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title: 'The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, October 02, 1896, Page 5, Image 5',
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■aivMnd^lj% are runn * n g their course
A/ TV® anc * ie " ummer sun is
/*\ J losing- his power to vex
/ / \ir/ vs * Cooler days and
J:=!!^fci <::^j v still cooler nights are
bringing our friends back to us with a ru«h
for Fall Overcoats and Fall Suits. And
we are ready for them with an especially
fine display of medium and heavy-weight
garments of every kind, from Undershirts
to Ulsters. This is a season for economy
with most people, and we have had that in
mind in making our Fall and Winter Cloth- .
ing. It is better than ever, but not more
expensive. You may pay as much or as
little as you please and get the best for your
brownlng jong & co.
Seventh and Robert Streets.
ttlH THE GUP, TOO
MILLERS TAKE ALL THE HONORS
IX THE WESTERN
1T WAS A SLUGGING MATCH.
THE GAME WHICH DEHDED THE
< OATEST FOR THB FREE
THB PI. AVERS GET A XEAT SUM.
Parse of *150 for Each of the Mill
ers and $100 for Each Defeated
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
Minneapolis 6 4 2 .607
ludianapo is l> 2 4 .333
The cup belongs to the Millers.
The last game with the Indianapolis
team on Wright field was a struggle
from start to finish and was even more
fiercely contested than those played
hitherto. It was a game with good,
hard hitting and plenty of it. The
Millers did not secure as many hits
as the Hoosiers, but they batted for
twenty-three bases to the Indian's
nineteen. Figgemeier started in to
pitch, but W r ilmot soon realized that
he was not in shape and Parker went
on the rubber after the second Inning.
The latter did better, though his sup
port at times was ragged. Dammann
was on the pivotal point for the visit
ors and was hit at will. The locals were
lucky in bunching their drives with
the Hoosiers' errors, and this of itself
tells the tale of the game.
While there were errors galore, the
fielding at times was fast, and many
good stops and lightning throws were
made. In the seventh, Ball made what
seemed an Impossible stop. His re
covery and throw were simply grand,
and the applause from the 1,600 people
was deafening. Hogriever and Mc-
Carthy for the visitors, and Connors
for the locals did the best work in the
field, while "Hoggie" was ln it with
his wagon tongue. Bill Schriver said
It wouldn't do to let the ex-Champ
have all the glory and proceeded to
take a little himself. Bill's home run
•eemed a mile over the left field fence,
and Motz, just to show his good feel
ing, paced Bill the last three-quarters
of the distance. Just how much the
players will make out of the games ls
hard to say, but probably the locals
■will each get about $150, and the In
dians in the neighborhood of $100 each.
While this is not as much as was ex
pected, it will help many a one of them
this winter and keep them from eating
enow balls for a time at least. It was
a good thing for Hank O'Day and Mc-
Donald, as they get about $150 apiece
for umpiring the games. O'Day said
after the game that he was going to
Europe with the champion Baltimore
team, and promised to give a good ac
count of himself. W T ell, the last game
Is over, and the score was as follows:
Minneapolis. A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Connors, 2b 6 0 0 2 5 0
s*»y. "-* 6 2 110 0
JVilraot, cf 4 2 8 0 10
Bel.river, c 5 4 4 7 3 1
Weruen, lb 5 1 2 10 1 0
Moran. rf 5 13 111
"Pickett, 3b 6 112 11
Figgemeier, p 2 12 10 0
Parker, p 3 10 0 0 0
Ba-H. w 4 0 0 8 6 0
. Totals 46 i3_l4_27_J7 "»
Indianapolis. A.B. R. H. P.o7a?~B_
Shannon, ss 4 0 12 3 1
McCarthy, If 5 2 8 4 0 0
Hogriever, cf 5 2 4 2 0 0
Motz, lb 5 1 3 11 0 0
Scheibeck, 3b 4 1 1 1 3 2
£°at. rf 4 112 0 0
Stewart, 2b * 1 I 1 4 1
Wood, c ...4 2 1 4 1 1
Dammannn, p 4 12 0 8 1
Totals 40 U 17 27 14 "c
Minneapolis 3 2 0 0 6 2 0 1 o—l3
Indianapolis 1 4 0 0 2 4 0 0 o—ll
Earned runs Minneapolis 6, Indianapolis 4
two-base hits, Lally, Schriver, Wilmot Wer
den, McCarthy, Roat; three-base hit. Wilmot;
home run, Schriver; stolen bases, Schriver 2
Werden 2; bases on balls, off Figgemeier 2*
off Dammann, 1; hit by pitcher by Figge
jmeier 2; struck out, by Figgemeier 1 by
Parker 4. by Dammann 4; wild pitches. Dam
_nann 2; left on bases, Minneapolis 7; Indian-
I PilgarlicJ |
s there is no need for you v
fl to contemplate a wig Q
§j when you can enjoy the I
§j pleasure of sitting again &
0 under your own ' 'thatch. " &
j You can begin to get s
•j your hair back as soon s
\\ as you begin to use
I Ayer's I
| Hair. Vigor. 1
apolis 6; time of game, 1:50; attendance, 1,500;
umpires, O'Day and McDonald.
The Minneapolis base ball team and
Its officers were tendered a dinner last
evening at the West hotel, Minneapolis,
by the manager, T. S. Gray, to cele
brate the winning of the pennant and
Free Press cup. Dinner was served ln
the ordinary. The table was hand
somely decorated with a centerpiece of
white and colored sugar representing
a base ball field with large figures of
the players. The dinner waa an elabo
rate one and very daintily served. The
players present were W T ilmot, Parker,
Lally, Figgemeier, Kuehne, Pickett,
Hutchison, Moran, Werden and Baker,
umpires, March, McDonald and O'Day;
board of directors, Haynes, Saulpaugh,
Watson and Goodnow, also J. F. R.
