Newspaper Page Text
The Hardest Day of the Year
to Pick the Winners in
Boston Takes the Odd Game
in the Series With the
New York Falls Down Twice
Before the Pittsburgh Ag
And Philadelphia Is Twice
Beaten by the Cleveland
National— W.L. Pet. American— W.L. Pet.
jfhicago... .76 45 .C 2» Boston 83 37 .81)1
ioston 70 50 .ES3 St. Louis ...73 45 Mil
ew Y0rk. . 62 50 .553 Baltimore... 66 54 550
Phird'lphia.el 57 ,516 Athletic C 5 58 .528
Pittsburi;....f>4 67 .446 Columbus... s9 89 .4(iO
Cleveland.. 55 69 .443 .Milwaukee. .s4 66 Hi
8r00k1yn.... 53 07 ,4361 Louisville... 43 79 .352
Cincinnati.. 43 73 .39ti Washington. 78 .338
OXE OUT OF THREE.
The Bean-Eaters Finally Beat
Bostox, Mass., Sept. 10. —It was Bos
ton's turn to-day. Jt was the first game
which Nichols had won from Chicago.
Hoston. it. in. r. a. je. 1 Chicaoo. R. n. v. a. r.
Long, ss.. I 0 0 3 4 1 Kyaii. cf. 0 0| 0 0 0
Stovcv, If 110 0 0 wilmot.lf 0 -'! 3 0 1
Lowe, cf. 112 0 oDahlen,« 1 ? 2 2 2
Brodie, rf 2 2 1 0 0 Anson.lb 0 1 10 1 2
Nr.sl), 3b.. 110 3 OCarroll.rf 12 0 0 0
Tucker. 1. 1 1 12 0 I) Bums, 3a 0 0 3 5 0
<Juiun,2b. 0 3 2 3 0 I'feffer.2b 0 0 5 3 0
lienet,c. 117 2 OfHutrh, i> 0 0 0 3 1
Nichols.n Oi <■ 0 lj olßc'river,c 0 14 2 0
Total... 7ilf)j>7il3J l| Tolals.. 2 827 Hi Ii
'Boston.. 0 0 0 2 1111 I—7
Chicago 10 0 10 0 0 0 o—2
Batteries Xichois and Bennett, Hutrhiuson
ami Schriver: earned runs. Boston 4, Chicago
2: home runs. Bennett, Carroll; three-base
liit, Tucker; two-base bits. Slovey, Lowe,
Anson, Carroll; stolen bns-e. Dahlen; first on
balls. Long, btovey2, Brodie, Nash. Tucker,
Carroll 2, river; first on errors. Boston 5,
Cbicatro 1: hit by pitched ball, Ryan, Auson;
pasted ball. Schriver; struck out, Bennett,
Ryan, Wilraot. Dahlen; umpires, Gaffney and
Ilurst; time, 1:57.
The Giants Drop Two Games to
Ni-.w Yokk, Sept, 16.— Giants
broke their record to-day by losing two
eames to the Pittsburgs, Pittsburg
winning the first through superior team
work and all-around play, while in the
.second the Giants played in a sleepy,
careless manner, which insured de
feat. Attendance, 1,419. Score:
n. n. k.
New Y0rk...0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o 3 'i
I'lttsburg ....0 0 110 0 0 0 *— 4 1
Batteries, Taylor and Buckley, Baldwin
and Milter; earned run, Piltaburg*l; two-base
his. Buckley. Bierbauer; borne fuu,Beckley;
stolen base, Reilly; double play, Bassett,
Richardson and Connor; first on* balls, Tay
lor 1. Baldwin '■'■; lirst on errors. New York 1,
I'ittsburj? 1; left on bases. Sew York 6, Pitts
burg 3, struck out, Taylor 3, Baldwin 0; wild
pitcher, Baldwin 2; time, 1:32; umpire, Mc
SECOND SAHB. It. H. E.
New \0rk...0 0 0 10 0 0 0 o—l 4 4
littsburj;....l 0 (i 2 4 0 0 0 ♦— 7 l
Batteries, Couglilin and Rnrrell. King and
Miller; earned run, Pittsbnig 1; t;vo-base
hits, Gore, Tiernan, Glasscock, Shugnrt
llaulon: gtolen bases, Miller 2; double play,
Bierbauer to Heckley, Richardson 10 Connor;
first base on balls. Coueblin King 4; struck
out, CoUKblin 4, Kins 4; lirst on errors, New
York 1. Pittsbnrg I: left on buses. New York
7, l'iitsbitT:i wild pitches, King l. Coughliii
1; time, l:-0; umpire. McQ,uald.
RATTLED THE PHILLIES.
Cleveland Takes Both Games in
the Quaker City.
