Newspaper Page Text
A little lot of about 60 dozen scarfs in Im
perial, Four-in-Hand and Teck shapes that
were made to sell at 50 cents will "be offered .
29c Tomof f0 w
We bought them very cheaply and sell them
the same way. This is not an every day chance.
■I Good 50c values •
every one of them.
• ~ —: ; — • . . ■ '. ',
Browning, I^ing & Co.
C. E. HASSON, Manager.
SEVENTH AND ROBERT.
111 111 111
AND HAXLON'S St'PERBA LOST IT
. TO TUB NEW YORK /
PIRATES BEAT THE ORPHANS
Junior Hatter Won Out After Clii
cugro Had Piled Ui» Five Runs
in tlie First Two
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Prooklyn 135 ; 81 51 .604
Pittsburgh 138 79 59 .672
Philadelphia 137 74 63 .540
Boston 137 C 6 71 ,-M
Chicago" ...........139 64 .75 .460
St. Louis 338 63 75 .456
Cincinnati 137 62 75 .452
J^ow York ........ 137 '• : SO 77 .437
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY..
Chicago at Pittsburgh.
Boston at Philx;leiphia. . .
Cincinnati at .at. Lojis. . .
miOOKLY^, Oct. . 12.—Today's - game
wound tip the league season at -Washing
ton' park. New York won by hitting 1
Yeager's delivery hard in the first two
aud last innings. Carrick was a mystery
and: would have shut the Brooklyns out
but for errors behind him. The game
■was called at the end or the eighth In- :
ning on account of darkness. Score: ; j
~N.~Y."~'|Ri--IjPjA!FJi Brook."!! HIP AE ;
V.ll'n, cf 8: 31 21 0! .Tones, eft 1 21 1 1 0
S'acb, If 0 I 0; 0 oK'eler, rf 0 1| 2 II 0
3 fan, Bb. 0 4 0 4 2S'kard, If 0 Oil 0 0
Bard, rf. 1 2 l j 0 0 .rings, lb 0 1 7 0| 0
Boyle, lb 0 2; 9 0 0 Cross, ?.b 1 0 3 1] 0
Davis, S8 0 2 1 5 0 Daly, 2b. 1 1 3| 3 0
[vl'phy, 2b 2 0 41 2 1 D'len, ss 1 -1 2| 5| 1
S'man, c 1 0 7 1 1 0 McG-'e, c 0 1 5 2 0
p'rrick, p 2 2 Oi 2 liYeager, p! 0 2 Oj 2; 0
__Totals.. 9,16 24;11 ~4' Totals.. 4| 9 2'l|lsjl
New York .\..2 3 0 0 0 0 0 4—9
3Ji-c.oklyn .._ ...0 1 o_l_l 0 0 I—4
Earned -runs. Now York 2; throe-base
hit, Dahlen; two-base hits. Van Haltren,
Selbach, Hickman, Eernhard, Davis; first
on errors, Brooklyn 4; left on bases, New
York 7. Brooklyn 9; struck out, by Yeagrer
1, by Carrick 8; stolen bases. Van Hal
tren B, Bernhard, Murphy, Jones, Cross;
"bases on balls, by Yeager 2, by Carrick
1 ; double plays, Daly to Jenning, Davis
to Murphy to Doyle, Bpwermon to Mur
phy; hit by pitched ball, by Carxick 2;
wild pitch, Carrick; time, 1:40; umpire,
Bnyder; attendance, 1,000.
CHICAGO IP AGAINST IT.
Pittabmrg Holts the Cradle to Save
PITTSBURO, Oct. 12.—Pittsburgh in
terstate battery (not old enough to vote)
. saved the team from defeat. Poole went
, in in the third inning after four hits- raid
five runs had been made and held the
visitors down to four scattered lilts. In
audition he knocked out a home run and
a three-bagger,. storing- the runs that
won the game. "Jags" Donahue played
like a veteran behind the bat. Attend
nee, 1,000. Score: •.>--.
Pilts. (rIH PjAIEI Chi. R!H P A
teii v. if 0 0 2 01 OS'ang, 2p! 'A 2 12 1
B'm't, cf 1 l 0! 0: 0 : >olan, rf 0] 01 0] 0 0
li'fey. Zb 1 1 0! 21 OJl'Car, . If li 2 3 0 0
Wa'er, bs| 1 2 4 Of 0 Gren, cf. 0 110 0
O'B'n. lb| 2 113 1 lßa'zel, lb 0 111 1 0
W^n». 3b 111 Oll'h'dl'y, 3bj 1 01 2! 2 3
0 Conr c 0 0 0; l 0 Jvl'C'k, as 1 1 2! 5! 0
J.D'h'e, c 0 l! 3 1 OfrD'h'e, c 0 0 2 1 0
r&vi** I I'll Z^**-*±2llll
Poole, p. l!2illsiO *Tolals 6 S 2313 2
JTotals . 10-112715 - . ■'
JPittsburg .... ..3 10 2~ 0 18 0 •—lO
Chicago .... 14 0 0 10 q'.q 0— 6
♦Wagner hit by batted ball. ■ • - ■■• "
Earned runs, Pittsburg 4, Chicago 2;
\'ijf:S% " Bicycle ' J
has been awarded the GRAND \
PRIX in competition with all \
other American bicycles at the |
Ji The GRAND PRIX Is, aa Its n*m» i!enif!es,
;-,[;": tha Grand Prlzo—the highest award. Othar
c blcydss wara awarded cold, silver and
!'■-:• bronzo madaii and. "honorabla . mantlon
f: ( »>';."• but thara was only one grand prlra and the
i 1 . : Columbia won tt, ■ ; ■
(! The * '
< ] .^j&//Bf£o€s^ ■ BIc« has baa" ?
