THE DETROIT FREE PRESS: MftNPA'ft, NOVEMBER , 1901. Royal Baking Powder has not its counterpart at home or abroad. Its qualities, which make the bread more healthful and the cake of finer appearance and flavor, are peculiar to itself and are not constituent in any other leavening agent. w me dqbimoh. BACK FROM LAND OF GOLD CiRORKK CAMrBKIX TALKS OF MILLIONS OF THE YELLOW. ONE -UN HAS MADE A RICH M iSIKE IN HIS YARD. 1'rolMnnle Quart MlnlnK NVtll Continue tor Year. Gvoige Campbell has returned to his home in Windsor from Dawson City, where he has been prospecting in the gold fields since last June. This is Mr. Campbell's second trip to the Klondike, his first trip beinpr by the overland route. The last time he went by boat from Vancouver and accomplished the journey in a comparatively short time. Tie says that many improvements have taken place -Dawson City since he was there the first time, and it now has the appearance of a modern civilized city. He gives the Canadian'government credit for many of the improvements, as a number of government buildings .have been erected this year which add greatly to the appearance of the place. Dawson now boasts of administratis fcuildihgs. schools, a courthouse, jiostomee and governor's residence. Besides -these buildings erected by the government, the business men have built fine-looking business blocks since the. five. ' The buildings are principally wooden, although there are a lew" made of brick. "There is no let-up to the amount of gold which is being mined in t.ie Klondike country." said Mr. Campbell, "and I am told that the reports of itttejfovernment officials will show tftm saJW.wy worm 01 soiu uao mined in that country tnis year- -i course, this amount does not cover over half the real output. The government officials do not report any gold , under S5.U00, and there are many men who have had this amount and smaller sums this year. Besides this, many of the old miners conceal their diggings in order to escape the government tax. so that I think a conservative estimate will place the gold output of the Klondike this year at fully ?40,000,000. An Rich a Rver. "The claims appear to he just as rich as they were when I paid my first visit to the gold country. Miners arc -finding new veins every day and, when a rich find is reported, there Is a stampede "f the floating population in and 'around Dawson City. To give you an instance of the way in which gold is found In that country, I will tell you of a strike that was made just before I left for home. On the opposite of the Yukon river from Dawson City, a number of people have erected shanties to live in. but none of them ever dreamed of prospecting for gold iu that 'neighborhood. However, one day a man h id occasion to make an excavation near his house and was surprised to notice the indications of gold in the gravel. He washed a pan of the dirt and the result was so good that he immediately staked out his claim and went to work. Other settlers followed suit and the news of the strike soon found its way to Ihe city. There was a stampede for the west bank of the river, and when I visited the place miners were taking from $90 to $100 each per day from the dirt, and, as there Is a long stretch of territory the (juantlty of gold which will be taken out there this year will run up into . the millions. 88,000 to the Ton. "In my opinion there will ne mining operations carried on in that country tbr many years, as there appears to be Bo limit to the gold found in the beds of the creeks. Besides this there is the Quartz mining which is now beinpr developed. This Is the kind of mining I am interested in and I am perfectly Satisfied with the result of my trip. f5 have brought home some samples of the free-milling ore. which assays $8,000 per ton. The country is full of hills which, no doubt, hold millions of dollars worth of gold, and this will, through time, become the only mining carried on In the country. Last turn-mer three: large crushers were taken into the country and next spring the .quartz mining will commence in earnest. , i. . "There are some people who have gold mines without digging for the precious metal. They are the gardeners who went into the country and commenced the cultivation of the land in the valleys. They are now growing all kinds of vegetables which are just as good as those grown in Essex county. "Potatoes are a splendid crop there this year, the yield being about 300 bushels to the acre. The planting is done in the fore part of May and the roots are harvested in September. These gardeners have no trouble in disposing of their potatoes at $12 per bushel. Cabbages bring $1 a head and turnips sell at $8 per bushel. Celery, beets, beans, carrots and other garden truck also bring good prices and the gardeners are growing rich. Great Sumner In Damon. "This has been a great summer In Dawson. When I left there on October 8 there had been no frost and the hills and gardens were full of all kinds of hardy flowers to bloom. Many people spent the summer there enjoying the healthy air and they have come out this fall in the best of health. It is the land of the midnight sun. Through June, July and part of August there is practically no night. When-1 wanted to go to bed In the evening I would hong blanket before fny window to exclude the light. It becomes about as dark at midnight - thr as it is here at our sundown, pjoid It Was a common thine, for peo- pie to ascend the hills around Dawson .:j.,11,- .in.l lontch the sun fin sh one day's work and then commence his rounds for anotner nay. just takes a dip towards the horizon and then commenced rising again to per. arounu m muc i" " .r T. ,- j-,i horn that it is time tO ; commence another day's work. I "I will return to the sold country i tn innk- after inv inter ests there and expect to have some good results trom me worn i nave already done." NEW FAILMAY MEN'S ORDER CANADIANS PROPOSE TO MEET SOON' FOR ORGANISATION. I Ottawa, Ont., November 3. A move-i ment is on foot to organize the Ca- nadian Order of Railway Men. inde- pendent of the international bodies. which now control the various orders i in Canada. Those directly interested ' in the movement arc the engineers. firemen, trainmen, conductors and telegraphers connected with the railways of the Dominion. Ithas been demonstrated to Canadian railroad men that, as an organized body, they have no prestige iu their own country, owing to their connection with international organizations. Canadian railway men remit over $150.