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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 16, 1888, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-05-16/ed-1/seq-5/

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The St. Paul Team Wins Its
Third Game by That
Milwaukee Slips Down Very
Hard in Its Game With*
A Large-Sized Surprise at
Omaha—Kansas City Still
Boston's Snap at Chicago-
Results of Games on Many
St. Paul and Chicago played an excit
ing game yesterday afternoon at White
Bear Like in the presence of about 200
people, the locals winning by a. score of
9to 7. They had a tight squeeze of it,
however, as the score stood 7t04 in
favor of the visitors at the end of the
seventh inning. The batteries were
Tuckerman and Bingo, St. Paul's new
man, and Sprague and Dugdale. Tuck
erman was very effective for the first
live tunings, only one hit being made off
him. In the sixth the first three men to
wield the willow got in a single each,
which, with a passed ball and an
error at center, yielded two runs.
In the seventh Lange was pre
sented with a base, Moriarity
put in a triple. Ingraham a double,
Books and Long singles, and Crogan a
double, which netted five earned runs,
and gave the Maroons a lead of three.
They did nofscore after this.however. St.
Paul began scoring in the second inning.
Reillv was presented with a base, sent
to second on a wild pitch, took third on
an out, and scored on a wild pitch. In
the fifth Tuckerman made a hit, and
.Shafer knocked the ball into the
bushes at left, both men scoring. In the
eighth Carroll opened with a hit to left,
and stole second. Beilly got base on
balls, and at a signal from the man on
the coach line, lie and Carroll each pur
loined a base.to the intense delight of the
spectators, who saw in the movement a
raj of hope. Veach then struck out,
and Morrissy hit a grounder to Sprague,
who threw the ball far over Insrabam's
head. Carroll and ReUiy scoring, and
Morrissy going to third. Pickett
drove the ball to short, who
caught Morrissy at the plate.
Bingo's double sent Pickett to
third. Tuckerman got a base on balls
ami Shafer's double to left brought two
men in and sent Tuckerman to third.
Shafer tried to force in another run by
playing far off second. Tuckerman
proved not sufficiently fleetof foot, how
ever, and was nipped at the plate. In
the ninth Carroll rounded out the score
by driving the ball into the lake. St.
Paul has won its last three games, each
of them by. nine runs. Tuckerman and
Morrissy executed a pretty play in the
fourth inning. Lange bit the ball to the
base line between first and second, Mor
rissj going after it. Tuckerman ran to
the base, and the ball was sent to him
just in time to catch the runner. Pretty
catches were made by Murphy and
Long. Bingo caught a fairly good game
and hit the ball hard. He is entirely
out of practice, and will do good work
as soon as lie "gets his hand in." The
score follows:
CHICAGO. a 1! ;: , 1 1: ■ -i; 'CO | A I E
Long. --... 5 1 'J 0 3 3 0
Crogau,ef... •.; 0 I o 1 oj 0
Heugle.2b ... -1 ol o 0 110
Lange. 3b. ... 3 ll 0 i. 'J 1 0
Moriaritv. rf.. 1 1 *_' 0 0 I o
Ingraham, lb. 4 1 2 0| •8 1 1 i
Rooks, if..... -i 1 1 0 l o O
Di --dale, c... 4 ll 0 10, 21 2
Sprague, p.... 4 l, 1 0 1 7 9
Totals *35 ~~7 ~oi~Tii~27 in 12
ST. PAUL. A i: It iB I si: co A "E
Shafer, 2b 3 l 2 i 2 3 0
Murphy, cf 5 0 0 0 1 O 1
Carroll", rf 5 2 2 2 0 0 0
Reillv. 3b 3 2 0 113 0
each, If 5 0001 10
Morrissv, lb.. 3 0 0 0 13 1 0
Pickett, ss... 1 2 1 2 2 4 O
Rins*o,c 112 0 0 2 0
Tuckermau.p. 2 12 0 18 2
Totals 3-1 1 9 9 0 27 22 3
S:. Paul 0 2 0 0 2 0 0-1 I—9
Chicago O 0 0 0 0 2 5 o o—7
Earned runs. St. Paul 3, Chicago 5; home
runs, Shafer and Carroll; three-base hit,
Moriarity; two-base bits, Crogan,* Moriarity,
[ugrabam. Shafer, Pickett and Riugo; double
plays. Reilly and Pickett: VcacC, Pickett
and "Riugo; Lange and Ingraham; bases on
balls, Tuckerman 2, off sprague 7; struck
out, by Tuckerman 7. by Sprague 5; wild
pitches, Sprague ::: passed halls, Ringo I,
Dugdale l ; left on bases, si. Paul 5, Chicago
3: first base on errors, st. Paul 8, Chicago 2;
time, 2:10; umpire, llii:;.n:.
The Milwaukee Aggregation is
Downed in the Flour City.
A couple of hundred of Minneapoli
rans went down to the ball park yester
day, not with the expectation' of seeing
a fine game of : all, but through motives
of favoritism. The first inning was dis
astrous to each side. Person, the visit
ing twirler, hit a couple of men on the
start and put in a wild pitch. These
freaks, together with three clean
hits. netted the home team
five runs. Then Phese, the
quondam Minneapolis amateur, who
pitched the game for the home team,
started in. lie. too, hit a man, gave an
other a base on balls, and allowed three
bits to be made. Three runs resulted.
After that be settled down and pitched
great ball during the rest of the game.
