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PERRY DID NOT COME
LENNOX GETS KELLY INSTEAD OF
AVERDON, AND ALSO LANDS
• S HANSON •■'".:-7.- 1
ST. PAUL AND OMAHA TODAY
Pis wager James, After lil.t i.uuk To
bo-oj-nn Ride, Will Start la
Willi His Team Much
• -.:- Played.Won.Lost.Per Ct.
Kan - City 86 42 21 .637
St. Joseph 86 30 29 .354
Omaha ..' 64 3.; 29 .HI
Minneapolis 63 34 29 .54*)
St. Paul 66 32 34 .454
Dcs Moines 63 £7 36 .127
Col. Springs 61 26 35 .426
Denver 60 22 38 .S-55
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY.
. Omaha at St. Paul.
Dej Moines at Minneapolis.
Kansas City at Denver.
Et: Joseph at Colorado Springs.
The St. Paul and Omaha teams arrived
from-the latter city yesterday and will
play the first of a series of three games
at Lexington this afternoon. The game
•will be called at 3:30 o'clock. President
Lennon has been dttappojited in getting
a number of the Indianapolis players,
(but lias landed two, Ke ly and Shannon.
Kelly will play first base and SI ann in
has been assigned to the sun field. S . a ■'•
ot-r, who has been playing second base
for Colorado Springs and who has been
seen here a number of times this is in,
was purchased by the local management
aiml arrived last night liom Colorado.
He will play the short ii. Id for the
Saints. -.1;a-fer is a goo.l, steady, play
er in the field, and is batting close .to
.300. All of the new men will be in
the. game today. President Lennon still
has the wires working 0.-cr.im-, and ex
pects to have two or three- more new
men here in time for the I) a Moines se
ries, which wi.l open at Lexington en
The signing of Kelly,, who Is sa d to be
a first-class man on the initial bag and
a good Eticker, will probably allow Wer
den to finish the series with Dcs Moines.
He will not be seen again in a St. Paul
uniform, unless Kelly proves too slow for
[Western company, and there is hardly a
chance Ijhat he w.ll 11 it make good..
The. team has had a disastrous time of
It on the short trip just : nished, win
ning but one of six games p.ayed and
losing three of the six in straight beats
to Dcs Moines. Owing to the badly crip*
pled condition which the majority of tha
men was in when the team left, the
slump is not suiprsing. It has been
necessary to play pitchers and catchers
in both the In and out field in ordjr
to make up a sufficient number of men
Ho play the game. With the three new
men just signed, however. Ryan should
make a good showing from now on.
Omaha is here for three games and thin
cornea Dcs Moines for three regulars
and one postponed game. Only one thing
will satisfy the laiii-the team must win
at least live out of the seven gamea
and have a fighting chance in the other
two until the last man U out In the last
Inning In each.
SHAMROCK 11. THE BET-TEH..
(foot:- Shamrock 1. Nt Every Point
oil ill ng.
ROTHESAY. Firth of Clyde. July 15.-
The final racing trial of the two Sham
rocks today was over a thirty-six mile
; course from Craigmore to Skelmorlle,
, thence to Tomont End off* Larg's and
; back to the starting point. This course
I Was sailed over twice. A strong west
erly wind of from thirteen to fourteeen
knots was blowing. The challenger had
the best of the maneuvering for position
and led the Shamrock I. over the line
Iby about three lengths. The run to
| Skelmorlle was dead down to the wind
and the challenger, rapidly increasing her
:lead, rounded the first mark at Skelmor
lle. 1:57 ahead of the Shamrock. On the
! broad easy reach to Turnout End the
challenger increased her lead until she
was two and a half minutes ahead, when
she encountered a softer wind and the
ex-challenger closed up. Turning the
Erin off Tamont End, the Shamrock 11.
.was 1:43 ahead.
j The boats could have fetched home
from this point, but in order to give a
; turn to windward, the Erin Steamed
away and laid a new mark off Mount
1 Sterling. The yachts then beat across
j the Firth on short tacks, the challenger
gaining on every board. After a four
■ mile beat, the boats rounded the Erin,
the Shamrock 11. 2:20 ahead of the older
! Reaching ten miles up channel the
-challenger outsailed the older boat ana
j the timing at the turn at Iverkep bay,
i showed a difference of 9 minutes in favor
jof the Shamrock 11. The boats then
reached for Larg's Is which the Sham-
I rock 11. was stillS minutes ahead of the
old challenger. During the run home
| from Larg's, the Shamrock 1. experl
i enced a big fluke and closed up her dis-
I tance, finishing some one and a half
minutes astern of the Shamrock 11.
On the last leg the Shamrock I. was
. helped by a rain squall which did not
touch the challenger and enabled the
former to close the separating gap. The
corrected times of the finish are':
The Shamrock 11., 3:39:05.
;. The Shamrock 1.. 3:40:15.
The fluke which enabled the ex-chal
lenger to finish so close to the Shamrock
11. does not, in the opinion of experts,
in any way detract from what is re
garded as a splendid performance on the
part of Shamrock 11.
At the conclusion of the trials an im
mediate start was made towards dis
mantling the challenger. Early tomor
row her racing canvas will be placed tor
shipment. After this is done, her present
spars will be replaced by her ocean rig.
It is believed the challenger will possibly
start for the other slde Ju 1 v 22.
An Excellent Combination.
The pleasant method and beneficial
effects of the well known remedy,
Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup Co., illustrate
the value of obtaining- the liquid laxa
tive principles of plants known to be
! jaedioinally laxative and presenting
them in the form most refreshing to the
taste and acceptable to the system. It
is the one perfect strengthening laxa
tive, cleansing; the system effectually,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
gently yet promptly and enabling one
to overcome habitual constipation per
manently. Its perfect freedom from
..every objectionable quality and sub-
Stance, and its acting on the kidneys,
.liver and bowels, without weakening
or irritating them, make it the-ideal
In the process of manufacturing figs
are used, as they are pleasant to the
taste, but the medicinal qualities of the
. remedy are obtained from senna and
other aromatic plants, by a method
known to the Califoknia Fig Sybup
Co. only. In order to get its beneficial
effects and to avoid imitations, please
remember the full name of the Company
printed on the front of every package.
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO. CAL.
"fcOUISyiLLE, KY. NEW YORK, N. Y.
&K etde by all Druggists —Price 50c. per bottlfe
PLANK 18 A PUZZLE
AND BOSTON AMERICAN LEAGUERS
DROP FROM FIRST PLACE
BY LOSING AT PHILADELPHIA
Baltimore and Washington Divide
a Double-Header at Baltimore,
Veteran Foreman Win
nine His Game.
..... .-■'.■ . . .
