The Saint Paul Globe from Saint Paul, Minnesota on July 2, 1889 · Page 6
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The Saint Paul Globe from Saint Paul, Minnesota · Page 6

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Tuesday, July 2, 1889
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ST. JOE ISSQUELCHED Earnes' Men Finally Pull Themselves Together and Win a Game. Sioux City Surrenders to Milwaukee, and Omaha Defeats Dcs Moines. Cleveland, Boston, Indianapolis and Pittsburg: Winners in the League. Tom Hood Makes Remarkably Fast Time in a Race at Chicago. Bpeclal to the Globe. St. Joseph, Mo., July 1.-St. Paul won to-day on rotten infield play and some clever hitting. Riley started it, as he did yesterday, this time with a single: Miller's hit sent him to second, a balk advanced each a base, and Riley scored Dii Daly's sacrifice. Broughton got first on balls, and both he and Miller scored on Farmer's triple. Tuckerman hit to Crowell, and Farmer was run down at the plate, Tuckerman going to second on the play. He scored on Hawes' single. Murphy's hit sent Hawes to third, and in attempting to come home on the throw-in he was caught close to the plate, but Crowell dropped Cartwright's assist and Hawes scored. Murphy was put out at second on an attempted steal. Carroll began the second with a double hit, was retired at the plate on Hotaling"s assist of Riley's single. Ardner's error gave Miller a life and sent Riley to third. Crowell's error gave Daly first, and Broughton's infield hit, on which Riley was unable to score, filled the bases. Farmer's base on balls forced Riley home. Shellhasse's case of rattles on Tuckerman's hit in front of the plate scored Miller and sent Tuckerman to second. Hawes made a single and Murphy a sacrifice, but Carroll was retired at first by McGarr. St. Joseph scored one in the first on Cartright's base on balls, a steal and Curtis' single; two in the second on Riley's error of Shellhasse's grounder and Kreig's home run; four in the third on Kreig's home run, singles by Crowell and Knell, Farmer's overthrow of third on Cartwright's grounder and Curtis' single; one in the sixth on Adams' home run. ST. JOSEm. A I it 1 J»js ii i* o A E Cartwrisht, 3b 3 2 0 0 4 10 Curtis. If 5 0 3 0 0 0 0 Ardner, 2b... 5 1112 11 MeC.arr.ss... 5 0 10 2 9 0 Sh'has'e, c... 3 10 0 6 3 2 KreiE.lb 5 2 3 0 10 0 1 Howling, cf... 4 0 0 0 0 10 Knell, if 5 110 0 10 Crowell, p.... 5 12 0 0 4 2 Totals 40 8 11 ~1 24 20 6 St. Paul. a b k 1 b s u:r o a c Hawes, 1b.... 5 1 3 0 12 0 0 Murphy, Gf... 5 0 2 0 2 0 0 Carroll, rf.. 4010000 Reillv, 3b.. . 3 12 0 3 11 Miller.ss 5 2 2 0 2 5 1 Daly, If 5 1 1 1 1 0 0 l*roue:hion,c.. 3 2 0 0 3 10 Parmer, 2b... . 3 10 3 4 3 Tuckerman, p. 3100110 Totals [30 9 12 1 27 12 5 St. Joseph 1 2 0 4 0 10 0 o—B at. Paul 0 0 0 5 4 0 0 0 *— Earned runs. SI. Joseph 3. St. Paul-1; twobase hit, Crowell; three-base hit. Farmer; home runs, Kroiar 2, Ardner: first base on bulls, off Crowell 3. off Tuckerman 5; stolen bases, Cartwright '-'. McGarr, Carroll; double play, Crowell to McGarr to Kreig; struck out, by Crowell 4, by Tuckerman 2: passed ball, Broughton; wild pitches, Tuckerman, Crowell 5; time of game, 2:05; umpire, Force. AX EASY MARK. Omaha Tics the Dcs Moines Team in a Hard Knot. Omaha, Neb., July I.— The Dcs Moines club came, saw and were conquered by the home team. Score: Omaha. ark Ibshpo a k "Willis, cf... 5 110 0 0 0 Cleveland, 3b. 41 2 3 0 2 2 0 Strauss, c 5 3 2 0 10 3 1 Crooks. 2b.... 5 2 2 112 0 Andrews, lb. 5 2 0 1 12 0 0 Walsh, ss 5 2 3 0 13 0 Jevne, c 5 2 110 0 0 Canavan, 1f... 5 2 2 0 10 0 Kichols, p 4 1 1 0 0 14 0 : Totals 43 17 10 3 27 24 1 Dcs Moines, a ii v 1 b s ii i* ok _ k Patton, If 4 10 0 3 0 0 Maskrey, ss.. 3 2 0 0 7 2 1 Whitelv. cf... 5 0 0 1 3 0 1 Coimel'l. 3b... 5 13 0 0 4 0 Trnfflev, C... 4 0 0 0 2 11 Smith, 1b.... 3 0 0 0 11 0 0 Maeullar, ss.. 3 2 1 0 0 0 0 Cody, rf. 4 0 0 0 112 Hennesey, p.. 4 1 2 0 0 3 o Totals ' 3.-> 7i 0 1 27 17 5 Omaha 2 0 0 0 2 1 012 o—l7 Moines. ...1 1110 0 012—7 Earned runs, Omaha 8, Dcs Moines 3; two base hit, Nichols: three-base hits, Canavan, Jevene, Cleveland; home runs, Canavan. Walsh. Strauss: bases on balls, off Nichols 0, off Hennessey 5; struck out, by Nichols 10, by Hennessey 2; umpire, Brady", VISITORS VICTORIOUS. Cornhuskers No Match for the Cream City Crowd. Sioux City. July I.— The visitors carried off the honors to-day by bunching hits in the third inning. The score: Sioux City, a b it jl is is hp o! a _ Cline, rf & If. . 12 1 0 1 0 0 Glenn, If U 4 Or 2 0 11 0 Crottv, rf ...| 10 1 0 0 o*o we'll, lb ... 4 1119 2 0 Genius, cf .... 4 0 0 0 3 0 0 Drosnan, 2b.. 5 0 0 0 2 2 0 Burk. ss 3 0 0 O O 4 1 Bradley, 3b... 4 0 10 110 Hillman, c.... 4 110 6] 0 Flanagan, p... 4 0 0 0 1 2 0 Totals <34 1 4 71 24 ; 13; 1 Milwaukee, abb Ibshpo a _ Poorman, rf.. 3 10 0 2 0 0 Sutton. cf. ... 3 2 2 0 0 0 0 Morrissy, lb.. 4 1117 Shock, ss 3 1112 10 Lowe. If 4 1 1 0 6 0 O Kirbv, 2b 2 0 10 3 3 1 Alberts. 3b... 2 0 0 10 3 0 Mills, c 4 0 2 0 6 10 Davies, p 3 0 10 10 0 Totals 23 -6 9 3 27 8 1 Sioux City 2 0 10 0 0 10 o—4 Milwaukee 0 0 5 0 0 0 10 *— Earned runs. Sioux City 2, Milwaukee 3; two-base hit.Morrisy; three-base hit, Powell; stolen bases, Sioux City 5. Milwaukee 3; double plays, Burns to Brosnan to Powell to Bellman; first base on balls, Sioux City 7, Milwaukee 7: hit by pitched ball, Scnoch; struck out by Flanagan 4, by Davies 2; passed balls. Hellman 1, Mills 2; time, 2:15, umpire, Clark. HE MAY NOT SURVIVE. Glenn, of the Sioux City Club, Knocked Silly in a Collision. Special to the Globe. Sioux City, 10., July I.