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NEW BLOOD IS NEEDED
Efforts to Preserve the Fran
chise of the St. Paul
Games of Ten and Thirteen
Innings Each in the Big-
Ed Smith, of Denver, Spars
Jim Daly to a Stand
!Tenny LGoked Upon as the
Probable Winner of the
A meeting was held last night of a
number of gentlemen interested in base
ball in this city, when active measures
were taken to preserve the franchise of
the St. Paul club. It is proposed to
effect a new organization to purchase
the franchise Rud reorganize the team
to sonu' extent. A preliminary organ
ization of the new company was ac-
COtnplished, Capt. James Slarkey being
elected chairman and M. J. Rociie
secretary. Various committees were
appointed 9nd some of these
will engage actively during the next
few days in soliciting subscriptions and
working up new interest in the game in
this city. Indications are very favor
able, and there is scarcely any doubt as
to the success of the movement. There
is probably not a better base ball town
iv the West than St. Paul, and with
new blood in the local team, so that
games would not bo a succession of
losses, it is reasonable to say that the
.apathy now existing would entirely dis
appear. Another meeting will be held
Wednesday evening, when it is ex
pected permanent organization will be
Giants Vanquished in a Ten-Inn
ing' Game by Brooklyn.
Brooklyn, June 16. — Six hundred
Versons saw the Brooklyn and New-
York team play a ten-inning game to
day, In which the home club came out
K. H. E.
Brooklyn 2 0 2 0 0 10 0 1 I—7 7 5
Uew York ....1 10100102 0-6 9 3
Batteries, Murphy and Rinslow, Crane and
F.wiim; two base hits. McGeacny, shannon.
Crane; stolon bases. McGeaehy, Seery, Van
Raltren. Gore, Richardson; double plays,
Swing and shannon. Richardson: first on.
balls, off Crane 10. olf Murphy 8; struck
out. by Crane 8, by Murphy 2; passed ball,
Ewlngl: wild pitches, Crane 2, Murphy 1;
time. 2:17: umpires. Knight aud Jones.
Buffalo, N. Y M June 16.— The Bi-.
sons were defeated to-day on account
of poor fielding and stupid base run
H. n. c.
Buffrtlo 0 0 0 10 4 10 2—Bll 2 1
Pittsbure 0223 010 2 *— 10 10 5
Batteries, Kerson and Mtiul and
Quiuu : two-base hit, Robinson ; three-base
hit, Mack: bases oil balls, off Ferson 7. off
>laul 5; sacrifice hits, White '_', Howe, Wise,
Ramey. Fields; stolen bases, Ray, Beeclier,
Irwin," Carroll, Corcoran 3, Robinson; double
play, Wise to Rowe to White; left <>n bases,
ButFnl> 10, Pittslnirtr (!: passed bulls, Quiun,
Mack; umpires. Gafl'ney and I?;irnes.
Boston, June I(s.— Boston and Phila
delphia played two games this after
noon and they broke even. Scores:
K. H. E.
Boston 0 0 0 2 2 0 2 4 I—lll3 5
•Philadelphia. ..o 2 2 0 4 5 0 0 *-i 316 10
Batteries, Gumbert and Kelly, Buffinlon.
and Cross and Milligau; earned "runs, Boston
4, Philadelphia 5; two-base hits, Nash,
Butlinton, Brouthers 2, Brown: three-base
hits, Farrar, Griffin; home runs, Murray,
Gumbert; stolen bases, Stdvey, Kelly, (irirlin ;
first on balls, K. Rlehnrdson, Stovey 3,
Swelt. liwih. Gumbert, Pickett: iirst on
errors, Boston 1, Philadelphia 3; struck out,
Kelly. Swett, Griflin, Shiudie; double plays.
Nash, Quinu and Brouthers; passed ball,
Kelly 1 : time, 1:58; umpires, Matthews aud
SECOND GAME. R. H. E.
Boston 3 0 0 0 O 0 0 O 3—12 10 3
Philadelphia... 0 0001010 o—2 v 9
Batteries, Itadbournc and Murphy. Hnsted
and Milligau; earned runs. Boston 5. Phila
delnhia 1 ; two-base hit*. Murphy, H.illmaiv
Is'ash, Pa war; stolen bases. Brown. Richard
son, Stovey, Nash, Brouthers, Quinu, Kad
boume; first ou balls, Stovey, Nash; struck
out, Brown 2, Stovey, Murphy, MHligfUi;
double play, Irwin, Quiuu and Brouthers;
Wild pitch', llusted; time, 1:50: umpires,
Matthews mid Gunning.
Chicago, 111., June ie— With their
usual luck, Comiskev's men dropped a
game to Cleveland to-day. Score:
r. n. c.
Cleveland 0030 00 1 0 2— t> « 3
Chicago 0 114 0 0 0 0 I—7 9 2
Batteries, Baldwin and Farrell, McGilland
feoSton Defeats Philadelphia in a
BOSTON, June 10.— The first game be
tween the Boston and Philadelphia Na
tional league clubs to-day resulted in a
shut-out for Philadelphia, and Boston
scooped the second. Score:
•r. n. c.
Boston 0 0 0 C 2 0 0 2 o— lo 10 3
Philadelphia.. o 00000 ooo— o 4 1
Batteries, Getzein and Bennett, Vickery and
Clemeuts; earned runs, Boston 2; two-base
hit. McGar; Btoien bases. Tucker, McGarr,
Bennet 2. Smith : first ou balls, Tucker, Long
2, Bennett -. Smith 3; first on errors, Boston
1, Philadelphia 1 ; struck out. Brodie, Long,
Bennett. Smith 2. Clements. Vickery; double
plays, Long, Smith and Tucker 2, Allen,
Mercer and McAuley: wild pitch, Getzein 1;
time, 1:40; umpire. Zaehurias.
SECOND (iAME. R H. E.
Boston.. o 000000 2 0000 I— :i M ."?
Philaiii.O 1000100U000 o—2 10 0
Batteries, Xichols and Bennett, Smith and
Clemeuts; earned runs, Boston 2. l'hiladel
jiiiin 2; two-base hits. Burke. Clemeuts 2,
McCauley 2; stolen base. Smith: first base on
balls, Sullivan, McGarr 2, Long 2, Bennett.
Smith •_', Allen; fim on errors. Boston 1,
Philadelphia 2; struck out. Donovan. Brodie,
Long Hamilton. Burke. Thompson, Mayer 2,
Allen; time, 2:20; nmpire,Zacharias.
