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.height when the runs were made which,
as it proved', decided the game. Score: LaCKOSSE. . ' a i;i X* b iro "A i. E Jevne. cf ' 4 0 2 **i 0 0 "Miller, ss 4 0 0 1 2 0 Rooks. If 4 0 0 10 0 Moriaritv. rf I 4 0 2 4 0 0 Meinke, 3b : 4 0 10 0 0 Scott.lb ..' ' 3 0 0 11 10 Corbett. 2b .. *.... 4 1 1 5 7 O McCaulev, c 3 12 3 4 0 Dwyer, j. 3 0 OJ 0 6 0 Totals ia~~"27^--5 li.- MoTNEa. a is ii a v o a c Sutcliffe, c 4 0 2 2 2 1 Larocqt:c. ss 1 O 1 1 4 1 Alvord, 3b 4 0 1 4 2 0 Teach, rf 4 0 0 10 0 Whitelv. cf 4 0 4 10 0 Brosnan. 2b I (>! 0 3 2 0 Vandyke. If 3 0 12 0 0 Hutchinson, p 3 0 0 10 0 Faat,. lb : 3 0 0 12 0 0 Totals ; :B' Oi 9 27 j 16 2 La Crosse 0 0 5 0 0 0 2 o 0-*-2 DesMoines 0 0 0 0 0 0 (> 0 o—o Earned run. I.a Crosse: two-base hits. Mc- Cauley 2. Whitelv: double plays, Alvord un assisted. Miller. <\>rbeti and Scott; first base on balls, off Hutchinson 4; hit by pitched hall, Scott: struck out. by Hutchinson 1. by Dwyer 4: passed ball, Sutcliffe: time. 1:3S; umpire, Lawlcr. Standing of the Cluhs. Five clubs of the Northwestern league have now won at least 50 per cent, of their games, Minneapolis having joined Milwaukee. Dcs Moines. St. Paul and Oshkosh yesterday by defeating Eau Claire. The clubs stand as follows: Per- Pla\-ed. Won. Lost, centage "Milwaukee 80 %_.__ 28 .CoO DesMoines 78 47 31 .602 St.Paul SO 47 33 .587 Oshkosh 70 45 34 .509 Minneapolis SO 40 40 .500 Dnlnth 82 33 49 .402 LaCrosse S3 33 50 .397 Eau Claire 74 21 53 .253 BUNCHED THEIR HITS. That Was How the Phillies Beat the New York Giants. Philadelphia; Au*r. Both New York and Philadelphia played careful ball to-day, the home team winning by bunching their hits in the second. The fiekfiag was sharp" and at times brilliant, Fogarty and Wood* particularly distin guishing themselves. Ewin*r had a finger broken in the first and was re lieved by Deasley. Score: Philadelphia ' a r>: R\ B '»b|P«| a b Wood, If ! .-> 0 10 3 0 0 Andrews, cf... 4 0 10 0 0 0 Fogartv.rf.... 4 0 2 '1 2 0 0 Mnlvcy.Sb....; i 0 0 0 110 Buffington, p.. 4 1 3 0 0 4 0 Farrar, lb. . . 4 10 18 3 0 Irwin, ss 4; (»! 10 4 2 2 < lements. c... 4 110 6 2 1 "McLa'-diln, 21. 4 OJ 2 O 3 7 O Totals 137 3 11 2 27 19 3 New Yokk. lab i k I b Ibb po a E Gore. cf. .... ! "> li 3 0 3 0 1 Tiernan.lf.....| 5 o 1 O 3 O O Ward, ss | i 01 O 0 3 3 1 Deaslev. c j I 0 2 0 5 o 1 OKourke, 3b. I 1 0 10 0 10 Dot-can, 1b...,: 3; 1 2 1 6 O o Richardson 4\ <* 2 0 13 0 Gillespie, 1f... 4* <> o « 6 1 0 Welch, p 4 0 I*o 0 3 0 j Totals. 371 2j 12 1 27 11 3 Philadelphia... O 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 o—3 Sew York 1 0 0 1 o 0 0 o o—2 Earned runs. Philadelphia 2. New York 1; two-base hit, DorgMt; double i.lay. Ward and Dorgan: first base on bails. Fogarty. Gore. O'Rourke: bit by pitched ball, Dorgan: first base on errors. Philadelphia 1, New York 2; struck out. Clements 3, Gore, ("Gillespie 2 passed ball, Clements; time, 2:05; umpire, Sullivan. A POSTPONED GAME "Won at Worcester by Boston From Washington. Wo*srESTKR, Mass., Aug. 17.— A postponed Washington-Boston game at the Worcester county fair grounds at tracted 5.000 spectators. The field was encircled with the crowd and more than 1,000 carriages adjoining swarmed with hoys and men. The Brobdignagian pitchers of the league, Stemmeyer and \Vhitney, were down on the card, but Gilmore occupied the points for the Senators. He pitched a brilliant game, but was wild at times. Two of Boston's runs were due to bases on balls, lie struck out nine men. Kelly made the worst error and best play of the game, the former a muff of a simple fly falling directly in liis hands, the latter a mar- j vellous catch of a low hit line ball, after 1 a long run, taken from the grass, a few , inches above the ground and probably j preventing a tie to the score. Score: I, Boston. I at. nl c si; ro a c i Horoung, 1f... 5 0 0 0 4 O 1 Burdock, 2b.. .-,; O O 0 3 1 0 "Wise, 55..." 5 2 4 0 1 3 3 Kellv, rf j 5 2 1 2 1 O 1 "Nash. ; -1 1 2 2 1 2 1 "Morrill, 1b.... 4 0 3 1 10 0 0 Johnston, cf. 113 1110 O'ltourke, c. i -I (i 1 0 6 4 4 Stemmeyer.p.j 4 c l 0 o 7 1 Totals j 10 6 15 6 27 is 11 *\\'ami!N<;ton. ab i: b]sb roj A k Carroll, If 5 12 1110 tiilmore, p.... 5 0 0 0 0 9 6 llii;cs,cf 10 2 110 1 Daily, ii* 1 (1 0 1 1 0 o O'Brien, 1b... 4 1 1 0 10 0 0 Mack, c 4 12 0 9 4 2 Myers, 2b ... . 4 110 2 2 0 Dealv.ss 4 10 0 0 2 3 Donnelly, 3b 4 0 2 2 0 1,0 Total 38 5 10 5 it] 19| 12 Boston '.72 0 3 0 0 0 1 0 *— 6 Washington 0 0 10 13 0 0 o—s Earned runs, Boston 4, Washington 4: three-base hits, Wise, Myers; double play, Carroll. Myers and O'Brien; first'base on balls, Wise. Kelly, Morrill 2. Johnston 2. Carroll' struck out, Gilmore 3, O'Brien, Dealy, Hornung 2, Burdock 3. Nash, o'l.'ourkv. Stemmeyer 2: passed ball, Mack; time, 2:20; umpire .