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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 17, 1888, Image 5

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And Yet the Racing- at Graves
end Was Spirited
The Favorites Were Winners
at Both Brooklyn and
Detroit and Washington Play
an Unusual Fine Game
of Ball.
Killen and Cardiff Sign Arti
cles for a Fifteen-Round
Special to the Globe.
New Yoke. May 16.— second day
of the Brooklyn Jockey club's spring
meeting was a dreary one. The rain,
which had set in on Monday, kept up al
most without intermission, and the con
sequence was that the attendance was
light, the fields small, the track heavy,
the betting light, and everybody felt
uncomfortable. Tor the opening race
the Dwj ers started a real good thing in
Fordham. who had been outwalking
every other three-year-old in the stable.
The betting opened at three to one
against hint, and closed at five to four
on. the lawyers getting nearly all their
money on at the best odds. Eurus was
at first the favorite, and as he had Mc-
Laughlin up he had a strong following
even to the end. Fordham won from
end to end, and very easily. The finish
for the place was very close, and really
all the people on the stand thought that
Bradford had received the verdict. The
judges, 'however, issued their verdict in
behalf of Eurus. Lelogas was deemed
a certainty for the second race, with
Specialty as his most dangerous oppo
nent. Battery made the running till
the half-mile pole, when he did enough
and Lelogas and Specialty passed him.
The two
till into the stretch, when Lelogas had
enough. In the last furlong Klamath
came up very strong and won by a head.
His victory "was a complete "surprise.
His owner and trainer, Charley Little
field, did not have a penny on, thinking
he had no chance. For the Myrtle
stakes .lack McDonald, the bookmaker
who owns Long Knight, thought he bad
a certainty and pounded his "horse all
over the country. lie was beaten, how
ever, a half mile from home, and Queen
of Elizabeth and Valiant, against whom
long prices were obtainable, ran first
and second. The latter would probably
have won had he not swerved to the out
side of the track on swinging into the
stretch. The winner, who was entered
to be sold for $3,100, was bought in for
$2,455. The Carlton stakes was probably
the worst stake race ever run in the
country- only two starters. TheDwyers
did not back Sir Dixon and Mr. Bel
mont thought that he had a
certainty will: Raceland. The jockeys
am both had waiting orders, and the re
sult was that they barely cantered for
the first half mile. Then they began to
move, and for the last three furlongs
the pace was good, the pair running
like a team. In the last sixteenth Sir
Dixon forged ahead, and won by two
lengths. I low bad the race was may be
judged from the time, 1:50%. The last
half was run in 52 seconds. Goldfish
won the fifth race very easy, with Bob
Fury second. The Dwyers backed the
winner heavily. For the last, race Myr
tle was backed by his owners, the book
making firm of Appleby & Johnson,
from 10 to 1 down to 5 to 2, and won
cleverly by a length. Prospect was the
public favorite, but the Dwyers did not
back him. Oriflamme, who started in
the Brooklyn handicap Tuesday, prac
tical]) broke down in that race, and cer
tainly will not be able to race again this
First race, six furlongs— Starters: Sam
Harper, Jr. [iurus, Bradford, Walter Ford
ham. Fordham won by two lengths,* Eurus
second, Bradford third. ' Time, 1:18.
Second race, a handicap, one mile and nit
Starters: Le rLogas, Specialty, Kla
math. Battery. Klamath won by a" short
length. Specialty second, Le Logas third.
Time. 2:02.
Third race. Myrtle stakes for two-year-olds
and upward, selling, one mile and one-six-
Starters: Long Knight, Brown Duke,
Valiant. Queen of Elizabeth. Golden Reel,
Ravaller. (preen of Elizabeth won by two
length, Valiant second, Brown Duke third.
Time. 1:56.
Fourth race, Carlton stakes, for three-year
olds, one mile— Starters: Sir Dixon. Raee
laiad. Sir Dixon won by two lengths. Time.
Fifth race, tor two-year-olds, half mile—
Starters: Sintram, Bob Fury, Volunteer,
('old Fish. Omega, Gold Fish won by two
lengths. Bob Fury second, Sintram 'third.
Time. :52*UJ
sixth race, welter handicap, six furlongs—
"Miracle won by a length. Speedwell second,
Letretia third. Time 1:19%.
Fir*t ice. seven furlongs— Harry Brown,
106: Tristan, 106; Wilfred, 115; Brough
ton. 117: Bessie June, 113.
Second race, one anile— Favor, 118: Kaloo
lah. it:': Florence M., 98: Portland. 102;
Argo. DP: Bessie June, 108; Cyclone Colt.
Third race, five furlongs The Belle, 112;
Hot Scotch, 112: Gypsy Queen, 112; Bud
dhist, It::: The Tartar, 115; Diablo, 115;
Oregon. 120.
Fourth race. Brookdale handicap, one
mile and a furlong— Eurus, 117: Dry Motto
pole. 110: Favor, 110; Kaloolah, 115;
Richmond, 112; Fiberov, 110: Grover
Cleveland. <'«' : Florence" M.. 100; Dun
bayne. 11">: Hanover, 125; C.H.Todd, 100.
Fifth race, live furlongs— Minehing. 100;
Little Barefoot. 100: Bravo. 100; Single
stone. 105: Darling, !)7; Vanilla Filly, 97;
Sweet Avon. 107: America, 107.
sixth race, three-fourths mile— "Marsh
Union. I!'_': Sam Brown, 103; Calera,ll2;
l.my 11.. 112; Shambly, 106; Rosalie, 03;
Ariel. 115: ('olden Keel, 101; Broker, 100;
Johnny Nelly. 93.
Tips— First •.ice. Tristan and Bessie June;
second race. Favor and Argo; third race.
Oregon and The Belle; fourth race, Hanover
and Dry Monopole; fifth race, America and
Little Barefoot; sixth race. Golden Keel and
Notwithstanding the Cool Weather
and Dad Track Good Racing
I.i.i ISVTI.I.E, Ky., May 16.— Cloudy,
tool weather, with a very muddy track
assured by the heavy rain of the night
before, did not deter a large crowd from
witnessing the very excellent 'pro
gramme presented by the Louisville
Jockey club to-day. The grand stand
was filled and the ladies were present
in good numbers. The betting was spir
ited; ami it was with difficulty that the
plungers made their way through the
surging mass between the stands of the
First race, Gait House handicap— Starters
and odds: six to 1 Drumstick, H." Jones 95;
•in.l White Nose, Mccarty 105; 8 to 5
<.! mhall, Mollis 1 12; i) to 5 Barrister, Barnes
102. Drumstick led away first and held the
lead to head of the stretch, the favorite.