Philadelphia, Sept. 10. — The
Phillies and Cleveland played two
jran.es this afternoon. Keefe was in
the box for the Phillies in the first
came, and he was both wild and inef
fective. Attendance, 2,000.
Philadelphia 00 4 0 00 0 0 o—4 s ,i
Cleveland .....2002 0043 0-r-ll r> 7
Batteries, Keefe and Gray. Viau and Zim
mcr; earjied runs. Philadelphia 4. Cleveland
4; two-base hits, Thompson. Childs. Davis 2
Virtue, Zimmer: stolen bases, Thompson,
Childs Gruber, Zimmer; double rlav Viau
Davis and Virtue; first ou balls. Thompson
Brown. Childs 2, McKeau 2, Davis, Virtue:
hit by pitched balls, Gray. Brown: struck
out, Hamilton, Brown, Mayer 2, Keefe 2, Me-
Kean. Shearon, McAieer, Viau: passed ball,
Gray; wild pitches, Keefe 2; time, 2:10; um
The Phillies in the second game could
do nothing with Gruber's delivery.
Philadelphla.O 00010000 I—2 8 B 4
Cleveland.. .0 2 14 0 0 0 2 0 ♦— 9 13 3
Batterie*, Thornton and Gray, Gruber and
Zimmer; earned runs, Philadelphia 2 Cleve
land 1; two-base hits. Delehanty. Myers
Thornton, McKean; three-base hit. McAleer:
Zimmer 2: double play. Delehanty and
Brown; first on balls, Childs, McKeau, mc-
Aleer, Gruber, bit by pitched ball. Gray;
struck out. Myers 2, Thornton, Shearon 2;
passed balls, Zimmer 3: wild pitches. Thorn
tod 2, Gruber 1; time, 1:45; umpire. Emslie
THEY BROKE EVEN".
Bbooklyn, Sept. 10.— Brooklyn
Cakes Without Eggs.
Observing housekeepers quickly learn that Dr. Price's
Cream Baking Powder is far superior to other brands in
the fact that they never fail to make the finest pastry, and
if they wish to be economical they can dispense entirely with
eggs and can use a less quantity of butter for shortening
purposes. The advantage is not alone in the saving effected
but in avoiding the trouble and frequently the great difficulty
of securing eggs that are fresh. This is often a serious
Cakes of various kinds from the informal Griddle
Cakes to the stately Bride Cake can be made with Price's
Cream Baking Powder, which insures light, sweet and hand
some cakesf or when used for Griddle Cakes to be eaten hot
enables their production in the shortest space of time, always
tender and delicious.
Dr. Price's is the only Baking Powder that contains the
white of eggs. None so pure ! None so wholesome !
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder is re
ported by all authorities as free from Ammonia,
Alum, or any other adulterant. In fact, the
purity of this ideal powder has never been ques
and Cincinnati teams played two games
to-day, each winning one. In the first
Brooklyn got the only run in Uie tenth
on a two-bagger by Griffin, a steal and
a wild throw by Harrington. Lovett
was knocked out of the box in the sec
ond game, and Poutz pitched after the
first inning. ca
R. H. K.
Brooklyn ....0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I—l 9 3
Cincinuati...O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o 2 4
Batteries, Lovett and Dnly. Crane and liar
ringion; two-base hit. Qrlma; stolen bases,
Collins 2,Koutz,Oritliii: double plays.Keeuan
(alone), smith, McPhee and Keenau, Har
rington a;id MoPtiee, Crane.Keenan and Har
riuu'ton: first on balls, by Lorett :i. by Crane
3: struck oat, O'Brisa. Barns, K.y, Daly 2,
lliillij;a:!, Koilly, K< .-eiian. Harrington ;• first
base on errors. Brooklyn 2, Cinclncinnatl ;J;
left on bases, Brooklyn 8, Cincinnati 6; time,
2 hours; umpire. Lynch.
11..I 1 .. H. K.
Brooklyn. ..2 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0-4 0 »i
Cincinnati... ti 1 v 0 0 0 0 1 O— S 12 5
Batteries, Lovett. Foulz. Da,y and Dailey,
and Mnllaoe and Harrington; eunod runb,
Brooklyn l, Cincinnati :>; two-base hits. Col
lins, Latham, Relliy: home run. Holliday:
stolon buses. \\ aid, I'inckney, Griffin, Halli
«au, Sluilanc; first base on bal;?. off Lovett 1.
off Pcutz 2. off Hnllane 5; hit by pitched
ball, Mcl'nee; first base on errors, Brooklyn
2, Cincinnati 1; left on bases, Brooklyn"!!.
