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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 30, 1888, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-05-30/ed-1/seq-5/

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{The St. Paul Team Fails to
Get a Run in the Gar
den City,
' _______
While That of Minneapolis
Scores but Once in the
Cream City.
Kansas City Gets a Nice Coat
of Whitewash On St.
And Omaha Allows the Hawk
eye Aggregation but a
Single Tally.
Special to the Glolie.
. Clin ago, May _.».— There has been no
.better base ball weather this season
than that of to-day. The Maroons took
Advantage of it to whitewash the St.
i_tuls in a style which belied their posi
tion in the Western association. Dwyer
pitched for the Maroons, and was at his
best. Only four hits, with a total of
five, were made off his delivery, and,
except lor a slight letting down in
speed the latter part of the game, his
work was that of a veteran. The Ma
roons scored their first run in the
fourth inning on Lange's double, a
sacrifice by Crojran and a passed ball.
in the next inning Hanrahan secured
mis base on balls and reached second on
a passed ball. MeCauley struck and
.Dwyer hit to Shafer, who fumbled his
grounder and threw wild to Kingo, let
ting Ilanrahan score. Dwyer ran to
econd on the throw and when Ilengle
followed with a long single sprinted
across the plate. MeCauley scored the
only earned run in the seventh by a
triple, followed by Dwyer's single.
Long's field play was the feature of the
game. In the fifth he corralled Pick
ett's fly and threw to second, catching
.Morrissy, who was playing too far from
the base, in the seventh he caught
Morrissy's long fly and caught Keilly
trying to make third. The score:
w- ■ — —
CHICAGO. A li' It 1 B Sll roi A E
Hengle. 2b:... -10 10 3 3 0
long, 11 4 1 10 2 2 0
Crogan,cf.... 4 0 0 0 0 0 1
CLauge, 3b. ... 10 10 4 0 0
{Moriaritv, rf.. 4 0 10 0 0 0
ghoenci _.. lb. 4 U 0 0 8 1 0
Ihinrnhau. -.3101021
McCanlev. c. 4 110 9 10
Dywer, v 4 110 19 0
; Totals 35 4 0 I 27 18 2
»_ _
ST. PALL. A C U lit SB-0 A E
Shafer. 2b 3 0 0 0 4 2 3
tMurphv. cf .'.'.. 4 0 2 0 0 0 0
Carroll, rf .000200
Beilly, 3b 4 0 10 14 0
Morrissv, lb.. 3 0 o 1 12 o O
Kingo, c 3 0 1 0 0 3 1
Pickett, ss... 3 0 0 0 14 0
iDuryea. p 3 0 0 0 18 1
Veach, « 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
__ Totals 30 0 4 1 27 21 5
-liicago 0 0 0 1 2 0 1 0 o—4
St.Paul O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 o—o
Earned iu:is, Chicago 1; three-base hit,
MeCauley; two-base hits. Long. Lunge, Mori
on-van . Keilly; double plays, Long and
Hengle, Long and Lange; bases on balls, off
Duryea 1 : hit by pitcher, Shafer; struck out,
by Duryea _, by Dwyer C; iirst base on errors,
Chicago I. m. Paul 2: left on bases. Chicago
4, St. Paul 3: wild pitches. Duryea 2: passed
balls. Mc< nuley 3, Itingo 2; time, 1:30; um
pire, Fessenden.
Minneapols Solved Them to the
Extent of One Run.
Special to the Globe.
.Mii.wai ki:_:. Wis.. May 29.—
Minneapolis team made its first appear
ance here to-day. The h:;nie nine had
little trouble in solving young Winkle
man's curves, while they received ma
terial assistance in run-getting from
errors by Minneapolis. Shenkel
pitched a strong game, the visitors sel
dom getting his balls outside of the
diamond. The innings 'were blanks
Until the third,, when Milwaukee
scored on five balls, a sacrifice and
Lowe's two-bagger. In the fourth a
bit, base on balls and two passed balls
by Kreig added two more to Milwau
kee", tallies. Milwaukee's game was
also prolific of errors, but few of them
were made at critical times, however,
and they were of little account to Min
neapolis. Cal liroughton was given a
reception every time he went to bat.
Warner opened the seventh inning
with a hit, got second on a wild pitch,
stole third and scored on Strauss' three
bagger. The feature of the game was
the double plays by Milwaukee, four
of them being made. In the eighth
Milwaukee made two on hits by Mills,
ln the eighth Broughton hit the first
ball of the season over the fence, but it
was a foul. Minneapolis made its only
run in the eighth on a base on balls and
two singles. Score:
lorsler. . - .... 5 0 0 0 4 3 1
Lowe. If 5 12 110 0
Strauss. 3b... 5 0 10 2 2 1
Cnsick. 1b .... 5 1 1 1 11 o 1
Maskrey, if.... 4 110 2 0 0
Darin, ! 3 0 2 0 0 0 1
Mills. 21- 4 10 2 5 3 0
Shell t el, p ... 14 1 J 2 0 5 4
Warner, c 2 2 0 12 3 0
Totals | 37 7 8 7 27 10 8
Patton, 55..... I 0 10 1 6 1
Walsh, 3b .... 3 O 0 o| 1 1 2
Kreig. c 1 o ol 0 0 2 0
Ilawes. lb.. 2 0 0 2 10 O 0
Brosuan. 2b.. 3 0 0 0 12 1
Wiukleman, p| 4 0 it 0 0 7 4
McCullom. rf. 4 0 0 0 10 0
Broughton; rf. I 2 10 0 2 0 0
Jevne. If 3 0 2 0 4 0' 0
_ Totals .... 1 2.1 1 4 2*26~18~8
_>Hvin out for running into fielder.
Mil wail kee 0 0 12 0 0 1 2 I—7
Minneapolis.. . .0 0 0 0 O O 0 1 O — l
Earned runs, Milwaukee 1; tirst base on
halls, off Shenkel 4, off Wiukleman 3; struck
out, Pursier, Lowe, Strauss, Darin, Mills.
Kreig, Broughton; two-base bits, Lowe 2;
three-base hit. Strauss; double plays, Strauss
to Cusiek, Mills to Cusiek. Warner" to Cusiek.
1' orster to Mills; passed ball.. Kreig 2: wild
■pitch, Winklemau; time, 1:40; umpire,
A Great Game Was That at Kan
sas City.
Special to the Globe.
