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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, June 24, 1893, Image 5

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TO RUN FOR $50,000.
Final Trials of Thoroughbreds
Who Will Contest for
the Derby.
Probable Starters for the
Rich Prize and Their
Some Think Campbell Will
Spring- One of His Fa
mous Coups.
AH the Horsemen Now Busy
Speculating: on the
Chicago, June 23.— The great Ameri
can Derby, worth to the winner §50,000,
with large sums additional to the second
and third horses, will be run tomorrow
at Washington park. This is the swell
raciug club or the West, and its hand
some grounds are located within sight
of the world's fair buildings, and far
within the boundary limits of tun city.
This year's derby was mado three times
richer than- the event usually is out of
consideration for the world's fair period.
Tonight seventeen horses are named as
likely to start. More than a hundred are
eligible andean start if their owners are
willing to pay §300 each for the privil
ege. The number will depend consid
erably upon the weather. Tonight the
indications are for showers, and if
there should be a very heavy track to
morrow afternoon— which is entirely
unlikely— horses not now counted upon
may go to the post for the mile-aud-a
-lialf run. The entries announced are
as follows:
Probable Starters.
Owner. Horse. . Jockey.
Bashford Manor Plutus A. Clayton
Col. ><orlh Straihrose llansur
J. Cushiug .....Lookout Kunze
J. Cusbing L<oundless.A. Cuviugtou
>I. F. LHvyer Don Alouzo. Laiuloy
Gideon <& Daly Kamapo Over
Ireland Bros Aldebarau..K. Williams
J. & I. Keene St. Leonard... Garrison
J &F. Keene Chorister..... Fltzpatrick
Lakeland stable St. Croix... .J. Murphy
1). J. McCarty Oporto Miller
Uueck stuUle (J VV Johusou.... Domett
lt>L. Kose I'liirord Martlu
Scoggnn Bros ljuck McCann.... Thorpe
Wdlcuit t tc.impDell.Mi!esStandish Taral
OlaJo ruau . .Ingoinar... ....J. Keagan
*'• CorriganV... Tyro lloggett
All of the above carry 122 pounds, ex
cept Tyro and Strathrose, who each
carry 115 pounds. In case of a muddy
track C. L. Fair's Floodgate may start,
in which event Garrison will ride him.
and the Keenes will have to hunt an
other jockey. The surprise of today has
been the advent upon the scene of Wal
cott & Campbell, who have played so
many tricks upon the Eastern turf
men by
Winning Bijj Events
when they were not expected to, the
latest being the Diabio coup in the
Brooklyn handicap. Miles Standish
has not been considered at all in the
recent gossip about the American derby,
and it was not even thought that he
would be brought West, but tonight the
colt was walked up to the Kate at
"Washington park, and the surprised
keeper was told that it was a
horse belonging to Johuny Campbell.
Miles Standish was cantered over the
co\irse today, ami there was great ex
citement among the rail birds when it
was learned he had arrived. Conserva
tive turfmen ihink Miles Standish
6tands no show, unless it be on a heavy
track, being a Longfellow, but the semi
superstitious stand in great awe or
Johnny Campbell, and want to know
why lie brings a colt out here it he does
not expect to win something. Both
Walcott and Campbell are here. Miles
Standish has raced several times in the
East without attracting attention.
Mr. Corntrau did not send Tyro's
name to the secretary's' ellice tonight,
but it is generally understood that the
Hawthorne ■ turfman means to try for
Ihe big stake. Tyro has
Nevpr Faced a Starter,
and is the only maiden in the race aside
from JSt rath rose, the English horse. The
latter is littio considered. The Keene
pair, St. Leonard and Chorister, are
about e<iual favorites with Dou Alonzo
in expert prognastications. A book
maker predicted tonight that the open
betting would be about as follows: Don
Alonzo, 2to 1; St. Leonard and Chor
ister, 2 to 1; Lookout and Boundles. 4 to
1; Clifford, 5 to 1; ICamapo, 8 to 1; liW
Johnson, lv to 1 ; Tyro, 10 to 1 ; Oporto.
12 to 1; Buck McCann, 15 to L; St.Croix,
15 to 1 ; Miles Standish, 15 to 1; Strath
rose. 20 to I ; lngoinar, 20 to 1; Aide
boran, 40 to 1; Flutus, 40 to 1.
Buck McCann and St. Crete are named
to start in other races during the day,
which is consitu-red evidence of doubt
in the minds of tlieir ownersabout start
ing them in the big event. It is hardly
believed that lngoniar will bo sent out
except in heavy going. "White Hat"
McOarty offered this evening, in the
hearing of tin: Associated Prosa reporter,
to bet 15,000 to ?lU,OOO that Oporto would
beat any other colt that could be named.
Summing up public opinion, however,
it can be said that there
Will Be a <iieat Surprise
if the race be not won by one of the six
horses, to wit: Don Alonzo, St. Leon
ard, Chorister, Lookout, Clifford and
Dwyer's great colt has steadily im
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/ "The last spoonful is as good as the first." These cheer-
Ing words come from all parts of the world.
The reason Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does better and finer
work and retains its uniform strength until the last atom is used, while
other brands deteriorate, often becoming caked and useless, is by reason of
our refining our own Cream of Tartar and eliminating all impurities and so
ficcurately combining all the ingredients used in exact scientific proportions.
'Dr. Price's is peculiarly adapted for export, as neither long sea voyages
por climatic changes affect it. Will keep fresh and sweet for years. ~ j
proved since he came to Chicago, and it
is acknowledged that he Ins been
trained all the year with this race in
view. There has not been a disappoiut
ing feature in his exercise work at
Washington park. Chorister, who de
feated Don Alonzo in the East, is in
perfect form, and it is only a question
of whether Don Alonzo was at that time
at his best. St. Leonard is believed to
t>e better even than his stable compan
ion. Chorister, but only the stable can
testify as to that. Lookout and Bound
less will carry the bulk of the Western
mouey, aud Clifford the rest of it. The
former have not done as good work the
past few days as their friends would
like, and their stock Uas fallen some
what. Clifford is thought to have been
overexerted in his great race at Latonia
Tuesday. The chances of the others are
not considered great, and they will com
pose the list of outsiders.
