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CENTRAL HIGH WON
ST. PAIL DEFEATS MIWF APOLIS
ST. PAIL DEFEATS MIXXEAPOLIS
IX A ONE-SIDED FOOTHALL
MILLERS PLAYED SLOWLY,
WHILE TIIE LOCAL BOYS WERE
FULL OF SNAP AXD GIX-
THK GAME RESI LTED 16 TO 4.
THE GAME RESULTED 1G TO -1.
Lome Brilliant Plays Mmle anil
'Lots of Excitement for the
_— _ «
"At Aurora park, teams from the
East side high school of Minneapolis
and the Central high school of St.
Paul met in a game of football yes- '
terday afternoon, resulting in a vie- j
tory for the St. Paul boys by a |
score of 16-4. The weather was any- ]
thing but favorable, but, notwith- i
standing, a large number of en- !
thusiasts from each institution were :
on hand to cheer their champions
and add to the excitement of the oc
casion. The Minneapolis team had
decidedly the advantage in weight,
but their play was exceedingly slow
and ragged, while the St. Paul boys
Showed great improvement both in i
interference and tackling, making a j
number of pretty plays around the '
ends and through the tackles. Wheel- '
Jr. Litner. Emeny, Brennen and the
two Burleigh boys did some excellent !
Work for St. Paul, Coolley and Ney- I
hart playing a fast game for Mm- j
neapolis, the latter securing their j
only touchdown, after breaking out j
of a scrimmage on the twenty-five- |
yard line. Most of the contest took !
place on the Minneapolis end of the j
field, the ball stldom getting be- !
J-ond the center except on the kick- j
Minneapolis took the ball for the |
first kick-off, which they followed. j
and secured the ball on a fumble. On
the first line-up the St. Paul boys re- i
gained the ball on an off-side play \
and began pounding their oppo- j
nents' line for big gains. These tac- :
tics, with an occasional ten yards I
around the ends, soon landed the oval j
on the Minneapolis five-yard line, !
when Wheeler was sent through left- I
center for the first touchdown. Try !
at goal failed. Score, 4-0. Time, 16 i
The East side again kicked off to
Emeny, who missed the catch. Fee
getting the ball. Then the march
down toward the goal was again re-
sumed, and with plays by Litner.
Emeny and Burleigh, the Central
was about ready to score again
when the Minneapolis boys took a
brace and held the line for four
downs. They succeeded in advanc-
ing the ball fifteen yards, and in
turn surrendered the leather because
they could not gain the necessary
five yards. The first half ended
with the ball in St. Paul's posses
sion on the opponents' thirty-yard
The second half opened with a long
kick by Brennen. who followed the
ball and downed the catcher on the ,
spot. The Minneapolis contingent I
began to play: a little better at this i
point and slowly advanced toward
the St. Paul goal. When on the
thirty-yard line. Neyhart broke
away from the scrimmage and
sprinted for a touchdown. Try at
goal failed. Score, 4-4. Time, 6
The Central high again kicked off,
stopping the ball well into Minne- ,
apolis' territory, but being forced ;
back to the center before obtaining
It on four downs. The next twelve
minutes were full of pretty plays by
Wheeler, Emeny and Burleigh,
Wheeler in particular making long j
gains through the tackles and around •
the ends, landing the ball on the five- !
yard line from where a gentle push !
sent O. Burleigh through for another !
touchdown, from which Brennen
kicked a goal. Score, 10-4. It took '
IN LADIES' CLOAKS AND FURS, AS IN MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING,
WE PROVE OUR LEADERSHIP.
L^f- IH^5 ___H'-£ . -'. -i?- _______•? Si__P.^?«___Pl^ i_i__W'i___ire^__rP^-^k^^B-i»f» B'-i*' I
, 77 _i^>7:': , ' . - . , :- - ■■■ "I
"PLYMOUTH CORNER," . - - SEVENTH AND ROBERT.
" FASHION'S FRESHEST FANCIES."
All that's new, novel, exclusive here in matchless array; here are the
"chic," "tony," genteel, individual effects; here, as you will find them
nowhere else in the city; here are different prices as well as styles; here
are values impossible to duplicate.