ji :-_ '*-/%6iv' M in manx industrial (i
ji ' . expositions and It i
1' has never failed to win first ptaca whenever. 5
-i 1 '£•-/• and wherever awards have been made ac- i 1
Ji cording to a ■ <\
: I FIXED STANDARD Of EXCELLENCE, f
1 1 _______ '
ij ; HOnE OFFICE!/ HARTFORD, CT. i
| KENNEDY BROS., St. Paul, 1
KENNEDY BROS,, St. Paul.
two-base hit, O'Brien; three-base hits,
Ely, Poole, McCormick, Callahan; horns
runs, Poole (2); stolen bases, Wagner;
Williams, Green; first on balls, off Cal
lahan 3; hit by pitched ball, Wagner,
O'Brien; struck out, by Poole 3, by Cal
lahan 1; passed ball, J. Donahue; time,
1:65; umpire, O'Day. i
CCHJIJ>X>T PLAY THE GAME.
Huston Made More Hits, Imi Phila- i
\ .. - ". delphia Won. " -
PHILADELPHIA, Oct 12.—Philadel
phia defeated Boston better fielding.
The visitors played a poorer game than
is indicated by the error column. The
score: - • ■'■*'■ '-"='■. '■'■" : : '■' .: '' :'
Phil. !R HIPIA Bost. |RtH PAH
Tho's, cf 1 01 5 1 0 Barry, If 0 3 01 « 0
S'gle, if.| 1! 2| 0 0 0 Long, ss.| 0 0 2 G 1
.Flick, rfi 1 0 2 0 0 C'lins. 3o 1 2 if 2 0
Chiles, lb 1 0 2 J»l 0 0 T'ney, lb 1 Ijl2| 2 1
.Tack'h, cl 0 0 2 1 0 Slahl, rf. 0 I 1 1 0 0
! W'v'n, 3b| 1 2 2 3 0 Lowe, .2b 0 0 3 1 0
. Dolan, 2bl 1 1 8 5 0 Duffy, cf 1 1 1 0 0
Cross, s?j o; C 3 3 0 Clarke, c 1 1 3 1 1
Dunn, p.. 0 0 1 2 0 Nlc'ls, p. 0 0 l! 41 0
. [-[ 1-, *F'.m'n, .1 00,0 0 0
Totals .1 5 7127 15] 0 , ■ .J—!—[—-- —
.„■. -y I- Totals^ 4] &24 16 3
Philadelphia ...;■.. 2 « 1 2 0 0 0 0 *-5
Boston 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2—*
♦Freeman batted for Nichols. 7 .
Earned runs, "Philadelphia 1, Boston 3;
two-base hits, Slagle, Barry 2, Stahl;
stolen bases, Flick, Chiles, Collins-; dou
ble plays, Dolan to Jacklitsch to Chiles,
Tenney to Long to Tenney; first base on
balls, off Nichols 1, off' Dunn 4; hit by
pitched ball, Flick; struck out, by Nich
ols 2, by Dunn 1; passed ball, Clarke;
wild pitch, Dunn;, time, 1:10; umpire,
Hurst; attendance, 263. :
WESTERN LEAGUE MEETING.
Minneapolis and Kansas City Un
doubtedly G>ut of It.
CHICAGO,: Oct. 12. — Although the
American - league magnates at their an
nual meeting here today did not decide
absolutely ,to Invade the East during,
the coming season they j took some rad
ical steps that will have an important
bearing on the baseball situation I next
year. "Farming," under a resolution
adopted, Is a thing of the past. No club
will be allowed to use a player that has
not received his unconditional release
from his former owners, and j the sys
tem of "farming" to minor . leagues will
! be absolutely done away with in the fu
! ture. • ; ■ ; . •"- . ■-»
Another resolution adopted which caus
ed considerable discussion before it be
came a law limits , clu-Tvs to fourteen
players. This rule will give ~ the clubs
four pitchers, two catchers, four infield
ers, four outfielders and one utility man.
' So far as the question of taking in Bal
timore and Washington, to the exclu
sion of Minneapolis and Kansas City, Is
concerned, 'the magnates left the case
in practically the same position as it
was last night after adjournment. . No !
further action will be taken until a \
meeting of the circuit committee has j
been held, which will be, In all proba- 1
bility, within the next two weeks.
There Is but little doubt that Kansas j
City and Minneapolis will be thrown out
of the American league circuit meeting
and Baltimore arid Washington taken In I
as.the new cities before the opening of
another- season. Five clubs are heartily
in favor of the change-, and that number
is sufficient to carry the question when
put to a vote.
Manning and Saulspaugh are fighting
, these alterations with all the strength
j they can muster. If Minneapolis is
thrown out of the league Saulspaugh will
j probably not be a magnate in the league
j next season. ■_ . ' .
[ 1 Manning, will be sent to Washington.
, ! and McGraw and Robinson are expected
, j to take up the reins In Baltimore.
CENTRAL HIGH VS. DES MOiNKS.
