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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 26, 1904, Image 17

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-06-26/ed-1/seq-17/

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Wisconsin Oarsmen Take Light
Practice for Tuesday's
Great Race
GALES PERRY, Conn.. June I!s.—Hard
practice for the annual Yale-Harvard
boat race which will occur on the Thames
n< xt Thursday was stopped today. From
now on the varsity freshmen, and four
oared crews will devote themselves to
keeping in form for the annual test which
decides the supremacy between these two
great Eastern universities.
All the crews of Yale and Harvard were
out today.
Harvard 'varsity went over the four
rnilo course In 22:06. Harvard coaches are
much pleased with their eight. The Har
vard four wont over tnVir two-mile course
in under r!! minutes. After the trials.
satisfaction with the condition of the
men and with the stroke and boat work
was generally expressed.
• Varsity Takes Paddle
The Yule varsity was given a paddle
today with no time takt-n. The freshmen
worked harder, taking two miles at top
speed, while the four- oared crew went
out for a sharp row. In the four-oared
Meier has been put in at stroke and Fish
at Xo. .. but the final makeup of the crew
will, not be known until Monday. Coach
Kennedy announced today that he, consid
ered his men in fine physical condition.
The regatta authorities are beginning to
arrive here to make iinal arrangements
for the race.
POIGHKEEPSIE. N. V., June 25.—
Capt. Coffin is out of the Cornell varsity
crew and Edward T. Foote. stroke of the
varsity lour, will take his place at No. 2.
This derision was reached by Coach
Courtney this evening, when it was clear
ly shown that Coffin is physically unfit to
row a four-mile race. Foote will row in
both crews.
One other man will have to row in both
university races. A cousin of Edward
Foote. George Foote. whoso regular place
Is at five in the eight, will take the place of
Forbes in the four at No. 3, Forbes still
being in Vassar hospital.
Badgers Are Watched
The newly arrived Wisconsin crews were
the center of Interest today, but gave lit
tle opportunity to judge of their qualities.
They were out this evening and only pad
dled a couple of miles. ODea did no
coaching. He says that his training is
finished and the men are now only waiting
for the word.
Pennsylvania and Syracuse did their
•usual routine this evening. Georgetown
started on a time trial down the riv«f>
but swells from a steamboat broke it up
Columbia practically finished its work
of preparation for Tuesday's regatta by
an easy three-mile row this evening.
The Pope ss He Is
Pius X. is of a good height, strongly
made, even stuot. and has a fine grace
of carriage; his dignity is as great as
his position, but utterly without
haughtiness or pomposity or pride of
office. He has none of the "magnet
ism" of the "popular preacher," actor
or orator: nevertheless, he is remark
ably magnetic: it is the magnetism of
unmistakable goodness and good will
to all the world. Every one was laugh
ing with excitement and the sheer
pleasure of seeing him, and because he
smiled a little. His voice, mellow, clear
and resonant, yet gentle, has in it the
, quality of lofiy and practical goodness
, that is in his face. It is a strong voice,
(too, with the strength of the man who
could give an incorrigible lout a fine
; beating for the good of his soul, and it
|is what might be called a "brave"
voice. A man with that kind of voice
•will not be afraid of anything that
might happen in himself only. But,
: more than these things, it carries to
one who hears it the benediction that
exhales from the spirit of Pius X. to
all the world, all the time. —Booth
Tarkington in Harper's Magazine.
Matinee Accessories
George—Did you have a good time?
Gertie —Oh, lovely, lovely.
George—Was the play good?
; Gertie —No, but I had on my new
Jiat and had a. box of delicious cara
mels with me.—Cincinnati Commer
cial Tribune.
Valuable Prescription by Which Any Man Can
Make His Own Remedy to Cure Himself at
Home Sent Free to AII. Write for It.
For the return of that youthful feeling
of manhood a prominent Detroit physician
end savant is in possession of a receipt
.which he has himself used in his own
«x tensive private practice with the most
startling success. Though the years have
passed its equal has never been found
and with it thousands of weak men have
brought about the cares they so much
longed for. The doctor willingly sends
the formula entirely free to any man who
writes him for it. and they will find it
a gift of lasting value. It is good for
sexual weakness, lost manhood, nervous
ness, weak back, emissions, varicocele
lack of force, prostatic trouble, night
sweats, inability and the many other em
barrassing conditions that befall the sexu
ally imperfect man. It creates an imme
diate social feeling, warmth and good
nature, forces active blood to the muscu
lar tissue, tones the nervous system
§.nd arouses bodily confidence. It makes
the man of 65 as good as at 36, and the
young man again eager for society and fit
: for marriage and parenthood. Satisfac
' tory results are produced in a day's use,
. «nd a perfect cure in a few weeks, re-
Sardless of age, or the cause of your eon
If you need such a remedy, send your
fame and address today to the Dr. Knapp
Med. Co.. 1782 Hull Blijg., Detroit, Mich?,
•nd in an unmarked envelope the doctor
will at once send you the receipt, as
j, promised, explaining in detail what in
' gradients to use and how to compound
"them so that any weak man can cure
himaelf in his own home without being
under obligations to anyone. It costs
you nothing and the sooner you write
the sooner you will be cured.
