Newspaper Page Text
BROWNING, KING & CO.
HENRY W. FAG LEY, Manager. Seventh and Robert Streets.
Men's Derby and Fedoras that are the best sold anywhere at
their respective prices, in the blocks that have been selected
for Autumn, '99, by those who make hat fashions.
iJUu C \ C^y-X^ vz.UU
\*%mm\\ H *k\\w L 11 la\ MB H T*\mW
$3.d0 ?H ¥^$3.00
$3.50 Hi $3.50
New Designs in Autumn Neckwear.
Latest Conceits in Fancy Shirts.
DENRIS DOUK'S DEATH
CORONER NELSON AND A JURY ARE
SEVERAL WITNESSES HEARD
Some of Them Testify That They
Did Not Hear Officer Strout Call
to Dolan to Stop The Patrolman
Will Tell His Story Today—Look
ing for the Missing Man Case to
Go to the Grand Jury.
/^LOBE'S MINNEAPOLIS OFFICE,
U . 20 WASHINGTON AY. SOU TH
Tel. -796 J—l. Tel. 2790 J—
Coroner Nelson and a jury" yesterday
afternoon began an investigation into the
facts leading up to the -death of Dennis
Dolan, aged 18, who was shot and killed
Monday afternoon by Officer H. E.
Strout, of the Fourth precinct police.
Dolan arid a companion named Alphonso
Dargls, known : to ; 'the^:_p^iice as "Lob
ster," were fleeing from the officer, who
had surprised them in attempting to dis
pose of a quantity of copper. brass at
Markus & Dowrsky's junk shop at 1314
Second street: north. ■ .
Several witnesses of the shooting were
examined yesterday afternoon, after
which the Inquest was adjourned until 1
o'clock this afternoon, three witnesses
being absent. The state was ■represented
by ,County Attorney Hutchinson, while
Al J. Smith appeared for Officer Strout.
FfedSturtevent and Louis Obersky, two
sawmill employes; Charles Johnson, ot
the W. XV. Johnson Lumber company;
Joseph Markus and Aaron Dowrsky, the
junk dealers, and James Johnson, a ma
chine shop employe, with the coroner's
physicians who performed the post-mor
tem examination, comprised the wit
nesses examined yesterday.
The stories told by the several wit
nesses were substantially that given by
the Globe yesterday, with the excep
tion of the statement of Louis Oborsky,
who insisted that: Officer Strout stopped
running and took deliberate aim at Do
lan and fired. Oborsky, however, had
A Restful Carpet
. are a dream by
day and a charm
AH bought to match,
and money saved
if ordered of
.Sb, & EVANS
" Sixth and Wabasha, St. Paul.
Tour Piano money consider that • it
is only one purchase in a lifetime: A
life of vain regret is a miserable - ex
istence, and it is a fact that there are
many such caused by a poor Piano.
We will always be pleased to give
you pointers about Pianos without
cost to you. We sell
They lead all others—over 200,000
sold. Cash or $10 a month.
One of the above makes you will be
better acquainted with the good
points in Pianos. -
Howard, Farwell & Co.,
20. 22 and 24 West Fifth Street.
seen but one boy running from the po
liceman, and his story was somewhat pe
culiar at other minor points. None of the
witnesses yet examined heard the officer
command the boys to halt.
Today Officer Strout will take the
stand in his own behalf, and the police
also hope to locate "Lobster," who is
missing from his usual haunts. The de
tectives have as yet found no place where
the wire was stolen from. County Attor
ney Hutchinson said that the case would
be laid before the next grand jury.
USE OF 'PHONES.
Position Taken by the Druggists Is
Representatives of the produce ex
change, of the doctors, dentists, grocers,
insurance men, traveling men, city sa'es
men and real estate men met with the
committee on telephones of the druggists'
association in Dr. Hoi-ton's office, over
Vogeli's drug store, last evening, to dis
cuss the telephone matter if. reference to
the present attitude of the Northwestern
Any attempt by the telephone company
to again cut off the free use of the in
struments throughout the city wi 1 be vig
orously resented, and will be immmedi
ately taken up by the druggists and all
the other business organizations in the
city The following resolution was adopt
ed and will be communicated, to the od
telephone company this morning:.
Resolved, That . it is-the sen's.r of this
meeting that we imquaii'V'dlv indorsa the
position taken by the'druggists on the
telephone question, believing that it is
in the interest of all -lasses of citizens
that the free telephone system as hereto
fore be continued; and that if the North
western Telephone company takes v ) the
question again,"-we will unite with th
druggists and make their cause our com
mon cause "and take such action as may
be necessary to secure their rights.
DIE FROM BURNS.
Gasoline Stoves Cause the Death of.
. Two Wu-uen. ... .. : ;
Mrs. Sarah Smith was terribly burned
shortly before 7 o'clock yesterday morn
! ing by a gasoline stove explosion at her
heme, SIS Eighth avenue south. She was
removed to St. Barnabas' hospital and
died yesterday afternoon from the effect*
of her burns.
