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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, April 06, 1896, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1896-04-06/ed-1/seq-5/

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PHYIiE WAS TOO SOFT
JIUST SUCH A SNAP AS RAYMOND'S
ill" ST SUCH A SNAP AS RAYMOND'S
V MEN WANTED IN THE
, NINTH.
DUBUQUE GETS REVENGE
JBY administering AN unlucky
thirteen to THE APOSTO-
LIC aggregation,
--Millers geting used to IT.
They Submit to Another Defeat
From the Prohibitionists—
Score SO to 13.
i *
•JBpceial to the Globe.
' DUBUQUE, 10., April Phyle went down
In the ninth today under the terrific cannon
ading of Raymond's men. Baxendale, who
"Undertook to pitch for Dubuque, was as wild
Us a hawk, and after St. Paul bad plied up
nine runs, Dick Smith, of Cincinnati, went
: into the box. St. Paul had hard sledding
| after that, while Glasscock's error in tha
'•seventh let ln three runs.
Dubuque never looked dangerous until
Bears' three-bagger in the ninth had been re-
inforced by Jimmy Long's home run. A base
!on balls, Shugart's error and five hits com-
pleted Mr. Phyle's undoing. The 2,000 spec-
tators were frantic with delight and drowned
the umpire's voice with their cheers. Burns
hit to short and Spies a fly to right, but Com-
I iskey's hopes revived when Kraus managed
to get hit with the ball. At this crisis' Mul-
| Jane stepped into Phyle's place and singled to
; left. O'Rourke was overdue, but Instead of
the much wanted hit he sent a grounder to
the pitcher and the tragedy was consummated.
Score:
RHE
Dubuque 0 10 0 113 0 7—13 15 6
St Paul ......1 6200101 o—lll2 4
MILLERS LOSE ..GAIN.
MuHkfjos Make the Score SO to
13.
Special to the Globe.
■ DBS MOINES, 10., April s.— The Minneap
olis base ball players tackled the Dcs Moines
'aggregation again this afternoon, and the
. Prohibitionists have still another feaOier in
..their cap. They won the. game from 'Minne
apolis by the score of 20 to 13, in the presence
of fully 1,500 enthusiastic admirers. Jim
Duryea was in the box for Minneapolis, and
the Dcs Moines players hit him at will. This
Is the simple story of the game.
t A total of twenty-one hits was made oft
Duryea, but it is fair to say that, in a regular
league game, many of these hits would have
teen quits. McCreadie, of Dcs Moines, made
'a home run that Dan Lally should have got,
and would, had he been in condition. Another
change was made in the batting order today.
Schriver went to third base, Carney to right
field and Moran caught.
;- One feature of the game was the way Mm
neapolis hit, compared with yesterday. The
beys are gradually finding the ball, and the
batting column of today's game does not give
; them any the best of it. P. R. Healy Is im-
'. proving right along, although he has had. no
balls hit to him as yet. He is quick at touch
ling a man, and the ball is thrown him with
perfect confidence. He batted well today also.
Ball showed an Improvement, although he
has not got his eye on the pitcher's curves
yet. Carney is making a good record, and is
really the only man In condition. Even Wil-
mot Is complaining of considerable soreness,
Carney was told not to attempt to throw the
ball in from the field, but the sight of so
many runs coming In Inspired him. His error
,was a long throw in. Ordinarily it would
have been a good one If it had reached the
catcher, but It sailed way over Moran's head
and almost out of the grounds. Duryea dis
tinguished himself by stopping a hot grounder.
The Minneapolis team left for home tonight.
They are scheduled to play here April 18 and
19,. while on the way to Kansas City. These
two games were just what the players needed,
and If they did not win either game, they can
Bay they had good training, while Dcs Moines
paid the expense, the attendance at both
■games being good. Following Is the score in
detail:
" Minneapolis. A.B. R. B. P.O. A. E.
Ball, ss 2 2 0 3 2 0
(Wilmot, If 4 2 2 8 0 0
ILally, cf 4 1110 0
Werden, Ist b 5 10 7 3 1
Mealey, 2d b 4 12 3 2 0
Schriver, 3d b 5 12 12 0
Moran, c 2 2 0 ft 12
Duryea, p.... » 4 2 2 14 1
Carney, rf «. a... 5 12 2 0 1
•fr Totals 35 13 11 27 14 5
I Dcs Moines. A.B. R. B. P.O. A. E.
