The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 21, 1899 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Wednesday, June 21, 1899
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THE UPPEll DES M01MB: ALGON4, IOWA WEDNESDAY JtlNH 2JU1809, NEWS AND NotES OP THE GAME. Gray'* Great Pitching Feat Ha» Made Hltn at Least Temporarily famous— Was Often Passed Up—Orth of the Phillies—Rowdy Ball Must Stop. A Great Pitching Ftat. Gray, the Buffalo pitcher, who accomplished the notable feat of shutting out the Indianapolis team at Buffalo recently, without a base hit or a run, was, In the opinion of that expert critic and shrewd observer, H. Q. Merrill, of Wllkes-Barre, by a long odds, the premier pitcher of the Eastern league last season. His victories excelled the record made by any other twlrlers. The Brooklyn club drafted him from Buffalo last winter, but for :some unknown reason the claim on him was recalled. Mr. Merrill la also authority for the statement that Gray has always ranked In the lead among Pat Powers' pitchers, first being prominent when at Toronto. He was drafted by Ed Hanlon In the spring of 1896, on his practice work for the Orioles at Lynchburg and Richmond. Mr. Hanlon finally, sold Gray to Buffalo and his work has each season attracted much attention. The major league ..managers often overlook, first-class talent In their efforts to strengthen their teams. Phillips' records with the Reds shows that Manager Ewing erred in not adding that pitcher to the Cincinnati staff before this season and the opinion is general that Phillips was kept on the Indianapolis team for two . years to discipline him for having pre•. sumed to incur the displeasure of the Cincinnati manager. Stewart, the second baseman of the Indianapolis club, could have advanced in his profession via Louisville, had he not been held in reserve to replace McPhee. Tom Daiy, who Is doing excellent work for Brooklyn,, was passed up by several clubs In quest of a second baseman, and these are not the only cases that suggest themselves. McGlnnlty, the clever pitcher of the Baltimore club, has been with minor league teams of low classification and Independent clubs for at least ten seasons, and his success this season is a source of surprise to those with and against whom he has played. -Ex. BASE BALL TOPICS tlona with the SuacU* transfer their Monday dates at the Polo grounds to Sundays at Weehawken, to his surprise so far all have refused to arrange Sunday games for Weehawken. this means the loss of many thousands of dollars to the New York club. The giants are scheduled for a number of games In the west on Sunday, but after thig season the western magnates say they will be cut out of these plums, too." A Beat Indian Team. The Nebraska Indian baseball team, Which is composed entirely of genuine red men, will begin their third annual tour on May 9. The Indians play their first game in Lincoln, Neb., with the University of Nebraska, and then tour east. They already have games booked through Iowa, Illinois and Indiana. They are anxious to secure games through Ohio and Ptonsylvanla for August and,September. The manager Is Guy W. Green. Orth of the Phlllleft. Al Orth, one o£ the pitchers of the Philadelphia club, claims Sedalla, Mo., as his place of birth. He first attracted attention as a ball player while with the Lynchburg club of the Virginia League In 1895, during which season he was purchased by the Phillies. Orth won eight and lost only one game during his first season in the NOTES Of MAtfERS OP INTERST TO DEVOTEES OP THE BICYCLE. ttow Miller Won—Italian Dark Horse His Most Dangerous Bl*nl—Flshe* Ban Second—Some Recent Inventions and Improvements. Rowdy Ball Repudiated. Sunday games will not be permitted { by the authorities of St. Paul or any 'other law-abiding city, if they can not be conducted in an orderly manner. 'When Umpire Manassau declared a re' cent Sunday game between ,the Min- 'neapolls and St. Paul teams forfeited ^to the latter on account of the refusal , "of Manager Wilmot and Player An'_ drews of the Millers to retire from the Afield, when ordered to do so, he was attacked by hoodlums and only saved " from violence through the efforts of the players, with big Perry Werden at '" their head. The attendance was so large that it overflowed the field and it was necessary to establish ground rules. The trouble occurred over the -right of base runners to make two or more bases on an overthrow into the 1 crowd. Wilmot's course not only de. prlved his team of all chance to win • the game, but caused a riot. Such dis- ^graceful affairs will bring the game into .disrepute with the better class of patrons and will provide the law-and- order element with a splendid argument for putting a stop to Sunday games. President Johnson should discipline the Minneapolis manager and show players and managers of his ilk that their fancied wrongs are of little consequence when the interests of the league are at stake.