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title: 'The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, October 15, 1904, Page 5, Image 5',
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Right End of Minnesota's
1903 Team Returns to
One more of last year's football veter
ans has returned to add strength to the
Minnesota team and send its stock boom
ing, in the person of Usher L, Burdick.
the right end of the 1903 team. Burdick
arrived yesterday afternoon at the uni
versity, where he intends to register for a
post graduate course in the law depart
ment. He is in excellent condition and
will don the moleskins at once.
His return does away with Dr. Williams'
doubts about the left end position and
makes the varsity line practically in
Burdick came out on the gridiron during
practice- last night before any one knew
he was back, and stood on the side lines
apparently taking notes down on paper of
Dr. Williams' pet plays. A guard, sus
pecting a spy, went up to him to investi
gate, and upon the discovery of last
year's star an. informal ovation compelled
practice to be suspended for ten minutes.
The news spread like wildfire all over the
campus, and knots of elated enthusiasts
gathered everywhere discussing the
With Burdick and Marshall at each
end, Strathern in center, Dan Smith and
Thorpe at guards and Brush and Case at
tackle the line will be like a wall of
masonry on defense and like an avalanche
on the offense. The backfield is well tak
en care of by Burgan, Current, Davies and
Kremer. Hunter is giving promise of a
star quarter, and O'Brien will probably be
in the game. This makes a varsity eleven
that, barring injuries, should stand in
the championship class by the close of
The fact that two old players returned
to the team after the season was well ad
vanced may be commented on unfavor
ably by other colleges, but there are no
grounds upon which charges that induce
ments have been offered can be based.
Burdk-k. who graduated second in his
class last spring has returned for work in
the post graduate department of the law
.school, which did not open until Oct. 10.
Thorpe, who intends to enter the army,
wants to take a course in higher math
Today at 3 o'clock the varsity lines up
against the husky agriculturists from
Ames College, lowa. The game will be
the first hard one of the year. Ames has
always turned out a good team in years
past. They havft a lot of strong farmer
boys down there and know the game well.
This year there were nearly a hundred
men out trying for a place "on the team,
and ten of the old players are back. In
weight the team is reported to be a little
lighter than the varsity. Their ends are
said to be weak, but their punting is good,
and on tackling and other elements of the
game they are strong. Thorpe and
Hunter will be in the game.
The varsity line-up will be as follows:
L.uce, left end; Tsehabold or Vita, left
tackle; Thorpe, left guard; Strathern,
center; Smith, right guard: Brush, right
tackle; Marshall, right end; Hunter,
quarter; Kremer, left half; Davies, right
half; Current, fullback.
Secret practice was resumed last night.
No scrimmage work was indulged in, out
Dr. Williams ran both teams up and down
the held in fast signal practice. He then
practiced them up in hurdling over-chairs
and barrels and concluded with some
stunts at the tackling dummy.
WEST POINTERS WITH
THE SOLDIER TEAM
Amateur Football Elevens Will Clash
Three former West Point football play
ers will line up with the soldiers agaiast
the A. A. A. football team in the big
game at Lexington park Sunday, which
will decide the leadership among inde
The soldiers gave out their lineup last
night, and it includes three men who
have national reputations on the gTidiron.
The stock of the Amateur Athletics
fell considerable as a result, and now the
soldiers' supporters are offering their
money on even terms.
Capt. Brennan's team was out last night
for its last practice and the men went
through the plays like a machine. Several
new men were used in the line and showed
up well. They will all be given a chance
against the big beefy team from the fort
Henry O'Brien, the Minnesota quarter,
will be at one of the halves and will bol
ster up the A. A. A. backfield.
SIDE HIGH DISBANDS
Barring of Big Guard Responsible for
Ending of Team
The Minneapolis South high school foot
ball team has disbanded because of a
ruling of the board of appeals, consisting
of Supt. Jordan and the principals «tf the
high schools. The rule has been that a
student must secure permission of his
parents at least ten days before the first
game, in order to De eligible to the
team, and Henry Berg, the big guard,
had neglected to do this. He was thrown
out and the team disbanded.
Central Team Shows Weak
The result of the game between the
first and second teams of Central high
school, which took place at Macalester
grounds yesterday afternoon, was not at
all satisfactory to Coach Herman. The
score was 48 to 0 in favor of the regular
team, but had they played football in
high .school manner the score would hdfe
been about double that amount. The first
team succeeded in end runs, but when
signals were given for line plunges the
line men failed to make holes. On de
fensive play the scrubs were able to break
through with ease.
Jgk Nervous Debility
- '>lJEfsp^s!ir Brought; on ■by Abuse, r Excesses
. r<*|B^ - l:Wk or Overwork,'is Dangerous and
_^(J^23lSr[ calls for- prompt ; treatment.
Plfc| The quickest, surest and safest
dr. cole's Creo Treatment
FOR YOUNG, MIDDLE AGED AND OLD MEN.
