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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 28, 1899, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1899-04-28/ed-1/seq-6/

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Some haye — on uncertainties — and
got — tired, we will call it. When
buying a piano you don't need to
dally with uncertainties. Keen
buyers find profit in the realities
we show them. Here is one of
them: An elegant Krell Piano,.
fancy Mahogany case, large saale,' I
a beautiful specimen of this high
grade make, regular price $450, but
on accouat of discontinuance of
this style of case, now offered for
Here's another: A Smith &. i
8.T1V133 Piano, walnut finish,
slightly damaged in shipping, for
v special price of
Cash or Easy Payments.
W. J. DY&R & BRO.
5 Largest Music House in the Northwest. c
Sole Agents for S
Steinway and Knabe Pianos. «
| 2-23 W. sth Street, St. Paul, Minn.
mm balf~«pem
llooslcrs lieu ten Out by a Narrow
Margin. I.u<-U Fa vor 1:t jj- the Bi
noiis — Columbus Wou at Detroit
la Spite of a Rally by the Timers
in the Ninth— Three Inning"
i'liijed at Milwaukee.
Columbus -I, Detroit 3.
Kuflnlo ."{. Indianapolis 2.
St. Paul at Kansas City.
Minneapolis at Milwaukee.
Columbus at Detroit.
Buffalo at Indianapolis.
The Western league championship sea
son was but half opened yesterday. Ow
ing to rain there were no games between
St. Paul and Kansas City and
olis and Milwaukee.
No effort was made to play the game at
Kansas City. Rain rendered the opening
of the season out of the question; and
early in the day it was seen that the
ceremonies would have to be postponed.
The opening as planned for yesterday will
- take place today, and the Saints will
cross bats with the Manning contingent.
■ At Detroit there was abundant enthu
siasm and a large attendance. Five thou
sand people turned out to see the game
and were given their moneys worth, for
there was a pretty contest which was
•won by the visiting Senators from Co
lumbus by a narrow margin of one run,
the score being i to 3.
At Indianapolis 2,500 people witnessed a
close and exciting game, which was won
by Buffalo with one run to the good.
Luck was all with the Bisons, and they
netted three runs on six hits, while the
ten hits of the home team counted for
only two scores, Indianapolis made er
rors at critical times and saw eleven men
die on bases.
Threatening weather prevailed at Mil
waukee, but an attempt was made to
play the opening game. After three in
nings the effort was abandoned, and,
with the score 1 to 0 in favor of Milwau
kee, the game was called.
Pitcher Chauncey Fisher has decided
that he will wear a St. Paul uniform this
season. Manager Comlskey, when he was
in Indianapolis, arranged satisfactory
terms. Fisher signed a contract and
started Xor Kansas City, where he will
probably pitch one of the games of the
ki its. Fricken left Chicago Monday night
nr.d pitched the game played at Cedar
Rapids. Nothing has been heard with
reference to McGill, who is still holding
Opening- Game at liml ia mi polis "Won
!iy the Debutantes.
INDIANAPOLIS, April 27.— (Special.)—
Luck was all with the Bisons today, who
n;ade their debut in the "Western league,
defeating the home team by a score of
3 to 2. The attendance was 2,500, and
both teams were given a hearty reception.
For Indianapolis Scott was on the rubber
and he pitched winning ball, the Bisons
making only six hits off his delivery, but
the team behind him made three bad er
rors and at critical times. Gray, who
pitched for Buffalo, was found for ten
safe hits, but he kept them well scattered
and eleven of the locals died ingloriously
on the bases. Score:
~BtuT [RIHIPAjEI Ind. |R!H!P|aTe
[White, If! H 0| 5 o! o;H'g'er, rfl 01 1 1 0 0
Gary, cf.l 1 2 21 0! 0 Fl'm'g, If 0| 0 4 0 1
H'dlr, rf.! 0 0 0; 0 1 McF., ct.) 1] 3j 1 0 0
M'sey, lbi 01 1 11 0 OlMotz. lb. 0| 2 15 0 0
G'gef, :ib.| 0J 0 3 31 OSw'rt, 2b 0| 0 1 3 1
McCL 2b. i 0! 0 2 2| 0 Babb, 3b. 0! 1 1 4 0
Nash, ss! II 2 3 2| o Kahoe, c. 0! 0 2 2 0
SloA'y, c 01 0 1 2 0 Flynn, ss l| 0 2 6 0
Gray, p.. 0| 1 0 0 0 Scott, p.. 01 2 0 3 1
—I—-- |*Bevllle .01000
Totals. 31 6|27( 9| 1
I Totals . 2110 2718 3
Buffalo 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 o—3
Indianapolis 0 000010 0 I—2
"•Batted" for Scott in the ninth inning.
The Opening Game at Detroit Won
liy the Senator*.
DETROIT, April 27.— (Special.)— A big
crowd— the paid admissions lacked but a
few of s,ooo— followed the big street pa
rade to the ball park this afternoon to
witness the opening game of the season.