—Sporting News. AL'ORTH. National League, and showed uj strong at the bat. In 1896 he was credited with fifteen victories and nine defeats. His showing In 1897 was less satisfactory, as he was charged with 18 losing and credited with only 15 winning games. Last season he officiated in 27 games, of which he won 15 and lost 12. He made a good start this spring, but an attack of malarial fever soon after the championship race began unfitted him for work. He is ready for duty again. A Call-Down at,.Home. Hanlon's advice to his players to show that they are In the game by objecting to unfair decisions on the part of the umpire, is all right in its way, and will receive the support of the home cranks, provided it is not overdone. It is human nature to stick up for one's rights, particularly on the ball field, but it can be overdone, and that Is just what has happened. The Bonbolz Bace. Details of the 100-hour race which was run In Roubaix, and won by Miller state that from the start Miller was the favorite, while Frederick and Nawn were picked for second and third choice. There were sixteen starters, of whom ten finished. In the eighth hour Nawn touched Frederick in passing and fell, bringing down Miller and Beau- gendre, and all lost a lap. Miller rode steadily and paid little attention to those who sprinted In the first part of the race, gaining laps on him. At the end of the first twenty-four hours Fisher crossed the tape first with a lead of a yard over Miller, the two having covered about 416 miles, while Miller was three lengths behind. Immediately thereafter Fisher retired to sleep, Muller taking the lead with Miller In second position. Muller, a practically unknown Italian, dismounted for the first time at the end of twenty-eight hours. The fight ; ln the race was be- ween Miller and Muller, who proved a most dangerous rival for thn American, filler tried his best to sprint away rom the Italian at almost every lap, ut found It impossible to surprise him. •tiller tried every device to shake Muler and force him to take the lead, but he Italian refused to set any of the jace. At the end of forty-eight hours he had covered 891 miles while Miller was twenty miles behind. The follow- ng day Muller's tire punctured and he also lost a couple of laps through Indisposition, so that at the end of the evenly-second hour Muller had 1,104 miles to his credit and Miller about ,092. Miller then began a succession of sprints every second or third lap. The-Itallan followed easily for a while >ut these tactics proved too much for ilm, and In the end Miller succeeded n gaining a lap on him. In the seventy-eighth hour Muller touched another rider in passing and fell, injuring ils head so that he had to be removed to his tent, where he fell Into a long sleep. From then on Miller had an easy task, his nearest competitors be- ng several miles behind. It seems almost certain he would have won even had Muller not beeri so suddenly put out of,the race, as the Italian had be;un to show signs of extreme fatigue Before the accident. Miller rode his best in the last part of the race, and finished first with a score of 1,403 miles, 988 yards. Fisher was second, just thirty miles behind; Chevalier third, Nawn fourth and Muller fifth. Frederick quit the race before the finish. standard distances, with a minimum first prize limit of. $200. In these races the points count ten, six, four and two, or two-fold, in the grand total Instead of ten-fold as In the L. A. W. plan. A tandem championship Is also provided for and middle distance paced championships will be subject to the direction of the board of control, contestants being restricted to the same kind of pace, either motor or'human. The amateur championships are to be determined at a single meet. While there are national championships at each standard distance, the national all-around championship will be determined by the aggregate of points, on the basis of five, three, two