Cincinnati 7; struck out, Co'llns 2, Ely. Mc-
I'hi-e. Halligan, Mullane; lime. 1:49; umpire,
Milwaukee Goes Right on Taking
• Mh.wa.ukek, Wis., Sept. IC— The
Baltimnit'S made their first appearance
here to-day, and proved an easy mark
for the local team. They made errors
at the mostcrltical times and their hits
were widely scattered. Milwaukee's
runs were made by bunching hits and
errors. Madden was knocked out of the
box and Van llaltren replaced him.
n. h. c.
Milwaukee.. o 1 !i 0 0 3 1 I 0-11 11 B
Baltimore. ..o 00111010— 4 10 5
Batteries, Dwyer and Vaughn. Madden,
Van Hultreu, kobinson and Townsend;
oarneil runs, Milwaukee f>, Baltimore -': two
base hit, shocti: three-base hlt.Carney; home
run, Wiilsh; stolen base, Schoch; double
plays, bchoch io Carney. Vaughn to Alberts,
Walsh to Wenk;i; liases on l:alls. Madden J,
Van Hriltren 1: hit by pitched ball, Bchoch;
struck out. by Dvryer .">,' by Madden I; passed
bail, Vaughn; tin>e. 1:50; umpire, Ferguson.
MKEKI.N'.S OItKAT PITCHING.
Louisville, Ky., Sent. n>. — The
LoulsvilJes shut the Washingtous out in
to-day's same. Meekin pitched line ball,
and had the Senators at his mercy. At
tendance, l.oco. Score:
n. h. c.
Louisville ...0 10 10 3 2 0 *— 7 0 2
Washington..!) 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o 5 2
Batteries, Meekin. Cabill and SclielUiasse,
Forernun nnd McCuire; tinned runs, Louis
ville 2; tbeee-base hiis, Sbinnick, McOnire;
two-base hits'. Wolf, Kuehtie; iDft on bases,
Louisville 8, Washington ti; bases on balls,
off Meekm 'A, off Foreman 4: struck gut,
Weaver, Jennings, Canilt, Murphy, foreman.
HoCauley; wild pitch. Foreman; passed
ball, Scbellhasse; stolen bases, Taylor.
Meekin; time 2 hoars: amplre, McLaugblin.
DONE IN TK2J INM.ws,
Columbus, 0., Sept. 16. — Boston won
an exciting ten-inning contest on hits
of Duffy and Richardson and an error of
O'Rourke. Attendance 2,500. Score:
K. H. E.
Columbus. o 0 0 5 10 0 10 o—7 10 4
805t0n... 0 0 2 0 0 3 5 10 1— *11 :i
Batteries. Outright, Knell and Donohue,
Haddock and Murphy ; earned runs. Colum
bus S, Boston :.': two-base hits, O'Rourke,
Duflee. Kichardaou, Haddock; bases on bulls,
by (JiiMii^ht 4, by Knell 2. byDaddocK2;
wild pitches, Gastrizht l. Baddock.2; lefl on
bases, Columbus 3, Boston 0; struck out, oy
(iastright H. by Knell 1. l.y Haddock 4; srolen
bases, u'Hourke, Brown.'. I'arrel, hicliard
son. Strieker? time, 2:0;); umpire, Kerins.
WON IN TIIK NINTH.
St. Loris, Sept. lti.— The Browns and
Athletics played a great game here to
day. There was some heavy hitting
done on both sides for 1 hree innings,
when Stivetts and Weyhine settled
down to work. In the ninth the Browns
got on to the latter again ml batted out
a victory. Attendance I,BOJ.
St. L0ui5. ...1 2 3 0 0 0 0 0 4— lo 12 i
Athletics... .:i 0 3 0 0 0 0 1 0— 7 10 3
Batteries, Stivetts and Boyle, Weyblng and
Milliu'iin; earned runs. St. Louis 5, Athletics
ti; liome runs, Miltiean, Cross, Mulwy. Stiv
etts, two-base hits. McCarty, o'Ncil, Larldn;
utolen base, McCarty: Struck our. by Stiveits
! T WeyhinK ">; bases on balls, by Stiveits4, by
Wevtiiiij; :i; passed ball. Boyle; wild pitch,
Weyhing; hit by pitched ball, Comiskey;
time, 2:15; umpire, Aiahoney.
The Sioux Take It.
Kansas Cut, Sept. I(s.— The Siouxs
took to-day's game by outbattlng and
ontfielding the home team. The game
was devoid of interest. Scniebeck's
work at short and Ilaymond's at third
were the only features. Score*:
n. h. k.