— serious accident occurred here this afternoon during the closing of the Sioux City- Milwaukee series. Burns and Glenn started after a fly and came in collision with such force as to throw Glenn to the ground and render him unconscious, He was removed to his hotel, and physicians have since worked to resuscitate him, but at 9 o'clock had not succeeded, and express grave fears as to the outcome. The accident puts the club in poor shape to meet Omaha in the coming series. THE "MOIMOMTES. . The Minneapolis Team Will Arrive Homo This Morning. Sam Morton and his team of ball players will arrive home this morning, and have plenty of time to get well rested from their journey before the St. Paul series opens on Wednesday. While absent the boys have won seven out of twelve games, besides doing up the Savages in an exhibition game. They have played good ball all the time, and have twice touched the 500 point, and are now coming home with it. The boys won considerably more-than half the games on the home ground before, and but for the ill luck and disorganization which set them back so on that first trip out, they would now stand far above 500 in percentage. Bingham, the Harvard pitcher, is also expected to arrivc| to-day, and may be pitted against some of the Saintly City twirlers in this week's games. West and Jantzen have both recovered from their injuries, and will be in shape to play good ball. A ROAST FOR MORTON. Milwaukee Very Sore on the Association Secretary. Sam Morton's unfitness for his position at the head of the Western association has been apparent for the last two years, says the Milwaukee Sentinel, but he is getting worse and worse, and four clubs already want him deposed, so tkat he may get his deserts after all. lib is, however, backed by four clubs, to all of whose requests he gives immediate attention, and as long as they support him he has to be tolerated by the other four. St. Paul, Minneapolis, Omaha and Sioux City all stand by him, while Milwaukee, Dcs Moines, Denver and St. Joseph are desirous of his removal. All protests made by any of the latter club are not heeded at all, and do not even get so much as a reply. The assignment of Clark to umpire the Milwaukee games at Sioux City is an imposition on the Milwaukee team, as Clark is the pitcher released by them last spring, and he has threatened to get even with them, and is evidently doing so. It was the same story with Cusick, who made public threats to give Milwaukee the worst of it whenever possible, but Morton assigned him to Milwaukee, in spite of the most vigorous protests. SENATORS SURRENDERED. They Were Unable to Solve the Cleveland Pitcher, O'Brien. Cleveland, 0., July I.— Cleveland won with ease from Washington to-day, the Senators being wholly unable to solve O'Brien effectually. Healy was hit hard, but fairly well supported. Attendance 1,400. Cleveland. abb Ibshpo a b Strieker, 2b.. 5 0 113 4 0 McAleer.cf... 5 1110 0 0 McKean, 55.... 3 0 2 0 2 3 1 Twitchell, If. 4 110 4 0 0 Faatz. lb.. . 4 1 2 0 10 1 0 Radford, rf... 4 0 2 0 0 0 0 Tebeau. 3b.... 4-210030 Zimmer, c 4 2 2 1 5 O 0 O'Brien, p ... 5 1 1 0 3 3 0 Totals 33 8 13 3 27 14 1 Washington, ab blblshpo a b Hoy, cf 3 0 0 13 0 0 Wilmot, 1f.... 4 0 10 3 0 0 Clark, rf... . 4 0 0 0 10 0 Wise, 3b 4 0 0 0 14 0 Irwin, ss 4 10 0 0 10 Cranev. 1b.... 4 1 2 0 10 1 1 Morreli, 2b... 3 0 10 2 3 1 Dalv, c 3 0 10 4 4 2 Healy, p 4 0 0 0 13 1 Totals 33 2 5 1 »25 16 5 Cleveland 0 0 2 2 0 2 11 o—B Washington O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2—2 ♦Faatz and McKean out for running outside line. Earned runs, Cleveland 5: two-base hit. Strieker; three-base hits, McKean, Zimmer; stolen bas.-s, McAlver, McKean 2; Faatz, O'Brien; first base on balls. McKean 2; | Twitchell, Faatz. Radford, Tebeau, Zimmer, Hoy, Morreli. Daly; first base on errors, Cleveland 3, Washington 1; left on bases, Cleveland 10, Washington 7; struck out, Strieker. Tebeau, Irwin, Healy 3; passed balls, Daly 1; wild pitches, O'Brien; time, 2 hours: umpire, Curry. AD TO SUCCUMB. Giants Played a .Good Game, but Hoosiers Discounted It. I>*DiANAroLis, Ind., July 1. — Although New York outbatted the home club to-day, the superb fielding of the latter was too much for them and they had to succumb. Except in the first and sixth innings the visitors could do nothing with Boyle, making six of their nine hits in those innings, In the tenth the home club won, Denny knocking the ball over the fence. The features of the I game were the batting of Gore, .Connor, j Denny, and fine stops by Hatfield and Richardson, and the fine first base play of Hines. Indianapolis, a b l'.jl r. sh p o a k Seerv. If 2 3 10 10 0 Glasscock, ss. 5 120*2 40 Denny, 3b 4 11115 0 nines, lb 4 0 1 1 15 0 0 Buckley, c... 5 0 113 10 McOeachy, rf. 5 0 0 0 2 0 0 Myers, cf .... 4 0 0 0 1 0 0 Bassett. 2b... 4 10 0 5 4 0 Boyle, p 4 0 0 0 2 0 0 Totals 37 6 0 3 30 14 0 New York, a b b 1 b s h p o a k Gore, ef 5 2 2 0 2 0 O Tiernan, rf.... 4 12 0 3 0 1 Connor, lb. .. 4 2 2 0 14 1 0 Rich!irds*n.2b 4 0 112 6 0 O'Ronrke, If.. 4 0 10 11.0 Hatfield, ss... 4 0 0 0 3 3 1 Brown, c 4 0 0 0 ,4 0 0 Whitney, 3b.. 4 0 1 0 1 3 o Keefe, p 4 0 0 0 0 0 1 Totals 37 59 1 30 14 3 lndianai>*lis.2 01010 0 01 1— New York ..3 0000 2 000 o—s Earned runs, Indianapolis 1, New York 5 ; two-base hits. Hines, Tiernan 2; three-base hit, Seery; home runs. Denny, Connor, Gore '_: stolen bases, Seery. Denny. Glasscock, Hines, McGeachy 2, Connor; "first base on balls. Denny, Hines, Seery 3: first base on errors, Indianapolis 2; left on bases, Indianapolis 0. New York 1 : struck out, Boyle, Mc- Geachy 2, Whitney, Tiernan, Keefe;" double plays, Glasscock, Bassett, nines; time, 2 hours; umpire, Fessenden. GALVIN GOT TH RE. The Pittsbuarger's Curves Puzzle the Phillies. Pittsburg, July I.— The Phillies were utterly unable to do anything with Calvin's delivery to-day, besides, they played a sort of listless game in the field, which the home team took every advantage of. Ilanlou distinguished himself by splendid fielding and hard batting. 'While at practice before the game Beckley was hit in the eye with a batted ball, and it is feared that he will lose the sight of that member. Pittsburg, ab r Insure a k Hanlon. cf... 5 2 2! 0 3 0 0 Sunday, rf .. 5 10 0 1.0 0 Carroll 1b.... 2 1 0 1 16 0 0 Miller. C .... 4 1112 0 0 Dunlap. . 4 0 112 4 1 Kuehne, 3b... 4 0 10 1 2 1 Smith, ss .... 