Foss, A. A. Nagle, George Davigneaux
and T. S. Gray.
At the close of-*he dinner, Mr. Gray's
health was proposed as a toast, and he
responded in a happy vein, praising the
local team and extolling Its achieve
ments. The players then presented
Wilmot and Saulspaugh each a hand
some silk umbrella with gold handles
and a speech accompanied the gifts, re
ferring to the kindly feeling between
the players and the management.
How the Teams Compared on the
= JLf c f ur n?.. °V, the , Mmn eapolis-Indianapolls
series for the Detroit Free Press cup shows
some remarkably even features. While the
".lillers took four games out of six, they
the Hoosiers, and were conspicuously be
hind in hitting. The Hoosiers made 73 hits
!^ «fM actly the same number of runs as
™ c ,- M jy er " olUy b ut the Hoosiers also
made 28 errors, whilt the Millers only made
for the series was .247; for the Hoosiers, .330.
Tom * tea S , T b a tting aver age of the Millers
Wilmot Werden, Hutchison, Hogriever,
Hogan and Fisher played errorless games.
■JS" ISSLISZ'J* 9 „ same number of earned
ShL rd l Dg , t0 the newspaper reports,
£ th* i Bive any runs of that varle ty
In the second game at Indianapolis, where
the score on each side was so large.
The individual work of the players in bat
ting and run getting was as follows-
Preston *f M?* ¥* *%
Lally •• b is | ? -If.
Wilmot ... c 24 6 I m
Schriver .\."::::l % | t ? X
f-rten 6 24 5 12 ,m
Connors S 28 B f Jg
Kuehne 4 14 2 2 142
£" ker •-•3 11 2 3 2?2
£?" •••; 6 21 8 3 .142
Figgemeier 2 7 a S «c
£'<*«" 3 14 3 4 HI
Hutchison 2 7 0 0 .000
*J° r f n 2 8 1 *3 375
*? a j' 8 n 2 7 1 0 .000
Shannon 8 27 6 7 2Trt
McCarthy 6 23 6 9 jg
Hogriever 6 26 6 IS .500
Motz ; 6 23 8 U .478
Scheibeck 6 25 5 5 200
Buckley .... T ... 2 9 8 8 *333
Stewart 6 24 6 6 250
"°^ ftn 14 2 4 1.000
E sh «!"" 2 6 0 1 .167
J* 00 " 1 5 19 B 6 .808
Dammann 4 12 3 4 .308
R °at 8 11 1 14 .863
NOTES OF THE GAME.
bJs. U Sa,d Klusman hajs Bl '? ned with Colum
• • •
Manager McGunnlgle was presented with
a silver service by the Louisville players
borne. 800 D to his Brockton
• a .
_„ Pl^!if r ♦-?, ,cho1 "' of Bo **™. has not made
an error this season. He has taken part in
• • •
Tom Loftus has decided that Columbus ls
a good enough town for his money, and he
will try to keep the town in the Western
league next year. Ellis is the only one on
the anxious seat. The directors can Are hlra
as he was given a franchise for one year
only. It is probable, however, that he will
be given another, unless he tries to work one
of his stupid bluffs.— Detroit Journal.
• • •
It is said that a part of th= dicker between
vanderbeck and Reach, whereby Fifteld and
Gillen were transferred to Philadelphia, was
that Reach should draft Burnett and Thomas
and then return them after the draft was
over. Vanderbeck is not saying anything of
this kind, but that's the talk that's going on.
• • •
Manager James H. Manning returned last
night from Detroit, Chicago and a dozen
other places. He made the last circuit with
the Blues, and since the season closed he
has been casting about for deßirable material
for next season's team. "Carney is East
now, looking up some good players," Man
ager Manning said. "There isn't much to
be said just now, because we don't want the
whole world to know who we are after. It
is too early to say who of this year's team
will stay and who will go. I am strengthen
ing the team, and it is my plan not to sell
Flayers, but to trade them whenever I can.
ami looking for new players just now, not
money."— Kansas City Times.
la. A. W. BULLETIN.
Charles Gregroiry, of Minneapolis,
Xovr a Professional.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct I.— The weekly bul
letin of the L. A. W. says: Declared Profes
sionals — A. H. Hughson, Sioux City, Io. ;
Charley Gregory, Minneapolis; H. B. Leech
man, Newell, Io.; F. W. Stevenson,
Omaha; C. S. Taylor, Dcs Moines, Io.; C.
Stangl, La Crosse, Wis.
Suspended, thirty days from Sept. 81 (un
sanctioned races)— Frank Ball. Freeman
Luce. Edward Thompson, Rice Lake, Wis.;
Herman Taylor, Barron. Wis. Thirty days
from Sept. 24 (unsanctioned races)— George
Albert Gauffln. E. F. Bolger, Peter Holmes.
Edward Beauchamp. Edward Smith, Edward
Nelson, Louis Johnson, Joseph Gauley,
Walter Hessel, Martin Anderson, N. O. Green.
John Johnson, V. Aron on, M. Mcßea. Louis
Tenion. August Arenson, Edward Swanaon.
Escanaba, Mich. Thirty days from Sept. 2B
(unsanctioned races)— Charles Stangl, La
Crosse, Wis.; C. S. Taylor, Dcs Moines, Io.;
Charles Smith, Garner, 10.
Lark in Beat Cap en.
Larkln and Capen were scheduled to play
in the handicap tourney at Foley's last night,
and Larkln beat the Minneapolis man at the
handicap allowed. Capen had but 152 when
Larkln scored game. The winner's play was
quite an improvement over tlat of previous
games, and he Is expected to prove a formid
able factor in the race for tha lead. Capen 's
best runs were 33 and 15, Larkin's 17 and 14.