Nervous, Debility, Varicocele, Impotency, Loss of Vitality, Emissions, Waste
In Urine, Enlarged Prostate, Stricture, Blood Poison, Kidney and Bladder Dis- i
eases Cured. Stunted Organs Restored.
Pain across the small of the back, blue rings under the eyes, memory poor,
nervous, feel tired, losing flesh, fearful, always expecting the worst ;to happen i
bad dreams at night, pain in the chest, stomach out = of: order, constipated,» loss
of ambition, self-distrust, unfitiiess to marry, ringing in the ear, failing memory,
premature decay SPEEDILY RELIEVED. Physical wrecks made over' strong ••
robust and healthy. ' Consult i the Old Doctor AT ONCE.
My treatment at home is a great success. Write for free symptom blank."
DR. ALFRED L. COLE *"D SFKEfcouu,.:
Ufla MB-raaEiiJ Li Ull§.Ci OF PHYSICIANS
34 WASHINGTON AY. . SOUTH. (MINNEAPOLIS,: MINN. 1 - ; J
Office Hours—9 a. in. to sp. m. andl.7 to Sp. im. - Sundays—lo a. in. to 12:30 p. ru.
WOMEN TD DECIDE [ LEXINGTON CLOSES
GOLF CHAMPIONSHIP ITS RECORD MEET
Miss Georgeanna Bishop and
Mrs. Sanford to Meet
PHILADELPHIA. Pa.. Oct. 14.—Miss
Georgeanna Bishop, of the Brooklawn
Country club, Bridgeport, Conn., and Mrs.
E. S. Sanford, of Essex Country club,
Orange. N. J.. will meet tomorrow on
the links of the Merion Cricket club at
Haverford to decide the woman's golf
championship of the United States. Miss
Bishop has. on several occasions, figured
prominently in championship contests,
but Mrs-. Sanford occupies the honor of a
semi-finalist for the first time. Mrs. San
ford's victories have been attributable to
I her splendid approaching and deadly put
Miss Bishop, on the other hand, has
played a splendid long game while her
j putting has shown considerable ragged
! ness. Mips Bishop's experience in the
championship tournament is expected to
help her considerably tomorrow, when
she meets Mrs. Sanford in the final round
] for the championship.
Mrs. Sanford won her way into the final
round by defeating Miss Pauline Mackay,
of the Oakley Country club, who had dis
posed of the British champion. Miss Char
| lotte Dod. in the first match play round.
-Miss Mackay appeared tired out from her
past efforts when she met Mrs. Sanford,
and played her poorest match of the
tournament. As a result she was beaten
by 7 up and 5 to play. She won the first
hole owing to Mrs. Sanfords poor drive.
j Three holes in succession then went to
the New Jersey representative, who had
matters all her own way owing to Qso
continual- mistakes made by Miss Mackay,
and the match ended at the thirteenth
green. The cards:
Mrs. Sanford 6 S 5 6 5 6 4 6 5—49
Mis? Mackay 5 7685648 6—55
Mrs. Sanford 5 7 6 5
Miss Mackay 6 7 7 6
In the match between Miss Bishop and
Miss Harley. of Fall River, both played
I sterling golf through the fair green. Only
to the fifth hole, where Miss Harley found
both bunkers, and the thirteenth, where
each failed to make the semblance of a
decent shot, could any fault be found.
Miss Bishop outdrove Miss Harley some
fifteen or twenty yards, and was deadly
on shots twenty yards from the green.
Miss Bishop assumed the lead at the sec
ond hole, and won the match by 4 up and
3 to play. The cards:
Miss Bishop 6 5 5 8 4 6 4 6 5—49
Miss Harley €658675* 4—53
'Miss Bishop 5 5 6 6 C 7
Miss Harley ...: 6 65757
The summary of the match play fol
lows : _
Championship, semi-final—Mrs. E. S.
Sanford. Orange, beat Miss Pauline
Mackay. Oakley. 7 up and 5 to play.
Miss Georgeanna Bishop. Brooklawn,
beat Miss K. C. Harley, Fall River, 4 up
and 3 to play.
Miss Dod, the English champion, met
with another defeat today, when she play
ed off the tie match with Miss Louise
Vanderhoef, of Ardsley, and Miss Har
riott Curtis, of Essex county, for the two
tropics offered by the United States Golf
association in the qualifying stroke play
round. They had tied on Monday, with
93 and this afternoon Miss yanderhoef
and Miss Dod tied a second time at 101
for the sixteen holes. In the play off both
negotiated the nineteenth hole in 6, and
Miss Vanderhoef secured the twentieth
hole and the first prize with a 4.t0 Miss
Dod's 6. Miss Curtis dropped out at the
Miss Emily Lockwood, of Lexington,
-and Miss Mollie Adams, of Woolaston,
won the cups, the gift of the Merion
Cricket club, offered in the best ball four
somes contest, with the score of 91. Miss
Dod and Miss Harriott Curtis had to ac
cept second place, finishing a stroke worse
than the leaders.