The Columbus team had the honor of
being the first to tackle the rejuvenated
Tigers, and the Senators bore the honors
with easy grace, winning a close and
well-played game that was Intensely in
teresting at various stages, and particu
larly so at the ninth Inning. Detroit men
continually reached first base through
tlie wildness of "Waddell, but the former
Detroiter was effective at critical stages,
and in the ninth, after making a balk
Blotches, blackheads, red, rough, and oily
skin, red, rough hands with shapeless nails,
dry, thin, and falling hair, and simple baby
rashes prevented by Cutici'ra Soap, greatest
of skin purifying and beautifying soaps, as
well as purest and sweetest for toilet, .bath,
and nursery, because tbe only preventive of ;
iaiiannuation and clogging of the Tores, the :
cao3e of most minor affections cf toe skin. :
■calp, and hair.
and hitting two men and adding a wild
pitch to the series of breaks, he struck
Slater out and ended the game, when the
Tigers occupied third and second bases.
The Senators bunched their hits and
pounded out four runs early in the game,
Frank's hitting being a feature. Score:
Detr. !R!H PIAIE| Col 7 ! RHIPIAIE
Eg n, 2bl 111 3 0 0 Butler, If 0 0| 01 0 0
Elb'd, ss| II 0 5 2 0; Gen's, cf 0 0 2 0 0
Bart. cfl 0 1 1 0 0 0 Hall. ss 1 1 3 1 0
Dun'n. rf 0 0 0 1 0 Frank, rf 1 3 0 0 0
Dilld, 3b 0 2 5 3 OiGil'n, 3b .01030
SUit'r, lb 1 1 7 01 0 Tebu, lb 1 2 7 1 0
St'gs, If 0 2 4 0 0 Bierb, 2b 1 1 3 5 I
BuTw, c| 0 0 3 8| 0 Sull'n. c 0 2 8 2 1
Tho's p! 01 1| 0| 31 llWad'U, p 0 1 4 1 0
•Sharrot I 01 01 0| 0| 0 •' —
-l-l-l-!- Totals, 41127 13 2
Totals, I 3i 8127|13| 1
Detroit .."..." .0 i 0 0 0 0 0 0 2—3
Columbus 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 o—40 — 4
♦Batted for Thomas in ninth.
Two base hits, Bierbauer, Sullivan,
Frank, Barrett; three base hit, Tebeau;
sacrifice hit, Stallings, stolen bases, El
berfeld. Buelow, Eagan, Thomas, Bar
rett, Dungan, Tebeau; first base on balls,
off Thomas 2, off Waddell 3; hit by
pitcher. by Thomas 1, by Waddell 4; balk,
Waddeli; first base on errors. Detroit l;
left on bases, Detroit 12, Columbus C;
struck out. by Thomas 1, by Waddell 7;
v.ild pitch, Waddell; time, 2:20; umpire,
Uiiskell; attendance 5,000.
Gajue Called at Milwaukee With the
Score Against Minneapolis.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., April 27.—(Spe
cial.)—In spite of threatening rain a
crowd turned out to witness the opening
game of the season between the Millers
and the Brewers. The game was started
with very little hope of being able to play
it to a finish, and at the end of three In
nings the game was called, the score be
ing 1 to 0, in favor of the home team.
Orphans Open I i> at Home by De
feating; Cincinnati.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
St. Louis 8 7 1 .750
Philadelphia .. ..12 8 4 .667
Boston 11 7 4 .tj?.t>
Chicago 13 8 5 .615
Cincinnati 10 5 5 .500
Louisville 10 5 5 .500
Baltimore 11 5 G .455
New York 10 4 6 .400
Pittsburg $ 2 6 .250
Washington 11 2 9 .IS2
Cleveland 7 1 6 .113
Baltimore at Brooklyn.
I'.oston at Philadelphia.
New York at Washington.
Cincinnati at Chicago.
St. Louis at Pittsburg.
