OCR Interpretation

St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 22, 1888, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-05-22/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

i ■ *
Milwaukee Could Do Nothing
With Sowders' Curves
And Consequently St. Paul
Adds Another Victory to
Her List.
Boston Suffers a Shut Out at
the Hands of the
Chicago and Detroit Beth Get
Special to the Globe.
Jlilwaiki'.e, Wis., May 21.— This
was St. Paul's day, and the base ball
club which labors under that appellation
took out of Milwaukee's sail all the
wind which gathered there yesterday.
St.Paul put Sowders in the box. and
Milwaukee might as well have given
up the game without playing as make
an attempt to win against him. The
name always followed Milwaukee,
"Nemesis like, and will continue to do so.
Homer and Warner occupied the points
lor Milwaukee. It was a fight between
the pitchers and was a draw, Milwaukee
getting one more hit than St. Paul,
aud Sowders striking out one
more man than Homer—M ilwaukee,
seven base hits, St. Paul six. The great
play of the day was made by Shafer, who
captured a fly knocked by Forster with
his left hand while running. It was a
great catch and the crowd loudly ap
plauded the talkative little chap who
plays second base for the Apostles. The
batting honors were won by Strauss,
who made a long hit for three bases.
Sowdi is pitched a fine game and kept
the hits well scattered, Earle giving ex
cellent support. In the fifth inning
Cusick hit a hot liner to left field. Veach
chased after it, and in doing so fell and
turned his ankle. He was carried from
the field by the umpire and two players,
and bis place was taken by Rings. St.
Paul's first run was made in the third
inning. Murphy made a hit to right field,
good for one' base, but got two as
Maskrey let the ball go through his legs.
He went to third. Then Carroll flew out
to Cusick. and Murphy came home on a
hit by Reilly. They scored again in the
sixth* inning. Carroll went to the home
plate and staved there until Homer
pitched five very bad balls. Then he
went to first and stole second. Reilly
hit the ball to Forster, who then threw
to first, but Cusick muffed it, and Car
roll ran from second home. The run
thus made on an error won the game.
Rut for the error the score would have
been a tie. The game was rushed to
allow the St. Paul men to catch the
train. Morrissy caught grand at first,
but hit lightly. The best thing Milwau
kee can do is to buy Sowders' release
and keep him. or else exterminate the
family of thai name. Score »
MILWAUKEE. |A i; 11 11 B -I: P O A I E
l'orster. 55.... I I 0] 0 3 12 0
Lowe. If | 3 o 10 0 li 0
Strauss, 3b.... I 4 Oj 10 3 3 0
Darin, cf ..... 1 01 0 0 0 0 0
Maskrev, rf.,..j 4 0 0| 0 2 1 1
Pettee, 2b... . 4 01 oi 0 2 3 0
Cusick. 1b.... 4 1 -' 0 10 1 1
Homer, ;> 4 0 10 0 li 0
Warner, c .... 3 0 2 0 6 4 0
Totals 3-1 1 7: 31 2-1 jl9 2
Shafer, 2b 3 0 0 0 4 4 O
Murphy, cf.... 4 11 1 0 10 1
Carroll", rf 3 111 2| 0 0
Reilly. 3b *2 0 10 0 0 0
Veach, 1f...:.. 2 0 0 o. 3 0 0
Bade, c 3 0 0 0 0 1 0
Jlorrissv. lb.. 3 : 0 1 0 !>| 0 0
Pickett, ss... 3 O 2 0 2 3 1
Sowders. p.... 3 0 (» 0 0 10 0
lUugo, 1t. '....} 1 o 0 0 0 0 0
Totals... .. I 27: 2 CJ lj 271 IS ' 2
"Milwaukee 0 0 0 O O <» 1 0 o—l
St. Paul 0 0 1 0 0 1 O 0 *— 2
Three-base bit. Strauss: double play
Shafer and Pickett; bases on balls, oil'
Sowders 1 : off Homer 2: hit by pitcher,
l'eilly; struck out, by Homer 4, by Sowders
5: passed ball, Earle 1; wild pitch, Sowders
1; umpire, Fessenden.
A Misunderstanding of* Managers
as to Where To-Day's Game Will
Be Played.
Managers of the Twin City teams
each gave it out that the game between
the St. Paul and Minneapolis teams to
day would be in their respective cities.
The game was originally scheduled for
St. Paul. Then a change was talked
of, and in this way the misunderstand
ing came about. Manager Thompson,
of St. Paul, said last evening that
if it stopped raining the game would
be on the old mounds in West St. Paul.
Manager Gooding, of Minneapolis, said
late last night that the game was to be
played in that city. There was no pos
sibility of the two managers meeting
last night to pome to an understanding
after it was learned that they were at
The St. Paw! team left Milwaukee last
night and will arrive early this morn
ing. Roth clubs are on their mettle and
a fine game is anticipated. Winkleman
and Broughton and Tuckeraian and
Bingo are expected to do the battery
There has been some adverse talk in
connection with the release of Catcher
Craves by Manager Gooding, but it
grows out of a misunderstanding. The
release was simply because Graves
could not hold either Klopf or Winkle
man and Mr. Gooding thinks
lie now has a man who can.
Graves' insinuations as to the
salary ale unworthy him and it is the
general opinion that he was well paid.
In regard to the ten days' pay Craves
claims, the other side of it is that he re
fused to sign a reserve contract and is
therefore entitled to no such pay; he
claims this pay on the very contract he
refused to sign. Such talk as he is now
indulging in will lose him what friends
he has made.
The rain prevented the Minneapolis-
Chicago game scheduled for yesterday.-
The Prize Battery Done Up by In
Ixdiaxavolis, May 21.— Hines and
Glasscock's bases on balls and Denni
two-bagger in the third inning, scored
the only run and won to-day's game. In
the fifth Boston had men on second and
third bases with nobody out, but were
unable to score, and in the ninth Mor
rill struck out, leaving Wise on third.
Both pitchers were on their mettle and
base hits were few and generally of the
scratch class. Score:
IKDIAKAIIiLIS.j AB ! R 118 l; !• <>' A • X
Mines, cf I 2 1! 0 Oj 1 0 0
Glasscock, ss.. 3 <»• 01 01 1 4 o
Denny, 3b..:. -i 0 l! 0! 21 0 0
Beery, If .... -i 0 lj oj l o| o
Ba«sett,2b. .. 4 0 0 o ll 5 0
Esterbrook, 11. 1, oj l i 15; y 0
McGeachy, n. 1 0 1 0 1 ol o
Myers, c j 4 0 0 0 5| il i-
Boyle, p ! 3 0 11 0 0 5] 0 I
m Totals ; 32 j l| J| I 27j 15] 1
Boston. i.« P. 1: II dls BP ol a I 1:
Kelly, c ! 4] O 0 0 6 2 0
Wise, ss.; ... i 4 0;30-110
£ a * l V, {, \ I -10 0 0 31 > 0
Morrill, 1b....] 4 0 21 0 11 Oi 0
Hornung, 1f... 1 31 0 10 0 0 l
Johnston, cf.. 3 0 0 0 0 01 0
Brown, rf ... 3 0 o 0 Ol Oj 0
Burdock, 2b. . 31 0 o 0 4! 2 0
Clarkson, ]....; 3 0 0 0 0 9 3
. Totals | 3lj 0 "~7H 0 ~27{~10l —
Indianapolis.. O 010 0000 o— 1
loston ..... 0000000 0- 0
TiiKlll"'?. ""."-V. »' 31a *iapolla 1; two-base hits,
penny, Boyle, A*, ise; double plays, Bassett to
Glasscock to Kstert>rook first base ou balls.