Kansas City, May Kansas City
Shut out St. Louis to-day in a brilliant
contest, both sides playing at their best,
the home team putting up a faultless
fielding game, while but two fielding er
rors are credited to the visitors. Staley
showed signs of being overworked, and
did not pitch nearly as well as usual,
rather losing his head at critical mo
ments. Still a single was the longest
hit made and the fielding of these hits
was unusually sharp. Center Fielder
Dines, of the visitors, and Right Fielder
llasamaer, of the Kansas "City team,
particularly distinguished themselves,
especially in running catches. Conway
pitched at his best. The score :
KAN*..;. CITY. A P. 1. In IS B l'O A~j E*
Cartwright. lb 5 0 l! O 9 o 0
Campau. 1f.... 5 0 0 0 10 0
llasamaer. rt. 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
Ardner. 1ib.. .. 4 1 2 0 «_ 4 0
Manning, ss... 4 12 0 3 3 0
John sou. 3b . 3 0 2 1 1 1 0
Bradley, cf.... I 4 0 10 10 0
(.'■'.ison.c I 4 0 0 0 2 2 0
Conway, p.... 2 01 0 10 3 1
a Totals j34 2 Si 227 13 1
.Nicholson, 2b 3 0 0 0 0 2 0
Beckley. lb.. 4 O 1 1 11 10
Crooks. 3b.... 10 110 3 1
Bunch. If ; 4 0 0 0 3 0 0
Bern ss \ 3 0 0 0 13 0
Bines, 0f...... 3000300
Cante, if 3 0 10 10 0
Dolan. c 3 0 2 0 8 1 0
Btaley, p 3 0 0 0 0 6 3
p Totals i30~0~5 ~2 ~27 ~igJ"~4
Kansas l itv 0s 0 O 1 0 0 0 I 0—
St. Louis 0 OOOOQO 0 o—o
Earned runs, Kansas City 1; double plays,
Nicholson, Beckley and Dolan; bases oa
balls, off Conway 1, off Staley 2; struck out,
by Conway 2. by Staley 4; hit by. pitcher.
Conway 2; wild pitches, Staley 2; passed
ball, Gunson; time, 1 :40; umpire. Power.
Omaha Gets the Edge on Dcs
Moines in a Brilliant Game.
Special to the Globe.
I_:_ Moines, 10., May 29.— Omaha
put up a great game of ball to-day, de
feating the home team by superior stick
work. Dcs Moines opened well, making
five hits in the first three innings, which,
with a passed ball, netted one run, but
after that the locals were unable to find
the ball with safety. In the fourth
inning I.ovett struck out two men in
succession. Smith was very effective
for six innings, but in the seventh the
visitors began to find the ball with
painful regularity. After Shannon had
been thrown out at first, Wilson and
Lovett each made singles. They were
advanced a base on a passed ball and
Flynn got a base on balls. At this inter
esting point, Cooney stepped to the
plate in the most aggravating manner
and drove a corker just inside the right
foul line for three bases, sending three
men across the plate. After Annis had
been thrown out at first.Conner's single
brought Cooney home, and Burns closed
the inning by remaining at first. The
game abounded in brilliant plays and
keen fielding on both sides, but one er
ror being made ' outside the pitcher's
box. Burns did ereat work in left field,
his catch of Halliday 'slong drive within
a few feet of the fence being especially
noteworthy. Halliday also distinguished
himself by fielding out Lovett at the
plate by a magnificent throw in the fifth
Inning. Score :
Steams, lb.. ..3001700
Quinn, 2b.... 4 12 13 10
Shaefer, rf... 4 0 11 1 0 0
Hollidav, cf... 4 0 0 0 2 10
Jlacullar, ss.. 4 0 10 2 10
Alvord, 3b 4 0 00021
Vandyke. If. . 3 0 10 10 0
Trafliev. c .... 3 0 0 0 8 10
Smith, p 3 0 0: 0 0 10 2
Totals.. ... 32 l| 5 3 24 1G 3
Flynn. rf..... 3 1.1 0 0 0 0
Cooney, 55.... 4 13 0 0 10
Annis, cf 4 O 1 0 2 1 0
O'Connell, lb. 4010710
Burns, If 3 0 0 0 3 0 0
Miller, 3b 4 0 0 0 110
Shannon. 2b.. 4 0 0 0 13 0
Wilson, c 4 1 1 0 12 0 0
Lovett, p... . 3 1 2 0 1 11 1
: 1
Totals 33 4 9] 0 27 18 1
lies Moines 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 o—l
Omaha 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 *-_=
Earned runs, Omaha 4 : three-base hit,
Cooney: struck out. by Smith 6. by Lovett
9; bases on balls, by Smith 2, by Lovett 1:
passed balls, Traffley 2, Wilson" 1; time of
game. 1:50; umpire", Brennan.
New York Gives the Senators a
Turning Over They Will Re
New Youk, May .— While the De
troit club was in en route for Philadel
phia to-day to begin the battle with the
Eastern clubs to-morrow, the New
Yorks slipped into third place by beat
in? the Washingtons with ease. The
day was a perfectly delightful one, and
seemed to have an excellent effect on
the local players, who put up an almost
unbeatable game. Though Gilmore was
hit for but twelve bases, all but three of
the hits were productive of runs. Mur
ray caught a fairly good game, and
though his throws to second were good,
they were a trifle slow, and enabled the
New Yorks to steal thirteen bases on
him. Ewing alone stole six. The hit
ter's batting, fielding and base running
were, in fact, the features of the game,
outside of the excellent battery work of
Titcomb ami Murphy. Score
Gore, If. 5 0 2! 0 0 0 0
Tiernan, rf... 4 1 2 2 2 2 0 O
Ward, ss 5 0 0 0 10 1
Ewing. c 4 3 3 0 0 4 0
Connor, 1d... 3 3 li 2 5 0 0
Slaltery. cf... 4 1 2] 0 1 0 O
Kichard'n, 2b 4111010
Murphy. 3b... 4 1119 3 1
Titcomb-Jp.... 4 0 0 10 7 0
Totals .... 37 11 12 113 27 1..1 2
Daily, rf 5 12 0 2 0 0
Wilmot, 1f.... 3 110 2 0 1
O'Brien, 1b... 4 0 3 0 11 0 O
Hoy. ct 4 0 10 3 10
Irwin, ss 4 0 0 0 3 4 0
Murray, c... 4 0' 0 0 3 3 2
Gardner, 2b.. 1 0 0 0 2 0 O
Donnehv, 3b. 4 0 II 0 0 0 1
Gilmore, p.... 4 0 0] 0 0 6 4
Deasley. 2b... 13 0 0! 0 1 2! 0
Totals 3C.j 2 8| 0 27 16 8
New York 3 1 3 03100 o—ll
Washington... o 0 10 0 0 0 1 0— 2
Earned runs. New York 8; Washington
2: line. 'base hits. Dally; first base on balls.
Tiernan, Kwiug, Connor. 2; hit by pitched
ball. Wilmot: first base on errors. New York
6, Washington 1 ; struck out. by Titcomb. 7;
Gilmore, 3; wild pitches, Titcomb; time,
11:50; umpire, Daniels.
The Quakers' Pitcher Mows Down
Boston Batters Like Grass.