Person retired iii favor of Dovin at the
end of the tilth inning, and the change
was a good one. The features of the
game were the pretty field work of
Walsh, Strauss and Cusick. and the
hatting of Pettee. Brosnan made
one of his customary home runs and a
very clever piece of juggling in the
eighth inning by Kreip and Brosnan,
which resulted in the putting out of
Pettee at second, created a roar of ap
plause. Score:
MINNEAPOLIS. I ab| li 1 is! s B 1" O A E
Walsh, 3b ... 4 1 I 0 2 5 1
Kreig, ss ; 4 10 0 14 0
Danes, lb ... 5 2 1 1 9 0 0
Winkleman, rf 3 3 10 0 0 0
Brosnan, 2b.. 5 2 2 0 2 10
McCullom. cf. 1120400
Craves, c -i 12.1610
Rbese, p 4 0 10 0 4 2
Jevne, If j 3 10 13 0 0
Totals I 361 12 10] 3|~27~15 3
Forster. ss .... 4 11 i _ *> 0
Lowe, If. I 4 110 111
Strauss, :*b.... l: 0 0 0 l fi i
Davin, cf it p. 4 l 1 0 o 2 l
Maskrey. rf.,.. 412 0 111
Pettee. 21j... I 0 3 0 12 0
Cusick. 1b.... 4 0 11 15 0 o
Mills, v 3 10 0 5 11
Person. p&cfl 4 0 0 o i 22
Totals !35 5 1) •_• 27 19 7
Minneapolis... 0 12 3 0 0 0 I—l 2
Milwaukee.. ..3001000] 0— 5
Earned runs. Minneapolis it. Milwaukee.";
two-base hits. Graves, Walsh, Winkleman,
Hawes. Maskrey, Pettee and Forster: home
run, Brosnan; double plays, Lowe and Fors
ter: bases on called balls, off Rhese 2 off
Person 2. off Davin 1; bases from being bit
by pitched halls. Walsh, Kreig, Forster
Jevne; struck out by Rhese 3 . Person 3'
Davin 1; pa sod balls, Graves 2. Mills 2:
•wild pitches, These I, Person 2; time of
?ame, 1:55; umpire, Fessendeu.
Let Her Go, Gallagher.
Manager Gooding, of the Minneapolis
team, reached Chicago yesterday, and
last night wired home that he had
signed Peter Gallagher to play third
base. Anson, of the Chicago team, rec
ommended him as a good baseman and
hard hitter. He will come at once and
probably play in the Chicago-Minneapo
lis game to-morrow. Gallagher is not
known here, unless it. is ••Roddy" Gal
lagher, who played in the Northwestern
eaguc two ears ago. ■-••'« ": ,\- "
The HawkeyeSlujreersGet Plenty
of Revenge.
Special to the Globe.
Omaha. Neb.. May 15.— Des Moines
shut out the home team in a miserably
played game to-day. Wilson, Omaha's
catcher, lost the game by errors, passed
balls and wild throws. Lovett struck
out ten men and had ten hits made oil
him by the visitors. The score: •
OMAHA. A 111 l: 1 I*. -ii I' •< A £
Burns, If 3 0 0 0 10 0
Flynn,rf 4 O 0 0 2,M 0
Annis, cf 4 0 2 0 0 0 O
O'Connell, lb. 4 0 0 O 4 11
Miller, ss 4 0 0 0 0 2 0
Shannon, 2b. 3 0 2 0 12 0
Doran. 3b.... 10 0 0 10 0
Lovett. p 3 0 0 0 0 9 3
Wilson, c 3 0 0 0 13 1 . 7
1 j
Totals 23 0 4 0 24 136 11
Steams, 1b.... 5 0 2 2 8 10
Quinn, 2b.... 4 1 1 lj 5) 2 0
Sharer, rf. ... 4 1 1 O 1 O O
Holliday, cf... 3 1" 1 1 3 1 0
Macullar. ss.. 3 11! ,' 0.5 l| 3 1
Alvord, 3b.... 4 0 10 3 0 0
Vandyke, If. . 4 0 1 0 10 0
Kennedy, p.. . 4 11118 3
Sage, c 3 0 10 4 3 1
Totals. ..34 5 10 5 27 is! 5
Omaha.., () 0 0 0 0 0 0 O o—o
Dcs Moines 0 10 12 1 0 0 *— 5
ituus earned, Dcs Moines 1 : two-base hits,
Annis. Steams. Quinn, Shafer. MacCullar;
three-base hit, Shannon; double plays. Al
vord. Quinn,, llollidav, Quinn: bases on
balls, off Kennedy 3. "off Lovett 2: struck
out, by Lovett 10, by Kennedy 4: passed
balls, Wilson 5; wild pitches, Lovett 1;
time, 2 hours: umpire, Brennan.
Kansas City Gets Away "With St.
Louis in Great Style.
Special to the Globe.
Kansas City, May 15.— The home
team and St. Louis played a pretty even
game to-day up to the seventh inning,
when the home club pounded out
seven runs. The score:
Manning, cf.. 5 0 1 O 1 0 0
Cam pan, 1f.... 5 2 2 2 0 0 0
Uaasamaear.rf 4 10 0 10 0
Ardner, 2b.... 5 2 112 0 1
Curtwright, lb 3 2 1 1 12 . 0 - 0
Johnson. 3b. 4 111110
Bradley, 55.... 3 10 0 111
Reynolds, c... 4 0 12 8 10
Swartzel, p... 3 1001 92
Totals 3G 10 7 7 27 18 4
ST. LOUIS. lA b I 1: 1 Bis BIFOI A I I
Nicholson, 2b. 4 0 0 O 0 4 4
Beekley. 1b... 4 0 1 1 10 0 1
(rooks. 3b.... 3 10 0 2 11 0
■•inch. If 4 0 10 2 11
11 err. ss 4 0 0 0 2 2 0
Kenyon. cf.... 3 0 0 0 3 0 0
Dolau, rf 3 0 110 0 0
Arundel, c... 3 0 0 0 8 2 1
Staley, p 3 0 0 ! 0 0 9 2
Totals 31 1 3 2 27 19] 0
Kansas City... v 0 1 0 1 7 0 I—lo
St. Louis 1 OOOOOOOO—I
Earned runs, Kansas City 4 : three-base
hit. tampan: two-base hit. Cartwright:
double plays, Heir, Crooks: bases on halls,
Swartzel, Hansamaeaer: struck out.by Swart
zel 7: by Staley 8: first base on errors, Kan
sas City 4. SL Louis 0; loft on bases. Kansas
City 4. St. Louis Mild pitch. Slalev 2;
passed halls, Reynold* 1, Arundel 3; time.
1:50; umpire, Powers.
Kansas City Second.
The results of yesterday's games
shook up the Western association some
what. Kansas City took second place,
and St. Paul and Milwaukee are now
tied for fourth place. St. Louis going
down to sixth and Chicago to seventh.
