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RAGING INTHE RAIN.
The Track at Latonia a Veri table Sea of Mud. As a Result Kost of the Fa vorites Were Beaten Badly. yum Yum and Banner Bearer Fight Hard at Jerome Park For the Illinois Stakes, Three Heats Were Run, Yum Yum Winning. Special to the Globe. Cincinnati, 0., Oct. 12.— The track at Latonia to-day was a regular sea of mud. The air was chilly and a slight drizzling rain fell all afternoon. In the first race Bangle went to the front at once and led by a length around to the stretch ami quit. Tommy B won by a half length, Bixby second. Balance and Hat.: - I) led off in the second race and ran together around the circuit to the string. Balance winning by a nose ahead of Battle D. In the third race Bonnie Kiltie and Pauiine ran away from the others, keeping neck and neck to the head of the stretch, when Bonnie Kiltie broke away, winning by five lengths, Pauline sec ond. In tlie fourth race Meckie II took the lead, winning in a gallop by eight or ten lengths in front of Bonnie Bounce, Blue Stone and Parrish got off in the lead in the fifth race, with Dt-rochment a length behind. They held this position to the stretch, when Derochment came up, winning by two lengths. Jim Nave second. Only three river- came out for the last race - lima If was the favorite, and beat the other two out of sight, winning by ten lengths in front of Lizzie C. who was six lengths in the lead of Jacquelin. Bnoumn. First rue-, three fourths of a mile— Tommy P won, Bixby second, Blue Stone third Time, 1 :'J!>i 2. " - ■ Second rare, seven-eighths of a mile— Bai- Knee v.Oll. Iluttie 1) second. Parish third. Time. '. 'Ml^t. _ . .... Third race, one-half mile— Bonnie Kitty won Pauline second. Mildred third. Time, 0:50*. Fourh race, three-fourths of a mi.a — JUeckie i: won. Bonnie Bounce second, Meial third. Time. l:-'-U. . * Fifth race, lifteen-sixteenths of a mile— Derochi ivou, Jim Nave second, Blue Stone third. Time. 1:45%. ; . Mxih race, one mite— lnns II won. Lizzie. a second, Jaqueliue third. Time, L:52Mb BANNER BEARER BEATEN. Yum Yum ituns Away With the Rich Illusion Stakes. Special to the Globe. New York, Oct. 12.— 1t rained all the morning, but about noon cleared off somewhat although the weather was cold and raw at Jerome Park. The track was heavy. The first race was won by Fordham, who was slightly the favorite, by four lengths from Salisbury, who was ahead in front of Fred B. Only three started in the second race. My Own and Mirabeau were both selling at even money, with Golden Keel at any price. My Own won by a head from Mirabeau, Golden Keel six lengths away. In the third Bella B was the ' favorite, but old Le Logos was in his spring form, and won by two lengths. Esquimaux was a length be hind Bella U. The Illusion stakes had only two entries, but was the best bet ting race of the day. The race was in heats. Yum Yum won the first heat by a length, and the betting on Banner Bearer lengthened from 7to 10 to 6to 5. Banner Bearei won the second heat by a length and a half, and the hotting in the third heat on Yum Yum length ened from to 2 to 4to 1. Yum Yum lieat Banner Bearer by four lengths. The selling race was won by Maia by a length. Drake was two lengths before Carrie G. Brynwood, the good thing was left at the post SCMMAUIES. First race, purse, three-fourths of a mile— Fordham won. Salisbury second, Fred B third. Time. 1:18. Second race, selling, one ami one-eiehth miles— My Own won, Mirabeau second, Golden Reel third. 'lime. 2:03. Third nice, one and one-fourth miles— Le Logos won, Bella Buck second, Esquimaux third. Time, 2:14% Fourth race, the illusion stakes, heats, one and one-eighth miles — Yum Yum won, Ban ner Bearer second two starters.) First heat won by Yum Yum in 2:00%, second- by Ban ner Bearer iv 'J :02tS, third by Yum Yum in 2:10. Fifth race, selling, one mile— Main won. Drake second, Carrie G third. Time, 1 :40%i. Sandal Wins the Challenge Stakes. London, Oct. 12.— This was the fifth day of the Newmarket second October meeting. The race for the eleventh great Challenge stakes was won by Lord Calthorpe'f three-year-old bay filly Sandal. St. Paul vs. Pcs Moines. The l>es Moines and St. Paul teams will play the first of their two games this afternoon, beginning at 3 o'clock, The batteries will be Duryea and Earle and Cushman and Sage, and will be for "blood." as 7") percent of the receipts go to the winning club. Ilanrahan will play second base for St. Paul, and Ban ning, recently with Troy, will occupy left field. A "motor will leave the foot of Jackson street at 2:45. ry_J c ! " -• ! ■>'"'-■ in the Globe are seen by nuts the nu»t i-eople. Games Postponed. At Philadelphia— Chicago postponed; wet grounds. At New York— lndianapolis postponed; wet grounds. At Boston— Pittsburg postponed; rain. FIGHTING FOR THE PLACE. Playing In the Mud, Brooklyn Downs the Athletics. New York, Oct. 12.