Newspaper Page Text
JUST AN EVEN DOZEN.
The St. Paul Team Makes Its Appearance in a New Suit of Black, And Pounds Nicholson's Curves Over the Fence in Reckless Fashion. Young Mr. Dwyer Knocked Out of the Box by the Milwaukee. Omaha Beaten at Kansas City —Results of Other Games. At":ls yesterday afternoon Manager Barnes marched his ball players on the field in handsome new uniforms of black doeskin pants, white flannel shirts, black caps and black silk stockings. They were very pretty, and the ap plause with which the young men Were greeted was hearty and long-continued, but the crowd was suspicious that they couldn't play ball in them; and remarks that they had dressed up in Sunday clothes to attend their own funeral were heard on every hand. But the crowd was mistaken. The boys seemed to be ill at ease in their new garments for a couple of innings, but from the third to the ninth they never put up a prettier game, and won without the least diffi culty. The umpiring of Power was satisfactory all around until the seventh inning, when a short argument occurred. Brosnan was on third, Mc- Cullom on second and Nicholson at bat. Duryea pitched a ball wild and Kemm ler got it with one hand, but in the jump tor the ball ripped his pants badly. To this he called Power's atten tion, and time was called to give him a chance to get the necessary repairs. The base run ners, however, did not hear . the umpire, and when Kemmler started off the ground Brosnan ran home and Mc- Cullom to third. After a few minutes' talk the runners were sent back and tbe game proceeded. The features of the game were the large number of home runs, the infield work of Pickett and Tebeau and the outfield work of Mur phy, Carroll, Veach, McCullom and Jevne. St. Paul opened the contest WITH A BIG CIPHER. In the last half of the inning Patton hit safely, stole second, went to third on Kemmler's bad throw to catch him and scored on Iteilly's fumble of Dawes' grounder. St. Paul took the lead in the Second. Reilly was presented with a base, stole second, got third on a passed ball and scored on Pickett's long hit over the fence at left. Min neapolis forged ahead again in the last half of the inning. McCullom hit to right field and stole second. Kemmler muffed Nicholson's third strike, but threw well to first. Morrissy, however, juggled the ball, and finally dropped it. lie then threw back to the plate to catch McCullom, and Kemmler threw the ball out of reach of everybody to center field, Nicholson trotting home. The third inning settled the game. Nicholson gave Murphy and Carroll bases on balls, and at a signal from the coach line each stole a base. Veach drove the ball outside the fence and three runs came in. This unsettled Nichol son, and he gave Reilly and Shafer bases on bails, and Pickett's single scored the former. Reilly opened the fifth with a home run drive over the left-field fence, and two were added in the sixth on Duryea's single and Carroll's home run. Minneapolis tallied in the seventh on hits by Bros nan and McCullom and a passed ball, and St. Paul [scored the last run of the game in the eighth on fielder's choice, a hit and a sacrifice. The weather was cool and delightful and the attendance 3.000. The score follows: ST. PAUL. ABR Insert! A E Murphy, cf.... 4 2 0 2 10 0 Carroll, rf..... 4 2 2 13 0 0 Hbrrissy, lb. . 5 0 10 » 0 1 Veach, If 5 1 1 0 2 0 0 Keilly, 3b 3 3 12 0 0 2 Shafer. 2b 3 0 0 0 3 10 Pickett, 88.... 5 13 0 0 3 0 Kemmler. c... 4 0 0 0 9 4 2 Duryea, p 4 1 2 0 0 10 0 Totals 37 10 10 5 27 18 5 MINNEAPOLIS. All! II 1 B_ BP A E Jevne, If 4 0 0 0 4 0 0 Patton, rf.... 4 1110 0 0 Walsh, ss 4 0 10 2 3 1 Uawe . 1b... 3 0 12 8 10 Droughton, c. 4 0 0 0 0 1 O Tebeau, 3b.... 4 0 2 0 2 3 0 Brosnan, 2b.. 4 110 0 2 0 McCullom, ci. 4 1 2 1 4 o o Nicholson, p.. 4 l 0 0 1 6 6" Totals 35 4 8 4 27 10 7 ... 'mil 0 2 4 0 12 0 1 o—lo Minneapolis .1 200Q0100— 4 Earned runs, St. Paul 9; home runs, Carroll, Veach. Keilly and Pickett; two-base hit, Pickett: doable play, Brosnan, Ilawes ami Tebeau; bases on balls, oft" Nicholson, 0; hit by pitcher, Ilawes; struck out, by Dur yea 8, by Nicholson 0: first base on errors, St. Paul" 1, Minneapolis 4; left on bases, St. Paul 0. Minneapolis; wild pitch, Nichol son; passed balls, Kemmler 1, .Broughton 2; time, 2 hours; umpire. Power. HARD OX DWYER. The Young Chicago Pitcher Ham mered by the Mil waukees. Special to the Globe. Milwaukee, June Chicago put Dwyer in the box to-day against Mil waukee, and the locals jumped on him in great shape, In the first inning Mc- Aleer and Shenkel hit him for singles, Forster and Mills hit him for a double each, and Strauss, Lowe and Maskrey found him for a triple each, all of which yielded five runs. Chicago retaliated in her half of the inning by hitting Shenkel five times for singles, which, in addi tion to two bases on balls, two wild pitches, a passed ball and a multitude of fielding errors, gave five runs and tied the score. Milwaukee made three more in the second on two singles, a triple and an error. At the beginning of the third Dwyer was sent into left field and Long was put in the box. Long was not hit as hard as Dwyer had been, but he was found often enough for all ordinary purposes. After the first inning the fielders played well on both sides and the runs "made were earned up to the eighth inning, when four resulted from errors. McAleer, the new center fielder, did good work both at bat and in the field. Score: MILWAUKEE. ABHIBS-BP.O 1 E Forster, ss — 0 4 5 1 l 4 O McAleer,cf.... 0 4 4 4 6 0 1 Strauss, _b.... 0 110 2 11 Cusiek. 1b.... 6 12 0 7 0 1 Lowe, if 0 2 2 0 2 O 0 Maskre v. rf... 0 3 2 0 10 0 Petiee. 2b 5 110 111 Shenkel, p.... 5 1110 4 4 Mills, c 5 0 3 17 11 Totals 51 17 21 7 27 11 9 CHICAGO. AB It 1 B 3B r O A E Long. lf&p... 5 112 3 5 0 Hanrahan, ss. 4 1 3 1 O 2 0 Lange, 3b. ... 5 1 2 1 2 2 2 Hengle, 2b 4 2 <• 2 3 1 2 Schoeneck, lb 5 1 1 0 11 0 0 Morairitv, cf.. 4 12 0 3 0 1 Colly, c 4 0 10 3 0 2 Dwyer, p&lf.. 4 0 10 0 4 1 Kheims, rf.... 