CHICAGO, April 27.— The Orphans
started the home season by winning a
close game from the Reds. The visitors
played perfectly in the tield and outbatted
the locals, but their hits were kept scat
tered. Ryan was presented with an ele
gant timepiece and rewarded his friends
with a long two-bagger that won the
game in the fifth inning. Attendance,
9,600. Score:
Ryan, If II 2 5 0! 0 Mcß., rf. 1 2| Z 0 0
Green. rf| 0| 0 3 01 0 S'b'ch, cf 01 11 4| 0! 0
W'ton, 3b| 01 0| 1 2 0 Smith, If 0J 1| 0 01 0
Lange, cf| 0| 2 6 if 0 B'kl'y, lb 0 0! 9 1 0
Ev'itt, lbi 0i 1 7 1 0 S'f'dt, 2b 0 l| 2 2 0
D'm't, ss 10 0 3 OjC'ran, ss 1 1| 2 .4 0
McC.. 2b. 1 1 1 2 0 Irwin, 3b 1 1 0 1 0
D'hue, c. 1 0 3 0 0 Peitz, c. 01 1 4 2! 0
Taylor, p! 0 0 1 3 1 Ha' ley, p 0 0 0 21 0
I j- - . -! -
Totals .1 4| 6;27!12| 1 Totals . 3j 8J24 12 j 0
Chicago OOOiSOOO *— 4
Cincinnati 0 1001001 0-3
Earned runs, Chicago 1, Cincinnati 2;
left on bases, Chicago 2, Cincinnati 5;
two-base hits, Ryan, Mcßride, Smith,
Steinfeldt; sacrifice hit, Lange; stolen
bases, Demont, McCormick, Selbach;
balks, Taylor 1, Hawley 1; double plays,
Demont, McCormick. Everitt; Corcoran,
Steinfeldt, Beckley; struck out, by Tay
lor 1, by Hawley 1 ; bases oh balls, orf
Taylor 1, off Hawley 1; time, 1:40; um
pires, Swartwood and Warner.
NEW YORK, April 27.— The Brooklyn*
made it three straight from the Orioles
today by superior all-around play. An
error by Magoon let in two runs in the
third, while Kelley's triple in the seventh.
with two men on bases, clinched the vic
tory. Both Hughes and McGinnity
pitched good ball, the former keeping the
hits well scattered. The BaKimores had
three men on bases in the ninth, with
one out, but tallied only once. President
Ebbitts returned from his visit to Utica
for the purpose of persuading Griffin to
go to St. Louis, and said that the player
had practically agreed to the terms of
fered by Robison. Attendance, 3,100.
Bait. TRiH'iP AIE| Brook. |RiHiP|AiE
McG., 3b. | 0 2 1 1 0 Casey, 3b 0| It lj 2! 0
H'mes, If 0 0 2 0 0 Keel'r, rf 2 1! 1 lj 0
B'die, cf. 1 1 2 0 0 KeUey, If 1 1' 2 0 0
Sh'k'd. rf 1 1 1 0 0 D'len, ss. 0| lj 4 I 1 0
08., 2b.. 0 0 5 2 O'A'son, cf 0| 1 3| 0j 0
LaC., lb. 0 110 0 0 McG., lb. II 0.7! 1| 0
M'g'n, ss 0 2 0 6 I 1 Daly, 2b. 01 1 4| 1 0
R'ison, c 0 0 3 1 0 Farrell, c 0 0 3| 2| 0
M'G'ty, pj 0 0 0 1 o^'ghes, p 2 21 21 1 1
Totals ,| 2 7124(111 li Totals .| 6 ; B[27[ flj 1
Baltimore 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 I—2
Brooklyn 00210030 «— 6
Earned runs, Baltimore 1, Brooklyn 4;
three-base hits, Anderson, Kelley; two
base hit, McGraw; first base on errors,
Brooklyn 1; left on bases, Baltimore 7,
Brooklyn 5; struck out. Holmes, Brodie,
Shreckhard, Dahlen. Anderson, McGann ;
sacrifice hit, Daly; stolen bases, Dahlen,
McGann, Shreckhard, McGraw; "bases on
balls, by McGinnity 4, by Hughes 3;
double play, O'Brien and La Chance; hit
by pitched ball, O'Brien; time, 1:53; um
pires, Gaffney and Andrews.
WASHINGTON, April 27. — Another
ragged game resulted in an easy victory
for New York. McFarland pitched fairly
well, but his support was of minor league
order, and the Senators' batting likewise
was weak. The majority of the runs
scored were made on errors. Attendance,
800. Score:
Slagle, cfl 01 2 2| 0 0 V'H'n, cf 21 21 2| 01 0
M'oer, If I II II 31 1 0 Grady, c II 21 41 2 0
C's'dy, as] 0| 1 1 2 1 G'son, 2b. 1 1 ! 2: 5| 0
J.0'8., Sb 0' 1 2 2 2 W'l'n, ss 1 3 ! lj 2 0
F'm'n, rf 0 1 0 0 0 T.0'8., If 0 1! 31 61 0
H.D's, lb o! 0 9 0 o(H't 'n, 3b 0 1 0 0 1
McG're, c 0j jOJ "5 3 0 Foster, rf 1 0 2\ 0 0
M'F'd, p. 0| 0! 0 3 0 I.D's, lb. 1 o]l2j 0 1
P'd'n, 2b. lj Oj 2j 3 0 Deny, p. 0 lj 0 3 0
Totals .1 2j 6j24|14i 3 Totals . 71111271121 2
Washington 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 o—2
New York 3 0 0 0 0 8 10 *— 7
Earned runs. New York, 3; stoleiTbases,
Foster, Davis, Wilson; two-base hits.