. HUMBOLDT HIGH
Local High School Teams Play One
The Humboldt high school football team
met with a crushing defeat at the hands
of the Mechanic Arts team yesterday aft
ernoon. Mechanics succeeded in making
14 touchdowns and kicking 5 goals, mak
ing a total score of 75 to 0.
The Mechanics team was much heavier
and faster. The Humboldt team was only
able to make its distance once and held
Mechanics down but twice. In the second
half Holloway, left half for Mechanics, re
ceived the ball on the kickoff on his own
10-yard line, and by an exciting run of
100 yards, in which he carried the Hum
boldt fullback, who was hanging on his
neck, 20 yards, he succeeded in scoring a
touchdown. Hinkley, Jensen, Erdahl and
McClure all showed well in carrying the
ball, succeeding in making gains of from
5 to 40 yards. Retherford, captain for
Humboldt, played a good game. He had
many pretty tackles and made the only
touchdown that Humboldt was credited
with. The teams lined up as follows:
McClure 1. c Rhode
Gray 1. t Devis, Scott
Johnson 1. g McCarthy
Friedman c Lawton
Reisner r. g Thompsen
Rosness r. t Schneider
Stevens r. c Walsh
K(*Uiher q Yould
Hinkley 1. c Come
Erdahl, Hollo way. r. h Retherford
Jensen f. b Lehman
Y. M. C. A. Defeats Company E
The indoor baseball team of the Y. M.
C A. defeated Company E last night in a
seven-inning game by a score of 10 to 0.
The batteries were Durocher and Cornell
for Y. M. C. A., and Kopp and Lee for the
The score by innings was as follows:
Y. M. C. A 4 0 0 13 2 o—lo
Company E 0 0 0 0 0 0 0— 0
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1904
Royal Bell Drops Dead at the
Finish of Pacing
LEXINGTON. Ky., Oct. 14.—Today
clbsed the ten days' trotting meeting at
Lexington during which nearly $75,000 was
distributed in stakes and purse races, six
world's records were broken and several
stake records were lowered. The favorites
won the three races on todays card in
three straight heats. -Bnyder McGregor
captured the Stoll stake for four-year-old
trotters. Nancy H won the 2:20 class
pacing and Tom Axworthy won the 2:20
In the first heat of the-2:20 class pacing
Royal Bell, a bay gelding owned by G. H.
Camp, of Oswego, N. V., and driven by
George Swisher, fell dead at the distance
flag. Royal Bell was by Maple Pole. The
The betting on him was 8 to 1 before
the race. The other drivers noticed that
he was puffing hard in the stretch, but he
was a close second to Nancy H. Just
before the distance flag was reached he
suddenly dropped dead and fell against
the fence, breaking through it and over
turning and smashing the sulky. Swisher
was thrown from his seat, but sustained
only an Injured knee. The horse was
valued at $1,000. Snyder McGregor was
a 3 to 5 favorite in the Stoll stake.
Alexander, the second choice, drew the
pole. He and the favorite trotted neck
and neck from the start to the finish,
Snyder McGregor winning out by a nose.
Alexander led the bunch by a 'narrow
margin in the other two heats, but was
nosed out at the finish. Third money
went to Hall Fry and fourth to Jolly
Tom Axworthy, who performed the
wonderful feat of distancing his rivals and
winning the McDowell stake in one heat,
wonthe 2:20 class trotting. The Axworthy
gelding had no trouble at any time in
keeping in front of the bunch. Second
money went to Maud Maxan. third to Blix
and fourth to Charinda Wilson. Sum
Stoll, 2:09 class trotting, for four-year
olds, purse $2,000; three in five —
Snyder McGregor, eh g, by Gilman
McGregor (Benyon) 1 1 1
Alexander, b g (Geers) 2 2 2
Hall Fry, b g (Foote) 3 3 3
Dolly Bachelor, b g (Spear) 4 4 4
Time, 2:08^4. 2:09%, 2:08%.
2:20 class pacing, purse $1,000; three in
Nancy H, blk m, by Gambetta
Wilkes (Hudson) 1 1 1
Bourbon, b g (Frances) 3 2 2
Mamie Kingsley. b m (Dean) 4 3 3
Flinch, b g (Whitehead) 2 sd|s
Loleta, ro m (Burton) 5 4dis
Royal Bell, b g (Swisher) —Fell dead.
Time, 2:11^4, 2:13^4. 2:09.
2:20 class trotting, purse $1,000; three in
Tom Axworthy, ro g, by Axworthy
(Sanders) ~ 1 1 1
Maud Maxan, b m (Snow)... 2 2 2
Blix, b m (Grundy) X 3 3
Charinda Wilson (Clark) 3 4 4
Clown, or g (Engleman) 4 5 5
Lobo. blk g (Benyon) 6dis
Time, 2:13%, 2:12%, 2*8%.
