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WAIST flflD WRIST
JIU.ITII'S STROKE WAS BEHIND
TUB MINNESOTA'S DOW
BUT THE ZENITH CITY WON.
THE GITCHE-GAMME SHELL HAD
ITS NOSE SIX FEET
GREATEST OP THE GREAT RACES
Warmed Thousand* of Spectators to"
the Highest Pitch of En
Duluth first; Minnesota second;
time 7:45%, tells the story of the clos
est and most exciting eight-oar race
ever rowed in the Northwest. The
event was the grand finale of the Min
r.esota-Winnipeg regatta at Lake Min
netonka yesterday afternoon, and the
victory of Duluth, all the more cred
itable by reason of the substitution of
a new man in the shell at the last mo
ment, over the hitherto invincible
Minnesota crew is an aquatic triumph
of which the Zenith city oarsmen may
well be proud. The race was absolute
ly without a hitch of any kind and
was rowed from start to finish with a
grim determination on the part of each
crew to win or die in the attempt,
which sent the graceful shells skim
ming over the mile and a half course,
with no open water between either
eight at any time, and won the race
for Duluth by a scant six feet. So
close was the finish that from the ref
eree's boat it was impossible to tell
•which crew had won, but a wild shout
from a crowd of Duluth adherents at
the finish dispelled all doubt and an
nounced to the officials and large
crowds along the shore, and in the
boats which had followed the race,
that the wearers of the white Jerseys
Then pandemonium broke loose.
Steamboats whistled and screeched
the fall of the proud Minnesotas and
proclaimed the well-earned victory of
Duluth; men cheered like mad and
fairly hugged one anbther in their
joyful exuberance, while ladies waved
their parasols and handkerchiefs in
recognition of a hard fought victory
of more than ordinary significance, as
the Minnesotas have heretofore been
considered masters of the water in an
This excess of Joy, however, only
actuated the non-partisan spectators
present and the adherents of the Du
luth crew. To the admirers of the
Minnesota crew and the members of
the Minnesota boat club, the defeat of
their heroes came with a force which
fairly stunned them. They knew their
favorites had a hard race to row, but
that defeat should lay its cold, clammy
hand upon the victors of so many hard
fought struggles did not seem possible.
But, alas! it was too true, and the only
consolation was the fact that only the
glory which attached to Duluth's vic
tory exceeded that surrounding the
defeat of their idols, for never did a
crew lose a race so gallantly or take
defeat more manfully. If it was de
cieed that defeat must come to
the cherry and white, had they been left
the choice every man in the crew
•would have chosen Duluth as the mes
While completely overjoyed with their
victory modesty marked the bearing of
the Duluth crew in discussing the race,
and they readily admitted' having had
their hands full. To add to their cup
of Joy each member of the Minnesota
crew personally congratulated the Du
luth oarsmen, and amid the plaudits of
the spectators at the boat house vic
tor and vanquished cheered each other
to the echo.
The day was the most favorable of
any of the regatta from every point of
view, except regarding the conditions
of the water. A bright blue sky, across
which largely floated lower hangings
of lighter vapors, serving as a partial
screen for the sun's bright rays, and a
et' ady southwest wind made the con
ditions all that could have been de
sired from a spectator's standpoint,
and the afternoon trains brought the
largest crowds of the regatta td the
Socially the race was the event of the
reason, and the 400 of St. Paul and Min
ht-aj o'is were out in force, theAvomen in
beautiful summer costumes, made par
ticularly attractive by the blending of
gay colors and streamy ribbons. Al
most every fair one wore the badge of
some one of the crews quartered at
the la.ke and showed a dainty feminine
enthusiasm in the race, while the men
in tennis, golf and cycling costumes
lent an athletic appearance appropriate
to the occasion. Neither of the crews
did any work previous to the race, but
lounged about the hotel piazza, discus
sing the past events of the regatta. The
deepest regret was expressed on all
sides when it became known that B.
M. Peyton, No. 2 oar in the Duluth
eight, would not be able to row, and
It was thought that his crew's chances
of winning would be considerably lessen
cd. Peyton is a light man, but every
Inch game, and he rowed himself out
in the Junior four contest of the first
day's racing. It was thought he would
be in condition to row yesterday, but
he did not become fit and at the last
moment. Dr. Lynam. who has helped
train the crew, was put. in his place.
Lynam had not previously rowed over
half a mile in four years, but handled
his oar in the race like a veteran, and
deserves the greatest credit for the
nerve and endurance which carried
Fortells a pleasant experi
ence—a cooling draught of
Hatnm's Beer. Scientifi
cally brewed by the Ex
celsior Brewery, St. Paul,
Minn. *&t JJL JJL -it
OVER $50,000.00 WORTH OF BINDING TWINE &^S^^SS^^^i^^SS«S? > «^rasEJ:sffls we Have, in Addition to the Above s^^jftr&^fffij^s^ta-^.ss'jasrM!
l U»^,. M «»,«,u,u loo.t1 oo.to 1 «.»,«».,u,, 1! »c.»<,u lo,Tl o,T* oe.0 c. « M m jo^o^.^^C.V^vSi'^^'wa'^!^'' 0 "" 04 d »^-^»' tta s * w T "^ **"*- &£s£\£,v&. T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, .SOB-10, 717-19-21 Nicoilet Ay., Minneapolis, Minn.
him through the race, the equal of any
man in his boat.