ILetcher, cf...... 4 3 3 2 11
{Mohler, 2d b 4 2 2 2 4 0
: [McCreadie, Ist b.„." 4 4 5 1 1
i (Lohman, c. and cf.. 5 3 3 2 1 0
McKibben. If 6 2 3 2 0 0
-Hickey, 3d b 6 0 1 6 2 0
Snodgrass, rf and c. 5 1 0 5 0 0
O'Connor, ss 6 13 3 11
JVlauck, p 2 4 2 0 0 1
'Allen, p 10 0 0 0 0
' Totals 44 20 21 27 10 4
Minneapolis.. 2 0 0 3 3 2 0 3 o—lo
Pcs Moines 4 5 6 3 2 0 0 0 o—2o
Earned runs, Minneapolis 4, Dcs Moines 10;
two-base hits, Schriver 2, Duryea, Letcher,
McKibben 2. O'Connor; three-base hit, Me-
Creadie; home run, McCreadie; stolen bases,
Shodgrass 3; double plays, Ball, Healy and
tiWerden, Mohler, O'Connor and McCreadie,
Hickey, Mohler and McCreadie; bases on balls,
by Duryea, 6, Mauck 4, Allen 5; hit by pitcher,
Letcher, Healy; struck out, by Duryea 4,
(Mauck 1, Allen 1; passed ball, Lohman; at-
tendance, 1,500; umpire, Allen.
Thirteen Inning; Tie.
:' LOUISVILLE, Ky., April s.— Louisville, 8;
(Detroit, 8. Thirteen Innings. Game called on
account of darkness.
| KNOCKOUT BLOW FATAL.
(factory Hands Indulge in a Deadly
| Prize Fight.
HAVERHILL, Mass., April Arthur Brad-
ley and Richard Ingram, two factory hands,
employed in this city, last night engaged In
a prize fight, and, as the result, the latter
died at midnight. The fight was to be a
friendly one, to settle the title of which was
the better man. The men, with about fifteen
companions, left here for South Lawrence
early last night and went to Blair's barn, on
South Broadway, where the fight took place.
A man named Mcintosh was the second for
Ingram, and a friend named Donnovan sec-
onded Bradley, while James Gilllgan, a local
sport, was ] timekeeper, and Thomas Gibney
referee. The knock-out blow was landed ln
the vein under the right Jaw. after thirty mm
utes' fighting. AH efforts to restore Ingram'
to consciousness failed, and he was carried to
bis brother's house, where he died at mid
• night.
The police of Haverhill were notified and
they arrested Arthur Bradley, James Meserve,
Thomas Gibney, Fred Whitney and two men
named Mcintosh and Mcßae. The police are
searching for the other spectators and offi
cials, and a number of arrests are expected.
The medical examiner will hold an autopsy
tomorrow.
A DIVING HORSE.
An Equine Lofty Tumbler Makes a
v ;f'i;- Sensation in Seattle.
They have, , a strange attraction at
tone of the popular pleasure resorts in
Seattle: A horse leaps thirty feet
'down into the deep water of Lake
/Washington and swims to the shore.
■Thousands of people congregate to
•Witness the wonderful and amusing
performance.
i A big platform is constructed on the
•edge of the wharf, which is just wide
enough for the horse and two men.
[As the horse ascends the platform he
seems -, to be in his delight, and, stand-
ing at the top,' he tosses . his head
around to look at the crowd with a
yery proud, air, and one can almost
For Children's Skin
scalp, and hair, nothing in the whole world is M .
cleansing, purifying, and beautifying ss
CUTICURA
SOAP
purest and sweetest for toilet, bath, and nursery.
For distressing facial eruptions, Irritations of
the scalp, dry, thin, and falling hair, red, rough
hands, chafincs, inflammation*, and simple baby
rashes and blemishes, it Is wonderful. • * ;
Sold throughout tho world. Sals greaUx than the com-
bined sale of oil other akin soaps. I'OTTEU 1)bl*o ASO
Cum. Com*.. Solo Props.. Boalon. tl. 8. A.
AST " llow to Purify aad Beautlty Baby's Skin," free.
imagine him saying In his egotism:
"Look at me! I am the only horse in
the world that can perform such a
feat!"
Every one holds his breath as the word
"Go!" is said until he reaches the water.
"£HE HORSE DIVER MAKES HIS 80 FOOT LEAP.
Down, down he goes, and when he rises
to the surface a cheer from the crowd
goes up, and he at once begins to swim
toward the shore, and as he reaches it
he leaps up among the crowd, a glossy,
black, beautiful animal. His master,
who is waiting for him, grasps his
bridle and immediately starts him off
on a run and keeps him moving until
he is thoroughly dry.
When the water is very cold, he often
shows signs of weakening and needs a
great deal of urging before he will make
the leap. At such a time one cannot
help but feel it is a cruel sport The
cold water somewhat bewilders him,
and he does not seem to know in which
A NOVELTY IX BICYCLE HOSIERY.
direction he shall swim and often finds
himself under , the dock. At such times
a man rows out in a boat and leads him
to shore. ■■■
_a»,
The Nutlonal Capital.