This evening the leaders, Thayer and Ald
CHICAGO, Oct I.— Summary: First race,
live and a half furJonga— Ethel Idia won,
Terramie second, Sligo third. Time, 1:15.
Second race. Aye furlongs— Bombardon won
Siegfried second, Leo Wicks third. Time
1-06. Third face, mile— Sunny won, New?
THE SAINf PASJI, GkOBlS: FR2DAY, OCTOBER 2, 1896.
house second, Plutus third. Time, 1:52*4.
Fourth race,, five and a half furlongs — Dom- i
inlco won. Abuse second, Roy Lochlel third.
Time, I:23V_. Fifih race, six and a half fur
longs—Blazerock won, Linnette second, Vi- <
gars third. Time, l:_l»%.
Ideal Sport witneswed T»y a Large
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Oct. I.— After having
been delayed three days by rain, the second
annual meeting of the Louisville Driving as
sociation was inaugurated most auspiciously
this morning. Excellent racing weather had
succeeded the Inclement period and the 5,000
persons present witnessed ideal sport. The
association guaranteed eighteen races this
week and if possible will run them all dur
ing the three remaining days, consequently
the first heat was called at 10 o'clock this
morning and the racing continued without
intermission until darkness fell. Betting
was brisk and much to the advantage of the
talent. In the Manufacturers' Stake there
was a heavy plunge on Lottie Loraine, but
the mare was withdrawn on account of sick
ness when the bookmakers were standing
to lose several fortunes on her. Badge, the
favorite, won. The most notable victory of
the day was that of Walter S over the
great mare. Emma Offut. Summary:
3:00 Class Trotting, Purse $800—
Walter S, b. g., by Fred S.
Wilkes 2 1 1 1
Emma Ofrut 1 2 2 2
Rayanna 3 3 8 3
Time, 2:15; 2:15; 2:16; 2:18',^.
2:29 Class, Pacing, Stakes $I,ooo—
Badge, br. g., by Silas
Wright (Easton) 4 3 1 7 1 3 1
Bert Oliver 2 8 7 1 7 1 3
Pearl C 1 2 8 2 2 2 2
Choral 6 1 2 6 5 4 4
Ella T 3 4 6 3 3 dr
Afrite 8 7 3 4 4 dr
Col. Thornton* 5 sdr
Time, 2:09; 2:10; 2:11; z:09; 2:09%; 2:11%;
2:11 Class, Trotting. Stakes $I,ooo—
Baron Rogers 1 1 1
Pat L 2 3 2
New Castle 3 2 4
Maud C 4 4 3
Time, 2:12; 2:11%; 2:12.
2:17 Class, Trotting, Purse $800—
Pilot Boy 1 1 1
Que Allen 3 2 2
Derby Princess 2 4 4
Franklin 4 3 3
Time, 2:14; 2:12; 2:14%.
2:17 Class, Trotting, Purse $800—
Role3on, s. g., by Nutwood (West). 112
Princetta 10 4 1
Lena Wilson 2 3 7
Rosa L 13 2 13
Nett:e 3 7 10
Rustle 4 6 4
Beda 5 13 6
Chennelworth 18 17 17
Rand 8 16 16
Nobby ...-. 12 15 11
Konie 9 9 14
Maekie 15 8 12
Charley Tuttle 17 18 5
Trixie W 16 11 3
Elegy 6 12 8
Bright Light n 10 15
Monte Christo 7 5 9
Lightburn 14 14 a r
FLEET FOOTED CANINES.
Another Day to Close the Aberdeen
ABERDEEN, S. D., Oct. 1.-Intense in
terest was taken today in the second and
third trials of the Aberdeen cup stakes of the
annual fall coursing meet. In the second
Glenrosa beat Lady Falconer, Minneapolis
beat Dakota, Fitz Royal beat Lightenot,
Madofhor ran a bye, Good Cheer beat Oakes
and ran a bye, Agr-hahoe having been with
drawn. In the third race Glenrosa and Jlin
neapolls ran a course which was unruled,
and Minneapolis, showing signs of distress,
was withdrawn. Maid of Honor got a decis
ion over F ; tz Royal, and Dma, the crack
California dog, was put out by Go&d Cheer.
The final struggle between today's winners
will come tomorrow.* The second trials of the
Aberdeen derby for puppies only were run
Cashier beating Little Dorit, Moonshine
beating Hazel Kirk, Snow Bird beating Ma
lone, Lucky Colors beating Magician and
Lady Aberdeen 11. running a bye. The meet
will conclude with tomorrow's contests.
The Aberdeen cup, a very handsome piece
of plate that cost over $200, is now sure to
go to Illinois, and very likely to Chicago.
The Aberdeen Derby will probably be won
by Snow Bird, of Mitchell, or Moonshine
from Oakes. The meeting will be finished
WON BY TEN EYCK7.
Whitehead Beaten ln the Match
WORCESTER, Mass., Oct. 1.-The match
sculling race»n Lake Quinsigamond. Wor
cester, this afternoon, between Whitehead
and Ten Eyck, was won by Ten Eyck by
five and a half lengths.
NEW YORK, Oct. 1. - Summary: First
race, six furlongs — Brand-, wine won Tril
lette second, Religion third. Time 117.
