Newspaper Page Text
Gone are the days when a
business was built up, Left to itself with no stimu lating -ad,' Often the merchant will wish for better luck, But just the same his trade will continue very bad. E'en will his countenance be weary, too, and sad. VOL. X. MR. OILMAN'S CAUSE Nobly Pleaded by a Fifth Dis trict Republican and Friend. McGill's Treachery May Lead to Results Strange and Unexpected. Clique Candidates Scathingly Reviewed, and Their Er rors Exposed. Gilman's Friends Anxious to Have the Wrong Done Him Righted. A prominent Republican of the Fifth district, who was in St. Paul yesterday, said to a Globe reporter as they sat to gether in the Merchants hotel: "In my opinion, if the delegates to the next Republican state convention are not throttled by the machine of the party, they will nominate Charley Gil man for governor." "And throw overboard McGiil, Mer riam and Scheffer?" "Precisely, and for these reasons: McGiil is making his claims for a re nomination on the ground that he is en tit led to the courtesy of a second term; that he is stronger to-day than he was in ISSG, and that his admin istration-to the great mass of the peo ple has been satisfactory. His friends assert that the cry that he has failed as a governor is only political talk. This is nonsense. There are but few sec tions of the state where McGiil is ad aiired as an official. The office-holding classes favor him naturally, but among the people he has proved to be a griev ous disappointment. His inaugural ad dress was a manly, bold document. The one sentiment expressed of it at the time was "McGiil is better than we thought he was." But instead of fol lowing it up with actions as bold and courageous, he shrank back into his bole and began playing the part of a politician. He appointed a railroad commission notoriously incompetent (with one exception); a commission afraid to say that its soul was its own, and which has handled the railroad laws with kid Cloves. He prostituted the judiciary of the state to the lowest political purposes by appointing as judges in every in stance but one, men who had either worked for him in 1880 or would help him in 1888. He dragged into promi nence by his own blundering the scan dal of the state's prison, raising a stench mat was offensive to the nostrils of every decent man in the state. He se cretly has worked in the Interests of the direct tax bill, and in his appointments to offices recognized only men who could benefit him politically. He has made a machine of the offices in the state capi tol; subverted them to uses that no governor of the past has ever stooped to. These things are cherished and remembered. They will rise in the state convention against him with a force that Ido not believe he can over come. The better element of the Re publican party understand now that with Loren Fletcher attached to him and the grave errors (to put it mildly) of his administration, he has become an Old Man of the Sea to the party. They must shake him off or be beaten. HOW ABOUT merriam? If Merriam had never been in public life he would be a very strong candi date. He is wealthy, and would be able to do the ornamental business in great style. He is genial in manners, and [lersonally a good fellow. But politically lis record is against, him. 1 tell you the farmers will not tie to any man this year who is not square on the issue of the hour. As a member of the legislature and sneaker, Merriam either dodge every grave issue or acted directly against the neople. The very fact that he is wealthy, coupled with the knowledge that his interests have always been with the monopolists, and that he has not firm convictions on public questions, makes people afraid of him. "Bill's a good fellow," said a former friend of mine, "but where does he stand?" That's the trouble with him. He may spend every dollar that he has and it will not nominate him for governor. And now Scheffer? 1 have not a word to say against him accept that he cannot be nominated, and that 1 am morally certain he intends to run independent, which means political suicide for him. Nor is there any use of considering John L. Gibbs, who tried to sell his popularity to McGiil for a paltry office. Gibbs killed his own ambition at that time. You can see that I outline a situation in the next conven tion that means a deadlock, and an opening where independent and un trameled delegates can step in and de mand the nomination of the strongest mau in the Republican party to-day — C. A. Oilman. Since his defeat of two years ago, Oil man has studiously kept clear of any Interference in state politics. He has minded his own business, confident that in time the people would see the Injury that had been done him and right it. If there is such a thing as jus tice in politics it now demands that Gilman be given a recognition stolen from him two years ago. He is not al lied with any faction nor controlled by rings. He has neither sought revenge upon his enemies nor dissensions in the party. If the charge is made against him that he only half-supported Mc- Giil, 1 answer that any man in his position would have done the same thing. McGiil did not repre sent the Republican party; he was nom inated t>y a clique in the party, and Gil man, as a man whom he had outrage ously treated, had the right to fold his arms and say, "Let your clique elect you. When the party nominates a can didate then will I work." It speaks volumes for Mr. Oilman's character to say that his nearest friend is Knute Nelson, and that the two are one on the burning issues of the day. Charley Gilman is not politically dead. When the right time comes his friends will ask the party, and not any clique, to bestow on him an honor, worthily his by all the laws of right. He is free and independ ent, and a more loyal Republican to-day than either McGiil or Merriam even think of being." The President Invited. New York, May 20.— -Hon. William P. Cody, Indians, cowboys, animals, tents and paraphernalia arrived to-day on the Persian Monarch. The deck was crowded with the company. Buffalo Bill was, of course, the center of at traction. The shore was lined with spectators, many of whom had field glasses. All are to proceed to Erastin, Staten Island, where the Wild West Show opens May 80. Invitations for the event have been sent to President Cleveland, Gen. Sherman, and a large auui.be:- of other prominent people. A HORRIBLE DEATH. A Woman Jumps From a Third Story Window With Her Clothes on Fire. New York, May 20.