Christine Lund, night cook at the Gem
restaurant, 422 Hennepin avenue, who
was severely burned . Monday night by
an explosion of gasoline, died yesterday
lat the city hospital. ; r'-"*.':
In both cases the explosion occurred
I from exactly similar causes. Christine
Lund was filling the tank of a lighted
stove Monday night, and Mrs. Smith was
filling the tank of her stove yesterday
morning, preparatory to getting break
fast. The fluid caught fire, and in a sec
ond Mrs. Smith's clothing was a mass of
flames. She ran screaming into the room
where her husband, Otto Smith, lay in
bed. Neighbors were attracted by her
screams, and with their aid the flames
were finally smothered, but not until
Mrs. Smith had been badly burned about
the chest, arms, hands and head. Mrs.
Smith had no children.
DIED AT ASBIRY.
The Man Recently Found Beside a
During-the latter part of the month of
July a man was found lying unconscious
beside the Northern Pacific railroad
tracks near a small town outside the
city. A train crew picked him up and
brought him to Minneapolis, where he
was taken to Asbury hospital and was
found to be very badly bruised up and
Injured. He recovered sufficienly to give
his name as Nels Erickson, and $23 in
cash and a watch were found on his per
son. Nothing could be learned, however,
as to where he came from or where his
friends or relatives resided. Yesterday
he died at Asbury hospital. The case
will probably be placed in the hands of
Saved From Drowning,
Dr. W. 1.. Downing, formerly of Chi
cago, but now of Minnearoiis, and his
little son, both narrowly escaped drown
ing yesterday at Lake Minnetonka.
Dr. Downing has been stopping at the
White house at Excelsior, and with his
son went to the bathing beach yesterday
morning for a plunge. Sidney Bardweli,
proprietor of the bath house, was sud
denly surprised by a scream from the
doctor's direction, and plunging into the
lake reached the doctor's side just in the
nick of time to prevent him from drown
ing. The boy also narrowly escaped
drowning, and he, too, was rescued by
Chicago to New York and Return,
Via Lake Shore & Michigan Southern
Ry. Tickets on sale Sept. Ist to 4th. in
clusive. Return limit Sept. 12th, or by
deposit of ticket and payment of 60
cents, may be extended to Sept. 30th.
Stop-over allowed at* Niagara Falls and
Chautauqua, also privilege of Hudson
River Day Ltne boats between Albany
and New York In either direction. For
sleeping car reservations, which should
be made early, or any additional infor
mation, address W. B. Hutter, N W P
A., or J E. Hull, P. A.. 122 Endlcott Ar
cade. St. Paul, or F. M. Byron, G. XV
A.. Chicago. A. J. Smith. G. P. A.. Cleve
THE GRAND ARMY
Meeting at i'hiiadelphia.
Round-trip tickets will be on sale Sept.
Ist. 2d and 3d at a very cheap rate via
The Wisconsin Central Railway and any
route from Chicago. Call at the City
Ticket Office, 373 Robert street, for routes
and rates. '
Interesting literature regarding the
South is now being distributed by the
Southern Railway—"Southern Homes"
folders, large map folders, "Land of the
Sky" booklets, "Southern Fields," "Min
erals and Mines" books, etc., mailed free
to any address. "The Empire of the
South," a very handsome volume of about
200 pages, profusely illustrated, also Is
sued by the Southern Railway, and sent
to any address upon receipt of 23 cents,
which amount approximates cost o_ de
livery. Address ■—-....
WM. H. TAYLOE,
A_s't Gen'l Pass. Agent, Southern R*y,- .
- Louisville, Ky.
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBE, WEDNESDAY AUGUST 30, 1899.
CRUSHED IN A WRECK
GEORGE JOHNSON, A NORTHERN
"PACIFIC EXPRESS MESSENGER,
LOSES HIS LIFE
ACCIDENT NEAR WINNIPEG
Axle of a Fruit Car Which Formed
Part of the North-Bound Express
Broke and Caused a General
Smash-Up—Several Cars Derailed,
but the Only. Fatality Was the
WINNIPEG, Man., Aug. 29.—(Special.)
—While about six miles out of the city
this afternoon the . Northern Paclflc ex
press, north-bound, was thrown from ,
the track by the breaking of an axle on
a fruit car which was attached to the
train. The engine did not leave the rails,
but broke loose from the train and came
on to Winnipeg, from which point a
wrecking train was dispatched to clear
the line and a couple of coaches to con
vey the passengers to the city.
The scene at the wreck was one of
chaos. The baggage and fruit car, which
caused the trouble, were laying on their
sides in the ditch, while the second-class
coach had also turned over; the first
class coaches and the Pullman were also
off the rails, but did not upset.
Under the baggage car were the crush
ed and mangled remains of George John
son, of St. Paul, one of the most popular
express messengers on the road. John
son jumped from the car at the time of
the accident, but taking the wrong side
of the car was crushed to death beneath
| a truck. This was the orny fatal acci-
I dent which occurred, none of.the passen
j gers being seriously hurt, although sev-
I eral were severely bruised and all badly
i shaken up.
