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EVEN WITBeALUIMHS Canadian and Chicago Lacrosse Teams Break Even on Second Game Special to The Globe CHICAGO. Sept. 10.—The Winnipeg and Calumet lacrosse teams met for the second time today and the game resulted in a tie, the score being 3 to 3 when time was called. The contest was one of the fiercest and swiftest ever played in Chicago, . the Canadians determined to wipe .out the defeat sustained by them Labor day. and the locals just as determined. to clinch their claim to the championship. -Both teams checked hard, and the scrimmages were fiercely fought. Baker in goal and Young at point performed wonders for; the locals, and time after time broke up ' combinations that looked like certain goals. ' . ' The defeat of the -Winnipegs "by the Calumets last Sunday came as a surprise to all who were not familiar with the Calumet lineup that faced the, Saints in Chicago three weeks ago today. On that occasion the Saints, although minus, the 'services of Brown and Raymond, were re inforced by Hogarth, the new acquisition from the Soo, and it is but fair to the newcomer to say that his effective work helped the Saints more than either of the absentees could possibly have done. Young and Baker The combination that won for the Calu mets that day and was also largely re sponsible for the defeat of the Winni peggers was the incomparable Baker in goal and the pugnacious '■ Young at point. The latter is the most aggressive player that has been seen in St. Paul for years and -while his methods may be'criticised there is no denying that he is a tow« of strength to his team. In the last game at Lexington park, when he deliberately struck Elliott on the head and started" an impromptu prize fight, it was not gen erally appreciated that he broke up a combination that was certain to result in a goal for the Saints. "Work of this kind is deplored by every true lover of the game, but it must be admitted that when manipulated by such ta player as Young it: is generally ef fective. ; : The effect of- such a defense on the light, swift home of the Winnipegs can readily bo imagined. It takes a deal of strategy to overcome a guard of that nature. And thus it is that the St. Paul players wonder not at the score of 5 to 4 in favor of the Calumets. ; If the Calumets appear again in St. Paul this year it is a certainty that the St. Paul lineup • will be entirely •■hanged. In all probability Murphy will be sent down t' ' 'side homf to hold thfc scrappy Young in check and Hogarth will be placed cm the defense field to take care of Rubridge. Other changes will be made and. it is quite possible that one of the aspiring novices wearing the Y. M. C. A. colors may be given an oppor tunity to show his worth in a real bat tle. It is doubtful if the victorious Calu mets will risk their reputation in another game with the Saints, but if such a match can be arranged it will no doubt prove a battle royal. PRiVATEJEST SHOT Gensch, of New Jersey, Wfns Rifle Prize ■ 'SEAGIRT. X. J.. Sept.MO—Secretary -Jones of the National Rifle Association of ■America, this evening advised President Roosevelt by telegraph that Private How ard Genach, of the First regiment. New Jersey national guard, whose home is in Newark. N. J.. is the individual military ' rifle champion of the United States. This notification was the outcome of a prom • ise : made- several months ago. President Roosevelt will send Private Gensch a commendatory autograph letteer Gensch earned the championship .title, a valuable badge and $50, by finishing in the lead in the. president's match, the 1 concluding event of the Seagirt shooting tournament, which ended at 5 o'clock this afternoon. Lieut. Tewes, of New Jersey, will receive second prize, $25- Lieut. South, of Ohio, third prize. $15- Lieut. Myers, of New York, fourth prize, -$lO. There were forty-one competitors in the match which was over the 200 300, 500, 600. 