— As both the Brooklyn ami Athletics are after second place, a game was played to-day in spile of the mud. only six innings were played and Brooklyn won through superior "fielding ana by bunching their hits. Spore: KIIOOKLYN. ABjItIIBSBTO A E Pincknev. lib. 4 11 10 0 2 0 Collins. 2b.:;. 4 2 O 0 0 0 0 Burns, ss 4 10 0 13 1 Corkhill, cf... 4| 2 2 O 1 O 0 Foutz. p 31 3 2 3 1 2 1 O'Brien. 1f... 3 0 1 12 10 Ore, lb 3 0 «» O (i 0 0 Clark, c 3 o 1 0 3 2 2 Itadford. if ... 0 2 0 0 2 0 1 Total* 2*l 10 7 I*l7 10 5 ATHLETIC. IA B It 1Bl»Bl P O A E Welch, cf ... ;; 1 1 14 0 0 Siovey, If. . 3 2 12 2 0 0 I.vons. 3b 3 0 0 0 1 3 1 Liirhin. 1b.,.. 3 1 10 8 0 0 I'ureell, rf 2 2* 1 2 U O O Bierbaoer. 2b. Sill .1 2 1 Fennebv. s-s.. 3 0 O 0 0 1 O Townsehd, c . 3 0 2 uj Oil Weyhing, p... * 3 0 1 0] 1 4 4 Totals |20 7 9' fli 17J 11 7 Brooklyn . . 0 1 4 o o s—lo Athletic 0 1 3 0 3 o—7 •Stovey declared out. **o'Brieu declared "out. Earned runs. Brooklyn 2. Athletic 3: two base bits, < lam. Pincknev, Townsend: three base hits, tt'eyhing, Larkin; first base on bulls. . ■>•,:!/. Kadford 2, Storey, Pun-ell: hit by pitched .ill. Orr. Radford, Welch; first base on errors. Brooklyn 4. Athletic 2; struck oat, Burns. Stover, WeyhrUg; passed balls, Clark 4: wild pitches. W'eyhing 2; time, 2:32, umpire. Goldsmith. STILL SLIDING. Even the Statesmen Can Get the Best of the World's Cham pions. Special to the Globe. Washington, Oct. 12.— The Detroit team outfielded the Washingtons to day, but the errors of tlie latter club did not prove very costly, and they won the game by bunching their hits in the | third inning. Score: WASHINGTON. A B RIBSBTOA I * Hoy. of 2 10 I 'J 0 0 Myers, 2b 3 0 0 0 9 2 1 Daily, if 4 0 1 M 0 0 O Sweeny, :«.«.... 4 0 0 0 2 l| o O'Brien, 1b... 4 0 10! 11 0 1 Mack, c 4 0 10 7 II 0 Wilmot, 1f.... 3 12 0 2 11 Fuller, ss 4 0 i> 0 1 2 2 O'Pay. p 4 110 0 8 0 Totals 32 3 0| 0 27 15 5 DETROIT. abl v 1 1 r. j >• I; I* o! a Ik Ibinlon. cf .... 5 0 O 0 4 O 0 »Brouthers, lb. 3 12 0 7 0 0 White. 3b 3 0 10 5 2 O Howe, ks 4 O 1 1 o 0 3 0 Twin-hell. 1f... 4 O 0 0 1.0 0 Nieolson. 2fc.. 4 0| 0 o 2 0 o Cam pan, rf... 3 ■ o 0 0200 Sutcliffe, c... 41 oj o o <> 1 2 Gruber, p.. . . 4] 0 O 0 0 4 0 Totals 34 l| 4 0 '-'7; M' '-' Washington O <> 3 O O O 0 o—3 Detroit 0 0 O 0 O 0 O I—l Earned runs, Washington 2; two-base hits. Daily. Wilmot, Bronihers; double play, Sut cliffe and Nicholson; first base on balls. Hoy 2, Mvers, Wilmot, Brouthers. White, tampan: first base on errors, Detroit 3; ■track out, O'Brien 2, O'Diiy. Twitched 2, timber; passed ball, Suicliffe 1: time. 1:35; umpire. Lynch. LOST THROUGH ERRORS. The Orioles Played Such a Rank Game They Didn't Deserve to Win. Baltimore, Oct. 12.— The home team won another game from Cleveland to day, the errors of the visitors letting in all ' three of the runs scored. The weather was cold and the attendance light. Score: BALTIMORE. A Hi I! 1 I: IB I Oli E Griffin, cf.... 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 Tucker, rf.... 4 o O 0 2 0 1 O'Brien, 1b... 2 0 0 0 10 0 0 shindle. 3 b.. 2110140 Sommer, m...\ 3 O 0 l' 0 1 1 Goldsbv, 1f... 3 0 1 10 0 0 Greenw'd, 2b. 3 1 0. t 2 10 Cantz, c 3 110 10 0 Kilroy, p 2 0 0 113 0 Totals 25 3j 3 2 *20 9 2 CLEVELAND. ABRIBSBPOA | E Strieker. 2b... 2 0 1 1 3 61 0 McKean, as... 3 0 0> O 1 O O f aatz, lb 3 0 0 0 10 0 0 Gilks, cf 3 0 0 0 10 0 McClellan.rf.. 3 0 2 110 0 llogan. 1f..... 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 Van Zandt, 3b 3 0 2 0 0 2 3 Zimmer, c 3 o 0 o 3 0 1 O'Brien, p... 3 10 0 0 2 0 Totals 20 15 2 21 10 4 Baltimore 0 2 o O 0 1 o—3 Cleveland O 0 0 0 10 o—l *t-aaiz out by being hit with batted ball. Two-base hit. Van Zandt; double play. Strieker and McKean; first base on balls, off O'Brien 3: hit by pitched ball, O'Brien. Strieker: first base" on errors. Baltimore I, Cleveland 1; struck out, by Kilroy 1. by O'Brien 1; passed balls. Zimmer 2: wild pitch, O'Brien; time, 1:40; umpire, Fergu son. Games To-Day. Pittsburg at Boston. Detroit at Washington. Indianapolis at New York. . Chicago at Philadelphia. Athletic at Brooklyn. Cleveland at Baltimore. St. Louis at Cincinnati. Kansas City at Louisville. HE DOESN'T CARE. Pat Killen Willing to Shake Dice for Choice of Rules. "You can't catch me, Jim," said Pat Killen to Officer Maguire, the giant of the police force, last night, as the two furnished amusement for a crowd of spectators in the champion's private office. Killen was on his knees with his head flying up and down between Maguire's knees, while the latter was endeavoring to slap the pugilist's ears at each motion of the head. "I'll bet $100 there is not one man out of twenty who can catch me on the ears," said the pugilist, but there were no takers. When the impromptu amusement had ceased a reporter asked Pat about his Maukato visit. "It was all right, altho' lam not in love with the town. We had a fair-sized house, and I fancy the people were satisfied with the perform ance. Barney Smith went down with