Newspaper Page Text
ON THE ROAD, :
: *''■_■- _
Which Flows With Milk and the
Which Flows With Milk and the
Honey Just Outside in Sight.
' Second Day. of .the.' St. Paul Jobbers
Second Day of the St. Paul Jobbers
Call on Their Friends.
As Hearty a Welcome as the Generous Spirit
.■,r Which Conceived the Trip.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.
Huron, D. T., June 18.—The Jobbers'
union and guests were awakened this morn-'
ing from pleasant dreams at the Cataract
house by the music of the Metropolitan band
which arrived from St. Paul. After a well
served breakfast. they all took carriages and
drove to the island, the mills, polishing works
and quarries, and the Globe found time to
Tisit the deaf and dumb asylum. At 9 a.'
m., all aboard was the order, and Albert
Scheffer proposed that the good bye to Sioux
Falls be said i- three cheers for the men and
. ladies of the daning of Dakota, and they
The first stop was at Montruse, a new town
The first stop was at Montrose, a new town
)f . 250 .people, and a large representa
tion was at the depot. Mr. Kerwln made a
speech for Ben Butler, declaring .if Butler
was not nominated he would vote for
was the next town and the last one on the
was the next town and the last one on the
Omaha line. It is only two or three years
old, but has two banks, four churches, a
paper and 500 people.
. At this place the excursionists took leave
of Conductor Hudson, who had brought
them safely so far on their journey. As no
more than justly reflecting the sentiment of
every man in the party, the following was
"On board excursion train near Sioux
Falls, June 18.—At a meeting of the St. Paul
Jobbers' union and their invited guests, now
participating in the excursion which has
filled every heart with joy, not alone for the
beauty of the country, but for the unbound-
ed hospitality of its citizens, it was resolved
that to Conductor John Hudson and his corps
of able assistants much of our enjoyment "is
due; that by his uniform courtesy and at-.
tention to the wants of every person con-
nected with the trip, he has placed each and
all under many obligations, and that in part-
ing with him we desire hereby to convey to
him our heartfelt appreciation of his kind-
nesses and to express the hope when we
again make a similar excursion it may be our
fortune to travel under his care.
Geo. R. Finch, President.
H. P. Hoppin, Secretary."
From this point the excursion passed on
to the Northwestern line, and Conductor B.
K. Rowley took charge of the train. Canova,
Howard, Carthage, Iroquois, - and Cavour
were all passed, every one a new town, pre-
senting much the same appearance. The
serving of dinner on a dining car is one of
the luxuries of modern railway equipment.
The dining car on this expedition is unsur
passed for its cuisine, and it makes a man
merry with a feeling of being weU fed to
__».k into it, and he is well fed after he has
eat an hour at the table. At Cavour a Huron
delegation came on board the train, com-
posed of F. C. Ketchum and A. Davis, ed
itors of the Huronite; C. M. Ha.rispn, secre
tary of the board of trade, and D. D. Kinsey.
I Special Telegram to the Globe.l
Aberdeen, June 18.As the St. Paul
jobbers steamed into Huron several hundred
citizens greeted them with the cornet band
and the mayor extended to them the free
dom of the city. As the stop at Huron oc
cupied an hour or more, most of the party
were driven about the young city by -hospita- "
ble citizens. It was the Globe's good for
tune to ride with A. H. Risdon, who settled
at Huron in April, 18S0, before any hu-
man habitation had been built there. He
brought the lumber for his cabin by team
from Volga, twenty miles away. He built the
first store there, for hardware, in 1874. He
landed at Minneapolis with $10. Now he
has 2,000 acres of land, 200 head of cattle, a
dairy of fifty-four cows, and several houses
and lots. How is that for a record of 10
Huron is handsomely laid out, has a fine
high school building, elegant court house,
ample churches, commodious business
blocks, several of brick, and good hotels.
The Northwestern road has five miles of sid-
ings in its yards, employs 400 men in its
shops, and taken altogether, is a town sure
to be a city of importance. The band is a
great addition to our enjoyment. At all the
stops it plays for the entertainment of the
people. At Montrose a lady told the Globe
that it was the first band ever heard there.
This isi our Fourth of July, she said,
and her eyes sparkled with pleasure.
Along his route but little grain is to be
leen from the railway. In the immediate
vicinity of Huron, the wheat barley and corn
ire looking splendidly and our friend said
an early variety of corn would do as well
here as in lowa or Wisconsin..
There are some elegant dancers . among
the party, and the band plays a variety of
fine waltzes, which inspire the boys. It
makes a Frenchman serious to witness the
grace of the dancing of Aid. Van Slyke and
J. C. Boyden, and there are others who are
light of feet. To .relieve the barm from too
constant duty, an amateur band was or-
ganized this forenoon, with E. T. Barrett,
solo trombone; E. Mcl cornet; Geb-
hart Bohn, cornet; Albert Scheffer, snare
drum; C. H. Lienau, bass drum and cym
bals. The boys played the Rogue's march
and Hail Columbia splendidly, though they
caved in handsomely on "Home, Sweet
The whole country side had poured down
to the station, and there was something in
the nature of a jubilee, excursionists ming-
ling with the people in the happiest way.
witnessed a repetition of the scene at the last
station, with the addition of the largest num
ber of ladies seen at any point on the, trip.
The stop allowed the boys to execute some-
thing like the "_>un dance," with Boyden
and Kellogg in the center of the circle.
the populace turned out with a band to greet
the travelers. The daily issue of the Daily Sun,
n. G. Rising, editor, was distributed, con-
taining complimentary allusions to , the dis
tinguished visitors. Redfleld was established
in 1882, has two banks, four churches, a
graded school, two papers and the elements
of vigorous life. Here we had a five minute
Btop, when there were more , music and
lf famous for nothing else, made a good im-
If famous for nothing else, made a good im
pression for its handsome ladies, several of
whom engaged President Finch in conversa
tion. A couple of tunes were given, and on
the jobbers steamed. .
COMMITTEE OF INVITATION.
The Aberdeen people were anxious to have
a call from the excursion party of as long a
duration as possible, and to promote that
purpose sent to Huron the following commit-
tee of invitation and reception: Hon. B. E.
Hutchinson, receiver United • States land
office; S. H. Jumper.president First National
bank; M. L. Fishbein, of Fishbein Bros; H.
S. Williams, editor.of the Aberdeen AReptMi-
can, and H. M. Marple,.of Hagerty & Marple,
-"',:, ■' - Aberdeen. ■..
- [Special Telegram to the Globe.] - ■ '7 Ai.