The record is appended:
Played. Won. Lost. Percentage
Dcs Moines 871 .875
Kansas City 11 8 3 .727
Omaha ..." 10 7 3 .700
Milwaukee . 9 4 5 . .444
St. Paul 9-4 5 [lit
St. Louis 12 5 7 .410
Chicago 8 2 0" .250
.Minneapolis 13 .'{ 10 .230
An Eleven-Inning Tie Played at
Pittsburg, May 15.— The game to-day
was a well played one. Score:
Pittsburg.O 300000 0 00 o—3
JXcwY'rkO 2 00100000 o—3
Hits, Pittsburg 0. Xew York 11; errors,
Pittsburg 4, New York 3; earned runs, Pitts
burg 3, New York 2: two-base hits. Dal
rymple, Slattery. Richardson: three-base
hits, Kueehner, Richardson, Connor, Ward;
first base on balls. Ward, wing: first base
on errors, Pittsburg 2. New York 1 ; struck
out, ,by Keefe 11. by Calvin 5: passed balls,
Ewlng 1; time, 2:15; umpire, Valentine,
Detroit, May 15.— weather was
very disagreeable, and but few spec
tators sat the game out. Aside from
the heavy hitting of the home team,
there were no special features worthy
of mention. Baldwin, who has been
for some time troubled with a lame arm,
was in the box and did fairly well.
Score :
Detroit 1 2 2 0 3 2 0 0 —11
Washington... o 300 0 1 0 0— 5
Hits. Detroit 13, Washington II: errors,
Detroit 5. Washington 12: earned runs. De
troit <>. \\ ashington 4: two-base hits, Brouth
era, Murray, O'Brien; three-base hit, Hanlon:
home runs. Thompson. Richardson: first
base on balls, Detroit 2, Washington 2: first
base on errors, Detroit 2, Washington 2:
struck out, by Baldwin 0. by Daly 3: passed
balls, can/el! 1, Murray 2; wild pilches,
Daly 2: lime. 2:15; umpire, Daniels.
Indianapolis, May 15.— The Phila
delphia-Indianapolis game was post
poned on account of rain.
Chicago, May Boston gave Chi
cago a fearful drubbing to-day. The
grounds were wet. muddy and unfit for
ball playing. Van Qaltren did nothing
wiili the wet ball and fell an easy prey
to the bean eaters, and was poorly sup
ported besides. Clarksou was bit hard
enough to win an ordinary erame. The
game was called at the end of the sixth
inning. Score:
Chicago 2 0 0 0 3 o—s
Boston 5 2 5 1 4 3—20
Earned runs. Chicago 5. Boston 15: two
base bits. Anson. Van Haltren. Kellv, Clark
son; three-base hits, Johnston, Brown; home
runs, Sullivan, Morrill: double plays, Pfcffer
and Anson, Williamson ami Pfeffer; bases
on errors, Chicago 1. Boston 2: bases on
balls, Sullivan, Williamson. Sutton. sTash 3*
hit by pitched ball. Wise. Hornung: struck
out. by Van Haltren 5, Clarksou 4: left on
bases. Chicago 7, 80-ton 7: wild pitches,
Van Haltren I, Clarksou 1; lime, 2:05; um
pire, Lynch.
Some Hard Batting Done in the
Association. ■
Cleveland, 0., May 15— Cleveland
won to-day's game by hard batting at
critical moments and by the inability ot
the Brooklyn's to hit Bakely. Gilks
made four clean hits out of live times at
the bat. McGlone's daring steal of
third in the ninth inning and a phenom
enal catch by flicker in right field
were the star features of the game. The
score :
Cleveland 1 0 2 0 0 10 3 *—
Brooklyn .0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 o—3
Hits, Cleveland 10, Brooklvu 0: error*
Cleveland 0. Brooklyn 6: earned runs, Cleve
land 3, Brooklyn 2: two-base hit, Pinekney*
first base on balls, Hogau, Bakely 2; Caruih
era, Radford, liushoug: hit by pitched ball,
Hagan; first base on errors. Cleveland 5
Brooklyn 5: struck out. by Bakelv 3 by
Foltz3; passed ball. Busbong; wild pitches"
Bakely; time 1:50; umpire, Ferguson.
Philadelphia, May Kilroy,
who heretofore has been a perfect ter
ror against the Athletics, was found
quite freely this afternoon, nine of the
twelve runs scored being earned.
Weyhiug pitched a splendid game, only
three hits, one of which was a scratch,
being made off him. Both pitchers
were backed up in almost faultless
style and brilliant field plays were fre
quent. Score:
Baltimore .020010000—3
Athletics 4 0300041*— 1
Earned runs. Baltimore I, Athletics 9: hits,
Baltimore 3. Athletics 15; errors, Baltimore
■"'•Athletics 1: two-base hits. Stovey, Larkin,
Welch, Robinson: three-base hits, stovey,
Larkin, Weyhiug: home run, Stovev; double
plays, Poorman and Stovey; first base on
balls, Poorman. Bierlauer and Robinson; hit
by pitched ball. Griffin, Shindleand Tucker*
first base on errors, Baltimore 1, Athletics
1: struck out, by WeyhingO, byKilrovS*
passed balls, Fulmer I, Robinson 3; wild
pitches. Kilroy 1, Weyhiug; time, I*so*
umpire, Gatt'ney. '
Cincinnati. May 15.— At the close of
six Innings to-day the same was played
in a drizzling rain. Cincinnati won "the
victory by hard and timely batting and
faultless fielding. Score:
Cincinnati 0 2 10 110 1 2—B
Louisville 1 O 0 1 1 1 O 0 o—40 — 4
Hits, Cincinnati 11. Louisville 11; errors,
Cincinnati 1. Louisville 5 ; earned runs, Cin
cinnati 7, Louisville 2; two-base hits. Fen
nelly, Reilly, White: three-baa* hits, Cork
hill. Smith; home runs. Xicoll, MePhee,
Reilly: double plays. MePhee, Reillv and
Fcnnelly; fir-abase on balls. MePhee. Tebeau,
Smith; hit by pitched ball, Maeh 2; first base
on errors. Cincinnati 2; struck out. by Strat
tou 5, by Mullane 8 ; passed balls, Cook 2 ;
wild pitches, Mullane 2, stratum 4; time,
2:10; umpire, Dcescber.
Games To-Day.
Boston at Chicago.
New York at Pittsburg.
Philadelphia at Indianapolis.
Washington at Detroit.
Brooklyn at Cleveland,
Athletic at Baltimore.
Louisville at Cincinnati.
Kansas City at St. Louis.
A Rousing Testimonial to Sulli
van Last Evening.
