Newspaper Page Text
DERBY DAY DOINGS.
The new city directory will be out next
David M. McCraney's will was filed for
The cause of Charles P. Coggswell against
Conrad Bohn is still on trial in the probate
A fire alarm was turned in at 10:30 yester
day morniiu* It was caused by burning
rubbish at 16 West Sixth street.
In the case of W. C. Howard against H. H.
Kent, Judge Kelly has refused to dismiss the
complaint for want of a bond for costs.
The St. Paul Mantel and Desk company
has commenced ,an action against , Ellen
Cnthbert, to enforce a mechanic's lien for
Frederick L. Chapman has appealed from
an award of the Board of Public Works made
in the opening and widening of West seventh
James S. Johnson has commenced an ac
tion against Peter Olsen, Emma Maguussen
and others to enforce a mechanic's lien for
Miaocker's "Beggar Student," which has
achieved such great popularity at the Harris,
will be given at to-day's matinee by the Wil
bur Opera company.
Thomas Murphy and Patrick Hughes, two
very tough tramps, were fighting drunk and
were arrested last night on the levee, near
Sibley street, by Officer Grady.
Acker Post regular meeting at post hall,
corner Seventh aud Wabasha, at 8 o'clock
sharp this evening. There will be muster.
All Grand Army men are invited.
George Meyer, an eleveu-yearo'.d lad liv
ing near Centerville, received injuries to his
foot in a mowing machine yesterday, tie is
being cared for at St. Joseph's hospital.
George Gresky, fifteen years of age, was
arraigned in the police court yesterday for
stealing copper trom a house on Michigan
avenue. The case was continued until to
Belle Finnegan. Mrs. R. Patterson, George
Richards and Johu Ericcson were creating a
disturbance iv a house on West Seventh
street, aud were arrested by Officers Human
and Wright. Belle Finnegan is an old timer
in the police court.
The county board of equalizatioD^held a
short session yesterday. The assessed valu
ation on improvements on lot 3, block 4, of
Bazillc & Guerin's addition was reduced
$300. The improvements on lots 18, 19, 20,
and 21, of the rearrangement of blocks 6 and
7, in Central park, were reduced $5,000 In
John Kelndorfer did not appear in police
court some days ago as he promised to do,
nor has he since presented himself before
that court, to answer a charge of assault and
battery. Otto Haese went his bail for $25,
out of compassion for his wife and child.
Juage Cory yesterday declared the bail for
feited, and Haese liquidated to that extent.
Nellie Hill, who lives iv Pfeiers block, on
the corner of Eighth and Wabasha streets,
■went out for a drive yesterday afternoon aud
took with her too large a load of stimulant.
She met Officer Smith on the corner of
Wabasha and Seventh streets. The police
man thought that neither the woman nor the
horse could take care of the other, so he took
the woman to the lock-up and the horse to
Bremen's livery stable.
Fred Williams and Eddie Gallagher were
caught in the act of picking the pockets of
two ladies on the grand stand at the race
track yesterday by Detective Horan. They
were taken to the lock-up and will appear in
the police court to-day. Gallagher is the
brother of Tom Gallagher, who owns a saloon
at 315 Washington avenue south in Minne
apolis. Williams claims to be a clerk in an
office on Hetmepin avenue in that city.
A new bank is to be organized, to be lo
cated at the corner of Rice and Wabasha
ijtreets. Steps to that end were taken at a
meeting yesterday. The capital stock of
$50,000 has been partially subscribed. The
organization when perfected, it is under
stood, will be officered by Charles F. Joy,
president, and J. G. Freeman, vice president.
IT.1 T . L. Lamprey and J. F. Eisenmeoger are
said to be interested iv the interprise.
ST. PAUL PERSONALS.
L. Richards, of Chicago, is stopping at the
Mrs. J. M. Cooley and son are summering
at Bayfield, Wis.
W. P. Holden, of Luverne, registered at the
Windsor .yester Jay.
B. L. Goodkind, of Maunheimer Bros., left
tot New York last evening.
H. M. Pearce, of the Omaha road, has re
turned from an Eastern trip.
Charles R. Pease left last evening for New
York and Eastern watering places.
John li;iu. guest of R. Mannheimer, father
ot Mrs. B. L. Goodkind, left for his home,
New York city, last evening.
W. M. Pease left last evening to attend the
merchant tailors' convention in Boston,
•which is to be held Aug. 5. He was accom
panied by his sister, Miss L. M. Pease.
George W. Vaughn, of Redwood Falls,
came to St. Paul to see the Hamliue races.
He said that the wheat crop oi Redwood
county will not be as great as hoped for, be
cause of blight.
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Nelson and son, of 527
St. Anthony avenue, have returned from a
delightful visit to Chisago lakes. They were
accompanied by Misses Kittie Bulger, of
Chicago, Kate Lungton and Gertie Hurley,
of Peoria, 111.
A most enjoyable and well-attended_ sur
prise party was tendered Tuesday evening to
ilesdames Copelund and Rector at the resi
dence of Mrs. Kmma Glover. These ladies
are members of the Arkansas teachers' dele
gation, but were prevailed on to remain a
week after the convention.
There was a ouiet wedding yesterday
morning at 11 o'clock at the residence of
Rev. James Door at Hamline. The contract
ing parties were Miss Addie L. Door and D.
W. Harper, both of Hamline. The ceremony
was performed by the bride's father. Rela
tives and immediate friends were present.
A number of presents were received from
Hamline friends. Mr. and Mrs. Harper left
this afteruoon for Lake Superior. They will
be absent several weeks.
WHERE DO YOU LIVE?
That Is, When You Are Not at
If you are a person of moderate
means, with an income that enables
you to live comfortably with only an
occasional streak of luxury, traveling
at your own expense is a serious finan
cial matter. You like to stop at a good
hotel, but the rates are rather high for
your puree. Even if you happen to be
a traveling representative of a big
■wholesale house, you feel that you
should be able to live well for the time
for much less money. A nicely fur
nished, airy room, with all conveniences
you must have. But the elaborate,
exhaustive menu, on rose-tinted,
ragged-edge paper, you can get along
■without. A good, moderate priced
restaurant is more to your taste.
