Newspaper Page Text
TOOK TJIE LAST OflE
JIII.I.ERS CLOSE THE INTER-CITY
SERIES WITH A PRETTILY
I tfHEY FINALLY BEAT TONY.
£ONG JOHN HEALY, WITH GOOD
BACKING, WINS ONE FROM
itriLJIOT OBJECTS TO WERRICK.
__reatened to Take Hi** Team From
tbe Field if Joe Should .
>Rlnneapoll- 7, St. Paul 4.
Indianapolis 13, Columbus 1.
Kansas City 11, Milwaukee 7.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Cent
Estrolt 16 M 2 .875
Kansas City 17 16 7 .588
I St. Paul 16 9 7 .563
Indianapolis 15 7 8 .«7
. Minneapolis 18 , 8 10 .444
Milwaukee 17 7 10 -412
Columbus 18 7 11 -389
Grand Kapids ....15 4 11 .287
No games scheduled for today.
(■__ Minneapolis, 7; St Paul, 4.
The last game of the Inter-city series was
. .-on by tho Millers. Viewed from the stand
point of general play, they earned It. Viewed
from the standpoint of particular plays, they
That is to say, they ' played the better
fielding game, especially in the Infield, but
they really made their winning runs In the
fourth Inning after they should have been
out, and the game really should have been
St. Paul's. It was ona of those complicated
,' situations that occasionally arises in the
N.game of bass ball as It Is played. At the
start, although Joe Werrlck was on the
grounds and ready to umpire. Manager Wil
mot, of Minneapolis, threatened to take his
men off the field if Werrlck came on, and
rather than disappoint the crowd, Manager
Comiskey again yielded, and Pitcher Johns
ton, of St. Paul, and Catcher Moran, of
Minneapolis, were chosen as umpires. That
both were fair Is shown from the fact that
the worst kickers on their decisions were
the members of their own teams. But
,-yVJohnston is a pitcher, not an umpire, and
while he Is probably reasonably familiar
with the rules, he ls not required to be
an expert. Consequently the tangle arose
in the fourth Inning. With one out and a
man on first base, Schriver hit a high fly
! which went well back of Shugart, who
muffed It. Johnston, however, declared him
out, claiming that it was under the rule
I covering flies handled by an In-flelder when
one man was on flrst and only one man out.
The trouble was that that was the rule in
I__, and in the spring of 1595 was changed,
ao that the rule now only applies when
both flrst and second bases are occupied. It
is one of those plays that comes up so rarely
that Johnston might well be excused for
not knowing of the exact wording of the
rule. Wilmot, however, made his usual
roar. Johnston stuck to his decision, but
finally said that If Comiskey would say that
the rules were as Wllmot said they were, he
would reverse his decision. Wilmot walked
over to the players' bench.
"No," replied Comiskey, "I won't mix up
in it. They're your umpires. You would
i'yx-ot have Werrlck, and the best thing you
can do now ls to abide by their decisions."
But Wilmot kicked and growled, until finally
Comiske/ relented, and conceded the point.
Johnston reversed his decision, and declared
both runners safe. The game was won
then and there. Kuehne flew out to Billy
George, which would have ended tho in
ning under Johnston's flrst decision, but
Ball hit a safe one, and scored one, making
I it a tie. Healy hit to right field, and Burns
threw to O'Rourke, who let the ball go
through Into the crowd, scoring two more
when Ball should have been clearly out'
Then Healy hit a safe one, and Connors
I yfor two bases, which cinched the game, as
it afterwards turned out
.J1 _ °'I} ourke's us«al base on balls opened
the first inning, and Kuehne's fumble of a
grounder with George's bunt hit and Burns'
lively infield ball scored one for St Paul
Minneapolis did not get the ball out of the
Tho second was a shut out for the locals,
Mullane and Kraus wasting hits, little Frank
being caught trying to get to third on
Tonys. Werden touched Mullane for a
. base in the beginning of Minneapolis' half
I and a base on balls advanced him. Kraus
threw the ball to second, and through some
misunderstanding of signals, Pickett and
Shugart allowed it to go between them Into
center field. Schriver hit safely, and two
were scored before the inning closed.
In the third St. Paul friled to get the ball
... . ,_Ur base line3 ' and t***-1* one
of those half-innings that you have read about
in the big league in the old days of short
distance curve pitching. Tony Mullano was
at his best, and when Connors, the heavy-hit
ting second baseman, came up, he swung his
. ?.. . ? galDSt the flrst ball Tony P'tched and
I' lifted it well into the air. When it started It
looked as though it might go to the fish hatch
es, or at least over the fence, but it just
dropped into the hands of a young man named
Mertes, who was Johnny on the spot in center
field. Oh! but Tony's curves were good, and
the Minneapolis heavy hitters were biting like
bullheads on a cloudy day. The next ball that
came over was almost good enough to eat
and Dan Lally pressed his little willow stick
The only difference was that George, Instead
of Sandow, caught the ball this time. Joe
•,--Straus was next on the list, and Joe was de
; termined that he would not get caught at the
fiame hook. So he stood his ground stoically
and let the ball go by him. "One ball " the
Bat man is prone to err, and when the next
: ball came floating down from the center of the
diamond Joe followed the example of his pre
decessors. William George, who earned Wil
xnot's undying hate several years ago by strik
ing? him out, when he, Bill, was a south-paw
pitcher for N'Yawk, caught the ball again.