Kansas Citv.O 00002110—476
Sioux (.ity.l 2 1 2 0 0 0 5 *— 11 13 :i
Earned runs. Kansas City 2, Sioux City 4;
two-base bit, PiCKett: three-base hits. Dun
gan, Raymond, Van Dyke, Nicholson,
Karle; stolao imscs, Dnogan, B wart wood;
double play. Schtebeck to O'Brien; bases on
balls, otr Smith 4. off Meakin 0- base on hit
by pitcher, O'Brien; struck out, by Boacb l.
by Smith 3, by Meakin ."•: passed balls, Earlo
I 2; time, :.' hours; umpire, Wright.
DBNVEB, Col., Sept. lti.— Denver won
another game to-day by appearing on
the grounds in uniform and having the
game declared Denver !i to 0.
Slavin After Sullivan.
New Yobk, Sept. l(i.— Francis Patrick
Slavin. of Australia, lias written to the
j Police Gazette, under London date of
Sept. 4, expressing his willingness to
i meet Champion John L. Sullivan for
I $25,000 a side, the Police Gazette belt
j and the championship of the world.
j Slavin says he will toss for choice of
I battle ground, which will be either
I America or England. If he receives a
favorable reply to this proposition ho
will forward articles at once and post
any reasonable amount to bind a match.
THE SAI.VT PAUL t>AItY GLOBE: 'THURSDAY MORNING, SfPtSftfSMTl?, "Wi
FOSTER ON FUNDS.
The Secretary Admits That
Money Is Running 1 Rather
But Insists That the Treasury
Has Plenty of the Need
Less Money in the Vaults
Than for Many Years
Foreigners May Ship Exhibits
to Chicago Without Ap
Washington-, Sept. IC— Secretary
Foster assumed charge at the treasury
department to-day. Discussing the
general financial outlook this afternoon
he said: "There seems to be a deter
mination on the part Of certain parties
to insist upon the bankruptcy of the
treasury. It has been recently charged
that at a meeting of the cabinet an
agreement was reached to hinder, delay
and postpone the payment of money
for all puplic purposes where such
a policy was possible; that the
secretary of the treasury had adopted a
plan of pinching economy in the mat
ter of reducing the amount of cash
placed to the credit of disbursing of
ficers; in short, that the secretary had
found it necessary to resort to unusual
expedients in all directions .to pay the
non-extended 4;_f per cents. In many
quarters the secretary is given much
credit for the means employed to main
tain a bankrupt treasury." Commenting
on these charges Secretary Foster said
no such cabinet meeting as that alluded
to had been had, and no instructions
had been given to delay the payment of
appropriations for any purpose. No
claim of any sort had been delayed for
this reason, nor, indeed, was there occa
sion to do so. It is true, the secretary
added, that he had felt that it would be
good policy to restrict disbursing ofli
cers to their actual needs, and
he had directed a close study of
each case with this end in view.
Four months since he found more than
§40,000.000 in the hands of disbursing
otticers, when probably *20,000,000 to
£25,000,000 would have been an ample
supply. Less than 533.000,000 was now
held by them and he hoped in due time
to reduce this sum to a minimum. Sec
retary Foster insisted that the treasury
had all the money required to maintain,
a position of perfect ease without adopt
ing a policy delay or iesorting to any
action that is not based on perfectly'
sound principles, but he admitted that
there is less money in tlie treasury now
than there has been for many years
heretofore. The tarill legislation of tlie
last congress will, lie said, probably ef
fect a reduction of the revenue to" the
extent of e,>o,o[>o,ooo to $<>().OOO,qOO, while
the liberal appropriations will about
consume the revenues. The money
paid into the treasury, the secretary d<i
clared, will flow out daily, as it ought
to, thus leaving all money not actually
needed in the treasury in the hands of
the people, where it belonged.
AVITHOU T APPRAISEMENT.
Foreign Exhibitors Will Probably
Ship to Chicago Direct.
Washington*, Sept IC— The confer
ence between the world's fair foreign
commissioners and the principal officers
of the treasury department respecting
the modification of certain features of
the customs regulations so as to facili
tate the free entry of foreign exhibits at
the fair, was held at the treasury depart
ment this morning. The foreign com
missioners urtred that the customs regu
lations be so arranged as to permit the
sale, under proper restrictions, of cer
tain kinds of articles to he placed on ex
hibition at Chicago. The United States
commissioners made it plain that the
suggestions they brought forward em
bodied the wishes of the intended ex
hibitors in every European nation vis
ited by them.. Secretary Foster said:
We will endeavor to answer your questions
by the Bth of October, when you say you will
return home, and to modify our regulations
as far as we possibly can. Be- assured that I
desire to promote your wishes. If upon in
vestigation it proves that further legislation
is needed, to this end i- will ask congress to
take me necessary actiou at the coming ses
It was practically determined that the
department regulations would be so ad
iusted to the requirements of exposition
year that huropcan exhibitors can ship
exhibits direct from their own ports to
the exposition grounds in Chicago with
out examination, appraisement orxleiay
•in transit. At th« conclusion of the
conference tlie commissioners proceed
ed to the White house, where they were
received by the president.