Well, you ask, what is the alternative?
If you happen to be in St. Paul, in
quire for the Astoria, the finest Eu
ropean hotel in the Northwest. Then
you will find just what you want. It is
located on Wabasha street, opposite
the postoffice, in the business center. It
is absolutely complete in equipment,
and the rooms are not equaled by any
hotel in the city. The cafe in connec
tion is large, pleasant and managed by
a famous caterer. The hotel is owned
and managed by B. F. Ferriss, one of
the most popular landlords between
Chicago and the Pacific coast. Register
at the Astoria when you come to St.
Paul, and you will always thereafter
be a friend of the house, the landlord
and the "European plan."
TIRED OF BELLE BILLON.
Viscount Dnnlo Seeks a Legal Sep
London, July 23.— The trial of the
action for divorce brought by Viscount
Dunlo, sou of the Earl of Clancarty,
against his wife, who previous to her
marriage was known iv the London
music halls as Belle Billon, was opened
to-day by Sir Charles Russell. The co
respondent is lsadofe Wertheimer, a
•wealthy East End dealer in bric-a-brac.
The defense is an absolute denial of the
Pakis, July 23.— The Guatemalan
minister here denies that there has been
any encounter between the forces ot
San Salvador and Guatemala. He says
the reports to that effect were fabri
cated by Gen. Ezeta.
A ROW IN A CHURCH.
The Pastor Proceeds to Inves
tigate Charges Against
But Is Suddenly Halted by an
Injunction Granted by
The Sale of the Stockyards
Confirmed by a Chicago
Hard Characters Enjoy a Cut
ting 1 Scrape in a Ram
The fight which for sonic time'pasthas
been disrupting the various churches of
the Evangelical Association of North
America, and which has led to the ex
pulsion of all the bishops of that church,
Dubs, Esher and Bowman, in different
parts of the country, has been trans
ferred in a slight degree to St. Paul.
The lmmauuel church of the Evangel
ical association, at St. Paul, is perhaps
one of the largest and most wealthy con
gregations of the association, and fuily
nine-tenths of its members side with
Bishop Dubs and against Bishop Esher,
and it is claimed by the members of
that church that Bishop Esher was
regularly deposed and expelled from
the association on March 21, A. D. 1890,
at Heading, Pa., but regardless of that
fact Bishop Esher came to Minnesota in
May of this year and presided as bishop
over the Minnesota conference.
The members of the Imraanuel church
at St. Paul presented to the Minnesota
conference a strong protest against
Bishop Esher presiding at that confer
ence, aud the resolutions were couched
in terms not very complimentary to the
bishop. Bishop Esher then appointed
Rev. Henry E. Linse, of St. Paul, a
minister friendly to him, as presiding
elder of the St. Paul district and armed
him with special instructions to look
after the Immanuel church.
Rev. Linse proceeded at once, to the
best of his ability, to make it warm for
the recalcitrant members who had
dared to take an active part in passing
resolutions against the good bishop, and
on the 7th of July iast preferred the fol
lowing unique charges against four of
the main props or pillars of the church:
Charges against Johu Horman, Martin
Hausam, Frederick Althen and August
First— Whereas you. Johu Hormin, Martin
Hausam, Frederick Althen aud August
Schacht, against the advice of the preacher,
passed a resolution in the meeting of said as
sociation to make a loan and mortgage our
church property without the consent of the
Minnesota conference. This is against the
regulations of our church and agaiust the
constitution of said society.
Second— Whereas you, John Ilorman, Mar
tin Hausam, Frederick Alilien and August
Schacht made motions in the congregation
meeting on evening of the 28th of April, A.D.
1890, and the same being carried, that were
Against the regulations of our church aud
against their own coustitution and against
Third— You, John Horman, Martin Hau
sam. Frederick Althen and August Schacht,
circulated a petition to stop the elder of the
St Paul district in holding a meeting iv their
church, which was a misdemeanor against
the regulations of the Evangelical church
and the Minnesota conference aud against
the constitution of the church.
[Signed] H. E. Linse.
The elder appointed a committee to
meet yesterday morning at 9 o'clock at
the cuurch to proceed with the trial.
The defendants, however, were not sat
isfied with the nice arrangement made
for their expulsion, judging from the
tacts set forth in their petition for an
injunction against H. E. Linse.u'led yes
terday morning in the clerk's office by
W. C. Goforth, their attorney.
In the petition they allege that the
charges aforesaid are wholly false, and
that the defendant, H. E. Linse, well
knew that said charges and the whole
of them were so false, and that said
charges, if true, would not constitute
any neglect of duty of any kind nor im
prudent conduct nor disob3dience to
the order or discipline of said church,
nor any offense against said church, its
discipline or laws.
C They further charge that H. E. Linse
selected and appointed the committee
before whom they were to be tried in
violation of the discipline, laws and
regulations of said church, and that said
committee had no jurisdiction to hear
said charges. They further alleged on
information and belief that a collusive
arrangement was made between Linse
and the committee by which the con
viction of the parties and their expul
sion from the church was a certainty.
Udoii the petition Judge Kelly, of the
district court, issued an injunction re
straining the defendant, Linse, from
prosecuting the parties on the charges
before the committee selected by him,
and ordering him to appear at the spe
cial term of the district court on Sept.
G next to show cause why the injunction
should not be continued.
This injunction was duly served by
the sheriff upon Rev. Linse as he was
marching at the head of the column of
liis committee into the church, and for
the time being completely routed him
and his cohorts.
There is considerable disaffection in
the church, the cause of which is some
what remote. Last May many of the
members, among them the four named
above, petitioned the conference that
they would have their minister, Rev. E.
L. Stagner, returned to them, or they
would have no one. This was consid
ered rank insubordination, and, although
the minister is returned, it is said now
that the present prosecution is a piece
THE BIG DEAL IS ON
And It Will Include the Union
Stockyards of South St. Paul.
The reported sale of the South St.