«j|| A FEW LEADERS IN OUR NEW j*.
y^xLCloak Dept... 'J§__<
•*!______, • m --Si^-F TOjn^B .tTAqCET— suae of good quality Cheviot 27 «__ _£_ %'7ja^% IVs 1
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Of ], m 1 |STYUSHJAgiM'F--ia smooth KfMey Cloth-French made ft __-____, I I j_rf»£**-*^
f w if I P,ox Pslll' •»^*W)<l? seams, one row °*> button*-, half satin- **PBfvso I / "^VSkx
fcj" * J j lined, tan and Blaftk. Splendid value a. ../. V..". IvP-44_. Li ■ |f-S-» \
r^^^_____L _____^_S_h__ NORBY JAOJCETf-In eleaant quality Boucle and Kergey, lined * r» «. iTt-O JLa^-^ft
throughout with fane? silk Mid Bit/in rfc-kdaliie. rippie back 9 1 X-°0 Wy* *^-^*~—^^ *■*%
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gd6d bargain, lndeed, at.. it , 77 * * ■*•*■■•. iM ___fSv2x
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CHILDREN'S LONG CLOAKS-Made of fancy cloaking, lined i^^^^^^^^K
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red; agea 2to tf years. Price Only ...it: .1 '^n
CHItrimS'SJJ,£N^SLOA,KSZaM»dta ot feeavy fancy cloaking, . JSS&aSS
trimmed with fW, made -with <. r ivithout cape linfl. c jß£§§»i£ia
JX.B p?io:ec£mi°r *• ?*' r 'a. V% eSecks ; to * *•*:££ iifSlilil
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f 11 CHILDREN'S KEEPER COATS^Double-breasied box front, *_\li&i^
$rW Jl tade of heavy Cheviot, hi*\ **«*■■ collar. French bac£ C __Q *S-i_§B_____7
-^fe^^^' yeafrl Pr'ceoni j? " M^ ™ «**s •J» $_j99 ~
'just seven minutes more for St. Paul
to score a third touchdown and goal,
I making the score 16-4, when time
The teams lined up in the following
Minneapolis. Position. St. Paul.
Minneapolis. Position. St. Paul.
Comfort Left end Brennen
Evans Left tackle. Lit net-
Harris — Left guard Fee
Henning Center.... Robbins
G. Coolley Right guard Sanborn-
Williams Right tackle Emeny
Gray Right end Stout
Cameron Quarter N. Burleigh
B. Coolley Right half Wheeler
Hurd Left half McDonald
Neyhart Full back O. Burleigh
AXOTHER FOOTBALL GAME.
Went Side HikU Defeats the Me-
Yesterday's game of football between
the Mechanical Arts high school and
the West Side high was a victory for
the latter, the score ending 14 to 0 in
; favor of the West side. boys. The game
whle somewhat one-sided was full of
snap and fire. As to weight the teams
were evenly matched, but the splendid
Interference of the West aiders won the j
The West siders won the toss and
took their choice of goals, the ball go
j ing to the M. A. for the kick off, Nich- j
ols sending the ball well down Into j
I the W. S. territory. Haskell caught |
i the ball, and, by good interference, !
, managed to advance to the center. •
i Then came a series of downs and the |
i ball was advanced as far as the M. A.
1 23-yard line. The ball was then given |
j to Black, the left half-back, who, after '■
I a long run around the right; -end,
I sprinted for a touch town. - Loitner
j then kicked a goal. It took just five
: minutes to score the first touch-town.
| The ball was again kicked off by the
|M. A., O'Brien securing the oval.
j Then came the slow but sure advance
j of the West Side, Leitner bucking
; the center for a number of gains. The
' ball was given to the left half-back at j
the 10-yard line and another touch"- ]
1 down was secured. Leitner failed to i
• kick a goal on account of the strong |
i wind. The Mechanical Arts again j
! kicked off, Haskell getting the ball, |
i but was downed at the ten-yard line.
! After a number of gains time was call-
ed, the ball being on the Mechanical
! Arts' five-yard line. The first half
I ended 10 to 0 in favor of the West Side
I After a ten-minute rest the West
| Side High took the ball for the kick-
I off. The ball was driven well into the
Mechanical Arts' territory, Nicol secur-
ing the leather, but was downed on the
| spot by Sharp. The ball went to the
West "Side on four downs. Then came
the most stubborn fought part of the
game, the ball going to both sides sev- I
eral times on downs. The ball was
: then given to Rowe, of the West Side,
who made twenty yards' gain through
! the center. A feint at center deceived
j the M. A. and the ball was on their
i five-yard line. It was then given to
| Black, who secured the third touch
! down. The ball was again kicked off
by the M. A. After gains by King,
Newton and Bevans time was called
with the ball within five yards of the
Mechanical Arts' goal line. The fea
ture of the game was the playing of
Leitner, Black, Sharp, Rowe, O'Brien,
Bevans, King and Haskell. The best
playing for the Mechanical Arts was
done by Nicol, Oethler, Charleston and
Nelson. The teams lined up as fol-
West Side High. Mechanical Arts High
Ernest Miller c.C. C. Waterhouse
Arthur Rowe r. g E. Benoit
Arthur Sharp 1. g J. McKnight
Roy O'Brien r. t G. Casey
Ernest Lone 1. t T.O'Rourke
Frank Haskell.Capt.r. c O. Oeh'ter
Frank King 1. c J. Staples
Theodore Bevans.. q. b E. Nelson
Frank Newton. ..r. ii. b A. Nicol
James Black 1. h. b...C. Charleston
Peter Leitner — f. b P. Flannagan
DIXRAVEX IX EXGLAXD.