-000 a year to the headquarters of these international associations in the United States, if sufficient encouragement is given to the movement steps will be taken to call a ronvention to meet at Ottawa about November 20 to establish a grand division. The prospectus, just issued, says it ic intMndori if, make a national' or ganization, conducted and governed by Canadian executives: to assist members in sickness and disability; to provide an insurance department; to promote favorable legislation for railway emploves. and to oppose unjust anti-railwa'v legislation, and to limit the supplv of skilled railway employes. The' proposed order will curtail expenses by doing away with class organization and placing the affairs in one corporate body, rendering it unnecessary to contribute to the maintenance 'of five grand lodges, and finally to insure recognition with railway property managements by placing affairs in the hands of grand officers who are British subjects and therefore not liable to be placed in the humiliating position of being refused an audience' 6$.. account of being foreigners. THREE GIRLS FROM THE S00 CAME TO DETROIT WITHOUT THEIR MAMMAS' CONSENT. RENTED A FLAT. BUT WERE DISCOVERED BY POUCB. Infntuation of One for a Bellboy Has Subsided, Jennie, Carrie and Ada were tired out when they were introduced to Mrs. Hines, the matron at police headquarters, yesterday noon. They did ilot seem to feci very bad because they were prisoners, for the matron wa so kind to them and provided them with such a pleasant cot upon which they were soon asleep. Ada Bishop, Jennie Miller and Carrie Scott, aged 14, 16 and 17 years of age respectively, were found near the Michigan Central depot and. Patrolmen Shaw and Verpagel. appreciating that they were strangers, questioned the girls closely. They all admitted that they lived at Sault Ste. Marie, or very close to that city. Jennie asserted that she had about $S0 in the bank and that she drew out enough to pay the transportation to Detroit. Carrie came here, she 3aid, for her health and, as for Ada, she simply accompanied the other two girls. Carrie, however, did not deny that she had been In communication with a certain bellboy employed at the Wayne hotel and it Is suspected that the girl's principal reason for leaving home was to visit her beau. It was learned that the trio arrived on the train between 9 and 10 o'clock yesterday morning and that they had rented a room in a flat on Woodbrldge, near First street. The officers will try to get the rent money back and it, with the $29 75 which they have, will assist the runaway girls in getting back home again. They are tired of the romantic element of their adventure and are very anxious to see the Soo once more. Capt. Culver received two dispatches from the parents of the girls last night. The first asked the police to locate three runaway girls with red "tomoshanters." Having received the telegram from Supt. Downey that the girls had already been found here, the fathers sent, the following dispatch: '"Hold girls. Will be down as soon as possible. "MAT MILLER. "THOMAS BISHOP." The girls insisted, after they woke up in the afternoon, that their mission in Detroit was to secure employment in a laundry. Holy Redeemer Bazaar. Bishop Foley was present at the opening of a bazaar at Holy Redeemer school hall last night. The booths are very attractive and were well patronized by the large crowd. To Fort Worth, Tex., via Wabayh. lit $34 40 for the round trip from Detroit Tickets on sale November 10 and u. limited for return to November Write or call at Wabash, City Of -nee 9 Fort street (Hammond building), tor 'books and pamphlets on Western Country, .California, Colorado, ate. WARNER USED HIS B ES T TE A M CARLISLE INDIANS WERE AS STRONG AS WHEN THEY MET HARVARD. MICHIGAN IN ABOUT SAME CLASS . ' WITH CRIMSON. NO CHANGE IN. THE FIGHT FOR WESTERN CHAMPIONSHIP. After a thorough, .study of the lineups of the Indians in the Cornell and Harvard games, there is ample food for reflection over the result of Saturday's game at Bennett' I'avk in which Michigan defeated the Redskins by a score of 22 to 0. ' A wail wwj: up after the game been use -Michigan did not come up to expectations and could score but 22 points oh an apparently crippled aggregation. On the surface it would seem that a slump had struck the Wolverines, when the big score against Buffalo is take.'i into consideration. When "Pop" Warner came to D tr.iit with his warriors bold.-1 p held a consultation with himself and then sent out reports that the Indians were badly crippled and he would have to fall back on the substitutes. This gave the Michigan enthusiasts: .much encouragement and almost every one predicted at Ann Arbor that the" score SIGNIFICANT COMPARISON Against POSITION. CORNELL. Left end Lett tackle... Left guard... Center.'