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GIANTS LEAD AGAIN.
Their Victory and Bostons
Defeat Reversed Their
Hichael Angeio Kelly Makes
a Beast of Himself at
Collared by Buckeye Coppers
and Summarily Ejected
from the Grounds.
Quakers Defeat the Hoosiers
and Chicago Cinches the
fThe stru?2!e for the National league
peam t'.iree days from the cio-e of
Ihe season, is as much of a fight as
last April. New York again has ■ lead
Df two points. Boston plays the re
mainder of the week at Pittslmnr and
New York at Cleveland. Of the eatnes
already played with these two teams
Boston has "beaten Pittsborg 14 out of
16 and New York Cleveland 11 out of
15. This would indicate that Boston
would come out ahead, but as there are
only three games to be played by each
and* Pittsbnrg is playing a stronger
came than Cleveland tne prospects are
that New York will hold its uieasrer
lead. To win the pennant Boston must
take two of the three remaining games
and New York lose two of the three.
The remaining three games will also
settle third place between Chicago and
Philadelphia and fifth place between
Cleveland and Pittsburg. The record
FtefCd. Woo. fcewt Per Cent
New York. 123 80 43 .600
Boston 125 81 43 JB4B
Philadelphia... 125 63 62 .51(4
Chicaco 130 G5 C5 .500
Cleveftmi ISO Bl 69 -4C9
Piifc! 129 60 69 AV- ■
lndiausi>Gl:s 131 06 75 427
Washington . .121 41 £0 .333
Brooklyn IS" ?7 40 £85
Bt ola 1-0 81 45 .61-:
Athieiic 123 63 53" ■■•'
Baltimore 1-4 67 57 .5-Jo
Cincinnati 129 68 <>1 •«•'-:.
Colnml.us 129 55 74 .425
Kansas City.. ..3 23 53 75 -4U
Louisville .'. 138 36 102 .204
Boston at Piitsbure.
New York at ClcvelanA.
Philadelphia at Chicago.
Washington »t Indianapolis.
Athletic a: Brooklyn.
Louisville at nnatL
Columbus at Baltimore.
SOWDEK6 HIT HARD.
Giants Jnmp On the Pittsburs's
PrrrsurnG, Pa., Oct. The New
Yorks bit Sowders hard in several
inuinas, "nd therein lies the history of
to-day's game. Crane pitohpd a great
game, the home team being totally un
able to bit effectively when base hits
would have won easily- A peculiarity
Df the frame lies in the fact that Pitts
burg had thirteen men ieft on ba.ses;
Sew York onlv two. .S-ore;
i iiTl-iil H:.. A Bj U 1 n;s Ur oj AI ■
: arroll. v 3 1 3 U 2 < 0
Itowe. ss ,1 1 0| 4 7 0
Beckley. 1b... 4 0 1 0] 7 2 0
White, "3b 4 O 1 0 1 O O
Fields,lf 5 0 0 0 0 Oj O
nanlon. cf.... 5 <) Oj 0 2 0 0
Sunday, rf.... 5 0 0 V\ 3 O) 0
liunlap, 2b... 3 1 - O 5 " u
howders, p.— 3 0 Oi ll OJ 1| <■
To;a^ — 5 TJ 1 1 24 1 . 14! 0-
7 1 24 14 i>
Nrw York, a b] k I e - h r 0 a | e
r.ore. cf 4 0 1110 0
Tleruan.rf.... 3 O O 0 O 0 0
Ward. se... 4 0 10 4 2! 0
Blchai ■ - 3 10 0 3 2 0
loanor. 1b... 4 O I 0 6 O 0
O'Ronrke. If .. 3 2 2 0 4 0 O
Ewlng. e 3 2 2 O 8 16
Whitnev. 3b.. 2 I 2 0 1 2 0
Lrane, p 3 0 10 i> lj 1 i
Total? 2<) (>| 10 1:7 8- 1 j
Pitts'mr- 1 - i» <i O O O 0 - 1 O—
yew \ork .01002030 «-<>
Earned rams. Xew YorE 4: twj-base hit.
Gore: three-base bit. Ewing: stolen base,
>;win. first base on r.slls. Carroll -. Beckley,
lumlup. Rklmrdsoa. Wnite. Sowders, Whit
ney, Tiernan : t-r>-t base ou errors. Pirtsburj;
3; "left on bttsbv PijtsbuTß 13, New York 2:
uruck ont Fields 2. Sunday, >owder? 2.
Rowe. White - Richardson. Connor, Crane: !
«lou! ■.• plays. Rove, Beckley «nd White: ;
passed Uills, £-n-ing: wild pitches, Powders 2:
hitbypiuhi bull. Beckley; time, 1:50; uin
KKLLY OX \ TOOT.
A Most Dissraceful Scene « n the
Cleveland Ball Ground.
Cleveland, Ohio, Oct. 2.— The most
disgraceful scene that was ever wit
nessed on the local ball grounds hap
pened this afternoon when Kelly, cap
tain of the Bostons, was ejected from
the premises for threatening the um
pire. Kelly was under the Influence of
liquor and "did not play at all. In the
>ixth iuning Richardson was thrown
out at the plate by Bad ford, and when
three hands were retired Kellv ap
proached Umpire McQnaid and began
abnsinz him w.th the most indecent
and vulgar lanenage. BlcQnaid ordered
him back to the bench and the Boston
players attempted to take him there, ,ie
broke away, however, and approaching
McQoaid became more insultins and
abusive than ever. It seemed as tboogn
he Intended to strike the umpire, and
MeQuaid beckoned to a policeman. The
latter jumped to i;i<- ground and re
quested Kelly to leave. He paid noat
tentiou to the officer and a_raiii started
toward McQuaid. At that juncture the
polieeman seized him and started to
ward the pite. Kelly straggled vio
lently and other policemen juicped to
the aid of The oliicer and the great
Michael Augelo was led strogerlinjr, and ',
kicking out of the g;ouuds. Clevelaad
won the frame by hitting Clarkson hard
and at times when the hits counted for
Cletei.ant*. U b] h 11 bs hit oak
Radford, rf... 4 1 1! 0 0 1 O
Strieker. _b..i 4 3 2 <> 1 1 0
McKean. ss.. I 3 2i 1 l 2 4 o
TwitchelL if.. 4 Oj o 0 0 0| 0
Tebeau. 3b.. 4 lj l! 1 3 2 0
Gilts, cf 4 " 3 o 4 O 0
taatz. lb .... 4 0 0 0 12 1 0
sutcliife,c .... 4 O 0: 0 4: 1. O
Beatin, p i 4 0 0; 0 1 3 O
Totals | 35| 7 8| 2 27| 13 0
Boston. U n n 1b s hpo : a ' e
Richardson, If ! 3 0 1 Oi 2 0 0
Ganzell, rf.... 3 : O 110 0 0
>"iisli, 3b 4 O 1! 0| 1 4 0
Broutliers,lb.. 3 o O Oi 17 o O
Johnston, cf.. l 4 o 0 0 2 o : O
Quinn. 2b.... 4 O o Oj I 2| O
Smith, ss 3i O 1 Oi 21 7 0
Bennett, c... 3 < ! 0 0 2 O O
Uarkson, p....| 2 10 0 0; 1 0
Ti>tali!. ; 2t>' l! 4. 1, 27 It ~0
Cleveland O O 0 3 0 2 o i> «—
Roston O «i O O 0 1 O O O— l
urned runs. Cleveland 5: two-base hits.