The first news of the accident which
| reached the city came by locomotive, as
the railway officials were Very reticent
and gave no information whatever.
George Johnson, the express messenger
who was killed, had been in the employ
of the Northern Pacific for the last
eleven, years, during which time he had
been constantly in and out of Winnipeg.
He was related in this city, where he
was married two years ago. Mrs. John
son is a resident of St. Paul; and the re
mains will be sent there tomorrow for in
STATE W. C, T. I . CONVENTION.
Annual Meeting Is Being Held .at
CROOKSTON, Minn.. Aug. 29.—
Minnesota Women's Christian Temper
ance union gathered this morning in the
M. E. church for their twenty-third an
nual convention. The executive commit
tee, composed of the general officers,
presidents of the districts and. state su
perintendents, held a short session pre
vious to the opening of the regular con
vention. " - -~!'
Mrs. Scovell, state president, called the
convention to order at 10:30. After de
votional*, led by Mrs. A. C. McCurdy, of
Minneapolis, the programme of the con
vention was commenced. Districts num
ber 3, 4. 5, 6, 7, S. 9, 10, 12, 14, 15 and 16
are represented by delegates.
State superintendents present are:
Mrs. Anna Lyon, railroad work; Mrs.
Soule fail work, and Mrs. Clark, purity
and rescue work. Mrs. Louise Hollister,
secretary cf both the Loyal Legions and
"V" branches, is also present. The ap
pointing of committees and seating of
delegates filled the time till'the noontide
hour of prayer, led by the state presi
dent, Mrs. Scovell.
This afternoon Mrs. Scovell read her
address. • -- ' :
Mrs. S. D. Fry, former president, will
be present tomorrow and take Mrs. Bul-
Icck's place on the programme.
Lunch will be served every day to dele
gates in the G. A. R. hall by the ladies of
Crookston. Fifty-seven delegates are
FAVOR THE HOYT SITE.
Question of Location of Fergus Falls
WASHINGTON, D. C, Aug. Sin-As
sistant Secretary of the Treasury Taylor
tcday admitted that he -and Supervising
Architect Taylor favored the Hoyt site
for the public building at Fergus Falls
was true. The secretary says, however,
that the choice was due to the fact that
no eligible site was offered by the Noith
side people. The Park hotel lot was bad
ly located, and if the postoffice were
placed there, it would not show off to any
advantage, and would not be well located
with reference to the business part of the
town. When Mr. Corliss appeared and
made his proposition to sell the govern
ment a lot on Lincoln avenue, which is
admitted to be the center of business, it
was immediately snapped up. Regarding
the offer to donate the Hoyt site, the sec.
retary said that the proposition did not
cut much of a figure, as the government
would rather pay for a good site, such
as the Nangle property, than accept one
not so well located as a gift.
Fatal Thresher Accident.
JAMESTOWN, N. D., Aug. 29.—(Spe
cial.)—Albert Anderson, a teamster em
ployed with a threshing outfit, met with
a terrible accident today. He stepped on
the separator while it was running and
in some way slipped so that his left foot
was caught by the teeth of the cylinder.
The limb was pulled Into the machine and
literally ground to pieces almost to the
hip. He was taken to Jamestown, five
miles distant from the scene of the acci
dent, and died this evening. His parents
live at Winston, Mont.
Personal Injury Suit.
FERGUS FALLS, Minn., Aug. Sen
ator M. J. Daly, of this county, and
Messrs. Coppernoll and Wlllson, of Wa
dena, are preparing papers against the
Northern Pacific railroad, which will
come on for trial in the United States
court in this city in September. The ac
tion is brought by Eldon Schram, of
Frazee, for personal injuries sustained
Buy a Timber Tract.
DULUTH, Minn., Aug. 29.—The sale of
a large body of timber in this county was
closed here today. It lies in townships
62-12, 6213. 63-12. 63-13 and 63-14. and there
is between 35,000,000 and 40,000,000 feet in
the tract. It was owned by Robert
Whiteside, of this city, one of the rich
est men in this section, and the pur
chasers were a syndicate of Wausau,
Wis. The price paid was $90,000.
Died From the Beating.
WABASHA, Minn., Aug. 29.—John Ol
son died at St. Elizabeth's hospital, in
this city, last night from injuries inflict
ed by Cyrus Brown a few days since.
Olson struck one of Brown's children,
and Brown pounded and kicked Olson so
severely that he died from the Injuries.
Brown is in jail. He has been in trouble
Mashed Hi- Hand.
EAU CLAIRE, Wis., Aug. (Special.)
—Henry Peterson, working on the North
western in charge of a pile driver, rested
his right hand on top of a spile while
making repairs. Some one accidently
meddled with the clutch, and the im
mense hammer made pulp of the hand
and wrist. Amputation was performed
at the hospital here.