. Right guard.. Rlpht tackle., Right end.... Quarter , Left half Right half.... Fullback Wheelor-k.. "Williams.. . Eowan .Chesnw Dillon ..Lubo ..Haro ..Williams.. ..Wheelock.. ..Phillips.... ..Cliesaw ...Dillon ,..Lubo ...Hare.' , .Johnson.. ...Johnson.. ...Ieroy Yarlot "Palmer... Saul Decora .Yarlot.... ..Palmer... would beat Harvard's. Things took a different turn when the Redskins lined-up and it was noticed that most all the regulars were in fit shape. Beaveri who played so well in Satur-dav's game, is the regular left end on the team. Lubo's right position is next to Beaver, although he did not prav there in the games against Harvard and Cornell. Phillips is the regular guard, now that Capt. Wheelock will be out of the game for an Indefinite period. Chesaw has his place safe at center and he played part of the game against the Ann Arbor boys, showing that he is not a wreck. White, Dillon, Hare, Johnson and Williams, all regular men, were also in Saturday's game. The i.nlv real weak spot Warner can lay claim to was in the backfleld. It was his intention to play his subs against Michigan and keep his stars in fit shape for the game of November 16, when the Indians play Pennsylvania. Above all others, this is the game Warner has designs on and he did not care to run any chances of having his best men sent to the hospital. Carlisle started out with five second team men, but Michigan set the pace too Fast, and to prevent the Wolverines from making too big a score, Warner was forced to resort to the regulars, alleged to be cripplers. Warner himself admitted that he put in a team against Michigan that will be as strong as the one that is to buck the Pennsy line, and the 'varsity eleven deserves as much credit as Harvard for triumphing over the roaming tribe. Leroy did not distinguish himself In the Harvard game and It Is not likely that he would have done so at Bennett park. He and Halfback Damar jumped the team and school when the Carlisle train reached, Detroit. . Their whereabouts is unknown arid Warner Is now sending out handbills in an effort to locate the jumpers and bring them back to camn. He would use them in the Pennsylvania game. The size of Saturday's score was all the more surprising from th fact that in every game this season. Michigan s scores "were exceedingly high. The speedy manner in which the redmen were mowed down was a revelation to Coach Warner and his charges, and if Michigan's interference had been somewhat better, a larger score .would have been piled up. After three attempts on the part of Carlisle with the "wing shift" play, in which substantial gains were realized, the Wolverines solved the puzzle and on several occasions, when the Indians worked it, the man with the ball was pulled back for a loss. In punting Sweeley completely outclassed the Carlisle man and his spirals went for greater distances. Taking the work of the 'varsity against the Indians, it compares favorably to Harvard's and better than Cornell accomplished, and just now there is not a follower of the Michigan team who does not believe that Yost's men can give the Crimson and Ithacans all the battle they could ask for. it was easily foreseen that there would be little change in the fight, be-twe?n the western universities for the championship. Michigan, Wisconsin and Minnesota are still in the running, the Badgers defeating Nebraska by a score of 18 to 0, while Minnesota vanquished the Haskel Indians. The three claimants now appear far superior to anv other teams in the west. The talk continues for a post-season game between the Wolverines and Badgers. These teams play a style of game that is similar in many respects. Such a game would settle once for all the supremacy of the pair which advocates tvio mien came. Minnesota is the best exponent of the mass plays now oper-J atlng in tnis scuiion, "u suuuiu ftiie win from Wisconsin, as signs seem to point, and later succumb to either Northwestern or Illinois by reason of her exceedingly hard schedule at the close of the season, it would leave Michigan without a fair test of her merits: As far as Michigan is concerned, the Wolverines are without a first-class game on their schedule, unless Iowa Is able to give it to them. But even should Michigan beat Iowa by a larger score than did the Gophers, she will not have proved that she could beat the Gophers themselves. The Iowa ends are not so good as Minnesota's, and it is there that the Ann Arbor team is strong. Should Iowa's defense be as strong against Michigan as it was against Minnesota, Yost's men will be compelled to resort to end plays Yet Minnesota defeated Iowa bv this style of play, two of her touchdowns being made on end runs. Kt this game Michigan should double Minnesota's score with her toster men. But that will not prove thai Michigan could do the same thing to Minnesota with Rogers and Aune in the game. If Minnesota and -Michigan meet in a final game to decide the premier team in western football, the open and closed stvle of playing will receive one of the grandest tests in' the history of the game: No two teams- ever existed better caDable of playing each its own game is it should be played. --Such a test would. Indeed, decide a championship.' :'" : Now that the elevens OI tne Dig COl- leges and unlversiUeS-,iiaye Betiiea down to the hard work that comes just before tne. nnai games or tne season. It will be easier to follow their progress; The weeding put ;of a. large number of candidates of mediocre ability will lessen the problems that have confronted the coaches and enable them to devote their entire attention to the few men who form he group from which will come the 'varsity plaver and the first substitutes. At the' "'Big Four" this will enable the coaches to give undivided attention to the one or two men who will play in the. positions ,foiv which. the coaches were famous in .the past. Thus , it, will be readily. seen that from now on the standard bfTilay at these colleges-should improve rabidly; Faults that were overlooked1 in the-players In the earlv part of the season, owing to th-! work demanded of the coaches, will be quickly laid bare and measures taken to correct them. Under the ifijrcumstinces it will be easier for the followers of th- sport to gauge, the respective strength of the I teams, and already it, is possmie m -! tiniate' with some degree of accuracy i the relative strength a'n'd style of play : of these teams and the games that wul j follow. , . i Redden Was Only Shaken V. Ann Anhor. Mich.. November 3. It looked i at one. time. yesterday as If Michigan would j hav? to. put the firFt name of one of its j team on the hospital list. Redden war ! taken ont of th game by fears that one of I his ribs was injured and Keene Fltzpatiick I did not wunt to take any chances. A close I examination, ho-.vever. showed thnt lie was ! not hurt at all seriously, and he li:ftt to I so into a scrimmage to-morrow. Rweeley. I Snow. Gregory and HArfistcln.' who .were stretched out .on the gridiron yesterday, ! feel no -bad effects from the game and the Michigan team Is still intact. Michiean Made , 2.200 on Sator- day'if Game. Ann Arbor, Mch.,, November 3. The crowd' at the MichlsahrCarllsle game was OF INDIANS' LINE-UPS. Against ' Against HARVARD. MICHIGAN REGULARS Beaver aver Bradley Beaver. Coleman "Lubo ..Phillips..