The City, of Washington is an object of
perennial interest to all patriotic Americans.
Not alone because It Is the great throbbing
heart of the mightiest and grandest Republic
the earth has ever known, but also on account
of its material magnificence. All Americans
take pride in its beautiful avenues, majestic
architecture, stately homes and well-stored
galleries and museums as things of grandeur
and beauty In themselves, apart from the his
toric interest with which they are invested.
It is a hope and aspiration of all "young
America," at least, at some time or other to
visit the Capital of tills country.
. The Baltimore & Ohio R. R. offers unequaled
facilities in aid of this desire. All its through
trains between New York, Philadelphia and
Baltimore on the east, and Pittsburg, Cincin
nati, St, Louis and Chicago on the west, pass
through Washington. Its fast express trains
are vestibuled from end to end and heated with
steam. Pullman's latest and best productions
in the way of sumptuous Drawing Room Sleep
ing Cars are attached to all its through trains.
The present management of the B. & O. has
made vast improvements in the past two years,
and the road Is today one of the foremost pas
senger-carrying lines ln the country. Through
tickets via B. & O. R. R. can be procured at all
principal ticket offices throughout the United
States. '.-.-",'■ ?y.- ';;/:';.
__ .«_
Not to Be Blnffed.
Not to Be Bluffed.
Detroit Free Press.
Chronic Deadbroke — Could you lend me a
ten. Charlie?
Charlie — Ten cents? Certainly. yr^
C. D. That's what I meant.
I .:- -. Valuable Bible.
. The most valuable Bible in the world be
longs to a Chicago man. He bought It at
the Brayton Ives sale of rare * books for
$14,800. ; ;y;:.-7 &.*?&& ■ " •-=-•■-■•
*HE - SAINX PAUI, DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 6, 1896.
OH pMWfIfS FIELD
MODERN ATHLETES TODAY WILL
STRIVE WHERE ANCIENTS
WON RENOWN.
THE STADIUM RESTORED.
IN IT AMERICANS WILL CONTEST
.WITH GREEKS FOR SU-
PREMACY,
PRINCE UNVEILS A STATUE
To One Whose Generosity Rendered
Pa Revival of the Games a
Possibility.
ATHENS, April s.— Tomorrow Is the day set
for the opening of the contests in the new
Hellenic games, and today, as a prelimi
nary ceremony, a statue was unveiled by the
Crown Prince Constantino of Greece of M.
Averof, the wealthy Greek, of Alexandria,
who has alone contributed a million drachmas
towards the expense of the restoration of the
Stadium as nearly as possible to its original
condition.
The games are to be under the direction of
the Athenian Olympic games committee, of
which the Crown Prince Constantino is the
chairman. The United States contributes two
teams to the competition, one from Princeton
and one from the Boston Athletic association.
The Boston Athletic club team is made up of
Thomas E. Burke, who will be entered to
compete at 100, 400 and 800 metres, which Is
practically 110, 440 and BSO yards. He has a
! record of 10 1-5 seconds for 100 yards, 22 2-5
seconds for 220, 32 2-5 seconds for 300, and
49 seconds for the quarter-mile.
Arthur Blake will be entered in the 1,000 and
1,500 metre runs, and also the twenty-flve-mlle
run from Marathon to Athens. He has a mile
Indoor record of 4:39 4-5, made when he won
.'the Indoor championship of the N. E. A. A.
A. U". two years ago.
Ellery H. Clark la a student at Harvard.
His records are as follows: High Jump, 5
feet 10 3-5 inches; putting sixteen-pound shot,
39 feet; broad jump, 21 feet 10 inches; 120
- hurdles, 17 2-5 seconds, and throwing the
i hammer, 123 feet.
, T. P. Curtis is the fourth member of the
team.
The Princeton team will be captained by
Robert Garrett, who is entered for the shot-
put, throwing the discus, broad jump and hori
zontal bar vault.
Garrett put the shot 39 feet 6 Inches at the
indoor meet of the Boston A. A. this last win
ter. ;■*;;■;
A. C. Tyler will enter the pole vault com
petition. His record made in New York, May
25 last, was 11 feet, 2% inches, equal to that
of O. T. Bucholz, of the University of Perm-
sylvania.
F. A. Lane is entered for the 100 metres and
Is a good 100-yard man, having done the dash
in 10 seconds fiat.
H. B. Jamison, who will compete in tho
400-metre race, is the fourth, man of the team.
Jamison has a record of 53 seconds for the
440-yard dash. Following is the programme .
of the games:
Athletic Sports— races, 100, 400, 500 and
1,500 metres; hurdle race of 110 metres; run-
ning broad and high jumps; pole vault ;pnttlng
the shot and throwing the discus; long dis
tance run from Athens to Marathon, a dis
tance of 48 kilometres.