Boston, May 29.— The Quakers won
again to-day hands down. Buffinton
again proved himself as invincible as a
rock, mowing down the Hub batters
like grass. The Phillies batted Sowders
hard in the last three innings. Score:
Wood. If 4 2 ll 0 1 0 0
Andrews, cf: 4210500
Fogarty. rf.... 4 0 0, 0 10 0
Delehantv, 2b 4 l 2 0 l 4 1
Mulvev, 3d... 4 112 13 0
Farrar*. lb .... 4 0 2 0 12 1 0
Buffinton, p... 4 0 0 0 14 0
Irwin, ss 4 2 2 0 13 0
Clements, c... 4 0 10 4 0 0
Totals 30 1 8 10 2 27 15 1
BOBTCfer. _> Bl X 11! ! s BIP O A E
Wise, ss 4 0 10 13 1
Johnston, cf.. 4 0 2 10 11
Nash. 30 4 0 0 0 0 70
Morrill, 1b.... 3 O O O 18 0 O
Hornung, 1f... 3 0 0 0 2 0 0
Brown, rf. ... 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
Burdock. 2b.. 3 0 0 0-1 5 0
O'Kourke, c... 3 0 0 0 5 3 0
Sowders, p.... 3 0 0: 0 0 4 1
Totals 30 0 3 1|~27 ~23 3
Philadelphia...© 0 0 0 0 0 2 3 3—B
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0.0 O o—o
Earned runs, Philadelphia 5: home run,
Andrews; first base on balls, Wood; first base
on errors. Philadelphia 1: struck out, by
Sowders 4. by Buffinton 1 ; wild pitches,
Sowders 2; time, 1:30; umpire. Lynch.
The Game "Was Long and Tedi
ous, Rut He Got There.
Baltimore, May 29.— Viau and Cun
ningham were both batted freely to-day.
The game was long and tedious. Som
mer was hurt in the seventh inning,
and Trott took his place. Score:
Griffin, cf 5 2 3 12 0 0
Burns, If. .5001200
Pureed, if 5 12 0 0 0 0
Farrell. ss... . 5 2 2 12 4 0
Greenwo"d,2b 4 0 10 15 1
Shiudle, 3b. . . 4 0 2 1 0 2 O
Sommer, lb.. 2 0 0 0 6 0 0
Trott, lb 10 10 4 0 0
O'Brien, c — 4 0 1 0 9 o 1
Cun'ingh'm,p 4 0 o 0 1 6 4
Totals 30 5 12 4 27 jl7 6
Nicol, rf 5 0 0 0 10 0
Carpenter, ob 5111211
Fennellv, 2b. 4211331
Keilly. lb 2 4 2 3 13 0 0
Corkhill,cf.... 4. 0 2 0 0 0 0
Baldwin, c 4 2 10 0 2 0
Tebeau, If ... 4 112 2 0 0
Kappel, ss 4 0 1.1 0 7 1
Viau, p 4 0 10 0 5 1
Totals 36 10 10 8 27 18 ~~4
Baltimore 13 0000 I—s
Cincinnati ....0 3 3 0 3 10 0 *— 10
Earned runs. Baltimore 4, Cincinnati 0;
two-base hits, Farrell, Kappel. Reillv, Cork
hill; home run, Fennellv; double plays,
Greenway and Somers, Carpenter aud Fen
nelly: first base on balls, off Cunningham 1,
Un 1; hit by pitched ball, Somers. Billy 2;
first base on errors. Baltimore 1, Cincinnati
2; struck out, by Cunningham 1. Vian 1 ; by
passed balls. O'Brien 2, Baldwin 1; time
2:20; umpire, Gaffney. *
Brooklyn Scores Just Twice as
Many Runs as Louisville.
New To UK, May Brooklyn and
Louisville played in Brooklyn to-day.
Cook's hands were sore and he retired
in the second inning and Wolfe came in
to catch. Score:
Collins, 2b... 5 12 0 2 4 0
Kerius,lf 4 10 0 10 0
Browning, cf.. 4 0 0 0 3 0 0
Hecker. p..... 4 0 10 2 11
Wolf, .c... 4 0 10 12 2
White. 3b 4 0 0 0 2 3 0
Werrick, 5a.... 3 0 0 0 13 2
Smith, lb 3 0 0 0 12 1 O
Cook, c 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Strattan, if.... 3 2 3 0 0 0 ',0
Total. 34 4) 7 0 24 14 5
Pinckney, 3b.. 4 0 0 0 3 11
McClellan, 2b. 4 0 0 0 3 3 O
Orr, lb 3 3 1 0 11 0 0
Foutz. rf .... 3 2 2 0 2 0 0
G. Smith, 68... 4 110 17 0
O'Brien, 1f.... 4 2 2 0 10 0
Radford, cf.... 4 0 0 0 2 0 O
Hughes, p.... 4 0 2 0 0 2 3
Bushong, c... 4 0 10 3.2 1
T0ta15....;.. 34 8 9 0 27 15 5
Louisville 1 0 10 2 0 0 0 o—4
Brooklyn 1 0 4 0 3 0 0 0 *—
Earned runs, Louisville 3, Brooklyn 4 ; two
base hits, Orr, Foutz 2, O'Brien ; three
hits, Collins 2; first base on balls, Kerins.
Smith: first base on errors, Louisville 1,
Brooklyn 2; struck out, by Hecker 1, by
Hughes 2; passed balls, Bushong 1: wild
pitches, Hughes 1; umpire, Mr. Doescher.
Postponed by Consent.
Special to the Globe.
Philadelphia, May 29.— Ath
letic-Kansas City game was postponed
by mutual consent, to be played later in
the season.
Relative Positions of the Teams in
. Three Leagues.
Dcs Moines lost again yesterday, and
the Hawkeyes now have but a trifling
advantage over Omaha. Milwaukee
pulled into fourth place. The record is
appended :
. Played. Won. Lost, centage
Dcs Moines 17 11 6 047
Omaha 21 13 8 .019
Kansas City 21 12 9 .571
Milwaukee 1G 9 7 502
St. Louis 22 11 11 .500
St.Paul 17 8 9 .470
Minneapolis 22 - 7 15 31s
Chicago 16 5 11 [312
Won. Lost Won. Lost
Chicago 21 7 Cincinnati. .23 7
Boston .18 12 St. Louis 18 7
Tvew Y0rk. ..15 11 8r00k1vn.... 23 9
"Octroi 1 10 12 Athletic.. .. 13 14
Plnladelphial3 13 Baltimore.. ..l 215
Pittsburg... 11 15 Cleveland.... 9 20
Indianapolis. 9 18 Louisville ... 9 22
Washington. 0 21 1 Kansas City.. 7 20
Games To-Day.
[Morning ana afternoon games will be
played in each of the cities.]
Pittsburg at New York.
Detroit at Philadelphia.
Indianapolis at Boston.
Chicago at Washington.
Cincinnati at Brooklyn.
Louisville at Baltimore.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Kansas City at Cleveland.
St. Paul at Chicago.
Minneapolis at Milwaukee.
St. Louis at Kansas City.
Omaha at Das Moines. "
The Tennis Tournament.
In the third and fourth rounds of the
Minnesota Lawn Tennis club's tourna
ment the results in the singles were as
Tnir.n bound.
