Newspaper Page Text
The Northwestern Railroad
Claims the Mile Square at
Bishop McGolrick Warmly
Welcomed . by the Catho
lics of Duluth.
Love and a Barkeeper In
duce a Brainetd Beauty
to Leave Home.
South Dakota Grangers Taken
in by Dealers in Green
Sr.eclal to the Globe
Pu*RßE,S.D..Jan.9— President Marvin
Hughitt, of the Chicago & Northwest
cm railroad, has issued a public notice
claiming all of the famous mile square
on the Sioux reservation opposite this
city, or so much thereof as may be nec
essary for depot, round houses, tracks,
warehouses, etc., which means all of it,
and the consequent ejectment of the
settlers there when the reservation is
opened to settlement. The North
western road has a government treaty
to back its claim. What with F« r;
Pierre citizens, South Pierre boomers,
half breeds, Indians and the North
western road all claiming this mile
square, the situation begins to assume
a complicated phase and many believe
that before the end is reached there
will be much serious trouble If not
bloodshed. : -:
WELCOMED TO DULUTH.
MeGolrick's Advent in the Zenith
City Appropriately Celebrated.
Special to the Globe.
Duluth, Minn.. Jan. 9. The special
train conveying Bishop McGolrick and
party reached Duluth at 7 o'clock this
evening, and was met at the depot by
an immense concourse of people. The
various Catholic societies were in at
tendance in a body, accompanied by the
city's two magnificent bands. As soon
as the train arrived the party was
seated in carriages and. headed by a
squad of police and followed in close
line by thousands of citizens, marched
to the Church of the Sacred Heart,
where short addresses were delivered
by Archbishop Ireland, Bishop McGol
rick and others. At the close of the
services the distinguished party was
driven to the Spalding, where tin elab
orate supper was seived and the formal
welcome of the city was extended to
the new bishop. Col. (". H. Graves
acted as master of ceremonies and
speeches were made by Judge Steams,
Judge Ensign, Mayor Sutphin, Presi
dent Costello. Archbishop Ireland,
Bishop McGolrick and others. At its
conclusion the new bishop was intro
duced to the leading citizens anxious to
pay their respects to the prelate and
attest their appreciation of the honor
conferred upon Duluth. Archoishop
Ireland will conduct the formal instal
lation ceremonies Sunday next.
ELUDED A DETkOTIVK.
A Bralnerd Girl i lopes With a
Special to the Globe.
BRAINEKD, Minn., Jan. There is
sorrow in the home of William Pender
gast, in East Brainerd, to-night. His
sixteen-year-old daughter has eloped
with Chris Williams, formerly a bnke
man in the employ of the Northern
Pacific railway. Williams recently
blossomed out as a bartender, for which
be was tabooed by the girl's parents.
Having arranged for the girl to elope
with him, Williams last night went to
Staples' Junction, and to-night the girl
followed him. A friend of the family
saw the girl taken from the train at
Staples to-night by Williams and in
tended to prevent her from going
further, but the couple eluded the ama
teur detective, and, dodging about until
the arrival of the east-bound train,
boarded it, and are now iv St. Paul.
FOOLS AND THEllt MONEY.
South Dakota Grangers Taken In
by Green Goods 'sharpers.
Special to the Globe.
Sioux Falls, S. D., Jan. Some
time ago Adam Schmidt and David
Slech, two farmers living a few miles
west of this city, received a "confiden
tial" communication from parties in
New York, offering for sale certain
'•green goods." The two farmers
loaded two ears full of cattle and hogs
and shipped them to Sioux City, where
they were Disposed of. With $1,500 in
their pockets they went to New York
and purchased $5,000 worth of counter
feit money, which was to be expressed
to them. They arrived home and went
to the express office for their package.
It was the old story. Two .handsomely
hand-painted silk bags of salt was ail
the package contained. The farmers
tumbled, and their wrath is terrible.
NOT Rl'AiiY To ADJOURN.
Dakota Legislators Treat Gov.
Millers Suggestion Cavalierly.
Special to the Globe.
Bismarck, N. D.. Jan. P.— ln line
with the suggestions for economy made
by the governor, anil attempt was made
in the house to day to designate Feb. C.
as the day for final adjournment, but
without success. The bill for establish
ing a school for deaf mutes at Devils
Lake passed the house, and the elevator
and railroad bills were pushed forward
to where they will demand attention.
A resolution was introduced in the sen
ate instructing the president to sign
vouchers for the per diem of members
during the holiday recess, but was de
feated, and the question of the legality
of collecting such pay was submitted to
the attorney general for his opinion.
The economists held that the pay can
not be drawn, and there will be aprettv
liveley tight on this point, the amount
involved being over $10,000. Much in
terest centers in the illness of Ex-Goy-
Ordway, who fell a victim to la grippe
at his daughters house in Washington,
as it is expected that he will return to
file a refutation of the charges of bri
b«*rv made against him by Senator La
The Question Still Unsettled.
Special to the Globe.
Fergus Falls. Jan. The count*,
commissioners have settled the long
pending suit between Sheriff Branden
burg and Otter Tail county by agree
ing not to carry it any further- .and pav
ing the sheriff 1887.10, the amount fixed
by the court in its recent decision.
Under this settlement it is agreed that
the county shall not be liable for any
interest or costs. The sheriff fails -to
get double mileage for his one trip to
the West alter two prisoners, but gets
pay for the extra distance lie traveled
in quest or the second man. So far as
the supreme- court's opinion is con
cerned this action leaves unsettled the
question whether a sheriff can collect
mileage for trips outside the state.
Off on a Long Tour.
Special to the Globe.
