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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 17, 1900, Image 11

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-06-17/ed-1/seq-11/

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««i si. ii
I*ki;>iii:i{ ok vi.i. the feather-
WEICrHT BOXERS OP THE WORLD
TO HE SEEN HERB
SOMETHING OF HIS RECORD
Second John 1.. Sullivan of tUe Cen-
lur.v—(.ives a Clever Exhibi
tion of 4 lit- \r« of Svlt-
Defenne.
T try McGovern, the undisputed cham
pion bantam and featherweight boxer of
the » iming to St. Paul. He will
be seen In a six-round bout in
thin city soon, in connection with
an athletic and vaudeville entertainment
thai will iccupy about two and one-half
hours time. McGovern will be in Chicago
on J' •;■ rge Dixon in a
Blx-round u,'o, and will come directly from
that city to .St. I'aul. There Is great cu
riosltj .i: ; .i desire to see the boxing won
der, and the opportunity to do so will cer
tain!;! be appreciated by St. Paul lovers
Champion Barium and Featherweight Pugilist of the Woild, Who Will Appear In St Paul Soon.
Illiiil' I!II'IIPII1II'III n'!l'iPlMli!! I Illil fi llf
\
■ I I ./ ":i j i
if r % ;:
ILJJ—h-— -r iß.i'i -n^^-*? ■, I if. I, ,i I'm.iiii
RECORD.
Born March !>. I^TJ. Brooklyn, N Y.
!l' Began
Fighting in !
Competitor, Result und Place. Rounds
Barnes, won, Brooklyn in
Eddie A very, won, New York 4
•'Kid" Dougherty, won, Brooklyn 10
Tom „ oklyn 10
Kddi ooklj n 10
BiHj lyn 10
Jack L^eon, knockout, Brooklyn 7
Jack R< ;L-.iii, won, Brooklyn 0
Ja<-k L»oyle. won, Brooklyn 6
dbody, draw, Brooklyn 4
•den, won, New York' C
Kelly, knockout, Brooklyn 2
Maynard, won, Fonkers g
ans, won. Fonkers g
•, knockout, Waterbury t;
'""■"' . draw, Yonk.-rs 2')
knockout, I !oney island.?l
'J'lin Cailahan, lost on foul, Brooklyn 8
won on foul, Brooklyn. (J
Tim Callahan. draw. Brooklyn 20
rcla, knockout, Hi-..oklyn 5
Forbes, knockout, Brooklyn 15
'I":'" • knockout, Brooklyn m
Paddy Donovan, knockout, Philadelphia 3
Jimmie Rose, knockout, Brooklyn 2
Austin Rice, won, Brooklyn 14
. ut, Brooklyn „12
of .the manly sport. McGovexn's latest
achievement—his defeat „f Tommy White,
of (-'in .'.;,,. ia three rounds, clinched his
claim to the title of premier bantam and
boxer ■.: the world, and
ni:"! to those who have
a relish for boxing second to none since
if John 1,. Sullivan.
GREATEST OF THEM AT.I..
There i; m that MeOovern is
There was
a time v.: !)i A -. ; : was regarded
ut even his
before tl . Brooklyn
won, 1 Ln i n t ne r i n g nas achieved
whal has ben accomplished by McGov
ern, eems destined to become
greatest of
con. From
the i : er, the fa
sh boxer, by Mci Jovern, i\\
ter w nizezd as a winder in the
boxing line Palmer had irded
lal box< r, nd Mc< Jovern
appear in the iigh< of a novice.
In fa •>■ in the milling.
MeG ■; I >,xon, his de
i victories over
Harr; Ed Lenny, Casper Leon,
md a host of other top
n his class '■;■. ■!■ d McGovern
- of the lot, and the gn
age.
. UI.K.SS FIGHTER.
!''•:: secret of McGovern's won
derful bucc ss in the ring is that he is a
fearli 11,, )<,- >ws a bit about
tin- art or feint, land and get away, but
In addition to that he is not afraid of
punifil ;!)• lit, and in battle j,'<>es right In
1" wi.\ : ins of his
adversary. McGovern was bern in IST-.
:!I"I ' iin^- in iv<7. He has en
gaged in nearly half a hundred bai
bitter dregs of
tie n^n W hr, p..
the ring wire clever box r>,
and won their laurels i,? that way, but in
;i(""li'! elllng in that quality, He
ra is another Sullivan, in miniature,
i' Is tin,, but as mighty in his class as
was the Big Fellow among the giants.
He his ' . hia credit many knock
and is a hurricane boxer. The man is
yet to be found who can withstand the
onslaughts of the Brooklyn terror
I>KFEAT OF WHITE.
McGovern's latest achievement—the cle
■'.-•;■. it of clever Tommy White—was
a surprise even to the veterans of the
■' was that McGovern
would win, but that he would give White
bis quietus in three rounds, escaping
without a mark, was not dreamed. Whit
made a gallant stand against the hurrl^
bi I was wholly unable to stave off
Ms migl ty rushes. Garni as a pebble,
Whit i 1 to his feet after there
was no hep.- of his winning, but was
finallj .1 to yield, after three of
the fastest rounds ever seen in the East.