Cincinnati, June 16.— The Ciucin
natis won their fourth straight game
from the Clevelands this afternoon by
superior all-around playing. Lincoln
was batted freely by the Keds, while
A'iau was very effective. Score:
Cincinnati 2 0 003020*— 7 3 3 2
Cleveland. 0 0100000 2—3 50
Earned runs. Cincinnati 3, Cleveland 1 ;
two h:iso hits. Reilly. Zimmer: three-base
hits. Heard, .Marr; stolen bases. Beard 1, Hol
liday ■_'. Daily; double plays, Gilks and
Veaoh, Davis and Zimmer, McPhee and
Re illy; first bnse on bulls, by Yiau 4. by Lin
coln "l : struck out, by Vimi :i: passed balls,
Ziinnicr. Keeuan: batteries, Viau and Keen
an, Lincoln nnd Zimmer; time, 1 :45; um
New Yohk, June 16.— Mntrie's men
were walloped to-day by the Bride
B. H. E.
New York 02 0 0 0 0 2 0 o—4 9 6
Brooklyn 0000 30 0] I—s 8 2
Batteries, Rusie nnd Buckley, Torrey and
Clark; earned inns, Brooklyn 1; two-base
bits, Tiernan. Denny, Terry, Clark; stolen
ba.>-es. Clark, Denny. Plnkney -; first base on
balls, off Ru.sie 1. off Terry 2; hit by pitched
bail. Denny: struck out. New York 4, Brook
lyn 1 ; pitched ball, Buckley 1; wild pitches,
Terry -' ; time, 1 :bo ; umpires, Powers aud
Chicago, June 16.— The Chicago and
Pittsburg National league clubs played
two games to-day, and each won one.
- R. H. B.
Chicago 2 110 0 0 0 2 I—7 9 1
Kttsburj? 0 0001100 12—3 0 5
Batteries, Hntclmison and Kittridge, Sow
fiers and Decker. --yESSE
n. h. k.
Chicago 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—3 9 5
Piasburß 10 2 0 0 0 0 0 I—4 8 1
Batteries, Lubie and . >~agle. Hccker and
The Millers at Home.
The Minneapolis ball team arrived
home last evening, and will play the
first of the three games with St. Paul
this afternoon at 4 o'clock. The boys
have done well, circumstances consid
ered, on their trip, wiuuiiiK six out of
the ten games played, and making their
opponents hustle to win the others.
They will probably be given a rousing
reception for their good work. There
appears to be some trouble in regard to
the signing of Esterquest, the man who
was to play third base during O'Day's
absence. It is understood that he was
suddenly taken with a severe case of
swelled head, and demanded too high a
salary. It was rumored that Nick
Smith had been .signed, but probably
Myers will play third until O'Day re
Rochester and. the Athletics
Pound Out Victories.
New Yoi:k, Juno IC— The American
association games played to-day resulted
At Philadelphia— k. h. «
Alhlelic 2 010 0030 o—6 S 3
Brooklyn 0000 00 0 3 o—3 8 8
Batteries, McMahon and Robiuson; Mc-
Cullough and Toy; umpire, Toole.
At Syracuse — R. H. E.
Syracuse 013000 11 0— 0 ii 4
Rochester. ..50003 212 *— 11 12 5
Butteries, Casey and O'Rourke; Barr aud
MuGuire; umpire, Doescher.
Attendance at League Games.
New York, June 16. — The attend
ance at League games to-day was as
follows: Players' League— Brooklyn
(estimated). 600; Buffalo, 038; Boston,
3,114; Chicago, 1.550; total. 5,622. Na
tional League— Boston, 1,460; Chicago.
L.215; >ew York, Oil: Cincinnati. 1,137;
Ed Smith Spars Jim Daly to a
Buffalo, N. V., June 16.— Ed Smith,
of Denver, and Jim Daly, of Philadel
phia, fought seven rounds here to-night
before the Arlington club. Daly was
seconded by Tom Manning, of St. Paul
and Steve Brodie, of New York; Smith
was backed by Mike Cleary and
William Muldoon. Daly weighed
105 pounds F.nd Smith 178,
though the latter looked heavier.
Prof. James Connors, of the Buffalo
Athletic club, was referee. The match
was for a purse of 51. 500. In the first
round Smith led and Daly tried for the
wind, but did not reach. After good
iu-fighting Smith got the best of it, and
scored a push-down before the round
closed. The second round was give and
take. Smith struck the harder blows,
and seemed to have Daly at his mercy,
lie planted a right-hander on Daly's
mug that dazed him. In the third
round it was clearly apparent
that Daly was overmatched. Daly
clinched 'to avoid punishment,
lie was knocked down and lay several
moments before his seconds could get
him on his feet again. In the fourth
round Smith forced Daly at the outset
into his corner and into his chair where
he sat powerless. Then Smith let him
get up and walked to the center so that
he could knock him down. He re
peated this before Daly was fairly on
his feet. Cries of foul were heard aud
tiie referee warned Smith. Smith
scored a third knock down aud would
have got another if Daly had got up In
time. In the hftn round Smith
sent Daly to ground five times.
In the sixth round Daly was again
knocked down aud pasted until the
close of the round. Smith struck more
blows which were alleged to be foul. In
the seventh Daly was knocked down re
peatedly, and finally on a clinch, when
Smith refused to break away at the
referee's order, Daly's seconds tried to
claim the light on a foul for their man,
but the referee disallowed it, and Daly
failing to come to the center gave the
fight aud purse to Smith. Time of
light, 2S minutes.
TENNY IS FAVORITE.
The Great Suburban to Be Run
New York, June 17.— The Tribune's
racing reporter in to-day's issue says:
Of all the horses that will run Tenny
and Prince Royal must certainly be
considered the most thoroughly sea
soned by public racing, and no doubt
each of them is just on edge. But
the private work of Salvator and
Firenzi, and the public gallop of
Racelaud in a walk-over, have
shown such indisputable form that
those three horses, although, perhaps,
not quite up to the conceit pitch that
they would have reached after two or
three races, not too hard but just hard
suouffh, must be considered at least
reasonably satisfactory. Prince Royal
will probably be used to make
the pace for Rac eland, and if he
runs the first mile in 1:40, which he can
do if pushed, it is not likely that
Proctor Knott, Come-to-Taw, Loantaka,
Cassius, St. Luke, Montague, English
Lady. Quesal or Tea Tray will be in the
way of any of the heavy-weights in the
last quarter mile iv the decisive
rush up the home stretch.
But, whether Prince Royal makes
the pace or not, the pace will undoubt
edly be hot. Such horses as Loantaka
and Cassius can never afford to lie back
for a yard. They will go out, even if
I Prince Royal should not, and they will
run the first mile in the liveliest sort of
fashion. If Prince Royal goes out
with them he will kill them
both, or any other horses except
the famous four, Raceland, Salvator,
Firenzi and Tenny. in the first mile.
Possibly Longstreet might be in the
vicinity at the home stretch, but it is
doubtful. In carefully considering the
circumstances bearing on the situa
tion, it seems that Raceland, Salvator,
Firenzi and Tenny will settle first money
between them, and these four may make
one of the closest and most splendid
finishes ever seen ou any race course.