Boston, May 15.— An immense crowd
gathered in Music hall this evening on
tin* occasion of the testimonial to John
L. Sullivan. The assemblage comprised
every class, from the newsboy to the
merchant, but the majority of those pres
ent were of the sporting fraternity, who
were intensely enthusiastic. The
preliminary set-tos were lively and
well contested, the best of them being a
three-round bout between Paddy Duffy,
of Boston, and Jack McGurty, of New
York. The crowd, however, came to
see .Sullivan, and impatiently witnessed
the otherwise interesting contests until
the boss slugger appeared. It had been
rumored that Godfrey, the colored
heavyweight, would stand up before
.Sullivan to-night, in spite of the latter's
denial of the report, and many expected
to see an exhibition of their relative
merits. When Sullivan appeared ac
companied by William Daly, Jr., be
tween the set-tos, the windows shook
with the applause that greeted him.
Daly advanced to the front of the
stage and asked if Godfrey was in the
hall. Godfrey showed himself and was
invited to the stage. Daly asked him
if he would spar Suliivan, adding that
as it was a testimonial exhibition he
couldn't have the whole house. Geofrey
replied that he had not come prepared
to spar, since he had not been asked to
do so, as stated in the papers. As this
was a testimonial to Sullivan he
would prefer to wait until some
other time when he would spar
Sullivan ten rounds for £500 or $1,000 a
side. Sullivan said he had never au
i thorized the announcement that he
would spar Godfrey. Phillips, his former
manager, might nave done so, but he
was not responsible for anything Phil
lips might say. Henceforth he and
Phillips were quits. Phillips and llolske
had come home with a story about the
Mitchell fight which was false and which
it was quite evident the public didn't
believe. He was willing to spar God
frey or any other man in the world.
Here the crowd became wild
anil everybody looked for a fight.
Above the * dill the voice
of Jack Ashton was heard declaring
that he would accommodate Godfrey at
any time. He thought Godfrey was
looking for too large game in Sullivan.
The entertainment ended with a four
round exhibition between Sullivan and
Ashton, the contestants wearing the
COlors worn by them abroad. The re
ceipts are said to have been $2,000.
Manager Frank Hall has obtained Sul
livan's consent to act as referee in the
wrestling match between (apt. James *
C. Daly, of New York, and Prof. Will
iam Miller in Philadelphia, May 21.
A Lively Twenty-Xine-Round Mill
Special to the Globe.
Dcs Moines, 10.. May 15.— The hard
est-fought pugilistic contest known to
have occurred in lowa took place near
What Cheer, a mining town in Keokuk
county, Sunday, and was witnessed by
about 400 people. The contestants were
Harry Martin, champion light-weight of
lowa, and Billy Samuels, familiarly
known among sporting men as "The
Dog.' Martin weighs 133 pounds and
Samuels 165. They fought to a finish
in skin-light gloves in an eighteen-foot
ring, London prize ring rules. Twenty
nine rounds were fought in thirty-one
minutes. Martin was too much for
Samuels, but the latter showed great
endurance and received a terrible pun
ishment. Be was carried out of the
ring at the close of the twenty-ninth
round, and was unable to come to time
again. Martin was seconded by Frank
Owens, of North English, late champion
heavy-weight of Montana, and Samuels
was seconded by Mart Twohy, champion
middle-weight of New Jersey. Alike
Can*, of What Cheer, acted as referee.
The authorities had no intimation of the
affair until it was over.
Pool Room** Closed.
Detkoit, Mich., May 15.— A1l the
pool rooms in this city and Oilman &
Barnes' bookmaking rooms were closed
by order of the police to-day. Gilman &
Barnes lost £7.000 on the Kentucky
Derby yesterday as a parting shot.
Sports, Limited.
A. member of the MinneaDolis bail team
who had just drawn his first mouth's salary
yesterday said "it was a Cod Bend. I have
been dead broke ever since last September,
and I hardly know what to do with §200 in
my inside pocket."
The gome played in Chicago a week ago
Sunday does not count. Owing to the great
crowd the Dcs Moines team refused to play
anything but an exhibition game.
Patterson has not fully recovered from the
injury lie sustained in the first Minneapolis
and Milwaukee game.
There will be a meeting of the cricket
club this evening at the Windsor.
The Vestibuled Train
Of the Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis
& Omaha railway— "The "Northwestern
line"— has been an object of curiosity
and interest to a countless number of
people since its arrival in St. Paul and
Minneapolis, and the popular verdict in
its favor is unauimo us.
Visitors hive been lavish in their
praise of the entire train. The sleeping
cars are models of artistic and mechan
ical skill, and in convenience and
beauty leave nothing to be desired. The
coaches are new and handsomely deco
rated; they are fitted with high-backed
seats and have carpeted aisles, with no
detail omitted that might contribute to
the beauty of the cars or the comfort of
travelers. Last night the sleeping cars
were from the Wagner shops, to-night
they are Pullman's, and it will be"in
teresting to note the ' difference, if any,
between the two styles of sleeping cars,
both seeming to be as perfect as human
ingenuity can make them.
Every berth was taken last night, and
the number of passengers who went out
on this, the first trip of the vestibuled
train over "The Northwestern Line"
shows how highly its enterprise and pub
lic spirit is appreciated.
Among the passengers last night were
the following: Mrs. W. E. Ford, Mrs.
K. F. Batchelder, Mrs. F. B. Lathrop,
Mr. Frackeldeu, Mr. William King and
family, Minneapolis; A. N. Mason,
Hartford. Conn.: M. J. Underwood,
John A. Jan-is, New York:- John Mc-
Glensly, New York; W. W. Randall.
Boston: Mr. "Wise. Chicago; O. J.
Brackett, Chicago; Mrs. and Miss Wood,
John Ingrain, C. J. Montfort, L. M,
Clark, St. Paul; T. C. Powers, Fort Ben
ton; Mr. -William J. De (J rasse, Charles
F. Adams, W. J. Arlington, 11. C. Sim
mons, Fargo, Dak.; C. A. Schroeder,
Minneapolis; S. C. Binder, Stillwater,
Minn.; Mr. Bradley, St. Paul; W. F.
Hoadley, C. Daily, Chicago; H. S. Jud
son, Milwaukee.
Special to the Globe.
St. Cloud, May 14.— Mrs. H. P. Ben
nett, an old settler in this vicinity, died
yesterday morning of heart trouble.
She leaves a husband, but no children.
Persons with money to invest will do well
to turn their attention to Duluth and Supe
rior. M. B. Harrison, 002 Duluth National
bank building. Duluth, has a large list of
property iv both places for sale.
Ten Thousand Enthusiastic
Sports Witness the Brok
, lyn Handicap.