Barrister, not taking to the mud and being
out of the race on the back stretch, lying
away behind. Clctihall was running a close
second the entire distance. White Nose third,
two lengths behind. in the stretch Gleuhall
overlook Drumstick. White Hose coining up
second on the outside. Gleuhall won by a
length and a half. White Nose second, two
lengths in front of Drumstick third. (Dis
tance one mile). Time l:-i*>;>.
Second race, the Champagne handicap, one
and. one-sixteenth miles— A sweepstake for
three-year-olds and upwards, $1,000 added,
of which $200 to second, f 100 to third, the
winner to present the club with five cases of
Delbeck wire, closed with forty-five entries,
only live starters. Starters and odds: Even
Gallifet. McCartv 102; 3to 1 Libretto, Fish
bum. 15: Bto i Hvpasia, Soden 100: Bto 1
Grimaldi. Began 110; -1 to 1 ('risette. Barnes
110. Auction; Gallifet, $25; Grissctte, $11;
Libretto, SI l ; Grimaldi, $5 ; field. S~>. After a
short stay at the post Mccarty led away with
Gallifet Grimaldi second, Grisette third and
Hypasia and Libretto in the rear. It was the
same passing the stand, ualifett was first
at the quarter under a strong pull. Up the
back stretch he held to the fore, setting the
pace, which, considering the condition of the
track, was a lively one. Libretto was away
in the rear and looked for a time out of the
race. Hypasia running second and Grisette
thud. Down the stretch it was still Gallifet
with Libretto ccming up fast, and when
passing, Hypasia second. It was a beautiful
finish with Gallifet first half length in front
of Hypasia second, the same distance in
front of Libretto. Time 1 :**>.*->' 2.
Third race, selling purse for maidens;
horses to be sold forjl, 500, weight for age,
six furlongs— starters and odds: 10 to 1
Sherwood, Brice, 98; 3 to 1 Blasban, Taral.
106: 15 to 1 Osborne. Mathews, 103; 8 to 1
McMurtry, Monoghan. 92 ; 8 to 1 Ashland,
Freeman, 90; 5 to 1 Mahoning, Herdic, 106;
7 to 1 Laurel. Soden, 83; 6 to 2 Parrish, Mc
carty. 102: 2V2 to 1 Diana, De Long 88.
Auction— $25; Diana, $14; Parrish.
$8; Blasban, $5. Parrish secured the start,
with Diana and Mahoning close up. At the
half Laurel showed second, the favorite still
leading and McMurtry moving up. It was
the same at the three-quarters, Diana leading
down the stretch and winning by half a
length, McMurtry second, and Parrish third,
two lengths behind. Time. 1:20' -.>.
Fourth race, club purse for two-year-olds,
stake -winners barred, five furlongs— Starters
and odds: Four to 1 Castaway 11., Hatha
way, 105;4 too Lincoln. Hamilton, 115;
Martin Russell. Soden, 105: 10 to 1 Shuffel.
Scott, 102; 10 to 1 Jake Toms. Finnegan,
105; 10 to 1 Lomarke. Overton. 105; 6 to 1
Alga. Gerhardv. 102; 10 to 1 Jake Miller.
Boyd, 105: S to I Teresa. McCarty, 102; (> to
1 Missused, Fishburn. 102; 10 to 1 Lost
Webster. Green, 105. Auction—
entry, $25; Castaway 11., $13; Missused, $5:
field, $20. Lincoln was a big favorite and
won handily by a length, after Castaway had
led most of the way, Castaway second, "Alga
third. Tune 1:0714.
Fifth race, selling, club pause for two
year-olds; winner to be sold for $3,000.
proper weights, one-half mile— Starters and
odds: 3 to 1 Joyful. Soden 94: 7 to 1
famous. Freeman 94; 1 to 3 Minnie Palmer,
Barnes 91. Auction— Palmer $25, field $15.
Famous came very near being left at the
post, the other two running ten yards in
front of him to head of and into stretch.
Famous came down "be stretch like a thun
derbolt, overtaking Pa liner aud Joyful at the
wire after a remarkable burst of speed. The
finish was very exciting. Famous, on the
inside hugging the fence, won by a head.
Joyful second in the middle, a head in front
of the favorite. Time. 52.2, which was very
fast considering the muddy track.
The track will be heavy.
First race, one and one-sixteenth miles
Grissette, 108; Amelia P, 92; Quindaro
Belle, 97; Tenacity. 92; Persimmons. 105;
Hypocrite, 102; Falerno. 87: Cartas, 110.
Second race, five-eighths oi a mile. Alex
ander Champagne Charley, 110;
Liberty, 110; Easson, 110; Outbyuud, 110;
Castaway, 110; Once Again. 110; Lake
View, 110; Cassin, 110; Proctor Knott, 112;
I ago. 107.
Third race, one and one-eighth miles,
handicap— Estrella. 110: Insolence, 110;
Whitenose. 105: Long Roll, 102; Huntress,
95: The Cheavalier, 102.
Fourth race, one anile, selling— Birthday,
101; Fronie Louise, 97; Winslow, 100; .lim
Nave. 99: Elgin, 110; Head Lad, 110;
Lena to. 107.
Fifth race, one-half mile— Van Tril. 115;
Santa Cruz. 115: Knoxville ,112; Meta.lo7;
Patmus, 112: Marehburn, 110; Miss Boyle,
112; Cassius, 115; Vesper Bell, 107; Ban
Hazel, 107: Alpina, 107.
Tips— First race. Persimmons and Hypo
crite: second race. Once Again and Out
bound third race. Huntress and The Cheva
lier; fourth race. Birthday anil ('notation;
fifth race. Santa Cruse and Vesper Bell.
Won by Bonnie Morn.
London, May 10.— At the Newmarket
second spring meeting to-day, the race
for the Somerville stakes was won by
Lord Rodney's bay filly. Bonnie Morn.
Mr. Fawcett's chestnut colt, the Dol
drums, was second, and Mr. Allerton's
bay filly, Barbecon, third. The betting
before the start was 4 to 1 against Bon
nie Morn, 2 to 1 against the Doldrums,
0 to 1 against Barbecon, and 3 to 1
again.-d The Hampton — Lady Kars' filly,
the favorite. There were twelve start
Several Fine Horses Sold at Yes
terday's Sale.