* Doescher. Jain at Pittsburg. PiTTsiuiiG. Aug. 17.— -One inning. Pittsburg 3, Chicago 2. The game was 1 called because of rain. Closely Bunched. Boston and Philadelphia, the fourth and fifth teams in the league, both won yesterday, making a more compact hunch than ever. Detroit now leads Philadelphia by but sixty-eight points. The clubs stand thus : Per- Played. Won. Lost, centage Detroit -3 51 32 .614 Chicago S3 50 33 .602 New York 86 48 3S .558 Boston S4 46 38 .547 Philadelphia SO 47 39 .546 Pittsburg 82 34 48 ,11' Washington 79 32 47 .405 Indianapolis S3 25 53 .301 j AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Baltimore Wins a" Close Contest ' From the Mets. New Yokk, Aug. — The winning j run made by Baltimore to-day was scored on a fluke, but as they had two I men on bases, with none out at the time, they stood a good chance of get ting it in by play, It had taken each club nine innings to score one run, and the Mets bad played their half of the tenth without doing anything. Trott was on third having made a base hit j and gone there on Hayes' two-bagger. Kilroy was at the hat and Manager Caj- 1 lor. in the reporters' stand, called to • Hoibert to tell Donohue to not play back j Of the line. Hoibert turned toward Cay- 1 tor just as Mays was about to deliver fiie ball, and Mays seeing that his catcher was not on guard, made a balk, giving Trott his base and the run. The pitchers did the work of the game and bath were well supported. Griffin took j a long hit from Donohue and Tucker threw himself at Gebhardt's grounder in the eighth, stopping the ball at first base as be lay on the ground. Burns** illness after the fourth made it neces sary to substitute Gardner for him. Manager Barnie has signed Hayes, and will send KtiotitT home. Score: ' .=-,';' Metroplitau.O 00000010 o—l Baltimore... o 001000 0 0 I—2 Base hits, Mets ">, Baltimore 9; two base hit, Styes; errors, Mets 3, Baltimore 5: double plays. Gardner, Greenwood and Tucker, Trott and Greenwood; first base on Bali's. Joues; first base on errors, Baltimore 2, Mets 3; struck out, Baltimore 3, Mets 4; passed boll, Hoibert; time, 1:55; umpire. Mct^uade. SOME IIAKD HITTING. PmLAnKLriiiA, Aug. Terry pitched great ball to-day and was backed .up in fine style.' -.-.Weyhing was hit hard. Bom the start until lie retired in favor of a local amateur named;. Casey, in the eighth." Notwithstanding the terrific character of the hitting the : Athletics played a fine fielding game. Clarke hit safely each of the five times he came to bat. Score : Athletics...... 0 00000020—2 Brooklyn 2 3 0 4 10 2 3 ■**— 15 Earned runs. Athletics 1. Brooklyn 13: bast- hits. Athletics 8, Brooklyn 21: two-base hits. Lyons. Pinckney, McClellan, Clarke, Greer: three-base hit, McTamany; errors, Athletics 3, Brooklyn 1: double pla*v.*|Mcrlel laii and Phillips; first base on balls. Lyons, Pinckney, Phillips; hit by pitched ball. Greer: first base on tails. Athletics 1, Brooklyn 2; struck out. Poorman, Milligan, Swartwood ; passed balls. Townsend 4; wild pitches. Weyhing 2; time two hours; tun pire,Sullivan. RAIN". Cleveland— game, rain. Cincinnati — No game. rain. KKCCIUS XXI.EASED. Cleveland, 0., Aug. 17.— Cleve land Base Ball club released Phil Bec cius, the third baseman, to-day, and signed James Say, formerly of the Utica club, who will play the position. Watertown Defeated. Special to the Globe. Paulo. Dak., Aug. 17.— The Water town Ball club, which claims to be the champion of South Dakota, having lost but one game out of over forty played, put in an appearance on the diamond of the Fargo club to-day and played with the champions of the North. The game, was not specially creditable to either side. Score: Fargo 28, to 14 for Water town. Ball Games To-Day. St. Paul at Duluth. Eau Claire at Minneapolis. Oshkosh at La Crosse. Dcs Moines at Milwaukee. New York at Philadelphia. Washington at Boston. Chicago at Pittsburg Detroit at Indianapolis. St. Louis at Cleveland. Louisville at Cincinnati. THE TUKF. How the Races "Were Lost and Won at Brighton Beach. Nkw Yor.K, "Aug. 3. First race at Brighton Beach, three-quarters mile — Effie Hardy won, Charlie May second, Mamselle third. Time, 1:17)^. Second race, one and one-sixteenth miles Change won, Banero second. Epicure third. Time, 1 :51 "ft. Third race, one mile and a furlong— Garry Owen won. Neptune second, Gold