Tony had retired the side on four ball 3 pitched,
f Jim Burns opened the fourth with a single,
and Pickett dumped a $1.25 sphere into the
i river just outside the park. While the small
'boys were wading to find It and use It as an
'admission ticket Shugart made a two-base
I hit, and Mertes sacrificed. Connors gave
Kraus a life, but Ball intercepted the prog
ress of Mullane's line drive, and the ball
..went back to first before Frankle could again
touch his fingers to the precious sack. It was
a pretty double play, sure enough.
: ! It was three to two then, but then came
that tangle in the Minneapolis half already de-
, Th(- firth was a shut-out on both sides, and
| 'Jim Burns' base on balls opened the sixth
0 auspiciously in the midst of a breaking show
er. Pickett hit for two bases and Jim scored.
' ijLally dropped a fly, but no further runs were
T 'made, and the score was four to six. Schriver
opened with a borne run, making it seven to
Icur, and no further run-getting was indulged
in, although there was some brisk play there
after. In the seventh St. Paul had two men on
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i tor MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP
I and take no other kind, as mothers will find
• it the Rest Medicine to use during tjio teeth
bases, only to be shut out again, and Tony
filled the bags after two were out Just to
show that he was not afraid. No one scored.
Again in the eighth St Paul had two men on
bases, and a home run would have tied, but
Tim O'Rourke could not do It and the ninth
was the last resort Glasscock had an un
fortunate foul, which Schriver took in close
to the stand, and George hit safely. Burns
hit a warm one down to Connors, but Jim
fielded the bail quickly, and a quick double
play at first and second ended the game.
St. Paul. A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
O'Rourke, 3b 4 1 0 0 » 1
Glasscock, lb 5 0 0 12 0 0
George If 5 0 3 3 0 0
Burns, rf _.. ..321000
Pickett 2b 4 12 8 8 0
Shugart. ss 4 0 2 1' 4 2
Mertes, cf 2 0 0 3 0 0
Kraus, c 4 0 12 11
Mullane, p 4 0 10 2 0
Totals 35 4 10 24 16 4
Minneapolis. A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Connors, 2b 5 0 14 3 1
Lally, If 5 0 0 2 12
Straus, cf 4 0 0 0 0 0
Werden, lb 3 1 1 13 1 0
Frank, rf 2 2 110 0
Schriver, c 3 2 2 2 0 0
Kuehne, 3b 4 0 12 3 1
Ball, as 4 114 10
Healy, p 4 12 0 4 0
Totals .....34 7 9 27 19 4
St Paul ....1 0 0 2 0 10 0 o—4
Minneapolis 0 2 0 4 0 10 0 »—7
Earned runs, St Paul 2. Minneapolis 1;
two-base hits, Shugart, Pickett, Connors;
home runs, Pickett, Schriver; sacrifice hit,
Mertes; bases on balls, off Mullane 3, off
Healy 3; hit by pitcher, by Mullane 1, by
Healy 1; struck out by Mullane 2; left on
bases, Minneapolis 7, St. Paul 9; double
plays, Laily to Kuehne to Schriver, Bail and
Werden, Connors* to Ball to Werden; time of
game, 2:15; umpires, Moran and Johnston.
SOME INFIELD SPRINKLES.
Jack Pickett made one of his worst exhi
bitions. Once, with a possible chance for a
double play, he stopped and walked toward
the plate, showing that he had not watched
the play at all. Then he was "chewing the
rag" constantly, the particular victim of his
wrath most of the time being Tony Mul
Minneapolis' Infield play was far ahead of
the locals. Ball and Connors kept the ball
going whenever it came their way. The
former especially played a lively game, as
the individual score shows. Kuehne, too,
distinguished himself by a beautiful stop,
and showed what he never was accused of
under Barnes' management, an Invasion of
Ball's territory. He was playing an aggres
sive game, and Werden, now more familiarly
known as "Mighty Casey," played his posi
tion to the dot, although his stick work was
not up to his old-time form. St Paul's
Infield, however, was its weak point Pickett
was either asleep or growling most of the
time, and Shugart's game was uneven. He
does deserve great credit, however, for a
beautiful catch of Ball's low liner in the
eighth, which looked like a hit, and if it
had gone by, would have been a sure score,
as the thing turned out. Shugart got It,
though he had to catch it and roll over with
it Glasscock played his position well, and
Tim O'Rourke took several hard balls, al
though his error at a critical time cost the
game, perhaps, as much as anything.
• • *
There was not a Mtse stolen on either
side. Neither was there a wild pitch, nor a
These warm days seem to be good for
Long John's two hits raised his batting
average from .400 to .444, so now he heads
tho team, with Wilmot second.
Billy George Is still hitting away above
.400. If he keeps up his present speed, he
will be at the head of the league.
• • •
Strange that the only men on the Miller's
team not to hit Tony should be Lally and
Straus, the old reliables. Lally has not
hit safely In three games.
Why does not some one on the Minne
apolis team look after the fielding of dew
drops? Twice yesterday balls dropped on
the ground through the danger of fielders
colliding with each other.