and one In each individual championship. Tandem and middle distance championships are also provided for, as well as state, county and city championships. HUGH DUFFY, f The Famous Captain and Outfielder of the Boston Team, i One on Tom Daly. {' Tom Daly tells a good story of his } «arly experiences in Milwaukee. His •'* nickname in the baseball profession is ,Tido, and the Milwaukee players knew it. About the third or fourth game Daly played the brewers were one run behind and he went to bat in the ninth }th men on second and third. "Now, io, soak it," shouted the players and 1 crowd, which was mostly German, $ up the yell. "Now, Fido, now soag id oud," they yelled, and , soaked it for a single, winning the , He was known as Fldo thereafter. Diamond Glints. Con Brouthers has dispensed of his business at Marion, Ohio, and will return to baseball a player-manager. General Hi Hi Dixwell, the Boston rooter, has not been at a game this season. Has the general gone back on baseball? The manager of the Fitchburg team is Connie Murphy, formerly catcher of the New Bedfords of the New England league. Stalllngs boasted before the season opened that ha would purloin fifty bases before the last game was played. He is getting there. When it comes to handling the delivery of young pitchers there is no catcher in the same class with Robinson of Baltimore. Hickey's fielding has been brilliant this .spr-ing. He is also fast on the bases. This goes a long way to make up for his weak hitting. "What Sherman said about war will apply to baseball," mused Walter Arlington Latham after the second one- run defeat at New York. The New York Press says Daly and Gleason cover more ground than any pair of second basemen in the National league. There are others. "Pebble Jack'" Glasscock is as frisky a player and covers first bag as well as many players twenty years his junior. He still has his batting eye.—Exchange. Magnate Franklin is congratulating league this season, because the gate receipts are so much larger than the Eastern league boasts of. The Phillies are fortuitate in having two catchers—McFarland and Douglass —who are not only first-class backstops, but who can also bat and run. Harry Wolverton and 'Gene Demont- reville keep the ball high, and Captain Everett's great reaching act has won for him the new title of Step-ladder Bill. "Have you ever ci'-served," remarked the veteran sportsman, Michael B Scanlan, "that the umpire is never advanced as an excuse for winning by the winners?" Cutting Mr, Frtjcdmau. According to the Sun of New York, the western magnates have at " > twist on President Freedmau. The tale IP runs to this effect: f" "According to some Western league ', magnates Mr. Freedman had made all arrangements with Fred Mersheimer, the owner of Weehawken park, to play Sunday games this season. But when 14r, Freedman entered into negoWa Questions of Duty. « "I intended," said the German em peror, "to be guided in this matter en tirely' by my duty." "Yes, your majesty," answered the official; "I was desiring to call your attention to the small amount of duty we have been in the habit of collecting on these American articles."—Wash ington Star. * I In Russia people must marry before 80 or not at all, and may marry only five times. Good Racing In Italy. The best race meet given In Italy -since the-opening of.-the s season, took place at Turin, May 7, with Banker, Jacquelln, Nossam, Meyers and many other leading European riders competing. Momo won the 2,000-meter scratch race by a length from Nossam, with Banker third by Inches. In the second international race Meyers, the Dutchman, won from Del, the Russian, and Jacquelln, the Frenchman, by several lengths. At the second day's meet the principal event was the match between Jacquelin and Slngrossl, which the latter won by taking the second and third heats. Clmtnlefts Tivndcm Device. The accompanying Illustration shows a tandem design for which patent has LAfESt MARKET KEPOfiti ©5.60 ©3.90 @5.60 CHICAGO. 'Cattle, all grades ......$1.90 Hogs, common to prime. 1.65 Sheep and lairibs '...... 2.75 Wheat, No. 2 j-ed 77-?*® .79%' Ofcts. No. 2 white , .29^ Corn, No. 3 white 34%® .35% Eggs ^Butter i... .11 Rye, No. 2 ST. LOUIS. Wheat, No. 2 Oats, No. 2 cash Corn, No. 2 Cattle, all grades 2.25 Hogs 3.70 Sheep and lambs ...... 