Star third. Time, 1 -.571,2. I'ojirth race, seven furlongs Leonora and Saluda mi a dead heat. Wonderment third. Time, l:2!"""i. Ran Leonora won. Time. 1 *32*&. Fifth race, one mile— Tornado won. Arm : strong second. Florence M third. Tim?, 1:44. Sixth race, three-quarters — Raid won, Monmouth second, Cocheco third. Time, 1:19%: THE SARATOGA RACES. Sakatooa. Aug. 17. There was a i fair attendance at the races to-day. The weather was fine and the track fast. First race, selling race for two-year-olds, , five furlongs — Looram won, "with Bal ance second and Jack Cocks third. Time, 1:04%. Second race, sweepstakes for all ages, one mile and a furlong — Grisette won. with Net- \ tle second and lMimette third. Time.l :.">, • Third race, three-fourths of a mile— Santa Rita won, with Dudley Oaks second and Harry Glenn third. Time. 1:10 V:"." Fourth race, one mile Unique won, with , Warrington secoud and Chickahominv third. ! Time. 1 :4<). Fifth race, one and three-sixteenths miles, ! over live hurdles— won. with Lijero second and Aureleon third. Time. 2:01. THE UTICA EVENTS. Utica, N. V.. Aug. 17— Over 1:1.000 I persons visited the driving park to-day. ; The unfinished race from yesterday's 2:29 class was 'concluded, Misty Morn ing taking the beat in 2:20-} _ and win- ■ ning. Problem second, Little Nell third. ! In the 2:21 class there were twelve entries, j but only four starters — Prince Wilkes won. j Judge Davis second. Garnet thiid, Marvel fourth. Best time. 2:19. In the 2:27 class Annie King won. Lucille Baby second. Belle Ogle third. Fore fourth, j Erin fifth, A(i sixth. Best time, 2:23. In the 2:18 pacing class (unfinished) Ar gyll- won. Jennie Lind second. Charley Priel third. Puritan fourth, Duplex fifth. Best : time. 2:17' 2. In the 2:23 class (unfinished) Feronia i won. Sir Walter ,1 second. Astral third, Alrov i fourth. Lady M fifth, Myrtie 11 sixth. Best time, 2:lst".. TIPS AND ENTRIES For To-Day's Races at Saratoga and Long Branch. The entries for the Saratoga races to- I day tire as follows: First race, three-fourths of a mile — Em- | peror of Norfolk. Magnetizer, Satan, Geral- 1 dine. Van Leland. Peweet. Second race, one and one-half miles — Him- ! alaya, Swalhmore, Binette, Brown Duke, j Lucky B, Del Norte, Knight of Ellerslie, , Elk wood, George L. Irish Pat, Sour Mash. Third race, three-quarter-mile heats — Little Mincli. Wahoo, Gleaner, Burch, Telie Doe, i Pearl Jennings. Fourth race one mile and seventy yards— | Chickahominy, Chance, Balance, Lelex, Phil j Lewis, Osceola, Nettle. Pat Divver. Fifth race, steeple one and one-half | miles— Breyfogle, Pat Oakley, Patcrson, War rington. Rose. Abraham. For these events the Ci.oiik tips are \ as follows: First race, Emperor of Nor folk first, Geraldine second; second j race, Himalaya first, Elk wood second; I third race. Little Minch first. Burch j second; fourth race. Chickalioniiiiy first, I Lelex second; Fifth race, Abraham first, Warrington second. At Long Branch the entries are: First race. threeWourths of -a mile ßess, Cyclops. Mona, Brait, lehi Ban, Florence, Salisbury. Jennie. Strideaway. Cambvses, j Milton. Rosarium, Miss Mouse,* Fanst. Second race, three-fourths of a mile — Omaha, Tourmoline, Flitaway. Neva, Kir mease, Figaro, Luminary, Paragon, Sere nades Third race, one and one-half miles— euze, A liny. Fourth race, one and one-eighth miles- Easter Sunday, Preceosa, Rupert, Conne niara, Theodosius. Fifth race, three-quarters of a mile, two vear-elds — Defaulter, Bendigo. Slumber, Dar lington, Goodloe, Pyramid, Cloutarf,.Larch mont -sixth race, seven-eighths of a mile— Sister Marie. Tho Bourbon, Hornpipe. Fred B. Luna Brown, Drake, Relax, Pat Sheedy, McGregor, Glenbrook. Strathspey. First race Brait first, "lehi Ban second; sec ond race Flitaway first. Kirmesse second: third race Flreenz first, Almy second: fourth race ( 'onnemarn first, Easter Sunday second: fifth race Slumber first, Darlington second; sixth race The Bourbon first, Glenbrook second. TH YACHT RACE. "No Wind and Exceedingly Com- | monplace Time Made. The regatta of the Minnetonka Yacht club over the regular course at Lake Minnetonka took place yesterday after noon in the presence of a small audi ence. The events were not particularly exciting, owing to there being no wind. Following is the official schedule: sloops. Start. | Finish. Cor.Time Mary Lee 3:40-44] 0:03-50 2:22 Swell. 3-40-58 6:22-071 2:34-34 Adlewild ! 