. -
After a Hard Struggle The
Bard Wins From Hanover,?' !;
the Favorite. ggj
. / to
lo' '
The Bookmakers Pretty Heav
ily Hit Throughout the «i»
Entire Day. r«S
__ "i*vßJ*S it'it
'■ nil
But Two Favorites Reached
the Wire First at Louis- ! ; •
ville. .. » :
Special to the Globe. 'i'J-*
New York, May 15.— Bad weather;
effectively spoiled- the opening of the 5 j
spring meeting of the Brooklyn Jockey
club. it poured heavily throughout the j
morning, but notwithstanding" this the
interest in the Brooklyn handicap was j
sufficient to attract fully 10,000 people !
to that beautiful Prospect park race :
course. The rain stopped towards 2
o'clock and by the time the big race was I
called the sun was shining. The ground, j
however, was quite heavy, and so ex
tremely sloppy that after the horses had
gone a short distance the colors of the
riders could barely be distinguished. j
The event of the day brought out but
eleven starters, the condition of the
track having upset many a long-planned !
design on the part of the trainers. The j
race was won in grand style by a length
by The Bard, after a desperate finish j
with Hanover, in which both were rid
den out to the last ounce with whip and
spur. It was nothing but
that won the race. " Hanover made the I
running with Saxony at his head and
Favor well up till half a mile from
home, when Saxony had enough and
Favor moved up. followed by The Bard.
In the run to the three-quarters The
Bard passed Favor, and when straight
ened out he collared Hanover. Then
ensued a desperate finish. Hanover
went apparently easy till the furlong
pole, when McLaughlin drew his whip
and a hoarse shout went up from the
vast assemblage, "Hanover is beaten." I
Still he struggled on bravely, and it j
was not until the last few strides that
The Bard managed to shake him off and I
win cleverly by a length, with Hanover J
four in front of Exile, who beat Fene- 1
lon. Next .came Volante, Favor, Ori- I
famine, Royal Arch, drover Cleveland, |
Saxony and Kaloolah in the order I
named. The Bard was badly cut up !
with the spurs, his sides looking as if
with a razor. Hanover showed half a I
dozen pricks. He walked away after
the race as if lame, and report had it
that he had given way. Phil Dwver, |
however, said later in" the day that he j
was all right. In the betting "Hanover
was a strong favoiite, being backed |
down to Bto 5. The stable plunged on j
him, regarding his chances as a cer
tainty. The Bard people also felt cer
tain of winning, but, though they
backed their horse heavily, the public
did not. support; him to any extent.
Kahn and his trainer had no fault to
find with Saxony, and thought that he
could beat Hanover, particularly as ■'■■■
He ran just a mile when he quit.
Oriflamme was not so much fancied by
his trainer, as all of Mr. Belmont's have
begun to cough slightly since their ar- :
rival from Babylon. Mr. Gratz backed
Feuelon slightly for place. He ran ah j
excellent race at the end. He got off
badly and ran unkindly for the
first three-quarters. Then he moved !
uy, and in the stretch came like !
a whirlwind. Favor ran well for • a
mile, when he threw* it up. Exile was
strongly fancied by his;owner and ran a
capital race. In fact, he ran the last
furlong stronger than the Bard and
Hanover did. and had the race been a
furlong further he might
Yolaute, Kaloolah, rover Cleveland
and Royal Arch were never in the hunt.
The fractional time was quarter in 25
sec. ; half, 50 sec. ; three-quarters. 1 : 17} 2 ;
mile, 1:45; mile and a quarter 2:13. The
opening event was won without an
effort by Britannic. Div Mouopole won
the second just as easily. Buddhist
was quite a favorite for the third race,
but Oregon beat him hollow. In the
selling race for two-year-olds America
upset a sure thing in Little Barefoot
quite handily, and in the last race
Letretia led from start to finish. It
was pretty much of a -favorite's day
throughout, and thus the sixty-three
bookmakers who did business were all
more or less hard hit.
First race, Fordham and Funis: second
race, Lelogas and Specialty; third race,
Valiant and Queen Elizabeth: fourth race
Emperor of Norfolk and Sir Dixon; fifth
race, Goldfish aud Bob Furcv: sixth race.
Prospect and I.elretia.
Some Excellent Sport Despite the
Rain Showers.
Louisville, Ky., May 15.— sec
ond day of the Louisville spring meeting
furnished some excellent sport. The
weather was threatening, but not near
so cold as the day before, and the at
tendance was large. It began raining
just before the second race. The drops
fell lightly, however, and did not inter
fere with, the racing, the time bein"
good. The three-quarters of a mile
dash, won by Egmont, was run in 1 :13*/
Ecmont and the Lioness were the only
favorites first under the wire, the other
winners being six to one chances. The
finish on the Lioness race was very ex
citing, Daisy Woodruff pushing tlie
crack two-year-old filly of the Melbourne
stable very hard. Long Roll, a scratched
Derby candidate, had no trouble in de
feating Marshall Luke, the favorite
and a good afield in the seven furlong
dash. While this race was being run ft
commenced to rain hard, and by the
time for the last race, the track was
slow. Though Marshall Luke and
Lafitte were well backed in the fourth
aim fifth races. Long Roll and Ro d' Or
had plenty of followers, and the book
makers in a number of cases were hit
pretty heavy. The Lioness was also
very popular, and relieved them of' a
good deal of money. The fields were
ail large, but Starter Caldwell got them
off iv every race without any annovine
delays, and his work gave general sati£
faction. At G o'clock it commenced
raining hard, and the prospect is that
the track will be heavy to-morrow. The
Lioness, the winner of the Hurstbourne
stakes, is a first-class one, and is owned
by W. S. Barnes, whose Gallifet ran
second in the Derby. |( ,
, X - r ™ cc - selling," club purse SIOO of
which?... to second, $25 to third, for two
year-olds, one-half mile— Starters and nool"
ing: Auction— $25. Fan Kin*"* iSiW-J
Alpina $6, Entry 85; 5 to 1 entry Barfifc
93; 10 to 1 Vantrim, Soden, 93; 3to lraa
King, Covington 94; 4 to 1 Alpina *li»n
ill ; Bto 1 Annie Claire, Walker 93* i- »„ ?