800 and 1.000 yard: ranges. seven shots being fired by each contestant at each range. Gensch made a possible seven straight bull's eyes at 300 yards and was the only man to perform that feat-' at any of the five ranges. The progress of the -match was closely followed by a large throng of spectators and the winner was warmly applauded. The winner's score: Gensch, New York. 192;. ■ Tewes, New York, is:>; South. Ohio, 186; Myers, New York, 186. WILL TRY NEW GAME BY ST. PAUL MAN Local Inventor Patents Device for Com bination Tennis and Lacrosse Racquets This morning a new game invented by a St. Paul man wilr be given its first try out in Lexington park. The game is played with a ball and a combination of lacrosse and tennis racquets, and is said to possess many features that will ap peal to tho.se sportively inclined. The game has b««a explained to several of the local lacrosse players and has aroused their interest to so great an extent that several of them will line up this morning to determine the actual merits in play. I here will he no admission charged. The inventor has christened his game ' rico chet -lacrosse. ———i —^■— ", ■■ A.. PERMANENT ■afpSEJfiJI INJUNCTION l/y^^S ft^ -^^^4 "- to wear t^le stu^ !*«'•- ' ~" ~ ltal—' represent it \ don't ; . you think a few of them would wear it i themselves? That they do not gives the lie direct to every state ment they make. _ , : ,; Ask Them to Show You. Our fall stock is on display, and if you will com pare our $25, $30 or $35 Saltings vnth those shown elsewhere at the same or even higher prices, we'll get your order. ' V LOUIS NASH ©AiCeS Cor. Seventh & LJUIS iNiiori \^yK€€X7t£y Cor. .Seventh 8c Manager TAYLOR Robert Sts. W. C. JERREMS, President BROOMSTICK BEATEN B» FLEET STALWART Major Daingerfield Takes Piace From Heavily Backed Favorite NEW YORK, Sept. 10.—Stalwart, with Redfern in the saddle and second choice in the betting, won the $25,000 annual Champion stake at Shcopshead Bay to day. Major Daingerfield was second, and Broomstick, the favorite, third. A poor field of handicap horses Ctateed the starter in this race. The distance was two and a quarter miles. Broom stick was always the choice and vas heavily played, his price dropping from even money to 9 to 10. Stalwart was a steady second choice at 8 to 5. while tjie prices against Major Daingerfield and Africander Wfere 12 and 8 to <L, respect ively. The start, which was made in front of the grand stand, was almost perfect, 'and at the lifting; of the barrier Burns sent Broomstick to the front, followed by Stalwart and Africander. Around the first turn and into the back stretch Broomstick led by two lengths from Stal wart, who was a length and a half ahead of Africander: Major Daingerfield was last, a head away. Passing the stand at the eni of onn and one-eighths Broomstick had Increased his lead to three lengths. He ORDtlnoefl to show the way to th« far turn tho sec ond time around, when Stalwart, under a little urging-, began to slowly sain on the leader, and three-eighths of a mile from the finish ho was on even terms with Broomstick. As the Held, swung i4ito the stretch Stalwart began to draw away, winning easily by fou:- lengths. Major Daingerfield. who had been last all the way, began to move up on the fast tiring Broomstick in the final eighth and beat the favorite half a length for the pluce. Broomstick was ten lengths in &trat of Africander. Tradition, favorite, won the Great Eastern handiea-p. six furlongs of the Fu turity course, defeating a" first-class Held of two-year-olds. She picked up 128 pounds and conceding weight to every other horse in the race won easily by two lengths. Good and Plenty, favorite, won the Westbury steeplechase. Oct. 10 the entire stud of the estate of the late William C. Whitney will be sold at auction. The stud comprises some of the best stallions in America. — Harburg, Meddler, Yankee, Nasturtium and a number of other good ones. Th-jre are about eighty brood mares in the tot. The sale will be held at Madison Square •Garden. Summaries: First race —Good and: Plenty won, The Ragged Cavalier second, Daffo Down Dil ly third. Second raco—Handzarra won. Shotgun second. Flying Ship third. Third race—Tradition won, Sandria sec ond. Burnt Hills third. Fourth race—Stalwart won. Major Daingerfield second. Broomstick third. Fifth race—Tea Cress won, Jerry C second. Diblick third. Sixth race—Flexion won, Tierney sec ond, Prince Ching third. At Chicago First race—Determination won. Durbar second. Ghats third. Second race—Kurtzman won, Belle second. The Mist third. Third race—Fonsoluca won, Bragg sec ond. Brancas third. Fourth race—Mad Mullah won, Robin Hood second. Silent Water third. Fifth race—Big Ben won, Don Domo second, Nannie Hodge third. Sixth rat>e—Silver Skin won, Janeta second. Raviana third. Seventh race—Dungannon won, Dr. Stephens second. Telephone third. At St. Louis First race—Felix Mosses won, Tom Rowe second. Fannette