Gymnastic Individual exhibitions,
exhibitions on the rings, parallel bars, horse
leaping and team work.
Fencing and Wrestling— Work with the foils,
saber and swords; amateur, civil and mil-
Itary wrestling, Greek and Roman methods.
Shooting Shooting with army rifles, car-
bines and pistols.
Nautical Sports—Yachting, race for steam
yachts over a 10-mile course; races for sail-
ing vessels; rowing of one-oared skiffs, two
and four-oared yawls, with outriggers; swim
ming, 100, 500 and 1,000 metres; game of
water polo.
Bicycling— Races for 2,000 and 10,000 metres
and 100 kilometres; also a race for two hours.
Athletic Games— Lawn tennis, single and
double and cricket. . . ' ;:
The weather is rainy today and there is
some, doubt felt whether the games will com-
mence tomorrow.
LONDON. April 6.— dispatch to the Times
from Athens says that Premier M. Delyannis
and all of the ministers were present at the
unveiling of the statue of M. Averof.
The Times also has a long letter from Athens
describing the history of the present move-
ment for the revival of the Hellenic games,
which says: "The success of the festival is
now assured. It has been wisely determined
to avoid all needless expenditures on tempor
ary decorations and not to attempt any fetes
on a large scale for the amusement of visitors.
The Grecian finances are not in a condition
for a lavish display. Of all the capitals of
Euro--?, Athens least needs embellishment,
which would only detract from the enjoyment
of her unique charms." * -
An editorial in the Times highly approves
of the movement, and regrets that Oxford and
Cambridge are not better represented.
; ,Cy- Coatmakers Will Also Strike.
CINCINNATI, O. April s.— The strike of the
clothing cutters' union has lasted two months
without results. The Coatmakers' Protective
association today resolved to join the strike
tomorrow unless the manufacturers recognize
both unions. President Relchers, of the Unit
ed Garment Workers of America, is still here.
Both the manufacturers and cutters will now
await the result of the coatmakers' efforts to
yooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooogt
A ; Exposition Building, Minneapolis. 0
| Northwester Cycfe showf
& '■'-' **■■*;■ (Under Sanction National Cycle Board of Trade.) J*l
y Open from iP.M.toii P. M. FOR ONE WEEK. %%
IGRAND DISPLAY DF FIREWQRKSTONISHT AT 7:1&p
V GENERAL ADMISSION, 25 CENTS. O
W ;•-■■ GENERAL ADTVUSSION, CENTS. W.
|®©©©©©s®©©®®©®©®©©@©©©©©©©
1$ Six-Day Race jg
I® Six-Hay Bicycle Hace <§
l^fc the M«m'.vft\y%
NORTHWESTERN • CYCLE • SHOW, g
NORTHWESTERN • CYCLE • SHOW, §
B© 0
BS 25 S
*-^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B*s®®s®@<s®®®s®®®®<s)®®®(s®®®®®g>
Hi
tie up tho clothing Industry here during this
week. v \y;
-«- — —
ELOQUENT BISHOP OJGORMAN,
ELOQUENT BISHOP OJGORMAN.
He Preaches the Easter Sermon at
the Baltimore Cathedral.
BALTIMORE, Md., April The Easter
sermon at the cathedral was preached by Rev.
Thomas O'Gorman, D. D., bishop-elect of the
diocese of Sioux Falls, S. D. Cardinal Gib-
bons was present. Taking the resurrection as
his theme. Dr. O'Gorman said that criticism
. la powerless In the presence of the universal
social fact of the recognition of the resurrec
tion. He reviewed the early days of Chris-
tianity and martyrdom under the Roman
pagans.
"This present Christian civilization,-" said
he, "is the most cultured society that ever
existed in the world, and it Is an impregnable
proof of the resurrection of its founder, even
as the great American republic, in all Its
power, evidences its founder's life and work
lin that it presents historical knowledge of
Washington."
The bishop-elect referred to Sir Isaac New-
ten, Dante, Michael Angelo and the great
Gothic cathedral architects as having been
among those who were inspired by their be-
lief ln Christianity and the resurrection. The
science of today utterly falls to disprove the
history and resurrection of Christ. Luther
gave false teachings to the world and the
English people seceded from the true church,
yet the followers of both movements cling to
faith in Christ, a faith that must abide.
"There are errors and divisions among the
disciples of Jesus, but in love for Him there
Is unity, and this makes us hope that, sooner
or later, all who have strayed from the fold
will bo brought back." ..
• * ■ . 1
LOST HIS BRIDE BY A NOSE.
LOST HIS BRIDE BY A NOSE.