S. Williams, handicap, 5 points, beat J. C.
Wall, handicap. 2 points, 3-0.0-5, SO.
W. V. S. Thome, handicap, 0 points, beat
P. Cunningham, handicap, 5 points, CI,
F. G. Payne, handicap, 3 points, beat H.
P. Robinson, handicap, 2 points, 5-0, 0-3,
0 -3.
L. P. Ordway, handicap, 2 points, beat A.
D. S. Johnson, handicap, 9 points, 4-6, 0-4,
W. Y. S. Thome, handicap, 0 points, beat
S. Williams 5 points, 0-4, 0-3.
L. P. Ordway, handicap, 2 points, beat F.
G. Payne 3 points, 3-4, (j 5.
The final rounds in both singles and
doubles will be decided this afternoon
on the grounds at Hamline, on the ar
rival of the 2:30 train from St. Paul,
and promise to be very closely con
tested and interesting.
The Coach on Deck.
Special to the Globe.
Dclvth, Minn., May 29.— John Fitz
patrick, champion sculler of North of
England, who defeated Wallace Ross,
Ten Eyck and other noted oarsmen,
arrived in the city to-day, and will
coach for the Duluth Boat club for the
remainder of this season. He is trying
to arrange another match with Boss, to
be rowed over the Duluth course.
Scraps of Sport.
W. D. S., Adrian— (l) The strongest nine
individual players in the National league
would probably not win the pennant. There
would be too many "record" players among
them. (2) Hutchins >n is at work in a rail
way oflice at Cedar Rapids, 10. -(3) Dunlnp
left Detroit because he wanted to and be- '
cause Manager Watkins didn't care to keep
Fair Play— Several scorers made the num
ber of hits in the St. Paul-Minneapolis game
of Monday different from that given by the
Official scorer. Two or three gave St. "Paul
13 and Minneapolis 9. Opinions differ on
hard-hit bails to the infielders. Forinstanee
the drive against Kreig's leg, the ball re
bounding almost to the right foul line, was
scored by some as an error and uv others as a
I 'at Killeu's benefit at Market hall Satur
day evening next, promises to be one of the
liveliest and best entertainments of the kind
ever seen in St. Paul. Menu-tin. of Mil
waukee, will be here and will have a friendly
set -to with Killen. Other celebrities will
also be present and assist.
The aggregation of ball players in the
vicinity of Park avenue, Minneapolis, will
cross bats with the Thirteenth street team
this afternoon at the old base ball grounds,
corner of Park and Seventeenth street. This
will be the first of a series of five games.
The match between the St. Paul and Min
neapolis cricket clubs will be played at
South Minneapolis this afternoon at 1
o'clock. Players are requested to take the
noon Milwaukee train, as there will be a
little practice before the match.
The St. Paul High school nine will not
play on the home grounds as scheduled, but
at Hamline.
John and "Billy" Sowders were both shut
out, so to speak, yesterday.
Ammonia in Baking Powders.
From the Scientific American.
Among the recent discoveries in
science and chemistry, none is more im
portant than the uses to which common
ammonia can properly be put as a leav
ening agent, and which iudicate that
this familiar salt is hereafter to perform
an active part in the preparation of our
daily food.
The carbonate of ammonia is an ex
ceedingly volatile substance. Place a
small portion of it upon a knife and
hold over a flame, and it will almost
immediately be entirely developed into
gas and pass off into the air. The gas
thus formed is a simple composition of
nitrogen and hydrogen. No residue is
left from the ammonia. This gives it
its superiority as a leavening power
over soda and cream of tartar used
alone, and has induced its use as a sup
plement to these articles. A small
quantity of ammonia in the dough is ef
fective in producing bread that
will be lighter, sweeter and
more wholesome that that risen
by any other leavening agent. When
it is acted upon by the heat of baking,
the leavening gas that raises the dough
is liberated. In this act it uses itself
up, as it were; the ammonia is entirely
diffused, leaving no trace or residuum
whatever. The light, fluffy, flaky ap
pearance, so desirable in biscuits, etc.,
and so sought after by professional
cooks, is said to be imparted to them
only by the use of this agent.
The bakers and baking powder manu
facturers producing the finest goods
have been quick to avail themselves of •
this useful discovery, and the hand
somest and best bread and cake are now
largely risen by- the aid of ammonia,
combined, of course, with other leav
ening material.
Ammonia is one of the best known
products of the laboratory. If, as
seems to be justly claimed for it, the
application of its properties to the pur
poses of cooking results in giving us
lighter and more wholesome bread, bis
cuit and cake, it . will prove a boon to
despeptic humanity, and will speedily
force itself into general use in the new
field to which science has assigned it. ;
Conley and McAuliffe Will
Come Together in
the Ring.
Gpavesend Races Result in
a Series of Up
sets. 4'
A Dead Heat and Divided
Money at Jerome } .
Barnes Lands Four Winners
at Latonia— at - -^
St. Louis.
Special to the Globe.
Ashland; Wis., May 29.— John D.
Hayes, backer of Mike Conley, the
champion heavyweight of the North
west; this morning received from the
California Athletic club, of San Fran
cisco, a reply to his message sent that
club after the result of the Glover-Mc-
Auliffe mill was announced, offering to
match Conley against the winner for
any reasonable amount and a purse to
be made up by the club. The telegram
stated that they would back McAuliffe
against Conley for from §2,500 to §5,000
a side, and that if the match occurred in
San Francisco the club would raise a
purse of $2,000, making the total stakes,
side money being 82,500, §7.000 before
the ink on the message became dry.
Hayes wired the club accepting the
terms on behalf, of Conley, and telling
the managers of McAuliffe to forward
articles to be signed, the match to take
place in August.
That Was the Main Feature at the
Gravesend Races.
Special to the Globe.
New Yobk, May 29.— Despite the fact
that to-day marked the opening of the
American Jockey club spring meeting
the attendance at the Brooklyn track
did not show any perceptible fall
ing off. The same number of book
makers are here who did business last
year and there was sufficient betting
to keep them all busy. The racing was
good, although made up of overweight
events. The first race at six furlongs
saw the first appearance of Pontiac, the
suburban winner of 1885, since the fall
meeting at Sheepshead in 1880, and
he showed that he still retains his
old powers of speed by capturing the
race in easy style from some speedy
sprinters. He was, of course, favorite
and rumor had it that the Dwyers were
on him to a liberal extent. The second
race went to an outsider. It was a
handicap at a mile and a sixteenth lor
which Bordelaise was a pronounced
favorite. The winner, however, turned
up in Al Heed, though why
the odds against him should have
been as • high as 12 to 1 it
was hard to see. The third race saw
another upset, this time *the fitly, by
Stone Henge, out of Mary Buckley,
owned by Mr. Withers, causing it. Tiie
race was for two-year-olds, and the.
Dwyers' Taviston was male favorite,
with Holliday. on the strength of her
good race against French Park and
Oregon last week, a pronounced
second choice. In fact, the
bulk of the money interested
on the race was between these two.
