat
ed Miss Olive Mitchell, of Racine, 2 up.
As a result of today's matches, tomor
row's second round will be between title
holders, paired as follows:
Miss Bessie Anthony and Mrs. J. Cut
ler, Mrs. W. A. Alexander and Miss
"Johnnie" Carpenter, Miss Frances Ever
ett and Mrs. C. L. Deering, Miss T. H.
Young and Miss Louise Gaylord.
Miss Anthony easily won her match
from Miss Martha Wilson by a score of
6 up, 5 to play. Miss "Johnnie" Carpen
ter, of Westward Ho, in spite of a
sprained wrist, played excellent golf and
defeated Miss Anna Wilson, of Onwentsia
by a score of 7 up, 6to play. Mrs. J. M.
Cutter, Exmoor, defeated Miss Miriam
Anthony, Evanston. sister of the present
campion, by 4 up. 2 to go.
Miss Everett, Exmoor, won from Mrs.
Beidler, of Lake eneva, 2 up, 1 to play,
but Mrs. Beidler's medal score of 102 was
2 better than that of the winner. Mrs.
C. L. Deering. of Midlothian, won from
Miss Leslie Shokie, 1 up. Mrs. Mcll
vaine, Onwentsia. took the match from
Miss Gaylord, of Washington Park, 2 up.
Dunlap and Chapin.
Score of the game hi the duplicate
whist series at St. Paul Chess and Whist
North and South—
Wilson-Coburn ,, 159
Patterson Ponsonby 162
Total „. 800
East and West—
"Joe" Nelson Takes Two Races.
PHILADELPHIA. Pa., Aug. 27.—"Joe"
Nelson, of Chicago, won two races ' from
Floyd McFarland, of California, here to
night. The first race was a twenty-mile
motor-paced event. yOn the seventh mile
McFarland's chain broke and Nelson won
easily. A special five-mile motor-paced
race , was then arranged and Nelson won
this event by a lap and a half. His time
for the five-miles was 7:32 1-5. Melville
§£ntv of ' N*t w Y<>rk defeated James
Phillips, of this city, in a half-mile dash
best two in three heats. Dove's beast time
was ; 1:16. '
Wargrave Wins In England.
LONDON, Aug. 27.—Wargrave won the
Great Bbor handicap plate of 1,000 sov
ereigns for three-year-olds and upwards
one mile and three-Quarters, at the New
York August meeting today. Orbell sec
ond and Foxhall Keene's Snyopia, with
Maher up, finished third. Seventeen
Where Demontrevllle Will Play.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Aug. 27—Eu
gene Demontreville has signed a contract
to play with the Washington baseball
team of the American league next season
The papers were signed in Chicago last
week, and the capture of the second base
man from the National league was effect
ed through Charles Comiakey, of Chicago.
RACE FULL (fF^LIFE
FIVE HEAT WINNERS -BREAK
THEIR RECORDS AN TfHE
DAN PATCH MAY SMASH
THE WORLD'S RECORD FRIDAY
Roger Williams' Trotting Stake, Un
finished, Declared by Old Horseman
the Best Ever—Horse Doped at
Saratoga, and the Entries of O'Brien,
of Minnesota, Are Refused.
PROVIDENCE, R. 1., Aug. 27.—Sen
sations continue to develop at the
grand circuit meeting at Narragansett
park, and if the present record lasts
Dan Patch probably will break the
world's record next Friday. It was
the Roger Williams' $10,000 trotting
stake today that smashed all prece
dent. It" is still unfinished, with five
heat winners, and all have broken
their records. Old time horsemen say
it is the grandest race they ever saw.