Good Game Scheduled for This Morn.
ins at Lexington Park.
At 10 o'clock this morning, at Lexington
park, the local Central high school team
will meet the strong Dcs Moliies scnool
; eleven, and,: although the visitors are
, touted as remarkably strong players, tho
i city boys expect to come out on top.
Under. Coach Sickles the "practices have
| j been most successful, and a large num
i j ber of puzzling plays have been evolved.
i? Liggett, as fullback, is. fast, and a fear
-1 less llne-bucker. The energy with which
| he throws himself into the game in
, spires . his team with confidence and ag
' McGregor, at left end, is well drilled In
| getting down the ;field on kicks. He
i weighs 145 pounds, and Is very active. At
i left tackle is A. Herman, who carries 165
1 pounds, and knows how to; use it to ad
| vantage in -line- bucking. W. Brennan
, stands left guard. He is one of the best
i players on the team, an^^lso one of the
> heaviest His weight Is 175 pounds. '
| Hollingshead, at ;. center, weighs 173
, pounds. He has improved materially
i over last year. The men on the right
1 ■ end of the n line are . the .heaviest.
| Schwartz, at guard, weighs 187 pounds.
i M. Peabody, tackle, weighs 155, and E.
i Stringer, end; weighs 155 pounds.
1 Russell L. Moore will play right guard.
| He Is a powerful young fellow, weighs 175
pounds and has had the benefit of several
i years of experience. .. -" - ;
1 The Dcs Molnes high school team won
| all Its games last year, and Is "said to be
i fully as strong this year as It ever has
i been, most of the old players being in
1 line. ' , -,. r .■".......;,. :.. : .^- ,;. "
I V^' ; Races on the Speedway. }- rv ~
i The Capital City Driving club.will.hold
i Its.Weekly races on the speedway this
i afternoon at 2 o'clock. . --:o^V:
THE ST. PAtJt GLOBE, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1900.
m mm iw
MINNESOTA AND CHICAGO KlCK
ims TO COMB TOGETHEII ON
"IT BOYS ABE QUITE HOPEFUL
Stng&'a Brawny Athletes Will Know
They Have 1 Been In a Game
. if They. Beat Min
Every thing Is. now In readiness for the
great game between the - elevens of Mm- ■
nesota and Chicago, to : be .played on
Northrop field on the "U" campus .thia
afternoon. What the outcome of the con
test will be it is impossible to forecast,
both teams bein*» reasonably certain of
victory. One thing 13 sure, that Minne
sota feels J she has more than a good
It is Interesting to/get expert opinion
on a football game before the teams are
actually lined up • against each other. It
is so instructive. :". The everts know all
about it, but they have deep reasons for
concealing their views. Out of the doz
en or more old players seen by The
Times yesterday, regarding today's game,
W. W. HeffelGnger was the only one who
had any definite ideas on the outcome
of \ the contest. He is of the opinion
that Minnesota lias a good chance of
winning. . . ,
The Chicago line-up today will be a3
Lefflngwell or Rich, left end; Atwood,
left 'tackle; Flanagan or Carey, left
guard; Speed, center; Ervin, right guard;"
McNab, right tackle; ; Garrey or . Pettlt; -
right end; Sheldon, quarter; Henry, left
half; Place, right half; Snider, full
The Minnesota team will play about
Aune, left end Pee, left tackle; Flynn,
left guard; Strathern, center; Mueller or
Tift, right guard; Tweet or Van Valken
burg, right tackle; Page, captain nd
right end; Kienholz, quarter; . Smith,
left half; Hoyt or La Fans, right half;*
Knowlton, full back.
GETAWAY DAY AT LEXINGTON.
Kentucky Trotting: Horse Breeders'
Meeting? Was a Success.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 12.—Today was
the closing day of the twenty-eighth
meeting of the Kentucky Trotting Horse
Breeders' association, and it was a most
successful one. The attendance has been
large each day, and both socially and
financially the meeting has been one of •
the grandest in the history of the world
famed Institution. A number of records
have been beaten and many fast miles
; have been trotted and paced.
The weather was cool and pleasant
for the closing day, and fully 4,000 peo
ple gathered to witness the events. Sum
2:20 Trot, Purse $I,ooo—
Dolly Bidwell, blk m, by Ingle
wood (Carpenter) ....;.. ..1 1 1
Free Silver, b h, (L00mi5)..........3 2 2
Telltale, eh h, (Fleming) a 7 3
Time. 2:15; 2:15; 2:14%. -
; The Blue Grass, 12,000, for 2:ls Trot
ters— • - . ' .
Cornelia ; Belle, b m, by On
ward (Kirby) ..... 2 112 1
Palm Leaf, bg, (McCarthy)..s 2 2 12
Joe "Watts, eh g, (Y0ung)....1 3 4 3 6
Time, 2:15%; 2:13/ i; 2:14^; 2:14; 2:1314.
2:20 Pace, Purse $500—
Nonamie, b m, by Gen Boyle
(Helm) ....1 i
I Afflc, b m, (.Gaits Skill) ......2 2 5
Dandy B, g, (Curtis) ..5 3 2
■; Time, 2:14&; 2:13%; 2:15.
ROUGH HOUSE AT A FIGHT.
