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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 19, 1904, Image 5

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

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SPORTS
SAINTS TAKE FIRST
GAME FROM INDIANS
Allemang Is Easy, While Ses
sions Keeps Hits Scattered
One to an Inning
Standing of the Clubs
Played. Won. Lost. Per. Ct.
St. Paul 84 56 28 .667
Columbus 80 48 32 .600
Milwaukee 80 46 35 .563
Louisville 86 46 40 .535
Minneapolis 8J 40 42 .488
Indianapolis ....84 40 44 .476
Kansas City T-& 30 48 .385
Toledo 83 24 59 .289
Yesterday's Results
St. Paul 7. Indianapolis 1.
Milwaukee 8. Columbus 0.
Kansas City 4, Louisville 2.
Minneapolis 8, Toledo 7.
But for the timely and well delivered
Rwat of Montgomery in the sixth inning
<.f yesterday's delectable affair history
would have recorded a peerless collection
Of blanks for the gentlemen from Indiana
and Mr. Magoon. As it was, it was a
merry romp for the Saints and they
cavorted around the bases while joyous
singles fluttered through the air, or the
guileful grounder shied around the infield
ers. Score: St. Paul 7, Indianapolis 1.
The Indians wore a first aid of the In
jured lnok. because of sickness, and be
cause they have been making bad Hiedi
c:r..; against Mr. Bausewine. Hogriever.
Who is almost an absolute necessity, is
sick In the Indians' home camp and Ma
goon Is taking a five-day respite for his
small talk with Umpire Bausewine at
Minneapolis, all of which gives the
Hoosiers a general iodoform odor.
Also Mr. Allemang was a factor. Mr.
Aljomanc is woll and favorably known in
this vicinity, but his nrevious condition
of servitude didn't get liim anything yes
terday. The support he received from his
teammates was felonous at times, four
errors being recorded in a spirit of charity,
whereas strict accounting would warrant
Hie addition of three to this number.
However, this didn't have any particular
bearing on the winning of fhe game inas
tnuch as tho Saints pounded out enough
tii win if the Hoosiera played without an
error.
Sessions was quite an impediment and.
I'iit for the bountiful boost above men
tioned, nine little zeroes would have
Banned themselves on the left, field fence.
One liit to sm inning-, excent in the ninth.
was the rule. In the ninth the willowy
Mr, Dickey crowded himself against the
Kill and the unioire awarded him first.
• If bases on balls there were none by Ses-
Bidns. while Allemang gave out five.
Saints Earned Victory
The Saints earned two runs in the first
Inning and Jackson's home run makes
three in which the misdeeds of the visit
ors played no part and this number was
ainule to win.
The visitors got n man to third in the
first inning; and tills was their limit for
the rest of (he game. Swander was an
auspicious beginner, failing an easy victim
to Sessions. Thomas MeCreery then
hammered tho l>all to Wheeler, who toy
ed with it until Thomas arrived at Jirst.
Montgomery singled to right field arid im
mediately began t<> imagine that he had
Lit for two bases. Jackson threw in to
Marcan and Montgomery decided to go
back to first, but it was too late, and
Carr cut short all hopes by driving a fly
to left fteld.
Jones got away fast with a single by
short and Jackson came up in a mood
t'» sacrifice himself I'or the good cause.
He hunted a bounding erratic hall that
successfully evaded the efforts of Alle
niang and Berry until Jackson reached
the starting canvas. Wheeler sacrificed
an<l Flournoy smote the ball to Carr. cus
t>«li;in of third. Carr got his flipners on
the wrong side of the ball and Flournoy
reached first, Jones making an unob
tnisive apnearance at home.
EeUey delivered himself of a mighty
wallop and came by two bases. Flournoy
had grafted second and came home on
Jackson's heels. O'Brien waited and
walked, and M.ucan gave Allemang his
only strike out. Sullivan flew to Phillips,
and the round was over with the Saints
throe on the right side.
Allemang Works Hard
The Saints filled the bases in the sec
ond, but Allemang worked himself out
of the hole dug by his teammates. Ses
sions start-d it with a single to left
aird after some hesitation started to sec
pnd. Swander sent the ball to Montgom
ery, hut it wasn't cared for. and Sessions
was safe. Jones sent a long fly to Swan
der and Jackson walked. Martin fum
bled Wheeler's roller and the bases were
packed. Flournoy hit the ball to Carr.
who caught Sessions at the plate, too
slow to make the double. Kelley drove
a low liner to left, but Phillips wa's wait
ing for it and retired the side. _.
The visitors' share of the third con
tain. -.1 nothing worthy of note except a
double brought off by Sessions. Marcan
and Kelley. For the Saints O'Brien start
ed with a drive to Montgomery who
fumbled it and then threw wide to first.
O'Brien beat the ball to .the bag. but
Mr. Bausewine said he turned to the
left and declared him out after Dickey
ti^god him. Marcan was walked, and
shortly afterward slid in to second on
his wishbone. Sullivan mauled the ball to
the right field fence for two bases and
Marcan scored. Sessions went out from
Montgomery to Dickey and James flew to
Swander for the second time and the
Saints were four to the good.
With two out in the fourth Flournoy
singled to left ana" Kelley put a safe one
into the right meadow, but O'Brien's out
s'nut off the score. In the sixth the Mr.
Montgomery heretofore mentioned got his
lit under the ball and shoved it over
the right field fence for a home run. He
was first vi). and the three following
failed to get the ball to the outfield.
Dickey Goes Wrong
Jackson started the sixth for the Saints
with a roller to Montgomery, who burned
the air getting it over to first. Dickey
forgot to hold it. Wheeler and Flournoy
went out and Kelley got his third hit by
short. O'Brien followed him with a sin
gle to left, and Jackson scored. O'Brien
got into bad company and tried to steal
tecond. but couldn't get away with it.
O'Brien. Marcan and Kelley closed out
ijjj Workers
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NEWS FROM DIAMOND, TRACK AND FIELD
the Indians with a double in the seventh
and Sessions wasted a two-bagger in the
Saints' half, and McCreery did the same
in the visitors' half of the eighth.