Second race, one and one-sixteenth miles
selling— Buckwa won, Eloroy second, Chugnut
th , , , rd - r. TJme ' 1:51 ' Thlrd race,. Wcodlawn,
mile— Belmar won. Roundsman second Pe^p
O'Day third. Time, 1:46. Fourth race, five
and one-half furlongs— Tragedian won Divide
second, Arbuckle third. Time, 1:10. Fifth
race, Sea Breeze, mile, selling— Damien won
Rondo second, Ben Eder third. Time 1:40%'
Sixth race, mile— Hermia won. Golden Badge
second. Homespun third. Time, 1:46.
La ton ln Park.
CINCINNATI, Oct. I.— The fall meeting at
Latonla opened today. Summary: First race
six furlongs— Cerro Gordo won, Collector sec?
ond. Imp Skate third. Time, 1:21%. Second
race, six furlongs— Balk Line won, .Toe Clark
second, Elsie D third. Time, 1:19%. Third
race, five and a half furlongs— Gray Eclipse
won, F F V second, Traveler third. Time
1:13. Fourth race, Avondale stakes, one
mile— Ben Holliday won, Raymond second
Time, 1:49%. Fifth race, five furlongs— Patsy
Cook Won, Lulu M second, Mrs. Shade third
LONDON, Oct. I.— The Prince of Wales'
colt Persimmon, winner of this year's Derby
and St. Ledger, won the Jockey Club stakes
of $50,000 at Newmarket today. Pierre Lor
illard's American horse Sandl won the Dou
ble Trial stakes for two-year-olds. Mr. Lor
illard's Glarig ran second in the race for the
First October two-year-old stakes. Sir R.
Waldic Griffith's Princess Anne won this
TRACY, Minn., Oct. I.— ln the trotting
races today the 2:50 class was won by King
John, or Pipestone; Gift Boy, of Tracy, sec
ond; Tressie R, of Tracy, third. The 2:30
class trot was won by Frances C, of Hutchin
son; Gen. Grant, of Belvlew, second. More
entries for tomorrow and better races are
Cap Game Postponed.
BALTIMORE, Md., Oct. I.— Owing to the
delay of the Cleveland club by the B. & O.
wreck near Pittsburg, the first game of the
Temple cup series has been postponed until
Special Match Made.
NEW YORK, Oct. I.— A match at five fur
longs has been arranged between Cleophus,
112. Challenger and Voter, 115 each, for Sat
urday at Gravesend. The stake ls $250 each
and $1,000 added by the club.
BALTIMORE, Md.. Oct. 1. — Results* at
Pimlico: 2:18 class paoing— Peter Cooler
won straights. Best time, 2:13. 2:24 class
trotting— Troth won third, fourth and fifth
heats and race. Best time, 2:19%. 2:10 class
pacing, unfinished — Royal Victor won third
and fourth heats; Mlgnon won first and sec
ond heats. Best time, 2:11%.
BOSTON, Mass., Oct. I.— Boston 9, Provi
Houston County Nominees,
Special to the Globe.
CALEDONIA. Minn., Oct. I.— At the Re
publican county convention held here today
the following nominations were made for
county offices: For representative, H. R.
Briggs; auditor, C. J. Scofield; treasurer, O.
G. Laugen; sheriff, George N. Blexrud; reg
ister of deeds, H. H. Snure; judge of pro
bate. Thomas Ryan; attorney, C. S. Trask;
superintendent of schools, George H. Kuster.
Resolutions indorsing the St. Louis platform
and the candidates of the Republican na
tional convention, also the nominees of the
state republican ticket, J. A. Tawney for
congress and Senators Davis and Nelson,
Sandstone Heard Morris.
Special to the Globe.
SANDSTONE. Minn., Oct. I.— More eathus
lasm waa manifested at the demonstration
held here tonight la honor of Judge Page
Morris than has ever been seen in this place
heretofore. Every town in the county was
represented. A big torchlight procession,
headed by a band and a mounted brigade,
paraded the streets prior to the meeting'
and a crowd of nearly 160 remained outside
the doors of the house after more than 800
had been packed Inside. His address was a
masterful arraignment of the principles ad
vocated by his opponent, and made votes for
Mr. Morn* and the ticket. The outlook la
Pine is becoming brighter each day, and e-eu
Tree silver adherents are now predicting a
:uajority for the sound money
DEATH IiIST OF 100
TOTAL OF CASUALTIES IN FLORIDA
DOUBLED BY LATER RE
A TWISTING I TORNADO.
WIDE PATH SWEPT FROM THE
GILF TO TUB ATLANTIC
IT LASTED FOR OnLy A MINUTE.
In Some Places Dark" Disaster Was
Followed al Once by Pleasant
CHICAGO, Oct. I— A dispatch from
Jacksonville, Fla., tonight says Cedar
Keys, Fla., was destroyed by a tidal
wave. Twenty lives were lost.
PENSACOLA, Fla., Oct. I.— Railroad
communication with the eastern and
middle parts of the state has Just been
re-established, and harrowing tales are
being received of the West India storm
which swept over Florida Monday
night and Tuesday morning. It ap
pears the storm left the gulf and
struck the coast about Cedar Keys,
which is said to be almost completely
wrecked. From there it swept in a
northeasterly course, Its diameter be
ing about forty miles, across the state,
doing fearful damage at the towns of
Gainesville, High Springs, Newberry,
Lake City, Bronsford, Callahan and
many others. Brick and frame build
ings were blown down, and near Cal
lahan several children were killed in a
school house which was wrecked. The
wind is reported to have reached a ve
locity of 100 miles an hour and there
was widespread destruction in the path
of the storm.
