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MANOALAYW RUINS. The Capital City of Burmah Swept by the Fire Fiend. Great Loss of Life Reported and the British Canton ment Destroyed. The Paris Police Capture the Great Dynamitar, Ray- j ho Confesses to Crimes hat j Have Been Mysteries Heretofore. London, March 31.— The brief dis- j patch from Rangoon sent to the Asso ciated press last night gave substan- j tially nil the facts so far known to the j outside world in regard to the confla gration at Mandalay, the capital city of I Burmab. This dispatch said simply that I three-fourths of the town had already been destroyed, including the new tele graph oflices and trie old palace, and | that there had been great loss of life. j The use of ''already" implied that at | tlie time tlio dispatch was forwarded [ from Rangoon the fire was still in • progress. Efforts to obtain further details have bo far been altogether unavailing. The l destruction of the telegraph by reason i of the burning of the oflices has cut the I city off from electric communication i With tlio outside world and no further j news can be had until connection is re- I stored. The only news received in | Calcutta is that printed in the States man of this morning which said that up i to noon yesterday half the town had i been destroyed. No mention was made in this report of any loss of life. The special dispatches from Rangoon, published this morning in the Times and the Chronicle, whicli report larger destruction of the city than given in the Calcutta Statesman's dispatch, agree in the statement that the confla gration had been attended with serious loss of life. None of the dispatches j give any estimates of the number of j persons lost, nor any hint as to the I origin of the fire, or when it began. The fire that started in Mandalay yes- i terday burned itself out after causing immense damage. Today there were | two fresh outbursts. The first, which j occurred in the eastern part of the city, had its origin in a cluster of huts. The I liatnes spread for a mile, when the j wind changed and drove them back to the Law Cm rta. Thence they extended I Inwards the "Incomparable Pagoda," I destroying a number of large and val- j liable pagodas in its path. Tonight a | third fire has just broken out ill the I British cantonment and the flames are j raging furiously, It is impossible as j yet to form any' estimate of tiie money I loss, but it will be immense. HAVE CAUGHT THE LEADER. Thr> Worst Criminal of the Age in ! the Hands of Paris Police. Paws, March 31.— The government I looks upon the arrest of Kavachol as of | the greatest importance, not only in j that il has thrown into its hands a man j already condemned to death for mur- j der, but in that it is ■ believed that his capture " will put an end to the dynamite outrages in Paris. No doubt is entertained that he is a most dangerous criminal and his incarcera- • tion has moved a great source of i trouble and uneasiness; The govern-' ment has rewarded, or intends to re ward, every one in any way connected with the making of the arrest. The proprietor of the wine shop ■ at the corner of the Rue Lancey | end the Boulevard Magenta, in whose j place Ravachol was captured and the waiter who notified the police that Raj vachol was in the wine shop, have re- j ceived a toward of 1,1,00 francs. The l police comissary who made the arrest j will be decorated with the ribbon of the j Legion of Honor, and the six gendarmes who assisted him will receive medals ! and be promoted for the share they j took in effecting the capture of tiie no- j torious anarchist. As a rule.those who are still at liberty ; no longer make loud threats in public of the great damage and destruction they intend to cause, lt is believed that several anarchists who expected thai the police would search their lodgings have sought to rid themselves of all evi dence that would connect them with the dynamite conspiracy. The authori ties have hired divers, and the bottom ! of the river will be thoroughly searched lor explosives. Preparations are being made by work- j ing men for the labor demonstration on ' May day. All the arrangements are in j the hands of a committee, some the I members of which are in favor of post- j poning the demonstration nntil May 2, ; as the Ist falls on Sunday. These mem- j bers laid their proposition before the committee, giving their reasons for de siring a postponement. The committee, ' however, rejected the proposal and de cided that tl.e demonstration should be beheld on May 1. as originally fixed upon. The committee also decided that | a large preliminary meeting should be i held next week, to whicli all the work- j ingmen in Paris will be invited. At the I Church ot St. Nicholas last night, the preocher made allusions to the social question. Some of his hearers ob jected to his remarks and made an attack upon the others of the con- I gregation who supported him. The lat- I ter defended themselves and after a lively fight they succeeded in driving their attackers from the church. The I latter procured reinforcements and waited outside until the services were ended. As the people were leaving the church, the crowd made a rush upon them and a sharp scrim mage followed, during which sev- i eral of