me, and you'd laugh to see the way he got onto the man that sparred with him. The poor fellow didn't know where to put his head. I sparred a big fellow named Catton. No. I didn't knock him out, though I thumped him iv the best possible manner." "Is there anything new in regard to your challenge to Kilrain?" "No, I have heard nothing from it. I have written to the Illustrated News, however, that there does not seem to be any action for mv £1,000 in sight, and I told them 1 would shake dice with Kil rain for choice of rules. If I win two flops out of three we will right Queens bury rules; if he wins two flops out of three we will tight London prize ring rules." "You won't do anything of the kind," said an intimate friend of Killen's who was listening to the conversation. "You have never lost a tight and you are not going to give Kilrain a chance to do it, even if he can, although 1 doubt his ability." "Well, I'd almost be willing to fight him any way just for the sake of meet ing him. If lam beaten 1 will be beaten by the man who claims to be the cham pion of the world. But I can't see why Kilrain wants to tight London prize ring rules when he knows they can't be fought in this country. It looks to me as if he doesn't want to fight. Now, I'll tell you what I'm willing to do. I'll guarantee Kilraiu 12,000, win or lose, if he'll come here and sign articles for a twenty-round contest, to take place in the Washington rink. Minneapolis, the stakes to be £2,500. No man who wants to tight can expect more than that." "Who is the News' unknown?" "Well, 1 think 1 know who the first choice is, but if he refuses I don't think Lannon will be selected." Speaking about Hayes' letter to the Globe of Sunday, as to why Griffin claims to be champion of the Northwest, Killen said: "I will back Billy Haw kins against Griffin, or will back Need ham against him for 8500 and will cover Hayes' money the minute he puts it up. Hawkins can do Griffin without any trouble, and Needham can too. If Hayes means what he says let him put up the money." Hawkins would have no trouble in" getting $1,000 to back him against Griffin; in lact, there are men who will go broke in backing him as the best lightweight in America. Meyers' backer was afraid to make a match with him when he came here. Hawkins has just decided to send a challenge to Mc- Auliffe for a twenty-round contest in the Washington rink, "and if McAuliffe refuses, he will try and get on a match with Daeev, of St. Louis, for the same. Pal Killen and Barney Smith leave to-night for Chicago, where Killen has an engagement to spar each night dur ing the coming week in the Casino thea ter. He may. however, make other en gagements before returning to St. Paul. Hawkcvcs Will Visit Winona. Special to the Globe. Siorx City, 10., Oct. 12.— Sioux City jobbers and business men have accept ed the invitation of the board of trade of Winona, Minn., to visit that city dur ing the present month and look over the jobbing and manufacturing interests there. ' The principal object of the visit is to become more fully acquainted with the prospects and purpose of the Wi nona & Southwestern railroad, a branch of which Sioux City confidently expects to get next season. Local capitalists are ready to put money into the enter prise and want to be fully informed on the subject. The trip will probably be made by special train next week. Bovines Derail a Coal Train. Special to the Globe. West Superior. Wis., Oct. 12.— This morning a train of cars loaded with coal on the Terminal and Transfer com pany's track, struck a herd of cows on the "track and live cars were thrown over a high embankment and totally wrecked. About 100 tout of coal were scattered over the ground. No Que was injured. V* - ■^"•-VY im — Save Wealth By watching Bradstreet- Thurber & Co.'s advertisements. A wonderful slaughter sale of Chamber Sets in augurated this week. Remember the place. Syndidatc Block, Minneapolis. THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 13, 1888.— TWELVE PAGES. HILL IN HOOSIERDOM Continued From First Page. corted by Gov. Gray and Chairman Jew ett, the great audience ■OH AXD cheeked vociferousy, waving their umbrellas, canes and ban danas. The demonstration continued several minutes, and was the most en thusiastic in character. Gov. Hill did not conclude until 10 o'clock, having spoken over an hour. His earlier re marks were, in a degree, similar to his address at Mitchell. Otherwise he spoke substantially as follows: Mr. President aud fellow citizens: I have heard considerable about the wild West, but this far exceeds my expecta tions. [Great applause.] thank you for this kind and nattering reception. 