Jackson came up in the Saints' half
and drove the ball a rod over the left
fence netting and jogged around the
bases. Wheeler went out to first, and
Flournoy rapped the ball out to right
for two bases. Kelley hit the ball inside
of first, and Dickey and Allemang con
tested for its possession, and by the time
Kelley was declared out Flournoy had
come home with the final run. And Co
lumbus has hit the toboggan. The score:
Indianapolis— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Swander, If 4 0 1 2 1 9 1
McCreery. cf 4 0 1 2 0 0
Moiitgomerv. ss 4 1 2 0 4 1
Can.-3b..." -. 4 0 10 3 1
Dickey, lb 3 0 0 13 0 1
Berry, c 3 0 1 2 1 0
Phillips, rf 4 0 1 3 0 0
Martin. 2b 4 0 0 2 3 1
Allemang, p 3 0 1 0 2 0
Totals 33 1 8 24 14 4
St. Paul— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Jones, cf 5 1 1 2 0 0
Jackson, rf 4 3 2 0 1 0
Wheeler, 3b 40 0 1 4 2
Flournoy. If 5 2 2 3 0 0
Kelley, lb 5 0 3 10 0 0
O'Brien, ss 4 6 1 1 4 0
Marcan. 2b 3 1 0 5 4 0
Sullivan, c .3 0 1 5 0 0
Sessions, p 4 0 2 0 2 0
Totals 37 7 12 27 15 2
Indianapolis ..00000100 o—l0 —1
St. Paul 3 0 10 0 10 2 • —7
Two-base hits, Kelley. Sullivan, Ses
sions, Flournoy, MeCreery; home luns,
Jackson, Montgomery; sacrifice hits, Ber
ry, Wheeler; stolen bases, Marcan. Jack
son, Flournoy; double plays, O'Brien to
Marcan to Kelley, Sessions to Marcan to
Kelley; first on balls, off AUemang 5;
struck out, by AUemang 1, by Sessions 4;
hit by pitcher. Dickey; time, 1:43; um
pire, Bausewine.
Columbus Starts Riot
MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 18—Milwau
kee hatted out a victory today, landing
hard on Dorner throughout. Dougherty
was effective throughout. Umpire Klem
ordered Manager Clymer off the grounds
for coaching from the bench. A riot was
narrowly averted in" the ninth inning when
Friel, of the Columbus team, struck one
of the spectators. The crowd swarmed
upon the field, and Friel and Wrigley
were struck. The police interfered and
stopped the trouble. Friel had to be
escorted from the diamond by the police
after the game as the fans gathered about
the team. The score:
Mil. H.P.A.E. Colum. H.P.A.E.
Stone.rf... 110 0 Davis.rf 10 0 0
Schaefer.s. 3 2 6 0 Wrigley,2.. 0 2 2 «
O'Brien,2.. 15 3 0 Friel.3*.... 10 4 0
Clark.3 10 1 OJKihm.l... .• 010 1 2
H'mphill.cf 2 3 0 0 Thornton.cf 0 110
Slattery.c. 0 4 0 0 Martin.lf... 0 2 0 0
Pennell.lf. 2 6 0 OBridwell.s. 0 3 10
Bateman.l. 3 6 0 OYeager.c... 16 2 0
Dgherty.p 2 0 1 ODorner.p... 3 0 5 1
Totals ...15 27 11 0 Totals 624 16 3
Milwaukee 0 4210001 •—8
Columbus 0 0000000 o—o
Earned runs. Milwaukee 6; two-base
hits, Schaefer, Yeager; three-base hits,
Batcman 2; stolen bases. Schaefer 2;
base on balls, off Dougherty 3. off Dorner
3; hit by pitched balls. Davis. O'Brien;
sacrifice hits, O'Brien 2. Schaefer, Slat
tery; struck out, by Dougherty 3. by Dor
ner 2; double plays, Wrigley to Kihm.
Kihm to Bridwell to Kihm, Yeager to
Bridwell. Thornton to Yeager, Dorner to
Yeager to Kihm; left on bases. Milwaukee
9. Columbus 8; umpire, Klem; time, 1:40;
attendance, 800.
Durham Wins for Blues.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 18.—Dur
ham's superb pitching, with consistent
batting by the locals, won today's game
from Louisville. Attendance, 200. Score:
K. C. H.P.A.E. Louis. H.P.A.E.
Butler.c. 2 3 3 OKerwin.lf.. 0 2 0 1
Bonner,2.. 0 2 3 0 Hallman.rf 12 0 0
Sullivan,3 10 2 0 Dexter, cf. .0400
Hill.cf 15 0 oArndt.3b.. 0 0 2 2
Ryan.l 111 0 0 Schrlver.c. 0 2 10
Lewee.s.. 113 2 Brashear,2. 0 2 2 0
Gear.lf 0 4 0 0 White.l 0 9 10
Durham.p. 0 0 1 0 Quinlan.s.. 0 3 10
Allen.rf... 110 0 Bohannon.p 0 0 0 0
Wright.p... 0 0 4 0
Totals... 7 27 12 2
Totals... 1 24 11 3
Kansas City..O 0 11110 0 •—4
Louisville 0 0020000 o—2
Two-base hits, Sullivan. Hill; sacrifice
hits. Bonner, Lewee 2, Durham; hits off
Bohannon 0 in one inning, off Wright 7
in seven innings; bases on balls, off Dur
ham 5. off Bohannon 1. off Wright 2;
struck out, by Durham 3. by Wright 2;
hit by pitched ball. Schriver; passed ball,
Butler; left on bases. Kansas City 7,
Louisville 7; time, 1:45; umpire, Hart.