STABLE IS SOLD
Artful Brings $10,000 and Tanya Is Sold
NEW YORK, Oct. 14.—The entire ra
cing stable of W. C. Whitney, which has
been racing this year under the name and
colors of H. B. Duryea was sold "at Mor
ris Park today. The two stars of the sale
were Artful, winner of the Futurity, and
Tanya, winner of $58,000. Both were
bought by Harry P. Whitney, who paid
$10,000 for Arful and $7,000 for Tanya.
Hearts Desire, bay filly, by Hamburg Ad
miration, was sold to Mrs. Harry P.
Whitney for $4,000. Sidney Paget bought
Mineola, a three-year-old, by Meddler-
Hurley Bur ley. for $5,600. Sandria, who
ran second to Tradition In the Great
Eastern handicap, went to A. J. Joyner for
$7,000. H. B. Duryea paid $5,000 for
Chieftain. Princess Rupert went to H. P.
Whitney for $4,000. and J. E. Weidner
paid $8,500 for Prince Hamburg. Twenty
six head sold for a total of $83,500.
AT HAMLINE TRACK
St. Paul Driving Association Arranges
A matinee will be given this afternoon
by the St. Paul Driving association at
Hamline Driving park. The programme
is as follows:
1 Special race, 2:20 pace—El Banello Dr
Beckley; Allan F, H. W. Fagley; Ruby
■2:15 pace, hajf a mile —Romeo. Al Man
ning; Annie B, W. B. McLean: Miss New
man. H. J. Pothan; Trouble, J. F. Pierce;
Faunlei. Anderson Bros.; J. L,. C., George
D. Taylor: Hamont Jr., W. H. Kent; Bil
lle. H. J. Schooley.
Gentlemen's road race, half a mile—
Waskhert, Groverdale stock farm; Dr. P.
Dr. B. A. Pomeroy; Austin, Dr. R. C.
Free-for-all pace. special — Charles
Dewey. A. Miesen; Prince Stevens, W. B.
McLean; L. S., H. M. Stocking.
YESTERDAY'S RUNNING RACES
At El Ridge
First race—Ara won, Maceen second,
Martin Doyle third.
Second race—St. Tammany won, Hono
lulu second, Stunts third.
Third race—Vanness won. W. R. Con
don second. Precious Stone third.
Fourth race—Tom Shelly won, Taxer
second, Loretta third.
Fifth race—Mrs. Grannon won, Evander
second, Creoline third.
Sixth race—Durbar won, May Holliday
second, G. Strauss third.
At Delmar Park
FirsK race—Felix Moses won, Tender
Crest second. Tattenham third.
Second race—Trogon won, "Lockaway
second. St. Paris third.
Third race—Colonel White won, Tern's
Rod second, Dameron third.
Fourth race—lngolthrift won, King
Rose second. One More third.
Fifth race—Turrando won, Regina sec
ond. Dr. Riley third.
Sixth race—Oudenarde won, Hucena
second, Birdwood third.
First race—Lem Reed won, Sunny Shore
second, Duncan third.
Second race—Aggie Lewis won, Trium
vir second, Dod Anderson third.
■ Third race—Frontenac won, J. 'W.
O'Neill second. Nannie Hodge third.
Fourth race—Carat won, Burning Glass
second, Harney third.
Fifth race—Clausus won, Scotsman sec
ond. Jigger third.
Sixth race—Sincerity Belle won, Black
Art second, Dundall third.
At Morris Park
First race—South Trimble won. Knight
of Rhodes second, Court Maid third.
Second race—Bank won. Thirty Third
second, R. L. Johnson third.
Third race—Caughnawaga won. Major
Daingerfield second. Midshipman third.
Fourth raeff^Right and True won, Rob
Roy second, Daisy Green third.
Fifth race—Lady Uncas won, New York
second. Graceful third.
Sixth race—Bartender won. Water Pan
sy second, Tom Lawson third.
Easy for you to become a reader of The
Sunday Globe. Telephone N. W Main
10:11, T. C. 1640.
BADGERS ARE BOLD
Bush Hopes to Beat Notre
Dame 30 to 0
Special to The Globe
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 14.—"1f we do
not beat Notre Dame by at least 30 to 0.
I will be greatly disappointed, and it will
show that Wisconsin is not as strong as
she ought to be at this stage of the sea
son in contemplation of the Michigan
game at Madison Oct. 29."
Th4s is the statement of Capt. E. J.
Bush, of the Badger football team. The
spirit of the men and coaches appears to
have greatly improved since the recent
strike of the players, and there is reason
to believe that a great effort will be made
at Milwaukee to coll up a big score
against the Notre Dame team. The im
pression prevails at training quarters that
unless a creditably large number of points
is made against the Indiana eleven, Wis
consin stock will be held low among the
teams of the Western gridiron.