Chicago Sports Objected to Referee
Ilrtß-nu's Decision. ■
j CHICAGO, Oct. 12.—1t took half a score
•of policemen fully ten minutes to clear
the ring at the Athletic club tonight, so
incensed had the spectators become over
the decision of Referee Hogan giving
Billy Ryan the decision over Young Mof
latt at the end of a six-round fight. In
the -scrimmage -Hogan was struck in the
lace and knocked down. Sighart, the
local .bank bantam i weight,: tried .to hit
the referee and received a severe beating
lor his pains. The police finally managed
to get the principals in the melee sepa
rated and cleared the hall without fur
ther trouble. .-
Results at Hawthorne.
CHICAGO, " Oct - 12.-Weather clear;
track fast. Summary: . -. . . -
First race, five furlongs— Oriento
won, orrie Uoan second, Red Apple third.
X lUIQ, 1 \\J& 1-5. T '
Second race, six Loyalletta
won; Innovator second, Daisy O third,
iimo, 1:14 4-5.
Third race, steeple chase, short course-
Becky Rolfc won. Brakeman second Ar
quebus third. Time, 3:40 2-5.
Fourth _ race, mile—La Goleta won,
Charley T O'Brien second, Scarlet :: Lily
third. Time, 1:40.
Fifth race 5% furlongs— Gonne
thh-d. CTime 6l^fl-r Olld- Tenny Belle
Sixth race, mile—The Devil won, Harry
•V£ l ne second, Clay Pointer third. Time,
2:Qt 2-5. : '..-"■ = • • '
What Will Become of China? ,
None can forsee the outcome of the
quarrel between foreign powers over the
division of China. It is interesting to
watch the going to pieces of this ancient
but unprogxessive race. Many people in.
America are also going -to pieces because
of dyspepsia, constipation, blood, liver"
and stomach diseases. We are living too
fast, but strength, vigor and'good health
can be retained if wo keep off -and cure
the above diseases with Hostetter's Stom
For the America's Cap.
A*?^L. YORKv i °ct 12.-The challenge ]
of Sir Thomas Lipton for another series
of races for the America's cup, which
arrived here today on board the White
fautr line steamer Germanic, was received
by J. S. V. Oddie, secretary of the New
York Yacht club, at 11 o'clock this morn
ing. Mr. Oddis said the challenge would
be considered at a* special meeting of
the . club called for Wednesday evening
of next week and that its text wo'ild
not be made public until after that meet
ing. - '-.-•■
Hastings (inn Olnlt Tournament.
: HASTINGS, Minn., Oct. 12.— (Special.)—
The first annual amateur tournament of
the Hastings Gun club will be ; held ■at
their grounds in the northeastern part
of the city on Friday, Oct 19. Blue
rocks will be used," thrown ; from wagtm
trap. There will be sweepstakes: shoot
ing, ten events, and a team shoot for a
I gold medal. To highest averages, par
j -- —""—! ._._■■—- _ ?
Nothing troubles more than
dyspepsia, unless it be sin or
boiled cabbage. .
Take Ayer's : Pills for the
one. Avoid the other.
J. C. Ayer Company,
Practical Chemitti, Lowell, Man.
Ayer'i Sareaparilla Aycr'tHiit Vigor
Ajrcr*. piU, ■'-;. .-..•:,.. ;; Ayer'i Chen, ; PectoralV
y Ayer « Ague Cure Ayer » Cunutwu
HH jftK^VBT *^^ gj iff
?^ \rV-^ -—~ 1
'.' -. ;V.- .J. .. . . -.tJJiMt...,. ... - ■ ,
"■■-.■■■.*'.'-"_..■" -.'..■ X' ■ ■ - '■ ' ■'■-•'
ticipatlng In all sweepstakes, prizes of $3,
$3 and $2 will be awarded." The tourna
ment will be open to amateurs in neigh
boring : towns and a■- large number of •
sportsmen will, undoubtedly be present. :
Sir Thomas Lipton's Cni>.
NEW YORK, Oct.; 12.—The "White Star
line steamer Germanic, \ which arrived
this morning from Liverpool and Queens
town, brought the Lilpton cup for , seven
ty-footers, , which was • won by the Rain
bow, owned by ; Cornelius "Vanderblit.
The cup was handed over to the care of
Purser H. B. Palmer by Sir Thomas L.ip
ton's agent and will be delivered to Lip-'
ton's agent on this side. -
King: Beat Kenny. - • >
DENVER, Oct. 12.—"Bud" ICing, col
ored, of Denver, got the decision over
Young Kenny, of Chicago, \at the end
of . the tenth round here tonight before
the Colorado Athletic ; association. -
THE SUNDAY, GLOBE,
The Sunday Crl obe will bo fully up
to the high standard of recent Sunday
editions of thl3 paper. .-
Not only will there be tho usual Inter-:
esting contributions from its special
writers,. but there will cbe several local
features of Interest, all the political news".':
of the day, as weir as the usual well dl
digested telegraphic. service which la;
characteristic of it. : . . ......
It will be worth your while to read the
Sunday Globe..'.. .J ~
FOOTBALL NOTES.. :
Hamline university played Its first
match of . the season . Monday last, when
the Mechanic Arts team was beaten to the %
tune of 34-0. The eleven Is in excellent
shape for the collegiate games. -- Clare la
playing the star game of the eleven. He
is one of the most faithful workers on
the eleven, and devates part of an -hour
every evening after practice in catching:
punts. - --* <- .