-.. Sehoiic.huk. Chesaw.i... .White .Dillon...... ..Hare Sheldon Johnson Beaver. Johnson .Yarlot...'... .Saul. Lubo. Phillips. Ghesaw. White. .....Dillon. Hare. Johnson. .'.'.' r0!'-"' Dfttnar. " Williams Williams. greatly overestimated by all of the newspapers, according to the returns from the box ,. office. - Statements have been printed thut there were between 8,000 and 10,000 people at the game, while the actual re-turna cut this down considerably. Said Treasurer Robinson: "Tha actual amount of money taken In at the gate was $5,200. and this Included the extra for grandstand seats. After paying Carlisle her guarantee and paying all expenses Michigan's net receipts for the game are about 2,2(li). This IS slightly In excess of the profit of the Iowa game laat year." Bradley'N Collarbone Dliloeatei!. Bradley, the Indian, who was the only man that was severely Injured in the big football game between Michigan and Carl-Isle. Saturday, will be . unable to leave Harper hospital for two or three days. One of his collarbones is dislocated. STATE FOOTBALL. Scored Over a Point to the Mlnnte. Ann Arbor. Mich.. November 3. Michigan's high average of points inadfl In football this season was cut down somewhat, but It still stands as- being over "a point to the minute." The following is the flooring record of the team to date: Scored Playing Opponents. against. time. Albion SO 4n minutes Case 57 40 Indiana ; 33 45 Northwestern 39 50 " Buffalo 128 60 Carlisle 32 55 " Total . 319 280 This- makes an average of 11-7 points to tlie-mlnute and the total of 319 points Is the largest rolled up by any team in the country this fall. . THE WHEEL. Record" Broken at Vallsburu Track. New York. November 3. At the Vallsburg track. to-d9.y. Albert Champion, on a motor bicycle, broke all records from two to ten miles- and came close to hiti own ru'ord lot one mile. He did five miles In 6:22,35 and- ten miles in 12:47 1-5. The professional match race betaken Lester Wilson and Floyd Krebs was In half mile heats, best two in three. Wilson did not appear to be himsf-lf and the Newark man won In straight heats. Bt,th heats were touting, matohes up to the rtnal sprint to -the tape. Summaries: Professional match race, best two in three, half mllr: heats-Floyd Krebs. of Newam and Lester Wilson, of Pittsburg; first heat won bv Krebs: time 2:50. Second heat and race wor. by Krebs: time 3:41. 'fen miles exhibition on motor cycle by Albert Champion; times by miles: 1:15 2:31 '-5: 3:17 3-."; 5:05 2-5: 6:22 3-5; 1:33 1-5; 8:56 1-5; 10:13 1-5: 11:30 1-5: 12:47 1-5.. GOIP. Tournament at Battle Creek. Battle Creek. Mich.,' November 3. Arrangements are being completed for the golf tournament here and the contest for th elegant trophy cup presented by C. W. Post and brought by him from Europe. Grand Rapids. Kalamazoo. Jackson, Charlotte. Marslflill. Ypsllantl. Muskegon and Ann Arbor have been invited. The play will be purely team work. li. H., Laytpn, Robert Houghton. Dr. W. T. Bobo and Dr. .1. A. Welch will represent the Battle Creek club. . THE PUREST IRON ORE. Swedish Mines Which Have Been Worked for. 400 Years. For centuries the Dannemora iron ore mines in .Sweden have been to the iron maker what Mecca is to the Mohammedan, says Cassier's Magazine' for October. It is there that the purest iron ore commercially known to man exists. The operating company Is a close corporation.' and the ore is sold to no one outside of It; that is, the owners all possess Iron or steel producing plants, and obtain from these mines part of their supplies. They limit the production to 50,000 tons per annum, and place it at a price which might seem prohibitory but from its quality they can afford to so charge - themselves. The ore, which now comes from entirely underground operation, is magnetite, with an average of 50 per cent, of metallic iron, and from O.O025 to 0.055 per centj phosphorus. It requires very little flux in the blast furnace, as the gangue is principally limestone, and the phosphorus is of that minute quantity which generally leads one to dcubt the chemists' reputed results. The mine has been operated for at least 400 years. At first it was owned by private parties, but. later reverted to the government. In 1863 it was again taken- bv individuals, and .has been successfu.ly" worked ever since. Up- to 1859 the ore was disrupted by fire setting. In that year the use of gunpowder was introduced. As the present working depth is 846 feet, visiting the. works seems like penetrating the bowels of the earth. . Medlcine of the right kind, taken at right time, try . carter s Little Liver vms, AMONG HDMSMS AND HORSEMEN LITTLE HOY AND. PRINCE ALERT ARE BEING MUCH DISCUSSED. AN ELECTIONEER HORSE HEADS LISTS ' OF WINNING SIRES. ANDY-WELCH WANTS TO INTRODUCE KNEW SYSTEM OP BETTINC!.; The principal topic among, horseriien : last wi-ck ti-a .the wonderful 'tjerforDiances.-or- Ltltle Po- and .-prince Aicri hi srir.in. On the opining day of tlio 'm-jetlng Uttlo Boy.