Numerous changes have been made in
the Wisconsin arrangement during the
week, and the practice has been irregular
until the last two days. The lineup for
the Notre Dame game will include sev
eral players hitherto on the second eleven.
The probable lineup for the start of the
game is as follows:
Wisconsin —Capt. Bush, right end; Kin
ney, right tackle; Stromqijjflt, right guard;
Remp, center; Donovan, left guard;
Bertke, left tackle; Findlay or Perry, left
end; George Jones. Quarterback; Sa~n
ford, right halfback; Vanderboom or
Franzke, left halfback; Clark, fullback.
Notre Dame —Capt. Schaughnessy, right
*nd; Fansler, right^taqkle; Donovan, right
guard; Murphy, center; Beacom, left
guard; Sheehan, left tackle; McNerny or
Silver, left end? 'Goad, quarterback;
Church or Bracken; right halfback;
Gutherie, left halfback; Draper, fullback.
Stolcestad I. .*129 109 119
Moore .;103 131 130
Ritchie ..125 131 165
McDonald IJO 107 129
Wolterstross .137 131 136
Totals ....604 609 679
St. Paul Fire arifi Marine-
Brady -....99 123 126
Fuller ..149 110 122
Warne 79 124 94
Perry ...104 168 106
Dosdoll 118 112 109
Totals 549/ 637 557
Montgomery 98 106 135
Clinton 126 130 113
Anderson 174 139 135
Leninger .137 127 162
Reichow ..149 131 146
Totals 684 633 691
Court House —
Keller 156 199 161
Roedler .#.141 171 165
Jansen 15S 147 137
Hillman . ~ 165 gW 173
Gosewisch 204 1«6 158
Totals U 824 885 794
Chicago Great Western —
Simons ;.'...... .166'• 153 147
Beardsley .....128 ' 206 148
Miller ........147 172 154
Drehr ...157 128 180
Johnson 20? 175 209
Totals 800 834 838
R.,G. Dun & Co.—
Weimer 119 139 146
Jedlicka 175 143 164
Kroning 124 141 120
Young ...; 16:j 165 140
Klosternian 131 140 164
Totals 712 728 734
West Side Alleys
Kohler & Hinrichs —
Sobert 166 184 144
Stokke 141 133 165
Walters 155 98 107
Meneyer :. .114 101 130
Betschieter 110 106 132
Totals 736 622 678
Great Northern No. 2—
Swick 5...135 152 137
Myron 130 147 110
Byer ..." ....138 132 139
Lundberg v.. 134 121 158
Ducan L...127 160 92
Totals 684 712 636
Field Schlick & Co.—
Brettner -..,..122 138 171
Pomplum 136 126 174
Pontuall 122 151 154
Tetseh :....165 140 144
Nyquist -US 115 137
Totals '...648 670 780
Lindeke, Warner Bf, Sons—
Neciliath H5 158 194
Busacher ...130 144 185
Nedaard '... 97 168 165
Larkin 156 135 93
Schmidt ..181 135 140
Totals 709 740 782
Towle Syrup Co. —
O'Malley 144 198 117
Morgan 135 77 120
Lavalle 87 154 114
Teko .'.«101 147 112
Peterson .... 96 92 143
Totals ?..££3 668 606
Blakeley •:...: :ISB' 137 ' 190
Dorsey 153 174 159
Dennison 106 121 142
Morgan v 150 203 189
Cherringfon 152 134 144
Totals 719 769 824
At Court Alleys
Swift & Co.—
Wallow ....198 131 124
Wilson 150 147 128
Melin 12t! 183 136
Nelson 113 125 149
Higgins 160 166 167
Totals 747 752 704
Gordon & Ferguson-
Olson t..151 142 164
Bender -136 126 169
Willinger 119 131 131
Conrad 163 125 150
Enderlein ...148 154 152
Totals 717 680 766
St. Paul Rubber Co.—
McPadden 113 146 113
Harbolt ..129 135 144
Esch 153 209 168
Fisher 92 185 153
Howe 160 147 114
Totals 647 822 692
At Acme Alleys
Merchants National Bank—
Aune- 19f> ]57 148
Nordstrom IJG 186 177
Miller ...-18S 163 140
Bunker 1«7 141 157
Dreis 152 175 163
Totals 871 822 755
Salt 173 119 151 -
Schrier 141 103 218
Hamburger 131 109 119
Smith 129 98 112 •
Lind 190 162 165 2
Totals 764 591 765 \
Mannheimer Bros. —
Zachau 200 135 129
Ries 112 134 150
Millward 108 78 121
Crossen -136 95 114
Peterson 192 143 140
■ Totals -748 585 654
Regal Wear-Regal Style
We put a King Calf upper on a double sole of
Oak Tanned leather. ■ That makes the most dur
kimm able shoe in the world —a Regal. .>.'■
H The Regal tannery-to-consumer system,
WM which brings our shoes from the hides in
|JiL. our tannery through our i own factory
i||l|||i^ and stores direct to you, saves five
m jpiljg^ months ;in style transmission,' 1
J^^^^^^^l gives you shoes up to the minute
Jm i ||/ in fashion, saves you four unneces-
M '. |j sary profits. That is why $3.50
j^^^^^^Bß spent in '■:■'*: Re&al Store:buyss6ioo
J^^^^^^^^B^ shoes. Here, for example, is a
W^^^^^m^^y Regal,/bench-made, in quarter
g|jfj^ sizes, equaling custom-made
'^^^^^^^^^^^k shoes mi every detail of work
■ -^^^^^^^^^ft^manship, style and fit. It's the
iM _ --—^B---—| yßferePfll^llllf^ The most popular shoe for conser
„ i^^^^^^^^^^^ vative men. Fashioned after the
75 Mew l^^'' '^^^t§^ latest custom models, and skill-
Fa 1 1 styles, Mg| full designed to insure smooth
each in «Pi@tlL ' t&lzgß§g£L and easy fik Gives distinct
288 finises, '^W§§bk character to any foot with
aß«a" Stores? : |^ out sacrificing comfort.