Cleveland, 0., May 16.— At the
Fasig annual sale yesterday forty-eieht
horses were sold for $32,775. Those sell
ing for over $1,000 were as follows:
Kittle Wilkes, b. m., eleven years, by
George Wilkes, dam by Clifton Pilot, to
J. 11. Shultz, Brooklyn, 38.000: Miss
Wilkes, dam by Clifton Pilot, to Frank
Rockefeller, Cleveland, 0., $2,050: Miss
Leontine, b. f., by Robert MacGregor,
dam Leoutine, 2:23& to J. 11. Shultz,
Brooklyn, §2,500; Susie I), eh. m.. six
years, by Alcyon.dam Lady Car, to J. 11.
Shultz, $4,100; Miss MacGregor, b. f.,
six years; Cleance Bismarck, br. f..
three years, by Victor Yon Bismarck,
dam by Hamlet, to \Y. A. Rice, New
castle, Pa., $1,750; Morva K. gr. m.,
eight years, by Mambrino Boy, to M. J.
Fleming, Terre Haute, I<h\.. $1,350;
Rival, eh. in., eight years, by Onward,
(lain Cut. to J. I. Case. Jr., Bacine,Wis.,
$1,500; Nonchalance, eh. m., four years,
by Onward, dam Belle Thome, to J. I.
Case, Jr., Racine, $1,300; Waiting,
2:24*£, b. g., ten years, by Lexington
Chief. Jr., to R. Clayton, Cleveland, 0.,
S. A. Brown Gets the Noted Horse
for $15,000.
Cleveland, 0., May 16.— John Mad
den, of Bethlehem, Pa., has sold to S.
A. Brown, of the Kalamazoo farm, the
bay horse Warlock, eight years old, by
Belmont, dam Waterwitch, by Pilot, Jr.,
price $15,000. Warlock is intended to !
fill Bell Boy's place. He is the horse j
that Madden bought in England some |
months ago. He is a full brother of |
Viking, 2:203^, and was sold by Robert j
Steele, of Philadelphia, as a three-year
old for 16,000 to James S. Piatt, Brock
wood Hall, Chedale, Cheshire, Eng
Pretty Good Ball Played All
Pittsburg, May 18.— local team
took to-day's game from the Giants by
their superior batting and base running.
Score :
Pittsburg 0 0 2 4 0 0 0 0 0—
New York 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 o—l
Hits. Pittsburg 9. New York 5; errors.
Pittsburg 1, New York G: earned runs, Pitts
burg 3, New York 2: two-base hits, Dunlap;
three-base hits. Sunday. Ewinsr; double
plays, Smith, Dunlap and Maul, Dunlap and
Maul. Sunday and Maul; first base on balls,
Fred Carroll -. Morris. Dunlap. Gore 2,
O'Rourke: first base on errors, Pittsburg 1,
New York 1: struck out. by Morris 2, by
Welch 6; passed balls, Morris. O'Rourke 2";
wild pitches, Welch 2; time, 1:55; umpire,
Chicago, May 16.— Boston was beaten
to-day. The pitchers had decidedly the
best of the batsmen. Radbourne
pitched the first game of the season,
and did exceedingly well, but he was
outshone by Baldwin, who struck Kelly
out three times and made the only
earned run of the game. Boston's run
was due lo a base on balls, a wild pitch
and a put out. Score :
Chicago 00100100 *—
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 o—l
Hits, Chicago 4, Boston 0: errors, Chicago
8, Boston 8 : earned runs, Chicago 1; two
base hits, Wise, Johnston: three-base hits,
Baldwin; first base on balls. Williamson 2,
Daly, Sutton, Nash 2. Radbourne. Pettit; hit
by pitched ball, Baldwin; first base on errors,
Boston 2: struck out, Panel 2, Burns, Bald
win. Kelly 3, Wise. Morrill, Uornung2, Brown,
Radbourne 2; wild pitches, Baldwin 1, Rad
bourne 1 ; time, 2 hours : umpire, Lynch.
Detroit, May ' 16.— The Senators
played a remarkable fielding game to
day. The champions . earned two runs
and the game. Score:
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2—2
Washington... .o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Hits, Detroit 7. Washington G, errors. De
troit 1, Washington 3: earned runs. Detroit
2: double plays, Donneliv, Myers and
O'Brien, Irwin,- Myers and O'Brien ; first base
on balls, by Gilmore 1; first base on errors,
Detroit 1; struck out. by Comvav 7; wild
pitch, Gilmore 1; time, 1:20;" uanpire,
Indianapolis, May 1(5.— T0-day's
game was essentially a contest between
pitchers, with the odds in favor of
Boyle. Casey was wild in the first In
! ning, but settled down and was very
j effective thereafter. Score:
Indianapolis... 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 *—
Philadelphia... o 10 10 0 0 0 o—2
Bits. Indianapolis 4. Philadelphia 4; errors,
Indianapolis 2. Philadelphia 10: earned
runs. Indianapolis 1; two-base hits, Mc-
Geachy, Hines: lint base on balls, Hines,
Glasscock, Bassetl; hit by pitched ball. An
drews; first base on errors. Indianapolis 2:
struck out, by Casey 4, bvßovle4; passed
balls, Clements 3: wild pitch, Casey 1; time,
1:50; umpire, Decker.
A Pretty Game by Cincinnati and
Cincinnati, May 16— Louisville lost
I day's <?;uc in tkeAr ITi'uto to Vot-ch
their hits. They gave Hecker excellent
sunport. The local men played a
brilliant game in the field, and the few
hits they secured were well bunched.
The game was won by Cincinnati in the
closing inning on McPhee's base on
balls, Iteilly's triple and Corkhill's sac
rifice. Attendance small. Score:
Cincinnati .....O 0 0 3 0 0 0 2 *— 5
Louisville 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 o—3
Hits. Cincinnati 5. Louisville 10 ; errors,
Cincinnati 2; earned runs, Cincinnati 4,
Louisville 2 : two-base hit. Browning; three
base hit, Really; double plays, McPhee and
Keilly, Mack and Smith; iirs't base on balls,
i'hee 2. Fennellv; first base on errors,
Cincinnati 1, Louisville 1; struck out, by
Hecker 4. by Smith 7: passed ball. Keenaii 1 ;
wild pitch, Smith 1; time, 1:30; umpire,
St. Louis, May 10.— By a brilliant
spurt in the third inning to-day the
Browns scored five runs, which virtu
ally settled the game in their favor.
Four clean hits and seven stolen bases,
and Briody's muff of Barkley's assist to
catch Comiskey at the plate in this
inning did the business for the Browns.
Kansas City played a pretty fielding
game, but could do little with Knouff,
who pitched very effectively. The
game was sharply fielded on both sides.
The feature of the game was the
champions* base running. Score:
St. Louis 0 0 5 0 0 0 2 0 o—7
Kansas City 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—2
Hits. St. Louis 13. Kansas City 7; errors,
St. Louis 7, Kansas City 5 ; earned runs. St.