Little Falls, Jan. 9.— The nuptials
of Miss Juno Lindbergh and William A.'
Butler took place in this city Tuesday
evening. The ceremony was performed
by Rev. D. Donovan, of the Congrega
tional church. The contracting parties
arc in high social position. Mi: Butler
being a prominent young business man,
and Miss Lindbergh is a sister of C. A.
Lindbergh, one of,, our ablest legal
lights, They left tor California on their
wedding tour, via the Northern Pa
Two Winona Weddings.
Special to the Globe
Winona, Jau 9.— brilliant mar
rage was that of Miss Carrie Bonn,
eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Conrad
Bohn, and. Aid. John GiindJr., of La
Crosse, at the Bohn mansion last even
ing. Muster Conrad and Elsie Bohn led
tne wedding procession with baskets of
dowers. Miss Amelia Bohn and. J. T.
Daggett, of LaCrosse. attended the
bride and groom.- The bride wore
white faille silk, duchesse coil and
ostrich tips, and a - handsome dia
mond pin, gift of the groom.
Miss Amelia Bohn wore a Nile green
silk with lace. There were many pres
ent from out of town, including a large
party from La Crosse, who came up in
a special car. Rev. R. J. Thomson
Miss Rosalind Miller, daughter of
W. W. Miller, and J. Francis Fay, of
St. Louis, were married at Mr. Miller's
residence last evening, Rev. Levi Gil
bert officiating. Miss Lila Miller was
bridesmaid, Fred McDermitt, of Sioux
Falls, groomsman, and Misses Winnie
Gallagher, Grace Boy ton. Nellie Rich
ards and Jennie Miller, maids of honor.
A wedding supper followed. Mr. Fay
is a steamboat man, being clerk on the
Mary Morton. : -"•-■""■;
Winona Board of Trade.
Special to the Globe
Winona, Jan. The annual meet
ing of the board of trade last evening
was very largely attended. The an
nual report of Secretary Thomas Simp
sou was of considerable length, seeing
forth the growth of the city during the
year, and the number of important en
terprises carried through which had
originated with the board. The treas
urer's report showed a deficiency of
only 6Gi). Officers were elected as
follows: Gov. W. H. l"ale,
president; Charles Horton, John
Kendall, vice presidents; Will J. Evans,
secretary; J. W. Booth, treasurer; 11. J.
O'Neill, W. J. Landon, Thomas Wilson,
C A. Morey, F. S. Bell. N. 11. Garlock
and M. B. Webber, directors. Several
stirring addresses were made. It is un
derstood that the jobbers' union and
fair association will unite in the elec
tion of the same secretary, Mr. Evans,
who will devote his time to the needs of
the city. v;"vv;v'
Saved by Wealthy Relatives.
Special to the Globe.
Sioux City, 10., Jan. 9.— Last week
Walter Guiney, bookkeeper for the
Pickney Book and Stationery company,
skipped out leaving a deficiency of sev
eral thousand dollars. To-day he re
turned, the matter having been satis
factorily settled by wealthy relatives,
and it is understood that no prosecution
will follow. Guiney is only eighteen
years old, and was led astray by fast
young men older than himself.
A Minneapoiitan Married*
Special to the Glo;>e.
Pipestone, 'Jan. Peter Dickson,
of Minneapolis, and Miss Lydia C.
Holpin, of tnis county, were married at
tne residence of the bride's parents in
Troy township last evening by Rev. J.
11. Clark. A large number of invited
guests were present and many very
handsome presents were given the
happy couple. They will leave to-day
lor Minneapolis, where they will reside
Fire Escapes at Fergus.
Special to the Globe.
Fergus Falls, Minn., Jan. 9.— At
the meeting of the city council last,
night, the chief-elect of the lire depart
ment. A. Van Praag. recommended to
the council that fire escapes be put on
all three-story brick buildings in the
city, for removing debris from the al
leys, etc. A viciously- worded com
plaint against the dog catcher, S.
Dimond, was adopted, and Dimond was
A Dishonest Printer.
Special to the Globe.
Tacoma, Wash., Jan. 9.— F. Moore,
late secretary and treasurer of the Ta
coma Typographical union, has been
missing since last Friday, and his ac
counts are short $450. He also stuck
personal friends to the amount of $100.
Moore came here from Pittsburg origin
ally, but went to work on the state work
at Bismarck for a while, and aiso worked
at St. Paul before his arrival at Tacoma.
Saloonists Liable to Arrest-
Special to the Globe.
Pierre, S. D., Jan. 9.— The opinion
of Attorney General Dallard given in a
circular letter to-day says that all those
who have sold liquor since the state was
admitted are violators of the law, and
will be amenable to punishment as
soon as penalties are provided by the
legislature. Saloonkeepers who are
now in business are thus liable to ar
rest and Imprisonment at any time.
A Newspaper Change.
Special to the Globe.
Little Falls, Jan. Yesterday C.
D. Auyer, editor an. l proprietor of the
Morrison County Democrat, published
in this city, sold his paper to Charles F.
Geugnot, who took possession last even
ing. The new editor is one of our
steady and industrious young men, who
will make the paper a success. Mr.
Auyer expects soon to locate in the
new state of Washington.
A Victim of Da Grippe.
Special to the Globe.
Brainerp, Minn., Jan. 9. — Engineer
George Slow, of the Northern Pacific,
died this evening at Winnepeg Junc
tion of pneumonia, the result of an at
tack of grip, the second fatal case in
this city. The desease is almost epi
Two Lake City Failures.
Special to the Globe.
Lake City, Jan. 9.— F. H. Stauff, a
prominent druggist,and G. W. Thomas,
a dry good dealer, both of this city,
have made assignments, the former's
assignee being Louis Schindler, and
the hitter's Allen J. Greer.