, Stricter "_'. Gilks, KicnardFon: first baseou
* balls. Radford. Strieker. McKean, Riehar-i
--«on. Gauzell. Brouthers. Clarkson: left on
bases. Twitchell. Kichardson. Na?h(^umn:
wild pitch. Beatin; time. 1:30; umpire, Mc-
HO EXCUSE WILL GO.
Michael .\ncelo Was Drunk and
Made a Beast of Himself.
Clkvkiand. Oct. 2.— Manaser Hart.
i of the Bostons, made the statement di
rectly after the game that certain men
In Cleveland induced Kelly to get drunk
so that be would make a scene at the
ball grounds, and thus give the police
men an excuse for ejecting him. Thus
Cleveland was to offset toe recent exhi
bition given by Faatz in a game at Bos
ton. Faatz, however, was sober when
he had his controversy with the umpire
in that city, Of course the Cleveland
b2ll players and managers vehemently !
deny Hart'a story, and say there is ab
solutely no foundation for it. Kelly,
say, became intoxicated at his own
election, and Kelly alone is to blame
HAD TO WOKK TO WIN.
Old Anse's Men Pat in Big Licks
Against the Tailenders.
Chicago, Oct. The Chicagos won
the game to-day, but the Tailenders
made them play all the ball they knew
to do it. They had against them their
discarded battery, Krock and Daly, and
if the blende twirler had held out
through the game a9 he started in. the
Senators would have gone away with
two victories instead of one. In the
eighth Krock gave three men bases on
balls, and two-hits sent in the winning
runs. Mutch pitched well, but his sup
port was bad. -V
CHICAfiO. AB EIHSIirOAiE
Rran.cf 4 l! 2 O 2 0 O
VanKiliren,U 3 0 l O 1 O O
Duffy, rf 4 12 0 2 O 2
A:ison. 1b... 15 2 2 0 8 0 0
Wetfer. 2b... 5 1 O O 3 1 0
iliiams ss 3 1 1 1 0 3 O
Burnß.3t> 1 4 14 O 12 1
l'arline.c 3 10 18 11
lluichinfon, p3 1| 10110
Tntnls |34 9 13 2!*2G 8 4
Wamqkgtok. 4 b b I b!s ii ro' k e
J. inrin, 3b.. 1 4 2 0 O 2 4 0
Hoy, cf ' 4 t l! 0 2 2 0
Wiimot. If ... 5 2 2! O 3 1 O
\\i>e. 2b 4 0 3 14 1 O
Mack, ib 4 0 2| 0 9 0 1
Paly, c 4i 0 0 1 3 10
Clark, ss. ' 3 1 0 1 0 1 1 O
A. Irwin. rf... 4: 0 0 0 0 10
Krock, p ; 4 1 0 0 0 3 0
Totals. 3«jl 7l 9 21 24! 14i 1
cnicago o 1 3 O O 1 1 3 *—
Washington ...2 i> 2 0 0 0 O 2 I—7
•Wise oat for not touching base.
Earned runs, Chicago 2, Washington 2;
two-base hits. W;'ii-im=oi!. Wise. Burns;
three-bate hit. A.lrwin; stolen bases. Pfeffer,
Ilntchinson. Mack: first ba*e on balls, Ryao. '
Van Haliren 2, Duffy, Williamson. Darling,
liuiehins B, J. Irwin'. Hoy. A. Irwin : first
base on errors, CMeafm 1, Washington 3: left
on bases, Chicago S, Washineton 4: strnclc
oiit. Hutchinson 2, Daly, C&tfc 3, Kro'k:
doTible piny, Hutchinson and AnEon; parsed
balls. Darling 2; time, 2 hours; umpire, Dave
BOYLE KNOCKED OCT.
Phillies Take tne Kinks Oat of
the Hooslers' Pitcher.
Ixdiaxapoi.is, Ind., Oct. Phila
delphia batted terrifically to-day and in
the sixth inning knocked Boyle out of
the box. liu-.ie pitched the game out
from that time. The features of the
irs:me were the hatting of Clements for
Philadelphia anil Glasscock for Indian
apolis, and the fieldine of Denny. Score:
ISDIASArOLIS. ABIRiIBIHT'IA B
llines, lb 4 0 1 0 10 0 1
Seery, If : 4 0 2 0 1 o 0
Sommer?, cf..; 4 0 Oi 0 2 0 1
Denny. 2b ... 4 O 0 0 4 7 1
Glasscoct, ss.. 4! 2 2! 0 0 4 0
Uuckley, 3b. . 4j 0| O 0 1 1 0
McGeiichy, rf. i 1 0 2 0 0 0 O
Daily, c ! 4 0 0 0 5 1 0
Boyle, p ! 3 0; 0 0 1 O 0
Husie, p lj 0 0 0 0; 1 0
Totals 30 : g: 7! 0 24' 14 3
pHILAL'.iI-I'HIA A h it ll Bl* 11 p O A E
Delehuiiiv, lf..| 6 2j 2| o\ 6 O 0
Myers, 2tj i5 0 2 " 1 2 o
Fogarty. ct... s|-.'l 2 0 2 o 0
Th-.mvson. rf. 5 12 0 2 1 0
Mulvey, 3b.... 5 3 3 (I 0 2 1
Clements, c... 5 2 5 0 3 1 o
Farrar, lb ...| 4 1 1 O 11 0 0
HnUman. ss...| 5 1 1 2 0* 2 1 1
Buffinton. p... 5 1 2 O 0 2 1
Total? i 45 ! 12 2lj 0 27; 9 3
Indianapolis 01000000 1— 2
Hii!adeli.hia..l 10 0 0 8 11 «— l2
£;'.riied runs, Indianapolis 2. Philadelphia
B; two-base hits. GlMss<'ock, Movers. Mulvev,
Karrar. Haliman; home runs," Glasscock,
Thompson. Clements; stolen bases. Dele
hantv. Focarty 3; tirst base on t;all>. Hinea,
Farrar: first base on errors, Indianapolis 3,
Philadelphia 3: left 011 bases. Indianapolis
8, Philadelphia 9: struct ont. nines, Buck
! y, Meyers. Fogarty, Buffinton; double
plays, Thompson and Farrsr: passed ball,
l)u;ly; time. 1:3j: umpire. Knight.
COWBOYS ROUNDED UP.
The Browns Win With Scarely an
St. Loui3, Mo., Oct. 2.— The Browns
downed the Kansas Citys with ease to
day. Sowders was hit hard and often,
and he was poorly supported. The
Browns played excellently, considering
that they were short-handed. Robinson j
failed to shop up in time to play and he
was fined *200. Chamberlain .vas laid
off until he is in condition to play ball.
Ramsey was substituted for Chamber
lain aiter the first inninir. and he pitched
a preat game. He showed conclusively
that he has recovered his old-time form,
aud he is pitching as well as of yore.