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Chicago 70 45 25 .613
Boston C 3 40 fi .635
Baltimore 61 34 27 .557
Detroit 63 38 31 .551
Washington 59 .28 21 .475
Philadelphia G4 27 37 .422
Cleveland C 7 '26 41 .3t>B
Milwaukee 69 23 46 .833
PHILADELPHIA, July 15.-The home
team defeated the American league
leaders by superior all around playing.
Boston's principal obstacle was the good
pitching of Plank, while Winters was
touched up quite freely. The latter'
support was a little off color. This is
the first game Winters has lost- since
Joining the Boston team. Attendance,
Boston— AB. R. H. PO. A. K.
Dowd, If 4 0' 0 3 0 0
Stahl, cf 3 0 0 3 01
Collins, 3b 4 13 0 10
Freeman, lb 4 0 18 1 1
Hemphill, rf.... 3 0 0 1 1 0
Parent, ss 4 0. 3 4 4 0
Ferris, 2b 4 0 0 0 3 a
Schreck, c 4 0 0 4 1 0
Winters, p 2 0 0 111
Cuppy, p 2 0 0 0. 0 0
Totals 34 1 7 24 12 "E
Philadelphia— -AB..- R. H. PO. A. l.
Fultz, cf 5 12 1 0 0
Davis, lb 3 2 15 2 0
Cross, 3b 5 1 2 2 0. 0
Lajole. 2b 4 l 1 4 0 0
Seyboid, rf 4 13 4 0 0
Mclnityre. If 4 9 3 3 0 0
Smith, c 4 0- 1 ' 4 0 0
Dolan, ss 4 - 0 0 4 4 1
Plank, p 4 0 10 11
Totals 37 6 14 27 7 2
-Boston ............0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 I—l
Philadelphia .3 0 0 0 0 0.3.0 ■•—6
Earned runs. Philadelphia 4; two-base
hits. Collins, Freeman, Mdntyre; three
base hit, Seyboid; stolen bases. Stahl,
Collins, Seyboid, .Smith; left on bases,
.Boston 8, Philadelphia 9; double plays,
Hemphill to Freeman, Dolan to Davis 2;
first base on balls, off Winters 1. off
Cuppy 1, off Plank 2; struck out. by Win
ters 1. by Plank 4; time, 1:50; umpires,
Sheridan and Connolly.
■""" ; EVEN BREAK. /
BALTIMORE. July The Baltimore
and Washington American League dubs
broke cv m-**n a double-header here this
afternoon Lee bd the better of McGln
nity a" — '" c "re- tinning of the first
game. •>'<-' — ir« behind Carrlck were
very -an a .1 -. Attendance, 2,931. Score
—First ..... :
Baltimore. R. H. PO. A. K.
Dunn, 2b ■'..' 12 3 4 0
Donlin, If 12 4 11
Williams, 2b ') 0 2 10
Keister, ss 0 0 2:6 0
Seymour, rf 0 1 2 0 0
Brodie. cf 0 2 2 0 0
Hart, lb <) 0 12 0 0
Bresnahan c 0 10 10
McGlnnity,' p 0 10 3 1
Totals 2 9 27 16 2
Washington— R. H. PO. A. IS.
Waldron, rf 0 0 2 0 0
Farrell. cf 2 110 0
Dungan. lb :.....l 3 32 0 1
Clarke, c '..'. 0 0 5.00
Foster. if •> 110 0
Coughlin. 3b 0 1110
Quinn. Lb 0 2 13 0
Clingman, ss 0 14 5 0
Lee, p ... 0 0 0 2 ;0
Totals 3 9 27 11 1
Baltimore 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-2
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 2 10 0-3
Sacrifice hit. Donlin; two-base hit,
Bresnahan; double play, Keister to Wil
liams to Hart; struck out. by Lee 5; left
on bases, Baltimore 6. Washington .*; .
time. 1:45; umpire, Manassau.
Baltimore— R. H. PO. A. K.
.Dunn. 3b 1 1 2 5 -0
Donlin. If 0 10 10
Williams, 2b . 116 3 0
Keister, ss 12 0 2 2
Seymour, rf 0 0 2 0 0
Lrodie, cf 0 1 1 0 0
Hart, lb 1 2 11 0 0
Robinson, c 2 2 5 10
Foreman, p 12 0 0 0
Totals 7 12 27 12 2
Washington— R. H. PO. A. E.
Waldron, rf 0 110 0
Farrell, cf 0 13 10
Dungan, lb l - 2 13 0 0
Claike, c 110 2 1
Foster, If 12 10 0
Coughlin, 3b 0 1 3 1 i
Quint), 2b 1 I*o 4 0
Clingman, ss 0 13 3 0
Carrlck, p .*: 0 10 3 0
♦Grady ...... 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 13 11 24 14 2
Baltimore 0 0 3 0 2 0 0 2 *—7
Washington 0 0010200 o—3
•Batted for Carrlck ln ninth.
Sacrifice hit, Clingman; two-base hits,
Robinson, Coughlin, Farrell; three-base
hit, Dungan; stolen bases. Williams.
Hart; double plays, Dunn to Williams to
Hart (2); first base on balls, Carrick 2;
struck out, by Foreman 1; left on bases.
Baltimore 4, Washington 9; time of game,
1:45; umpire, Mannassau.
The grocery employes of Yerxa's and the
bakery men had a tussle on the diamond
Sunday, and the grocers won by a score
Of 6 to 4. There was some very good
playing on both sides. The nines are
composed of the following: Grocers—i
Hintz. first base; XV. Wilson, third base;
Walter Brown, second base; B. Lynch,
shortstop; Benjamin : Bands, right field;
C. Sanders, catcher; E. Peterson, left
field; 11. Cooper, center field; H. Arne
son, right field. Bakery— XV. Bor^i first
base; J. Parr, catcher; P. Greengard,
pitcher; H. Murry, second base; Broouen
shortstop; S. Greengard. third base; H,
Kuschke, center field; C. Doran, right
field; XV. Childs. left field.
The Clovers defeated the Cleveland!*
Sunday morning in a well played *>me
by a rcore of 9 to 6. .The features of the
game were the batting of S„ Mahoney and
the good field work of the Clovers; Bat
teriesclove; Clang and Iladlev; Cieve
lane*.. Huff brothers. The Clovers would
like to get a game for next Sunday with
any team Is the city. Address N. Clang,
ClB Bedford street.
The Schmidt's North Stars defeated \v*.
R. Burkherdt's team on the Randolph
street grounds Sunday afternoon by a
score of 9 to 3. Hammer pitched a star
game, havi-- eighteen strike-outs to his
credit. G. Brown, the catcher for the
Schmidt's, threw his arras out of his
shoulder and will, be out of the game for
this season. Sporer, who pitches for the
Madison (S. D.) team, umpired the.game, i
Batteries, Hummer, G. Brown, Valek; H.