Bonus to a Foundryman.
Special to the Globe.
Prairie dv Ciiien. Wis., Jan. 9.—
The city council has granted George P.
Clark $2,000 bonus on condition of his
erecting a foundry and machine shop at
a cost of $5,000, and to employ ten work
men for a period of five years.
The Ewald Assignment.
S&ecial to the Globe.
Winona, Jan. 9.— Schedules of the
liabilities and assets in the Ewald as
signment were filed to-day. The liabili
ties are $7,182.01, with a real estate
mortgage of $3,000 on farm. The assets
figure $4,183.45, with $50J value on farm
• less mortgage.
New Court House for Steele.
special to the Globe.
Owatonna, Jan. 9.— The county
commissioners are considering the
projector submitting the question of
building a new court house, to be voted
upon this spring. A $40,000 building is
Cost of a Court House.
Special to the Globe.
Winona, Jan. 9.— The . county com
missioners to-day received a full
schedule of the entire cost of the new
court house. It was $127,755.
♦ ; —
Wrecked on Protas Shoal.
San Francisco, Jan: B.— The steam
er City of Peking arrived from Hong
Kong and Yokohama this morning.
Chinese advices report the wreck of the
British ship Nye Ghau, from Yarmouth.
N. S., on Protas shoal, Nov. 25. Capt
Butler and eight men arrived at Hong
Kong in a small boat four days later.
Another boat containing Mate Briggs j
THE :• SAINT IVf^ DAILY GLOBE: FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 10, 1890.
and six men is missing. The British
gunboat Cockchaffer left Hong Kong
in search of the boat, but returned
without finding her.
. —^*^- ■
The best of tea makes but an Indiffer
ent concoction unless the water is fresh
In roasting meats one of the principal
points is to have it as juicy as possible.
A good way to clean an iron sink is to
rub it well with a cloth wet in kerosene
Anytning mixed with water requires
a hotter oven than anything mixed with
Paper may be perfumed by laving a
perfumed sachet with the sheets and
envelopes, or dry sachet powder may be
sprinkled in the box laying an extra
sheet of paper between the box and
The use of lemons is good for sea
, sickness, biliousness and jaundice, and
most beneficial in levers. It is good
also to cure warts, and to destroy scurf
on the head by rubbing it in the roots of
Hens that are too fat will not lay, and
this is one objection to feeding corn as
a principal diet during the winter.
At present prices sound wheat is a
cheaper feed than screenings. There
is so much waste among the screenings
that, considering the price, the wheat
will be found the more economical.
Wheat is one of the best materials that
can be fed for eggs.
With turkeys it is not a good plan to
depend altogether on fold hens and
gobblers for breeders. Some of the
young hens should be bred, mating
them with the gobblers that are two
Old geese are the be3t for breeding,
so that the younger ones can be mar
keted and the older be kept for breed
ing and for feathers; for in keeping
geese fcr profit tne feathers must al
ways be considered.
Not more than two or three guinea
hens should be kept for every rooster.
They will do better if they are evenly
divided. They mate in pairs more than
any other kind of domestic fowls.
Pigeons should be kept in pairs in
order to avoid constant quarrelling,
which will be the case if with either
sex there is an odd bird. They should
by all means be kept separate from the
To restore polish to marble a person
of experience recommends to wash the
marble with cold soap and water, then
dry it with an old soft napkin, and
when quite dry rub it steadily for an
hour at least with white wax and a
clean flannel rubber, the secret of suc
cess being in prolonged rubbiug.
In severe paroxysms of coughing,
either in coughs, colds or consumption,
one or two tablespoon fuls of pure gly
cerine in pure whisky or hot rich cream
will, according to Scientific American,
afford almost immediate relief, and to
the consump ive a panacea is found by
daily use of glycerine externally, with
proportion of one part of powdered
willow charcoal and two parts of pure
A French laundryman is said.to have
discovered an ingenious method of
cleaning linen without soap He uses
no soap, nor lye. nor chlorine; but, in
in their stead, boiled potatoes, which
he rubs upon the linen. . This curious
process, it appears, is much superior to
those hitherto employed, and the worst
soiled cotton, linen or silk cleaned by
this method are made whiter than they
could be by the use of an alkali.
It has bean told by those who have
tried it that to break up "mountain
fever" there is nothing like a tea made
from what is here called sage brush.
Put into a kettle all it will hold, cover
with water and boil until very strong,
then strain and drink freely. It is quite
bitter, but is said to be the best remedy
known for this disease, which is quite
similar to typhoid fever in character.
W here the sage brush cannot be ob
tained common sage tea is beneficial.
Any one who suffers from chilblains
will be glad to try the following remedy
recommended by a writer in Arthur's
Home Magazine: I made a strong solu
tion ot white oak bark, as hot as 1 could
bear, and bathed my feet every night
before retiring. It made a perfect cure.
1 had been troubled so much that 1 used
to dread the cold weather on that ac
count; my feet would fester and be so
swollen and sore that 1 could not wear
shoes. Now I have had no chilblains
since 1 applied this remedy, a good
many years ago.
To keep the stove bright a cloth should
be kept on purpose for rubbing it off.
When used first on a newly-blackened
stove the cloth becomes filled with the
surplus polish, which rubs off so easily,
and is then ready . to impart a gloss
whenever it is needed. Another plan is
to use old newspapers to rub off the
stove instead of a brush. In mixing
stove polish use vinegar and a teaspoon
fulot sugar. To brighten the nicKel
plating rub it whiting and kerosene,
using a woolen cloth, or rubbing it with
a woolen cloth and flour. If the mica
in the stove door has become discolored
by smoke, it can be easily cleansed by
washing it with vinegar.