1 am proud to speak in the city that was the home of that distinguished states man, Thomas A. Hendricks. [Ap plause.] lam likewise proud to speak in the city that is the homo of your present able governor, Isaac P. Gray. [Applause.] The Democracy ot the Empire state send greetings to the Democracy of the state of Indiana [applause]. Waiving all preliminaries, permit me now to enter upon the discus sion of the principal topic to which I desire to call your attendtion. After reciting the passage of the Mills bill and the introduction of the recent senate bill, the speaker said the Democratic platform states our position precisely. We believe that there should be tariff duties sufficient to meet the expenses of the government economically admin istered. YYe do not believe that under our'constitution the government has the right to impose taxes for any other ex press purpose. We believe further that iv the adjustment! of the tarff it should be so adjusted that as far pos sible and as may be necessary, every in terest of labor should be protected and every reasonable protection afforded to our industries. [Applause.] But I de sire to call your attention right here to this much abused Mills bill. It has been stated, that it will destroy the interests of our country; that it will reduce the wages of our laboring men. I deny both propositions emphatically. I am not now speaking of the articles placed upon the free list. That is one ques tion. I am speaking now of the articles manufactured and brought into this country, upon which the duties are reduced. There is not a single article, manufactured article, upon which the duty is reduced where on there is not left thereon by this much-abused Mills bill a sufficient revenue to present the whole cost of the labor involved in its production anywhere. [Applause.] Therefore the first position that I take is that the Democratic party favor thereby the pro tection of labor. But we do not believe that when a sufficient tariff is still left to represent the cost of the labor in volved in the production that it is necessary to still further burden the people simply to give an excessive pro fit to monopolists and manufacturers. Speaking of salt being placed upon the free list, the speaker said it has been said there was a trust, a salt trust. I XEVER HEARD OF IT. It was discovered a day or two ago by a prominent gentleman who spoke here. I care not whether there is or not. but, it there is, so much the worse. Then let us place this salt upon the free list and tend, if we can. to destroy these other trusts. [Applause.] Let me call your attention to the position taKen by our opponents on this question. A few years ago the distinguished candidate for vice president was a' member of con gress from the city of New York. He did not then have the vice-presidential bee in h s bonnet, and I think he was honest with his own conscience, honest with Ills constituents. When the question came up a few years as to whether salt should be placed on the free list or not, Mr. Levi P. Mortin voted to place salt on the free list. Three years ago when he was a candidate for United States senator in our state against Mr. Evarts, some of the Republicans who were opposing Mr. Morton and favoring Mr. Evarts, made the charge against him that it would not do to elect Mr. Morton United States senator because he was a free trader, and they instanced the fact that he voted to put salt upon the free list, and at that time Mr. Morton came out in a card in which he said that it was unfair to him to call him a free trader because he voted to put salt on the free list; he said he did this and ought not to be blamed for it because he did it in the interest of the farmers and dairy men of the State of New York. [Laugh ter and applause.] HE WAS RIGHT, MY FRIEXD3, then, but how can he reconcile his atti tude then with the attitude of the Re publican party now and the attitude taken in his own letter of acceptance. I read that letter of acceptance care fully the other day to see if he would not give us some gleam of hope that he would possibly vote for free salt in the future, but found not a word of it. [Applause.] When I made this state ment the other night, in an audience in New fork city, a gentleman cried out, "Salt won't save him this time.'' [Im mense iaughter.] The speaker then took up the wool schedule in detail. Regarding the probable de feat of the Mills bill in the senate Gov. Hill concluded: My friends, the senate of the United States does not to-day represent a majority of the people of the country. [Applause.] 