3:41-131 6:19-20 2:35-31 Mermaid j 3:42-44 0:22-19 2:36-38 Volante I 3:4*1-00 0:26-13 2:40-20 Kitten | 3:43-51 6:27-301 2:41-33 Eleanor j 3:40-00 6:25-44 2:4:1-12 cats. Start. ! Finish. Cor.Time 1 1 Pearl | 3:41-25 0:27-52 2:43-05 Curlew I 3:41-54 6:27-10 2:43:10 Phyils I 3:41-12 0:30-25 2:43-31 Princess. i 3:12-55 6:23-29 2:44-19 Ada I 3:41-18 i*:2o-03 2:44-15 "WITH THK SPRUCE. The Lurline Regatta At Calhoun This Afternoon. The second regatta of the Lurline Boat club will take place at Lake Cal houn this evening at 5 o'clock and promises to be the most interesting of i the series. V The programme will be as follows: - \ Single gig, one mile — E. 1.. Merrill ami J. ,W. Farrington. Junior singles, two miles — C. K. Wheeler, G. K. Taylor and W. S. Ankeuy. ** %*j ft - v, ••-*, Senior double, two miles- Charles Libby,' bow; J. E. Muchmore, stroke. H. "A". Conimans, bow; M. C. ilamer, Stroke. ~- •• Four-oared gig, one mile — A. F. Pray, bow ; J. W. Farrington, 2 ; E. L. Merrill. 3; I. T. Boardman. stroke. 1). A. Nobles, bow: 11. C. Stryker, 2; 11. T. Camera u, 3; E. C. Bonniwell, stroke. | Senior four, two miles , * F. G. .lames, bow: A. W. Daniels, 2: W. B. Groskoiif. 3; Charles A. Williams, stroke. Hal P. Watson, bow; Lou Watson, 2; Charles Libby. 3 J. E. Muchmore, stroke. The tub an-** swimming races will be 1 i_Lx!i o AIiN J. JrJXKJJ-i i/iXiAJ i \*txjv . £)xjja.x JStAJSAiIjx IViKX^ AUviUdl 10, ixSOi. as already.- announced. ,"■ H. P. * "Watson • has withdrawn*, from ' the senior" single," ; two miles, and F. G. James will take the ; cap, rowing ,' over - the course * against time. Col. John T. West will be referee and E. B. Clement has been substituted as judge for J. E. Muchmore. * ';**•;' Minneapolis Bicycle Race. The twenty-five mile bicycle ' race at Lake Harriet this afternoon is attract ing considerable attention among wheel men and promises to be an interesting event. The boulevard will be the race course and the park commission has had it nicely rolled and put in condition. This race will decide tin- championship of the Minneapolis Bicycle club, under whose auspices it is given, and will be sides yield several handsome prizes. It requires nine circuits of the lake to make the distance. The race will be ••ailed at 3 p. m. with entries as follows : George Shutz, E. J. Hale. Calie Bell, E. A. Savage, J. K. Stockdale, Harry Lackor, Charles Wicht, J. Bruce, Charles Barwiek, XV. J. Reid and J. W. Irquliart. - *"=***&"£. The Oshkosh Regatta, Special to the Globe. Oshkosh. Wis., Aug. 17.— The annual regatta of the Oshkosh Yacht club took place this afternoon on Lake Winne bago, the course being twelve miles. The Hattie. of this city, won in 3:54-58, the Carrie Morgan, of this city, second, and the Minerva, of FondDu Lac, third. Money prizes were offered. The Hattie also takes the champion pennant. Arranging a Match. Special to the Globe. Dm Moixes, 10.. Aug. 17.— William Graham's financial backer, writing from Lynchburg, Va.. to C. W. Budd, of this city, is anxious to negotiate three shooting matches between these gentlemen at St. Lous, Dcs Moines and Chicago. Mr. Budd, who is favorably disposed to meet Graham, will not ac cept any terms unless coming from Graham through the American Field, with a posted forfeit. Scraps of Sport. This afternoon the Northwestern tennis I tournament opens at Hotel Lafayette, and it | is expected that it will be the most interesting one ever held in the Northwest. The en tries have already been published. Chicago has only been able to play one ; game in " Pittsburg so far this season, rain hay ! ing interfered with the rest. The Eastern American Association clubs : ' begin their last series in the West to-morrow. STILLWATER NEWS. I Death of Orange Walker, the Oldest Resident of Marine. Orange Walker, of Murine, the oldest resi ! dent of that village, aud one of the pioneers of the St. Croix valley, died yesterday at 2:30 a. m., aged eigbtv-fo"ur years. Mr. Walker settled at Marine hi August, 1839. and built the lirst log cabin in that village, where he has ever since resided.