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 Totals 38 7 11 Cj 27 14 8 Milwaukee. . . .s 3 2 o 2 0 1 4 o—l7 Chicago 5 00010 0 1 o—7 Earned runs, Milwaukee 12, Chicago 3; bases on balls, off Shenkel 4; struck out, Cusiek, Schoeneek, Colly 2, l?heims:two -base hits, Forster 2, Cusiek." Mills. Hanrahan 2; three base hits. Strauss, Lowe, Maskrey 2; double plays, Forster, Petlce. Cusiek; Long, Hengle, llam-ahau: passed ball. Mills; wild pitches. Shenkel 2. Long 1 ; umpire, Brennan; lime, 2:20. AT LAST A VICTORY. The Kansas City Blues Finally Get a Game. Special to the Globe. Kansas City, June 24. — To-day's game was won by the locals rather easily, although the contest was a pretty one for five or six innings. Crooks, the new man in the Omaha team, played second in poor form. The score follows: .* KANSAS CITY. AB ItIBSBTOA X Cartwright, lb 4 2 0 0 8 12 Manning, ss... 4 4 2 12 0 1 Ilassamaer, rl 5020312 Ardner, 2b. . . 5 0 1 O 3 0 O Johnson. 3b . 4.1 11 3 1 2 Campau, 1f.... 5 0 0 0 10 0 Bradley, cf.... 5 11 0 1 0 1 Gunson, c... 5 1 1 0 0 3 0 Swartzel, p.... 4 1 1 0 0 12 2 T0ta15.......| 41 10 9 2 27 18 10 OMAHA. ABKIBSBPOA E Cooney, rf. . 4 2 10 2 0 0 Annis, cf. ... 5 0 10 5 0 0 Crooks, 2b ... 4-0.1 0 6 22 Burns. If 4 0 0 0 2 0 0 Shannon, ss.. 4 0 10 0 2 0 Wilson. lb... . 4 1 O 0 10 13 Nagle, c 41 0 2 0 2 2 1 Miller, 3b .... 4 0 0 0 0 2 3 Burdick, p.... 4 110 0 4 2 Totals 37 4 7 0 27 13 11 Kansas City...O 12 0 10 2 4 o—lo Omaha 0 110 2 0 0 0 o—4 Double play, llasamaer and Johnson ; first base on balls, Cartwright; hit by pitced ball, Manning, Johnson, Cooney: first base on er rors, Kansas City 6, Omaha 0; struck out, by Swartzel 0: passed ball, 'Nagle; wild pitch. Swartzel; time, 2:15; umpire, Fessenden. ST. PAUL LEADS. Dcs Moines Is Now Really Thirty- Two Points Behind. The figures given below on the West ern association games are on all the games played by the St. Louis team. The record will be kept in this way un til the association . holds a meeting and decides what to do with the St. Louis franchise. With the extra St. Louis games out— all above four with each team— the Dcs Moines and St. Paul teams stand as follows: Dcs Victories, 20; defeats, 12; percentage, .625. St. Paul—Vic tories, 25; defeats, 13; percentage .657. This gives St. Paul a clear lead of thirty-two points. The record, calculated on the old basis, is as follows. Per- Played. Won. Lost, centage St.Paul 39 25- 14 .041 Dcs Moines 30 23 ' 13 .038 Milwaukee 38 21 17 .552 Kansas City 40 21 19 .525 Omaha 39 19 20 .487 Chicago 38 18 20 .473 Minneapolis 43 10 -27 .372 St. Louis 41 14 27 .341 EARNED TEN RUNS. The Brooklyns Beat the Balti mores Hands Down. New York, June 24.— Less than 2,000 spectators saw the Brooklyn-Baltimore game at Ridgewood park, Brooklyn, to day. Caruthers pitched in good form and the visitors could do but little with him. Cunningham was wild and was hit hard. The score :' BALTIMORE. ABK IBSBPOA E Greenw'od,2b 4 0 0 0 4 2 1 Griffin, cf .... 3 0 0 110 0 Burns, If 4 0 0 0 10 1 Pureed, rf.... 4 110 2 10 O'Brien, c. .. 4 12 2 2 2 1 Farrell, 2b ... 4 2 10 0 7 0 Tucker, 1b... 4 O 1 O 13 1 1 Sh»;dle. 3b... 4 1 1 11 1 0 Cun 'ingh'm.p 3 0 10 0 2 6 Totals 34 5 7 4 : 24 16 10 BROOKLYN A B RIBBBPOA E Pincknev, 3b.. 4 2 10 2 6 1 O'Brien. 1f.... 5 3 3 110 0 Carnthers, p.. 3 3 2 O 0 4 1 Foutz, lb 4 3 2 0 15 0 O Smith, 55...... 4 112 2 5 0 McClellan, 2b. 4 0 10 2 0 0 Clark, cf 5 0 0 0 10 0 Silch. rf 4 12 12 0. 0 Bushong, c... 4 1 1 0 2 2 2 Totals 37 14 13 4 27 17 *4 Karned runs, Baltimore 3, Brooklyn 10; three-base hit, Foutz; home run, Farrell: double plays,Bnshongand Pineknev.Tucker, I Greenwood and Tucker; first base" on balls, Griffin, Pinckney, Carnthers 2, Foutz, Silch; first base on errors, Brooklyn 3; passed ball. O'Brien 2; wild pitch, Cunningham; time, 1:55; umpire, Poasch. *• Easy Tor Cincinnati. Louisville, Ky., June 24.—Cincin nati beat Louisville to-day. The game was too easy to be interesting. Lead ing at the bat, on bases and in the field, Cincinnati had the game won in the fourth inning. Mullane's pitching was very fine and Stratton aid creditable work, but had wretched support. Cin cinnati's fielding was loose, butMcPhee, Kappell and Carpenter made some brilliant stops. The afternoon was fine and the crowd numbered nearly 3,000. Score : Louisville. ...0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 0— 4 Cincinnati. ...l 10 3 0 6 0 0 x— Earned runs, Cincinnati 3, Louisville 1: two-base hit, Keilly; three-base hits, Bald win and Kappel; home run, Keillv: first base on balls. Browning, Kerins: first base on errors, Cincinnati 5, Louisville 4; struck out, McPhee, Keilly. Fcnnelly, Mack 2; time, 1 :45 ; umpire, Ferguson. No Game, Kansas City, June 24.— The game between the Browns and the Kansas Citys was not played to-day owing to muddy grounds. Won by the Reserves, The St. Paul Reserves and the Dis patch nine played a fine game on the old West side grounds yesterday after noon, the former winning by the score of 5 to 4. The batteries were Lynch and Murname for the Reserves and Egan and Martin for the Dispatch. The score : lieserves ...1 0 0 10 0 0 1 2—5 Dispatch 110 0 110 0 o—4 Struck out, by Egan 14, by Murname 10; base hits, Dispatch 0, Reserves 5. The Reserves announce their willing ness to meet all comers. Challenges may me sent to John Derrick, Pioneer Press. The Brown Cats Win. The Brown Cats, of South Minneapo lis, defeated the North Minneapolis Stars yesterday morning by a score of 18* to 6. Johnson, who twirled for the Brown Cats, was invincible, and had he been perfectly supported would have shut the opposing team out. On the other hand, Jones was batted freely. The Brown Cats are now ready to play any team in which the members are under seventeen years of age. Address Farnham, 1116 Eighth street, South Minneapolis. . ; . Won by the Lyn dales. Special to the Globe. Shakopee, Minn., June 24.— Base ball, Minneapolis Lyndales 9, Scott county 5. Got It Cheap. Louisville, June 24.