It had been arranged to start the race at
6:30, but the wind, which had been blowing
strong from the southwest all day, increased
as evening approached, churning the water
into white caps at the finish line, and it was
decided to wait for an abatement At 7
o'clock the wind had gone down to some
extent, and though the water was still rough,
the crews were ordered out. Fifteen minutes
later, the Duluth crew in its white jerseys,
left the boat house, followed in less than one
minute by the Minnesotas, in cherry jerseys,
ornamented with large white Ms. Both crews
pulled slowly up the course to Lake Park,
each presenting a fine appearance, the mem
bers wearing a look of determination which
foretold a close race even before the start.
In the draw for positions Duluth. won the
choice and took the west side of the course.
Minnesota was assigned the east side, and
Starter Murphy ordered the crews to the
stake boats. Owlnjr to the srong aft quarter
wind it was impossible to hold the stake
boats in position, and after a delay of nearly
three-quarters of an hour, it was agreed to
start the crews- on the line. A little instruc
tion brought the shells nose and uose, and
Starter Murphy gave them the pistol.
Duluth caught the water the fraction of a
second ahead of Minnesota and stwU away at
a thirty-nve stroke. The Minnesota blades
took five strong, rapid half-strnkes, which
overcame the almost imperew-pcible delay at
the Btart, and, on even terms with their
rivals, they settled into a long, stea.ly thirty
five stroke. Side by side the two shells fltw
toward the Narrows, each crew working like
Trojans, but neither gaining any advantage.
The form of the Duluth crow was not equal
to that of the Minnesota*), nor was their
blade work as smooth, but they held their
own In splendid shape. The cherry and white
swung forward and back as Aey went to
their sweeps like the pendulum of n clock,
and not even in the rough water did a splash
or a "crab", mar their perfect action.
Going through the Ncrrows the Minnesota
shell showed a quarter of a length in front
of the Duluth boat, and on entering the open
water beyond, the lead had be^n Increased
to half a length. Duluth was still rowing a
thirty-five stroke, but Minnesota dropped to
thirty-four, still holding her lead. Half a
mile of the race was over, and the positions
of the shells had not ohangyd a length in
the entire distance. S»ar:icK on the nt-xt
half-mile Duluth raised its stroke to thirty
six and set out to lead the Minnesotas.
Never was a prettier strugcle seen on the
waters of Lake Minnetonki. Minnesota mov
ing with the precision of clo;k-work, Duluth
a little less smooth in their stroke, but pull
ing the gamest race of their ttven. On sped
the shells, and soon the more rapid stroke
of Duluth began to Ml. Foot by foot anl
yard by yard Minnesotas half-length lead
was reduced within an eighth of a mile. On
even terms the boats went for a few strokes
and then, just as sJrely aa th'jir disadvan
tage had been overcome Dulutl' forged ahead.
The Minnesotas still held to their thirty four
stroke and rowed etrong and woll but Du
luth was making the effort oi" a lifetime, and
entering the last ha f mile of the course, had
an even length lead over Mie Minneso'as. To
the last quarter the same positions were
maintained, and then cam? the tr.c of war.
Minnesota hit the stroke up to thirty-five,
and Duluth responded with thirty-six. A vic
tory nearly won lent strength to the Duluth
eight, and the finish in sight with their shell
a length behind inspired the Minnesotas to
almost superhuman effort. Still, smoothly,
backward and forward, swung the white jer
seys, and forward and backward swung the
cherry. The excitement on the accompany
ing launches was Intense. Trainers and of
ficials on the Saucy Kate fairly held their
breath. Suddenly It was realized that Minne
sota was gaining. The last eighth of a mile
was passed and still the Minnesotas were
cutting down the lead of their rivals. Liter
ally inch by inch their boat crept toward the
lead. It was a grand struggle, victory for a
crew which had not won an event during the
regatta, and defeat for the other, reckoned as
one of the fastest eights in the country. On
sped the shells to the line. Two pistol shots
rang out in quick succession and the race
was over. Minnesota had made a game fight
and beautiful spurt, but Duluth's boat went
over the line six feet in the lead in 7:45%.
Following are the crews and weights:
Duluth— Bow, F. E. Thompson, 148; 2, F.
Lyman, 160; 3, H. H. Peyton, 172; 4, F. E.
Heimaek, 145; 5, S. McPhail, 156; 6, G. Gib
son, 170; 7, M. Thompson, 169; stroke, G.
Calhoun, 169; coxswain, J. Carr, 128.
Minnesota— Bow, H. P. Bend, 150; 2, J. D.
Denegre, 171; 3, E. Bohland, 161; 4, W. Bjorn
stad, 170; 5, A. L. Bufflngton, 157; 6, N. P.
Langford, 170; 7, C. M. Bend, 158; stroke,
Percy Houghton, 170; coxswain, Joseph
Judges of the Course— F. H. White, T. L.
Judges at Finish— F. Whidden, C. Lardner,
Timekeepers— C. W. Gordon, E. B. Clement.
Starter— E. W. Murphy.
Referee— C. P. Wilson.