- For over thirty-five years he has been engaged in the lumbering business, and was at the head of the firm of Walker, Judd & Veazie, now the Marine Lum ber company. Mrs. Walker died about two years since, aged seventy-eight, but left no children. The funeral will occur to-day at Ip. m.. at his late residence at Marine. A male quartette from this city, with a number of old citizens, will go up to attend and as sist at tiie funeral. S^rßS The Stillwater ('as Light company and the Stillwater Excelsior Light company, which have lately consolidated, held a meeting yes terday at the office of Matt Clark and took (he necessary steps to change their articles of incorporation, naming the company the Stillwater (Jas and Electric Light company, ( and to permit the use of gas for heating or electricity for motive power, or any other purpose for which it may be utilized. They will use gas manufactured from water under ' the most approved process, and will use both ] the arc and incandescent light. The two companies united, forma very strong corpo ration. Including such men as Hon. E. W. Durand. Capt. R. .1. Wheeler, Matt Clark, A. i T. .JenUs, Judge William McClure and others. * The new officers of the company will be elected in the future. J. 11. Haverley, of Chicago, whose minstrel party played to'a packed house last evening, passed the day yesterday in this city, the guest of Hon. J*. W. liurant. Mr. Haverly was driven over the city by Ed Durant, Jr., and expressed himself well pleased with its appearance and the splendid improvements now going on. -* ; Dr. ('. B. Marshall and family have re turned from a few weeks' vacation on Lake Superior and report having hud an enjoyable time, having visited most of the towns on the upper peninsula and enjoyed a cruise on the lake. '■"""''■• Court will not convene until Friday morn ing. Judge McCluer being desirous of attend ing the funeral of the late Mr. Walker at Marine. Judge S. I*. Penny, of Madison. Wis., one of tbe attorneys in the car company cases, will arrive here this morning. ■ • The ladies of the M. E. church will hold a business meeting at 2 d. m. to-day at the resi dence of Mrs. A. T. Jenks. The Universalis* lawn festival will be held at the residence of Mrs. Fred Pennington this evening. Key. W. 8. Mathews has gone to Southern Minnesota lo enjoy a chicken hunt. . Hon. B. W. Durandhas received an elegant team of blacks from llayward. Wis. Dr. W.T. Voight has been appointed deputy coroner of Washington county. «***- ' A Big Dnlnth Scheme. The scheme for a terminal railway at Duiuth, which started recently, has 1 taken a definite shape now. and jester- J day articles incorporating the Duluth Terminal Railway company were filed with the secretary of state. The object is to run a line along the shores of St. Louis and Superior bays, and serosa Su perior bay from Bice's point, with ter minal facilities and warehouses at Du luth. The capital stock is $2,000,00(>,and Mayor John B. Sutphin. Senator A. J. Whiteman, ex-Senator XV. XV. Bellson, ex-Mayor J. D. Ensign, 11. S. Manger, of the Duluth opera house, Col. C. 11. ('raves, Ltuher Mcr.dt-nhall. J. 11. Triggs, Charles E. Shannon, William F. Phelps' secretary of the Duluth cham ber of commerce, M. 11. Baldwin, Alex _ McDougall, Asa Dailey, and Jacob B. - Myers, are the Duluth capitalists in- t crested in it. 8 SNEEZING CATARRH This distressing sneeze, sneeze, sneeze, the acrid, watery discharges from the eyes and nose, the painful in flammation extending to the throat. the swelling of the mucous lining, causing choking sensations, cough, ringing noises in the head and splitting headaches,— fam iliar these symptoms are to thousands who r sillier periodically from bead colds or infill- * enza, and who live in ignorance of the fact that a single application of Saxford's Radi cal Cuius Foil Cataruu will afford instanta neous relief. .But this treatment in cases of simple Ca tarrh gives but a faint idea of what this remedy will do in the chronic forms, where _ the breathing is obstructed by choking. putrid mucous accumulations, the hearing affected. smell and taste gone, throat ulcerated and hacking cough gradually fastening itself 4 upon the debilitated system. Then it is that the marvellous curative power of Sanfoko's IJadical Curb manifests itself in instanta- » neons ,-unl grateful relief. Cure begins from * the first application. It is rapid, radical, per- tj manent. economical, safe. Saxfokd's Radical Cure consists of one C bottle of the Radical Oman, one box of Ca- _ tarrhal Solvkst and an Improved In- *■ ualer: price, SI. i Potter Drug & Chemical Co., Boston. . .* — * p. m In One Minute i _W^Sam\^ Rheumatic, Neuralgic, Sciatic, Hn§^N***> Sudden, Sharp and Nervous fTS___[ Pains and Strains relieved iv IM \)>onc minute by the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster, the most perfect antidote to pain and inflammation ever com- J pounded. New, original, instantaneous, in fallible and safe. At all druggists. 