— The Louis ville Base Ball club his bought the Memphis crack battery, Ewing and Vaughn, for ?800. IN SPLENDID SHAPE. Cardiff's Friends Confident He Will Defeat Killen. Several delegations of Minneapolis sports yesterday visited Medicine lake, where Cardiff is training, and were very enthusiastic upon their return over the splendid condition in which they found him. His friends are san guine over the outcome of Tuesday night's match with Killen at the Washington rink, and Cardiff himself appears very confident. The match is attracting considerable atten tion in sporting circles. An Omaha del egation yesterday sent for tickets, and Evan Lewis, the wrestler, and a party of sports from Madison will put in an appearance to-day, while Duluth, Ash land and other cities will send numer ous representatives. The contest will occur shortly after 9 o'clock, and will doubtless be concluded in ample time to enable St. Paul people to return on the regular short line trains. In the event of a delay, however, the Milwau kee road will hold a train until the con clusion of the match. July 4th, Trains will run to Lake Minnetonka ev ery hour via the "Manitoba" road, con .neeting with steamers for trip on the lake. Only regular trains will stop be tween Wayzata aiid_Miuneton_a Beach. m Dnnmt! to let ads - in the Globe are seen by nooms lhQ most people. THE. ; SAINT - PAUL DAILY GLOBE MONDAY MORNING JUNE 25, 1888. REVEALS JHE SNAP. . ■ Donnelly, Goaded * by the Critics, Explains His Cipher. He Makes His Publishers Responsible for His Secrecy. ' ' ~" '•* ' To Be Criticised He Finds at Last Is Exasper ating-. He Gives a Chicag-oite the Credit for Seeing the Point. London Letter. A representative of the New York World called upon Ignatius Donnelly' at his chambers in this city and had a most interesting conversation with him in relation to his Snakespeare-Bacon cipher, which has created so much dis cussion on both sides of the water. Sir. Donnelly felt somewhat exacerbated in consequence of the rasping of his crit ics, but he made several most interesting statements, revealing, in fact, the origin of his cipher numbers,' the secret so carefully withheld in his book. Mr. Donnelly upon this point said : "I am well aware that the holding back of the. explanation of the deriva tion of the cipher numbers 505,5.6, 513, 510 and 523 has prejudiced many against my work. I did this at the suggestion of me publishers. I supposed that if i showed that these numbers, together or separately, produced coherent narra tives the critics would admit the exist ence of a cipher whether they knew where the numbers came from or not. But it seems few or none take that view of the matter. They place their principal ob jection to the cipher on the fact that I have not given the primal number of which the above numbers are modifica tions, In some, cases they have been unfair. When my London publishers. Sampson Low & Co., sent out copies of my book to the reviewers of the five principal London, dailies they sent to each a letter saying that the origin of the root-numbers - had been withheld at the request of my publishers, for prudential reasons, but that 1 was ready to communicate the facts in respect to the same in confidence to the reviewers, to satisfy them that the num bers were not arbitrary. No one of the reviewers called on me for the proffered information; but one of them, the critic of the London Standard, in his article proceeded to discuss the origin of those numbers, aud, with the letter of my publishers in his hands, declared they were arbitrary, and . that they could not be derived in the man ner I had indicated— by mul tiplying a number found on the first column of page 74 by some othet num ber. It is difficult to properly char acterize such conduct, but it illustrates the spirit in which 1 have been met all through this controversy. "As the absence of the primal root number is the great stumbling block with many to the acceptance of the cipher I have determined, with the con sent, and. in fact, upon the suggestion of my publishers, to give the lull ex planation of the same to the public. '•The system of mechanism of the ci pher is perfect. On the first column of page 74 .the first page of the second part of 'King Henry IV.') we find the multipliers to -wit: (1) twelve, the number of words in -italics on the col umn; (-2) ten, the ten words in brackets on the column, that is to say. the sen tences '[Making the wind my post horseJ,*and '[Under the smile of safety], and (3) eleven, those ten bracket words first above given, pins one, that is counting the hyphenated word 'post horse' as two words. The second ond column of page .74 gives us the 'modifiers,' caused by dividing the text into three parts by the stage directions: 'Enter Northumber land and 'Enter Travels;' and after these modifiers have played their part in the story we have another set of 'modifiers' caused by similar breaks on page 73. The numbers multiplied are the pages embraced in the second scene of the play— viz. : 74, 75 and 70. "1 think this must be plain to every one. Here we have the numbers that multiply, the numbers that are multi plied and the 'modifiers,' which help to tell the story by increasing the number of words in the narrative." "If the critic will turn to page 571 et seq. of my book he will see that I give a curious example - where two words, 'found,' 'out,' match precisely', counting from the same two starting points, with the numbers 836 and 900, the difference between the two num bers (64) being precisely made up by the number of bracketed and hyphenated words, which are not counted in the one case to make 836, but are counted in the other to make 000. How are these two numbers obtained? Thus: I have stated above that there are twelve italic words on the first column of page 74, and that this is one of the multipliers, and that the number of page 75 is one of the numbers mul tiplied; 75 multiplied by 12 makes 900. I also stated above that 11 is another multiplier, and that 7(5 is one of the pages multipled; 76 multiplied by 11 is 836. "Now, 836 is the primal root number, from which all my root numbers. 