MiUigan'fl home run hitting was the
5-T. LOCIS. MB IllßSHri' AjK
McCarthy, rf.. I G! 3 3 1 0 110
Gittinsen, cf,. 5 ll 2i l 1 0 o
(CXeill. If 0: 1| lj 0000
Comiskey. lb. 4: 2! 2 0 10 O O
Milligau.C... 5' 3 3 O 7 .3 0
IMitTr-e. 2b ... 12:0410
Bovle. 3b 5 1 10020
Fuller, ss 5 2 11 1 3 1 :
Chamberln, r> O u 0 O 0 Oj O
Kamsey. p.... 5 Oj 0| 1 Oj O 0
Total' !44 I">' 14 3 *2G : 10 1
Kansas Citt. a Kt 11 ll Bla H r o A ■
Lone, ss 3l l lj 0 4J 4 0
Hamiiiou. rf. - lj 1 0 2 0 2
Bums, cf 4| - 2 0 1 0 1
Stearns, 1b... l lj 2. 1 9i 1 0
Manning, 2b.. 4 o 2 0 4 2 0
Donahue. 3b.. 4 0 O! 0 0 1 1
Pickett. 1f... 4 0 li O o 0 0
•iunson. z..... 4 O; 0 O 7| 0 I
bowders, p.... 4! Oj 0| 0 oj 1 0
Totals 33! 5] 9! 1 1 27 9 G
Si. L0ui5....... 1 O 2 O O 4 3 5 O— ls
Kansas City. .3 0101000 O— 5
ll:imil'.un out. hit bv barie<l ball.
F.ar:iel rr.ns. >t. Louis 7, Knnsas City 3:
two-base hits, McCarthy, Boyle, Stearns 2;
home runs, Milligan 2. Gittinger. Lone;
stolen bfl — . McCarthy 2. Frller 2, Hamil
ton, Burns 2; double plays Long and
Siearns. Boyle. Duffey and" McComiskey;
Brsl base on balls, Ctuunberlain, Kamsey,
Sowders 4; hit by pitc&ed ball, ISamsey;
struck out. Chamberlain, Ramsey 7. £o-.r
dprstt: wild pit- ! ■ Kamsey. Su-.vders 2;
time, i:5o: umpire. Guy Uecker.
FOUfl HAKD KNOCKS.
They Landed a Victory for the
Baltimore. Oct. The Baltiasorea
and Athletics played a hisrhly exciting
game to-day, which the home club won
in the last inning. Both pitchers were
ineffective, but Baltimore won by su
perior stick work. Ki^ht Fielder So:n
mers. of the Baltimore club, was re
leased to-day to reduce expenses. Score:
Baltimore, a b R 1B 9 Hi pot a e
Griffin, cf... 5 2 2 0 2 2 0
Sbindle.3b... 4 2 3 Oil o
Tucker, 1b.... 4! 2 S O 1O 2 1
Rav, 83 ! B 2 3 0 2 1 0
Mack. 2b 3101400
Hornunsr. 1f... 5 0 10 10 0
Miller, rf 5 110 0 5 2
Kerlns, c 5 13 0 (I 10
Cu'infrham, p. 5 2; 2 10 2 0
Totals .... .i 41 13J 17 2 *2G 12 3
Athletic. > b] r-1 Bis h;p o x e ;
Welch, cf. ... 6 I 1 3 0 3 0 0
I^rkin,lb.... 4 0 0 o| 5 1 0
Lyons, 3b.... 3 2 2 0! 1 O 2
Movey, If 5 3 2 0 1 1 3
Bauer. 2b.... 4 3, 2 16 3 1
PurcelL rf .... 5 1| 2 1 3; O O
Fennelly, aa.. 4 0, 0 2 ! ll 4 1
Cro«», c... . 4 2 10 5 2 0
Itauswine. p.. 3 0 0 0, O 2 O
Totals 33! 12, 12 4!*25 3; 7
Baltimore ....3 1 4 0 O 4 0 O I—l3
Athletic 1 3 0 0 1 O 3 O 4—12
* One man out when winning run was
made anrl Lyons ont. hit by baited ball. !
Karncd runs, B«itiuiorc 0. Athletic 4: two
base hits, Miller. Cross. Lyons 2; three-base
hits, 'iniiinßtiain. stovey; stoleai bases,
>hindle, Turker, Kay. Mack. Miller, Welch
2: double plays, Bancr nnd I.nrkiii : tirst ba*e !
on balls, by Cunuiughiiin 8, Bauswii:e 5: hit
by pitched" ball. Tucker. Shindle: stnick out.
by Cannlngham <!. by BaaawineS; passed
palls, Eerius 1. Cross 1: wild pitches, Cun
ningham: time. 2:15; umpire. Heii*ie.
Those Who Wish
A first-class dinner, served in elegant
style, from 6 to s p. m., >Ik>u!u go to the
Clifton hotel and cafe.
C. G. KolfT. Coal. E. 4th St.
THE PAIXT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TITCKfDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 3, 1830.
'RAH FOR EL RIO REY
Theo Winter's Colt Proves
Himself King of the Two-
He Wins the Dunmow Stake
at Westchester in a
Volunteer Finishes First In
the Inaugural Scramble
at Jerome Park.
Delays at the Post at Latonia
Spoil the Day's
Morris Park, Westc hester. N. T.,
Oct. 2.— The fall meeting of the New
York Jockey club opened here to-day.
The weather was chilly and the track
in good condition. Attendance, 6,000.
First race, five-eighths of a mile— Starters:
Young Duke, Autocrat Geraldine. Maastone,
Blue Rock, Express, Druidess, Occypete, Pe
ters:.orougn, Minuet, Pearl Set. Geraldine
won in l:o<.'W, Blue Rock second. Madstone
Second race, one mile— Starters : Grooms
cnan, Ben Harrison, Sorrento, Philander.
Ho: ida v, Woodbum. Guy Gray, Huntoou.
i;a.. .ij&t, Stephanie. Stephanie won iu l:4<j.
Holiday second. Sorrento third.
Third race, three-quarters of a inlle-^SUirt
ers: Giegory, BallaraL Lismony. £1 Rio Rev,
Homeopathy. Livinia, Fair}" Queeu. Ruperta.
Now came the event of the day — the
Dun mow stakes. El Kio Key opened
and closed at one to two and Gregory at
two to one. In fact, there was very
little betting on these two. The favorite
was the last to appear. He looked as
big as ever and moved easily. When
they came into sight at the top of the
hill the oid<r was Homeopathy, Lisi
raony, Livonia and Gregory. Kuperta
lx>unded into the lead ahead of Gregory.
When tliev were a short distance down
the hill Livonia showed third, a length
ahead of El Rio Rev. The lat
ter was let loose in the next
furlone adn quickly assumed the
lead. "The crowd shouted: "Ther'es
nothing but El Kio Rey in it." This
shout changed an instant later when
Ballarat, Kuperta. and Gregory began
to close on him. Winchell turned
about and saw them. Then he began
plying the whip. The brother of the
Emperor of Norfolk responded to the
whip and came away with a magnificent
burst of speed. This reassured the
crowd. They saw the favorite leave
his field with ease, and jog by the win
ning post first by three lensths in
I:l2J^. Where was" Gresrory? He was
third and getting the whip in an un
merciful manner. He did not even get
place honors, as Ruperta came In sec
ond a length ahead of him.
Fourth race, one and one fourth miles —
Starters: Badpe, Laviuia Belle, Los Angeles,
Reporter. Tenuy. Buddhist. Tenny won iu
2:11*. Badge second. Buddhist third.
Fifth race, five eighths of a mile— Starters :
Civil service. Sam Mors?. Guuwad, Oretna,
Ruby Royai, LiMle BiJL Mamie B, Bessie K.
Bonnie Leaf colt. King William, Pasadena,
Funster. Carrie C. Bessie K won in 1 :00<ft,
Carrie C second, Mamie B third.
Sixth race, seren-eighths of a mile — Start
ers: Young Duke. Oarsman. King Idle,
Romp. Politico. Laiitte. Gieudale. Victrix.
Not Guilty, Jenuie McFurland, Gouuod.
Rump won in 1 :243t, Oarsman second,
He Wins the Inaugural Scramble
at Jerome Park.