He Decline** to Express Himself
on His American Trip.
RYDE, Isle of Wight, Oct. 18.— The
steam yacht Valhalla, owned by Mr.
Joseph Frederick Laycock, and having
Lord Dunraven on board, arrived here
from Newport, R. I. To a small brig-
ade of interviewers, desirous of ob-
taining his version of the disappoint-
ing races for the America's cup, Lord
Dunraven said: "I have no statement
to make on the subject. What I
would say has been well thrashed out
of me during the fortnight I stayed in
America after the races."
LAST DAY AT LEXIXOTOX.
Hiffb Class Sport' With Several
LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 18.—
thousand people saw the close of the /
greatest trotting meeting ever held in
Kentucky. The sport was high class,
and four races were decided. Carillon
won the unfinished 2:28 trot, best time, :
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE, SATURDAY MORNING, OGITOMJR 19, 1893.
And the most distressing forms of itching,
burning, bleeding, and scaly skin, scalp, and
blood humours, and points to a speedy euro
■when all other remedies and the best physi
cians fail. * '
Speedy Coke Treatment. —Warm baths,
with Ci-tici-iia. Soap, gentle applications of
Cuticura (ointment), and mild doses of Cv-
tici'ra Resolvent (the new blood purifier).
Sold th-on-shout the world. British depot: F. Niw-
IW * So****. I, King Edward-it., London. Pottih
l>*co AM) Cut****. Coil*., Sole Prop.., Boston, U. 8. A.
2:l7*H. The judges thought Forester
was pulled in the third heat and declar
ed It no heat. Lady Wilton, the favor
ite, won the Rluegrass Stake cleverly;
best time. 2:11*4. Nahesa captured the
Ashland Stake for yearlings In a drive
by a neck: time 2:14%. The Wilson
stake for 2:25 pacers was a desperate
battle and Bert Oliver simply out gamed
the other two ; best time 2:08*4. Rachel
was the favorite. The meeting was a
big success financially.
OX RIXXIXG TRACKS.
Bessie Bisland Wins a Race at
CINCINNATI, 0., Oct. 18.-Liberal
scratches reduced a programme of
immense length to reasonable propor
tions today and left six races that
averaged well. Bessie Bisland, after
knocking at the door for nine times,
finally won in the longest race of the
day, a mile and a sixteenth. Sum-
First race, mile— Peabody won, Mas-
ter Fred second, Charley Weber third.
Second race- six furlongs—
SaltJ*, Canewood second, Whyota
third. Time, 1:15%.
Third race, five furlongs—
™on' Kirk second, Burley Leaf third.
Fourth race, mile and a sixteenth-
Bessie Bisland won, Norman second
Moorte Fonse third. Time, 1:49.
Fifth race, -purse, five and a half
furlongs— Epona won. Souffle second,
Marquise third. Time, 1:09.
Sixth race, selling, Leaflet
won, Little Walter second, Elise third.
DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 18.-Three fa
vorites and a well-backed second
choice won at Highland Park today.
First race, five furlongs— Cruz
won, Mamie Sullivan second, Birdie
Catcher third. Time, l:o3i_.
Second race, six and a half furlongs—
Addle B won, Somnambulist second.
Marble Rock third. Time, 1:23.
Third race, four and a half furlongs
— Devault won, Galleywest second,
Don O'Donnell third. Time, :57.
Fourth race, six furlongs—
Tim'eCl*l7ry3tone second' Alamo third.
Fifth .race, Logan won, Miss
Clark second, Peytonia third. Time,
ACCIDENTS AT ST. LOUIS.
ACCIDENTS AT ST. LOUIS.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 18.-The racing
at the fair grounds was inaugurated
by several accidents, the most impor
tant of which was the breaking of
Keno s leg. The track was fast and
the attendance good. Summaries:
First race, mile and a sixteenth— Mer-
maid won, Starting second, Capt Pick
erel third. Time, 1:50*&.
Second race, mile and a sixteenth-
May Ashley won, Jack Martin second.
Siddubia third. Time, 1:50%.
Third race, mile and seventy yards-
Constant won, Sallle Woodford second,
Fra Diavolo third. Time, 1:47%.
Fourth race, seven and a half fur
longs—Assignee won, Addle Buchanan
second, Booze third. Time, 1:35%.
Fifth race, five and a half furlongs—
Argelle won, Findout second.King Elm
third. Time, 1:09%.
WINNERS AT FORSYTHE.
FORSYTHE, Ind., Oct 18.-Results
First race, six furlongs — Bowling
Green won, Cerita second, Corduroy
third. Time, 1:23.