third. Second race—Jack Moran won, Mell wood second. Pique third. Third race—Lemon Girl won, Triple Silver second. Athena- third. Fourth race—Taby Tosa won. Just So second. Jack Young third. Fifth race—Loretta M won, Fruit sec ond, Layson third. At Detroit First race—Ben Mora won, Aden second, Silver Heels third. Second race—Darthula won, .Mister Karl second; Truffle Hunter third. Third race—Marshal Ney won,. Harbor second, Rachel. Ward third. BODY UNIDENTIFIED Floater's Remains Possibly Those of C. J. Urness The body of the unknown man pick ed up in the river near Pigs Eye Fri day, has not yet bee# positively iden tified. At first it was thought that the body was that of Christ J. Urness, of Mondovi, Wis., but the father of the man of that name has not been able to positively identify the remains. He came to this city last night from Mondovi, in answer to a telegram sent by Coroner Miller. He stated that his son, Christ J. Urness, disappeared from home two weeks ago, taking with him $35 in money, and has not been heard from since. Miss Carrie Urness, of this city, par tially identified the body as that of her cousin, Christ J. Urness. In the event of the body being unclaimed by nearer relatives she has anrcpuncedJier inten tion of caring for the remams. Why Don't You Go Hunting This Fall? Chickens are plentiful everywhere and big. bags are being reported" ever* dr> The holiday will do you good. Low ratw for hunters, and dogs carried free on the Soo Line. Get the latest reports at the ticket office, 379 Robert street THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 11. 1904 AMERICAN CYCLISTS victors in mm Marcus Hurley fs Amateur and Lawson Takes Professional Honors LONDON. Sept. 10—In the final for the two kilometers amateur championship? race at the Crystal palace the resuh was: ■■V- Marcus Hurley, the American amateur champion, first; •"Al" Reed, of ' London, the holder .; of : the : championship, second, and. J. H. Benyon, ; Englishman, third. Time. ' 7:07 : L'-5,; V .'■ <r ' - - • ■; --■ \ ■'& The' American craclt; took- the lead at the ■ start, ;? but - soon surrendered; it to " the holder of - the - title. Reed, f Three hundred! yards from ' home V Hurley i spurted • ami Reed responded and kept in front all. down the: straight, v But ■ the final : effort landed! the■• American <an inch . or ■ two ' ahead- oik the winning line. .'*■ Hurley was loudly cheered as he made a tour- of the track. the band playing "Yankee Doodle." Hurley's^ time - was -11:07 2-5. The ; slowness .of the time in this race was owing to the .riders loafinj* until they were 300; yards from the . finish. ' In the final of the two kilometers pro fessional race: the result was: ? Iver | Law son first; Ellegard, Denmark, second; Henry Mayer. .., Germany, v, third. . Time, 6:03 .4-5... Ellegard .was the holder of ;the championship;: ' " . ■ ' '■•' The.- start was not -interesting.. owin& ,to loafing tactics. •- Finally Lawson./:us ing excellent. judgment, : shot ahead, . sprinted v half a ; mile and * won .by - fifteen yards.'- ; .:; -■ •". * ..'■!-•■-•"-■ •''- " - .- .-?.-■ - In the : 100 kilometer world's amateur championship- motor paced race L. Mere dith, of England, won.. Time, 1:30:30 3-5.. There were eleven starters*. Meredith's time, 1:35:30 4-5, breaks the previous amateur, record, made in Ber lin in 1902. ■•-.. Pett was: second and OHey was third. They are both Englishmen. .-: Meredith led throughout and won eas ily. At ninety-five . kilometers Meredith fell and injured his : arm. - but he" con tinued gamely. ; The- first five, miles^wert* covered .in ' 7.- minutes '22 seconds, ana ; forty miles were concluded ;in 59 minutes 35 2-5 seconds. "..r '. .- .■.-.'; •..-.• -^ -:--* In the two kilometer 1 race ; for -. winners ■ of - the ■ professional and - amateur cham- ) pionships at this meeting Lawson beat: Hurley. Lawsous time was 1:53,. . '-;,;;: In the winners' race the . distance was reduced before the J start to two-third;, of a mile. Lawson won by a length. There were .15,000 spectators present at th«» finish. ' •■■•■-..-'--• '-.-.