Unies 2, Glasscock; first hase on errors. In
dianapolis 1; struck out, Hines, Benuv,
Boyle, Barrett, Glasscock, Seen*. Esterbrook,
Hornung, Morrill; passed balls, Mvcrs 1;
time, 1:15; umpire, Decker.
A Good Man to H ave in an Emer
Detroit, May 21.— Both Conway and
Keefe were hit hard and often to-day.
The former had but little command of
the ball, sending four of the Giants to
first on balls, two of whom scored. Con
way and Cleveland knocked the ball
over the left field fence for home runs,
the latter making the winning run.
The champions had two men on bases
in the ninth and only man out, but
Bennett hit to Ward, and a double play
was made. Ward's batting and base
running and Haitian's catch of. a long
drive were the features of the game.
Score :
DETROIT. All 115 lIS 8 PO ]A 1 E
Richa'ds'n,2b 5 1 1 o 5, 0 0
Brouthers, lb 5 '5 2 1 10 1 0
Thompson, rfsl 30000
Rowe,ss 5 0 3 0 0 10
White, 3b.... 5 0 2 0 1 2 0
Bennett, c... 4 0 0 0 0 31 1
Hanloa.cf.... 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Twitched. If.. 4 1 2 0 0 0 0
Conway, ... . 4120004
Totals 41 7 15 1 21 !13 | 5
rOBK. AB I 111 B] BBIP Ol A I E.O
Gore. If 5 0 0 0 10 1
Ward, ss 5 15 110 0
Ewing. c 4 0 o o 11 ! 1 O
Connor, 1d... 4 0 o 0 7 It o
O'Rourke, rf. 3 110 0 0 0
Slattery, cf... 2 1 1 1 3! 0! 1
Ricbard'n, 2b 4 2 ' 2 0 41 • 2 O
Cleveland, 3b. 4 21 31 0 0: 0 1
Keefe, p 4 11 0 0 10
Totals .... 3ij Si 13 2 27 go] 3
Detroit 2 0 O 0 2 .'! O 0 o—7
New York 0 3 1 3 0 O 0 1 x— B
Earned inns. Detroit <». New York 8; two
base hits, Brouthers, Thompson, D. Richard
son 2, O'Rourke, Keefe, Ward: home runs.
Conway, Cleveland; double plays, Bennett
and Richardson. Bennett and " Brouthers.
Ward, Richardson and Connors; lirst base on
balls, off Conway 4, off Keefe 1: first base on
errors, Detroit 1 : struck out. by Conway 4, by
Keefe 0; passed balls, Bennett, Ewing*: wild
pitches, Conway 2; time, 2:15; umpire,
The Phillies Too Much for Anson's
Chicago, May 21.— Phillies
scored a victory to-day in a game char
acterized by light hitting and good field
ing. In the second inning Mulvey was
given his base on balls and Farrar then
hit the ball over the fence for a home
run, thereby winning the game. Score
Ryan, cl 4 0 0 0 3 10
Sullivan, 1f.... 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
Farrell. rf 4 0 10 10 0
Anson, .... 3 0 2 0 7 10
Pfeffer, 2b.... 4 0 0 0 4 3 0
Williamson, ss 4 1 0 0 0 10
Burns, 3b 3 0 10 12 0 1
Baldwin, p.... 4 0 o 0 l 10 3
Daly, c 2 0 0 0 10 3 1
Totals 32 1] 4 0 27 21 ! 4
Wood. If 4110 10 0
Andrews, cf.. 4 0 1 0 3 0 0
Foßiirty, if.... 4 0 0 01 2 10
Mulvey, 3b.... 3 10 0 0 01 0
Farrar, lb 4 2 2 0 12 01 2
Irwin, ss 2.000020
Clements, c... 3 0 0 0 91 0 0
Bastian, 2b.... 2 0 0 0 0 5 1
Casey ... p.... 3 0 0 0 0 7 4
Totals 29 4 i|~~ol~27|~15i""7
Chicago 00001000 o—l
Philadelphia. .0 2 1 0 o 0 1 o o—4
Earned runs, Chicago 1, Philadelphia 2;
two-base hits. Wood, Farrar; home run I
Farrar; first base on bails, Anson, Burns
Daly 2, Mulvy. Irwin, Bastian; hit by pitched
ball, wood ; first base on errors, Chicago 1,
Philadelphia 1; struck out, by Baldwin 10;
Casey ii; passed ball, Clements 1; time,
1:4.0; umpire. Lynch.
The Senators Badly in Need of a
Pittsburg, May 21.— The weak bat
ting of the senators made them easy vic
tims for the home team and at the end
of the ninth inning they retired with
nine goose eggs. Pittsburg played a
Strong game at all points. Score:
PITTfBUBO. ABl X ll si; PO| A E
Sunday, cf.... 5 13 0 4 0 0
Miller.i! 5] 2 2 13 0 0
Maul, lb 5 0 0 0 8 0 0
Dunlap. 2b... 4 0 2 112 0
Coleman, if... 4 O 2 1 3 O 0
Dal pie. rf. 4 0 113 0 0 I
Kiiehue, 3b.. 4 10 0 2 0 1
Smith, ss 3 10 12 3 1
Garvin, p 4 0 1 0 3 2 2 i
Totals 3d 0 12 5 27 !>f~3 '
. _ i
Hoy, cf 3 0! OH 0 3! 0 0
Daly, rf,. ... 4 0 0! 0 3 2 1
Wilmot, if.... 4 0 1! O 1 .0.0
O'Brien, 1b... 3 0, 0 0 11 0 0
Myers, 2b .... 4 0 0 0 2 2 0
Mack, c 3 0 0| 0 3 2 2
Irwin, ss 3 Ol 0| 0; 3 3| 0
Donnelly, 3b. j 31 0 11 0! II 3 0
Gilmore. p.... I 3 0 Oj 0! 0 ll 2
Totals 130 0 2j 27{~131"~5
Pittsburg 2 0 10 0 0 0 0 2-5
Washington.. 0 0 O O 0 0 o Q o—o
Earned runs, Pittsburg 3: two-base hit,
Miller: three-base hit. Kuhue: first base on
balls. Hoy. O'Brien; hit by pitched ball,
Smith: lirst base on errors, Pittsburg 1;
struck out. by Calvin 2, by Gillmore 2; passed
balls. Miller 1, Made 2; wild pitches, Calvin
1: time, 1 :35; umpire, Valentine.
Hudson's Curves Were Too Much
for Baltimore.