It is difficult indeed to select the winner
from these four. I will not attempt to
do it, leaving my readers to make their
choics for themselves, content! ne my
self with this single suggestion—
that if fit should rain before
the race, the chances of Raceland
will be much improved by heavy, wet
going, but that it must not be forgotten
that Salvator, Tenny and Firenzi can
also run well in the mud. It was ru
mored at Brighton Beach this after
noon that Scroggins' Proctor Knott hurt
his foot with a nail, aud together with
ins stable companion, English Lady,
will be returned to Chicago without fac
ing the starter for the Suburban.
First race, five furlongs — Belwood, 124:
Volunteer. 124: Tipstaff, 122; Blue Rock.
122: Meriden. 117; Tormentor, 111; Bal
larat, 111; Civil Service, 111; Geraldine, 119.
Second race, double event, five and a half
furlongs— Alarnon, 110; Hoodlum, 110: Grey
Kock, 125: Russell, 125; Bolero. 115; Youug
Grace. 115: Miss Hansom. 115; Vagabond,
118; Silver Prince, 113; Kirkoyer, 113.
Third race, Equinoctial, mile and a fur
long—Dr. Helniuth, 115; Jersey Pat, 108;
Torso. 122; Tournament, 122: Sir Launcelot,
Fourth race. Suburban, mile and a quarter
— Raceland, 12S; Snlvalor,l27; Fireuzi,l2o;
Tenny, 126; Prince Royal. 123: Tea Tray,
117; Longstreet, 117; Proctor Knott. 117:
Come to Taw ; 1 Hi : Strideaway. 1 IG : Loaa
taka, 112: Cassius, 109: St. Luke, 103; Mon
tague. 103; English Lady, 10t>: Quesal, 100.
Firth race, mile and an eighth— Philander,
1 04 ; Defaulter, 108 ; Sam Love. 93 ; Beck,
104; Lysauder, 104; Keru. 104; Eon, 126.
Sixth" race, mile on turf— Rhouo. 122; Tan
ner, 122; Vengeur, 122; The Doctor, 122;
Esau, 122: Fergus. 122; Tramp, 120; Es
quimau, 126: Torchlight, 126; Juggler, 126;
Fits James, 12U; Maximus, 113: Wattersou,
113; Folsom, 113: St. John, 139; Ofalece,
121: Bella B, 121; Puzzle, 121; lima B, 117.
Selections: First race. Geraldine aud
Civil Service: second race, Russell and Vaga
bond: third race. Dr. Hell ninth and Tourna
ment: fourth race, the Suburban, Tenny and
Raeeland; Fifth race. Eon and Defaulter;
Sixth race, lima B and ofalece.
HAZELHURST UNDER A PULL.
Ross' Filly Wins the Pool Room
Stakes at Kansas City.
Kansas Ctiy, Mo., June 16.— The
sixth day of the Kansas City Jockey
club meeting was favored by fine
weather and poor attendance, 3,000 be
ing present. The card promised some
very interesting events, and the racing
and time were generally good; the track
was in good condition. The event of
the day was the Pool Room stakes for
two-year-olds, which was captured by
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MOKNING JUNE 17, 1890.6
J. R. Ros3' bay filly Hazelhurst. The
Ross stable also won the second race
with his Mary. Hamlet, G W. Poole's
brown horse, by Regent — Nannie Hol
ton, was leased to H. Stover asto his
racing qualities for $1,800. Hamlet has
won three races in the Kansas City
meeting. Four favorites won to-day.
First race, purse $500, for three-year-olds
and upwards, mile aud a sixteenth — Starters:
Longshore, 92. 3to 5 ; Ballymena. 97. 30 to
1 ; Morse, 97. 25 to 1 ; Prince Albert, 97, 10
to Is Madolin, 107. Bto 1; Little Minnie,
111, Cto 1; Churchill Clart, 112, 4to 1 ; Os
good, 126. 15 to 1.
Prince Albert's temper was the cause
of several starts. When the finally got
off Churchill Clark was in the lead,
Longshore second, Ballymena last. At
the quarter Longshore was first.Cnurch
iil Clark one length behind. At the
three-quarter pole Churchill Clark and
Longshore were racing head and head,
fifteen lengths ahead of the others. At
the stretch Clark pulled ahead a couple
lengths and won easily by one and a
half lengths, Longshore second, whip-
Dinz hard for the place, Little Minnie
third. Time. 1 :48 2-5.
Second race, purse $500, for all ages, five
lurlongs, heats— Starterts : Homeward Bound,
114, 10 to 1 ; Foeman, 99, 4 to 1 : Miss Mary,
101, 4 to 5; Kehomo, 100, 4 to 1; Surprise,
U4, 10 to 1: Lady Parish, 114, 20 to 1;
Rosetha, 114, sto 1 ; C. I. Ely, 114, 12 to 1;
Sam Jones, 119, 6 to 1: Pat Kiug. 119, 10
First Heat— They got off with Sur
prise leading. At the three-quarters
pole Miss Mary took the lead and was
never headed, winning iv an easy gal
lop, three lengths in front of Rosetta,
second, Sam Jones third. Time,
1 :06 2-5. The second heat was won in a
canter by Miss Mary. At the start she
took the lead and was never headed,
winning hands down by four lengths,
Sam Jones second, one length in frout
of Rosetta, third. Time, 1:04 2-5.
Third race. Pool Room stakes, a sweep
stakes for two-year-olds, SI.OUO added, five
furlongs— Starters: Hazelliurst, I<>B, and
Flora X, 108 (the stable), 1 to 3; Ofceta, llsi,
15 to 1 ; Ed Bell, 111, 2V2 to 1.
At the start Hazelhurst got away first,
with Oketa close up, Ed Bell and Flora
R half a length behiud. After they
had run a quarter of a mile Hazelhurst
and Ed Bell head and head, the same
order being preserved into the stretch,
when Young, up on Hazelhurst, shot
anead, winning easily, with his stable
companion, Flora R, second, under a
pull one length behind; Ed Bell third, a
leneth and a half off. Time, 1:04 2-5.
Fourth race, purse $500, all ages, five-fur
long heats— Starters: Kiro, 100,15 to 1;
Friendless, 112. 2 to 1; Servia, 112, 3 to 1:
Mabel, 114, 7 to 10; Balance, 111), 10 to 1;
Red Sign, 119, 30 to 1.
First Heat— Servia and Friendless got
away head and head in rather a strag
gling start, Red Sign following close on
them, Mabel fourth. The same order
was preserved into the stretch, when
Mabel came to tne front, landing win
ner by four lengths, Kiro second, a neck
in front of Red Sign, third. Time,
101 4-5. Balance drawn.
Second Heat— They got off together,
but at the quarter Mabel took the lead,
gradually increasing till she came under
the wire, winning by five lengths. Ser
via second. Friendless third. Time,
103. Kivo pulled up lame.
Fifth race, purse £GOO, handicap for all
aget. one and a quarter miles.— Starters : J
T, 98, ]oto 1 : John Duly, 106, Cto 1 ; Mag
pie Reed, 100, 50 to 1; Pell Hell, 100, 4 to 5;
Voltine. 108, G to J.