■••-.' -■ -• ' , . Tlie 1 record established by the- Ameri . cans during this . meeting, in. which on& country won four out of the five cham-' --pionship events, has not; been- equaled during the twelve years of international Lawson is the first American to hoi* the actual championship of the world, as» Banker, in 1898. and Taylor, in 1899, re fused to start in at a match with, the amateur champion. Flanagan Breaks Record NEW YORK. Sept. 10—At the track and field games that marked the opening of Pelhajn Bay park, the new city ath letic grounds, today. £ J. Flanagan, of the Greater New York Irish Athletic as sociation, broke his own world's record of 36 feet 9% inches by throwing the 56 --pound weight from a 7-foot circle a dis tance of 38 feet 7% inches. ■ (&■ , ..--V, : . ■'. .•• . .-• • - ; -t- ' -: ':■-.:■ ■'' Piiisbury Academy Football Candidates Show Form Special (o The Globe OWATONNA. Minn., Sept. 10.—The first .day's practice at PHlsbury demon strated that the hopes of the coach for a strong football team have not been built upon a weak foundation. Three full squads were out for practice Friday, when the first real work was done, al though several o.f the men had been put thiough the twenty-five yard dashes pre viously. Several of the new men are those direct from other like schools and who were on the football teams of such schools. Some of them weigh in the neighborhood of 200 pounds and are ap parently very fast on their fe«t. so that this year PHlsbury will not be handicap ped by the lightness of the team in play ing against such teams as Shattuck and C.ustavus Adolphus. Coach Jones was very careful to see that his men did not overexercise and that they went about their exercise in a systematic way. He personally superintended all the * work done and expressed himself as greatly pleased with the outlook for the season. A very heavy schedule has been arranged this season, in fact the heaviest ever ar ranged for Pillsbury. and several teams will be taken on which would naturally be considered out of the academy's class. But because of the benefits of profession al coaching this year, the locals are ex pected to overcome the age and weight handicaps which would ordinarily tell heavily against them. It is more than probable that the minor colleges, such as Hawiline, Macalester and Carleton, will be amongr those with whom games will be arranged this year. The game with Shattuck is expected to furnish the great est excitement, however. For years these two schools have been sworn and ac knowledged enemies, and their contests on the athletic field are always to the death. Last fall Pillsbury defeated Shattuck in the fastest game ever played on local grounds, and this year the Shads are de termined to wipe the earth with their ad versaries. The local high school will probably put a team in the field, although prospects are not very bright at present. For the past two years the school has been very unfortunate on both diamond and the gridiron, and as a result athletics are „rather tabooed at the school. The school has not the advantage of a coach, and is further much handicapped by reason of the fact that its team members are very light and unable to cope with the heavier teams around here. SPIRITED BALL GAME TO BE PLAYED MONDAY Feeling Between Brewers and Saints Is Beginning to Be Intense The developments of yesterday's ball game promise to mate the final game of the series between, St. Paul and Mil waukee- one of the fiercest of the entire season. The Brewers feel that they were unjustly treated by the umpire and mis understood by the fans and they are out to win everything: from now "on pen nant or no pennant. The game will be played, for the benefit of the House of the Good Shepherd and will take place in the downtown park. The advance ticket sale has been very encoui-aging and the wind up of the season promises to draw a rec ord breaking crowd. Soo Line Homeseekers' Rates To the Dakotas and the Canadian North west every Tuesday in September and October. One fare for the round trin nlus $2.00. Ticket office.. 379 Robert street Get Busy If you like to shoot chickens then? are any amount of them to be had in the great hunting grounds along the &)u Line this season. Low rates for hunters Dogs carried free. One More Sailing Sept. 16 The last Soo Line rail and lake ex cursion will leave Minneapolis and St Paul Friday, Sept. 16. If you have not been able to go before now is your on port'uiity. Detroit and return .." $16.75 Toledo and return 17 50 Cleveland and return .'. 