David Finkelstein Snes on Queer
David Finkelstein Sues on Queer
i Grounds.
NEW YORK, April s.— "Achoo," sneezed
David Finkelstein.
The wedding bonds were broken.
So was his Improvised nose, the cause of all
the trouble. Now there is legal difficulty ga-
lore.
Early in February pretty Ida Elsenbroch, an
East side belle, met young Finkelstein, and
she learned to love him. But a knowledge of
his heart did not Include inside information as
to David's nose, which in truth had been sup-
plied with a $3 rubber -cartilage In place of
the one nature had originally put there.
And so "they were married two days ago,
after a month's courtship.
Flnkel3teln caught cold in his head. He
and his wife were visiting at the home of the
bride's parents. Finkelstein held his sneezes
; as long as he could and then succumbed to
nature. »*£-,*" * ■•'
- the sneeze his nose fell to- the floor.
His father-in-law saw the daughter had
been deceived and promptly kicked Finkel-
stein out of the house.
Now his wife has brought suit for the an-
nulment of the marriage and Finkelstein has
rejoined by suing his father-in-law for $5,000.
-o- .
i ;.'■'*,.. . • . :
HABITS OF THE SHAD,
HABITS OF THE SHAD.
f* ... '.
Interesting: Facts About Its Incom-
ing From the Sea.
\ The shad spends part of its life at
\ sea and part of it in fresh water. At
the approach of the spawning season
\it comes in from the sea and seeks the
fresh water streams to spawn; at the
close of this season it goes to sea again,
there to remain until the spawning
, season again returns. 'y
It is not known, absolutely whether
the shad remains in deep water in the
■ ocean off the approach of the river
whence it came, or whether in winter
it goes South into warmer waters, but
it is commonly believed that when the
shad returns from whatever point at
sea it may to fresh water come, it re-
turns to the river In which it was born,
but a percentage of the shad do not
return; it may be a great percentage.
It is certainly the expectation when
the shad fry are placed In such a river
as the Hudson that the young fish
which survive and 'go to sea will re-
turn to the Hudson; here the shores of
Long Island and New Jersey would
serve as a great funnel to guide the
fish, if they needed guidance, to the
opening to the bay and river.
It is not supposed, however, that the
shad of a river basin, like that of
Chesapeake bay, for example, return
each group to its own particular
stream; in Chesapeake bay shad would
come in from the sea together, but once
inside the bay they would be likely to
seek each the most convenient of the
streams emptying Into it.
Shad have sometimes been caught in
New York bay in the early part of the
season with the roe much advanced.
These may be simply individual cases
of early maturity in shad belonging
here; shad correspondingly late have
been caught here. Roe shad have been
taken in the bay as late as August, but
generally the shad come in with the roe
in the condition that might be expect-
ed in fish that knew where they were
going and when they were going to
get there, and fishermen incline to
think of the early shad with the ad-
vance roe that it is one that from some
cause, perhaps stress of weather, has
overrun its river. "
That the shad does not always seek
its own river is plainly shown on the
Pacific coast, where the shad is not
native, but was intfodbced chiefly in
the Sacramento river, '-but they have
now spread all along*" the. coast as far
north as Southern , Alaska. There is,
however, along the Pacific coast a cold
current which the tfhad does not seek
to pass; it is- found. Jr. the hays and
estuaries, and can be caught the year
round, and the national barrier that
prevents its making? an offing has
doubtless led to its general movement
along the coast. jo «■ „
Staple Leaf. Route Much the Quickest
Tho Chicago Great Western Railway (Maple
Leaf Route) makes by-farl the- quickest time
to and from Kansas City and points between.
Elegantly equipped evening train leaves at
7:30 dally. You going? :.';*.
His Only Infirmity.
Manager You claim, sir, •to have every
qualification of a first-class, actor? -;
Hamlet -de Montmorenci— Well, . perhaps I
ought to mention the fact that -I am slightly
deaf— the result of so much , applause, you
know.' " " '•■'.-
The hardy Norseman ' -of -* old drank Bock
Beer. It increased his strength and fearless
ness. llamm's Bock Beer is a muscle maker.
Telephone 933-2 for a case.
FIOTGES.iPKOItE
HENRY CLEWS VIEWS THE SIT-
UATION MORE HOPEFULLY
THAN FOR MONTHS.
RAILWAY EARNINGS INCREASE
FEELING- IN 'WALL STREET BET-
TER—MONEY PLENTIFUL AND
IN DEMAND.
' . ■■-■'■'-, '■ - ** ■';'. ■ '' '■ "—'".'■ ''.
RECONSTRUCTION OF THE N. P.
RECONSTRUCTION OF THE Bf. P.
Considered Virtually an Accom-
plished Fact— No Sadden Activ
ity Predicted.