Comparatively the time Is not fast, but this
fact is attributable to the rough water and
strong aft quarter wind which made steering
difficult. In the race with Duluth June 27,
Minnesota rowed a mile and a half in 8:10,
considerably slower than yesterday, but the
disabled condition of the Duluth boat at that
time did not call forth their best efforts.
On July 4th this year Minnesota was beaten
by the Wisconsin University eight at two
miles in 7:42, 3% seconds faster than yes
terday's race over a mile and a half course,
and at the national races at Saratoga, N. V.,
in '95 Minnesota finished third by less than a
length in the fastest mile and. a half ever
rowed in this country, which was done in 7:30.
Last evening in the presence of a large com
pany in attendance at the weekly hop at the
Lafayette hotel. E. A. Jaggard presented the
Duluth crew with the gold medals hung up
as prizes for the victors in the eight-oared
race, and in a brief address reviewed the
history of the association, concluding with a
splendid tribute to the prowess of the Duluth
Following is a summary of the eleventh
annual regatta of the Minnesota- Winnipeg
Amateur Rowing association conducted yes
Quarter Mile Dash for Singles — Henry W.
Commons medal, Percy Houghton, Minne
sota. Time, 1:45.
Junior Four— The London Lancashire Life
association trophy and gold medals, Winni
peg. Time. 8:33.
Senior Singles — Gold medal, W. K. Osborne,
Winnipeg. Time, 10:03 U.
Junior Doubles — Gold medals, Minnesota.
Time, 9:37V 2 .
Senior Four — Sir Donald A. Smith and
Great Northern trophies and gold medals,
Winnipeg. Time. 8:37.
Junior Single — Gold medal, W. K. Osborne,
Winnipeg. Time, 10:15.
Senior Double — Gold medals, Rat Portage.
Time not taken.
Eight Oared Match Race— Gold medals,
Duluth. Time. 7:45^.
HENLEY CREW BACK.
NEW YORK. July 25.— Among the passen
gers on the steamer New York were "Bob"
Cook and several of the members of the Yale
Henley crew. Mr. Cook said: "We have no
excuses to make for our defeat, because the
fastest crew In the world won. Leander did
not have the speed we made during the first
half on the course, but they knew how to take
advantage of their points. We have learned a
great deal during our stay in England, and I
am obliged to confess that English oars are
better than ours, but as to the boats, I do not
care to say anything, as that is one of the
things in which we have gained some valuable
information. We were treated royally and en
tertained most lavishly by the * Englishmen.
The stewards at Henley were all honorable
men, fair and square. Despite our defeat, we
had a most enjoyable time and divided the
honors in England with the Ancient and Hon
orable Artillery men."
LONDON, July 25.— The recordr of the rid
ers In the amateur race for the Cuea cup
tonight were: Goodwin. 470 miles 1 lan.
Goodwin beat the amateur record, established
by C. C. Fontaine (Polytechnic) at Putney
in 1895, of 474 miles 1,568 yards. Goodwin
won in the amateur race for tiie Cuca cup,
Hunt finishing second and Pepnor third. The
records of the riders in the proTessional raco
at the finish were as follows: T 'uret 460
miles; Nelson, 414 miles 5 laps; Buff el 3F,4
miles 3 laps ; Ledrut, 280 miles 2 laps. ' The
others did not finish. The tweniy-fo.ir-hour
race for professionals was suspended tor an
hour while Chase and Waltets made a suc
cessful attempt to lower the tandem record
for one hour. In that time they rode 30
miles and 855 yards.
CINCINNATI, 0., July 25.— Summary: First
race, mile — Miss Maxim won, Dupee second
Whiteside third. Time, 1:47%. Second race'
mile and a sixteenth— Howard Mann won,'
Aimee second, Froatman third. Time 151%
Third race, six furlongs— Joe Clark won
Letcher second, Benamela third. Time
1:17%. Fourth race, the Latonia prize, three
year-olds, mile and a furlong, net value to
winner, ?I.72o— Nimrod, 100 (Fowler) 5 to 1
won: Loki, 110 (ReifE), 2% to 1, and 3 to 5
place, second; Ben Holliday. 114 (Martin) S
to o. third. Time. 1:59%. Fifth race, five and
a half furlongs— Twilight won, Lady Keith
second. Imp third. Time, 1:11%. Sixth race,
six furlongs— Elsie D won, Richfield second'
Chagrin third. Time, 1:18*4.
Won by Siren.
CHICAGO. July 25.— The Slron won thc
t!rne prize in the race of the Columbia Yacht
club today. The race was a walkover, the
Veneedor not starting because of a leak,
in the big five-keel class, the Pinta won.
THE SAINT PAUI, GLOBE, SUNDAY, JULY 26, 1896.
ItIKE THE OAflSPfl
WHITE BEAR YACHT RACE VIC
TORY IS DISPUTED BY TURKS}
ALFRIDA FINISHED FIRST,
BUT WAS DISQUALIFIED FOR
FOULING ONE OF HISIt AD
KATHLEEN THUS WAS WINNER,
But Cnpt. Welch of the Corona
Claims That the Kathleen
Yesterday's yacht race at White Bear
lake was the fastest of the season. The
Alfrida broke the record by about four
minutes. The day was fair, with a stiff,
squally, southwest wind. While there
were fewer boats taking part than is
usual, the race was superior in excite
ment and incident. A party of ladies,
among whom was Mrs. Welch, the wife
of the Corona's captain, filled the Dell
wood club house, and were interested
in the boat's every movement. The Al
frida, winner among the first class
sloops by her sailing, lost the race
on account of a foul at Ramaley's buoy.