18]25 Buffalo and return 20.25 Get your reservations early at the ticket office, 379 Robert street. Soo Line Homeseekers' Rates To the Dakotas and the Canadian North west every Tuesday in September and October. One fare for the round trip plus fcJ.OO. Ticket office, 379 Robert street. MAKE YOUR OWN TERMS WE SELL THE GOODS—YOU ; MAKE THE TERMS J Makes no difference what you want to buy in Home Furnishing* well THBEE RANDOM SELECTIONS FROM A HUNDRED FURNI«^R&AfNS I sell it to you, and on your ■: terms, "Make?" your own ; terms' is no empty '. TT|P~|r|i|» ' ' >^\, mrtfff<o-n , phrase with us Means exactly What it says* Occasionally we MwQl Ad&et^WU • ' --' MM S r make the terms. Just; now we are making some remarkable terms on ; - BgktiSMiß '*WIW»i I\\ mbJ|^^^K|W^Wct : Buck's Heaters and Ranges. Better read about them below: ■ :: :: " - llfPl ilr^V* ' J^S^Hl^^^i " Your Choice F All O . "•' :■ ThS "royal " Moms' chair if "\ ;- ' JJj"^111^!!!-—'utt^uhb^I JE^-_ — >■_ <' —. ;'. * , ■ l^^^»i^^s[f^ffTl_ ♦ ' . kind- Instantly adjusted. "--,,- A ha n ».rn val.t* »i Bs.utifu! ' $40 s;!ect?d quarter ; :-;; duck's -: . A l b°"' liful^'^ Soo A™ g-^;*'„":s! SistS Heaters and B& $9- M"-,?..., $11.45 g $29.85 S«2^^OTff^^ Jgßßm^^^^^^gl I y* \_y : rjv -A'SS^L "That's a beautiful pattern." 1"" '■: "s§^^ v\^^^P iI^SJ^R) Jfc*L |H[^*|L "The softest, most delicate color cor,;- Literally Scores of Styles to Select ;^^^^^^^^^^_ 7rWX rffc^bf^S ' b>nat'°n I've ever seen." .. , ■ sf^rlmvi^inTl'?Too eaieV\ve n neekc Buc "s ' ■^^^^^fq^k .|i|H/( "(. sp" » A These are sample of the many coir. 'Ranges and Heaters, gfadde en 7,000 CSt 3 ; fl^^^^^^^M l*MA\ I At ' 1 mendation<s iven our this fall's carst j Paul homes. They save fuel, time" and. hUr'^^ "^^*l}p^j\^ ';'"' '>: i^^fUM\l' ' ' &'— JPfes^/ " i" stock, -which is larger by thousands of j labor. Don't fail to get a Buck's Range /))/ ■BHSsSSHb^3!-3^2a? I dollars than . ver b-f;r3. If you are z^oZ^^n^xviim y v> 7*™^^s. 7*dL, '^ to?J" r p!i b=iw-Bi> ? and ; per week. .-.; . ■ : > ■ . - ** ■ : $2.50 per yard we've gel 15 and no mistake! Don buy. till you sse our stock. V . TRADE US YOUR MAKE YOUR OWN OLD STOVE! TERMS! SMASH AUTO RECORD Five Mile Figure Reduced Twice w In Afternoon PROVIDENCE, R. 1., Sept. 10.—A number of automobile records were broken todiay at Narragansett park of the fourth annual meet of the Rhode Island Auto mobile chib, H. L. Bowden's 100-horse power gasoline car "The Flying Dutch man," which won the Bennett cup in Ireland last year, broke the records for all miles from three to ten. The five mile record was reduced twice during the afternoon. finally reaching 4:37 2-5. In the sixth mile of the ten mile free for-all event the Bowden car covered the distance in 54 4-* seconds, a new record for the mile. Ten miles were -covered in 9:13,: another new mark. Steam machine records also fell during the afternoon. L. S- Ross, with an eight een-horsepower machine, makingl a mile in 57 4-5 second, and all records from two to ten miles. The ten miles were covered in 10:26 1-5. $32.90 TO CALIFORNIA $32.90 Via Rock island System, Sept. 15 to O'ct 15, Inclusive Rate applies to San Francisco, Los An geles, San Diejro and many other points. Through wide vestibuled tourist sleeping cars Tuesdays and Thursdays, via Colo rado Springs (Scenic Line* and Salt Lake City; Wednesdays via El Paso (Southern Route). Berth ratrs $6.75. For tickets and full information call on or address F". W. Saint, city passenger agent, Sixth and Robert streets, St. Paul. First and Third Tuesday of Each Month The Chicago Great Western Raflway will sell Horneseekers" tickets at one fare plus $2.G0 to points in Alabama. Arkansas, Col orado, Florida, Georgia. Kansas. Ken tucky. Louisiana. Mexico. Mississippi. Missouri; Nebraska. New Mexico. North Carolina. Oklahoma. Tennessee. Texas, Utah, "Virginia and "Wyoming;. . For fur ther information apply to J. N» Storr, Gen'l Agt., Cor. sth and Robert Sts., SL Paul. $25.00 to the Pacific Coast Via the Soo Line every day from Sept. 15 to Oct. 15. Get Busy If you like to shoot chickens there are any amount of them to be had in the great hunting grounds along the Soo Line this season. Low rates for hunters. Dogs carried free. Soo Line to the East Low rates until Sept. 30. Go now. Albany and return $38.20 Boston and return 45.90 New York and return 41.90 Buffalo and return 25.90 Montreal and return 33.00 Portland and return 43.50 Toronto and return 25.90 Return limit Oct. 31, 1904. Get reserva tions and vacation booklets at- the ticket office, 379 Robert street. One More Sailing Sept 16 The last Soo Line rail and lake excur sion will leave Minneapolis and St. Paul Friday. Sept. 16. If you have not been able to go before now is your opportun ity. Detroit and return $16.75 Toledo and return 1T.50 Cleveland and return 18.25 Buffalo and return 20.25 Get your reservations early at the ticket office, 379 Robert street. Soo Line to the East • Low rates until Sept. 30. Go now. . Albany and J return v. $38.20 Bostonvand: return ..:.:.........'