A trip on the Hudson River Day Line
steamers between Albany and New York,
if desired. Write for particulars to F. A.
Palmer, A. G. P. A., Chicago, or G. J.
Lovell. N. W. P. A., St. Paul, Minn.
BANKER DREYER'S TRIAL.
Change of Venae Denied by Judge
CHICAGO, Aug. 29.— second trial
of former Banker Edward S. Dreyer,
charged with misappropriation of $319,000
of the funds of the West Park board,
•which he" wac the treasurer, commence*
before Judge Hancey. -Banker" Dreyer
was convicted on his first trial and-sen
tenced to •. Imprisonment \in the: peniten
tiary, but the supreme court granted him
a new trial and remanded the : case.
When the case was called today,
counsel for Dreyer made a strong effort
to secure a change of venue, .on the
ground of judicial prejudice, but the case
was ordered to trial and the selection of
a jury commenced. ''X:Z^Z '
Addresses Made and Committee . Re
BUFFALO, N. V., Aug. 29.-When . the
American Bar association resumed its
session today, the aldermanic - chamber
of the city hall was filled f with distin
guished delegates and lawyers of note
from different sections of the country,
who had assembled to , listen to the ad
dress of Senator William \ Lindsay, of
Kentucky..:;_,;_: . .3*:? ,Z ZZy,
Several new members of the associa
tion were elected today,? prominent among
them. being John G.. Milhurn, president
of the Pan-American /Exposition com
pany. . X'--;X: '■ "' —iIX -X '
When Senator Lindsay had concluded,
reports of standing committees were
called for. . • V
The committees on Jurisprudence, and
law reform, on administration and judi
cial proceedings, and' on g examination
and admission to the bar, had no reports
The committee on common law made
its report, and promised to report next
year on the subject of Involuntary bank
ruptcy. It was the sentiment of the com
mittee that the new bankruptcy law
should be generally supported by bench
and bar. The committee was requested
to continue its Investigation into the
The committee on international law
also reported. The recommendation of
the committee in favor of international
arbitration was unanimously adopted.
A message was "sent to• United States
Ambassador Ohoate, at London, extend
ing best wishes and expressing regret at
his inability to be present.
A resolution of sympathy for Maitre
.Labori, the defender of Dreyfus, was In
troduced, but it was tabled on a close
The trade marks committee reported
In favor of uniformity of law on the sub
ject. - •'•-
A resolution of sympathy was adopted
on account of the death of former Presi
dent Thomas J. dimmer, of Louisiana.
The committee on appeals from orders
appointing receivers was instructed to
continue its work to secure a proper fed
At the; afternoon session Sir Alfred
Kennedy, a justice of the high court of
justice of England, was Introduced and
delivered an address on "State Punish
ment of Crime." ' "^V-;''" 1
CAUSE MAY BE KNOWN.
Coroner Investigating the Chicago
CHICAGO, Aug. 29,—Coroner Berse be
gan today an Investigation, of the Coli
seum disaster, to ascertain who may be
held legally responsible for the accident.
The discovery was made by the coroner
that when the Iron frame.'.fell it was be
ing used to support pulleys for hoisting
heavy timbers. This..knowledge was
withheld the day before, and caused a
sensation when it was obtained. A search
was then made for John J. Johnson! the
foreman, with a view to questioning him
as to whether the arches had been used
as supports for the hoisting tackle ) for
the iron and timbers raised and lowered.
Johnson could not be found/ It developed
that since an hour after the accident he
has not been seen. He; lives at Twenty
eighth street and Lowe avenue, but as
far as could be learned had not been
home. His wife is out of the city, and
his house is locked. '': ■'■ r:;
James Wilson, an acquaintance of
Johnson, said Johnson was despondent
after the accident," and threatened to
commit suicide. It Is not believed, how
ever, that he has killed himself, and he
is expected to turn up within a few days.
MINNESOTA . BUSINESS.
Col. Lowry Tells New Yorkers It Is
All Right. .XXz.
NEW YORK, Aug. Thomas Lowry,
of Minneapolis, who Is ln the city, says:
"Business affairs never looked better
In Minnesota than they do today. The
spring wheat crop off the three great
[ wheat states, Minnesota, North • and
j South Dakota, will amount to about two
j hundred million bushels. One of the best
expert judges returned to Minneapolis
I just - before I left there and reported
J that after a thorough personal investiga
i tion he estimated the crop at 197,000,000
! bushels. At first it was feared that the
| high, hot winds which have recently been
I prevailing in the wheat-producing areas
j would greatly damage the crop, but they
are over now and the damage is not
nearly so great as anticipated. To mov«
this crop, I do not believe we will have
to borrow a dollar -of outside capital,
there is so much money in the three
states at present."
American Authorities in Cuba An-
ger the Pretender.
SANTIAGO. DE CUBA, Aug. 29.—Gen.