Paul stockyards, as exclusively given in
the Globe, has created great interest in
Chicago, where it receives confirmation.
A press telegram from there last night
Chicago, July 23.— The new stock
yards syndicate has begun negotiations
for the purchase outright of the Na
tional stockyards at St. Louis, the
Union stockyards at St. Jo
seph, Mo., the Union stockyards
at South St. Paul and the smaller yards
at lowa City. These are the locations
of definite negotiations. It is stated
further that the immense corporation
contemplates the netting of every cattle
pen in this country. These develop
ments to-day would indicate that the
syndicate is destined to be the most
gigantic corporation in America-
Thirty days ago reports begau spreading
of the sale of certain stocksyards inter
ests to parties unknown, and on a fe»v
occasions the names of Armour, Nelson
Morris and S. W. Allerton were given
as parties to the alleged transactions.
All of these people denied the stories
at the time. A similar report tele
graphed from St. Paul this morning
was also denied by all the parties, and
an exhaustive investigation revealed
facts as stated above.
CUT ON THE CRANIUM.
A Stabbing Affray in Which Hard
Harry Morris, a butcher in the Chi
cago stockyards, got into a fight last
night in Chris Johnson's saloon, near
the union depot, and received a severe
scalp wound. He said that he went
into the saloon ana found eight or ten
men in there. They asked ho for
drinks, and when he refused, attacked
him, striking and kicking him.
One of them drew a knife
and cut a gash three inches
long in the top of his head. He ran out
of the saloon and was picked up and
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 24, 1890.
taken to the police headquarters, where
his wound was dressed by Dr. Spencer.
He gave a description of his assailants
and shortly afterward two men were
wrought in, one ot them answering to
the description of the one who did the
cutting. Morris said they were
not the right men, but other
witnesses of the affair disagreed with
him. One of the men arrested gave his
name as James McCann and tne other
as Anderson. They were both dis
charged from Stillwater penitentiary
yesterday, where they have been serv
ing terms for a burglary committed in
Minneapolis two years ago. It is
thought by the police that Morris and
his assailants are all three of a kind,
and that Morris repented ot giving in
formation on his pals and so refused to
identify them. Morris was taken to the
hospital and McCann will be arraigned
for an assault with dangerous weapons
in the police court to-day.
MINDS OF MICHIGAN.
Wolverine Pencil Wielders Pay
Us a Flying Visit.
St. Paul was visited yesterday by a
delegation of Michiganders, made up,
for the most part, of members of the
editorial association of that state with
their wives, daughters and sweethearts.
It was a very genial and intelligent
body of men, and reflected great credit
on the Wolverine state. When the party
left Michigan three distinct iteneraries
were figured out. The first extended as
far only as the Soo and Iron Mountain;
the second reached as far as St. Paul
and Minneapolis, and the third con
tinued on to the Yellowstone park. The
delegation came here from Iron Moun
tain, and after breakfast gathered at the
chamber of commerce, where President
Noyes and Secretary Tallraage received
them, and the former delivered an ad
dress of welcome. Carriages were in
waiting, and a hurried drive about the
city indulged in. The party took special
Milwaukee train for Fort Snelling,
Minnehaha Falls and Minneapolis, re
turning in the. evening and -boarding
the Northern Pacific for the Yellow
stone. The party was composed of the
A. C. Glidden, Paw Paw; H. C. Hamel and
wife, Alpena; O. E. Hawkins and wife,
Eaton Kapids; A. O. and E. C. Howe, Three
Oaks; L. T. Hull and wife, Constantine; Car
rie M. Jackson, Meiford ; Charles R. Jacksen,
East Tavvas; W. R. Kellogg, Battle Creek; A.
J. llernpton. wife and daughter, Addison ; 6.
A. Lansing and Jessie Hansen, Athens; F. E.
Leaven worth and wife, Detroit; B. J. Lowry
and wife, Howard City; John H. Madden,
Plainweil; A. C. Martin and wife, Paw
Paw; Willis Miller and wife, Chesaring:
George W. Minchen and Lydia Bennett,
Eorrt; J. N. Moses, Marshall; W. F. Nesbett
and bon aud Thomas J. Peach, Big Rapids;
George W. Perry, wife and daughter. Bell
view; C. C. Philljpps and wife, Hartford; A.
V. Phister, Habbardstou: H. Y. Potts and
wife, Grand Rapids; P. F. Powers and wife,
Cadillac; C. S. Ramsey and wife, Cheboygan;
L. S. Rogers and O. H. Thorp, Detroit;
S. S. Rowlson and the Misses Rowlson and
Howard Vanvalkenberg, Hillsdale; Joseph
Seemon and Louis Smith, East Saginaw;
James Schrimmerbom, Hudson; J. J. Simp
son and wife. Bessemer; L. A. Shissar and
wife. Mancelona; James Slocum and wife,
Hotly; Fred Slocum and wife, Cairo;
Leonard Oiis. Cairo; Robert Smith, wife and
daughter, Ithica; H. G. Spaulding. Perry:
E. H. Spoor, Dowagiac; Robert J. Stevens,
Quincv; Frank Sutton, Medine City; J. B.
Sweetland, wife and daughter.
Edwardsburg; J. A. Frotner and wife, Vas
sar; W. D. Tucker. Ithaca; H. F. Walker and
wife, Lake Odessa; W. C. Westland, Graud
Lodge; Randolph Norch and wife. Jackson;
F. Weller and wife, Muskegon; A. S. Abbott
and wife, Bellaire; E. S. Andrews and wife;
Williamtown: F. W. Ball aud wife, Grand
Radids;C. E. Baxter, Charlotte: J. E. Beal
and wife, Ann Arbor; C. Benham, Menomi
nee; F.A. Bennett aud wife, Oviatt; B. B.
Bissell, Albion; F. A. Blackman and
wife, Hillsdale; M. D. Blosser and
wife, Manchester; H. C. Brearly, De
troit; C. S. Brown and wife, Alma; A. K.