The Kathleen, second in time, may lose
the race through a protest sent in by
Dr. Welch, owner of the Corona, who
claims that the Kathleen on the first
time around between the buoy and cen
ter; coming up to windward, struck
her on the side, which, according to
yachting rules, is not permissible. The
question will be decided in a few days
by the sailing committee. The Corona,
which, by the way, had been equipped
for the race with new sails, is con
fident of winning. The Alerta, the boat
which won the Taylor cup for last sea
son and the Island cup once this year,
was beaten by about five minutes.
This was partly owing to the new
rigging, the ropes being much too
large. In trying to lower the peak,
several minutes were lost. The mast
of the Lallie B. was broken and she
came in crippled. The second class
sloops had an even race, which was
won by the Falcon. The Advertiser,
which came in second, lost four or five
minutes by a foul of her jib in the first
time around from center buoy to the
club house. The Pastime did not do
her best on account of a misfit jib,
though the wind was favorable.
The May B. owing to her small sail
plan is suited to a wind like yester
day's and sailed a good race, losing
second place by 13 seconds. The prizes
were: Class A. commodore's cup: class
B. pennant; class C. J. N. Taylor's cup.
The latter, when won for two years,
is the property of the winner. The
Alerta, holding It for last year and
once this season, is liable to secure it.
The time was as follows:
Sloops, first-class — Actual. Corrected
Alfrida, C. M. Griggs 1:18:55 1:16:55
Kathleen, Dr. McLaren 1:20:11 1:17:35
Corona. J. M. Welch 1:20:14 1:18:14
Pastime, J. Ramaley 1:23:46 1:20:36
Sloops, second-class —
Falcon, A. Van Vleck 1:38:17 1:31:38
May B, T. W. Ingersoll ....1:44:13 1:31:51
Advertiser, C. F. Phillips. .. .1:43:06 1:38:45
Class C, cat-rigged —
Sallie B, L. P. Ordway 1:31:32 1:27:11
Alerta, A. M. Drake 1:36:34 1:31:57
JUNIOR YACHT CLUB DOINGS.
The White Bear Junior Yacht club has
elected the following officers for this season:
Sidney B. Dean, commander trcmlfwyptrlpp
Sidney B. Dean, commodore; F. H. Pinska,
vice commodore; W. T. Donaldson, captain;
C. P. Abbott, secretary and treasurer. The
club is in a flourishing condition and held the
first race of the season last Tuesday. It was
the first race for the Commodore cup, which
has been lately presented to the club by that
BLVE RIBBON RACES.
Last Day of the Big Meeting at
DETROIT, Mich., July 25.— The Detroit club
wound up its Blue Ribbon programme grand
circuit races today, leaving but one race of
the seven days' programme uncontested — the
2:08 trot, although two whole days were lost
on account of rain. Mocking Boy was the
favorite on the principal event today, but
Starr drove Planet to win in the last ti^'s
without much apparent trouble. Agan got the
free-for-all consolation by extremely close fin
ishes with Rubenstein. Attraction took the
consolation stake after six hard-fought heats.
The other two events were easily won. Sum
2:24 pacing, Chamber of Commerce stake,
Planet, bh. by Bonnie McGregor,
I dam Marquette (Starr) 10 7 111
Mocking Boy 12 1 10 8 3
Redbud 11l 5 2 5
Monpole 6 2 6 7 2
Thordine 2 8 9 3 6
Corbert _ 13 3 210 4
Silkwoodnut 7 4 3 4 7
Ivanhoe 9 9 7 9 8
Sherman Clay 3 5 8 6dr.
Nettie Jefferson 5 6 4 sdr.
Jack 4 10 11 dr.
Florence C 11 12 dr.
McGinty 8 dr.
Walnut Lad dis.
Time, 2:12. 2:19%. 2:16%, 2:17%, 2:17.
Free-for-all pacing; purse, $1,500 —
Frank Agan 1 1
Rubenstein 2 2
Saladin 3 3
Time. 2:14%, 2:14%.
2:24 trot, Merchants' and Manufacturers'
consolation; purse, $2,000, for non-winners in
main stake —
Attraction .* 2 8 12 11
Victor Wilkes- 1 12 6 2 2
Peter 7 4 3 13 3
Kodras 4 3 6 8 dr.
Linn Bourbon 3 6 4 3 ro.
Fascination 8 2 5 7 ro.
San Matoa 5 6 7 5 ro.
Porter 6 7 8 4 ro.
Red Aaron dr.
Time, 2:22. 2:23, 2:20%, 2:19%, 2:23%, 2:26%.
2:19 pacing; purse, $2,000—
Myrtie G 5 111
Ally 1 2 5 3
Ira Bond 3 4 2 2
Pilot Medium Jr 2 5 4 5
Clito •♦. 3 3 4
2:27 pacing; purse, $2,000-=-
Heir-at-Law 1 1 1
Niana * 2 2
Sibilla & 3 3
Ed B. Young 3 5 4
Ethel T 2 6dls.