Final Trials.
Don Alonzo on his final trial made the
mile in 1:52 and the Derby distance in
8:59. Boundless, the Cushing candidate,
covered the distance in 2:48, slowed up
after the mile, which he made in l; 50.
Clifford made a mile and a quarter in
2:19. Martin then took him the dis
tance in 2:50.;. Strathrose. with Man
sur, was given a very slow canter, cov
ering the distance in 3:01 easy and in
no nurry to stop. Lookout, who is
said to "be short of wind, did his mile
yesterday in 1:53%. The Keene pair,
Chorister and St. Leonard were
sent the distance close togetner in
2:53, but St. Leonard finished the
match fresher of the two. These fig
ures, however, are of not much service
in considering the chances of the
horses. The weight carried should also
be considered. Don Alouzo and Clif
ford are considered to have done the
best work, and will doubtless be the
favorites tomorrow. The only thing
likely to upset the calculations of the
great race tomorrow is the weather. If
it is Sue, Chicago will see the greatest
race of its history and no doubt the best
Last Nin lit'* Betting*
Betting toniirht on the Derby is as
follows: Plutus, 30 to 1, Strathrose, 15
to I ; Tyro, r>o to 1 ; Look Out and Bound
less (coupled), 4 to 1; Don Alonzo, 5 to 2;
Kamapo, 10 to 1; Aldebaron, 50 to 1:
Chorister aud St. Leonard (coupled) 3 to
2; Ingomar; 30 to 1; St. Croix, 20 to 1:
Oporto, 50 to l; G. VV. Johnson, 15 to 1;
Clifford, 7 to 2; Buck McCann, 15 to 1;
Miles Standish, 100 to 1.
The weather bureau sent out about
midnight tonight a bulletin showing
that the probabilities were that Derby
day would be a cloudy one,accompaiiied
by showers and local storms. The
weather will also, according to the ob
servers, be cooler.
Sensational Deposition In the
Temple Bar Case.
Clevkland, June 23.— A sensational
deposition has been filed in the common
pleas court, in which the driver of the
famous Temple Bar race in this city re
lates how he had dishonestly pulled the
trotter for the purpose of losing the
race. The deposition was that of Driver
(Jeorge VV. Suear, and will be used on
behalf of tin 1 defendant in the suit for
$1 10, 000 damages Bled by Dr. Miles Sed
don Sales against the Cleveland Driving
Park company. With reference to the
race on the day the horse and driver
and Dr. Sales were barred off the track,
Spear affirms that when he said he was
going to work the horse out pretty
swift, the doctor said:
".Never mind about getting him
ready. We may not want to trot him a
very hard race; may not to win it."
Siiles later instructed him to lay up
two heats and not win uptil the doctor
told him to.
St. Paul's Plunger Wins $10,000
on Kenwood's Victory.
St. Loins, June 23.— Frank Shaw,
who has charge of the betting privilege*
at the fairground, successfully engi
neered a $10,000 coup yesterday. On
paper Kenwood looked like a "moral"
in the last race and opened the betting
at 2 to 5. (Iranite was pounded down by
Shaw and his agents from 0 to I to 3 to
1, while Kenwood's price receded to 7 to
10. Granite was given two lengths the
best of the start, and leading all the way
won by half a length from Kenwood.
An Attractive Window.
On your way to business this nforning
just glance into tiie easterly Third
street window of the Boston One-Price
Clothing House.
C'roker's Crack Cult Lands the
Zephyr Stakes at feheeushead.
Sukki'shead Bay, June 23.— 0n1y
a mere handful of. the most hardy regu
lars put in iin appearance at the track
today. The rain, coupled with an in
different program me, had much to do
with the meaner attendance. Of the
eleven probable starters for the Zephyr
stakes, only six of the youngsters ac
cepted the issue. As a mutter of course,
Dobbins was made a prohibitive favor
ite. The fact that he had to give away
from eitrht to thirteen pounds to the
other starters did not cause the slight
est hesitation among his adherents.
Air. Croker's colt justified the conti
dence reposed in him by winning in
very masterly fashion from ,1 P B, who,
alter a pretty drive, beat Melody by a
scant neck for place. The track was
wet and muddy. Results:
First nice. Futurity course— Glenmoryue,
W8 minims), 11 to 5, won: Kiugstoii, 189 (Mc-
Dormott), 1 to 2, second: Wah Jim, 122
i Clayton), IS to 1, third. Time, 1:10 ps-5.
geeottd race. Futurity course— Dobbins. 120
(Simms). I to 4. won: JFB, HO (McDer
midii, 13 to 1, second; Melody, 112 (Little
tield), IS to I. third. Time, la 2.
Third race, Futurity course— (.'h-ntanooga,
10b (box i. 11 to 5. won; Restraint, Wd
(bimms),'s to 1, second; Liselg, third. Time,
1:10 3-5.
Fourth race, mile and a furlong— Now or
Never, 107 (Simms). 1 to 3, won; Virgie, 99
(H. Jones), ito I. secoud : Peg Leg, 104 (Me-
Dermott). 12 to 1. third. Time, 1 riw 2-5. ■
Filth race, mile— Leouawell. 105 (Simms),
6to 5, won; : Harlem. 98 (H. Jones), 9 to 5,
second ; Saragassa, 100 (Goodale), 15 to 1.
third. Time, i:J3.
