Newspaper Page Text
REQUIRED A GUARD.
Umpire Hurst's Life Made
Miserable by Anson and
Chicago Pulled the Game Out
of the Fire in the Elev
St. Louis Gives the Beaneaters
a Hard Tussle for Ten
Philadelphia, Baltimore and
Brooklyn Walk Off With
W. L. Pet. I W. L. Pet.
Brooklyn ..2(i 15 .Oil] Cleveland.. 17 .514
Boston" 21 10 .(l-.'T \\ asiiiligt'lilS 22 .45;
Phll'd'lp'B.S?s 15 .625 Chicago.... 18 23 .450
Pittsburgh 23 18 .SCC Cincinnati. lß 24 .428
Sew Y0rk. 2.2 a) .1523 St. L0ui5. ..15 24 .3*4
Baltimore.. 22 20 .5.'.'; Louisville.. (i 25 .193
Nkw Yoek, June 10.— Rusie's poor
pitching, Ward's error in fielding and
base running and inability to bat at the
right time were the causes »for New
York's defeat today in an excitini:
eleven-inning game. Ward and Anson
made Hurst's life miserable by kicking
at everything the umpire decided, and
the umpire had to be guarded at the
end of the frame by three policemen.
Attendance, 2,500. Score:
n. ii. c.
Chicago 32 1 0 000020 2— ID 15 3
New York 0 3 0 0 1 I 0 2 1 0 1— '.( 11 3
Batteries, Uusie nnd Keller, Shaw. MaucK
and Schrlcver: umpire. Hurst; earned ruus,
Chicago 3, New York 1.
AVON IN TIIK TENTH.
Boston, June 16.— The Browns made
the champions play ball for all they
were worth today. With the ex
ception of Nichols, Breitenstein had
the team at his mercy for five
innings, and in the meantime the
Browns were hitting Nichols easy. Four
hits and three errors gave the Bostons
three runs in the sixth, and Nichols
scored in the seventh on his hit, a
fumble by Breitenstein and twe sacri
fice hits. Hits by Quinn, Hulse and sac
rifice by Breitenstein tied the score in
the seventh.' Boston won the (fame on
a hit by Duffy, a saciii'.ce by Uauzell, a
steal and a hit. Attendance, 1,340.
11. 11. E.
805t0n. ...0 00003100 I—s ( J 3
St. Louis. .1 0 10 10 0 0 1 o—4 1J 4
Batteries, :Nichols find Uennett, Breiten
stein and Griui; umpire. Mc(£uaid: earneU
ruus, Boston 3. St. Louis 2.
roiM) CLARKSON'B CTJBVES.
Brooklyn, June 1(5. —An exciting
pame was played between Brooklyn and
Cleveland this afternoon. Brooklyn
won by a constant application of their
bata to John Clnrkson's curves. The
clubs alternated in taking the lead. The
fieldinc was particularly line. Attend
ance I,'JOO. Score:
it. v. k.
Brooklyn ....1 10 0 10 2 2 *— 7 V •>
Cleveland 0 10 0 2 0 2 0 0-5 11 2
Butteries, Haddock and Kins'ow. t'lnrkson
and Zimuier; umpire. Kmslie; earned runs,
Brooklyn 4. Cleveland 3.
MADK IT THREE STRAIGHT.
Philadelphia, June 10.—Philadel
phia won three .straight games from
Plttsburg. Today's game was won by
better batting. The visitors were given
«ight bases on balls and four of tlwni
resulted in runs. Donovan was very
successful In bunting the ball with the
small end of liis bat, making three «ac
rilices in that manner. Weather chilly
and threatening. Attendance, 'J,405.
It. 11. E.
Philadelphia 3 0 3 0 0 0 2 0 4—l.' 13 2
Pillsuurtf :( 0 0 1 0 0 2 1 0— 7 9 5
Batteries, Vickery, Sharrou nnd Clements,
Ehret and Miller; umpire. (JiitTuey; earned
runs, Philadelphia 6, Mtisbuix 1.
I'l.A VKI) IN OVERCOATS:
Baltimore. June 16.— Today's earnc
was very much on the circus order, with
lots of sawdust thrown in. It rained all
the afternoon, and the players wore
overcoats. Ward's errors allowed Cin
cinnati to secure four runs in the second
inning and one In the third. Baltimore
earned three of the four runs credited
to them in the fourth. Then McLaugh
lin called time for thirty minutes to dry
out the balls. Game was called at the
end of the sixth inning because of dark
ness. Tonight the Orioles leave for a
month's trip. Attendance. 1,619. Score:
n. H. E.
Baltimore 0 0 0 4 t (i— lll 17 G
Cincinnati 0 4102 0—772
Batteries, McNabb audHobinson. Sullivan,
Dwyer and Murphy; umpire. McLaughliu;
earned runs, Baltimore 7.
HAIN AT WASHINGTON.
Washington, June 16.— Washington-
Louisville game was postponed on ac
count of rain.
Boj'B' Knee Pants.
All onr Boys' ~sc (seventy-five-cent)
Knee Pants reduced to 50c (fifty cents).
Boys' Department. The Boston, on
WON BY THREE FEET.
Exciting Eight-Oared Boat Race
at Madison, Wig.