The first four heats all broke the stake
record of 2:09% and the slowest tied
the record of the fastest horse in the
race. About 10,000 people were loth
to leave when darkness necessitated
postponement until tomorrow. It was
Governor's day and Gov. Kimball saw
the races from a box in the grand
Scott Hudson's blind horse, Rhyth
mic, 2:09%, was picked to win the
rich purse, but after .reducing his rec
ord to 2:08%, the brown stallion has
only one heat in six. Dulce Cor, Roy
Miller's brown mare, h%s won two
heats and got a mark q£ 2:08%, the
new stake record. Alice (Jany won the
first heat in 2:09%, a new record for
the mare. Rhythmic came t^hird and
then won the second heat in 2:08%,
his present record. The „ thjfrd heat
went to Wentworth, who Jned.jiis mark
of 2:09%. Dulce Cor wop the fourth
heat in the best time, 2:08$. Then
Nutbearer, the Hubinger gelding, took
the fifth heat, reducing hi& record
from 2:13% to 2:10%.
Pace That Kills.
It was a killing- race. Five heat win
ners started in the sixth heat and the
race was between Wefttwdrth and
Nutbearer, but both horsey broke *in
the stretch and Dulce &6r won from
The race will be called at 1 o'clock
The unfinished race from yesterday
was decided when The King grot the
odd heat and won first money. The
2:05 pace was fast, but Audubon Boy,
2:03%, outclassed the field. He won in
2:04% and 2:04 1/ 2 , faster than the rec
ords of any of his competitors.
The Roman won the 2:18 trotting
stake, reducing- his record to 2:09%.
Driver Benson was fined $100 for lay
ing- up the first heat. Sensational time
was made in the 2:14 pacing class,
when Bedworth Jr., hitherto unknown,
won two straight heats easily, both in
Tomorrow Prince Albert, 2:00%,
champion pacing gelding of the world,
will start in the free-for-all pace, the
first free-for-all of the year. There
were five entries.
2:13 class, trotting, two In three, purse
The King, b g, by Clay King, dam
by Red Wilkes (Curry) 3 1 1
Aggie Medium, b m (McCarthy).. 14 8
Hawhtorne, ro m (Hudson) 2 2 5
A. J. D., b g (Walker) 6 6 2
Darwin, g g (MeHenry) 7 S 6
Promise, blk g (Rombough) » 11 6 3
Henry S, b g (Willis) 9 10 4
Alcy, blk g (Lasel) 10 8 7
Flash Lightning, b g (McMahon). 4 13 dr
Pug. g g (Merrifield) 12 7 dr
Ida High^ood, b m (Spear)..; 8 12 At
Phoebe Onward"! b m (Tozier).. .13 9 dr
Bessie Owens, eh m (Dickerson). 5 11 dis
Red Princess, b m (Snow) dis
Mary D, eh m (Hunt) dis
Confessor, eh g (Demarest) ..dis
Monte Carlo, b g (Deckers) dia
Maiborn, b m (Fritz) .; dis
Time, 2:10%, 2:11, 2:11%.
2:18 class, trotting, purse $2,500 —
The Roman, b g, by McKinney-
Wanda, by Eros (Benson) 4 1 1 1
Wilque. b g (A. McDonald) ..,..1 3 3 3
Alice Russell, b m (Hudson) ..2 2 2 2
Austin Boy, b g (Lewis) -..8 4 6 4
My Chance, eh h (Crowley).' ... .6 5 4 5
Time, 2:11%, 2:10%, 2:0»%, £:10%.
2:05 class, pacing, two in thr>ee, purse
Audubon Boy, eh h, by J. J. Audu
bon-Flaxey, by Bourboh Wilkes
(Hudson) ■"....,f. 1 1
Fannie Dillard, b m (Snow),., .v 2 2
Dariel. b m (A. McDonald)^.. 3 3
Fred S. Wedgewood, ro h j(Geers)....4 4
Riley B, blk h (Ervin) . ■. 6 5
Royal R. Sheldon .blk g (O'Neill 6 6
Time, 2:04%, 2:04%. ! '
2:14 class, pacing, two in three, purse
Bedworth Jr., b h, by r Bedjvorth
(Bowser) i 1 1
Livewood, br g (Hayden) 2 2
Buckthorne, br g (Snow)..'. ' 7 3
Home Circle, b g (Nuckols^' ...' 3 7
Dewey H, blk g (Miller) 4 4
Go See, b m (Proctor) 5 5
George Wilton, eh g (Gillies) ..' 6 6
Alice Holmes, blk m (Allen) dis
Time. 2:0U%,' 2:06%.