Second race, five furlongs — Warren
Point -won, Minerva second, Nellie
Smith third. Time, 1:07%.
Third race, five and a half furlongs-
Ban Sach won, Killarney second,
third. Time, 1:16.
Fourth race, five furlongs— Lizzie H
won, Queen Bess second, Serena third.
Time, 1:15. •
Fifth race, seven furlongs— lngomar
won, Montepenso second, Gunwad
third. Time, 1:34*4.
For my Lady's Boudoir, the proper
gift for the Bride. E. A. Brown, 110
E. Sixth st,
KEEPING IT DARK
GOV. CLARKE HAS A TRUMP
j GOV. CLARKE HAS A TRUMP
I CARD THAT MAY BE PLAYED
TO BE A CRUSHING BLOW.
THOSE WHO KNOW LOOK MYS
THOSE WHO KXOW LOOK MYS-
TERIOUS AXD REFUSE TO
CORBETT AT LITTLE 111)1 K.
Preparations for the Carnival
Proceed at Hot Springs "With."
Ait*, arent Assurance.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Oct. 18.—
There are many rumors around the
state capitol tonight to the effect
that something startling will de-
velop tomorrow. Just what that'
something is no one outside of a se
lect few seems to have any idea, and
they look grave and remain silent
when questioned. They are, how-
ever, emphatic in declaring that no
fight will occur, and from what is
to be learned, it is believed Gov.
Clarke has a ' trump card up his
sleeve which will be sprung tomor
row. Talk of the governor's calling
out the militia, declaring martial
law, overruling Judge Leatherman
and things of that kind is plentiful,
but it finds little credence since
by the constitution of the state the
governor cannot declare martial law
except by consent of the general as-
sembly, and he has all along de
clared that no special session would
be convened. If the matter be left
with the courts to settle it would
seem to be a certainty that Corbett
and Fitzsimmons would meet on Oct.
31, provided Fitzsimmons would.
agree to the new articles.
Preparations for the affair are be-
ing pushed right along at the springs.
The railroads have a force of men at
work building sidetracks for the ac-
commodation of specials, and the
hotels are preparing for the influx of
the multitude. Members of the Hot
Springs Athletic club say that lum
ber will arrive from Dallas tomor-
row and work on the arena will be
pushed rapidly. The erection of the
building will be a matter of but few
days. Whittington Park is situated
at the end of the valley, and is sur
rounded on three sides by a steep
mountain slope, forming a natural
support for the seats. All that will
be required will be the placing of
seats on the mountain side in a
stair-step fashion. An immense can-
opy will cover the park.
READY FOR BUSINESS. -; f;
Newspaper men are coming in on
every train from all parts of the
country, and some well-known sport-
ing editors are already on the ground.
It is expected that 200 will be at Hot
Springs by the end of the week. The"
telegraph company is making prep
arations to afford proper facilities
for handling the immense amount, of
special dispatches the newspaper
men will file for transmission be
tween now and the end of the pugil
istic carnival. . At present but few
wires run into Hot Springs, but* a
force of linemen is at work stringing.-*
wires from the Springs to Malvei-n, Y
where they will be connected with i.
the main circuits, affording direct
communication to the principal cities.*
Corbett, with his aggregation of*'
pugilistic stars, is in Little Rock
this evening, and gave a perform
ance at the opera house tonight.
Those taking part in the entertain-
ment were Steve O'Donnell, Billy De-
laney, John McVey, Prof. John Don-
aldson, Dave Mac Donald, Jim Daley,
Joe Corbett and Woodthorne, Kid
Eagan and a few local athletes.
William A. Brady, who is In the city
tonight with the Corbett show, said
that President Stuart today wired Bob
that if he was not in the state on Mon-
day night, the fight would be declared
CORBETT IX COURT.
Taking- Testimony on the Habeas
HOT SPRINGS, Ark., Oct. 18.-Cor
bett was brought into the city this
morning by the sheriff and arraigned
before a justice of the peace on the
charge of conspiring to commit as-
sault and battery upon the person of
one. Bob* Fitzsimmons, by agreeing to
engage in a prize fight with him. The
affidavit of the prosecuting attorney
stated that there was danger of such a
meeting, resulting in the defendant
doing Fitzsimmons bodily harm. Cor-
bett was released upon the petition to
the judge of the chancery court, whom
he asked for a, writ of habeas corpus
on the grounds that he was not con-
templating the violation of any of the
laws of the state of Arkansas; hence
he was really restrained of his liberty
by the sheriff. The justice thereupon
passed Mr. Corbett over to the chan
cery court. Taking of testimony be-
gan at 1:45 o'clock, when Joe Vendig
was placed on the stand for the pur
pose of proving that the defendant
had entered into an agreement to meet
Fitzsimmons here on Oct. 31 in a lim
ited round contest with soft gloves, and
at any time the referee thought the
contest brutal he had the power to call
it off. Before the testimony of Mr.