25c; live for $1.00; postage free, of Potter Drug and Chemical Co.. Boston. Mass. - 3STOW READY! THE AMERICAN MAGAZINE. . l i.i.i iti:i>. I PARTIAL CONTENTS FOR SEPTEMBER: ALONG THE CARIBBEAN, 11. Illus trated. —Dr. W. E. Hutchinson. OLIVIA DELAPLAINE, IX., X. Illus trated. —Edgar Fawcett, j OUR NEW NAVY, Illustrated. —Lieut. W. S. Hughes, U. S. N. THE MILITARY SYSTEM OF CAN- I ADA. Illustrated. I —J. Macdonald Oxley. JEWISH PROGRESS IN THE UNI TED STATES. —Dr. A. S. Isaacs. c IN AND OUT OF A CANOE. * —A. E. Dumble. = DENHAM ON THE VAUFLARS. —Rose Hawthorne Lathrop. I SOME CURIOUS SEA- WORDS. —Lieut. F. S. Bassett, U. S. N. Bishop Simpson. The Portfolio, j For Sale by all Newsdealers. Price 25c. The American Magazine Co., Publishers, ; : ; yy} 132 PEARL ST.. NEW YORK. A GRAND LADDER ! : ■ ■'*"'■ THE PROPERTY OF ■" > '.v .; J. _^:-_ITT-jT--EilSr.? --,;, I I public opinio:*. I ! (PUBLIC OPINIOH. I i _~ ~L — tA mmmmmammmmmmmmmammmmm -^ a= SUCCESS. § cc SUCCESS. a ' ____________ pz co PRINCIPLE. ____ ; ■ *-**. g~ --■--_-^*; : - ■•:-•■. — *. .111 --_2 .O * •■ <=> y n r* ~ TACT. - r*? - >*• 00 — - --• —J B « « •J* ENERGY. ~55 U °° "CD «»*•"> Jr** — *i* t= £ Z ' "j" CHEAPNESS. o '* -^ ______________ § ' _ QUALITY. _ ■'.-..,.< uj : cd -* _- S V -35 LIBERALITY. = _ H- "~ ~ — ~~ * mm v» T x— '-■ uj •*- **-> ..'.* 00 HONESTY. - ° -t.' u_ >T ■=» T £ . u -5 FAIR DEALING. 3 a *V . — 22 INTEGRITY. WW , •»»« 1 £ _ v- _ _ i— — - BED ROCK. - — — fHisTs^THELADDER On which J. H. HILLEN, the Popular BOOT AND SHOE Man, is momitinffto the Pinnacle of Commercial Success. It stands on Bed Hock, it Rests on Pub lic Opinion, you can See it In Use at J, H. HILLEN'S, 67 E. Seventh Street, St. Paul. ORDER NOW! _gßß_^_-_sa_a--gEiga-Ba-M You can save $15 to $50. Have, nothing to lose and all to gum. Don't fail to attend now to your REPAIRWORK X Write to or come and see us. We" are Headquarters on FURS. = RANSOM & NORTON, 99 and 101 East Third Street. YOUR '_ BOAEDING | HOUSE! i ; On Sunday. August 21, the CiiODE will begin the publication of a series of articles embracing brief letters from St; Paul people, who live in Boarding Houses, experiences of the boarders and sketches and anecdotes of the boarding houses. , DO YOU BOARD? If you do, the Gi.ohe cordially in vites you to give in your experience in the hash foundry where you re side, being particular to remember these suggestions: I— Let your contribution be brief, and take care to write legibly. — Write on one side of the paper only. ."•—Give the street on which your boarding house is located, but don't give the number. 4— Sign ammde - . plume: no real names will be used. s—Endorse5 — Endorse on your envelope, "Boarding House." Slate Fair Notice. All persons, firms or cor >orations desiring* SPACE . IN THE Bain Building 7 or the exhibition of goods, j vares or merchandise at the j "-oming* State Fair, will please j nake a written application 'or the same on or before Aug. [5, stating" space desired and dnd of goods to be exhibited. Address ' j A. S. TALLMADGE, Assistant Superintendent, -loom 4, Chamber of Com- j merce, St. Paul, Minn. i( * ' * * ; It i ZIMMERMAN BROS., PHOTOGRAPHIC i SUPPLIES!' Artists' Materials, Frames, Albums and -holographic Specialties ! Nos. 371, 573 Sibley Street, rr. paidl, ■ ■ mi\if. ICE L lot of Pure Lake Ice for sale; inquire STERRETT ICE CO., •*-"v*"-:'*"i. Merriam. Park. : , . , 111 J _________________. „,;-.:■-,,■-, . ,--„., J --.— , . .-. f -._— —., _, ll*' *-*■-* " "-*■*-.- ..' **•-■**.." ■■ . d .. , ,-*r' l****^***-*****'****'***'********* IB -^ S* ! ___________mM ■ y. s *--* *-■ •* _^_-. I -''.W^^lmm f_k ifF^ : „*_?^^*^_ ™&$ * ;* J-** ; JLTA L-J mM If The Well Known and Largest Bargain House in the Northwest. ! , j ■ ! Read the List of Unredeemed Pledges Offered j This Week jr"] "' . • \\TORTH $55, SELL FOR $35— PLEDGE "\*f 70RTH §55. SELL FOR $34-PLEDGE »* "So. 6, P 26— A gent's open face solid VV No. 7, P 27— A gent's hunting boss gold watch, stem winder and setter, Elgin filled case watch, stem winder and setter, a full jeweled movement, cut expansion bal- fine Hampden full jeweled nickel move afiee and patent pinion, richly engraved ment. cut expansion balance, patent regu cases, almost new and a magnificent time- lator and safety pinion top and bottom, en piece. - graved cases; only used about one year, and OIiTH $75, SELL FOR -JSO-PLEDGE Wft"^Dted to wear for twenty years. No. 7, P lB— A lady's hunting case, \I7OKTH $24, SELL FOR $10.50— 14-carat gold watch, stem winder and setter, VV Pledge No. 126S— A pair of diamond "Si plate, full jeweled, Elgin movement, cut i eardrops, small stones, white, perfect and expansion balance and patent safety pinion, I very brilliant engraved gold mountings, elegantly engraved cases in variegated colors; tttohth «*?n spi i Bniitis vivi-wv only used about three months. , W'?lo." f^-Sl^sfifeSSS : - : »T o. 1187— A lady s cluster ring, ten WORTH $<■.