The Roger Williams, 2:14 class, trot
ting, three in five, purse $10,000 (unfin
Dulce Cor, b m, by Baron
by Nutbreaker (Miller).ll 8 8 12 1
Alice CaiT, b m (Garri
son) 1 2 7 8 8 2
Rhythmic, br h (Hud
son) 3 1 2 10 9 5
Nutbreaker, br g (Foote). 7 5 5 3 13
Wentworth, blk g (Mc-
Henry) 6 3 1 6 7 4
Re-elected, g h (Macy).. 410 3 2 sro
Consuelo S, b m (Pierce). 211 9 7 4ro
Mabel, b h (Benyon) ....10 6 6 4 3ro
El Milagro, br g (Dicker- '
son) 5 4 11 9 6 ro
Rowelan, b g (Golden).. 8 7 4 5 dr
Directurn Spier, b h
(Kenny) 9 9 10 11 dr
Time, 2:09%, 2:08%, 2:09%, 2:08%.
WAS HANS WAGNER LIQUORED?
Entries of O'Brien, of Minnesota, Re
fused at Saratoga.
SARATOGA, N. T., Aug. 27.—Green
B. Morris' three-year-old Sombrero
broke the mile and a half track record
here today, going the distance in
2:31 4-5. The previous record was
2:35%. It was an especially .fine per
formance, as the son of Star Ruby and
La Toquera was conceding 1 fr«m six to
thirty-six pounds weight-to hia op
ponents. Despite this disadvantage
he won easily by a length from Baron
Pepper, who came with a string rush
from the rear. Rice failed to fnake hia
run soon enough. Douro, ran well for
a mile and a quarter andtthen dropped
out of it. | ,
Grey Friar scored a clever victory in
the Albany handicap. H<* was. favorite
at 2 to 1, and after racing In (front al
most the whole journey drewiaway In
the last furlong, winning by a length
and a half from Eugenia- Burch, with
Merry Acrobat close up. & The Cana
dians made a killing mo theT steeple
chase with Sallust, who was backed
from 4 to 1 down to 8 to 5.< He won
as he pleased by eight lengths from
Inkerman, Headland being a bad third.
The two other starters, Galahad and
Victor, fell and did not finish.
Virgin Soil and Bright Girl ran a
dead heat in the maiden two-year-old
race, the purse being divided. Hans
Wagner, quoted at 20 to 1, captured
the closing event. He acted so badly
on his way to the post that Wonderly
asked to be relieved from riding him,
but this was not allowed. He got off
well, however, and was never headed.
The track was fast, the weather warm
and the attendance light.
The stewards of the Saratoga asso
ciation, believing that stimulants were
administered to Hans Wagner, winner
of the last race, to accelerate his speed,
have ordered that the entries of ex-
Senator O'Brien, of Minnesota, be re
fused, and have referred the case to
the jockey club.
WEIGHTS FOR FUTURITY DAY.
Fall Handicap, Sheepshead Bay, to Be
Run on Saturday.
NEW YORK, Aug. 27.—The weights
for the fall handicap, six furlongs, to
be run at Sheepshead Bay on Futurity
day. Aug. 30, were given out today as
133; Herbert, Advance
Guard, 132; Chuctanunda, 130; Blues,
tff' Artlculate. Prince of Melbounre,
124; Royal, 123; The Musketeer, 122;
Requital, 119; Demurrer, Ten Candles.