For neuralgia, boil a handful of lo
belia in a half-pint of water, strain and
add a teaspoon ful of fine salt. Wring
clothes out of the liquid, very hot, and
apply till the pain ceases, changing as
fast as cold, then cover with "a dry
cloth for a while, to prevent taking
cold. Two large tablespoonfuls of co
logne and two teaspoonftils of fine salt
nix -d in a bottle makes an excellent in
halent for facial neuralgia. Horse rad
ish, prepared the same as for the table,
applied to the temple or wrist, is rec
A CRASH IX FUKNITUHE.
A Nebraska Dealer Wisely Con
cludes to Assign Other Fail
Hastings, Neb.. Jan. The furni
ture house of George A. Stewart was
closed yesterday. The liabilities are
$•"•8,000 and the assets $20,000.
! Cincinnati. Jan. 9.— Aver & Ring,
dealers in furs at 215 Race street, have
assigned to A. W. Goldsmith. Assets,
$10,000; liabilities, $15,000.
Worcester. Mass., Jan. The
Ledge River Worsted company, of Oak
dale, which made an assignment a -few
days ago, has been granted a four
months extension of time by the credit
ors to-day. The company claims they
can then be able to pay all bills in full.
At present they are paying in cash all
bills undei $100.
La Porte, Ind., Jan. 9.— The receiver
of the Continental Fire Insurance com
pany, of Michigan City, estimates its
liabilities at $18,000. The asset? of ! the
company are $3,000 in notes, which the
receiver thinks are worthless, and $800
worth of office fixtures.
Young Bidgood Is Blameless.
Chicago, Jan. 9.— W. H. Bidsood, the
Englishman' who clerked in N. C. Fred
cricksen's land office and was indicted
with him as accessory in his fraudulent
mortgage transactions, was released on
$3,000 bail to-day. It is said that the re
ceiver of the Fredericksen accounts has
become convinced that Bidgood is inno
cent and that he would be of great as
sistance to him in unraveling the ac
Funeral of Pettus' Slayer.
Brooklyn, X. V., Jan. 9.— The fu
neral of Mrs. Hannah Southworth, the
slayer of Stephen L. Pettus. took place
this afternoon from the residence of her
brother, in this city. Members of the
family only were in attendance. The
body was interred at Greenwood. It
will eventually be removed to Louis
Only a Matter of Form.
Columbus, 0., Jan. The Re
publican committee of the senate and
house decided to-day to hold the sena
torial caucus next Mo nday j evening in
the hall of the house of representatives'
- — *•"•■ , " — — -
If You Want Cloaks
The entire stock of A. B. Williamson &
Co., ICG East Seventh street, will be
sold at auction to-day.
The City of Churches Will
Have Three Ball Teams •
American Association Mag
nates Will Buck the League
and Brotherhood. '. I.i
The Injunction Case Against
John M. Ward Continued ;
Until Next Thursday.
McCormick Outfoots Luhr in
a Three-Mile Race at Mm- \
New York, Jan. 9.— can be an
nounced as a positive fact that the
American association has decided .! to
place a club in Brooklyn, and that it
does not care whether the move causes
further disruption in the base ball
world or not. This action was fully de
cided upon at the, meeting of the asso
ciation held at Rochester last week,
although for ; various reasons the mat
ter was kept a secret. A secret meet
ing of several base ball men was held at
the Astor house to-day and the line of
action fully laid out. Those present at
the conference were President Whit
aker, of the Athletic club; P. T. Pow
ers, of the Rochester club; John Chap
man, of the Louisville club; John
Wallace and J. C. Kenned}-, of the new
Brooklyn club. A stock company is to
be organized, and the games will be
played at the Ridge wood' park grounds.
The American association circuit is con
sequently at last fully made up and will
be as follows: Brooklyn, St. Louis,
Louisville. Athletic, Rochester, Colum
bus, Syracuse and Toledo. The associ
ation men say they think they are
entitled to association territory in
Brooklyn and propose to assert their
rights even if it causes a disruption of
the National agreement and open war
between the league and the association.
Sunday games will be played— at least
the effort will be made'to play such
games. ■ -
AIMS AT UNIFORMITY.
Attempt to Arrive at a Common
Method on Scores.
The following circular has been ad
dressed to the three regimental inspect
ors of small arms practice by the gen
eral inspector for the.r criticisms or ap
proval before the meeting of the adju
tant generals and state inspectors of the
Western states, which takes place in
Chicago Jan. 13, the object of which is
to arrive at a common method of mak
ing gratifying scores, so that a marks
man or sharpshooter's badge in one
state will represent the same skill as in
Recruits course for first year In camp, five
shots each at 100. 200, 300 and 5»0 yards.
If a total of 40 is made it entitles him to con
tinue firing for one of the classes, and he
tires five shots more at 200. 300 and 000
yards and one skirmish run of ten shots. "•■
second year's course (class liringi— Ten
shots each at 200. 300 and 50. ■ yards, and
one skirmish run of ten shots (G<,o yards to
200 and retreat.) All who make a grand'
total of 80 are in the second class: all who
make a grand total of 10) are in the first
class; all who make a grand total of 120 are
in the M. M. class. - -
All marksmen now fire ten shots at 000
yards and one more skirmish run same; as
before. All who make a grand total or" 230
are in the sharpshooters' class; all' whose
score is less than 250 remain in the M. M.