■ Ideal for the man who wants
Price always style and dressiness for a foot
$3.50 which cannot comfortably ■
>ii< _ ii>a _ ii)><Bi _ Miiß wear any other shape of shoe.
bSend for Style Book. Hail Proper for business or street.
Send for Style BooK. Hail Orders promptly filled.
Sold dirtct from tannery to consumer. In* larg««l retail *boe bu«ine*_ in
1)19 world. SO stores in principal cities from Lomfai to San Francisco.
MEN'S STORE " ct datti WOMEN'S STORE
.. 382 Robert.. Street &*• riMJL, 382 Robert Street.'
Minneapolis Store, 526 Nicollet Aye.
Post Season Series
Cleveland Takes the Series
PITTSBURG, Pa., Oct. 14.—8y winning
today's game Cleveland took the post
season series from Pittsburg. Five
games were played, two were
tied and of the other three
Cleveland captured two. Today's game
was a fine contest up to the sev
enth Inning. Cleveland then found Rob
ertaille for five hits and two runs, and
in the eighth scored two more on three
hits. Flaherty was put in in the ninth,
but it was too late. Pittsburgh's only run
was scored on Wagner's two-bagger and
two outs. Attendance, 3,620. Score:
Pitts. H.P.A.E.j Cleve. H.P.A.E.
Clarke.K.. Oil OlVinson.lf... 3200
Beaum't.cf 0 3 0 0 Bradley,*... 0 2 0 0
McCor'k.rf 0 10 0 Flick.rf.... 2 4 0 0
Wagner.s.. 12 4 0 Lajoie.2.... 0 12 0
Bransf'd.l. 0 7 2 1 Stovall.l... 18 0 1
Leach,3... 0 3 3 1 Turaer.s... 12 5 1
Rifrehey,2.. 0 12 0 Lush.cT.... 12 0 0
Phelps.c... 0 8 0 OBemls.c... 2 « 2 0
Rober'lle.p 111 0 Hess.p 1010
—-. Totals.. 1127 10 2
Totals ...2 27 13 2| _^__
Pittsburg 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—l
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 o—4
Earned runs, Cleveland. 4; two-base
hits, Wagner, Bemis; three-base hit.
Lush; sacrifice hits, Phelps, Lush; stolen
bases. Flick 2: double play, Clarke to
Wagner to Ritchey; first base on balls,
off Robertaille 2. off Flaherty 1, off Hess
3; struck out. by Robertaille 5. by Flah
erty 1, by Hess 6; hits, off Robertaille 10
in 8 innings, off Flaherty 1 in 1 inning;
Nationals Wake Up
ST. LOUIS. Mo., Oct. 14.—After losing
three straight games, the St. Louis Na
tional league team today struck a bat
ting rally and after winning the contest
by scoring a run in the seventh inning
overwhelmed the St. Louis Americans in
the ninth inning and scored five runs be
fore they were retired. One of the fea
tures was a home run by Butler with
two on bases. The Americana have won
three and the Nationals two of the se
ries, which consists of seven games. At
tendance. 1.000. Score:
Nations. H.P.A.E.| Amer. H.P.A.E.
Farrell,2... 2 5 5 Oißurkett.lf.. 0 10 0
Shannon.lf. 0 2 0 OlHeidrick.cf 0 110
Beckley.l.. 2 11 0 o!Wallaces.. 0 7 2 0
8rain,3.... 2 0 2 llHynes.rf... 10 0 1
Smoot.cf.. 0 10 o|Jones,l 0 5 2 1
Dunl'vy.rf. 2 3 0 l|Padden,2.. N 0 6 1 0
Shay.s 2 2 4 2!M0ran,3.... 3 2 10
Butler.c... 12 1 OlKahoe.c.... 0 4 2 0
Taylor.p... 2 12 OiPelty.p 0 10 0
Totals ...13 27 14 4| Totals ... 427 9 2
Americans 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 o—2
Nationals ■■■■■0 0 0 2 0 0 10 s—B
Two-base hits. Brain, Beckley; home
run, Butler; double play. Brain to Farrell
to Beckley; passed ball. Butler; stolen
base. Hyjies; bases on balls, off Pelty 2. off
Taylor 3; struck out, by Pelty 4. by Taylor
2; left on bases. Americans 7, Nationals 3;
time, 1:55; umpires, Zarfoss and Sudhoff.