Mud Hens Lose Another
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., July 18.—Min
neapolis defeated Toledo in a" slow game
here today. Five of Toledo's runs were
brought in by two home runs by Lee
with men on bases. The score:
Mpls. H.P.A.E.I Toledo. H.P.A.E:
Maloney.rf 3 0 0 0 Prisbie.cf.. 0 2 0 0
Sullivan.cf. 2 0 0 OO'Hara.lf.. 0 3 0 0
Coulter.lf.. 110 0 Clingman.s 2 14 0
Freeman.l 013 2 0 Lee.rf 2 0 0 0
Starnagle.c 1.900 Moriarty.3. 2120
M'Nich'ls,3 2 0 3 OJBrown.c... 0 6 2 0
Fox.2 0 1 2 0J8urn5,2.... 2 4 11
Oyler.s 2 3 8 Oißeading.l.. 110 1 0
Morgan.p.. 0011
1 Totals... 10 26 14 1
Totals.. 11 27 16 1| x .
Minneapolis .20220001 I—B1 —8
Toledo 0 2 0 Q Q Q 3 p » —7
Two-base hits. Coulter, Maloney. SulH
van, Deering; home runs, Lee"'?; sacrifice
hits, Morgan 2; stolen bases. Burns, Read
ing; double plays. Freeman -to Oyler to
Freeman. Freeman to Oyler to Fox;
struck out. by Morgan 9. by Deering 3;
bases on balls, off Morgan 5. off Deering
4; left on bases, Minneapolis 9, Toledo 6;
umpire, Holliday; time, 2:10; attendance,
800.
Peorla Franchise Forfeited
PEORIA, 111., July 18.—Local capital
ists will probably make arraugements to
take up the franchise in -the Central
baseball league, which was forfeited today
by C. W. Halderman. of Marion. Ind. who
brought the team and franchise to Peo
ria a few weeks ago. The news from
Dayton. Ohio, that Halderman had de
cided to quit tonight was a surprise to
Peorians, but it is almost certain that
this city will continue in the league un
der different ownership.
Three I League
Dubuque 9. Bloomington 4.
Rockford 3. Springfield 2.
Cedar Rapids 11. Rock Island 1.
Davenport 2, Decatur 1.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. TUESDAY, JULY 19, 1904
FANS INJMAD RIOTITOKALON RUNS AWAY
Amateur Baft Game Ends In | PROM ENGLISH LAD
Free-for-AII Fight
NEW YORK. July 18.—A game of base
ball between a New Rochelle team and
one from Tuckahoe for the championship
of West Chester county resulted in a free
fight. At least 1,000 spectators joined in
the melee which lasted a quarter of an
hour and several men were quite se
riously injured.
The game was played near New Ro
chelle. A big crowd of friends accom
panied the Tuckahoe team and betting
on the result was heavy. When the
score stood 3 to 2 in favor of the New
Rochelle team in the eighth inning a
batter accidentally hit the catcher of the
visiting team. The fight quickly began
and in an instant the Tuckahoe crowd
swept upon the grounds. Clubs and bot
tles were brought in play and several men
had to be taken home in carriages.
The umpire, who was the storm cen
ter, was compelled to call the game off
to save himself.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Standing of the Clubs
Played. Won. Lost. Per. Ct.
Boston 75 51 24 .680
New York 74 45 29 .608
Chicago 78 45 33 .577
Philadelphia ...73 41 32 .562
Cleveland 70 37 33 .529
St. Louis 70 30 40 .429
Detroit 73 SO 43 .411
Washington 72 14 58 .194
Yesterday's Results
New York 4, Detroit 8.
Washington 1. Chicago 12.
Philadelphia 5. St. Louis 4.
Boston 4, Cleveland 3.
Highlanders Lose to Detroit
NEW TORK. July 18.—Detroit defeat
ed New York today by the score of 8 to 4.
The visitors won the game in the sev
enth. Hughes was hit safely three times
in this inning and forced in a run on a
base on balls. The score:
Detroit. H.RA/E7l n! T. H.P.A.E.
Barrett.cf. 0 4 1 o|Dough'ty.lf 0 10 0
M'lntye.lf. 12 0 o|Williams,2. 1110
Carr.l 010 0 0 Anderson,rf 3 3 0 0
Crawf'd.rf. 4 10 1 Elberfeld.s 2 110
L0we,2.... 0 2 5 o|Fultz,cf 3 4 0 0
O'Leary.s.. 0' 1 6 o|Conroy,3... 0 2 2 1
Rob'son.3.. 11l OlKleinow.c/. 1 10 0 0
Woods.c. 0 6 1 o|Beville,l 0 6 0 2
Stovall.p.. 2 0 0 o|Hughes,p... 0 0 3 0
Killianjp... 0 0 0 0,P0we11,p.... 0 0 0 0
Totals ... 827 14 11 Totals ...10 27 7 3
New York 1 0 I 0 0 2 0 0 o^4
Detroit 0 0 0 0 1 0 5 0 2—B
Two-base hits. Williams, Anderson,
Kleinow, Mclntyre, Crawford; three-base
hit, Stovali; home run, Crawford; sacri
fice hit, Barrett; stolen bases. Crawford
2; double play, Kleinow (unassisted); hits,
off Hughes 6 in 6*6 innings, off Stovali
7 in 6 innings, off Powell 2 in ly, innings,
off Killian 3 m 3 innings; left On bases.
New York 8, Detroit 6; first base on balls,
off Hughes 4, off Stovall 2 off Killian 1;
first base on errors. New York 1 De
troit 3; hit by pitched ball, by Stovali 1;
struck out, by Hughes 5. by Stovali 1 by
Killian 2; wild pitch, Stovali; time, 2:15;
umpire, Connolly.