NEW YORK, April 5.— his weekly re-
view of the financial conditions in Wall
street, Henry Clews says:
As Indicated last week, April opens with a
better feeling in the Wall street market. The
currency sent into the country for the usual
April settlements Is returning; and, as the
banks now see nothing to prevent a steady
and comparatively easy course of the money
market until the fall crop movement sets In,
there is more disposition to make time loans,
and at rates satisfactory to the stock houses.
A slight flurry has been caused by the close
approach of the rates of foreign exchange to
the point admitting of exports of gold; but
that is a movement only natural to the sea
son; and if it should cause some withdrawals
of legal tenders from the banks to procure
gold from the treasury, the present condi
tions of the reserves and the influx of money
from the interior may be trusted to prevent
any appreciable scarcity of loanable funds.
The discount market may quite possibly ex
hibit some appearance of closeness for some
weeks or even months to come; for, in certain
industries, there is an overproduction and a
carrying of large stocks of goods which in
duces caution towards paper* coming from
those specific sources. This, however, is by
ho means a general feature in relation to
mercantile paper; it rather concerns indus
trial than mercantile credits; and this feel
ing, among the banks Is perhaps interpreted
for much more than it really means and, for
that reason, may be expected to soon abate.
So long, however, as it continues, it will be
a factor favoring a preference for loans on
stock collaterals and will therefore tend to
keep down the rate In "call" money. To
this extent, the prospect as to the supply of
money for stock exchange purposes is favor
able, within the range of the next few
months.
We cannot but repeat the opinion previous
ly expressed in these advices, that the feeling
at present prevailing at this center is not a
fair reflection of the tone of business in the
country at large. For the moment, this city,
as the chief center of Industrial capital, has
certain adverse circumstances to contend
against; and although those conditions may
call for prudence and caution, yet there is
no reason to anticipate really serious conse
quences from them, and they may be ex
pected to work out their own remedy through
enforcing a better adjustment between de
mand and supply in certain Industrial staples.
The sooner these exceptional conditions are
viewed with a discriminating judgment, the
better for all parties. It leads to needless
distrust when inferences against the whole
business of the country are drawn from con
ditions which apply only in a restricted local
ity and to a few interests— though the Inter
ests may be Important ones. Suoh misjudg
ments, however, cannot long prevail; and no
serious mistake will be made in expecting an
early recovery from the exaggerated pessim
ism which just now prevails to some extent
in this city.
Even pessimism, however, has its compen
sations; for it sometimes helps to compel de
sirable results not otherwise procurable. This
sort of effect is now apparent in the mitiga
tion of stubborn obstacles to the settlement of
insolvencies among the railroads. The North
ern Pacific reconstruction may now be re
garded as a virtually accomplished fact The
settlement of tho long-pending disputes be
tween the government and the subsidized Pa
cific lines also appears to be in a fair way
towards adjustment. These long-pending de
rangements have long had a seriously depress
ing effect upon railroad investments, not only
in this country, but still more in Europe.
They have also had the effect of keeping stag
nant a large mass of securities which had
previously been actively dealt in at the stock
exchange; and this must be regarded as one
of the chief causes of the protracted depres
sion In speculative transactions. The pros
pect of these settlements may therefore be re
garded as a hopeful feature in approaching
conditions.
Taking a broad outlook on the questions and
the dislocations that have been so deeply un
settling confidence, we see on all sides the
evidences of a steady and cautious approach
towards a remedial readjustment. There is a
more intelligent comprehension of the situa
tion, Its causes ,and its remedies, among the
people at large than existed but a few months
Mrs. Wlnsloir>s Soothing: Syrup
Is an OLD and WELL-TRIED REMEDY, and
for over FIFTY YEARS has been used by
millions of mothers for their CHILDREN
while CUTTING TEETH with perfect success.
It soothes the child, softens the- gums, reduces
inflammation, allays all pain, cures wind colic
is very pleasant to the taste, and is the best
remedy for diarrhoea. Sold by druggists in
every part of the world. PRICE TWENTY
FIVE CENTS A BOTTLE. Be sure and ask
far MRS. WINSLOWS SOOTHING SYRUP
and take no other kind, as mothers will find
It the Best Medicine to use during the teeth
ing period.
n} yfr7-"Z3ry~>, v**~° "*«» d (ho m.-.t-rclong French I
|>f&* ȣ b_-< Remedy CALTtiOS free, and .-. 1
p7/VflSaV%\ legal guarantee tliHt Cai.thos will I
vC^Lmjam. A ''TOP m w!t»rseo * EmUotona, I
'(«'— Ba-fit" v {.'r-SR«^f.»Tai!it«rp!!:_.Vori«»eelei
up 3U \ anci U;*:»I'ORE Lost Vigor.