505, 506, 513, 516, and 523 are derived. Ilow? "If the critic will turn to page 580 of my book he will find 'The diagram on which the cipher depends.' If lie will turn to the second' column . of page 74, given therein, he will find that the last modifier given in the diagram is 29. How does it come? It represents the number of words on column 2, page 74, between the first word of the last sub division ami the bottom of the column. Now, 836 tells a cipher story of thou sands of words, and, after exhausting itself, it is modified to create a new cipher number. How? By deducting 29. This gives us the number SO7. This also gives us thousands of words of the cipher narrative. But it is again modified. How? By deducting the num ber of words on column one of page 74. How many words are there on that column? That depends on how you count them. If you count all the words on the column, including the bracketed words, and counting the hy phenated words as two or three words each as the case may be, we have (see page 552 of my book) 302. If you count the bracketed and non-bracketed words, but count the hyphenated words as one word each, we have 204 words. If you count the non-bracketed words, but not the bracketed words, and count the hyphenated words as double words, we have 291 words. If you count in the non-bracketed and bracketed words and count all the hyphenated words as double words, except 'post-horse' (which is a bracket sentence), we have 301 words. If we count only the non bracketed words and count each of the hyphenated works as one word each we have 284 words in the column. "These different modes of counting give us then five totals— 3o2, 294, 291, 301 and 284. Now we have but to take the secondary root number given above, 807, and deduct these different numbers" from it, and we obtain the five cipher numbers used in my book. Thus: 807 807 807 807 807 302 294 291 ; 301 284 ; 505 513 516 500 523 . "Thus is the riddle explained over which so many have been racking their brains. And it will be seen that there is nothing 'arbitrary' in the method by which these numbers have been ob tained. It is based on the 'Heart of the Mystery,' as explained in my book; and it moves precisely as : the cipher moves in the story, which 1 have worked out. For just- as we see here 11x76—836, and 836 modi fied by deducting* 29. producing 807; and this again modified by deducting the number of words on column one of page 74; and each number, as we pro gress, telling its own part of the cipher story in one sequence; so I show in my book that these same numbers, 505, 506. etc., thus obtained, advance into the, narrative, each telling separately its own part of the - story, except on the very first columns of the play (where the workmanship starts, and where they are for a time alternated with each other). And after they have exhausted them selves we find the substraction of tlw; modifiers producing new root numbers, precisely as 836—29 produced 807, and each new number* goes on telling its own tale. . ■— . .-v.' PROF. COLBERT'S OPINION. "But here is the startling fact: That every word of the thousands of words-, which I have worked out of the cipher' story is primarily the 836 th word! Prof. Elias Colbert, of Chicago, says, and he is almost the only man in America who seems to have grasped the subject: "v"'-. " 'The probability that the random arrangement of ten words in a line will, result in placing a designated one in a stated position as the last is one in ten. That is, there are ten chances, nine of which are against the occurrence. The probabilities of any stated number of such arrangements resulting in the same way is equal to the continued product of. the separate probabilities. Hence," 'fir there were ten such arrangements of ten words each, the chance that the desig nated word would occupy 'say) the last place in each is only one in 10,000,000, --000. Now, this is only an approximate statement of the chances against the fortuitous establishment of 'such a set of verbal relations as are described to have been found in the plays before the actual cipher scheme was stumbled upon. It is not pretended that this is an exact statement of the vast odds, the critic not caring to undertake the trouble involved in the computation.' "But if there is only one chance against ten billions that ten words will by accident occur in regular order in groups of ten words each, how can the language of men be made to express the improbability that all the long, con tinuous narrative, perfectly grammat ical, historical, and rhetorical, and ex tending through thousands of words, could all come out in a few pages of the folio, ami every one be the 886 th word from about forty or fifty starting points? To express such a probability would require an array of bombers which would stretch across the whole face of your newspaper. Take for instance the word 'shaks't', which is used to express the first syllable of the word Shakesspeare or 'Shaks't-spur.' 1 show in my book that this word is so placed and the number of words in the scene or fragments of the scene so adjusted :■. to the five cipher .numbers, 505, 500, 513, ' 516 and 523 (which are in turn' all derived from .:_. , that it matches precisely to those numbers fourteen dif ferent time from some half-dozen differ ent starting points on three pages. That is to say, shaks't is the BS6th word by fourteen different countings from three pages. Now, let us apply to this prop osition Prof. Colbert's rule as to the doctrine of probabilities, and multi ply 836 by 836, and the product again by 830, and continue this process fourteen different times, and what is the result? Why, that there is only one.chance against 78,880, ---00,045,224.770,704,070,704.75 5_2,._.0.i>.- -000, or one chance against seventy -eight twelve-trillions, if I may coin a word. that the word 'shakst' would stand in the text fourteen times as the 836 th word by accident! The human mind is not abie to grasp a chance which is tile tenth-million trituration of the next thing to nothing! But this Is : not all. The word' spur aJ_o comes out fourteen times. Now continue the process which produced the above array of figures fourteen times more, and you will have reduced the chance that Shakst-spur could have occurred by accident fourteen times to a ! quantity inconceivably less than the intelligence of my mocking critics. .But when you have done this sum you are only beginning. We .have Cecil brought out by the words seas ill or Rays-ill (as it was then and is even now pronounced in England) about a score of times; Mar low as morelow, several' times; The Contention of York and Lancaster, threVe times repeated; the old jade and tiie' old termagant many times; the Merry Wives of Windsor, twice; Richard the' Second, twice; Measure for Measure, three times, etc. And when' you have applied the doctrine