Bolles and M. Baasen.
The Como Twilights defeated the Social
Belles by a score of 9 to 0 Sunday. i
The Black Diamonds claim a game from
'the Crescents, 9 toO, for non-appearance.
The former . will play the Nine Sports
• The Yoergs Exports defeated the Laur
els Sunday morning by a score of 11 to
4. The feature of the : game, was the
twirling at Spehn. who had sixteen strike
outs, to his credit.' Batteries, for Yoergs
Exports, Spehn and Ryan; Laurels, Wil
liam Zachow and Granger. The Yoergs
also defeated the Dayton Bluffs by a
score of. to 0 and the University Stars,
by a score of. 6 to 4 in the afternoon.
The Jung Brewing; Company of Still
water would like a game with any ama
teur team in the Twin Cities. Expenses
guaranteed. Address R. Hoffmann, 17-1
Rondo street, St. Paul.
The Jung Brewing Company of Still-,
waterj defeated the St. -.Paul- Colts Sun- .
day by a score of 13 to 4. The running
catches made by Cummlngs and Le Claire
were a feature. Dolan, the Jung's catch
er, put up a fine game behind the bat.
Batteries, Jungs, Hoffmann and Tclan;
Colts, Peglow, Bach and O'Grady.-
The Minnesota Lights took a game Sun
day from the Special Bells, 9 to 0, the
Bells falling to appear. :--;. \ _ ; ;
The Clippers 7 will cross bats*with the
Guernsey. Colts Wednesday morning at 10
o'clock.on the greens.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, TUESDAY, JULY 16, 1901.
COULDN'T HIT MATTY
GIANTS' COLLEGE! PITCHER LETS
~ ST. LOUIS DOWN' WITHOUT
HIT OR RUN ■*-;..-.:7:-, >i,;^
BROOKLYN LOSES TO BEDS
Poor Support the » anse— Reniiin
Surprise a Handful of Faithful
Chicago Fans by ■ '
;7 National Lea cue.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Pittsburg 69 43 £6 .'',23
St. Louis 71 40 31 .563
Philadelphia .......C8 37 7 31 .544
New \otk 62 'ii 29- .53:*
Brooklyn 71 37 31 .321
Boston 64 30 34 .16-.)
Cincinnati 88 IO 39 .435
Chicago 74 24 -50 .321
j ST. LOUIS, Mo., July 15.—Christy Mat
thewson was invincible today, and let St.
Louis down without a hit or a run. But
five of the locals reached first base, four
on bases on balls and one on an error by
Van Haltren. New York landed on.Sud
hoff at will in the first two innings and
clinched the game. Attendance, 5,.;0i».
St. Louis— AB. R. 11. PO. A. E.
Burkett, If 3 0 0 0 0 0
Donovan, rf ........ 4 0 0 2 0 0
Schr.ver. lb ......... 3 0 0 10 3 v
Padden, 2b 2 0 0 3 5 0
Wal.ace, ss 3 0 0 4 3 1
Kruger, 3b 3 0 0-2 2 0
Ryan, c 3 0 0 4 1- "0
Nichols, cf 3 0 0 0 0 -'*--' 6
Sudhoff, p.......... 3 0 0 2 3 '0
Totals 27 0 0 27 17 1
New York— AB. R. H. PO/A. Id
Van Haltren, cf.... 5 12 10 l
Selbach, If 4 12 10 0
Mcßrlde, ft 8 1 i 1 0 0
Davis, ,3b 3 0 10 3 0
GanZvl, lb .....4 0 0 14 1,0
Hickman. S3 :.. 4 1 2 2 6 0
Strang, lb 4 1 2 12 0
Warner, c 3 0 0 5 10
Matthewson, ■> 4 0 0 2 3 0
Totals 34 5 10 27 16 1
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
New York 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0--
Earned runs. New York.4; left on bases.
New York 4. St. Lous 3; sacrifice hits.
Davis, Warner; first base on balls, oft
Matlhcwson 4, off Sudhoff 2; sttuck -jut.
by Mattnewson i, try Sudhoff 3; stolen
base. Van Haltren; time, 1:35; umpire.
REDS WIN ON ERRORS.
CINCINNATI. Ohio, July 15.—Brooklyn
handed Cincinnati a gam- today. Don
ovan pitched grand bail, striking •- out
ten men. but his support in the seventh,
eighth and ninth innings was miserable.
Phillips was hit hard; but kept them
scattered. A tendance, 1,100.- Score:
Cincinnati— ai:. R. H. PO. a. E.
Dobbs, '' .........; 5 13 3 o*o
Hurley. If 5 I*l3 0 0
Becklfy, lb s 0 0 7 1-2
Crawford, rf 4 9 11 0 0
Magoon, ss ........ 3 2 1 3 2 1
*>''*'- » 3 0 11 0
1 ox, 2b 400120
Bergen, c 4 0 0 7 1 o
Phlli-pa, p 3 0 0 13 0
Totals 34 4 7 27 12 3
Brooklyn— AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
I>ell*-y. lb 5 12 5 0 0
Kecler. rf ...4 0 2 10 0
faiueiiard, If 5 0 2 4 0 0
Daly, 2b 5 0 2 1 3 i
Dahlem, ss 3 0 0 10 1
McCreery. cf 5 0 0 10 1
McGuire, c 4 1 2 It 1 0
Gatina, 3b 4 1112 0
Donovan, p 3 0 10 10
Totals . ...33 3 . 12.7*25 .~7 *3
♦One out when winning run scored.
Cincinnati . .7.7.0*0-6 1 00 1 1 I—4
Brooklyn . . 0 0 0 0 10 2 0 o—3
Earned runs, Cincinnati 2. Brooklyn 3*
two-base hits, Dobbs, Peitz, Kelly'
Sheckard, Daly; home run, Dobbs'
double play. Peitz to Beckley; first base
on balls, off Donovan 4, off Phillips 2*
struck out, by Donovan 10, by Phillips
1; passed ball, McGuire; time, 2:15; um
pire, Nash. • . -. -
BEAN EATERS BEATEN.
CHICAGO, July 15.— Taylor was at his
best and held the visitors down to one
Un'^. On the other hand* the locals
found Dineen easy, and by bunching
hits easily piled up four runs. Attend
ance, 500. Score: .