118; Dublin, Hatasoo, Hyphen, Co
burg, Lady Schorr, Monarka, Cameron,
115; Hermis, 113; Roxane, Harrow,
112; Pentecost, 111; Musetta, Inventor,
110; Francesco, Wyeth, 109; Alta
Loma, Morningside* Zoroaster, 108;
lung Pepper, Roehampton, Highlander,
107; Col. Padden, 106; Runnels, Car
buncle, Col. Bill, 10ET; Arsenal, Un
masked, 104; Reina, 103; Lux Casta,
Port Royal, South Trimble, Oom Paul,
Martin Burke, Kamara, Operator, 102-
Flora Pomona, Hindred, King Hanover,
Ethics. Gay Boy, Wealth, 100; Merito.
99; Whiskey King, Lady Uncas, Ben
MacDhui, 98; Wild Pirate, Par Ex
cellence, Gold Seeker, Himself, 97;
Igniter, Belle of Lexington, Femesole,
95; Setauket, Lord Pepper, 92; Arden,
Flying Buttress, Atilla, 90; John Bar
leycorn, 89; The Rival, 88; Daly, St
Barnaby, 87; G. Whittler, 86; Knight
of Harlem, Sister Jeanie, 84.
TWO SENSATIONAL FINISHES.
Spectators at Kinloch Park Are Given
an Unusual Treat.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Aug. 27.—The ra
cing at Kinloch Park today was of a
high order and was productive of two
of the most sensational finishes ever
seen on the local tracks. If You Dare,
Tom Collins, The Bummer and Verify
finished noses apart in the third, in the
order named, and Lennep and Guide
Rock beat off their fields twenty
lengths in the fifth event, and in a ter
rific drive the former won by a head.
The Orthwein handicap, at five and
one-half furlongs, for two-year-olds,
was won in hollow fashion, and Will
Shelley, who got off in the lead and
came home alone by five lengths from
Sinner Simon, the favorite. Two fa
vorites, three second choices and one
long shot won. Weather clear; track
Pretty Rosie Behaves Unprettily.
DETROIT, Mich., Aug. 27.—After
unseating his rider before the start in
thg Detroit steeplechase, the feature
of today's card at Windsor, Pretty
Rosie ran away two miles, and when
the race was run led his field to the
last jump, where he was headed by
Imperialist, the odds-on favorite, who
won rather easily. Favorites and out
siders divided honors. The mile and
a quarter event was won by Obstinate
Simon, after a driving finish all
through the stretch with Cast Iron and
Handcuff. Weather clear, track fast.
Easy for Au Revoir.
CHICAGO, Aug. 27.—The feature
event of today's Hawthorne card, a six
furlong handicap for two-year-olds,was
easily won by Au Revoir, with Sidney
C Love second, two lengths back, and
Lady Jocelyn third, only a neck behind
won the first race, a six and a half fur
long sprint for maiden three-year-olds,
after he had been backed from 20 to
10 to 1. Bisset won in a gallop by ten
lengths, Leneta beating Ran After a
length for the place. Weather clear:
Race Course Sold.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Aug. 27.— The
famous Kentucky association race
course has been bought by J. B. Hag
gin for a private training ground. The
track was owned by Charles Green, of
Cincinnati. It is believed the price was
ENGLISHMAN NOT SO MIGHTY.
W. A. Lamed Wins in Championship
Tennis From R. F. Doherty.
NEWPORT, R. 1., Aug. 27.—For the
third time in eight years, English as
pirations for the highest American
tennis honors in singles have been
dashed when they seemed almost with
in reach of the persistent foreigners,
for today William A. Lamed, of Sum
mit, N. J., successfully defended his
title as champion by defeating Regi
nald F. Doherty, of England, three sets
to one. The scores were 4-6. 6-2 6-4
It was a grand game on both sides,
but it sapped the vitality of each play
er until it became a question of en
durance, and the American proved to
be in better condition.