White said after the battle that McGov
ern was certainly the master of them all,
find thai he had r.ev<-r in all his career
met his equal, or any man who approach
ed McGovern as a Rghter. And White
is a vet -ran who has won his way to rhe
front and to recognition as a remarka
l.l.i clever boxor in many a hard-fought
battle in the ring. The meeting between
McGovern and Dixon, in Chicago, is ex
d to be a groat exhibition of skill
and endurance The men have sized each
othei ':m, and it will be business from the
first sound of the gong.
I'ATI-: Iri INDEFINITE.
Tli.- due of the coming to St. Paul of
Terry McGovcrn has not been fully de
cided, save that it will be some time dur
ing the present month— possibly the 25th-
If not th-.n. on the ffith. Announcement
will be made in the daily newspapers |.
is the intention of those who have" in-
VINMARIANJ~
Mariani Whe-Woril Famouj Tonic
It improves the appetite and also has a
remarkable effect in strengthening the
voice and maintaining its tone. For the
latter reason, joined with the tonic action
of the entire system, it is largely em
ployed by clergymen, lawyers, teachers,
singers and actors.
Sold by nil Druggists. Refuse Substitute*, j
duccd McGovern to visit St. Paul to pre
sent him with no objectionable features.
It will be a rare opportunity to see the
greatest boxer of the age in action, and
the addition of a programme of athletic
events and vaudeville specialties will en
hance the int. rest in the affair. McGov
ern may go abroad during the Paris ex
position, and this may be the only chance
to see him for many months, If not
years. Local lovers of the sport are plan
ning: to give the champion a rousing re
ception.
COMING EVENTS.
There seems to be a lull In the pugilis
tic world at present. Lit Me is being paid
about tho events that are to come in the
squared circles, though at least ore of
them—the meeting between Sharkey and
Jeffries—will likely be the event of the
year. In Sharkey Jeffries will r.neet,
prooably for him, the nu.st dangerous
rival he has in the ringl. Sharkey is a
fighter in all that the word implies.
When he again confronts Jeffries the
sailor will certainly do his bo.^t to win,
and decisively. As champion it will be
hoove Jeffries to try for a <1< i i.-ion that
cannot ))•; q.u< stioned, lionet the battle
Id prove worth go;nn many miles to
w 11 ness.
M'GOVF.RN AND DIXON.
Despite th<; fact that the meeting be
n McGevern and Dixon, scheduled
to t;ik<' place in Chicago, on June 28, is
to !• ■ a six-round affair, there will be a
pack) ■•■ the great little jren
together. McGovern, naturally, will
be the pick, bat even the champion ad-
TEIUtV M'fiOVEUN.
Patsey Haley, knockout, New JTork is
Joe Bernstein, won, New fork l~\
Sammy Kelly, knockout, New fork 5
Billy Barrett, knockout, New Xork 10
Johnny Ritchie, won. Tuckahoe 3
it ."aimer, knockout. Tuckaiioe 1
Fred Bnyder, won, Philadelphia 2
Billy Rfttchford, knockout, Chicago .... 1
Patsey Haley, knockout, Chicago 1
Bill Smith, knockout, Chicago 3
that 1 'i\o." is no pit nii . and <■■;
eii upon to put forth hid
efforts in itrder to carry off the vfc-
McGovern seeks a decision in fchia
i w for Dlxcn would be a
achievement for Little Cl.ocol^ie.
There will be other events on that oc
!:. but interest in them is dwarfed by
ihe stars.
SfANGER IS ALT- RIGHT.
Benny i'anger ius show,, that he has
il Stuff ill him, and son:., day nvy
ipon the champion featherweight fur
a hearing. i a draw with
. in their bout in Chicago, and the
■ o t y rather favored the slasher. He
mstrated thai he was not only fast
an 1 clever, but Lhal he can take and
with the besi of them. Yan/jer bat
usi to suil &I< Govern. In the daj a
of the only John i.., that famous rigbtci
! that the in%n opposi ci Qght. Chat
was all Sullivan wanted the pthei fellow
to do—he did the rest And -n ii is with
the niiruature Sulli\-an—MeOovern. Any
boxer who goes to him looking for n
will certainly and it.
—Willie Green.
( licsNitiuiicrs' Tournament.
PARIS, June IS.—Only adj umed «ames
and game: that ended In draws
i today in the International che s
■ Results: Rosen de
feated Mason, Mies^s defeated S hiechter
and Maroczy and Tsch'gorin drew.
KILIED A PUGILIST.
New York Pellce Ofllcer Miuolh I'nt
rick Farley.
NEW YORK", June 16.—Patrolman Cor
nelius, of the Brooklyn tore,,, shot and
Killed Patrick Farley, a pugilist, today.
Parley had been arrested by the officer,
and was trying to ea ape. Parley came
homo drunk and beat his wife unm'i rciful
ly, threatening to kill her. She escaped
to the street. Several officers went to
the home, and, aft r a ii sperate
gle, arrested Farley and took him to the
station house. .\s officer Cornelius was
about to lock up Farley, the latter sprang
at Cornelius, tripped him up and ran
down the street. Cornelius got up and
followed. Farley would not stop when
commanded, and the officer shot him in
the back, killing him Instantly.