>ii*7.:i -■-.•,:;,:■ .;^r ;-■:* -.. :- V ;^;;^P^U^^wV: C!l
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Minors to Hold Meeting
ROCK ISLAND, 111., Oct. 14.—Chairman
M. -H. Sexton, of the national board of
arbitration of the National Association of
Ball Clubs, has called a meeting of the
board, to be held at the Fifth Avenue
hotel. New York, Oct. 24. the day preced
ing the national association meeting.
Mortally Injured at Football
Special to The Globe
NEWBURG, N. V.. Oct. 14.—Henry
Jordan, Quarterback of the Newburg
Academy football team, is suffering from
concussion of the brain, as the result of
injuries sustained in a football game here
today. He cannot recover. This is the
season's first victim.
Cigarettes and Bad Literature Lead to
Special to The Globe
FARIBAULT, Minn., Oct. 14.—Henry
Healy, son of Daniel Healy, »and a
prominent young man of this city,
committed suicide by taking strych
nine while in a demented condition.
The young man had been an employe
of the Fleckenstein brewery for sev
eral y«ars. For the past two months
he had acted in a peculiar manner. He
was but twenty years of age and waa
a victim of the Diamond Dick library
and a slave to the cigarette habit.
Some men used to pay that
extra #2.00 for a hat because of
the effect the Trade Mark had on
the sleeping-car porters.
The GORDON trade mark
now does the work—
And we make no charge for it.
GORDON Hats $300.
■I V- "~ CHICHESTEH S ENGLISH "-•*' •>-
L ,_<E*V Oriitad and Only Wennisi*.
&A3£k. '*" CHICHBSTEIt'S ; KNGLIgH
ff^V^ySSil". USD and Gold iMtalUe bow tnlad
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I*7 ** *9 l»«^ee«»i» 9iilMtltaUofi> and Imlts.
' I 7 ■»■■•; >" Iff- *«•■•• ■ Bay of y»nr Druggist, or Mini 4«. ia t
V*• :•-„ -o'■ wl '*Reilef for La4le% nte Mtv, by ro.
:'«A^£;'i'-'^. taum Moll. 110.000 T«tlm«alaUd• Sold by
; h'n;. " *" B">efiJ«». ~-; Cibtch««tcr Chemical Co..
*tee.- 1 ihia gag*. .- Jtailiau Hatß. i'JlllUU i"A»'
Articles of Incorporation of the Dairy
Record Publishing Co.
Know All Men By These Presents:
That we, whose names are hereunto sub
scribed, have agreed to. and do hereby,
associate ourselves for incorporation un
der Title 2. Chapter 34 of the General
Laws of the State of Minnesota, and Acts
amendatory thereto, and to that end
have adopted and signed the following
Articles of Incorporation:
Section 1. The name of this corpora
tion shall be THE DAIRY RECORD
Section 2. The general nature of its
business shall be that of publishing a
periodical devoted to dairy and other
interests, and to do a general printing:
and publishing business.
Section 3. The principal place for the
transaction of the business of this cor
poration shall be the City of St. Paul,
in the County of Ramsey, and State of
Section 1. Said corporation shall com
mence on the first day of November.
A. D. 1904. and shall continue for the
period of thirty years.
Section 1. The capital stock -of said
corporation shall be Ten Thousand Doi
lars ($10,000.00) divided into one hun
dred shares of One Hundred Dollars
Section 2. Said stock shall be paid in
as called for by the Board of Directors
of said corporation.
Section 1. The highest amount .of in
debtedness or liability to which said cor
poration shall at any time be subject shall
be Five Thousand ($5,000.00) Dollars.
Section 1. The names and place of
residence of the persons forming said
corporation are as follows, to-wit:
Edward K. Slater, St. Paul. Minnesota".
H. J. Credicott. Easton. Minnesota.
M. P. Mortenson, Cokato, Minnesota.
Section 1. The names of the first board
of directors of said corporation are as
follows, to-wit: Edward K. Slater. H.
J. Credicott and M. P. Mortenson.
Section 2. The government of said
corporation and the management of its
affairs ghall be vested in a board of three
Section 3. The officers of said corpora
tion shall be chosen from the stock
holders, and one person may hold any
Section 4. The annual meeting- of the
stockholders for the election of Directors
and the transaction of any other business
that shall properly come before them
shall be held at the office of the secretary
of the corporation on the first Monday in
December in each year, commencing with
the year 1905, at 10 o'clock in the fore
noon. Special meetings of the stock
holders may be held at such times and
upon such notice as shall be prescribed
by the By-Laws.