It is impossible yet to learn how
many persons were killed, but lt is be
lieved the dead will be fully 100, and
that many others were injured. Much
damage is reported at Jacksonville, but
no loss of life, as the center of the
storm seems to have passed to the
north of that city. The storm was not
felt here, but after it left the gulf Mon
day night a high bank ofair rushed in
from the north, blowing almost a gale
and lowering the temperature about
Later reports received tonight show
that the storm was a twisting tornado
that moved with great rapidity from
the gulf to the Atlantic coast. In many
places buildings were wrecked in less
than a minute,* and soon afterward the
sun was shining brightly. The loss of
property cannot now be estimated, but
It Is very heavy, not only ln the towns,
hut on the farms where the crops were
IS IT A *TRIFLE?
THAT COMMON TROUBLE, ACID DYS_
PEPSIA OR SOUR STOMACH.
Now Recognized as a Cause of Ser
Acid dyspepsia, commonly called
heartburn or sour stomach, ls a form
of Indigestion resulting from fermenta
tion of the food. The stomach being
too weak to promptly digest it, the
food remains until fermentation be
gins, filling the stomach with gas, and
a bitter, sour, burning taste in the
mouth is often present. This condi
tion soon becomes chronic and being
an every day occurrence is given but
little attention. Because dyspepsia is
not immediately fatal, many people do
nothing for the trouble.
Within a recent period a remedy has
been discovered prepared solely to
cure dyspepsia and stomach troubles.
It is known as Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets and ls now becoming rapidly used
and prescribed as a radical cure for
every form of dyspepsia.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets have been
placed before the public and are sold
by druggists everywhere at 50 cents
per package. It is prepared by the
Stuart Chemical Co., Marshall, Mich.,
and while it promptly and effectually
restores a vigorous digestion, at the
same time Is perfectly harmless and
will not Injure the most delicate stom
ach, but on the contrary by giving per
fect digestion strengthens the stomach,
improves the appetite and makes life
Send for free book on Stomach
Six, and Possibly More, Persons
Drowned at Benson, Arizona.
BENSON, Arts., Oct. ..—Part of the town
was washed away and six .persons drowned
in a flood from a cloudburst In the Whet
stone mountains, twelve miles southwest of
here. The dead, whose bodies have been re
William Seek, a barber, his wife and two
children, and Oscar Ashburn. a cattleman.
Four more persons are missing. It is ex
pected great loss of life and destruction of
property will be reported from all along the
San Pedro river until lt empties into the
Gila. The details of the disaster and accur
ate description of the extent of the cloud
burst have not been received, but the pre
cipitation must have occurred along the
whole length of the Whetstone mountains, as
the flood from the western end of the same
range tore out three miles of Southern Pa
cific track twelve miles west of Benson. A
wall of water at least twelve miles long was
poured into the San Pedro river, hence there
is apprehension felt for the safety of persons
ln the valley.
POWERS HAVE AGREED
Upon a Specific Settlement of the
LONDON, Oct. 2.— The Vienna corre
spondent of the Dally Mail telegraph.-*
to his paper, as follows: The powers
have agreed upon a specific settlement
of the Eastern question honorably to
all parties and amply guaranteeing tho
security of the Armenians.
I RHEUMATISM j j
j! 4* I;
' J&&& Results ! !
! I JhU from a Bad ! ;
1 1 1 1\^| Lto-r and j j
; I T\J)\ can be
!! X Cured by j|
ii Dr. J. B. HcLEIH'S |
iiUVER IND HOMEY II
! I A Certain Remedy forj [
\ [DjLseases of the Liver, | [
! [Kidneys and Urinaryl |
! [Organs ; ;
* Dr-ggfctfc Wee, $*.<» fv Bottle ! I
j , ■
| T*w Or. j. k KcLmp. Mcoicims Ce>. .
ST. LOUIS. NO. ft
• *******»•• ■••••M— fit-
IT MAY BE RABIES.
Joseph Lombardo Is in a Critical
Joseph Lombardo, the five-year-old
son of Bartoi Lombardo, a fruit ped
dler, is confined to his bed from what
Dr. Arthur Sweeney says is a case of
rabies. The lad was bitten on Aug.
20 by the same dog which mangled
Amelia Branch and from the effects of
Which, according to the opinions of Drs.
Sweeney and O'Brien, the little girl
Dr. Sweeney was called to attend the
Lombardo child Wednesday night, and,
after an examination of the young pa
tient, at once pronounced the case one
of rabies. Yesterday noon Drs.
O'Brien, Abbott and Brimhall visited
the Lombardo house and made an ex
amination of the boy. Dr. O'Brien,
seen yesterday afternoon, said from
the symptoms he was of the opinion
that it was a case of rabies. Drs. Brim
hall and Abbott were not inclined to
the same view of the case, but said it
might be possible.
Dr. Sweeney visited the boy last
evening, and seen afterward, said that
there was no doubt in his mind that the
case was one similar to that of Amelia
Branch. The lad's temperature had
risen since his visit on Wednesday
night and when given water it seemed
to cause the same effect which is so
notceable in cases of rabies. Dr.
Sweeney said he noticed a rapid pro
gress of the disease and thought within
the next twenty-four hours the symp
toms would be so marked as to pre
clude all possibility of doubt. The
parents of the lad were averse to his
being removed to the hospital, although
the suggestion was made by the phy
Jennie Shafer. six years old, living ln
the same neighborhood, who was also
bitten by the same dog, up to last even
ing had exhibited no symptoms of the
disease. Her parents, however, are
much worried about her and the death
of Amelia Branch and the serious con
dition of Lombardo have greatly ex
The funeral of Amelia Branch will
take place this afternoon from St.
Peter Claver's church, and the Inter
ment will be in Calvary cemetery.
■ : — ' w
CO. D. RESUMES.