3.15 TOLEDO. Wheat, No. 2 cash Corn, No. 2 mixed Oats, No. 2 mixed ..... » Rye, No. 2 cash Cloverseed, prime cash.. , ^MILWAUKEE. Wheat, No. 1 northern.. .77V6@ .78V6 Oats, No. 2 white 28 @ .28% Barley, No. 2 .41 NEW YORK. Wheat, No. 2 red ...... Corn, No. 2 % Oats, No. 2 white KANSAS CITY. Cattle, all grades 2.30 Hogs, all grades 8.00 Sheep and lambs 1.50 PEORIA. Oats, No. 2 white 27 Corn, No. 3 .60 .77 .25% .42% ®5.50 @3.90 ©6.75 ,,78% .35 .25% .5!) 3,95 den rnlly SpMblnjr. "Here's An ad.dfttsftya dey wants ft tnftri to do general work." "\Vliat kind of work is clat?" "Dunho, but i bet it's dead ensy for who ever heard of a general doing Hiy hard work?" Exhibit* At Purl*. There will be a largo exhibit front its country at the Paris exposition lit 1900, which will prove very Interesting to all, but no more so than the n«w9 that the fnmovts American remedy, Hosteller's Stomach JJltters, will cure dyspepsia, indigestion and constipation. To all sufferers a-trlal is recommended. The more a man hns in himself, the less others can be to him.—Cicero. .84% .42% .30% ©5.10 ©3.77% ©6.25 © .27% .33% CASUALTIES. "Better Be Wise Than Rich." \Visc p:ople Are also rich <o>hen Ihey know A ,: perfect remedy for all annoying diseases of the blood, kidneys, liver And bowels. It is Hood's Sarsaparilta, •which is perfect in its action — so regulates the entire system as to bring vigorous health. No Boom For Acquisitions. "We don't go any where any more." "Why not?" y "Well we live In n. flat, ami we nre in terror for four somebody will give us something wo would have to bring home." -im Glmin Fully Recovered. Louis Gimm, who broke down during the six-day contest at Mechanics' pavilion in San Francisco last winter, is pronounced cured by his physician, and was discharged recently from St.Luke's hospital. Gimm suffered from acute dilation of the heart due to overexertion and blood poisoning, according to the doctors. The latter was a local affection caused by Infection, where the cuticle over the hips was abraded by falling from his wheel. This abrasion is common to wheelmen and is known among them as the "cyclists' trade mark." The infection was probably caused by impurities upon the towels or on the hands of his rubbers down, or it might have been due to poisonous matter in the dye of his clothing. While the young cyclist is practically well, he will never be able to resume racing. been secured. It Is apparently Intended as an adaptation of the tallyho pattern to chaiuless construction. Walters In llorlln. The annual golden wheel 100-kilometer paced race was run In Berlin May 7. Walters, Bouhours, Lesna, Robl, Kanamuelier, Hartwig and Koecher were the competitors. A bad start was made, and in the second lap Lesna had a fall and after remounting had to ride many laps without pacemakers. Walters had the best pacing and lapped the others as often as he made the effort. He won by six laps over Bouhours, nineteen over Robl and twenty-three over Lesna. Hear lirackct for Chulnlegg Cycles, A rear bracket for chalnless bicycles has been designed, and patented, as shown In the accompanying Illustration. The ring is supposed to be hollow. The transverse cylindrical lug is threaded to receive the rear wheel axle and the cylindrical sleeve at the front end forms a bearing for the lower rear fork side, in which the gear shaft revolves. A IIon'H Strange Fancy. A rather unique affection of fowls for animals Is to be seen in Sioux City. A. W. Giehm of this city has a number of fancy breeds of poultry.snys the St. Louis Globe-Democrat. He recently purchased a setting of eggs and placed them under an old hen in his hen house. In the same hen house lives a bull terrier. A few days ago the animal gave birth to eight white puppies, and they were placed in a box in the corner. To the astonishment ol the owner his hen left her thirteen eggs and placed herself in full'charge of the puppies. For three days she has been cuddling the tiny pups under her wings, and will allow no one to take them away without a great fight. The mother of the pups is on friendly relations with the hen, It would seem, for she lies on the floor and seems to have no objection to the foster mother. In the meantime the expensive setting of eggs spoiled. Marinette, O.—The saw mill of the Hamilton & -Merryman Company was destroyed by fire. The mill was valued at $80,000; Insurance, $40,000. I. K. Hamilton of Chicago, who Is here, says the mill will be rebuilt. Grape Creek, 111.—Fire destroyed two depots of the Chicago & Eastern Illinois Railroad company, one here, the other at Perrysville, Ind. Stockton, Cal.