Voltine got off first at the drop of the
flag, with Maggie Reed second, the
rest well up. At the stand Pell Mell
was leading by a length with J T fol
lowing closely, followed by John Daly,
third. Pell Mell held the lead all the
way through, though at the stretch John
Daly came up strong, and for 100 yards
they ran neck aud neck, Pell Mell
eventually coming under the wire an
easy winner by two lengths, John Daly
second, two lengths in frout of J T
tnird. Time 2:11 1-5. Paxton Broth
ers' bay mare, Pell Me4l, four years
old by Volturn Roxanna. was sold to
Ssroggin Brothers just before the race
and ran under the stars and stripes.
Sixth race, selling, purse $500, mile aud an
eighth— Starters: Melbourne, 78, 20 to 1;
Pick-up, 82, 10 to 1; Veranzn,, 92, 15 to 1;
Consignee, 93, 10 to 1; Germanic, 95, 5 to 1;
Probua, 97, 10 to 1; Cashier, 100, even
money; Hamlet, 112, 6 to 5.
Cashier, Melbourne and Pick-up got
off in the lead, with Veranza left at the
post; running past the stand in a bunch,
with Cashier leading. At the half they
were all strung out, with Cashier in
front, Hamlet closely following. At
the three-quarters Hamlet was running
a neck in front of Cashier, the rest sev
eral lengths behind. In the stretch
Hamlet was uraed a little and took the
lead by a coiiple of lengths, coming
under the wire a winner by half a
length; Cashier, punished hard, barely
held the place; Consignee third; time,
SLOW SPRINTING BY SKATES.
The Races at be. Juouis Not Up to
St. Louis, Mo., June 16.— The track
to-day was heavy aud the card only an
ordinary one. About 4,000 persons were
present. The weather was fair, but too
warm for comfort.
First race, purse §500, one mile— Starters :
Brown Bettie, 114: Venture, 97; Leider-
Krauz. 119; Gov. Wheeler, 107; Portuguese,
100; Carter B, 100; Princess Limo, 97; Cecil
B, 95; Workmate, 95; Joe Courtney, 122;
Anna Rose and X were scratched. The bet
ting was : Workmate, 7to 5 ; Cecil B. 7to 5 ;
others, as a field, 3 to 1.
Brown Bettie acted sulky and was
left at the post. Cecil B laid back in
the ruck and made no running until the
stretch was reached, and then came
through and won about the poorest race
of the meeting. Carter B was second,
Princess Limo third. Time, 1:47^.
Second race, purse SSOO, mile and seventy
yards— Starters: Anna Race. 117; Queen
Victoria, 112; Longevity, 107; Jere Baxter,
107; Tipton, 110; Niua Archer, 97; Carrie
Blackburn, 100; Ratalpa, 100; Rascal, 102:
Progress, 107. Betting: T ina Archer aud
Longevity were the favorities iv the betting,
5 to 2; others, 40 to 1.
The race was a burlesque and not
worthy of a race. The start was a good
one, but it looked like instead of the
horses being there to win they were
simply in to get work or exercise. Be
fore" the journey was half over the horses
were strung out for a full furlong.
Nina Archer won in a common canter
by five lengths, Longevity second,
Progress third. Time, 1 :53.
Third race, purse $000, six furlongs-
Starters: Dickerson, 111, 2 to 1; UnaGraude.
111, 2to 1; Dan Farrell. 111, 20 to 1; Ethel
Gray, 10S. 12 to 1; Paola, lUB, 10 to 1; Ou
light. 108, 4 to 1.
Paola got off In the lead and set the
pace, being closely followed by Dicker
son. Dickerson won by two lengths,
Onlight second, Una Grande third.
Fourth race, selling purse $500, mile and a
quarter— Starters: Rocksey, 117, 3 to 1;
Westanna, 102, 5 to 1; Mary X. 107, 1 to 2.
Hocksey appeared to be sulky. He
got off in the lead, but would not do his
running until a mile had been covered;
then he closed up ten lengths ol day
light and lost by a length. Mary X
won, Westanna third, twenty lengths
away. Time, 2:17^.
Fifth race. Mechanics' purse, $600. nine
furlongs— Starters: Cartoon, 113, Hypo
crite, 109; Bouita, 106; Castaway. Carter B
and Lulie B were scratched. Betting: Car
toon, 9to 10 ; Hypocrite, 2 lo 1 ; Bonita, 4
Hypocrite and Cartoon had a dose
run for the first half mile. Hypocrite
sailed tfway and when the stretch was
reached was two open lengths in front.
Near the bettfng stand Bonita put on
speed, passed Cartoon and challenged
Hypocrite. The latter had a reserve
power and speed, however, and let
some of it out, winning by a length.
Bonita was three lengths in front of
Cartoon. Time, 2:00.
ENTKIKS FOR TO DAT.
First race, two-year-olds, four furlongs-
Viola. 101; Guild. 101; Cypress, 101; On
alight, 101; Miss Courtenay, 101; Mamie X,
101; Peola, 101: Yale, 104; Lamar, 104;
Frank D, 104; Plunger, 104; Pat Conley,
lU4; McDearman, 118.
Second race, selling, nine furlongs— May
Hardy, i>3 ; Harry Ireland, 102 ; Weeks, 102 ;
Red Leaf, 102; Dousman. 102; Solid Silver,
102; Brookfni. 102; Birthday, 102; Macau
ley, 108; Casfawav, 112.
Third race, Bankers and Brokers', mile and
r sixteenth— Julia Mugee, 117; Hocksey, 122;
Expena, 122; Good Bye, 127.
Fourth race, sweepstakes, one mile— Sli,
93; Lulu B, 102; Workmate, 102; Carter B,
107; Fred Taral, 108; Mike Watson, 108;
Carnegie, 112; Heron, 117; Glocsner, 122.
Fifth race, handicap, mile and three fur
longs—Hypocrite, 110; Newcastle, 108;
Castaway, 106; Heron, 104; Elyton, 108;
War Peak, 95.
Selections: First race, Onalight And
Lamar ; second race. Castaway and Birth
day; third race. Good Bye and Julia Magee;
fourth race. Carnegie and Workmate; nfth
race, Hypocrite and Elyton.
RECLARE IS IN FORM.
With Light Weight Up She Out
foots Civil Service.
New York, Juue IC. — Warneke's
speedy filly Reclare to-day outfooted
Civil Service and a lot of other cracks at '
Brighton Beach. Results: tZS
First race, seven-eighths of a mile—Slum
ber won, Bohemian second, Lancaster third.
Time, 1:30. Odds. 6to 1.
Second race, five-eighths of a mile— Early -
Blossom won, Repent second, Conrad third.
Time, I :o4te. Odds, even money.
Third race, three-fourths of a miie—Re
clare won, Civil Service second, Trestle
third. Time, 1:16. Odds, 4to 5.
Fourth race, mile and a quarter— Jwttle Jim
won. Quesal second; W. Daly third. Time,
2: 10%. Odds. 4 to 1.