-' started tlic i ccord -breaking; by Reducing tlic- world's wagon record -to 2:01-. On the lust day "f the. meeting Little Bo again reduce?, liis .iwn record to Z'MVz-.Those art; two of tliu most sensational performances wer accomplished by any horse in one week and it is too bad that . tli game litllu pacer was not sent after Star Pntntcr'a record of 1:0914 to a suiKy, most horsemen think he would have" surely set a new mark for pacers, had" he been given a trial. Little Boy was driven hi Loth his record miles by his owner.' C. K. G. Hillings,' of Chicago. Bumps held, the wagon record, pacing, at 2:03V4, up. to the. il'me- Little Boy reduced .:t to 2:02 at the Jiimplro- City track. -Bump, made .his rec-oid W 1899, the honor, having previously been held bv Joe Palchen, who paced a in lie to wagon in 1S:7 in 2:01, and the year ttfcto;n tUe ..arv.rri u-ne I:(BU.. in the K6eP- Ing. of W. W. P. The' wagon record by. a. trotter against time is situ, ueia- ay Abbot 'at '2:05ii. Prince Alert's mile in 2:00 also on the last day of the Memphis meeting was too fastest ever paced in a race wherein above two started. Also tlw world's record or a hoppled pacer; a new record for geldings at either gait and the fastest mile -since iWS, when Star Pointer went his record uille. " , ' .' Prince Alert has shown' of lato that be holds his one time victor. Anaconda, 2:01 wife, over the mile tracks as well - as one liulf mllo rings, and is, together with the Killings crack. Little Boy, to:.day re- l.v ..vntrts :1S OIlltA ailt. tO. Wlttl favorable wintering and a rotura to nigh class form during 1902, lower Or at least equal the 1:59V that only Star Pointer has been able to establish. ' ' Prince Alert was trained early in tne season bv that, muster hand, Mart Dernar-est. who unfortunately broke a leg m two places by means of a mare tripping in a race over at Boston. What Curry did l.'-omarest deserves more- than mere passing- credit for having paved the .way, inasmuch- as he overcame the Alert horse, s unpleasant wavs to a marked degree. In other seasons he was wont to race with his- nose arounn against inn tln. palled the traditional ton whilst scor- ... nrmtl.l nw crr, RflVfi. at H hftiaknCCk clip and so exhausted his reserve forces too earlv to Inst out a mile way to the wire. Now It is all far different. He can be rated away at his .driver's option, carries his head straight and comes to the wire almost as strongly as aiu star the- greatest of them all. The list of winning sires of the season will bo of .sreat interest. It Is headed by an Electioneer horse whlje the next three highest come through three entirely different ' branches of "he Hambletonlan iauilly. The list Is as fellows: Chimes sire of 5 winners Onward, sire of 5 winners .4.7o Robert McGregor, sire of 2 winners.. 21,026 Dexter Prince, sire of 1 winner W,21n Jnv Hawker. Mrs of 2 winners 18,663 t 'i Aiwliilmn l!-f. of 1 wltmor 17.850 tiiironmore. sire of 1 winner.......... 1(1,250 fcphinx. slro of 4 winners 14.300 Mainbrino -King, sire of 2 winners.... H.12a Simmons, sire of 4 winners 13.S97 Joe Pnti'hen, slro ol 2 winners ji. M,.Klnnev. slro of 5 winners 9, Knglewood, sire of 1' winner 6.!7o Strathwav, sire of 1 winner S,12a i". P. Clay, sire of 2 winners 4,130 Koadmaster, sire of 1 winner -6,050 Knight, sire ot 1 winner j.,750 Sldnev Dillon, slro of 1 winner a,67o Tom Pugh. slro of 1 winner 5,050 Blngen. sire of 2 winners -i.suu it-..., i-i utro nf 3 winner:; 4. '.75 Electric Bell. Mro of 1 winner 4,350 Tennessee Wlikt-s. sire of 4 winners.. !.').", Scarlet Wilkes, slro of . 1 winner 3.S25 (laron Wilkes, sire of t winners 4,0) (Sue Allen, sire of I wlmvnv 8,750 Vclpenli. sire ot 1 winner 3.500 lien Tmnml. .Ir..- sire .of 1 winner.... 3.450 Pilot Medium, sin: of :i winners.... 3.4) Anderson Wilkes, sire of 4 winners.. 3,250 iiHti!ino sirr- of winners 3,250 Rxnedltlnn, sire of 3 winners 3,375 Edgemark, sire of 1 wmnor... :n Symboleer. sire of 1 winner.... 3,000 o'nwsr-lo. sir? of 1 winner 2.S50 Allerton. sire of 4 winners. 2.S0O Don PlaMitro, sire of 1 winner 2,f00 Orcwn Prince, sire of 1-winner 2.750 Mllroi. sire of 1 winner 2.750 Acilcola, sire of 1 winner -. 2,700 Poreal, sire of 1 wlnn'er. . 2.025 Knright. sire of 1 winner 2.520 Brown Hal. sire of 3 winners 2,573 Fonpv Riley, sire of 1 winner.; 2,500 Clrnnd Marshall, sire of 1 winner 2,423 Argot Wilkes, sire of 3 winners 2,425 Constantino, sire of 2 winners........ 2,300 . If Crescnis Is retired at the end o'f this year, as his owner. Mr. Ketchcm, says lie will be, his successor will be. found ,in Lord Derby, but tho coming two minute trotter it Is believed will be Peter (rterl-lr.g. the Kentucky Futurity winner. All things considered this Is. the greatest trotter that ha? yet appeared. Neither Cres-ceus nor Directum, Nancy Hanks -nor Allx, can noual his record of winning live races at three voars without losing a heat. Ills half In 1:04, and last quarter In 3071 itconds. In the Kentucky Futurity, Is a faster flight of speed than any other three-year-old trotter has ever shown. Andy Welch has in view the Introduction of a new Kystem of betting on harness races, and he proposes introducing it next vear. He claims that this new system will do away with much of the jobbery so often complained of in connection with the pres. r-nt system of heat getting In explanation of his new system Mr. Wfelch said: "I will have a large board, with a sufli-ck-nt niriibor of squares to accommodate the names of all the horses starting In the race. Under the name of each 'horse will be a pad of numbers running from 0 to 500. This board will set high up in the betting r(ng, and on the platform ueneatb it will stand a bey or man whose duty it wilt be to tear (Iff a number under the name of the horse on which every ticket Is soil. The tickels will be worth f 5, each, and will be purchased at Ihe window, much after the fashion cf the old Paris nnltuals. As soon as the gong rings announcing the start of the raie there will be no more tickets sold, and the boy will leave the platform, with the board Indicating exactly what has been done on the race. Anybody can figure ur the status of the pooling at a glance. Per instance. Onward Silver, Dolly tll.l-wi-11. Dolly Dillon, Susie J. and Chain Shot start In a race: that's live horses. Well, sajf, when the. gong rings the board shows tire number of tickets gold as follows: Onward Silver. 