Jim Simons 6 4dls.
Mry tie French 7 dis.
Time, 2:14%, 2:13V4. 2:18.
2:11 trot; purse, $2,000—
Bouncer 1 1 1
James L 3 2 2
Bravado 2 3 3
Time, 2:11%, 2:13%, 2:14%.
OFF FOR CHICAGO.
Minnesota Cricket Clnb Goei to the
The following members of the Minnesota
Cricket club left the union depot at 8:10 last
evening to take part in the interstate and in
ternational matches arranged to take place
in Chicago during this coming week: B. B.
Donaldson (captain), C. T. Jaffray, G. C.
Saulez (vice captain). H. MacGregor, R.
MacGregor Jr., Vaughan, Wllcox, Taylor,
A. L. Sibley, Napier, Slsson, Miller and
W. R. Rumble (secretary and treasurer). The
team is considered one of the strongest that
the M. C. C has put in the field in some
years, and although pitted against such strong
antagonists as all Chicago and Winnipeg, ex
pect to make a creditable showing. All the
members are in good practice, one of the
only drawbacks being their having to play
on turf wickets after practicing on their
own matting crease, which plays much more
truly than grass is liable to, unless very care
fully prepared. The team left in the best of
spirits. The programme of the week's cricket
is as follows:
Monday— Chicago vs. St. Paul on the Wan-
der#»' ground at Thlrty-nlnlth street.
TuesiS.*— Pt Paul vs." the crack Winnipeg
team on' the" Chicago Cricket club's grounds
at Parkaide; cMcago club vs. Omaha at the
Thirty-ninth street Jtrounda.
Wednesday— Chicago v«v Winnipeg at Thir
ty-ninth street; Chicago vs. 8t Paul (re
turn match) on the P&rksfde grounds [ Winni
peg vs. Omaha at Thirty-ninth street.
Friday and Saturday will be devoted to the
two days' International match between Can
ada and the United States the latter's team
being chosen from the three state teams,
viz. ; Omaha, Minnesota and Chicago.
The games will begin at 11 o'clock each day
and from the amount of enthusiasm in Chi
cago over the events, a large crowd of ad
mirers of the game wlil be) afforded a great
treat. A strong effort, faypred by the ma
jority of the members of the International
association, will be mate to secure the meet
ing for St. Paul next year, this city being con
sidered most favorable aa regards its central
GUN CLUB SHOOT.
J. C. IIl«rhhon« Win. the Badge by
The St. Paul Rod and Gun club held its
weekly shoot at Kittsoodale yesterday after
noon, J. C. winning the badge, breaking
24 out of a possible 25, at unknown angles.
The wind blew a gale, making very hard
birds. Following are the scores:
First event, 20 singles— J. C., 17; Robin
Hood, 19; Danz, 16; PeTry,- 14; Well, 14; C.
Young, 15; Fonda, 14; Beefl, 18; Elton 16-
Deifleld, 14; Turner, 17; Byqr, 12.
Second event, 15 singles — J. c., 15; Robin
Hood, 12; Danz, 10; Perry, 13; Fonda 11-
Well, 9; Wood, 9; E. Novotny, 13; C. Young
11; Deifleld, 10; Elton, 11; Mead, 10- Emmer
som, 11; C. W. L., 8; Reed, 13; Cat, 14.
Third event, badge shoot, 25 singles— J. C
24, Robin Hood, 23; Wood, 13; Perry 16- Cat'
23; Deifleld, 15; Danz, 23; Fonda, 18; Emmer
son, 16; Mead, 14; C. Young, 16; Elton 17-
Well, 17; E. Novotny, 21; Reed, 22- Turner'
20; C. W. L., 14; Byer, 17; Daily, 20.
Fourth event, 20 singles— J. C, 18; Robin
Hood, 17; Fonda, 15; Emmerson, 12; Daily
18; E. Novotny, 16; Deifield, 14; Perry 15-
Danz, 17; Elton, 16; Rerord, 15; Wood' 14 :
Reed, 18; Cat, 19. ' '
The St. Paul Rod and Gun club will hold
an all-day shoot Friday. All are welcome to
take part in the day's sport,
TENNIS AT MUiNETONKA.
Some of the Craclt* Who WilL. Com
pete Next Week;.
The tournament for the championship of
the Northwest opens tomorrow at Lake Min
netonka. Several Chicago players will come
up to compete for the honor. Among these
are Harry Waldner and Carver, who will
play as partners in the doubles. Carver was
formerly with Ryerson, champion in doubles.
Slocum and Will Myers will play together
in doubles, as will George Belden and Hale,
of Minneapolis. Jayne and Cook will play
together. Neely will come also, but as yet
it is not known who will play with him in the
doubles. There will be more entries in the
double tournament at Minnetonka than there
were in the Western, and some fine tennis is
expected. Outside of these entries, Omaha,
St. Louis and other Western and North
western cities will be represented. Prof.
Wadsworth, of the University of Chicago,
will probably be among the Chicago entries.
In the event that the tournament comes to a
close by Aug. 1 Carr Neel will endeavor to
play the champion in singles in order to de
fend his title as champion of the Northwest.