Chicago- AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Hartsel, If 4 0 1 -2.0' 0
Green, c • 2 1 0 .3 00
Dexter, «» 301430
Chance rf .......... 3 112 0 0
Kahoe, lb 4 0 0 6 2 1
Raymer, 3b 4 12 l 1 c
McCormiek, ss .... 4 1 2 l 4 0
J*-1'1 '.-.'. c 4 0 0 8 0 0
Taylor, p 3 0 1 0 1 0
Totals 31 4 8 27 11 ~Z
Boston— ' AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Slagle, cf 4 0 110 0
Murphy, If 4 0 10 0
Demont, 2b ..4 0 1 11 0
Crotius, rf 4 0 11 0 0
Lowe, 3b 3 0 0 1-2 0
Long, ss 4 0 1 3 5 0
Klttridge, c 4 0 0 6 1 1
Moran, lb 3 0 0 10 0 1
Dineen, p.....;'.... 4 1 10 5 0
•Nichols 1 0 0 0.0 0
Totals... 35 1 G 24 14 "2
Chicago 0 10 0 0 2 1 0 o—4
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 001 o—l
-'Batted for Moran in ninth.
Left on bases, Chicago 5, Boston 6;
two-base hits, Raymer", McCormiek; sac
rifice hit. Slagle; stolen base, Hartsel;
double plays, McCormiek to Dexter to
Kahoe, Dineen to Dong to Moran; struck
out, by Taylor 4, by Dineen 4; base on
balls, off Taylor 1, off Dineen 3; time,
1:50; umpire, O'Bay.
- RAIN AT PITTSBURG.
PITTSBURG, Pa., July 15.—Philadel
phia-Pittsburg game postponed until
Sept. 19 on account of rain.
WASHINGTON PARK WINNERS.
Long; Shot Players. Had One Chance
for a' Klllinw.
CHICAGO, July 15.-The feature of the
races today at Washington park wa.ao4.he
victory of Four Hundred at 50 to 1, in the
closing race, after four favorites and a
second choice had taken all the other
events. Pr nee Poniatowski's colt. Bru
tal, got a had start in the fifth race, or
he might have defeated Rolling Boor,
who led all the way. Dwver was also
guilty of a bad start In the second race,
In which Nellie Waddell got off Hying,
while Rose war, ridden by Builman, and
heavily payed. wis last .all the way. W.
L,. Lansing & Co.'s two-year old Branni
gan died at the Hawthorne track today.
Insist upon having
He was attacked by ** a congestive chill,
following a work-out.
Weather, clear; track, fast. Summaries:
. First . race,: one mile, purse $600—Admo
nition, 94,. Ransch. 2. to- l, . won by two
lengths; Reseda, 102, J. Woods -8 to 1,
second; Henry Bert, 95, Doss. '15 to I,
third. Time, 1:40 2-5. :
Second race,-five-furlongs, purse ■ $000—
Nellie 1 Waddell, 110. Winkfleld. -3- to -1.
won by three lengths; .Helen Print, HO,
Dominick, 10 to 1, second; Julia JunKln,
110, Gormley, 10 to I- third. Time, 1:00 4-5.:
Third race, one mile and a 'quarter,
purse $600—Tammany Chief,- 93, J. T.
Woods, 3 to 1, won by a length* Frangi
ble, 99, Schwartz, . 25 to 1, second- • Wal
deck. 107, Winkfleld,; 15 to l third Time,
2:07 3-5. 7. .._ .-..-." ...;.,. ....
Fourth race, six furlongs, purse $000—
Toah, 92, Ransch, 8 to 5, won by a length
and a half; Fleuron, 101, Gormley, 20 to I,'
second; Sim W, Mil* Harshberger 10 to 1, ;
third. Time, 1:14 2-5. ;• --.-.: -. :---■■
Fifth race, ,cne ; mile, purse $600—Rolling
Boer, 99, Meade, 11 to 20, won by three
quarters of a length; Brutal, 96, Ransch,
5: to 1, second; Scarlet 'Tilly/ 102, H. But
ler. 12 to 1 third. Time. 1:41.
Sixth, five and half j furlongs, $600—The
Four Hundred 101, .Harchberger, 50 to. 1,
won by a length; J. ;H. Kirby .107, Wink,
field, even, second; Huns Wagner 110, J.
Woods, 4 to 1, third:" Time, 1:07 4-5.
Tomorrow's entries: J , :,
First, Aye furlongs—Pronta, ;Dontask
Me, Quality/Approved. Little Gem, Ishtar,
Landseer, Grizel, Ladylike, .Wing Dance,
Trip 105, Pyrrho.Lord Quez, McChesney,
I. Samelson. Del Pilar 105. ..
Second, one and a sixteenth miles, sell-,
Odnor 89, Uncle Tom 96, Lee Newell:
101, Golden Sceptre 104, Excelso, Alaska
IC6. Crocket 108. Chorus Boy 110. "
Third, the Edgewater.-f, stakes, $2,000
added, eleven-sixteenth mile—Sir Oliver
118. Flora Pomona 118 and Charles W.
Meyer 123, coupled as Schorr entry; Pen
tecost 123, Ed Austin 118 and Abe Frank
125. Coupled as Bennet &, Co.'s entry.
Fourth,- handicap, mile and - -eighth
purse $I.soo—Louisville SO. Star. Chamber,
Malay .104. Favonius 108.,;. Specific • 110,
Robert Waddell 112, Caviar 115, Advance
Guard 125 -.-.■-
Fifth, six furlongs—Burine, Bunton 98.
Atmore 103.. Amur 103, Harry Herendeen
113. Andrisa, Thoery 113, Sly 119, Sharp
Bird 122. -.:.-•-,.. . -h . .
Sixth, mile, selling—San Andres 88,
Evelyn Byrd 94, Avatar 99, Astor. 101,
Irish Jewel 103, Sam Lazaru3. Esq., St.
Wood 104. Fantasy, Andes, Winter 105,
Scotch Plaid 106, Capt. Games 114.
BRIGHTON REACH RESULTS.
Form Player** Pick Five Oat of Six
NEW YORK. July .15.—Favorites were
again in evidence at Brighton, Beach to
day, five out of six winning for the tal
ent. The weather cleared off warm and
bright and the track dried out under the
■influence of the sun and harrows, and
was dry' en top and fairly fast. .'• card
of overnight events was run off. but a
good day's sport was enjoyed, as close,
and driving finishes wi r> in Older.., Char
agrace began the diy well for first choice
players by winning the hurdle race. He
was heav.ly par,-en, 'frdm 3 to 1 to 8 to 5,
and alter rating along behind the pace
makers to the far turn, cam- on and
won easily from Pas c Par tout.. The only
favorite to" disappoint", his backers was
Q'Hagen in the tourth race. Shaw was
up, but he g.t*of£ none too well and was
not In the money.''Lady Sterling: the
well-backed second; - choice, won- by a
short head fiom the two out*l.*ers. Ben
Howard and Gctawah. Magnificent ran
away two miles on,'a. false break in the
last race, and only galloped over this
route behind his field. Minimi-, who ran
in the hurdle race, was killed just after
the race by an accident. He threw his
jockey during the. race, a stable boy
caught him and mounted him at the bead
cf the stretch and.'rode him down i:-t
the judges' stand as the other *v." *•» -.*
were coning beck to the stand. H- an
Into Orman and fell; Into a heap on the
track, probably breaking his neck. Sum
maries : - •".■■■ .-
Firs: race, one mile "and three-quarters
—Charagracer 135. Peitz. 2 to' 1, won;
Passe Partout. 15!, Houston,' 9 to 1. sec
ond; Monroe Doc inc. 125, . .entiedv 12 to
i, third. Time, 3:17. -.