News from Diamond, Track and Field
\ \ ■■
Two Yachts Are Capsized in
Weekly Regatta
For the fourth time We're Here, Capt.
Rood, sailed to victory in the weekly
regatta of the Bald Eagle Yacht club
yesterday afternoon.
A strong wind blew over the lake and
fourteen boats entered in the various
classes. Considerable excitement was oc
casioned by the capsizing of two of the
boats. Owl. Capt. Stoughton. went over
as the boat was crossing the lake to the
club house before the races. She found
the weather very strong, and Capt.
Stoughton sought to protect her by eas
ing off his sheet on the reach over. A
sudden shift of the wind did the busi
ness for him. but quick work of his crew
kept the boat from turning turtle. She
was soon righted and taken over to the
club house.
During the first leg of the Ace of class
A boats. Ensign. Capt. Raudenbush, cap
sized after being struck with a squall. On
his boat was Miss Raudenbush, who was
tending jib, and a mainsheet man. En
sign's crew were riding on the high side,
and. as the boat finally went over, they
stood out on the centerboard, and in a
few moments righted her up and pro
ceeded in the race. Not one of the crew
oven got a shoe wet, and not a drop of
water got into the boat. Mips Rauden
bush proved herself amply capable of
looking after herself without assistance
and won the plaudits of the spectators on
The eight boats which started' in the
A class went off well bunched right after
gun fire. After going half a mile the fleet
divided into two divisions. Mohican,
Danoin' Sal. Siwash and We're Here in
the first division, and Ojibway. Ensign,
Owl and Winnequa in the second division.
Ensign was well up in the second division
when she capsized. This retarded her
considerably, and later she broke her
peak halyard which forced her to with
draw. After going three miles We're
Here captured the lead and showed the
way home for the balance of the course,
winning from Dancin' Sal. sailed by Capt.
Kimball, by 1 minute and 42 seconds.
Mohican finished third, but the Thomas
boat was disqualified for wrongly forcing
Dancin' Sal at one of the buoys/ a close
race for fifth place occurred between
Ojibway and Winnequa. the former win
ning by two seconds after a hard spurt of
more than a mile.
Teal. Capt. Holterhoff. won from Cadil
lac and Thor by 1 minute and 30 seconds
in class B, and Frontenac. sailed by Capt.
Early, won the race in the open class.
Peggie not finishing the course.
The new Manship boat, not yet named,
made her first appearance on the lake
and entered the races-, but did not finish.
The boat is thirty-eight feet over all and
much larger than any of the other fleet.
Capt. Manship reports that she balances
perfectly and expects some great things
of her after she is put in good tune.
Boat and Skipper. Time
Class A—
We're Here. Rood 1:3538
Dancin' Sal. Kimball 1:37:20
Mohican. Thomas 1:44:25
Siwash. Miller 1:44:50
Ojibway. Loman 1:49:43
Winnequa, Siqvelund 1:49:45
Owl. George Heimbold 1:51:55
Ensign. Raudenbush Did not finish
Class B—
Teal. Holterhoff 1:33:20
Cadillac. Burdick 1:34:50
Thor, Struthers Did not finish.
Open Class—
Frontenac, Early 1:41:12
Peggie. Stoughton Did not finish.
Manship, Manship Did not finish.
Course. A and open classes. 7 knots; B
class, 5 knots; wind, maximum, 18 miles,
south by west.
Sunday Sports and Morality
Some time back we asked the owner
of our ground if we might play lawn
tennis on Sundays. He said, "No, be
cause people in the neighborhood would
object." Yet he plays golf nearly every
Sunday, and most of the "people in the
neighborhood" amuse themselves too.
They are simply afraid of one another.