—A party of twenty young persons enjoying a ride in a catamaran on .the> river were ^precipitated Into the water by the overturning of the boat. Miss Mabel Kafltz and Walter Henderson, the engineer, were drowned. Lyons, N. Y.—An explosion of oil In the hardware store of J. S. Myers resulted In the most extensive conflagration Lyons has experienced In years. The loss to buildings and contents was about $40,000; partially insured. The N. C. A. Championship Itules. lu view of there having been as yet no definite announcement of the L. A. W. national circuit and the probability of the Grand circuit proposed by the N. C. A. being put through having been increased by the considerable number of meets at prominent tracks, for which entry blanks are already out, the rules just promulgated by the N. C. A. for the national championships are worthy of attention. The N. C. A. championship rules provide for a Grand circuit beginning after July 4 and ending before October 1, barring national .holidays. At these Grand circuit meets national championships at one-quarter, one-third, one-half, one, two and five miles may be run.^ with minimum first prizes of $150, the points counting five, three, two and one points for the first four men of the five in the final heat. The L. A. W. rules give points to each of the five In the final. ' On the Grand circuit there are also separate national championships at the Notable Duels. An extraordinary duel has been fought by two Italian naval officers on the outskirts of Rome. The weapons were swords, in the use of which both combatants were adepts. The combat lasted fifty minutes, and at the fourth raise en garde the blades were so hacked and damaged that the seconds found it necessary to call a halt in order to change the battered swords for new ones. Finally, when both adversaries were ready to drop from the exhaustion of an hour's fighting, Lieut. R. fortunately received a cut in the forearm which put an end to this extraordinary encounter. Another equally long and even more harmless duel was fought recently in Siracuza between two journalists, so skilled in the noble art of fencing that after thirteen rounds neither of the two had received the slightest scratch.—London Leader CRIME. Dayton, Ohio—A young man named Abraham Herchberg leaped to his death from a -tenth-story window. He was insane and an Inmate of the state hospital at Columbus. Parkersburg, W. Vtt.—Madge Gordon, 13 years old, is Indicted for peddling "moonshine" whisky. Rock House, Ky.—While acting as peacemaker between John Moore and Chris Craft, William Maggard was shot dead by Craft. Ann Arbor, Mich.—Acting on a report made to it by an investigating committee, which found that cruel treatment had been practiced at the Adrian Industrial School for Girls, the legislature adopted a resolution call- Ing for a change of managers of the institution. • Asheville, N. C.—W. J. Cocke, former cashier of the National Bank of Asheville, was arrested here on a warrant charging embezzlement. Midd'lesboro, Ky.—William Bingliam went to John Riddle's house, near Bineville, and calling him out, s'hot part of Ms head off with a shotgun. He then fled to the mountains. Thn Ronnmulnnce, Prospective Purchaser—Ho answers to tlio name of "Dcwey," does he? Owner —Yes'm; 'cept when he's gnawing at n bono or digging- out a wood eh nclt, and den ho won't pay no attention to nufiln' else—bo's just like the admiral clat n-wiiyl I,nno's Family Medicine. Moves the bowels each clay. In order to bo heiilthy this is necessary. Acts gently on the livor and kidneys. Cures s'ck hcHiliiehe. Price !Jfi anil 50c. Fran/.'Kbort, the fiUipxitinn, was naturalized in New York last weelc, when ho foreswore allegiance to the kaiser. Are You UHlng Allon'tf Foot-Eiiso? ^ It is the only euro for (Swollen, Smarting, Hnnilng, Sweating Feet, Corns and itunion.H. Ask for Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder to bo shaken into the shoos. At all Druggists and Shoe .Stores, :.T)C. Sample sent FREE. Address. Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y. A great deal of the opposition parents express at their daughter's marriage, is pure blufl.'. The salmon in the Columbia river average five pounds heavier than they did twenty years ago. Henri llocc|iio, the French playwright, who died tlio other day, smoked on an average of 200 cigarettes a day. I don't want :i woman to weigh me in the balance; there are men enough for that sort of worlc.