' Sixth race, mile and a furlong on the . turf
— Lougsireet, 120 (Simms), 0 tn 5, won;
Gloaming, 120 (Littlefield), 5 to 2. second;
Watterson. 1U (Thompson), 4 to 1, third.
Tiaie, 1:54 3-5.
Yo Tambien's Jockey and Trainer
Before the Judges.
Cinoin'xati, June 23.— The close . of
the Latonia meeting today brought a
large crowd. to the track. The going
was fast, but for various reasons the
scratches on the card were quite numer
ous and reduced the fields greatl y. The
first two races were won by favorites,
the next three by second choice horses
and the last two by outsiders. The last
race was given as run after the judges
had questioned Yo Tambien's jockey
aud trainer closely. The Hotel Handi
cap, worth $4,750 to the winner, was
taken easily by.Galindo, who laid back
until the head of the stretch was
reached and then gained first place and
held it to the end. Results:
First race, three-quarters of a mile— lndus
won, Piankeshire second, Avondale third.
Time, I:l6V** 1 '
Second race, mile— Forest Rose won. Old
Pepper second, Johu Berkley third. Time,
1:44 i/?. - , . .- . ■ < '-:■
--' Third race, seven-eighths of a mile, handi
cap— La Colouia won, Tasco second, Maid
Mariau third. Time. I:2tJV2.
Fourth race, five eighths of a mile, for two
year-olds—A|cLight won. Will Boy becond,
Anna Mayes third. Time, 1:03.
Fif ih race, mile and a quarter. Cincinnati
Hotel handicap— Galindo won. Dolly llcC'oue
second, Miss Dixie third. Time. 2:oßtt. ..:;■■
Sixth race, five-eighths of a mile, for two
year-olds—Master bred won, Preference sec
cond. Fonseca third. Time, 1:04%.
Seventh race, three-quarters of a mile—
Iteadiua won. Yo Tarnbien second, udrey
third. Time, 1:15 W.
Talent Fare Poorly, as Usual, on
Getaway Day.
\ St. Louis, June 23. — This was the
astday of the St. Louis Jockey club's
meeting at the fair grounds, and the
results of the day's racing were in keep
ing with the usual calamities that fall
in the way of the talent on getaway day.
Only one favorite managed to reach the
wire in the lead, and the pencilers re
tained possession of the bulk of the
stutf they handled during the afternoon.
Despite the clash with the East St.
Louis track, the meeting has been quite
successful. In the last race Lucille
Manette, St. Joe and Walter finished as
named by a small margin, all whipping.
First race, six furlongs— S won, G -
leh Browu second. Barbara third. Time,
Second race, six furlongs— Enu Claire won,
Saupo second. Boule third. Time, 1:17*4.
■ Third race, six furlongs— Fluley won,
Pescador second, Verge DOr third. Time,
Fourth race, six furlongs— Tom Kelly won,
Drummer seuoud, Bay Flower third. Time,
Fifth race, one mile— Cocheco won, lied
Cap second, LougTen third. Time, 1:45%.
Sixtti race.one mile and one hundred yarns
— Lucille Manuette won, St. Joe second,
Waller third. Time, 1:52.
Favorites and Second Clioices Win
the Gloucester Races.
Put LADKLPiriA, June 23.— Four favor
ites and two second choices were the
winners today at Gloucester. Results:
First race, mile and a quarter— Ulenal
won, Hyafinthe second. Jack Star third
Time, 2:8%.
Second race, five furlongs— Traverse won.
Sawdust second. Long Richard third. Time,
I :<> 7.
Third race, five furlongs— Fleuretto won,
St Hubert second, Sileuce third. Time, 1:05.
Fourth race, seven furlongs— Cartoon won.
Drizzle second, St Patrick tnird. Time, 1:35.
Fifth race, four furlongs— Rosaiie won.
Betty Blackburn second. Duke of Glosier
third. Time, :53.
Sixth race, six and a quarter furlongs-
Emblem won. Poverty second, Marty third.
Time, l:-'7W.
Summer Suits as Low as $7
This season at the Plymouth, Seventh|st.
Yearlings Sold.
Chicago, June 23.— C01. Bruce's sale
of yearlings at Washington park this
morning was well attended, and fair
prices weie obtained tor some of the
youngsters. Eugene Leigh paid the
highest price of the sale— sl,(s(Jo— for a
lilly by Luke Blackburn-Sallie Hagau.
Continued From Fifth Paffb.
ing on the Victoria outside of several of
her transverse bulkheads. Had this not
been the case the bulkheads could have
been closed and the water kept in one
or at the most two compartments and
the vessel would still have floated. But
with the plating torn off or cut away
outside of several of the bulk
heads the inflow of water would
have been enormous, and there
would liave been no time, even if
it would have availed anything to close
the bulkheads. Lord George Hamilton
further said he thought that with the
plating torn off the water must have en
tered the ship in a solid mass, and,
thus entering on the side,caused the ves
sel to capsize almost immediately. The
blow from the Camperdown.he thought,
must have been delivered slantingly to
have done the damage he thought had
been done. The daufage would be all
the greater to a snip with her bulkheads
pierced. She would thus be worse off
turn a ship with no bulkheads. The
cause of the collision, he said, was as
yet a matter of conjecture, ana he de
clined to express an opinion on tin
Au interview was also had with Right
Hon. Arthur Bower Forwood, a well
known ship owner, senior partner of
the tirm of Leech, Harrison ite Forwood,
of Liverpool, and Forwood Bios. & Co..
of London, who wa3 formerly secretary
Of the admiralty. Mr. Forwood said it
was a wonder such an accident had not
occurred before. The Victoria had a
longitudinal bulkhead running through
her, besides a number running across
snip, She was thus divided into com
partments on each side of the lonsjitu-<
diual bulkhead, without communica
tion between. In his opinion, what
had occurred was this: The
Camperdowa had struck the Victoria
a ripping blow, glancing along
side and opening out the plates above
several of the compartments. The wa
ter was then admitted into a number of
the compartments on one side ot the
ship, causing her to capsize by its great
weight. The longitudinal bulkhead
was a good thing in its way. Mr. For
wood said, bnt ii did not serve to avert
disaster. The immediate cause of the
collision, he added, cannot be exactly
staled. The squadron appears to have
been maneuvering, probably within a
space of three miles, leaving a small
area for each wessel to move in. A
misreading of signals may have caused
the accident. The accident to the Vic
toria has never benn equaled in fatal re
sults in naval annals ot recent times.