Jerome Park Race Track. Tre
mont, N. r., Oct. 2.— About 3,000 per
sons witnessed the opening of the fall
meeting of the American Jockey club
to-day. The weather was clear and
First race, five eighths of a mile— Starters:
Volunteer. Bradford, Pontiac. Cruiser, Salis
!>nry. Lad; Mrtrinret, Village Maid. Radiant,
"Bine Grass. F.»qu;ry. Volunteer won In
1:011a; Lady Marcaret second. Cruiser third.
Second race, oue and one-eighth miles —
Starters: Kern, Brussels. Lonely, Duplicity.
Kern won iu -:olVj; Duplicity second, Brus
Third race, three fourths of a mile—Star
ers: Masnate. Protection. Honduras, Tour
nament. lasro. Lord Dalmeny. Cveloue colt.
CyckMM colt won in 1:1SI»: Tournament
second: Magnate third
Fourth race, one and three-fourths mil°s —
Longstreet. Philosophy. Longstreet won in
Fifth race. 1.400 yards -Starters: King
Crab. Grenadier. Fred B, Bolle d'Or, Climax,
Orator. She, Leap Year. Genadijr won in
1 :U;5. < limax second, Belle d* Or third.
Sixth race, one mile — starters: Bordelaise,
Rupert. Royal Garter, Pocntelio, Maii. Little
Minnie, Letretia. Kewburg. Stanley Sharpe,
Utility, Big Brown Jug, Deception. Esqui
mau. " Bordelaise won in l:4oij, Pocatello
second. Leiretia third.
EXTRIEs TOR TO-DAY.
First race, tive and one-ha!f furionjrs —
Ileathen, 115; Amazon, 112; Mr. Pelham,
11<»; Spanhrd, IO5; SJlr John, 105; Mary
Buckley. 105: Belle Peyton ge'.ding, 105;
Mabel Glenn, i"2: Maria Filly. 10-_\
Second race, five aud one-h>tlf furlongs—
Gmmercy, 115; Sir William. 115; Tuila
Blackhawk. US; Successor. 110: l-'ernwood,
105; Chieftain, 105; Lilly Kinuey, 102;
Addie T., 102.
Third race, one and three-sixteenths ml'.es
—Charles Drew. 115: .T. A. B. 106; Prose,
102: sam Wood. 102: Castawny Second,
102; Collit-ta, I<>2.
Fourrh race, Chapptnqua handicap, four
teen hundred yard?— Lady Margaret, 105;
Forest King, I<'s: Fiu Rov, }*>'>: (Jrimaldi
107: Volunteer, 123: Seymour: 102: Ban
flae. 102; Bravo, 104: Prose. 101: Oregon,
lot;: Defaulter, 111; Little Alinch, 115;
Fifih nice, three-quarters of a — Lady
ReeL 212; Priuce Edward, 107: Arab, 107;
ton. 107; Cotillion, 102: Deception. 102:
Miss Thomas 102: Lee Christy. 102: Facial
B, 102: Guy Gray, 102: Bill Barnes, 102;
Louise. 102: Duke of Linsier, 102; Eblis,
102; Virginia, 97.
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth, selling-
Lancaster, 110: Maid of Orleans, 110;
Letretia. iO7; Alaric. 107: Valet. 99.
Tir« TOR TO OAT.
First Rane— Maria Filly and Amazon.
Second hace — Tulla Blackburn and Gram-
Third Race — J-A-B and Culiente.
Fourth Base— Volunteer and Defaulter.
Fifth Race— Bill Barnes aud Prince Ed
Sixth Race — Maid of Orleans and Letretia.
DKLAYS AT THE POST.
Several Horses Excused at I.a-
tonia at tbe Eleventh Hoar.
Cixcixxati. 0., Oct. 2.— Delavs
seemed to be in order the fourth day of
the Latonia races. When the first race
was about to start. Brambelator threw
his jockey and ran three times around
the course before he was stopped. He
was unable to run the race, and a new
book had to be made. Bets were de
clared off, and fifteen minutes were al
lowed for betting on the fourth race,
also, when laeo was excused a moment
before the start, and again in the last
race, when Tacoma ran against the
fence and hurt herself so that she was
unal'le to run. The weather was clear,
attendance lanre and the track in gooa
condition; altogether a veritable day for
F-rst race, selling purse, for maiden three
year-olds and upwards, three-fourths of a
biarters: Outlaw, 103; Daisy Wood
ruff. 10S: Burt. 109; Royalist, Ill: Aunt
Jennie, 93; Censor, 100; (iulnare IL. 100:
Jack, 1U0; Cinch, 100; Gov. Rosa, 102.
Post odds: Daisy Woodruff. 8 to s; Gov.
Ross, sto 1 ; Gulnare IL. Bto 1 : Censor. 20
to 1 ; others 10 aud 30 to 1. Censor led at
the start to the three-quarters, where Daisy
Woodruff passed to the front, and won by
five lengths, (julnare second and Censor
third. Time. 1:18%.
Second race, selling pun-e for two-year
olds, tive furlongs — Starters: Ballyhoo,
1O9; Daylight, 110; Wimmer, 114: Kllen
Douglass," 95 : Hiio. 92: Henry Mack, 104;
Vedana. 97; Progress. 100: Salute, 101: Sam
Addo. 104: Samautha, 107. Post odds-
Ballyhoo, 6to 5 : Wimmer, 4to 1 : Saliue, 12
to 1 • others C and 20 to 1. Henry Mack and
Vednlia. with Ballyhoo third, were in front
to the stretch, where Ballyhoo came out aud j
Wimmer look second place, Ballyhoo win- j
ning by eight lengths from Wimmer. who !
was four lengths ahead of Salute, third.
Time. 1 sM.
Third rtu-e, selling purse, for three-year
olds H!'..l upwards, seven furlongs — starters:
Nrenader. lio: Bflly Piukerion. 112: Metal.
!I9: Lucy i\ 1!k»; Benoance, 104: Ouindaro
Belle, !O.">: Narker. 105; Newcastle, lo7:
Winning Whys, 1 T: Cora Fisher,. 108:
Derycliraenl, yD. Post odds: Lucy P, 10 to
1 ; Winning Ways, fi to 5 ; Cora Fi'her. 4 to
1 : Metal <> to I :" others 10 and 20 lo 1. Nar
ker whs first nway. Winning W ays 9ecoud
aud Cora Fisher third to the stretch, but jusi
'it the finish, Lucr P aarted forward and
won. Winning VTaji second, Com Fisher
third. Time. 1 :31 U.
Fourth race, purse for three-year-olds and
upwards, one mile. Starters: Koto. 101;
l'rm-het. 102; Kate M alone, 105: Harry
Glenn, 110; Aristi. 11O; Sis Himyar, 9U.
Post odds: Harry Glenn. 6 to s; Aristi. 4to
1 : Kate Malone. 3to 1; Sis Himyar, 7 to 1 ;
others, Jo and 20 to J. Aristi had the best
of a pood start with Sis Himyar close behind.
At trie quarter post Sis Himyar took the lead
and kept it to the streech, where Kate Ma
lone came out and won, Hurry uleun second,
Sis Himyar third. Time, 1 :4 1*4.
Fifth race, purse, for maiden fillies three
years old. half a mile— Starters: Sister Gen
eva. 110: Flyer. 110: Cecil B, HO; Mary
Mac, l<»-2; Twilight. 102; Fanny Daly, 102;
Emily S. 102: bettie H, 105; Hesalia. 103;
Camilla. 110: Lottie S. 110; Martha Pase.