Should it happen that the tournament lasts
longer than this, it will be impossible for
Neel to play the winner, as he will have to
go East to take, part in the Norwood in
vitation tournament in Massachusetts, to
which he and George Wrenn have been ex
tended an invitation to enter. The MacQuis
ton brothers have said that they will come to
Minnetonka if possible.
PROTECTORS OP GAME.
They Will Meet at tl:e Windsor Fri
The Minnesota Game c.r.ih F'sh Protective
association will hold its first annual meeting
and election of officers at lbs Windsor hotel,
St. Paul, July 30th. Executive meeting at
10:30 a. m. and genera! meetli^g at 2:30 p. m.
An all-day trap tournament under the
auspices of the St. Paul Rod and Gun club,
as a compliment to the association and for the
entertainment of visiting members, will be
held July 31st. and several hundred dollars in
merchandise prizes will be shot for.
Several changes in the constitution will be
proposed, and a full attendance is requested.
t ' :■
POSTPONED, A. WEEK.
Johnston-Gibbons , Fo.pt Race I* De
The race between ' James Gibbons, of this
city, and Robert Johnston-, of Avoca, which
was to have been run next Tuesday evening,
has been postponed a week on account of an
injury sustained by Johnston. Gibbons, the
St. Paul sprinter, has consented to the post
ponement, although he intimates that the al
leged injury is but a ruse on Johnston's part
to secure an additional week in which to
AMONG THE HORSES.
Joe Patchen, 2:04, draws a yellow bike this
season which weighs 20 pounds.
Princess Eulalie, by Prince Belmont, owned
by Mr. George McD. Blake, Richmond, Va.,
reduced her record to 2:26% in a winning race
at a local trotting meeting last week. Trainer
W. G. Bryan has this filly and all of Mr.
Blake's horses in his training stable.
The St. Paul pacing mare, Florette Wilkes,
is pretty good goods this season, and her
owner, Mr. Fagley, is Justly proud of her.
— N. W. Horseman.
Lockheart, 2:08%, will be sent to Shuler
shortly and prepared for an attack on the
NEW YORK. July 25.— Summary: First race
selling, mile and a sixteenth — Hornpipe won,
The Dragon second, Senator third. Time,
1 :48. Second race, five furlongs— Set Fast
won, Casseopia second, Sunny Slope third.
Time, l:02"4. Third race, selling, five fur
longs — Zanone won, Tremargo second, Juno
third. Time, 1:01%. Fourth race, test handi
cap, mile— Rubicon won. Gotham second, Sir
Francis third. Time, 1:41%. Fifth race, Un
-1 dergraduates stakes, half a mile— Rodermond
won, TarJkanasses second, Voter third. Time,
:49. Sixth race, selling, mile and a half,
over hurdles— Flushing won, Uncle Luke sec
ond. Time, 2:56%.
Q. A. R.
No. I—Made1 — Made from Wachusett j!
Flannel, full indigo and war- j!
ranted not to fade; value, $8. |!
; For a few days, only
$P* oo ij
J; No. 2— Made from best Mid- J;
] dlesex Flannel, guaranteed >
i all-wool and absolutely fast !
j colors; value, $12.00. For a i
i few days, only
i $0.00 I
i! ■ . i
I ' . M I
LOOK OUT FOR A SENSATION
Ti, ? Ur + bU ?ifv is E f st * ?* is . loadin ff U P for a Sensational Fall Opening- of new goods.
The best will be selected hy him i from the Carpet manufacturers, the Furniture factories,
the Stove foundries and the LAMP manufacturers. He has found
Something Particularly Interesting
in Table China that we will tell you about in a few days. Meanwhile you can ff et every
thing: up to date in the House-Furnishing: line in our present stock, at the cheapest prices
and we will g-ive you time to pay for it. F '
Our Stock Is the Largest and Our Terms Are the Easiest.
* *tt^ I* iiLfllwO Carpet Company,
:2;2 AND &A- EAST SEVENTH STREET.
SOfIGS OF THE WAH
ST. PAUL, PEOPLE MAY HEAR THE
CHILDREN'S CHORUS BEFORE
WOMEN PLEAD NOT GUILTY.
AUXILIARY COMMITTEE DISPROVES
THE IMPUTATION OF EX
LOUISVILLE CITIZENS COMING.
Committee Which Had Charge of the
1895 Encampment Will be
The ladies' executive committee of
the G. A. R. held a meeting at the
headquarters yesterday morning, with
Mrs. R. M. Newport in the chair. The
opinion of the committee was against
the erection of any expensive arches,
and the various ideas which have been
put forward in the matter were aban
doned. Only light decoration of this
nature will be attempted. A grand
war concert, devoted to the singing of
war songs, will be held some time be
tween now and the encampment. A
conversation which was overheard by
cne of the ladies while riding on the
street car was repeated as follows:
The Selby car was just passing the
Kltttson house, which has been con
verted into something entirely differ
ent from the eyesore it has been for
so long a time, when one passenger
turned to another and said: "Isn't it
dreadful that in these hard times wo
men are spending so much money on
flowers?" "Yes," replied the other.