Senators Are Drubbed.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 18.—The
Chicagos had a batting streak today, mak
ing eighteen hits and defeating the Wash
ingtons by a score of 12 to 1. Jacobsen,
who was in the box for the home team,
was batted heavily, giving way to Towns
end in the third, who suffered a similar
fate. The visitors made five doubles in
the final inning. Attendance 1.000. Score:,
Chi. H.P.A.E.] Wash. H.P.A.E
Jones.cf... 2 2 1 oCoughlin,3. 112 0
Green.rf... 110 0 Donovan, rf. 2 0 0 0
Callahan.lf 12 0 oCassidy,ss. 112 0
Davis.s 3 14 0 Stahl.l 1 13 0 0
Donahue.l 311 2 0 O'Neill.lf... 23 0 1
Dundon.2.. 3 0 1 OM'Corm'k.2 0 0 5 0
Tannehill.3 13 10 Huelsman.c 14 0 0
M'Farl'nd,c 3 5 2 1 Kittredge.c 15 10
Owen.p 12 1 oJacobsen.p. 0 0 0 0
Walsh.p... 0 0 1 0 Townsend,p 0 0 2 0
Totals.. 18 27 13 1 Totals... »27 12~1
Chicago 2 2 2 0 0 0 0 2 4—12
Washington .0000001 0 0 1
Left on bases, Chicago 5, Washington
6; first on balls, off Jacobsen 1. off Owen
1: struck out, by Owen 4, by Walsh 1 by
Townsend 4; three-base hits, McFarland,
Davis. Donahue. Cassidy; two-base hits
Davis 2. Dundon 2, Green, Callahan Tan
nehill. Kittredge. O'Neill; sacrifice hits
Donahue. Dundon. Tannehill 2; stolen
bases. Donahue, Jones; hits off Owen 8.
off Walsh 1, off Jacobsen G, off Townsend
12; wild pitches, Jacobsen 1, Townsend V
umpire. O'Loughlin; time, 1:55
St. Louis Loses to Athletics
PHILADELPHIA. Pa., July 18.—Ben
der's effective pitching held St. Louis safe
at all stages of a close game. Three hits
off Pelty in the first netted three runs and
Bender's triple in the fourth drove in
two more. Not a hit was made off the
Indian until the sixth. I n the seventh
three singles and Burkett's double counted
three. Attendance, 4,000. Score:
St. L.H.P.A.E.i Phila. H.PAE
Burkett.lf.. 2 10 0 Hartsel.lf.. 0 4 0 0
H'mphill.rf 0 10 0 Picker'g.cf. 110 0
Heidrick.cf 13 0 0 Davis 1 18 0 1
J0ne5.1.... 06 0 0 L-.Cross.3..' 1110
Wallace.s. 14 1 1 Seybold.rf.. 110 0
Pa11en,2... 15 2 1 Murphy. 2.. 2 2 3 0
Hi 11.3 12 0 OM.Cross.s.. 0 2 10
Kahoe.c... 0 2 1 OiPowers.c. 0 8 2 0
Pelty.p 10 1 Ojßender.p... 10 3 0
Totals... 724 5 2 Totals... 727 10~l
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 I 3 0 O^l
Philadelphia ...3 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 »—5
Earned runs. St. Louis 4. Philadelphia
1; two-base hit, Burkett; thre(*-base hit
Bender; sacrifice hit. Power; struck out
Bender 6. Pelty 2; bases on balls off
Bender. 1. off Pelty 2; wild pitch, Pelty
hit by pitched ball. Murphy; left on bases
St. Louis 4. Philadelphia 5; time l-35:
umpires, Dwyer and King.
Champs Rally and Win
BOSTON. ', Mass:. .--.- July IS.—Donahue
pitched splendidly today, but bad fielding
in the third inning lost - the game.
Cleveland-A tied in the: first half of
the. ninth on an error and two singles
but in the last ha,lf Boston batted in the
winning run. Attendance. -.8.481. Score: y-■:
Boston. H.P.A.E.| Cleve.-■■-. H.P.A.E'
Stahl.cf...; 3 -2, 0 OiFlick.rf.... - 11* 6
C01hn5,3.... 0;12 r o|Bemis,c... 3 7 0 0]
Freeman.rf 0 10 Bradley,3... 10 3 0
Parents... 13 1 1 Lajoie,2.... 212 1
Selbach.lf.. OJHickman.l. ■ 011 0 0
Lachance.l 110 1 o|Turner.s... 012 1
Ferris.2... 110: 1 - Olßay.cf ..; - 12 0 0
£ arl-- Y\ 2 -lHesß,cf.".-... 010 0
Tan'hlll.p.. 10 .2 0 Rhoades.lf.. 0 10 1
♦Winter... 0. 0. 0 ; o|Donahue,p. 10 ": 10
Totals" :~8 5 i:j" stovall- ••.0 _^ J[o
■-:■- Totals. 9x25 .8 % 3
•Ran for.Farrell i n ninth. : • ■ . - v^..-*
•♦Batted fof "Bay In : ninth. - ' 1 ;' 'i •
xWinning run scored with one out '•
805t0nV.....V..0 • 03000001—4
Cleveland {i....:i0;i o^o o^o 0 {_$
Lr: Two-base hit. Stahl; three-base hit Be-*
mis; - sacrifice [ hit. J Hickman; \ stolen \ bases
Bemis. Bay; base on balls, off DonahS \
hit by pitched ball, by Tannehill 2; - struck
out by, Tannehill 2. ,by ; Donahue 7; time
• 1:42; umpire. Sheridan^ >;- '
: V. Dragged ;. Under Hay Rake
Special to The i Globe - -z'.■• " " '■'" 'v
i 'f. SIOUX; FALLS, S. D.. - July IS—T - C
Hauelstad. a well known farmer living
four miles • east iof Estelline, was perhaps
fatally injured by i being thrown under a f
hay •; rake which he was S- driving. : The
horses - had been hitched -: to} the; rake < when ''■
< the bolt ,broke; and the animals started
; to t run^ Hattelstad was ■< thrown under
the.;-, ma chine and dragged »a ? considerable
distance. His j head s and face > were badly !
, mangled; by the;teeth of the rake. -'-J
Favorite Makes Poor Showing
and Added Starter Wins
With Ease
CHICAGO, July 18.—Tokalon, an added
starter in the Premier stakes at Haw
thorne today, won all the way, being
pulled up to a gallop at the finish. Eng
lish Lad, with 127 pounds up and always
the favorite, finished a distant third, being
easily beaten by the 15 to 1 shot. Miss
Crawford, for the place. The stake was
worth $2,230 to the winner.