Madison, Wis., June l(i.— The Dela
ware crew of the Chicago navy today
defeated the university crew in a two
mile straightaway covirse in 11:44. The
race was one of the best ever seen here,
both shells being nose and nose until
within ten rods of the flags, when the
Delawares made a spurt and won by
three feet. The victorious crew was
presented with a handsome silk banner
and eight gold medals.
Cycling This Evening.
The St. Paul Cycle club will run of!
the ten-mile championship of the club
at Kittsondale tonight at ?:SO. The
i§§ <reaia %m
111 Baking ISI
entry list is as follows: T. L. Bird, B.
B. Bird, F. H. Hatch, George T. Biggs,
W. J. Martin. William J, Martin, O. M.
HoKanson, A. A. Ilansen, John Mc-
Diarmid, George Creiner, F. W. Kuster,
F. Crawford, F. A. Reid, F. M. Smith,
N. Juul. the first four men in to consti
tute club racing team for 1893, the fifth
man to be substitute. In all probabil
ity the .state record will be broken for
the distance, as the men are all fast and
can make the distance under thirty-two
Provided a Curtain-Raiser.
Chicago, June 10. — The curtain
raiser tor the finish contest between
Hoghie Napier, of Australia.and Bobby
Burns, of Boston, which is billed to take
place before the new Columbian Ath
letic club Monday, June 20, was closed
today. It will be between Val Flood,
of Sydney, and big Peter Maher, tire
Irish champion. J. J. Quinn, Maher's
backer, *Bays that if Maher defeats
Flood he will back him to fight Billy
Woods, of Denver, to a finish.
$8.00 one way, ?1fi.20 round trip, via
Chicago Great Western liailway. City
ticket office, 304 Koberl street, corner
AT CAMP LAKEVIEW.
The State Militiamen Spend a
Pleasant Day on Lake
Some Good Shots Made at 500
Yards— Uevievv for Gen.
Special to the Globe.
Lake City, Minn., June 16.—Pleas
ant weather still prevails at Camp Lake
view, and the atmosphere is considerably
cooler. Ln the battalion drill some
minor tactics were practiced in order to
Rive recruits a more thorough disci
pline. Two excellent band concerts were
given morning and afternoon, which
were listened to with enjoyment by the
militiamen and a large number of visi
tors from this city.
Reductions reported yesterday were
not of Company B. as stated. The
captain of that company is proud to be
able to say that lie has had no occasion
to find fault with the conduct of any of
his men since they arrived in camp.
The trumpeter detailed from the
Third Infantry, U. S. A., stationed at
Fort Snelling, arrived this evening and
will remain the rest of the encamp
Rifle practice today was confined to
the 500-yard range and, considering the
distance, some fairly "good shots were
made. Following are the individual
Company I. 15 shots. with possible 75 — .
500 Yards 800 Yards
Corporal Olson. ... 9 Private SchulU 57
Corporal liosworth.27 Private Gullickson.. 29
Private Krii 27 Private Skall ..:.';;. 20
Private Lawsqn 1 Corporal Natwick. ..10
Sergeant U]erald...2l sergeant ßridger — 5
Private Ward 4
Ten. shots, with possible 50—
. r ;OJ Yards . 500 Yards
Private Watson 0 Private Omdahl 7
Company F. 15 Shots—
51)0 Yards 500 Yards
Private Maynnra... 26 Lieut Longley 'M
Private La Valley. l! 4 l'nvnie Doyle 29
Private Lisle t
Five shots each, possible score 25: » l
500 Yards « 500 Yards
Private Jones 7 Private Hawes 13
Private Doyle -1 l'rivtite Arnston 0
Private lloutsinan.. i Priv. J.b. Hnutsraan.il
Corporal Bailing. . : Cor. Wassberg,lo s's.l3
Private U. Kalliug..ll
Coui]>auy 11. 15 shots—
50J Yarus. 500 Yards.
Corp. Fiiintrault 2 1 .) Seret. Harrison. ...a'J
Private Mark 4U Private itiKgins U
Private Fcive 25 Private Sacbnx 4
Private GFunderson .J' Private Hulbert 5
Lieut. Holmberg 19 I'rivaie Kuauff 31
Private Gore 23
Company E. 15 Shots —
500 Yard si 500 Yards
Priv. Taylor 44;Mus. Vial 31
I'riv. McClary tilSergt Kuirnn 31
I'riv. Kellogg li"i I'riv Aloe 11
Priv. Olds 91 Corp. Farmer H6
Priv. Koot 15 I'riv. ISratrud 27
Corp. Khodes 2?!Ciij>t. Allen 52
Priv. Hix i|Lieul. Hoot 41
Company D, 15 shots—
500 Yards 000 Yards
Private Kinwig 4s Private Mcllugb... 43
Private Hareson....2o Sergt. IloiiKbtalUug.27
Corp. Anderson sti Scrgt. T. Eastman. . .37
Private Sheldon ...14 Sergt. 11. Eastman. .24
Company B, 15 shots—
500 Yards 500 Yards
Corp. Herrick fr. rapt. Reed 55
Corp. Thompson. ..62 Lieut. Dunning 57
Private Pratt fil Private Woods 54
Private fOieppard... 4'i Lieut. Cook 40
Field nnd staff. 1"> si ots—
r.OO Yards 500 Yards
Lieut. O. E. Lee... 5a Lieut. Dutton 51
Lieut. Wiune R» sergt. McKinstry . ..51)
Brit:. Gen. W. 15. Bend and Capts". Mc
(iill. ilart and Knowles. of the brigade
stalT; Lieut. Col. Bronson, First reKi
ment, M. N. O.; Brig. Gen. Pray, in
spector general, and A. 11. Boxrud, for
merly major of the Third regiment,
were visitors at camp today.