Second race, five furlongs—Bon:is.*. 110,
Shaw, 1 to 4. won; Deischen. 103, Smith,
8 to 1, eecond; Star of the West, 103, Cal
lahan.'B. to 1. third. Time. 1:01 1-5.
Third race, one mile and a sixteenth,
selling—Animosity,'B4,. H. Michaels, 7 to
It!, won; Nitrate, 94, Cochran, -7 to 2. sec
ond; Hammock, 101, Dowing, 2 to 1, third.
Time, 1:48 2-5.
Fourth .race,- one mile and an eighth
Decanter, 110. Bums, 8 to 1, won; Scurry.
ICG, Smith, 12 to -1, second; Vitellius, ill,
Landry, 5 to 1, third. ..Time, 1:53 2-5..
Fifth race, : five and ,a . half-' furlongs,
selling—Lady Sterling. 89, H. Michels 3
to 1, won; Ben Howard 107, Pickering 20
to 1, second; Octawah 98, Smith 15 to 1,
third. Time, 1:07 4-5. ~ : "'
Sixth race, • six furlongs, selling—
duccee 107, Michaels 3 to 1, won; Bob 100,
McGinn, .12 to 1, second; Royal Sterling
39, Brennan, 12 to 1, j third. Time, 1:14.
The following are the Brighton Beach
entries for tomorrow:
First: race, mile" and seventy yards—
Bounteous 11, Lucky Star 103. Kid 99,
Oread 96, Barbetto, Marothen 89, Aminte
Second race,, handicap,. five and halt
furlongs—City Bank 110, Dixie Line 109,
Byrne of Roscrea 104, Schwalbe 102, Car
roll D, Andulasian 97. ■ "
Third race, one and one-sixteenth miles
—Roehampton, Bedeck 111, Baron Pep
per, Cresson 101, Tower of Candles 96. .
Fourth race, Jamaica, selling stakes, one
and one-sixteenth miles—First Whip 111,
Intrusive 108, The Musketeer, Latson 104,
Bombshell , 101, San Luis, Templeton 95,.
Tartar 93, Annie Thompson 88, The Re
gent 86, Seminole 84. '., ...
Fifth race, five furlongs— Knight,
C. Rosenfeld, Andulasian, Cast Iron 110,.
Musldora, Emma A. M., Merry Hours,
Frivol, Criss Cross 107."' , '
Sixth race, six furlongs—King Bramble
115, Godfrey. Mayor Gilroy 112, Hawk 107,
Ezra 105, Johnny Brown, Hops 102, Twig,
Timothy Filly, Ondurls, Ante Up 100, Mai
den, Johnny of Navarre 97, Connie, Ashes
95.- > '_--*-'' ;" . • -.
GRAND CIRCUIT RACES.
Harness] Horses? Start the Season at
Detroit Meeting-. - >
DETROIT, July Weather . perfect,
splendid racing and a large crowd com
bined this afternoon to make the thir
teenth annual blue ribuon. meeting of tne
Detroit Driving club and the opening of
til** grand trotting circuit on the Grosses
Point track a success. The feature of
the afternoon, the Chamber of Com
merce $5,000 stake,, for 2:24 class pacers,
was won with comparative ease by Star
Pugh. a chestnut stallion bred at Jack
son, Mich., and owned by Edward Bronk,
of New York. Star Pugh was the favorite
In the betting. In the first heat Star
Pugh.took the lead at the start and held
it to the wire, with Harry Logan second.
Logan got off in the lead in the se>
ond heat, but as they turned into the
back stretch Pugh went out In front and
stayed there. In the last heat Pugh led
all the way.
The first . event of the afternoon, tne
2:14 trot, was won by Lady Thisbe, after
Dr. Book had taken the first two heats.
Ida Highwood, the favorite, lost the first
heat of the 2:20 trot because of a break
at the start, but took the second and
third with little trouble. "'"'■. "
In the 2:06 pace Edith XV forced Hetty.
G, the favorite, to 'go In 2'Mft to win the
first heat, and Riley B made a bid for the
Tomorrow is M. & M. day. wnen the
famous $10,000 Merchants' and ' Manufac
turers' stake for 2:24. class trotters will
be the feature. '
Summaries: ._ . -7;.--'■ .-">-- '-
Hotel Cadillac stake, $2,5-jO, 2:l4,class,
trotting— . ii ■ -y
Lady Thisbe, blk m, by Milrol.
(Kinney) ...3 2 111
Dr. Book, b g (Durfee) 1 1 .3 3 4
Palm Leaf, b g (McCarthy).. 5 3 2 2 2
Axtello. b g (Marsha) 2 5 4 4 5
Grade Onward, eh m, (Macey) 6 4 7 7 3
Belle Onward, b m (Jamieson) 4 6 6. 5 7
Janice, b m (M. Saunders)... 7 7 5 6 6
Tlme.'.2:l3y>, 2:12%,^2:11^, 2:11*4, 2:11ft7 j
Chamber of Commerce stake, $5,000, 2:21
Star Pugh. eh s, by Tom Pugh
~ (Lockwood) .. ...,.: 1 1 1
Harry Logan, eh (Boucher)— 2 . 2 2
Challle Downing, Huston). 7 373
Fred b g (Hardin) 3. 4 4
J. C. b h (Shipp) ........ ...-.4 6 *5
MoSlie Knox, br m (Russ) ...;.*:... 8 7 - 6
King Willis, b s (Jamie-son) 6 Bdr
Plenty, ; b g (Kneebs) s , .10 5 did
Mysotis,. eh m (Darnaby) V. 5 dis
Ed Bennett, bh (Johnson) .....:... 11 dr ■■■-
■ Rajah, bg (Th0m50n)};............."!! dis
Reckless, b g (Footed -dis
Staunton Wilkes, eh uh (Mo- ' --"'
' Henry) .'. r=v*— dis
Time. 2:09%, 2:VDft7i2:l2ft. '" -
. 2:20 class, v trotting"..Sl, 500—
Ida Highwood, -b m, by Highwood
(Ruston)'..: „...;.-::-.«. ..;...... 3.1. 1
All Right, b g (Atkinson) :...*;* I\;2*;'-*2'
Sphinx Lassie, b m (Turner) :2.,3~ 6
Effie G.bm-(Walker) 3 5 8
Vie Sln-ller. br g,(80kke10n).......9 7 3
Neighbor Girl, b m'(Jolly) ...... 4 6 4
Bow Rene, b g (Lockwood);.::.}*;.. 7 4 5
Pettigrew, b s (F.- C01by).......'. 6 r 8 7
" Jeanette, gr m (MeDonaM) .5 9 dis
Minka, eh m : (Ryan) 10 10' dr
: Onward Jr.. chs. (Thomas).....-., dis
Time, 2:12*4. *2:13%, 2:13*14. ' . " -7
-7 2:06 class,: pacing, $1,50)) - ■ ..-
Hetty G. b m.-by Egg Hot (McCoy). 1-1
I Riley. B, b s (£rwin> .............5:2
Edith W. b m (Turner) .......... 2 6
Bonnie Direct, blk s (McHenry) .... 3 3
Paul Revere, m , g (Atkinson) ...... 8 4
Dariel, b m - (McDonald) ' 4. *•
Harry O, b g (Bogash) ......." 75
Eyelet, gr m (Kinney) 7... *5 7
; Time, 2:05%, 2:06*4. 7
HANDICAP TEAM SHOOT
Won by All-America, . Fred Gilbert
Making High Score.