. Columbia, D. T., June 18.—The reception
at Aberdeen was characterized i with *. the
highest degree of generosity. A large num
ber of carriages were in waiting, taking the
whole party for a delightful drive around the
town and its environs. The view was beau-
tiful indeed, and the. substantial appearance
of the town, with its ..large hotels, ample
stores, artesian wells, one of them the largest
in the world, pretty residences, capacious
school houses, churches and railroad depots,
all impressed ,the visitors j almost with awe
that such a town had sprung up in two or
three brief years.;" Again, by a fortunate ac-
cident, we wore placed in the care of the first
pioneer of the town, . whose cour-
age and ; faith caused him to
invest $20,000. He has this amount in per-
manent buildings and he has his reward in
having stimulated others to invest and grow
up with the place. ' ' '
Supper.was taken at the Sherman and
Park Place hotels,' and royally was it served.
The Rescue Hook and Ladder company, and
Aberdeen Hose company came out for re-
view and then the party formed in line and
marched across the prairie to the depot under
command of Col. Albert Scheffer, aud the
evolutions performed by that brig-
ade were something interesting and
wonderful. At the station rousing
speeches were made by . Scheffer,
Chandler, Tallmadge, Finch and others, and
after exchanges of cheers and hand shakes at
8:30 the train pulled out, the jobbers one
and all voting the Aberdeen incident the
jolliest of the trip, and, as said by Tallmadge,
a visit forging a link between Aberdeen and
St. Paul that will prove a great and mutual
The next stop was at Ordway, where a de-
putation of citizens were assembled and ex-
hibited their good will in the following state-
ment of the vicinage:
Office of the Ordwat "Tribune," Ord-
way, June 18.—Hon. Geo. R. Finch, presi-
dent St. Paul Jobbers' Union. Dear Sir:
The acreage sown to wheat, oats, barley and
flax in this vicinity this season is at least 100
per cent, ; greater than that of last year.
So far the weather has been very favorable
for the growing crops, and, judging from
present indications, the yield will be 100 per
cent, greater than last year. The develop*-
ment of central Dakota will add "millions to
the wealth of St. Paul, the Queen City of the
northwest. The business men of St. Paul
can do much to secure for the farmers of this
section cheaper freights on their grain, and
thus materially aid in the rapid improve-
ment of this section of Dakota.
Very respectfully, Terry & Luce,
Editors of the Tribune.
The run from Ordway to Columbia was in
the midst of the tintings of a glorious prairie
sunset, and so clear was the atmosphere
that at 9 o'clock Conductor Rowley point-
ed to me the Grand hotel at Columbia, sev-
en miles away, a sight no other climate can
afford. At Columbia the party was received
by Mayor James and a great throng of citi-
zens and escorted to the Grand hotel, the.
band playing Hail Columbia and fire works
lighting the way. At the Grand Mayor
James made a speech *of welcome, which
was eloquently responded to by Mr.
Hackett of the . Jobbers' party.
At the Great Western store was displayed a
transparency welcome to the St. Paul job-
bers, and In other ways courtesies were
shown. All day long the enjoyment pro-
duced by the presence of the Metropolitan
band, John Saffrane, managerk, has been a
theme of congratulation, and as I write they
are playing in the dancing room of the
Grand. So ends the second day of the,
COMMENCEMENT AT CARLETON
The Last Week of the College Year
Graduating* Exercises. .....
To-Day. % . :' '■''
I Special Telerram to the Globe.l
Nohthfield, Minn., June 18.—The exer
cises pertaining to the closing of the college
year have been In progress since Friday last,
commencing with prize essays', etc., by the
preparatory class. Sunday President Strong
delivered the Baccalaureate sermon, followed
in the evening by a missionery address 'by
the Rev. West of Chicago. Monday was de
voted to exercises by the musical department,
Tuesday to debates by the juniors and fresh-
men, and Wednesday to the annual meeting
of the board of trustees. In looking over
the year's progress they find the affairs of the
college very encouraging, and the prospects
demanding enlarged facilities for educa
To meet these wants the trustees found it
necessary to appoint additional professors.
and chose the following: Chas. H. Cooper?
professor of history and political science; __u
clen W. Chancy, Jr., professor of biology and
geology; Dr. J. W. Parker, director of the
musical department; Miss Florence L.Hall,
teacher in the musical department.' Mrs.
Mary R. Wilcox, of St. P.ul, tendered tothe
board her resignation as teacher in the Eng
lish department, which was accepted. Mrs.
Wilcox has .been a faithful and successful
teacher and highly esteemed by the faculty.
Her resignation is caused by much needed
rest from her long continued and arduous
The Rev. J. H. Modey,. pastor' of Park
church, St. Paul, is one of the trustees. He
is a graduate of Williams college, the alma
mater of the lamented Garfield. This even-
ing an address was delivered before the
alumni and literary societies by Rev. Lewis
Curtis, D.D., of Evanston, 111., a Methodist
minister. The large Congregational church
was well filled by an intelligent and attentive
audience. The subject of the address was
the land of promised. First he portrayed the
land promised to Abraham and the prelimin-
aries to its possession,and the type of civiliza
tion under theocratic rules. Second he gave a
description of the taking possession of this
western land of promise by the puritans after
centuries of preliminary preparation and
the type of Christian civilization introduced
by them. The address was not as is common
on such occasions, a highly polished literary
effort devoted to abstinence and recon __te
scientific platitudes, but was rather of a dis-
cursive and practical character, dealing with
the giant evils of the day in a vigorous and
incisive manner. He attacked polygamy,
divorce, the looseness of • the jury system,
the laxity in the punishment of
murder, depicted the horrors of in-
temperance, advocated the rights of woman
an the giving to them of the ballot in a
stirring, earnest and zealous manner. The
address had many bright and salient points •
that were highly relished by the audience and
warmly and vigorously applauded. j Dr. Cur-
tis is a forcible and interesting speaker, and
sounded aloud the tocsin of reform so much
needed at the present day in all the works
of lifemoral, religious and political. ThQ
large audience no doubt were instructed and
benefited, and dispersed in the greatest good
humor. ' To-morrow the graduating exer
cises, followed by a public dinner and .' the
president's' reception in . the evening, will
close this interesting annual literary car-
nival. " v
A Change, in the Convention Hall.
Chicago, June 18.The locai . committee
of arrangements for the national Democrat-
ie convention at a meeting to-day decided to
make a number of changes in the conven
tion hall. ' The stage will be removed from
the north end to the west side, and will have
no room back of it for spectators, a feature
which caused considerable trouble and an-
noyance on account of the noise at the Re- •
publican convention. The platform will be
occupied only by the officers of the conven
tion and Associated Press. The . newspaper
representatives will have a platform by them-
selves, with an entrance for them alone and*
the space will be railed off so that they can- ■
not be encroached on. The committee of
the national committee will meet to-morrow, j
Judge W. C Goudy, chairman. It is learned
the above plan wili be adopted. Applications -
for seats should •; be A- made 'to Austin _H. ;
Brown, chairman of the committee on-press '
and telegraph, at Indianapolis or Chicago. - -
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, THURSDAY MORNING, JUI\*EI9, 1884.