Its Fall Manenvers Were Begun
The Sixth street armory which has
been dark for some weeks past Thurs
day evenings, was illuminated last
evening and was the scene of the "Fall
Maneuvers" of Company D, First regi
ment, N. G. S. M. After a spirited
drill of nearly an hour, in which nearly
every member participated, the com
pany adjourned to the company room
and much business of importance was
transacted. The order prescribing the
new manual of arms adapted to the new
repeating rifle of the regular army
was read to the company. A communi
cation from the Crossway rifles, of
Crossway, Ala., inviting Company D,
to contribute the price of one brick,
or one dollar, for their new armory,
was read, and the secretary was In
structed to forward the price of the
brick with the best wishes of Com
pany D. A committee was appointed
to arrange for a series of Informal hops
during the fall and winter to occur
after the regular drill of the company
on Thursday evenings, these hops hav
ing proved a pleasing feature In for
mer years. A number of applications
for membership were received last
ST. PAUL COMMONS.
Formal Opening; of the New Young
The building at 462 Jackson street,
which will be known as the St. Paul
Commons, was formally opened last
evening. As J. M. . Hanson, who has
charge of the Institution puts it, the
"Commons" is a club room for respect
able young men who for a small con
sideration will be given advantages in
the way of a gymnasium, baths, read
ing rooms and all that go to make up
a well equipped club. The first floor
and basement of the building is fitted
up with gymnasium and bath rooms.
The second floor ls to be used as par
lors, reception halls and reading room.
The third floor will be used for lodging
rooms. The membership fee which en
titles one to the privileges of the gym
nasium is fixed at $6 per year. Instruc
tors have been engaged and classes
will be formed at once. Last evening
an exhibition was given in the gymnas
ium by the Perkins brothers, Sudheimer
brothers, Henry Artz, George O'Brien.
The advisory board of the institution
includes the following gentlemen: C.
W. Ames, Cyrus Kellogg, W. P. dough,
I_ P. Ordway, Dr. R. Schiffman and
SUSPECTED A SOLDIER.
Salvation "Warrior Quizzed by the
Joseph T. Curry, who has charge of
the baggage room at the Ryan hotel,
attempted a little detective work yes
terday morning and incidentallly ran
four blocks ln remarkably good time.
About 10 o'clock Curry noticed a man
walking in one of the halls on the
first floor, where there were a number
of bicycles stored. There was no par
ticular reason why the man should he
in that part of the building and Curry
as^ed him rather sha**ply what he waa
doing there. The fellow said he was
looking for a man. As there had been
a bike recently stolen from the hotel
Curry put the fellow through a cross
examination and learned that instead
of a man, the youth was looking after
a bicycle, which, he claimed, had been
stolen from a friend in Minneapolis.
Curry ordered him out of the building,
and half an hour later saw the young
man riding up Robert street on a wheel.
It flashed across Curry's mind that
the Minneapolis man had been more
successful somewhere else and had
stolen the bike he was riding. Curry
started after the fellow and near Wa
basha and Seventh street managed to
catch up with him. A policeman
standing near was informed of the sus
picious circumstances and the bicycle
and bicyclist were taken to the central
| station for Investigation. The man
told the police he was a member of the
Salvation Army stationed at Minne
| apolls, and as he had evidence to estb
lish his claim on the army he was al
lowed to depart.
HAD A BRIEF SCARE.
Igrlehart Street Has All the Thrills
of an Abduction.
M. A. Spater, of 71 Iglehart street,
dashed Into the central police station
yesterday afternoon and asked that the
police be notified to assist in the search
• for his little daughter. The child, who
was about three years old, had left the
house with a nurse girl about 10 o'clock
All the patrolmen on duty were notified
of the missing nurse girl and chid and
directed to make a search for the
twain. Mr. Spater said he could not
account for the actions of the nurse
girl except that she might have wan
dered off and not been able to find her
way back to the house. Fifteen min
utes after leaving tne station a tele
phone message was received from Mr.
Spater stating that the nurse girl and
his daughter had returned safe and
IT IS A NEW WRINKLE.
Goes Between Insurance Companies
A unique concern Is the Union Medi
cal Protective bureau, which filed ar
ticles of incorporation in the office of
the secretary of state yesterday after
noon. It is a Minneapolis concern, with
150,000 capital stock, the members being
"Matthew E. Tmmer, Wallace B.
Chandler, Don F. FitEgerald, Dr. Rey-
naldo J. Fitzgerald and Richard Leff
man. The company will be a semi
insurance company, in that it will take
the risks carried by regular companies,
and, for a fixed price, furnish to the
companies full reports of all accidents
to the Insured, as well a» furnishing
the latter medical attendance free in
any part of the country covered by the
company. lt also furnishes private
members the same guarantee of sick
benefits, as well as serving in- a meas
ure to act as an adjuster in claims
against insurance companies by rea
son of accident or illness. It ls said
to be the first concern of its kind ever
MR. PLOUGH RETURNS.
His Trip East Was on ••Private Mat
Vice President and General Manager
Plough, of the St. Paul & Duluth, re
turned from a business trip to New
"My trip was largely on private mat
ters," said Mr. Plough to the Globe.
"Matters of no great importance to the
public and concerning the railroad
were also considered. I was very much
surprised at the strength of the Mc-
Kinley sentiment in the East. Sound
money is going to carry the East at
surprising odds. I ran across only a
few silver men on the entire trip."
Mr. Plough was asked If his trip had
anything to do with the proposed new
union depot to be built in conjunction
with the Northern Pacific and Milwau
kee in Minneapolis, but the vice presi
dent said the rumor had no founda
TOOK MOTHER AND CHILD.
Police Conld Hardly Part the Gnilty
Mrs. Steiner, a resident of the West
side, was arrested for drunkenness by
Ducas street officers Wednesday night.
She had a small child with her, and
when the woman and her babe were
arraigned in police court yesterday
morning City Prosecutor Oppenheim
requested that the case be dismissed.