Fifth race, one mile— Strideaway won,
Badge second, Seymour third. Time, 1:41%.
Odds, 3 to 1.
Sixth race, five-eighths of a mile— Ford
ham won, Fitzroy second, Rafter third.
Time, 1 :03. Odds, 1 to 2.
RANCHO DEL. PASO STOCK.
Brings Long Prices Under the
New York, June 16. -The third an
nual sale of the Rancho del Paso year
lings, the propeity of J. B. Haggin,
Rancho del Paso, Cal., comprising 100
colts and fillies, was begun this fore
noon, William Easton, auctioneer. A
large number of prominent horsemen
from all parts of the country were pres
ant. The bidding was livejy and prices
realized considered very fair. The fol
lowing is a summary of the sales up to
Bay colt by Kyrle Daly-Abra by Alarm,
C. Bathgate, $1,350. - 4?
Brown . filly by Joe Daniels- Alfareta by
King Alfonso, L. J. Rose, $850.
Bay tilly by Darebin-Altitude by Alarm, L.
J. Rose, $1,000. . • :
Chestnut filly by Hyder Ali-Bagatelle by
Jim Brown, W. C. Rollins, $900
Brown colt by Darebiu-Bavaria by Spend
thrift, W. C. Rollins, $750.
Bay filly by Darebin-Bessie Peyton by Hur
rah, Pierre Lonllard, $800.
Bay colt by Hidalgo-Blue Dress by Luke
Blackburn, J. M. Jeferet, $950.
Chestnut filly by Sir Modred-Bounie Kate,.
Marcus Daly, $2,<i00. *
Brown colt by Darebin-Carrie by Wan
derer, Andrew Thompson, $700.
Brown colt by Sir Modred-Carissima by
King Fisher, J. A. &A. H. Morris, $4,200. ;
Chestnut colt by Sir Modred-Chimera by
Mortemer, Marcus Daly, $1,900.
Brown colt, March 28, 1889, by Sir Modred
out of Embroidery, Marcus Daly, $2,400.
Bay filly, March 25, 1889, full sister to
Dewdrop, by Falsetto out of Explosion,
Pierre Lorillard, $3,500.
Chestnut colt, March 5. 1889, by Joe Dan
iels out of Guiiia, Marcus Daly, $1,200. - j
B f, by Darebiu out of Glendive, E. R.
B f, April 19, 1889, by Darebin out of Glen- .
dive, W. Donathan, California, $850. <<'•■.-
Ch c, half brother; to Kempland, by Hyder
AH, out of Gloriarme, W. C. Collins, $760. .
B c, by John Happy out of Gondole, M. A.
Hughes, $775. -
Be, April 2, 1889, by Sir Modred out of
Hirondille, Marcus Daly. $2,000.
Ch c, half brother to lugieside, by War
wick out of Illusion,- Pierre Lorillard, SHOO.
Br c, by Darebin out of Katrina, Pierre
Br f, half sister to Balarat, by Darebin out
of La Favorita, M. A. Hughes, $1,050. "
SDecial to the G100e. .-. - ■•
Winnipeg, Man., June 16.— The Win
nipeg Bowing club, at a meeting to
night, decided to waive its right to have
the regatta of the Minnesota and Win
nipeg association held here this sum l:
mer, so that it might not interfere with'
the. big regatta at Duluth. Winnipeg
rowers will all go to Duluth to partici
pate iv the regatta. _f--^-\- ' ?»
La Due"Gets Four Medals. '<-■
Special to the Globe. •"' .
Luverne," June 16.— The gold medals
offered by the Russian- government to
the breeder of any American horse that -
could beat their Russian horses in long
distance trotting races were received to
night by Col. Jay La Due, who bred the
mare PolJy, which took four of these
races. The medals, four in number,
are about two and a half inches ,in
diameter ana worth ninety-seven silver
dollars apiece. : :.■ ■■'■mi
".-:.■ ' : — -r— "•"-■ " ">!.
Saunders Defeats Pettit. •■■■;.
London, June 16.— A match game of
tennis between Saunders, the English
player, and Pettit, the American, was
played to-day on Lord's grounds. Saun-:
ders beat Pettit by a score of three sets
to love. -.
Victory for the Lees.
Lexington, Va., June 16. — The an
nual regatta between the Harry Lee
and 1 bert Sidney . boat crews took
place this evening, resulting in a vic
tory for the Harry Lees.
Scraps of Sport.
The Metropolitans defeated the Omahas in
a well-contested game on the St. Albans
street grounds, Sunday afternoon, by a score .
of 27 to 14. . Tne features of the game were
the all-around playing of the Mets and the'
batting and base running of Buff McMauus.
Albert Schultz knocked Joe Bateau, of
Ottawa, out in the thirteenth round last
night, at the Canadian boo. Schultz . was
fresh and punished his man considerably
Schultz is to meet Paddy Harrington, of St.
PauL soon, for a large stake.
The Rileys (formerly Colts), defeated the
St. Paul Parks, Sunday, at St. Paul Park
Score: St. Paul Park 2, Rileys 5.
Batteries, Rileys, Birsch and Leitner; St
Paul Parks, Burke and Wiiloughby; struck
out, by Birsch. 21 ; by Burke, 10.
The game of ball at Shakopee. Sunday, be
tween the Diamonds, of Shakopee, and St. -
Paul Omaha shop boys was interesting and
exciting. The locals were more fortunate in
bunching their hits, winning the game.' Only
seven innings were played, to enable the'
visitors to catch a train. Score: .Diamonds
10, St. Pauls 4. Batteries. Shakopee, Ries
and Kopp, St. Paul, Crooks and Gallagher;
hits, off Ries 7, off Gallagher 9 ; struck out,
by Ries 9, by Gallagher G ; umpire, Schweit
HOIST WITH HIS OWN PETARD.
Affidavit-Maker Kirk's Charges '
Against Springer Refuted. '
Springfield, 111., June Consid
erable excitement has been occasioned
at the home of Congressman Springer
by the wide publicity given to an affi
davit of Hyland C. Kirk, filed with
Speaker Reed, charging Mr. Springer
with unworthy motives in defeating
Kirk's claim against the federal govern
ment. The only person mentioned in
substantiation of Mr. Kirk's charges is
Alex J. Jones, of this city, ex-United;
States consul to Barranguilla, Colombia,
and formerly Mr. Springer's committee
clerk. Mr. Kirk's affidavit says Mr.
Springer referred him to Mr. Jones, his
clerk, with . the statement that ■ his "
measure was a speculative one and
that if he expected favorable
action he would have to see Mr. Spring
er's clerk. Mr. Kirk acted on this ad
vice, and when he told Mr. Jones what
the chairman of the committee had said,
Jones said: "Did Springer tell you
that? The robber. I am getting sicfc
and tired of this whole cut-throat busi
ness, and I will have nothing to do with,
it." Mr. Jones pronounces • the story. ]
utterly untrue in every particular, and
said: "The author of the affidavit cvi- ,
dently supposed that 1 was still United
States consul at Barranguilla, far ; re
moved from cable : communication, and
that before my statement : could reach
the world his - malicious charge would
have worked irreparable injury to Con
gressman Springer. Nothing approach
ing any such a conversation , ever oc
curred. It is true that on one occasion
I f ejected V Kirk from the committee
room for assailing the character of
two Republican congressmen— Messrs.