*>, SELL FOR $40— PLEDGE diamonds and one ruby, all perfect and very »» No. 1175— A pair of diamond sleeve brilliant, neat, plain gold mountings, buttons* two white and perfect stones, finely „ TOI , TH _- ,,,, i-iih *,- pi wn»-w cut and very brilliant hammered Roman VV vl o* plJ 1 » LV,e ti ™i •-old mountings ** 0; 9, P 32— A gents hunting case "°" mount ' - . - 14-carat gold watch, 10 size, ft plate, Elgin WORTH 825, SELL FOR -*515— PLEDGE movement, full jeweled, cut expansion bal- No. 1263— diamond lace pin, one ance and safety pinion, full engine turned stone, not very large, but white, brilliant and cases, good weight and cannot be told from perfect, plain gold mountings, very rich and new. _________.* "'*'***• ___ \"I7*ORTH $50, SELL FOR PLEDGE WORTH $140. SELL FOX $!).)— PLEDGE VV No. 18, P 29— A lady's solid gold No. 1301— A diamond stud, weighing watch, stem winder and setter, Elgin full ■ about one carat, very white, finely cut, very jeweled movement expansion balance and brilliant and entirely free from Haws or iin- patent safety pinion, elegantly hammered . perfections of any kind, neat skeleton gold gold cases in extra good condition ; shows no mounting. - sign of wear, and a first-class time piece. WORTH $60. SELL - FOR $37.50— OI'TH $25, SELL FOR PLEDGE Pledge No. 18, P 23— A gent's solid gold VV No. 14, P 31— A lady's solid gold watch, stem winder and setter, Elgin jeweled watcn, key wind, Swiss nickel movement, nickel movement, cut expansion balance and I full jeweled and expansion balance, fancy patent pinion center, engraved cases; com- I engraved cases; only used a short time, • paratively new and a tine timepiece. | Goods sent C. 0. D. with Privilege of Inspection. Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty. No connection with any other house. Send for the New 48-page Catalogue. SIMON THE PAWNBROKER. 314 Jackson Street, Merchants Hotel Block. That is the fall season, we will need more space than we now have. To get this we have made great reductions all through our stock. Summer wear has been cut down in prices to merely nominal figures, other goods in proportion. We have odd lots and broken sizes, and we want to get rid of all the odds and ends that have accumulated in our store during the past spring and present summer season. Ignor ing real values we have marked such things at prices that never have been and never will be lower. No man should fail to embrace this opportunity to make advantageous purchases. We offer real bargains, and it will pay any one to purchase, as plenty of the garments are suitable for fall wear. Call and see how well we can serve you. SATTLER BROS., 91 EAST THIRD STREET, ST. PAUL. MEN'S FURNISHERS AND SHIRT MAKERS, Sole Agents for Dunlap Hats. 153 EAST THIRD STREET, FOUR DOORS ABOVE MERCHANTS HOTEL ART FURNITURE! CORLIES, CHAPMAN & DRAKE (Incorporated). Manufacturers, Seven Corners, Warerooms Eighth and Jackson, St. Paul. Special Designs furnished. Bank and Office Fixtures a Specialty. OUR FACILITIES FOR DOIN6 A FIRST-CLASS INSTALLMENT! s£:~^%yj*y-yfy. "■ ; ■':">"•' j ''-•■■'■ •■"••• s;:yy__> 'y.yS_ '..•'* v v •-,-,.-. :..' ; . ■■■ *• - Sy'S-. '■ : | BUSINESS are largely increased in our new store, 839 and 341 East Seventh street. We have added Hat Trees, Bookcases, Sideboards and Desks* to our old Hues of general House Furnishing Goods, and invite a visit from all. - -- .. SMITH & FARWELL. •FINE TAILORINGS DUNCAN & BARRY -*'-*■ - * 30 East Third Street. St. Paui. ST__.TlO_NT_3_=t, Engraves Wedding Invitations, Announcements, Visiting Cards, Monograms Crests, Seals, Dies, etc. ' Stationery Stamped and Illuminated. Call and see the : novelties in Staple and Fancy Stationery. Seaside Libraries. '• ' 113 EAST THIRD STREET ST. PAUL MINN. THE CONSTANTINOPLE^!!!! 378 Jackson street,; St PauL EST. . - - v i Turkish Rugs, Carpets.- Curtains, Tidies, Scarfs and Embroideries. Not an Auction, but a Permanent Institution. - >V*j E. J. OLIVIER, Proprietor. ill __m ! Remember this is about the last chance you will have at our Third Semi- Annual Blue Figure sale. The goods we have been offering at cost the last month will not appear for your inspection or ben efit after this week. We mean business, and if you wish to secure one of these bargains we advise you to call at once. •____^__B^_H___M_ni^s_t_-__^ . . ■ . ■ yy~~_^ ~* mjm^mam^m^*-^ One-Price Clothing Company! 