1 desire to state that they maintain their ascendency in the senate of the United States by reason of means that will not bear honest investigation in three states of this Union. The state of New York has been Democratic now for several years. We have carried that state by majorities from 1,100 to 50,000 and 60.000, and one year 100,000 and over. [Applause.] But notwith standing that fact our opponents keep control of the legislature of that state, LET ME TELL YOU HOW SSJgf they do it. The constitution of our state reouires that every ten years there shall be an enumeration of the inhab itants of the state.and that that enumer ation shall be followed by a reappor tionment of the senate and assembly district. And in defiance of those plain provisions of the constitution, the Re publicans, that they may retain control ot the senate and assembly have re fused to carry out their constitution, re fused to order a enumeration and re fused to reapportion the senate and as sembly districts of that state. For that reason, and that reason alone, the great Empire State of the Union is misrepre sented by two Republican sen ators in " the United States sen ate. [Applause.] They do not re present the . honest sentiments of the majority of the people of that state. [Applause.] In the state of Connecticut how do they keep control and keep two United States senators there by the op posite party? By a system of retaining burrough representation, whereby little towns having only from three to five hundred voters have as many repre sentatives in the senate and assembly of that state as have the large cities of New Haven and Hartford. And by that system of representation they keep con trol or that state and keep two United States senators to misrepresent the peo ple of that state. [Applause.] There is another state which I desire to call your attention, where they have kept two senators in the senate of the United Slates to :iv MISREPRESENT THE PEOPLE of that state. I point to the little state of Rhode Island, a state in New En gland. It is that section of the country where the distinguished gentleman who addressed the citizens of this city re sides. In that state they keep control of the legislature and the government of that state by doing what? By insist ing upon a property qualification for every foreign-born citizen residing in that state. [Applause.] And by means such as these— blot upon the fair 1 fame of that state— that they have managed to keep control of that state. And by having real estate owned largely* by a few large land holders who refuse to sell to honest foreigners, desiring to live with them, they have kept control of that state. It Is an out rage, It is the only state in the Union where such an outrage has heretofore been perpetuated. I am aware that some of the gentlemen who hail from that section of the country are very fond of coming West and coming to New York to tell our foreign-born citizens how they ought to vote, but I think that if Mr. Blame had wanted to do some thins for foreign-born citizens he might a year or two ago have stopped in that state and told his Republican brethren they ' :. "~" OI'OHT to do JUSTICE 7w.-'V to the foreign-born citizens before coming West to tell foreign-born citi zens how they should vote. [Great ap plause.] For these reasons, my friends, we have no expectation that this bill will pass the senate of the United States. I do not propose this evening to discuss the merits of the bill which they pro pose as a substitute for it in the senate. I simply say they have presented this issue too late. 5 Whatever merit there may be iv that bill, whether there is any or not, I do not propose now to dis cuss. But whatever merit there may be in their bill, the people and the tax payers of this country are indebted to the Democratic party because they have forced the .fighting upon this question. [Applause.] But for the pos ition assumed by the' president and as sumed by the party there would have been nothing accomplished upon this matter. What is the position of the Democratic party upon the tariff ques- j tion? We are willing, . my friends, that our opponents shall construe that posi tion; we are willing they shall interpret their own platform. We claim the same privileges on our part I say that the Democratic party is not a free trade party, and I will reiterate it wherever I go. [Applause]. I deny that there is anything in the Democratic platform th^t can be construed in favor of free trade. But. mv friends, it does not fol low from that that the Democratic party does not ■;■.;'■'- FAVOR TARIFF REVISION. ;?- - *'j It is altogether a different thing. We are opposed to excessive taxation, op posed to an unnecessary high tariff; we believe the time has come, when, with out injury to any interest in this coun try, taxes can be reduced. That is the Democratic position. It is the position that is unassailable .in this campaign. And all the clamor of Republican poli ticians simply to subserve party pur poses, cannot" change the honest, fair, square, manly position of the Demo cratic party. * [Prolonged applause] At the "conclusion of Gov. Hill's ad dress Senator George S. Raines spoke and the meeting adjourned at a late hour. Gov. Hill and party leave for La fayette at 7 a. m. TREATED THE NEGRO FAIRLY. One Reason Why President Cleve land Will Get the Colored Vote. New York, Oct. 11. -J. Milton Tur ner, late United States minister to Li • beria and now chairman of the neero Democratic national committee, is working hard for the success of the