Baltimore, May 21.— Four scatter
ing hits was all the home batsmen could
make off Hudson's delivery to-day, and
the first shut-out this season was scored
against Baltimore. Smith was rather
wild, and the visitors did effective work
with the bat, earning all the runs they
made. Attendance, 2,500. Score:
BALTIXOBE. A~B It I I ];: ssll' O A ' tT
Griffin, C 1.... 4 0 1 1| 2 0 0
Burns. If 41 0 0 01 4 0 1
Pun-ell. rf.... 3 0 1 ol 2 0 O
Shindle. 3b... 41 0 O oj 2 01 0
Farrell, 55.... 4 o 1 0 l 3 0
Green w'd, 2b 4 0 o'■ 0- 3 11
Tucker, 1b... 3 0: 0 ol 0 (» 0
Trott, c 3 0 o| 0 5 5 O
Smith, p 3 0 X.. 0 1 -1 7
I 1 j — -|
T0ta15...... |32 -.0 4, l|*gC| 13 9
Latham, 3b... 4 01 O 1 12*0
Lyons, .cf 4 li .10 2; 0 0
O'Neill, 1f..... 4 0 0 0 00 0
Comiskey, lb. 3• I 1 3 15 0 0
Kobiiisou. ss.. 3 ll 1 0 lj 5 0
McCarthy, rf.. 41 0 2 «'l ii 0 0
MeGarr, 2b.... 3 1 1 1 14 0
MiUigau, c... 3 o l 1 ,31" 0 1
Hudson, p 4 0 1] Oj 3 4 1
Totals 32 4 8 6|27j"15j 2
♦Comiskey out lor obstructing totted ball.
St. Louis (I 10 2 1 b~< 0 0 0-4
Baltimore OOP 0 0 0 0 0 o— o
Earned runs, St. Louis 4: two-base bits, I
Farrell, McGore, MiUigau and McCarthy; i
home run. Lyons; first base on balls. off
Smith 5, Hudson 1; hit by pitched ball.
Tucker; first base on errors." Baltimore 2:
struck out. by Smith 4, Hudson 1; passed
ball, Trott; time.. 1:50: umpire, Ferguson.
Louisville Went to Pieces and the !
Athletics AVon With Ease.
Philadelphia, May 21— Louisville '
became badly demoralized in the early j
innings this afternoon, and as a conse
quence the Athletics secured an easy j
victory. Catcher Cross was injured in I
the second inning, and was relieved by j
Stratton. The latter played at right for I
an inning, and then relieved Pitcher
Chamberlain. Kerins caught an inn- I
ing and then returned to first, Wolf j
going behind the bat. Score:
LOUISVILLE. Ar. ! T. 'l b s^iiTro i A I E
Collins, if. ... 5 . 1 i! 0 2 Oj 0 I
Kerens, IbA-c. 5 0 li O 9 oj 2 I
Browuiug, cf.. 4.J Oil 3 y 1
Mack, 2b 2 2 10 lj. li O
Wolf. lb<ic.... 31 ' 1 lj o' 5 1 2
White, ss 4; 0 1 oi lj 4 l
Werrick, 3b... 4! Oi 1 2 1 2 1
Cross, c 10 0 0 2 O 0
Stratton, rf&p 3 0 0 0 0 6 3
Ch'mb'n, rf&p 4 0 1 0 0 2 1
— i — | — ! — I — I — i
Totals 37, 4) Si 3j 24 ~18 11
Poorman, if.. 5 1 0 13 0" 0
Stovey. 1b.... -4 1 10 0 0| 0
Larkin, 2b.... 5 13 0 4 5 2
Welch, cf... 42 1 2 1 0 0
Sullivan, 1f... 5 10 0 2 10
Bierbauer, 3b 43,2 1000
Gleason, ss... 5 2 2 0 2 3 1
Robinson, c. 5 12 15 2 1
Seward, p.:. 3 2 0 2 0 8 2
Totals 40 14 11 7 27 19 6
Louisville. ...O 1001 1010—4
Athletics 1 4 4 3 0 11 0 *— 14
Earned runs, Louisville 2, Athletics 1 : two
base hits, Kerins. Mack, Larkin: three-base
hit. Wolf: first base on balls. Wolf. Werrick,
Stover, Bierbaur, Seward; hit by pitched
ball, Welch: first base on errors, Louisville
1: Athletics 4; struck out, by Chamberlain
and Stratum 8, by Seward 0: passed balls,
Cross 1, Kerins 1. Wolf 3: wild pitches,
Chamberlain 1, Stratum 3, Seward 1; time,
2:15; umpire. Gaffney.
Turned the Tables.
Special to the Globe.
Dubuque, 10.. May 21.— second
game between Bloomington and Du
buque called out an audience of 400 peo
ple to see the tables turned in favor of
the home team, Following is the score:
Dubuque 00010 304 O— S
Bloomington... o 0 0 10 4 0 0 o—s
Butteries, Dubuque, Turner and Stevens;
Bloominston, Shores and Twinham; base
bits, Dubuque 10, Bloomington 5; errors,
Dubuque 1, Bloomington 5; umpire, Mc-
Won By the State University.
Special to the Globe.
Madison, Wis., May 21.— The stale
university nine defeated the Northwest
ern college nine, of Evanston, in the
Northwestern league series, here to-day.
The game was close and exciting
throughout, it requiring ten innings to
settle the result. The feature of the
came was the excellent work of Will
iams, the state university pitcher in the
box. Following is the score by innings :
State University.... 101002001 2—7
Evanston 2 02000100 o—s
Defeated the Red Wing Men.
Special to the Globe.
Red Wing, May 21.— A match game
of base ball played at the West End
Driving park yesterday afternoon be
tween the Foote. Sehulze & Co. nine, of
St. Paul, and the Bixby Crescents, of
this city, resulted in an easy victory for
the former. Score: St. Paul, 39; Bed
Wing, 12.
Of Interest to Kickers.
The St. Paul team will play its first
game this season with the Tain O'Shan
terclubof Minneapolis on June 1 at
South Minneapolis. As the kick-off
will take place at 7p. m. sharp, all the
St. Paul players are expected to take
the 6:30 train on the Milwaukee. On
Decoration day a game will be played
on the same grounds between the
Thistle club of Minneapolis and the St.
Paul team. Much interest is being
taken in this game, as in the contests
last year neither club gained any mate
rial advantage over the other. The St.
Paul team has undergone a good many
changes since last year, and its strength
| has yet to be demonstrated, but it is
composed of good material and will make
a hard struggle for first place.
A practice game will be played this
evening on the old grounds on Grand
To-Day's Games.
Minneapolis at St. Paul. '
Chicago at Milwaukee.
Omaha at Kansas City. •
Dcs Moines at St. Louis.
Boston at Indianapolis.
"New York at Detroit.
Philadelphia at Chicago.
Washington at Pittsburg.
Cincinnati at Cleveland.
Louisville at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at Baltimore.
Kansas City at Brooklyn.
In an Interview He Sizes Up the
Situation in His Country.