A scorching sun was no insignificant
factor in the result, and at the end Do
herty, unused to such hot rays, almost
collapsed. It was generally acknowl
edged that had the day been cool, like
those of last week, the battle would
have been fought longer, harder and
perhaps with a different result. Lamed,
however, played the game of his life,
for Doherty is undoubtedly the strong
est piaster that ever came to America.
The defeat of the Englishman was
not only a surprise, but a bitter disap
pointment to the Doherty brothers.
The team just missed capturing the
Davis trophy, and no wto be robbed of
the American championship when it
seemed almost their accentuated their
disappointment. They will not go home
empty-handed, however, for t the pair
are the American champions in dou
bles, and next year they will return
not only to defend this title, b.ut for
another chance at the more important
But if the result was disappointing
to the English, it set nearly 4,000 loyal
Americans, who watched every stroke,
almost frantic with joy, and the dem
onstration which followed the last
playr when Doherty sent the ball into
the net, will live for many years in the
annals of the sport.
The Englishman was outplayed,
probably for the first time in his life,
at every point. Lamed was stronger
at the net, covered far better, proved a
sterling base line player, and, when the
strain came, in the third and fourth
sets, showed himself to be in magnifi
Aug. 2T.—The Niagara international
tennis tournament was begun here to
day, and there was capital play in the
ladies' singles, which has a very strong
entry. The visiting American players
will not arrive from Newport until to
morrow, and the tournament, will then
be in full swing. Score:
Ladies' singles, first round —Misa
Closterman, Cincinnati, beat Miss
Todd, England, 6-0, 6-1.
Miss Marie Wimer, Washington, beat
Miss Hedley, Toronto, 6-SS, 6-3.
Miss Parker, Chicago, beat Miss B»
Wimer, Washington. 8-6, 6-3.
Miss Stever, Chicago, beat Miss
Summerhayes, Toronto, 6-0, 8-6.
Miss Champlin, Chicago, beat Miss
Mackarell, England, 6-1, 6-2.
Miss Burgess, Toronto, beat Miss
Pennington, Chicago, by default.
Miss Champlin beat Mrs. Burgesa,
Open handicap, preliminary round—
R. Bissell, scratch, Buffalo, beat M. W.
Boswell, scratch, Cincinnati, 6-3, 6-3.
A. Mac Donald (rec. %. 16), Toronto,
beat F. C.-Ferr (rec. %, 16), Peterboro,
Paul Gardner (owe 15), Chicago, beat
H. Llyod (owe %, 15), Pittsburg, 6-4,
E. R. Patterson (17), Toronto, beat C.
Howard (owe 15), Toronto, 8-6, 6-4.
H. W. Suckling (ft, 15), Montreal,
I FOR IRRITATKJNSOFTHE SKIN, RASHES,
i L^ Heat Perspiration. Lameness, and Soreness incidental H
to Canoeing, Riding, Cycling, Tennis, or any Athletics,
B no other application so soothing, cooling, and refreshing as n
B a bath with OmciißA Soap, followed by gentle anointings I!
with CimctJßA, thft Great Skin Cure.
B Millions of Wmnnt %tsw; rmirußA SOAP for preserving, purifying, and H
|i beanttfvinj; the skin, for rleariAtng the scalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, B
11 and the stopping: of falling hatr. (or softening, wiilfruing, and soothing red, ' Hi
M rouifh. *nd «or«i har.d*. «or t>*l>y rashes and chat. in the form of baths H
ly for •noovlng Irritatinns and luflamntations of women, or too free or offen» H'
H. sive perspiration, in the form <•' washes forulrerative weaknesses, arid many Hi
M *atkatlve, »ntls»rp(lo purposes ivhirh f*dily suggest themselves, as well as fa
Bj for all the purpose* of «l>r toilet, hath,- and nursery. CUTICURA SOAP §f
|B , <-<?mWn« deliotte emollient prt»i»«;rtJe3 derived from CUTICURA, the great ti
El skifti-ure. with the purest r.f rlrAMsinj; ingrrdients and the most refreshing' of H
H ' flower odours. 'Nnthlng c»r, Induce those who have once used these great h
skin purifiers and beaitlfler* 'uyseany others.