of probabili ties to these ■ multitudinous combi nations, for each one is primarily the 896 th word from some oik; starting point out of about forty or fifty points of departure on a few pages of the folio, then go ahead and apply the rule to nil the rest of the thousands of words of the cipher narrative. "In the face of such tremendous mathematical facts it is idle for any man to except that the final working out of the sentences is not perfected; that there is no rule for counting up or down the column, or for counting, or not counting the bracketed or hyphenated words, or that the rule is too subtle to be apprehended by his intelligence. We may uot know why, to get the Shak'st in Shakstspur, we count up the column with such a modification of 836, and why we count down with such another; ' why we count in the brackets one time and why we do not count them in an other. But if Shakst-spur comes out fourteen times, and each time it is primarily the 830 th word, any mathematician must tell ! you that this could not occur by chance, I and that, therefor?, there must be a cipher in the text of which 536 is the priminal root number, and that the minor details appear irregular because we have not grasped the rule which controls them. If we concede order ami method in the universe, we must admit that there is a law underlying even the apparently unreason able mutations of the weather. What would be thought of the philosopher who, losing sight of the marvelous adjustments of the solar sys tem, and noting only that his corn had been killed by untimely frost, would deny the existence of a God in nature? And surely the coherence of the planets and suns in their orbits, and the exclu sion of chaos from the universe, do not speak more clearly of design than do the thousands of evidences of arithmetical adjustment shown in the text of the plays of Henry IV. THE .WORDS "FOUNT) OUT." "Let some mathematician take, for instance, the curious example 1 have al ready referred to, the . words 'found' 'out,' given /on pages 571, 573 of my book, and apply the doctrine of chances 1 to it. Not only do the counts 836 and' 900 fall on the same words, 'found out,' ' but to make them match from the' same starting points, there have' been 128 bracketed and hyphenated 7 words inserted in the text, the absence of any one of which would haVe destroyed the count We will there fore have to multiply 836 by itself 128 s times, and 900 by itself 128 times; for. not only would the taking of a bracketed word out of its brackets have unsettled' the 900 count, but retaining it in the text unbracketed would have destroyed the 836 count And when you have worked out the array of figures— which, to do the sums required, • would cover a whole page of this newspaper— you can begiiv to realize how impossible it is that even that little piece of four words could have come about by chance, and how certain it is. therefore, that the Shake speare plays contain a marvelously ad justed arithmetical cipher. And if you concede that you concede an astounding discovery, from which the most wonder ful results must necessarily flow." m Lake Minnetonka Trains, " ' .-* Via the St. Paul, Minneapolis & Mani toba railway, leave St Paul 5, +9, *10 a m. ; 2, t4, 5, 0, 9p. m. Arrive St. Paul, 8:20, 9:20, 10:20 a.m.; 2:20, 5:20, +8:20, 11:30 p. m. '•--■. t Except Sunday. * Sunday only. Leave aud arrive at Minneapolis twenty minutes later and earlier re spectively. Short line trains between St. Paul and Minneapolis every thirty minutes, leav ing union depot in eaflh city on . the even and half hour during the day. . .'-. Four tracks, heavy rails, quick time. See Short line folder for details. = * -V X ; .-. ■■ ■■: . ..■ v— . _. _» ~■. , •.--■;>'...- Rnnmc nn(i houses greet tile eves •. ""_ n uvmbQi c folks wllo a( i verUso# A SUNDAY BY LAKE PEPIN. Chaplain Molyneanx Preaches an Elo quent Sermon, AND THE BOYS GO BOATING. To-Morrow Will Be Governor's Day, and the Sham Battle Comes on ; : -_f.' Wednesday. -.st. - - • - ■ ." eys . . "~~~ ""* ! Special to the Globe. Camp Lake View, June 24.— Sunday in camp was cool and pleasant,; a per fect day.. Many guests were in camp, .among them were Capt. A; A. Amory and Lieut. J. S. Taylor, of Company A, ■ Minneapolis; Lieut. Clark, of Company E. First regiment;; Capt. Brown, of : Company K. of .Stillwater, and Lieut. Col. Cane, of the . v First -regiment. Morning guard mount ing was executed with Capt C. F.j Tryon, of Company E, Wabasha, as officer of the day, Lieut. . G. 11. Brink, of company C, Winona, senior officer of the guard and Lieut- N. F. Way, of company H, Blue Earth City. The regiment was inspected by Capt. Patterson, U. S. A., at 7:30, and made a tine appearance. The companies gen erally were found well equipped and in good condition. At 11:30 companies assembled under side arms at head quarters for divine worship. A good sermon was given by Chaplain Molyn ;caux.~ __'. .■;:■;• " Many new arrivals came in during the day, and the attendance in camp was swelled to upwards of 500 men. Numer ous visitors thronged the camps during the afternoon, and a large assemblage witnessed dress parade in the evening. At dress parade Col. Bobleter called Capt. Frost, of Company C, Winona, | to the front and on behalf of the officers of the regiment presented him with a medal won at the Chicago en campment in October last. . ___djt. A. J. Eckstein read Order No. 25, by which ergt. John K. Thomas, of Company F, of Mankato, was appointed color ser geant, vice Chandler, discharged, and 'Sergt W.J. Hill, of Company ii, Aus tin, to the . same, vice Vail, dis charged. This evening . Capt. Will iam Bird, of Company D, Fair mont, was officer of the day, Lieut. H. Kleiner, of Campany B, Fari bault, senior officer of the guard, and Lieut. W. J. Winklemau. of Company A, New Dim, junior officer of the guard. A very pleasant affair took place after guard mounting this even ing, when Col. Bobbeletter, accompa nied by the Held and staff and nine offi cers of the Second regiment, paid his RESPECTS TO ( U.S. HAWLKY. of the Mounted Light troop. A pleas ant social hour was" passed by the of ficers and enlivened with selections, by the Regimental baud. The Pioneer Press report of boisterous conduct on . the part of the Ih.js was largely magni fied, and on the whole somewhat er roneous. A gentlemanly conduct has prevailed throughout the camp, and the boys of the camp and citizens of Lake City are on tie best of terms. Many of the citizens censured the mayor for his bearing toward the 'guards. Tuesday. 