.'..'. 45.90 New ; York . and: return 41.90 Buffalo- and ; return ......:....".."...: 25.98 Montreal and" return ...........:.-. 33:.00 Portland t and return 43.50 Toronto and return ............. 25.90 Return limit Oct. 31, 1904. Get reservar ■ tions and vacation booklets at the ticket office, 379 Robert street. .' * $25.00 to the t Pacific Coast ; Via the Soo Line; every day from Sept. ; 15 to Oct. 15. ' -, ;.'... . ;. -• " ' i®* SEE 129 ' '^m See that number? 7- That's where you; can ■ buy the best school shoes '■ that axe made for boys and -* -- ; • "flk ~>f gj* g\ girls for . .v:;.:.;..:.. >9 lIOU if you doubt it, come and see 'em, we warrant 'em. ./ Ladies' vici kid, patent . :^; ja>! tip, high cuban heeL shoes..-.-,'BL : worth $2.50, ; fi> 4 ::- AC ■- Be^X- - only ......... \P I'» «9 O gmfek " Men's storm. calf, blucher M^B&jg cut, waterproof shoes, ex- ■ffljßHffjy;' tra value at: fi> '4ft. •AC '' flK&Kfegß_ ■ $2.50, only . . . 5J| Is*MCP B^ fi§l ; Child's kid spring- heel, '"B^^^-' -lace shoes, • sizes ■ 5 to 8, Jffi^H' : : worth 75c, < :Jfc€hf*Mmm only — fvll iffifl^m See our noiseless' rubber :'.w^^|v heel -" hospital Juliets for .J|ABBjgffiqH ; ; ladies, worth 4 *j! CII v.^' \ '■ . $2.00, 0n1y....^ < t m%9%9 -f ;^ y N^jj; FAVORITE CAPTURES HARTFORD FUTURITY Alta Axworthy, Well Driven by Thomas, Wins Closing Feature HARTFORD, Conn., Sept. 10.—The grand circuit meeting at Charter Oak park was brought to a close today with the Hartford Futurity as the principal event on the card. The race, for which kigh-class colts have been training for ' weeks, was divided into two divisions, • trot and pace. In the trotting event Alta Axworthy, favorite in the pools, won the first heat after a splendid drive by Thom as. Tolara and Princess Athel pressing her all the way. In the second heat the Arthur filly had an easier time, and won with Thomas sitting up and holding back. It was expected that a portion of the regular Saturday card would be run oft but it was 4 o'clock before the post poned races were finished and the card scheduled for today was abandoned. The judges today announced their de cision regarding J. McPherson, the driver who was set flown Wednesday in the 2:20 pace after two heats for not driving Angus Pointer to win. McPherson was suspended from driving on all tracks in the country for one year. Andrews, who took his place, won three straight heats, and the race, was awarded $500 for his services, the money to be taken from Angus Pointer's winnings. Summaries: 2:12 trot, purse $1,200; 3 in 5; four heats trotted Thursday— Invader, b g. by Jay Bird- Wild Plum, by Lumps (Demarest) 2 1 I 2 1 Patchen Maid, blk m (Starr) 1 4 2 5 2 Norman D, blk g (Rose mire) 6 2 3 1 5 Munroe-, b g (De Ryder) . ..4 3 4 3 3 Lady Gail Hamilton, blk m (Hutehinson) 3 6 5 « 4 Joymaker. b h (Geers) 5 5 6 4 6 Midnight, blk h (Nuckols)...7 7 7 7dis Time, 2:12%, 2:11%, 2:12%, 2:10, 2:12%. 2:17 trotting, three in five; purse, $5,000— Knox Gelatine King, b g, by Knight-Haggin mare, by Algona - (Trout) 1 1 1 Tuna, b m (Curry) 2 2 6 Mainland, b h (Hudson) 7 5 2 Jlmsny Michaels, b g- (Nuckols).. .£ 6 4 Delmar McGregor, b m (Shank).. 6 4 3 Hopper, br g (De Ryder) 8 3 5 Maconoma, b h (Hyde) 9 Bdis Tom Phair, br h (Humphreyville).sdis Thorn Boy, g g (Pencock)... .dis Loretta, b m (Snow) 4 7dr Time, 2:13%, 2:13%. 2:12%. Hartford Futurity, foals of 1901; purse, $8,500; trotting division; two in three heats—- ' Alta Axworthy, eh f, Axworthy-Ar thur, by Nut Pine (Thomas) 1 1 Princess • Athel. b f (De Ryder) 2 2 Tolara, b f (Titer) 3 3 Pleasant Thoughts, b f (Dickerson)..dis Lord Revelstoke, br h (McClary) dis Time, 2:13%., 2:14%. Pacing division; purse, $2,500'; two in three— Buck Lock, eh h, Axworthy-Hazel mark (Curry) ._' 1 1 Bolass, eh s (Jolly) a 2 2 Time, 2:14%, 2:16, 2:17%. 