Juan Isidro Jiminez, the revolutionary as
pirant to the presidency of the republic
of Santo Domingo, who arrived here yes
terday, with his two sons, by the south
coast steamer, but was not allowed to
land, came ashore today, and was placed
under arrest, by the order of Gen. Leon
ard Wood, military governor, who will
not permit him to proceed to Santo Do
mingo, except after instructions to that
effcet from Havana.-- ; r:! ,-;
Gen. Jiminez is very indignant at the
treatment to which", he is subjected,
though he does not' attempt to conceal
his intention to proceed to Santo Domingo
and to become president of the republic.
In olden times certain' towns and vil
lages in England used to possess a wed
ding house, where poor couples, after
they had been wedded at church, could
entertain their friends 'at a small cost,
the only outlay being, the purchase of
such provisions for'their guests as they
brought, with them, the house for the
day being given free of payment.
No picture is hung on the walls of the
Louvre in Paris until the artist has been
.dead ten years. .'.--:_> -
Value of Vegetables.
Vegetables are like fresh air—indis
pensable for our health; they cool and
purify the blood and add a necessary acid
Thirty years ago there were only about
twenty-five explosive compounds known.
Now there are more than 1,100.
Cut Rates Via The Milwaukee Line.
Aug. 31st to Sept. - 3d, Inclusive, "The
Milwaukee" will sell round trip tickets
from St. Paul and Minneapolis, good vi -
til Sept.-30th. as follows:
New York and return..... ......$26. 50
Boston and return ....:/..:.... 34.50
Portland, Me., and return 36.50
Montreal and return ,:.. 26.50
Toronto and return tv. ". 23.00
Tickets good on the celebrated Pioneer
Limited trains. Apply to Milwaukee
agents for full particulars.
Miller Won Handily.
BALTIMORE, Aug. 29.—A. W. Miller,
of Chicago,. had no trouble In winning his
twenty-flve-mile paced bicycle race from
Henry Smith, of Baltimore, at the Colis
eum bowl track tonight. At the finish
Smith was -one and seven-eighths miles
in the rear. Time, 43 minutes IS 4-5 sec
onds. --';..- Ii -i
515.45 Round Trip to New York
Will be the fare from Chicago over Penn
sylvania Short Llne^ Sept. 2, 3 and 4.
Return limit includes Sept, 80. Write or
wire H. R. Derlng, 248 South Clark street,
Chicago, and he will have tickets - ready,
when you; reach that city. : He will ■ also
reserve Bleeping' car; space on applica
GREAT HARNESS RACE
SECOND DAY OF THE NUTWOOD
PARK MEETING A SUC
SOME FAST. TIME WAS MADE
Idolita Pulled Down the Winner's
Share of the Race Horse Review
Stakes of $20,000— 2.20 Pace
Proved Easy Money for the Fa
■ ■ ■- ■ - ■-- ...--•
vorite, Robert Fitzsimmons—
test for Second Money Exciting;.
-DUBUQUE, 10., Aug. Idollta, own
ed by Frank Jones, of Portsmouth, N.
H. f pulled down the winner's share of
the Race Horse Review stakes for three
year-old trotters.. The little bay winner
walked away from her field ln three
straight heats. The purse was worth
$20,000, and was the third of a series ,of
futurity offerings put up by Mr. John. C.
Bauer, of Chicago. Today's race was the
fastest three-year-old futurity ever
trotted. The first heat was made in the
following time: :33, 1:06, 1:40, 2:l2'_. This
was the fastest of the three heats and
equals the three-year-old record in-a
class trot made at Louisville last year.
The money was divided as follows: Ido
lita, owned by Frank Jones, $9,000; Ex
tasy, owned by H. C. McDowell, of Lex
ington, $4,500; Rita E, owned by H. W.
Brown, of Salt Lake, $2,250; Irma Elec
trite, owned by Henry Axall, Dallas,
Tex., $1,250; My Trick, owned by Marcus
Daly, of Montana, $500. The balance of
the purse was divided between the nom
inators of the sires of the winner and
the second horse. Of this amount the es
tate of Senator Stanford secured $2,000.
Idollta, the favorite In the betting, was
never in danger of losing the race. He
led all the way in the first heat. In the
second heat Extasy broke again, this
time at the quarter. Idollta went out to
the front and took things easy. There
was a hard struggle from the half pole
to the wire between Rita E and Daly's
colt My Trick for second place. The
Montana colt closed up a gap of twenty
lengths and came in only a half length
behind Rita. This heat was slow," in
2:l4}_. Again in the third heat Idolita
cut out the pace. Extasy broke at the
half,.but caught her gait and came down
the stretch neck and nook with Rita E.
and this time beat the latter to the wire
by a nose, in a furious.drive. Grade On
ward was a close fourth with the others
well up. The time of the third heat was:
:33i_, 1:06%, 1:33, 2:14.