Tony Mullane had a lot of fun with Ball.
The first two when the short stop came up
to bat were balls, and the young man was
gloating over the veteran pitcher, when
there came through some good ones that
annoyed him, and he struck out. The next
time, he made a short hit, and it was a
draw, but, then, Tony struck him out again.
Finally, the fourth time up, Ball hit that
liner which gave Shugart his chance for a
grand stand play, and which nearly made
the Mullane-Ball contest a draw. Archie
played a brisk game in the field, however.
* » *
Today is an open date. The Saints will
play at St. Peter.
Tomorrow the Deiroits will be here. It
will be the flrst game with tho Western clubs
the Michigan champions have had, and St
Paul is the club which the fates have de
creed shall take the conceit out of Man
ager Vanderbeck's new-broom aggregation.
• • *
If Moran had any disposition to be unfair
he could have beaten St. Paul out of Its first
run by declaring Billy George oub when he
beat his bunt to first It was close.
PLAYED LIKE AMATEURS.
Buckeyes Lose a Game Wltb the
COLUMBUS, 0.. May 10.-Four thousand
people saw the Columbus team beaten by
Indianapolis in a one-sided and uninterest
ing game today. The errors do not show
half the stupid work of the Senators, who
played like amateurs. Wolverton took Jones'
place In the box in the fourth Inning
R H F
Columbus ....0 0 0 0 0 0.0 0 I—l 7 8
Indianapolis ..3 0610000 3—13 13 2
Batteries, Jones, Wolverton and Wilson
Phillips and Wood. wuson,
KAWS WON IN THE TENTH.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., May 10.—
Kansas City 110 0 3 00 0 15—1116 4
Milwaukee 020020002 I—7 8 6
Batteries, Bevis and Lake, Rettger and
DETROITS GO DOWN.
Colts Have No Trouble In Trouncing
Botb Ends of tbe Western League.
CHICAGO, May 10.-_ early 4,000 people
witnessed two exhibition games today. The
R _E_T iF*
Chicago 0 5 0 0 0 4 3 0 2—14 20* 3
Grand Rapids.O 00000000—051
Batteries, McFarland, Kittredge and Anson
Walters and Davis.
Second Game— R.H.E.
Chicago 12 3 2 12 8 0 o—l4 19 4
Detroit 0 2 0 0 0 4 0 1 I—B 12 1
Batteries, Briggs and Anson, Mayer and
Trost Umpires, O'Day and Gallagher.
Colonels Play a Great Game Until
the Eighth, Then Los
Played. Won. Lost. Per Cent
Philadelphia 18 13 6 .722
Boston 18 12 6 .667
Pittsburg 17 11 6 .647
Chicago 19 11 8 .579
Cincinnati 19 11 8 .579
Baltimore 19 11 8 .579
Cleveland 16 9 7 .563
Washington 19 9 10 .474
Brooklyn 19 9 10 .474
St. Louts 20 7 13 .350
New York 18 6 12 .333
Louisville 20 2 18 .100
GAME SCHEDULE FOR TODAY.
Boston at Chicago.
Washington at Cincinnati.
Philadelphia at Cleveland. i
Brooklyn at LouUville. ! "1 |
New York at Pittsburg.
Baltimore at SL Louis.
LOUISVILLE. Ky., May 10.—The tail-end
ers seemed to take a new lf-ase of life today
and had the Bridegrooms shut out until tha
eighth inning, when three singles and an
error gave Br _____ the g.mo. Umpire
Keefe gave th<' home 'cava dee'dod'y the worst
of It on several close decision. Attendance,
2,000. Sto: _
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 *—3 6 0
THK SAENTT FAUX. DAI_OT G_COBK: MONDAY MORNING, MAY 11, 1890,
Louisville ....0 0100 000 o—l 4 1
Batteries, Weyhlng and Dexter, Hawley and
REDS ARE PUGILISTS.
CINCINNATI, 0., May 10.—The victory
of the Keds by a little hitting was complete.
Maul, angered at one of Umpire Hurst's de
cisions, tried to hit him with a bat, but was
held back. Joyce was put out of the game
with a $25 fine for objecting to a decision
of the umpire. Attendance, 8,000. Score:
Cincinnati ..2 5102026 *-» 26 3
Washington .4 2200000 3-11 26 3
Batteries, Maul and Rhines, Mains and
BROWNS LOSE AT HOME.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., May 10.—The Browns lost
today's game through poor fielding. Hart
pitched a fine game, and his fielding was a
feature, but the home team failed to sup
port him at critical times. Attendance,
St Louis 2 00000202-6 10 5
Baltimore ....2 30001012—9124
Batteries, McFarland and Hart, Clarle and
AMATEUR GAMES IN TOWN.
The Nationals defeated the St Johns aa
Nationals 2 8 0 2 3 0 3 2 •—ls
St. Johns 0 1000020 I—4
• • •
The Nationals would also like to get a
'game with the Excelsior Quicksteps. Address
all challenges to James McDermott 242 Esat
• • »
The North Stars and A. D. Smith's Craw
fords played a very exciting game Sunday,
the former winning by a score of 27 to 13.