, Vendig had been all taken Attorney
Martin, for the defense, asked that
Corbett be excused, as he had to take
the 3 o'clock train for Little Rock. *IJhe
judge consented, but had the sheriff
send a deputy along to see that Cor-
bett got back in time for the reconven
ing of the court tomorrow at 1:30 p. m.
Corbett complains of being deprived of
time in Which to continue training, but
is willing to undergo unpleasant expe
riences in order to be able to meet*
AMES VS. THE U. v ',
It Promises to Be a Hot Contest
On the Gridiron. wrf'
The game at Athletic park in Min
neapolis this afternoon between the
Ames college athletes and the Minne
sota kickers promises to be no easy
victory for the Gophers, although the
majority of the 'Varsity players are
confident of "shutting out" the husky
farmers from lowa The team is un-
doubtedly the strongest In lowa, and
Capt. Larson's men will find it no
easy job pushing these agriculturists
over the gridiron. The Ames. team has
been coached by Warren, the well-
known Cornell player, and a fine sys
tem has been drilled Into the lowa
players. The lowans played 'their first
game early in the season against the
Butte athletic team. The Montana
athletes won the game by •*. score of
12 to 10. The lowa team were Seriously
handicapped, however, by their long
trip and the change in climate. The
Northwestern team got a severe shock
from the corn eaters two j weeks ago -
and were defeated by a score of 36 to 0. .
The 'Badgers, however, defeated
I«*a*--------**i-»—-*-«--M __#-*e^^_ ""^Psaßa^tek. "^EA -B_r~ ■*_ii_*-LJUi^'**fftflgti -|_9_. ikh' -__ I
FOR MEN I
.....Sizes 34 to 44...V.
j .....Sizes 34 to 44...V. I
300 Black Melton Suits
II Extra Heavy Weight, strictly All=Wool, made up in thoroughly 1
I first-class manner, and lined with Farmer's Satin,
The Plymouth Clothing House,
I "Plymouth Corner," Seventh and Robert. Ij
"Plymouth Corner," Seventh and Robert. I
- _— ____• m_
Ames on the following Monday by a
score of 28 to 6. Several players were
laid off and the lowa men were in a
crippled condition as a result of the
game played just . forty-eight hours
before. The center men on the visiting
team average 197 pounds and the rest
of the line is correspondingly "beefy."
The teams will line up as follows:
4 Ames College— 1. c. ; Rice, 1. t. ;
Blanche, 1. g. ; Van Campen, c. ; Ho-
mer, r. g. ; Roger, r. t. ; Wilson, r. c. ;
jMelllnger, q. b.; Meyers, r. h. ; Par-
sons, 1. h. ; J. W. Wilson, 1 . b.
- Minnesota— Harrison, 1. c. ; Dalrym-
ple, 1. t.; Larson, 1. g.; Finlayson, c. ;
Harding, r. g.; Teigen, r. t. ; Kehoe,
-V. c.; Adams, q. b. ; Loomis, r. h. ; Pet
etibone or Gilbert, 1. h. ; Parkyn, f. b.
9 GORDON WHIST TROPHY.
Result of Two Games Played Last
Result of T-fvo Games Played Last
f. Two games were played last night
for the Gordon whist trophy. Bron-
son beat How two points, and. Fetter
beat Erwin ten points. --' •
■" The standing is as follows: .- ■ ■ ••
J I Played. Won.
•>Bunn 9 7% 1% .833
Fetter 7 5._ 1% .785
Bronson 6 3*6 2% .582
Gordon 4 2 2 .500
Hudson 8 4 4 .500
Erwin ....7 3 4 .428
Briggs 8 3 5 .375
Metcalf 6 2 4 .333
Sargent 5 Ift 3% .300
How 6 1 5 .166
Saladin Brings $4,400. .
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Oct. 18.— Sal-
adin, one of the fastest pacers • the
world has ever seen, with a record of
2:05%, was sold at the Philadelphia
Tattersall today for $1,400. The pur-
chaser was the Langdale, Pa., Farms.
Saladin is the fastest horse ever sold
at auction. He was foaled Jan. 22,1886,
and at the time of the sale was owned
by John B. Green, of Wilmington, Del.
Broken in a Dead Heat.
DENVER, Col., Oct. 18.— In the sec-
ond day of the national circuit L. A.
W. races the main event was the one
mile Class B invitation, in which Bald
Murphy, Cooper and other Eastern
cracks competed. Bald finished with
Murphy in a dead heat In the time of
1:55 1-5, reducing the record by 3 1-5
The Columbia Turnvereln has ter
n organized, with Robert L.