Capt. C. D. Allen, or Company E,
arrived today, with eight men, for in
The following were promoted at dress
parade this evening: Corporal Brackett,
Company F, to sergeant; Corporals
Barness and Bmdridge, Company A, to
senreanls; Privates Thompson, Ham
mer and Hood, Company A, to corporals.
Gen. Bend was tendered a review this
evening, which, with tho following dress
parade, was well performed.
Northern Pacific's Reduced Rates.
Commencing Sunday, June 18, first
and second-class rates will be largely
reduced to all points in Montana, Idaho,
Oregon and Washington reached via
the Northern Pacific railroad.
Jammed Cannon Barred.
London. .June 10.— The billiard ina^g|i
between Frank lyes, the American
champion, and John Roberts, the En
glish champion, has been agreed upon.
The came will be played early in July
un hi the same tahle as that used in the
last match, and that the ••jammed
cannon" (jaw carom") is to be barred.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 17, 1893.
DOBBINS RAN FAST.
Crocker's Youngster Lands
the Anticipation Stakes
at Morris Park.
Sarah Ramey Surprises the
Talent in the Vreeland
Latonia Wise Men Sorely
Bothered by the Mud
Jim Swayne Gets the Best of
a Start at St.
New York, June IC— "Get away
day" at Morris Park was tame aud un
interesting. The attendance was small
and enthusiasm was chilleu and with
ered by a combination of cold wind,
thick mist and meager ' programme. i
Dobbins again demonstrated bis high,
class by winning the Anticipation ■
stakes for two-year-olds. Nahma set
the pace until they reached the last
furlong post, when Dobbins passed him
and won easily by a iengtn. Melody
beat Miss Lilly a neck for the place.
The only 'other- stake event was the
Vreeland handicap, 'which brought out a
lot of second-class three-year-olds. lie
First race, three-quarters of a mile— St.
Ploiian, 117 (Litllerield), 3 to 10, won: Major
Daly, 11!) (Uoggett), 13 to 5, second; Miles
blandish, l'Jtj (Lainley), 50 to 1, third. Time.
Second race, seven-eighths of a miie— Sun
beam colt. 111 (Sim ms), ir to s, won: Herald,
111 (Tarai), 3 to 1, second; Wormser, 111
(Hamilton), 13 too. third. Time, 1:211%.
Third race, Anticipation stakes, live and a
halt furlongs— Dobbins. 118 (Lumley). 15 to
20. won; Melody. 10'J (Littlefieid), '.5 to 1, sec
ond; Mies Lilly (Knight), lo to 1, third. Time,
Fourth race, Vreeland handicap, seven
furlongs— Sarah liamey. 'J3 (Knightj. 12 to 1,
won; Ajax, 115 (Hamilton), 4 to 5. second;
Ilammie, lUJVa (Lamley), 6to 1, third. Time,
Filth race, mile-iSamWeller, 90 (Goodale),
20 to l.wou; Chief Justice. Li/7 (P. Kogers), 5
to 1, second; Anna B, 107(Peuu), 10 to 1.
third. Time, I :4lVi.
Sixth race, three-quarters of a mile heats-
First heat— lOi (Lamley), 2 to s won;
Liselg, 01 (i'ena), 0 to 1, second; Best Braud,
100 . (Simms), ti to 1. third. .Time, 1:11V4.;
Second heal— 1 to 10, won; Liselg, 2J to
1, second; Best Brand, 30 to 1, third. Time,
Keep Your Head Cool.
Stylish and comfortable Straw Hats
at low prices. The Boston, on Third
HADN'T THK RIGHT TIPS.
Talent Could Not Get a Line on the
Latonia Mad Larks.
Cincinnati, June 10.— A fairly large
crowd went to Latonia and picked mud
larks with poor success. The only favor
ite that won was llarry Weldon, in the
last race. The first five winners were
not even second choice horses, the odds
against them being from 6tolo to 1.
The track was heavy and slippery, and
the weather threatening. Altogether it
was a rather commonplace programme,
with which the talent could do nothing.
First race, three-quarters of a mile, non
winners, selling— Cliutie C won, Ceverton
second, Le Grande ihiid. Time, 1 :]«■&. --'»
Second race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile,
maidens, selling— Eyelet won, Rebuff second,
Queen Isabel third.' Time, 1:13%.
Third race, nine-sixteenths of a mile.maid
ens, two year old— Melange won. oallie Hord
second. Lulu T third. . Time, :.Vj%. ,
Fourth nice, mile— Lou Rhett won, Lan
caster second, Judge Cardwell third. Time,
l:«%.; - ••■•■ ■••*■ ••■-»■?.;
Fifth race, five-eighths of a mile, for two
year-olds—Gauelon won. McLight second,
Miss Mamie third.. Time, IHKHt.
Sixth race, three-quarters of a mile, non
winners, selling— Harry VVeldou won, . S^ir
Charles second, Hume Boy third, Time, 1:21.