5: Dolly Bl.dvell, 60; Susie J.. 13: .Polly Dillon. 8: Chain Shot, 0.' "See how easy It is to figure It up; Eighty-eight tickets sold -at $5 each, totef, $440. Now. say that Onward Sliver wins the ' race. There were five tickets sold on hfm.. That Jackpot of $440' goes to the holders oMhe five tickets, less. 3 per cent commission. Let's see. Five.1nto J440.go.es eighty-eight times. That's 588 to. each ticket, less 5 per cent 34. That leaves each holder of a ticket on the winner J84 for his Investment of ?5. In the case that Chain Shot should win there -was no ticket sold on htm. .Well, the second borse would, figure in the betting as the winner. Say the second horse was Dolly Bldwell. There were sixty tickets sold on her, so each holder of a ticket would, get $7. Thus-the public will make the odds, and If any fellow was of a ml.id to .frame uo a job ue would have tc fix every horse in the race, andthat comes pretty near being an Impossibility. Under this system the. true o?ds can -be more nearly-received (than ; in the nuctlcns or in the books, which, must depend on the auctloas for their line." , The relative number of tickets iiold will constitute the odds, and as. the public will make the odds they will be more equitable than any bookmaker could or would make; and, inslead of the proceeds of the lsaing tickets going to the bookmaker trey would go to -the hackers -of the winneri -:iess the stated commission. Mr. Welch's system certainly looks plausible. Banirtatia at Aqueduct. New York,' November -8. Aqueduct entries for to-morrow: ' First rrace, Woodmcra handicap, 7 furlongs-Belle ofy Troy, 126: St. Finnan, 124; Louisville, 122; Unmasked, Demurrer. 119; Sndducee, 118; Eotente, 117; Paul. Clifford. ,116; ,Th6 Amazon, Latson, 115: Rbxane.. 114: May Wu 112: Oom Faul, ill : Ben MeDhul. 108: Lldy bt-tbe: vallcy; 107; Otts, 100: Wary Worth,, Lady Sterling, ?7: Baronche, 95; ' Wunna'. "92: Batyaft 87.. Second-;:racev 3-year-olds ahd' up,' mile rio 70 yrdsBI Gun., Ill: rBetcer,- DigturbM.' Fatalist. Trebor, 105; Astor. 102; Black Dick-100; Annie Thompson, Plcderich, Lady cnonsier, o. xnira race, "? ens.'-vaft lurlimss JEUndred; Dewey. Connecticut. Anefc.Goiaaga. King Edward. r lying tsuiireso, juiuoi -lands; 112: Sr-Ali., Sparklet. Pedestal. Em- ma a: ax., xap.y. inaRa. .uiFi, uesiiimioii. . niUUOBto, 109., Fourth race; Siycar-olds and up, l wt nules-Elolm. Tytshena, Royal - Sterli.tg, 106: Sweet TootK-101: Bowen. 100: Astor, ss. Alard. 95: Nitrate, 93. Fifth race 2-yar-olds,' mile aitd 70 yards-Bessie McCarthy. 109; G. -Whlttiei-.vlOSi Francesco. 106: on-soluca 103; piayltke. Courtenay. Baty&h. , . .n. ..HahMwan .Tovmaiccr. 101; Sunderlands, Blue Rldfte. Tenag rs, '. Tr;.--.J...oa. . Athola. 94. Sixth race. 3-year-olds and tip, mile and .0 yards -Fonsolee. Mayor Gllroy. lOa: Ringleader. Federalist 102: Bounteous. Templeton. 100, Klmberlty GladeRnn, Cresson. Cherished, Marothen. 97i I Snow. Klngstclle, 3; Surmise, $!: Rlvenoak. ? , -:r Lakeside Programme. Chicago, November -To-morrow's Loka-side .'entries: "'First race, eleven sixteenth's r.in' 7,rri'if - us .'Crescent- City; 106; 'D'll- cliper. .' 113- Zlbla, ' Purycar, ltO; Inspector Shea.-110; Dahdoa,-I05; asudtook. w, Rabbit. Ill : Tho Stewardess, 93 ; Lawrence M.. MB. Second face eleven-sixteenth s niile-Burarair, Kentucky. 107; Emma M Edna .Herein,, Aliiira, Mango, Little JsjcV. Horner, Lernep, If von Dare. 104; The Pride. -Ill: Lady Idrls. Hattle June. J). Tom Klngrloy. Sea Queen. 109. Third race, mile. selllng-Lydla; a;. Crosby, Free Pass, tea: Lord Roberts. MO: Miss Conrad. Wi; pie. ilm Wtnh. 102; Donater. 107: Nyx, S9, mile and a sixtenth-Va(dez, 100; Santa Teresa; 71;- Omdurman. 105; Pay. The Fiddler,. 104: Searcher,. 102; Miracle II., 74; The Bor. 67. Fifth race, mile and a hundred yards. . selllnjiKhiglit Banneret. 94; Sam Las aru's Esw.. Fantasy. Eva Rice, 98: Star Cotton; Mvth. 90; ' Palrd, 104; Chauncey Fisher, Kentucky Babe. 100; Miss Lisa. Helen Paxton. 91-. Linden Silo, WO: Charley Moore.- W: F.I Ghor; Pacemaker, 103; Lord Howard.. 99. Sixth' race, mile, selling--Zocrtesa, !o Ganimage. Automaton, 10.1: Parmor Bennett, Cora Havill II.. Hanan, 6S:' Zack Phelps, Minnie Cobb. 91: Wood-stick, .92: Marv Moore. 94: Golden Llnu, 110; Rosa Diai, 'M2f Chisel. 106; Watltst. 100. Rniwiqrs at Latonla. Cincinnati-, November 3. Entries: First race, 6 furlongs,, selling Reefer, John W. Patton, Blr?h Tree, . McManus, Sooapa, diierdon. Water,.Plant. Margaret Ellen. 96; The Oriole. Oscar 99; Assassin. 101; Meggs, 102; Dr. 9. C. Ayros. 104. Second race, 514 furlongs-Myrtle Dell, Throstle, Goody Good; Scortlc, Pirate Girl, The Boston, Shady Land, JLidy Brockway, Mamie English, 100; Lathrop,- Siollte T., 105: Jean Raphael. 110. Third. race, hurdle handicap. 114 mlles-Falella. Manhelms. 125; Prince Zeno 127; Miss Soak; 130; Little John, 135; Jim Blackburn, 140; Sauber, 145; Eleanor Holmes, 160. Fourth race, selling, mile and an elghth-Nelse Morris, Deloralne, Virginia T.. 96; Easter Lilly. Princess Aurora Cllnsetta, K3ng Elkwood. Barbee, 97; Ch'arle Shano, 100;. Pretty Rosie, 101; Dr. Fannie. 104: Woodttice. 107. Fifth race, 6 furlongs-Harry. Brennan, Iloe, All About, King Patlus. Calanlte, 99; Frank Jonts, Axares. Eoaster, Bar le Due. Rullcn, Circus. 102; Archie. U. Sixth race, 6 furlongs, selling Arachne. Sim W., Jena. Sister Kate 'II.,- 96r. Myrtle Van, Sad aam. 99- Flop, Irish Jewel. 110; Bill Massle, Velma Clark. Oconee. 102; Horseshoe To-aucco. 104. . Entries at 'Frisco. San Francisco.. November 3. To-morrow's Oakland entries: First race. H-mlle Midnight Chimes. 110: Impromptu. 108; King Dellls, :i07; Doomed, 107; Frldolln, 105; Dollie WletbofT McNamara, Canejo, Fine Shot, 104: Lief Prince, 1C2; Cousin Carrie, Darlene.