• NEW YORK. July 15.—Nearly a hun
dred of the leading trap shooters In the
United States assembled at Interstate
park, Queens, L. 1., today and took part
in several . events preliminary to th*!
Grand "American handicap tournament at
inanimate" tagets, which will begin to
morrow. -.*.; .- -.-- .- - .- -
The most important contest of the day
was a special match between six-men
teams, representing All America and tho
New Utrecht Gun club. The All America
team was made up of six of the ten trap
shooters who returned last week from
England, after a most successful tour on
the other side of the Atlantic. These
were W. O. Crosby, of Fallon. 11l •
Fred Gilbert, of Spirit Lake, lowa- R o
Hetko*. of Dayton; J. R. Fanning of Jer
sey City rW. B. Lacy, of Campe'llo. and
Edward Banks, of New York city
The New Utrecht Gun club's represent
atives r were W. Morfrey. G. Stephenson,
A. Brigham. G. Griff. V. H. Stephenson
and J. H. Jack, The conditions of the
match were that all the All America team
should only have the use of one barrel
and I*4, ounces of shot, while the New
Utrecht men could use both barrels, with
lft ounces of shot in each charge. These
were, the same conditions as those which
governed the match between the British
and American gunners a few weeks ago.
The All American shooters won witn a
total score of 534 out of a possible 6,0. T'i3
New Utrecht men broke 514 of tne tar
gets. For the winners, Gilbert made the
top score, breaking 97 and missing 3. Mor
frey and Stephenson, for the. losers, mak
ing the next highest totals, scoring 93 and
92, respectively. XV. O. Crosby cai»> next,
with -,i, in which he made a" straight run
of £0 consecutive kills. Of the other con
tests during the day the principal on-*
was a 30 b'rd event, entrance $20, shoot
ing on the Sergeant system, which receiv
ed 28 entries, and a 20 bird event. $20 en
trance, from the Magau trap, which at
tracted 33 entries. In the first event Cros
by was the only one with a straight score
of 20, while in the second event, eight
(men finished with straight scores.
Bike Record* Broken.
NEW YORK. July 15.— previous In
door eyeing records, from one to fifteen
miles, were smashed by Will Stinson, of
Cambridge, Mass., on the ten-lap track
in Madison Square garden tonight. Stin
son met Johnny Nelson, of Chicago, in a
fifteen-mile motor paced race, and from
beginning to end rode at break-neck speed
and finally beat Nelson by about 675
yards. Stinson'3 time was 25:42 2-5. Nel
son's pacing machines, or at least two of
them, became useless at critical points in
the contest, and the little Chlcagoan lost
nearly two laps in consequence, but he
was beaten from the very start.
The other events on the card were for
Fierlit at ?,lus!cie. Ind., Thursday.
MUNCIE. Ind.. July 15.— Interurban
club house, where the twenty-round tight
between Gu3 Eezenah. of Cincinnati, and
George Munroe, champion bantamweight
pugilist of America, of New York, Is to
occur next Thursday night, has been re
modeled and will now seal 2,000 people.
There is already some betting, with small
odds in favor of Munroe, but Bezenah has
never lost a battle. The advance sale of
tickets is large.
Send Sunday Scores Sunday.
Hereafter amateur ball players, who
desire to have the notices of their Sun
day game* appear in the Globe, must
have, them at this office by Sunday night,
in time for Monday's paper. If the notice
is sent in on Monday, or too late for tne
edition on Monday, it will have to bo
Newton SigiiM With Brooklyn.
CINCINNATI, Oho. July 15.-President
Ebbitts, of the Brooklyn team, tonight
closed a contract with ••Doctor" Eustace.
Newton, who was recently released by
the Cincinnatis. Newton will join the
team in Pitti-b'arg this week.
Tennis nt Lord*-.
. .LONDON, July 15.—1n the tennis match
at Lords today, E. H. Miles beat J. B.
Gribble 3 to 1, thus regaining possession
of the gold racquet.
BAD NEGROES IN A RIOT
BLOODY AFFRAY "WITH AMERICUS,
AMERICUS, Ga., July 15.—Several hun
dred negro excursionists from Macon this
afternoon caused a riot here resulting in
the shooting cf two policemen and the in
stant killing of Bill English, a Macon
negro and the ringleader of the disturb
ance. Three of the excursionists began a
shooting affray, and Policemen Glawson
and Albrittin attempted to arrest Bill
English, when the negro finally shot Al
britton in the abdomen. At that moment,
Glawson shot English in the head. Eng
lish, though dying, raised himself on
his elbow and fired again at the pcJica
men both of whom returned the fire.
English fell dead at the second fire. Glaw
son was shot through the thigh. Intense
excitement prevails at this hour, though
the police reserves have arrested the
ringleaders in the riot.
MATCH TRUST IN ENGLAND.
Bryant -'& May Arc Absorbed ny the
LONDON, July 15.—At a special meet in,?
of the shareholders of Bryant & May
held this afternoon, th? agreement to sc
oulre the business Of the .Diamond Match
company, of Liverpool, for £480,000, to be
provided by a new issue of Bryant Sc
May shares, was adopted. Chairman
Bryant, of Bryant & May, supported the
resolution on the ground that the corpora
tion was not. In a position to light the
Diamond Match company. Some of the
.shareholders indignantly protested against
the proposed amalgamation, saying the
Diamond Match cvomp-iny never paid
any dividends and they saw do reason to
buy off the Liverpool company for fear
of future competition.