Quincy Taken Into Camp in the Prison
City With Ease.
St. Paul Drops Another One to the Peoria
St.Paul Drops Another One to the Peoria
Team. _'*>■'.' •_
- Gets a Dose of Its Own Mcdi-
cine From Milwaukee. . ■ ' .
Stillwater vs. Quiney. . ,
'Special Telegram to the Globe."!
Stillwater, Minn., June 18.—The game
of to-day was one of the finest that has yet
been played on the grounds here. The home
team worked well together, and the quality
of the pitching of Quinn . may be known
when only three struck as far as first base
and one of those was at the option of the
fielder. The three base hit of Baldwin, of.
the Quincys, was a fine drive, and he
secured the applause he merited. Through
an error of Fowler, who attempted a difficult
double play, he got a run, which was the
only one by the visitors. Honors as far as
the number -._ of runs of ' the
home ' team was concerned, • were
even, ' each scoring one, .'v; a
total of nine for the game. Quinn played
almost a faultless game, and his ball came in
all directions, the ' strikers being unable to
get on to him. Brown, a new man, form-
erly in Dubuque, made a good left fielder
and is a valuable addition to the team. He
is a direct and swift thrower. The strikes
of the home team appeared to be got in just
where required, as in the second and seventh
innings, they got all their men in from the
bases. Those who were present enjoyed the
game immensely. Wrhen all did so well it
would be*_nvidious to single out individual
members of the teams, but Baldwin,' the kid,
was really brilliant. He had not as many
chances of showing his rapidity as
yesterday. Osterhout at the right, made
some beautiful catches. Quinn, the left-
handed pitcher, would allow no base running
without extreme danger. Schomberg played
a good first base, while the others were equal-
ly effective. Stapleton did wonders, while
Roche was as active as a kitten. Fowler
played an excellent catching game, and the
balls found him there. If to-morrow is a fine
day there will be a large attendance. The
directors are satisfied.. Those who have had
such a good time perched on the trees out-
side, will be checkmated to-morrow and ar-
rested. If they had kept quiet the'" proprie-
tors ofthe grounds would not have interfered
but when they became a nuisance no tres-
passers will be allowed. The following is
AB It B TB PO A E
Schomberg, 1b....'..4 1 1 1 16 0 0
Visner, rf...........4 1 11 0 0 0
Roche, s. s ....4 1110 3 0
Pickett, 3b 4 11113 0
Fowler, c 4 1 1 1 4 2 1
Chapman, '. cf 4 10 0 10 0
Stapleton,2b ..4 1112 3 0
Quinn, p 4 1 1 1 37 2
Brown, if... 4 1110 0 0
Totals 36 9 S 8 27 18 3
; ■■;« .;;*_ (jUIN'CT.
ab R B TB po A E
Osterhout, rf.. 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Gorman, lb 4 0 0 0 8 0 0
Doyle, 3b 3 0 0 0 3 12
Baldwin, c 3 113 7 0 1
Black, p .3 0 0 0 0 5 2
Sullivan, cf ..3 0 1110 1
Corcoran, lf 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
Hughes,. 2b ..3 0 0 0 0 10
Spill,ss 3 0 0 0 3 3 1
Totals 29 1 2 4 24 10 7
SCORE BY uraixcs.
Stillwater 0 4 0 10 0 4 0 *—
Quincy 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 o—l
i Earned runsStillwater 3.
- Three base Baldwin.
Left on basesStillwater 3, Quincy 1.
Struck Gorman, Corcoran, Pickett 2,
Fowler, Quinn, Brown. '
Balls called—Black 63, Quinn 39. '"
Strikes called—Black 7, Quinn 5.
■ Bases on called ballsSchomberg, Stapleton,
Time of —One hour and forty minutes. '
' St.Paul vs.Peoria.
The second game of the series with Peoria
on the home ground was a much closer and
better exhibition of ball playing than that of
Tuesday, but it was marred by a number of
inexcusable errors on both sides, those of
St. Paul counting heavily against the club.
McSorley and Fulmcr were put in as a battery
for Peoria. The former was hit freely, but
the balls were prettily taken by the out field.
Burch caught five flies at left, Long two at
center and Clark one at right, and they none
of them got an error. The St. Paul team was
changed somewhat, Olin was released Tues-
day night, and will appear no more. Barnes
acted as pitcher and Graves caught him,
Ganzel going to the right field, Galvin to
left and Foster to center. Barnes' work
was of an ordinary character, neither very
bad nor very good. O'Brien hardly played
as well as he might. Although he put . out
nineteen men, he let two balls pass him at a
critical moment which he could easily have
stopped. Hengle put on his working clothes
again, and did what he had to do in beauti
ful style. It remained, however, for Werrick
to bear away the honors of the day. He re-
tired three men and assisted seven times
without a skip. He was vociferously applaud-
cd' in the sixth inning, when he aided
O'Brien at first base in retiring the Peorias
in less than two minutes. The ur
n of Keene is not above criti
cisms. He appears to be neither very prompt
nor very accurate in his decisions. Peoria
scored twice in the first inning. Pinkney got
first on Ganzel's muff of a rather difficult fly
af right. Burch was nipped at first on a
grounder to the pitcher. McSorley went out
on a fly to second. Fulmer struck the ball
for two bases, and came home behind Pink-
ney on a serious error by the pitcher.
Meehan fanned the. wind. No more runs
were made until the sixth, when Barnes
made a long hit to left, followed by another
by O'Brien. Ganzel went out at first, assist-
ed by the pitcher, the runners moving home- •
ward. Barnes undertook to steal home on a
ball that went into the crowd. The ball
was sent back in time, but it transpired that
a spectator had thrown it in, and Barnes
scored. Then Captain McSorley, of the Peo-
rias, made the air blue for a while about the
decision, and while the racket was going on
O'Brien coolly walked tothe home plate. The
score was then even. Peoria, however, got
one run each in the seventh, eighth and
ninth innings, making the result 5 to 2
against St. Paul. The game in a nutshell is
recorded below: *■';-%■':
*. ■ A. ' PEORIA. -.-".. 7*\
• AB R IB TB PO A E
Pinkney, ss 5 2 1 2 3 10
Burch, if ....5 Oil 510
McSorley, p.... 5 0 1 1 0 6 2
Fulmer, c ....5 2 12 5 10
Meehan, 2b 5 0 0 0 3 12
Hughes, lb ' 4 0 0 0 7 0 0
Long, cf ...4 0 1 2 2 0 0
Clark, ..4 0 0 0 10 0
Powell, 3b ..: .."..4 11 1112;
Totals ...41 5 6 9.2711 6 ;
, ST. PAUL. '■-.'■'.y-'y ■■■ 7
AB RIB TB PO A E
Foster, cf..... 5 0 0 0 0 0 0'
Foley, 3b .........5 0 0 0 Oil'
H6ng1e,2b..... ....5 0 2' 3 1-3-0 '
Barnes, p.. . 4 111 1821
O'Brien, lb .......4 12 3 19 0 2 ,
Ganzel, rf.. 4 0 0 0 0 O'l '
Graves, 'c. 4 0 0 0 3 0 0 '
Galvin, 1f..........; 4 0 1 10 0 0
Werrick, ss 4 0 11 3 7 0
T0ta15............ 39 2 7 9 27 19 6
SCORE BY IKSINGS.