Score by Innings:
A. D. Smiths 0 2 10 6 111 2—12
North Stars 2 4 15 6 0 18 •—27
Batteries, A. D. Smiths, Dahlquist, Barnard
and O'Malley; North Stars, McGrach, Brandt
• • •
The Maroons and Henleys crossed bats at
the grounds of the latter yesterday, the Ma
roons winning by the score of 14 to 4. Bat
teries, for Maroons, Burke and Rogers; for
Henleys, Campbell and Bolan; umpire, Bo
land. The score by innings was as follows:
Maroons 2 7 2 0 3 0 o—l4
Henleys 2 10 10 0 o—4
• • •
The Union Parks and the Colts played a
match game at Merrlam Park yesterday aft
ernoon, which resulted in the Colts' defeat,
12 to 10. For the Union Parks, Johnson and
Maxwell were tho battery, and for the Colts,
Jones and Clark. The feature of the game
was the pitching of Johnson, he striking out
nine men. Umpire," H. L. Johnson.
BEST OF ITS KIND.
Cycle Parade to Minneapolis! Muster.
Yesterday's parade of St. Paul cyclists to the
sister city was an unquestioned success, In
spite of the threatening weather. When the
wheels were counted at the rendezvous, sum
mit of Selby avenue hill, it was found that
there were 405, 15 of them ridden by represen
tatives of the fair sex. There was some delay
in starting, owing to the delay of some of
the clubs which participated, but, after tak
ing photographs of the participants and their
wheels, the parade started, out Summit and
Marshall avenues to Minneapolis. Some of the
scorchers set too fast a pace for the rest, and
the greater part of the feminine riders dropped
out at Snelling avenue, when Marshal Boquet
sent his aide de camp ahead to corral the
too rapid riders ahead. At the Marshall ave
nue bridge the organization was reformed,
this time two abreast, and this line of march
was kept to Park avenue, and down to Tenth
street, to Nicollet and down through the heart
of the city, across the river, and return by
University avenue. All along the route the
parade was observed by throngs of people,
many watching it even In the sparsely settled
portions of the Midway district. The return
trip was accelerated somewhat by the over
hanging clouds, but the riders were in before
any serious harm resulted either to them or
DAN KELLY IS IN IT.
He Promises Well for tbe 100-Yard
Among the pupils of the St Paul schools
who are training for the lnterscholastic field
day contests is Dan Kelly, a younger brother
of W. D. Kelly, who is a promising candi
date for the 100 yards. Dr. Kelly is a gradu
ate of Jefferson college, where he took an
active part in athletics, and has been coach
ing his younger brother In the start and
sprint, so that the youngster has already
made 100 yards in lll^, fast time for a boy.
Nearly Won a Game, Then Lost It-
Would Mob tbe Umpire.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 10.—Many of the
fans who attended today's game between
Brooklyn and Louisville were dissatisfied
with several of Umpire Keefe's decisions,
and would have mobbed him after tho game
had It not been for police Interforvnce. He
was conducted to his hotel by six policemen.
British Laughing at .'raker.
LONDON, May 10.—Much satisfaction ls
expressed In racing circles here over the non
success of Richard Croker's ulung_ for the
Fulwell plate at Kempton park Friday with
Eau Gallic Croker and his friends are .aid
to have lost heavily, and the poor showing
made by Americus in the Jubilee stakes yes
terday added to his -'.scim.ort. Croker has
sold Red Banner to his trainer, Wantag, for
$500. After Eau Gallic* had been beaten In
the race for the Fulwe 1 plate ho was claimed
under the mles by Pickering, but it is
thought Croker will buy him back.
HALF-RATE TO PITTSBURG AND
Via "Tbe Milwaukee."
Account National Prohibition Convention.
Tickets on sale May 24th and 25th, good re
turning until May 30th. For particulars ap
ply at City Ticket Office, 365 Robert St., or
—J. T. Conley,
Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agent,
St. Paul, Minn.
To Break Wheel Records.
PROVIDENCE, R. 1., May 10.—C. W. Butts
and C. K. Goodwin, two young men, will
start tomorrow upon a bicycle trip to Califor
nia, with the intention of breaking the pres
Case ot Eggs for Packers.
Special to the Globe.
MANKATO, Minn., May 10.—Today the
Mankato Maroon base ball team whitewashed
the St. Paul Packers. Score, 7to 0.
Would have been happy if fishing along the
"Soo Line." The best fishing grounds in
the Northwest for good sport Call at "Soo
Line" Office, 398 Robert street (Hotel Ryan',
and read over our fishing list just Issued,
giving particulars. r
Saw Snakes While at Breakfast.
GOSHEN, Ind.. May 10.—Ex-Mayor Cobb,
of this city, unearthed a live snake neatly
coiled up in the shell of his matutinal egg
at breakfast today.
Tbe snake had gone through the soft-boil
ing process, and on the breaking of the egg
shell wiggled around vigorously.
Tho ex-mayor called In his neighbors to
verify the phenomenal find, and has preserved
EMULSION is C_>_-liver Oil m__e
almost as palatable as milk. It is
easy and soothing to the weafc
stomach; it checks the tendencies
of children toward thinness; pre
vents consumption) and is the
strength of weak mothers because
it creates healthy flesh and strength.