TONS OF EARTH AND ROCK.
!t Fell I pon a I>euiiN> ivaiifn Train,
Injuring >;.ti;j.
PITTSBURG. June 16.-Over 100 tons of
earth and rock toppled over from Mt.
hington to the Pennsylvania trai ks
today as the Carnegie ace mmoH
train was passing. Five persons were
painfully injured and fifteen or twenty
others receive. 1 minor injuries in the
'-. All of the injured were able to
i their homes except James Keenan,
a railroad employe, who was sent to a
hospital. He will recover.
ARCHBISHOP *KEANE,
ImlifatloiiK Are That He Will Be
Son* to Duhuque.
WASHINGTON', June 16.—Advices have
r ached the papa! legation here from
Rome, indicating the early appointment
oi Archbishop Keane as archbishop of
Dubuque. The appointment. It is said.
would have been made before this but for
the antago ism of the Gorman priests In
that see, who favor the selection of
Father Carroll, a professor at the Du
buque seminary, f or the vacancy. It is
understood that their opposition to Dr.
Keane arises from his attitude on the
Schrocder case, when that professor,
some months ago. was removed from the
Catholic university in this city.
SWEDISH ~CONI ERENCE.
Ma? at nurltugton Man Taken lp
Wilh Routine Humliickn.
BURLINGTON, 10., June IG.-The de
votional exercises at tiie opening of to
day's session of the Swedish ijenetal con
ference were conducted by Rev. Dr. A
W. Dahlson, of Andorer, Kan. The con
ference was presided over by President
Norelius, and most of the time was de
to reports and discussions of th
synod leal board of missions in Utah and
Montana. The remainder of the s ssion
•upied with routine business.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBZ, SUNDAY JUNE 17, 1903.
mi? » i in
VI'TURED THE RICH SUBURBAN
FROM KTHELBERT, THE FAVOR-
ITEJ, IX GOOD TIME
FINAL FURLONG WAS EXCITING
Jockey Malu-r Strained Every Nerve
to Bring: Etliclbert la First,
bat Began Too Late
to Succeed.
NEW YORK, June 16.—With a good
trru-k under him and a fine sky over, Kln
lc-y Mac, with McCue up, took the $10,000
Suburban handicap away from the great
Kthelbert today, at Sheepshead Bay, by
a li'iiijth and a half. Ethelbert was pun
l&hed nard all the way through the
stretch, but to no belter avail than sec
ond place, while Gulden ran in third,
and Imp and Jean Beraud trail* d home in
I uck.
There was an enormous crowd at th-3
track, even at the start of the first race.
The sky was gray, but at no time was
Eddie Sprngue, knockou . Hartford 2
Freckles O'Brien, knockout, Cincinnati. 1
Charles Mason, knockout, Cincinnati— 2
Harrj Forbes, knockout. New York 2
<;->)l'l;.> Lnxon, won, New Fork H
J;i -k Ward, knockout, Baltimore 2
Gardner, knocKout, New Yf>rk— 3
Bddle Lenny, knockout, Philadelphia.. 2
Eddie Santry, knockout, Chicago 5
Tommy White, knockout. Now York 3
there any fear o£, rain. The weather |
was warm and the track good.
The horses paradW past the gragd stand '<
tc the post position Rafter -1 o\clock, and
we're promptly lined up in front of t'-n
barrier, ready for the start of the Sub
urb, in. Two f.ils.' breaks were made in
the first n-n minutes, but ah >ut five min
utes later tlie starter caught the horses
;ill in a good line and sent them away
together. They went thundering: down
tretch fni- tin- first time with 1.-nr> ;
i-.: tinl lo id. J-an Beraud had second j
Kinley Mac third and Ethelbert
fourth, but dropping back and not se m
ing to can: for the position he had drawn
it the rail.
Around the tower turn th**y rushed. Be
fore they l:a<i completed the turn Jean
Beraud poked hia head in front of Imp,
and they were running as a pair in front
of Kinley Mac, who was in turn a length
to the better of Gulden. The great Ethel
bert was Blowly dropping back, and soon
took seventh position. Inch by in ;li, foot
by foot, Jean Beraud slipped away from
ithers, but when half a mile had ;
b en made the pride of the Whitney string
had a Length the best of It in 193 5 sec
onds, and it surprised the crowd to see
the fleet Ethelbert way back in the ruck.
Next to Jean Beraud came the grand
mare Imp, with only a head the advan
tage over Kinley Mac. the Brooklyn han
dicap winner, who was hanging on like
grim death, In spite of the fact that ev
erybody thought he could run only in the
mud. Gulden was still in fourth place,
and the others elo?<? up. Maher still laid
back, while it took thlrt. is t<>
run the next furlong, and all but Ethel
beri were beginning to draw nearer to
the leader.
STRAINING EVERY NERVE.