Pe0ria....v....'..2 0 0 0 0 0 11 1— 5 j
St. Pau1..........0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 o—2 !
Earned runs None. 1
.: Two; base - hitsHengle, O'Brien, Pinkney, :
Fnlmer, and Long. -. ,
Bases on 'balls—Peoria 3,* St. Paul 1. ',
. Left on bases—St; Panl 10,' Peoria 9. ,
_ " Double play—Meghan and Bnrch." '•' .•■'.'.
. Struck •■ out—Meehan 3, Fulmer, Foster and ]
Time of game—One hour and forty-five min
'V.Time of gan_.e-_->ne~tiour and for ty-five mm- ■
utes. J I
- Time of game—One hour and forty-five min
>, Umpire—P. J. Keenan, of Chicago. • ' • '.-
_'% The game to-day will begin at 4 o'clock.
Minneapolis vs.' Milwaukee.
A* The Minneapolis : team, all in ' all, played a
little the worst • yesterday of any day-since'
its arrival in Minneapolis. It was a' series
of disasters*- Grether J and .'Yott - opened as
the battery,' but . Yott Injured . his hand,' and
Walker took his place, only to receive-an in-
jured hand .also: Yott: came back to catch
aeain. Fisher A. played \ left and third base,
and while in the latter j place made four cost-
ly errors. . Casey, the -. sure fly catcher of
the center field, .'made.. an
aggravating muff, and", Grether dropped an
easy fly, which not even an; amateur should
have missed. Isaacson got his first error in
this city by dropping a thrown ball. And
then, the boys could not strike' Murphy's
balls for safe bits. :: The club seemed to ;- be
discouraged all around. But the Mllwaukees
played an exceptionally strong game, field-
ing well and making good, hard I hits. The
attendance was a deal lighter than on any
previous day. ' Following is the score:
MI-OJEAVOL-S. * AYA.-X :
-AB R B TB PO A E
Murray, 4 Oil 31 3
Reid, rf \ 4 0 0.0 10 0
Fisher ....... .... 4 00 0 2 23
Walker, c& rf 4 0 0 0 0.00
Casey.cf..... 4, 0 0 0 4 0.1
Yott, c&lf.. 4 12 2 4 0 1
Parker, 2b.............. 4 0 0 0 12 0
Isaacson, 1b........ 3 21 1 8 0 0
Gretherp .3 0*0.01.1 1
Totals . .......84 3-4,4 21 « 9
ABE B TB PO AE
Sexton, s, s 4 2 2 2 2 2 2
Hdgan, r.f 5.1223 0 0
Behel, 1. f ..5 2 2 3 1 0 0
Griffin, c. f '.. 5 3 2 2 10 0
Morrissey, 3d..-. .5133 232
Boughton, c ___;'..'.--J5 0 1 12 11
Dunn, lstb ............. 5 1 0 0 14 0 0
Roberts, 2d b 4 0 0 0 2 5 1
Murphy, p....... 4 21 10 4 2
Totals 43 12 13 14 27 15 6
* SCO BY . INNINGS. '■'■
Minneapolis 0 01000200r— 3
Milwaukee.. 2 1113 0 0 4 *—
Passed balls Minneapolis 2, Milwaukee 1.
• Bases on balls Minneapolis 3, Milwaukee 2.
Umpire—McQuaid. . ■■Vi".-''
AT TORT WAYNA • '•'.■;*
Fort Wayne 1 0 0 11 0 0 0 0 2—14
Terre Haute 000000010—1
AT GRAND RAPIDS. . " ...'«•■
Grand Rapids 00500000 o—s
Muskegon 00000000 o—o
Rain at East Saginaw. "'7*. <.7 .\.7,
AT BUFFALO. "•
Buffalo 20111164 o—l6
Providence 2 0 3 3 10 0 0 6—15
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o.o—o
Cleveland 00020002 o—4
Chicago 00002000 o—2
AT BOSTON. X- *
805t0n..... 00010021 7—ll
Philadelphia 00 0 0 01 o—2
At New York —Metropolitan 7, Columbus 5.
At Washington Washington 4, Indianapolis 0.
At Brooklyn— 14, Toledo 7.
At Baltimore— 6, St. Louis 1.
At Pittsburg— 6, Louisville 2.
1 Providence Races.
Providence, June 18.The attendance at to-
day's races at Naragausett- park was large and
the track in first-class shape... ..
Three minute clsss, mile heats; best 3 in 5 in
Yonngßolf '._____.__ 1 1
Bay Tom... _.' ...2 3 2
J.S. P 8 2 3
Christine.... 4 4 4
Charlie Bryant .' 5 dist.
George ...6 dist.
Franks , ....7 dtst.
Fannie *. 2 8 dist,
Time, 2:33, 2:31 Jjf, 2:29 _».
Class 2:25— ... %;'-. 7'?.. V.
Elmer 1 1 1
Winnie Wick.. 4 3 2
'Pearl ..., _ 5 2 3
Abdallah Boy ....................2 "'4 5
Galutia 3 5 4
Nellie Bryant 6 6 dist
Time, 2:22.4, 2:2254, 2:23__. - [A:AYX ,
St. Louis Races.
St. Louis, June 18.The seventh and last day
of the Jockey club spring meeting was favored
with a large attendance, greater than on any pre-
vious day, and a fast track, weather clear and
very warm. The different stables are packing
up and getting ready to leave. Most of the
horses go to Chicago. The meeting has been
the most successful in many years. The new
track will be ready for racing next spring. It is
being built at the old fair grounds, and will be
under a different management from the present
track. Lew Clark does all in his power to please
horsemen, and it is reported that he will be one
of the leading men at the track. Jockey Fishonrn
is still at the hospital, but will be able to leave
about the time of the Washington park meeting.
First race, purse $300, for maiden two year
olds, three furlongs, Bill Adie finished first and
Ultimatum second, but the judge 3 declared the
start "no start." The - race was run over after
the last race as appended. '-.