Thejr don't really mind playing games
on Sundays, but they won't admit it
openly. English people are such hum
bugs that they even humbug them
selves.—Golfing 1,
Obstinacy or Determination
How often do we speak of a child
as obstinate and pig-headed when he
is merely determined! We fail to see
that what we take to be obstinacy to
give up some pet project is really a
courage and tenacity of purpose which
will prove a successful shield in years
to come when fighting the battle of
life. What a terrible mistake we make
then when we try to subdue the child
and, as we say, "break his spirit!"—
Philadelphia Inquirer.
White Bear Yachtsmen Will
Race Delta This Week
There was no race between the chal
lengers on White Bear yesterday after
noon, but additional trial races will be
sailed early this week, when the new
Massasoit model will be ready for her
initial trip. This boat has been named
Delta, and she will be put in the trials
with the Minnetonka boat Wihuja and
Alpha, of White Bear. Alpha is having
some alterations made to her bilge boards
which Capt. Ordway believes will help
her considerably on windward work. The
trials which will be sailed this week will
be chiefly between the three boats nam
ed. Gamnn will not participate, but her
suit of sails will be worn by the Delta.
The measurements of Wihuja and Delta
show that the Minnetonka boat is slight
ly the more powerful of the two. White
Bear yachtsmen believe, however, that
the Delta will beat her, and the trial
races which are likely to begin Tuesday
will prove very interesting. Wihuja is
now in the hands of the White Bear club,
and White Bear sailors will man her in
the races this week, but if it is found
that the Delta can hold her down it has
been decided to let the Wihuja's regular
crew sail her in additional races which
may be held the latter part of the week.
It is more than likely that Wihuja,
Delta and Alpha will all go to Oshkosh
to engage in trials after this week's rac
ing is finished. The boat which the club
had built in the shop of Jones & La
borde is now in the water and await
ing the arrival of the White Beav boats.
The four boats will race together in pairs,
as was done on White Bear.
In the races held last week Alpha won
five out of six starts. Wihuja won five
out of seven starts. Beta started five
times and won twice, losing three times
and capsizing on her sixth start. Seeress
only sailed one race, finishing second to
Wihuja. Gamma sailed six times and
lost them all. Moccasin sailed four times,
winning once. She sailed another race in
which she covered the course alone.
The boats sailed in pairs wherever pos
sible. Wihuja and Alpha sailed against
each other twice, the honors being divid
ed. Beta won one from Wihuja.
Helped Him Out
A man who had grown despondent
because he could not find employment
went into a barroom in this city some
time ago and showed his discourage
ment by his manner.
In conversation with a couple of
sailors he said he thought there was
nothing for him to do but commit sui
cide by hanging himself, as he did not
seem to fit in anywhere.
The sailors, who were out on a lark,
gave him a couple of drinks, and, se
curing a rope, took him to a shed and
strung him up, giving him an experi
ence he did not care to have repeated,
and at the same time knocking the sui
cide idea out of his head so completely
that it has never come back since.—
Boston Record.
Brave to Rashness
"Oh! George. " signed the romantic girl.
''I wish you were like the old-time
knights; I wish you'd do something brave
to show your love for me."
"Gracious:" cried her fiance, "haven't
I agreed to marry you, and me only get
ting £20 a week?"— Philadelphia Press.
George T. Harris, Proprietor.
" -Tl
A strictly first-class place for ladles and '
gentlemen. Located at end of West Seventh
street. Opposite historic Fort Snelling.
This is a quiet and refined place. Choice
refreshments of all kinds served at any
time. This is the place you are looking for.
Miss Sutton, of California, Is
Champion Tennis Player
PHILADELPHIA. Pa., June 25.—Miss
May Sutton, of Pasadena, Cal.. today be
came the national woman tennis champion
by defeating Miss Elizabeth Moore, of
New York, in straight sets. She was
also one of the winners in the woman's
double championship match, but was de
feated in the mixed doubles.
Miss Sutton's playing was the feature of
the tournament, which was held on the
courts of the Philadelphia Cricket club
at Wissackon Heights. Her skill was mar
velous and she played with a confidence
borne of her superior ability. Summary:
Ladies' singles, championship round,
Miss Sutton defeated Miss Moore. 6-1. 6-2.
Mixed doubles, final round, Miss Moore
and W. C Grant defeated Miss Sutton
and L. B. Dallam.
Women's doubles, final round. Miss
Sutton and Miss Hall, of Pasadena, Cal.,
defeated Miss Moore, of New York, and
Miss C. B. Neely, of Chicago, 3-6, 6-3, 6-3.
At Chicago
First race—New Mown Hay won,
Ananias second. Soufriere thhrd.
Second race—Rag Tag won, Zibia sec
ond. Tom Curl third.
- Third race—Port Royal won, Foncasta
second, Ocean Dream third.