It is more than a medicine $ IT IS
For sale at 50c and $1.00 by all druggist*.
fl GITY Op IEfITS
ROOMERS PREPARE. I THE
GRAND RUSH ON T<-V .KB
IT WILL BE A WILD RACE,
E. WHICH COVETOUS BORDER SET
TLERS HAVE THE ADVANT
AGE OF EXPERIENCE.
GRADING OF HINES? RAILWAY.
It Ia Expected Farmers Will Begin
tbe Work When Seeding la
Special to the Globe.
FOSSTON, Minn., May 10.—As the day ap
proaches for the opening of Red Lake reser
vation to settlement there is considerable
activity manifested among the farmers along
the Western line. Most of them have eyes
on choice tracts for themselves, or some
friend or relatives. Being familiar with the
country It is the expectation of the farmer
to be able to out-foot the tenderfoot, and
come in a few minutes ahead In the race for
the best lands, which lie close to the line.
At O'Neil's place on Lost river, twenty miles
north of Fosston, there is said to be a small
village of some seventy or eighty tents, habit
ed by men Intending to make the grand rush
of the 15th, and with them are some of the
fleetest horses to be found in this section of
the country. Fleet horses are in demand
now, and some of the lowa and South Minne
sota people have disposed of stock of that
sort at good prices. Up near the line offers
are freely made of $10, $20 and even $30 for
the use of a fast nag, for the forenoon of
the loth. Today Fosston is almost deserted
of its young men and long-legged roadsters,
a brigade having left for the line In order
to get satisfactory station from which to
make the run. On the banks of Lost river In
the last few days some sooners have erected
log houses on the reserve, but there are
plenty of men who will make the rush for
them and contest the rights of the builders,
when they get to the land office. The
weather has changed to spring sunshine, and
practically all tho covered wagons in town
yesterday have been unahLe tp withstand the
temptation and have gone out towards the
line in spite of mud and water.
THEN THE DIRT WILL FLY.
Grading of Hines* Road to Com
mence When Seeding ia Finished.
Special to the Globe.
SUPERIOR, Wis., May 10.—Between seed
ing and talking farmers' railroad, the tillers
of the soli in North Dakota are kept rather
busy at the present time, according to the
story of a Superior gentleman, who has Just
returned from the great wheat belt Until a
a few weeks ago the projectors of this novel
enterprise, the Duluth & North Dakota rail
road, fully expected to complete at least a
portion of the road in time to move the "96
crop toward the head of the lake, but this
idea has been given up. After the farmers
have done seeding, it is expected that actual
work will be commenced upon the grading
of the branch from Grafton to Park River.
There will bo plenty of Idle men in that
vicinity then, farmers and farm employes
who are willing to devote-, their services to
tho work of grading, taking In payment
therefor shares of stock in the company. The
North Dakota people seem to mean business,
and if enthusiasm could build the road there
is no doubt that it would be finished this
fall, but money as well as collateral Is very
scarce in that region, and the best that can
be done by the enthusiasts is to lend their
moral support toward the project and to show
their sincerity by performing actual labor
themselves, trusting in luck for their pay.
The practicability of the farmers' railroad
scheme is not questioned very seriously even
by the competing Interests. The only ques
tion seems to be will the projectors raise the
money to build the line? President Hine3
thinks there is not the slightest doubt, that
money enough to construct the entire line, as
projected from the Canadian boundary line to
the head of the lakes, can be raised among
the farmers alone, without calling upon the
moneyed Investors of the East to contribute.
He realizes, however, the present condition
of the money crop in North Dakota, and is
giving no assurances that the farmers will
come to time this year. A great deal de
pends upon the success or failure of the next
Special to the Globe.
LANGDON, N. D.. May 10.—A business
men's union was organized here last night
I WATCH AND WA!| |
I ninbh n I
R */ 9 « OIF 1 ——*■•*■■• fir
| § _ce_-i_]ii).f Xoiifs I
5 t__h_-|k|!BoiJ^(^^ ft
with a membership of fifty of the leading
men of the town. J. McPhai] was elected
president; J. B. Boyd, vice president) Alex.
McNiven, second vice president and Jamej
Woolner, secretary. It was resolved to co
operate with the state business men's as
sociation, and to take up the immigration as
sociation business at once.
POISON IN THE CHEESE.
Entire Family m, bnt Probably Will
Srccial to the Globe.
PRESTON, Minn., May 10.—X. M.
a leading merchant; bis wife and three chil
dren were poisoned last night by eating
home-made cheese. Dr. Phillips has been
constantly in attendance, and believes he
will prevent any fatalities.
Verdict for a St. Paul Firm.
Special to the Globe.
TYNDALL. S. D.. May 10.-C. Gotzian &
Co., of St Paul, wholesale boot and shoe men,
have secured a verdict of $2,500 damages
against C. N. McCollum, sheriff of Bon
Homme county, for Illegally selling a stock
of boots and shoes in Scotland, this county,
in 1894, and which plaintiff claimed to have
Creamery In Operation.
Special to the Globe.
LANGFORD, S. D., May 10.—The Spring
Creek creamery at Amherst, In this county,
started up today. This makes five cream
eries in Marshall county. Arrangements are
being made for the Institution of an Odd
Fellows' lodge here.