Sun Umbrellas for hot days, $1.00.
The Boston, on Third street.
PICKED POUR WINNERS.
Wise Turf Followers Faro Well at
St. Louis. June 16.— The weather was
ideal for racing at the fair grounds to
day and 3,500 people were present to
enjoy the sport. and dally with Dame
Fortune. The races that composed the
card were decided on a fast track.
Backers of favorites did fairly well in
playii.g their stuff, as four were win
ners. The start in the second race was
largely responsible for the success of
Jim Sway ne, who was given three
lengths the best of a struggling start.
The horses that carried the money were
far in the rear when the iiiigiauit down,
and they were never dangeWns at any
time. The card was made up mostly of
telling events and the sport was rather
First race, six furlongs— Senator Morrell
won. First Chance second. Mountain Quail
third. Time, 1:15.
Second race, four furlongs— Swayne
won, Leslie second, Martini third. Time,
:49%. . ■
Third race, five furlongs— Lulu won, Ox
ford second, Adam Johnson third. Time,
Fourth race, seven and a half furlongs
Roquefort won, Lucille Manette second. Cor
onet third. Time. 1:37%.
Fifth race, mile— Kenwood won. Belfast
second, Revolver third. Time. 1:WV».
. Sixth r-oe, mile and twenty yards— St. Croix
won. lal to second, at. Joe third. Time,
1:44 V.>. "•
Specially attractive, perfect -fitting
Negligee Shirts for summer wear at
The Boston, on Third street.
RUNNERS AT ST. JOE.
Results on the Opening Day of
the June Meeting.
St. Joseph, Mo., June IG.— The at
tendance today at the June meeting of
the Lake Shore driving park was very
large, and a perfect and fast track was
productive of good results. Over 200
horses from Chicago. St. Louis, Denver,
Kansas City, Omaha and other points
are present. Summaries:
First race, five furlongs, selling, for three
year olds— Nate Chase won, Alike Kevertou
second. Colonel third. Time, I:OGVh.
Second race, tour furlongs, two-year-olds
—Tom Parks won, Thread second, Frank
Farmer third. Time, :5t%.
Third race, six furlongs, selling— Jennie
Schwartz and Patience Staiileton ran a dead
heat. Bon Fire tnird. Time, l::30. In the
run-oft' Jenuie Schwartz won.
Fourth race, mile, for three-year-olds ana
upward— Wedgerield won, liay Chester sec
ond. Mary Sue third. Time, 1:51.
White and Fancy Vests all rtady to
wear at The Boston, on Third street.
RUN FOR THE TALENT.
Favorites and Second Choices
Divide the Gloucester Purses.
Philadelphia, June IG. — Three
favorites and three second choices won
at Gloucester today. Summary:
First race, five furlongs— Uncertainty won,
Fleureue second. A. O.H. third. Time, l:(»4i&.
Second race, rive furlongs— A lam an won.
Headlong second. Amelia third. Time, 1:05.
Tnird race, six and a half furlongs—
Aeilojam won. Xeuophou second, Simrock
third. Time. 1:26%.
Fourth race, one mile— Drizzle won, Knapp
secoad. Houri third. Time. 1:4(5.
Fifth race, four furlongs— Little Bravo
won. Belle Blackburn second. Duke of Gios
ter thiid. Time. :?-7.
Sixtn race, seven and a half furlongs— Me-
Keever won, Jessica secoad, Idea third.
Trotters Shipped to England.
Baltimore, June 16.— A shipment of
trotting horses that is the forerunner of
more extensive shipments of the kind,
was made to Europe yesterday on the
steamship Michigan. William Hopps is
the consignor. The horses will go to an
American, well known in London as a
Riippoiter of American enterprises.
Mr. Hopps expects to shiD a horse with
a record of a: 10, with the idea of de
feating all Englisn in harness racing.
Besides this purchase, Mr. Hopps is
negotiating to send the world's cham
pion pacer, Mascotte (2:04), to EugUnd.
Chicago Derby Entries.
Chicago, June 16.— The Chicago, or
Hawthorne derby, will be run tomorrow
at the Hawthorne track. It is worth
about Sti.ooo to the winner. ThtJ-dis
tance is \% miles and tonight the track
is in superb condition, far better than
ever before for this race. Morello, who
got in from St. Louis this morning, is in
good condition. The entries and
weights follows: Morello 122, Bound
less 122, Henry Young 122. The King
122, Quandora King 122, Joe Murphy
122, Enthusiast 122, Ingomar 119.
Pacing Record Lowered.
Wilmington, Del., June 16.— James
Leet yesterday drove his Pacific stallion
Saladin one mile in 2:09% over the iialf
mile track at Wawaset Park here, beat
ing the world's pacing or trotting recoid
over a half-mile track. The quarters
were made as follows: First quarter,
:31X; half. \m%\ three-quarters.
)t:BC>£; mile, 2:O'J%. Saladin is a half
brother of Stamboul (2:07>.^), his sire
Cool, comfortaple Summer Suits at
The Boston, on Third street.
CHICAGO GETS IT.
The Republican National League
Headquarters to Be in the
A. B. Humphrey Is Unanimously
Re-Elected to the Oflico •
Chicago. June 10.— The Republican
National league will make its head
quarters in Chicago, and Secretary A.