Fourth race—Van Ness won, Sad Sam
second. F^fin King third.
Fifth race—Gus Straus won. Lacy Craw
ford second, Sir Launcelot third.
Sixth race—Kurtzman won, Handzara
second. Airship third.
At Buffalo
First race—Light Brigade won. Albula
second, Morning Star third.
Second race—Miss Karl won, Jolly
Witch second. Suffice third.
Third race—Court Maid -won, Latheron
second. Easy Street third.
Fourth race—Columbia Girl won, Bur
dette second, Zarkec third.
Fifth race—Bazil won. Stainbrook sec
ond. Handy Bill third.
Sixth race—Palm Reader won. Scar
fell second, Luckett third.
A Blush Scientifically Defined
Not long- since we were asked to give
a scientific definition of the word
"blush." We have made an effort from
an anatomical and physiological point
of view to give the definition. A blush
is a temporary erythema and calorific
effulgence of the physiognomy, actiolo
gized by one perceptiveness of the sen
sorium when in a predicament of un
equilibrity from a sense of shame, an
ger or other cause, ventuatingf in a
paresis of the vasomotor filaments of
the facial capillaries, whereby, being di
vested of their elasticity, they are suf
fused with a radiance effemenating
from an intimidated praecordia.—
Southern Medicine.
On the Way Back
Ruskins Bentley—This is a sort of sou
venir performance.
J. Foote Litewait—How?
Buskins Bentley—Why. were doing the
hundredth mile since the show was
a LfiH ijl I^H^l J*T^3fik
iffiiJnliiiiilP a
We keep our business going forward
by the use of the very best material
obtainable for the price, for men and
women, every gfa-ff9k jffa JPfe
pair guar- - ' \Sg»k «X illE
anteed ' uf^Bnlliil
at ■ '^m^
Infant's patent vamp. S-clasp Sandals,
sizes 3 to 6. worth 8»c. aa
Monday, only *©5P€»
Ladies' extra fine vici kid, French
„£*W-> heel. 3-strap Sandals,
■ \ worth $2.50. Special
■ A Monday, jT\ m £lk*r&
■ M only ....... .^p I olf If
Bajjl I Boys' calf lace Shoes, size
T^S^Jl 2V2 to 5V 2 , Union made,
f fi9> l\ worth 11.50. Aj |n
I^2&/ Monday ..... W«*lv
- \ m| .. H Men's vicl kid Oxfords,
LBII'JUJjiB welted soles, tip or plain
\ m toe. Union . made, worth
' V JB. $3.00.: Mon- Q*#* Q g
day, only.. fi■ fi @
Capt. Rees* Speedy Yacht and
Wanderer Make Bids for
Becrcag, sailed by Capt, Elees, and Wan
derer, sailed by Capt. J. Ordway, were the
cop winners in the A and B classes yes
terday, While Avis, sailing: against Neola,
hauled down her first pennant of the
season. The races at White Bear yester
day afternoon were sailed in an eighte< 11
--mile breeze, blowing from the west by
south, and all boats writ out with one
to two reefs tucked away.
Starter Tarbox sent the boats over an
eight-mile course, to center, to Wildwood,
to Clark street, back to center, to home,
to center and back. The first leg gave
the yachts a fair reach to center, while
the leg to Wildwood was before the wind.
Then there was two miles of hard beat
ing up to Clark -street, with a free run
back to center. The legs between center
and home were fair reaches.
Twelve boats entered in the three con
tests, but the thirteenth boat which at
tempted to get to the clubhouse in time
for the start capsized. It might have been
bad luck in the number, but the real rea
son which yachtsmen contribute was due
to the fact that she was undermanned.
The capsized boat was the Wraith of
class B new. Capt. Fred Reid. She was
just making the point of the peninsula
after working under the lee for some time,
and as she got 'out where she could get
the full benefit of the wind she found her
self short of weight and crew. Capt.
Reid said she went over very fast.
The judges' launch towed' the upturned
boat beyond the point of the peninsula,
where there was no danger of her mast
striking, and later she was righted and
taken to Mahtomedi.
Pluto, which has won several races thus
far this season, has cast her lot with class
B new. and the races which she won in
the old class will now be credited to the
next boat to finish. There is plenty of
material for the old class, but for some
reason or other it stems impossible to get
the skippers together.
Seeress Gets Away First
The two boats in the A class started at
3:15. Seeress was over the line first by
Jive boat lengths and led all the way
round, winning by 4 minutes and thirty
three seconds. At no time did Moccasin
even hold her down, the Rees boat
increasing her lead between each buoy.