1 10. Post odds : Camilla 3 to 1, Lottie S S
to 1. others !0 and 2vto 1. When t'ae flag
fell Flyer was first, a neck ahead of Betsie H.
Camilla close behind Bettie H and Fiver
chant?ed places at the three-quarter post, but
in the finish Camilla won. Lottie S Second.
Bettie H third. Time :oOM.
ENTRIES FOB TO-BAT.
First race, selling, six furlongs— Story
Teller, 97: Alta, 1O3: Lynn. 11*5: Passion,
10G; Kleetririty, 106: Dutchman, 110; Lizzie
B. Ill; Petulance. 110.
Second race, selling, six furlongs— Pauline,
90: Bootjack, MS; Governor. 102: Fred
Wooley. 10'2: Katie S. 107; Bonair, 108;
Clamor, llo: Belimell. 110.
Third race, selling, nfteen-sixteentiu of a
mile— Fan King. 110: Spectator, 113; Mamie
Hu::t. 115: Flitter. V-l.
Fourth race, handicap, mile and one-six
teenth—Burch, 112; Bonita. 112; Monita
Hardy, lol: Famine, llii: Moutrose, 119;
Bettiua. 104: Woodcraft, 100; Nevada, 110;
Fifth ' race. Tobacco stakes, one mile —
Marion C. 9S: Lord Tom Himyar, 103: Plun
der. 103; Jake Miller. 103: Bonaletta, 105;
Adrienne. 103: Swamp Fox, 110; Ireland,
Sixth race, two-year-old fillies, five fur
longs— Esrelle. lot*; English Lady, 10S;
Aunt Kate. 108: Rhyme, 103; Blue Maid,
108; Amelia, 108; Lizzie C, 108; Daisy F,
TTP? FOR TO-DAT.
First Race— Lizzie B and Story Teller.
Second Race — Bon Air and Katie b.
Third Raee— Flitter and Spectator.
Fourth Race — Montrosennd Sevada.
Fifth Race — Outbound and Bona.etta.
Sixth Race — Daisy F and English Lady.
PICNIC FOK PLUNGERS.
Favorites Win the Majority of the
J laces at Chicago.
West Side Park Race Track, Chi
cago, Oct. 2.— To-day's races resulted
First race, three-fourths of a mile— Ernest
Race won ; Autumn Leaf second, Champagne
Charley third. Time. 1 :13.
Second race, inree-fourths of a mile, heats:
first heat— Fauutleroy won: Hanselle second,
Loup« third. Time, 1:16. Second heat—
Fauntleroy won; Hanselle second, Wiuslow
third. Time. 1:15^.
Third race, three-fourths of a mile— Pearl
Jennings won; Hatto second, Puento third.
Fourth race, three fourths of a mile — Bal
ance won : Hobin second. Tom Stevens third.
Fifth race, five-eighths of a mile—Black
stoue won; Tremont second. C'rissle third.
EXTOIES TOll TO-DAY.
First rsce, five and one half furlongs—
Beugaline. 110 : Mandina nlly, 110; Haste,
11": Alarm Bell. 110: Gypsy filly, 110;
Golden Horn, 110; Jennie V nlly. 110;
Pandora. 110: Gretna, 110: Pauline *F, 110;
Gertie D, 110; Origan*. 115: Laureinia,
115; Everglade, 115; Fluasie. 115; >"0.--egay,
Second race. Peytona stakes, one and one
eighth miles — Brown Priueess, 114; Senorita.
12B; Vivid, 109; Village Maid, 1!>1>: Au
rania. I<<9; Cotillion, 109; The Lioness. 109;
Bannag, U>9; Stephanie. 109; holiday, 109:
Stately. 1< ! 9: Coots, 104.
Third race. Echo *takes, one mile — Gfilop,
85; Brown Charlie, 97; Lotion. 90: Eleve,
»8; Vivid. 93: Fordham, 112: Bridgelight.
104: Gleumouud. 108; Dutch Roller, li>9;
Belwood. 109; Frank Ward, 105: King Idle,
Fourth race, mile and a sixteenth—
Lee. 107; Wilfred. 107; SalvinLlo7: Larch
mont, lu7: Eiive. 107; King Idle, 100;
Sluegard, 98; Zephynis, 08; Emotion, 101.
Fifth race, five-eighths of a mile— Glen
ro*e, 85; Sir William, 108; Sam Morse, 108;
The Abbess. 97; Grace Ely. 97: Kenwood,
100: Bonnie Leaf Colt, 1O0: Millerton, 91;
Ossa: King William, '.H: Marie Lovell. 105.
Sixth race, three-fourths of a mile—Stride
wav. 11?; Madstone. 114: Brown Charlie.
108; Glory, 107: Umpire, 106; Bridgeilaht,
104: Village Maid, 97.
First Race— Alarm Bell and Golden Horn.
Second senorita and Brown Prin
Third Race— and Fordham,
Fourth Race Sluggard and SalvinL
Fifth Race— Ossa and Marie Lovell.
Sixth Race— and Strldenway.
BATES' ii\l> BHEAK.
A Prominent Uor<«eiiian Expelled
at St. Louis.
St. Louis, Oct. 2.— The weather was
delightful, the track fast aud the at
tendance light to-day. In the unfin
ished 2:25 trot Diamond won in 2:22J^,
the horse Tholberg finishing weak.
This 13 the horse that was taken away
from his owner, C. C. Bates, yesterday,
on suspicion that he was not driven
properly. The judge called Mr. Bates
in the stand after the race and tendered
him his horse, but Bates refused to ac
cept the animal unless the judges
would acknowledge they were in error.
This they refused to do, and Mr. Bates
was expeljed from the American Trot
ting association. The first race in the
regular programme was the 2:40 class;
purse £1.000, divided. Summary:
W.N.Blafley 2 3 3
Jean Valjean 3 2 2
Georgie....' 4 4 d
Gen. Blackford 5 5 d
Time, 2:2BMb 2:22V5. 2:'-'Ck.
Second race, St. Louis Fair Produce stakes,
Effie Rene 1 1
EllaO 2 3
Monie 3 2
Time, 2:49U. 2:4SVs.
WOX BY THE BRITON.
Sheep Killing Contest for the
Nf.w York, Oct. 2.— The sheep kill
ing contest between Henry O'Brien,
the champion of America, aud Henry
Caile, better known as -English
Harry," the champion of England, took
place yesterday afternoou at Shooting
Park, Newark, and was a novelty tc the
majority of the 500 spectators present.
Eacb man had ten sheep, and both were
allowed helpers. By the time O'Brien
had his seventh sheep pelted he was
nnich weakened and could hardly stand.
The Englishman seeing this quickened
his movements, and was nearly two
shef p ahead of O'Brien when the latter
gave up, completely exhausted. Gaile
never stopped to look at O'Brien's mo
tion, but kept right on dressine his
sheep, and finished his ten in thirty
two minutes. The match was for $250
Judges Have Not Decided.
Lon'dox, Oct. 2.— The report that the
judges had sustained the objection
lodged against Lord Dudley's horse
Fullertou, the winner of the Ayrshire
handicap, and had given the race to
Noel Fenwick'a horse Woodland, which
ran second, placing F. V. Gooch's colt
Jack Frost second, and C. C. Dormer's
horse Prosperity third, proves to have
been erroneous. No descision in the
matter has yet been rendered.
Karkeek Is a Stayer.