The 2:20 pace, worth $3,000, was easy
money for the favorite, Robert Fitzsim
The first heat of the third race, the
Central stake of $3,000, fbr 2:12 trotters,
furnished the prettiest race of the meet
ing. Coming Into the stretch the field
was well bunched, with Copeland, the fa
vorite, on the pole. At the last turn
Altoka and Humboldt Maid pulled out of
the bunch, followed by Aragon. The
three raced down the stretch side by
stele and finished noses apart. The three
remaining heats went to Sir Charles, in
Today's weather was perfect for racing,
perhaps a trifle too warm. In the neigh
borhood of 15,0*00 people saw the con
tests. . Summaries: .. *; .-
First race, the Horse Review Futurity,
three-year-old trotters, purse $20,000—
,™ta*_s b c, by Monace-Edltha
E £Vt b fl- by Baron Wiikes-
Ethelwyn (C. Marvin) ... 2 8 2
iV a„?',s f .' -v Ashland Wilkes-
Molhe Merlum (Kenny) .. « 2 3
Iri? a-„Elec^ ite- b f, by Electrl't'e-
Anthem (Nelson) 345
My Trick, br c, by Milroi-Electric
(Joe Rhea) ; .. . 5 36
Graeie Onward, eh f, by Onward-
Grave V, (C. 8eachv)...........v 7 6 4
X L's Brother, b f (Milan) :....'4 5 8
Garblne, gr g (Starr) : 8 7 7
Crystaline, b f (Stout) "di s
Red Arthur, b c (Cunningham) dis
Miriam Logan, br f (West) dis
Kellar, be (Williams) 9 dr
Time, 2:12*,_, 2:14%, 2:14.
w Sl con,V ace' "The Maple Leaf>" P urs
$3,000, 2:20 pace-
Bob Fitzsimmons, b h, by Judge
Norval (Hussey) 11l
Shade On, b h (Kay) X. ....'.'2 3 2
Arbutaskan, b h (James) 3 2 3
Rotha J. b m (Dean) 4 4 4
Time.-2:10, 2:09*-/ 2 , 2:08*4.
Third race, "the Central," purse $3,000,
2:12 trot— ..:..•,.--..
Red Charles, b s, by Charleston
(Alger) 6 111
Altoka, r h, by Allertnn (Brown) .1 4 2 6
Aragon X, b s, by Adrian Wilkes
(Kelly) 3 2 6 5
Humboldt Maid, b m (Benson) 2 5 4 4
Pllonldes, bs (West) ...5 8 3 3
Dr. Spellman, b er (McAvery 8 6 7 2
Vendor, bs (Bish) 4 3 5 7
Copeland. br g (Baldwin) 7 7 8 8
Time, 2:12, 2:1034, 2:l3*_, 2:12^.
AMERICAN* JOCKEYS WIN.
Sloan, Martin and Reiff Lead the i
LONDON. Aug. 29.—At the flrst day of
the Derby September meeting today Tod
Sloan, the American jockey, rode Sena
tur, the winner of the race for the Port
land plate; Cardonal was second, and
Boy of Egremond third. Five horses ran.
The betting was 11 to 8 against Senatur.
L. Reiff, another American jockey, on
Earl King, won the Shipley Hall selling
plate of 200 sovereigns, for all ages, the
winner to be sold at auction. Tavaros
was second, and Sydaria, on whom the
American jockey Skeets Martin had the
mount, finished third. Nine horses ran
five furlongs straight. -'-: V;
Sir Waldie Griffith's Stia, ridden by
"Skeets" Martin, won the Peveril of the
Peak plate, a handicap, 1,000 sovereigns.
Apollo was second, and Chinook, on
which Sloan was up, was third. Fifteen
horses ran on the straight mile. The
betting was 2 to 1 against Chinook.
The race for the Champion Bookers"
Biennial, for a stake of 200 sovereigns,
was won by Ferocia. Jouvenle, on whom
Sloan had the mount, was unplaced.
| Fourteen horses ran five furlongs
straight. The betting was 100 to 30
I against Jouvenle.
CHICAGO, Aug. 29.—Results at Har
First race, four and a half furlong-
nn rniF give the re-
DR. COLE. sult a _ cc .
ond thought. Dr. Cole and Coun
cil of Physicians are the only
exclusive specialists in the
Northwest in the cure of Dis
eases of Men only,
STATE FUR VISITORS
Should have a talk' with the old
doctor. before taking treatment.
24 Wash. Aye. Si; flinneapolis.
f for Infants and Children,
- The Kind You Hare Always Bought-
BEARS THE SIGNATURE OF
In Use For Over 30 Years.
__■ IIMIIIIII-11-111-IINIIII-- |," COMPANY. TT MURRAY STREET. NEW YORK CITY. :X
Wig woo, Emma M second. Myrtle Ge
bauer third. Time, :55.
Second race, six furlongs—Mocorlto won,
Violet Parsons second, McAlbert third.
Third race, mile and a quarter—Jolly
Roger won, Harry Nutter second, Plan
tain third. Time, 2:06*/
Fourth race, six furlongs—Georgle won,
Tenole second, Harry Thoburn third.