B. Humphrey is retained in his office.
The first was not unexpected, but the
secoud was a surprise, for Mr. Hum
phrey had tendered his resignation,
and it was only possible to remove
the headquarters from New York by
his emphatic refusal to serve any long
er. When the executive committee
reached the question of headquarters
this morninu an informal ballot showed
one vote for *t. Louis, three for New
York, four tor Washington, ten for
Chicago, and then Chicago was unani
mously selected by a formal vote. The
election of officers occurred with the
opening of the afternoon session. The
candidates were James F. Burke, of
Pennsylvania; William E. Riley, of
Kentucky: Henry F. Telpke, of
Kliode island; Thomas and Mc-
Kee, of Washington, and ex-Con
gressman Allen, of Michigan. A can
vass of the probable result showed that
the result would be a deadlock. Several
efforts to consolidate proved futile, and
by common consent all candidates with
drew, insisting upon the re-election of
Mr. Humphrey. That gentleman pro
tested, but the committee disregarjded
his protest, and Humphrey was re
elected. Be was finally induced to ac
cept, and will remove from New Yoru
to Chicago. The election of a treasurer
was referred to the sub-executive com
mittee, and at 5 o'clock the general corn
nnttee adjourned subject to call. To
morrojv President Tracy will appoint
the members of the sub-executive com
mittee, which will consist of fifteen
,THE PIUIKIE DOG
Has to Give Away t ■» the Advance
El Paso Times.
la tin; course of their fall plowing, the
farmers of a Western Kansas county
performed an action that, if animals
have historians, will go down on the
records as "a frightful and death-deal
ing obliteration of a Deceful communi
ty." A prairie dog village, one of the.
largest in the state, if not in the West,
was wiped out.
The settlement covered three sections,
nearly 2,000 acres of land, and made not
alone that territory, but adjoining farms
for a mile on every side unproductive,
by reason of the large amount ql food
needed to supply the town's inhabi
tants. The fanners joined forces, and
began with their sharp plows turning
under the laboriously constructed door
ways, and covering the avenues and
boulevards. Th« terror-stricken inhab
itants were shut in their subterranean
homes, whither they had fled after
chattering anerilv from the mounds of
earth in ftont of their residences at the
intruders. The ground was harrowed,
and it beinir sown to wheat. Guards
will go over it daily, and every prairie
log attempting to "reconstruct the vil
age will be ruthlessly ended.
The prairie dog can not stand civiliza
tion, and but few of his villages are left
on the plains." Land is too valuable,
and the settlements of the little mar
mots are ruthlessly destroyed to make
room for the new immigration.
The burrow leaves the surface of the
ground at an angle of forty-five de
srees, and goes down an indefinite dis
tance. Those who have followed the
hole eight or ten feet have not only
found no end, but have been unable to
penetrate it as far as a ten-toot polo
would reach, and still heard the inmate
laughing to himself further down. It is
asserted that some of the holes in each
"town' 7 go down to water, and it can
well be believed, for frequently the vil
lages are located on the plains miles
from a living stream.
The prairie dogs always choose dry,
well-drained locations for their town,
and they have a decided taste for corn
and wheat. Grass and hay they nibble
like rabbits, and as pets they are per
fection, being nimble, jolly, an<J, as the
ladies say, "cute."
DIED FOR HIS WHISKERS.
An Old Story of the. Times When ;
Peffers Were Scarce.
San Francisco Examiner. , ft
This statement may savor of exag
geration, but there are men In San \
Francisco today who remember all Hie '
facts. Warsaw was his name—
Warsaw, of the. .Pacific Mail company.
May be you recall the man now. ,He
was commander of the Japan when she
was burned ;in the Eastern seas about
twenty years r ago. '■■■. Well, Capt. War
saw had wonderful whiskers, and they
were dearer to him than the apple of his
eye— than life itself, one might as. well
say when one is about it; for he shuf
fled off his mortal coil sooner than have
them shaved while he was yet in the
flower of his career. . , jio-j
" The captain . met a girl one day— as
captains will— and the - captain fell in
love with her. Later on he told her
about his passion, and, like the girl in
the "Bab Ballads,"- "she reciprocated
• it.",-'.,: ;,-; •■;. .. r: : , ;, , i -■ > .-- .:
"Will you marry me, then?" said the
captain. "Life is a blank without :
you." 1. ; • . v :..-.,. .»
"I'd like to," answered the girl, "but,
whereas I lovh you, I cannot attach my
self permanently to a pair ot whiskers.
Shave them, and 1 am yours." »
"But I could not think of such a
thins;!" protested the captain.
"Well," said the maiden, with h
shrug of her pretty shoulders, ''you pays
your money and you- takes your choice.
Which is it to be ? Me or the whisk
ers??'^ -- ,;•• . .-::■:- . :,■-.■•- ' ■;•■: ,:■•
"Whiskers." murmured the mariner
with a sigh. and. having withdrawn to a
respectful distance, he blew, his brains:
out. ' -/.■.. ■■ ■ ■ . . : .- .",; /.-■ . -i ■
Ah! ' Those were the halcyon days
wlieu whiskers were wiiUkenit >' '-■*:
LORILLARD'S. j/j^?^ Much the Best]
Much the B^t^^^^ LORILLARD'S
INITIATED A BOOM,
German Day Appears to Have
Been a Mascot for
Reaction Which Uusually Fol
lows a Big- Day Did Not
Appeal Judges Have the Sun
day Closing Question Un
Buckeyes Give a Hearty Re
ception to Ex-President
Chicago, June 10.— "German Day"
appears to have started a boom at the
White city. The reaction which usu
ally sets in tne day following a big
event did not occur today. While the
attendance was not as largfc as that of
yesterday, it was above the average.