Philadelphia, Oct. 2.— Jack Kar
keek, of Michigan, earned 125 at the
Standard theater last night by staying
fifteen minutes with William Muldoon
in a Grseco-Roman wrestling match.
Karkeek was not in good form, having
recently arrived from England, where
his wife has just died. Muldoon used
him rather roughly, but could not turn
him on his back. :
Scraps of Snort.
Joe Sommers. Baltimore's right field, was
released list uiehL Somrjjers was the oldest
player in the team.
At Owatonna yesterday a nine representing
Steele county defeated a team from Austin
county by a score of 12 to 10.
There "will fce a great six -round Eparring
contest at the Comique, Minneapolis, Friday
evening. Oet 4, between Steve Longstreet. of
Louisiana, and harley Waiter, of Ashiand,
loMi purse of 5100.
The Minneapolis ball players are returning
home for ihe winter. Hudson. Hanranan,
Dntp, McDcrmoit and Docseher the umpire.
left for the Kast i««-t night. Minnehan and
Dugdale will stsy until Oct. 10. and Mitchell
iocs to Philadelphia Monday. I
GOT HIS GHOLER UP.
E. M. Raworth. of Fargo, Files
a Complaint Against the
That Road, as Well as the
Manitoba, Discriminates in
Action of Interstate Commis
sion Awaited With Inter
The Louisville & Nashville
Will Issue Three Millions of
A notification was received at the
offices of the Northern Pacific aud Man
itoba roads yesterday from the secre
tary of the interstate commerce com
mission, informing them that E. M.
Raworth, a wholesale grocer at Fargo,
Dak., had filed a complaint charging
them with discrimination against Fargo
in the matter of sugar rates, the rate
from San Francisco to Fargo being
higher than from San Francisco to St.
Paul. That the charge is true there is
no doubt, but it cannot be called dis
crimination for the same reasons as
were adduced in a precisely similar
case at Kansas City recently. The case
referred to is that of Lehmann, Higin
son & Co. against the Union Pacific
railroad, charging it with discriminat
ing against Humboldt, Kan., the rate
from San Francisco to Humboldt
beine higher than the rate from
San Francisco to Kansas City, whiie the
former is the short haul. Among the
witnesses examined at this trial were
Vice President (Joddard, of the Atchi
son, Topeka & Santa Fe, and Mr.
Spreckles. son of the great sugar king.
Claus Spreckles. Their evidence went
to :~bow that tne sugar rates from San
Francisco to Missouri river points could
not be made on the basis of overland
haul, ns they had to come into competi
tion with sugar shipped by tbe ocean
route to New York and thence by rail
to the Missouri river. The effect of this
is that the rate from San Francisco to
Humboldt is the sum of the rates from
San Francisco to Missouri river points,
and from the latter to Humboldt. The
case was heard on Sept. 23, and was
taken under advisement, sixty days be
ing given for the filing of additional
This ease ot Raworth against the
Northern Pacific and Manitoba roads, is
precisely similar in all its details, and
it wouid seem that the appellant, Mr.
Raworth, would have acted more ju
diciously had he awaited the decision
of the commission in the Kama* case.
The rate on susffir from San Francisco
to St. Paul is 60 cents a hundred pounds,
and is based upon the rate from San
Francisco to New TorK by sea. aud the
cost of transportation from there to St.
Paul. To set the rate from San Francisco
to Fargo it is necessary to add to this the
local rate from St. Paul to Fargo, 32
cents, giving: a total of 92 cents. This
is what Mr. Raworth is complaining of,
, and is just what Messrs. Lehmann,
Hii, r giuson & Co. complained of in the
Kansas case last month. The same evi
dence then adduced wouid apply equally
to this case, uoing to show that the rate
from San Francisco cannot be based
upon the cost of hauling eithtr to St.
Paul or to Fargo, but must be based
upon the ocean rate to New Tork.
These complaints bring up the old
question of ignoring section 14 of the in
terstata commerce law. The railroad*
ciaim that the conditions are sufficiently
different to warrant them in easea like
these in ignoring the section ami mak
ing their rates entirely independent of
the long or the short haul. The deci
sion of the commission in the case of
Lehmann. Higginson & Co. against The
Uuiou Pacific will be awaited with great
interest, as on it hangs a great deal, in
fact a decision advene to the railroad
means an entire revision of rates uver
an immense area of territory.
BIG BLOCK OF 1 NEW STOCK.
Tbe Louisville & Nashville Will
Louisville, Ky., Oct. 3.— The annual
meeting of the shareholders of the
Louisville & Nashville Railroad com
pany was held to-day at noon at the of
fices of the company. Eckstein Norton,
president of the company, and several
of the Eastern directors, representing
the Dutch and Enelish bondholders and
shareholders, were in attendance. The
plan presented by President Norton at
the meeting held in New York Sept. 23
last to issue f13.000,000 new stock was
ratified. The old board of directors was
elected with one exception, that ot T.
W. Todd, of New York, deceased. In
his place Jacob B. SchefT. of the firm of
Ku'nn, Logan & C<>., New York, was
elected to fill the vacancy.
A BttKtZY CHAT.
Railroad Agrandissement in the
Darby Taylor, of Winnipeg, was in
the city yesterday looking up his many
friends among the railroad boys. He
was asked in what condition was the
Northwest Central railroad, which has
had such a checkered history, and which
has been reported as having been
bought by the Northern Pacific and
Canadian Pacific roads at different
times during the last few months. This
road is projected to run from Brandon,
Man., out to Battleford, N. W. T.
Mr. Taylor replied: "The road is being
built rapidly. A syndicate of English
capitalists have taken hold of it and
will push it right through at once. Ido
not think the Canadian Pacific has any
thing to do with it. The Northern Pa
cific may be interested in it. but this
can not be ascertained, as the syndi
cate which is doing the work is an En
glish one, and just -who is in it 1 do not
know. r ' Speaking of the Hudson's Bay
railroad he said: "Nothing is being
done with it now. and there seems lit
tle prospect of anything being done
just at present. The company has a
splendid charter, however, and the
road will be built some day.'' It may
be well to explain in this connection
that almost all Winnipeeers have im
plicit faith in the feasibility of the
Like a Wayward Child.
The Duluth. South Shore & Atlantic
s becoming an uucertain quantity in
the railroad situation. It Is not going
to lie still and take just what comes to
it. Neither is it going to enter the St.
Paul aud Minneapolis Passenger associ
ation. It proposes to establish agencies
all through the Northwest and solicit
Chicago business via its line from Du
luth and the Milwaukee & Northern,
with which it has made a combination,
and has cut the rate from Duluth to
Chicago, from $13.55 to til. It also
shows a desire to get one or more of the
lines between St. Paul and Duluth to
co-operate with it. This they show no
teudency to do, saying there is nothing
in it for them.
Gobbled by tbe Vantlerbilts.
CmciaaAJa. 0., Oct. 2.— The rumor
often current for several days past
about an absorption of the Cincinnati,
Hamilton & Dayton is revived with an-
When baby was sick, we gave her C.vtoria.
When s-he was a ChilO. she cried for Caatorla,
When :-he became Miss, she clung to Castoria-
When she haa Children, she gnve them
t as tori*.
parent authority by the Times-Star to
day, which says that the Cincinnati,
Hamilton & Dayton railroad is to pass
into the hands of the Vanderbilts on
the 10th instant. The negotiations have
been made in New Yoik, simply by a
purchase of si controlling interest in the
stock. President Ingalls. however,
when asked about the matter said he
knew nothing about it.