"And I understand that they are put
ting even more expense on the inte
rior." Now, in regard to the matter
of expense, the women want it dis
tinctly understood that they are going
to no expense whatever for flowers or
interior furnishing. The former is be
ing done by the park commissioners
and the latter, that is in the way of
repairs, etc., by the trustees of the es
tate. Any furnishing which has been
done, and it is of the plainest, has
been donated. At the meeting at head
quarters in the Commercial club Tues
day of last week Capt. McCardy said
that the total expense account of the
women's committee, including postage,
janitor and watchman, was only $185!
• • *
Citizens of St. Paul will have an op
portunity to hear the children's chorus
and see the "living flag" before the en
campment opens. It has been decided
by the managers to give a concert in
the Auditorium on the Wednesday or
the Saturady before the encampment
opens, and possibly one on each day.
The concert, or concerts, will be open
to the public on payment of 25 cents,
and it is proposed, so the managers
say, to make these preliminary enter
tainments the best of the kind ever
given in St. Paul.
• * *
Hon. A. R. McGill, the chairman of
the invitation and reception committee,
has. issued a circular, in which the
committee is called "to meet at the
rooms of the Commercial club, corner
Fourth and Minnesota streets, at 8
o'clock p. m., on Wednesday, the 29th
lnst., to consider the matter of invi
tations to said encampment. You be
ing a member of said committee are
earnestly urged to be present and take
part in the proceedings. I would sug
gest that each member write down and
present at the meeting the names of
such leading persons throughout the
country as he would like to sugegst for
• * •
The banners to mark the seats of the
different delegations in the Grand Army
convention have been decided on.
They will be of pure white, 12x18
inches in size, and will be the hand
somest guidons yet displayed in any
convention in America.
• • *
Salutes will be fired during the en
campment by details from the First
Minnesota Battery of artillery, MaJ.
• * *
Monday evening, 27th inst, the
negroes of St. Paul will hold a meeting
at the Pilgrim Baptist church, corner
of Thirteenth and Cedar streets, for
the purpose of completing arrange
ments to erect their proposed Memorial
arch for the colored heroes of the civil
» • •
A meeting is to be held at headquar
ters Tuesday to perfect plans for adver
tising the encampment along the va
rious lines of railroad in the Northwest.
The advertising matter will, it is ex
pected, be of elegant design and attrac
tive enough to engage the attention of '
all who see it.
• • •
The citizens' committee that had
charge of the arrangement for the
Louisville encampment a year ago will
be In St. Paul as a body during the
first week in September. They will,
under the direction of Col. Thomas
Sherley, aid the local committee in
every way possible. Information to
this effect was received yesterday at
the meeting of the executive commit
* * •
The division commander of the Song
of Veterans, George R. Kelley, has
just issued a circular in which is the
following relating to the G. A. R.
Brothers, let us as much as possible attend
the national G. A. R. encampment in St.
Paul next September. We are promised all
the camp grounds we desire. Bring the mat
ter up in your respective camps and let the
commander know the probable number that
will be in attendance. It will be necessary
to furnish your own tents, as the state tents
are all engaged by the G. A. R. Brothers E.
H. Milham, 25 East Seventh street, St. Paul-
Louis De Lestry, St. Paul; F. G. Drew Min
neapolis, and Henry Stodieck Jr., Minneapo
lis, are appointed a committee on transporta
tion and accommodation. Notify the chair
man of this committee, and also the division
commander. The commander-in-chief will
undoubtedly be with us. Go to work, broth
ers, and let us have a grand reunion of Sons
REUNION G. A. R. PICNIC.
Enjoyable Day Spent at Mahtomedi
A reunion G. A. R. picnic was held at the
summer home of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel TOoo
mer, at Mahtomedi, all lay /ester day. About
600 people attended, representing the S. of V.
Ellsworth circle and Ladies' Aid No. 20. A*
basket luncheon was taken by those attend
ing, and at 4 o'clock there was a bean bake
presided over by Mrs. LMoomsr. Toasts were
responded to as follows: "'amp Lincoln, Mrs.
L. Warner; "The Sons," H. M. Mills; "The
Circles," C. E. Castle, and others. A vote
of thanks was tendered the host and hostess
for their hospitality. The corps band was in
attendance, and an informal programme of
national airs was given during the day.
ARMY AND NAVY UNION.
Gen. Wesley Merrlti Post Plans an
Peter Daly sends the following to the
Globe: "I wish to call attention
through the columns of your widely
circulated paper to an order now in
existence about five years in this city
namely Gen. Wesley Merritt Garrison,
No. 58, Regular Army and Navy union.
The garrison now has a membership of
fifty and is increasing. The order in the
United States has a membership of
about 10,000 scattered from Maine to
"The aim and objects of the order
will be fully explained at an open meet
ing to be held at their hall, 71 West
Third street, Wednesday evening, July
29, where they want all ex-soldiers of
the regular army, navy and marine
corps. At the last national encamp
ment held at Washington, D. C, our
commander, Lieut. Budy, represented
our garrison. It was voted at that meet
ing to allow honorary membership to
those who did not serve in the army or
navy, but who performed illustrious
services as a civilians. President Cleve
land and ex-President Harrison were
voted to membership and were present
ed with a badge of our order, and
Comrade Budy named from his state
Senators Davis, Nelson and Col. Kie
fer, who were also accepted and were
given a badge of the order.