—Oliver Wendell Holmes. Hx'Spenker Reed writes home that he is enjoying his European tour as he never enjoyed a vacation since his school clays. A Finn Memory. "How about that V, Darby, that you have owed me for so long a time?" "I declare, Brown, you must excuse me, but it had escaped my mind completely. I'll fix it up In a day or two." On the next corner Darby met Smith. "Smith," he said, "I was going to speak to you about the money you owe me." "Do I owe you any money?" "Yes; don't you remember you borrowed $2 of me a year ago the 17th of June. It was about twelve minutes after 8 in the evening. These little transactions have a knack of sticking in my memory." Some Womtm That Smoke. Mme. Modjeska is an inveterate smoker of dainty cigarettes. Vernona Jarbeau can roll the most dainty cigarettes of any woman on the stage, but she prefers to have some one else smoke them. Olga Nethergole admits smoking, and others who occasionally smoke are Julia Marlowe and Walah. MISCELLANEOUS. Denver, Colo.—Thousands of railroad and other organized union men may become involved in the strike of smelters In Colorado. Unless the strike is settled within three days-SOjOOO men will be out of employment. Madrid—In the chamber of deputies Gen. Polavieja announced that the Spanish commission at Manila had gone to confer with Aguinaldo regarding the Spanish prisoners In the hands of the Filipinos. Fort Thomas, Ky.—Gen. Miles has accepted the invitation to be present on July I at the unveiling of the Sixth infantry memorial tablet and accept it in behalf of the United States regular army. London—Advices received from East Africa show famine is more prevalent in the German provinces, owing to the drought, which also prevails alarmingly in the British protectorate. Springfield, 111.—Chief Justice Cartwright, in the Supreme court, announced the appointment of I. N. Phillips of Bloomington as Supreme court reporter, to succeed himself. New York—The North German Lloyd steamship H, H. Meier, from Bremen, was detained at quarantine, owing to a ca.se of smallpox in the steerage. Monmouth, 111.—Assistant Secretary Taylor has purchased a site for a public building from Sexton & Miller, on the west side of South Main street, for $3,950. Edinburgh.—'Andrew Carnegie has offered to give £1,000 ($5,000) toward the establishment of a public library at Banff. San Francisco, Cal.—The transport Pennsylvania arrived from Manila, thirty-one days out. She brought no eick or discharged soldiers. Cincinnati, 0.—A combine of the manufacturers of printing inks will oe perfected, with $20,000,000 capital. Washington, — President fecefved the delgfatjon. of pubanB who An Excellent Combination. The pleasant method and beneficial effects of .tb,e wejl known remedy, SYRUP' OF' IPlos, manufactured by the Fm Snup Co., illustrate ., the value of obtaining the liquid laxative principles of plants known to be medicinally laxative and presenting them in the form most refreshing to the taste and acceptable to the system. It is the one perfect strengthening laxative, cleansing the system effectually, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers gently yet promptly and enabling one to overcome habitual constipation permanently. Its perfect freedom from every objectionable quality and substance, and its acting on the kidneys, liver and bowels, without weakening or irritating them, make it the ideal laxative. In the process of manufacturing figa are used, as they are pleasant to the taste, but the medicinal qualities of the remedy are obtained from senna and .oj-her aromatic plants, by a method known to the CAMFOBNIA FicrSviujp Co. only. In order to get its beneficial effects and to avoid imitations, please remember the full name of the Company printed on the front of every package. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. BAN FBANCISCO, OAL. J,OTn8VJiI.E, KY. NEW YOBK, N. Y. For sale by all Diuggista.— -Price SOc, per bottl* KILL THEM (II TUose peuce destroyers, tht peuce destroyers, household Files. Dutchir's Fly Killer not only kills the parent Ay, but prevents reproduction. A sheet will kill a quart. Ask your DruKKlst or Grocer. DDIOB1K DRUG CO. ,8U iltxu. Yt CURE Y8URSEIFV Dee Big <i fur unnatural , disc.hnrgttj, tull(»u>ai»tiofl», I irritation* or *--of mucous i I'tmiksti, qua not • 1\THEEV»»3CHUIOUOO. I or tent In plain wrapper, by GZPJTGM, prepaid, Tof il.no, or 9 DOtU««. 12.70.

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