So far as a contest was concerned, the
race was a farce. Tokalon, although off
next to last, shot to the front at the
quarter and from that point gradually
drew away until turning into the stretch
she -had twelve lengths to spare. Jockey
Knapp then let her jog along and just be
fore reaching the wire pulled her up still
winning by seven lengths in the good
time of 1:40 1-5. English Lad's showing
was far below his calibre. His weight
of 127 pounds seemed to stop him and
after going six furlongs in fairly good
shape he swerved, all over the track.
Sheriff Bell Badly Beaten
NEW YORK, July;iß.—On a track that
was heavy as a result of the rain this
morning Duke of Kendal at 9 to 2 won
the Nautilus stakes, at one mile and a
furlong, at Brighton Beach today.
Sweet Alice and Possession made the
pace to the far turn^ where Travers sent
Duke of Kendal to the front and won
by a length and a half from Possession,
who in turn was eight lengths in from
of the favorite, Sheriff Bell.
Bookies m Luck
ST. LOUIS. Mo., July 18.—Baby Hall,
a "bush mare" brought here from Illi
nois especially for a killmg. after being
backed from 40 to 1 to 15 to 1 at post
time, stumbled and fell shortly after the
start today in the second race at the
fair grounds, thereby probably saving the
bookmakers a severe scorching. Jockey
Ivers, who had the mount on the mare
was severely hurt. ;■•-■
RACING RESULTS
At Chicago
First race—Michael Byrnes won, Cutter
second, Proprietor third.
Second race—Durbar won, Orfeo second.
Foresight third.
Third race—Tokalon won. Miss Craw
ford second, English Lad third.
Fourth race—Outcome won, Talpa sec
ond. Foncasta third.
Fifth race—Birch Broom won. Black
Wolf second,' Exclamation third.
Sixth race—Clifton Forge won, Estrada
Palma second, Inventor third.
At New York
First race—Flammula won, Monster
second. Seymour third.
Second race—Opuntia won, Conover sec
ond. Libretto third.
Third race—Torchello won, Agile sec
ond, Tramotor third.
Fourth race—Duke of Kendal won, Pos
session second, Sheriff Bell third.
Fifth race—Spring won, Lord Padge
second, Brigand third.
Sixth race—Rubic won. Montibello sec
ond, Goldfleur third.
At St. Louis
First race—Lucky *?ftanm won. Brad
wart second. Fred Priesmeyer third.'
Second race—Rosecourt won, Bab sec
ond. Lady Idris third.
Third race—Zinda won. Arch Oldham
second. Gay Adlaide third.'
Fourth race—Just So won, Brancas sec
ond. Falkland third.
Fifth race—Miss Mac Day won. Lady
Strathmore second. Varna Fonso third.
Sixth race—Oriet won, Trapsetter sec
ond, John Doyle third.
TRACK TEAM PICKED
Chicago's Athletes for Olym-
plan Games Chosen
0-
CHICAGO, July 18.—'Everett C. Brown,
chairman of the athletic committee of the
Chicago Athletic association, has practi
cally completed the makeup of the C. A.
A. team for the Olympian games, which
will be held at St. Louis the latter part
of next month and the first three days of
September. The list is as follows:
Ralph W. Rose, holding the world's
record as shot putter, also hammer throw
er and discus thrower of the University
of Michigan
William Hogensoiu who captured the
national championship in St. Louis. June
4. in the 100 and 220-yard dashes of
Lewis institute.
W. F. Verner and Lacey E. Hearn, one
mile and two-mile runners, both of.Pur
due university.
Nelson A. Kellogg, two-mile runner,
University of Michigan.
C. S. Rodman, discus thrower, Univer
sity of Illinois.
W. P. Comstock, quarter and half-mile
runner, formerly of Hyde Park high
school, Chicago.
John Davies Lightbody, of University of
Chicago.
Homer p. Thomas, hammer thrower,
Purdue university.
E. C. Glover, pole vaulter, Purdue uni
versity.
Charles Dupee. high jumper, formerly of
Lewis institute. Chicago.
John T. OxJey. winner of the mile na
tional championship in St. Louis, June 4.
There promises to be hot competition
between Kellogg. Verner. Hearn and
Ligtitbody to represent the club in the one
mile and two-mile events. There also
promises to be rivalry in the half-mile
event between Comstock and Shipley.
Mr. Brown is hoping through the courtesy
of the First regiment officials that Charles
E. Dvorak will be released by them and
allowed to join the C. A. A. team.
T WESTERN LEAGUE
At Colorado Springs— R.H.E.
Col. -Springs....3 0 0 04010 *—5 10 2
St. Joseph 0 2 0 1-0001 o—4 8 3
Thornton and Baerwaid, Clark and Mc-
ConnelL
At Omaha, Neb.— R.H.E.
Dcs Moines 0 0 0 2 10 0 0 o—3 7 2
Omaha 110 0 0 0 0 0 o—2 5 3
Morrison and Towne, Brown and Gond
ing.
At Denver— R.H.E.
Denver 1 10 4 12 0 0 5—14 18 S
Sioux City 1 0000030 I—s 8 5
Vollendorf and Lucia, Jarrott and
Ward.
Ingomar Wins Another
DOVER, England. July 18.—The yacht
race today from Dover to Ostend was
won by the American schooner-yacht In
gomar. owned by Morton F. Plant, of
New York. The Navahoe. Therese and
Valdera also started, the injuries to the
Navahoe and Ingomar, as a result of their
collision Friday morning off the Admiral
ty pier, having been repaired.
Rcisling Must Pay
CINCINNATI. Ohio. July 18.—The na
tional baseball commission has disquali
fied Player Vickers, of the Holyoke club,
until he pays $295 of his overdrawn ac
count -with the Brooklyn club. Frank C
Reisling. of the Toledo club, was also
held ineligible untir he settles with the
Pittsburgh club for $300 of advanced sal
ary.