Preliminary practice will consist of two
shots each at 2i-0 and 300 yards, and three
shots each at 500 and Olio yards, and five
shots at skirmish (half run.) ; -■- ,
'•A" target will be used at 300, and "B" I
target for skirmishing. , . j
Please nice: All shots fired except "pre
liminary shots" and at 100 yards in the "re
cruit's course" are considered in making the
classifications. Tne percentages are the same
for each class as is required in the regular
army, with this difference:
We are to shoot at 500 yards for marksmen
and Coo for sharpshooters and skirmish
on the "B" target. In the army they shoot at
60" yards for marksmen aud "800 for sharp
shooters and skirmish on the group of
On the other hand we have 15 "prelim
inary shots" and come short but about six
days at the utmost, while in the army they
have 150 "preliminary shots" and "three
months to fire in.
Please give your opinion on the following
Should the percentages in any or all
the classes be raised or lowered, and how
Second— Should we do more or less firing,
and how much?
Third— we shoot at 600 yards for
marksmen and 800 for sharpshooters and
skirmish ou the silhouettes same as the army,
if so, cught the perceutage to be lowered,
and how much? '
Fourth— Should we abandon shooting at
camp aud make gratifying scores entirely on ;
home ranges? •—--.'■.
VALIDITY OF RI.SKRVE RULES
The • League Brotherhood Case
New York, Jan. 9.— Judge Morgan
J. O'Brien, sitting in supreme court
chambers, heard the argument of emi
nent counsel to-day on the motion of
the National league of base ball players'
clubs, through the Metropolitan Exhi
bition company, for an injunction to re
strain John M. Ward from playing
with any other than the New York
base ball club. For the purpose of the
suit, John" M. Day, president of the
New York club, was made plaintiff in
the case. The motion was in reality
only a primary step to decide whether
a "reserve*' can stipulate that a man be
subject to the call of the league for
more than one year. Messrs. Evarts,
Choate & Beaman appeared for the
plaintff, and Messrs. Anderson & How
land for the defendant. There were a
number of prominent base ball men
present. The case went over till next
Traitors Will Be Sued. \
Cleveland, 0., Jan. 9.— Johnson
said last night that every Cleveland
brotherhood deserter will be sued.: "I
talked with a lawyer yesterday," said
Johnson, "and he made a careful exam
ination of not only the regular three
year contract, but also of the original
agreement. He tells me that that agree-
ment is as good a contract as ever was
made, and no man who signed it has
the slightest : chance of getting awavi'
For the Cleveland Players' League club'
I will say that every man who sinned
that agreement, and - has since . signed ,
with "the leage, will be taken into
court." •>;''";-:''-''" - '*>'
"""£ 'Alvord Goes to Toledo. T'l^
Toledo, 0., Jan. The Toledo Base
Ball club has accepted Kansas City's,
terms, and purchased the release of
Billy Alvord. the clever third baseman,
who will sign a Toledo contract to-mor
McCormick Defeats Luhr in a
There.was a fair sized crowd at the
Palace ice rink,- Minneapolis, last even-'
ing to witness the three-mile skating race j
between Hugh J. McCormick, of Can
ada, and Fitz Luhr, of St. Paul. -.-. The
race was for 8250 a side and gate re
ceipts, and was won by McCormick. O.
E.Remmy officiated as referee. F. H.
Jones was McCormick's judge, and Tom
Eck a*:ted ' 111 .the same capacity for
Luhr. The timekeepers were Joe Don-,
ohue and Will Rocktield. :W. W. Wet
tleson' started the men. and -.they both"
struck out together at the renort of the
pistol, with. McCormick. slightly in the
lead. . The men kept well together un
til the first lap had been skated, when :
Ltihr fell ana rolled into the bank.- Be
fore he could recover -McCormick'.'. was
fully half a lap ahead of him. McCor
mick's time for the first mile was 3:05,
and Luhr crossed the line 20 seconds
: later. The second mile was. made in
-6:53, and the third in : 10:59." Luhr's
friends claim that he would have beaten
McCormick had it not been for the ac
FAVORITES IN FORM.
They Show Their Heels to the
Shorts at Guttenburg.
; Guttenberg, N. J., Jan. 9.— The
fine, crispy weather enticed a large
crowd here to-day. Results:
. First race, three-fourths of a Hepne
won, Neptus second, Miller third. Time,
Second race, five-eighths of a Folsom
won. Ilemet second, JMiilerton third. Time,
- Third race, selling, seven-eighths of a mile
—Count Luna won, Festus second, King Idle
third. Time, I:3d.
-Fourth race, selling, mile and a sixteenth-
Hamlet won. Can't Tell second, Glendale
third. ' Time, 1 :53.
Fifth race, six furlongs and a ' half—Auto
crat won. Bradford second, Nina W. third.
Sixth nice, one Landseer won, Bar
wood second, Nlta third. Time, 1 : -5.
SHORTS VERY SPEEDY.
They Outfoot. the Favorites at
New Orleans. V ""
New Orleans, Jan. 9.— Weather
cloudy and, warm. Attendance good.
Track fast.. } r i : ivl-f:'}i J : ■£': lVfr- •
First race, three-quarters of a mile—
Core won, Puente second, Carlton third-
Second race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile-
Boy Blue won. Bonnie Annie second, .Re
cluse third. Time, 1 -.08. '
_ Third race, five-eighths of a mile— Little
Bess won. Peanut second. Bootjack third.
Fourth race, mile and five-sixteenths—
Lida L won, Cora L second, Balance third.
Time, I :3t>.
Clifton, N. J., Jan. 9.— Following
are the weights and entries for Friday's
races: 1.. -:;'.;,/.