\ i 'Ay, , .'-*"* cse il andptrv if satisfied. 1
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E. *tlr« "*2«w.VOM MOHL CO., . 1
*^-^. I^Y_J Role Jra—lcau Azeok, CinftanaU, Ohio. 1
IT- ■ ' — —— i i n III! urn ■n__n —_■■■— ■
| Take Your Wife j
| one of those handsome PozzoinPtTFP Boxes. I
\ They are given free with each box ot powder, i
ago. The country Is not unreasonably im
patient for a solution. It appreciates the com
plexity of the questions involved; and so long
as it Is satisfied that progress Is being made
on the right line, It would prefer careful de
liberation to a hasty and Incomplete read
justment. The point has been reached, how
ever, at which a great revival of confidence Is
Inevitable both at home and abroad; the prin
ciple of the gold basis has been irrevocably
affirmed, and all that remains to be done Is
the formulation of the details as to the minor
forms of money. That satisfies Wall street
for the present; and must soon show its results
in a restoration of financial activities.
The latest returns of railroad earnings leave
no room for question as to the improving con
dition of their finances and the growing activ
ity of general business in tho country at
large. The following statement shows some
of I the gains of net earnings of important
lines in the month of February:
«... - .. over *95.
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy -........$284,400
Milwaukee & St. Paul 144 200
Louisville & Nashville 122,000
Atchison system 238,400
Wabash 83,000
St. Louis & San Francisco » 57,000
Chesapeake & Ohio 35,000
Southern Railway Company 47,000
Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern.. 65,700
Wisconsin Central 36,000
Central of Georgia 67,000
Buffalo, Rochester & Pittsburg 44,000
Baltimore & Ohio 20,000
lowa Central ...... ..„. 30,000
These are facts that must have their effect
upon the markets for securities.
CHINESE: BONDS IN DEMAND.
CHINESE BONDS IN DEMAND.
.They Aid in Steadying; the Money
'■»■' Market.
I LONDON, April s.— The fact of the Chinese
loan being subscribed several times over
caused a slight hardening of the money mar-
ket last week, but the relapse of government
dividends will cause further easiness, the com-
ing week. . The stock exchange has been
closed since Thursday. Foreign securities
were dull on the French political troubles,
but the Spanish and Italians were improved.
Mines were very quiet. Charters were flat on
the Matabele rising. Grand Trunks showed a
smart decline, but recovered somewhat on
Thursday. -Americans were in fair request and
show a general advance, ranging from % to
1%.
MR. AND MRS. PAGET IN NEW YORK
Ex-Secretary Whitney Welcomes
His Daughter and Son-ln-Lnw.
NEW YORK. April s.— Almeric Hugh Paget,
son of Lord' Alfred Paget, and his wife, who
was Miss Pauline Whitney, have arrived
from England on the steamship Majestic.
' Their wedding, on Nov. 12, 1895, In St. Thor
n church, was the most brilliant social
function of that year In this city. Ex-Secre
tary William C. Whitney was on the pier to
meet his daughter and son-in-law, and the
greetings were hearty.
Mr. Paget was bronzed and ln the best of
health, and his bride was, many thought,
even comlier than when she stood before the
marriage altar. Mrs. Paget was delighted to
be home again, and was solicitous about the
welfare of a magnificent Russian wolfhound
she brought from Europe. All went to Mr.
Whitney's home, at Fifth avenue and Fifty
seventh street.
m a — '■
A TRUE BOHEMIAN.
He Would Make the Boy, and the
Yonngster Takes to It Readily.
He does not believe in cold formality,
or, at any rate, he didn't a short time
ago; but, of course, his views may
have changed, says the Chicago Post.
He liked Bohemianism, he said, and
even went so far as to inculcate a
little of it into his boy. He wished the
latter to regard him as a companion,
rather than a father and a disciplin
arian, so he taught him to call him
"Henry," instead of either "papa" or
"father." gCy
For a time the plan seemed to work
first-rate, but it is barely, possible that
he may regret it now. .-^■.'■+v , -
The boy was such an apt, pupil. that
it only took him a very short time' to
master the theory of true Bohemian
ism, and he showed his proficiency a
few nights ago. The father was in
the parlor entertaining some visitors,
and the boy was up stairs amusing
himself by letting the water run into
a stationary washstand. He put in the
plug and turned on the water full
head, expecting it to run out the es
cape pipe at the top of the basin, but
the escape pipe had gone out of active
business for some unknown reason,
and before the boy realized that any
thing was wrong the water was run
ning over onto the floor.
. He turned it off promptly, - but not
until there was quite a pool of water
on the floor. He realized that some
thing ought to be done about that be
fore his mother saw - it, . and he nat
urally turned to his "companion" for
assistance. y : '-'
He went to the top of the stairs,
and this is what the visitors in the
parlor heard floating down to their
host: •
"Hi! Henry! Bring a mop up here,
and don't let the old woman know
anything about it or there'll be trou
ble."