Refused to Publish the List.
New York, Oct. 2. — At a meetine of
the trunk lines to-day the application
of the Chicago, Burlington ft Missouri
railroad requesting them to publish
the through freight tariff list was re
ferred to the executive committee foi
action. The committee refused to pub
lish the list.
P. F. Daly, traveling passenger agent of the
Laokawnima. speaking yesterday of their
road, said: "We now run the fastest train
from Buffalo to New York and philadelfhia,
making one hour arid forty-five minutes
shorter time than any otiier ioad. We have
the finest road bed in New York state, and
make all our runs to New York city under
A meeting was held in the Omaha general
offices yesterday to revise grain rates from
Minnesota and'Dakota points. Those present
were J. T. Clark, of the Omaha; W. 11. Bas
com, of the Illinois Central: J. C. Boyden, of
tfle St Paul : H. A. KimbalL of the "Soo,"
and J. M. Sawyer, of the Manitoba.
F. L >Vhiiney. general passenger agent of
the Manitoba, returned from Chicago yester
dny, bringiug with him >ir». Whitney and
three children, and Miss Whitney, his sister.
For the present they are living at the Kyan,
but as soon as their new residence on the
hill is finished will move there.
Jim Pond"s smiling face will be missed for
three weeks in the Nothern Pacific passenger
department. He left last night for Washing
ton. D. C, for a vacation. In his absence B.
N. Austin will preside at his desk.
A. L. Mohler, general manager, and CoL P.
P. Shelby, assistant general traffic manager
of the Manitoba, left for a short tiip of in
spection on their line vesterday.
Henry D. Mioot. president of the Eastern
Minnesota, is in Duluth to-day, and will ar
rive here eiiher to-morrow or Saturday.
E. R. Wadsworih. general agent of the
Northern Pacific at Chicago, passed through
the city yesterday, westbound.
C. A. Macdonald, of the Omaha, lefr yes
terdav tor Bird Island, and will return with
SupL Branson, of the Union Depot com
pany, returned yesterday from a short hunt
T. W. Teasdale. general passenger agent of
the Omaha, will be home from Chicago to
A. D. Divelle, assistant genera! passenger
ajtent of the lowa Central, is in the city.
James J. Hill, president of the Manitoba, is
expected home to-day or to-morrow.
J . W. Egan. general manager of tbe Kan
sas City, is in t-t. Joe.
C. W. Hornick left for Chicago yesterday.
W. B. Wood left for Chicago yesterday.
Kansas City Trotting Meeting.
Kaxsas City, Mo., Oct. 2.— This was
the second day of the special fall meet
in? of fie Kansas City Exposition
Driving Park association. The weather
was fine and the track in good con
First race, 2:4S class, trotting, purse $-100—
Nellie Everhart 1 1 1
.Elector ■ 2 2 3
Sun 3 3 2
OraStewart 5 4 4
>eio 4 5 5
Time, 2:4' 2:33, 8:35%.
Second race, free-for-all, pacing, purse
Fred Arthur 1 1 1
Frunk Franklin 3 3 -
Fred W... .2 3 3
Time, 2:2 tv», 2:2oa*, 2:22^.
Third race. 2:24 pacing, purse |400.
boliliiier 2 2 4
brino Prill 4 3 2
John Hazard 3 dig.
Maxey 8.... dis.
Time, 2:21%, 2:2(Hs. 2:23^4.
Sculling Races at Arctic Spring*.
Louisville, Ky., Oct. 2. — In the first
race at Arctic Springs to-day, one mile
straight away, purse $200, Haniau de
feated Hamm by one length. Time,
!>:3O. lu the second race, three miles,
\yitli a turn, purse 11.5U0, fl.ooo to
first, i>3o(.) to second and £200 to third.
Ten Eye's led at the start, Hamm was
first at the mile, Gaiuluur second. Guu
daur led at the turn, and finished first
by mx lengths. Time, 21:5. Hauimse:
ond and Ten Eyck a had third, llanhm
was not in condition and would not start
In the second race.
Bound trip tickets to Washington wilj
be on sale at the Burlington Ticket Of
fices Oct. 8 to 5, good for return up to
and including Nov. 9.
Damascus Commandery dispatches a
special train on the evening of Oct. 5.
Reservations in sleepers can be ob
tained by Sir Knights and their friends
upon application to W. M. Bushnell,
Eminent Commander, corner Fifth and
Robert streets. St. Paul, Minn.
Zion and Darius Commauderies will
also send a large delegation by special
train Oct. 5. Applications for space
should be made to J. W. Nash, Eminent
Commander, 255 Hennepin avenue,
The two special trains will leave Min
neapolis and St. Paul via the Chicago,
Burlington & Northern Railroad.
The rate of *&) for the round trip is
open to the world. In addition to the
special trains, the Burlinirton Fast Day
light and Evening Vestibuled Trains
will carry all classes at uniform rates.
For farther particulars call upon or ad
dress C. Thompson, agent, corner Third
and Robert streets. St. Paul; J. F. Mc-
Elroy, agent, 3tK) Nicollet avenue, Min
neapolis; agents at union depots in boch
cities; or \V. J. C. Kenyon, General
Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
Always on Hand.
On August 6 and 'iO. September 10
and 24 and Octobers, "The ßurlington"
will sen Harvest Excursion tickets to
principal points in the South, South
west and West at the low rate of one
fare for the round trip.
These tickets will be good for thirty
days from date of sale and allow stop
over privileges within the Harvest Ex
Those desirous of taking advantage of
the extremely low rates offered, can ob
tain full information by calling on
Charles Thompson, City Ticket Agent,
Corner Third and Robert streets St.
Paul, or J. F. McElroy, City Ticket
Agent, 300 Nicollet Avenue, Minneap
Spiders Will Act Cautiously.
Cleveland, Ohio, Oct. 2.— The man
agers of the Cleveland Baseball club
will not play off any postponed games
with New York on their grounds
here unless thev can do so
without getting into areument or
trouble. They have telegraphed for
advice to the presidents of the different
league clubs, and will act upon the in
formatioq and advice so received. They
do not desire to injure their position in
the league championship nor become
involved in a controversy.
Mothers Who Love
Their children, who take pride In their beau
ty, purity aad health, and in bestowing upon
them a sbild's greatest inheritance, a sfcia
without blemish, and a body nourished by
pare blood, should not fail to make trial of
the CCTicrRA Remedies, the purest, best and
most economical cure for all humors of th»
fk.n, scalp and blood. ' :.1:V-V
MAN CTACTTRE RS OP
Architectural Iron Work!
Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and
Pattern Makers. S«nd for cuts of col
umns. Works on St. P.. M. &M. R. R.,
near Como avenue. Office 103 E. Fourth
street, St. Paul. G. M. roWEB, Secrf
tarxft9d.Tr.la.suer'"" -•-■•■-■• -
— — — jj «s_»»JCO
Thursday, Friday and Saturday!
AT 25c PAIR,
Ladies' Black All-Wool Hose, worth 350.
AT 35c PAIR,
36 Dozen Ladies" Heavy Ribbed All-Wool
Hose, worth s'Jc.
AT 39c PAIR,
50 Dozen Ladie3" Imported Black Cashmere
Hose, regular price 50c; for three days 31)e.
AT 50c PAIR,
25 Dozen Superior Quality Black Cashmere
Hose, extra -width, worth 60c; special sale
AT 48c PAIR,
40 Dozen Ladies' Xatural Hose, extra long,
worth Csc ; only 48c for three days.
AT 69c PAIR, .