Judge Orr granted the request, and
Mrs. Steiner, after thanking the court
and Mr. Oppenheim, left the court
room. Her husband ls publisher of a
local publication which wages rampant
warfare on the department stores.
ROSEAU COUNTY FARMERS
Visit the State School as J. J. Hill's
A party of farmers from Roseau
county arrived in the city yesterday
over the Great Northern in a special
car placed at their service by Presi
dent Hill. The party came down on
a tour of inspection of the state agri
cultural college at Hamline. The day
was spent at the college and at evening
the members of the party returned to
the -city, greatly pleased with their in
vestigations, and surprised at what the
college is teaching. The visitors will
take in the sights of the Twin Cities
today and return this evening.
DISTRICT COURT CALENDAR.
New Cr.tes —
67,252— 1n the matter of the guardianship of
Patrick Kelly, insane; in re the appeal of
Margaret Kelly from order of the probate
court; arreal to district court.
67,255— The St. Paul Trust Company vs.
Mary A. Carlin et al.; action to recover $1,800
on a promissory note.
66,687— Carter McV. Tobey vb. James D.
Pearce et al. ; action to recover $150, services
rendered. Writ of attachmftnt issued.
66,688— Deed of assignment of John Heber
to George Thill.
SAYRE IS RETICENT.
Declines to Talk Abont the Hamline
Harrison H. Sayre, an account of
whose arrest was given In yesterday's
Globe, was arraigned In the police
court yesterday afternoon and had his
case continued to Monday afternoon.
Sayre refused to talk for publication.
Saloon Goes to the Wall.
Henry Heber, who has conducted a saloon
at 449 East Seventh street for the past eight
years, made an assignment late yesterday af
ternoon to his brother-in-law, George Thill.
Hard times and a consequent falling off of
business are responsible for the failure. Mr.
Heber has a stock of goods on hand, but its
value will not be known until the assignee
has filed a schedule of assets and liabilities.
Appeal in the Kelly Case,
An appeal from the decision of the probate
court was filed yesterday ln the district court
in the matter of the guardianship of Patrick
Kelly, who ls confined in the hospital for
the Insane at Rochester. It ls sought by
the appeal to have set aside certain allow
ances from the estate of Kelly, made by the
probate judge, to defray the expenses of
an application of Kelly for restoration to
capacity which are disputed by his wife and
guardian, Margaret Kelly.
Givens Was Hound Over.
Warren Givens, who is charged with steal
ing a railroad ticket from M. Close, waived
examination in the police court yesterday
and was held to await the action of the grand
Jury. In default of ball Givens was com
mitted to jail. He claims to be a publisher,
with an office ln the New York Life building.
Would Not Marry Her.
Louis Johnson, arrested on complaint of
Agnes O'Connor, had his case certified to the
district court by Judge Orr yesterday. The
young woman was willing to withdraw the
complaint if Johnson would make her his
wife, but Johnson couldn't hear ber, and said
he would rather take chances with the court
than enter the matrimonial state. Ball was
fixed at $300 for Johnson's appearance in
Arrests for September.
The report of Secretary Mounts, of the po
lice department, for September shows 577
arrests. These are divided among the several
stations as follows: Central 348, Ducas 70.
Margaret 67, Rondo 64, Prior avenue 28. The
large increase in the number of arrests ls
due to the activity of the police during G.
A. R. encampment week.
To Gather Family Histories,
The State Historical society now has about
750 township and strictly local histories of
which Masachusetts sends 370, Maine 72, New
Hampshire 90, Vermont 32, Rhode Island 32
and Connecticut 71; other states in smaller
numbers. The secretary, Warren Upham, ls
sending to the compilers of similar works
soliciting for additions to this branch of the
library the results of their labor.
He Needs Medical Treatment.
John Iveraon, a married man forty-three
years old, was committed to the hospital for
inebriates at Rochester by Judge Willrich in
the probate court. Iverson had been com
mitted to the city workhouse a number of
times on the charge of drunkenness without
seeming to have accomplished much in the
way of reformation, and upon his recent
appearance in the municipal court he was
certified to the probate court.
Real Estate Transfers.
L L Bennett to J O Backus, und % Its
1 to 17 lnc, blk 2, Lovering's Fac
tory add $4,900
H S Johnson and wife to Wm Wallace,
und % of w % of ne % of sec 13,
town 29, range 22 625
Wm Wallace to H W Davis, und % of
w 14 of ne *4 of sw % sec 13, town
29, range 22 600
A J Weidle to B Beck, lt 13, blk 6,
Clifton add 100
D W Stolz to Flora B Stolz, und %
its 1, 2 and 3. blk 4. Ninlnger's add. 7,000
A Ramsey to J H Quinn, lt 1, blk 6,
Anna E Ramsey's add 600
Total, 9; consideration $13,625
LOCAL NEWS NOTES.
Aid. Lindahl denies that he Interceded for
M. Lavansky says the Imputations that he
took $58 from the Sons of Zlon, or any other
local Hebrew society, are as unjust as the
statement that he was treasurer is untrue.
The united German lodges of the West side j
will give a concert and ball for the benefit
of their janitor, R. R. Zlnn, at their hall, i
corner of Concord and Robie streets, this j
The Relief society ls ln need of clothing. I
One family ln particular, consisting of father, I
mother, girls aged six and- thirteen, and j
boys aged eleven, five, four and one, is in ••
Tha Benedictine Sisters' Hospital associa
tion, of Dulutb, f-apital stock $7AOOO, waa in- !
corperated ia the office ef ths secretary of stats j
WOMEN SHOULD UNDERSTANOTHIS
▲ Symptom of Something Far Mere Seri
ous—Mrs. Harris, of Beaver Springs, Us
lates Her Experience.