Woelffer as president: Henry Schack,
secretary, and Robert Deebach, \ treas
urer. Regulations for a permanent or
ganization are being drawn up. Prof.
Herman and Otto Dreher are assisting
with the organization.
Bike Girls Organizing.
NORTHFIELD, Minn., Oct. 18. —
Northfield intends next season to have
a feminine bicycle drill corps in the
field for all honors that can possibly
accrue to such an organization.
Racing Matinee Postponed.
A large crowd went out to attend
the racing matinee at Kittsondale yes-
terday afternoon, but owing to the
high wind it had to be postponed.
To Play . Nov. . 2.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 18— was
announced tonight that the Harvard-
Princeton football game will take place
at Princeton Nov. 2. . • ;-V ;•
ATLANTA AXD THE SOUTH.
The Only Double Route From Chi
Pennsylvania Short Lines via Louis
■ ville and via Cincinnati. Two daily
trains over each route. Solid Buffet
Parlor Car and Coach trains from Chi
cago to Louisville and to Cincinnati,
and solid trains from Louisville via
Ia & N. R. R. through Nashville and
Chattanooga, and from Cincinnati via
Q. & C. through Chattanooga. ' Exposi
tion excursion tickets to Atlanta may
be obtained over either route from
agents of connecting lines in Northwest
and West, or at 248 South Clark street,
and at Union Station, Chicago. Der-
ing, 248 South Clark street, Chicago, for
particulars. 77 " .
ov One Hundred Field Guns.
CL WASHINGTON, Oct. 18.— The naval
ordnance burean is about to begin at
once the manufacture of about 100
three-inch field guns at the Washing-
ton gun factory.
The Picturesque Route to < :i lit'or-
The Picturesque Route to Califor
When making your selection of route
among so many, why not take the
scenic route of the Pacific Line and
vary, the monotony with the wonders
of the Rocky Mountains, and with such
excellent service, too. 77 ." • 7
The through tourist car leaves St.
Paul 9:05 a m., every day In the year ;
for all Pacific Coast points. This daily
service enables you to decide your leav-
ing date readily. Call on W. S. Thorn,
398 Robert street (Hotel Ryan) for de- j
scriptive leaflet and to reserve berths. ■
mm of wopia.
CONVENTION OF THE NATIONAL
Vt. C. T. V. OPENS AT BALTI-
W. C. T. U. OPENS AT BALTI-
MISS WILLARD'S ADDRESS.
TH*) WORLD NEEDS THE NEW"
MAN AS WELL AS THE XEW
MAX AS WELL AS THE XEW
a WO3IAN. *
LABOR AS A REFORM ALLY.
LABOR AS A REFORM ALLY.
- . i
The Working- Class the Only True
The Working- Class the Only True
Aristocrats, and They Might
Aristocrats, and They Might
Rale Xations. j
7 . . i
BALTIMORE, Oct. 18— The twen- |
BALTIMORE, Oct. 18.— The twen
ty-second annual convention of the i
National W. C. T. U. began here to-
day. The morning prayer meeting
was led by Miss Elizabeth W. Green-
wood, national evangelistic superin
tendent. The delegates to the con-
vention took seats by states iri
Music hall. The stage is festooned
with evergreen, and the national flag
is everywhere displayed. One of
the features is an Indian banner, I
made by the women of the Indian I
territory out of furs and skins. All
about the balconies are suspended
the banners of the various states.
At 10 o'clock Miss Frances E. Will-
ard called the convention to order.
Mrs. Monroe, of the Ohio W. C. T. U.,
offered a prayer, and Mrs. Clara C.
Hoffman, of Missouri, the record-
ing secretary, began the calling of
the roll. At the conclusion of the
roll call the minutes of the execu
tive committee were read. Commit-
tees were then apointed, and Miss
Willard read her annual address, in
which she said:
"""The'coristaritly. lncreasing~participa- .
tion of women in all the affairs of the
world is of the utmost significance for
good. When woman is transplanted
into the great open garden of common
life, the culture of that garden must
become more refined and its purpose
more protecting. Mother and child are
vapidly taking their rightful place as
the central figure of the great world-
problem. Peace in the government and
purity in the home must be their guard-
ian angels. But what the world waits
for is not the new Woman alone, but i
the new man. 'One swallow does not
make a summer,* and one parent by
the hearthstone does not make a home.
We need to stop singing the old ditty,
'What is home without a mother?'
and put in its place: ' The father alone
can make the house home.' If he
spends his leisure time in what is now
popularly known as 'The worklngman's
club,' a disguised name for the dram
shop, and his wages) are levied on by
the proprietor, a new woman will be
necessary tq keep the home together,
unless he himself becomes a new man.