Visitors began coming early, and at
noon it was estimated that 100,
--000 people had passed through
the turnstiles, and tonight the
officials of the bureau of admissions es
timate that the total attendance for the
day will be 125.000. Many of the excur
sionists who took advantage of the re
duced railroad rates on account of Ger
man day to attend the exposition are
still in the city and were out, and
throughout the day there was a steady
click at the turnstiles. There were
no special attractions at the park
except the Illinois Press association
celebrated at tne Illinois state building,
and the persons visiting the fair were
bent on sightseeing. In this respect
the crowd differed from that of yester
day, which was ou a holiday jaunt.
Superintendent Tucker, of the board of
admissions, this afteruosn gave out the
official figures for the attendance yes
day as 200,700. The corresponding day
at the Centennial the attendance was
AWAITING THE DECISION.
Judges Considering tho Sunday
Chicago, June 10. — In the United
States court of appeals today Attorney
James S. High concluded his argument
asainst opening the world's fair on
Sunday. Edwin Walker followed,
closing the case for the world's fair. A
large crowd was present before the
doors opened and remained unwearied
iv court throughout the lengthy argu
ments and despite the oppressive
weather. It is expected, although it is
by no means certain, that the judges
will render a decision at 11
o'clock tomorrow morning. When
the arguments were concluded
there was a conference of ths judges
upon the bench and then court ad
journed until tomorrow morning at 11
o'clock. Tne usual hour for convening
court is 10 o'clock. There is no other
business to come before the court, ex
cept the world's fair case, and, as the
decision is the only feature of that
now lacking, the attorneys on both
sides are agreed that tomorrow when
the court reconvenes the knotty prob
lem will be settled.
GREETED BY BUCKEYES.
Ex-President Harrison Given a
Reception in Ohio's Building.
Chicago, June 16. — Ex-President
Benjamin Harrison was tendered a re
ception at tin* Ohio state building this
afternoon by the state commissioners.
Long be fore the hour set for the in
formal function a large crowd gathered
at the door of the building. The
ex-president and party were met
at the administration building
by Commissioners D. J. liyan
and H. b. Ptatt, and driven to the Ohio
building in carriages. The party con
sisted of ex-President Harrison, Presi
dent and Mrs. Palmer, Mrs. Dimmick,
Mrs. Wiimerdinc and daughter, Gen.
Trowbridge, wife and daughter, and
May Pingree. of Detroit. Gen. Ander
son and other commissioners met the
party at the door aud Gen. Anderson
"Gen. Harrison, the state of your na
tivity desires very much to show you
the appreciation they have of you and
your position, both in peace and war.
They care very much to give you a wel
come, aud tncy desire how to extend to
you and your party the hospitality of
Gen. Harrison did not make a speech,
simply replying: "I thank you very
much! and am glad to be with your peo
ple again." Within, a larae number of
Ohioans had gathered, and they were
presented to Gen. Harrison. The doors
were then thrown open, and the
ex-president experienced a hand
shaking ordeal. Jie was then shown
through the building. Ohio has a unique
department presided over by E. E.
fc'chwarskopf,io which foreignersvisitiug
the fair are invited and entertained.
The visit lasted about an hour, after
which the party continued sightseeing.
NEXT WBK.K MUSICALLY
St. Paul and Minneapolis Have a
Place on the Programme.
Chicago, June 16.— Next week will
be notable musically. Representative
choral societies from many of the West
ern states and cities, and works of
the greatest importance will be
given. On Tuesday the St. Paul
and Minneapolis Choral associ
ation of 250 voices will give a concert in
Festival hall. S. A. Baldwin will di
rect. On Wednesday. Thursday and
Friday the first section of representative
clioral associations of ihe Western
states, numbering 1,500, will give con
certs. For tliesn occasions the
exposition orchestra will be in
creased to 200, and the great
pipe organ will probably be heard for
the first time. Next Saturday Brahm'd
••A German Requiem" will be given by
the Cincinnati Festival association
chorus. Mr. Thomas will direct. The
soiists next weeK include HfoA Emu. a
Juch, the well known soprano; Heir
Emil Fischer, the fatuous basso; E'l
ward Lloyd, the Eogjun tenor, and
Miss Lena Little, a lavueite Boston
It Will Be Held During tbe Last
Week in August.
Chicago, June IC— Samuel Gompers,
president of the American Federation
of Labor, held a long conference with
many of the prominent leaders this aft
ernoon. Mr. Gompers lias come to this
city under the special direction ot the
executive committee of the American
Federation of Labor. His instruc
tions are to confer with the labor
people of Chicago in reference to a
purposed labor congress to be held in
the new art institute on the lake front.
President Gompers has already held a
conference with the officers of the
world's fair congress auxiliary, and it
has been asreed to hokl the congress the
last week in August. At the end of the
general meeting of laborites the unions
of this city will unite in one grand
Sweeney Will Handle the Cash
CHICAGO, June 10.— The American
Fisheries society elected the following
officers for the ensuing year at its an
nual meeting today: President, H. G.