Burrows, Pt. Austin; A. R. Canfield. George
E. Cumner, Harrison; F. Clough Ethylyn,
Flora Leckeider, Brooklyn; J. S. Cobb and
sister, Schoolcraft; A. R. Crittenden and
wife, Howell; J. J. Decker and wife, Stand
ish: A. H. English and wife, Reading; C. T.
Fairchild, Eaton Rapids; W. M. Featherby.
Au Sable; A. H. Finn and wife. Port Huron;
Eugene Porter, Glendive; Otis Fuller, St.
John ; C. F. Gee aud wife, Finlay City ; J. H.
Gerlis, mother and sister, Rig Rapids; J?. R.
Gilson' and wife, Beuton Harbor.
A Detective Agency Corrects.
To the Editor of the Globe.
Kindly correct the falselight in which
an article appearing in your paper of
the 21st inst. places oui bureau. Our
corporation was employed by Messrs. J.
H. Schurmeier & Co. to take full charge
of operations at the Lake Gervais dis
aster and acted at all times under
the personal superintendence of E.
J. Schurmeier, all movements being
suggested or sanctioned by him. The
card offering reward for the recovery of
the bodies was taken down by his or
ders, and special patrol placed around
the site of the cottages (the same being
private property), to keep people off, aa
the report was current that diamonds,
watches «ud other valuables were
among the debris. Our men wearing
stars were deputized by Constable Doug
las Wilson, of New Canada, and acted
as such throughout the entire oper
The American Detective and Po
lice Bukeau. .
St. Paul, July 23.
Mystic Shriners on a Jaunt.
A large delegation of Shieks of Mecca
temple and Arabic Nobles of the Mystic
Shrine and their friends, from New
York and other points in the East, are
on a tour across the country to become
the guests of that order in San Fran
cisco. The party arrived in St. Paul
near noon yesterday over the Burlington
road in a special train of four vesti
buled palace cars and a dining saloon,
in charge of W. J. C. Kenyon. They
were waited on by members of Osma
temple, of this city, upon their arrival
and invited to witness the races of the
Twin City club at Hamline. The invi
tation was accepted. After the races
the party left for Minneapolis. After a
short stop the train bearing the excur
sionists left over the Northern Pacific to
inspect the beauties of Yellowstone park
while en route to San Francisco.
Summit Park Concert.
The following programme will be
rendered by the Great Western band,
George Seibert director, atSummitpark
March— "Great Western" Pottgieser
Selection— "Ernani" Verdi
Overture— "Cinderella" Eossini
Waltz— ' 'Danube Waves" . r Ivauovici
Paraphrase— Melodic in F Rubenstein
j a. Traumerei and Romanze Schumann
( b. Patrol— "The Emperor's Body
Quarlett di Concerto Perolinl
Selection— "Beggar Student" Milloecker
The Sea Wing Inquiry.
Inspector of Steam Vessels J. D.
Sloane left yesterday afternoon for
Lake City and Messrs. Knapp and Yea
ger, of the Galena local board of inspec
tors, left for Eed Wing. These gentle
men will take affidavits from survivors
of the Sea Wing casualty with a view of
determining the number of passengers
on the ill fated steamer at the time she
capsized. Mr. Sioane said that it is due
to the officers of the Sea Wing that
every effort shall be made to ascertain
whether or not the boat was over
Pardoned by the President.
Washington, D. C., July 23.— The
president this morning commuted the
sentence of James Lankford, convicted
in Indiana of violating: the postal laws
and sentenced to one year's imprison
ment, to four months' actual imprison
ment. He also denied the application
for pardon in the case of A. W. Wyn
mau, convicted of violation of postal
laws in California and sentenced to two
Debate on Torrey's Bill Closed.
Washington, D. C, July 23.— The
house of representatives devoted the
day to debate on the bankruptcy bill.
Speeches were made by Messrs. Abbott,
ot Texas; Frank, of Missouri; McCord,
of 'Wiseonsiii; Perkins, of Kansas, and
others. The debate was closed by E.
R. Taylor. A vote will be taken on the
A ROYAL SEND-OFF.
Continued From First Pag«.
will all go dowiuto the track again to
day determined to pick the winners.
As evidence of the statement that the
best people of Minneapolis are interest
ed in the races the following names of
some of tuose who were there are
offered: J. M. Miller and wife, J. W.
Lawrence and wife, F. A. Parker and
wife, E. W. Dana and wife, C. W* Park
er and wife, F. C. Pillsbury and iamily,
Thomas Lowry, Loyal Bintllff, Dfc.
Hutchins. W. B. Heath and wife, Prof.
A. W. Porter and lady, Mrs. Barge, H.
E. Murphy, J?rbd Eastman and wife,
Mrs. Whitmore, Dorilius Morrison and
wife. Sam and Hal Watson, CoJ. : Joitfi
T. West aud Horace Collins occupied. a
carriage. Among the Minneapolis peo
ple who occupied boxes were; H. F.
Legg and party, Ed W. Dana and' f^ni
ily, John Q. Black and fiimily,
Emil Fen-ant, wife and friends,
S. Rosenfield and party of friends,
Iv various portions of the grand, .sta^nd
could be distinguished the fauulfai rea
tures of A. J. Bonrdman and wife, E.
Hanson and wife, Dr. George E. Iftck'er
and wife, Frank Larvabee with party dt
friends, It. N. Stewart and lady,:, Judge
Emery and wife, E. H. May and wife,
B. H. Heller, B. F. Davenport, W. B.
Anderson, Dr. D. H. Darraan, W. B.
Wheeler, L. Stafford, F. H. Breen,
Mark Hayne, C. U. Goodrich, W. H.
Donahue, Andy Nagle and ladies. Har
ry Wood, O. M. Larraway, W. H. Eus
tis. Charlas Bintliff, Miss May Bintliff,
Morris Rosenfield, I. Rosenfield. WIJI
-iam Levy. Besides those who wens
from Minneapolis in carriages and oth
erwise, there was a tally-ho party com
posed of the following ladies and gen
tlemen: Lewis Hull, W. B. Palmer, L.
Rand, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Raud, Will
iam Hallowell, Miss Kate Rand, Misses
Washburn, Lowry and Pillsbury, Dr.