This makes four straight victories for
Seeress on account of the championship
series, and indications are that she will
break all records in the number of races
won during the season. Yesterday's race
gives her the first leg on the Douglass
cup. which will be sailed for again on
July 9. Seeress also has a leg on the
Commodore's cup through her victory of
June 11. This cup will be sailed for again
on July 2.
There were eight entries in the B class
new. Th,e start was a very good one for
all but Piqua, which was not at the line
when the gun was fired and was one min
ute late in crossing. Pluto headed off at
the start, with Wanderer, Rambler. Robin
Hood, Flycamaroo, Circe and Damfino in
order. For an instant Flycamaroo ran
into the lead, but Damfino.Wanderer and
Pluto all passed her half way down the
first leg. Capt. Jack Ordway made cen
ter first, with Damfino and Pluto right on
his heels. Circe was bang up with the
others. Rambler, Robin Hood and Fly
camaroo being well bunched. Piqua still
trailed the field.
Down to Wildwood the positions were
not changed, excepting that the boats
were becoming more bunched. As they
wheeled around into the wind. Capt.
Owens was the first to pin in his sail,
but Ordway and Howard were right there
with him. Only a few lengths back came
Flycamaroo and Circe. Rambler and
Robin Hood were paired off together. As
they neared center the first five were well
bunched. Damfino seeming to be slightly
leading the other boats. Wanderer forced
her about on split tacks, and then opened
up several lengths as the boats went into
the Clark street bay. Pluto also pulled
ahead of Damfino and turned the Clark
street mark in second position. Wanderer
opened up more water on the way to cen
ter, and on the reach into Dellwood was
leading by nearly a minute.
Ordway Increases Lead
Pluto and Damfino were both slow in
jibing the Dellwood mark, and reaching
back to center on the seventh leg Ord
way stretched out his lead still more,
cinching a well sailed race. Owens re
gained his position by passing Pluto on the
run home. Rambler w ras fourth Circe
fifth and Piqua last. Flycamaroo broke
her mast on the fifth leg and retired. Rob
in Hood's mast also proved troublesome.
Capt. Murray pulled out after going three
miles and pulled up at Mahtomedi. None
of the other boats suffered any mis
Capt. Ring wore a big smile of satis
faction as he showed the way to Neola
after the second mile of sailing in the old
B class. The two boats were the only
starters, and Ring was a little slow in get
ting his boat over at the start. Neola was
well up to the line and shot into a hand
some lead as the gun was lired This
lead she kept increasing up to the first
mark, and then down to Wildwood Avis
showed some slight gains. But it was on
windward work that Avis trimmed up the
Savage boat, and they had sailed but half
a mile when Neola was passed. Avis then
stretched her lead ;is she pleased, and
not content with beating her only compe
titor ran into the tail end division of the
new B class. It was Avis' day yester
day, and Capt. Ring says there will be
more days just like it.
Wanderer's victory yesterday gives her
the first leg on the Island cup. She also
has a leg on the White Bear trophy, sail
ed for June 11. The trophy will be sailed
for again on July 2. In the morning race
of July 4 the Seamanship cup will be of
fered for the first time. This was in
tended to be sailed for last season, but
all details were not arranged in time to
get the crews together.
No cup was sailed for in Class B. old
yesterday. Avis being awarded a pennant.
T he Club cup was offered in the race of
June 11, and was won by Pluto, but in
ftsnraeh as Pluto has forfeited all claims
to the races she sailed in the old B
class the first leg will probably be awird
ed to Avis, who finished second. Sum
mary :
Boat and Skipper— Time
Class A—
Seeress. Evan Rees 1:14:48
Moccasin. C. Fry 1-IV2I
Class B, New— •
Wanderer. J. Ordway 1:18:58
Damfino. Dr. Owens 1:22:17
Pluto. Howard 1:28:01
Rambler, W. Skinner l: '? 3-38
Circe. Schulze Jr 1:27:21
Piqua. F. Daniels *.., 1:34:20
Flycamaroo. Wells Grigga Disabled
Robin Hood. Murray Did not finish
Class B, Old—
Avis. Ring 1:27:4«
Neola. Savage 1:32 33
Course, eight knots; wind, west by
south, eighteen miles; starter, Tarbox;
timekeeper, Dresen.
The Oakdale Colts go to Mendota today,
where they play the fast Mendota team.
The Tip Tops play the North St. Paul
Rurals this afternoon on the Rurals'
The Central Chess team will play the
Eureka Dairy this morning at Laurel and
The Schumacher Colts will play the
Bauers this afternoon. Games wanted in
the 16-year-"bid class.