Sawed Ont of Jail.
Special to the Globe.
HENDERSON, Minn., May 10.-J. W. Lee
last night sawed his way out of the county
Jail here. . He was being held awaiting the
action of the grand jury on a charge of
Lee _ Generotu Way.
Special to the Globe.
NEW PAYNESVILLE, Minn., May 10 —
William E. Lee, who now re e lsters from
St. Cloud, came Into town last night and •
has today practically put this vicinity into \
his Inside vest pocket. The sentiment of !
the community was in no way crystallized
for any of the candidates, and his generous,
business-like way has caught the people
He left for the cities this afternoon.
Found Dead In the River.
Special to the Globe.
CROOKSTON. Minn., May 10. - The dead
body of an unknown man was found last
evening in Red Lake river at a point about
seven miles below this city.
The body has been identified by clothing as
that of Charles Netzer, who disappeared ten
Special to the Globe.
LANGDON, N. D„ May 10.-Thomas Reilley
and E. H. Moore, who have been serving in
the penitentiary about six months of a term
of two years each for burglary, have been
pardoned by Gov. Allin, all parties In the
case asking It The offense was committed
last November in this county.
A Constant Cough, with Shortness of
Breath, Failing Strength and Wasting of
Flesh, all betoken Lungs more or less seri
ously affected, and demanding prompt treat
ment. By using Dr. D. Jayne's Expectorant
serious results may be either avoided or
BLUE-COAT. WILL SHOOT.
National Guard Teams in Savannah
to Take Part in Rifle Contests.
SAVANNAH, Ga., May 10.—Gen. Bird W.
Spencer, Inspector general of rifle practice of
New Jersey, with a picked team of rufleshots
from the militia of that state, and a team
from the engineers* corps, Washington, D. C,
arrived today to take part in the shooting
events and other features this week of Sa
vannah's Interstate military contests. The
Morton cadets, of Washington, arrived to
night. Tomorrow the Neeley Zouaves, of
Memphis, the Aurora, 111., Zouaves, the In
dianapolis Light artillery and companies from
outside the state reach the city. On Tuesday
the Oglethorpe infantry, of Augusta, the Cita
del cadets of Charleston, the Barnesville ca
dets and the Brunswick naval reserves will
arrive, being followed on Wednesday by sev
eral other commands. Teams from a number
of cavalry, as well as special shooting teams
from military companies, will also be entered.
The total value of prizes, cash and trophies.
Is over $10,000, the big prizes being $3,000 In
the Infantry and $1,000 In the zouave drill. A
camp has been established on the outskirts
of the city for visiting companies. The week
opens with the artillery field drill, an exhibi
tion zouave drill and a sham battle tomor
Pittsburgh and Washington Excur
May 24th, 25th and 26th, and June 6th, 7th
and Bth, to Pittsburgh; and on July 4th, sth,
6th and 7th, to Washington via Pennsylvania
Short Lines from Chicago. Ask Dering, 248
South Clark st, Chicago, about them.
A-S-TVERSARY OP THE SIGXETG
OF THE TREATY OF FRA-TK
MONUMENT TO WILLIAM I.
USTVEILED BY THE E__P EROR ______
THE USUAL ELABORATE
i BISMARCK 19 ALSO HONORED.
Emperor Takes Oceasloa to Express
the Nation's Feeling; to tha
FRANKFORT-ON-THE-MA-N, May 10.—
The twenty-fifth anniversary of the signing
ot the treaty of Frankfort, which concluded
the Franco-Prussian war, was celebrated here
today In continuation of the fetes and cele
brations which have been held throughout
Germany in commemoration of the twenty
fifth anniversary of the war. The treaty was
signed in the Swan hotel in this city by
Prince Bismarck on behalf ot Germany, and
Jules Favre on behalf of France.
Emperor William and Empress Augusta ar
rived In the city at 10 o'clock in the morning,
and received an ovation from a great multi
tude of people who had gathered to welcome
them. The weather was pleasant, the city
was magnificently decorated, gay colored
bunting and elaborate designs of flowers be
ing everywhere manifest. Crowds had gath
ered from outlying districts and deputations
were also present from all the universities of
Central and Southern Germany.
After the reception had been concluded their
majesties, with a number of attendants, at
tended a thanksgiving service at St. Cather
ine's church. Dr. Mlquel, Prussian minister
! of finance, was present at this service. After
1 the service at the church, the emperor, with
great ceremony, unveiled a monument to his
grandfather, William L The burgomaster of
Frankfort, In a speech, hailed William I. as
the unselfish hero emperor.
Emperor William then saluted the statue,
which represents the monarch on horseback.
A review of troops concluded the ceremony.
Emperor William and Empress Augusta took
lunch with the Landgrave of Hesse. The em
peror telegraphed to Princo Bismarck a long
dispatch, In which he said:
"Today's solemn ceremony marks the con
clusion of the mighty epoch when Germany
won back her unity and greatness and the
position due her in the council of the nations.
I feel It a matter of bojLh necessity and duty
today, again to remind you, my dear prince,
in gratitude and veneration, of never-to-be
forgotten services rendered by you then.
Side by side with the name of the great em
peror, that of the great chancellor will ever
be emblazoned on the pages of history, and
the feeling of gratitude towards you will
never die within my heart. —Wilhelm."