AlberfStull, Turner 102; 12 to i Vpl?L,
Bell, Hatha .way 99; 20 to 1 Jess Green no
-10 to 1 Perdita, Delong 91 : 10 to l 7 ItachaeV
..-ores 91: 15 to 1 Bonnie bounce ff
\ an 93; 15 to I Receiver, Britton • •>", til i
Manhbnrn, Fox 102; 20 to 1 Alloherne
.Magee They went away at the first
break. Receiver in the : lead. Alpina second
and Annie Claire third. At the head of hp
stretch coming out of the chute it was Alia
heme. Annie Claire, Alpina. Annie Claire
won by a length. Vantrim second a half
In front Allaheme, third Time Jo
Second race, purse $400. of which «-'■-, ,A
second and 525 to third, three fourths of a
nine-starters and pooling: \ 'e,ion L
Boat S2s._Estrella So, "Shotover S3? Benedict
$tj, field So; 2o to 1 Levinu Belle BarneVo^.
15 to 1 Sir Joseph, Reagan. 115; To 'to i"
Guardsman, Turner, 100; 30 to 1 (•«],.,,,,„
Jones. 108: 0 to 1 Shotover. Herd ic. 108; "Vfc
I Benedict, Fiunegan, 98: 23 . to I Pat Don
ovan Rivers, 113; 15 to 1 Finality Van ,
115 : 4to 5 Egmont, Mathews, MR. J" V
Kstrella Stenp. 110 : 3o to 1 Volatile. Hath- '
away, 113; 28 to 1 Galatea. Fishburn.loß..
1 hey started out of me chute, which at three- i ;
fourths of a mile pretty effectually hides the
horses. After on? break away they were off.
Shotover showed in the lead as soon as they
could be placed. Sir Joseph second anil
hstreila third. At the three-quarter pole it
was Egmont, Sir Joseph and Estrella. Eg
mont with Guardsman a close second by a
quarter of a length. Estrella third, a length
behind. Time, I :l3Vi.
Third race, Hurstbourue stakes for two
year-old fillies. $200 to second, $100 to third,
nve-eighths of a mile -Starters and pooling:
Auction— Field $25, Lioness $33, Daisy
}V oodruff $10. Duchess May $6 ; 10 to 1 Mary
Louise, Ritchie, 100; 10 to 1 Corrine Black
burn, Fishburne, 107: 15 to 1 Teresa,
Turner, 107; 20 to 1 Nyleptha, Hatha way,
30, ; Bto 1 Sunlight, Withers, 107: 10 to 1
Half sister. Soden. 107; 10 to 1 Missused,
ptyal, 107; even, the Lioness, McCarty, 112:
a to 1, Daisy Woodruff, Covington, 107; 4 to
l Brown Princess, Taral. 107; 4 to 1 Duchess
May. Hamilton, 112: 15 to 1 Ban Hazen.
Cooper, 107; 10 to 1 Minnie Palmer. Barnes,
107. That splendid looking filly, Lioness,
was off , first with the Brown Princess along
side and the others well up. Heading into
we stretch Brown Princess led and McCarty
began whipping the Lioness. Down the
stretch it was a hot pace. All were close to
gether.. The Lioness won by a neck. Daisy
woodruff second and Ban Ilazen third, a
length behind. Time. 1 -OS**.
Fourth race, the Fiuzer Bros.' purse (S4OO
added by Fiuzer Bros.), $75 to second and
*>-> to third, seven furlongs— Starters and
pooling: Auction— $25, Marshall Luke
»8, Brother Ban $15, Landlady $7; 4 to 1
Brother Ban. Reagan, 118; to 1 Comedy,
1.?,. * loo: 15 to 1 Ke v note. " Wash me.
$00: 30 to 1 Lady Rose, "Hollis, 101 ; 6to 1
, Landlady, McCarty, 101: 8 to 1 Leonata.
Cbvington, 101;0to 1 Long Roll, Stoval,
100; Bto 5 Marshall Luke. Mathews, 118;
•■"0 to 1 Muller, Brice. 103; 25 to 1 Out
scramble, Breckinridge, 101; 5 to 1 Wins
low. Vincent. 115. it had begun raining
some time before this race and the track was
damp. Winslow secured the start, with
Comedy second and Landlady third, the rest
strung out. At the half Marshall Luke, the
lavorite, began to move up on I.andladV, who
was first. Long Roll had pulled up' from
•near the last to third. Round the turn and
""■"the stretch it wast still Landlady, Mar
shall Luke and Long Roll. At the sixteenth
stoval let Long Roll out aud he came away
from the rest, finishing first by a length and
a naif. \\ inslow coming with a rush and tak
ing second place. Comedy third and Brother
Ban fourth. Time. 1:31%.
Fifth race, selling, for all ages, one mile,
starters and pooling (auction): Lafitte $25,
RoidOr $8: 4 to 1" Solid Silver, McCartv,
!<».>: 3 to 1 Hoi d'Or. Haines. 05: 7to 1 La-
Btte, Covington, 09: 8 to 1 Unique, Breckin
ridge, 99: 12 to 1 Fronie Louise, Finnegan,
.'1 : it to 1 Lizzie 8., Belong, 74. After sev
eral breakaways a good start was made, with
Lafitte first, Fronie Louise second, the others
close. At the quarter Latitte still led,
Louise second and Unique third. Up the
back stretch the positions were about the
same, with the exception that Little Barnes
alternated second place with Unique. Roi
dOr led in the stretch and won by three
fourths a length. Lafitte second and" Unique
third. Time, 1:44.
tips for to-uat.
First race. Barrister and Erebus: second
race, Telie Doe and Galifet; third race. Par
ish and MeJMurtrv: furth race. Casta way and
Star Webster; fifth race, Famous and' Min
nie Palmer.
■ •**"•
A State League Formed — The
Jamestown Meeting To-Day.
Special to the Globe.
Jamestown, Dak., May 15.— Two
hundred delegates were assembled in
the opera house this morning when L.
A. Rose, of Fargo, vice president of the
national league for Dakota, called the
convention of Republican clubs of the
territory to order. C. A. Van Wormer,
of Barnes county: Johnson Nicheus,
of Stutsman; S. E. Jones, of Cass;
George H. Walsh, of Grand Forks, were
nominated for temporary chairman.
Nicheus and Jones withdrew, and Van
Wormer was elected by a vote of 20 to
7. The vote showed the following
clubs represented: . Fargo, Hilisbot-o,
Grand Forks, Steele, Bismarck, Frank
fort, Clark county. Eddy county, Web
ster, Parker, Keystone, * Ellen
dale, Andover, Watertown, Wheat
land. Stutsman. Casselton, Mandan,
Sanborn, Wilinot, Aberdeen. Devil's
Lake, Redfield, the Fourth Ward club,
of Watertown, Ipswich, Sully. Aurora,
Groton, Davidson, Sioux Falls. Leola,
Monoken. Howard.of Redfield* and W.