Jean Beraud's margin b^gan to get
smaller as horses and j.jekeys were
straining every nerve to gel closer to the
leader, and striving to poke their noses
to the frcn-U They whirled past the ftve
furlohg pest as if they were in for , ( four
mile race instead of a short mile and a
quarter. Thirteen seconds more and the
sixth furlong pole was reached in 1:15,
with Jean Beraud a neck in front of Imp,
and Imp but a neck in front of Kinli y
Mar, who was half a length ahead of
Gulden.
Ethelbert still loped along three lengths
back, although the time was three sec
onds slower than that made in the match
race with Jean Beraud, only a short time
ago
Around tie upper turn they charged,
no change being made in the pace. Thir- |
tei n seconds in.ire ticked off on the tim- |
er's watch before the seven furlong post i
was passed. Imp was faltering. So was
Jean Beraud, hut the neck he had over
Imp was now a length.
McCue then came salUgg up alongside
with Kinley Mac. Turner notice-1 it, dug
his heels into the quivering flanks of Jean
Boraud, and the gallant son of His Tigb
ness responded to the best of his ability.
He did nobly for a lew seconds, and then
again began to fall back. He soon joined
Imp, who had also had about enough of
the race.
ETHELBERT'S EFFORT.
At 1:14 1-5 past the start t!ie horses had
rounded the upper turn, and were sailing
along the short straight. Kinley Mac
w is in the front rank, a length to the
gooi over Jean Beraud, while the thn e
year-old Gulden was looming up danger
ously close and passed Imp, who was
falling back on Ethelbert, whom Maher
had at last waked up and urge.; alone
into lifth place. It was a little 1 ite tor
the move, but there were hopes in the
irtiuds of those who hiid pinned their
fattto to the Bflmont horse that he might
.stil! land the rich .] ,l o th«
Montana trick over again.
The turn was parsed, and the judges'
stand was i» sight. Kinley Mac whs
swinging alcng not the least bit in a
hurry, while Jean Beraud was
completely, and dropping back towards
the rear. Imp was ha:i;j»i< on to fourth
placo, and to Uihelbert. Like a whirl
wind Ethelbert was coming through the
stretch. Maher was digging in his heels
in a frantic effort to make up the im
n.cn. c J-moi;nt of ground he had 10-t
during the first mile of his journey, :'nd
tbfl shouts of encouragement were roared
at him from the crowd. He was eaii>i«
up the gruund in great bounds, as he
seemed to fairly Hy through the stretch
First Imp was met and passed as If she
was standing still. Then there was Gul
den to reckon with and the three-year-
•'■ld looked as if be waa anchored, X) Cast
■ikl Ethelbert leave hlei In the rear.
FINAJL fURLONO.
Now there was a furlong to go, anu the
crowd began to shout Rthelbert, <os if tr.
help the gallant thoroughbred alonsr.
There was no use for Maher to -spurt or
exert him. The torse knew what was
wanted of him. but a< if i n resentment
of the pull on him in the c-ruiy part of
the race he gathered himself together,
dus hid toes Into the yielding earth, and
seemed to fairly spring wiib. each space
devnaring stride, it opta heart-breaking
to see that gallant thoroughbred, v.ith
h're in his eyes, his r^d nostrils flaring,
and his heart beating hard with every
stride, doing his best to overtake Kinley
-Mac But it was a hpjieless task. Foot
by foot he cut down the great lead, but
the distance was too short, am! as'tfcey
rushed past the wire Kinky Mac wi^
th- victor by c length and a half over
Ethelbert, having run the last Quarter in
25 :>,-;. Ethelbert irado a marvelous race
at the last.
McCne was hoisted into the floral
y ■ chair, the vasi crowd chi i r«.'
ana tntn a majority of the people meitsd
away like magic, for most of them had
come only for i.he Suburban
The remainder of the day's sport waa
Interesting. Tower of Candles we:
double event from Tommy Atkins, mak
ing most of the running, and winning
cleverly. lie was at a long price. Char
agxacu won the Introductory rteeple
. easily, old Tank, the well-b
I choice, fell at the pool, but the |
.1 without serious injury The
oth-r winners were Elizabeth M. Rush
and the Amazon.
Summaries:
l:'"' I!''-. flve furlongs—Fliz-iiieth at
w-rn. Huunn second, Thf SgKF&ft
Second race six furlongs-Rush won.
Modrine second, Gonfalon third. Time
i. .10 J.-O. *
Third race, double event, five and a
hall furlongs Tower of Candles won
Tim' l'; 1( :.l-, lns "■'""'■ Contend third.
K"Iutl1 . race. ;!>" Suburban, one and
one-fourth mil< I \i,,,. k '.
Ethelbert second, Gulden thi.d Time"
•Sluo 4-5. *
Fifth race. Introductory siccne hasp
'wo mUes-Ch«asracc won pfito
Becond, Trillion third. Time 4^> >'--,
Sixth race, one and one-sixteenths mi es
on turf—Amazon won. Nanset second
Posthaste third. Time, 1:473-5. bet-ona >
ST. LOUIS DERBY.
Ten Thoiisuiiil l)>ili,ii s Picked Ip by
Speedy Sum l>Jiilli I>M .