She Was One or the World's Pow
erful Fighting Machines. . «
Washington. June 23.— news of
ihe sinking of 11. B.M. ship Victoria
caused a profound sensation at the navy
ieuartment here. People who saw the
beautiful and stately Blake, flagship of
ihe British squadron, at the naval re
view thought that she. was a great ship,
but she ' was of secondary ■ importance
■ when compared with the ill-fated ; Vic
toria; for, while the Blake wasl a.larze
urmored cruiser.the Victoria was a full-
IliMltred battleship neatly 1,600 tons lam-,
er tlian Blake. : ; She bt>re about the
relation to the Blake that our own
new battleships Indiana and Oregon <lo
to the armored cruiser New YorK. Her
"dimension^ an<l features were as fol
lows: Armored ' ship Victoria, ; steel,
10,470 tons, 14.000 horse-power. 340 fi et J
long, 80 feet beam, built at Newcastle, |
completed In 1890. hull 612,522 pounds,
machinery 112,333 poimds; turret and
barbette, compound* armor: two 110-ton
guns in forward turret and one 10-inch
mounted in a barbette aft; the turret
and barbette had eighteen inches of
compound armor. Her listed speed was
10.75 knots. She hud one lofty military
mast of steel carrying gun platforms.
The Camperdowu. which dealt the
fatal blow, was about tne same size as
the Victoria. She resembles the United
States steamer Charleston in general
appearance, though she is twice 'as
large. She has a central superstructure,
but her docks, fore and aft, are entirely
clear, save two barbettes carrying henry
guns, and her sides are clad in inpen
etrable armor. Naval officers nere feel
that one result or this catastrophe will
bi to emphasize in a striking manner
the terrible efficiency of the rani as a
weapon of naval offense, for although
there was no intention of using it of
fensively In this case, when it is pre
sumed the ships were engaged in simple
maneuvers, its availability la time of
war has been amply demonstrated.
The Lost Admiral Well Known in
Washington-, June 22.— Sir George
Tryon, the vice admiral who went
down in his flagship, the Victoria, is
one of the. best known of the British
naval officers. Commander Chadwick,
now in charge of the naval intelligence
office here, was well acquainted with
him during his residence in London as
United States naval attache, ami he
speaks in terms of high praise of the
admiral's character and ability as a
naval officer. lib was a man of vast ex
perience, his services beginning in
the days before steam was a prominent
feature in naval architecture and
running through all the various phases
of development that were marked by
tue substitution of steam for sail
pow^r, of iron for wooden hulls, of
steel for iron, of turrets for broadsides
of armor, of heavy plates for
thin sheets. He was a man who
had earned the highest honor
in the gift of the British nation. His
name first appears in tho naval list
away back in the days of the Crimean
war, where he served in tne naval
brigade before Sebastopol, in the winter
of 1853-54, in the trenches, whereihe
was wounded. He was present at all
the operations before Sebastopol, and at
the capture of Kinburn. He received
medals lor distinction, and was
especially mentioned for guarding the
transports in the Abyssinian war of
1808. He was private secretary to the
first lord of the admiralty lrom 1871 to
1874, received various orders of knight
hood, and received approval of fie gov
ernment for the manner in which he
discharged lis duties off the coast of
Tunis, and in the Sfax commission of
inquiry in 1881. He became acting per
manent secretary to the admiralty in
1883, and permanent secretary in the
following year. In 1884 he became
comuiander-in-chief of the Australian
station, and, after a brief attempt at a
parliamenlinry career, was made ad
miral superintendent of naval reserves
in 1886. He coiumauded one of the op
posing fleets during the naval maneuv
ers in 1888-y, and was made commander-
In-chief of the Mediterranean forces
Aug. 12. 181)1.
Men Below Had No Time to Reach
the Deck.
London. June 24.- A dispatch re
ceived at 2 o'clock this morning from
Beyroot says that the collision occurred
at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon about
seven miles from Tripoli. Tho vessels
were almost at right angles when the
Victoria was struck. Those on the
Victoria's deck at the moment of the
collision scrambled away and were
rescued by boats from the Camperdown
aud several other vessels. The men
below haa no time to reach the deck.
The artdden heeling of the Victoria
caused her to begin to fill immediately,
and no escape was possible. She
went dowu in eighty fathoms of
water. It is difficult to obtain the
names of the rescued, as they are
aboard several vessels, and so far all
efforts have been devoted to recovering
bodies. Shortly after the collision five
bodies were taker, from the water— one
of them tne body of the chief pay
master. They were buried last evening
with military honors at Tripoli. The
Camperdown was severely damaged
forward in the collision. Temporary re
pairs will be made, aud she will then
start for home. It is said here that sev
eral times the Victoria had showu signs
of weakness in her steering gear. One
theory is that on account of this weak
ness she became unmanageable and*
could not be got out of the Camper
down's way.
Their Armor Affords No Protec-
tlon From Ranis.