Van Haltren, Doheny; double plays, Wil
son to Gleason to 1. Davis; first base on
balls, off McFarland 1, off Doheny 2;
struck out, by MaeFarland 2, by Doheny
5; left on bases, Washington B, New York
4; time, 1:50; umpires, Hunt and Connolly.
PHILADELPHIA, April 27. — Boston
played more like a lot of school boys than
champions today. Klobedanz waa
knocked out in half an inning, and Strelt,
who was substituted, was but little Im
provement. Stahl pitched the last two
innings, Yeager taking his place in right
field. Bostons' fielding was very ragged.
Frazer, for the Phillies, pitched a steady
game and was well supported, the only
error being a wild throw by Cross. Four
teen of the Quakers went to first on b»lls
and two by being hit. Attendance, 6,0/ S.
Bost. r hip a|e ran. r~hip;a c
H'm'n, cf 1 1 2 Oi 1 Cool'y cf 4 2| 2 0 0
T'ney, lb 1 1 7 1 0, Thos, lb 1 l|lo 0 0
Long, ss 1 1 1 0 0 0 D'h'ty, If 2| 1| 2 0 0
Staf'd, ss 0 0 2 2 2 Lajole 2b 3 2 2 5 0
Duffy, If 0 « 1 0 1' Flick, rf 1 1 5 0 0
C'lins, 3b 0 1 3 2 0 L'der. 3b 2 0 1 3| 0
St'l, r&p. 0 1 2 II li M'F'd, c 3 3 lj 01 0
Lowe, 2b 0 1 6 3| 1 Cross, ss 2 0 4 3 1
Clark, c. 0 0 0 01 II Fr'z'T, p 2 1 Of 4 0
K'b'd'z p 0 0 0 0 0i I— l
Streit, p 0 0 0 2 0 Totals 20 11J27|15i 1
Y'ger, rf 0 0 1 0 0
Totals 3 6|24|111 7'
Boston ...'. 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0— 3
Philadelphia .. ..5 14 4 o*o2 •— 2O
Earned runs, Boston 2, Philadelphia
4; stolen bases, Hamilton, Cooley 2,
Thomas, Delehanty, Flick; two-base
hits, Flfck, McFarland; three-base hits,
Stahl, Lajoie; home run, Lajole; double
play, Collins and Tenney; first base on
balls, off Klobedanz 2, off Streit, 9, off
Stahl S, off Fraaer 3; bit by pitcher,
Cross and Flick; struck out, fey Fraser
1; wild pitch, Streit; left oa. tmsea, Boa-
ton 6, Philadelphia 11; time, 2:25; um
pires, Emslle and McDonald.
Other Uanios.
At Cambridge, Mass.— Harvard C, Dart
mouth 0.
At Champaign, 111.— Base ball: Uni
versity of Illinois 6, University of Wi»
eonsin 0.
Question of the Wrestling; Match
Receipts Still In the Air.
The management of the St. Paul Ath
letic club still refuses to divide the re
ceipts of Tuesday night's wrestling, match
with the contestants, McLeod and Burns,
but notwithstanding the position of the
club it Is generally conceded that the
wrestlers are entitled to the money.
Referee Whilmore positively and unmis
takably decided the match a draw.
"If the question goes to the court," Bald
a sporting authority yesterday, "the
club will have to pay the money over.
Sixty-six per cent of the receipts belong
to the wrestlers or to the public. There
is no possible way for it to be paid back
to the public, even if it were concluded
that that should be done. If the referee
had called it no contest then all bets
would have been off and the principals
would not have been entitled to anything.
But it was declared a draw, in which
case they are certainly entitled to their
share of the receipts.
"The men could quit at midnig-ht, and
the rules, while meaning that they should
continue the next day, may be con
strued as you wish, and if they wanted
to agree to a draw next day they could
do so. If they could agree to a draw
next day they could agree to a draw af
ter midnight.
"The Smith-Kilrain fight was to have
been continued when the men quit on ac
count of darkness, but next day they got
together and called it a draw.
"The fact that the articles in this
wrestling match called for a certain date
cuts no figure. Events have been inter
rupted for one reason or another, but a
difference in date never made any dif
ference with any match in this country,
except a fight at Omaha between Ryan
and Wilkes. They fought Saturday night,
and at 12 o'clock Wilkes' backer took ad
vantage of the fact that it was then Sun
day and they did not want to fight on
Sunday. It went, but that is the only
case I have heard of.
"The Corbel t- Jackson fig: 7 I la San
Francisco was declared no content, and
the club refuse 1 to give the men any of
the receipts, although they had fought
over sixty rounds. Neither did it pay back
the admissions. That act killed fighting
in California."