, ST-, ';" r!S- j!U": «--Amid the plaudits
pi <»,TOO enthusiastic spectators Sam Phll-
Ups,^ the gallant son of St. Florian, and
Reckon flashed under the imaginary line
winner of the St. Loula derby this in
.•rr.oon. The day wfes proclaimed it half
holiday by ti>e mayor, and the innovation
°fa free Infield by the Fair atwSteSS
attracted an assemblage of race-eoers
heretofore unrivalled In numbers and fc n
tnusiasm to the coilrse.
Vh- (■•.nn:.(Mii,,us betting ring was
densely packed, and it was with the
greatest difficulty that bettors placed
money on their favorites. The weather
was perfect, and th* track ve ry fast.
me card offered Joday was an attract-!
lye one, the feature^ being, of course the!
derby, which event has come to b- re
garded as the classic test of Western
three-year-olds of the season The Scoe
gan entry, Florissar anS Highland Lad
Wounded Knee and Sam Phillips were
installed as equal favorites at 5 to 2
and all received a tremendous play
lo a good start Wofcnded Knee waa
wXS i' 1 V W- Passln S the Judges' stand
Wounded Knee was ,-, neck In front of
Highland Lad. who led Or. Cave by
a head, all the others being within strik- '
". l{? ,dlh l:i'-'.''--. f» Ul(' run down the back i
stretch Flortzar assumed command, but'
only momentarily, for Tommy Burns
shook up Sam Phillips, and he shot to the !
front. At the mile and a quarter Phil
ips was two open lengths In front of
Mon^r. who had a length the advan
tage of star Chamber, whom Devine had I
brought up from fifth position. Sam
I In!lips came into the stretch a lonrth !
before Star chamber, he four lengths
I ■■' I'l-nz.ir. From this point the
Phi'm 1"'' ini<- -a W'r P"«'fssh,M. Sam
Phlllii,. winning, ift a : . lhroe
fengpis lroia .Star j£hamtoesf, who in i
turn, beat fTorlzar four leusthi.for the
place Wounded Knee staggered in four
lengths hehmd Florizar. The race is
worth JIO.OOO to the winner. Summaries: "
l-ir.st race, mile an.l seventy jards—
EJ Cahey won, Bailie tamar second, Iron
( hancellor third. Time, 1:1714
Second race, mile and a quarter-Judge
Third Face, mile and seventy yards—
Flora Bird won, Sir Gathan second, Van
Hoori beke third. Time, ] AC.
Fourth ra< c, mill and a sixt enth—Mil
uSnf^TuS 1 f^f* 3" R second- P«nochle
Fifth race! St. Louis Derby. $5,000 a
sweepstakes, mile .md a half—Saai Phil
lips won. Star Chamber second Florizar i
third, fractional time, :26 :50% 1-17% !
::J1:. L .. '
Sixth race, mil*—Greenock won Tulla
Foneso second, Tlckful third. Time
j : \' ■■!■
Seventh race, mile and twenty yards—
Annl,e Oldfleld vmn, Moroni second
( rocket third. Time, ! : i:j.
LATOMA <) \KS.
iiFiiiuun Race lOvoiii Capfared l»>
Aiithrucitc.
CINCINNATI, 0.. June 16.-A crowd of
nearly LO.COO people witnessed the run
ning ot the famous Lai nls <'ii. : < today.
me race was a pretty contest through
out, mid resulted In a head fln'sh between
Anthracite and Nettie; Regent Overton s
superior riding Is all that won th • rai c
for Anthracite. Ah ,m ten lengths
arated the si cond and third hors s hut
niggle for the third money was as
exciting as that tor the Wg end of the
purse. Summaries:
First race, six fur;ong£-Junietta won
Am h;i second, Kle-ii .r Il^ime^ third.
1 im", .':.<;'■.
■nd race. nn<> mile— Lord Zenl w ;n,
Ennomia sec nd, Etholin third Time
1:41)4.
Third race, Ihe Genthm n'a cup 'n
miie—Bei I• y 1., won, Osm m b<
Skookum iliird. Time, IMS
Fourth race, the Litonla Oaks, on« mile
and a quarter—Anthracite won Nettie
Regent second, May Ella third. Time.
Fifth race, ono mile and a sixteenth—
Winter won, ('harlev O-Bn> n eec nd
Clay Pointer third. Time. 1: iT'i.
Sixth race, five fur!ongi«—Mqy <'h" ry
won, Telenhone *:ir! second, Etna thi d
Time, 1:03%.
n.-iriem Race*.
CHICAGO, June hi.—Weather clear
track good. Results: -
PirSl race, six furlongs—T neeswoll won
Q'ConneU Becond, St. Outhbert third'
Time, l:isvt.
Second race, mile an d a sixteenth—Papa
Harry won. Julius Caesar second, Dona
tion third. Time, 1:5
Third ra<_-e, mile—Bannockbum won. All
Ould Becond, Great Bend third. Time
1:41%.
Fourth race, five furlongs—Garry Herr
mann won, Silverdalo second, Mauga
third. Time, 1:01%.
Fifth race, four furlongs and a naif—
Harry Htnenden won, Fred Hessig sec
ond, Rio de A!tar third. Time, :55%.