Second race, selling raceYasitator was never
headed, Madison second, two lengths in front of
Elaine, third. Time, 1:32.5. ' The start was a
poor one, and Niphon was left at the post.
Third race, Southern hotel stakes, sweepstakes
for three year olds that did not win prior to Jan-
vary IStarters, Joquink Venture, . Strickland,
Nodaway,Wilson and Bonita. Joquinkwonby half
a length, Wilson second, Strickland third. Time,
2:15*4. . . ";' ;.
Fourth race, Consolation race, one and one-
eighth miles—Rosary finished first, Eucale sec-
ond; Manitou third. ." Time, 1:59.
The fifth race, steeplechase, was a walk over
for Miss Monlsey.
Just after the colt. had finished in the first
race, which was declared "no start," Ed. Conr-
gan purchased Bill Adele and engaged Conkling
to ride. ,
Pittsburg Reuses. ,
• Pittsburg, June ' Second day at Exposi
tion park running meeting. [ The attendance was
good, the weather fine, and the betting lively.
First race, three-quarters of a mile dash, purse
$200, five starters. j Charm took the lead : at the
start and maintained it to the finish, winning eas
ily, O'Neill second, Glenroy third; time, 1:20.
Second race, - mile heats, selling purse, $250,
three starters. Brunswiek won two straight
heats with ease, Jere Black second, Fairchild dis
tanced in the first heat; time, 1:50H, I:SOJ£. -,
Third race, 1% miles, handicap for all classes,
purse $225, three starters. • Brayton led from the
start and won by a head, Brannon second, Mayor
E. third; time, 2:02.
xAA-iXx-i Notes. . ■■'. 7-7 ._7f':.''"-
Mr. Gunkle, the manager of the Stillwater
base ball club, passed through St. Paul < yes-
terday, with a new player from Dubuque,
named Brown.'..;'-'■ :V?\.:._._ -...--. ■'-"'- - ■
■ It is reported by a Cleveland paper that the
It is reported by a Cleveland paper that the
manager of the Peoria club has secured the
services of Fusslebach, ; catcher; Phelan,
second baseman, and another player from
the Baltimore Unions.
The Minneapolis battery to-day will be
The Minneapolis battery to-day will be
Nichols and Mundinger. - A. _t '- _,7 : ,
, The Minneapolis Cricket club will play in
St. Paul on Saturday.
In the Harvard-Columbia boat»race yester-
In the Harvard-Columbia boat race yester
day Harvard won by a boat length. Time,
24:2*3. Columbia's time was 24:29.
.' A Minneapolis Man Bobbed.
Syracuse, June 18.—Dr. Albert Mayer
moss, of Minneapolis^Minri., left the Astor
house, New York, yesterday - for. home. He
had $3,500 and publicly divided it before leav-
ing the house, putting $300 in ' his . watch
pocket and the remainder in an inside waist-
coat pocket, where he pinned it in. He took
the Cortland street ferry for the West Shore
train.'. He saw two men on the boat ;. and
again on the cars, who were in the hotel
when he exposed - his money.
Upon nearing : Kingston 7 the ;. two
men began to play three-card-moate. Mayer-
moss held aloof from : the game, but | con
sented to change some money for the gamb-'
lers. As he did so seven or, eight men
gathered around him. . _ One "grabbed his
$300, and in the scuffle his' waistcoat was' cut
open and $3,200 extracted therefrom. .' An
alarm was raised, but the men left the train
at Kingston. Dr. Mayermoss was told there
was no police there,' and in ; his . excitement
he came on here and related his story to the
police. . Chief Wright advised hJ___ to go to
New York and lay his case befoire ' Inspector
Byrnes. " Mayermoss has a : good mind-pic
ture of the men."7;* " v-'7 : . /
Conventions Yesterday to Elect Dele
■' gates to the July Convention-
Louisiana Still for Tilden.
Baton Rouge J June 18. —The Democratic
state convention |' adopted ' a platform . last
. night congratulating the party on its brilliant
prospects and put themselves in. line ' with
the biethre'n of the sister states :to re-affirm
! the principles of the party; and • hail with
pleasure the evidences of a fraternal union
enunciated in the various state conventions
that its duty to the country is to protect all
citizens and conserve, industries; favors a
tariff for revenue, ; limited to the necessities
of the govern ment economically administered
and so adjusted as to prevent unequal bur-
dens, encourage production ; and home in-
dustries; afford a just.compensation to labor,
but not to create or foster monopolies." - The
general government should care for, and im-
prove, the great " waterl ways of the re-
public; favors the nomination of Tilden as
not only essential as a rebuke to fraud' and
misgovernment, but is hereby declared to be
the duty of the Democratic party to itself and
country, and requests the , delegates
from this . convention to present
and sustain the views expressed in . these
resolutions. .7 ,7.
Michigan for Cleveland.
Detroit, June 18.—-The Democratic state
convention met in this city this morning
and chose Don Dickenson, of Detroit, ". as
temporary chairman! After the appointment
of the usual committees the convention took
a recess till afternoon.
Delegates to Chicago have been chosen
from the different congressional districts,; as
follows: First— J. Campan, of De-
troit; John Harrison, of Wayne. Second-
Col. F. W. Holloway, of Hillsdale; John
Strong, of ' Monroe. Third Col. Michael
Shoemaker, of Jackson; Devillo Hubbard, of
Calhoun. FourthChas. H. Kimmerieak, of
Cass; F. E. Stevens, of Van Buren. Fifth-
Horace B. Peck, of Allegan; John. H. . Wit-
hey, of Kent. Sixth—M. L. Bagg,
of Clinton; Arthur Eddy, of Genessee.
Seventh— of Stevenson, of St. Clair,
and M. I. Brabb, of Macomb. - Eighth—
K. Wright, of Gratiot; Jerome W. Turner, of
Sheewasee. Ninth— R. Blacker, of
Manistee; David E. Soper, of Newaygo.
Tenth—S. O. Fisher,of Bay City; C. H. Black,:
of Tuscola. Eleventh—Wm. P. Preston, of
Mackinaw; John W. Powers, of Escanaba.