-99. Second race, futurity course St Loids, 107; Major Bird, 106; Lady Carlo, St Philippine, Eva G., Rubino, Baldo. 105; Bourbon King, Dawson, Tufts. Quadra, 103. Third 'race,' mile and 100 yards Free Lance, lis- - Essence, ' Spike. Mike Strauss. 107; Einstein. The Singer, 104; Galnnthus, John McGurk Bonnie Llssnk. 101: Justus Goe-bel. 98. ' Fourth race. mlle-Greenock. 110; Goidone, Hard Knot, 105: Bedeck, My Gypsy 105. Fifth race, .Hi miles Rosormonde, 111- El Rlo Shannon,- 109; Anthracite. 103; Baiigor. Lavator, Sunello, 99; Autollght, 97. Sixth race; trtlle Baul of Tarsus. Decapo, 113-' Hungarian. HO: Censor. 108; -Coming Event. Duckoy. Flamaro, 107; Clarando, Nona B., Howard. 104; Catherine Bravo, Princess Tltanla, 99. Card at Louisville. lyruisvlile. November 3. Douglas Park entiles for to-morrow: First race, Ave and one-half furlongs-Young Henry, F.agnarok, Blcndtc Grayson. Malcta, Miss Atibry, 09; Tremar, Miss Guido. Prima I. 103; Robert Jr. 105. Second race, five-eighths mile sora D , 97- Fugurtha, Lillian M., Edna Kenncr. Trio. 103; Taxman. 105; be Mlljom, : Ft.vfaer. Tr slam. 110: Alice Hone 17. Third race, seven-eighths mile Allls llardamits, Metoxen, Cherry. Head, VIr. Brookwocd, Cantsdns. 107. Fourth race, tlireo-fou'th's mile Chanterello. 107: Mlslia, Florrlt! S.. Tout. 103; Leflare. Louis Wagner, IMS'- Harrison F . 10J. Fifth race, seven-.rhth's mile Staff, Gibson Girl, Biger, ii'S- Dvnastv. Orlclus. 104: Quaver. ' Omella. MP Halot P.. l: Littto Rlla, 109. Sixth race seven-eighth's, mllff Frank Pearce, SamlvcL De Blaise, .107; rharoah, lit; Ben O-Fallon, Ladr (Jitzcn, 109: Battus. 10$: Revoke. '117;'. Honeywood, 109; Little Cblco, 1112. " - ; -.. '-"" FROM TH3 TRACK AXD STABLE. Algregor. 2:11. is dead. .Tho trotter; Rand. 2:18K. is reported to be dead. Abctit seventy "starters at the Lexington meeting Bnlshed, outside the money. Single K 2:14!i. has won eleven races this season out of eleven starts, losing but ono heat.-and that the result of an accident. . . Director HaL -the acer for which the Hamllns paid Ed. Goers MO. 000, worked a mile at Memphis last week in 2:06, last half In 1:02. . That "fast pacing mare Belle Whltworth, 2181A. owned In AVheellng, W. Va slip; nod and broke her hip In a race recently, and It became necessary to kill her. Black Heart, bv Nlnnescah, a son of Bonnie' Boy. has taken a trotting record of 2191. She Is -also credited .with a pacing record of 2:1214. taken prior to this season; On a half-'n)l! track, exhibition pacing, T'llith W.. S:07H; : On 'a half-mllo track. In a race -pacing. .Maw-tte. 2:iTi. which Is the record for mares on a two-lap track. If a horse Is Inclined to' stock up in a lo stflll. ho should have the freedom of a box stall. Try It. The high-spirited, nerv-its horse will, always do better In a box stall. .' Lord Derby; 2:06'A. and Shadow Chimes Ofi-y. arrived at Village Farm last week, lii splendid condition and clean and sound. They are both ' consigned to Faslg-Tipton sale" in Ncvenibar. An effort is being made toward disinterring the bones of George Wilkes, the famous Blre. and if successful they will be mounted and placed. In the museum of tbo Kentucky State College at Lexington It was in 1302.tl)at the first pacer. Mascot, entered tho -J:04 list. To-day there are sevente-m In .the--list. Five of the 3:04 pacers have records below 2:02. Two others have --eenrds- of iust -3:02. So that the 2:02 list has already seven within It. Yachtlnn In Silk Hats. It is safe to say that tiie spectacle of famous yachtsmen plowing the main In silk hats and frock coats of Bond street make will not be Witnessed off Sandy Hoisk during; . the present cup races "fbr-ithe America's cup. Nor to.' if! lively ; that ?jich' a sight will ever-;be;s&njfcain unless our descendants .return ; to . the fashions of their great-gtfandtSfhers. When the,gre,a.t-trophy. of the yachting world firsf Vent to the United States, however,, yachtsmen in silk hats were" tod common to excite speculation or wpndr. A silk hat. and a ;i, mat constituted the orthodox vatohtlng costume, in fact- There are old plctu?es.eif4nt which prove the ex- arose from a profound desire.' to difter-enttate between; . working yachtsmen and those who -jailed th troubled sea for mere amusement. Just. ,8 the aentleman 'cricketer in bygone! times donned a silk bat for cricket matches at Lord's' and .elsewhere, so did. the "dressy" yachtsmen of the day disport himself in the-SoTent; ' Men still exist who defy convention on the Thames by' sculling dowri the river in silk; hats: The London .Mail. -. r CHEAP BXCtjBSIOSIS TO CAKADA On account of the King's .birthday on November ,190. the Grand Trunk Rail-way system: will sell tickets from DetrSlt to alKpbtnts in Canada at or e fare" or rdunb? trip; Tickets: ood on' all tVains going .-November ma. 9,- and for nteht tratAh the 7th (NO. 4). Qooa to return leaving destination on or bv forNovamWr 190L For Jnjrma on:-c:. 'apply CHty Ticket udlCi, Ho. -m'Wbodwa'Mfiave., and depot- fpot bt Eru0"8twKi-i . , . v MONDAY. IT all depends upon ;what you want in a soap. Isll If you require amply a dirt remover, aimcs! any soap will do. But if you care at all about which is to fee washed, you must MHMIsV . mink twice before you act. Any soap wn clean linens and muslinsbut Ivory Soap leaves them as white as snow. Any soap willdean sheets and table cloths, hut Ivory Soap leaves no coarse, strong odor. Try it once! IT FLOATS. NO TRUTH IN STATEMENT NEWS-TRIBUNE STORY PUNCTURED BY McNAMARA. DETROIT BASBBAIiIi CL.UB REMAINS , AS IT WAS. 3. F. ANGUS DOES NOT "urUD COS-TROLLING INTEREST. "No, sir. . There is absolutely no truth in the statement in Sunday's Nws-Trlbune that S. P.. Angus holds the controlling stock in the Detroit baseball club," said Attorney James MoNamara, to a Free Press representative last night. "Whllei it is . true that I paid" $13,600 to the Peninsular Savings Bank for the stock that It held as collateral for the loan made to Burns & Stallings during'the last season, and