According to Dan McLeod the an
nouncement that the match was for a
purse of $500 was unfounded. He says
Burns and he were to split their portion
of the receipts, 75 per cent to the winner
and 25 per cent to the loser. There was,
according to his statement, no guarantee
whatever by the Athletic club, and If
there had been but fifty people in the
auditorium he and Burns would have got
ten only the agrecd-upon proportions of
the admissions for this number of spec
tators. In fact McLeod says Burns and
he were the only ones to give a guaran
He says an agreement was made with
the club whereby, if the match fell
through for any cause, the club was to
be reimbursed for whatever expense it
had gone to out of the stake money de
"Tffis talk on the part of the club about
tho articles of agreement being a con
tract and that Burns and I failed to ful
fill its terms," said McLeod last even
ing, "is nonsense. The articles of agree
ment are between myself and Burns, not
with the club. It is true it is stated in
the articles that the St. Paul Athletic
club is to manage -the match but whathas
this to do with a contract a miuler
SiL/S— -&£ merely acting as
our agent. There is another agreement
which is a contract, and that is to the
effect that the club gets a third of the
receipts for bringing Burns and myself
together under its auspices. That is as
far as the club goes. In effect we paid
them so much to manage the match. It
Is not right that the club should try to
withhold the money. In a draw the
money is always divided and should be
in this case. If we have to go to court to
get the coin we will do so. Burns has
left town, but his interests are being
looked after."
President Egan and Secretary Grath
wol, of the club, do not agree with Mc-
Leod' s analysis of the situation. They
both announced last evening that they be
lieved the wrestlers had not used the
club nor the audience fairly, had brought
eff a "throw down," in fact, and that
they would not give up any part of the
proceeds of the match unless legally com
pelled to do so.
"We have sent for a copy of Police
Gazette rules," said President Egan last
evening, "to determine whether or not
the men had a right under the provisions
to quit as they did, but no matter what
the rules specify, we wanted an honest
contest. We have had legal advice on
the subject and I desire to say that neith
er McLecd nor Burns will receive one pen
ny unless by a decision of the courts. The
club holds that the articles of agreement
govern the match. These articles called
for a catch-as-catch-can contest of three
falls, winner to take two falls. Burns
and McLeod did not wrestle three falls.
They failed to live up to the agreement.
"Whether or not the agreement takes pre
cedence over the rule or not or whether
it is a contract or not is a question which
will have to be settled by the courts."
They Have Been Decided in the
Woman's Whist Toarnament.
•WASHINGTON, April 27.— Play in the
Women's Whist tournament today de
cided two of the most important matches,
tho Philadelphia, cup going to the Alinne
apolls Ladies' Whist club and the Wasli
insrton cup to the New York Ladies'
Whist club For the Toledo trophy the
Warrenton, Va., Howell-Hamilton club
and the Triglnta Club of Wilmington will
play the final round tomorrow.
The second annual congress of the
Woman's Whist league, in conjunction
with which the tournament is being held,
concluded its business sessions this aft
ernoon with the election of officers for
the ensuing year. Mrs. Clarence Brown,
of Toledo, 0., waa advanced from first
vice president to be president, and Mrs.
Waldo Adams, of Boston, from second
vice president to fill the vacancy caused
by Mrs. Brown's promotion. Mrs.
Charles Williams, of Philadelphia, was
elected second vice president. Mrs. O. T.
Thompson, of Pittsburg, secretary, and
Mrs. Silas W. Pettit, of Philadelphia,
treasurer, were re-elected.
The four retiring members of the board
of governors, Viscomtesse de Silour, of
Washington; Miss Kate Wheelock, of
Milwaukee; Miss Lucia Swift, of Mlnne-
The slight cough may
soon become deep-seated and
hard to cure. Do not let it
settle on the lungs.
Think! Has there been
consumption in your family ?
Scott's Emulsion is Cod
liver oil with hypophos
phites. These are the best
remedies for a cough.
Scott's Emulsion has saved
thousands who, neglecting
the cough, would have drift
ed on until past hope. It
warms, soothes, strengthens
and invigorates.
— ___ H? 0 - ■ «ri#*-00, all druggist*.
apolls, and Miss Susan D. Blddle, Phila
delphia, were re-elected for three years,
and Mrs. Benjamin GUlam was elected to
fill an existing vacancy on the board.
Detroit was selected as the place for
holding the third annual congress next
St. Paul and Minneapolis Included
In (lie New Association.
CHICAGO, April 27.-Delegateß from
more than a dozen Chicago golf club 3
met today and organized the Western
Golf Club association. The organization
Is designed to embrace clubs in Chicago,
St. Paul, Minneapolis, Columbus, Pitts
burg and other cities. An annual open
tournament is to be held. Hobart C.
Chatfleld-Taylor was elected president of
the new association.
Newmarket Races.
LONDON, April 27.-At the third day's
racing of the Newmarket first spring
meeting today, J. N: Hanbury's four
year-old brown filly Lowland Beauty, by
Alloway-Comely, won the Thursday wel
ter handicap plate of £200 for three
year-olda and upwards. Tod Sloan rode
C. F. Dwyer's Miss Nellie filly, but was
unplaced. Thirteen horsea ran the last
mile and a half of the Cesarewitch
course. The betting was 6 to 4 against
Sloan's mount.