The Metropiitan I'shers would like to
hear from out-of-town teams for July 3.
Address Manager. 147 Pleasant avenue.
The Ramsey Stars challenge any 11
--year-old team in the city. Address Eu
geue L. Murnane, '24-2 Sherman street.
The Jameson and Heveners wiH play
the Happy Hooligans this afternoon on the
Two Games Today
Baseball Sunday
Lexington Park, St. Paul
Admission 25 Cents : First Game Called at 2P. M.
S T?i^ E> of Milwaukee. still heads the Amerftan association batting list and t
" I hTttw^n the Vl Ctlon of T sf in* the only man in the assocfation whS {
ho ° has come^up to .-90. while Wheeler has dropped to .276. Marcan ♦
man is hitting a .250 clip and Kelley rCord is backwards to n&UreS Cilng i
man is hitting a .200 clip and Kelley has gone backwards to -'35 I
O ■ Jason leads the base stealers with 22, with Schaeffer second with 20. I
Stone has scored 51 times with Jackson and Kihm tied for second with 49 tal- .
r?fn«rn^ea^ r> °f *ln2 eßF!ff"' has the most sacrifices" an even dozen, wfth I
Clingman. Magoon and Sullivan, of Minneapolis, following close with 11 I
DayS Tf r-o d,,£i? rieri i °f SV ***?• a/ c tied for two-base *onor« with It, while ♦
n^ru^rfw^^^ ** the t
Stone Milwaukee S A!' fi &"g*f* 3? L.& Sf S?" G" *". 'I
Lee, Toledo 7 24 4 9 6. ->7a 1 <>
Cromley, Indianapolis 16 47 9 17 5 ..2 *362 " *" 020 <►
Jackson St. Paul 54 219 49 78 14 3 7 '.tU :>: 'a "** 005-
Kihm, Columbus ...55 224 49 78 17 5 2 "44 "k \ "' '225 <.
Bohannon. Louisville 11 ' 3 2 6 11 i % ; '.344 ? 6 094
Arndt, Louisville 61 242 47 81 15 1 4 i*J k *? nii «.
McCreery.-lirfllanapolis 55 216 41 72 7 « 6 333 11 4 '*' 005
Schaeffer. Milwaukee 57 229 44 76 17 9 1 .332 20 8 i" 004 -
i°"«s> St. Paul . ...41 181 36 60 13 6 1 .332 -5 1 008 "
Reading Toledo ....26 94 11 31 8 .. 1 .330 3 2 *5 "
Ketwin, Louisvi c 61 268 43 87 14 2 5 £>5 % i aii ' <•
Cristall, Toledo ...24 74 15 24 i 14 'll\ 1 3 -013 o^i o
Peirce, St. Paul 10 37 7 12 2 X * *p! I " KhX °21 I
Friel, Columbus 55 226 16 73 3 '8 "2 '.323 8 *7 016 °
Hart, Louisville 55 226 31 73 11 5 1 3r>3 9 1 "" 008 <•
Hill Kansas City 54 220 31 67 14 .. 2 304 3 2 *" S?0
Williams Indianapolis 7 23 3 7 .. . . 304 1 '*' oio <►
HemphdL Milwaukee 58 216 42 «5 10 i \\ 301 i* 3 007 °
Simon. Columbus 14 47 3 14 1 ,ni lw .? -007 Ao- <►
Wright. Louisville 15 47 6 14 . 2 " "100 *2 X ois *02° -
Csulter, Minneapolis .::::::::^ 231 18 69 15 I 'i 299 I io 'nnf 6i-:
Fennell. Milwaukee .55 210 81 62 14 § .2 ill 5 "' OH"
Maloney Minneapolis 58 231 J^^ 53 :| ig -m •-•-::
Campbell; Louisville 22 68 9 20 6 1 294 1 'nh'c °
att."sßsat-:::: 55 220 29 64 17 .1 V. '4\ 5"4 "■'oiS"
Fisher. Indianapolis 15 49 7 14 2 '^90 2 '" nit °
OBnen. St. Paul 58 229 31 66 19 2 *i '4o i' 7 oiq °
Gear. Kansas City 30 97 12 28 4 1 "r>BB 1 2 '°19 66^ "
Deering. Toledo 13 38 8 11 2 .. '.' '«n 1 006 "
Sulhyan, Minneapolis .......55 216 39 62 8 4 2 "^B7 *7 11 •
Schriver. Louisville ...43 160 25 46 10 2 5 JSK 14 004