SPORTS
READY FOR CONTEST
English and American Athletes
Come to Terms
LONDON. July IS.—The preliminaries
for the international athletic meeting
July 23 have been settled. Harvard was
represented at the conference today by
Manager Dariel and Wells; Yale by
Manager Parko and Sheldon; Oxford by
Leach and Tomlinson, and Cambridge by
Gregson and Wilson.
It was determined that the broad
jumpers shall have five jumps instead of
four, as is the practice here, and six,
which is the custom in the United States.
Hammer throwers will use a nine-foot
ring.
The officials appointed by Harvard-
Tale are as follows:
Stewards. Dana and Parks; assistant
stewards, Bremer, of Harvard, and Sher
rill, of Yale; judge, Sheldon; timer,
Wells.
Manager Parks said today that the
American teams were in fine condition.
They practiced during the day at Brigh
ton and will arrive here tomorrow. On
Wednesday they will practice at the
Queens club grounds, where the games
will take place.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Standing of the Clubs
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
New York 76 56 20 .737
Chicago 74 47 27 .635
Cincinnati 75 43 32 .573
Pittsburg 72 40 32 .556
St. Louis 70 31 39 .443
Brooklyn 81 30 51 .370
Boston 77 28 49 .364
Philadelphia ...73 17 ' 56 .233
Yesterday's Results
Pittsburg 1. New York 4.
Cincinnati 6, Brooklyn 5.
Giants Bunch Hits
PITTSBURG. Pa.. July 18.—The game
was fast and abounded in good clean
fielding. New York was fortunate enough
to bunch hits in the second and sixth,
scoring all their runs. Attendance, 4,750.
Score:
Pitts. H.P.A.E.J N. Y. H.P.A.E.
Leach.3.... 12 2 o|Bres'han.cf. 3 2 0 0
Beaum't.cf 110 0 Browne,rf.. 0 2 10
Kruger.lf.. 110 0 Devlin,3.... 0 12 0
Wagner.s.. 0 2 4 OMcGann.l... 1 12 0 0
Bransf'd,l. 0 9 0 o|Mertes.lf.... 0 3 0 0
Sebring.rf. 2 2 0 o[Dahlen.s... 2 13 1
Ritchey,2.. 0 2 1 l|Gilbert.2.... 13 6 0
Smith,c... 18 0 o|Bow'man,c. 12 2 0
Leever.p.. 0 0 5 OJTaylor.p.... 112 0
Totals ... 627 12 1 Totals ... 927 16 1
Pittsburg 0 0000001 o—l
New York 0 2 0 Q 0 2 0 0 o—40 —4
Two-base hits, Sebring, Smith, Bresna
han, Bowerman; three-base hit, Gilbert;
stolen bases, Beaumont. Dahlen; double
plays, Ritchey to Wagner, Browne to Gil
bert, Bowerman to Gilbert; first base on
balls, off Leever 2, off Taylor 3; struck
out, by Leever 5. by Taylor 1; time, 1:30;
umpires, Moran and O'Day.
Reds Defeat Superbas
CINCINNATI, Ohio, July 18.—The
Brooklyns made two rallies in the game,
one in the eighth, when Walker was
driven off the rubber, and the other in the
ninth off Kellum. Cincinnati won by
bunching hits with Jones' base on balls.
Attendance. 3,100. Score:
Cincin. H.P.A.E. 1 Brook. H.P.A.E.
Huggms,2. 2 0 2 0 Dobbs.cf. .14 0 0
Seymo'r.cf 2 6 0 0 Dillon, 1 212 0 0
Dolan.rf.. 0 10 1 Lumley.rf. 10 0 0
Odwell.lf.. 3 10 OSheckard.lf 110 0
Kelley.l... 010 0 0 Babb.s 0 14 0
Corcoran.s 0 4 1 OBergen.c. 0 2 0 1
Woodruff,3 110 0 M'C'rm'k,3 0 2 2 0
Schlei.cN.. 15 3 oStrang,2... 12 3 0
Walker.p.. 0 0 3 0 Jones.p 0 0 3 0
Kellum,p.. 0 0 1 o*Gessler... 10 0 0
Totals... 927 10 1 Totals... 724 12 1
*Batted for Jones in ninth.
Cincinnati ...0 0302001 •—6
Brooklyn 0 0010003 I—s
Two-base hits, Huggirfs" T, Odwell;
three-base hit, Seymour; stolen bases,
Dolan. Odwell. Babb, Sheckard; double
play. Schlei to Corcoran; first on balls, off
Walker 5. off Jones 3; sacrifice hits. Kel
tey. Walker, Babb. Sheckard; hit by
pitched ball, by Walker 1; struck out, by
Walker 3, by Kellum 1; passed ball, Ber
gen; hits, off Walker 5 in 7 1-3 innings,
off Kellum 2 in 1 1-3 innings; time, 2:09;
umpires, Johnsione and Carpenter.
NORTHERN LEAGUE
OE
Standing of the Clubs
Played. Won. Lost. Per. Ct.
Duluth ...54 40 14 .741
Grand F0rk5..!..51 26 25 .510
Crookston 49 25 24 .510
Superior 51- 23 28 .451
Fargo 54 22 32 .407
Winnipeg 52 21 31 .404
Yesterday's Results
Fargo 1. Winnipeg 4.
Duluth 7. Grand Forks 1.
Superior 5, Crookston 1.
Explosion at Fargo
Special to The Globe
FARGO, N. D., July IS.—Winnipeg won
by making three runs in the eleventh to
day in a battle for the last hole between
the tailenders. Manager Wilson and
Coach Bemis, of visitors, were put out of
the grounds. The Fargo management
this afternoon released Pitchers Foulks
and Hillock, Infielders Hess. Diessel and
Demont and Catcher Lynch. Six mem
bers of the Lisbon independent team were
signed to take places of high-salaried
men who have failed to make good.
Score: R.H.E.
Fargo 1000000000 o—l 10 1
Winnipeg ....0 000100000 3 —4 11 1
Batteries—Fargo, Foulks and Lynch;
Winnipeg Greene, Clark and Howard.