Louis 6, Kansas City 2 ; double play, Com
iskey (unassisted) : first base on balls. Rob
inson 2, McCarthy and Donohue ; hit by
pitched ball, Robinson, Schillings and Hef
ner; first base on errors, St. Louis 3, Kan
sas City 5 : struck out, McCarthy, Knouff 2.
"McTammany. Davis, Briody, Esterday and
Hefner: wild patches, Knotife 1, Hefner 2;
time. 1:30; umpire, McQuaid;
Cleveland, 0.. May 16.—Oberland
er's wildness, aided by some wretched
fielding, lost the game to the Cleveland's
to-day. Had be been properly supported
the score would have been different.
The Cleveland's batted Mays hard, Al
bert's home run being the longest hit
made on the grounds. It was a dull and
tedious game, and Umpire Ferguson
fell into disfavor by his decisions on
bails and strikes. Score:
8r000k1vn....2 5 0 0 113 0 x— l 2
Cleveland.... 30002 2 110—9
Earned runs, Brooklyn 4. Cleveland 6;
errors. Brooklyn 10, Cleveland 16: hits.
Brooklyn 6, Cleveland 12; home runs, Foutz,
Albert; three-base hits. McKean, Faatz; first
base on balls, Hogan, McKean, McGlone 2.
Snyder, Pinckuey 2, Orr, Smith, Bad ford 3,
Mays 2, Ilolbert: double plays, Smith. Mc
clelfan and Orr; Hays, Ilolbert and Orr; first
base on errors, Cleveland 9, Brooklyn 16;
struck out, Albert, McGlone, Pinekuev,
O'Brien, Smith 2, Badford, Mays 2: passed
balls, Snyder 2: wild pitches, Oberlauder 2.
Mays 1: time. 2:10: umpire, Ferguson.
Philadelphia, May 16.— Young Mat
timore pitched good ball for the Ath
letics to-day. although he was a trifle
unsteady In the first two innings; when
he practically gave the visitors three
runs. He pulled himself together, be
ginning with the third inning, however,
and the Baltimoreans could do nothing
with him, except in the eighth. The
Athletics hit Cunningham hard from the
fifth inning out. Score:
Baltimore 2 10 0 0 0 0 1 o—4
Athletics 0 0 10 2 2 2 2 *— 9
Earned runs, Baltimore 1. Athletics 5;
hits. Athletics 13: Baltimore 6: two-base
hits, Poortnaaa 3, Laridn I; three-base hit. .
Storey; first base on balls, Griffin; hit by
pitched ball, Greenwood, Welch 2: first:
base on errors, Baltimore 1, Athletics 1;
struck out. by Mattimore -1, by Cunningham
0; passed balls. O'Brien 3; Gunning 1; wild
pitch, Mattimore; time, 1:45; umpire, Gaff
How They Stand.
The National and American teams
stand as follows:
Won. Lost Won. Lost
Chicago 15 4 Cincinnati .18 5
Boston 15 (i St. Louis 14 6
Detroit 12 8 Brooklyn 16 7
New Y0rk. ..11 8 Athletic 10 11
Philadelphia st 11 Baltimore 9 11
Pittsburg.... 8 12 Cleveland. . 8 14
Indianapolis. 7 14 Louisville ... 8 16
Washington. 3 Kansas City.. 4 17
Games To- Day.
Chicago at Minneapolis.
St. Louis at Omaha.
Dcs Moines at Kansas City.
Boston at Chicago.
New York at Pittsburg.
Philadelphia at Indianapolis.
Washington at Detroit.
Brooklyn at Cleveland.
Athletic at Baltimore.
Articles Signed by Pat Killen aaad
Patsy Cardiff.
Pat Killen and Patsy Cardiff are to
come together with the gloves on. For
aj long time Killen made offers which
were not noticed by Cardiff, and when
the latter was married it was thought
he was out of the ring for good. So
Killen let up. Last week Killen's for
feit for a match with Conley was cov
ered, and then Cardiff wanted a go.
Killen was ready and says he will make
it as interesting for him as he can. It
is understood that Cardiff is in the same
frame of mind. The two men yester
day signed articles for a match of fif
teen rounds with the gloves, under re
vised Marquis of Queensberry rules. It
will take place in the Washington rink,
.Minneapolis. June 26, with gloves as
small as the law allows. The winner is
to take 75 per cent of the gate, less
necessary expenses of the occasion. A
guarantee of $250 a side has been de
posited with Ed Hilton, of the Olympic
theater, St. Paul, by each man, for the
performance of the contract.
The Miaaaactoaakat Regatta.
At the annual meeting of the Minne
tonka Yacht club last evening the old
set of officers was re-elected, consisting
of C. McC. Peeve president, E. F. Phil
brook vice president, and George Dahl
secretary and treasurer. The regatta
of the club is to occur at Minnetonka,
beginning July 14th, and continuing
four days.
Sports. Limited.
Prof. John H. Clark and his pupils will
give a sparring exhibition to-morrow eveninsr
at 153 Last seventh street as a benefit to O.
11. Smith. Among those who have promised
to participate are Pat Killen. Barney Smith,
Jimmy Griffin and Johnnie Kyan, and the
affair will begin at S::»0 o'clock!
Warner sand Liudeke's nines played an
interesting game yesterday on Selby avenue.
The feature of the game was the eleven
strikeouts by Harry Warner. The score
stood at the end of the seventh inning 3".
to 11 in favor of Warner's.
Pat Killen is to have a benefit at Market
hall on June 2. A large number of local
artists will appear with the gloves, and a
feature will be an exhibition by Pat McCar
ten. of Milwaukee, and Pete Nolan, of Cin
Chicago will begin her series of games at
Minneapolis to-day. the game being called at
the usual hour. Minneapolis is pretty confi
dent of her ability to win nt least two out of
three with the Wicked City contingent.
The Bensiuger Bros, have offered an ele
gant medal to the member of the St. Paul
team who steals the most bases during the
season of 1888.
A. Plaaa to Correct the Abuses of
the Trade.
Chicago, May 10.— Twenty represen
tatives of large export flour mills from
St. Louis. Minneapolis, Milwaukee
Buffalo, Chicago, Cleveland, Terre
Haute and other points attended a meet
ing here last evening, called by Presi
dent Seybt, of the National Millers' as
sociation, to correct the abuses of the
foreign and domestic trade. After con
siderable discussion of the various
grievances, Mr. Seybt proposed that two
bureaus be established, the one to take
charge of the export trade and the other
the domestic trade. These bureaus were
to be under the direct management of
the national association committee, with
a competent man at the head of each to
attend to the details. The proposition
was adopted. Mr. Seybt was appointed
to map out the duties of the export
bureau, and Messrs. Alexander Saith,
of St.; Louis. Hallklay and Stanard to
prepare a plan for the domestic bureau.