'June 26, has been designased as Governor's day, and will be followed by a sham battle on Wednes day: Tuesday evening a reception will be tendered Gov. McGill and staff and •the officers of the Second at the academy of music. Many of the boys spent this afternoon in ascending the bluffs about the camps and in visiting Maiden Bock and other places of legendary renown, and in excursions upon the lake. ! .1- : : ;) Big Prohibition Convention. Special to the Globe. ; .'Zumbl-OTA, Minn., June 24.— The largest convention the Prohibition, or third, party ever held in this county was held at the farm of Frank Adams, about six miles north of here. It was an enthusiastic meeting, and about 500 people were, present. The convention was addressed by W. 11. 11. Bartram. of New York. A full set of delegates were elected to the ■ state and congressional conventions. Legislative nominations were made as follows: .Red Wins, dis trict. Thomas Fetherstone: Cannon Falls district, A. F. Clifford; Zumbrota district, J. B. Locke. A fuli county ticket was nominated, and one of the present county officers was at the meet ing and accepted a nomination at the hands of the Prohibitionists. Grief Causes a Suicide. Special to the Globe.' Fremont, Neb., June 24.— Mrs.George Powers, living at Everett, a few miles northwest of this city, committed sui cide about noon yesterday by cutting her throat with a razor. She was the wife of a well-to-do farmer, and the cause of the act "is supposed to be the report of the improbable recovery of her daughter, who is an inmate of the Norfolk insane asyiuni: The deceased -was sixty-four years old. -They "Will Celebrate. Special to the Globe. Great Falls, Mont., June 24.— A citizens' meeting was held last night and money liberally subscribed for a rousing celebration of the Fourth. George W. Taylor and Judge Bacy are to be orators of the day, besides others who will make short addresses. A big time is looked for by the people. ' Took the Bullion. Special to the Globe. Blackfoot, Idaho, June 24.— The stage of Salisbury & Co., carrying # the United States mail and express, was held up between that point and Chamois by masked highwaymen Saturday. Be sides rifling the mail pouch, bar silver bullion worth $2,500 was taken. ,. Frost at Lake Benton. Special to the Globe. . v! - ' - Lake Benton, Minn., June 24.— We had a severe frost last night, which shows plainly on the grain fields to-day. The apples and small fruits seem to be destroyed. The thermometer shows 50 deg. to-night at 7 o'clock. . ; [ - '-'-?■■.- A Bet Causes a Murder. • Special to the Globe. '■?. ; _.-"•> ; 'Mixttuiie, Neb., June 24. — George Burton and George S. Arnold got into a quarrel here last night over a bet of $12.50, when Arnold shot Burton through the heart, killing him instantly. ' d . *»• . . . .-;.;;.:.: The First Professor of Journalism - Brainerd Smith, who has just become the first real" genuine salary-drawing "professor of journalism" in this coun try, is a graduate of Hamilton college am a Sigma Phi. He is a tall man, with a stoop and a keen eye. Mr. Smith declaimed In college after the elaberate Hamilton college method, which the Clinton girls considered- "too sweet for anything," and he began at Cornell as -professor of elocu tion before he took up * work hi. his new field. He has .had training from the best, the only, book 'to learn journalism in— city room assignment book. Besides New York city report ing, Prof. Smith tried his luck at a country weekly, and made the discov ery, all city journalists do, that the game is just as hard to wtn at as the city arti cle, at editorial writing and at "all around" work, and when a man has done all this in New York he knows pretty much all there is to know about journalism— from the outside of his head. -.-■■■■'. .-, -. -_. .'- . Vilas' Interesting Memento. . 1 saw a gavel bound in gold hanging against a square of plush in the parlor of Secretary Vilas : ; last . night, and : I asked him if - tnat was the" gavel with which he kept order at Chicago as the chairman of the Democratic convention iv 1854. '; He said-that it : was, and that it was one of three or four which had' been presented to him for that purpose. .His wife had kept the' one I he used and hung it up thus on the wail. :; Catarrhal Dangers. * To be freed from the dangers of suffoca tion while lying down ; to breathe freely. sleep soundly and undisturbed ; to rise re freshed, head . clear, brain active and free from pain or ache ; to know that no poison ous, putrid matter defiles the breath and rots away the delicate machinery of smell, taste and hearing; to feel that the system does not, through its veins and arteries, suck up the poison that is sure to undermine and destroy, is indeed a blessing beyond all other human enjoyments. . To purchase Immunity from such a fate should be the object of ail afflicted. . But those who have tried many remedies and physicians despair of relief or cure. ■ • . •.-. -._..■■ Sanpord's Radical Cuke meets every phase of Catarrh, from a simple head cold to the most loathsome and destructive stages. It is local and constitutional. Instant -in re lieving, permanent in curing, safe, economi cal and never- failing. ;-; .Sakfobd's-'Kadical Cure consists of one bottle of the Radical Cure, one box of Catarrhal Solvent, and one Improved In hales, all wrapped in one package, with treatise and directions, and sola by all drug gists for $1. • Potter Dnuo & Chemical Co., Boston. 4# HOW MY BACK ACHES! S^gAjßack Ache, Kidney and Uterine |^f *Pains, and Weaknesses, Soreness, Vttt Lameness, Strains and Pains re lieved In one minute by the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster. The first and only pain-killing Plaster. New. original, instan taneous, and infallible. The most perfect antidote to Pain, Inflammation, Weakness, ever compounded. At ail druggists. 