St. Thomas has been doing some hard
work during the past week. •- The Saints
boast one man whose e<rual, in his posi
tion, cannot be found amo^ng the colleges
hereabouts. This is Nfeii^cneck. He is
eminently fitted for his position as full.
His weight is 178 pourias? n He strikes - the
line 1 in a stooping position and has thus
far, •In his experience- of several years,
been able to make gains, against every
line that St. Thomas has faced. -
Shearin is another fine player. Tackle.'
half or end, he fully understands his du
ties, and has a. fearlessness and self con
trol that makes him noticeable among
his fellow, players. , HI3 weight is 170
pounds. -.--. ..,.-.,,., , .... ,
The prospects are that the Centrals will.
make a strong- bid for the game with the
Minneapolis Central eleven. The game
this season will be! even more interesting
than heretofore, owing to the fact that
it will be played'late:in the season,-when
both elevens are as well r - drilled as possl-
i e* ' Figures : given out in Minneapolis
show that i the , two ; elevens are about
equal in weight. ' -- •>-
: The big scoring.- board, which : was '. de»
vised by Prof Jones, and placed at the
north end of Northrop uleld-last week, is
a great help in keeping track of the ex
act status of the game as It progresses.:
; This scoring board Is an innovation. It:
shows at every moment of the play not;
only the score of each side; but the num
ber of the downs, and how many yards
has to be gained. The- lettering and fig
ures are so large that they can be easily
read from any part of the field. A clrvck
dial below shows how much actual tlm»
Has expired in the half.
Al Swanson is captain of the second
team at the Central High school. 7 White
tn team Is many pounds lighter than the
iirst eleven, the men are well drilled and
give the first eleven all the practice they
need. - ,
Ho! for V. B. Convention nt .Albert
■;" : ■ ' Lieia.;." •' "
Special Endeavor trains via. the Minne
apolis & St. Louis R. R. as follows:
Leave St. Paul Thursday, Oct. 18 at 3:45
p. m. Friday and Saturday, 4:30 p. m
running to Albert Lea in three hours. In
addition to the regular morning and even- -
ing trains. Half rate tickets on sale. M.
& St. L. ticket office, ..3UB Robert street
depot Broadway foot of Fourth. .. .-
M'KINLEY NAMES JUDGE GRAY
Will Act Witli ex-l>re*ident Harri
son on the Peac^e TribiintU. :
WASHINGTON, Oct 12.—1t Is under
stood that the president has selected
Judge George Gray, of Delaware, to rep
resent the United States, with ex-Presi
dent Benjamin Harrison, on - The l Hagtie.
permanent arbitration ■ tribunal. Judge
Gray is a former senator from Delaware
and a Democrat. He was a member of
the Paris peace commission, and Is now
a .United States Judge for the Third
judicial circuit. His . selection will jj not
involve the surrender of that position.
Bears the a Tlffl Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature /^» //&s*—&.
■;■ — — i^i ——— ■. , ./ .
* Indiana Jail Delivery.
■■ MUNCIE, Ind., Oct. 12.—Som« time
•between midnight , and -6 - o'clock this -
morning, four prisoners In the Delaware
county jail were delivered by James
Burke of Anderson, -'a, prisoner. Four
other prisoners, Including Charles Rob-'
--inson, were offered: their liberty, but
refused ;to - accept It. ' Burke ' picked the -
lock of his cell with a wire and after
releasing himself, unlocked the . cells -of -
several others. .... .•..;
, The Coremaker's union held a meeting
last night at which > President H. Henze
presided. Two members were" initiates,
and nine applications for membership
were referred to the examining commit
tee. The union being affiliated with the
Minneapolis union, future • meetings will '
be held at the Midway.. Receipts $16.80,
disbursements, $10.50. :,
"Retail clerks of Chicago are preparing to
carry on a demonstration in favor of early,
and. Sunday closing. d rf) A - .
-Assembly hall board met last night
when , they audSted the accounts -■ of Sec
retary Treasurer J. F. Kruger, for the
months of August and : September, show-
Ing receipts for August. #88.50; -disburse
ments, $203.63."■-•-Receiptej-.f or -September,
$25a.75; disbursements, «,.?334.57.i .; Balance
on hand "Sept. 30, $294.33,. A deputation
from the Plumbers' union waited on the
board, asking; for a reduction ■> during ; the j
time of the strike. -A slight reduction
made. ■ The balance of the meeting
was ;of a routine character..-:-. -V : :.
The: Baker's and Brewer's unions hold
meetings tonight. r --T^ .:
-^—^ — — . ■ - - ■
: Business Opportunities
On the line of the' Chicago Great West
ern ■: Ry. ; In Illinois, lowa,. Minnesota and ;
Missouri.' First-class openings •in v grow-
Ing towns", for ' all kinds :t>t business t and \
for manufacturing. Our 'list includes ! 10- :
cations for Blacksmiths, Doctors, Dress
makers. Furniture. Grain and Live Stock
Buyers;. General Merchandise. Hardware,-
Harness, : Tailors, 2 Cold ', Storage, : Cream-:
cries and, Canning Factories.;.,Write;fully.;
in * regard to your requirements so that I
we . may .. advise v' you intelligently. C-i Ad-:
flress W. J. Reed Industrial Agent/ O. G
1 W. Ry.,GOl Endicott Biff., St.-Paul, Minn..;
COXSUIj . WIL.DMATI DEKIEgi THAT
ALEJAMJMIXO EVER SAW
NO PROMISES MADE TO HIM
Chief of the Navy Made No Alliance
>".y ;- With Agminaldo or .With. Any ~
of His Representatives
■ or Atuts. : ■" •-v. 1".:: ■;-
WASHINGTON, , Oct 12.—The follow
ing statement was Issued today by the
state I department: In a recent dispatch .