The convention was fully attended and
very enthusiastic. The preferences of the
body were unmistakably for Cleveland "as the
The following resolutions were reported
. from the committee and adopted: ■
We, the Democrats of Michigan, in con-
vention assembled, pledge ourselve anew to
the constitutional doctrines of the Demo-
cratic party; we deplore the fact that Samuel
J. Tilden has declined a re-election, to the
presidency of the United States, and we af-
firm our faith in the sentiments expressed by
him in his noble and stateman like letter;
we believe that home rule is the essence of a
free government; that the lines bounding
state and national authority should be clear-
ly defined to Insure the broadest liberty to
the people; we believe in the economical ad-
ministration of the government, | and we de-
nounce the Republican party in power for its
worse extravegance in squandering the pub-
lie money.* .. -7.7-0- AA*.-x*AX
We demand the immediate reduction of
the present outrageous system of taxation,
which is accumulating over one hundred
millien dollars of surplus nevenue each year;
we heartily endorse the action of the Demo-
cratic majority in congress in its endeavor to
reduce taxation; we believe in the economi
; cal right of every man to buy whatever he
can buy cheapest, and sell where he can sell
dearest; we denounce thepresent tariff lev-
ied upon over two thousand articles as a mas-
terpiece of injustice, iniquity, and false in
pretense; it has impoverished j the many to
subsidize the few; it prohibits imports that
might purchase products of Amer
; ican labor; . it has degraded
i American . commerce from, the first to
an inferior rank on the high seas. It has cut
down the sales of American manufacturers
, at home and abroad, lessened the returns of
American agriculture, an industry followed
by half our people. It costs the people five
times more than it produces. The treasury
obstructs the process of production and
wastes fruit's labor. It promotes fraud,
fosters smuggling, enriches dishonest offi
cials, bankrupts honest merchanta,- and
favors the rich at the expense of the poor.
We demand that all custom house taxation
• shall be only for revenue. We instruct
i the delegates .- to Chicago, elected
, by this convention, to insist upon
* the reaffirmation of their policy tariff reform
as essential to consistency and success of the
party. We denounce the Republican party
for its hypocricy in declaring for reform
abuses, while it has the sole responsibility,
and yet in placing in" nomination for the
presidency a man identified with all these
abuses and corrupt which have disgraced our
; politics during the time while the party has
been in power. '
• Colorado Democrats.
Denver, CoL, June 18.—The Democratic
state convention at Pueblo adopted resolu
tions in which they denounce the extrava
gance and dishonesty of the Republican
party, and continued encroachments .of the
federal government upon the reserved rights
of the states, demand free and unlimited
. coinage of silver, fayor a strong and efficient
navy, and denounce the infamy of 1876
' when Tilden and Hendricks Were by fraud
and threats. of civil war, deprived of the
offices to which they were elected. -'-,7*.
Colorado for Cleveland. •
Denver, June 18.At 2:30 this afternoon
the Democratic state convention, held at
. Pueblo, elected as delegates to Chicago Gov.
i Grant, M. S. Faller, M. D. Crow, J. D. Mc-
Gitrary, Dennis Sullivan and J. R. Letcher.
. The delegation is uninstructed, but Cleveland
. .3 their probable choice. ■"_.."
Some New Developments.
Washington, June 18.The Star, refer
; ring to the failure of Middleton & Co., bank
■ ers of this city, says: One of the latest de
' velopments of the way in which their cus
tomers were plundered is shown in the case
of Hon. James H. McKenney, clerk of the
supreme court of the United States. McKen-
ney had been a close friend from boyhood of
. D. W. Middleton, Jr., and' succeeded Mid-
dleton senior as clerk of the court, and ' his
confidence therefore was unbounded in Mid-
dleton, Jr. His deposits in securities and
, money with the firm amounted to the large
. sum of $61,000, every dollar of which is lost.
They not only took his money in general de
. fault,. but cut open envelopes
in which he had placed his securities,
i such as bonds and stocks for safe keeping,
and sold them. McKenney has nothing but
the plundered envelopes to show for the say-
ins of a lifeilme, thongh a part of this
afl.___.rit belonged to the court. Nor did they
■ spare their . own families. '■' In another in
' stance 810,000 in trust bonds have disap
peared in. the whirlpool. There is still an-
other aggravated case, i They had the power
of attorney from a gentleman absent from
the city, to attend to his business here, and
had a key to his safe. On hearing |of . their
. failure he hurried to the city to look after his
own . securities. He found everyone ■ had
been sold. This, safe was not in Middleton's
-' _ Twenty Men If early Drowned.
Louisville, June 18.—__ remarkable acci-
dent in which the lives of twenty .- men were
involved happened at .'the foot of Jackson
street to-day. The men were employed in
unloading a large ' barge "of gravel, when
suddenly the barge, which was old and .- rot-
ten, sprung a leak A and collapsed before the
men could get off, A breaking violently into
three pieces. It threw twenty men . high■: in
the air and all fell in :a "- mass * into . fifteen
feet of water, x- For a while the scene was one
of wildest confusion, the .bobbing heads ,of
the men looking like so many corks, fighting
and scrambling with each other for support.
The men shore threw ropes and planks and
all were . drawn _ out '-' except . one, ' a ? negro
named Fletcher Phillips, who . went v down
with the barge. _" A majority of : the men' are
uninjured, but three or A four were ■'. seriously,
' hurt by being struck by timbers of the barge.
I They are Geo... Warren, Geo. Smith, Jim l
Hatch...." Hatch was , drawn ■ ashore after hav-'
ing been underwater several minutes, in an
unconscious condition, received in
ternal injuries from which he .will die. Sev
eral of the j; men ". had to be" resuscitated by
having the water rolled out of them.". When
Clinton Pierce went down, three men clung
to him and • held him at . the bottom of the ;
river, and he only I released himself ,* after a
hard struggle in which .he choked one man
. -until he was exhausted. •-'.
■ ALL ABOUND THE GLOBE.
Earl Spencer arrived in Belfast last even-
ing amid great enthusiasm.' -
Toreno \ has withdrawn' his resignation .
from the presidency of deputies at Madrid.
An unsuccessful attempt was made to bur- j
glarize the county treasurer's safe at Erie, Pa.
, Representative Kasson gave a compliment
ary dinner to Capt. Yon Eisendecker last
night. ■ '■"..; A., 7
Through the mediation.of Germany, Aus
tria and Russia the .rvo-Bulgarian difficulty
Ike Blizzard, a member of the famous
Pennsylvania outlaw band, was arrested In
Chicago last night.'- ■"j ' '"77': :v"
1 Col. E. R. Platt, of the United States army,
died at Fort Leavenworth this morning after
a brief illness. , ;'-, ■ X-.
Postmaster General Gresham sayg there is
no truth in the statement that he is-to be ap-
pointed to succeed Circuit Judge Drummond.
. An epidemic, believed to be the Bubonic
plague, has broken out in the villages along
the right of the Tigris river, near Bagdad....
Joseph Dougherty, : chief of the money
order division of the postoffices at Baltimore
has been suspended. . He is a defaulter of
several thousand dollars.
Henry Hanemeyer, of ! New Tork, who has
an income of $25,000 per year, has been de-
clared unable to manage his affairs on ac-
count of drunkenness.
A convention of Prohibitionists meets in
Bloomington, 111., to-day. They will proba
bly nominate a complete state ticket and
elect delegates to the national convention.