25 cents: five for Si ; or, postage free, of Potter Dbuo and Chemical Co., Boston: - RTICI.ES OF INCORPORATION OF ■ the Spring Park Building Association, of St. Panl, Minn. We, the undersigned, for the purpose of becoming incorporated under and by vimie of the laws of the state of Min nesota, as provided by title two ('2), of chap ter thirty-four (34), of the General Statutes, and ol the acts and parts of acts supplemen tary thereto and amendatory thereof, do hereby associate ourselves and become in corporated, by adopting and signing the fol lowing articles of incorporation: Article I.— Section I. The name of this in corporation shall be ''The Spring Park Build ing Association of St. Paul. Minn.'' * Sec. 2. The general nature of its business shall be the loaning or advancement of funds accumulated from the monthly con tributions of its stockholders to such of its members as may desire to anticipate the ulti mate value of tlieir shares, for the purpose of - -sting them to become the owners of real estate and to construct buildings thereon under the mutual building society plan. Sec. 3. The principal place of transacting the business of said corporation shall be the city of St. Paul, in the county of Ramsey and state of Minnesota. __.; Art. 11.— Section 1. The lime of the com mencemeiit of this corporation shall be the 22 d day of June, in the year one thousand eight hundred and eighty-eight A. I). : ; - . Sec. '-. The period of its existence shall be thirty years. Art. ill.— Section 1. The amount of the capital stock of this corporation shall be.s_2, --000,000, which shall be paid in monthly in stallments of twenty-five cents on each share. '.".•_._ Sec. 2. This corporation may go into oper ation and transact business whenever $40, --000 of said stock shall have been subscribed for. Sec. 3. The stock of ihis corporation may be issued in successive series as the by-laws provide, but no stock shall be issued subse quent to the year 1913. Sec. •__. Stockholders may withdraw from the corporation upon the terms fixed by the by-laws. '- '- V ' v__: __ Sec. 5. The board of directors of this cor poration may retire unpledged shares of stock three or more years old. by paying to the holder the withdrawal value thereof, less the amount of just charges remaining unpaid under the regulations to be provided by the by-laws. Sec. (5. Stockholders in this corporation shall be subject to such fines for defaults in their duties as may be provided by the by laws. ■■'■'■ ■; ■•-•- '/':':". Art IV.— Section 1. The highest amount cf indebtedness or liability to which said corporation shall at any time be subject is the sum of $25,000. Sec. 2. This corporation may borrow money for die purpose of carrying out its ob jects to the amount not exceeding $23,000 at any one time. * '-' ?■ ./ .r Art. V.— Section 1. The names and places of residence of the persons forming this as sociation for corporation are as follows: Mahlon D. Miller. Howard F. Ware, Newton U. Frost. Fredrick B. Jerrard, Robert C. Illne, Edward B. Graves, George 11. Vernon, E. P.' Morgan, ('. B. Gardner, Joseph W. Henderson, J. A. Swenson, A. Alness. Michael F. Sweeney, 11. N. Hodgman and 11. W. Hemminirl-ouse, all residing at the cily of St. Paul, Ramsey count.., Minn. .-.-;,- Art. Vl.— Section 1. The government of this corporation and the management of its affairs shall be vested in a board of nine di rectors, each of whom shall be a stock holder, 'and the following officers, viz: A President. ' Vice President, Secretary. . Treasurer and Attorney. The term of office of the directors shall be ihr.-e years. Sec. 2. The Hoard of Directors shall be divided into three erjue 1 classes, and three directors shall be elected annually. Members having but one via- to serve shall belong to the first class, members having two years to serve to the second class, and members hay ing three years to serve to the third class. sec. 3 'The annual meeting of the stock holders for the election of Directors shall take place oii the la?t Fr div in January of each year, beginning with 1889. ■ . - Sec. 4. The names of the first Board of Directors are: First class, 11. W. Hemming house, Frank B. Jerrard and H. N. Hodg m in. Second class, Howard F. Ware, Mich ael F. Sweeney and A. L. Alness. Third clasf, Mahlon D. Miller. Newton R. Frost Robert C. Hine. Sec. 5. The officers of this corporation shall be elected annually by the Board of Dl rectors.from among themselves at the first meeting of said Board after the annual meet ing of the stockholders. Until such meeting and until their successors l.a;e duly been elected and qualified the following named persons shall be the officers of this corpora tion : Mahlon D. Miller shall be the President; Newton B.Frost shall be the Vice President; .Howard F. Ware shall be the Secretary ; A. li. Alness shall be the Treasurer and Rob ert C. Hine shall be the Attorney. Sec. 0. The first monthly meeting of this corporation shall be held in room 10, Frost block. No. 28 East Fourth street, St. Paul, Minn., on Tuesday, July 3, 1858, at 8 o'clock p. m. - Art. Vll.— Section 1. The capital stock of this corporation shall be divided into -40,000 shares of the par value of $.30 each. Iv witness whereof, we have hereunto set our hands and seals this 22d day of May, A. D. 1888. MAHLON D MILLER, [Seal.] HOWARD F. WARE, [Seal.' NEWTON R. FROST, [Seal.' FKRDK. B. JERRARD, [Seal. ROBT. C. HINE, [Seal. EDWARD B. GRAVES, [Seal.' GEO. H. VERNON, [Seal. - E. P. MORGAN; [Sea).' C.B.GARDNER, [Seal. JOS. W. HENDERSON, [Seal.] In presence of Lawson Linslet, Ambrose Th; he. . ->-,-.-•.•,-; J. A. SWENSON, [Seal.] A. L. ALNESS, [Seal.] As to J. A. Swenson and A. L. Alness — J.B.Jensen, --• \- - : - _ _ : James E. Trask. MICHAEL F.SWEENEY, [Seal.] As to M. F. Sweeney— — ._.._-.. ._.^ John T. Sweeney, James E. Trask. ..... H.N. HODGMAN, [Seal.] As to A.N. Hodgman — ' :'-:'.-• O. E. Wood, James E. Trask. 