Foster and Miss Casey, of Toledo.
From certain things which occurred at the
track yesterday, it is almost certain that Min
neapolis and St. Paul will soon shake hands
across those "barrels of evidence" and swear
eternal friendship. How is this, as an indi
cation that the feeling of bitterness is dying
out: A. J. Blethen, R. B. Langdon, Pat
Kelly and Fred Driscotl Sr. were observed in
Close conversation. It was at first thought
that they were arranging for a duel. "But no.
They were making up blind pools on the
"Derby." When the race was over some one
said, '"Let's take something," and the quar
Judge Emery discovered that the back
door of the grand stand was open and im
mediately started for Minneapolis on foot
and with resolution in his heart. An East
Minneapolis scavenger told him, near the
close of his long walk, that the race track
was not in Miuneapolis.
Wherever Dr. D. H. Dorman went he was
followed'by several hundred field glasses,
and so many sighs were heard to escape from
handsome women whenever his black silk
shirt was concealed frpm view.
After the first race. Dr. G. E. Ricker was
overheard asking "Why don't they release
that Cataipa, She can't field worth a cent.
The doctor had been investing in pools.
C. G, Goodrich wondered why it wouldn't
be a good thing to build au electric street
car line on the race track, a la Hennepiu
Lac Stafford wandered into the betting
ring during tip afternoon and seven book
makers immediately took down their signs
aud left the track.
Hy Hach was seen trying to barter his bar
-1 onial estates on the castled Rhine for a $1
ticket on Rosemont. He is still owner of tie
b. c. o. t. c. R.
W. B. Wheeler was heard to soliloquize
thu3 : "If I could corrall all these people anfli
sell them railroad tickets I'd become jpresi-,i
dent of th e road. • . ; i ,' j,
T. Lowry shook his head sadly when he.
found that Electricity would not be allowed;,,
to start in the race. He had a suretipthat r
she would win. J \ ' '*' :
F. C. Pillsbury wondered why the people 51
would not come out in such numbers Sd tBe s
Minnehuha trotting meeting.
Sam Morton never found a winner, and
told a friend on the quiet that "the umpire'
is agin us."
Frank Lanabee bought Prince Fpnso.
rubbed his hands, and said : . ''This is bptter: ,
TO-DAY'S CARD-IN DETAIJU. n a
To-days events are as follows:
First race. JS)SOO, ofi, which jsloo to Sec
ond horse; foivttirea-jy/ear-olds aud upw^ttd-r;
The winner of the fi^st Hce the first day of
this meeting to carryjflve pounds more. .than
he' then carried. Non-winners this year al
lowed ten pounds. < -'Maidens allowed; "if'
three years old, 12 pounds; If. four years or
upward, eighteen pounds. One mile.
Second race, free handicap sweepstakes—
For three-year-olds and upward, §15 each if
not declared, with S6OO added ; the second
to receive SIOO, and the third horse Ssl) out
of the stakes. Eri'tries to be made Tuesday,
July 2:2. Weights to be posted at 12 o'clock
m., Wednesday. July 23. Declarations to be
made through* the entry box, at the usual
time of closing, the same day. A winner of
any race after the posting of weights to
carry five pounds extra. One mile and a
Third race, the Ladies' stakes— For fillies
two years old (foals of 1888), each h. f-,
or only $10 if declared- on or before May 15,
or only $20 if declared on or before July 15
(money to accompany declaration), with
Si, ooo* added, of which S2OO to second and
SIW) to third. To carry 110 pouuds. Win
ners of a sweepstake of $ 800 to carry three
pounds; of two such, or one of the value of
g 1,500, five pounds; of three such, or one of
the value of $2.000, eight pounds extra. Al
lowances: Those not having won a sweep
stake, six pounds; if sr.ch have run Uti
placed in a sweepstake, eight pounds; mriid
ens. ten pounds forty-six subs. Five-eighths
of a mile.
Fourth race, purse 55500, of which $100 to
second horse, for two-year-olds and upward.
The winner to be sold'at auction. Those en
terad to be sold for §3,000, to carry weight
for age; if for $J,OOO, allowed ten pounds;
then one pound allowed ioreach 8100 down
to SSOO. Horses entered not- to be sold, to
carry five pouuds extra. One mile aud sev
Fifth race, purse $600, of which gICO to
second, for three-year-olds and upward.
Weights, five pounds oelow the scale. A
winner of any race this year, of the value, of
Si. ooo, to carry five pounds extra. One
mile and a sixteenth.
entries for To-Day.
Fjrst race, one mile— Anna Race, 101;
Louisa Forrest, 104; Lillian Ltndsay, 104.
Macbeth 11., 114; Loug Shot, 122.
Second race, one mile and a furlone—
Heron, 112; Oklahoma Kid, 95; Lulie B, 90;
Queer Toy. 94; Delmar. 104; Prince Fortu
natus, 107; Cousin Jeems, 113; Anna
Third race, Ladles' stakes, five-eighths of a
mile— Silver Charm, 100; Semper Fidele,
100; Mnttie Allen. 100; Mary C. 102; Miss
Hawkins, 110; Ethel 8. 102; Anna Eliza
beth, lOi; Annie Brown, 113; Monte Rosa,
113; Ida Pickwick, 115; Palnena, 118.
Fourth race, one mile and seventy yards-
Catherine B, 102; ltimini, 10«; Kbaftau.
104; Tenacity, 1O4: Bertha, 106: Duke of
the Highland, 107; Le Premier, 112.
Fifth race, three-quarters of a mile— Lela
May, 114: Long Shot, 117; Khaftan, 117;
Selections: First race, Macbeth and Long
Shot: second race. Prince Fortunatus and
Oklahoma Kid; third race, Palnena .and
Annie Brown; fourth race. Duke of the
Highlands and Kimini ; fifth race, Lela May
Pools were sold last night on to-dajtj's
races as follows:
First Race— Macbeth, §12; Long Shot, $1©;
Louisa Forrest, 86; Lillian Lindsay, f4;
Anna Race. $2.