McKenna and Laidlaw— because they
were not sufficiently active in support
ing his bill, but that is all. Mr. Spring
er's character : needs no enconium of -
mine, but that -my statement ■ may ! not
be incomplete, I will say that he was
against Hyland Kirk's claim " from the
beginning, has been for four years, and:
this, too, "in spite of the •. repeated •
threats and attempted intimidations by
the army of Washington lobbyists that
favored Mr. Kirk's claim." ;
The queen has presented to Baron Ferdi
nand de .Rothschild a bust of herself by
Boehm, iv memory of her recent visit to his
estate of WaoUesdoa.
GERMANS ARE DUPED.
England Is Conceded Every
thing She Asks for in
Stanley Appointed Governor
General of the Congo
Russian Police Discover An
other Plot to Assassinate
Parnellites Force Balfour to
Use Mild Language in
Bert-ix, June 16.— Sir Percy Ander
son, the British representative in the
East African negotiations, arrived here
to-day. It is reported that his mission
is solely preliminary to the actual
negotiations, which will be con
ducted by Count yon Hatzfeldt, the
German ambassador at London, and the
Marquis of Salisbury. Sir Percy An
dersen had a conference with Dr.Kranel,
the head of the German colonial de
partment. A positive settlement of
the East African question is certain,
but it is probable that the arranging of
the details will occupy nearly a fort
night. England is likely to get all she
asks in Ngamiland. The North Ger
man Gazette thinks that the coining
agreement is not likely to please every
body, either in Germany «or in Eng
land. The National Gazette says that
all apprehension is removed, and that
Lord "Salisbury has met the German
claims in a spirit of perfect fairness.
The Hamburger Nachrichten declares
that the outlined agreement is a fatal
mistake; that everything is conceded to
England, and that the Germans are
duped in a most ridiculous manner.
STANLEY ACCEPTS OFFICE.
Appointed Governor General of
the Congo Free State.
Brussels, June 16. — Henry M.
Stanley lias been tendered and has ac
cepted the governor generalship of the
Congo free state. He will not enter
. upon his duties until the beginning of
1891, unless he should be called upon to
assume them earlier by King Leopold.
After his inairiage Stanley will proceed
to the United States, where he will re
main until summoned to enter upon
office. Stanley aud his bride will spend
their honeymoon at Metchet Court,
Hampshire. The place is owned by
Lady Ashburtou, who has loaned it to
PLOT AGAINST THE CZAR.
Nihilists Undermine the Imperial
Palace at Gatschina.
St. Petersburg, June 16.— The
police have discovered a wide-spread
conspiracy against the czar's life. The
imperial palace at Gatschina is under
mined. The guards at all the palaces
have been doubled. Several arrests
have been made.
FORCED TO CRAWFISH.
Bloody Balfour Jumped Upon by
London, June 16.— 1n the house of
commous to night Mr. Balfour, replying
to Mr. Dillon, denied that the police
had charged upon and clubbed the peo
ple at New Tipperary for lighting bon
fires to celebrate the marriage of Will
iam O'Brien. The police, he said, had
put out the bou fires because they formed
aii obstruction in the streets. Messrs.
Gill and Clancy, Nationalists, ques
tioned Mr. Balfour regardiug the gov
ernment's system of "shadowing" per
sons in Ireland. They wanted to know
how this shadowing could prevent boy
cotting. Mr. Balfour replied that no
one was shadowed unless he was known
to be engaged in intimidation. The
government would promise to reduce
the system only on the condition
that the Parnellites promised to induce
the persons shadowed to abstain from
intimidation. Mr. Dillon: "If, after
this brutal, aoominable outrage there is
blood shed it will be upon your head."
Mr. Parnell asked Mr. Balfour to adopt
the English presumption that every
person accused is innocent until proven
to be guilty.
"Will Mr. Parnell undertake that
those people shall not repeat their
crime?" asked Mr. Balfour. This ques
tion brought outloua Parnellite cries of
"What crime?" Amid a tremendous
uproar on the Parnellite side of the
house, Mr. Dillon began an excited
speech. He denounced Mr. Balfour and
demanded an apology for the use of the
word "crime." A stormy scene ensued,
in which Mr. Gill accused Mr. Balfour
of lying, and Mr. Gladstone challenged
him to prove his assertion that the Lib
erals resorted to the practice of shadow
ing. Mr. Balfour substituted the
words "intimidation and boycotting"
for "cr'me." Finally the speaker ap
pealed to the house, and the matter was
s LONDON COPS ARE HOT.
The Government's Police Bill Does
Not Please Them.
London, June 16.— The government's
police bill, which is published to-day,
fails to satisfy the discontented "bob
bies" notwithstanding its obvious pur
pose to mollify the feeling growing out
of Mr. Matthews' arbitrary course. The
disaffection of the police has finally
taken definite form, and a meetine to
decide upon a plan of action which will
be put into operation at once. The pro
fessional labor agitators have come
promptly to the front with offers of as
sistance, and in some cases have dis
pensed with the formality of
offering their services and taken
up the cause of the police
as their own. One of the first measures
to be adopted by the police, it is stated
upon authority, will be their prompt
and positive declination of the assist
ance of these agitators, for the reason
that their identification with the move
ment will drive away the very element
of popular support of which the men
stand in greatest need, and upon which
they rely chiefly for success. The in
flue'nee of Chief Commissioner Munroe
is being exerted in the direction of re
straining violent expression of the in
tense excitement which prevails in bis
department, and this is the only check
upon a demonstration which would
wreck the hopes of the leaders of forc
iug the government into a liberal com
promise, if not an absolute back-down.
In parliament there is evidence, in the
temper of the opposition and Mr. Bal
four's surrender in the matter of the
land purchase bill, of the waning power
of the government, and every possible
advantage will be taken of the situation
to increase the confusion of the min
LOADED WITH MANACLES.
Murderer Eyraud Given in Charge
of French Fly Cops.
Baxatsa, June 16.— Michel Eyraud,
the Frenchman who was arrested here
May 20 for the murder in Paris on July
26, 1889, of M. Gouffee, a court fuction
ary, was turned over to the French de
tectives, MM. Gaillarde and Soudam, to
day. At an early hour the Spanish
police entered the cell in which Eyraud
was corfnned. When the prisoner knew
the cause of the visit he was surprised,
but offered no resistence. He was man
.acled and conducted to the wharf,
where on the steamer Lafayette he was
given in charge of the French officers,
with whom he conversed freely.
He frequently wept, and com
plained of the hardness of the
press, which, he said, had no
right to judge him until he had been
tried. During a conversation with a re
porter he said: "You may say you have
seen me manacled, but nothing else."