Wngley, Columbus 54 231 40 66 18 ' 2 . 2K 5 7 ll\
Brashear.Louisville ; 61 220 38 62 11 2 i r >B' 12 5 oisf
Kgan. Louisville 18 57 3 16 1 "3rl I o '" nl2 "
Hazelton, Toledo 42 150 22 42 7 "i "so r 5 **" °4* "
O"Brien Milwaukee 42 164 25 46 i 2 .. '4o 5 9 66i ": °
Bndwell Columbus 53 194 26 54 6 1 '"78 6 7 "Sl^
Nance Kansas City 52 195 23 54 10 1 i ".277 4 5 -012 - 66s °
Carr. Indianapolis 53 221 34 61 8 4 "76 3 7 "' "n?! I
Magoon, Indianapolis 51 19G 36 54 i.?'il 10 11 •flO? t
Wheeler St Paul 56 229 37 63 9 6 1 275 8 6 *** 081 t
SBSit aS!Uair::::i::^ 217 33 59 6 1 1 272 8 5 ::::!S::
Morgan. Minneapolis 6 22 2 6 1 2 27* *"
HaUman. Louisville _. ..54 211 30 57 9 3 i 270 i 6 '9 6«4- "*' I
Swander Indianapolis ...."...53 222 24 60 9 3 .. >70 10 4 noi t
Dexter. Louisville 48 191 32 51 7 4 2 '^67 8 4 004 t
Brouthers Toledo 55 204 24 54 16 .? I 7 5 'S?^'"
Bateman. Milwaukee 54 205 S2 54 9 4 3 "63 5 m- I
Davis, Columbus 50 211 28 55 8 13 .. "261- 7 * 6 -"*" *Jl4
£r lym.er> Columbus 53 214 31 "55 15 2 1 r 's7 7 4 *" "oil t
a^- 1V ,Min "eapolis 11 39 5 10 1 2 .. 256 1 * '" "in- ♦
McNichols. Minneapolis 42 176 24 45 6 1 •> Sfi * "*•* ■ I
Bonner. Kansas City 57 219 17 56 6 1 " "r>s6 3 9 oil ' ' I
Marcan St Paul 56 208 24 53 13 .7 i£ 1^ 7 -011 6-0 <>
Slagle. St. Paul 18 55 6 14 .. .. 555 1 1 '"' nT= «►
Dickey Indianapolis 47 165 21 42 4 . * '^4 10 4 606 "
Slatterly. Milwaukee 46 163 21 41 4 2 4 :!25* 2 I '" <>
Olmstead. Columbus 10 32 4 8 .. 1 "50 " '" n>« X
Stricklett. Milwaukee 12 36 6 9 1 .. \\ "22 '-i •-; n« 026 t
Hogriever Indianapolis 57 229 34 57 5 2 " -'so 10 4 00l "' ♦
Durham. Kansas City 16 56 4 14 1 .. 1 §50 2 010 '"t
Clingman St. Paul 45 169 24 42 6 1 .. SSO 7 ii ° ° AAi ♦
Butler. Kansas City 42 133 5 33 9 1 " "48 14 "' "nnl ♦
Burns. Toledo 48 178 23 44 3 1 i 547 * 5 MM -004 ♦
Oeininger Toledo ..50 204 22 46 11 3 1 -45 8 1 '213 '" t
Clark. Milwaukee 56 225 32 55 6.. .7 -44 9 4 -013 AAi <>
Leslie, Minneapolis 39 119 15 -9 9 2 1 "-44 1 '" ntl "
White. Louisville 44 144 23 35 2 2 .. '-4! ii 3 6ifi 008 ->
Sessions. St Paul 14 46 10 11 4 .. .. .'§4o 1 -°16 6i« I
Glendon. Columbus 15 46 3 11 .. l ',' o|q '{ 7 Ao- 016 <•
Hess. Indianapolis .22 72 8 17 2 r4a <> i -03;)
Sullivan, Kansas City 11 38 6 9 4 .'.' " ">?' 7 1 4 ".••" ♦
Phillips, ludianapolis 16 55 7 13 .. .. ." -36 1 " *** "
Kelley, St. Paul 52 200 31 47 12 . 2 'r^s 5 *i '" Ai- °
Martin. Columbus 53 205 25 48 1 2 1 '-34 4 7 orti °
Long, Toledo 39 150 14 35 7 .. .7 221 9 k -001 '*" ♦
Weaver, Minneapolis 47 181 17 42 4 1 '.'. '«: v> - 1^ AA« •• <►
Ferguson, St. Paul 8 26 1 6 . '111 1 lw -006 A;; <►
O'Hara, Columbus 43 157 19 36 12 'i "' ; 2 29 5 ' 6 -• 001 '«
Yeager, Columbus 45 157 20 36 7 3 5 229 3 1 '"'Hi 1
Bailey. Minneapolis 10 31 3 7 3 *Sq x .....Out ♦
Van Buren, Kansas Citj-.....35 128 18 29 3 i '.'. \lh "5 '3 **" oH *
Como grounds. They challenge any 13
or 14-year-old teams. Address L. Eibert.