Second Race— Consin Jeems, $14 ; Prince
Fortnnatus, $14; Heron, $10; Delmar,s7;
Third Race— Palfiena, $100; Monte Rosa
and Ida Pickwick coupled, $55 ; Anne Eliia
beth, $65; Annie Brown, 822; Mary C a»d
Miss Hawkins coupled. $22; Mat tie Allen,
$10; Silver Charm,"slo; Semper Fidele, $4:
Ethel S. $10.
Fourth Race— Duke of the Highlands, $20;
Tenacity, $15; Bertha, $12; Rimini, W,
Khaftan, $7; Le Premier, $6; Catherine
B, 83. I
Fifth Race— Lela May, $15; Almont.§ls;
WHIPS AND TIPS.
Notes, Scenes and Personal Gossip
From the Race Track.
Quite a number of little parlies and coteries
occupied boxes and sections in the grand
stand! Among these collections were noticed
Mayor Smith and party. President of the
Council O. O. Cullen, Aid. Pat Cavanaugh,
Col. Bend and a party of ladies, Assistan
When Baby was sick • "-. . •' -:. '•' - .
. ' • , .'•■?• - ■_ ■'.- We gave tier Castoria. !
When she was a Child ' ' ' ■ , " "'
.;- '".'•'' : . She cried for Castoria.
;. When she became Miss " ••. - - v *;=" l -
'••■■". '.'.> , , _ ."■ She clung to Castoria,',
When she had Children ;; .;> 'I\. ' .'■".:
She gave them Castoria.
United States District Attorney George B.
Edgerton and friends,' Aid. Gehan, M. J.
Bell, register r>t deeds, with family and Mrs.
Bell's sister, Mrs. Penfleld; Collector of In
ternal Revenue Marcus Johnson; Dr. Hoyt
and party, County Auditor M. F. Kain, Judge
Corey and ladies. Clerk of the United States
Circuit Court Oscar B. Hillis and family, ac
companied by visitors from Iowa; Capt.
Hardaere and party. Sheriff and Mrs. Ed 8.
Bean and lady frieud. Dr. Murphy and party.
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Wilgus, William D. Kirk,
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Baker Jr., Capt. Barr and
party, Dr. Abbott and party, George R. Finch
and friends, L. B. Wilkes and party, Sam
Dawson. Mayor George Q. White. P. H. Ryan
and party, A. D. S. Johnson and party of
Among those In carriages and occupying
other positions of vantage were : Mrs. U.
Gotzian and party, Mr. and Mrs. O. P.
Lanpher. Mrs. holman, R. F. Hessey and
party, James W. Lusk and friends, A. H.
Wilder, Joseph Lockev, Messrs. Long,
Toung and Borup accompanied by ladies.
Mr. aud Mrs. George L. Lord, Fred Driscoli
Sr. and ladies, Fred Driscoli Jr. and ladies,
Joseph A. Wheelock and party, Mr. Hill, C.
W. Johnston, Messrs. Underwood Jr. and
Seymour; Col. Green, president of the jockey
club of St. Louis; Messrs. W. H. S. Wright,
Paul Ferguesou, Berwell, James Dorr and
ladies; Thomas Lowry, of Minneapolis; Rob
ert Mannheimer, Ansel Oppenheim and
party. R. M. Newport, L. M. Newport, G. W.
Bacon, J. X: Bolcen, Judge Egan and party.
The railroad arrangements were simply
miserable, aud it seems, from repeated trials,
that the Great Northern either lacks the
knowledge or the facilities to handle crowds.
Whether it was leaving the union depot for
-the traok or the track for St. Paul it was tho
•same old story— not half enough cars. The
trains did not leave on time, and when they
left the cars were crowded to suffocation.
This state of affairs is getting to be a regular
thing at races and at fair time, and a remedy
should be sought. The Great Northern makes
a larjre sum out of these occasions, and
should at least show some little spirit of
. Among the carriages within the enclosure
pear the quarter stretch were those contain
ing Arnold Kallmau and family; Josiah
Fairchild. accompanied by Gen. Flower and
family and Miss Hawkins; E. W. Shirks and
party of friends; vV. P. Waruer aud son, to
gether with Mr. French, of Minneapolis, and
a visitor from the East; Mr. Bryant, of the
firm of Bryant & Kent, and a party of
friends; Dr. Walcott, accompanied by Mr.
and Mrs. Fitzgerald; Herbert W. Smith and
family; Capt.starkey and a party of friends;
P. H. Kelly and family.
It was interesting to watch the mass of
people iv front of the grand stand rush like
a flock of sheep to the pool selling stands
immediately after the horses passed uuder
t,he wire at each race. At least those who
had won would make a rush. It was noted
that the rush was not so great at the end of
the Derby race. There were not so many
winners in that race as the preceding ones.
;. Among the gentlemen in the quarter
stretch who Kept au eye on the favorites and
noted the winners of the various races were
ex-Marshal \V. M. Campbell, City Clerk Pren
dergast, County Assessor E. R. Harroun, R.
T. O'Connor, clerk of the court: James
Ahem, of the municipal court; P. H. Kelly
and Aldeu J. Blethen, of the Minneapolis
It is hoped that the ushers and constabu
lary will be drilled in by to-day so that the
convenience of people in the grand stand
shall be better looked after. There should
be more promptness in properly seating the
crowd and the steps at the front of the
grand stand should be Kept clear.
After the Derby had been run, County Au
ditor Kain was observed with a very large
handful .of tickets, but a very long face,
which indicated that he had played Verge
d"Or strong. He seems to be luckier iv poli
tics than on the race track.
The large and well-appointed grand stand
comainca about 10,u00 people, but there
was room for a considerable number more
after the racing began, as numbers of men
weut to join the crowd at the quarter stretch
and around the pool stands.
A four-in-hand tally-ho coach from Minne
apolis brought over" the following party:
Mr. aud Mrs, L. Rand. Dr. Foster. Messrs.
Palmer, Howell and Booth, Mr. and Mrs.