to the department of state, under data
of Aug. 27, 1900, Mr. Rounsevelle Wild
man, consul of the United States at Honaf
Kong, comments upon the letter as pub
- lished In : the press ; of •: this country jon
July 22 last addressed to the Hon. George
;F. Hoar and •R. F. : Pettlgrew -by J. Al
ejandriho,.: under date of April 12, 3900, ".
and , purporting: Ito have been written
from Slnukwan encampment, ! Philippine :
Islands. In that letter Mr.- Alejandrlno
says: -.■;••;: ' ' '-. : . . '
"In April, 1898, In the absence of
my chief, ; Gen. Aguinaldo, who was then
at Singapore, I solicited - through '. the
American consul general at Hongkong*,
Mr. Wildman, to " have some interviews
with Admiral Dewey. My petition was
favorably received and I went with Mr.
Andres ' Garchiterena and another i Fili
pino (Sandlco) on board the Olympia
in the bay of Hongkong.".;
I Then follows, what purports to have
been an interview with the writer and
Admiral Dewey, In which Dewey prom- !
ises the Filipinos ,Independence, places i
at ':■ their - disposal his fleet "for the con- !
veyance of both Filipino leaders and
the arms," ; holds out: the hope that the
United States would : supply them .with
further arms and assures them that the
United States will not take one inch" of
the Philippine islands. -
Mr. Wildman continues: ."■"■'_
. "As I am personally acquainted with"
the writer ».J. Alejandrino) and am famil
iar with all his movements while he .was
in Hongkong, and conducted whatever
negotiations there weYe between himself
and Dewey, . I think it my duty to place
on record a true satement of the affair.
DEWEY NEVER SAW ALEJANBRINO
: "In the - first : place, I beg to say that
Admiral : Dewey never saw Alejandrino,
nor never had a word of conversation
with him. ~ Just before Admiral Dewey's
squadron was leaving Mirs bay, F.
Agoncillo and T. Sandico, representing
j the Filipino junta in Hongkong, asked
permission to ft have an interview with
Admiral Dewey before ha left for Ma
nila. .. -- ..-"■.•_ '
' "On April 27 I took to Mirs bay, in the
tug boat Fame, Sandico, Garchitorena
and Alejandrino. On arrival at Mirs bay
the three insurgents were taken on board
the Olympia and there assigned to Capt.
Gridley's room for the time being. After,
a' council of officers In Admiral Dewey's
room, among the other things, the feasi
bility of permitting the three Filipinos
to go to Manila was discussed. The ad
miral - requested his chief of staff, his
flag lieutenant and myself to interview
: the Filipinos and report to him. When
told that Admiral Dewey was inclined
to ; permit the -three to go to Manila on
the collier Nanshan, if they could give
any good reason for so doing, they In
formed us they did - not wish to go to
Manila until the American squadron had
first disposed of the Spanish squadron.
COULDN'T FIGHT IN DIRTY SHIRTS.
"To quote from my dally journal, un
der date of April. 27, IS9B, regarding this
conference: "The upshot of the talk was
that they did not expect to be taken oft
as they were, and, although they were
dying to fight for their down-trodden fa
therland, they had left all ■ their clean
linen, tooth brushes, etc., in Hongkong,
and could not take so long a voyage
without them. I told them that Hong-,
kong was the best place for them, and
Capt. C'oghlan, who came into the room,
made so much fun of them that at least
one of the bold warriors, J. Alejandrino,
a young fellow who had never smelted
powder, decided to accompany the squad
ron on Capt. Coghlan'g guarantee - he
would -be supplied with a new suit of un
. der clothes. I was thoroughly disgusted
with the outfit.' : '■ -1 -': .
• "Garchitorena declined to accompany
his colleague en the excuse that his wife
was ill. Sandico said that he had no
idea: of going, as he was a diplomat, and
not a soldier. ~ I brought them both back
with me in the Fame the same afternoon,
and Alejandrino was immediately taken
to the collier Nanshan.
"After the battle of Manila bay Admiral
Dewey gave the Filipino permission to
land at-Cavite and Join his friends. He,
however, • declined to do' so unless the
admiral furnished him with a marine
guard. He remained on the Nanshai*
until it was convenient to return to Hong
kong, -which occurred within a fort
' This dispatch from Mr. Wildman was
referred to the navy department for the
information of Admiral Dewey, who, m
his reply, comments thereon as follows: ,
"Attention is invited to the following
extract from page 172, report of the Phil
ippine commission. Vol. L.: 'No alliance
of any * kind was entered into with
Aguinaldo, . nor waa any promise of In
dependence made to . him then or at any
other time. The same Is true of Alejan
drino (whom, to the best of my knowl
edge I have never seen), and of all other
Filipinos.' " . .