Neither were ever in the hunt and the
May Buckley filly won easily with Sam
Wood, of J. D. Morrisey's stable, sec
ond, and Harebell third. The next
race was the event of the day. It was 'a
sweepstakes of 81,1 with §3,500 added.
There were originally five entries,
but Hanover and Emperor of Nor
folk were scratched/ leaving only-
Sir Dixon, Favor and, Volante
to start. The Dwyer colt was made the
medium of a plunge, and so heavily
was he backed that he started at 1 to .2
in the odds, while 4 to 1 was obtainable
against either of the others. The race
furnished what with only three starters
was a big upset. Sir Dixon went out to
make the pace and did not make it for a
mile, but then McLaughlin, who was on
Favor.sent the old campaigner up, and it
was all over in a flash,SirDixon following
back to last place, behind both Favor
and Volante, who finished first and sec
ond as named, a length dividing them.
The two last races went to favorites,
both of who came from one stable, Mr.
Cassatt's, and both ridden by Hayward.
Now or Never was the first of the two
to score for the tri -color in a mile sweep
stakes. He was otos in the books, his
closest opponent in the betting being
Fordham at 3 to 1. There were only
five starters, and Now or Never won
easily at the finish, while Fordham was
next to last. The closing event went to
Banner Bearer, who was at 9 to 5.
Prospect, of the Dwyer string, was the
second choice, and finished second in
the race, giving Hayward, on Banner
Bearer, a strong fight at the end. King
Mate, who was third, ran a much better
race than any one expected of him, and
with a good jockey would have been
First race, for maiden two-year-olds, six
— Ilarrisburg, 115; Penman, 115;
Carleton. 115; Volunteer, 110; Darling, 107.
Second race, handicap, one and one-eighth
miles— Favor. 130: Bessie June. 103; King
Ernest, 102; Cyclone colt, 102; Pericles
100; Royal Arcn, 100; Ban Cloche, 100;
The Bourbon, 90; James All., 90; Aura, 93;
Juggler. 90.
Third race, Tremont stakes for two-year
olds, three-fourths of a mile— Euquirer.*lls;
Bonnie Meade colt, 115; Lisbon, 115 ; Minnie
Rrown colt, 115; Oregon, 115; Gypsy Queen,
112; Lucerne, 112; Harebell, 112.
Fourth race. Fort Hamilton handicap, for
three-year-olds, one and one-eighth miles-
Tea Tray. 115; Specialty, 112; Now-or-
Never. 112: Salvini, 106; Tristan, 105; Fole
105 ; King Ernest; Maxim filly, 103. '
Fiflth race, mile and three-sixteenths—
Bard. 122; Favor. 122: Bob Miles, 122-
Emperor of Norfolk, 02. '
Sixth race, one mile and an eighth
Pontiac. 100: Volante. 100; Dry Monopole
100: Tom Hood, 100; Choctaw, 100; Ban-
Cloche, 100: Supervisor, 97.
Seventh race, selling, one mile—Bronzo
marte, 115: Orlando. 112; Adrian, 112-
Amalgam, 107: Calera, 106; Florence M*
105 Broughton, 104; Plavfair. 104: St. Val
entine, 103; Fountain. 102; Lholula, 102-
Raveller, 100; Nita. 90; Refund. 92; Quib"
ler, 86; Mead and Brown colts, Brown's
fair; Mead colt doubtful. ...
TIPS. j s
First race. Harrisb.irg, Darling; second
race, Pericles. Bessie June; third race. Ore
gon, Gypsy Queen: fourth race, Winona,
Salvini; fifth race. Bard. Emperor Norfolk
sixth race. Favor, Volante; seventh race'
Amalgam, St. Valentine. i."
i . '. NO BIG BETTING, l'"
- *7
But There Was Some Good Races
at Jerome Park.
Special to the Giobe.
New York, May 29.— spring
meeting of the American Jockey club
opened to-day. The weather suddenly
changed, and the day was intensely/
swelteringly hot. The track was heavy
and sticky on the inside, and all the
running was on the outside. The at
tendance must be called light, as barely
3,500 people were present, and all the'
big betting men were at the Brooklyn
track, where all forms of betting were
in vogue. At Jerome Park only auction
and mutual pools were allowed. The
new experiment can hardly be called a
success. There were seven mutual
straight and seven place boxes open
but while they were ample
to enable the betters to get
their money in the cashing in of win
ning tickets was slow and cumbersome
and many of the people did not get
their money out in time to bet on the
next racer. The auction pool selling
was lively, but in.no case did first choice
exceed $200. The total number of tickets
sold straight and place on the day's
races was 13,303. representing 166,515.
The commission on this amount at 5 per
cent is $5,325.75. which goes to the as
sociation. At the Brooklyn track there
are sixty-one bookmakers, who pay $100
a day for the - privilege, and the
association has the mutual and auction
pools besides. : The American : Jockey
club thinks by excluding . the book
makers it can .
Thus far, however, this does not look
probable, though at the cost of great in
convenience to the public it can be made
possible. The racing was interesting.
The event of the day— city handi
cap—was won quite handily by the Cali
fornia filly Aurelia, with - Garrison up.
Linden was the favorite, but Exile, who
had come from Brighton Beach, was
looked upon as a certainty. The Haggen
people backed Aurelia in the auctions
for all that they could get on, and Saxony
was well supported by his stable.
The Snedeker party thought that they
had almost a certanty in Esquimaux and
Climax. Lady Primrose and Bess were
also supported, but not to any percepti
ble extent. The start was beautiful at
the first attempt. Climax was first to
show, followed by Linden and Bess.
Saxon, however, at once went to the
front, and at the end of the first quarter
Climax. Saxon and Bess were head and
head two lengths clear of the field. The
leader after that was Linden. In the
run down the stretch in front of the
club house Saxon was leading, followed
by Lady Primrose, Bess and Linden
all in a bunch. Amelia brought up
the rear swung round the turn by the
club house. Saxony and Lady Primrose
were head and head; next, a length be
hind, came; Esquimaux and Bess head
and head, while Aurelia had worked up
into fifth place. When the horses came
in sight again, Saxony led by a length,
Lintion second, a head before Esqui
maux, who led Bess a head, and on the
outside came Aurelia. In the run to
the three-quarters. Linden got up to
Saxony's saddle. Esquimaux and
Aurelia also closing. When well
straightened out, Lindon took the lead,
followed by Esquimaux, but at the fur
long pole he was beaten and Amelia
coming up good and strong on
the outside won very handily by a
length, Esquimaux second, three lengths
before Bess, who beat Saxony a head,
he a head before Linden. Erie was
never in the hunt, sulking all the way,
and Linden was very injudiciously rid
den. The race for the favorite stakes
resulted in a dead heat between the
crack Western colt French Park and
Mr. Belmont's filly Fides, and the stakes
were divided. The filly took the lead
entering the stretch, followed by Sey
mour and "French Park. Fitzpatrick,
on the latter, seemed to have an idea
that he would win easily, and did not
call ou his colt till the last sixteenth,
when he came very fast. It was
too late, however, and the best he could
do was to make a dead heat, three
lengths before Seymour. The Arrow
stakes was won by the favorite, Prince
Royal, after a good finish with the West
ern colt, Locust. It was a tight squeeze
for the favorite, however, as he won by
a neck. Magnetizer was a strong favorite
for the opening five furlongs Scramble,
but he ran very unkindly, and the out
sider, Goodloe.who ran practically from
start to finish, won handily by a length,
with another rank outsider, Boccacio,
running second. The latter paid $104.90
for the place in the mutuals. The sell
ing race was unexpectedly won by a
carsafi* from the Belmont stable, Firefly,
who ran entirely unbacked and paid
S2SS.6O in the mutuals. She took the
lead at the end of the first quarter, was
never reached and won easily, another
outsider. Theodosius, being second. ;. ;' :
First race, three-fourths of a mile— Black
Thorn, 100; Patrocles, 112; Donald, 92;
Brambleton, 110.