— A horrible in cident occurred Saturday at No. 148 Leonard street, a few doors east of Cen ter. It is a five-story brick within a stone's throw of the Tombs. At about 11:80 ; o'clock Mrs. Alice McCarty, a widow, who occupied a neat room on the third floor, began to kindle the fire in order to prepare the noonday meal for her two Patrick, who is a type setter, aged nineteen, and Timothy, twelve years old. She had in her hand a quart can full of coal oil. It ig nited and exploded, and the burning fluid was thrown over her clothing, which ignited. A reporter standing on the steps of the Tombs saw the poor woman, with her dress all aflame, rush to the window of her room, wrench the green blind of the window from its hinges, hold it in front of her, and with a scream ot agony leap to the stone paved sidewalk fifty feet below. An alarm was sounded, and the first work of the firemen was to throw water on the woman, whose clothes were nearly all burned off and whose body was burned to a crisp. Then they rushed up stairs and put out the fire in her rooms. Smoke was issuing from it, and the window-sill where she had stood a second before making her fearful plunge, was blackened from the fire of her burning garments. An am bulance from the Chambers Street hos pital was summoned. Mrs. McCarty was still alive when* Ambulance Sur geon Harris arrived. Her neighbors had covered her charred body, and a great crowd stood about her as she lay groaning on the sidewalk. The surgeon found that her skull was fractured and her lower limbs and the upper part of her body frightfully burned. Blood was gushing from her ears and she was unconscious. The work of enveloping her in bandages saturated with vaseline had to be performed on the sidewalk in the presence of a gaping crowd, with hundreds of tenants leaning out of ad jacent houses. Shortly before noon the dying woman was placed in an ambu lance and removed to the hospital. Those who saw her jump from the win dow enveloped in a mass of flame de clare that it was one of the most hor, rible spectacles they ever witnessed. Mrs. McCarty died in Bellevue hospital fifteen minutes after her arrival. ::; -^»» SOUTHERN PRESBYTERIANS. An Important Case to he Taken Up This Afternoon. Baltimore, May 20.— T0-day and to night the pulpits of all the Presbyterian churches in Baltimore were filled by members of the general assembly of the Southern Presbyterian church, now in session here. They also preached in other churches, all of which were largely attended. In the afternoon there was communion in the Franklin Street church, conducted by the mod erator of the assembly. Rev. Dr. J. J. Bullock. To-morrow the assembly will take up the case of Rev. Dr. James Woodrow, of South Carolina. He was removed from a theological school be cause of his utterances on evolution, which removal was sustained by the synod. He now brings his complaint before the general assembly, which has determined to hear it. It is asserted by the friends of Dr. Woodrow that he is a thorough Calvinist, and his utterances were not such as to merit the action against him. A SERMON BY FOSS On the Certainties on "Which Christianity Is Based. New York, May 20.— The regular afternoon service of the Methodist con ference was held to-day at the Metro politan opera house. Rev. Bishop Cy rus D. Foss, D. D., of Minneapolis, de livered the sermon of the day on the claim that Christianity is based on four certainties. "God, Christ, Salvation and Immortality." The bishop then went into the proofs of these existences, saying that the proof of God was found in the Bible and the necessity of a maker in the universe; the evistence of Christ was proved by the miracles wrought in believers in Him; the Bible also showed salvation by Christ, and immortality was proved by the instincts within us. The benediction was pronounced by Rev. Sia Sek Ong, of Foo Chow, China.- •«. Looks Like a Deal. Special to the Globe. Marquette, Mich., May 20.— The fact that Sir George Stevens, president; Sir Donald Smith, director, and Mr. Van Home, general manager of the Canadian Pacific road, together with the officials of the Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic road, accompanied by Mr. Farrar, a prominent banker of London, Kng., and Col. West and Capt. Rich, of Minneapolis, are making an extended and very critical examination of all parts of the Duluth, South Shore & At lantic road gives good reason for the be lief that a deal of stupendous magni tude between the two roads is pending. Nothing can be learned from the gentle men, as they refuse to talk. They are traveling by special car, and are ex tending investigations thoroughly from the Soo to the great mines on the Min eral Range line. The presence of Mr. Farrar is taken to indicate that foreign capital is interested in the deal. For a Monument to Greeley. New* York. May 20.— committee of printers who are making efforts to raise money to erect a monument to the memory of Horace Greeley held a meet ing to-day at which a committee from Horace Greely Post 557, G. A. EL, was present. The secretary was directed to communicate with Gen. Roger A. Pryor in regard to soliciting aid from Southern societies. The delegates to the inter national typographical convention were instructed to bring the matter before that body. non. Amos J. Cuinmings is to be asked to deliver a lecture upon the life of Greeley for the benefit of the fund. A committee was appointed to draft an appeal for funds. -^»» A Monument to Bigelow. Gettysburg, Pa., May 20.— A monu ment has been erected by Maj. Bigelow and several other gentlemen on the spot where Gen. Hancock fell wounded during Pickett's charge. It is of gran ite with a total height of eight feet six inches and bears on the Inscription: "Major General Winfield Scott Han cock; wounded July 3. 1863," and on the rear face, "Erected by Comrades and Friends." Died of Consumption. Special to the Globe. Morris, Minn., May 20.— remains of A. A. Lymon, an old resident, were brought here yesterday. Mr. Lyman left Morris last fall with his wife for the Pacific coast for the purpose of re cuperating his health, being a consump tive. He was on his return to Morris when death overtook him. The re mains will be interred to-morrow, the funeral services being conducted by the Masonic fraternity. Needed Rain. Special to the Globe. - Fergus Falls, Minn., May 20.