165 Carroll.
The Foley Gophers challenge any toam
in the city. Address Dave Gardner, Foley
Bros. & Kelly Mercantile company.
The Straight Bros, play the Manifolds
this afternoon on the Straight ground?.
Metcalf and Massey will be the battery
for the Straights.
The A. G. Bauers challenge tfhe Belisle
team, of StHlwater. for games July 3 and
4. the first game to be played at Stillwa
ter. the second in St. Paul.
The Arnold Red Caps defeated the Elks
by a score of 10 to 0. The winners want
games with any 14-year-old team. Ad
dress 560 University avenue.
The Plymouths leave at 9:30 this morn
ing for Belle Plaine. where they play to
day. 1 Toff man. and Geraghty will be in
the points for the Plymouths.
The Wallace school will play the Pal
ace today on the Avon and Thomas
No Time to Waste—The Globe's Great World's Fair Contest
$5.00 on Subscription Secures 1093 Votei
Following Is th« Standing of the Contestants up to 2 p. m. Saturday: '"
MISS EMILY WOODS. Eati Claire, Wis.
ELLIS LAWSON, Dry Goods Dept.. Golden Rule. St. Paul. Minn.
MISS FANNIE MARMION STONE. 466 Bayton ay, St Paul Minn
MISS EVA, E. WHITE. Park Rapids, Minn. .
MISS BLANCHE F. KELLY, Teacher. Drew School. St. Paul Minn
CHARLEY EASTWOOD. Firoman. Eng. Co. No. 11. St. Paul 'Minn/
E. E PARENT. Somerset. Wis.
WILL S. BATES. N. P. Gen. Tel. Office. St. Paul, Minn
MISS ANNA KEARNS. Mannheimer Bros.. St. Paul Minn
MISS FANNIE SWENSON. Cashier. New Sp-ncer St. Paul Minn
FRsAi4 AB >of>i^ cgp c lod: S her Edison SchooL st- * aul-Mlnn-
MISS M. A. MAHER, Teacher. Jefferson School St. Paul, Minn.
E. P. BOLTON. Letter Carrier. St. Paul. Minn.
MISS AMY WILKINSON. Teacher. McKinJey School St. Paul. Minn
MISS JESSIE A. BRADFORD. Teacher, McKinley School. St. Paul Minn
MISS ROSE LA VALLE. Michaud's Grocery. St. Paul Minn < ' i
MISS NELLIE HAWLEY, Sandstone. Minn.
MISS ELLA SYDLER, Bannon's. St. Paul Minn.
MISS HELEN KOPPELBERGER, 920 First ay., Eau Claire Wis
MISS GERTRUDE THIESEN. West Pub. Co.. St. Paul. Minn
MISS KATE EAGAN; Hmckley. Minn.
MISS AGNES DAVIS, Smiths Candy Store. St. Paul Minn.
MISS ALICE M. HOSMER, Teacher, Central High School. St. Paul Minn ' *'
MISS MAUD STOCKING. Hutchinson, Minn. •:
ROBERT COLE, Associated Press, St. Paul. Minn.
MISS ANNA ELCOCK. Kenyon. Minn -
MISS CARRIE PANNIER, Chippewa Falls. Wla. x" '•
A. I. ROCK, Letter Carrier. St. Paul, Minn.
grounds. Games wanted out of town for
July 4. Address Ed Ekdahl, 460 Jackson
The Omaha railway team defeated the
Great Northern in the Commercial league
yesterday by a score of 13 to 2. Batteries
Le Claire and Mulcrone, Le Gore and
The Slunky Nortons defeated the
Jameson-Heveners by a score of 12 t->
10. The winners want games with" 13
--year-old teams. Address Dick Schlief 367
\\ estern avenue.
The Clarkin Bros, will play the People's
Provision team at Laurel and Lexington
grounds this morning. The Clarkins c
\oung America Wednesday. For games
address Charles Edstrom. 13 Leech street.
The Globe Business college has organ
ized with players from Hamline 'and
C leveland high school. Games wanted with
Commercial and Mercantile league teams
Also games out of town for July 3 and 4'
Address Howard Smith, 685 Hudson ave
Closes July 16

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