They will report at the meeting of the
national association in June.
A cold, a cough, a coffin— ceuts for
Dr. Seth Arnold's Cough Killer.
- results, largest circulation and
Mfo rt f mo*' advantageous rates are
tj fy O L given by me (Jamais, the great
■ mm** vr % r. Waal ., me dium.
The Provincial Auditor of
Manitoba Objects to His
He Demands Specific Charges
and a Complete Inves
tigation. 0
Notable Nuptials at Faribault
—Odd Fellows at " L,
Huron. .|
Seven Men Arrested for Par
ticipating- in a Riot at 1 i ;i
Ashland. ' 3I
Special to the Globe.
Winnipeg, Man.. May 16.— the leg
islature to-day Provincial Auditor Nur
sey appeared before the bar of the house,,
by counsel and made a strong protest
against the threatened action of the
government to dismiss him without a
chance to defend himself. He asked that
specific charges against him be made
and that they be inquired into by a
committee of the house. After consid
eration the government decided to with
draw the motion for dismissal. The at
torney general then made a few specific
charges against Nursey and moved that
a royal commission be appointed to ex
amine into the case. One charge was
neglect of duty: another overdrawing of
salary and, third. improper signing
of checks. The house adopted the mo
tion without protest and the question
was settled. The debate on the budget
was continued and the house finally
went into committee of supply. Esti
mates will be rushed and an adjourn
ment reached to-morrow or the follow
ing day.
Mass Clarina B. Shumway Married
to Charles S. Hanks.
Special to the Globe.
Fauiijailt, May 16.— 12 in. to-day,
in Shumway Memorial chapel, Shattuck
school, Miss Clarina B. Shumway, of
New York, was united in marriage to
Charles S. Hanks, of Boston. Mass. Rt.
Rev. 11. B. Whipple officiated, assisted
by the rector of the school, Rev. James
Dobbin. There were in the chancel
Bishops Whipple and Gilbert, Rev.
James Bobbin and Rev. Dr. Wells, of
Milwaukee. Immediately alter the cer
emony a reception was held in Sham
way hall. Besides the bride and groom
the following composed the party from
abroad: Mrs. S. W. Hanks, Miss Hanks,
Boston, Mass.; J. B. Shumway, Mrs.
Wilier. West Granville, N. V.; Mrs. It.
L. Fabian, Miss Fabian, New York city;
W. M. Richardson, Boston; Frank
Huntington, Cincinnati, (>.: Miss John
ston, Miss Mabel Johnston, Chicago;
William L. Fabian ami wife, Evanston,
111.; S. Lawrence Williams and wife,
Chicago, 111. An elegant salad dish,
with spoon and fork of solid silver, was
presented the bride by the citizens of
Faribault. A solid silver water pitcher
was presented by the Shattuck cadets.
Two salver bowls, for cream and sugar,
was presented by the pupils of "St.
Mary's hall. A silver ladle was pre
sented by Rev. and Mrs. James Dob
bin, and two silver salt cellars, pre
sented by her cousin, W. 11. Johnston,
of St. Haul. The bridal party left for
the East on the afternoon train.
Gi-atid Officers Elected.
Special to the Globe.
Huitox*, Dak.. May 10.— The grand
odge of Odd Fellows spent the morning
session in discussing and changing the
by-laws and constitution. The follow
ing officers were elected this afternoon
and will be installed to-morrow: Grand
master. P. G. Emerson, of Sioux Falls;
deputy master, E. A. Nugent, of Fargo;
warden, C. R. La valley, of Reynolds;
secretary, 11. R. Briggs, of Sioux Falls;
treasurer. George W. Snow, of Spring
field; representatives to sovereign
grand lodge, two years. G. P. M. Ab
bott and G. Smith, of Spearfish. It is
likely they will finish the business and
adjourn to-morrow. The grand en
campment elected these officers, which
were installed this evening: Ch. Pat,
S. F. Wooley, of Ashton: 11. P., A. E.
Richardson, of Groton; S. W., John
Westdahl, of Huron; J. W.. B. F.
Steams, of Aberdeen: scribe, It. R.
Briggs, of Sioux Falls; treasurer,
George W. Snow, of Springfield.
Rioters Arrested.
Special to the Globe.
Ashland, Wis., May Seven men
were arrested to-day for alleged partici
pation in the riots at the coal docks yes
terday. They are Patrick Rivers, presi
dent of the 'Longshoremen's union;
Henry Carboy, Michael O'Brien, James
Duffy, Edwin Mal.oney and J. C.
Murphy. Duffy and Mahoney were held
to the circuit court in $1,000 each. The
former was arrested for riot at High
bridee last winter. The others gave
8100 bail each. Vessels are being un
loaded by non-union men. and ten
special policemen are protecting them
from further assaults.
A New Product ol" Dakota Not
Chroaiacled aaa the Last Census
Special to the Globe.
Stubgis, Dak., May 16.— products
of Dakota are many and varied, and
stop not at rich ores and big crops.
There passed through this place to-day,
en route for Chicago, Mrs. Dana Boe and
her two daughters, Nora and Ollie. The
girls are twins and are five years old.
They are bright little girls, born of
Swede parents, and the only peculiarity
about them is the covering of their
heads. This is not hair at all, but the
finest kind of wool. It grows in an
abundant crop, and the color and text
ure are perfect. The mother says she
washes their heads in warm water and
then uses a brush. At such times the
odor is exactly like that of newly
washed wool. There is no resemblance
of the albino about the children. They
are plump, rosy-cheeked, ruddy-coin
plexioned, blue-eyed youngsters, be
longing to a family of seven, among
whom they alone exhibit peculiarities of
head-covering. They were born at Ter- i
raville, and their parents now reside at
Central City. When their mother first
o served the tendency of the :
woolly crop to defy the smooth
ing influences of brush and
comb she labored faithfully to compel,
a proper capillary condition, but
although she labored faithfully for four •
years with comb and scissors, it would'
hot down. So eleven months since she
gave it up. and from almost shaved
heads, the wool during that time has
grown to a length of about five inches.