2:17 pace; purse, $1,000; three in five— Bad "News, b g, by Coastman- Fanny (Wilson)- 1 1 1 Funston. ro g (Snow) 3 2 2 Lookout Hal, b h (Shank) 2 3 3 Edgar Boy, b h (Fuller) 4 4 4 Time, 2:13%, 2:10, 2:14%. Futurity money division: trotting di vision: Alta Axworthy, $6,000; A. .L. Thomas, nominator of winner's dam, $506; also $500 for nominating winner; Princess Alhel. $1,000; Tolara, $500. Pacing division: Buck Lock, first, $2. --000; Buck Lock, third money, $200; Bo lass, $300. MYSTERY SURROUNDS SUICIDE OF WOMAN Startling developments have been broug-ht to light in the investigation of the mystery surrounding the death of Mrs. Margaret Palmerston, who committed suicide Friday night in her apartments at 500 St. Peter street. According to testimony volunteered by Thomas Bird, a bicycle dealer, at West Seventh and Sixth streets, Palm erston lived with a woman said to be his wife, at Bird's residence, 402 Igle hart street, from October last until May of this year. Mr». Bird, thinking that the woman who committed suicide was the same, stated to the coroner that Palmerston beat her in a terrible manner and that often the girl cpmplained to her of her husband's treatment. Tn the pocket of Palmerston's- coat, Margery Palmerston, the dead woman, found shortly after her marriage, a snapshot photograph of another girl which she removed and placed in her trunk. This, Miss McCann, her friend, removed after the suicide. The photograph was that of a bru nette of about twenty years of age. When the picture was shown to Bird he positively identified it as the photo graph of the woman who had lived with Palmerston at his house, and who passed as his wife. It was not the photograph of the dead woman, who was a blonde. The mother of the dead girl, Mrs. M. Owen, £08 Dodge street, Eau Claire, . Wis., and a brother, Hans, came to St. Paul yesterday afternoon in answer to a telegram. The body was shipped I to Eau Claire last night. Coroner ! .Miller has ordered an investigation. V BEALS WRIGHT AGAIN Defeats Waidner for Tri-Scate Championship :. CINCINNATI. Ohio, Sept. 10.—The final matches of the tri-state tennis tournament were played today before a large and en thusiastic crowd. In the finals of the men's singles. Beals Wright, of Boston, [ won from L. H. Waidner, of Chicago, 7-5, 6-0, 6-3. The first set was lively contest ed, both men playing a brilliant game. In the second and third sets Waidner became very unsteady, while Wright im proved as the game progressed. Wright is now the tri-state champion, Kreigh Collins, of Chicago, the present holder, being unable to defend his title on ac count of illness. The finals of the women's singles for the tri-state championship resulted in a vlc- Hory for Miss McAteer, of Pittsburg. from Miss Closterman, of this city, by a score of 7-5. 6-3. Miss McAteer also won the new silver challenge punch bowl. R. Leroy. of New York, and Miss Clos terman defeated Miss McAteer and Dr. Steephens, of Pittsburg. in the finals of mixed doubles of 6-3, 6-4. CHURCH ANNOUNCEMENTS Baptist WOODLAND PARK—Selby avenue and A rundel., street; services at 10:30 a. m., with sermon by Rew C. C. Markham; no evening service; Bible school, 1 noon; midweek meeting Wednesday, 8 p. m. Christian Science FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST —Raudenbush building:. Sixth and St. Pe ter streets; 10:45 a. m., subject, "Mat ter." • SECOND CHURCH OF CHRIST (Scien tist) —St. Albans street and Holly ave nue; 10:45 a. m.; subject, "Matter." Congregational PARK—Holly avenue and Mackubin streets; Dr. Alexander McGregor, pas tor; morning subject; "The Man Who Prays and Plans;" evening address, "Some of England's Problems of Church and State." PEOPLE'S—Pleasant avenue; Dr. S. G. Smith will preach at 11 a. m. on "The Great Revelation," and at 8 p. m. on "A Religion for People Who Work;" Sun day school at 12 noon; Christian En deavor at 7 p. m.; sacramental service Wednesday, 8 p. m. PLYMOUTH—Wabasha street and Sum mit avenue; Rev. Clement C. Campbell, pastor; service at 10:30 a. in.; subject of sermon, "The Simplicity of God's Requirements." ST. ANTHONY PARK—Rev. E. S. Pres sey, pas-tor; Dr. Henry S. Baker will preach at 10:30; subject, "The Divine Element in Good Literature;" Prof. Eleanor Miller, of Hamline university, will recite selections illustrating the sermon; seats free; all are welcome; no evening service. UNIVERSITY AVENUE—Avon street and Sherburne avenue; A. D: Smith, pastor; preifching service at 10:45 a. m. and 7 P; m.; Sunday school at 12; Y. P. S. C. E. at 7 p. m. Episcopal CHRIST—Fourth and Franklin streets; clergy. Rev. C. D. Andrews, Rev. E. E. Madeira; Sunday services, holy com munion, 8 a. m.; morning prayer and sermon. 