The March stakes, a race of £25 each
for starters, with £500 added, for three
year-olds and upwards, one mile and two
furlongs, was won by W. Cooper's six
year-old chestnut horse New Haven II;
Lord William Beresford's Berzak, ridden
by Sloan, second. Five horses started.
The betting was 5 to 2 against Berzak.
Lord Haramond's chestnut colt Free
Companion, ridden by Sloan, captured a
maiden plate. Ten fiorses ran.- The bet
ting was 3 to 1 against Free Companion.
-Memphis ISnci'H.
MEMPHIS, Term., April 27.—Sum
First race, half a mile— Much Chica
won, Gussie Fay second, Hackmeister
Time, :50%.
Second race, one mile— Sea Lion won,
Kentucky Colonel second, Jolly Roger
third. Time, 1:44%.
Third race, mile and a half— Jackanaps
won. Traveler second. Forget Not third.
Time, 2:30^.
Fourth race, five furlongs— The Mem
phis stakes two-year-olds— McMeekin
won. Mark Cheek second, F. W. Brode
third. Time, 1:03%.
Fifth race, steeple chase, about two
miles— Jack Hayes won. Partner second,
Capt. Kane third. Time, 4:43%.
Sixth race, one mile — Branch won, Pet
second, Red Pirate third. Time, 1:44*4.
Newport Race*.
CINCINNATI, 0., April 27.— Results:
First race, seven furlongs— Lillian Reed
won, Senator Campbell second, Nellie
Prince third. Time 1:29%.
Second race, four furlongs— Highland
Lad won, Edna Gerry second, Dramburg
third. Time. 0:56.
Third race, one mile— Plcola won, Flop
second, Albert S third. Time, 1:42.
Fourth race, six furlongs— Brigade won,
Gen. McCruder second, Scrivens third.
Time. 1:15%.
Fifth race, mile and an eighth— Krlss
Krinkle won, Henry Launt second, Fin
tan third. Time, 1:55%.
Sixth race, six furlongs— Sim W won,
Dollie Wiethoff second, Sauterne third.
Time, 1:14%.
Aqueduct Races.
NEW YORK, April 27.— First race, seven
furlongs— Roysterer won. Sir Florian
second, King Barleycorn third. Time,
1:26 2-5.
Second race, four and £ half furlongs —
Queen Anne won, Tampion second, Her
Ladyship third. Time, 0:56 1-5.
Third race, five and a half furlongs—
Boney Boy won, Dr. Parker second,
Florenzo third. Time, 1:08.
Fourth race Ozone, four and a half fur
longs—Kitchener won, Peaceful second,
Advance Guard third. Time 0:55 1-5.
Fifth race, one mile and seventy yards,
selling— Tyrshena won, Glftixoiae second,
.Dgp.siqs.iiurf. sias. Ean-Sr ;*"
Sixth race, seven furlongs, selling— ;
Made of Erin won, Athy second, Carao
top third. Time, 1:26 2-5.
Notre Dame Defeated Purdue.
SOUTH BEND, Ind., April 27.— Notre
Dame defeated Purdue in the duel ath
letic meet held in South. Bend today in
the college gymnasium. The final score
was: Notre Dame 76, Purdue 14. The.
local university won every event and'
also got second place in eight of the ten
Opening at Cleveland Postponed.
CLEVELAND. 0., April 27.— The open
ing of the base ball season here has been
postponed until next Monday on account
of the death of the daughter of Frank ,
De Haas Robison, which occurred' this
afternoon. Two games i will be played
next Monday.
— » . . .
It Dulls the Eater's Appetite lor the
Dinner Proper.
Harper's Bazar.
Tn the French and Italian cuisine,
where economy is studied far more scien
tifically end thoroughly than in tlie
English or American kitchen, the entree
is not considered an extravagance. On
the contrary, it is looked upon rather as
an attractive economy— like soup, which
dulls the eater's appetite so that he par
takes less heartily of the more costly
meat course that follows." On the con
tinent the luncheon never begins, as with
us. with the chief dish: of substantiate.
There is an introduction in the shape of
a soup, or a dish of eggs, •or of rice, oi i
of macaroni, or semollno, prepared in an
appetizing mode. Upon . thjs the luncher
tries the first edge of JUs appetite, so to
speak. The piece de resistance comes af
In the same manner, at dinner, tins soup
is almost invariably followed by one or
two entrees. In the "mb're ambitious
menus these may consist eT fish or poul
try, o» even of meat* prepared in cro
quettes or rissoles, oir --ivQfc-au-vent. if
there are two entreses,. Uiti vegetable will
come second. But when, as is the case at
many tables, there is only one entree,
this is nearly always a vegetable, and
is served directly after the soup.