We have added a special department
to our business for the purpose of taking
care of estates, renting houses, stores,
business blocks, or factories.
Having a very large clientage and an
active demand for first-class homes and
• stores, we can handle promptly and sat
isfactorily any business In this line that
may be entrusted to us.
If you have property to rent, call on
us at once and list same before the fall
demand is past.
BUSIINELT, & BUSHNEIX,
Iteal Estate and Loans, Second Floor
Pioneer Press Building.
. ; — ■
Healthy Pension Roll.
Washington", Sept. 10.— A treasury
draft for §1,100,000 on account of pen
sions was to-day signed by Secretary
Foster, making the total pension drafts
so far. this month $55,555,000. At the
j close of business- to-day $24,722,200 4>£
i per cent bonds had been presented to
! the treasury department for extension
at 2 per cent and f 13,884,000 had been re
Half Rate for Home Visitors via
B. & O. R. IV.
Those desiring to visit their homes or
friends in Indiana, Michigan and Ohio
will have an opportunity to do so at an
extremely low rate on "Tuesday, Sept.
22, when excursion tickets to points in
above-named states will be sold via
Baltimore & Ohio Railroad at half rate.
Tickets will be valid lor thirty days for
return passage. Be sure to aslC.for
tickets via the B. & O. Two express
trains daily from Chicago to St. Louis.
No Chance for Appeal.
Wasiiix«to.v, Sept. IC— The treas
ury department was to-day informed
thatthe appeal to the district court at
Detroit in the'ease of the Chinaman
whom Judgf-. Swan decided should be
returned to Canada as being the coun
try whence he came, was taken uuder
thq provisions of the Chinese exclusion
act of ISSB. This ends this case so far
as the department is concerned, as the
law does not provide .for an appeal.
We have added a special department
to our business for the purpose of taking
'care of estatt-s. renting houses, stores,
business blocks, or factories.
ilaving a very large clieiitage-aud*.an
active demand fur. first-class homes and
stores, we cau handle promptly <md sat
isfactorily any business in this line that'
may be entrusted to us.
If you have property to rent call on
us at once and list same before the tall
demand is past. ' „
'. BusHNKIVI, & SIIXKI.I., -:.
lit*al Estate and Loans, Second* Floor
, Pioneer Press Buiidiuir.
.Don't Be Caught
By "cut prices." Don't buy spurious
imitations of Dr. Pierces medicines at
less than the reirular prices, and tnlnk
that you're saving money. Y»u would
be, if you could get the genuine guar
anteed medicines in that way. But you
can't. The genuine medicines are sold
only through regularly authorized
agents, and always have been, are, and
always wiil be sold at these prices:
Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discov
ery (the remedy for all diseases arising
from a torpid liver or impure blood)
SI.OO per bottle.
Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescriptioil
(lor woman's weaknesses and ailments),
11.00 per bottle.
Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellecs (the
original and best Liver Pills),
25 cents per vial.
Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy
-. 50 cents per bottle.
And they're worth that— they're worth
more than that. They're the cheapest
medicines that you can buy, at any
price, for they're guaranteed in every
case to benefit or cure, or you have your
money back. You pay only for the
sood you get. No other remedies of
their kind are, or could be, sold on these
Dealers not authorized to sell Dr.
Pierces genuine medicines may offer
dilutions, imitations, or substitutes, at
less than the prices given above. Be
ware of them.
Barker Wins One.
Chicago, Sept. 16.— A checker match
fur the championship of the world and
a purse of $1,000 is now being played in
this city between Charles Barker, of
Cambridgeport, Mass., and . James P.
Reed, of Chicago. So far six games
have been played. Barker winning one
and the remaining five being drawn.
There are twenty-four games yet to be
Skins on Fire
With that most agonizing, burning and itch
ing of skin tortures. Kczema, Is the condition
of thousands who will welcome the Unowl
edge that a single application of the Cuti
cttra Keuedies will afford instant reliefs,and
points to a Rpeedy and permanent cur£
Eczema Is the greatest of skin diseases,
Cuticuka Is the sreatest of Eczema cures.
RTICLES OF INCORPORATION OP
-ML the Standard Building Association
The undersigned, in order to become a cor
poration under and by virtue of the laws or
the State of Minnesota iv such case made and
provided, have adopted and signed the fol
lowing articles of incorporation: 7"
The name of this corporution shall be the
Standard Building Ashociation, and its priu
ci] al place of business shall be in ihe City of
St. Paul, iv the State ot Minnesota.