H. Ellis, of Cakes, were chosen perma
nent secretaries, and E. W. Caldwell,
of Sioux Falls, permanent chairman;
G. Hi Walsh, of Grand Forks, Foster, of
Aberdeen, and Crowe, of Davidson
county, committee on credentials. The
chair appointed the following committee
oil resolutions: Pease, of Coddington;
Jaubman, of Brown; Jones, of Turner;
Ellrod. of Clark; Sebriff, of Eddy;
Plummer, of Cass, Hughes, of Burleigh.
The convention then adjourned until 8
p. m. Reconvening in the afternoon,
the convention listened to addresses by
Gen. Ward, of Grand Forks, Judge
Moody, of Deadwood. Col. Plummer, of
Casselton, until the committee on reso
lutions returned with a report on
presidential preference. Gol. Plummer
said: "31 voice and my heart are still
for James G. Blame. I believe that in
spite of his Florence letter he will be
nominated, and that the nomination will
come in so emphatic a manner that it
cannot be declined.'** This sentiment
was greeted with
long ami LOUD afpt.a.*cse.
The committee on resolutions made
their report. Judge Guptell. of Fargo.
explained the workings of the league
machinery, and read a constitution pro
vided by the national league for state
and territorial leagues. The constitu
tion was adopted with a few localizing
changes. The election of permanent
officer resulted as follows: President,
A. B. Guptell, of Fargo; vice president,
for North Dokota, C. E. Hayward, of
Clark county; vice president for Cen
tral Dakota, Capt. George A. Silsby, of
Mitchell; vice president for South Da
kota, F. A. Leavenworth, of Bismarck;
treasurer. W. 11. Ellis, of Oakes. A
secretary will hereafter be appointed by
the president. Au executive com
mittee . consisting of one member
from each county where a
Republican club "is organized
was chosen, after which the convention
adjourned. A prohibition sentiment in
troduced early in the session received
slight encouragement from the dele
gates. The general opinion is that no
prohibition indorsement will be author
ized by the Republicans of the territory.
A hot time is anticipated in to-morrow's
convention to send delegates to Chicago.
Active caucusing is now in progress.
Col. Plummer is a general favorite for
delegate-at-large. Ten delegates in all
will be sent on a basis of population,
one at-large, three from the north, cen
tral and south portions of the territory.
Moody, of Deadwood, is a strong candi
date, but the growing opposition
of Central Dakota and a desire
to infuse younger blood is
weakening his chances. R. M. Tuttle,
of Mandan, is making a good showing
among tlie Missouri slope delegates.
Cass county has a number of strong
men opposing the election of N. K.
Hubbard, who has the instructed dele
gation. Hansborough, of Devil's Lake,
thinks he will have the largest vote of
any North Dakota man at the start.
Resolutions favoring division and
strongly depreciating carpet bag rule in
the territory are likely to be adopted,
Large additions to the delegate are ex
pected to arrive during the night. The
hotels are already full and 500 visitors
are in the city.
Nobles County Democrats.
Adrian, May 15.— At the Democratic
convention of Nobles county, held yes
terday at Worthington, A. M. Becker,
of Adrian, and Thomas Johnson, of
Ellsworth, were elected delegates to the
state convention of May 17, as also to
the second congressional convention to
be called.
Will Favor Ames.
Special to the Globe.
Wheatox, Minn., May 15.— the
Democratic county convention held
to-day P. J. Hopkins and H. J. Frase
were elected delegates to the state con
vention. They go uninstructed, but
will undoubtedly favor Ames.
An Ames Delegation.
Special to the Globe.
St. Jambs, Minn., May 15.— The Wa
tonwan county Democratic convention
was harmonious. Hon. J. J. Thornton
and Capt. W. K. Holmes were unani
mously, elected delegates to the state
and congressional conventions, and are
for Ames.
Was Not Harmonious.
Special to the Globe. * y'y
Wabasha, Minn., May 15.— Dem
ocratic county convention at this place,
to-day was by no means a harmonious
affair. The body was very nearly evenly
divided and every step was contested.
The organization . was perfected by
electing L. M. Grigg chairman and
Thomas L. Lutz secretary. The follow
ing delegates were elected to the state
convention; L. M. Grigg, F. H. Milli
gan, E. B. Linnen, John Dilley, M. H.
Quigby, S. H. Phillips. B. B. Bfockhoff,
«, S. Tift and E. Bryant, The delega
tion is uninstructed, but is very nearly
divided between Ames and Doran.
They Want Harmony.
Special to the Globe.
Glencoe, Minn., May 15.— The Mc-
Leod county delegation to the state
convention will go down to St. Paul to
morrow evening. A number of the
prominent Democrats of the county
will go . with them. This
delegation will present the name of ex-
Senator W. T. Bonniwell as a delegate
to St. Louis. The delegates are not in
structed in reference to Doran or Ames.
Your correspondent interviewed all of
them, and they all say we want har
mony in the convention*, at all hazards.
Belva Lockwood Nominated for
the Presidency.
Special to the Globe.
Dcs Moines, 10.. May 15.— The
National Woman Suffrage convention
met at Y. M. C. A. hall to-day at 2 p. m.
Mrs. Nettie Sauted Chapin, of Mar
shalltown, was chosen chairman, and
Mrs. 11. J. Rellanger, of Dcs Moines,
secretary. The truth must be stated J
that the attendance was small, hut one '
of the ladies in a side interview said
that when the purse-bearing was more
equal the women would take a big
ger proportion than now" for
political expenditure, and the (
suffrage conventions would be better
attended. The 800 ballots which had
been transmitted by mail were can
vassed, and about two-thirds of those
collected found to be for Mrs. Belva
Lockwood for president, with the rest
split up among two dozen others.
Among them being President Cleve
land. Mrs. Cleveland, James G. Blame,
Senator Allison. Mrs. Francis Willard.