11. W. HEMMINGHO USE, [Seal.] As to H. W. Hemminghouse— .. ■■,•■ -. G. R. Pierce, _ - :. James E. Trask. >-'--:;; STATE OF MINNESOTA, » County of Ramsey, j aSm On this 22d day of June, 1888, personally appeared before me Mahlon D. Miller, How ard F. are, Newton R. Frost, Fredk. B. Jerrard, Robert C. Hine, Edward B. Graves, George H. Vernon. E. P. Morgan, C. B. Gard ner and Joseph W. Henderson, to me well known to be the same persons described in and who executed the foregoing instrument, and they each acknowledged the same to be his free act and deed. 3 [Notarial Seal.] AMBROSE TIGHE, . • Notary Public, Ramsey County, Mian. STATE OF MINNESOTA, I „ - County op Ramsey, . - f. ._•_:_. ... ■;■_ •-'-'= On this 23d day of June, 1888, personally appeared before me J. A. Swenson, A. L. Alness, Michael F. Sweeney, H. N. Hodgman aud 11. W. Hemmiughouse, me well known to be the same persons described in and who executed the foregoing instrument, and tl^y each acknowledged - the same to De his free, act and deed. [Notarial Seal.] JAMES E. TRASK, Notary Public, Ramsey County, Minn. STATE OF MINNESOTA, » ■ Department op State. . f I hereby certify that the within instru ment was filed for record in this office on the 23d day of June, A. D. 1888, at I*s o'clock p. m., and was duly recorded In Book U of Incorporations, on page — . '-' - ; HANS MATTSON, Secretary of State. STATE OF MINNESOTA, 1 County op Ramsey, . - vss. - Office of the Register of Deeds. ) This is to certify . that the within instru ment was filed for record in this office, at St. Paul, on the . 23a day. of June, A. D. 1888,' at 1 :45 o'clock p. m., and that the same was duly recorded in Book — of Incorporations, page — .;•:•-:.' _•«_: _'.-'-.-;.- : - - M. J. BELL, Register of Deeds. • . .By H. A. Haceman, Deputy. ■ . . - , *■»__ -f% > '.. " j results largest .circulation 3v_ ft r ftUd , most advantageous rates k-f £/ O L ' lre given by the Globe, the ••-. -:-r-< -- great '-Warn" medium. . , iSTA St Paul Clothing House Exclusively Owned and Controlled by St Paul Men. —^ j£ftuoZ $10 Summer Suits for $7.00 $12 Summer Suits for $9.00 $14 Summer Suits for $11.00 $15 Summer Suits for $10.00 $20 Summer Suits for $1 5.00 $25 Summer Suits for $19.00 $30 Summer Suits for $23.00 Boys'l Children's Suits Reduced to Just About Actual Cost during this, the Grand ? 35th Semi-Annual Red Figure Sale. BOSTON OISTE - PRICE CLOTHING- HOUSE! THIRD. STREET, CORNER OF ROBERT, ST. PAUL. JOSEPH M'KEY & CO. ST. PAUL'S RELIABLE OUTFITTERS, Our 35th Semi-Annual Red Figure Sale Is a Glorious Success. • - ■ ■ Henry E. Wedelstaedt & Co., STATIONER, - Engraves Wedding Invitations, Announcements, Visiting Cards, Monograms Crests Seals, Dies, etc Stationery Stamped and Illuminated. Ca 1 and __c S novelties in Staple and Fancy Stationery. Seaside Libraries REMOVED TO 95 EAST THIRD STREET ST. PAUL, MINN. ST. PAULPARK The present townsite Is a fine, dry, high and level tract of 1.200 acres, lo cated on the Mississippi river, East from St. Paul, adjoining the city limits and on the River Divisions of both the Chi cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul and "Bur linston" Railways. The "Burlington" runs hourly motor trains between St. Paul Union Depot and St. Paul Park; fare 6c. See time table in daily papers. SUBURBAN RESIDENCE SECTION. The most desirable section, a tract consisting; of about lOOacres and located over half a mile remote from the manu facturing district, is reserved exclu sively for the liner class of suburban residences, where no residence is al lowed to be built costing less than $1,300; in this section there will be completed in 1888 over 40 residences, costing from §2,500 to $5,000 each; these lots range in price from $250 to $400 each on easy terms, are all % -acre lots, with 80-foot streets. MANUFACTURING DISTRICT. A cash bonus of $100 for each workman continuously employed, and land on side tracks necessary for factory buildings, will be donated to reputable manufact ure concerns to locate at St. Paul Park. The following are now in operation: ' Capacity, Workmen, J. L. Spencer & Co., Carriages..... 200 St. Paul Knitting Works . 300 Henry A. Muckle, Sleighs.. 75 W. K. Church Cart Co., Carts 50 St. Paul Park Silk Co., Silk Goods. . 25 j St. Paul Park Broom Co., Brooms. . 50 Globe Engine and Boiler Works . . 25 H. A. Peterson, Agr'l Implements. 25 John Dudley umber Co ......; 25 .V?. : ; .; Total .. & 775 Lots in this section, $200 to $300_each. Terms $25 cash and $10 per month. For price list, maps and other infor mation call en or address .*. : ST. PAUL PARK IMPROVEMENT CO., j 28 East Fourth Street, St. Paul, Minn. Branch Office on the grounds opposite depot, in charge of C. A. Parker. • Mahlon D. Miller, President. Fred. S. Bryant, Secretary. SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS! Artifical Limbs '■■ Artificial Eyes) ELASTIC STOCKINGS ! Galvanic Batteries and Belts) CRUTCHES! Wheel and Invalid Chairs! Archer Barber Chairs) The Largest Exclusive Dental and Su» gical Depot in the Northwest. LAMBIE IBETKUNB1 BETKUNB 311 Wabasha St. St. Paul. ft NO W is the time to attend to any alteration or REPAIRS On Furs. You get better work for less money. We make a specialty of STORAGE Insuring you against damage by moth or loss by fire. Call and leave your address and we will send for your furs. RANSOfI/T&IORTON, 99 and 101 E. Third St., St. Paul, P. V. DWYER & BROS.. PLUMBERS, ... DEALERS HI . -7- FINE ART Gas Fixtures! 96 East Third Street, And 16 Second Avenue West, Duluth DR. WOOD, * ij * Fmh street, Un- YVUUU, sioux city, io .Va. _~\ Regular Graduate in Medicine Mm% \ ~ 20 y ears * hospital and pri _4B_Ba 9 vale practice— lo in Chicago if|e3j|§| fc _id New York — _E__ab ___'*-l_F__k7 In Sioux City \mmmW * ,ne V ears. Has - the 1 ■"■ I "*********^ largest Medical and Sur eical Institute and Eye and Ear Infirmary in the West— for pa« tients at fair rates; facilities to meet any emergency— A Quiet Home and best care ana skill for Ladies during Pregnancy and Con finement. Dr. Wt-OD is still treating a.l Private, Nervous, Chronic and Spe cial diseases, Seminal Weakness ' (vital losses), Impotency (loss of power) and all Female Diseases. Irregularities Cures guaranteed or money re funded— Charges fair. Terms cash, No injurious medicines used.— Patients al a distance treated by mail.— Medicines sent every where - free from gaze or breakage.-V . State your case and send for Opinion and terms.— Consultation strictly confidential personally or by letter.— Send 6c postage oj I Illustrated 84-page BOOK (for both sexes} - and MEDICAL JOI'KNAJj. (jaJTAIen '- Uon this paper.) ... ■ ;->- -V;... . i