John C. Lowry, a former clerk of the Cal
umet & Hicla mine, at Calumet, Mich., and
who swindled the company out of $40,000 by
forged notes, was arrested in Dakota and
lodged in jail at Calumet. 7 , _
Edward Schwartz, of Cleveland, 0., an-
other of Stanley's brokers, was arrested last
night, charged with abetting Stanley in de
frauding the National bank of Commerce.
Stanley, Leonard and Schwartz are in jail
together. . '..-?';' , •.
The chief of police of Pittsburg has - noti
fied the pool rooms that they must close bus
iness and quit selling pools on races or any
thing else, to-morrow morning. The pool
men will contest the matter in the courts.
London, June 18.—At an important con
servative demonstration at Aylesburg to-day,
Lord Randolph Churchill said the govern-
ment policy in Egypt is throughout a tale of
shame. The English ministry is the direct
cause of the misery and bloodshed among
the inoffensive people whom it is our mission
to protect and civilize. Gladstone
ought to have fostered Arabi
Pasha's patriotic movement ' instead of
destroying at Alexandria and killing 10,000
Egyptians. After the battle of Tel El Kebir
England's power in Egypt was greater a3 her
responsibility was greater, but Gladstone's
only thought was how to abandon Egypt.
His wavering policy is answerable for the
disaster and bloodshed from the defeat of
Hicks Pasha to the fall of Berber. The rad
ical head of the house .of com-
mons obediently swallowed the
despotism anarchy of military
expeditions, massacres, devastations, re
wards, honors, titles and pensions. But a
day of reckoning is rapidly approaching, per-
haps months or weeks, possibly, only a few
days will pass before them, j Since Gladstone
selects such a moment to propose the resto-
ration of French control to British evacua
tion, and the advance of £3,000,000 of Brit
ish tax payers' money. Such • proposals are
fatal, they are ruinous to our interests and
finance. ;■ 7,-7 .. A AX'A
Fight "With Indians.
Dallas, Texas, June 18.—Information re
ceived to-day of the recent tight with Indians
in the extreme northwest corner of Texas
ten days ago, says: D. W. Staples, of Dallas,
W. W. Hartsell and a man named Hicks,
started from Palo Pinto county, Texas, for
Washington territory on horseback. When
about a week out and near the northern
boundary of tbe Pan Handle, tHe party were
surprised by seven hostile Indians. A fusl-
lade followed, the whites seeking shelter in
the timber. The battle continued several
hours. Hicks fell dead at the flrst volley,
Staples heroically continued firing for an
hour with a mortal wound in the abdomen,
and finally expired." Five. Indians were
killed and the other two badly wounded, lied.
leaving Hartsell the sole survivor. - *
NASHVILLE, Term., June 18.— Demo
cratic state convention met at noon. Hon.
J. D. C. Atkins, permanent chairman. Dele-
gates to the National convention from the
state at large—-Albert T. McNeal, Thomas L.
Williams, S. A. Champion, John F. House,
and the following delegates from congress
ional districts: First—W. S. Dickson, John
Slack; SecondT. W. Henderson, J. C. At
wood; Third—Jno. H. Savage, Jas._Johnson;
Thomas R. Meyers,J. C. New; Sixth—
W. A. Quartes, Otto S. '*■ Kinny; Seventh-
Lucius E. Polk, Thos. E. Haynes; Eighth—
H. W. McCorry, H. C. Towns; NinthF.JP.
Bond, T. E. Richardson; Tenth— E.
Wright, D. K. Reddick.
The convention adjourned to 7:30 p. m.
-Better Times Ahead.'. v.*: ■";
Reading, Pa., June • 18.—The annual
: meeting of the Eastern jjj Pig ; Iron \ associa
tion, composed of the owners of 100 furnaces
east of theAlleghaniess,representing*22,ooo,
--000 of capital, was held to-day. ' Raports pre-
sented indicate that the present slight dull
ness in trade will •be succeeded by bright
business and heavier orders.
The Providence Failure.
Providence, June 18.The failure of
• Cohart, Whitford & Co., New York, has
■ carried with it the prominent . clothing firm
of Jerome Kennedy & Co., of this city. It
made an assignment just before the close
of business to-day. The firm- did a business
■ of about $100,000, and its assignment is
now caused by the inability to renew the
j notes, one of which fell due to-day. ;.'."?-'■-.
Atlanta, Ga., June 18.The state Dem
-1 ocratic convention met, at noon, Wm. E.
Smith, chairman. j The convention discussed
the method to be adopted in.. electing dele-
gates. E. P. Rowell, O. A. Bacon, Patrick
Walsh and O. R. Lawton were elected from
the state at 1arge.,,.'..[..,, ;;.>
The British Lion Not Frightened.
Belfast, June 18.— a banquet given to
his honor to-night, Earl Spencer, referring
to the dynamiters, said his object was to lib
erate Ireland. Some statesmen might fall,
as others had fallen, by the hands of the
assassin, but when one fell":another would
be ready to take his place, ' showing the Brit
ish nation was not to be frightened.
Joh. HoB"s Malt Extract \
TOE GREAT SCTRITIVE TONIC!
X* - ■ : - GET THE t_EXCTI_JE.
: "•' Highly recommended «s_^» __*__[
by the Medical Profes- fep<_ nM.
sion in ; all wasting dis- : twS| jft__jJ "
eases, such as -.:.'■-. ■ fetjl • , Biijsf ;
. Consumption, - - Bs;mr.-•:".^ fe |j ■■;
. General Debility, j. m m o |i|_ I*!
7 Nervousness, ■. g 1" .f| .'•' 2lp ili
.. , Dyspepsia. tt |. ffl Ui [|
. Is"not a medicine,but fe Xl . M -.fl -,
Is not a medicine, but IB wk mm ijR
a nutritive food, build- /§!.. *t^ JSgy ■ <;%^'
ing up the.-system by fgf Aj 11 '"■ 'm
its own . tonic powers, fy, ., ffl MX ■'•..-. ■"a
and by its aid in assim- fe^Tr^-==g| mr .. —-^ M■ .
Hating all other food." fe Jjgrf (ffl l-| j (M ■4
Beware of counterfeits. ffir^___ll-S is;! NT^ II
The genuine.: '« always EglSS___£ Ife &T\ I '
put up in style of ltot- K^-_.-__-3J| Ms;! W.
■ tie as in cut, and bears ■jAßßJjfl'JQljji Ri "'•' . i
the name of .' li--* . .___"===_< 'M. '■' . is)
'-::■ TAI.RAI.T & CO., j |7~ _, tAgM F§::[ *' ■* "'-' •?. '
Sole : Agents ;for._ the 555_______te_£3 -El -• -■ -Jail
United ' States and British Provinces^ of Worth
America, 278 Greenwich street, New .York.