New York, May 21.— United States
. Minister MeLane arrived from Paris
'.'Really you see I am not in a position
to talk about French news," he said in
reply to a reporter's request for his
opinions on various current topics of
French interest.
"It is not easy for a gentleman in the
diplomic service to be as obliging as he
would like to be to the journalists,"
said he.
"When I left Paris the chambers
were not in session, having taken a
short vacation, so there was nothing of
Special interest concerning them to be
heard. The municipal eleeions had
just been held throughout the republic.
Naturally they attracted a great deal of
attention. Well they might. 1 don't
imagine Americans realize what a
tremendous big thing those elections
were, just think. Thirty-six thousand
municipal elections in as many 'com
munes' or townships."
•'How do the parties feel about the
"Oh, the Republicans are very much
pleased. 1 left them rejoicing over the
result of the elections. It is a signifi
cant fact that nearly half a million
municipal councillors were preparing to
assume all the responsibility which at
taches to the 'local government' or
'home rule' which constitutes such a
great* feature in the workings of the
French republic."
"What are the chances of a civil war
in France?"
"There is no likelihood of anything of
the kind occurring. The French people
do not want it. Contrary to a belief
which may be more 01 less general, they
are not constantly itching for internal
dissensions. Moreover, there is every
prospect of the people's happiness and
prosperity in the future, the mainten
ance of peace being the almost univer
sal desire of the mass of the French peo
"You have no apprehension of the
Boulanger excitement causing blood
shed, then?"
"Certainly not. Boulanger is a very
clever politician. That's all. He is not
a revolutionist, not by any means. 1
never expect to see him assume the con
trol of the French government by force
of arms."
"Or in any other way?"
'.'Oh, 1 cannot speak on that point. It
comes within the limit of political affairs
that would not be proper for me to touch
on. Popular? Oh. unquestionably he
is a popular politician."
"Do you mean to be understood that
any kind of a European war is improba
"Not at all. I was speaking of France
"How about the German question?"
"There is nothing new in that,
mean of any importance. Both nations
have been glaring at each other for
home time, but glariug does very little
darm. I am sure that the French people
SO not want any useless bloodshed on
ghat iK)int any more than on the other
The real danger of war lies in the East.' .
"You refer to the Russian question?"'
"Yes. They are trying very hard to
have a war, but— well, it's very doubt
ful whether they will succeed or not."
"Is your visit to America on official
"No: entirely in connection with
some private interests. i shall make a
very brief stay ot only three weeks, re
turning In June."
Hall" Fare Exclusions via Wiscon
sin Central Line.
The. Wisconsin Central line will sell
excursion tickets at one fare for the
round trip on the dates and for the oc
casions below specified.
£17 10 Indianapolis. Ind., and return.
Tickets good going May 26 to 30, inclu
sive, and returning June 1 too, inclu
$15.85 to St. Louis and return via
Chicago. Tickets good going June -J to
5 inclusive; good to return June Gto 11
SI 1.50 to Chicago and return. Tickets
good going June 10 to 19 inclusive: good
to return June 20 to -25 inclusive.
"=ls. to St. Louis and return via Chi
cago. Tickets good going June 11 to 10
inclusive, and returning June 13 to 19
inclusive, For details apply at Wiscon
sin Central city ticket offices in St. Paul
or Minneapolis. - : '
The Favorites Received An
other Surprise Yesterday
Unexpected Winners Was the
Programme of Almost i«?.
Every Race. JJS'
'• }««
Garrison and Fitzpatrick Re-;
instated by the Execu- Hu
tive Board. !' : ;
: — ' : .ili
Tips on the Races for To-Day
—Other Sporting" ; «»{-
Events. isn
■ ■ '. IjCK
Special to the Globe. nir
New York, May 21.— As was . gen
erally expected, the crack jockeys,
Garrison and Fitzpatrick, who were
suspended last week from riding for any
body outside of their own stables for an
altercation in the jockey's room, were
reinstated to-day, the executive com
mittee having come to the conclusion
that they had been punished sufficiently.
At the meeting of the executive com
mittee 11. J. Woodford, who was ruled
off last Saturday, together with his
horse, Barnum, and his jockey, Nelson,
because the judges did not think that
Barnum had tried to win, also made an
application for reinstatement, but as
he could furnish no evidence outside
of that which he adduced on ,
Saturday last, when he was up
before the judges immediately after
the race, no action was taken.
Altogether it was a capital day's racing
at the Brooklyn track. The weather
was bright and sunny, aud the track,
though not fast, was good. The betting
was better than it has been, but backers
as a rule fared but poorly, as only two
favorites won. For the opening five
furlongs it was a scramble. Cyclops
was not alone played on at the track,
but pounded in every pool room
throughout the country, lie was ridden
by Garrison, and at the track was
backed from 2 to 1 down to sto 4, on.
Britanuic,who was ridden by McLaugh
lin, was second choice, but was not
really backed. Monmouth was backed
by his own people, and Piatt, the book
maker who "welched" two years ago
after his winter book on the Kentucky
Derby lost, stood to win 58,000 on him,
having backed him at 60 to 1 straight
and 30 to 1 for a place. Monmouth made
the running till into the stretch, when
Cyclops, under
overhauled him and beat him out a
length. Pocatillo was third, two lengths
behind Monmouth. Britnanic, who had
been running well up till near the turn
for home, bled again, and being pulled
up, walked in. In the second race, a
handicap, at a mile and a sixteenth,
Kaloolah was a favorite, but the talent
all backed Brown Duke, whose running
has been steadily improving. For the
place Lelogas, Supervisor and Rupert
also carried quite a sum of money.
Choctaw, lapped to the head by Royal
Arch, made the running for nearly
three-quarters of a mile, when they had
enough, and Lelogas went to the front.
when well-straightened-out Brown
Duke came with a wet sail . and
wou handily by a length and a
half, with Lelogas ' second three
lengths before Rupert, who beat
Florence M a neck. Rupert, who ran
easily, will do to bet on the next time
he starts for the Falcon stakes. Ford
ham was the favorite, but the talent
also booked his stable companion, Pros
pect. Larchmeut and Golden Reel also
had a following. To the surprise of
everybody Fordham was never in the
hunt. Speedwell made the running
with Prospect at her head until into the,
stretch, when the latter drew away.'
however, Larchmont came up, and
easily passing the leaders won handily
by two lengths. Golden Reel came
strong at the finish, but Prospect beat
her handily by a length and a half for
the place. For the Clover stakes the
crack Dwyer filly Servia made her
debut, but she ran as if short
of work and only finished a
poor third. Servia, the Belinda
filly and Fides made the running head
and head till into the stretch, when
Fides came away and won handily 'by
three parts of a length. Miss Cody came
with a rush at the end and beat Servia
out by a length and a half for the place.
Servia ran under a double pull and with
her mouth wide open until the last fur
long, but when McLaughlin called on
her for an. effort she quit like a cow.