— A welcome rain, the first since seeding, Xcll last night and nearly all day to-day. AT HOME AT OAK VIEW The President and Mrs. Cleve land Go Out to Their New Suburban Home. A Plethora of Invitations Said to Be Pouring" In— The President's Plans. An Important Recommenda tion From the Generel Land Office. The House to Pass Several Appropriation Bills at Once— ln General. Special to the Globe. Washington, May 20.— presi dent and Mrs. Cleveland are now estab lished at Oak View for the season, al though last night they remained at the White house. The president continues to receive invitations to celebrations of various kinds, and if he accepts a tenth part of those which are coming to him he will have to do a good deal of travel ing before election. It seems to be settled that whatever time Mrs. Cleve land may spend away from her hus band this summer will be passed with Mrs. Gen. Greely at Pittsfield, Mass. The president and Mrs. Cleveland will visit New York on Decoration day, Wednesday of next week, and after taking part in the ceremonies of the occasion and witnessing the parade, will be the guests of Gov. and Mrs. Green at the home of the latter in Elizabeth, N. J., where a reception will be given in their honor. JUSTICE TO A SETTLER. A Proper Recommendation by the General Land Commissioner. Washington, May 20.— The com missioner of the general land office has recommended to the secretary of the interior a readjudication in the case of Thomas J. Rutledge vs. the Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway company and the Leavenworth. Lawrence & Galves ton Railroad company, involving land in Kansas. The land is situated in the overlapping ten-mile limit of the grants for said companies. Rutledge filed a pre-emption declaratory statement for the land, . alleging settlement Dec. 16, 1800, and a few months thereafter en listed in the army. During his absence a map of the general route was filed by the railroad companies and the land withdrawn. On his return he made a homestead entry for the tract, subse quent to which the lines of road were definitely located. His homestead entry was canceled Rafter appeal to the secre tary for conflict with the grant. The land not having been patented to either of the railroads, the commissioner recommends the cancellation of the rail road claims and the award of the land to Rutledge. This action is taken upon the theory that Rutledge's absence in the army can not be construed as an abandonment of his claim. It is said that there are a large number of cases similarly situated. DOWN TO BUSINESS. The Senate and House Preparing to Get Something Off Their Hands. Washington, May 20.— T0-morrow the senate will devote its attention to the calendar, which has grown to in clude several hundred measures, many of which are of a general character. Then the bills establishing a depart ment of labor, admitting to statehood North Dakota, Montana and Washing ton will be taken up, probably in the order named. Considerable time will be devoted to the consideration of the fisheries treaty, and on Wednesday or Thursday Mr. Allison will call up the Indian appropriation bill. The house will to-morrow set aside for a week or ten days the tariff bill, so as to give con sideration to the appropriation bills, of which there are four on the calendar, in this order: Diplomatic, District of Columbia, postoffiee and legislative, ex ecutive and judicial. The legislative bill is to come up first, as it generally requires a week for debate in the house, and sometimes ten days or two weeks. There will be a caucus of the majority members in a few days, and their ac tion may change the turn of affairs. Should an agreement be reached where by the Mills proposition to vote di rectly on the Republican, then on the Democratic tariff bill without debate be accepted, the tariff may come up and be disposed of in a day at any date. Numerous Proposed Statues. Washington, May 20.— There are three measures pending on the house committee for the erection of statues in this city to officers of the late war. One. presented by Mr. Matson, of Indiana, appropriates $50,000 for a statue of Gen. Shields; another, presented by Mr. Townshend, of Illinois, appropri ates §50,000 for "an equestrian or other statue' of Gen. Hancock, and a third, offered by. Mr. Henderson, of lowa, gives to the committees of the society of the army of the Tennessee and the Grand Army of the Republic the neces sary condemned bronze guns for a statue of Gen. Logan, to be erected in lowa circle, and appropriates ?10,000 for the pedestal. There seems now to be no doubt that the Hancock and Logan bills will pass, and probably the Shields bill also, although the library committee has taken jurisdiction of the latter, which may give rise to some conflict of authority. __ . The Catholic University. Washington, May Notices were read in all the Catholic churches to-day detailing the final arrangements for the ceremonies incident to the laying of the cornerstone of the Catholic university Thursday next. The ceremonies will be under the charge of Cardinal Gib bons, and special trains will be run from Baltimore. Belva Will Wait. Washington, May 20.— Belva Lock wood, who was nominated for president by the equal rights convention, held at Dcs Moines, 10., last week, says she has received a telegram announcing her nomination, but the official notification lias not yet arrived. She will wait for the formal document before making her acceptance public. Mrs. Cleveland's. Microscope. WASHiNGTON,May 20.— The Woman's Christian Temperance union of Monroe 'county, New York, has presented Mrs. Cleveland with an - elegant Griffith club microscope and accessories in recogni .. tion of her temperance views. The microscope was made especially for this gift, and is of the finest workman- BhjDj SAINT PAUL, MINN. MONDAY MORNING, MAY 21, 1888. KILLED WITH A RAZOR. KILLED WITH A RAZOR. 3. ■__ ...