Vt Price $4.00 pet dozen.--". " ESSBS.'
u_._j*KiTO_i«s___",_^_!^__rl_^^ ." 'Aaa a
TEST YOUR BAM} POWDER TO-_3AY!
:.".. ,: Brands advertised as absolutely purs ,
. COWTiUr. A-J-tMOJY_CA. ;■'.
V'": . .-THE,TEST: : '.
Place a can top down on a hot stove nntl! .teated, the.
remove the cover and smell. A chemist will not be in
quired to detect the presence of ammonia.
."--fl-?- _9_^ &3j; Jj '&J'jy.. _^_*__i_*
' ■*'\^^'^. _*» ifl_ffiEraP''
■ liG^ '^-mfiW'
DOES NOT CONTAIN AMMONIA.
DOES NOT COXTAIN AMMONIA.
ITS H_ALTHFU__ES3 HAS NEVER EKES qCl!9T_C__!D_
In a million homes for a .r.art«r of a cectury it ltu
stood the consumers' reliable test,
THE TEST OF THEfGVE.3.
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO..
Dr. Price's Special FlSY&rii Extracts.
Tlio strongest.,most delicious a_.d natural lltTor known, and .
Dr. Price's LupaHn Yeast 0.8..
- For Light, Healthy Bread. The Best Dry Hop
Yeast in the World.
FOR SALE BY GROCERS.
CHICACO. - ST.LOUIS.
Gentle ' . 7
Who, want glossy, luxuriant
and wavy tresses of abundant,
beautiful Hair must us.
LION'S KATHAISON. TMs
elegant, cheap articlo alway.:
makes the Hair grow freely»
and fast, keeps it from falling
out, arrests and cares gray-
ness, removes danclruff and
itching, makes the Hair
strong, giving it a curling
tendency and keeping it in
any desired position. Beau-
tiful, healthy Hair is the sure
result of using Eathairon.
_p_-__-__*Mi--____-jii!H.i!*" aam.. 'ima_|i__ jg
Premiom« Smokers of Blackwell's Genuine
Ho. 41» m Bull Durham Smoking Tobacco will
'__ —V-<"- receive Premiums a. follows on
JpoUl> terms and conditions here specified:
Ilso 2d a 52,00G
$350 2d " 52,000
fggj 3d " $1,000
2^*** 28 other Premiums as here shown.
*P-.91f The 25 premiums will be awarded
$225 December 23 ,1881. Ist -Premium
S2OO -"ow to the Person from whom we re.
JS-jr'!-' cedve the largest numberof our empty
tp.HO tobacco bags prior to Dec. 15. 2d will
$150 be given for the next largest number
JSl_st> and thus, in the order of the number
*S 1 _"_ t °' emp*y bags received from each,
Jpl_. _r *° the twenty-five successful con-
tfiDO testants. Each bag must bear our
SSO . original Bull Durham labeL D. S.
~f. • Revenue stamp, and Caution Notice.
_g/, Bags must be done up securely in _
$6Cr package, with name and address of
$ SO* sender, and number of bags contain-
e_j_f|t ed, plainly marked on the outside,
5?*:?, and must be sent, charges prepaid, to
$30* JJlackwell's Durham Tobacco
$20 Co., DuBHAM. N. C. Every genuine
£ 5 ft' package has picture of Bull
■■i „ See our ne_rt announcement.
Tl»s BELT or Regencr
>_--^--_f_l_l_l_£ This BELT or Kegener
/_^§fe%Sq'_^i_^V tor is made ex-_re_-.iv foi
a'YJ?yAS .^S^,ik;__.lof the generative organs.
<kwL.a -?ICvS_J-_rJ There is co mistake about
FORi \J^if 'W* instrument, the cou
k \>T"~^sK —"rTj^ tinuous stream of I_l___o
- fc^W^Utf^ .«/THICITY • permeatins
B_fih_...^."£_f,__.!J V through the parts m*"
m__N^^___l'Ql_Llrcstore them to healthy
..SL.I- UII-.I action. Do not confound
his with Electricßelts advertised to cure all ills
rom head to toe. It Is forthe ONE specific pur
ose. Ifcr circulars giv ing full information, ad-
ress Cheever Electric Belt Co., 103 Y. ash-n^toi
o«j*j» If'g'-? _-JTs_l Fortify the ■ sys-
SfcJ'KL 1 i H» B§Wtem" Allwhohave
4^(l Ea Ull l_L|j'4«r experienced ar.d
„ __S(0 witnessed the- ef-
W* CELEBRATED _7«g<£ witnessed the ef-
I^^STOMACH^J* alterative there ex-
fefr-. STOMACHJT^i^I. alterative thereex
■J |>b_mh K*s>^^S ista a specific prin
fc_J" ?T' ii* hs ■' p|^.^^ , ciple wild-reaches
'-. • '■■" '■' 7 the-very source ol
the trouble, and effects an absolute and perma
nent cnre. For sale by all druggists and dealer!
generally. _.■*. ..;.. .
146 EAST THIRD STREET.
146 EAST THIRD STREET.
Fortify the i sys
tem. All who have
witnessed the • ef
fect of Hostetter'«
upon the . weak,
broken down, de-
of dyspepsia, livei
and ague, rheuma'
.tism, nervous de
bility, : or prema
ture decay, kno-.i
that - in this su
preme tonic and
alterative there ex-
I MIEN'S IRON
I TONIC BITTERS
The most Elegant Blood Purifier, Liver Invigora
tor, Tonic, and Appetizer.ever known. The firs:
Bitters containing Iron ever advertised in Ameri.
ca. Unprincipled persons are imitating the name
look out for frauds. See ;. /J5 /§))a'Y,jt\ ' .
that the following - signa- x/^AiK^4v//-'
tur. is on every bottle and ' Ax~f7YxfHl//f _-»'
take none other: ■'-* /T 7* *^" "-^vT.
:. ST. PACT-. BH-.X. __/ Druggist& Chemist
• St. P._rx, June 1, 1884.
. The firm heretofore existing 'as: P. .F. »EGAN
& CO., Jewelers, is this day dissolved by mutual
consent, P. F. Egan assuming all tbe debts und
credits of . said firm, and is hereby authorized to
settle the same." . " * " '■-■'XA, ';"
P. F. EGAN.
JOHN J. MIDLINE.
■ -•_ . ( JOHN J- * f-f BLINE.
■ - • SPECIAL NOTICE. •
'.-•_ P. F. Egan, successor to D. C. Gr'eenleaf,; jew
eler, 115 j East > Third - street.Ywill; continue .tho
; business at the old stand,' and. respectfully aaks
the continued patronage of the public' ; -;- .