Democratic ticket. His efforts are highly appreciated by the Democratic commit tee. "I intend," said he to-day, "to de vote mv energies toward President Cleveland's re-election. He has treated the negro fairly, and has dropped us as a political issue. His position upon the tariff gives the negro the right to divide upon a great political issue. The tariff does not raise the wages of the negro, who at present is not allowed to work at the spindle, or to put his child at learn ing a trade. In Indiana, New York and other states where the negro is most in telligent, we shall cast thousands of votes this fall. Heretofore the Repub licans have carried these states only with the help of the negro. BACKBITER INGALLS. The Kansas Senator Gives Chair man Quay a Vicious Dig. Special to the Glor>e. Philadelphia. Oct. 12.— follow ing letter from Senator Ingalls was re ceived by James M. Scoville yesterday: j Dear Mr. Scoville: Many thanks for your j favorable criticisms. My analysis was im- | perfect aud fragmentary. The time is > tempting, and sometime when I gel leisure I : hope to do Mr. Cleveland justice as a states- : man, politician and Democratic leader. The indications for success are favorable, but I agree with you in thinking that what might be some of "the strongest elements of success have been sedulously put out of sight by our national committee. Very truly yours, j John J. IxoAXXB) . Shaking Hands With Harrison. Indianapolis, Ind.. Oct. 12.— Among j the callers at Gen. Harrison's house to- [ day were Congressman Thomas B. Reed, i of Maine; Gen. Hastings, of Harris- | burg, Pa., and Col. A. L. Snowden, of Philadelphia. There were other visit ors, mainly people who had remained over from yesterday's demonstration, all of whom were courteously received. To-morrow deleeations from Chicago and Milwaukee will call on the general. Negroes to Support the Bandana. Evansville, Ind., Oct. 12.— A new departure in journalism in this city was made yesterday in the appearance of the Pilot, a negro Democratic paper. It is edited by two well-known educated negroes, and declares that not less than 4.000 negro votes will be cast in this state for Cleveland and Tlnirnian. Departing lor Home. New York, Oct. 12.— The conference of the Democratic national committee being over, the distinguished commit teemen are departing one by one for home, only a few of the committee be ing present at headquarters. MM'//' read the "Wants" each week millions Always finding what they ocek. A Financial Success. Special to the Globe. Waseca, Minn., Oct. 12.— This was the closing day of the Waseca county fair and the attendance was large. The racing was interesting and exciting. The one-half mile running race was won by a horse owned by George White, of Janesville. The foot race of 100 yards for $100 a side, between Johnson, of . Wisconsin, and William Jones, of this city, resulted in the defeat of Jones. It is understood that the parties have made another bet of $200 a side to run again to-morrow. The fair has been a financial success, a fact which pleases the man agement. ": : .--; v ., A Street Swept by Flood. Special to the Globe. Dili Minn.. Oct. 12.— Late this afternoon the main water pipe on West Third street, leading to the reservoir, broke and its contents pouring under the newly paved Superior street, com pletely^ emptied the reservoir. For a distance of nearly a block cedar blocks were lifted bodily- from their bed of con crete. The damage to the street is con* siderable, as it will have to be torn up and relaid again. The cause of the break was a blast in a trench. v.-- -♦- 'V.:- A Horse Thief Abroad. - Special to the Globe. Sauk Centre. Oct. 12.— A very dar ing theft occcurred here this morning*. It was the stealing of a very valuable horse and saddle from John YY. Smith by a hired man named Clark. During Mr. Smith's absence from the house for a short * time the man. saddled the horse, then mounted him and rode boldly off. Clark claimed that his home' was at Barnesville. A reward is offered for his apprehension, and a description of him has been sent in all directions. A Miraculous Escape. "■ ' Special to the Globe. Royalton, Minn., Oct. 12.—Yester day the mail: shaft pulley in the saw mill broke and flew around in every, direction. One piece of iron struck j W. Hutehius on the forehead, cutting a deep gash. There were many men working near by. and it is strange that I no one was killed or seriously hurt. — — m 9 Drowned in a Cistern. Special tothe*Globe. . Lake City, Oct. 12.— Fay Jenks, five years old, was drowned in J. North-, field's cistern at Ba. m. _ • Don't Miss ltvic;. c: -: Great slaughter sale of Bed Room Sets commenced this week at Bradstreet, Thurber & Co.'s, Syndicate Block, Min neapolis. BEGINNING OF THE END. Signs of a settlement of Chicago's Street .._.-,: Railway Strike. . YERKES COMES TO TERMS. West Side Strikers Will Resume Work This Horning and Others Will Follow Salt. ; v; ' Special to the Globe. — Chicago, Oct. 12.