*<- How Billy Andrews Murdered His Mistress — Mysterious Shooting Affair in Chicago— A San Fran cisco Man Kills His Sweetheart, and Himself— A Church Row Re- : suits in Murder and Suicide. Special to the Globe. Ashland, Wis., May Later de velopments in the double tragedy of last night show that Billy Andrews first shot his mistress, Ella Ben wards, twice in the breast, and then severed her windpipe with a razor, cutting her throat from ear to ear, after which he made a horrible gash in his own throat, severing his windpipe. He was taken to a hospital at 3 o'clock this morning, and Dr. Harrison sewed up the wound. He is in a fair way to recovery if sec ondary hemorrhage does not set in. The woman had been sharing Andrews' apartments for about five months, but had, it is said, frequently received the attentions of other men, among others a passenger engineer and a telegraph lineman. At 11 o'clock last night An drews went to his appartments, lie says, and found a man in a compromising po sition with the woman. A quarrel fol lowed, in which Andrews says the woman first came at him with a razor, and that he then fired two shots into her breast, after which she cut her own throat. But this story is not credited. Neither of the shots would have been fatal according to medical testimony at the inquest this morning. A Mystery. Chicago, May 30.— Thomas Barrett, a private watchman, was shot and kiiled at his residence this forenoon under mysterious circumstances, and the po lice have so for been unable to de termine who did the shooting. No one who was in the house at the time seems to know anything about the matter except Miss Pope, a sister-in-law. She saw Barrett a few minutes before the killing sitting in a room alone reading a paper. When she heard the shot and Barrett's cries she ' rushed in, and his wife, who was sup porting his head, sent her out for help. On the sidewalk she met John Enright, the wife's brother, who had been in the house a short time before. He lives next door, and was hitching up his horse. He returned to the house with her, and the police were summoned. They placed Enright un der arrest on suspicion, although he professed innocence. Barrett's family, relations have always been happy, so far as can be learned. \ Neatly Taken In. Concord, N. H., May 20.— Fred R. Gordon, a railway mail clerk, was ar rested in St. Albans Friday night for robbing his mail and was brought here to-night and lodged in jail. The mail agent put a letter in the mail at Nashua, addressed to himself at St. Albans, and inclosed five 81 bills marked. He went on the same train with it, but when he called for it at the St. Albans postoffiee he found that the letter had not been received. Gordon was im mediately arrested, and the letter, with the marked bills, was found on his per son. The prisoner belongs in Man chester, and worked in the postoffiee there before his appointment as paper clerk on the St. Albans and Boston run. He is about thirty years old. Killed by Teamsters. San Antonio, Tex., May News reaches here from Junction City of the murder of J. T. Stroope, the chief freighter in that section. Stroope, with two of his teamsters, were followed six miles by two unknown per sons. After the teamsters nad gone into camp, about an hour after dark, Stroope was shot to death. The two teamsters were then ordered to go a certain distance away from the camp. When the fact of Stroope's death had been ascertained they were peimitted to depart, the murderers saying that they had accom plished their errand. Officers aie in pursuit. Death to Two. St. Charles, Mich., May 20.— A tragedy growing out of a religious dif ference between Edward Wilman and his wife occurred a few miles from this place this afternoon. A desire by Mrs. Wilman some time ago to unite with the Advent church met with strong op position from her husband, and she finally left him and returned to her father's house. This afternoon Wil man drove up to the house and found Mrs. Wilman alone. Pulling out a re volver, he shot his wife through the breast and an Instant later he shot him self through the heart. Mrs. Wilman will die. . May Be Lynched. Knoxville, Term., May 20.— This morning Deputy Sheriff Shipe was shot and killed by Hicks Martin, a ne gro whom he was attempting to arrest twenty miles north of Knoxville. The negro was wanted in Alabama for a murder. The negro made his escape, and of course citizens are now scouring the country for him. He is heavily armed, and will doubtless fight his pur suers to the last should they overtake him. Should he be taken alive he will be lynched. Shot His Sweetheart. Sax FnANCisco.May Peter Kalb, a saloonkeeper, smarting under the re jection of his hand in an offer of mar riage, to-day shot Louise Kullmeyer.the woman to whom he had proposed. Two pistol balls entered her body, but none will prove fatal. Kalb then shot him self in the head, killing himself in stantly. -"• Stole Twenty Revolvers. Special to the Globe. Ashland, Wis., May 20.— While the police officers were gathered at the scene of . the Andrews-Ben wards tragedy about 2 o'clock this morning, burglars broke into Lehigh & Garnish's hardware store and got twenty revolvers and cutiery valued at over $200. .-_->: Probably Murdered. • Cleveland, 0., May 20.-The body of a man, apparently about twenty-five years of age, was washed to the shore at Painesville, 0. , to-day. Fastened to the body were two flour sacks filled with sand and stones. Over the right ear was a pistol shot wound and on the left temple was a bad bruise. It is believed that the man was murdered. **- Two Men Fatally Shot. Poplar River, Mont., May 20.— Two section minds were shot last evening at Brockton siding. One died this morn ing. The other was shot through the head. The shooting is supposed to be accidental, caused by the careless hand ling of a revolver. The shooter is a boy about eighteen._ . . Successfully Cremated. St. Louis, Mo., May 20.— Two bodies were cremated at the St. Louis crema tory to-day, making five successful in clnserations siuce the; furnaces were put in operation two weeks ago. -^ Dp l Estate ads. in the Globe are seen by iipm me most people, MAGIC NUMBER NINE. This Figure Does Not Repre '.) "sent the Score of the St. Paul Team This Time. Duryea's Initial Game for the Season Scarcely a Credit To Him. Chicago Easily Defeated by Minneapolis— Moines Wins Again. St. Louis Walloped at Omaha —Too Many People at a Game in Jersey. Special to the Globe. Milwaukee, Wis., May 20.