"The temperance reform is the uni
versal solvent, bringing brotherhood to
the front and sending sectarianism and
sectionalism to the rear. '
"The labor movement is the natural
ally of the White Ribboners. The
'working class' are the only true aris
tocrats. The time is not distant when
| those who do not work will be drum-
mcd out of the camp and stung put of
the hive, and will learn by what they
suffer that it is a law of God written
in Our members that 'He who will not
work, neither shall he eat.' We are
confronted by a vegetating aristocracy
on one hand and an agitating democ-
racy on the other, and if the Federa
tion of Labor and the trades unions
will, throughout their entire member-
ship, decree that strong drink shall be
left teetotally alone, it will within ten
years become the arbiter of destiny.
The records as given to the world by
the labor leaders of England show that
the license system was devised in the
Interest of the aristocracy, who wished
to keep the people down, and knew
that they could do so if they would
only sodden with drink. Intemperance
in our great cities pushes people into
the tenement houses, and the misery
and filth of the tenement houses
pushes them Into the saloons. We can
no longer ignore the fact that, as the
Scripture satth. 'The destruction of
the poor is their poverty.' White Rib-
bon Women must be the Sworn foes of
monopoly, of landlordism and every
form of c'ass legislation. For one, I
believe that the land belongs to the
people, and that while the farmer's do-
main should not be interfered with,
since he turns it to beneficent use, a
propaganda of education should be de-
vised whereby the single tax and the
issue of money by the government it-
self should become two of the central
planks In the platform of the party of
"The revival of Napoleon worship is
not a good omen. It is surprising that
well nigh a hundred years later this
man, whose battles made targets of
millions, and who was a moral mon. '
ster if one ever lived, should be the
theme of poet, philosopher, historian
and playwright. This phenomenon, no
doubt, arises from the reaction of the
bourgeoisie against the socialistic spir-
it. The 'strong man' seems to be the
easiest way out of their problem, but
it will be found too late in the day for
such measures to avail. The incorpora
tion of justice into law and brother-
hood Into custom are the only solvents
for the icy heart of selfishness that
dominates the world."
The annual report of Mrs. Katharine
Lente Stevenson, of Massachusetts,
followed. Mrs. Mollie Mac Gee Snell
of Mississippi, national evangelist, led
the service through the "evangelistic
hour, and "noontide prayer" fol-
lowed, after which the convention list-
ened to the annual report of the treas
urer, Mrs. Helen If. Barker, of Illi
nois. The treasurer's report shows an
increase In membership over last year,
although the present fiscal year only
covers eleven months, against thirteen
months included in last year's report.
Pennsylvania is the banner state,
showing a gain of two thousand; New
York over one thousand, while lowa,
Ohio, Oregon, Southern California,
Connecticut, Maine and Louisiana
show each a gain of five hundred and
I over. North Carolina. South Carolina,
| Indiana, District of Columbia, Minne
j sota, New Hampshire, New Jersey,
Rhode Island, Vermont, Virginia and
I West Virginia all show a gain over last
I year. The total receipts of this year
! are $23,038.96; total expenditures, $18,
--i 059.37, leaving a balance in. the treasury,
, after all bills are paid, of $4,979.59. Re-
ceived for dues, $14,757.29.
Children Cry for
NO ROOM FOR DOUBT.
NO ROOM FOR DOIBT.
Archbishop Ireland's Interpreta
tion Said to Be Too Liberal.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18. — Among
high ecclesiastics here it is felt that
the pope's letter to American arch-
bishops urging non-participation by
Catholics in "promiscuous religious
congresses" opens up a question of
more importance than the sectarian j
school question, the Cahensley move- I
ment or the other Issues which have
been presented of recentyears.lt is said
the. pope's opposition to religious con-
gresses does not affect the Catholic
church alone, but has a bearing upon
the entire movement towards Chris-
tian unity which began in England
and has spread throughout this coun-
try. The language of the pope's letter
is said to leave no room for doubt as
to the position of Rome on the holding
of congresses or the broader question
of church unity, as the following di-
rect statement makes clear: "But
although these promiscuous conven
tions have unto this day been tol
erated, with prudent silence, it would,
nevertheless seem more advisable that
Catholics should hold their conven
It is stated this statement is so di-
rect as not to be open to misinterpre
tation, and doubt is expressed as to the
very liberal interpretation placed by
Archbishop Ireland on such a clear
statement from the pope. It Is be-
lieved also that if there is any mis-
understanding or broad interpretation
given to the pope's language he will
speedily issue a second letter, as he
did when the Knights of Pythias' let-
ter was liberally construed, leaving
no room for doubt as to his position
on promiscuous congresses.
LAST OF THE SEALS.
Capt. Hooper Says They Will Soon
Be All Gone.