First race, mile and a furlong. selling—
Gallus Dan, 10!); Souvenir. 104; Ernest,
104; Keystone, 99; Pilot. 99: Clatter, 09;
Trpveler, 99; Fountain. 99; Subaltern, 99;
Charley Russell, 99; Darling, 91; Queen
Secoud race, five-eighths of a mile— Boodle,
110; Lomax, ilo; Bed Em, llo; Umpire,
110; Bardum, 110; Freedom. 1 10; Pericles,
110; Dougan, 1 10; Persuader. KG; Ques
tion. 105; Zulu, 104; Samaria, 104: Sere
nader, loO: Tony Pastor, loo; Lady Archer,
Third race, one mile— St. Paris, 114; Red
Light, 112; Marshall Luke, 1- 9; Mulligan,
109; Victrix, 108: Jennie McGarland. 101.
Fourth Race. Mile and three- fourths, hand-
Danboque, 114; Barrister, 114; She.
-12; Jo B„ 107; Jim Clare, 107; Frank
Ward, 107: Eleve, loll; Persuader, 133:
Brandridge, 103; Miss Cody; 10*; Poca ello,
101 ; Caiera, 100.
Fifth race, six one-hair furlongs— King
Hazen. 110; Monogram, 110: John Atwood,
llO;Theora, 110; Caltra. 110: Philip D,
110; Prodigal, 110; Fiddlehead, 1 10; Wa
hoo. llo; souvenir, Uo; Romance, 110;
Tenafly. 110; Golden Rod, HO; Sam D, 111).
Sixth race, debutante handicap, mile and
one-eighth— Gratitude, 112; Middlestone,
110: Mabel Glenn, 109; Gtamercv, 109;
Owen Golden, li»7; Sophist, lo3; Sub Fin
ney (..elding, 103: Nomad, 105.
Bet on These— First race, Callus Dan and
Keystone; second race, Barnum and Peri
cles; third race, Jennie McFarlaud and Red
lipht; fourth race, Dunboyne and Eleve;
fifth race, Romance and Theora; sixth race,
Gratitude and Mabel Glenn.
- GREAT POULTRY SHOW.
Best Exhibition of Fowls Yet
Seen in Southern Minnesota.
Special to the Globe.
Owatonna, Minn., Jan. 9.— The
Steele County Poultry association
closed a very successful exhibition here
to-night. The display of blooded fowl
was one of the best ever held in South
ern Minnesota, and the fact that it was
"the first public exhibition given by the
organization makes the success
achieved all the more noteworthy. . St.
Paul some time ago was pronounced un
commonly good, but the St, Paul ex
hibitors here to-day admit- that Owa
tonna has discounted the Saintly City in
this particular. The following is a com
plete list of all exhibitors.
Owatonua— F. B. Gueuiher, white-face
black Spanish, first and second premium;
C. J. Kenyou, single-comb brown Leghorns,
first, second and fourth; N. C. Larson, brown
Leghorn, first on best heu ; B. E. Darby, lignt
brahmas, third on cock and first on cockrel;
A. Brysou, light Brahmas, first on pullet; A.
C. Sanders, buff cochins, first and second on
pullet: Frankie Pratt, brown game bantams,
second; G. W. Rockwood, black Javas, first
on hen, Leghorns.- four prizes on pullets;
also prizes on Toulouse geese and Pekiu
ducKs;G. D. Holdeu. partridge cochins and
golden Wyaudotts, seventeen prizes: J. Mc-
Crostie. Plymouth Rocks, seven prize*: C. E.
Luce, Plymouth Rocks, first on cockrel, first
on breeding pen, first on pullet, first on cock
and secoud on cockrel: Mrs. Frank Holmes.
Plymouih Rocks; H. H. Kriei.pet games.Eold
wing exhibition black-breasted games and
duck-wing game bantams.-.
St. Paul— G. P. Riit, light Brahmas. seven
teen prizes, taking first on best breeding p.-ni
W. M. Griswold. single-comb white Leg
horns; fourth prize, N. Cockrel,
Winona— Krier Bros., single-comb brown
Leghorns, white Leghorns, rose-comb white
Leghorns and black-breasted red game ban
tams, twenty-eight pri;e<: L. Thurow, part
ridge Cochins and dark Brahmas. ten prizes;
Fred Kroeger, Houdans, seven prizes, four
first; Joseph Nonuemncher. buff Cochins.
Minueista— Gust Miller, silver-laced Wyan
dotts, white and barred Plymouth Rocks,
twelve prizes on Plymouth Rocks.
St. Charles— C. D. Smith & Sons, white
Wynnaotts. white Plymouth Rocks, Mack
Javas, white-comb light Leghorns and silver
spangled Hamburgs; seven prizes on black
Javas. four being first; seven on while Leg
horns; seven on silver-spangled Hamburgs,
five being first ; and thirteen on white Wyan
dotts, ten being first.
I understand that there are some good
trap shots in Minneapolis, but feeling
confident that we have better in St.
Paul, I propose to match three men
from here against any three in Minne
apolis for a friendly shoot of 100 Peoria
blackbirds, thrown from three traps,
American association rules, for a prize
to cost from $25 to $75. The match to
be shot at Midway Park, Hamline.
Twenty-five dollars posted with the
sporting editor of the Globe, St. Paul,
as forfeit. Time and stake.! to be mu
tually agreed upon. Minneapolis shoot
ers, show your sand if you have any.
St. Paul. Jan. 9. -.
Importations of Thoroughbreds.
Boston, Jan. 9.— The steamer Lake
, Superior at this port, from Liverpool
l brings thirty-nine Shires and Cleveland
; bay horses, consigned to New York,
; where they, will be used for breeding
purposes. '...■"■-.. .
Muldoon Gives Bonds.