The general nature of the business of this
corporation phall be the accumulation of
funds paid iii monthly from its shareholders,
iiiid the loaning of such funds on real estate
and other security approved by its directors,
to its members, to be used by them in boring,
buildins and improving their homes, and in
other investments, authorized by law and
sutisfuetorv to its directors; also the doing of
any business nuturally appertaining to its
principal object aforesaid, that now is or
may be transacted r>y corporations of similar
character in this state.
All said business to be done on the mutual
building society plan.
Said corporation shall begin on the l">th
day of October, A. I). IH'.U. and continue for
a period of thirty (30) vcars thereafter. :
Section 4. . •
The capital stock of this corporation
shall be two million (82,000.000) dollars, di
vided into ten thousand (10,000) shares ot
the par. value of two hundred ($200) dollars
The same to be paid iuto the treasury in
monthly installments of one (51.00) dollar
on each share, at such times and under such
regulations as its by-Jaws may direct. Said
stock after the first subscription shall bo
issued in successive series at such tirues and
in such amounts as the board of directors
Said corporation may go into operation
and transact business whenever one hundred
thousand ($100,000) dollars of said stock
shall have been subscribed or taken.
The directors may retire and cancel, under
rule established by the by-laws, any un
pledged shares four or more years old. the
same to be taken pro rata as near as m:iy be
from the oldest outstanding series.
The highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to which said corporation shall at :
any time be subject shall be tifty thousand
The names and places of residence of the
persons forming said corporation are as fol
lows, viz: William Rodger, Anthony G. Peil,
James Fenstermaker. John C. Horrlgan,
Swan A. Ponthan. v\*llliam Bickel, Thomas
Berrisford, John McCabe, Richard A. Walsh
and John M. McLellan, all residing al St.
The government' of the corporation and
the management of its affairs shall be vested
in a board of nine (0) directors, each of
whom shall be a stockholder, and the same
shall be elected at the regular monthly meet
ing on the lirst Monday in September in
Said directors shall be divided into three
classes of three (3) each; the rirst class shall
hold office for one year: the second class for 1
two years, and the thitd class for three years,
or until their successors are elected and qual
Until such annual meeting in i-eotember,
lR'.rJ. ihc names ol the first board of directors
First Class— McCabe, Swan A. Pon
than and William Bickek
Second Class— James Fenstermaker, John
Horrigan and Anthony G. Pell.
Third Class — William . Rodger, John M.
McLellau and Thomas Berrisford, who shall
serve as such until their successors are elect
ed and qualified as herein provided; and un
til the first election.
William Rodger shall be president; John
C. llorrigau. vice president; John M. McLel
lan, secretary, and William BicKel, treasurer.
At their first meeting after an annual elec
tion the board of directors shall elect a presi
dent, secretary and treasurer from their own
number: a vice president, and an attorney
from the shareholders, and the term of office
of each tthall be one year, or until his succes
sor is elected and qualified.
Vacancies may be filled by appointment of
a majority of the dircclois at any regular di
Ench stockholder at any stockholder meet
ing, and each director, at any directors' meet
ing shell have only one vote, and that must
be given personally.
When within thirty (80) years the shares
of atock then outstanding s.hall have reached
their par value from payments thereon and
profits accruing thereto, the directors shall,
without delay, discharge all liens <on the
properly of members who are : borrowers, re
turn all papers and securities to the proper
person, dispose of all corporate proDerty,
nnd. after distributing the assets among the
members entitled to the same, properly de
clare the corporation dissolved.
Witness our hauds and seals at St. Paul, '
Minnesota, this 15th day of September, A. ;
--■ ANTHONY G. PEIL, Seal.] '
JOHN McCABE. • Seal. >'
- JOII.V C. HORKLGAN, Seal. "<>
S. A. PONTHAN, Seal.
WILLIAM RODGER, Seal.
WILLIAM BICKEL. Seal. ...
THOMAS UEKUISFORD, Seal. :
JAMES FENSTERMAKER, Seal. *-
RICHARD A. WALSH, Seal. •• ■
JOHN M. McLELLAN. Seal. .
In presence of—
P. w. Fjuuut,
STATS OF MINNESOTA, I
Couuty of Kamsey. ( ■ f.;
Be it known that on the 15th day of Sen-'
tember, A. D. 1891, cersonally appeared be
■ fore me, the undersigned, a Notary Public in
and for the County of Ramsey. Minnesota.'
Anthony O. Peil, John McCabe. John C,'
--j HorriKan. Swan A. Pothan. ATilliam Rodger, :
WiiliHin Bickel,. Thomas Berrisford. James-.