4 10 0 0 4 0 Fields,lf 4 0 31 0 0 0 0 Galvin, p 4 0 v 0 2 3 0 Tot lis .'*■* 0 8 3 27 13 2 Philadelphia abb 11 b s ii!p o a c Wood, If 4 0 0 0 2 10 Thompson, rf. 4 0 1 0 2 0 0 Mulvev. 3b.... 4 0 0 0 0 10 Clemeuts,c... 4 0 10 7 3 2 Fogartv. cf.... 4 0 10 3 10 Farrar,*lb 4 0 0 0 9 0 0 Hallman, ss... 3 0 0 13 10 river. 2b... 3 0 0 0 17 2 Buffinton, p... 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 Totals 32 0 3 1 27 15 4 Pittsburg 2000 0 13 0-6 Philadelphia... o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o Earned runs. Pittsburg 1 ; two-base hits. Hanlon. Fields; three-base hit, Hanlon; stolen bases, Carroll, Kuehne, Mulvey, Farrar: first base on balls, Carroll 2, Butt inton: first base on errors, Pittsburg 1, Philadelphia 1; left on bases. Pittsburg 5, Philadelphia 5; struck out, Fields, Galvin 2, Dunlap, Sunday, Clements, Mulvey; passed balls. Miller, Clements; time, 1:35; uiuirire, McQuaid. TENER WAS CARELESS. Bostonians Took. Advantage of This Eccentricity and. Won. Chicago, July I.— The Beaneaters won to-day mainly through the poor playing of Ryan, Tener and Farrell. Tener pitched a careless game, besides being erratic in his delivery, and the other pair mentioned fumbled the ball 1 and threw wildly at critical points. THE gAIOT" TAVZ ~*_3£___# GLOBE: TUESDAY MOMffITG." r: JtTLY % 1689. Clarkson, on the other hand, twirled a great game, as the base hits and strike- ; outs show. The score; ■:■■:':.& , Chicago. a b aI as h|p o a k Ryan.cf 42 20 2 13 Van Haltren,lf 3 110 0 0 0 Duffy, rf 4 0 0 10 11 Anson, 1b... 3 0 2 010 0 0 Pfeffer, 2b... 4 0 0 0 6 3 0 Farrell, c 4 0 0 0 7 2 2 Burns, 3b 4 0 0 0 15 0 Tener. p : 4 0 10 0 10 Bastian, ss... 3 0 0 0 14 1 Totals ...... 33 3 6 1 27 17 7 Boston. ' a b n Ibshpo at. Brown, If. ... 5 0 2 0 1 0 0 Johnston, cf. 3 10 0 3 0 0 Kelly, rf....... 4 110 10 0 Brouthers, lb. 41101100 Richards'n,2b 3 110 0 3 0 Nash, 3b 4 12 0 2 0 0 Quinn, ss 4 110 0 10 Bennett, c ... . 3 0 0 0 9 10 Clarkson, p.. . 4 12 0 0 4 0 T0ta15....... 34 7 10 0 27 9 0 Chicago 0 0 2 0 10 0 0 o—3 Boston ...4 0 0 10 0 0 2 o—7 Earned runs, Chicago 2, Boston 3 ; twobase hit, Anson; home run, Clarkson; siolen bases. Brown, Richardson ; first base on balls, Van Haltren, Anson, Johnson, Kelly, Brouthers, Richardson 2, Nash, Bennett; first base on errors, Boston 2 ; left on bases. Chicago 5. Boston 6 ; struck out, Ryan, Duffy 2, Anson, Farrell, Burns, Bastian 3, Brown, Kelly, Quinn, Bennett 2; double plays. Burns, Anson; passed balls, Farrell 3, Bennett; wild pitch, Clarkson; time-, 2:10; umpire, Lynch. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. St. Louis Defeats Louisville and the Cowboys Cinch the Porkopolitans. v : ; y St. Louis, Mo., July I.— The Browns won their third successive game from Louisville to-day. Chamberlain pitching splendidly. Louisville could do but little with him, and they fell an easy victim to his superb work. Milligan backed him up finely. Ramsey pitched well, but was poorly supported. The best features were Fuller's batting and Ramsey's pitching and fielding, and the Browns' battery work. Score: St. Louis 0 110 12 11 1-8 8 4 Louisville 0 0 110 0 0 0 o—2 710 Earned runs, St. Louis 3 Louisville 1 ; twobase hits, Latham, Fuller 2; three-base hit, Fuller; stolen bases, Latham 2, McCarthy 2, Chamberlain, Wolf, Vaughn; double plays, Tamney, Shannon and Heeker; first base "on balls, by Chamberlain 3. by Ramsey 7; struck out, byChambenain 3, by" Ramsey 6; passed ball, Milligan ; time, 1:55; umpire, McGuinness. Kansas City. Mo., July I.— The Cowboys pulled themselves together to-day and defeated Cincinnati in one of the best games of the season. McCarty and Hoover did effective battery work, and were given almost perfect support. The home team won by bunching hits in the seventh inning. Score: U. B. E. Kansas City 2 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 I—6 7 2 Cincinnati 2 0 0 10 00 0 o—3 8 2 DEarned runs. Kansas City 2, Cincinnati 2; two-baas hits, Hamilton 2, Tebeau, Holliday, Mullane; stolen bases, Long 2, Burns 2, Steams, Manning 2, McCarthy, Beard, Carpenter, Tebeau ; double plays, Keenan and Reilly, Earle and Reillv; first base on balls, off McCarthy 6. off Mullane 5 ; struck out, by McCarthy 3, by Mullane 4; passed balls, Keenan 2; wild pitch, Mullane; time, 2:00; umpire, Feiguson. FOR THE THIRD TIME The Lawyers and Newspaper Men Will Cross Bats. Next Monday the annual ball game between the Minneapolis lawyers and the newspaper men will occur at Morton's ball park. The game is for the benefit of the Maternity hospital, a very deserving institution, which is at present peculiarly in need of assistance. It will be called at 3:30 o'clock with the usual formalities, and will be interesting. This will be the third annual game between the liars and libelers, and the latter will make an earnest and conscientious effort to increase their percentage, which is at present .000, while the liars' stands at 1.000. The lawyers will have their old team, with the hitherto invincible court calendar battery, Booth and Boutelle, in the points. O. H. Briges will probably play first base with his accustomed enthusiasm. The newspaper men have under consideration a number of promising journalists, and are buying up all the unemployed men who have made a show of streugtn. THEY PLAYED BALL. The Police and Lurlines Cross Bats for Blood. Four or five small boys, with half as many men, sat in the grand stand at Morton's Ball park at Minneapolis yes-" terday afternoon, and saw a team of crack amateurs from some of the best clubs in the city defeat a nine composed of men selected from the city police force, with a battery from the fire department added. The victors called themselves the Lurline nine, but only four of them were members of tha boat club. The game was not brilliant in any respect, and Corey's running one-handed catch of a long fly in the left field was the feature. Pike's Peak Jantzen, the tall catcher of the Minneapolis team, acted as umpire. The score was 11 to 5. TOM HOOD'S FAST TIME. He Runs Three-Fourths of a Mile in the Remarkable Time of 1:13 1-2. Chicago, July I.