— The first ball game of the season was played to-day between Milwaukee and St. Paul in the presence of 7,000 spectators, the biggest crowd ever gotten together at a ball game in this city. It was the first game at the new park, and people were turned away from the gate. The game was an exciting one from the start. One , fileding error was made, that a wild throw by Carroll. Duryea was not in . good trim and was hit safely fifteen times. Shenkel held the visitors to eight hits. Veach made the first home run on the new grounds, : and was applauded by 7,000 peo ple. It was made inside the fence. He also fielded his position beautifully, catching five flies, some of them very difficult. Murphy played in his old-time form at center and hit hard, getting three singles. Shafer made himself conspicuous by his good work at second and his non-indulgence in kicking. He was the star kicker of last year's Oshkosh team. Morrissy re ceived an ovation on his first appear ance, and played a faultless game at ; first. The Milwaukees scored one in the first inning on a base on balls and a two-bagger by Strauss, and was blanked thereafter until the fifth, when they JUMPED ON DURYEA.. and secured five runs on three singles and two doubles, the latter by Cusick and Shenkel. They scored again in the sixth, and batted out three more runs in the Seventh. The St. Pauls' best run getting was done in the first inning. Shafer started the inning by going out on a foul fly. Murphy made a safe hit and stole second prettily. Carroll struck out and Keilly made a hit, bringing in Murphy. Then Veach knocked the ball for four bases, bringing in Reilly. In the third inning they made two more runs. Murphy hit for a base. Carroll followed suit and sent Murphy to second. Both were ad vanced a base on Shenkel's wild pitch. Veach got a chance at the bat again and sent the ball into the field out of every body's reach, allowing Murphy and Car rfll to score. He was left on a r base by i..oriarity, who retired the side on a fly to Lowe. ■ St. Paul was blanked in each successive innine. It is generally thought that Duryea's inability to hold the Milwaukees in hand was due to his recent injury and his lack of practice. Sowders will go in the box to-morrow. His debut here will be watched with particular interest, as he is a brother to the man Milwaukee could never hit last season. Fessendeu's umpiring was faultless. Score: MILWAUKEE. Als II 1 B 9BPOA E, Forster, .... 6 1113 11 Lowe, If. 6 10 0 4 0 0 Strauss, 3b.... 5 12 110 0 Davin, cf 5 12 0 10 0 Maskrey, rf ., . . 4 12 0 2 10 Pettee, 2b...... 5 0 10 2 3 0 Cusick. 1b .... 5 2 3 0 10 0 O Shenkel, p.... 5 12 0 0 2 2 Mills, c 5 12 0 4 0 0 .Totals 46 9 15 2 27 7 3 ST. PAUL. AB 115 SBPO A E Shafer, 2b 4 0 0 0 4 2 0 Murphy, cf.... 4 2-30300 Carroll, rf..... 4 1 10 10 1 Reilly, 3b 4 110 3 10 Veach, 1f...... 4 12 0 5 0 0 Duryea, p 4 0 0 0 0 4 4 Morrissy, lb.. 4 0 0 0 5 1 O Pickett, ss ... 4 0 10 0 2 0 Kemmler.c... 4 0 0 0 6 0 0 Totals 36 5 8 0 27 10 5 Milwaukee 1 0 0 0 4 13 0 o—9 St. Paul 30200000 I—s Earned runs. Milwaukee 9. St. Paul 5; home run, Veach; two base hits, Forster, Strauss, Cusick, Shenkel : double play, Pettee to Cusick; bases on balls, off Duryea 4; off Shenkel 1 ; hit by pitcher, Maskrey; struck out, by Duryea 4, by Shenkel 2; wild pitches, Shenkel 2 ; lime, 2 hours; umpire, Fessenden. EASY FOR MINNEAPOLIS. The Chicago Maroons -Beaten Without. Difficulty. Manager Gooding's estimate of his team given yesterday morning seemed well borne out in the third game with Chicago played in the afternoon. . In spite of the lowering clouds and threat ening weather, the usual large Sunday crowd turned out, and were rewarded by seeing the locals win with ease in a game in which they played sharply and batted heavily. Nearly 3,000 persons filled the stands, and maintained very good order through plays which would naturally have called out great ap plause. Klopf was in the box for Minneapolis, and was very effect ive. In the : first Inning he was ' touched up for two singles and an earned run, but after that Chicago went out in one, two. three order. In the eight innings but - twenty-four men went to bat, and but one got as far as second hasp. The field support was admirable, and the three errors scored were trivial, ■affecting nothing. Dunn did the twirling for the visitors, and was heavily pounded, the score showing eight singles, three doubles and three 'home-runs, all of the latter being beau tiful drives over the left field fence. Dunn had poor control of the ball, and was indifferently supported in the field. Hagan showed a disposition to be perfectly fair and impartial, and his umpiring was entirely satisfactory with the exception of his failing to hear a foul tip, on which Chicago made a double play. He was behind the pitcher at the time and did not hear the "click" of -the ball, but as the side was retired without a run it did not count. Patton opened the game for the home team with a swipe at the ball which sent it over the fence and he trotted around the bags. For Chicago, Lomr led off with a hit to center, stole second, got -third on Crogan's sacrifice and scored on Lange's hit. Then CHICAGO STOPPED SCORING and Minneapolis went on alone. In the .second, Brosnan opened with a hit and took third on a passed ball and wild pitch, while Klopf. struck out. Galla gher was presented with a base, Jevne a duplicate of it, filling the bases. Patton's scratch hit in front of him sent two men over the plate. Kreig led with a hit in the third and was sent over the plate by MeCullom's home-run hit over the left " field fence. The locals quit then until the seventh, when Walsh 1 pounded the sphere over Uie fence for for bases. Moriarity muffed Kreig's line fly and the runner stole second and third. McCullom " ami . Bros nan were thrown out, but Klopf came to the rescue with a hit for two bases into right field, scoring Kreig, and scoring himself on Lange's muff of Gal lagher's easy ball. Jevne lined out a hit to left, but Long caught Gallagher try ing to make third on it. In the eighth, with two men out, Walsh was hit" by a pitched ball, and stole second, and scored on Kreig's hit. The last run was made in the ninth, when Brosnan made a hit to right and scored on two errors by Hen gle and two outs. The game was rather too one-sided for excitement and was interesting only from the sharp playing by Minneapolis and Klopf's efficiency in the box. Dunn evidently had an off day and lost $5 of his salary for ques tioning the justice of a decision. The official score follows: MINNEAPOLIS. ABB IBSBPOA E Patton, rf 5 12 0 10 0 llawes, lb ... 