S3 • Sold throughout the wotld. fWtlsh llvpol; F. Nuvvbkrt & Sons, a, Charterhouse ** B
Ej Sq., London. K. C. Pottkb U«ur. akd Chkm. Cokr., Sole Props., Boston, I/. S. A I I
Coornrht «pdD*<i for.
beat Harold Toby (owe %, 30), New
York, 6-1, 0-6, 6-3.
First round —R. Leroy (owe 15), Co
lumbia, beat B. Florsheim (owe y 2 , 30),
Shreveport, La., 6-3, 6-8, 6-2.
JIM CRACK TRIUMPHS AGAIN.
But a Protest Is Filed, Interference
WAUKESHA BEACH, Wis., Aug. 27.
—Aspirant, the Nagawicka yacht,
owned by Kd. Wollager, won the class
A race, the chief event of the day in
the Island Lakes Yachting association
regatta. Anita, of Neenah, was sec
ond less than a minute behind and
Breta, of Cedar lake, was third. The
start was made at 11:05 and the boats
finished in the following order:
Aspirant, 1:45:35; Anita, 1:46:20;
Breta, 1:46:29; Aderyn, 1:47:07; Mairs,
1:49:43; Comet, 1:49:47; Crusader,
1:49:47; Challenge, 1:51:17; Linnewoc,
1:53:26; Carolina, 1:54 1-9; Ruth,
Jim Crack, owned by Jack Ordway,
of White Bear lake, won the class B
race, finishing at 1:56:06. The other
yachts in this class finished in the
Nokomis, 2:00:58; Geronimo,
2:06:03; Spray, 2:10:14; Serapis,
A protest was filed against Jim
Crack, alleging interference.
HOW NEW YORK GOVERNORS
Control of State Has Been Equally Di-
vided Between Parties. _^
The Republicans and Democrats
since the formation of the Republic
an party have each had control of the
governorship of the state of New York
for twenty-three years, the terms of
Govs. Robinson, Cornell, Cleveland,
Hill and Flower being for three years
The election thfs fall will break the
tie between the two great political par
ties. The Republicans have elected
nine governors, as follows: John A.
King, Edwin D. Morgan, Reuben E.
Fenton, John A. Dix, Alonzo B. Cor
nell, Levi P. Morton, Frank S. Black,
Theodore Roosevelt and Benjamin B.
Odell Jr. Morgan and Fenton served
two terms. No Republican governor
has been re-elected since Fenton in
1866. It remains for Gov. Odell to break
the record. The Republican governors,
with the exception of Fenton and
Roosevelt, were all elected by big ma
jorities. Black heads the list, with
212, ' Morton had 146,000 and Odell
111,000. Dlx was defeated for re-elec
tion in 1874. Morgan ran for governor
again in 1876, but was defeated.
The Democrats during this period
have elected seven governors, viz.:
Horatio Seymour, John T. Hoffman,
Samuel J. Tilden, Lucius Robinson,
Grover Cleveland, David B. Hill and
Roswell P. Flower. Hoffman and Hill
were both re-elected, Seymour and
Robinson were defeated for re-election.