It must be borne in mind that the old
fashioned custom, which prevailed so gen
erally some years ago in America, and Is
still to be found in certain places, of
serving a number of vegetnbles with the
principal meat <Hsh, Is not followed on
the continent. In England it is not un
usual to see half a dozen dishes of vege
tables appear with the roast. There they
have even less idea of variety than Is
common with us. for precisely the same
vegetables are offered day after day.
until one grows weary of the very siijht
of thorn. This, of course, is not the case
among those people who have made a
study cf dinner giving, and hays grafted
French customs on the British stock.
On the continent, however, thing's are
done in a different fashion. At a simple
dinner, containing, let us say, fivo
courses, the first will be soup; the second,
a vegetable entree; the third, meat of
some kind, with one, or, at the most, two
vegetables, and one of thorn rarely fatls
to be a salad. Then comes a sweet and
after it fruit or cheese. The vegetables
that appears as an entfoo need not of no
cessity be costly or unusual. Perhaps It
is only a cauliflower, served with a good
white sauce, or spinnach, not cooked as
wo see it here, the 'stem's anil leaves
coarsely chopped, but minced to a powder
ar.d then put through A col&nder, so that
It Is deliclously smooth and soft before It
Is dressed with batter 'or cVeam and sur
rounded with throe-cornered bits of tuast
or fried bread. Or the entree may be
nothing more elegant than 'whit-? turnips
or young carrots cut 'into' small pieces,
stewed tender and served with a cream
sauce; or celery divided into throe-inch
lengths, iried brown and seasoned with a
tomato gravy. The name *of the combi
nation is legion, but thoy all have one
point in common— that thftjr, are compara
tively inexpensive.
Hero of Manila Bay Cheerfully Com
pile" "With a Volunteer* Request. :
San Francisco Chronicle.
AH stories told of Admiral Dewey from
the earliest date of his career in the
United States navy give ' him credit for
affability and a kindly disposition. While
* strict dlscipUn.u-ian, tl»*9e pleasant
trait* ia bis character always iaad« faiai
jk Every Promise We
A Make Is Proved
In by Its Performance.
V I * V] =J * n snort » our word is our bond. When we say an arti
\ I^2? CIC 1S worth so much lt 13 literall V and wholly true. The
\ I statement in the newspaper is verified at our counters. In
\ / fact, your expectations are more than realized. A com-
I parison with contemporaneous offers clearly shows that the
\ I union of quality and low prices, so characteristic of this
I store, receives new recognition in today's and tomorrow's
I / bargains and indisputably establishes that pre-
M eminence achieved and merited by a quarter of a century
>Q of money-saving to the people.
Irresistible Prices on Seasonable Merchandise.
Hen's $15 and $18 Extra Size Suits for - $q -q
Hen's $12.50, $13.50 and $15 Suits for - ■ <Eg* -q
Hen's $B^lo and $12 Suits for- ■ ■ •$ A* c o
Hen's $7, $8.50 and $10 Bicycle Suits for - <E - QO
Choice Neckwear— Newest designs and shapes from the foremost
makers, of the world $1.50, $i.oo and S OC
Special— A large lot of new patterns, new colorings, in String Ties and - _
Bows — very swell — 50-cent quality
Negligee Shirts— Grandest assortment of the latest up-to-date patterns in <fc
flannel, madras, percale and silk fronts. Special today and tomorrow *Pl«OO
Manhattan Negligee Shirts— ln all new shades and the nobbiest pat- £ m
terns, the highest grades manufactured— at $2.00 and 4* *»5 ®
Underwear-^Everything that is new in fancy stripes and Manchauffee
French Balbriggan at E£ OC
You should have seen this department last Friday and Saturday. It
seemed as though every boy in the town was here. It was a great sight to see the
hundreds of lads— being transformed from the old to the new. It stimulates the
little fellows to dress them up, and it's the proper thing to do when it is possible
at such little cost.
Boys' $7.50 Long=Pant Suits for $5.00
Boys' $io, 00 Long-Pant Suits for $7.50
Boys' $12.00 Long=Pant Suits for $B^o
Boys' $7.50 Knee=Pant Suits for $5.00
Boys' $6.50 Knee=Pant Suits for ff^rm
Boys' $5.00 Knee-Pant Suits for $ 3. SO
Boys, don't forget your FLYING TOP. Today and tomorrow you get one with
every purchase.
• caring for your interests— always having- just what you want-always be
ing: dependable— never exaggerating:— always combining the reliable Quality with a little
lower price than you expect to pay— it's certainly to your interest to trade at this store.
Seventh and Robert Streets. Henry W. Fagley, Manager.
popular with the men, an-1 while no one
ever ventured to trifle with an order
coming from him, his orders are always
so issued that they receive a cheerful
as well as a prompt response.