There was no lack of Bohemian spirit
in the summons, but the circumstances
made it just a .trifle awkward, and it
is possible that he does not think so
highly of his theory now as he did at
first. yy-yy-r- ' y ■ ■ ■ 1 yy-lyy
___ «■•_ ; ■
y We can't all be Sandows, but we can build
up ." our health and c strength, • with Hamm's
Bock Beer. Telephone 935-2 for a case.
•_.»•". an, n.yiqy
THE ELECTRIC SUCKER.
Account of a Wonderful Fish Found
in the Nile. *■*••
In an article In Ueber Land und Meer on.
"Electrical Phenomena In the Animal World,**
Dr. Frollch tells about a sucker first found in
the Nile and its tributaries by modern sclen-.
tiflc men in 1881, but well known to the an
cient Egyptians as the "sucker thundered
god," being worshipped as such in a sucker
god temple In the city of the . thunder-sucker*
or Oryrrhynchos. The reason they called It
the thunder-sucker, Instead of the thunder*
flsh, was because they knew of another fish,
known to the English-speaking people as the
electric cat (fish), to the Germans as the Zlt
terwels, or the shad-that-makes-one-tremble.
It grows to a length of about a foot, of which
the head and nose take up a quarter, and at
the deepest part measures more than a quar
ter of its length.
Just why the modern scientific men did not
know of this flsh before is a question a layman.
finds is hard to answer except that the sucker
is a bottomy fish. The. old Egyptians probably
learned of the animal after a Nile flood, when:
some philosopher was meditating over a mud
puddle left by the receding water. He saw a
funny flsh struggling in the water,, and, out of
a desire for knowledge, reached for the flsh
and touched it. If there were any disciples
of the philosopher hard by they probably saw
the philosopher .act surprisingly as the stoic
Indian did when he got bold of a galvanic bat
tery. Thereafter the fish was worshipped,
having a name which associated it with tile
"Thunder-god of the skies," although the an
cients knew nothing of electricity according
to the learned of today.
A peculiar thing about the various electri
cal fish Is that should one swim, even at a
considerable distance from a human bather.
the bather would know of its proximity by an
"electrical sensation," while many of them
have batteries actually fit to kill a horse on
contact. These ' flsh are far ahead of the hu
man beings in the matter of weapons, "for they
stun their prey at a great distance in tha
water."
British Recruits.
Nearly one-third (15,000 out of C 0,000) of the
men who wanted to enter the British army
last year were rejected on account of defective
eyesight, bad teeth or flat feet.
COIUMPTM. |i
Its Treatment and Cure.
NATURES GREATEST REMEDY FOR AN
IMPOVERISHED CONDITION OF THE
SYSTEM — KICKAPOO INDIAN SAGWA.
USED FOR GENERATIONS BY THE
INDIANS. THEIR ROBUST CONDITION
A NEVER-FAILING FNDORSEMENT FOR
THEIR WONDERFUL MEDICINE.
ONSUMPTION has been
declared by the leading
physicians of the . day to
be due largely to a con
dition of the system
whereby it becomes imi
possible to obtain perfect
nourishment from food.
As soon as the system
refuses to receive the necessary life*
sustaining elements the patient begins to
"lose flesh," and at the same time all of
the life-giving organs of the body become
weaker and weaker, and gradually failing
to perform their natural functions, death
is the result. ,
Sufferers from
this most dreaded
disease should on
experiencing any
of the ever accom
pany symp
toms, such as a
general feeling of
lassitude, sallow
complexion, de
crease in weight,
sleeplessness,
night-sweats,
nervousness and
susceptibility to
colds, immediate-
ly take Kickapoo Indian Sagwa. This now
famous medicine has been for centuries
regularly used by the Indians. Their
freeness- from this, as well as all similar
diseases is ample proof of its great
merits. When it is remembered that this
is skillfully compounded of roots, barks,
gums and herbs of the forest, and
contains no poisonous ingredients what
ever, it will be seen that no harm can
possibly attend its use ; and the rapid
manner in which it accomplishes its
wonderful results will prove to the sufferer
that he has found at last that which
will give to him a new lease of life.
Kickapoo Indian
Sagwa accom
plishes its good
work by invigor
ating the stomach,
kidneys and liver,
purifying the
blood and building
up the entire
system, so that the
great organs of the
body can perform
their work in per
fect harmony, and
a speedy return to
health in every
instance will . re
suit. Kickapoo
Indian 'Sagwa is
for sale by all druggists at $i a bottle, o|
six bottles for $5. 1
5

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