The color of one head is a dark cream; i
while the other, a shade darker, hints
at a light brown. After surrendering
to the inevitable wool instead of hair
the parents finally yielded to the de
mand that the children be put on ex- •
hibition, for which purpose the mother
was accompanying them to Chicago. ;
The mother is totally ignorant of any
cause for the production of five ordi
nary children and two of the the ex
traordinary sort as noted. In traveling
a very large crowned Scotch cap con
fines the kinky wool, while nightcaps
of lighter material are provided for
them in sleep. The children' attracted
much attention whenever their caps
were off.
The River Slowly Falling.
Special to the Globe.
Dubuque, 10., May 16.— The river
fell three inches during the past twenty
four hours and records 21 feet and 11
inches. The stage of water is a few
inches below the highest marks. The
steamers St. Paul aud Pittsburg left
St. Louis at 4 o'clock this afternoon side
by side bound for St. Paul. Rafters up:
B. Jonathan, B. Hershey and Louis
ville. Down : Gardie Eastman.
Who Was Familiar With the Oper
ations of the Underground Kail- .
Special to the Globe.
Anoka, Minn., May 13.— Haynes
Fitch, or as he is more familiarly
known, Father Fitch, comes of old Puri
tan stock, is a rigid Congregationalist
and has for years been a deacon in the
church of that denomination in this
city. He was born at Ellsworth, Trum
bull county, Ohio, on what is known as
the Western Reserve, in 1807, on the 3d
day of November. Named . after his
grandfather, who was burned out by
the British at Norwalk, Conn., and as
the government gave the sufferers a
plat of land in Ohio, they moved there
and named it Norwalk, in honor of the
old home. lt was considered of little value
then, but now would bring over $100 an
acre- His father's name was Daniel,
and his mother's Elizabeth Smith and
they had a family of nine children.
Haynes was the oldest son in the fam
ily, but had two sisters older. Three
brothers are now living. In 1831 he was
united in marriage to Caroline S. Bot
tom, whose presence still cheers them
as they journey down the hill of life.
They have had a family of nine chil
dren, six boys and three girls. Two
died in infancy. One daughter is liv
ing. Mrs. L. J. Peck, of this city, and
four sons, William. Alfred, Lucius and
Charles, the youngest. Marcus, the old
est, lies in an unknown grave in the
South, his life going out on the alter of
his country. William, Alfred and
Lucius also made noble records in the
civil war, but survived Its perils. Lucius
resides in Iowa: Charles lives on a farm
near this city; W. W. Fitch, city justice,
repeatedly elected by the Republican
party in that capacity, and Major Al
fred Fitch, commander of, the J. S.
Cady Post. G. A. I*.. of this place, re
main at home with the old folks. The
subject of this sketch learned the car
penters trade with his wife's father and
has followed it to a considerable extent
ever since. He moved from Ohio to
Patchgrove, Wis., in '49. and resided
there twenty-six years. While in Wis
consin he took up a farm of government
land. Came to Minnesota thirteen years
ago in '75. and has since made this his
home. Was converted to the Christian
faith when twenty-three and united
with the church: has kept the faith and
always been an earnest, conscientious
worker in the cause of religion. Char
itable almost to a fault, never
has the needy one. that stopped
at his door been turned away
empty handed. In politics he
Father Pitch is a staunch Republican.
Shortly after his marriage he took sides
wite the anti-slavery party, and since
its organization has stood shoulder to
shoulder with the Republican party.
Relates amusing incidents of the early
modes of transportation over what was
known as the "underground railroad."
Remembeis the experience of one
Robinson, who came to his house in
those early exciting times and desired
to speak on anti-slavery topics: but the
public sentiment was very strong in the
opposite party, which composed the
majority, lie was bound to speak,
however, and was given an opportunity
at the house of Jesse Garretson, a
quaker. The mob took his horse
and shaved its mane and tail and
treated the lecturer to a coat of tar aud
feathers. lie learned the names of his
tormentors, but a conviction was im
possible on account of the general an
tagonistic feeling that prevailed.
Arrested for Seduction.
Special to the Globe.
Pipestone, Minn., May IC— Barney
Needain, Jr., was placed under arrest
to-day charged with seduction. The
plaintiff in the case is one Miss Mary
Jane Stokes, a young lady seventeen
years of age, who has now been a
mother for the past lour weeks. The
matter came before the grand jury now
in session this afternoon, and it is re
ported that the body found an indict
ment against Needain, who is about
twenty-one years of age. It is said the
defense will endeavor to prove unchas
tity on the part of the plaintiff.
Blame ita the Lead.
Special to the ('lobe. v
Mitchell, Dak., May 15— Seventy
nine of the representative business men
of this city were asked to-day to give ex
pression to their choice for president and
vice president of the United States, and
following is the result: For president
—Blame. "8: Cleveland, 14: Gresham,
10; Allison, 4: Sherman, 10: Hill. 1:
Lincoln, I: Harrison, 1: Depew. 1. For
vice president— Allison, 9; Gresham, 9:
Harrison. 7: Depew. 8: Hill. 3; Lincoln,
9; Sherman, 4; Black, 2: Imrersoll, 2:
Hawley. 2; Wise, I; Stevenson, 2;
Gray, 2. •
Back to the State Coaarts.
Special to the Globe
Sioux City, 10.. May if..— the
United States court to-day Judge Shiers
made a ruling on the brewing company
and R. Selzer, remanding them back to
the state courts. The decision was
based on the opinion that the Federal
court should not take original jurisdic
tion in quasi criminal cases brought to
enforce police regulations of the state,
the proper course being for defendants
to go to the state supreme court, and
thence to the United States supreme
court. The cases were brought under
the Clark law to enjoin brewers from
Funeral of Mrs. Manning.
Special to the Globe.
Will-map., Minn.. May IC— The fu
neral of the late Mrs. M. D. Manning
took place at 2 p. m. to-day, being the
largest funeral ever witnessed here,
Mr. Manning being a prominent mem
ber of the 1. O. O. F. They turned out
in a body, headed by the Willmar Cor
net band. The pall bearers were Lieut.
Gov. Rice, O. J. Beck, D. O'Brien, M.
Jorgenson, A. Marlow and P. Lawter.
Wedded at Hastings.
Special to the Globe.
Hastings, Minn.. May 16.— L.
Babeock, express and baggageman on
the Hastings & Stillwater passenger
train, and Miss Maud A. .Dudley, a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dudley,
were married at the residence of the
bride's parents, on Third street, this
. afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. R. E. Haw
ley officiating.
A Strike Settled,
Special to the Globe.
Washburn**, Wis., May 16.— The men
loading lumber on Bigelow's fleet of
boats went out in a body this moraine.
The firm were paying 30 and 35 cents
per hour, and the men asked for 40
cents. The matter was compromised
this afternoon by the men agreeing to
accept 85 cents an hour on top and 40
cents in the hold, which was offered
by the firm.