London, June 23.— 1n discussing the
disaster this afternoon Lord Brassey,
sometime secretary of the admiralty,
said tnat the sinking of the Victoria
supplied a strong argument against
building more big men-of-war. It was
evident, he said, that the Victoria's
armor afforded her tio protection from
the Camperdown'sram. While not con
vinced that smaller vessels were staler
than the large ones, he thought it
wiser to distribute the country's naval
strength among many less pre
tentious nieu-of-war, rather than among
a few monster battle ships. It was poor
policy to put so many eggs in one bas
ket. A court circular issued this even
ing says that the queen received the
news with the deepest grief, and that
"her heart bleeds for the many homes
plunged in mourning." The queen will
publish tomorrow a special letter of con
dolence with the famiiies afflicted by
the disaster.
London, June 23.— The queen has
sent Col. Caniiigtou to express her
sorrow and sympathy to Lady Tryon.
On the evening following the afternoon
of the disaster Lady Tryon, who
arrived from Malta three weeks ago,
was holdiug her first reception of the
season. Two hundred guests were
present. When the news of her hus
band's death reached her she fell in a
faint. The state concert and other
royal functions on the programme
for next week have been postponed.
The lord mayor has opened a re
lief fund for the benefit of the
needy families who lost members in the
disaster. The morning newspapers are
filled with articles describing the ves
sels and with obituaries of the inostr
conspicuous officers lost. All publialt
leaders extending condolence to the
friends of the drowned men. Every
leader eulogizes Admiral Tryon.
Free Chair Cars to Tracy.
The sleeping car service on "The
North- Western Line," between bt. Paul
and Tracy, has been discontinued, and
instead, hereafter. Free Reclining Chair
Cars will leave St. Paui for Tracy every
night except Saturday, at 7:55, and will
leave Tracy for St. Paul every utrih
except Sunday, at 10:15 o'clock.
He Fell on a Stick.
Almyra, VVis., June 23.— A seven
year-old son of Tliouias Hitch, of Me
linda Prairie, died yesterday from im
uahng Himself on a stick when fading
from a tree two days ago.
nTH Oir; BE Aim
luby blemishes, pimples, red, rough hands, aac.
" >r\ '- falling hair ■ prevented; by Ccti
vA^Arjt* cuha : Soap. : Mo*t efiettfve . skin
■Vjgk^^purifying ; and -,' beautifying eoap,
• M^/^YX^t us -'well '■ as ' l" lrest ' ana > swuetert
?j§s>^Zlfci» 'of toilet ajiil nursery £oaps. Only
'StU'dmy' cllle lor P' n 'l ) ' rf '' tecauie Only pre
■^*.V ' S „ venlive of inthtiuiuntiun uuJ clog
jingbf tbe pore*. ■• BuUl uverywaere, , r ..)
Giants Have a Big Lead Be
fore the Phillies Make
a Run.
Cleveland Gets the Better of
an Old-Time Slugging
Berry Leading the Cowboys
in the Chase Across the
Hawkeye State.
Two Matches Made by the
Chicago Columbian Ath
letic Club.
W. L. Pet: ■ W. L. Pet
'Ptjll'd'lp'a.2<) 17 .630 New York .24 24 .500
i" Boston ....») 17 .63-. Washingt'ii22 23 .466
Brooklyn. 27 18 .COO Chicago. ...l 9 24 ' .441
Cleveland.. 19 .530 St. Louis. .19 24 .441
Piust>urg..2a 22 • .B& CJnciuuatl,2o tiC .: .434
3a1t1m0re..23 23 .'.SOC Louisville.. 29 . .194
Piiu-adelphia, , Juue 23. — In the
early iHnings of • today's game New
York touched Weyhing harder than he
has been hit this season, and, Rusie
pitched ill . good form, they won from
the Phillies without much trouble. Phil
aclelphia had no ruus. and only one hit
up to the sixth, inning, when Hamilton
hit the first ball pitched for a home run.
In the nltith the Phillies- made three of
their seven hits and scored three runs,
aided by Fuller's fumble. Ward and
Connor batted well and all of the visit
ors put up a good game in the field,
Reilly and Boyle did. noticeably good
work for the home team. Weather
clear aud pleasaut. Attendance, 3,965.
Score:. = ""..
r. ii. ic.
Philadelp'la.O 00001013—572
New Y0rk... 1 5 0 4 10 0 *-U 12 2
Batteries, Weyhing and Clements, Rusie
and Milligau:- umpire. Lyuch; earued runs,
Philadeluhia 2, New York C.
Cleveland, June 23.— 1t took ' four
pitchers to play the game today, and all
of them were hit hard enough for two
games. Clarkson was the first man to
retire and was followed by Killen.
Cleveland began with a commanding
lead, but Pittsburg caught up by good
batting. From that time the Plttsburgs
fielded poorly, and their errors were
costly. Ewing and McKean sent home
Cleveland's runs, while Tebeau played
a brilliant: game at third. Stenzell was
oil behind the bat, and Killeu pitched
to him wretchedly. Weather warm and
clear. Attendance, 2,'J00. Score:
' it. 11. E.
Cleveland... 4 10 0 4 3 0 1 2-15 17 3
Pittsburg...l 4 2 0 12 0 0 2— 12 17 0
Batteries, Clarkson, Young and Ziramer,
Killeu, Terry and Stenzel; umpire. McQuaid;
time, 2:35; earned runs. Cleveland b, Pitts
burg 5. - ■■ .
Boston, June 23.— Baltimore-
Boston ball game was postponed on ac
count of wet grounds.
Brooklyn. June 23.— The Brooklyn-
Washington game was postponed on
account of wet grounds. .._ . ;
Registered at Waterloo, 10., Late
Last Night.
Waterloo, 10., June 23.— Agent
Tatro, of the Humane society, Minne
apolis; Harvey Weir, Cliadron, Neb.,
mauager. of the cowboy race, and
Maj. Burke, of Chicago, "came in
tonight, in advance of the riders.