20 Dozen Fine Imported SanitaTy Natural
Hose, soft to the touch and warranted to
AT 49c PAIR,
50 Dozen Ladles' Extra Heavy Fleeced Hose,
Black, Drab uud Tan, worth 05c.
Children's Hose !
AT 20c PAIR,
57 Dozen Children's Heavy Ribbed Hose,
dark colors, all sizes; ouly worth 25c, 30c
AT 25c PAIR,
25 dozen Extra Heavy All-Wool Black Ribbed
Hose, all sizes, i;sc; worth 30c, 35c
AT 39c PAIR,
45 Dozen Boys" Heavy Ribbed School Hose,
Black and Colors, all sizes, 39c; worth 50c
A lar?e assortment of Infants' and Chil- '
dren's Freuch Ribbed Cashmere Hose, all .
sizes, at special Fale price for three dayß.
/sc ; '^k W.L. DOUGLAS
Egssfc"..' :35k OO OnV«/i-ii GENTLE MEIf.
X^ST&ZsiH -~ ' -"vlcf! Uest in tlie World. C^amiue his
%£&g@Sk&&t&fS%& !^ 53.00 (iEM'ISK Hand-- eived ->lio«
Jsa|£SlEfe3fi3EgW?*C. SI.OO HAND-SEWED Well Shoo.
So. i>O Police and farmers' .Shoe.
«Hilil^»? ~JpH%> S'-'.")O l:xtr:i Vnlue Calf Shoe.
'»3§il?*S&S' -«M»s» "! JiS.'io Worklngman'sShoe.
tf» Q OLJ /""I C FOB
O O OIIKJ C t GEXTLf >I ES .
Best In tiie World. Eiamine his
$5.00 GKM'INE Iland--ewed -»lioe
CI.OO HAND-SEWKI) Welt Shoe.
i:i.r>O Police and. Farmers' shoe.
5».»5 \Yorklngman'» Shoe.
'■£.•><) am: ■■.- i .75 Hoys' School «hoei
|sS£*£Kig§g'*HK|i All made in Congress. Button and Lac*.
W^^f^ w - L - DOUGLAS
J^^^^JL S3 $2 SHOES la f i?i b es.
Best Material. Best Style. Best Fittlug.
\ ÜBiisi?§§lPl! !^ ■\V. Li. Douglas' $3.00 Shoe, shown in cut
l^lW##^ ! Ss below, i.- made of fiue Calf, on lasts modeled
for the foot; i-n-.ooth inside as hand-sewed
«p$.V shoes, and no tacks or wax thread to hurt
•■aßßgqpgppHl^^SSaaaßaßEby the feet. Every pair warranted.
nillTinU W. 1^ DOUGLAS' name and th» price are stamped ft. roa j&
liAII Un on the bottom of all Shoes advertised oy him before r
wnw IIVII leaving his factory; this protects the wearers against F^SBBPf
price* inferior eroods. If your dealer offers you siioes wntuut | «E«ci
W 1.. DOUGLAS 1 name and price st.iinped on ihem. ana say t.iey I .^^33
are his shoes, or just as good, do not be deceived there'*?. Dealarsmaier / o fl«f |_1
more prolit on unknown shoes that are not warranted v Wv^KSMa
anybody therefore do not be induced to buv shoes that h\lr> «5iT •< Sjffyf w %
no reputation. Buyonly those that have W. L. DOUGLAS 1 .t>3r A» i^S °2^a
name and tne price stamped on the bottom, and you ■'- irs v>^ cj WirSidf^ri
to set full value for your mon#y. Thousands of dallarsirs >^ Jy jfe^'^.C^a
saved annually in this country by the wearers of JF r .*sxv*jß
■W. L.. DOUGLAS 1 SHOES. ! %uo^ '^y^H
W. L. DOIGLAS, Brockton, •yia*s.£ o^T^rr.&l^^l*fr^i^E^
FOR SALE BY
fl Horman Co., 177 and 179 Dakota aye., [W. W. Thomas, 416 Wabasha street.
West St Paul J. H. Horeiseh. 381 West Seventh street.
Kochette 211 WeftElevfnth street. A. Gundlack. Kicej>t.._coruer_Qf MartJl
= A F U LL LIN E of
Imported Waste Baskets at Less Than Cost This Week
TYPEWRITER PAPERS, j WeU«an_gJPV.ltatlon g ,_Annoniioe
-1 meats, Keceptlou aacl V lilting
ARCHITECTS' and ENGINEERS' SUPPLIES , « .rd-,ao n o ra ms ,c »n,Ktc.,Ei:
OFFICE SUPPLIES. I graYed In Most Approved Style9>
OFFICE SUPPLIES. ! g — —
i — pTTsr-m BOOKBINDING A. SPECIALTY.
O5 EAST THIRD STKEET, ST. PAUL, MINX.
P. V. DWYEK & BROS.
Plumbing aniHot Water Heating
AM) DEALERS IN
ARTISTIC GAS FIXTURES!
96 EAST THIRD STREET.
H dT^f GENTS' SHOES
CK/ " JM§l t | £urt & Packard's "Korrect" Shape
M£r 1 Shoes. - -; ?J3 - $5.00
jR/' 1 Our Own Make Shoes, - - 5.00
■ Jg* / : J4 The >ove are the Best Good* for ss ever Bhown.
j@*/ -!& Ladies' Patent Leather Tip Walking
-^^^TrKARD M Boois in New Sha P > $4.00 to $4.50
CTV* — t^T^fhtE&t^M&jg Ladies ' Lace and B jtt ' n Shoes, 4.00
tite. id . OU^L^JIP^ f&WmfM Patent Leather Trimming, the Best ever
Vlii'lßHiny showa for the money. .-• :
Ladies' Fancy Slippers. In Boys', Misses', Youths' and Children's Shoes we hir
the Largest Assortment Write for Catalogue.
BCHLIEK & CO., S-T - 3g sT. B £fZ; gg^.^° ST
-r-rIM -n-r ■hs I Ihn'h'
sLsflsLl I * Hie L UsLsUsUsLsi
SKTRTS— Best quality of Mnslln, Cluster
Tr.ck and Ruffle, deep hem, full size, regu
lar price, 00c and $1.
SKIRTS— Good quality of Muslin, Embrof-
Uered Flounce, full size, marked down
SKIRTS— Fine Muslin. Embroidered flounca
and Tufked, worth $1.15; for three day!
SKIRTS— Best quality of Muslin, deep Em
bri>iilered Flounce, handsomely finished,
KIGIIT DRESSES— IO dozen best quality
of Muslin. Tucked and finished with, nar
row embroidery, worth §1.
CORSET COVERS— 2O dozen Cambric Cor
set Covers, regular price 30e.
CORSET COVERS— is dozen fine Cambrie
Corset Covers, trimmed in Iltimburg edg
ing, worth 50c.
CORSET COVERS— IO dozen fine Cambria
Covers, high and low neck, handsomely
trimmed, worth 05c.
APROXS— AII sizes, made of Checked Xain
sook, worth 4oc, 50c and CO; to close all,
APROXS— IO dozen fine Plaid Muslin, all
stxea, worth Gsc, 75c and 85c; to close all,
APRONS— IO dozen fine French >'ainsook
Aprons, trimmed in embroidery, all sizes,
worth 75c, 85 c and 90c; sill 05c for three
INFANTS' WEAR !
A large and complete line of fine Cambric
and Flannel Garments for Infants.
Crochet Sacqites. Sliirts. Caps, Hoods and