: «^_ ——
&.;'./ ...... ft
The .Clgarmakers' union met Thursday,
with Henry Geise Jr., president, In the
chair. Bert Seeley was admitted by trav
eling card. All former . sick; members
were reported to be now off the list. The
secretary' treasurers' report for Septem
ber was presented, showing receipts for
the month of $312.75; disbursements^
$122.38. The dance committee appointed
fit last meeting reported that they had
arranged for the ball to take place Sat
urday evening, Dec 1, and had engaged
Assembly; hall. The following were add
ed to the dance committee: A. Pearson,
Henry Geise Jr., Chas. R. Mayer, -P.
Zurickel and William: Conradie Jr. A
donation .of $5 was made to Dayton, O
clgarmakers,- «who are not entitled to j
strike benefits. Receipts, $131.10: disburse
ments, $96.75. . ;_
Trades and Labor Assembly.
The Trades and Labor assembly held
a meeting last night, presided over by
President Henry Giese Jr. „ The levee
| J ■
Mm SEND no money
ml x - it ~- If you lire within 700 miles of Minne-
I M itfS^l^ »poihi If further «end 97ets), cut this
\sl .^lfiSßffilS^--'" •** out nn(* send to us. and we
I .JBBS SSL - = '"'ill send you this Bid deaths •
f W-fi'i Mr^ STOTK by freight C. O. D., sub
'' 'M^B&HBS&i&Sgr •'cc *° *!atl'jn. You can
B ->9 WBBpSI examine it at yourfrelght depot
SEE BUSUS* hi'(l if found perfectly sattsfao
£■ HSBS&H - tory, exactly as represented,
II E*^'l-sKlsSvSi oue °* ***• handsomest heating
?l EEKbPBS* stores yon ever flaw and equal
'= 61 nßK^fgW :- to heaters that retail at 115.00,
39 SUSSk^m I pay the freight agent CO 7t
£\Mski*2&££a3L our SpeeUl Oarer Pries, d3,1l
ZfBSFmSBBsgI -- -s: •»<> FBEIGUT CHARGES, (MM
xrf/W^^^^fv and Charges U 87cts ts sen*
■gaRrSKnBfsBSCW with order.) The stove weighs
j£Z2£mig*M%£^ m Ibs- and the freight will
gafejicßß m^. average 60 to 75 cents for
EBhBSIK each 600 mile*. Our 39.77
BBMEBaßfipk KINO OAK HEATER
IteMfcl&aasSqßK m burn« anything! wood, hard
•■"••fP^r HeMlfiaTl """' *"** coal, ooke orcobct'
EH 5w rr ,Z FFIEE. W &ra*Oy improved for thU
.■.:■• "wtL'AweiTUaSt - ««»»o»ii»teet styl" for MOO.
--;:,--- - a 0» CATUBOIE. k »IO teATEB, Itte Inches'
high, 28x24 inches on bottonn 10-inch Sire-pot, « Inch
. pipe, mounted with 18-g«nga smooth steel draw; heary
i cast iron are-pot, has shaking and damping center
grate for coal, double circular wood grate, constructed
go the fire can be kept under complete control: lam
| ash pan, large feed doorsi ash pit doors swing: on doubW !
! hinge, cheek drafts in feed doors." Beautifully finished. '
i 1 fancy nickel mountings and - ornamentations, highly
■ polished and heavily nickel plated foot rails, nickel
name plat*, top ring, hing* pins and knobs, hefcTT
j . nickel bands and mountings, fancy nickel' plated ana -
I . ornamented top urn. Every Store ton-red iby a BlvniSS :
j entrant**, aad *af» d«Urery gnur.nitfd. Made from the
! best quality of heavy sheet steel, pig iron and nickel,
positively the handsomest, best burning:, best heating,^
[ ■ most economical and durable Big Parlor Heater made, :
! If yon don't find this stove the equal of those sold at
■ double the price, return it to us at onr expense and w»
will return any money sent us. Order today.>■ Writ*
:. for re* Stove Catalogue.; Address • -. -
T. m. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE
| 217-721 Nlcollet A*«., Minneapolis, Minn.
H&; >,; <■ Warn uneed». wm
S^ Sold by all grocers. All packed in the wonder-:;^^g |
fi'f- Miik ?iscuiil ';»s^ t tat '^M
ik^ s>:0? Jmfc! ***&** dainty |W
mi • f/ ■
matter was discussed at some length,
when a committee, composed of T. J. Ger
aghty, Henry Peyder, G. H. Becker, E. C.
Ives and M. Igro were appointed to in
terview the depot company and obtain the
particulars of their requirements, and
value of the levee property required by
the depot company. A circular was re
ceived from the Allied Printing Trades
council of Chicago warning the union
against what they claim to •be a scab
printed book entitled "The Second Bat
tle.' A . resolution was . passed denounc
ing the action of the committee on
streets for killing the proposed bylaw to
compel the Twin City Street Railway
company to run hourly during the night.
'■••'•''Stonecutters.- ■ '• ';
t . The Stonecutters' union held a meet
ing Thursday, with President H. Bremes
in the chair. Charles Forsberg, A. Swen
son and William Youath were admitted
by card from Kasola, Minn., and Charles
Crotti, from Providence, was given two
weeks in. which .to produce his card.
The ball committee reported that they •
had engaged Pfelfer's hall, where i the
bail will be held Nov. 5, and promised
to make every effort to have it a suc
cess. Frank Peasley was appointed dele
gate to I the Trades and Labor Assembly
in the place of A. Reibenstein, who re
signed. ■ .Felix,. Pulford .was- appointed
delegate to the Building Trades council
in the place of John Reynolds, who left
the city. Receipts,. $34.80; disbursements.