— The races at Washington park to-day were well attended, about 0,000 spectators being present. The weather was very hot and the track deep with dust. Nothing of especial moment marked any of the races except the last, in which Tom Hood did six furlongs in sensational time, defeating a big field of fast sprinters. Details: First race, purse §600. for maiden threeyear-olds, one mile— Starters: Kate Malone, 107. Barnes: Etruria 107, Finnegan; PJun der, 11 4, Richardson; Swamp Fox. 112: Cassella, 112; Devonic, 107; Bond Maid, 107. Belting 3 to 1, Swamp Fox; 4 to 1, Kate Malone: 5 to 1, Bond Maid: 6 to 1 Devonic: 7 to 1. Plunder; 8 to 1, Etruria: 12 to 1, Cassella. To a good start Plunder was first off and led to the stretch, where Kale Malone came away and won easily by three lengths, with Etruria second and Plunder third. Time, 1 :43. Second race, purse $600, maiden twoyear-olds,five-eiglithsof a — Starters: Bill Letcher. 111, Elkie; Harvester, 111, Barnes; Gunwad, 111, Allen: Little Babbit, 108; Peerless, 108; Edith Gray, 108: Expense. Ill; Isaac Lewis, 108; King Fortune, Hi; Kiro, 111; Jessica, 108; Salute, 108; Silver Lake. 108. Betting: 3to 1 Bill Letcher. 4to 1 Isaac Lewis, 8 to 1 Little Rabbit, Harvester, Kiro, Jessica; 10 to 50. to 1 the others. Edith Gray led to within a sixteenth of the finish, where Bill Letcher and Harvester came away and ran a close race home. Bill Letcher winning by a head; Gunwad was third Time, I :o2*i. Third race, extra, same conditions as the second, five-eighths of a mile— Starters: Abilene, 111, Taral; Lottie S, 108, Steppe; Tioga, 111, Freeman: Sis O'Lee, 108; Semaphore, 108; Aunt Kate, 108; Prodigal Son, 111" Mayor Nolan, 111; Mary Maloy, 108; Silver King, 111; Evalina, 108, Dilemma. Betting: 4to 1 against Prodigal Son and Dilemma, 5 to 1 Mayor Nolan, 8 to 1 Abilene, 10 to 30 to 1 the others. Abilene led all through and won handily by three lengtns. with Lottie S second and Tioga, third. Time, 1:02%. Fourth race, handicap sweepstakes, $15 each with $700 added, one rural one-eighth miles— Starters: Bonita, 108. Stoval; Gilford, 100, Francis; Bonnie King, 95, Finnegan; Glendela, 100: Oarsman, 105; Dad, 100; Big Three, 109; Landlady, 101. Betting 6to 6 against Bonita; _ to 1 Big Three: 6 to 1 Landlady; 15 to 1 Gilford; 10 to 30 to 1 the others. Gilford led for a mile, with Dad second. In the stretch Bonita overhauled them, and at the end of a hard race won from Gil ford by a length, Bonnie King third Time 1 :55. Fifth race, selling, one Starters: Ernest Race, 106, Overton; Brewster, 95, Francis; Electricity, 90, A. Covington; Story Teller. 93: Lizzie B, 105 ; Chestnut Bell, S3; Fosterai, 1"8: Thankful, 90. Betting: 9 to 5 against Chestnut Bell; 4 to 1, _____ B; 5 to 1, Brewster and Ernest Race; 7 to 1. Story Teller; 15 to 1. the others. Electricity and Brewster alternately led until the stretch was reached, where Overton brought Ernest Race up, and iv a driving finish beat Brewster out by a neck.Klectrieitv. third. Time, 1:4-%. Sixth race, extra, selling, one mile—Starters: Glookner, 106, Elkie; Jakie Toms, 100, Finnegan; St. Nick, 115, Stoval; Simarth, 101; Kedar Khan, 108; Big Brown Jug. 110: Litbert, 112. Betting was D to 2 against Glockner, 4 to 1 Litbert ana St. Nick, 0 to 1 Big Brown Jug. 15 to 20 to 1 the others. Jakie Toms led to the three-quarters, with Glockner running second. Soon after passing this point Glockner took the lead . and - won easily by two lengths, with Jakie Toms second and St. Nick third. Time. 1 :_'.!*>_. The winner was sold to O. O. West for 31,630. ;.^T' ,_ 'YY, Seventh race, handicap sweepstakes, 520 each, with $000. added, three-fourths of a mile— Starters: Tom Hood, 103, Hill; Catalpa, 105, Allen; Bridgelight, 114, Murphy; Balance, 97; Yon Tromp, 103; Leon tine, 98; Castaway 11., 105: Kate Bensberg, 105; Mabel, J. 05; Jennie McFajland, 100; Pat Donovan, 114; Spinnette, 106; Cupid, 100. Betting 7 to 2 against Bridgelight, 4 to 1 Catalpa and Yon Tromp, 5 to 1 Tom Hood, 6 to 1 Leontine, 8 to 1 Spinnette, 10 to 50 to "L. the others. Mabel was first away, but Tom' Hood was soon in front and, going at a terrific rate, led all the way, and won -by two lengths in the remarkable time of I :l3*_, with Catalpa second and Bridgelight third. TWO GOOD It ACES Booked for Winona on the Glorious Fourth. Special to the Globe. „ Winona, July I.— Entries for the races on the Fourth of July at the new driving park have closed. There is a fine list of entries, as follows: ' :r Three-minute class, $300— C. P. Gove, Anoka, br s Humboldt; F. P. Toms, La Crosse, b m Nellie ; George Mallery. Winona, Lone Rock; George S. Doud, Winona, eh m Clara P; George P. Smith, Hastings, eh Free for all, $300— T. Campbell, Janesville, Wis , eh g Brother Dan, 2:23*4; J. B. Ryan, St. Paul, b g Marvel, 2:23%: A. W Byerstedt, Winona, b s Deadwood, 2:30; C* P. Gore, Anoka, w g Pedro, 2:25%; Ed Evans. La Crosse, b m Ella E; W. Liggins, St- Paul, bg No Name ; C. H. Scott, St. Paul, b g Tom Allen. ENTRIES FOR TO-DAY. _ * .-•*.«:' Coney Island. First race, purse, one mile— Rizpah, 90; Seadrift, 102; Reporter, 102: Lucy H. 94; Ovid, 94; Gypsey Queen, 108; Bohemian, 97 ; Fitz James, 97; Brian Boru, 99 ; Kingston, 117. "' Second race, the double event, three-fourths of a mile— Prince Howard. 110; Anacondia, 110; Jersey Pat, 110: Flat Bush, 110; Torso, 123; "Devotte, 118; Levonia, 107; Petersborough, 115. Third race, one and one-fourths of a mile, Purse— Sittiol, 99: Teustupe, 99; Al Reed, 99; Red Prince. 99: Bococia, 103; Vigilante, 103; First Attempt, 110; My Own, 92; Wynwood, 107; Ernest, 107. Fourth race, mile and five-eighths, Realization Phelander, 112; Tenny. 