Second race, handicap, one mile— Bess,
112; Prodigal, 100; Billy Brown, 93.
Third race. Decoration stakes handicap,
one mile and three-sixteenths— Blithesome,
91; Le Logos, 110.
• Fourth race, for maiden two-year olds, half
a Carnot, 107; Hector," 110; Scflon,
110: sou Here, 112.
Fifth race, selling, one mile— Brait. 109 ;
Earnest, 100: Columbine, 105; Grenadier,
106: Letretia, 104; King B, 92; Nellie
B. 87.
t Sixth race, Decoration Day steeplechase
handicap, over the full course— Jim Mc-
Gowan, 164; Referee, 155; Killarney, 142;
Warrington, 157; Wheatley. 146; Will Davis,
150; John Henry, 145; Wellington, 149;
Little Fellow, 143; Harborough, 142; West
moreland, 132; Goldfellow, 137; Monte
Cristo, 130.
i -• .^7;- tips.
, First race— Patrocles, Brambleton. Second
race— Bess, Prodigal. Third Blithsome.
Fourth race— Carnot, Sourire. Fifth race—
Letretia, Nellie B. Sixth race— Mc-
Gowan, Westmorelana.
He Landed Four. Winners at .La-
V, tonia.
Cincinnati, May 29.— third day's
racing at Latonia was very fair. The
attendance was large and track good.
The weather was cloudy and a little
rain fell after the first race, but only
enough to lay the dust. Jockey Barnes
had quite a call to-day in mounts. He
landed four winners out of the five
races he rode in. Betting to-day was
spirited and there were no short horses
winners, I yet the bookmakers made
money.as the betting was very much di
vided with short horses on a majority of
the horses.
First race, selling purse for three-year-olds
and upwards; seven furlongs—
Sadie A. Kermesse, Mishap, Holland, Parish.
Lylanthia. Antonio, Gilford, Mirth, Pat
Donovan, Alamo, Effie Hardy, Little Sis.
Volatile, Kermesse, the favorite, went under
the wire a winner by two lengths, Pat Dono
van. Second, Mirth third. Time, 1:30%.
Second race, owner's handicap for two
year-olds, four and a half furlongs— Starters:
I Dave Strauss, 00, Bover, 25 to 1: Vesper
Bells, 90, Fox, 25 to 1 ; Castaway IT., 00,
I Green, 12 to 1; Martin Russell, 90; Overton,
I 12 to 1 ; Onactta, 90. Barton. 20 to 1 ; Navi
gator. 90, Walker. 20 to 1: Janet, 90, Magee,
30 to 1 ; . Irene Dillon, 90, Soden. 6to 1 ;
Warrior, 90, Britton, 25 to 1; Julie, 90,
Finnegau. 25 to 1 : Laura Stone. 90, Barnes,
7 to 5: Maud Ward, 90, Drake. 15 tol;
Allaherne. 95, Hollis. 4i» to 1 : Mildred. 90,
H. Jones. 30 to 1. Alleherne got the best of
the start, but was soon headed by Laura
Stone, who won in a canter, never being
challenged for the position: Castaway 11.
took the place from Alleherne, who could
finish no better than third. Time, :5(.''2.
Third lace, a free handicap for three-year
oldsand upwards.one mile— Starters: Poteen,
117. Lewis, 2to 1; Rebellion. 96, Barton, 8
to 1 ; Ten Broeck, Jr.. 96, Finuegau, 5 tol;
Asceola, 107, Moore, 4 to 1; Myrtle, 99. Arm
strong, 16 to 1 ; Longalight. 99, Soden. 25 to
1 : Prince Fortunatus,92, Barnes, 3to 1 ; Lot
tie Wall 94, Walker, sto 1 : Fannie, 94, Mol
lis, Bto 1. Asceola, Poteen and Rebellion
followed off by the stand in the order named.
At the lower turn Rebellion took the lead
and held it into the upper turn, when Prince
Fortunatus, who had been running in the
bunch, jumped out and took the first place,
winning by a length from Poteen, who was
second, a neck the best of Rebellion, third.
Time. 1:42.2.
Fourth race, sweepstakes for three-year
olds and upwards, one and one-sixteenth
miles— Starters: Lavinia Belle. 85 pounds, :
Finnegan, 3 to 1; Hector, 94, Armstrong, 7
to 1 ; Sour Mash, 104, Barnes, 2to 1. Hector
led by a length as they went past the stand.
Sour Mash was second into the turn and took
the lead in the back stretch, holding it until
the reached the starting point again. when he
fell back and Lavinia Belle and Hector passed
him. Lavinia Belle won by . a short length
irom Hector, Sour Mash third: time, 1:51.
" Fifth race, the Cliosetta stakes for two
vear-old fillies, §1.000 added, five furlongs-
Starters: Monita Hardy, Pet Morris, Havillah,
Kee Vee Nah, - Teresa, Nythepia, Sringtime,
Laura Davidson, Retrieve, Sallie 300, Mamie
Bonso, Prince Bowling, Geo Hegan, Tessa X,
Duchess May, Ban Adouia, Jewitt Ban,
Wheel of Fortune, Daisy Woodruff, Dolores.
Kee Vee Nah, asto 1 chance, won, Prince
Bowling second, a neck ahead of Nvthepia
third; time. 1:03 _.
V tits.
First race, Kermesse, Lisland. Second
race. Minnie Palmer, Joyful. Third race,
Snnbeam, Valuable. Fourth race, Birthday,
Hypasia. Filth race. Gleaner, GlenhalL •
That's What Lost the Fair Oaks to
.the Haggiu Filly — Some Good
y ßacing.
St. Louis, Mo.. May 3.— For the third
day of the St. Louis Jockey club meet
ing the weather was fair and attend
ance moderate; track lumpy and slow.
The racing was good, considering the
condition of the track. The St. Louis
Fair Oaks was won by the Chicago sta
bles filly, Huntress, who beat out Silver
Bell, a big favorite in the books and
pools. Hamilton lost the race by pull
ing the Haggiu filly nearly double for
more than three-quarters of the way.