In reply to this telegram Prince BUmarck
"Your majesty has highly honored me by
your gracious message of remembrance. I
beg to lay my most respectful thanks at the
feet of your high mightiness."
The Reichzanzelger, In a special Usue, pub
lishes a rescript, addressed by the emperor
to Chancellor yon Hohenlohe. dated Frank
fort-on-the-Main, May 10, expressing his grate
ful acknowledgments to all present and for
mer members of the civil service who, wheth
er In the higher or the lower grades, contrib
uted each his own meritorious part to tho
great successes of 1870-71. The emperor pro
ceeds to mention the various departments, In
cluding the civil officials of tho occupied ter
ritories, and concludes by saying: "God grant
that similar times may bring forth equally
faithful and self-sacrificing men."
During the luncheon, in responding to the
burgomaster's toast to the health of the em
peror and empress, the emperor said:
"It is seldom the privilege of a nation to
celebrate such an event. I, myself, and the
empress are deeply grateful for this patriotic
reception. From the life of tho great em
peror, with Its many trials, we learn how the
Creator of the universe kept His watch over
our people in choosing him to give peace to
the world. It was only granted to him to
see the beginning of the successful work."
The emperor then proceeded to draw an elo
quent picture of the coronation of William I.
and the joy In his old age ot Bitting upon the
throne of United Germany.
He then continued: "I hope that all will
unanimously uphold our duty to maintain the
nation fully armed. I hope that twenty-five
years hence the empire will shine with the
greatest splendor, and that Frankfort, like
the whole of the nation, ls destined to develop
Itself during a long period of peace. With
thanks to the army, which is a guarantee that
no enemy will ever be in a position to dis
turb unlawfully the peace of the land, I drink
to the prosperity of Frankfort."
Worn. a_n> Worn* Oklt are most com.
pet. Nt to folly appreciate the parity, sweet,
aem, sod delicacy of o_W_ Boat, sad
to diacover new a__ for it daily. TocleaiiM,
purify, and beautify the skin, to allay tid
ing and irritation, to heal coatings, ci<___»
Uona, and ulcerative weaknesses, nothing to
pure, so sweet so speedily effective aa wan
baths with Cmc r__ Soap, followed, . hen
neceaaary, by mild applications of Ct tic ___
(ointment), the great akin can.
BaM tki—uthoot tha world. __*, Cmc— _, *V_|
Boir jfc.i itasoLTX.TT, J— ~. and #1. PomaDava
am. Cam. Gear., Sola _of.__._. !____.
_P"' How to I—daea Lax <___. Hair,'' mailed <__.
■ - ■
The emperor and empress attended a gal*
performance of an opera in the evening, and
drove through the illuminated streets to the
railway station, where the empress took he»
train for Berlin and the emperor departed tot
Time Cut in Two,
' Fastest time from Twin Cities to Chlcagfly
Buffalo, New York and Boston Is now mad*
by the Minneapolis & St Louis Railway. Con
nections in Union Depot Chicago. Train
leaves St Paul 7 p. m. For further particu
lars inquire corner Sixth and Robert street.,
Hotel Ryan Building.
List of Unclaimed Letters Remain-
Ing in the Postofflce, St, Pool,
May 11, 1886.
Fre* delivery ot letters by carriera at the
residence of owners may be secured by ot.
serving the following rules:
First—Direct plainly to the street aad ____
ber of the house.
Second—Head letters with the writer's full
address, including atreot and number, and
request answers to be directed accordingly.
Third—Letters to strangers or transient vis
tors in the city whose special address may
be unknown should be marked In the left,
hand corner "Transient." This will prevent
their being delivered to persons of th* sam*
or similar names.
Fourth—Place the postage stamp on th*
upper right-hand corner, and leave spac*
between the stamp and directions for poat
marking without defacing the writing.
Persona calling for letters in this Hat will
please aay they are advertised, otherwise
they will not receive them.
H. A. CASTLE. Postmastey.
Ackerman Miss Ma- Andrews Fred
pie Andrews Miss Nellie
Adams Miss Carrie Archer Miss Bell*
Ahlstein A W Armagast Mrs W X
Allle Louis Ashby C II
Anderson Alice Ayres Horace Boemef
Babcock W A Bllgo Oliver
Bachmeler C Bloom Miss Betsy
Bailey Jas J Bloom J
Banks Mrs Sadlo Booker L B
Barker H W Booth Walter A
Barnes Jack Boncher Henry
Barnle Rob Boyed Wm
Barry Tho« 4 Brings Leopold
Barton Miss Lllll<j Brlzley Mrs Chad
Bartz Eddie O Brown 8 S
Beckman F P Brensmar J N
Bell D R Brundln Anna
Bennett Mrs Abigail Bug— te Henry T
Bentley Miss Lora E Burke Mra D P
Berg Charles Burdett MUs Alio*
Chase 8 _ Clark Mrs M ' *
Calllcott E Clement Charles 9
Campbell Mrs Geo E Clough ft Warren C*J
Campbell Walter Cook Mrs L
Carlson C S Coupper Ester
Carlson E 2 Couser Misa Helen
Carson Annie Crane Mrs Henrietta
Chamberlain Mr, 78 Cunningham W J
Darling J H Dlttmann W
Davis Miss Fanny Dowling Miss Emm*
Davis Mrs Jennla Drew Oeo W
I>ay Mra Martha M DufDeld Wm H
Deacon & Co Duke Mrs J M
Demarest Louis Dunn Dr Wm C
Dittmer O F Dunham Mrs B .