112; My Fellow, 112; Katie A, 112; Long Dance, 112; Jewel Ben, 112; Longstreet, 112; Erie, 118: Salvator, 122. Fifth race, one and one-half miles, the stirrup Firenzie, 127; Exile, 124; Tea Tray, 114; Dunboyne, 107; Barrister, 104; Ivefwick, 102; Pea Weep, 100; Boaz, 97, Eleve,9o. Sixth race, one and one-eighth miles, on turf— Troy. Tendrelbv, Willfred, Alamo, The Bourbon, Elgin, Seiirgas. Sattrell, Belle B. 113 each; First Attempt, 118; Tea Tray, 118; Cortez, 108: Vigilante, 108; Sam Wood. 108 ; Bob Forsythe, 101. Steeplechasing at Cedarhurst. Cedarhurst, L. 1., July I.— The j weather to-day was clear and pleasant, the attendance good. No time of the races was taken. First race, five-eighths of a mileVßosarium first, Glenluco second, Prospect third. Second race, handicap, all ages, one and one-fourth miles— Reveller first, Costello second, St. Luke third. •.._:"-■-..: Third race, one mile— Longitude first. Tornado second, Labelle Helene third. Fourth race. Queen" county hurdle race, open handicap for a purse of $2,000, about two and one-half miles— Hercules won, Jake Shipsey second, Westmoreland third. Bassanio fell, throwing his jockey, W. Lynch, US' 1 , severely injuring him. Fifth race, two and one-half miles— Monte Cristo won, Schoolmaster second. Two starters. Sixth race, one and one-half miles— more won, Zangbar second, Will Davis third. DULiUTHIANS DISGUSTED. They Will Offer a Bis Purse for a Finish Fight. < Specials to the Globe. Duluth, Minn., July The sporting fraternity ot Duluth is disgusted with the turn the Killen affair took Saturday night, and in order to determine whether there is really any fight in the crowd have decided to offer a purse of $1,000 and ask either Killen and Conley, or Killen and Sheehy. or Conley and Sheehy to contest for it. The offer is bona fide and the full amount will be * given to the winner, but the li ght must be to a finish. Wade Whipped by Miller. ,-? Chicago, July I.— Frank Wade,' of Milwaukee, and Harry Miller, of Chicago, fought to a finish for a purse of $300 at 4 o'clock yesterday morning back i of Douglas park. The light lasted for seven rounds, when Wade was knocked out by a blow that broke his nose. He was otherwise badly punished. Miller was severely pounded on the neck and chest. Both are good men, and were in the pink of condition. Wade lipped the beam at 176 pounds, and Miller weighed 104. But few sports were present. Jackson's Trainer Mauled. Chicago, July 1.— "Bill" Bradburn, the heavy-weieht pugilist of this city, and Sam Fitzpatrick, the trainer and companion of Peter Jackson, the Australian heavy weight, met in a Clark street saloon last night. They became excited over a discussion on pugilism, and when Bradburn belittled Jackson, Fitzpatrick knocked him down. Bradburn speedily recovered himself, knocked the Australian down and kicked his face until he will not be presentable into society for some time to come. . Keystone Sharpshooters Win. London, July The Massachusetts Rifle team contested with the Honorable Artillery company at rifle shooting today. The American team won by a -score of 1,015 to 961. Valkyrie Again Victorious.' Glasgow, July l.— The regatta at Rothsay was sailed to-day. The Valkyrie recorded anotner victory, coming in first with the Yarana second. Scraps of Sport. There is a hitch in the deal for MCNab, the crack Texas pitcher, and it is possible that he will not come to Milwaukee after all. The Milwaukees have got his release by telegraph, and will not let him go if he can be had by any possible means, but it is evident that since agreeing to release him to Milwaukee, the Waco club has had a betteroffer, and is trying to get out of the Milwaukee bargain." The Milwaukee management has laid the case before Nick Young, and will submit to his decision.— Milwaukee Sentinel, Prince, of Omaha: Barnes, of St.Paul; Morton, of Minneapolis: Common, of Sioux City: Ennis, of Kansas City, and some one in Lincoln, not yet decided upon, will form a polo league for the winter season. The game will be played on roller skates. In the East, where the scheme has teen tried, it has given general satisfaction, and been financially successful.— City Journal. A friend of Mark Baldwin has received word from Columbus that it was reported oil the best of authority that Cincinnati had. taken a fancy to Baldwin's magnificent pitching and offered §5,000 for his release. Columbus, however, declined it. Baldwin has recovered his health in the past months and is pitching the best ball in the association. f ; The White Bear and Western Union base ball nines played a game at the new park at , White Bear yesterday. The telegraph operators won by a score of fifteen to nine. The feature of the game was the battery work of Clow and Bell, the former struck out seventeen men, and the latter caught a perfects game. A large crowd witnessed the game. '' The St. Paul Gun club will hold an all-day sweepstake shoot at their elegant new . grounds at Hamline station on July 4. Shooters from . Minnesota, Dakota, Wisconsin, lowa and the wide world cordially in-, vited. ' . .** Edward Newman wants to swim any man' in the Northwest that weighs 200 pounds. 5 , for $200, the match to be across White Bear '< lake. -y-'-'-v-. - .'••"- Fourth of Jnly Excursions. Note the following low rates over '•The Northwestern Line"— St. P., M. A O. By.— St. Paul and Minneapolis to the following points and return on July 3 and 4: Duluth only $4. Ashland only $5. 50. Chicago only $11.50. Milwaukee only 59.70. Sioux Falls only 17.23. Sioux City only $7.90. Omaha only $11.05. « Correspondingly low rates for round trip between other stations on the line on July 3 and 4. Tickets good for return passage not later than July 5. . For further information apply to any agent of the line or at 159 East Third street. St.Paul: 13 Nicollet House block, Minneapolis; 332 Hotel St. Louis block.: Duluth. ■.. ...- *.<-.. ■.. -.:: ~ - *.