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth—Bar
rack won. Walkenshaw second, Clara
Wooley third. Time, I:SOVi.
\ /(// v^LJUUVI
Miss Fly—Hands off, there, little boy'
I got here first! *
Tl?. e perfection of "tonics" id "Orange
ine. ' Normally tones nervea, stomach,
ra W!~ I IsT^"! B^B"^^^F 'S a great long v/ord mtn>' pe^?!e se!
--3^ HI JRn H% dom hear Jt is the watchword in our
%L&a i™ B WiM* f- establishment, and every article that
Hi «. Illlllitll msBSE IS3 «H ny H BBS B m ■ goes out must bear the evidence in its
,_„ Q . p , ... , appearance. To people who are visit-
Ing St. Paul this week we are prepared to show some unusual bargains. Residents are becoming daily more
familiar with our low prices and easy terms, and always have a special invitation to visit us.
' tW'TE^I Oini^om^ ite c'^U b ,
* tW^^^^^*^ \S^ Side Boards and Extension Tablss in worth $3.00, U
l^ o ,^^ nK'' Tfjr^- Flemish and Golden Oak, The choic- cur Pricß on a limited £
est productions of cabinet makers" art. number VJ* B■fl %P
We have a complete stock of all s'^es of For real choice assortment of these
the Automatic Refrlgerator-as shown f t ° r ° r^ y a °v musi lo? k K to u^ No, otll sr . <„,"..,,
• n._ » 1 j , store carries the hieh-prade work that ■"■ —Stands U l, Inches n
in the cut. Ice on one side, provision, on the our trade demands. Vi^GKa In heigh"t; heavy
other side: clean and desirable; prices from bror.zs mstal feet; handsomely orna
sll,oo to $25.00. We also have all When looking for REUABLE Gas- mented dial: 4 columns with bronze or
sizes of the kind with liftout ice compart- Ollne Mi* ve* bear ln mind that we naments; cathedral gong, striking half
ment. which is the best of the cleanable kind. TsVorn fi'so To -l^ 1^ ♦?" a"d h°Ur: time: rsmarkab:y
is irom 4> I.w to less than others cheap at $7 00 Our <^ C S%*7
ask for stoves of equal capacity. Pr only H £ /
POUOH SHADES, st°ye sold with a po3itive few left.
Made of split bamboo, complete with cords "~
and pulleys to roll up. Just the thing for QiJT GPOSkOPV StOPfi We are also offering special bargains
porches at the lakes or at home- • . . ** in a line of German Cuckoo ha'
Bx7 $ i 50 '£%£% SSSAttSSSg* •ffis and ™&? Timc,C!oc^; iT^
77 $1.25X roT^d° f f a y^ VeltlS3 "lUblB f°r wedi'n * SSotodfor r. eg " $5.70
3MITH & FARWELL COMPANY
COMPLETE m\!sim ISHERS. Sixth ;nd liiniidsota Sfreeft.
Jp Golf Wtws...
/ The English Statesman Eloquently Main-
S tains Its Superiority.
r^onjon Tel< graph.
Mr. A. J. Balfuur visited Dundee yes
terday and opened a bazaar promol
purchase the McnJfieth golf links
.fctti of Stratfamore presided. Mr. Bal
four, on rising to open the bazaar, said: '
Could we have foreseen the course of
events I do not think we should, pro
bably, have fixed upon this particular da>
for the opening ceremony of the bazaar,
the result of which will, I hope arid be
lieve, bo the purchase of the Monifkth
golf linkn. AnJ the reason that I should
prefer another day is that
nature «f this occasion requires tta to
turn our gaze to concentrate out atten
tion upon what ) might call the Ih.
sld i of public life at a time v.-h.-n
grave. national anxieties are welching
upon the Blinds and consciences o
people. (Cheers*) i'.ut the
lixi: I. and could not witbo-ui gra
convenience tie altered And lei hie pay,
when 1 describe an occasion like thla ia
dealing chiefly with the lighter side of
our public interests, you must not up*
pose me to mean by Urn thai II is a
important side. On the contrary^ f"% >"'in
conviction is that there is no public Ini r
est of greater importance tlian thai of
providing healthy meant of recrcatii
all classes In the community. (Cl
We rightly and proper!} spent' a •
deal of thi light it: tfntllng means foi
re ition within the i I
the working linns of the community.
But, rtit.r all, when you have dimln
the working hours of the community,
whatever claBS you are dealing with, you
leave the more time to be spent In r
And ii is just as dlfiieult~it is
moro dill <n!t very often-to find gooO
recreation than it la to find remunerative
employment Now, I have strong
as to tii" place which golf takes an
the reasonable recreations of mankind.
(< 'h 'a i Phere is an 01-.l- and in
r< lects perhaps a wise- adage, which
tolls us that there is no ritetmte aboul
tas;-s, -inu in one Bense thai adai
trus. It is Impos; Iblc to i ornpai ■ ■ tta
stract merits of arl bo different, for In-
Btance, as these of music and pan
In the same way it is Impossible, r a
ably, to compare the abstract
trinsic merits oi garni s so >liff< i em , tot
example, aa goll and cricket. An<
subjects of thai kind I am prepared t«i
put aside all disputation.