Superior Wins From Crookston
Special to The Globe
SUPERIOR. Wis.. July 18.—Superior
and Crookston both put patched-up teams
in the field today, pitchers playing first
for both teams, while Superior had a
pitcher on third. Superior "played better
ball and hit harder. Kilroy pitched a
fine bame and deserved a shut out. Score:
R.H.E.
Superior 00003 101 *—5 10 2
Crookston 00000000 I—l 3 3
Batteries —Kilroy and Rogers; Currie
and Henry.
Duluth Pounds Morton
Special to The Globe
DULUTH. Minn.. July 18.—Pitcher
Morton, the star twiler for the Grand I
Forks crowd, was slaughtered today, a
total of fifteen hits being made off his de
livers', two of which were home runs by
Wilkes and Quillan. Nolden pitched a
splendid game, the only two hits regis
tered against him being in the seventh
inning, when the run was scored. At
tendance, 600. Score:
R.H.E.
Duluth 0 0 2 0 0 2 2 1 *—7 15 2
Grand Forks ...0 0000010 o—l 2 5
Batteries —Duluth, Nolden and Hughes;
Grand Forks, Morton and Cheek.
Wright Takes Cup
NIAGARA-ON-THE-LAKE. Onr.. July
18. —Canadian tennis tournament was fin
ished here today, with the winning of the
men's singles championship by Beals
Wright, of Boston, over L. H. Waidner.
of Chicago. As this was Wright's third
win the challenge cup becomes his perma
nent nropprty.
Ash* Wins Wingfield
LONDON. July 18.—The Wingfield
sculls, representing the amateur rowing
championship of England, were won this
afternoon by St. George Ashe. of the
Thames Rowing club. F. S. Kelly. Lean
der Rowing club, the holder, did not
defend the title.
MIHDA TEW
MB THE TROPHY
Minneapolis Golf Piayers "take
First Event at Winona
Tournament
Special to The Globe
WINONA, Minn.. July 18.—The state
goif tournament opened this morning un
der favorable auspices with the course in
good condition and everything promising
an excellent meeting.
The first event was the contest for the
Spalding trophy, five-men teams playing
against bogey, which on the Meadow-
Brook course is 85. The play started late,
so that it was 1:30 before "the last team
came in. The Minikabda Club of Minne
apolis won the trophy with a score of 22
down, the Town and Country Club of St~
Paul and Meadow Brook, of Winona tying
for second place with 25 down. H. S. You
mans. of Winona. won the 100-day clock
by making the best medal score, being only
1 down on bogey. The club f cores were as
follows:
Minikahda-Jaffrey 2. Legg 6, Marficld
6. Gates 4, Corse 4; total. 22
Town and Country—Baird 2. Doran 9,
Finch 4. Miller 4. Gardner 6; total
Meadow Brook—Youmans 1. Blair 3
Gallagher 5. Tarbell 9 Melvin 7: total. 25."
Bryn Mawr—Lawhead 10. Schrager 11
Rees 7. Tuller 6. Schouten 8; total 42 '
Northland—Walker 14. Ames 111 Hon
£?•, ' Thom Psori 9, Towne U; total 59
me afternoon play was delayed more
than an hour by a severe thunder and
wina storm that came up at 4 o'clock
compelling the players to seek shelter in
the club house until it was .over The
afternoon play was i n ihe Scotch four
some contest, twenty teams being en-
Youmans of Winona. won further hon
ors m the Scotch foursome, being a mem-
S.°f the winning team, and together
with Blair his partner, received a small
cup in addition to holding the trophy for
next year. Foursome scores were as fol-
. Youmans and Blair. Meadow Brook 80
Bend and Doran. Town and Country
Jaffray and Marfield, Minikahda 8-* .
; Corse , and I j Less, Minikuhda; John
son and Gardner; Minikahda. 83. -
Gates and Green. Minikahda; arna
haii and Wood. Minikahda 85. • V"U"<l
, Pa^, ln and • Johnson, Town and Coun
try: Tuller and Hortig. 1 Bryn Mawr. 89.
Crangle and Gallagher, Meadow Brook;
Mi er and Finch. Town and Country;
Millen and Melvin, Meadow Brook 90.
Schrober and Bees. Bryn Mawr 91
- Gregory and Laird. Meadow Brook; Bur
ton and Belden. Miirikahda* Thnmnsnn
and \\ ralker Northlanri *t o '»™ii»uh
, Griggs and Henderson, Town and Coun-
round at eighteen holes medal play to
qualify for the state championship, will
begin. The first eight will contest for the
championship, the second eight will be in
the second flight and third eight in the
third flight. The finals in the second
and third flights will be played on Thurs
day morning, and th>-championship final
on Thursday afternoon.
Considerable interest is also manifested
in the medal handicap competition sched
uled for Thursday.
WITH THE AMATEURS
Th Ter Pe °Ple s Provision team defeated
the Hermanns by a score of 11 to 7
Ihe feature of the game was the pitch
ing of Carroll. The winners challenge
any sixteen or seventeen-year team in or
out of the city. Address F. Mane 299
Carroll stree*.
The Eisenmenger team defeated the
Rosemont team in one of the fastest
games ever played in that town. Mora
rack s pitching was the feature. He
stiuek out twelve men and allowed but
two hits. Batteries Kihm and Cronquet
Morarack and McCarthy. The Eisenmen
gers challenge any seventeen-year team,
the Lnion Clothing. Clarkins Bros, and
Rochester preferred.
Ihe De Witts defeated the Straight
Bros, team by a score of 5 to 1. Joe
Kelley struck out eighteen batters. The
De'Witts want a game with the Mani
folds. Address Ted Falkenberg, care
Mannheimer Bros.
The Manifolds were defeated by the
Jordan Stars in a close game by a score
of 4 to 3. The feature of the game was
the pitching of Nolden, who struck out
sixteen men.
The St. Paul postoffice clerks defeated
the Minneapolis office clerks at Forest
Lake by a score of 12 to 0. The St. Paul
pitcher struck out twelve men.