- TO LOWERTHEREGORD Axtill Will Try to Beat the Three-Year-Old Record of 2:18. This Besides the Regular Programme at the Minnehaha Park. Opening of the Summer Meeting at 1 O'clock This '-; Afternoon. i -■ .... T~~ ~~~ -.' ' y* The Track in Superb Condi] j tion and Prospects Are Good. The summer meeting of the Minnehaha Driving Park association opens this afternoon at Minneapolis, -to continue four days, during which lovers of horseflesh will have a chance to see one of the finest trotting programmes ever offered in the Northwest. The track is in superb condition and a large number of the best horses in this section of the country besides many fast ones from East, West and South are entered for the • various events. John Splan, the most noted driver in the country ( has sixteen speedy animals stabled at the track, and intends to take some purse money with him when he goes. Knap McCarthy another manipulator of the ribbons has a fine string of horses entered for the races and there are many others only less well known. A large number of local trotters and pacers are on the list, which adds much to the interest of the occasion. There is a small army of turfmen from Chicago and other points outside the state in the city already, and more will arrive to-day. To-day's programme includes three races, as follows :- Three-Minute Trot— F. Martlndale, Greely. 10., Mabrino Medium; W. W. Gibbs, St. James, Minn., Major Linn; J. J. Chadwick, Dakota. 111., Aubrey; O. C.Taylor, West Union, Lena Miller; a. Belland. Chicago, 111., Antifiietiou; J. R. Nelson, Bloomington, IU., Mollie B ; W. H. McCarthy, Los Angeles, Cal., Lucy R; McHenrv _ Abbey, St. PauL Newmout; John Splan, Cleveland, 0., Hattie S. 2:27 Trot— J. N. Castle, Stillwater, Minn., Louis S; T. A. Kelly, Minneapolis, Minn., Jerry L; J. K. Bullock, Sycamore, 111.. March; S. N. Clement, Colon, Mich., Silver Cloud ; G. W. Spear. Minneapolis, Minn., Bob M ; W. H. McCarthy, Los Angeles, CaL, Lena Wilkes; V. Simpson, Winona, Minn., Dixie V; W. H. McCarthy, Los Angeles, Cal., Raiah; C. W. Williams, Independence, 10., Lady Mac; L. J. Thelps, Hutchinson, Minn., Capatolia; R. S. Steele, Philadelphia, Pa., Erin; J. A. Chambers, Pittsburg, Pa., Harrison. 2:19 Pace— C. A. Niles, Minneapolis, Lilliau: Beachamp & Jarvis, Concordia, Kan., Tom: W. H. McCarthy, Los Angeles, CaL, Sir Arcny; Baum Bros., Montrose, Minn, Louis B ; D. A. Hancock, Blackburne, Mo., Turk Frankliu. ;., -j The Third infantry band, led by Sig. Cappa; wiil be present and give the fol.lowing musical programme: March— "Eclipse" Heed Fantasia— "Grand Military Tattoo" Laro Minuet : Boceherine ''Medley of Old Avis" Beyer Waltz— "The Grenadiers" ....Waldtciifel * 'Melodies of Scotland Godfrey "Evening Serenade" Luscomb Duetto from "Errninie" Verdi Selection— "The Wild West" Recker -'Twelve O'clock" De Ban-i : After the completion of the regular programme, Axtell, the greatest threeyear-old in the world, who beat the world's two-year -old record last year and lowered the three-year-old record for half-mile track at Cedar Rapids this season, will trot against time to beat the world's three-yearold record of 2:18. Betting is rather in favor of his lowering the mark. Axtell is as fast as they make them, and will have the finest "track in the world to work over, so that some remarkable time may be expected. • • The first race will be called at 1 o'clock and started at 1:30 sharp. The motor line and Milwaukee road will run special trains direct to the driving park at 1, 1:30 and 2 o'clock. Selections for Sheepshead. New York, July I.— Morning Journal: Selections for Sheepshead Bay— First race- Kingston and Reporter. Second race— and Flatbush. Third race— Littrel and Ernest. Fourth race—Salvator and Longstreet— Fifth race— land's Best, Exile or Tea Tray, and Firenze. Sixth race— Bella B and Tea Tray. Bicycle Races Postponed. Owing to an unavoidable delay in the arrival of the female bicyclers who were announced to enter the championship races at Athletic park this afternoon, the exhibition will be postponed until to-morrow. _ ■ PERIS TO SAVE THEM. A Noble Self-Sacrifice in Fire For Mere Strangers. Philadelphia Press. , About a year ago, between Mahanoy City and Delano, the crew of a freight train passing along at a rapid rate discovered a building in flames. The train was stopped, and a man, whose name at this writing I have forgotten, climbed into the house, having learned that the family were within. My hero made his way through the torturing flame, and, grasping a twomonths-old baby, brought it burning to a window and threw it into the arms of the conductor of the train outside. To the astonishment of everybody present he was seen, to disappear with an expression that signified his determination to save another of the family, but in a few moments his hands came slowly out of the window, grasping the : sill, and there watched by the spectators, the liquid drippings frying out of those brave hands, he perished, and was afterward found with six of the unfortunate burned to a crisp. Here is another brave act. Some years a_s a Miss Kauffman was walking along one of the branches of the Philadelphia & Reading railroad in company with Miss . At a road crossing Miss Kauffman's foot became tightly fastened between crow-bars. The next moment a freight train came thunder: ing along. A desperate effort was made ,by both ladies to extricate the foot, but the train gained so rapidly that they saw it was impossible. They waved their handkerchiefs vigorously, yet on came the train. Mrs. i Kauffman told her companion to leave the track, that she must be killed, but : the heroic lady answered no, and kept on trying to save Miss Kauffman. The train being now almost upon them, another entreaty was made, but our heroine refused, and the next instant the engine struck them both, killing and fearfully mangling Miss Kauffman and throwing her companion into a field • with broken ribs and limbs, more dead than alive. >:-;-••-::*.: . C. M. X 1 __». ' r¥^ Cheap Excursion Rates to Clian!■. ( tanqaa Lake. The Chicago, St. Paul & Kansas City Railway announces exceedingly low Excursion rates to Chautauqua, N. V., and return, on July 4. 