the combatants were quite severely injured. The police were no tified of the affair, and in a short time a I strong force of gendarmes appeared on ! the scene and dispersed the crowd. ! Several of the ringleaders were ar- I rested. Ravachol's examination, which was held last night, occupied five hours, it chic related to his past life, and lie was subjected to a string of questions that revealed the fact that ~he was a greater villain than even the police supposed. He confessed' the murder of the old hermit of Notre Dame tie Grace. He denied the murders of an ■old man servant at Variseille in 1887, and his former wife in 18£8 His denial of these crimes, however, was very strong, and many discrepancies appeared in his replies to the questions put to him in re lation to them. The police believe they will yet discover evidence showing that he killed both these persons. Some time ago an old man was killed with an ax which belonged to the victim. The murderer stole a sum of money and a quantity of valuables and effected his escape. Ravachol was questioned as to this crime, and here.too, his denial was very weak. He admitted that he was a graveyard ghoul and told of a number of graves that he had robbed. When the police searched his lodgings yesterday, they found among other evi dences of the criminal operations, a set of counterfeiter's tools. When ques tioned regarding the possession of these unlawful belongings, he coolly acknowl edged that he belonged to a gang of counterfeiters. The Paris Echo today states that Ravachol has admitted that he was the author of the Boulevard St. Germain explosion. The chief detective asserts that Ci'.auniartin, an accomplice, of Ravachol, who is now under arrest, be trayed his leader and told the police that Ravachol intended to blow up the house of M. Bulet, one of the prosecut ing counsel in the recent anarchist trials. M. Billet's residence, it will be recalled, was at No. 39 Rue Cllchy, the scene of the destructive explosion Sunday morn ing last. Ravachol lived at St. Maude,, near the Wood of Vincennes, four miles southeast of Paris. He was seen going to Paris Sunday . morning, carry ing with him a small portmanteau. The police today arrested an anarchist named Delaunay on the charge of steal ing dynamite. His description tallies with that of the man who was seen in the vicinity of No. 3D Hue Clichy on Sunday morning alter the explosion oc curred, and who, while walking away, remarked to those running to the scene that "it was nothing worth calling the firemen for." * The senate has approved the bill im posing the penally of death upon per sons convicted of using dynamite for blowing up buildings and other unlaw ful purposes. The anarchist prisoners who .were concerned in ttie explosions ! in the boulevard St. German and at ' the Lobau barracks have made a detailed confession. They say that Ravachol was concerned in a murder, and robbery at Mont Brison, by which he realized 30,000 francs. He gave the bulk of the money to associates hi St. Etienne, drawing sums when required for dynamiting purposes. Ravachol assisted in stealing and bimving the i dynamite taken from the ftctojjy at j Seissy, declare these informers. GBi»u martin asked to be sentenced to iiupft-s --onment, as lie fears assassination ft re leased. It was reported late tonight that Gustav Mathieu, Ravachol 's most dan gerous accomplice, has been arrested. Ravachol speaks fluently, although he is not an educated man. He promises to reveal everything tomorrow. The police have learned from informers that Kavachol planned the Poissy robbery' and proposed to kill everybody lie met on the way to the dynamite depot who was likely to bear witness against them. The accomplices opposed him, however, and the idea was dropped. Kavachol carried the bomb used in the Boulevard St. Germain and placed it in position, leaving the house only a few seconds before the explosion. The supposition that he will not be tried for murder is due to a belief that the evidence of attempts to murder by causing explosions is too weak to send him to the guillotine. The police state that he will in any case be first tried for causing the explosions. THE BATTLE WAS FOUGHT. The Insurgents Leave Three Hun dred Dead on the Field. Panama, March 21.— The rumors of a recent battle between President Palacio's troops and the insurgents under Gen. Joaquin Cresoo are con firmed. The battle was fought near Caracas and lasted for three hours. At first Crespo's forces were successful, and drove the government troops steadily back on the road to the city. Reinforcements for Palacio's armies arrived as the retreat was be coming a rout, and the government troops made a stand on the wooded hill. Crespo's men . were outnumbered almost three to one, the gov ernment having 7.500 troons to their 3.000. They tried to storm the position on the knoll three times, but were driven back with a loss of 300. The government troops then took the offen sive and followed the insurgents, who retreated, leaving 300 dead on the field. The insurgents retreated toward East Zamora, with the intention of joining another insurgent army which is said to be 5,000 strong. Detachments of the government troops went in pursuit, anil several skir mishes took place, in which the