NO COMPARISON WITH CBICKST.
Bui I mean to argui i have often
argued, "ir| 1 shall be prepa cd
in the future—Lhat if you come to these
games In the concrete, II . ;.■■ .
■ a -h Is fitted to do tha.l is in
tended to So, viz., to supply recreatl :i
for toe i)' -„ ;hi n I think i here is i.<>
comparison Letween :n>. iwo gr<
that L have mentioned, .mil ! am prepari I
on any platform and on any occasion I i
uphold the rights and elanne ol
('■ii'-is.i l quite acknowledge thai
Bpe -:acul ii gam ■. th< re la no comp i
becwi • wo. It is Impossible at
golf to have arrangements by which, at
nt, in London, and most of thn
gnu provincial centers of England you
may have a body of spectator.? as r.umei
oui as that ol any good sized country
town to congregate without dtfncull
in a position to watch Ihe minutest vicis.
BituiJeß, •!:• most delicate requlTemenl o?
play, between two great county or :
national elevens. Golf can present noth
ing like that
It is perfectly true that there is n .
more agreeable occupation than seeing
two great exponents of the sani' play-
Ing th.-ir rx-st round or: a good links, al
though the number of people tliai
enjoy that night te necessarily Una
and I am afraid it already often n
numbers which actually interfere wH
plaj-, which Is the object of Keiural in
terest. Only yesterday, I believe i am
not wrong in saying, the St. Andrews
medal, instead of falling to thai great
golfer, Mr. Tait (cheers), might have fall
en, and probably would ha-<: fal'en, to
Edward Blackwell, had it not been that
his ball struck one of the sp c tat on who
■v\as standing too near the green, and
glanced from him to a hazard, i men
tion that Incident merely to show thai I
am a fair-minded man. and that, in <■ ; m
--paring golf and cricket, I ackn •.■■*■
that, as a spectacular game, cricket has
the advantage.
FOR PLAYERS, NOT SPBCTATOR&
But, after all, ths game Is for th^ play
ers of the game. (Hear! Hear!) The
game primarily exists, not for these who
Ir.ok on, but for those wh ol for
the spectators, but for t-.
Ir its pleasures; and from that point of
view it appears to me that on almost all
counts, under a!rnost all heads, h.a
the advantage. (Cbeera.) To begin with,
cricket is not a game for th* bosy \
great match taken three days. He
man, except on rare occasion, has
days to givK to a gTr>nt match. Still
has he the time to go through the ■
site practice to enable him to do hlm-Hf
justice when these three days arrive. !h
the second place, cricket is q >1 for the
middle aged, still lews f,r '.icea
in years. Cricket loses its "charms when
a man reaches middle life, and finds that
he can no longer stoop to lield the ba'l
with his old agility; or run between the
wickets with his old speed; but golf, while
It la pre-eminently a game nt which
tJcity of muscle and llthesomenea
limb produce th.'lr natural and legitimate
fruits, is a game from which th middle
aged and those who are past midd
can derive pleasure, not the less pol
nor the l< tan they bad h
lit -I Hush of their youth.
The length of th«- drive maj diminish,
the length of U>- hdndlcap may ii,
- (laughter) -but, though the player nas
that !i" no lo
his ancient cunning, though new
heroes occupy the field wl may
be, he excelled, still he can go round the
old course with undiminished Joy, i;aiii
health, gain recreation, K.iin pl< i
with no less success. ;iml in no less am
ple measure than he did In I
of liN golfing career. (Cheers.) Thia
hits sometimes been used us an argument
by the young, and, I wll/ h<m, by (he
ignorant, as an argument Hgainsl the mer
its, against the pre-eminent merits, of our
national game, it is no argument, n is
■i ue i hat If golf la an cut « hli h
a man might take up at his will when ill
oiln-r means >>f enjoyment have left him
• isi ime v% hi.-!, he can begin with
cess in his old age probably a frame of
that sort could never rank In Ihe first
i lase of games; but those \\h..
may be bo described show their elvea
totally Ignorant of the game they are
criticising.and they haye ■ car
ry out their own precepts and attempt
after middle life to l»>arn the „
t iries of the gi
how great ih-ir mistake, their
blunder ha bin In to . long •:■ laying
their introduction to Joys which
mtghi have ea |oyi I In tl
ure had the] \>--nun earlier. (Chei
There U ; ■ p, lut
of sujm rlority on v. hli h In II to
day. for the rubject of gi ::.«-\
--on the )■■•
there is one other ;..;!iit which 13 th I
happy dl
■ Wh' I V(

and some of the be 1 air Uki •
enjoyed, and
enough, not onlj of the seaside linki,
where the
of perpetual and ever I'urj Ing hrt
Ij St
lni;ind link.; with which 1 am acqual

situated br Lhren, supjjlj the golfer with
sonvj of the most lovely views in tl
tervals oi hia game whi h It
to enjoy, and even tho most d< *-oted ad
■ of Ibe clam : et will, i
think, hardly in
lord's or at ih t - Oval
ill'- anything like
it North Bei wi k
or at MoniflC'th (ch'i ■
tli • asking.