Ford, of Pennsylvania; vice president,
Fred Mather, New Yoik; treasurer,
Robert O. Sweeney, Minnesota: record
ing secretary, E. B. Royal, New York,
subjprt to the consent of the New York
fish commission; corresponding secre
tary, Dr. O. H. Henschell, Ohio. The
next meeting will be held in Philadel
phia the third Wednesday lv May.
Blarney Stone Arrives.
Chicago, June 10.— The blarney
stone arrived at the Lady Aberdeen
Irish village this morniug. It was
placed in position to-day and will be
unveiled tomorrow with appropriate
ceremonies, Mayor Harrison, it is under
stood, making tiie principal address.
Will Celebrate Dominion Day.
Chicago, June Ki.— lt has been de
cided by local Canadian societies to
celebrate Dominion day, July 1, at the
East From Chicago via Pennsyl
vania Lines to Mountain and
Advantages peculiar to the Pennsyl
vania Lines make them the desirable
thoroughfares from Chicago to Bedford
Springs, Altooua. Ebensburg, or any of
the delightful summer havens in the
cool Allegheny Mountains. By no other
route can Cresson, the ideal retreat on
the crest of that romantic mountain
range, be reached, as the Pennsylvania
is the only line direct to it. atid the only
one leading past the Pack Saddle and
the Allegrippus. around the famous
Horse Shoe Curve, and along the Blue
Juuiata, the richest of America's scenic
sems. For reaching Atlantic City,
Cape May, Asbury Park. Long Branch,
Ocean Grove, Sea Girt, Elberon, Ocean
Beach. Berkeley, Newport, Narragan
sett Pier, Martha's Vineyard, Nan
tuckfct, or any of the numerous watering
places that dot the Atlantic seaboard,
these lines are particularly desirable.
For a trip to the Adirondack*, the Cats
kills and resorts in Northeastern New
York, Connecticut, Rhode Island, Mas
sachusetts, Vermont, New Hampshire
and Maine, exceptional facilities for a
deligntful journey are ottered via this
direct route, over which six fast through
trains run daily to the East from Chi
cago as follows: 9:45 a. m., 10:45 a. m.,
3:13 p. m., 5:00 p. in., 7*30 p. m., 11:89
p. in. The service includes Pullman
Vestibule Sleeping and Dining Cars,
For details address J. M. Greaves,
Traveling Passenger Agent, Su Paul,
Yes, clean yer house, an' clean yer shed,
An' clean yer barn in ev'ry part:
But brush the cobwebs from yer head
An" sweep ibe snow bnnk from yer heart.
Jes' w'en spring elenuin' comes arouu'
Li ring forth the duster an' the broom,
But rake yeriouy notions dowu
Au' sweep yer du.-ity soul of gloom.
Sweep ol' idees out with the dust.
Au' dress yer soul in newer style.
Scrape from yer mlv' Us woruout crust
An' dump it in the rubbish pile.
Sweep out the hates that burn an' smart;
Bring in new love serene mi pure,
Aroun' the herthstone of the heart
Place modern styles of furniture.
Clean out ver raorril cubby holes:
Sweup out the dirt, soraneoft' the scum;
"Pis cleanin' time for hulthy souls-
Git up and dust ! The spring hez come !
Cleau out the coruers of liie bruin.
Bear down with scrubbin' brush au' soap,
An" dump ol' fear into the ruin.
Cleau out the brain* deep rubbish hole,
Soak ev"ry cranny grejt an' small,
An' iv the front room of the soul
Hang Dootier pictures* on tbe wall.
Scrub up the winders of the mind.
Clean tin an' let the spring begin;
Swing open wide the dusty blind
An' let tho April sunshine in.
Plant Mowers iv the soul's front yard.
fet out new shade au' blossom trees,
An' let tua soil ouce froze an hard
Sprout crocuses of uew idees.
Yes, clean yer house an' clean yer shed.
An' cleau yer barn in cvtv part:
But brush the cobwebs from ylt lr.»ad
An' sweep the snow banks from yet heart!
—Sam Waiter Foss In Yankee Blade.
f SKINS ON FIRI
With agonizing eczema* and oil
itching, burning, bleeding, scaly.
blotchy, and pimply akin- Beaij.
discuries, are instantly relieved and
■peudily cured by the celebrated
Cuticcra Remedies, the threaten
skin cares, blood purifiers, md hu
■•v-. mor remedies of modem tunes.
'-&" ssold throughout the world.
180 East Seyatth St.. S!. Pn Mil
■ - Speedily mresall private, nervous, chronl
. and blood and skin diseases of both sjxa
without (he use of. mercury or hindrance
Iron, business. NO CUKE, NO PAY. Prl
vale > diseases, and all old. lingering case*,
where the blood has become poisoned, caus
ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
pains in the head aud bones, and all disease*
cf the kidneys and bladder are cured for
life. .Men of all ages who are suffering from
the result of youthful indiscretion or'ex
cesses of ; mature years, producing nervous
ness, indigestion, constipation, loss of | mem
ory, etc.. : are , thoroughly, and pernianeuily
cured. \ ■ .... ' . — ■ ■
Dr. Feller, who has had inanv years of ex
perience in this specialty. if ji graduate from
one of the lead! I medical colleges of tlie
ousntry.^. He has never failed in curing any
rares that lie has . undertaken. . Cases and
correspondence ; sacredly couridenUal. : Call :
or write for list of question*. Medicines sent'
by mail and express everywhere • free troui
jisi uiiii exposure.