Feustermaker, Richard A. : Walsh ■ aud John
M. .McLellan, each to me pert-onally known,
to be the persons respectively named in the
foregoing articles and who executed same,
and each for himself acknowledged- he ex
eeuiea same fis his free act and aeed.
J P. W. FARICY, ...
Notary Public. Ramsey County, Minnesota.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, )
Department of state, . . i
. 1 heieiiy certify that the within instrument
.vms filed for record in this office on the 15th
day of Ssptember,'A. D. 1891," at 3 o'clock p. ■
m.. arid was duly reeordci in Book C 2of In- :
! corooratinns, on Dace 145, etn.
F. P. BROWN, secretary ofState.
STATK OF MINNESOTA, >
: County of Ramsey. ••• fS"; •
OSice of ihe Register of DeetK • - "
This is t.» certify that the within instrument
'.vus Bled for iv.- ird in tliN ot'.ice. St. Pmil,'
on the ISO) day of Si i-.e::iber, A. D. 1S:"J1, nt 3
lock ri iv.: irad that lha nune wn£ duly re
,eoraed InfSookl'cf , lucorporailons, at sage
3G3.:v ■-•-.■•; ■ ■ ■•■..--
CIIAS, 1.. HAAS, liesMerof De^ds.
For Ladies, Gentlemen and Children, is
lh acknowledged by all to be durable and
~ stylish. Hem
SPECIAL PRICES ON OXFORDS !
All our $2.50 and $3.00 Oxfords reduced
to $2.00 and $2.50 per pair. Lovering's
own make of Overgaiter, $1; stylish and
Our Children's Shoes
Are always stylish and reliable, and are
guaranteed to give reasonable service for
the price paid.
In Fall Shoes for Men and Boys.
Goods sent C. O.D. on approval to any ad
dress. See our Custom Department. We
are in it. ' .
1 IMPORTER .MAKER. AMD RETAILER.JjPI|
|b|THE SHOEMAN W. L •
When you are purchasing
a tie you need not tie your
self to any particular style,
especially when you have
such material for choice
we can furnish you with.
Treading closely on the
heels of the departing Sum
mer Tie is the incoming
Neckwear for the Fall. The
designs are too handsome
to be described; the eye
can do them justice, but
words cannot. If you don't
spend a cent in our Furnish-
Jng department, there is
something you can spend
there with profit — a little
time. We have taken spe
cial pains to make it abso
lutely complete in its equip
ment, and we have succeed
ed. Among its attractions
are complete lines of Fine
Fall Underwear and High-
Glass Hosiery from Allen
Solly & Co., London; new
shades in Dress and Street
Mail orders solicited. Catalogue free. Goo
~ bent ou approval. .
One-Price Clothing House,
ST. PAUL. ■
9 U m^A H^E | I
. Weali racD, with brais, ncrresand uexual onui •
impaired, onfinJantbKo'utnccTeinXKßVtßfijS. I
, "i'hay mako cicn "om?, plve tire and rigor tmcx- .
hr youth, double i<jy. 41 per box, postpaid. -
Pnmphlfc!, f rte. iNI-KV X UEiiJ CO.. £cn±Lt>,^.t.
For bale by J . P.'Alleu, cor.7th and Jaclcsoa .
Our Shoes for Fall Wear
are now ready in all the
NEW AND STYLISH SHAPES.
$3.50 AND $5
Are the Best Ever Shown
for the Money.
Boys' Scbool Shoes,
Ladies', Misses' and Chil
dren's Spring-Heel Shoes.
To wear with Low-Cut
Shoes, 50c a pair. Made
to match suits, any color,
$1 a pair.
87 and 89 E. Third Street.
Write for our new Illustated Cata
log^ Goods sent on approval.
11l I Rfi iwnvrHK
lAlflOtf Ufln LIIF - Cure iQ
■W fin IV laS Ball 15days; never re
f fUUII lIIUII turns. Iwillsend
(sealed) CD EC t0 my folio ,v sufferers a pr»
cription rfILL to enlarge • small, - weak or
gans, A sure cure for Emissions, Lost Man
hood, Nervous Dabillty, Varlcocele, etcs Ad
dress, with stßinp, _ ■
L. S. Franklin, Music Dealer, Marshall,
SALE OF STUMFAGE ON STATE
, LAIHQS. '
State or MissEsof a, Land Omoz, J
Saist Paul, July 20, 1891* - f -
i Notice Is hereby given that I will oftor at
public JjbcUoh, at my omqe in Saint Pan on
Saturday. Fiiptember 28, 18017 at 15 o'clock n.