Fides, though quite good enough to
beat Carnot, was not thought good
enough to bet on by Mr. Belmont and
his party. For the selling race at live
furlongs for two-year-olds, Eaviston,
thanks to McLaughlin's clever riding,
beat out Seymour a head. The latter
was leading all the way and should
have won handily. Gypsy Queen, the
good thing for the race, finished third,
two lengths behind Seymour. The last
race, a selling affair, was won from end
to end by the old cripple, Marsh lieclon.
First race, weights ten pounds above the
scale, live furlongs— Starters: Cyclops, Krit
taulc, Theodosius, Monmouth, King Crab,
Crusader, Quibbler, Kentucky Ban, Pocatello.
Cvelops won by a length, Monmouth second,
Pocatello third. Time, 1:081/2.
Second race, handicap, one and one-six
teenth miles— Starters : Kaloolah, Rupert,
Choctaw, Brown Duke, Royal Arch, Le l.ogas,
Argo. Surversior, Al Reed. Florence M, Sam
Keene. Brown Duke won by a length and a
half. Le Logas second, Rupert third. Time,
Third race, Falcon stakes for three-year
olds, selling, one and one sixteenth miles-
Starters: Fordham, Wheat, Larchment,
Miracle, Speedwell, Prospect. Petulance,
Subaltern. Golden Reel. Larchmont wou by
two. eugths, Prospect second. Golden Reel
third. Time, 1:51 "A. MutualspaidSßo.7o.
Fourth race. Clover stakes for two-vear
old tillies, five furlongs— Starters: Fides,
Holiday. Lucerne, Miss Cody, Belinda filly,
Servia," Gallop, Harebell. Fides won by
three-quarters of a length JHiss -second,
Servia third. Time, I:o3**. Minimis paid
Fifth race, for two-year-olds, five furlongs
—Starters: Tavi&lon. Seymour, Bob Furey.
Peregal, Volunteer, Gypsy Queen, Hot
Scotch. Tavistou won by a head. Sevmoui? ;
second, Gypsy Queen third. Time, I:o3**,
Sixth race, selling, six furlougs— Starters;: '
Plavlair, Marsh Redou. Broughton, Luce,'
Belle Broeck, Malaria, Regulus, Crichton, ft."
Thomas, Nita, Theora, Nellie B, Sheriff
O'Neill, Revolt gelding, Rosalie. Marsh Re
don won by two lengths, Malaria second, P. ;
Thomas third. Time, 1:16.
First race, three-fourths of a mile— Dry
Monopole. 110; Fritz Roy. 110; Bancloche,
106; Lady Primrose, 107: Laredo, 100:
G rover Cleveland, 103: Biggouet, 10:2; Little
Minnie, 98.
Second race, haudicap, one and one-six r !
teenth miles— McCarthy's Last, 108;.
Wiekham, 102: Lottery. 100: Amalgam, loo!
Bronzomarte, 100; Cyclone colt. 9S; Borde
laise, 95 : Raveller, 95. j-jj
Third race, Brooklyn Derby, one and one-:
forth miles— Racelaud, 115: Emperor of' .
Norfolk; 113: Sir Dixon. IIS; Tennyson
118; Fit/. James, 118. * - lj
Fourth race, one and one-eighth miles—
Volaiite. 120: Favor. 120; Richmond, 11«;
Barns, 118; Banburg, 112; Bessie June. 110:
The Bourbon, 105: Belvidere. 1<»"»; Aldine.
102: Fenelon, lU2; Grover Cleveland, loo! j
Glen wall. 96; Ord way. 96: Charlie Dreux,oO^ I
Fifth race, five eighths of a mile— Passport"
--115; Jay F Dee, 115: Harrisburg, 115; Ti
burou, 112; Blazon. 112; Mist, li"-
Blanche, 107.
sixth race, seven-eighths of a mile—
laise, 108; Romp, 108: Battery. 91; Wood
son. 105; Sam Brown. 105 Pocomoke. 105-
Lackawanna, 103: Gien Sprap. 103; Banner
Bearer, 112; Grew. 99: Blessed, 10U: Wau
deim.iit, 100; Witch. 93; Amalgam. 110.
Tips— First race, Fitzroy and Dry Mono
pole: second race. Amalgam and Mollie Mc-
Carthy's Last: thiid race. Emperor of Nor
folk and Sir Dixon : fourth race. Richmond
and Banburg; fifth . race. Harri>burg and
Prospect; sixth race. Banner Bearer and
Romp. .';-'. £v> ;
For Three Races.
George W. Farrier, of Minneapolis,*
Wishes us to state that if a satisfactory
arrangement can -tic made, that he will
match Gen. Hancock, 2:24'/, against
Zig for 1880 a side.
As for Mr. Rohrbach's challenge, if
he will make the amount £500 instead
of $100, he will match Bessie Moore
against Mike Wilkes. Provided, how
ever, that either of the above parties
will find a trotter, eligible to the 2:37
class, that he will match against Bob
M. for $500 a side.
The three races to be trotted and
paced over the Stillwater track on
July 4. .
A Day of Surprises to the Favor
* ites. '
Louisville, Ky., May 21.— The
weather was fair and pleasant to-day
and the attendance at the Jockey club
grounds was large. The ladles' stand
was also well filled. The track was in
good condition, but the programme was
hardly as interesting as upon the previ
ous days. Only one decided favorite
won, being Orderly, in the last race.
Jennings' stable (Telie Doe and Frank
Ward) was high in favor in the leading
event— Merchants handicap—
Libretto won by two lengths after Telie
Doe had led for three-fourths of the
way. Benedict, with his light weight,
came very near getting the place. Pat
Donovan was a complete surprise in the
first race. Champagne Charley was
pretty heavily backed in the second
race. The time was only fair, with the
exception of the Libretto run, which
was run very fast.
First race, selling purse, one mile— Starters
and odds: 12 to 1 Festus. Thomas, 90; Bto
1 Frouie Louise, Barnes 9-1; 0 to 1 Lepanto,
Regan 3 to 1 Lida L. Hollis 97: 3 to 1
Nellie C. Brittan, 00; 7to 1 Orange Girl,
Stoval 101; 3 to l^Pat Donovan, Rivets, 101;
15 to 1 Sherwood, Alien, 87. Lepanto led
oft, Frouie Louise second, the others
bunched. No change until in the second
turn, where Pat Douovan moved out of the
bunch, leading at the three-quarters and
down the stretch, winning by a length,
with Lepanto second, a head ahead, Orange
Girl third; time, 1:4.4"&.
Second race, selling purse for two-vear
olds, six furlongs— Starters and odds: 3 "to 1
Campagne Charley, Delong.96; 2 to 1 Come
to-Taw, Finnegau, 99; 8 to 1 Famous,
Daucer,Sl; 3 to 2 Sallie 0.. Barnes, 93; 4 to
1 Vautrim, Allen, 81. Auction, Come-to-
Taw, $25; Salilie 0., 320; Champagne
Charley, SIS ; field, $21. The betting on this
race was heavy, each horse being well
backed, Come-to-Taw led out. Vautrim sec
ond. At the half and the three-quarters it
was Champagne Charley. Come-to-Taw and
A antrim, the last whiqpiug. Champagne
Charley won easy by a length and a half,
Come-to-Taw second and Sallie O. third.