First race, selling, purse 8600, one mile-
Starters: Hattie li, Diana, Unique, King
Idle. Lucy Johnson, Colamore, Quotation,
Derby, Warsign, Moonlight, Fraud and Bon
nie King. Lacy Johnson, the favorite, won
in a canter, two lengths in front of Bonnie
King, who was half a length in front of
Quotation.. Time, 1:45
Second race, purse $600. five furlongs-
Starters: Tom Karl, Free Joels, Olive H,
Hope, Bonnellata, Fain-, Glockner and
Baronoff. Glockner, the favorite, won with
out trying, Tom Karl second, a length be- i
. .hind, and Olive H a close third. Time, 1 :04
'. Third race, St. Louis Fair Oaks, for _ three
: year-old colts and fillies, $1,500 added, on(
mile and a Starters: Silver Bell 113
Hamilton; Huntress 113,- Kilev;Teu Penny
118, Withers;. Zuhlan 113. "Taral. Pools
Silver Bell $40, Ten Penny §8, Huntress $2
Zuhlan $5. Ten Penny was first away
with Zuhlan second, Silver Bell third and
Huntress last. As they passed the stand Ham
ilton was riding Silver Bell under a dead pull
and held the filly double until they got around
to the half when he let her go and she shot tc
the front with Huntress a close second.
Zuhlan third and Ten Penny fourth. At the
three-quarters Huntress closed up and lapped
Silver Bells saddle, Ten Penny third. Com
ing into the stretch, Kiley gave Huntress hei
own way and rode home a winner by half a
length from Silver Bell second, she a length
ahead of Ten Penny third. Time, 2 :SOVa.
Fourth race, purse $600, one mile and a
furlong— May Curt, Le Lex. Da
runna. Darunna second choice, won by hall
a length ahead of Le Lex second, May Curt
third. Time, 1-59%.
Fifth race, steeplechase, purse $600, full
course— Starters: Surprise, \ oltiguer,Cheat
fellow, Uncle Dan, Hank Wider, Ascoli and
Tennessee. Tennessee, the favorite won with
Ascoli second, Cheatfel low third. No time.
First race, three-fourths mile— Regent,
117; Vision. 101; Little Rock. 106 ; Blonda,
108; Nettie Kent, 108; Bonnie Lee. 113; Re
lieves 101: Bonfire, 110: Spect, 117: Col.
Hum, 101; Prather, 101 : Ehel B, 115; Per
sian. 106; George Cook, 110; May Curl, 110;
Trumpeter, 98. .
Second race, selling, one mile— Guards
man, 102; Saver, 112: Councillor. 143.»Eg
mont. 120: Only Dare. 112: Detoe. 84; Bal
ance, 85 : Rambler. 89 : Tucolean 75.
Third race, Ellwood Percheron stakes, one
and one-fourth miles— Little Minne H, 125;
Terra Cotta, 118; Daruna, 113; Ten Day,
105; Wary, 113. . -
Fourth race, selling, for two-year -olds,
five-eighth mile-Huntsman, 95 : Famous. 98 ;
Hon. John B. 105; Meta, 103; Inheritor,
103; Dakota, 95; Packhorse, 95; Bonnie
Lee 11, 94: Jennie Q. 87; McKenzie, 102;
Iris. 88; Enterprise, 86; Fan King, 97. :
Fifth race, handicap, one and one-eighth
miles— L. wis Clark. 108; Huntress, 97;
Boaz, 110; Barrister 90.
First race. Little Rock. Prather. Second
race, Egmont, Guardsman. Third race,
Terra Cotta, Daruna. Fourth race. Fan
King, Famous. Fifth race. Huntress, Boaz.
Events at Epsom.
London, May 29.— Epsom sum
mer meeting opened at Epsom. The
plate was won by Mr. Lowson's four
year-old bay colt Gervais; F. W. Lamb
ton's four-year-old bay colt Lasso sec
ond, 11. Veck's three-year-old bay colt
Bullion third. There were thirteen
starters. The Woodcote stakes for two
year-olds was won by Prince Soltykoff's
chestnut colt Gold; Mr. Abririgton's
bay colt Free Mason second, and Mr.
Rose's bay colt by Galliard third. There
were eight starters.
For J. W. Williams' Eye.
James Ferguson has left $100 with
the sporting editor of the Globe as a
forfeit for a foot race. He wishes to
match an unknown against J. W. Will
iams for $250 a side if Mr. Williams will
allow the unknown two yards start. Mr.
Ferguson wishes to meet Mr. Williams
at the Globe office between 3 and 4
o'clock this afternoon.
Shooting at Winona. .
Special to the Globe.
Winona, Minn., May 29.— The Wi
nona Sportsmen's club will hold its
seventh annual shooting tournament at
the fair grounds to-morrow. It will be
open for contestants from Winona and
Olmsted counties, Minnesota, and
Trempealeau and Buffalo counties,
Bubear Challenges Ross.
London, May Bubear has chal
lenged Ross to row In England for £200
a side.
To disinfect cellars, waste pipes, wa
ter closets, etc., always use Piatt's Chlo
White Wins.
Baton Rocge, La., May 29.—
Democratic legislative caucus to-night
nominated Judge E. D.White for junior
United States senator to succeed Senator
J. B. Eustis, whose term expires in
1891. The vote was: White, 70 ; Eustis,
43; Blanchard, 5.
Winter quarters should go for Dr.
Seth Arnold's Cough Killer, 25 cents a
Skin entirely gone. Flesh a mass of
disease. Leg diminished one
third in size. Condition hopeless.
Cured by the Cuticura Remedies.
For three years I was almost crippled with
an awful sore leg from my knee down to my
ankle; the skin was entirely gone, and the
flesh was one mass of disease. Some physi
cians pronounced it incurable. It had'di
minish.d about one-third the size of the
other, and I was in a hopeless condition.
After trying all kinds of remedies and spend
ing hundreds of dollars, from which I got no
relief whatever, I was persuaded to try your
Cuticura Remedies, and the result was as
follows: After three days I noticed a decided
change for the better, and at the end of two
months I was completely cured. Mv flesh
was purified, and the bone (which had been
exposed for over a year) got sound. The
flesh began to grow, and to-day, and for
nearly two years past, my leg is 'as well as
over it was. sound in every respect, and not a
sign of the disease to be seen.
S. G. AHERN, Dubois, Dodge Co., Ga.
Terrible Suffering from Skin Dis
I have been a terrible sufferer for years
from diseases of the skin and blood, and have
been obliged to shim public places by reason
of my disfiguring humors. Have had the best
of physicians and spent hundreds of dollars,
but got no relief until I used <_ i __cira Rem
edies, which have cured me, and left mv skin
as clear and mv blood as pure as a child's.
IDA MAY BASS. Olive Branch P. 0.. Miss.
From 145 Pounds to 17 Pounds.