Hallow ell, Miss Raud. Miss May Washburn
and Sliss Whitmore.
Alden J. Blethen and P, H. Kelly were
promenading up and down in front of the
graud stand arm in arm, and to look at them
one would suppose there had never been a
census war between the Twin Cities.
Alfred S. Tallmadge looked on with a
chamber of coramerce air that indicated sat
isfied contentment at the successful inaugu
ration of a series of races that are a credit to
At the conclusion of the third race, one
mile and a sixteenth, Dick O'Connor, who
had stood close to the fence at the starting
point, had more aust on his clothes than iv
A fine looking: dignified lady of middle age
was heard boasting to her neighbors that
she had won live dollars on the firet race.
She admitted in an under tone, after the
succeeding race; that she lost that time.
OA great many .women in the grand stand
won and lost on_the races with a grace that
only fcames thriMtgli ! ''t*n>erience. An oc
casional one gathered in a considerable roll
from the winnings in pools.
"The pretties'!; race ever run on the Ham
lino course," was 'the universal comment oh
the Derby. '-There was science in it, and
though not fast, it was a combinatio_n of
skill and speed."
Crawford Livingstone walked toward the
grand stand with a large smile of satisfac
tion spread over his countenance after the
result of the Derby had been announced.
The two Bills of the Seven corners, Billy
Wills and Billy Krebs, were there, but in
betting they were like the man who fell out
of the balloon— they were not in it.
"I saw the American Derby at Chicago,"
remarked a gentleman coming in on the
train, "but there wore no prettier races than
there were at Hamline to-day."
The winning of the Derby by Alfonso sur
prised the masses, and the bookmakers
noticed a very perceptible failing off in busi
ness for the succeeding races.
A great many men who don't take chances
on any other species of speculations placed
small sums on the races. "To make it in
teresting" they explained.
For once the signal office was vindicated.
The weather was precisely as predicted. It
was rather cool for thin dresses, and several
ladies wore fur capes.
No one was heard to complain of slowness
•in starting the horses for the several races.
The horses were sent off promptly with
Delegates to the Republican state conven
tion were quite numerous at the Derby,
though as a rule they did very little betting.
A young lady dressed in a jockey costume
of old gold and black did a rushing business
selling "tips" among the male attendants.
Th 9 "man who didn't bet" was not very
numerous, but probably had more money
than the man who did after the races.
Bob Robinson and Hose Marsh bought
"Loretta's tips," and after the races stated
they were all sure winners.
A. more liberal use of the sprinkling cart in
the vicinity of the grand stand would have
■ saved the people from dust.
DJohn Hiukle, who never says much ljut
gets there just the same, bet the horses
quietly and quit winner.
The Merchants' hotel 'bus, with six horses
attached, took an interested group to the
E. F. Drake complacently looked on the
r aces from a position in the grand stand op
posite the wire.
John O'Connor said he had no ''tips" to
give out. and kept his eye on suspicious
The way Warpeak whipped into a place in
the third' race made mauy a pocketbook
Postmaster Robert Scott, of LaCrosse. Wls.,
was an interested spectator of the races.
If Cousin Jeems was in that race "just for
fun." what were the others there for?
The bookmakers did a rush! ng business.
FOR MEN ONLY!
■ 1 DftCSTIU E ?or Lost or Failing MANHOOD j
ArUolllVCGsneraland Nervous | DeWlity; \
"■ g^iYT"O "E 1 VeakncM of Body &.Mind: Effecfta
i %J U Mi Si ofSnor or Excesses mOld-yonag,
RA«t,KoW e «aiihoo<lfoUjlUttg«d. *>?*'>***?£**
Strength?,, Weak, Cndcrrtoged Orf*H and Pirt» of
AbsolaWj nHfaiiln? Home Tr«t»ent-BciirnU in a day. «
-•iSSSfaS: AddrtN ERIE MEDICAL CO..BBFf AIOJI.T.
Our builders assure us that
the magnificent store building
now being erected for us on
Fourth, Fifth and Wabasha
streets will be ready for occu
pancy on Sept. 1. Incidentally
we may remark that it will be
without a doubt one of the
handsomest stores in the coun
try, and the largest in the
Northwest, being nearly three
times as large as any store in
Having in view this great
change, we have inaugurated a
With reduced prices in the
several departments. As cer
tain lots are closed out others
will be substituted, and conse
quently there will always be
special offerings besides those
mentioned in the papers.
Combination Suits made up
of 3 yards of fancy and 5 yards
plain All-Wool Imported Dress
Goods taken out of our regu
lar stock. Price, $5 each.
Imported All-Wool Suitings,
plain, fancy stripes and mix
tures, actually worth $1 a
yard. Removal price, 50 cts.
All of our Fancy French and
Scotch Tennis Flannels will
be marked down from 65 cents
A line of Half-Wool Challies
received last week in a beau
tiful assortment of styles and
They're worth 17 cts. at whole
sale and 22 cents at retail.
Best American Sateens in
handsome French designs and
colorings, former selling price
121 and 15 cents, will be closed
Cambric Dressing Sacque, two clusters of
six tucks each in front, and Hamburg Em
broidery at neck and sleeves. Former price,
$1 ; removal price, 69 cents.
India Linon Dressing Sacqoe, fine quality
tucking and insertion. Former price, $1 .25 ;
removal price, 93 cents.
Blouse Waist, with tancy yoke, collar and
cuffs. Regular value, $1.35; removal price,
Extra quality India Linon Dressing Sacqne
tucked yoke and Hamburg Embroidery trim
ming. Former price, $1.75 ; removal price.
Ladies' Fine Fast-Black Lisle
Hose, high-spliced heels and
double toes, 50-cent quality,
reduced to 35 cents.
Ladies' Ribbed Balbriggan
Vests, low neck, no sleeves,
striped or plain ecru, basket
rib, reduced to 20 cents.
Boys' Fancy Percale Waists,
made of imported material,
reduced from 50 to 39 cents.
We import our Linens di
rect. The custom house rec
ords show at least one impor
tation every month. Nobody
stands between us and the
maker to divide the profits. In
buying from us you save the
agents' and jobbers' profit.