I'll in tern and OecoratOTN.
: The Painters and Decorator's union held
a meeting last night with Pesident Doug
las in the chair, when T. M. Huff was
initiated. Applications for membership
were received from S. Bernt. P. C.
Zschunke, T. A. Fulliahu, -C. ■'Smith, C.
bchultz, A. Hassalblad and Theo Leaf
dahl, which were referred to the examin
ing committee, r The secretary was In
structed to Invite the Minneapolis union
to Join the St. Paul union at a social
gathering, to be held Oct. 26. '• A dona
tion of $10 was made to H. B. Bailey, a
member of the union, who is sick. Re
ceipts $80.80, disbursements $35.
The Stonemasons' union held a meet
ing Thursday, with President S. Mortis
in the chair. E. ls?a.cson was appointed
delegate to the Building: Trades council
to nil a vacancy caused by the resigna
tion of Frank Kanke, Business was re
ported excellent and to the.request for
stonemasons to- go to Montana, the sec
retary replied that they could not bo !
supplied for less than 50 cents per hour.
Receipts, $20; disbursements, $5.
Allied Print ins- Trades.
• The Allied Printing Trades Council <met
Thursday, with President T. F. Thomas
in the chair. It was decided to give a
.A -'^fcs. Dobltlty ami It* Compile.
£&%** UlSs. cations, Buah as weakness,
|V .*! vM&t a?>*> hope]«sn««, decline
id si S}il\ oi nerve mroe and control,
ft. J f I » !„ I cured forever by our exclu-
JwljLi* / afftHj S'TC tpestenent, which -we tend
i** sXLWMI yoli <"* approval. It cot a
fit ?s _ sS^^k T»' luccess. ret^iiu it at our ex-
XJx&/ PCBS« and Pay Nothing.
N^Brf^ Fall Kccoont mailed sealed
- ''"'" no charje.:
ERIE MEDICAL CO.. Buffalo, N.Y.
A N«w Jersey commuter relates that an intelligent old German; a friend of Mi,
earnestly urged him, when crossing on the ferryboat, to keep his distance, because, th« y''V
old man said, he had the grip," and whoever talked with him would be sure to catch it,
A few days later the old gentleman was seen again as good as new, and when appealed U -
to know what the doctor had done for him to set him tip so quickly, said he did not hey« V
a doctor at all but used Ripans Tabules. ;-' He said they were just a wonderful medicine.
He was not the first man who has learned that Ripans Tabules are what people require
who have the grip, who have had the grip or are expecting to have the grip. ~ '*■ ii ;
• - A pew •tjl»p^ketc«ntalntoeTK!i Bipiag tabttum la a caper o»rton (without tcitSfO Isbow for rmS* af ««!»/
AragetoTea-woktmcxsis. 1&a low-priced eort^ is iatenSSf tOT^p^Smdt^iSon^J^oS^JS^^Y
vmr ,^«. 10 Sprucj Street, sew Yorkr-or*gJasle cart«n (TE» x«ci.*s) will b# Bent lor are cent* Rn>l>r«iniimS '•
a»T Blio to bad of grocen, geaersu rtw«k««i«w, aews aW» art M ii^aoc stoics and b* f £« ikST BU"/:^ ■
ball in Margaret hal^. Oct. 27 and a com-*
mittee composed of Messrs. Mustrat,
Thomas and Hammergreen was appoint
ed with power to make full arrangements
for the same. Two application? for the •
label were received.
Bricklayers. - ..'. .' .
The Bricklayers' union met Thursday
with President Chas. Butlow in the chafr.
when B. Hyland was initiated. The ball
committeee reported progress and asked
until riexit meeting: ni»rht in which to re-'
I->.»rt v.hen the date of the bail will be
etven. Receipts, $29.35; disbursements,
The Steamfltter's union held a short
"session last night with President St. Gil- .
Bert in the chair, when there was one in- ;
itiation. Business was reported pood for -
this season of the year. The meeting was
or a routine character. Receipts $10.55.
--disbursements $6. '..■:_. ?
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f^~ vancod - Treatment: i !
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H U'PAlf' MCM With Night Lw*» unfit-■
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Sj res?, study or marriage, resulting in Lost,
S Manhood, are consulting Dr. Cote, ths Old
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[ BLOCD POISON (Syphilis). AH sores on I ]
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I PRPfI TREATMENT.is Dr. Cola's New S j
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i dential. All languages spoken and written. " : £
| . Call or write today. Dr. AI, red L. Cole and ; I
5 Council of Physicians, 24 Washington Ay. I ':
s South, "Dept. C." Minneapolis, Tiinn. !
. I Plsln envelopes used. No "C. O. D." j -
iiijui-iLjMwj_in.<u.]ijaL.imiiaiM, jii iijwmiiFTi nn nnii i.. i
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»nd $ 1.50. GOODRICH & CO.. 935 Arch St..
Philadelphia. Pa Sampies ard circulars FREE.
Sold and recommended by . the • following druggists: .'
F. M. F£rker, Tlcknor & Jageer, R. A. Becker.
Neff & Rosenqulst, W. A. Frcst & Co.
BROWN'S CAPSULES Sffi^Sri