ITpauT and Fvans.
Now, for Another Busy
Saturday and Saturday Night.
Again Today — Another big
lot of those beautiful Print
ed Dimities, thin, cool
g-oods, just the thing* for
warm weather; regular value
10c; special price today (not
more than 20 yards to one
purchaser), 5c yard.
New and genuine Scotch
Ginghams, handsomest ever
shown in this cit\', only 25c
50 pieces Alhambra Chev
rons, thin goods especially
for summer .dresses, light
grounds with neat print
ings, well worth 12/2 c, for
only 7c yard.
I r nch-pattern Batistes,
light grounds with colored
printings, cheap at 15c, for
Correct Styles- - Low Prices.
Men's Gauze Undershirts, with long- or short sleeves*
and drawers to match, only 25c each.
Genuine French Balbrigg-an Undershirts, with long 4
or short sleeves, and drawers to match; regular value
SI; our price, 75c each.
Negligee Shirts, all of the latest styles, in fine and me
dium fine grades, at lowest prices.
Bathing Suits— Men's and Boys' Bathing- Trunks, fancy
colorings, only 15c each.
Men's and Boys' Union Bathing Suits, only 75c each.
Ladies' Balbrig-gan Union
Suits, with long sleeves and
.high neck, ecru only; regu
lar cash price 75c; special
price today, 47c each.
Ladies' Silk-Plated Vests, black and
colors, rocriiliir price, 85c; special price
today, 63c each. Main Floor.
Cloak and Suit Dept.
•'Derby" Waists, fine French Percale,
with laundered collar and ruffs, only
Ladies' white anil fienred Lawn Wrap
pers for $1.75, $.', $3.50, $4, $4.50 and $3
BATHING SUlTS— Ladies' fine Jersey
Cloth Hathlnc; Suits, worth $4, for only
Misses' and Children's fine navy blue
Jersey Cloth, worth 8?. 50. tor only $1.50.
Today we will sell Children's 1-nnd-l
rib fast' black Cotton Hose, rcgu- £f")p
lar price 25c, 3 pairs for <J\Jl/
Hardware Dept. — Special Sale for Today Only.
Ice Cream Freezers — The celebrated "Antic" (made by
the White Mountain Freezer Co. and fully guaranteed)—
2-quart :s-(iuart 4-(piart 6-qunrt 8-qiiart
$1.19. $1.48. $1.75. $2.19. $2.98.
"Pet" Ice Cream Freezers, 3-qt. size, only $1.19 each.
"Lightning-" and "White Mountain" Freezers at low
300 Family Ice Tongs, only 9c pair.
500 g-ood Ice Picks (with malleable iron band on han
dle), only 7c each.
500 Wood Lemon Squeezers, with porcelain cups,only
Garden Hose, from 4c per foot up.
2-g-al. Water Coolers, only Sl. s') each. (Other sizes
in proportion. )
"Northern Light" Refrigerators, best in the world.
See the one on exhibition at our Sixth street entrance.
SCHUNEMAN & EVANS,
Sixth and Wabasha Streets, St. Paul.
OLOBK, June 17.
: IF YOU ARE :
Going Into the Country,
You Will Want the Globe to
KEEP POSTED ON HOME NEWS.
13 * Leave your order and address at
the Globe Counting Room,
fpmpn TIE U\MW
Special Bargains for Today:
Your choice of the follow
ing- well-known brands of
To let Soaps :
■ Oat Meal, Glycerine,
Honey, Wild Locust Honey,
Cherubim Bath, Peach and
Cream, Forestry Club, White
Lilac Honey and White Li
lac Glycerine; regular price
25c and 35c per box, today
only 19c per box.
Julius Anglaisse's fine
triple extract perfumes, in
2-oz. bottles with glass
stoppers, only 25c each.
8-oz. bottle Florida Water,
Genuine Imported Vichy Water, 23c
Apollumrls Water, lie pint bottle.
tlunyadi Water. Me bottle.
Insect Powder, 14 1b for Tc.
Try a sample of Wild Cherry Phos
phate next tune you're in the store.
Leading Glove Dept. in
Ladies' 4-button white
Chamois Gloves with col
ored bindings and embroid
ered backs, today, 85 C
Ladies' pure silk Jersey Gloves— tans,
modes, nary and cardinal- regular price
ti"C, today, 50c pair.
SO dozen Pure Silk Mitts at 35c pair .
50 dozen Pure Silk Mitts at 50c pair.
Novelty Pepper and Salt Sets only
Babies' Solid Qold Kings, only 25c
Babies' Solid Gold Kings set with Tur
quoise and Itiibics. only .">»>«• ench.
Enameled .Stick Pins, regular price 10c;
today, 7c each, or 4 for 25ci
WAtche*. Clocksnnd Jewelry repaired;
clocks called for and delivered.
, Special for Toaav.
SO close-wove Hummocks, with pillow
flnd steel stretcher, regulur volue £3. to
day only 81. UN each.
Mexican Hummocks from s Of up.