■ President Barber, of the American Dia
mond Match company, spoke in favor of
After the meeting President Barber
gave out the following statement fc-> a
representative of the Associated Pi ess:
'It. was not our fight.but that of Bryant
& May. We . had demonstrated in the
north of England that American methods
and machinery, were able to produce
twice as many matches at the same cost
as our British competitors could produce.
We of the Diamond company, felt we
could make the deferred shares of th.j
Bryant & May company as good as the
preferred .shares. - .. i 7*-77:i r
"While the British public holds a ma
jority of the preferred shares, we -have
taken up a majority of the deferred. We
have great confidence in Mr. Bryant per
sonally and rather than to enter upon a
hazardous competition, we deemed ft bet
ter to combine. Great Britain will have
better matches than ever before and at
a less cost." ".'•*'":7,:; LV-;-■■-••:->> --
DR. RADWAY & CO.— 7
1 have been a sufferer from Rheuma
tism for more than six months. I could
not raise my hands to my head or put
my hands behind me. or even take off
my own shirt. Before I had finished
three-fourths of a bottle of Radway's
Ready Relief I could use my arms as
well as ever. You can see why I have
such great faith in your Relief. Yours
W. C. BAKER.
.Engineer at A. Monteluna's Factory, 939
Julia street,. New Orleans.
SRa °vrk r
. Radway's ■ Ready Relief Is a sure sure
for : every Pain. Sprains, Bruises, Pains
In the Back. (Jhest and Limbs.
Taken inwardly there Is. not a remedial
agent in -the world that will cure Fever
and -A#ue and all other: malarious, bil
ious - arid other fevers,- aided by • RAD •
WAY'S PILLS so quickly as RADWAY'S
-READY RELIEF. Sold by drmjglsU.
RADWAY & CO., 65 Kirn St. New
THE COLOMBIAN REVOLT
MUTINOUS REGULARS SHOOT THE
GUARD AND JOIN INSURGENTS.
KINGSTON. Jamaica, July 15.—A let
ter received here from a prominent mer
chant in Carthagena, Colombia, reports a
serious outbreak among the Colombian
troops in the outskirts or that city last
week. The soldiers were dissatisfied and
threatened to desert. Monday they at
tempted to break from their barracks
and attacked their guard. A bitter light
followed in which seven of the guards
were killed outright and several were
wounded on both sides. The Inter fur
ther says a large number of mutineers
have escaped, and it is expected they ill
join the rebels, and the indication is that I
the revolution will continue longer and
with renewed energy on the part of the
rebels. Another letter received by Clar
ence, the refugee chief of the Mosquito
Indians, - reports a collision a fortnight
ago between - Nicaraguan soldiers and
Mosquito Indians at a place called Hau
lover, where one Indian and three sol
diers were killed. The soldiers withdrew,"
leaving three wounded behind them.
AMBASSADOR WHITES PLANS..
lias Not Denied Humored Forthcom
BERLIN, July 15.— Kleine Journal
prints a letter from United States Am
bassador White. to the editor of that
paper in which Mr. White says he will
go to the United States In September
to visit his family. Whether or not he
will remain in Berlin, he writes, depends
upon various considerations, particularly
the status of certain questions between
Germany and the United States, which,
doubtless, will occupy the reichstag at
its next session.
The evening papers generally published
Mr. White's letter, several remarking
that the United States ambassador had
not denied,the rumor of his intention to
The Kreuz Zeitung ls offended at Mr.
White's closing remark, which it says
"sounds at least peculiar, being written
to a paper published in Germany."
CASE OF ADMIRAL MELLO.
Brazilian Chamber Decide** Charges
Are Groundless All Around
RIO JANEIRO, July 15.— Brazilian
chamber of deputies today continued the
report of the committee appointed to con
sider the case of Rear Admiral Mello,
which was handed to the chamber July
12, and In which the accusations against
the admiral were declared to be without
The chamber of deputies decided that
Admiral Mello's accusations against Pres
ident Campos Salles, of Brazil, by which
the officer attempted to justify his own
conduct at the time of his arrest last
April, were groundless.
DRANK WHISKY AND GAMBLED
Ellis' Glenn Assumed Prerogatives
of Lords of Creation.
PARKERSBURO, W. Va., July 15.-An
other day of the Ellis Olenn case was
concluded and the woman is still as mys
terious as ever. The main evidence to
day was given by witnesses who tstifled
that the prisoner drank whisky with
them and visited gambling houses. Th**
state asked to be allowed to examine ths
prisoner's head to determine Whether
there was a scar there, but the Judge
would not allow It. The charge of forgery
has been lost sight of in the effort to
prove the identity of the prisoner. The
trial may last many days. The attorneys
for Ellis Glenn had a conference an 1
discussed the habeas corpus proceedings,
which were dismissed in the United
States court last winter. This would stop
the trial In the criminal court Just where
it is, until the writ of habeas corpus can
be heard by Judge Goff.
HELD UP THE RAILROAD.
Francis Burton Charged With Col-
lectin* False Damage Claim
BOSTON. July 15.—Francis Burton, of
Dumont, Col., charged with larceny In
getting $2,500 on an alleged raise claim
from, the New York Central & Hudson
River railway, was held for the grand
•Jury In $500 by Judge Adams in the sec
ond division of the municipal court today.
it is claimed that Burton obtained $2,500
from the road for Injuries alleged to
have been sustained while a passenger,
but which really were inflicted in a
WITH HYDRAULIC POWER.
Brltis.li Ha Mien hi pis Are l'<iu 1 i>i>e<"
for Turning Turrets.
LONDON, July Speaking today in
the house of commons H. O. Arnold-,
Forster, financial secretary to the ad
miralty, said that electricity had not yet
been applied to the turret mechanism of
British battleships and that the govern
ment was still satisfied with the results
given by hydraulic power in this connec
tion. Mr. Arnold-Forster further said tint
electric gun mechanism would be Incor
porated in some of the warships now
in course of construction.
TOOK FUNDS OF THE CLUB.
Sura Mills Also Vamooard 'With the
CHATTANOOGA. Term., July 15.—Sam
Mills, manager of the Birmingham Bass
ball club, was arrested here todya on a
; warrant sworn out by President Kent, of
j tho Southern Baseball association,
I charging Mills with fraudulent breach of
i trust- Mills left Birmingham with all
; the funds of the club, it is alleged, and
i the salaries of his players unpaid. Mills
| had not only left his team financially em-'
■ Trussed, but had also taken the uni
i forms. He was released on $250 bond.
The Birmingham ball club had to bor
! row uniforms today from q.mateurs.