The spasm at top of wind-pipe, er In
bronchial tubes, the " ball rising ix th*
throat, " violent beating' of the heart]
laughing and crying by turns; mus
cular spasms; throw- af**v
ing the arms about, jCavJL
etc., tell of a »*J*r
derangement of /^^^Jny?-^~>--:
the f emaJ e sys- / "'"""V^T// [//, "*^\
Any female \J^ / \AL-p^!*>---a-* L
complaint may •jEI wf\ W3/&Lm
produce hys" lj|F^^=^y L iß
terics, which y / yL
garded as a f Js \ tM
symptom / . >^t \ T
only. The / \ JI \
sause.what-/ ) / \ J
y ields J
quickly v " J ?*^sy? "-^ftS*
to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound. It acts at once upon the organ
affected, and the nerve centers; re
moves the cause, and dispels effectually
Mrs. Barris relates her experience
for the benefit of others.
"I had been sick with ulceration
of the womb, causing all kinds of dis
agreeable experiences, such as irrita
bility, sleeplessness, faintness, and at
times hysterics. My physician said it
was the worst case he ever had. My
back ached, leucorrhoea very profuse,
and I had a severe bearing-down pain.
The physicians thought I should never
recover, and as the last remedy, they
procured your Vegetable Compound.
I had not taken more than one-fourth
of a bottle, before I was more com
fortable. I continued its use, also the
Sanative Wash, and Liver Pills. After
using four bottles, I was able to be
out, and do almost all my work. I
think the Vegetable Compound is the
only medicine that will cure female
complaints, and it will reach the worst
cases in a very short time. I know it
saved my life."— Mbs. M. Barkis,
Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania. All drug
■ . — j
yesterday by Scbolastica and Alexia J. Kerst
and Christina Johnson.
Issac D. Reeves, a member of Acker Post
No. 21, died at 6 o'clock last evening. Con
sumption was the cause of death. Mr. Reeves
was fifty-five years of age. The time of the
funeral will be announced later. A sister ot
the deceased resides in Chicago.
Father Colbert preached a funeral sermon
yesterday at the cathedral over the remains,
of Miss Nora Bligh, formerly telegraph op
erator at the Ryan and Windsor. The pall
bearers, selected from the telegraph sta_*
of the city, were Messrs. J. G. Donnelly,
James Gear, S. Black and W. A. Moore.
John Heartz and John D. Vaughan, from;
the Denver Trades and Labor assembly, ar*
rived ln the city yesterday, and will hold a
meeting at Labor hall this evening. They
will speak upon the money question. Hearts
is ex-presldent of the Cigarmakers' Interna
tional union. They constitute a part of ths
committee sent out by the Denver assembly,.
THB BUSY WORLD,
B. Hachman, of Everett, Wash., ls at the
Arthur R. Baldwin, of Colorado Springs.
Is at the Ryan.
M. H. Jewell, editor of the Bismarck Trib
une, was at the Merchants' last evening.
James Smith and William Anglim, of th.
government land office at Crookston, are at
Herman Leroy, superintendent of agencies
of the Chicago Guaranty Fund Life society,
is at the Ryan. He is here to institute A
state and perhaps a city agency.
OIiFECIT OF $25,91 1,12©
Shotorn for Three Months of the Pres.
ent Fiscal Year.
WASHINGTON, Oct. I— The com.
parative statement of the receipts and
expenditures of the government for the
month of September shows the total
receipts to have been $24,584,244 and
the expenditures $25,579,535, leaving a
deficit for the month of $1,995,291. The
deficit for the three months of the pres
ent fiscal year is $25,914,129, compared,
with a deficit of $9,884,658 for the cor
responding months last year. The re
ceipts during the last month show a
loss as compared with September ot
last year of nearly $3,300,000 from cus
toms and about $580,000 from internal
The New Officers of the .Northwest
CHICAGO, Oct I.— The Fire Under
writers' Association of the Northwest
held a banquet at the Auditorium last
night and elected officers as follows:
President, George EL Moore, Chicago;
vice president, S. E. Cate, Dcs Moines,
la.; secretary, E. V. Munn, Chicago;
treasurer, J. A. Kelsey, Chicago; board
of directors, C. H. Barry, Chicago; J.
A. Kelsey, Chicago; R, B. Carson, Chi
cago; George F. Moore, Chicago; S.
E. Cate, Iowa; C. L. Andrews, Michi
gan; T. R. Daniel, Minnesota; W. L.
Steele, Wisconsin; L. M. Richards, Ne
braska; C. M. Fort, Kansas; James "6*l,
Joseph, Ohio; M. L. Sears, Missouri.
Horsford's Acid Phosphate.
Dr. S. L. Williams, Clarence, 10., sa^s: "I
have used it with good effect in cases'whers
a general tonic was needed."
sftWß An old-fashioned
sjigasJ way of getting there.
fIH, Slow and safe, but
)#rU hard work. Most
/wv|u women have got
Mj|s beyond this kind of
>j^^l\i^ traveling — found
9mff mf WW\ something better.
Now, why can't you look at
that other old-fashioned pro
ceeding in the same light —
washing things with soap and
hard rubbing-. That's slow
enough and tiresome enough,
everybody knows, and it's not
as safe as washing with Pearl
ine. It's really destructive,
in fact, the wear of that con
stant rubbing. Break away
from these antiquated ideas.
Use modern methods. Pearl
ine saves at every point. <w
Bfcwaro of imitations. JAMES PYLB, _JT. Y.
Rock Spring Table Wafer h "e^ai.
Jacob J»lm ll"'''— W"-' -
St. Part Address, 44 W. 7th St. Tei. 14».