5 O O 0 11 O O . Walsh, ss 4 2 112 11 Kreig. c 4 2 3 2 7 10 McCullom. cf. 5 1 1 O O 0 1 Brosnau, 2b.. 5 2 3 0 3 5 0 Klopf, p 5 1 1 0 0 10 1 Gallagher, 3b. 4 1 1 1 1 O 0 Jevne, If 3 0 2 12 0 0 Totals 40 10 14 5 27 17 3 CHICAGO. ABB IBISBTOA E Long, If 4 1112 10 Crogan, mf . ..4000001 Lange, 3b. ... 3 0 1 1 1 2 1 Moriarity, rf.. 3 0 0 10 11 Hengle, 2b... 3 0 0 0 1 0 B Shoeneck, lb. 3 0 0 0 13 1 O Hanrahan, ss. 3 0 0 0 0 3 O Hoover, c 2 0 0 0 6 1 0 Dugdale, c... 10 0 0 3 1 0 Dunn, p 3 0 0 0 1 12 4 Totals 29 1 2 3 27 22 9 Minneapolis... 1 2 2 0 0 0 3 1 I—lo Chicago 1 0000000 o—l Earned runs, Minneapolis 5, Chicago 1 ; home runs. Patton, McCullom, Welsb ; two base hits, King, Brosnon, Klopf; first base on errors, Minneapolis 4, Chicago '2; first base ou balls, Gallagher, Jevne 2: hit by pitched balls, Walsh and Kieig; left on bases, Minne apolis 7, Chicago 1 ; struck out, by Klopf 6, by Dunn 4; passed balls, Hoover 1; wild pitches, Dunn 2; double plays. Hrosnon, Welsh and llawes, Klopf, Kreig and Galla gher, Dunn, Dugdale and Hengle ; time, 1 :35 ; umpire, Aogan. LAST OF CHICAGO. Chicago will play the last of the series at Minneapolis to-day, the game being a change from a September date. The Wicked City team will then go to Mil waukee and leave Minneapolis and St. Paul to fight out a double series. Win kleman and Broughton for Minneapolis and Long and Dugdale for Chicago will be the batteries. GREAT IS DES MOINES. The Hawkeyes Get Away With the Kansas City Nine. Special to the Globe. . Kansas City, May 20.— Seven thou sand people saw Dcs Moinas defeat the Kansas City Blues with ease at Exposi tion park to-day. The visitors bunched their hits in the second inning after the side should have been retired, and pounded out seven runs with the assist ance of an occasional timely error on the part of the home team. Fifteen hits were secured off Corning. The only man of the Blues who seemed to catch onto Smith's twirling was Cart wright, who made four bits with a total of five out of four times at bat. With the /others Smith's delivery was very effective. The features of the game were Hasamear's running catch from right field of Alvord's fly a few feet to the right of second base, and Shafer's catch of Johnson's fly to the extreme right. Score: KANSAS CITT. A B It IB SB PO A E Manning,, cf 4102100 Campan, 1f.... 5 110 3 0 2 Hasamear, rf. 5220300 Ardner, 2b.... 4 3 2 12 3 0 Cartwright, lb 4 14 0 6 0 0 Johnson. 3b. 122042 Bradley, 55.... 5 0 2 0 0 12 Gunson c 5 0 10 8 2 0 Conway, p.... 5. 0 0 0 0 10 1 Totals 42 9 12 5 24 20 7 DBS MOINES. AB B IBSBPO A E Steams, lb.. ..5221801 Quinn, 2b.... 5 2 10 111 Shafer, rf . ... 5 2 3 1 2 1 0 llolliday, cf. . . 5 12 2 10 0 Macullar, ss.. 4 2 2 0 3 3 1 Alvord, 3b.... 5 2 2 0 2 0 0 Vandyke, If. . 5 122100 Trafliey, c 5 110 8 10 Smith, p 4 10 0 0 9 4 Totals. .. 43 14 15 6 27 15 7 Kansas City...O 0300030 3—9 Dcs Moines... o 7 0 2 10 0 4 *— 14 Earned runs, Kansas City 7, Dcs Moines 4; three-base hits, Johnson 1, Shafer 1; two base hit, Cartwright; double plays, Shafer and Steams; bases on balls, off Conway 1, off Smith 1 ; hit by pitcher, Alvord and Ard ner; struck out. by Conway 6, by Smith 8; wild pitches. Conway 1, Smith 1; passed balls, Traliley 2: time, 2:07; umpire, Power. LUCKY OMAHA. The Nebraskans Get a Game With Healy in the Box. Special to the Globe. Omaha, Neb. May 20.— Jack Healy pitched his first championship game for the Omahas to-day and won it. His de livery proved very effective and St. Louis failed to make an earned run. Three men, however, crossed the home plate on very rank errors and wild throws. Omaha hit the ball hard, and with the exception of the errors noted, played a strong and even game. The attendance was 3,ooo. Score: OMAHA. AB 81888 PO A E Flynn, rf 4 11110 1 Coonev, 55.... 2 2 2 2 12 1 Annis, cf 4 0 10 2 0 0 O'Connell, lb. 3 0 O 0 12 0 O Burns, If 4 2 2 0 0 0 0 Miller, 3b..... 2 0 0 0 2 1 1 Shannon, 2b.. 3 0 10 0 2 0 Healy, p.....". 3 0 0 0 0 7 2 Gastfield, c... 3 10 19 2 3 Totals 28 6 7 4 27 14 8 ST. LOUIS. AB B IBSBPO A E Cantos, rf 4 12 12 0 0 Becklcy. 1b... 4 0 0 0,800 (rooks. 3b.... 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 Burch. If 4 0 0 0 10 0 Herr. ss 4 0 0 2 2 4 0 Keuvon, cf . . . 3 0 0 0 10 0 Nicholson, 2b 3111000 Dolan, c 3 0 0 0 12 2 4 Staley, p 3 10 0 0 12 7 Totals 31 3 3 4 27 18 11 0maha..,.. .....0 0 10 2 111 o—6 St. Louis 0 0000210 o—3 Earned runs, Omaha 4, St. Louis 1; home runs, Coonev and Burn*; three-base "hit, Flynn; two-base hits, Cantz 2, Nicholson, Burns, Shannon; double play, Herr unas sisted; bases on balls, off Healy 2. off Staley 7; struck out.by Healey 7. by Staley 12; left on bases, Omaha 7. St. Louis 4; passed balls, Dolau2; time. 2:05; umpire, Brenuan. THE CROWD TOO LARGE. How the Jersey Back .Districts Love Baseball. Philadelphia, May 20— The Ath letic and Baltimore clubs were billed to play an exhibition game to-day at Gloucester, N. J. This was the first time that a game on Sunday between professional ball clubs had been ar ranged for in the vicinity of Philadel phia, and the attraction drew a great crowd from the city. The crowd who sought admission to the grounds was estimated at from 6,000 to 8,000, but the inclosure being small and there being but one entrance, only about 5,000 had gained admission when the game be gan. This number, however, was too great to be ' accommodated, and after out inning had been played the surging crowd of spectators pressed in upon the playing field, rendering it impossible for the game to proceed. Ineffectual efforts were made to move the crowd back beyond the ropes, and the game was then abandoned. The Athletics had scored one run, and the Baltimores had been blanked. ONE, TWO, THREE. Brooklyn Gets Ample Revenge From the Kansas City Team. New York, May 20.— Over 5,000 peo ple saw the Brooklyn Base Ball club de feat the Kansas City club at Ridgewood park to-day. A singular incident was that only twenty-seven men went to the bat for Kansas City. Two made base hits, but were doubled up between first and third. Caruthers pitched with mar velous effect, and his support was al most perfect. The home players bunched their hits in the fifth and eighth in nings. Score : BROOKLYN. ABB IBSBPO A E Pinckney, 3b.. 5 12 0 111 McClellan, 2b. 4 1 1 0 2 2 0 Orr, lb 5 1 1 0 13 0 0 O'Brien, 1f.... 3 10 0 0 0 0 Foutz, rf .... 