used the name of S. F. Angus as purchaser, nevertheless Mr. , Angus has nothing to do with the club. The minority stockholders approved of the loan, and as secretary of the club, I took steps to protect the Interests of the stockholders. "The bank -wanted the nioney, and to prevent any outside parties securing the stock I proposed, to Mr. Angus that he advance the money to meet the obligation and thus protect Mr. Burns' interests as well as those of the other stockholdirs: I have the note now inj my possession and no. change win result in the affairs of the club." . James D. Burns, president of the Detroit ball club, was very much surprised to know that the, business deal had bsen made public., -He said: If anyone should know ofya -change In the DHroit ball club I think I should be the first to be aware, of . it. Mr. Angus does not hold the controlling' interest, nor is he in any way. connected with the club. He helped u's out of a difficulty and the matter rests there. That is all I have to-say.-; . . George Stallines refused-to be interviewed, and referred to" Mr. McNamara. .: . ACROBAT SHOT HIMSELF WAS AXMOST CRAZED BV ATTACK OF NBBRALGIA. BULLET STRUCK HIM IS THE RIGHT TEMPLE. He Is SO Years 0d, and- From Philadelphia. Ed Johnson, an acrobat, shot himself ,in the right temple about -5;. o'cloek yesterday morning,:, but the 22-caliber bullet plowed under the skin, toyed with his brain-pan-and, 'after Issuing from Us biding place," struck the wall and dropped on the floor of a room in the rear part of a saloon at-the corner of Woodward' avenue : and Elizabeth street. Johnson was hurried to Emergency hospital and Dr. J. H. Vincent attended him. Johnson explained that he had been suffering from neuralgia in the head and declared that, the pain almoBt crazed him. .Johnson did not denv the doctor says, that he shot himself, but he blamed the neuralgia for 'the act. Johnson halls from Philadelphia, according to his own. story,' and . is ao years oia. The two local Swiss societies are making preparations for their annual Swiss celebration which takes place at Arbeiter'hall November 18. The ladies' of the German Salesmen's association will enjoy a pedro - party Wednesday, afternoon,' The organization will give a dancing :p.arty . No-, vember 12. -' , . .. " - , Next Monday evening Schiller's birthday will be celebrated with - a concert and. ball by . the Constatter Maennerchor at Turner hall on Sherman streets- ,- Mrs. Tnytor'n Barrel. Mrs," Anna EdsonTaylqr'B barrel, In which- -she Went over, the Canadian Niagara Falls, was at the American Express office yesterday , en route to Bay City, her home,- ' The staves are very -thick and are now, carved wfth the names of people who wanted to distinguish themselves. ; : "-'1 " ' t .-' "in; LOCAL BREVITIES. j A. . . . . o . . . . . .. .' o ... A mX A MISPLACED "AD" Caused Mrs. WllUins All Her Ml.. ery Mr. W. Got Rls Share, Ton. -Mrs. WiUcinS. wanted a servant :. Mr. Wilkins. whose pursutts are ary, wrote something like this: "i; ,-; girl for light housework; reasona! wages; apply No. 411 Fourty r.. n;i street," ahd-inserted the same Ir, morning paper Th'at was at uts'.r. The next morning at 6.15. the wiikhu doorbell- rang. Mrs. Wilkins, scantily arrayed, answered the summons, a: l confronted a large woman with ?;;- . "Where is the girl?!' said the womsr.. "You. can search, me," Wilkins assured her. "Haven't you got a girl here?" pursued the visitor. "No," said Wilkins, "do you want i job?" ' - ' "Me!" exclaimed the woman. "We!:. I guess not" And she flounced angn'.y down the steps.. At 7 Mrs. Wilkins rose, and, going to the kitchen, inserted her hamls :;i pancake dough'. "R-r-r-r-ring," said the bell. Mrs. Wilkins went to. the door. "Are you the people who advertis'l about a girl?" asked a smartly dress- . I young matron, who had pressed th: ibutton. ' "Yes," said Mrs. Wilkins, "coxe arourid to the back door." The woman looked surprised. i .:t presently stood looking into the kitchen. . "Now," she began, "how many afternoons out do you want, what ar-your habits, and what do you know about cooking?". It was Mrs. -Wilkins' turn to be surprised. T "I know enough about cooking I guess, madam," she said tartly, "and I do not think, the afternoons I want -:: are any of vour business. What references have you got, and supposing yo-i t'ell me' something about yourself.'' "Well," snapped, the woman, "fnr a servant, If you aren't the nerviest, tin most self-sufficient thing I ever" "Look here, madam," replied Mis Wilkins, "who are you callln? a servant?" "Well, I suppose you object to name", but I want you to understs:: ! that girls, in my employ are servants. I want no ladies In my kitchen." "Well, for goodness sake, whnevr wanted to be in' your old kitchen''' The woman outside looked pnzz:. .i. ' "Didn't you advertise that you ."-ed a place?" -she asked. "Hardly. I advertised that I -sr'' 1 a girl." The woman pulled a copy of tin- riper from her handbag, and point -! t the "small ad" column. Then it w that Mrs. Wilkins saw that her a-ivr-tisement had been placed in th- "m tions wanted" column. She di'in .' ' much just then, but when, aft- r swerlng -3 calls at the doorbell .if' confronting 36 men and worr..-:i looked her over: with the air of .in ployer, she locked- the front d-r sped away to the house of a nela : with the baby in tov. she obs rv- . a strenuous undertone: "Gracious. I wish. I could ct. ' ' to swear for me just a little! land Oregohlan. SICK HEADAC eared by the Little ru"- Thv tl l.-v Distress from r: na ToeHr:yF''- Ldv for Dizi'W Bad Tate I.-. -Mouth, C o ' ' Tonu, Pln ; Bide, TORPID :!! ' ThV T'- - mmtm 9nvl VAtAble. ShII PHI. Small 0e. Small P1-: SAME ; Excellent heat-givitig coal every ton the same every lump pure, good Coal. Order your winter's supply to-day. Phones 4692 and 4830. SINCLAIR Macomb St. at R. R- 5;?"' ing. Downtown office. - tiot (near Wbrary). B IVER ALWAYS THE 5 .
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