5 and 6, and Ang. 5,16 and 7. Rate from St. Paul or Minneapolis will be .532.20 for the round trip, 'Pickets will be good returning within* -sixty days from date of sale. ; For full Particulars call on agents of this line, Tourist tickets to all principal summer resorts on sale at coupon ticket offices. ** m ' - — The Farmer's Peculiarity, y : Puttsburg Chronicle. "Most men can't work- when their hands are sore " remarked Squilding. 'but the farmer is an exception.'.' y >-: "How do you make that out?" asked Mc Swillisren. , "He does his planting .with sower, 'hands/ CLEVELAND'S DAILY LIFE. Busy Office Hours Followed by Evenings at Home. "New York Commercial Advertiser. Ex-President Cleveland has made two public addresses Since he came to New York, on March one at the centen- ! nial banquet and one at the Fifth Avenue hotel dinner last ; night. Both addresses were rendered necessary, by. circumstances, and even the Republican organs do not assert that he has been trying to push his way to another term by using bis eloquence on the people. But there have been many stories about deep underhand political work, which, it is alleged, Mr. Cleveland is engaged in. It has been said that he intends to come forth as the leader of the County Democracy, build up a machine in this city and state and assure himself of the New York delegation to the next national convention. The ex-president's daily life, however, gives no indications of the political schemer. In fact, there is probably uot a man in this city of any political prominence who has less to do with politics and politicians. . Mr. Cleveland las retired to real private life, not the politician's "private life," which means a state .of expectant waiting for something to turn up. No one has heard of any conferences at the Victoria hotel. Prominent men call there sometimes, but their visits are purely social. Most of the visitors are ladies, however, who come to carry off Mrs. Cleveland to dinner or tea. Reporters are never seen about the corridors of the hotel looking for gossip, as Mr. Cleveland's time while at his apartments is given up to chatting with friends or looking through books in his little library. Nor is there a political atmosphere about his office in William street. Probably not a half dozen local politicians have penetrated to the office since the first day he went there, when ex-Mayor Grace, ex-Secretary Whitney, John D. Crimmins and a few personal friends snowed him the way up to Bangs, Stetson, Tracy &|McVeagh offices and gave him a sort of house-warming. It appears that Mr. Cleveland is too busy to allow his office to become a lounging place for political gossipers. He has had his hands more than full of work since he came to town. After his brief Florida trip he told Mr. Stetson that he was going to settle down to hard work till summer, and he has done so. In the last month he has not once failed to reach his office before 11 o'clock. He frequently appears at 9:30 or 10 o'clock. After greeting his associates he goes quietly to his office, which is the most secluded of the firm's suite, and nothing more is heard of him till about 1 o'clock, when he takes luncheon. Theu he resumes work, seldom quitting before 4:30 o'clock. "Business is said to have Increased largely since he joined the firm, and the extra work falls on him. His partners say they have not yet seen him look tired. In fact, six or seven hours of hard legal work seems to be in the nature of recreation after his long working hours while in the White house. Mr. Cleveland usually starts up Wall street at 4:30 o'clock for the Rector street station of the Sixth avenue elevated road. Occasionally Mr. Stetson or Col. Brice or some other personal friend is with him, but oftener he is alone. Few people recognize him on his journey from William street through Jay Gould's building and up to the station. He generally has a bundle of evening newspapers under his arm, and gets instruction from them till he reaches the Twenty-eighth street station, which is only a short walk from the Victoria hotel. After dinner he sometimes drives out with his wife to see friends. Other evenings he passes with his books or entertains callers. None of the "boys" are among his callers. They stand in awe of the ex-president, call him "high and mighty," and keep at a distance. Mr. Cleveland has gained many personal friends since he came here— men of all parties and factions. He has identified himself with no faction, and says to his friends that he is just now engaged in making money and friends. -» Fourth of July Rates. The . Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway will make one fare for the raund trip between all stations on its lines, except on St. Paul and Minneapolis and Minnetonka lines, on which regular round trip rates wih prevail. Tickets will be sold on July 3 and 4, and will be good to return until July 5, inclusive; ' 6ENUINEDIAMONDS FOUND. The Globe Tea Company of New York have opened a branch store at No. 25 East Seventh street, St. Paul, Minn. Their tea is put up in paper caddies. Every caddie contains a souvenir, such as ladies' and gents' solid gold hunting case, jeweled American watches, genuine diamond, emerald, pearl, turquoise, and sapphire jewelry in solid gold settings, and many other articles of less value. This expensive method of advertising cannot continue long— sixty days being the limit. Of course every purchaser does not get a genuine diamond, or a solid gold watch for $1. Among those who did get genuine diamonds in solid gold settings, and solid gold hunting case watches, also money in cans, are the following: Mr. Lamont, Fargo, Dak., sent in a $5 club order for six cans of tea, and got in one can a genuine diamond ring, selected by John Davis, conductor on Northern Pacific railroad, residence 697 East Third street; William S. Slepp, barber, 403 East Seventh street, and Mrs. James Baker, seamstress, Minneapolis, each found lady's solid gold hunting case stem wind and set watches ; E. F. Meyers, conductor on