4 2 2 0 3 0 0 Smith, ss 4 110 0 6 0 Caruthers, p.. 4 0 0 0 0 10 0 Silch, cf 4 1112 0 0 Bushong, c... 3.100610 Totals 36 9 8 1 27 20 1 KANSAS CITY. AB R 1 b SB O A E McTammy, 3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 Barkley, 1b... 3 0 10 5 4 1 Davis, 2b 3 0 10 0 3 3 Phillips, rf.... 3 0 O 0 15 0 O Rowe, cf 3' 0 0 0 10 0 Daniels, c 3 0 0 0 3 2 0 Allen. If. 3 0 0 0 3 10 Esterday, ss.. 3 0 0 0 0 2 0 Kirby, p 3 0 0 0 0 7 3 Totals 27 0 2 0 27 19 8 Brooklyn 0..0 0 0 3 0 0 6 o—9 Kansas City. ...o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o Earned runs, Brooklyn 4, Kansas' City 0; double plays, Barkley* and Philiips, Smith, McClellan and Orr: first base on balls, Mc- Clellan, O'Brien, Bushong; first base on er rors. Brooklyn 6; struck out, by Kirby 3, by Caruthers 5; wild pitch, Caruthers 1; time, 1 :25 ; umpire, Doescher. CORRALLED BY CINCINNATI. Cleveland Succumbs to the Red- Legged Aggregation. Cincinnati, May 20.— Cleveland club made its first appearance upon the local grounds to-day in a game with the Cincinnatis and was defeated. The visitorsmp to the seventh inning were unable to do anything with Smith's pitching and failed to score a run. Two singles and a triple, with a base on balls and an error by McPhee, netted them four runs, two* of them earned. The fielding of Albert and the catching of Keenan were the features. Attendance 4,500. Score: CINCINNATI. ABBIBSB P A E Nicol, rf 4 112 2 0 0 McPhee, 2b.. 3 2 0 2 4 4 3 Fennelly. ss... 4 0 110 4 1 Iteilly, lb 4 2 2 3 10 0 0 Corkhill,cf&p 4 110 10 0 Keenan, c 4 12 0 7 2 1 Tebeau, 1f... 4 1 0 0 3 0 0 Carpenter, 3b 4 01 1000 Smith, p&cf.. 4 0 0 0 0 6 4 T0ta15....... 35 8 8 9 27 16 "~9 CLEVELAND. AB R IBSBPOA E Hogan, rf 5 1112 10 McKean.lf.... 5 0 0 1 1 0 0 Hotaling, cf.. 5 0 0 0 2 0 "1 Faatz. 1b...... 2 0 0 0 15 o 0 Striker. 2b.... 4 0 0 0' 1 2 1 Albert, ss...... 4 0 0 0 •"•0 7 0 McGlone, 3b.. 2 11 l i 2. 0 Goodfellow, C. 4 12 0 2 0 1 Morrison, p ... 4 12 0 3 6 '5. 8* Totals 35 4 6 3 27 IBf- — Cincinnati... .4 0 10 0 110—8 Cleveland.... O 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 -^-4 Earned runs, Cincinnati' s, Cleveland 2; two-base hit, Keenan: three hits, Reilly, Hogan; first base on balls, Nicol, McPhee 2; Fenneliy.Faatz 2; McGlone 2; hit by pitched ball, Reilly : first base on errors, Cleveland 4, Cincinnau 2; struck out, McPhee. Smith, Hogan, Strieker, Albert 2 McGlone; passed, balls, Goodfellow 3; wild pilches, Morrison; time, 2 :05 ; umpire, McQuaid. Walloped by Bloomington. Special to the Globe. •'.;-••;> m Dubuque, 10., May 20.— One of the largest crowds ever on the ground as sembled to-day to see the Bloomlngtons lay out the Dubuques. The weather was fine, but the grounds were covered with mud and the field underwater from the recent flood from the river. Score: Dubuque 0 0210000 I—4 Bloomington..l 13 3 0 2 12 x— l 3 Batteries, Dubuque, Nelson and Snyder; Bloomington, Griffith and Newman; base hits, Dubuque 7, Bloomington 12; errors, Dubuque 10, Bloomington o ; umpire, Mc- Ginley. HOW THEY STAND. Positions of the Various Teams in Three Leagues. Dcs Moines increased its lead yester day afternoon, and Om >.ha pulled in ahead of Kansas City. Milwaukee took fourth place and St. Paul lost, tying St. Louis for fifth place. Minneapolis crept up a peg, and Chicago now enjoys the distinction of being eighth. The clubs stand as follows: Per- Played. Won. Lost, centage Dcs Moines 11 9 2 .818 Omaha 13 9 4 .692 Kansas City 14 9 5 .642 Milwaukee 10 5 5 .500 St.Paul 10 4 6 .400 St. Louis 15 '6 9 .400 Minneapolis...... 16 5 11 812 Chicago 11 3 8 .272 NATIONAL LEAGUE. Pcs- Played. Won. Lost, centage Chicago ... 22 18 4 .818 Boston 24 16 8 .666 Detroit 22 14 8 .606 New York 20 11 9 .550 Pittsburg 21 9 12 .428 Philadelphia 20 8 12 .400 Indianapolis 22 7 15 .318 Washington.... 21 3 18 .142 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Per- Played. Won. Lost, centage Cincinnati 23 20 5 .800 St. Louis 21 15 6 .714 Brooklyn 26 18 8 .692 Baltimore.. ...22 10 12 .454 Athletic 28 10 13 .431 Louisville 25 9 16 .360 Cleveland 25 8 17 .320 Kansas City 23 5 18 .217 Games To-Day. St. Paul at Milwaukee. Chicago at Minneapolis. Boston at Indianapolis. New York at Detroit. Philadelphia at Chicago. , Washington at Pittsburg. Louisville at Philadelphia. St. Louis at Baltimore. TO-DAY'S RACES. The Horses Scheduled to Appear at Brooklyn and Louisville. Brooklyn, May To-morrow's entries are as follows: First race, weights ten pounds above the scale, five furlongs— Bessie June, 120; Mon mouth, 116; Wheat, 113; King Crab, 113; Crusader- (formerly Rural) 113; Quibbler, 113; Kentucky Ban, 113; Pocatello. 113; Theodosius, 125; Britannic, 128; Cyclops, 131. Second race, handicap, one mile and a six teenth, Kaloolah, 112; Rupert, 110; Choc tow, * 110; - Brown Duke, 105 ; Royal Arch, 103; Brookfull, 102; Letoges, 100; Argo, 100: Lancaster, 100; Supervisor, 100; Al Reed, 100; Baubox, 99 ; Florence M; 98 ; Sam Keene, 95. Third race, Falcon stakes for three-year olds, selling, one mile . and a sixteenth- Wheat, 110; Larchmont, 108; Subaltern, P7i Golden Keel, dXi Speedwell, 193; Wants in the Globe will bring* what you desire. Ask thro' its columns, you'll never rue the day. Naught can be grained by standing idly by. Tis waste of time, you know, and that will never pay, So don't forget to put one in, and that without delay. NO. 142. Miracle, 103; Petulance, 98; Fordham 118- Prospect, 98. *•.-..-! Fourth race, the Clover stakes for fillies two years old. five furlongs— Fides ll"- Gallop. 112: Holiday, 112; Lucerne, 112; Miss Cody 112; Jezebel, 112; Belinda, filly, 112; Vieuta, 112; Servia, 112. 7 Fifth race, for two-year-olds, five furlongs -Traviston, 115: Seymour. 115; Bob Fury. L ls; W la » 115; Gfps 7 Queen. 107; Volun- Blazon, ll2 SC tC ' 105 ! Pere e . 112; c ^ ra e ' selling ' six furlongs— Regulus, 100; Cnchton, 100; Marsh Redon. 15 ; Mar s«£• 9 VAo Nel i ie < 100; Belle Brooke. 10 Nita, 103: P Thomas, 104; Sheriff OXerf (formerly Danger), 98 ' Broughton. 112; Ro salie, 94; Malaria, 108; Revolt gelding, 95: L » H '4, l0 ' Play Fair, 118: Theora, 101. * =„iA First ace Britannic and Cyclops: second race. Brown Duke and Sam Keene : third race, * ordham and Golden Rule, fourth* race, Gypsy Queen and Bob Furey; sixtu race, Lucy H and P Thomas. _ . AT LOUISVILLE. mi • TM aC ? ,^l lin g ' l mile-Orange Girl, 101 ; Lida L, 97 ; Pat Donovan. 