The Blue Bells defeated the Swamp
Foxes. 9 to 0. The winners challenge
any thirteen-year team. For games call
at 378 Daly street.
The Nationals defeated the Oaklands
in a ninth inning rally by a score of 8 to
5. The features were the batting and
pitching of Spane for the winners and
the fielding of the Oaklands. Spane came
to bat with two out in the ninth and hit
for three bases, scoring three runs and
winning his own game.
The following schedule of games was
adopted by the members of the Play
ground league at a meeting held in Suiit
Leland's office.
Wednesday, 9 a. m.—Burlington Routes
and City Meats; Wednesday, 7 p. m.,
Slunky Nortons and City Meats.
Thursday. 9 a. m.—Burlington Routes
and Charles Street Stars: Thursday, 7
p. m.. Jameson & Heveners and Arnold
Red Caps.
Friday. 9 a. m—Charles Street Stars
and New Stripes.
Saturday. 1:30 p. m.—Slunky Nortons
and New Stripes; 3:30 p. m., City Meats
and Charles Street Stars.
All games will be played on the city
playgrounds. Joe Shiely* and Charles
Ferguson will umpire and Arthur McDon
ald will be the official scorer. Any 14
--year-old team wishing to enter the league
should apply to Arthur Leland, superin
tendent of playgrounds.
World's Fair <£ |T> f\f\
and flack ffi I .VV
I Monday, July 25
_; Tickets good on all trains, in coaches or -elegant' declining
v--^_ Chair Cars, and •returning at any time within 7 days from
I%^late^ of sale. Why not travel via t»he Mississippi
: V River Scenic Line? More than 350 ■: miles of the : finest
v river scenery in America. ': ,' -
Tickets and information
__^ Burlington City Ticket Office
IPnnnnVn^^! Fifth and Robert Sts., St. Paul. Both Phones 1266.
Baseball
Today
St. Paul
Indianapolis
Lennon Field, 3:45 p.m.
ADMISSION 25c.
INQUEST THROWS NO
LIGHT ON MYSTERY
Loomis' Body Is Identified, but
Cause of Death Is Still
Unknown
KINGS BRIDGE, Eng, July 18.—The
inquest today on the body of F. Kent
Loomis, which was found Saturday
morning: at Warren Point, about fifteen
miles from Plymouth, resulted in the
finding that the body was that of
Loomis, and that it was found dead in
Bigbury bay, there being no evidence
to show how he met death.
The court over which the county
coroner, Dr. Sidney Hacker, presided,
was somewhat delayed by the official
medical examination of the remains.
This was conducted by two local dot
tors, whose testimony was to the effect
that there was a contused wound be
low and behind the right ear, indicated
by the extravasation of blood in the
scalp and a rupture of the covering of
the brain. There was also a general
bruise, involving the scalp and the in
tegument of the brain on the left side
above the ear. Both injuries, in the
doctors' opinion, were caused before
death.
The American consul at Plymouth,
Joseph G. Stephens, attended the pro
ceedings.
After the jury had viewed the body
the first witness, Thomas Snowden. a
laborer, who discovered the remains in
the breakers, testified to the recovery
of the corpse, as cabled to the Asso
ciated Press Saturday.
WASHINGTON, July 18—Assistant
secretary Loomis received a brief dis
patch tonight from Consul Joseph G.
Stephens at Plymouth giving the resuit
of the inquest held today on the body
of his brother. This reported the find
ings of the jury as ascribing death to
unknown cause.
Arrangements will be made promptly
to bring the body of Mr. Loomis to the
Lnited States for interment.
Suspicion Is Not Pointed
PARIS, July 18.—The officials of thfl
American embassy and consulate who
made inquiries about the case of R
Kent Loomis say nothing developed
during the investigations here which
helps to clear up thg wound in the heart
nor to give ground for suspicion
against any particular person.
On the contrary, the inquiries con
ducted here tended to remove sus
picious circumstances. Therefore the
authorities here continue to regard the
case as one of inexplicable mystery.
The official reports forwarded to Wash
ington adopt the view that the inquiries
here do not warrant suspicions. Con
sul General Gowdy continues to hold
Loomis' baggage, which will be for
warded to Washington if the identifica
tion of the body is completely estab*
lished.
MAKE AUTO RECORD
Travel Between New York and
Boston Without Stops
BOSTON. Mass.. July 18.—The new non,
stop record of 1.053 miles, made by F. A.
La Roche and A. J. Picard in an auto
mobile, calls for more than passing notice.
But for an accident to a vehicle near
New Haven, which caused Mr. La Roche
to slow up and go to the assistance of
the woman driver, the record would have
been 1.133 niiles. It was necessary to
ditch the automobile on the side of the
road, and for a half-minute the engine
stopped, thus technically bringing an
end to the trial. The trip was resumed
to New York and completed without fur
ther delay.
The best previous record was 1.0-29%
miles, made by Cecil Edge in England,
with a Napier car. Mr. La Roche ran
twice from New York to Boston and re
turn, and each time made a sufficient de
tour from the direct line between Hartford
and Worcester to make the total mileage
1.133. The run was started Sunday even
ing, June 26. with A. J. Picard driving.
He reached Boston at 10 o'clock Monday
morning, where Mr. La Roche relieved
him. The latter was back in New York
at midnight Monday, Mr. Picard had
returned by rail, and relieving Mr. La
Roche started immedately back to Bos
ton, arriving there at 4:25 Tuesday after
noon.
There again Mr. La Roche took charge
and was back in New York at 1 o'clock
Wednesday afternoon. From Worcester to
New Haven, on the last stage of the
journey, it rained incessently. and the
roads were in very bad- condition. The
average pace throughout the entire trip
wa» seventeen mile? an hour. Such trials
not only indicate the great improvement
that is being made in automobiles, but
are also very interesting to read about.
Anderson Bros, defeated the Young
America Colts by a score of 8 to 5. The
winners want a same with the Schroeder
Colts. Address O. Borgeson, 1153 Payne
avenue.
tvi?v3

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