I have taken several bottles of Ccticitra
Resolvent with all tne results I could wish
for. About this time last year, when com
mencing its use, I weighed i 45 pounds, and
to-day I weigh 172 pounds.
GEO. CAMPBELL, Washington, D. C.
Note.— The Otici ha Resolvent is be
yond all doubt the greatest blood purifier
ever compounded.
Cuticura, the great skin cure, and Cuti
cura Soap, an exquisite Skin Beautifier, ex
ternally, and Cuticura Resolvent, the new
Blood Purifier, internally, are a positive cure
for every form of Skin "and Blood Disease,
from Pimples to Scrofula.
Sold everywhere. Price: Cuticura, 50c;
Soap, 25c; Resolvent, $1. Prepared by the
Potter Drug and Chemical Co., Boston,
Mass. ."'■ - . .-.:-.
--8^" Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases,"
04 paces, 50 illustrations and 100 testi
RARY' _ !jkin and Scalp preserved and
unui 0 beautified by Cuticura Medi
cated Soap. '.'• ;-i; . „-
tQimf h Back Ache, Kidney Pains and
JafctJj Weakness, Soreness?, Lameness.
l„|j Strains and Pain relieved in one
rTrT minute by the Cuticura Anti-
Pain Plaster. The first and only pain
killing Plaster. 25 cents. ■-.■j.. ■"- .
Shoemaler—Ta not this the 6th time I hare half-soled
these boots?
Customer— Since I have used WOLFF'S ACHE!
BLACKING my boots wear longer than before and,
axe always bright and clean. ■
Is the Blacking for Men, Women and
Making Leather Waterproof and Durable.
No Brush. A Shine Lasts a Week.
Can be washed with water, same as Oilcloth.
The Finest Dressing for Harness.
Sold by Shoe Stores, Grocers, Druggist*,
and retailers generally.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, Philadelphia.
.'*^& '0^ &$ EH Bft 53 H fla ttn aßg___& B
1 1^ sag ij&J, .IB nSk "■■ «,«. < Kg HCa Er
> ki li^ ®_ J = *!___ P^- ?i_ : -1 __n_i
_______§___. ______£i «_i_L <_f JHH- J&&& Es&i. ___f _8l Sflr 'ps
_S£ _________! ' "flK^Mr -%/_____y «MV BL<f_BHll IM
Here's Another Great Cut Sale !
Thursday, Friday & Saturday,
May 3lst f June Ist and 2d.
We have just put in stock large invoices of Boys' and Children's
Clothing from DAYTON & CLOSE, A. W. MANN and other well-known
houses; bought at considerable less than cost of manufacture; and as we
never do things by halves, we will on the above three days sell Boys' and
Children's Clothing at prices never before known in this country. We
make this one of our special departments, and exercise great care in se
lecting, not only first-class makes, but beautiful designs, colorings and
correct styles. The largest and most complete line of the above in the
Northwest, embracing all the novelties in Diagonals, Serges, Cheviots.
Cassimeres, Corduroys, etc. Not an old garment iv the stock, everything
bright and new. Now look at these prices; and don't miss this rare op
$12 Suits for $9.00 $10 Suits for $7.50
$8 Suits for $6.00 $6 Suits for $4.00
$5 Suits for $3.75 $4 Suits for $2.50
$3.50 Suits for $2.
Remember, We Carry No Trash, All Good, Honest
To-Day Our Store Will Be Closed From 12:30 to 0 P.M.
Corner Seventh & Robert Sts.,
Ryan Block. ST. PAUL, MINN.
■ - I - - ———?—
a silveriue case. *,_. 438.
ine case ; nicely made. No. 423.
iue case; movement is jeweled and
handsomely damaskeened; cut expansion
balance. No. 304.
cut expansion balance. No. 5 89.
» v prices to clear stock. Many of them
cost over $-0 when new, and none of them
less than §10. I have, besides above, over
100 similar watches at the uniform price of
S3 for your choice of any key-wind watch of
the Ellery Waltham grade, and 2V'2-oz. silver,
or cheaper cases.
case, with neat plated chain. No. 4.0.
a silveriue case. No. 5.
ment in a handsome silveriue case.
expansion balance, 3-oz. silveriue case.
2-oz. coin-silver case. No. 410. 1
21^-oz. silver case. No. 5-17.
full jeweled movement; a good time
plate; fine runner.
•J wind Waltham movement.
wind P. 5. Bartlett movement.
2 movement, 11-jeweled. .--.;__
•3 gin, 11-jeweled, movement almost new.
•J Wm. Ellery Waltham movement, per
fectly plain case.
$10 tt
movemeut In first-class order, war
ranted, in a 3-ouuce coin silver dust-proof
case ; No. 585. ; . s "
most new, in a nickel 4-ounce open
case, with a neat plated chain; No. 422.
I Private oflice for eonfiden-f v • *■• All \A _LAX_LJLU.«
tial business. You will seel <-»/-_>-_ ¥
no evidence of a Pawnbroker's! " 327 Jackson. Street,
■w iib i mii 1 1 *__ m^___*_\ ST. PACT.
We Send .
or Freight. Send Two Dollars for our package of ten rolls elegant white back
paper— enough tor ordinary rooms— with 20 yards 6-inch border to match; as dark
°f mTu ?> 3 yoU P lease ' for side walls or ceilings and all - new designs. 50 samples
or ft .vi x &pcrs
Upon receiptor 15 cents i to pay postage. OLIVER BAKER, Leading Carpet
Drapery and Wall Paper House, 417 and 419 Wabasha Street, St. Paul. -
Lancaster stem wind movement: war
ranted good timer; No. 327. '
-lx straight line lever, fine timer; 391.
J- x line Lougines movement, 522.
•Jounce open face k. w. p. s. Bart"
y lett jeweled in pairs, and accurate time
keeper; Xo. _41.
*3-' coin silver case. Waltham movement.
-fx neat jeweled movement, handsomely
engraved; .3. *
±x top and bottom engraved; in good
order; case shows hut little wear; 998.
graph; good timepiece.
tp ment. '_--.-. _• -:.
*J Keystone movement, entirely new.
*_~ _!.}•' _,. (>I . SIhVEU. 111-NTINO.K.W.'
•-J G. M. \. heeler, Elgin, flue order; 503.
» winder, hunting case, with a fine nickel.
full-jeweled movement; IV.
315 gijrrg a ""
* absolutely dust-proof, with a fine Wal'
ihnm movement; No. 14.
, l 0 1? engraved, horse timer, stop, start
and fly tack; almost new and in good con
ditiou; No. 392.
jV graph ; same as above in style and fin.
*J wind: fine 13-jewel Hampden move
ment; is almost new ; No. 340. __. m
v.-md, with Elgin movement.
V ay s size, Elgin movement, same as
face. -wind, fine 13-jeweled nickel
movement: No. 637.
*J sine nickel stem-wind movement; a
snap: No. 313. ;- •
tham movement, stem-wind and set:
No. 798.

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