Cleveland had the largest majority,
182,000. Hill had a close call in 1885,
getting in by 11,000 plurality. He ran
again for governor in 1894 and was
snowed under by 146,000 advise ma
Each party has re-elected two gov
ernors, while two Democrats were de
feated at the polls for re-election and
only one Republican. It will thus be
seen that Gov. Odell's chances for re
election are good this fall, when view
ed from a historical standpoint. -
Of the Democratic governors only
Cleveland and Hill survive, while of
WHY SHOULD EVERY MAN BE GIR-CUM-CISED
RoPOIIGO II relic all irritation, '', <?«6*S3ss£s2©r^ '
ESt7ljriS.ll strengthens the nervous sys- \> x '^IP^lJf§sflfaß% -'■■' ''
tern aids in developing, prevents night losses, <[ i^^jS^^^^fflfiffia^ ,;--- \
strengthens the organs, cures prematureness and \> :■''
often prevents epilepsy. / w& N^B^*l |m
And Above All f ßcause f u prevents j; l«*flifc i
the contraction of > . «M> Wp> w yiKr i
many awful venereal diseases by making the out- < f^9 (SvM ''
ward surface tough and doing away with all tender- \> f v^ JMj&W '"
ness< ' \Aj& , mmRTm '
We Gircumcise •|: ■w^ji^^v.
Without Pain. 1
Not even necessary to lay off from work. Our \\ •W^™ -^wll;T ir-^. .| i
new method is the best—hundreds of good men say !> I have Circumcised more '< \, '
so. Come to us no and we will circumcise you than 1,000; men, and every V "
right. Consultation and examination FREE. If i one will tell you I made him!
you live in the country come and see us State Fair V a stronger man. (i!
week. Reduced rates on all railroads. I^^^^^^^^^J ; "*„»
fiAC%I*Ai > HlfiOOeafi -We cure, to stay cured, Gleet, -Discharges, |
«?G^| VI *»i«tSilsltSß> Swelling, Stricture, Hydroceb, , Rupturs, J
Small, Shrunken or Undeveloped Organs, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Old Sores, and all j "
Diseases of a Private ; Nature for which you dislike to go to your family doctor. I ;'
Everything strictly confidential." . -r . rz'm
■;_■■-.,;•-. ,' ■■■•".■■ . _ ■. -■--..:.
WE HAVE THE QUICKEST, SAFEST AND CHEAPEST CURE
FOR 60N0RRH0EA IN THE WORLD.
wRiTE-st -kiss a I HEIDELBERG r"™™
in the country should write for exam- - ; , .•■•■■.-. *, ; , , .-. ■- ■, -■ -■■■.. -.: -■* - .■■ i : '■
ination and advice free. Many cases Corner Fifth and Robert Sts. Entrance
can be cured by home treatment. ' . 10S East Fifth St.,, 3t p. a , Mini
< DaUy Ba.m.toß p. m. Sundays and Holidays— a. m. to Ip. m. J
the Republicans Cornell, Morton,
Black, Roosevelt and Odetl are living.
Govs. Cleveland and Roosevelt became
presidents of the United States. Gov.
Morton was vice president before he
became governor. Gov. Dix was a
United States senator before h# be
ccme a Republican governor. Govs.
Morton, Fenton and Hill became Unit
ed States senators, the latter holding
for a while both offices at the same
They Break the Avalanche.
In Switzerland the people have en
tered upon effective plans to defeat
the avalanche in its devastating work.
No more need the traveler be told "Be
ware the awful avalanche," for these
rolling, pitching, sliding bodies of
snow that accumulate into masses of
destruction are now broken up before
they gain an amount of material or
velocity sufficient to make them dan
gerous. Along the mountain sides,
where avalanches form, earthworks in
the form of a V are constructed, with
their points upward, and when moving
masses of snow come in contact with
them they are broken apart and so de
flected as to be rendered harmless.
Our Scenic Express now leaves
St. Paul at 8:05 a. m., except
Sunday, and arrives in Chicago at
9:35 p. m. of the same day.
By this train the Journey
from St. Paul to Savanna.
111., Is made in daylight,
giving a view of the Mis
sissippi River for 300
It carries a Pullman Buffet Sleeper
(in which lunch Is served), a Re
clining Chair Car (seats free), and
Smoking Coach. Stops for dinner
and supper are made at Grand
Crossing (La Crosse) and Savanna
respectively, where meals are
served at moderate prices in dining
400 Robert Street, S*. Paul
414 Nicollet Ate, Minneapolis