The readers of the sketches of Dewey
as executive officer of the Colorado, writ
ten by the ship's writer and published in
the Sunday Chronicle, must have noted
that an affectionate relationship existed
bcrween Dewey and his men. He Is evi
dently the same old Dewey today— as am
iable and kindly toward all as ever. The
exalted station he now occupies an-d the
conspicuous place he holds in the public
eye and in the hearts of the nation,
through the glory and splendor of his
achievements In Philippine waters, have
*^*^msfe> There Is* pain across
C lAliQp^^^ ' he small of your back,
FI Ws blue rl "B» under your
It^ 95pl *yes, pimples on your
T*sS?*^Sa^ XX, iaCe aD(I nock > e aerg7
\|"^r flS?" vt gone, feel tired lath*
I /ji!iAl ff morninjc, Your friendk
I 'SSiESKi IE& Brc tft! ' cill 2 out you.
f I W*5SSP^* Be a man. The glory
Kl.ttl^-»lC JSt^ °* mau is his man
i'l^^^^' Z^-i bood- c ° usuit f»«
fflßffliL,— ■.■JMj 1 old doctor at once.
Consult Him at Once, in person
or by letter.
Dr. Alfred L. Cola Medical Institute and
Council of Phy«i.:iaus, 24 Washington ay. 3.
MiiinenpollK, Minn.
not changed him in the loast. And an
admirable story is sent to the Chronicle
from Corregidor Island as proo? of hi.-i
present extreme kindness and affability.
It is told by Ernest Johnston, who sends
to the Chronicle a couple ot snap shots
of the Admiral, and it relates the manner
in which the photographs were obtained.
He says:
"Admiral Dewey visited this island
(Corregidor), where I am stationed, the
other day to inspect the old dismantled
Spanish fortifications. A private In tho
hospital corps m*t him, snapped the first
photograph on him and then said:
'"Would -you gentlemen mind standing still
a moment; I would like to take your pic
" 'Certainly, my boy,' he (Dewey) said,
and he buttoned his blouse, requesting
the two naval officers accompanying him
to do likewise, the three standing as you
observe for the second photograph. I
knew this would be Interesting, now that
Dewey is the man of the hour. The build
ing In the background is part of the
Corregidor lighthouse."
The first snap shot shows Dewey com
ing down from the lighthouse, and he Is
cought with his open blouse flapping In
the breeze. The second shows him and
his two companions posing for the artist
with whose request he so cheerfully com
piled. How many officers are there in
either the army or tne navy who would
have responded so pleasantly and prompt
ly to the request of a private In the vol
unteer force?
Talk a Mile.
People In the arctic regions can con
verse when more than a mile apart. The
air being cold and dense Is a very good
conductor and the smooth surface of the
lee also favors the transmission of sound.
— «»-
A I,kii(l Sneeie.
A Massachusetts farmer is being sued
for sneezing so loud on the public high
way as to cause the plaintiffs horse to
run away.
Silkworm in Europe.
The silk worm was first introduced into
Europe by two monks engaged as mis
sionaries in China, who obtained a quan
tity of silkworms' eggs, which they con
cealed in a hollow cane, and conveyed In
safety to Constantinople In SO.
Jfefjfl^^^ Located 15 years at
Wjj9|B 230 Hennepin Avenue,
$&£^J3 Minneapolis,
nHB The Oldest, Most Succ^ful
JpSg $Hfi and Reliable Specialist
gjptaosj KJQfc ia the Northwest for
Chronic. Nervous and Private Diseases
MEN suffering from evil effects of youthful
indiscretion, later excesses, recent expos- !
nre, nervous debility, varicocele, unnatural dis
charge*, lost vitality, failing memory, un fitness
to marry, blood, skin, kidney or private dis
eases arespeedilT cured. He employs the most
approved metliods.ajMi will
in strict confidence, at moderate expense. Con
salt the Old Doctor, for he has had 30 years of
wonderful succea and can cure you. No ex-
Esure. No delay from business.
ADIEB suffering from any form of Female
i Weakness, Painful or Trregmlar Menstrua
tion, are quickly cured- Office and parlors pri
FREE consultation. Call or write for list of
questions. Home treatment safe and sure.
Office hours, 9 a. m. to Bp. m.; Sunday, 10 a.
Corner Seventh and Cedar Streets(Over
Verxa'n Store), Phoonl c Building.
-^aaWWfcfc. Established In Ibiu for
t'rlnary and Chronic- Dia-
IFwffl- -** n e>n including Sperma-
BfgjnA fl|UB' arT ' loe<l ' Nervous Debility,
EMflffiH^ orrhoea. Gleet, Stricture,
2/& Varicocele, Hydrocele, Dls
/jgj H>^ eased of Women, etc.
J£sL H9L This Institute Is the oldest
in Minnesota, t!ie physt-
CG?YBhKED, elfins are reliable, regular
P'V Rritduntes, and treat all the
above diseases and guarantee a cure In every
case undertaken, and may be consulted person
ally or by letter, Pamphlet and chart of ques
tions for stating the case on above disease* sent
free. All business strictly confidential. Office
hosts from oa. m. to 6p. m. Sundays 2t04 p.
m. Address letters thus:

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