Berry, the leader, left lowa Falls, forty
nine miles west of here,, at 8:15 this
■ morning, followed 10:40 By Gillespie
and Stevens. - Jones followed at 4 p. m.
and Campbell, Smith and Aibrignt are
somewhere * bet ween Fort Dodge and
lowa Falls. Jones is looked upou as the
probable winner. He' has a fresh
norse and has the advantage of forty to
50 pounds in weight over the others.
The riders left Chadrou June 18, and
have covered . about .700 ,'miles. They
expect to .reach Chicago Wednesday
afternoon or Thursday forenoon. Their
average daily ride has been about sixty
five miles. Of the ten starters all but
two will complete the distance.
Berry is ruling, under protest,
registering by affidavit before
a notary. He is protested against be
cause he made a "map of tho route.
Great interest is taken all along the
route, and tonight a large crowd is
awaiting the unival of riders. The
agent of the Humane society says he
has so tar had no cause for interfering
with the race. John Berry. the leader
in the race, registered" here at 9:40 p. in.
Champion Corbctt Backing an Un
known Lightweight.
Chicago, June 23.— Two matches
were made yesterday by the Columbian
Athletic club, one in the heavyweight
division, the other between two
lightweights. It is the latter tight
which will probably create the greater
interest, by reason of the men who are
behind the principals. Champion James
J. Corbett affixed his signature to arti
cles of agreement calling for a finish
contest with a young 'Frisco boy
whose identity is shrouded under the
name of "Young Corbett." All that
the champion will admit in the prem
ises is that "i'oung. Corbett" ia
not a member of Pompadour Jim's fam
ily. His opponent will be Paddy Smith,
brother of "Denver" Ed, who ; will also
find the money for him. The articles
provide for a purse of ' 18,500,1 of
which the - winner is to receive
$3,250, and the loser $230. The men are
to meet at 133 pounds, with a give or
take allowance of two pounds, weigh
ing in on entering the ring. The date
for the contest is July 24. An interest
ing feature of the battle will be the ap
pearance of Jim Ccrbett behind hi 9
protege and "Denver" Ed Smith behind
his brother. • " / '• . '•
'' . Open to All Cyclists.' .
i SAf;iN"A\v,Mich., June 23.— At a meet
.ing of the race committee of the State
League of American Wheelmen held in
this city yesterday it was decided to
hold the international meet, in which
wheelmen from all over the ; world will
compete, at Detroit Aug. 1 and 2. under
the auspices of the Michigan division
league of American f.wheelineu. This
will be the first meet of international
wheelmen in this country, and over 150
jeutries are expected, with - prizes
jamouiitiug to $5.(100. ■ •
;: Must Umpire Without Favor.
I Washington, June 23.— President
Nick Young denies the reports that the
league umpires had received instruc-.
lions to give close decisions to the home
■ club. President Young says: "Every
ijeaeue umpire has linifonn Instructions
to umpire every gauiu perfectly square
ly, and exactly as he set-s it, without,
fear or favor." .''_'. . :
Tennis Championships.
Philadelphia, June 23.— At the ten
nis tournament today Miss Koosevelt, of
New York. airl Hobart, of : Yale, ■
) won the cliV.mpioiiship in the: mixed
double*; Miss Terry, of Princeton, won '
the l.ulies' chami)ioiidhip ; "Air. Lamed,
ihe ititer-coilesiate championship, ami
I iMiss Terry and Miss Butler the ladies'
I doubles. ■!;■•■'- ' '..- ■-• ■; ..■ ■■ ■■'
Tennis and Yachting suit, Shirts,
Trouaei •:% Cap?, Kelts.
First Moor. The Plymouth Ciothiiis ;
House, Seventh »t: . : ;. : "":;'
---..' Won by Oivatojina.
SptTinl'to ihe Globe. < ..;:- .... .. . :
; Owatoxxa, Miuu., June 23-Iu the
ball came, Owatonna vs. Waseca, the
score was 24 to 5 in favor of Owatonna.
New Yorkers Going to the Fair
Under Peculiar Conditions.
New Yop.k, . June 23.— A tally-ho
coach left this city yesterday for Chi
cago, under peculiar conditions. The
matter at issue is ' a wager of : 13,000.
The ribbons were in the hands of Joe
Pendergast/once famous in the prize
rintr, and, as he gathered them up in a
'workmanlike fashion, the groom let go
the horses' heads, and. with a crack ot
the whip and a defiant blast from the
post horn,- the coach bowled away
merrily on its thousand-mile journey to
Chicago. Horses are to be changed
twenty-five miles. Only twenty-'
four horses, that is six changes, are
.permitted.:'- As the horses are taken out
of the shafts they will .be . shipped by
i train to the sixth stopping place, ur ex
actly 150 miles ahead. The entire party
pledges itself to reach Chicago by
coach, accidents or no accidents.
Therefore it is presumed by their
numerous friends that if tne coach
should be smashed up in an accident
they will have to carry the pieces to
Chlcazo. Each man is supplied only
I with a rubber coat in case of rain.
SECTION "1," NO. 10.
United States Postofflce Exhibit.
Government Building, World's Fair
— Visitors should not fail to examine
the exhibit ot oil paintings depicting
the beautiful scenery of the Mississippi
river. Make a note "of it. There is so
much to see that you'll forget it if you
don't. The collection is , loaned to ; the
government at the special request of
the officers in charge, by the passenger
deDartmeut of the Chicago, Burlington
& Northern railroad.
The Riflemen of the Second Regi
ment Do Some Very Fair
Col. Bobletcr Reviews the Regi
ment—General News of the
Special to the Globe.
Lake City, Minu., June 23.— A high
wind prevailed at Camp Lakeview to
day, but was not sufficiently heavy to
require any extra labor on the part of
the militiamen to keep their abodes
from ascending.