Time, 1:10?4.
Third race, the Merchants' handicap for
three-year-olds and upwards, §10 entrance,
§10 additional to start. SLOOO added. §200
to secoud and $100 to third. Closed with
fifty-live entries, one and one-eighth miles
starters and odds: Eight to 1 Benedict, Finne
gan, 90; 5 to 1 Florence E.Covington, 105 ; 0
to 5 Frank Ward, Barnes, 105 : 3 to 1 Grisette,
*. incent, 110; 5 to I Hypasia. Stoval. 102; 2
to 1 Libretto. Lewis, 111; 0 to 5 Tellie Doe,
McCarty, 113 ; 3to 1 Day Star, Neil. 90. [Note
above should read : Jeuuiiig's stable 6to 5,
including Frank Ward and Barnes, 105 and
Telle Doe. McCarty 113 Auction—Jen
mng'sstable $40, Libretto $23. Grisette §10,
Horeuce E §14. field $10. Grisette led
away. At the stand and the first quarter it
was Telie Doe and Libretto. Up the back
stretch Telie Doe went up first after passing
the half, where Grisette still led. Bound
the turn Telie Doe and Libretto lapped,
entering the stretch on even terms, Telie
Doe on the inside. Half-wav down Libretto
moved up, Telie Doe second, lapping, and
Benedict a close third, all whipping. Near
the wire Benedict made a vigorous spurt, but
Libretto was too much for them, winning by
two lengths. Telie Doe second and Benedict
third, a half a length behind. Time, 1 :50V2.
Fourth race, selling, purse $100. all ages,
one mile— Starters and odds. 0 to 1 Cupid,
Moore, 103; (5 to 1 Housatonic, Regan, 114;
3 to 1 Lafitte, Covington, 107; 7 too Orderly.
Barnes. 94 : 3 to 1 Sour Mash, Saunders. 105" ;
oto 2 Irish Pat, Vincent, 105. Auction-
Orderly $25. Irish Lat §14. Lafitte $13; field
58. Lafitte led to the three-quarters, Orderly
and Irish Pat running second and third,
when the turn was reached. Orderly won
by a length, Irish Pat second, Lafitte "a bad
third. Time, I :43"ii.
First race, handicap, one mile— Estrella,
127; Glenhall, 112; King Idle. 113; Barris
ter, 92; Birthday. 102: War}-. 113; Osceola,
100; Marshall Luke, 97; Erebus, 108; Per
simmons, 100; .Jim Gray, 104.
' .Second race. Kentucky Oaks stakes, one
mile and a Elmira, 113; Los Angeles,
. 113; Ten Penny, 113; Hypocrite, 113; Ouin
dara Belie. 113.
Third race, seven furlongs— Erminie, 100:
- Blaz Ban. 95; Felicitor, 100; Mahoning,loG;
Comedy. 95: McMurthy, 89; Winslow, lu3;
P. Parish, 95; John Gray. 105; Elgin, 116.
Fourth race. five-eighths of a mile—Knox
ville, 77; Joiful, 105: Florette, 107; Warner,
100; Alia 11. Rene, 100; Jake Miller, 100:
Meta, 97; Harmony, 107; M. Russell, 105;
Minnie Palmer,' 97; Loo Webster, 110; May
Ban, 107. > •-•-'. ( ..
Fifth race, three-quarters of a mile—
o" Shatter, 94: Kffie Hardy, 97; Virgil,
94; Reide I, 108: Diana, 91; Golightlv, 92;
Cupid. 106; Landlady, 100; Full Sail, 84;
Biggoyet, 96.
Tips— race, Persimmons and Estella;
second race, Los Angeles and Hypocrite;
third race, Elgin and Parrish; fourth race.
Joyful and Minnie Palmer; fifth race, Roi
DOr and Landlady.
Another Walking Match.
Montreal, May 21.— twenty-two
hour go-as-you-please walking match
commenced at Victoria rink here at 11.
o'clock to-day. The starters were Cart- '
wright, Bennett, of Toronto; Noremac,
Pauchot, Emil Paul, Taylor, Conkey
and Moore, of Philadelphia. Cartwright
is backed to beat the record for seventy
two hours, and Bennett is backed to
beat Cartwright, £1.000 being the wager
in each instance.
Bicycling in England.
London, May 21.— 1n the ten-mile
bicycle race at Birmingham to-day, Foot
finished first, Temple second and
Knapp third. Time, 31 minutes. All of
the Americans won heats in the mile
handicap race.
Sports, Limited.
Arrangements for the benefit to be tend
ered Pat Killen on the evening of June 2 are
nearly completed, and it promises to be the
event of the season of the kind. Among
those who will appear and don the "mits''
are Dannie- Needham and Jimmie Griffin,
John 11. Clarke and • Morris Self, Spike Tra
morand Charlie Gleason, O. H. Smith and
Tom Gallagher, of Minneapolis D. Failey, of
New York, and Spring Hill Dick, of Cleve
land, and the Magoou brothers, the wind up
being between Killen and Patsy McCartiu.
The latest additiou to the local sporting
fraternity is J. F. Dormer, formerly manager
of a gymnasium iv Minneapolis, who has
come to St. Paul to reside as long as there is
anything Suit for him. 'He wants to wrestle
any light-weight in the country iv a mixed
match for not less than §50 a side. At pres
ent Dormer is domiciled at Killen & Spen
cer's, Seventh street.
Dannie Needham, the light weight pugi
list, came to St. Paul last night after an ab
sence of three or four months in Ashland.
He is in good condition, and is likely to have
ago with some one before long. There is a
possibility that a match may be made with
Billy Myers, of Chicago.
Special to the Globe.
Ashland. Wis.. May Arrived: Steamer
Business, coal. Cleared: Steamer Ranney,
Ashtabula, 0., ore; schooner "Negaunee, ore,
Fdirport, O. - '-''.;.
New York— Arrived, steamers Egypt, from
Liverpool, and Fulda. from Bremen.
Philadelphia — Arrived, steamer Lord
Cough, from Liverpool.
Queenstown— Arrived, steamers Denmark,
from New York, and British Prince, from
Southampton — Arrived, steamer Werra.
from New York for Bremen.
Arrived, steamer La Gascogne.
from New York.
Special to the Globe.
Dubuque, 10.. May 21.— Rafters up: Nellie,
Kit Carson. B. Jonathan. Down: D. Board
man, Fairy, Eclipse, Musser. Fall in river. si«
inches, Stage, 19 feet 71* inches. - v - ••>
Special to the Globe.
Superior, Wis. May 21.— Arrived: Iron
King. Queen. Michigan, D. C. Whitney. Fred
Keller, Warner, with coal, several Vessels
are outside the harbor unable to cuter to
night on account of the dense fog.
-■•» '
We Advertise Complete Vesti
buled Trains
—Sleeping cars, coaches, dining cars and
baggage cars— between the Twin Cities
and Chicago, and "The North Western
Line," Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis
& -Omaha railway, is the only line that
runs such trains. "The North Western
Line lives up to its published state
ments and don't forget it.