After this remark it was noticed that
the prisoner appeared more cheerful
and he laughed several times. He said
he would go quietly to Paris, but it is
the impression ol all who have come in
contact with him since he was arrested
here that if he is condemned to death
he will adopt every means he can to
take his own life. The Lafayette, with
the prisoner on board, sailed for St. Na
zaire this forenoon.
DISORDER AT A FUNERAIi.
A London Mob Swoops Down Upon
London, July IG.— The funeral of
Lady Ely, the favorite lady in waiting
of the queen, took place this morning.
It is estimated that fully 12,000 persons
were present at Kendal, where the in
terment was made, many Americans
being among the number. Great dis
order followed the attempts of the peo
ple to secure a glimpse of the proceed
ings, and it was found necessary to in
voke police reinforcements to prevent
the royal mourners from being swept
away by the onward rush of the mob of
sight-seers. Before order could be re
stored, however, considerable damaze
had been done to tombstones and other
mortuary tributes. Princess Christian,
who appeared as the queen's represent
ative, was much affected.
Rejected Under Cloture.
London, June 16. —1n the house of
commons this evening Mr. Shaw-Le
fevr'es amendment to the licensing bill
to postpone the purchasing of licenses
until the passage of an act transferriug
the licensing power to the county coun
cils was rejected under cloture— 232 to
99. Lord Hartington has conferred
with Mr. Goschen with reference to the
acceptance of Unionist amendments to
the licensing bill.
Run the Gauntlet of Committee.
Berlin, June 16.— 1n the reichstag
committee on the army bill to-day
Heir Rickert's motion to determine the
peace effective annually waa rejected
by a vote of 19 to 9. Herr Richter's mo
tion to reduce the term of service two
years was also rejected, 18 to 10. The
first paragraph of the bill was adopted
in the original form by a vote of 17 to
11: the remaining paragraphs were
agreed to, and the entire bill was
Treaties to Be Terminated.
Paris, June 16.— M. Roche, minister
of commerce, iv opening the council ot
commerce to-day, said that France,
from 1892, would have the fixing of the
tariffs in her own hands. The whole
country, he said, had agreed to termi
nate existing treaties, but had not
agreed as to the course to be pursued
thereafter, so the council must seek a
solution of the question.
Lang Quits the Chinese Service.
Hong Kong, June IG.— Admiral Lane;,
the English commander of the Chinese
North Asia squadron, has resigned. He
gives as his reason for resigning that
the Chinese officers of the squadron are
insubordinate. The prospects for the
fleet are bad, as the Chinese admiral
and the captains are totally incompe
The Cholera Scare Subsiding.
Madrid, June 16.— The government
announced in the senate to-day that it
had not been pioved that the disease
now prevailing at Puebla de Rugat is
Asiatic cholera, and there was no cause
for alarm. It was further stated that
the board of health had sent a deputa
tion to Valencia and had taken sanitary
measures to prevent the spread of the
Nihilists in French Prisons.
Paris, June 16.— The nihilists ar
rested here some time ago are still de
tained, pending an inquiry into the
prisoner Keinstein's assertion that an
agent provocateur, sent by the Third
section at St. Petersburg, is residing in
the Avenue Friedland and has visited
him daily for weeks past.
Mary Anderson's Marriage.
London, June 10.— The marriage of
Antonio Navarro and Miss Mary Ander
son, which will take place iv this city
to-morrow, will be a very quiet affair,
only the relatives of the bride and
groom being present. The ceremony
will bs of the plainest character.
Dock Laborers on Strike.
London, June 16.— Thirteen thou
sand dock laborers at Swansea have
struck for higher wages. The shipping
business of the place, with the excep
tion of the coal trade, is at a standstill
n consequence of the strike.
Prince Korsakoff Pulls Out.
St. Petersburo, June 16.— Prince
Dondukoff Korsakoff has retired from
the government of the Caucasus, and
Gen. Cheremetcaff has beeu appointed
to succeed him.
Bishop Corinthwaite Dead.
London, June 16.— Bishop Corinth
waite, of the Roman Catholic diocese of
Leeds, is dead.
The Archduchess Valeria yesterday re
nounced all her rights to the Austrian throne
iv order that she might marry as she chose.
Her renunciation was made in the presence
of the emperor, the members of the court,
Count Kalnoky and the Archbishop of Vi
It is rumored that troops are hastening
from Mozambique to Augola to repel au al
leged English invasion. Lieut. Coutinho has
gone to the Shire district at the head of 1,500
well-armed men to attack the Masololas.
Count Castiglione, Italian consul at Ran
goon, replaces Siguor Bajnotu as consul at
Chicago, the latter having been retired.
Jones Thomas has been appointed consular
agent at isewport.
The North German Gazette says that
Princess Victoria of Prussia will shortly be
betrothed to Prince Adolph of Schaumburg-
The Duke of Clarence (Prince Albert Vic
tor) will take his seat in the house of lords
Telephones Burned as Rubbish.
Special to the Globe.
Spokane Falls. June 16.— W. T.
Thamkins, general attorney of the
American Bell Telephone company, of
Boston, and C. B. Hopkins, manager of
the Inland Telephone company, of this
state, have just returned from Baker
City, Oregon, where they bnrned up an
extensive plant of instruments pur
chased by local capitalists from infring
ers of the Bell patents. The users of
the instruments will not be prosecuted.
Ex-Judge Jameson Passes Away.
Chicago, Jnne 16.— Ex-Judee John
A. Jameson died at his home in Hyde
Park this afternoon. The deceased was
formerly judge of the supreme court,
bnt retired some years ago.
Although it is June and not February,
Nebraska and the Republican caucus
have presented to the senate a Valen
tine.—Washington Star. *
Barber's, Baker's, Grocer's
And washerwoman's itch, and every species
ofifching, burning, bleeding, scaly, and
pimply diseases of the skin, scalp, and
blood, with loss of hair, are instantly relieved,
and speedily, permanently, and economi
cally cured by the CuticurA Remedies, when
all other methods and the best physicians
foil. These are strong words, but true.
A. Man From the Country Falls
A man giving his name as Jack
Deshon was picked up last night at the
corner of Washington and Nicollet ave
nues in a stupefied condition. He had
been drinking, but his helplessness was
due to a cut which he had received on
the head. He was taken to the office
of Dr. Norred, who said the man had
certainly been dit with some sharp in
strument. The man gave his residence
as Northfield, and said that he had $15
in his pocket. When found he had but
£1.50. It seems to have been a case of
"hold up," aithougli it is strange how
any one could be robbed at the place
where the man was found.
PHASES OF LIFE.
Women have no respect for the law.