; New York, Jan. 9.— William Mui
doon, Sullivan's trainer, who was ar
j rested yesterday and paroled,gave a #500
bono to-day in the police court to appear
■ for examination on Gov. Lowry's requi
sition. . --';-. '.. -•''" ■■--'"■"'■
If You Want Cloaks -
Buy at auction to-day at A. B. William
son & Co.'s, 136 East Seventh.
Covers All Manner of Crime.
i Ottawa, Ont, Jan. 9.— A copy of the
(proposed extradition treaty between the
! United States and j Great Britain ' has
been received by the minister of justice.
The scope of the proposed treaty is very
wide. in contrast with the treaty of 1842.
'which contains only four offenses. If
the pending treaty. is adopted, legisla
tion by the dominion parliament will be
necessary to bring Canada under its pro
visions; ■ .
Itching, Burning, Bleeding,
And scaly diseases of the skin and =. scalp,
causing days of misery and nights ' of sleep- :
less agony, are instantly relieved, and speed
ily, permanently and "economically cured by"
the CrTicuriA Remedies when all other rem
edies and the best physicians : tail. Substan
tia! evidence of the truth of this statement is
;t -Uf nlm .^ il , iv IMb i-mu.
THEATER HORROR IN CHINA.
By the Collapse of a Building 250
People Are Killed.
Sax Francisco, Jan. 9.— Meagre par
ticulars are received by the; steamer
City of Pekin, which arrived to-day, of
the theater collapse in Shantung, China,
reported by telegaph from Shankhai,
Dec. 3. It appears that the accident oc
curred at Hauting, east of Shantung.
Oct. 13 last. The temple where the
performance was being held stands on
a high terrace in the middle ot the
town. A hill was once there, but it has
all been cut away except a portion on
which the temple stands. During the
performance the entire wall gave way,
either from being defective or from
the great pressure above, and
the whole mass of men, women
and children were hurled " to the street
below. Groans and shrieks rent the
air. The people who had first fallen,
some of whom had escaped with only
bruises, were killed outright a moment
later by their comrades falling upon
them. Many died of suffocation and
others were momentarily stunned, or
met death by being trampled" upon by
their fellows while trying to escape. All
this time immense blocks of stone and
concrete from the broken wall fell with
deadly force. Heads were burst open,
bodies crushed, arms and legs broken
and in a number of cases almost sev
ered from the body. A total of 200 dead
bodies have been taken from the ruins
and it is thought that the list of the dead
may number 250.
WRECKED BY A SWITCH.
The Union Pacific Fast Express
Derailed and Partially Burned.
Special to the Globe.
Omaha, Neb.. Jan. 9.— The Union ;
Pacific fast mail train which left this
city last night, ran off a switch at Sid
ney about 8 o'clock this nu ruing, hav
ing struck a broken rail. The train,
which consisted of two engines, two
mail cars, one baggage, three Pullman
coaches and a dining car, was badiv
wrecked. The engines kept on their
wheels, but the cars were overturned
and caught fire. Soon one coach after
another was ablaze. The passengers
scrambled out. and as only two were
hurt, and those only slightly, they had
only the loss of some of their personal
effects to mourn. The two mail cars
and the baggage car were burned, to
gether with most of the mail and all of
the baggage and express matter. The
rear sleeper, the dining car and the two"
engines, and portions of two Pullman
cars were all out of a heap of charred
wood and tangled iron and trucks that
was left of the train. As the engines
were in good shap, a delay of only two
hours was required to clear the track.
The bagga-remaster, C. T. Dobbins, was
severely injured. The Pullman cars
"Sweetwater" and "Castlerock" were
SLOWLY BLED TO DEATH.
A Russian Nobleman Slashed the
Arteries of His Wrists.
New York, Jan. 9.— Joseph Kosko,
who is said to be of noble Russian
blood, committed suicide to-day by sev
ering the arteries of both wrists and
slowly bleeding to death at his apart
ments in Second street. He leaves a
widow and five children. Kosko arrived
in this city from Piioenixville. Pa., three
months ago. He was about forty-eight
years of age. According to some of his
countrymen, Kosko was of noble fam
ily and resided in the province of Lith
uania, Russian Poland. During the
revolution of ISG3 he was suspected of
treachery and sentenced to ten years
in Siberia. In the meantime all of his
property had been confiscated. lie served
his tune, and with the remnant of his
fortune— Slo.ooo— started for America.
He settled In Phoenixville, Pa., where
he opened a grocery. Here he remained
five years, but his business proving un
profitable he came to this city. De
spondency is the only cause to which
the suicide is attributable.
CRUSHED TO A PULP.
Lumber Shovers Meets a Terrible
Fate in a Chicago Yard.
; Chicago, Jan. 9.— accident which
resulted in the killing of two men, aud
serious injury of two others occured at
Higbee & Peters' lumber yard, at 3
o'clock this afternoon. Four lumber
shovers, John Thompson, Andrew John
son, John Perry and John Lindquist
were carrying a large piece of timber,
and passed a pile of timbers, twelve
inches wide and twelve inches thick,
when in some way the timbers became
loose at the bottom and toppled over
before the four men could make their
escape, Johnson and Thompson were
crushed beneath the timbers, dying al
most instantly. Perry and Lindquist
each had a limb seriously crushed. They
were taken to the county hospital where
it is thought amputation will be neces
sary in both cases.
Grave Robber ivali Sentenced.
Washington, Jan. 9.— Beall, a
physician of this city, charged with rob
bing a grave in the Congressional ceme
tery, was- last night convicted, and was
sentenced to six months' imprisonment
in jail, and required to pay a fine of
Shot His Fiancee and Himself.
Philadelphia, Jan. 9. — William
Torrens, alter a lover's quarrel, shot
Belle Carter and then himself. He
died at once. The young woman's .
wound is probably fatal.