Battalion drill passed off nicely this
morning, as also did fie previous guard
Some quietness prevails about the
camp, no such sports as base ball and
tennis being indulged in thus far by the
militiamen, and which were prominent
features of former encampments.
. Gen. Pray, Col. A. Bertram and Capt.
Fredericks, Company G, First regiment,
were visitors at camp today.
Gov. Nelson will review the regiment
Monday evening, and a good showing is
anticipated by the officers. •
Shooting began at the 300-yard range
today, and some; excellent scores were
made, notwithstanding the fact that a
heavy gale was blowing. Following are
the individual totals:
Compauy 0. 15 shots possible 75 —
•/ 300 Yards ■;;.. -300 Yards
Corporal Girod .....11 Sergeant Smith .....29
Private Boysen .....21 Corporal Buswell...M
. Capt.- Frost 5'J Private Kiebe. 10
SergeantMeFadden.Nj Private Krier." . 6
Private Gage 27 Corporal Miller 311
Private Jiuntz ..... i Corporal Whilloclr.. so
Private linker 22 Lieut. Gallian 3
CorDoral Kersien... 2 Corporal 8irg..... 21
Ten shots —
:iOO Yardsl 300 Yards
Private Schmidt..... 2|PrlvateMyhre. ......C
Company A, 15 shots— " ■ ■?■;'" £•".•
JO Yards 3)0 Yards
Private Mueller v Capt. Steinhauser..2:!
Private Alarschnm'r3l Lieut. J. Buschers..sl
Private Schlender.. 14 Sergeant Zeiler.v.'.'.li
Company D. 15 shots—
300 Yards 300 Yards
Sergeant Teeter..... 4l Private Tower 30
Sergeant Lupine.. .4S Lieut. Brown. ...Gl.
Musician Bird..:.. 41 CorporalViesaelra'u 53
Private Horrieic 40 l Corporal Boyer ... 4t
Lieut. Everett.. 53 1 Private Livermore. 4-
Corporal 8ird.......4H Sergeaut ard 4t
Private Murtagh ...
Company E. 15 Shots—
300 Yards 300 Yards
Private McCauley...43 Corporal Rosers. ... ',
Sergeant Carter. 3U Lieut. BulIU ....3d
Company 11, 15 Shots—
300 Yards| , 300 Yards
Sergeant. Webber... 3s:Private Henton.. .2u
Private Slater.... 36 Private igsius.. ..25
Private Etiger ...... 32 Private Euger .:.. 3i
Private Parker ...4.U Private Moulton.
Private Nelson 41 Private Solberg. ...12
Private Webber 27 Private Nelson 4!)
Bergeant Bnker tiOiPrivate Wright.. ...22
Corp. E.C.McCollum.4 .' l Private Bullis... 11
Private Wright 20 1 Capt. Van I)uzee..sl
Private Ferguson 4:(|Privat«j H':lling. 15
Private 0150n........ 3tt Private Bard 15
Company Q, 15 shots —
330 Yards 300 Yards
Private Lenflv...... 4 Private Waterman.. 4o
Private Allen 4 Private Meader l'j
Private Bussett .13 Private 1iURg....;...37
Private 8r0wn... ...12 Private Snyder. 19
Priv«teCbtipiu......lO Private Kilin 4U
Priv.Chrmtoph'rson.U Private .Sntherlmid..Ti
Private Schafer 2(i Corporal U. Brown. 16
Private Peirce.. It Corporal Galloway. 37
Staff. 15 shots—
300 Yards . 300 Yards
Sgt. Gpuldsborough;4!i Snrgeou Allen; 50
Sergeant Start ...3!i Sergeant Dugan..
At the 200-yard range today Surgeon
Allen made sixty-three out of a possible
seventy-live— a most excellent score.
Preceding regimental tnrade this
evening, a review was made by CoL
Bobleter, Lieur. Col. Mead commanding
the regiment, and Capt. J. F. Huston
the second battalion. Both the review
and parade made a creditable showing
for the men.
A detail from Company B escorted the
colors from headquarters to the parade
grounds this evening at dress parade
to the tune of "Hail to the Colors" by
the regimental band. .
At guard mount toniarht Capt. Van
Duzeo was detailed officer of the day,
and Lieut. Ward officer of the guard. .
Capt. J. F. Huston, ot the twentieth
infantry, U. S. A., will inspect the
resriment Sunday morning at seven
o'clock. A number of lady visitors
were at camp today.
The drum corps, under the leadership
of Cnief Musician Jeffrey, pleasantly
serenaded the mayor and board of
aldermen of this city this evening.
When Baby was sick.
„ We gave her Oastoria.
When she was a Child.
She cried lor Castorw.
When she Deeame Miss.
She Clung to Castoria.
\vhen she had Children,
She gave them Castoria
"It will all come out
in the wash,"
if you use Pearliiie.
Nn 11/ TCMTC
I t - VJf V^'M^^L ,^> ; ' „. ;S j • Complete with poles, ropes ami
®" >: ' <?£* §^Sid^%S 53^^^^^^^&^>'bi»'NiSK?^.i^ all" amV '"i will uiaU turn thi-*
Rreaiest itsticV CCVERS. EverTfs^meFsSoold have a Slack Co«r. r^" 1 5( o VicolietrMinneapDlis.
st. paul i jmy [y/||y§
SHARP BARGAINS or sh^d di s
criminating Buyers. A very attractive list of
Special Offerings for Today and Tonight.
j Glove Dept.
v" 'Biggest bargains in the
s Ladies' 4-button Chamois Gloves, col- 1
8 ors and while, at only Ssc pair. ■
jv Ladies" S-button length Mousquetairo
0 Cbamoil Gloves only !»."><• pair.
> Ladies' pure Silk Jersey Gloves, tans,
9 modes, navy and cardiual; regular price.