"For the information of those who
cannot attend this meeting, I would
state that the order is a fraternal one.
It takes care of the sick, aids the widow
and orphans of deceased comrades.
There is neither religion nor politics al
lcwed, so that any man can belong to
any religion or political party he wants.
"We are always ready to assist in
maintaining law and order, and our
allegiance is pledged to support exist
ing government, just as we did when
members of the army. We have no
secrets that our family may not hear
and partake in. We have a counter
sign, but this is only to protect us from
"I hope all ex-regulars of the army,
navy and marine corps will attend
our next open meeting."
MUSTERED A SEW NINE.
Acker Post Had a "Large Initiation
"Acker Post G. A. R. held a very In
teresting meeting last night. The at
tendance was large. Encampment
news brings the veterans on deck more
and more as the time draws near.
Nine recruits were mustered — J. J.
Miller, Co. E, 6 Minn.; Jos. Wilke, pri
vate Co. L<., Minn. Mtd. Rangers; W.
Cay.; W. S. Reed, Corp Co. F. 97 N. T.;
Michel Dulmore, private 2nd Minn.;
Cay.; W. S. Reed, Corp Co. G. Ist Minn.;
I. T. Rewes, Ist Lieut. Co. E. 88 Ills.;
Chas. Crissey, Capt. Co. A. 32 U. S.
C. T. Rouleau, private U. S. Hatch's
Bat.; J. T. Ryan, Seaman U. S. Navy.
The post will have several
thousand rosters of the members of the
post printed for distribution during the
encampment. Three new applications
were handed in which makes 12 on
hand for muster between now and Sept.
Ist. Comrade Goff, of Bryant Post, Min
neapolis, recited an original poem. In
teresting remarks were made by the
new comrade, W. S. Reed, who spent
eleven months In Andersonville and
other Southern prisons. Dept. Com
mander McCardy and Comrade F. B.
Doran also spoke.
VAIL TAKE'S T^O HJJXXEPIN.
The Alleged Counterfeiter In the
O. B. Vail, the alleged counterfeiter, who
was committed Friday in default of $5,000
by Judge Lochren in the United States dis
trict court, was taken from St. Paul to Min
neapolis yesterday and placed in the Hen
nepin county jail, where he will stay until
some disposition la made of him by the
United States court.
Shortly after his arrival this morning he
was sees by a reporter. In answer to ques
tions he merely replied that he had nothing
to say, as he was in the hands of his attor
ney, Fred Cook. He stated, however, that
he had a pleasant trip from Minneapolis to
Chicago and a highly enjoyable time after he
brought f b°a?k. the dCPUty marshal When beln «
*.V£ U J? of j ne(llum height, sparely built,
dark hair and mustache. He has piercing
black eyes whose look is that of cunning.
His beard has been allowed to grow since
this photograph was taken. He is about
thirty-five years old, although he would not
Vlr\t?} a X ? g t in answer to a question.
He stated that he had been married, and
supposed that he had children. During the
Is h e nn^ n r rSat J° n , be smiled and "eemed
he is placed 6 enjoyed the Bitua «on In which,
WAS CRUEL TO HIM.
Grant Frederick's Grounds for Auk
ing a Divorce.
Grant Frederick, a locomotive engi
neer, contracted a matrimonial alliance
in the spring of 1890, in the town of
Waterloo, State of New York. Yester
day he filed a complaint asking for a
divorce, in the district court. If there
is significance in the name of the York
state town, Mr. Frederick has suffered
thereby, for according to his own story
he met his Waterloo in Mame Fred
In graphic style the complaint details
the- "cruel, brutal and inhuman" treat
ment of the plaintiff by his wife. When
Mr. Frederick came home tired and
hungry, Mrs. Frederick told him to get
his breakfast himself, as she hadn't
time. By way of emphasis, Mrs. Fred
erick would strike her lord over the
sconce with a clothes stick. Upon a
future occasion when Mr. Frederick re
turned to his home, tired and hungry,
! so he says in his complaint, Mrs. Fred
erick gave expression to this heartless
sentiment: "She hoped that the next
time plaintiff returned, from his work,
he would return in a box."
Upon a subsequent ocoaslion Mrs.
Frederick, so the complaint charges,
struck at the plaintiff with a butcher
knife, remarking as she did so. "For
two cents I would kill you." The price
of his life being held so cheap, the
plaintiff by "great force" disarmed the
defendant. Other threats and assaults
on the part of Mrs. Frederick are al
leged in the complaint.
The couple have three children, a
boy of 5 years, a 2 year old girl and a
baby 7 months old. Plaintiff asks for
the custody of the children.
Upon application of Mrs. Frederick,
Judge Brill has ordered her husband to
pay $25 counsel fee and to contribute $5
a week temporary alimony. The court
has likewise ordered Mrs. Frederick to
cease following and annoying Mr. Fred*
crick in his private business.
New cases —
Frank W. Cleadbourn vs. John A. Bur
rlchter, as assignee of C. S. Neutson, in
solvent; action to recover possession of six
Thistle bicycles, or $420.
Grant Frederick vs. Marie Frederick; action
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408 Nicollet Avc, Minneapolis, Minn.
Office Ilours: da. m, to 8 p. m .