Calumet aaad Hecla Output.
Special to the Globe.
Marquette, Mich., May 16.—
product of the Calumet and Hecla mine
the past week was 578 tons. There are
but two shafts of this mine now closed.
■ :
Texas Wit.
Anew postmaster was appointed for
a country postoffice; iv Texas, and for
several days afterward the mail agent
received no mail from the station, and
reported the matter to the superin
tendent of the railway mail service.
The latter .wrote to the postmaster, who
replied that he waswaiting for the mail
sack to get full before sending it to the
! The Events of Yesterday in the
Zenith City.
Special to the Globe.
Dulutit, May Instead of the
league games this season Duluth will
see only the games of the Zenith City
Base Ball association. A meeting was
held last night, and Jay W. Anderson
made president, and A. M. Miller, Jr.,
secretary. The league will include the
"Zeniths" and •'Athletics,'' of Duluth,
the Rice's Point nine and the Two
Harbors nine.
The residence of J. W. Johnston, at
121 West First street, was burglarized
last night. A gold watch and chain
hanging at the foot of Mr. Johnson's
bed were stolen, and the thief also
helped himself to an overcoat.
A table prepared for the Evening
Herald, to be published to-night, will
show that Duluth coal rates averaged
about 25 per cent lower than Chicago's
last season. This season will be a great
coal year for.Duluth.
James Coffee, a half-breed Indian,
was arrested by a United States mar
shal for whipping his wife yesterday,
but was allowed to go on his own recog
Chambers' scow, running from Fond
dv Lac with stone, sank with all the
load yesterday. The scow was a new
one, and worth about $1,000. .
Plans, are ready for the new Nor
wegian Lutheran church, corner Twen
ty-first avenue west and Fourth street.
Mrs. A. DeLacey Wood is building a
hotel at Grand Marie, and proposes to
make a summer resort of it.
The contract for the government fish
hatchery has been let, and work will
commence next week.
Coal shipments at Buffalo for Duluth
for forty-eight hours just passed were
32.250 tons.
The St. Paul & Duluth brought 6.650
barrels of flour from Minneapolis yes
The Norwegians celebrate the anni
versary of Norway's independence to
morrow by a procession at 4 p. m. from
Svea hall, followed by a dance at In
gall's hall iv the evening.
Valentine lgnatiask's dwelling on
Eighth street was consumed by fire
this afternoon. Loss, $1,000; insured.
Cause defective flue.
Heeney & Derby closed a contract
with Capt. Inman to-day to haul 3,000,000
feet of logs from Cranberry river, forty
miles down the Wisconsin shore.
Wheat freights are dull at 3 cents.
Persons with money to invest will do well
to turn their attention to l)ulutn and Supe
rior. M. B. Harrison, OOti Duluth National
bank building, Duluth, has a large list of
property in both places for sale.

Minticsota Traaasl'er.
. The market at the Minnesota Transfer yes
terday was good. The arrivals consisted of
four cars cattle and ten ears hogs. There
was a good demand for the local' trad?, and
the yards are pretty well cleaned out. Among
the late arrivals were two cars of extra steers
from the Clearwater district, held over tiil
to-day. There is a good demand for sheep
and hogs. Sales were :
Steers .'. Ay. Wt. Price
ii steers 1,662 §4 00
2 steers 1,540 375
0 steers 1,150 3 85
3 steers 1,100 300
5 steers 1,170 360
2 1 cattle 1,075 3 75
Seattle i»;;7 3 40
15 cattle l.los 3 35
16 cattle I. too 3 35
Seattle .1,100 325
llcattle 1.050 3 20
cattle 1,058 3 20
10 cattle 1.042 3 00
5 cattle 1,255 350
7 cattle 1,035 350
2 cows 087 3 25
3cows 1,016 2 25
No. Ay. Wt. Price
35 285 $5 55
11 322 5 50
26 257 545
35 200 5 4212
Catarrhal Dangers.
To be freed from the dangers of suffocation
while lying down; to breathe freely, sleep
soundly and undisturbed; to rise refreshed,
head clear, brain active and free from pain
or ache ; to know that no poisonous, putrid
matter defiles the breath and rots away th
delicate machinery of smell, taste and hear
ing; to feel that the system does not. through
its veins and arteries, suck up the poison
that is sure to undermine and destroy, is in
deed a blessing beyond all other human en
joyments. To purchase immunity from such
a fate should be the object of all afflicted.
But those who have tried many remedies
and physicians despair of relief or cure.
Saxfohd's Radical Cure meets every
phase of Catarrh, from a simple head cold to
the most loathsome and destructive stages.
It is local and constitutional. Instant in re
lieving, permanent in curiug, safe, econom
ical aud never-failing.
San-ford's Radical Cure consists of one
bottle of the Radical Cure, one box of
Catarrhal Solvent, and one Improved In
iialer, all wrapped in one package, with
treatise and directions, and sold by all drug
gists for gl.
Potter Drug & Chemical Co., Boston*.
3jßffif Of females instantly relieved by
fIUJST 1 * that new, elegant and infallible
Antidote to Pain, Inflammation
and Weakness, the Caaticua'a Aaati-Palaa
Plaster. The first and only pain-subduing
Plaster especially adapted to Cure Female
Pains and Weakness. vastly superior to all
oilier plasters yet prepared. At all druggists,
25 cents; five for SI; or. postage free, of
Potter Drug and Chemical Co., Boston,
E. M, Hallows!! & Go.
Our "Wonderful*' Phaeton. The finest pleas
ure vehicle ever offered at the price." Has
Pull Leather Top and Curtains, large Rolling
Hash, with Silver Rein-Rail, latest style of
Lamps on dash, trimmed with English Broad
cloth, and fully warranted in every respect.
503 and 511 Minnesota Street, St. Paul, "Minn.
What terribie visions this little word brings
before the eyes of the nervous.
Headache, Neuralgia,
Indigestion. Sleeplessness
"Nervous Prostration,
All stare them in the face. Yet all these
nervous troubles can be cured by using
For The Nervous
The Aged.
Also eon tains the best remedies for diseased
conditions of the Kidneys, JLiver and
Blood, which always accompany nerve
It is a Nerve Tonic, an Alterative, a Lax*
ative aud a Diuretic. That is why it ' .
91 a Bottle. Send for full particulars.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO..Propriaiora.
Our Fourth Friday's Bargain Sale
Will astonish any visitor to our store. Mens Suits'
Men's Overcoats, Men's Pants, Men's Furnishing Goods.