104 ; Festus! 89: Lepanto, 108; Frouie Louise, 94; She? wood, 87; Nellie C, 99. Second race, selling, three-fourths of a mil* —Champaign Charlie. 96: Come to Taw, <»<) wfsallyO m 9 ce 3 r ' 90jVanTrim ' 81; Famous, Third race, merchants' handicap, one and one-half miles— Benedict, 90: Nellie C OO- Florence C, 105 ; Libretto, 114; Frank Ward, 10o; Telle Doe. 113; Nick Finzer. 100: Hypasia, 102; Grisette, 110; Roi dOr, 105. fourth race, selling, one mile— Orderly, 94; Cupid 103; Lafitte, 107; Sour Mash, 105 1 Irish Pat, lOo; Housatonic, 114; Birthday, Tips-First race, Fronie Louise and Le panto secoud race, Sallie O and Famous; third race, Telie Doe aud Roi DOr; fourth race. Birthday and Irish Pat. "WITH HARD GLOVES. Two Well-Connected Young Men Fight Thirty Rounds. Washington, May 20. -A prize fight took place near Gaithersburgm, Md. to-day between W. Lindgren and Berry Adams, two well-known members of the Potomac club and Columbia Athletic club respectively. Twenty members from each club witnessed the right, which was according to the Marquis of Queensberry rules, with hard gloves, thirty rounds were fought, when Adams dislocated his leg below the knee and gave up the fight. Lindgren was not badly punished, but Adams was pretty well used up and had a black eye and a bruised nose besides his dislo cated leg. Both men are said to be well connected, and the fight is the result of bad- blood " engendered at a recent friendly sparring match. It is said that the principals and a number of the spectators of the fight have been ar rested by the sheriff of Montgomery county. Won by Solange. Paris, May 20.— The race for the Prix de Diane for fillies was run today and was won by Solange, with Widgeon second and To third. The betting be fore the start was 20 to 1 against Solange, even money against Wideeon, 12 to 1 against 10, Her Majesty and biberie, and 25 to 1 against the others. Two Shows in One Tent. Boston, May 20— John L. Sullivan has bought a one-third interest in J. B. Bore's circus, and will travel with the show through the United States, be ginning about June 1. Sports. Limited. The Excelsiors of St. Anthony hill and the Mississippi street club met in a match game yesterday afternoon, which resulted in a vic tory for the Excelsiors, thj score being 31 to 19. The Excelsiors challenge any boys' club whose members are under sixteen years of age. Address challenges to M. Mulligan, 289 Rondo street. The Juniors No. 1 and Butler's team played a game of base ball yesterday afternoon" on the grounds near University avenue. The Juniors won by a score of 13t0.7. The features of the game were the battery work of Williams and Francis of the Juniors and some difficult fly catches by Butler. Base ball teams from the employes of Priedeman & Lewis and the Berrisford com pany played a game on the University avenue grounds yesterday afternoon. The score was 66 to 18 in favor of the first named team. A game was played yesterday afternoon between nines from the cracker manufactur ing establishments of Priedeman & Lewis and E. F. Berrisford. The score was 65 to 18 in favor of the former. President Thompson announces that the old base ball park will be fit to play on to morrow. The first game of the series with Minneapolis will therefore be played there. The Olympic theater base ball team de feated the team from the barbers' union yes terday by a score of 22 to 13. The Eclipse Base Ball club opened the sea son yesterday by defeating the Silver Stars by a score of 12 to 5. --; ;-.-- AGAINST ANARCHISM. Thirteenth Annual Meeting of the American Turn Bund. Chicago, May 20. — The thirteenth annual convention of the Nord Anier ikanisher Turn Bund began here to-day. Delegates, to the number of 571, are Present from all parts of the country. >. H. M. Starkloff, 'of St. Louis, the president, called the assembly to order, and in his opening address ha said that a number of important and delicate questions would be brought, before the hotly for its consideration, and that only the greatest calmness and deliberation should be invoked in dealing with them. Referring to certain charges made, he said that the turn bund has nothing in common with the doctrines ot anarchy, that declares war on the state in any form or with doc trines of revolution by violence at all hazards, even in a republic. The events of the last few years had intruded them selves within the precincts of this or ganization, and he trusted they would be disposed of in a business-like, just and harmonious manner. The tenor of the entire speech was to the end that the turn bund was far from being an archistic, or even socialistic,- in its ten dencies. When the temporary organi zation was perfected and the standing committees appointed the radical ele ment gained every point, the balloting showing its presence to the number of 400 votes. The disposition of the Green Bay circular, so called, and the status within the organization of its organ, the Milwaukee Turn Zeitung, will be a part of to-day's business. Both questions grow out of . the Hay Market riot and the subsequent judicial proceedings. The Green Bay organization demanded in a circular the Immediate expulsion from the bund of all having any sympa thy with the anarchists, while the Zeitung characterized the conviction and execution of the anarchists as ju« icial murder. UNDER THE RIVER. *" What a Big Syndicate Proposes to Do at Detroit. Detroit, May 20.— A syndicate has been formed to tunnel the river at this point. B. Baker, of London, the engi neer of the immense Forth bridge in Scotland, and James Ross, of Quebec, one of the contractors of the Canadian Pacific railroad, were in the city yester day and, after a thorough in vestigation, announced that the build ing of a tunnel can be accom plished with comparative ease. A gi gantic syndicate, known as the Michi gan & Canada Tunnel company, ami representing more than $100,000,000 of capital, has just been legally formed in Canada, and will be properly qualified for transacting business under the Michigan laws at once. This syndicate is composed of D. O. Mills and George Bliss, of New York; Mr. Laid law, of the Bank of California, and several officials of the Michigan Central rauV road.