J Ladies' pure pair. Jersey Gloves, Uuu,
modes, navy aud cardinal; regular price,
65c : today, -">oc pair.
p 100 dozen pure Silk Mitts at 23c a pair.
0 Main Floor.
S Drug Dept.
5 Special prices for today.-
V Maunier's fine French
f Perfumes in. all of the lead
-5 ing . odors; regular cash
r price, 35c; special price only
F I9c per ounce. '
0 "Swan's Down" Fooe Powder only.. 5c
A -'Kv-i-lo" I'oinplexton Powder 25c :
W 4 oz bottle Violet Water -'lc i
A 2V>-lb box Sea Salt l'Jc
X «-lbbox Sea Salt 2jc
P 50c Sponge for... 'iiic
jk "lodiuui, " for killing household
0 pests, ouiy 21c
0 Main Floor.
S Jewelry Dept.
5 Today we will sell Solid
S Silver Hat Pins and Stick
£ Pins at only 10c each.
J) Shirt Waist Buttons, reg-
S ular price 25c; today only ;
2 17c per set.
J Roll Plate Cuff Buttons
5 for shirt waists, regular ,
5 price 25c; today only 17c j
5 per pair.
6 Watches. Clocks aud Jewelry repaired
V at lowest prices. All work guax»utuea.
Main Floor.
g Men's Wear.
% Men's Balbriggan Under
-1 shirts, with long or short
% sleeves, also drawers to
5 match, only 25c each.
5 50 dozen Men's Jean Draw
? ers, regular value 50c, for
J 25c pair.
J 100 dozen French Balbrig
£ gan Undershirts, with long
Por short sleeves, regular
r value §1; today, 73c each.
T . Men's Blue Oxford Neg
% ligee Shirts, with laundered
£ collar and cuffs, worth $1.25,
5 for 89C each. Main Floor.
5 Handkerchiefs.
# 200 dozen Embroidered,
r Fancy Hemstitched and
J Printed All-Linen* Handker-
J chiefs, worth 12><c and 15c;
5 today only 9c each.
\ Main Floor.
f Straw Hats.
• 50 dozen Men's Straw Hats
y received this week, worth
y 75c and $1; your choice for
% About 50 Boys' Straw
% Hats, large sizes, former
fc prices 75c and SI; special
k price while they last, only
tt 25C each. Second Floor.
(■lobe, June '.4
/*=» *>%• The Lovell Diamond Safety,
/ " A »trif:tiy Hlgh-Grade Machine, fully
/X.x.tfwS&s. warranted, with Morgan. & Wright l'neii
/yv^\\l7j^\.' I 2^\\W/^. mhtfc Tires. Price. 5I1">. We are also
/7\v,v'///A\ I f/^\\\\\ //yj^ Agents for the Victor. American Ham
iF^S&Wft^Xi \A / 19 >?\W^>\\ bier. Xi "- of Scorchers. Warwick. Cre
[|2^s;#^rH Tew 'fc-essJSI? -Ji (leniiii. etc. We are Sole Minneapolis
ut^7>?K\i- // &n^^^f2l^^>il Agents for SpaWtnjc'* Ba«e Ball.Oyrana-
, \ iV^// f>\VoVw *" IIU an<l Athletic tioodtt. Hercules Dy
\s// l\\\\\/s w vsl/l i \\>^ / ~ namlte, Dapom't Gunpowder. Firearm*
' >v^ I <}^*'4S*-ii'!L~.*dM*JK>^**r-^^2tJaS Aramnnition. Boats, Tenti and Sporlin?
' *^>-^ag^«i# i i rißi?Srrn?r?Sr^^r^^ <;oi.«ls (if every Jeicription. SenJ ror
36 Wawliliiaton Avenue South, - ,Mlnneapo!U," Minn.
Going Into the Country,
You Will Want the Globe to
|g|^g=s» Leave your order and address at
the Globe Counting Room,
Wash Goods. %
Our special offering for I
today in this department ft
will consist of 50 pieces of i
Batistes, beautiful French
patterns, never sold for less
than 15c; our bargain price
for this lot, only |Oc yard.
I Main Floor.
Reductions in
Parasol Prices. J
1 .00 Parasols for SI. 1!>. I
$2.00 Parasols for |LSO. i
$-.7."> Paraioia for $1.75. 1
%'.i. \)o Parasols tor f •_'.'_'.">. £
$:!..><) Parasols for &J. 50. *
$1.01) Piirnsols forS;j.OO. |
85.00 Parasols for 53.50. "
SU.OO Parasols for 3-k -J5. I
-•fi-ineli Gloria Silk Umbrellas, with i
gold, silver ami Imril rulil>er luui'llrn, f
good value at $1.75; sale price oniv 91.25 '
etuli. Main Floor. . t
Bathing Suits. ]
A full line of Bathing- j
Suits for men, women and i
children. *
First nnd Second Floors. "
A Cooling Drink. I
Waukesha Wild Cherry <
Phosphate is a delicious and <
I healthful summer drink. A |
25c bottle will make three <
gallons. Try a free sample .
when you're in the Store.
Main Fioor.
Underwear Dept.
Special Offerings
for Today.
Ladies' Silk-Plated Vests
with high neck' and long
sleeves or high neck and
short sleeves; also Knee
Pants to match; regular
prices, $1.50 and Sl-75; to
day, 98c each.
Ladies' imported Balbrig
gan and Swiss Lisle Thread
Union Suits, with high neck
and short sleeves or low'
neck and no •■' sleeves, in
white, ecru and black; regu
lar price, $2.25; today only
$1:78 each.
Ladies' Lisle Thread
Pants, knee length, ecru
and white; regular price,
50c; today only 39c each.
Main Floor.
Patterns for July.
The Standard Patterns
and Publications for July
are here. Ask for a
Fashion Sheet.

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