To them it is merely a collection of ar
bitrary rules designed by rude men with
the prearranged intention to oppress
and to restrict the liberties of the gen
tler sex. While the general laws of the
nation and state do not chafe the deli
cate sensibilities of Eve's daughter she
is In full accord with them : but toward
those little restricting ordinances nec
essary to the government she is always
an enemy. An apt illustration otthis
female propensity was given the other
day at Third street and Nicollet ave
nue. A lady driving a tine large black
horse had for several days been
putting in jeopardy the lives
of quiet pedestrians by bowling
up and down the avenue at a
high rate of speed. Finally a stalwart
officer grasped her horse by the head,
and, after dragging a feeble old
lady from under the very feet of the an
imal, proceeded to read her a lecture on
violation of the city ordinances. She
became furious. She tried to lash the
officer with her whip, but it would not
do. Then,- when forced to listen, she
advanced the argument that she could
not hold the horse. Afterwards she
coupled her objections with a little
abuse, all without avail, for the officer
told her what was on his mind and al
lowed her to proceed. lv about thirty
minutes she came back— aud although
she could not hold him, she had that
horse on a slow walk — to get the police
man's number, vowing that she would
cave him before the police commission
within twenty-four hours. When she
went on again she was so mad that the
buegy smoked, but she has quit driving
Since last Thursday the business men
have hustled on the census as they have
never hustled before on anything.
They thought of every scheme within
the range of the human mind for get
ting at residents of the city, and then
they went right out and put those
schemes into effect. But if the stories
told concerning him are true, there is a
Minneapolis business man who, in orig
inality and oenterprise, outstripped his
fellows as much as lly Hoch's trousers
surpass his complexion in brilliancy.
This man is an undertaker. He had the
Rood of the city at heart, and
he is, at the same time, looking
out for his own interests. This under
taker went around to every hospital in
the city and to every house where he
could find a sick person. Among the
bedridden he found many who were
nigh unto the dark river, and who had
not yet been enumerated. He talked to
them and impressed upon them the fact
that they must not die before being
counted. As an inducement for their
refusal to die, he offered a prize. For
every tenth man who would remain
alive until after the census could be
finished, and who might then die, he
promised to provide n satin-lined,silver
mounted casket and a brilliant funeral,
with four horses on the hearse, all free
of charge. It was making a sort of a
graveyard lotteiy, but it worked. How
is that for enterprise?
Sunday night a womau, with a breath
as thick as Freeman Lane's hide and
the marks of dissipation and general
toughness plentifully scattered over her
face, entered police headquarters and
told a sad tale of having been insulted.
The officers paid but little attention to
her because they knew her. and that to
insult her would be a herculean taste.
No so the enersretic reporter of a morn
ing paper. He came upon the scene
just as the woman, with a remark about
there being "no justice in this city,"
went away. The treache.ous wind
whispered "scoop" in his ear. His coat
taiis flopped right merrily in the mid
night air as he sped after the wronged
female. He overtook her, and into his
willing ear she poured the tale of
brutality enacted in the dreary recesses
of a south town saloon. His brain was
on fire and his pencil charred the paper
upon which he wrote the story ot this
dastardly crime. A few hours later the
woman was run in and sent to the work
house next morning. She was a plain
He had been drinking, that was evi
dent. His clothes were shabby. His
beard was of the leaky order. An offi
cer had found him on the street trying
to sell property for the possession of
which he could not account. When
brought to the lock-up he "took a
brace." as it is called, and told the lieu
tenant that he wanted one of the detec
tives sent for. They were old friends
and the detective would set the matter
"You know Jim, do you?" inquired
the lieuteuant. "Knew him in Michi
gan I suppose?"
"Yes, knew him like a brother."
"Know him wheu he was iv Sagl
"Yes, worked with him."
The detective in question had never
been in Michigan, and his friend was
locked up. The way of the prevari
cator is hard.
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Tenth and St. Peter. ■
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' st; Office arid Lab. No. : 183 E. Fifth
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tor all arts 'aud manufactures. .
Many circumstances induce trade,
but merit alone retains it. Better
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Half a glance would be enough to
show what part of the store the
Ribbons were selling. People who
are so used to having good things
offered them every day certainly
would not be in such a hurry to get
at these Ribbons if there weren't
something extra good about them.
Just think of it:
No. 5 All-Silk Ribbon, regular
price 12^c, for 8c
No. 7 All-Silk Ribbon, regular
price 15c, for 9c.
No. 9 All-Silk Ribbon, regular
price 20c, for 10c.
No. 12 All-Silk Ribbon, regular
price 25c, for 14c.
No. 16 All-Silk Ribbon, regular
price 3oc, for 18c.
The Embroidery counters are full
of attractive features. In order to
reduce our enormous stock, we
have marked down our entire
stock ot 22, 27 and 45-inch FLOUNC
INGS IN SCOLLOP-EDGED AND
81.25 Flouncingfs for 980
$1.50 Flouncing for .....$1.15
§1,65 Flouncings f0r.... 51.29
$1.75 Flouncing for $1.39
92.00 Flouucings for $1.45
$2.25 Flouncings for $1.68
$2.50 Flouncing for $1.85
$2.75 Flouucings for $1.95
$3.00 Flouncings for $2.25
$3.50 Flouncings for .§2.75
Extraordinary sale this week of
100 PIECES of Plaid India Linen,
Striped India Linen, Lace-Bordered
Indian Linen, Plain India Linen,
WORTH \ FOR
f ll Cts
5,000 YARDS Manufactured Skirt
Worth 10c, 12.Vc and 15c in -thai
FOR 5c YARD*
Turkish Bath Towels
50 dozen extra heavy, large size
Turkish Bath Towels, plain and
fancy striped, worth 35c
Special Bargains in 2 Lots of ",
Comprises a variety of PRICE
styles of Ladies'
Muslin Skirts, all MONDAY
full sizes and well
made; have been (F\ —
ready sellers and /I J i|
most excellent val- I nil
lies at 89c, $1 and IUU
Several grand good PRICE
styles of Muslin
Skirts,splendid qual- MONDAY,
ity and handsomely
trimmed with deep f%A
embroidery and Tor- IUA
chon Lace. Values *l|fl|
in this lot, $1.15, ll 11 11
$1.25 and $1.50. w w w
Great Clearance Safe of Remnants and
Odd Pain of Cur tans This Week.
Remnants of Madras.
Remnants of Figured Muslin.
Remnants of Tamboured Muslin.
Remnants of Danau Lace.
Remnants of Drapery Silks.
Odd Pairs of Lace Curtains.
Odd Pairs of Portiere Curtains.
Schuneman & Evans,
55, 57, 59 E. Third St.
f**\ Dr. Hurd's
J| ¥rl Patent System of .
•,-»"/*» ' •■' ~ •' Extracting TeetU
~ &\A fimi 'Without Pain. •
/%m JPK^y successful use in
' fJjSmUS yl?/^S^5^ thousands of cases
/jg|iKSjßlNr^RYt&^a less and harmless
(jßa^Tr^ ifjttjmtn Strictly -class
fW^&TC^^^^vli tllllnss, crowns,
W&rJ \J&yy >*«Q|» bridges and plate*
DR. HURD, •
24 East Third Street, St. ; Paul