Men's Hats, Boys' and Children's Suits, Children's Knee
Pants. Bargains in every department will be offered
to-morrow that will distance any sacrifice sale that hag
ever been made, so if you want choice and reap the bene
fit at our Fourth Bargain Friday Sale, come early, as wo
expect to be rushed all day.
I One-Price Clothing Company,
When desired I give a written certificate or guar
antee stating just what I will pay or loan you on dia
monds bought of me. Can talk or offer be fairer?
, „ 1 "?'-,', 1G t V perfec , i? * h& cut and *~* beauties, evenly matched: free from
depth, full of fire, and that snappy light so I flaws; set in a fine crown mounting: wet_hi
much sought for demand: off color about U&, l-32, 1-04, and cannot be boii"htany.
two shades, mouutediu a skeleton mounting; I where in the city for less than 8275
a bargain. I . „. — —- * — ~ — '. .
IAMOND STUB, $165-COST $225- A the abovtsetin a light skeleton mount-
Weighing 4 carats, cushion shape, ins: weight is 214, a/3. 1-04, for $200
slightly oft" color, not a speck or flaw of auv „,.-. ,--. — .., . . „.,..- ....... ' „
kind; mounted in a skeleton setting. " SslV^ BUYS A VERY FINE I'AIKOP
2 %>i-+**J drops: perfectly white: free f roar.
IAMOND STUD, 595. WEIGHING Ha any flaws ; skeleton mounting; weight lsl
carats, perfect in every respect but 1-16. *" '**'
color, about one shade off; cannot be dupli- _„- -.-....... .. —
cated for 8150. ISIHtHMARi;.
carat *&, a perfect stone in every re- ■**- a line leather case, satin-trimmed: tho
spect, set in combination stud and ring; this howl is nicely ornamented in oxidized silver,
with its mate was sold in this store for £125 with band of gold chasing and dead black
for the pair of drops four years ago. silver: the plate is also ornamented in gold
'niAMOND STUD, Sl5O-COST $225 IN withhold w" b ° Wl,Plate aml SpOOU llae( **
XJ this city recently, perfect iv every ac- - - .. — '■ '■ ' — __
spect. blue-white, set in a skeleton setting. <C -?— A SET OP SILVER KNIVES
mmwn u-Pi-n com — l — m-m.* !' !. trimmed with mother of pearl
IAMOND SI UD-S9O Bias A PURE handles; solid silver ferules; case seal blown
White stone, tree from any flaw or am- pltash lined with salmon-colored satin Drtn * v
ectaon ; weight 1 carat 1-10 ; set in a — *■>■■■;■
skeleton mouuting. ShlO - SET °* ? KNIVES AND FORKS
*TAi\~MO\ T DSTi'n «-n wnriKiraiMT '.-,,, in oxvdized silver handles: very beau
■ IAMOND STUD, t WEIGHSI CARAT, tiful design, in a crimson plush case lined
XJ set iv a laney setting, old style; will re- with pale blue satin -* 1
set if party wishes: stone is a perfect bcautv. ~ - — — .
and the best bargain on this list. ©1 A TEAPOT, CREAMER,
-QIAMOND STUD, w,n vruv WHITE ***.- --"8" bowl, spoon-holder, e T^&
U stone set an a crown mounting. WHITE pi at c, chased and hand-engraved. Have
stone set in a crown mounting. other sets rumiinK from tm £% nin ;, ?™£
DIAMOND STUD, §35— PURE WHITE, and ranging iv price from S2O to $100.
► very high and sparkling, set in a very (_.-„*/■*;— AN ELEGANT TEA SET OK
neat and tasty mounting: cheap. JJDOJ seven pieces;* the handsomest tea
DIAMOND STUD— I HAVE OVER 100 set ever brought to st. Paul.
small ones ranging in price trom 58 to CI /I -SOUP TUREEN IN A HEAVY
, -' "- - 'PJ-** twist scroll bottom, rounding up
DIAMOND STUD, $30— A PERFECT LIT toward the top. leaving the band and cover
tie gem; I wish to call attention to any perfectly plain: line carved handle; bottom
one wanting a small, but neat stone; this oiic is made of copper, double, so that it can he
will suit any one in search of a small and * et ou a range or stove to keep the contents
handsome stone. warm, if necessary.
$SOO-A pair of diamonds perfectly match- *^ v -* nicely made: center and end raised;
cd. good color, free from aaiv imperfections, fancy design; twelve Inches long _nd six
weighing s"*B 1-64 karats :uuiisually large and inches wide; can be used for fruit and cake
fine pair for the money. also.
s6so—An elegant pair set in a skeleton '* , ver back; elegantly engraved; suitable
anounting. perfect in all respect, but color a place in center for name or monogram,
very little off, and any one but an expert (_*| Q— AN ELEGANT WATER COOLER—
would pronounce them white: weight -Hj ,>l(3 Tilter: elegantly engraved slop bowl
1-32, and will guarantee the value, and wall and cup" "old lined " *>«-•■-■-■ -'"a >■■■*>■
advance within 15 per cent of the amount ' -£— ;= - — '■ — — .
paid for. (jj?0()-WATEK PITCHER CUPS
D IAMOND EARRINGS-5350 BUYS A Sd base? server: plain top and bam
lAMONp EARRINGB-s3aO Bl \s a mered with a heavy hammered edg"e.
B „ r V^ T "£_K_ff*f!£ t ?«o n Kii fcc * 2S in ceuter ' with a -»"* hammered edge .
hue color, weight oVs 1-10 1-32; full of aire : " .
TAMnvn „.p,i|.Y , . c„- ,. Trf ,|,, , ***P ' tinted glass pitcher and tumblers,
Ls^OND BARRINGS. SS»O. WEIGHS & : wit i, a fine silver-plated server.
31-2 1-lb— fine goods, but cushion- ! _____
shape; were they perfectly round instead of C^T— BERRY DISH— HIGHLY ORNA
obloug, could not be bought for less than i '- * mented porcelain bowl, with a silver
$350. I heavily chased frame or standard.
™_nrarjj c INGHAM
I Private office for confideu- " • -*"-■• A -*>^ \>» —-LXXAfJL^
tial business. You will sec ,— »-r » 1 -% ,
no evidence of a Pawnbrokers 32. I JaCKSOn OtreSt.
office. H ,
B 1 1 win ■■ najin ST. PA I 1..
Full Square Reed Body, Upholstered in best of figured Ramie. Parasol or Canop)
Top. Wood or Wire Wheels. Sent anywhere on receipt of price. We also show ovet
I 300 different styles of Carr.'i>f99 and guarantee to undersell any merchant in Minne-
I sota. Send for Cutal-fit* ~7. : '.-7*

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