WASHINGTON, Oct. IS.-Captain
Hooper, who commanded the Bering
sea fleet during the last season, lias
made his report to the treasury depart
ment. He "recommends that -the kill
ing of female seals during the month
of August, when the death of each fe
male more than 2 years old means th?
loss of three seals, the mother, a young
and helpless pup on the Islands, which
dies of starvation, and an unborn pup
should be prohibited.
"The seal herd is decreasing," he
says, "and will soon be a thing of the
past. In the absence of more stringent
laws than at present exist for the pre-
vention of pelagic sealing, I see no
In regard to. the operations of the
fleet, he reports that the vessels of the
flert cruised over 36,000 miles In Bering
sea and boarded and examined sealing
vessels 171 times in those waters, while
over 62,000 miles were .cruised during
the season within the area of the
award ; 31,216 seal skins were examined,
of which 12,247 were males, 18,868 fe
males, and 101 the sex of which it was
impossible to determine. A few seals
were probably taken by some of the
sealers after they were last boarded,
but it Is estimated . that the entire
eaten will not exceed 35,000 for the sea
Continued From First Page.
as the point to be-fortiified, the mm
ister said, is on a river of that name.
On one side of the river is a
British post and on the other side a
Venezuelan post. Last spring the Brit-
ish crossed the river, entered the ter
ritory near the Venezuelan post and
j raisd the British flag. Th» Venezuelan
soldiers thereupon arret re] the Brit
i tish force and lowered the British
! flag. They then crossed the river to
the side claimed by the British, and. it
was asserted, committed some depre
dations on a house in the British post.
The British force under arrest was
soon released, and thereafter Vene
zuela paid for the damage done the
, house. It has been supposed that the
| incident was ended, but the Chamber
j lain letter to Sir Charles Lees mdi
cates that Uruan is to be the point to
j be fortified against further intrusion.
Minister Andrade consulted a late
map as to the locality of the new road
which Mr. Chamberlain advised as use-
ful for military purposes. This is to
run from the Barima river to Cuyuni.
Barima is one of the most northerly
points of Venezuela, and is embraced
within the concession recently granted
by Venezuela to a United States syn
dicate. The proposed road would have
I to cross this American concession,
north and south, almost in the middle.
Cuyuni is far in the south, near tho
two opposing posts at Uruan. All of
these places are outside of the Schom-
burgh line and in the territory which
it is understood Great Britain will not
consent to arbitrate.
Those who are intimately acquainted
with Mr. Chamberlain say that his
letter to Sir Charles Lees is indicative
of the determined attitude he will
adopt in all questions of colonial pol-
I icy. He is regarded as a radical In
action as to politics. Among leading
diplomats it is considered as settled
j that the British government will in-
sist that any arbitration will not, un-
der, any circumstances, embrace the
tract on the British Guiana side of the
F. G. Mnttoon an Indian Agent.
WASHINGTON, Oct. IS. The presi-
dent has appointed F. Glenn Mattoon.
of North Dakota, to be Indian agent
at Fort Berthold agency, N. D., and
Peter H. Pernot. of Indiana, to be a
commissioner to classify Xorthern Pa-
cific railroad lands in the Baseman
land district In Montana.
Cabinet in Session.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 17.-All of the
members of the cabinet were present
today at the first regular cabinet
meeting since last May. The session
lasted about two and a half hours.
A GRATEFUL ONALASKAN.
One Out of linndre-l.s of Absolutely
One Out of Hui.dre-l-a of V'-sol-it t-ly
Genuine Testimonials to the
Virtue-* of Dr. Charcot's
Kola Nervine Tablets.
Onalaska, Wis., Oct. 4, 1895.
Eureka Chem'l & Mfg. Co., La Crosse.
Gentlemen: I never expected to give
a testimonial' to any proprietary mcdi-
cine, but I really feel it to be my duty
to express my gratitude to you for
what Dr. Charcot's Kola Nervine Tab-
lets have done for me. For ten years
I have been the Suffering victim of
nervous prostration and nervous dys
pepsia. I cannot begin to tell you or
remember the remedies I have taken or
the prescriptions I have tried. Take
what I would I grew 'worse instead of
better and was well nigh discouraged.
Then came the greatful change. One
month ago— on the advice of my
brother, who sent me a box— l com-
menced taking the Kola Nervine Tab-
I have taken one box and gained five
pounds. But that Is nothing compared
to the physical relief I have experi
enced. :. y
I am better and happier than I have
been for five years.
If I could make the recommendation
stronger I would gladly do so. Yours
gratefully. Lula Gl-ason.
The proprietors absolutely guaran-
tee, first: That one box of Kola Nerv
ine Tablets gives Infallibly -*ood results.
and second: That every testimonial
published Is absolutely genuine, the
original being kept on file and subject
$1.00 per package (one month's treat-
ment); trial package 25c. See Dr.
Charcot's name on package. All drug
gists or sent direct. Kola booklet free.
Eureka Chemical & Mfg. Co., La