Gen. C. B. Fisk and others. Alfred
Love, president of the American Peace
association, was selected for the vice
presidency. Mrs. Lockwood, who was
unable to attend on account of a ma
larial attack, was notified by telegraph
of the honor bestowed. The platform
adopted, calls for methods that will es
tablish and maintain universal peace,
equal rights for women in property and
in the civil service, discriminating tax
ation against unfilled railway lands and
lands owned by aliens, and a repeal of
the taxes on spirits, lumber, sugar ami
tobacco. Some of the letters read op
pose the present third party agitation.
Telegrams were received from suftrage
associations atChicago, Rochester, Was
hington and elsewhere.
The apron on the east end of the lake
bridge draw was broken off yesterday
by the Charlotte Boeckeler. which was
passing through the draw with a raft of
lumber from the big mill above. The
draw remained open in conse
quence, all communication with the
Wisconsin side being cut off. It will
take some little time to repair it; mean
while a ferry boat will temporarily be
brought into requisition.
The marriage of M. J. MeCann, of
Minneapolis, to Miss Ailie Donahue, of
Stillwater, took place yesterday morn
ing at St. Michael's church in this city,
lit v. Father Murphy officiating. The
bridesmaids were Miss Agnes Carey,
Miss Abbie Goodman and "Miss Emma
Walsh, of Stillwater: while Messrs.
George Donovan, W. L. Welsh and M.
H. Gavin, of Minneapolis, officiated as
groomsmen. The ceremony was wit
nessed by a large number of friends of
the happy pair.
Officer John Glennon yesterday stir-,
rendered his star and "will enter the
service of the thresher company as au
expert, spending the season in Dakota,
where he has done good service hereto
fore. His place was at once tilled upon
the force by J. J. Griffin. Officer Shat
tuck will take charge at the union sta
tion,where Glennon has been stationed.
A special term of the district court
was held yesterday, Judge McClueron
the bench. The case of W. K. Monger,
a tax title cause, kept the court busy
nearly all the afternoon. F. C. Ford,
Frank Tibbetts and 11. A. Durand were
appointed as a commission to apportion
the land under contest between the
Union Land company and Mahlon D.
Miller and others. The creditors of
Theo Buo made application for a di
vision of his assets among them without
filing releases, which was tried and sub
An applanation has been filed with
the district court to have a receiver ap
pointed forM. Gillespie by the Thresher
company and W. It. Lehmicke, whose
claims amount to $210.
Company X had a fine drill at the
armory last evening, several new re
cruits being added to the rolls.
Hon. Alex Ramsey paid this city a
call yesterday and visited with a num
ber of his old-time friends.
. Judge B. Lehmicke dismissed the ap
plication of the heirs of Mrs. Sarah Sta
ples for the appointment of a guardian
yesterday, on the ground that there was
no reasonable need of such a proceed
A Scaly. Itching Skin Disease "With
Endless Sullering' Cured by
Cuticiira Remedies.
If I had known of the CrnccnA Remedies
twenty-eight years ago it would have saved
me 8-o.' (two hundred dollars' and an im
mense amount of suffering. Mv disease
(Psoriasis) commenced on my head" in a spot
not larger than a cent. It spread rapidly all
over my body and got under my nails. The
scales would drop off of me all the time, and
my suffering was endless and without relief.
One thousand dollars would not tempt me to
have this disease over again. I am a poor
man, but feei rich to be relieved of what
some of the doctors said was leprosy, some
ring- worm, psoriasis, etc. I took . . . and
. . . Sarsaparillas over one year ' and a half,
but no cure. I went to two or three doctors
and no cure. I cannot praise the Ccticura
Rf.medt-cs too much. They have made my
skin as clear and free from scales as a baby's.
All 1 used of them was three boxes of Curt
cura and three bottles of Ccticuka Resolv
ent and two cakes of Cutici-ra Soap. If
you had been here and said you would have
cured me for $200 you would have had the
money. I looted like the picture in your
book of Psoriasis (picture number two, "How
to Cure S kin Diseases*'), but now I am as
clear as any person ever was. Through
force of habit 1 rub my hands over my arms
and legs to scratch once in a while, but to no
purpose. lam all well. I scratched twenty
eight years, and it got to be a kind or second
nature to me. I thank you a thousand
times. Anything more that you -rant to
know write me, or any one who reads this
may write to me and I will answer it.
WATEBBUBT, Vt., Jan. 20, 1 887.
Psoriasis, Eczema, Tetter. Ringworm. Lich
en, Pruritus. Seall Head, Milk Crust, Dan
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positively cured by Citktra, the great Skin
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Beautifier externally, and Cuticcra Resolv
ent, the new Blood Purifier internally, when
physicians and all other remedies fad.
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Soap, 2,jc: Resolvent. 81. Prepared by the
Potter Drug and Chemical Co., Boston
f^T" Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases,"
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Hello, 46—2. Office 209 W. Seventh street
Warehousing a Specialty.
packing and Shipping by competent help.
n you want help? An 7ad In Sunday's
"*" Globe is sure to bring it
-WA St. Paul Clothing House that is Owned and
Managed Exclusively by St. Paul Men
— : ■ — ■■ ii ■ ■ — -i ■ *;•
Boys' and Children's
fc T wish it were as easy for me to buy
Clothing for my girls as it is to buy it here
for my boys," said one of the many custom
ers of our Children's Department yester
day. We exert ourselves to the utmost to
make our Boys' and Children's Department
attractive and use every means that expe
rience can suggest and capital command
to make it a pleasure for parents to pur
chase their Boys' Outfits here. Our assort
ment of Boys' and Children's Reliable
Clothing is certainly the largest in the
West, and our spacious, comfortable and
well-lighted salesrooms are not excelled in
this country. We sell only such clothing as
we can guarantee to give good wear for
the price paid for it, and in all cases do we
guarantee our prices to be as low or lower
than the same quality and make of cloth
ing can be bought for elsewhere. The very
latest and most fashionable novelties in
Boys' and Children's Clothing can always
be found here in complete assortment, in
cluding many specialties and novelties that
are exclusively controlled by us.
We pay particular attention to all out
of-town orders, and parents living away
from St. Paul can order their Boys' and
Children's Outfits from us with perfect
confidence, as all such orders are given oux
special personal stpervision.
Bnv<i' suirl Rhilflrpift
UjO ullU UllilUl Oil i)
Please Take Elevator.
Our New Catalogue and Price List and
System of Self-Measurement sent post-paid
to any address.
Open [very Evening !
. '■■ ' '.. .;• J '
Clothing House,
Third Street, Cor. Robert St.,
We Have No Branch Houses and Are Not a Branch of
Any House.
c "

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