: m.,a1l Pine Stuinpage on State Lauds exposed
to waste or damage, Jo. accordance with thl
provislousof section 47, chapter 88, General
Statuiea of 1878. A. BIKRMX^N,
■ : . Commissloucr of the State Land Offlcfc
Our $5.00 IRISH POINT
LACE CURTAINS, 3 yards
lons, 50 inches wide, three
choice patterns (both de
tached and scroll) to select
from, $3.50 the Pair.
Our $5.50 IRISH POINT
LACE CURTAINS $4.00 the
Our $8.00 IRISH POINT
LACE CURTAINS, fall size,
beautiful patterns, reduced
to $6.00 the Pair.
Our $9.50 IRISH POINT
LACE CURTAINS for $7.00,
and the $10.00 kind for
$8.00. A handsome line.
These prices are just about *■■-■■■• "»■"' m mm™ ■ "■■
half the amount most stores WE did the Importing 1
will ask you for as good qual- the JOBBER never saw
lties. Our patterns are all + u awv , vn n «.«+ *v™ JT
new, and the higher-prided them / ? /1 /^ /)^ 8 j : them at
ones are confined exclusively our COS T PRtCt.
tO us. IIIWIMIIMW^IIIB i ; IMIWIB ■■!! || |
nPG%|g'lflaS>- If you're going to
buy LACE CURTAINS soon, it will pay
you to INVESTIGATE. <MW
'iIIEBKSErw AND EVAN*3F>^"
Jzmmzw*D and c van*^»>^^
55, 57 ATVI> 59 EAST THIRB ST'tBKT. ST. PATH..
Tiir nil ipr furniture
I iiL rHLnuL &carpetco.
O6 UAnr Ju i UU,
419 and 421 Jackson Street, Near Saventh Street.
/fi^STf-jv •» *«■ W tIUtHHOnNEnp
\££- fry TROPRI KTORS.
%*ajgH Liberal and Most Complete House Fur*
* nlMieni in St. PauL
x%!?ft'J You Can Buy on Credit an (liean
_ ' -- a * lor ta-h
--<■ .i X We carry the most complete and host
i ms@?*>&?'t? '-xh? Sutf ■election In St. Paul. Such was the >-.-c
--' BK pre».sion of the peoplewho witneas.td tho
mm Btate htiir. wheie wt; hud our exhibit.
I>on't buy bulore cunoultln^ urn
k f irnitore, Carpets,
■''"*' ;::>^^^»i«J- ~!\*'^ie4&- WmV Anii everything to furnlFh
'■'^r't^Sft*^ "'" y>ur home completo we keen
A )i irnorls sold ntl our liu
a^VaJßaaißißßlHHHlßHßai^^' proved credit pii.
WE PAY FREIGHT 100 MILPg :
! g fi-B ¥% I I I H% store is iull of
mf% m% -g^ g^ jaarap lat prices car dealers
in oi j ' r^i caßn °^ an^ n °^
I L 1 6w touch. In addition to
Ufllll Li I 111 this, will be GIVEN FREE
DADD.TTO! with each $25 sale of Car
uAKit 1 o pets and Dra P er one irst
vnill LIVI class Carpet Sweeper.T his
offer holds good for the balance of this month
only. Samples sent on application to any part
of the country.
Geo. mains Furnishing Co
THE COMPLETE OUTFITTERS,
448 AND 450 WABASHA STREET, - ST. PAUL.
FHEIGHT PAID 100 MILES,— — —
NT PUWPM Ph.D., Analytical and
. li£iallliil Technical Chemist.
Office and Lab., No. 13:^ East Fifth street,
St. Pa aI, Minn. Personal attention slven
to all kSndr? ot Assaying, Analyzing aud
Testing. Chemistry applied lor all aits
We inaugurate this special
sale for the purpose of clos
ing out our entire stock of
IRISH POINT LACE CURTAINS*
necessitated by a change in
this department to occur at
the time of our removal.
Our $6.00 IRISH POINT
LACE CURTAINS, 3k yards
long:, 50 inches wide, pretty
designs, for only $4.50 the
Our $7.00 IRISH POINT
LACE CURTAINS, 3* yards
long, 50 inches wide, desira
ble new patterns, for $5.00
Our $13.50 IRISH POINT
LACE CURTAINS for $10.00
Tha $15 kind for $12.50
The $20 kind for $15 Pair,
1 he $25 kind for $20 Pair.
The $35 kind for $25 Pair.
The $45 kind for $30 Pair.
nil ro —Dr. n Waite, Specialist, six tee
rllLiJi J ear * In Minneapolis. Why t>utro
1 -~T when cure Is mild and certain
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of bt I'uui
Minueapols aud the Northwt-M .ns lv mat
ment auil cure. Famphlei frcu. i-U l.tw
iiorae Ay. ( Utuueupolis.