— Not a head was cracked nor a car thrown from the track to-day. Cars were run over three of the North side lines ana on Madison street on the West side. The police preparations were even more elab orate than those of yesterday, and the enthusiasm of the crowds was evidently dampened by the drizzling rain which commenced faliiug in the morning and continued until after dark. Owing to these causes, and perhaps also to a gradually waning interest in the strike, the running of cars was attended with scarcely any difficulty. Some school children caused a momentary stoppage of the cars on Garfield avenue by piling stones on the track, but the youngsters were quickly chased away by the police, aud be yond an OCCASIONAL YELL OF "SCAB" * from the sidewalk the cars proceeded in peace. Passengers, however, were almost as scarce as yesterday, and for the most part the police rode up and down in solitary state. In response to a call made upon both sides by the Citi zen's association, there was a confer ence held at the mayor's office this evening between committees of the strikers amd President Yerkes. Mayor Roche also was present. It was announced at the conclusion of the conference that the strikers had agreed to withdraw their demand for the dis charge of the imported men. On behalf of the company, Mr. Yerkes agreed that if the West side men would return to work to-morrow morning he would execute a bond not to reduce their present rate of wages for five years; and that he would to morrow morning make a satisfactory proposition to the North side men. The West side committee retired to submit this proposition to the meeting of the West side men to-night. As the nomi nal cause of the strike on the West side was an apprehension on the part of the men that their wages would be reduced to the North side standard. Mr. Yerke's proposition puts them in AX AWKAKD situation, as it practically concedes what they claim and if they reject it they will be put in the position of remaining out without any cause. At midnight the meeting of the West side em ployes decided to accept President Yerke's proposition and return to work in the morning, with the understanding that they will again strike if satisfactory terms are not made between the' company and the North side men. The latter will not resume work until they have heard the propo sition which President Yerkes is to make them at II o'clock to-morrow fore noon. ALL FOR NAUGHT. The Trouble Will Be Over Before These Missionaries Can Fully State the Case. Special to the Globe. Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 12.— The head officials of National District Assembly 220, Knights of Labor, composed of sur face railroad employes, and Joseph Schilling, master workman of the Chicago cable road strikers, reached this city to-night. To-morrow they will ask the management of the Pittsburg Trac tion company, which is part of the Yerkes syndicate, to use its influence with the officials of the Chicago traction roads, so that the latter will reopen negotiations for a settlement with their men. In case of a refusal by the Pitts burg company to do this, local gripmen will likely be ordered out. • *mm — Rescued by Brave Firemen. Chicago, Oct. 12.— Shortly before 1 o'clock this morning fire broke out in the second story of a two-story fr.ime building in West Lake street. The firemen found three of the boarders un conscious from having inhaled smoke. The firemen carried the luckless trio out of a second-story window and down a ladder. They soon recovered under medical treatment. Others had narrow escapes descending the burning stair case. A fireman fell from a second story window and was dangerously in jured. m» Protection Fallacies Exploded. Special to the Globe. Granite Falls, Minn., Oct. 12.— The Democrats of Granite Falls held their third rally this evening at Win ter's hall, the speakers being lions. D. 1). Williams and C. H. Benedict. The hall was well filled with an attentive audience, who, although mostly of an opposite belief to the speakers, could not fail to be set thinking by arguments advanced. The utter fallacy of protec tion being of benefit to the farmer or laboring man was clearly shown. mn — Fifteen New Cases at Fernandina. Fernaxdina, Fla., Oct. There were fifteen new cases of yellow fever to-day, two white— Mrs. Cottery and child. Supplies both of money and provisions are needed. Salted or smoked meats, flour, lard, milk, etc., would be especially acceptable. The demands from both whites and blacks for aid are too great to be met by local means. m Mr*. Cleveland in Gotham. New Yokk, Oct. 12.— Mrs. Cleveland, her mother and the family whom they are visiting in this city, occupied a box at Palmer's theater this evening:. Gen. Sherman and a number of others paid their respects to them during the even ing. Mrs. Cleveland leaves for Wash ington in the morning. ; -mm- Decapitated by a Train. Chicago, Oct. Walter McCarthy, eighteen years old, attempted to board a Northwestern train at Chicago avenue this morning. He missed his footing and fell with his neck across the track. 