Fifth race, six furlongs—Lovable won,
Toloco second, Lomond third. Time, 1:15.
Sixth race, one mile—King's Highway
won. Garland Bar second, Andes third.
GRAND CIRCUIT RACES.
Close Finishes, With the Favorites
In Front, Features.
HARTFORD, Conn., Aug. 29.— ra
cing at Charter Oak park today was
noted for close finishes and the winning
of favorites. Owyhee took the 2:19 trot
without difficulty, and Lady of the
Manor won out in the 2:07 pace, .Geers
driving a sensational finish In the third
heat, passing Nicol B and Prince Albert
within ten feet of the wire. The unfin
ished race of Monday, the 2:30 trot, was
won by Hallie Rocket, who took the two
heats necessary without difficulty. Char-
He Herr was the favorite in the 2:13 trot
and took the first heat, but was fairly
cut out of the second within a yard of
the wire by Peter the Great. No more
heats in that race could be trotted, ow
ing to darkness. Kitty Newman, one of
the starters in the Charter Oak stake
Monday, fractured her right fore fetlock.
It was not discovered until she had been
th?ee 6 i?flv__- re ' 2:3° trot ' Purse $3 'ooo '
H»VA Rc>cket. b m, by Hal
Dlllard (Gilligan) 1 2 2 1 1
?_P^' xb m ' by Darknight
(Miller) " 91100
Volo, b«g (Cheney) ...Kv;4 3 . _ 2
Venus IL, b m (McHenry) ....3 4 4 4 4
Ed Winters (Walker) ..... dis
Time, 2:11, 2:12, 2:11. 2:12 213
five— trot, purse, purse '$3,375, three in
Owyhee, b ■ h, •by Charles Derby
(McHenry) .....;.........,.;.... J 7 111
J-. H Chase, eh m, by Young Ful
ler (Shillinlaw) 12 7 4
Excel, b g (J. O'Neil) XXX.'.'s 7 2 2
Sadie M, b m (McDowell) 2 3 8 "X
Bel Esprit, b g (Miller) ; 6 4 3 0
Dorothea S, blk m (McLaughlin). 4 -48
Lady Geraldine, b m (Eckers) ..S 5 5 9
Lucretiva, b m (Hyde) ............5 8 6 7
Temper, eh m (Saunders) .. 9 9 9 •»
Time, 2:11%, 2:l2i_, 2:12%, 2:1314.
2:07 pace, purse $1,500, three in'five- T
Lady of the Manor, eh m, by
Mambrino King (Geers) 11l
Prince Alert, b g, by Crown Prince
(Walker) " 3 0 3
Nicolß, b s (McLoughlin) X.'.'.VS 5 2
Honeas Crook, eh s (Saunders) .... 2 6 9
Democracy, gr s (Cahill) .....5 3 4
Royal R. Sheldon, blk g (0'Nei1)....4 410
Hydrogen, b s (McCarthy) 6 8 5
Choral, b m (Kinney) 9 10 6
Passing Belle, b m (Burch) 7 7 8
Courier Journal, blk h (Golden) S 9 7
Time, 2:06%, 2:05%, 2:08*4. -v", X-■■-
The Old Hickory, 2:13 trot, purse $3,375,
three In five, unfinished-
Charley Herr, br h, by Alfred G.
(Kelly) ...:..... _..'........ l 2
Peter the Great, b h (Titter) 5 l
Fred Kohlin, blk s (Dickerson) 2 3
Ed Locke, b g (McDonald) 3 6
yueen Alfred, b m (Clark) ..'. 4 5
Norvet (McKenney) '".':'....:..Z 11 4
Plloteen, b m (Conklitt) 6 7
Bonatella, b m (Ames) 7 8
Ruby, b m (Jenney) 9 10
Tudor Chimes, b g (Geers).... 10 9
Kate McCracken, b m (Earing).. 8 dr
Time, 2:10. 2:08%.
'Women Tennis Tournament.
CHICAGO, Aug-. 29.—Play was begun to
day in the Woman's Western champion
ship tennis tournament, on the courts of
the Kenwood Country club, and nearly all
the matches In the flrst round of the sin
gles were decided. The matches were
somewhat uninteresting, as the better
players were pitted again the weaker
ones and one-sided scores resulted. Sum
Singles—First round. Miss Maude Pen
nington won from Miss Abble-Fuller, 6-2,
7-5.; Miss Mary Prime won from Miss
Clara Weed, 7-5, 4,6, 6-1; Miss Edith E.
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_"= l__7 P_ I B Wil i 3 \ Bicycle Catalogue Free.
Cfl ySli lULLU The Roberts Special-Equal to the
———-—-_—_—_-_—-__-_-______ best—only $22.47
The Bine Ribbon— Equal to many bests, ladies' or gents', only $17.75
Send for Bicycle Catalogue—contains prices all kinds bicycle" repairs. Morgan & Wright tires,
fft.97 a >et. GET SHOT Guns and Rifles at wholesale prices. Large Gun Catalogue, 98 pages,
size 9V__l2V_, sent postage paid on receipt of 3 cents.