THOUSANDS OF LEAGUERS
In 'Frisco or Br Route There for
SAN FRANCISCO, July 15.-Several
thousand delegates to the Epworth league
convention arrived today. It is calculat
ed that 10,000 delegates have already ar
rived and that 40,000 more are coming. On
forty special trains, which left Salt Lake
last night and this morning, there are
i;>-iu-ly 20,000 delegates. At least 6.000 are
traveling by way of Los Angeles and per
haps 4,000 by way of Portland. On the
Santa Fe route there axe said to be 1,000
people journeying toward this city, It la
certain San Francisco will entertain 50,
--000 strangers during the next week or,
PEARL OP MAMMOTH SIZE.
Many Rich Finds Reported by
LANSING. lowa, July 15.—Pearl fish
eries hereabouts maintain an enviable
reputation and promise to make the town
famous. Last week no less than three
discoveries of pearls, worth from $.100 to
$£00 each, were reported." besides many
smaller ones, but today the climax was
capped by finding the largest gem yet. It
weighed 139% grains and ls the size and
shape of a chocolate drop, the owner as
yet refuses to put a price on it.
PITCHED BATTLE IN COURT.
Defendant in Harder Trial Attacks
Prison ' • mir d .
SANDUSKY, Ohio, July 15.—During the
progress of the Johnson murder trial here
today Willis Mllle, the defendant, attack
ed Guard Grundtlsch. of, the county' Jail,
who had just given testimony which Mill
er characterized as perjury. A brother
and " sister of Miller Joined in tjre at
tack upon Grundtlsch . and a desperate
struggle ensued. A general fight follow
ed and the court room was turned Into a
Bedlam. -. Judge Tobias adjourned court
and Miller was taken to Jail under guard.
AT CRIPPLE CREEK TODAY.
A Thousand ' Delegate* ln Attend
ance on Trans-Mi»»lssl*pi Congress.
CRIPPLE CREEK, Col., July, 15.—
twelfth annual meeting of -the Trans-
Mississippi congress will open here to
morrow.: and about 1,000. delegates will
be In attendance. . Six hundred deb-gat
are already ln the oity. Among those
AND REST FOR _«p«^'
s Sleep for Skin Tortured Babies and
Rest for Tired Mothers, in
a Warm Bath with
And a single application of Cuti
cura Ointment, purest of emol
lients and greatest of skin cures*
This is the most speedy, perman
ent* and economical treatment for
torturing," disfiguring*, itching,
Burning, bleeding, scaly, crusted,
and pimply skin and scalp hu
mours with loss of hair of infants
and children, known.
Millions op People use Cuticitra Soap,
assisted by Cuticuila Ointment, for beauti
fying tho skin, for cleansing the sculp, and
the stopping of tailing hair, for softening,
whitening, and soothing red, rough, and aoro
hands, and for all the purposes of the toilet,
bath, and nursery. Millions of women use < ''.;-
TICLRA Soap in baths for annoying irritations,
Inflammations, and chaflnga, too free or offen
sive perspiration, ln washes for ulcerative
weaknesses, and for many pa native antiseptic
purposes which readily suggest themselves.
Complete Treatment for Every Humour.
CiiTKiiiA Soap, to cleanse tho skin of crusts
and scales, Cuticuka ointment, to instantly
allay itching, and soothe and heal, and Cuti
cuka Resolvent, to cool and cleanse the
Sold throughout th* world. ' BriUth D«poti F. N*.**-
EIBT A Sox s. J7--X Charterhouse Sq., London. forma
iuuq akd Cwcm. Oar., Sole Props.
attending will be the governors of Kan
sas, Nebraska, Minnesota, Idaho, Ari
zona and Oklahoma.
Many matters of Importance to th«
West will be considered.
ONE MORE STRIKE TODAY
STATIONARY FIREMEN IN WYO
MUG DISTRICT ORDERED OUT.
WILKESBARRE, Pa.. July 15.—Presi
dent Mulcahy, of the Stationary rire
men.; Association di' Pennsylvania, bid
given up all hope of an amicable settle
ment of the strike of the firemen, order
ed to begin tomorrow morning. There
were no responses today from employers
and nothing now rema/ina to be dons
but to put into effect the order of the
executive committee of the association,
viz: That all stationary firemen affili
ated with the state association refuse to
go to work tomorrow until their demands
for an eight hour day are granted.
It is expected that 660 firemen In the
Wyoming region will refuse to go to
work tomorrow. Most of tins,- are em
ployed at the mines, and until new men
can be secured to take their places many
of the collieries will have to suspend
operations. This will throw a great many
miners out of employment, but just how
many will not be known until tomorrow.
The coal opera tors are confident they
will be able to man their boiler rooms
and that the strike of firemen will not
cause ai general suspension of work. ,
President Mulcahy and the other offi
cials of the Bremen's association seem
to think the strike V. ill be of "short dura
tion, us it will be Impossible, according
to their way of thinking, to operate the
mines without the old firemen.
MANY SETTLERS SEEK LAND.
Xearly Forty ThouMiind It i-ttinl i-i-.-«l
nt I'M Reno and Law-ton.
EL RENO. O. T. July 15.— All records
'were broken here today by the registra
tion clerks, when 10,967 people were given
papers entitling them to numbers In the
great drawing, which will begin on July
29. This makes a total registration of
31,015 at Ed Reno. At Lawton there waro
7,800 persons registered In the four days
ending Saturday evening.
Today there are more than 10,000 peo
ple in EI Reno, and tomorrow's crowds
will likely double this. Everything Is
quiet and there ls no suffering, notwith
standing the heat la intense during th.*
day. ~\. _ __ ;•
Bean; the <$ -I-8 K'n(- You Have Always Bo2gfit
Wants to see Buffalo, N. V., and ths
Pan-American exposition. The 800 lino
has made It possible for you to go.
Cheap rates, variable routes; every mod
ern comfort. All rail or lake and rail.
800 line ticket office, "its Robert st.
Your grocer sells you Fels-
Naptha soap, and returns
your money if you don't value
it twice as high as we do.
F«!s 2- Co. makers, Philadelphia.
Lay aside your false modesty and como
and consult the doctors at the Heidel
berg Medical Institute. You know there
is a pain in your, back, poor appetite,
heart flutters, pain in the chest, falling
memory, bad dreams, unnatural losses,
blue rings under your eyes, and you are
tired and weak, You know the cause of
your trouble and should know that It is
unwise to neglect yourself. Write for free
symptom blank If you cannot call. Con
sultation FREE. Everything confldetv
HEIDELBERG MEDICAL INSTITUTE.
Corrcr Fifth er.d rcltrt itt«tl». St. V*u
8:30 a.m. to 3. p. m. Sundays 9 to 1 p. m.
4t r <%7fk CANDY CATHARTIC - °*
lit. nk7 >'W llHfKW*l'a'ilT*^'" .^ .
Gmuine stamped C. C. C. Never sold in bulk.
Beware of the dealer who tries to sell
something "just as good.