11 is head was severed completely from his body. OBITUARY. Boston, Oct. .losiah Webb, well known the world over as the manufact urer of Webb's chocolates, died at his home in Milton yesterday, aged seventy seven. . -;:i ■;. mm Anti-Ring Candidate For the legislature. Old Third ward. No jobs. Robert G. Mackay. A Good Name I At home is a tower of strength abroad. • This is fully verified by the history of I Hood's S:irsaparilla, which has a reputa ; tion at home unequalled by any other med icine. In Lowell, Mass., where it is made, whole neighborhoods are taking it at the same time, and the druggists of Lowell say they sell more of Hood's Sarsaparllla than of Jill other Sarsaparillas or blood purifiers. The same wonderful success is extending all over the country as the peculiar merit of Hood's Sarsaparilla be comes known. It cures Scrofula, Salt Kheum, all Humors, Dyspepsia, Bilious ness, Sick Headache, Indigestion, Kidney and Liver Complaints, Catarrh, Rheuma tism, That Tiled Feeling, Loss of Appetite, mud all diseases or affections caused or promoted by impure blood or low state of the system. ;f,"jF* • Be sure to get Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by druggists. #1 ; six for #5. Prepared by C. I. HOOD £ CO., Ajothecarleß, ell, Mass. ■ 100 Doses One Dollar I ARE CONFIDENT That This Intelligent Public Is TOO SHREWD 10 BE MISLED By any kind of an advertising scheme that is not RELIABLE, and we also know that the public is shrewd and intelligent enough to distinguish at once which is the reliable and which is not. Therefore, when we advertised that we were going to RETIRE from the CLOTHING BUSINESS And Would Commence at Once one of the JGMTEST MI-OUT SHIES* ★bntflitiii ULUoiivb~uu lli^i Ever before known in this city, we knew that the public would respond with a will, for they know that we have always backed up what we said by doing just as we advertise, and the result has been just what we expected it would be. We are selling goods, and lots of them. Why Simply because the people know that we MEAN BUSINESS when we say we are closing out our ENORMOUS STOCK OF— HATS, CAPS — .A-ISTD— FURNISHING GOODS ! For MEN, BOYS AND CHILDREN, in order to retire from the business in this city, and at the "Biggest Reduction" in price ever before known; consequenty they are not slow in taking advantage of this great opportunity to save from 25, 33 and in some cases 50 per cent on every dollar's worth of goods they buy. Common sense dictates and every school boy knows that when a con cern as large as ours make up their mind that they are going out of business and want to sell their stock in order to do so, they don't STOP AT PRICES, but mark their goods down to a price that will sell them. We do not offer you gold dollars for hayseeds; we are not dealing in hayseeds. But we do guar antee to give you better value than it is possible for any other dealer to give unless they do just what we are now doing— CLOSING OUT regardless of profit. You don't have to take our word for this. Come and see our GOODS AND PRICES. They speak for themselves. We extend a special invitation to mothers and fathers, brothers, sisters, cousins and aunts to visit, not only our Children and Boys' Department, where we have everything desirable for big and little boys, but to visit every de partment and inspect our new and complete stock of goods, and be con vinced BEYOND II SHADOW OF A DOUBT By the price marked in plain red figures that you can actually buy goods of us at 25, 33 and 50 per cent less than elsewhere. Our Clothing is made from the very best of material, is of as nice patterns, neat styles and as perfect fitting and as well made as can be found in any house in the country. Our Hat stock is complete with all the new shapes and styles in- Silk and Derby Hats, Soft Hats and Caps. In fact, we have as complete a stock of HtMIHHK GOODS As can be found, at prices that no one can match. The people of St. Paul have patronized us well during the time we have been in business, and • we propose from now on until we close out our business for good to give them the benefit of a Genuine Mark-Down Closing-Out Sale! And we would warn the public against these "small fry," these "side shows" and "pirate clothiers," who are tearing their hair over the success of . our sale, and will no doubt come out with some kind of A DISHONEST FAKE In order to try and attract attention to themselves. They have no reputa tion to lose, consequently nothing will be too great for them to pretend to do. STEER CLEAR of the fakirs and two-price people, and follow the swelling crowd of satisfied customers into the only sure reliable closing-out sale at THEE GREAT 161 to 167 East Seventh Street Corner of Jackson. 5