IN its first stages, can be successfully
checked by the prompt use of Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral. Even in the later
periods . of that disease, the cough is
wonderfully relieved by this medicine.
'.'. I have used Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
with the best effect in my practice.
This wonderful preparation once saved
my life. I had a constant cough," night
sweats, -was greatly reduced in flesh,
and given up : by my -physician. One
bottle and a half of the Pectoral cured
me."— A. J. Eidson, M. D., Middleton,
" Several years ago I was severely ill.
The doctors said I was in consumption,
and that they could do nothing for me,
but advised me, as a last resort, to try
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. After taking
this medicine two or three months I
was cured, and my health remains good
to the present day."— Birchard,
*' Several years ago, on a passage home
from California, by water, I contracted
so severe a cold that for some days I
was confined to my state-room, and a
physician on board considered my life
in danger. Happening to have a bottle
of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, I used it
freely, and my lungs were soon restored
to a healthy • condition. Since then I
have invariably recommended this prep
aration."—J. B. Chandler, Junction, Va.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
PRKPAKED BT ; .
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists. Trice $1 ; six bottles, $5
BBKSBBK^- HIJEI) ' S
Wst^xst dental Office
• ■- t >*? < '_fc. .-■itS-S-?^^""!**i lN ' TI,E West.
■*"**■_. . ■^^*"*"*"""""""""'""* * 2ND. 4. 3RD FLOORS,
(ST. PAUL, MINN. 24 E. THIRD ST.
We are determined to close out this stock at once. To
accomplish this we have marked tnem at ridiculousjow fig
ures. We append a few specimen prices :
LOT I, AT $5. LOT 4, $15.
99 Ladies' Newmarkets, plain Only 22 garments; rather than
Beaver, tailor-made, all new this carry them over we shall sell
season. Not a garment in the lot $22.50, S_."}. $27.50 and S3O New
wortli less 1 1 an SlO or §12. Take markets, choice of any of them, tor
your choice for §5. fc>ls.
LOT 2, $8.98. LOT 5, $18.
Solid color, revire front, all-wool v 27 Applique and Fur-Trimmed
-Beaver Newmarkeis, braid hound; Ae wmar , kets '- ,lai1 } Reaver, Jacquard
was §15. stripes, loose or tight front; worth
§25, §30 and §35.
LOT 3, $12.48. LOT 6, $19.98.
Fancy Stripes, Birectoire fronts; 18 Imported Jacquard Cloth, lack
worth §20. et front, cloth facing; worth §30.
$13.50 Plush Jackets marked down to $9.00.
$16.50 Plush Jackets marked down to $12:00.
$20.00 Plush Jackets marked down to $16.50.
$20.00 Plush Sacques marked down to $16.50.
$27.50 Plush Sacques marked down to $19.50.
$35.00 Plush Sacques marked down to $25.00.
Tea Gowns and Wrappers
At 33 1-3 per cent discount.
55, 57 and 59 East Third Street, St. Paul.
ADVERTISE YOUR "WAITS"
— I_.T= =
THE SUNDAY GLOBE
Read by a Quarter of a Million People. Ip
Over TWO HUNDRED REPLIES to a Single "Want Ad." Fre
A "PERSONAL" AD.
Will get you Plenty of Business. The Best
■ -***"*= -»»ff— —y bijjii kssssksk =-=-;
c^Jb J >^ttJ
■■ ■ ■ -■ ■ B_e_3 BZ_£__33 ESmB_SHB_H_m BmwBSCSS&U IEE-mBS ••* — ~~- - *
Anxious Buyers for
RE AL ESTATE!
ROOMS -__._ST_D BOARD !
Purchasers of Every Imaginable Article • - ,
* . . . '"- ■ • . :■ --";■ .-.
Those in Quest of Lucrative ~ "
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES I
AND WHO DESIRE
. LOANS AND INSTRUCTION! ,
AH Read the Globe Wants on Sunday.
The Risk Is Small and the Benefit GREAT.
Remember, SUNDAY is the
GREAT DAY FOR "WANTS."
...... — ' : =-*3
Vv<« _B _Ll_&j_fl _^_A h
w ■ dm ll ml^^*-Kl_^Km
i A test of so YEARS has proved the "ere a
merit of this popular remedy, by the rapid in
crease in favor with leading - Physicians
everywhere. Qlt is superior to all others for
the safe, prompt and complete cure of long
standing or recent cases. ■ Not only is it the
best, but the cheapest, as ALL DRUGGISTS
sell it for 75 Cents per bottle of C-Cap
sules. CLIN & CO., PARIS.
A BOON TO MEN
. Married. Single, or about to Marry,
I Vital Power fully and "asiiuglv restored.
Results of evil practices quickly over
| come. Old men made young; voting moa
younger, by the great French success.
THE LECLANCHE METHOD.
The Soluble Medicated 'tousles of
! Prof. J.eclauchc are soft, flexible, harm,
: less, and go to tho very root of the evil. $3
, and $G per box. Full directions. Neve.
] sen!, C O. D. < ompetent Hoard of Con<
1 suiting "Physicians.. Sealed Treatise
I FKi-.fi. Sworn testimony. We seek case
! whore all else has failed. oa.m.toa. r. m.
] daily, heclanche Med. Bureau,'4l
-i Union Sq., N. Y.
Architectural Iron Work [
Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and
Pattern Makers. Send for cute of "col*-''
umns. Works on St. P., M. &M. R. R., '
near Como avenue. Office 103 E. Fourth
street, St. Paul. C. M. POWER, Secra*
tari" Treasure. -- \s3s&&m&mamm