Eberdt Mrs Regnia Erlandsen Dma ~*
Erikson Alfred Ernst 0 F
Erickson And P Evans Geo B
Erickson Eric Evans H B
Fasslg E ~ FUehman J *~*
Finance Co of Fenna Frolng Hans
Flshburn J J Frey Mrs Paul
Gabriel A J ~ i____n_r-f ""*
Garlow H W Gilbert Charles d
Gehring Miss Annie iGlsert Frank
<;• i- .man Miss S E Gordon Jno O
Gerstenhauer Mrs O jGough W H
Gibbs Harry I Groves Edgar J
Haines John Hill Mrs Sarah "
Ilallberg Miss Emma Hlrsch A
Hamlander Josepf How Frank
Hampton Geo P Howe Charles
Han ley Pearl Howard F
Hansen H Hoyt Mr & Mrs, B
Hanson Miss Martha 10th St
Hare Miss Emma Hotel Reporter, Ed-
Hartigan J T Itor of
Hayes D D Hocknln Mrs Mary
Healy Mrs Thomas Hodgeman Misses Cli
Hodman Lewis Holler Frederick
Helgerne Ollne Holman Frederick _
Hermanaen Jako Huber Nick
Hetrlck Mrs Geo Hutchlnaon W T
lowa Egg Co Johnsaen J, S6l E 7t4
Jasper F B St
Johansson Miss Chris- Johnson Mrs Salma
tine Johnson Wm, 604 7thi
Johnson Miss Clara St
Johnson Miss F Jones C B
Johnston F L Jones Robert
Katon Nick XnMM Herra
Kelley Mr Barber Kritch Jacob
I Kelly Edward, Jack- Krutsinger Mrs En>
son St ma
Kennedy D H Kuepper C F
I Kirk W O
Lamb Miss May Lord Mrs A, S B 7th
Lannon John Sf
Lavln Mrs William Luedik. Margaret
Lendrum Geo Jr Lovertng F D
Lindblom II Lyford Mrs Emma ft
Lovelett Mrs A L
McArron John Melville Mrs Chas *
McDonald Janette Mercantile Agency
McDoru Miss Ada Miller .Mrs Hattio
McKonder J Miller John
! McKendre J F Miller Mrs Leo
I McLuskl Mrs Katie Moe Gunder
McMillan T C Morgan Mrs A
Mantol E F Morgan Mrs Peter
Martlcke August Myre Clara
Melien Miss Gertrude
Naedeck F [Nerholt J
Nagle P New York Spice Co
I Nelson Miss Clara Mr-hols Miss Maud
I Nelson Miss D |Nl_on J Arrtd
I O'Leary T A Otis Mrs James W
[ Olson Gust Oxford Mrs M
Osburn Miss Emma Pany Minnie
I Parkhurst Mrs J IPeterson Miss Mlnnl*
I Pearl Miss Llllle Phipps H P
! Pekhet Miss C | Pierce Geo F. 3
Perkins Alfred jPreason Mra Rose L
! Petterson C M jPrograba Mr, 388
Peterson Gust Western ay
I Peterson Mrs Julia [Parcel! J J
| Quinlmn* _*mes
I Ratzer Ferdinand Riley L E
Redfleld Lew Risdon Guy B
Remakel Miss Clara Roberts Nelson
I Riley Q T Ruasler Al
i Schenck J, Pur Agt Siverson Hugo
I Schmidt Mrs. 431 Smith John. No 371
Thotmas st Snyder Mrs F L
j Scott Mrs N Soler Mrs Lena
! Scott Oliver Stanly Miss Idollne
. Sells Miss Maml* Stevens Mrs Louise B
( Sewell Chas Stombs D S
: Shadorf Joseph Strong Mrs Chas
i Shannon I M Sturtzel E J
Shaw C H Sutton Mra Mabel Q
I Sherman O W Svansen Jeme
Siren Robert Swenson A
1 Taylor Miss Ethel Thomas Miss Nettl*
I Taylor Col H C Thonn Mrs J T
| Tebbets MUs T M Thornton Mrs Ida
i Tbels Miss Mary Toomey Andrew
| Thibeault Mrs Mary __icy Mrs H C
Thlstlewalte Will Tritehl. r M!ss Molli*
Thomas Alexander Tuelle Mrs W M
Thompson Messrs J ft Tully Mrs P
! Vanderburg Levy Vorshman Al
Wair John Wesen J G
Waldo C F Westphal Mr and Mra
Walker Joe Wm
Waller O White Dr
Walters Miss Dot Willard C D
l Well Arthur Frank Williams Mrs Bessli
Webster Root Beer Wilson J A
Man Winter Miss Anna
Wells Dr Halleck
York Geo W
Zlrbes Michel i
Anderson C Nelson .Miss Mary
i Edstrom Carl* r A
I Miller Jos Wiley Robert