SOMETIMES A LITTLE TOO POP
ULAR.
I admit that I
the popularity of golf did no
mai y oppon ttnitl
that scenery. 1 nhould be gui
* than i
tit every tee in order to drink In the
ter) -but . tear with a 1 1
» hit ii, 1 . ■
ow.i indlvl ni <.
la a great and, happily, ;> growing '■ ■ 1
: Ich . :
and seems Itki ly to 1 njoy. Nov., If 1
thus Biveri you an account
deed, but not, ! hop?, wholly I
Of th r,||r
vhich we .
W't n n only in CO!
Is a pnstlmi open Uj all. (Cl
Man ■.
are which, fro;
irrangi matters how you will,
only
wealthy, or, at all c •
n - the game i'>r all.
1 F.om :
Think how i
ters of popul ition tl " *
: tim fof a r
money tf . n produce i Raphael
■ r .i Iklk-hoel Angela b • Imple
; •ri'-y, indeed, Is required, but
unle«9 X•; mV ■
■ ■ tiflel h. you may
you iik-. and y> v will end, aft<
■•'>■ 't
k c »py—of ;h i'il thing. 'I hi
w wltliln your reach, l
and for your chlldn n for
choose to have: it. ■
from v. !;'r I m.-.. and from
what I nave heard, thai tl . this
bazaar nvjst be that shu;
■nation will be In 1\- attained.
era.) In thai hope, and li hi I faith,
I now declare this bazaur open. iCb6*r«.)
GUNNING IN A CHUKCH.
V IMK«*«n Killed Whllf- "1.-v:> Wi.r
--nlilpci-n Were mi I'rn.M-r.
Milwaukee Sentinel.
Gunning for
of a.s im
portanl city v Miiv. tak
the happening* (»f the \\i-»-k j
| !ora] expert In the us.> of tl
! a man who has fn
trap-shooting ci ihot al a ;
in Oes'i church, startling I snip
pers wh« \\f-re pn making a-j
1 clean a kill as wa
■ bird dropping wilhin kOU»da a;i.t m
I no retrieving, it w.« B i^-K .-*h-
up to th« lofty arenas of th» audi
torium, and there w.n a bad llkJu but
the second baric! was not required. It
all happened in this vay:
A pigeon, a week ago, alighted on oii b
ol the open w:nd<jwa of tbc chureo
11
b< coming trlgh
making al
nnd made vnln
,'.';■ '
''•" ; ■■ bird t..-v
the pigeon aa ii fl< w from i nd
tii- church, now . now
however, -il.i nol
Ishman w
and he n tited
Itachanc
tried to feed It, bin
convinced thai
M
he !.. t ,ok 1
Mounier Gun ompai . te d one ol
bul Burpi
Ity when the m
A ye-blrd hunt In a l< •■
a little oui of the ll] ,■
proclivities of the men I.
the> thousrhl ti
is of the
Prepared, a grood sun *
the Nlmrod wended hi
h n. ii.--ii.it.
number ol ;
to wlthd!


bled the poor,
jumped the
the marl
rr:n: ked It in Ihi I]
III* Scpv.oMtiozi.
-
ought i.,
nevei
I wan born!"

HOW TO BE
BEAUTIFUL
FREE
A Bottle of the Misses Bell's Celt-
bated Complexion Tonic Without Cost
This generous offer is made in
order that all may have ;m oppor
tunity to test Its wonderful merits
I'- lef charra i plex
100. Jf tin- skin i- '
woman will be
if Datura L;i9 not given her p
features.
The Mines Bell, of 76 TiMi Ar<
New York, when tiny placed tin ii ■
Justly celebrated < ■
tore the public, g»ve to
frum poor com] lesion ■> a I
needed. Thousaadi have mado their
f-ki- . Its a a.
Now, in order to still further intro
duce it, the Missel Bell v -.my
ladj writing (hem durii g
month an opj
bottle (ibe price ol whkb I
absolutely do < oat. h . \
SEND AT 01
1 :■'■' *1 >■> T .'lie
is not a paint or pan er up Mm
freckles, pimplea or motb ; but
M, as us nun.'; implies, a t».:.if: f., the
ekin. It eradicates the bfamish enl
and forever. It not only . > iHi
it Iwaiitifies the Klun. gin ...thing .iw.iy
wrinkles, drawing out ALL ducolora-
UOM, r!.;novir; s ' all j .;,..,, nune
eczema f.r roughness.
Tbe M ,t th( ir parlors
more than len tbotMand WtU
■.■ kauwledg Dg womJeri ii bn.
provemrati in their c-oroplrxioas. The
Miascs Hell lutv?' never used a I
saonial in public print, as Ibi ■
woman's dcHcacy in bui . • but
the original letti r« run be seen
timoiit parlors, 7'; F;.!.L Avenue.
•il« r ;.n i ; |
to tnr one boiile of ibis realty wondvr
ful 'I otiie for the skin PRKE. A!u
THE MISSES BELL
76 Fifth Avenue, Ntw York City
1 be rtisse i i ell' > •
lions are for sale in St Pau. by
MANNHESHER BROS

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