•' ■ — : ■******• .-.
Christened by Mrs. Cleveland.
Washington, ,May 21.— The presi
dent and Mrs. Cleveland will leave
Washington Wednesday morning to at
tend the Presbyterian « anniversary at
Philadelphia. The cruiser "Balti
more" will be launched at v. Philadel
phia, July 4. and it is thought that Mrs."
Cleveland will christen the vessel.
Joe McAnliffe, of 'Frisco, Defeats
Frank Glover, of Chicago,
It Was a Desperate Mill Witnessed
by About a Thousand
: Sax Francisco, May 21.— The fight
between Joe McAuliffe.thc heavyweight
champion of the Pacific coast, and
Frank Glover, of Chicago, which took
place at the rooms of the California
Athletic club to-night, had been
anxiously waited for by local sporting
men. Owing to the fact that
the contest was held under the
auspices of a private club, some of
the details . of the meeting had not
been generally circulated. Each of the'
principals put up 81,000, which, with
the purse of §1,750 offered by the club,
made a prize of 53,750. No spectators
were present except the members of the
club, but the membership had increased
rapidly within the last few days in
anticipation of a fight, and the rooms
to-night were crowded. No police
were present at the match. Bets
during the past few days had been
even, and it was not believed that a very
great amount of money had been placed
on the match. When the men appeared
in the ring late in the evening both
were in excellent condition, but
the noticeable feature was the great
difference in size. Glover weighs 175
pounds, while the Pacific coast cham
pion carried more than 200. McAuliffe
was dressed in white tights and Glover
in blue. Hiram Cook acted as referee.
Barney Farley and Tom Cleary were
McAuliffe's seconds, and Billy Delaney
and .Jim Can- filled a similar office for
Before the principals appeared in the
ring the betting had been spirited and
slightly in Glover's favor. "When the
two men stepped over the ropes they
were greeted with a storm of ap
plause from nine hundred or a
thousand persons present. They
sat in their corners a few minutes
putting on their one-ounce gloves, and
attending other preliminaries, and at
the call of the referee stepped quickly
to the center of the ring and performed
the usual hand-shake.
immediately, and the men sparred cau
tiously for fully a minute, when McAu
liffe led out strongly with the right, hit- .
ting Glover on the neck and sending
him down amid the applause of the
spectators. He was ou his feet in
stantly, when the men clinched but
broke away. Several other clinches
followed in quick succession, when the
round closed.
In the second round McAuliffe reached
for Glover, but missed him. Glover got
in with his left on McAuliffe's neck. "In
the third Glover did most of the work
He led for McAuliffe's stomach, but
was cleverly stopped. McAuliffe's led
for Glover's head, falling short. The
men clinched. Glover landed on his
side. Both men opened cautiously in
the fourth round, Glover making
frequent feints with his left. "McAu
liffe got in several light blows on the
head and chest. McAuliffe got in a
light blow on Clover's head in the
fifth. The latter caught him with a
hard left bander in the face, throwing i
him back. McAuliffe returned with a
blow on the body and Glover
again got in on his face. In the
sixth round McAuliffe's nose began
to swell; Clover was decidedly cool. A
clinch followed. McAuliffe lead for the
latter's head and time was called for
round seven. McAuliffe made a vicious
reach for Clover's neck, but the latter
dived under. The former then touched
him lightly on the cheek, which
caused the Chicago man to laugh. In
the eighth Glover tried for McAuliffe's
head, but was stopped by the latter's
left. The men clinched. Glover
dodged a lunge for his head and
got in a hard one on McAuliffe's head.
The fighting then continued for forty
four rounds, both men doing some good,
steady fighting, and both taking their
punishment in good form. At
the end of the" forty-fourth Mc-
Auliffe showed considerable weakness,
but Glover had a bunch over his left
eye as large as a man's fist. Glov
er appeared then in the best condition.
The fighting was fierce for the next two
or three rounds. Glover was knocked
out in the forty-ninth round. Time of
fight, three hours and fifteen minutes.
Declared a Draw.
Philadelphia, May 21.— wres
tling' match, Grseco-Roman, between
Miller and Daley, was declared a draw
after three falls. The first fall was won
by Miller in fourteen minutes and seven
seconds. It was desperately contested,
and seemed to be anybody's fall. Sulli- •
van gave the decision. There was an in
termission of fifteen minutes. Then the
men struggled again, and after twelve
minutes and forty-nine seconds of the
greatest exertion Daly succeeded in
putting Miller's shoulder on the ground.
The third round lasted twenty-five min
utes and forty secands, Daley being
forced down. The fourth round ended
without either of the men having
gained a fall, and Sullivan announced
the match a draw.
After the Small Fry.
Special to the Globe.
Winnipeg, Man., May 21.— Patsy •
Cardiff, the Minneapolis pugilist, has
signified his willingness to come to
Winnipeg, and a match will be arranged
between the southerner and Ed McKe
san, to take place about the 29th inst. i
Ten rounds will be fought, with soft ]
gloves. McKeown has a desire to show I
to the sporting men that, with those of
more than average reputation, he will •
make an exhibition well worth seeing. \
"■*•*•■ I
We Advertise Complete Vesti
buled Trains
—Sleeping cars, coaches, dining cars and '
baggage cars— between the Twin Cities S
and Chicago, and "The North Western
Line," Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis
& Omaha railway, is the only line that '
runs such trains. "The North Western i
Line" lives up to its published state- ,
meats and don't forget it. {■-. -"- .-,; •?-..-
For The Nervous
The Debilitated :
The Aged.
Medical and scientific skill has at last solved ;
the problem of the long-needed medicine for
the nervous, debilitated, and the aged, by
combining the best nerve tonics. Celery and
Coca, with other effective remedies, which,
acting gently but efficiently on the kidneys, '
liver and bowels, remove disease, restore
(strength and renew vitality. This medicine is
It fills a place heretofore unoccupied, and
marks a new era in the treatment of nervous i
troubles. Overwork, anxiety, disease, lav the !
foundation ol nervous ;.rostration and weak- :
ness, and experience ' "has shown that the !
usual remedies do • not mend the strain and
paralysis of the nervous system.
Recommended by professional and busi-
men. Send for circulars. - • > ■ .'
Price SI.CO. Sold by druggists.
WELLS, RIJHARDSON & CO.. Proprietors.
i __ 1
9* _ results, • largest . circulation J
WHZ f\ f\ Tan most advantageous rales ] '
MJ r7ij £ are given by the Gloihs. the «
w *■ great "Want'" medium. f
We desire to call attention to our Merchant Tailoring De
partment on the Second Floor, in which will be found a
handsome and carefully selected stock of Foreign and Domes
tic Woolens, embracing; all the novelties of the season in
Stripes, Plaids and Checks, Cheviots, Serges, Thibcts, Fine
Wool and Worsted Suitings, Wide Wale Diagonals, Martin's
Fine Worsteds, Clay's Flat Twills, Pool's Top Coatings, Full
Dress Worsteds, Taylor's Fine Trouserings, Etc., Etc.