Northwestern railroad, sent in a club order of $10 for thirteen cans of tea and . found in one a pair of genuine diamond and ruby cuff buttons, and in another a gent's solid gold hunting case full-jeweled Elgin watch, stem wind and set; Mrs. John Enright.3os Joseph street, Mrs. T. J. Virtue, 210 West Fifth street, and J. W. Niffolt. contractor and builder, Burlington Heights, each found genuine diamonds in their tea; David A. Remund, tool dresser, 881 Selby avenue, found a gent's solid gold Elgin watch, hunting case, stem wind and set, in one can, and in another a • solid gold ring; E. Thomas, barn foreman for Standard Oil company, residence 399 Maria* avenue, found a genuine diamond ring, and forty-five other valuable watches and genuine diamonds went out in country orders received by mail and express. Orders by mail, accompanied by cash or postoffice order, from any part of the United States, will be promptly forwarded. Parties getting up a club of 10 or $20 always get a valuable souvenir. Single can, $1; six cans, *5; thirteen cans. $10; twenty-seven cans, $20. Address the Globe Tea Company; No. 25 East Seventh street,. St. Paul, Minn. Open from 8 a. m. to 9 p. in. LOOSE'S EXTRACT BED PLOVER DLOSSOM THE GREAT •*""L • TRADE MARK ■» " . ~ ■. " ; 33? _U_i*_S Cancer., Humors, Sores, Ulcers, Swellings Tumors, Abscesses, Blood Poisoning, Sal' Rheum, Catarrh. Erysipelas, Rheumatism, and all Blood and Skin Diseases. : ' ;■-* - * Prick. $1 per Pint Bottle, or 6 Bottles tor $5 lib. can Solid Extract $2.50 ___■ J. _L LOOSES-© CLOVER CO, Detroit. /J- ■ ~ I »m ; i**" '.. n a . nil . nil - WE ARE THE LEADERS! " OTHERS STRIVE TO FOLLOW IT PAYS US TO MAKE OUR UNPARALLELED REDUCTIONS FOR OUR SYSTEM LOOKS TO THE FUTURE, while it ruins our WHINING COMPETITOR WHO MAKES ($5 ALL-WOOL SUITS) A SPECIALTY. , THE GREATEST CDT on CLOTHING Ever made by any solvent mercantile establishment in the world. FIN' EST TAILOR-MADE CLOTHING CUT TO ONE-HALF OFF MANUFACTURERS' PRICES THE CHAIN OF BARGAINS IS ENDLESS. SEE A FEW OF THE LINKS: $30 Suits Cut to $18.00 and $20.00 $28 Suits Cut to $15.00 and $18.00 $25 Suits Cut to $12.50 and $15.00 $20 Suits Cut to $10.00 and $12.50 $18 Suits Cut to - - $10.00 $15 Suits Cut to - - - $8.00 The appreciative pubHc are making TERRIBLE HAVOC with our ELEGANT LINE OF PANTS ! At the UNAPPROACHABLE CUT PRICES. $8.00 PANTS CUT TO $5.00. $6.00 PANTS CUT TO $4.00. $5.00 PANTS CUT TO $3.00. $4.00 PANTS CUT TO $2.50. $3.00 PANTS CUT TO $2.00. $8 Black Dress Pants Gut to $5. $7 Black Dress Pants Cut to $4. OUR JUVENILE DEPARTMENT' is crowded constantly with eag*er buyers. DON'T DELAY. THE CHOICEST GO FIRST. LOWEST PRICES ON RECORD. SEE THEM IN OUR CORNER WINDOW. ORIGINAL PRICES IN BLACK; CUT PRICES IN RED. __f~Mail Orders Receive Special Attention. BROWNINpNG & CO., ACKNOWLEDGED LEADING CLOTHIERS, N. W. Corner Seventh and Robert Sts, Largest Manufacturers and Retailers of Fine Ciotiiing in th 3 World. J-*""*"" . — ; 1 There is a good deal of I hysterical advertising by our | Clothing competitors. J_k_* *Jfl!/^ *"_ / Tl,e "Plymouth" way is to sell fl^Bs</!!jl Men ' s AH- Wool Suits at Five Dol"•"A./rv •^j^^^^Ji^-^y s^ lars for tl,e whole Suit) aud re« ~, *^^^^l_i_^^^__Ci_*^iiS quest comparison with those sold '^C^^SfS^SSS^^-^S elsewhere at SIO and 812: "form- r PLYnOUTH Ww^SL^mW'mW PLY_ v lOUT_i "***' £Sj^y^^!?»^^j^Q^^^^ , M_*^^ ' Corner Seventh and Robert Street*', ENGINES, , BOILERS & MACHINERY OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. GOLD SEAL ÜBBER Boots, Belting, Hose, Shoes, Tubing, Horse Covers, Coats, Packing, Balls & Toys, Cloaks, Sheeting, Wringer rolls - Bands, Syringes, Atomizers, And everything else made of rubber. LEATHER BELT and LACING COTTON BELT and HOSE. OIL CLOTHING AND HORSE COVERS. „ * :":; : WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Js6MsaiJ& IfV^fflf] Cl) 9 [ P^^^lt Wr n 1 « 131 E. Third Street, ST. PAUL, .JAMES -DAM, Agent. 201 Nicollet Aye., Minneapolis, J. J. TALLHAUOi', Manager. Beware of Imitations. Send for Price List. WHY •SEP TOOTHACHE? WHEN TEETH CAN BE _^^_ REMOVED SO EASILY and jfiSßPgt WITHOUT PAIN! _j\^-___fl__ 5 OR.HURD'S?^ftS|i PAINLESS SYSTEM OP fc", _* __J_____F ABSOLUTELY SAFE BSmml^mmsW^' ■ AND HARMLESS. '■"||Wf 20 ">*"• successful use in fcM^£___9^ the most delicate case. fgftSSffim 2ND _ 3RD FLOORS. __^_""M*k_** 24 E. THIRD ST., SAINT PAUL. p ADV CARRIA OES, Velocipedes o DnDI Girls' Tricycles sent . p ft n One or more at Wholes-ale Prices. U • Ui U • Express charges prepaid from L, G. BFB2I CER'S • factory, 221 West Madison St., Chi cago. Send 2c stamp for illustrated catalogue Man women and children nil ndveru.se men, their "Wants" in SUNDAY'S GLOBE 5 QUALITY HIGH, PRICES LOW Northwestern Machinery Go. , 360 Jackson St., ST. PAUL - - MINN ■ii.' *?-*^;k v'*lß»Sv _3_ <pj**% ?fe" ' ,^^*f»j.*K fey.'; : , «BMsj____^^t^k v*v-i NEWELL! Better Known as CHIARO, the Unequaled Tooth Extractor. Dr. Newell is the man who extracted teeth on the Minnesota State Fair grounds last fall before the crowds of people who chanced to see bis wonderful exhibition of skill. If you have auyilung you wish done in tha shape of modern dentistry- such as fillings of all kinds, plate work, crown and bridga work, or teeth without plales, you will find it to your interest to call on Dr. Newell and insure for yourself good work, honorable treatment and reasonable prices. All work strictly first-class and warranted for ten years. Open evenings from 7 to 3:30, 450 Wabasha stieet, corner Eighth street. .1 PAUL Foundry Company, YYT. -MANUFACTURERS OF ' ~ Architectural iron Work! l Fon rulers, Machinists, Blacksmiths and Pattern Makers. .Send for cuts of columns. Works on St. P., M. AM. R. R,, near Como avenue. Oflice 102 E. Fourth street, St Paul. C. M. POWER, Seer©. . tary and Treasurer. : a • MM answers received from an ad in . IHlfif*G Sunday's *•' ■•''''•'" Uian from all ■"**" ■** oihci Sunday papers. .

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