T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, Minneapolis, Minn.
All! pnl J .jl|y
My work as a school teacher often brings on a state
of intense nervousness, which prevents digestion and
results in severe headaches. I have found that by watch-";i
ing my feelings and taking a *
.. RIPANS TABUkE
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when I feel myself becoming tired and nervous I
get relief at the time and prevent further trouble.
_,-_ *2-Lf-,lE 3-JSl ciSS-SLTf »*»*?■ mtjiw In a paper carton (without glut) la now for sale at soma
■___ "J"**"-*"©* 1v "* <*i'_ 7-. This low-Priced sort is intended for the poor and the economical. • One dozen
V the five-cent cartons (130 tabtiles) can be had by mail by sending forty-eight cents to the Hiram t-__tc__
Com- as y. No. 19 Sprue* Street, Mew 1«. or a ii__le carton dm t_bui__j will be seat for Aye court.
Bn iiiiiii!Mi___r_iiirr--- - - ...- . "*-*"**"•
ark?J. wo £ from Miss Saa*e Ruger, 9-7,
6-3; Miss Carrie Neely won from Miss
Charlotte Reynell, 6-0, 6-0; Miss Mabel
H e _*J' on X 1 M,ss Margaret Isnig, 6-3,
6-3; Miss Hallie Champlln won from Miss
Eleanor de Lane, 6-1, 6-1.
AURELIA WAS BEATEN, ?.|
But It Was Hot Entirely Dae to
Yesterday afternoon, in a *good reefing
breeze, Hoodlum, Capt. Burton's crack
"big 'un," defeated Aurelia, from White
Bear, and Alf Pillsbury's Wizard at
Lake Mlnnetonka, making the ten
knots over the big triangle course
in 1:37:35, beating Aurelia by 59
seconds and the Wizard by 4 minutes and
12 seconds. The Wizard has been lying
in Cottagewood bay .unused for about
three months and her seams have opened
badly; this, together with the fact that
she would not "point up" as well as
usual on account of her new sails, is the
reason of her poor performance.
At the signal, which was given at 2:50,
the three boats were well bunched be
fore the flag and got away without de
lay, Aurelia crossing slightly ahead of
Hoodlum, who, however, shot past the
flag at race horse speed, rapidly passing
Aurelia. and gaining quite a lead. How
ever, the Wizard, with the fresh wind on
her quarter, "took the bit in her teeth"
and passed the Aurelia before she had
gone two hundred yards. The boats went
in past Elg Island, well bunched, with
Hoodlum slightly in the lead and headed
for the flag. Hoodlum reached the bouy
first and swung down for the run to Look
Out, with Wizard close on her heels.
Amelia, who reached the buoy close to
Wizard, seemed for some reason to stick,
and lost some time in setting around
and started. The run to Look Out was
almost free, and as this is Wizard's, best
sailing point, she passed Hoodlum and at
the buoy turned about fifteen seconds
ahead of Aurelia, who mad"caught up
with Hoodlum and turned just before
her. On the first tack of the beat, Au
relia ran far to windward, passing Wiz
ard and increasing her lead on Hoodlum,
who, although she passed the Wizard,
could not regain her position at the head
of the fleet. The Wizard commenced to
pick up slightly and seemed due to make
a large gain when a mishap befell her
that rendered the mild mannered Capt.
Pillsbury furious. The Victor, who had
just come out from St. Louis bay, passed
almost directly in front of her, necessi
tating another tack, Just as she had com
menced to gain. As a result, she lost
fully half a minute, if not more. Aurelia,
with Hoodlum close after her, came about
on her last tack for the home buoy. Capt.
McLaren miscalculated his distance on
this tack and went too far in toward the
club house and Hoodlum, having the right
of way, crossed her bows just after she
came about and managed to beat her out.
The race is the best three in five.
Parker Defeated Ottti. '-#-■'
DENVER, Col.,- Aug." 29— Billy Otts.'; the
clever lightweight • from San Francisco,
again met defeat at the hands of. Kid
Parker, of Denver,, in the ninth.round of
what was to have been a twenty-round go,
before the Olympic Athletic club tonight.
Otts was worn down by the sheer force
of Parker's rushes, and in the ninth
round, after being down three times,
taking the limit, he fell on his knees
from a stiff right-hand punch to the
region of the heart. He was too weak to
come up again and was counted out.
Shamrock. Ready for a Spin.
NEW YORK, Aug. 29.—Sir Thomas Lip
ton's squadron, consisting of the steam
yacht Erin, the challenging sloop Sham
rock, the steam tender Nonowantuck,-the
vapor launch Kiloween and the new
storage scow, are at anchor off Tompklns
vllle tonight, all ready for business, which
is likely to begin tomorrow, when the
Shamrock may take her first trial spin
in American waters under her racing rig.