This department, in charge of Mr. R. W. Chester, is rap
idly gaining a reputation for handsome and correct style
garments. A cordial invitation is extended all to visit this
department and inspect the stock.
Cents' Fine Furnishings!
In this department will at all times be found the finest
and most complete line in the Northwest. Underwear, Silk
and Cotton Hosiery, Fisk, Clark & Flagg's Fine Wear, Star
Shirts, Silk Night Shirts, Silk Underwear, Bath Robes, Paja
mas, Undressed Kid Gloves, Full Dress Dent's Kids, Fowue's
Stieet and Driving Gloves. E. & W.s Collars and Cuffs, etc.,
All the Latest Blocks in Silk and Stiff Hats; the shapes
and novelties in Soft and Crush Hats. An elegant Silk Hat
for §3.90, sold everywhere for $5. See it.
Corner -Seventh and Robert Streets,
Hotel Ryan Block. ST. PAUL, MINN.
ANEW 14-CARAT FILLED CASE HUNT- j (Waltham) new movement: the case shows a
ing, containing a new G. M. Wheeler j little but not serious wear
(Elgin) full jeweled patent regulator: sold r; — „.^ ■: — ttt. „ tt, — — —
nowhere else for less than S2B to %\O. A B 2 . 14 " X - ,, EM-WIND FILLED
— — - — ■*•* case; top and bottom engraved : with a.
T ET ME SAY ONCE .FOR ALL, EVERY full-jeweled Rockford movement; sold for
Li watch advertised is guaranteed abso- $42; shows but little wear
lntely satisfactory. '.v,, .1 . ... — ;——: — '- .
A •■' .SOLID GOLD WATCH, ONLY J\ adjusted to heat, cold and position in
xi slightly used, movement in Elgin and in a screw bezel case, absolutely dust-proof- a
perfect order. big bargain. , ;- " . ' '
filled, elegantly engraved case and El- O howl and spoon in a fine plush case
gin movement; ladies' size. manufactured by the Gorham Silver com-
A SOLID GOLD NICKEL, SWISS JEW- g**j"j none better.
A eled movement, very elegantly engraved; Tj"INE GOLD-MOUNTED PAIR OPERA
a bargain at £25. -T glasses, pearl slides and trimmings; fine
ANEW PORCELAIN-LINED TILTEK OK if^i^J l^ A perfect beauty, and cost
swinging water cooler, in a double plate; , *-'*"' &-lv -
elegantly hand-engraved, satin finish; gold- A FINK GOLD BRACELET- SQUARE
lined cup and slop; cannot be bought else- A link; finished in Etruscan gold- flexible*
where for less than 532. Fact. fine gold chain, with small gold balls, acts as
LADY'S HUNTING GOLD, 14-CAKAT a guard in case bracelet should come open.
filled case; fine Elgin movement. This """ : "
watch is entirely new. ■ fIS /""♦ f\ |****4 ■ | *\f
engine-turned ornamentation and either . .
a handsome fob or vest chain; ladies' size; -J „,.,., \v.r,, . rrrr^ mm,,,,™., „....~
the movement in either Elgin or nickel A V.^s In i^ii SS }^J V l IR % Tw
Swiss- cheaD for S"8 cups, slop bowl and server, handsomely
Swiss, c neap engraved and satin finish, gold-lined
EITHER OF TWO FOUR-PIECE SILVER ~. P , v „ m » xt , tvi , ln „,,^ ■ „„„, ; ■
tea sets; one satin finish, elaborately A F i,IS WSXSR £?9 X ? T * * , T IN
hand-engraved; the other smooth-polished, ™^&DrtSSdliSk la two colors of
with hand engraving; both standard make onyx ' P iam poiisiied hack. - ,-..■ ._
and quadruple plate; entirely new. A LOUIS XIV. PALACE GOLD-JOINT
CLOCK OF VARIEGM'ED FRENCH watch, Wattham movement, neatly en
marble: one of the ™ost elaborate de- fnJT%^S^ COTKCUimfi ™* to "give
signs iff the market; the movement is Amor- entire satisfaction. ■
ican ; one of the finest grades; usual price, A PLAIN ENGINE-TURNED MANSARD
835. ■ - - ■ £**-; gold case, Elgin movement; will sell at
TN KINGS, CHOICE OF FIVE RINGS, ONE si " ht: very neat and attractive.
1 containing five emeralds, very fine; one A N ELEGANT BRONZE AND MARBLE
with five diamonds: one with two diamonds . JTX clock: side figures; very ornamental '
ana three opals: one with two emeralds and and fine French movement; strikes the hour
three diamonds: one with one ruby, two em- and half; never cost less than $50, and has
?ralds and two diamonds. -- - never run over eight months. . _ -.
NE DIAMOND RING, No.2»:*.*ft-CARAT T" ■ r " — ; — ~*.
stone. good color, handsome carved •****^^fi /"\ *T*'*t i IXX **"**>
mounting, skeleton setting; cost jgS. l ; AafiH ■* 1 J I *^J
A SOLID GOLD .- 14-CAKAT GENT'S -■jT . >l#
neatly engraved case with Swiss move v...„ „„ „,,,., „,.....„, , . n , .
ment: in good order, and though it shows (l NL „ °* IHE FINEST LADY'S GOLD
some wear, is not damaged; cost SSO. watches in the town ; finely engraved all
* - over; 14-carat; stem wind and set: Waltham
AND MANY HUNDREDS OF OTHER movement : nickel : full jeweled nuimam
XX bargains not to be obtained elsewhere. , „„ .... ...... -.„..„,.. r—
/•K /•**■- »■ IV/A xx , ease, half box, engraved around edge
*rW"Jl**\ Ml IV W with an attractive wreath; center plain en-
Vi/fcW Uw I "W ginc turned, ana shield; Hampden move-
. ment. .
tilled case, with jeweled Elgin expansion A chain ; long curb link,
>alatice movement. Sells anywhere for §35 j . riXK CLUSTER DIAMOND ring"
•° ■*>*'• xX heavy shanked; 14-carat gold ; engraved :
AGENT'S SOLID GOLD WATCH. WITH a single wire overlapping, making it appear
G. M. Wheeler (Elgin) or P. S. Bartlett I as two rings; on each end a line diamond.
ramraNrij 17 INGHAM
j. Private office tor. confuten-I v • •*■*■■'•'• 111 N^Aiillfl^
[tial business. You will sec <~%r\-? 1 i i~ ~- *-»
do evidence of a Pawnbroker's OZ ( JaCKSOn Street.
r ffictv * win in ll ill ST. PAUL.
*-■*". ' j
Means from us uiiich more than it usually does. - By It we mean that we offeryou
four choice from one of the larjrestand best selected stocks of Furniture, Carpets
mil Moves in St. Paul, on easy terms and very close prices. We trust you will
MIL and give us an opportunity to prove to you that we mean just what we hay*
said. SMITH & FASWEL.L, m, Wfcm £, Seventh Street —

xml | txt