Extra heavy German Napkins, % size.
■worth $3, at 82.37.
Very Cue Scotch Napkins, % size, worth
$3.25, at 82.55.
Momie Towels, 26x45, at $1. 80.
Very flue Huck Towels, 24x40, formerly
83, reduced to $2.50.
10-4 Honey-Comb Quilts at 95c.
11-4 Honey-Comb Quilts at $I.lß, formerly
Marseilles Quilts, worth $4, at 82. 70.
Cameo Marseilles Quilts at 84.75, former
Satim Marseilles Quilts at $5.75, former
Satin Marseilles Quilts at $4.30. formerly
Very fine Marseilles Quilts at 84.90, for
Very fine Marseilles Quilts at $9, formerly
Now we might have said a
hundred or a thousand dozen
of each of the above, but it
would not be true. As a mat
ter of fact, some of the quan
tities are rather smalL
Mail Orders receive the benefit of
all Special Prices, and are prompt
ly and carefully filled.
Field, Mahler &Co
TMrd ana WaDashaSts., St Paul
IS I2ST FQPLOE3.
1-5, OR 20% OFF!
ON ALL LIGHT GOODS AND LOW SHOES. THIS AF
FORDS A CHANCE TO BUY FINE GOODS AT ABOUT
COSTPRICES. ALL MAIL ORDERS GETTHE SAMEDIS
COUNT WHEN MONEY ACCOMPANIES ORDERS.
LOVERING'S CELEBRATED $3.50 CALF SEWED
SHOES FOR MEN BEAT THEM ALL. THEY ARE LIGHT
AND FINE. WE HAVE JUST PUT ON SALE A NON
RHEUMATIC AND GOUT SHOE. THEY ARE INDISPEN
SABLE, OPEN ONLY SATURDAY AND MONDAY
1 L sHo"Hou S D /,'"" T t"u tT B lt Jtfk ■importeh;maker:and retaiur.^^
HHHTHESHOEHAN-t.M. ut " %& SHOEMAN ASK 1 -
DERBY DAY DIET.
There were a great many strangers in town yesterday, but as they
lived chiefly on "wind a'pointaire," the grocery nooses were not bur
dened with unusual orders. But it was a great day for everybody who
could get to the races. Now that the excitement is over, turn your at
tention to the following :
Lindeke's Best Flour $2.50
Best XXXX Family Flour $2.25
10-lb sack "Old Gold" Cornmeal ... .15
25 lbs Pearl Barley 1.00
35 lbs Best Rolled Oats , 1.00
15 lbs Tapioca 1.00
15 lbs Best Sago 1.00
Best Sugar-Cured Ham 12%
Best Breakfast Bacon 10
Picnic Hams 09
30 Bars Imperial Soap 1.00
Puck Soap (toilet) 1 doz 15
6-lbßox Gloss Starch 27
40-lbßox Starch 1.25
(Worth a great deal more in other
There is nothinc in the grocery line that cannot be found in our store. We
carry the largest stock of goods of any firm in the city, and a big force of oblig
ing, competent clerks are always ready to attend to customers. Our prices are
always a little lower than the lowest quoted elsewhere.
THE OLD RELIABLE
SEVENTH AND BROADWAY.
VISITORS AND TOURISTS SHOULD VISIT THE
141 E. Fourth Street and 350 Robert Street, St. Paul.
The Most Magnificent and Unique Office and Arcade Build
ing of the Age.
BULLETIN OF BUSINESS HOUSES:
W. S. GETTY,
Drugs, Toilet Articles, Etc.
D. M. STOLZ,
Fine Cigars and Tobacco.
AUG. S. SWANSON,
Florist--Cut Flowers, Etc.
Offices and Stores for Rent. Apply to
J.J.Watson, Bro.&Hyndman, Agents
145 EAST FOURTH ST., ENDICOTT BUILDING.
MEN S RUSSET SHOES, rSS*&«*
At Reduced Prices to Close.
108 East Fourth St..
ROMAN AND VENETIAN
Marble Mosaic !
538 JACKSON ST.,
ST. PAUL, MINN.
NO TEETH NEED BE EXTRACTED!
THE NEW PORCELAIN PROCESS.
Dr. B. C. Cornwell, Dentist.
Seventh St., N. E. Cor. Jackson. St. Paul,
bead far Descriptive circular.
i Domestic b'ardines, per can 03
(Small dealers pay 60c a dozen for
Imported Sardines, per can 12)£
Mustard Sardines, per can 08
Half-Pint Bottle Mustard 05
3 Cans Tomatoes (solid packed) 25
AH Yellow Table peaches, per can. .15
Fine Japan Tea, per 1b 35
Fresh-Laid Eggs 15
Just received a shipment of finest
Imported Salt Sardelles.
Kitten's Preserves, in glass jars
F. J. METZGER,
Confectioner, 348 Robert St
D. HILDEBtf AND,
E. M. HALL,
News & Periodical Depot.
St. Paul Minn.
— ON —
MONTHLY PAYMENTS !
You will save money
instead of spending it,
and increase in value of
lot will pay good inter
Cochran & Walsh
Fourth and Jackson Sts.
tCHICHESTER'S INGUt, "-
BED cross DIAMOND brand. -
Safe, jure •■* »lw»j» rtHable. • I.atllrv
DrunUt for Diamond llrw. :»,
la ni BMnUU k«w,KiM wl:h blai
ribbo*. Take no Scn4 4<>.<-t- ■ ,
for p»rUottl«r»»nd "Relief lirL«vJlc«-'. '
<n UUtr, by return mull. ( A'*mi /*»•■ '..
'PM«fce»ter «jac»»'l tip- m « ■■''-• •• _•*•_»;.'*':*.'...' ■•; -
NT FOTtfFW Ph - D - Anaytical
ist; Office and Lab. No. lUo E. Fifth
street, St. Paul. Minn. Personal atten
tion given to all kinds of Assaying, Ana
yiziDg and Test ng. Chemistry applied
tor uli arts and manufactures.