11; sermon by Rev. C. D. An drews; evening prayer and sermon, 8-; sermon by Rev. E. E. Madeira; subject, "Security in Christ." : ST. PAUL'S—East Ninth and Olive streets; holy communion, 3 a. m.; choral communion and sermon at 11 a. m.; Rev. Dr. Wright will preach on "Marriage and Divorce;'* evening service, 7:30. Methodist BATES AVENUE—Between Ravine and Euclid .streets; S. E. Ryan, pastor; preaohing at 10:30 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.; Epworth league at 7 p. m.; subject of morning discourse, "Hunger and Thirst, Natural and Spiritual;" evening subject, "The Deceptiveness of Great Things." CENTRAL PARK—Twelfth and Minne sota; Rev. R. tongley, pastor; preach- AN /ABSOLUTELY.- HARMLESS - REMEDY FREE FROM AICJaHOL OR INJURIOUS ELEMENTS TUC ♦ "» ' Tiir GREATEST k^^^W^^ GREATEST KNOWN KNOWN ,9 Is it worth whit© to invest St.oo in your health provided O ■ you get the .00 back if your health is not benefited ■ Reeves 7 Iron Pills Are guaranteed to cur» all. conditions arising from impure blood and badly :-nourished nerves. A record of 20 years of cures Is back of them. Thsy are good for men, women and children, and are further warranted to contain no injurious elements and to have no bad effects on the most delicate stomach or the most sensitively 'adjusted constitution. r; ./-'^ . -v' , r. B^*The $1.00 you pay for a bottle of Reeves' Iron Pills will :be refunded by your druggist if after you have used it you : return the ©mpty bottle with»-the state ment that the tpills^ did not do as represented. ; What stronger guarantee cou'.d be wished for? $1.00 A BOTTLE—AT. LEADtfNG DRUGGISTS ■.'' BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. •' '\\ .: ; 'I' :- ' " 17 ing at 10:30 in the morning and S o'clock in the evening by Rev. O. W. Taylor, of Rochester. Minn. FlßST—Dayton avenue and West Third street; H. V. Givler. pastor; at 10:3tt a. m. the pastor wilf speak on "Works of Righteousness;' at 8 p. m., "That Wom an Jezebel;'" the Sunday school wUI discuss Elijah at 12; at 6:45 p. m. the Epworth league will conider 'The Bet ter Country." FIRST GERMAN—OIive street and Van Slyke court; J. Berger pastor; l»:30 a. m., subject. "Life in Himself;" 11 m.. Sunday school; 7:15 p. m.. Epworth league; 8 n. m.. union meeting of the Bluff German M. E. church with th« First, Rev. J. Berger to preach, subject, "The Blessedness of Pardon." Presbyterian FlßST—Lincoln avenue and Grotto street; Rev. E. P. Lewis will prfach at 10:30; topic, "Bearing Others' Bur dens." HOUSE OF HOPE—Fifth and Exehang« on Seventh; pastor. Rev. W. H. W. Boyle. D. D.; the Rev. J. Mayhew Ful ton. D. D.. pastor of the Central Pres byterian church, will preach morning and evening: the subject of the morning sermon, 11 o'clock, will* be. "Five Por traits of Jesus from the Picture Gallery of the New Testament," and the theme of the evening discourse, 8 o'clock, wiH be, "Antipa?." Swedenborgian NEW JERUSALEM—Virginia and Selbv avenues; Rev. Edward C. Mitchell. p:ts tor; service at 10:30 a. m.; Sunday school at 11:45 a. m.; .subject of ser mon, "Natural and Spiritual Riches." Unitarian UNlTY—Wabasha street, foot of Summit avenue: Rev. Richard W. Boynton. the minister, will preach on 'Thy K!ns:r»«r~ Come;" service at 11 o'clock; Sund;iy school will resume its sessions next Sunday. Universalist ST. PAUL'S—Ashland avenue and Mac kubin street; Rev. H. B. Taylor, pastor; 10:30 a. m., an address by the pastor on "Can Any Good Be Said of the Subway Tavern? A Study of the Saloon and Substitutes Therefor;" Sunday school at noon. Special Rates to Atlantic Coast Resort! The Chicago Great Western Railwa*. will sell tourist tickets at very low rates to Atlantic Coast Resorts. Tickets on sale daily. Good returning until Oct. 31. For further Information apply to J. N. Storr, Gen'l Agt., corner sth and Robert streets, St. Paul. Why Don't You Go Hunting This Fall? Chickens are plentiful everywhere and big bags are being reported every day. The holiday will do you good. Low rates for hunters, and dogs carried free on tho Soo Line. Get the latept reports at the ticket office, 379 Robert street. FORT SNELLING HOTEL George T. Harris, Proprietor. A strictly first-class place for ladles and gentlemen. Located at end of West Seventh street. Opposite historic Fort Snelllne. TAKE FORT SNELLING CAR. This is a quiet and refined place. Cliofca refreshments of all kinds served at any time. This is the place you are looking for.