161 to 167 East Seventh Street, Corner Jackson. All Stained Glass jife^»^gfc^^^ lii the Globe Building Put in by SBSF St. Paul Stained Glass Company! [f£?Sj|||j|^ E. F. UPTON, Manager. ■ - flf^.S^'^ 'Workers in Mosaic Stained Glass and Fancy Beveled Polished * v^ZfiT pi a Dealers in Plate Window Glass and Mirrors. * ,:I_^ tics', 358; Studio and Workrooms, 3Bo Jackson St., St. Paui, Minn __ _ tf^k CU-^O.Mitf/-*., One of the most beautiful of Minnesota's lakes, splendid fishing*, boating and bathing; twelve miles from St. Paul via St. Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha R. R. NINE TRAINS DAILY. Boats and fishing tackle always ready. Terms $2.50 per day, $10 to $12 weekly, according- to rooms and loca tion. For particulars, address HURD & KEEGAN, Managers ■*■ . .■,-—. --— r- -j THE ICE PALACE * : /'f*y_L V I REFRIGERATOR! *■$"" -J S*****!-*^^ %_. Manufactured at the St. Paul Box Fac *** Pj MmS, MtS tory and Planing Mill, also Fisher's Gro- JjT^?^P_ff 19 v eery and Butcher Boxes and Cold Stor \ \ftttfom_%\Ymy - t£i_\ age Houses, Counter. Store. Office and i^J"*! j^jg^-f-M j!J^^^**^fa Drug Fixtures, Custom Planing, Mould flnl H ' .rtRL*! (lsi i K^l Jt-vl '"""'■ Turning, Scroll and l'esawing, v III! I '*** ''' maifl~^iWaj Wainscotting, Casings and Hardwood 1 ' . f**ft_*-^?lT_^^~— J| -i^ftj^ Flooring. Railroad track privileges. 'W^X^&r TK -=. blodgett & OSGOOD, U TS^SSSSSm _-_____} Corner East Fourth and Locust Streets ■' -:■'. • ■-': '■''.:•; State Fair Dining Hall. Proposals will be received until 12 o'clock, noon, Aug. 19 next, for the use of and the privilege of running the Dining Hall during the coming State Fair, for breakfast, dinner and supper, at 50 cents for each meal, with bill of fare accept able and satisfactory to the board of managers. Right reserved to reject any and all bids. Address JOHN F. NORRISH. "ysfP. 0. Box 2525, St. Paul. Sf. Paul, Aug, 5, 1887. FOR THE HOMPLEXION I I J. F. J/i^OVD, Sole Importers, %%0 07 and 09 Washington St., Chicago "STRAITOH & STORM'S FINE CIGARS ! MESSRS. MAXFIELD &SEABURY have been appointed Sole Distributing Agents of our Cigars for St. Paul and Minneapolis. We refer all those desir- j ing our goods to the above house, who i will supply any of our popular brands at factory prices. STRAIT-OX * STORM. -S^ctl^ '■•^•P__^_% mm fV^m^r^mwl "H mWB ~y^^^^. * __k_v jßk \a__ff_rjm_gmmV ~f~ fB~ #> -'S----Hml_A_V ?1 g7 7/l J. D. POLLOCK & CO., Importers and Dealers in S •- ! Crockery, China and Glassware. ! A New Supply of *: : . Dinnervare and Tea Sets, Berry Dishes, j Etc* Etc-, I .134 East Third .Street ' MILL OWNERS You can obtain perfectly tight valves and Brass and Iron Fittings direct from the only manufacturers of such goods in the Northwest. Samples furnished for trial. STEAM FITTERS', MILL & ENGINEERS' SUPPLIES. BRASS and IRON CASTINGS. HOLLAND & THOMPSON MFG.GO. OFFICE— 3I7 Minnesota Street. — : FACTORY— South Park. Si. Paul. Minn. Augusta Female Seminary, Staunton, Va. Miss Maky J. Baldwin, Principal. Opens Sept.' 1, 1887. Closes June, 1888. Unsurpassed location, buildings,* grounds and appointments. Full corps of teachers. Unrivaled advantages in Music, Languages, Elocution, Ait, Book keeping and Physical Culture. Board,* etc., etc., with full English course, $250 for the entire Session of nine months. For full particulars apply to the Prin cipal for catalogue. •*"" BONDS FOR SALE: Sealed proposals will be received*, by the undersigned School Board of School District No. 2, of the Town of Superior," Douglas County, Wisconsin, until Sep tember 10th, 1887, for the purchase of Ten Thousand Dollars (*10,000) of School District Bonds drawing interest at six per cent, per annum and payable as fol lows: One Thousand' Dollars (1,000), with all accrued interest, on February -Ist, 188K, and. One Thousand Dollars ($1,000), with all accrued interest, on : each succeeding February Ist, until February Ist, 1597, when the last in stallment of Two Thousand Dollars (2,000), with all accrued interest, is to be paid. ■-.--_ - The assessed valuation of property within said District is about Two Million Dollars (**2.000,000) at a low val uation, and the said District and Town of Superior have no indebtedness. -**"-> H. H.GRACE, j-: - , ALEX. McEACHERN, T. W. McMANUS, ;• I A 6-231 School Board of West Superior. _^&_M _r^^*-OX'OO iHeyAretheßestMade. 131 EAST THIRD STREET, ST. PAUL 210 NICOLLET AVENUE, MINNEAPQILS. CHEAPEST BOOK: STORE IN THE NORTHWEST. '*.■•■" NEW AND OLD BOOKS. ; Libraries aud Parcels of Books "bought. , Send for Catalogue.'". = v - **-.-' ---",'•-. R. F. LEASK & CO., „■/ --100 East Third _l*x-6t,_ Y . - ; - r . ST. PAUI.