Section 5. The annual meetfng of the
Board of Directors of said corporation for
the election of officers and for the trans
action of such other business as shall
properly come before them, shall be held
at the office of the secretary of said cor
poration on the first Monday in Decem
ber in each year immediately after the
adjournment of the annual meeting of the
stockholders, commencing with the year
1906. The Board of Directors may hold
such other meetings as may be pre
scribed- by the By-Laws.
Section «• H. J. Credicott shall be the
first President, M. P. Mortenson shall
be the first Vice President and Edward
K. Slater shall be the first Secretary and
Treasurer of said corporation, and* they
shall respectively serve until the first
Monday in December, 1905, and until their
successors are elected and qualified.
Section 7. Any vacancy In any of said
offices or in said Board of Directors may
be filled by the remaining members of
said Board of Directors, for the unex
In Testimony Whereof, We have here
unto subscribed our names and affixed
our seals this 2lst day of September,
EDWARD K. SLATER. (Seal.)
H. J. ' CREDICOTT. (Seal.)
M. P. MORTENSON. (Seal.)
In presence of
E. C. Dean, Rosa Frey.
Charles F. Quimby, H. E. Thies, as to
H. J. Credicott.
F. B. Carlblom, Otto Nelson, as to
M. P. Mortenson.
STATE OF MINNESOTA?- COUNTY OP
On this 21st day of September, A. D.
1904, before me, a Notary Public, within
and for said County, personally came Ed
ward K. Slater, to me known to be on.«
of the persons whose names are sub
scribed to the foregoing Articles of In
corporation, and he acknowledged that
he executed the same as his free act and
(Seal.) E. C. DEAN.
Notary Public of said County.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OP
On this 28th day of September, A. D.
1904, before me, a Notary Public, within
and for said County, personally came H.
J. Credicott, to me known to be one of
the persons whose names are subscribed
to the foregoing Articles of Incorporation,
and he acknowledged that he executed
the same as his free act and deed.
(Seal.) CHARLES F. QUIMBY.
Notary Public of said County.
STATE OP MINNESOTA, COUNTY OP
On this 10th clay of October, A. D. 1904.
before me. a Notary-Public within and
for said County, personally came M. P.
Mortenson. to me known to be one of the
persons whose names are subscribed to
the foregoing Articles of Incorporation,
and he acknowledged that he executed the
same as his free act and deed.
(Seal.) F. B. CARLBLOM,
Notary Public of said County.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OP
Ramsey—ss. Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Timothy
On reading and filing the petition of
Johanna Sullivan, representing that Tim
othy Sullivan has lately died intestate, a
resident and inhabitant of the County of
Ramsey and State of Minnesota, leaving
goods, chattels and estate within this
County, and praying that administration
of his estate be to herself granted.
It Is Ordered. That said petition bo
heard at a special term of this Court to
be held at the Court House, in the City
of St. Paul, in said County, on Monday,
the 31st day of October, 1904, at 10 o'clock
in the forenoon, and that notice of such
hearing be given to all persons interested,
by publishing this order at least once in
each week for three successive weeks
prior to said day of hearing, in the St.
Paul Globe, a legal newspaper printed and
published in said County.
Dated at St. Paul this sth day of Oc
By the Court: E. W. BAZILLE,
(L. s.) Judge of Probate.
O'Brien" & Albrecht, Attorneys for Pe
STATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF
Ramsey. District Court, Second Judi
Isaac Levin, Plaintiff, vs. Mary Levin,
The State of Minnesota to the Above
You are hereby summoned and required
to answer the complaint of the plaintiff
in the above entitled action, which has
been duly filed in the office of the Clerk
of the District Court, aforesaid, at his
office in the Court House at the County
of Ramsey, in the City of St. Paul, in
said County, and to serve a copy of your
answer upon the subscribers, at their
law office. Suite No. 314 in the Globs
building, so-called, situate on the south
western corner of Fourth street and Ce
dar street, in the City of St. Paul, in
the County of Ramsey, and State of Min
nesota, within a period of thirty (30) days
from and after the date of the service of
this summons upon you, exclusive of the
day of such service; and in case you fail
to answer the said complaint within the
period aforesaid the plaintiff in the above
entitled action will apply unto the honor
able the District Court aforesaid for tho
relief demanded in the complaint.
JOHN W. WILLIS,
JOHN C. ZBHNDER.
Attorneys for Plaintiff. 314 Globe building,
St. Paul, Minnesota.
St. Paul, Minnesota, Aug. 10. 1904.
It you are too busy to bring you^'
WANT AD to the office, PHONE
N. W. 1065 or T. C. 1065 and the
Cobe Wont Ad Man will call. :: ::