revolutionists repulsed Palacio's men. The revolution is spreading, and the insurgent forces are being aug mented daily. In Eastern Zamora the people are taking sides with Crespo, and many soldiers have deserted the government. Large quantities of arms have been taken on the coast. They are of foreign make and are. known to have been distributed among Crespo's troops. When he shall have recruited and armed his forces sufficiently for a VJ long campaign. Crespo is believed to , intend to march at once on.; Valencia, : the capital of Cr.rabobo, or upon Cara- \ cas. The government is preparing for i desperate defense of both cities. The ! garrison in each has been doubled, and ' men are at work night and day throw ing up earthworks. LABOR'S REVOLT. Strikes and Compromises Follow ( Fast in Europe. London. March 31.— The strike of the miners in Durham, which began on March 12, will probably be prolonged a fortnight longer. The coal shipping trade of Sunderland, Seaham Harbor ; Hid Hartlepool is entirely suspended. ' The trade on the Tyne has been greatly din-tailed in consequence of the strike, md the iron and steel trade of Cleve land is at a standstill. Seventy furnaces I . in Middlesborough have stopped opera- ' : tions. Thousands of workmen at Stock lon are idle owing to the scarcity of : fuel. At yesterday's meeting thereof the board of poor law guardians it was reported that hundreds of people were in a starving condition. Relief woiks ; for the bene lit of the unemployed have been opened. A compromise lias been effected by ; which a .strike affecting 80,000 miners in South Wales and Monmouthshire has been averted. The trouble grew out of a threatened reduction. The federation board of the Durham miners lias asked the coal Ownera'Association to withdraw its notices aim allow the men to resume work. The Coal Owners' association's reply informed the federation that the resumption of work by the men must be accompanied by a settlement of the wage question either by agreement or arbitration. REVENGE THE MOTIVE. ' Dinkelspiel Says De Pinto Caused His Misfortune. London, March 31. -William Dinkel spiel, the American insurance man';' whose failure, with liabilities of £27,000, ond assets not worth £2. as announced in these dispatches yesterday, blames H. De Pinto, one of his London credit ors, to whom he owes £."320, for his mis fortunes. Dinkelspiel says: "De Pinto had a receiving order made against me for £500, when the other creditors agreed to a private arrangement. 'De Pinto wns constantly my guest, lie dined at mv tabled and claimed to be my friend. It ap pears to me that his action was due simply to his desire to obtain revenge for a supposed insult to his family by my failure to speuk to his sister-iu-law nt a party. After an examination, which lasted two hours, Dinkelspiel was allowed to pass. The next step will be an applica tion for his discharge in bankruptcy. Deeming May Be Lynched. ■ Mei.boukne, March 31.— The publica tion of all the known details of " the crimes of the notorious criminal Deem ing has caused a most bitter feeling here, and many suggestions are made upon his arrival in Melbourne he be lynched. The authorities fear that the people will act upon these suggestions, and they have therefore decided upon the adoption of measures to prevent the murderer from falling into the hands of the excited populace. .1 . Attacked the French. Pauls, March 31.— A dispatch from Porto Novo states that a body of 200 Dahominys have attaked Kese fif teen kilometeis from that place. It is believed that the natives meditate at tacks on Porto Novo and Kotoiiiu. and the French authorities have taken measures to repel the attacks should they be made. A French cruiser is anchored off Porto Novo. New Orleans Lynching Not Settled. Rous, March 31.— The report pub lished in American papers that a settle ment has been effected in the matter of the New Orleans lynching indemnity is premature. Negotiations are still pend ing. THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: FRIDAY MORIS ING, ARRIL 1. 1802. THE POINT CONTEST. Adam Heck at Present Possesses the Blue Ribbon. The point bowling contest for the Foley emblem is proving an interesting sporting event. The first play is off, and Adam Heck, of the Capitol club has the prestige of the largest score on the initial play. \ In deed, the Capitol boys did them selves proud in the contest. As aml they have outclassed the other contest! ants amid the newspaper boys are some.** where near the rear, although th?}' did somewhat « better than they did in the bowling tournament for the GLOBE em blem. In other words, there were other bowlers that trailed them yesterday. Adam Heck's score was 37, Charley Zschau has the second score with thirty three points. The others string out I until the minimum of tive points is ! reached. The second play has not been arranged yet, but will be announced soon. Every contestant in the play may come in once more to try and win the laurels from Heck. Should he lose, which in the - natural course of events seems quite probable, then there will be another play, or a continuation until someone performer has wou the trophy ] twice. The score reads: | Adamai1ec1f.. ...... .37 E. 11. Whitcomb....l9 I Charles Zschau..... II A.Supsky 10 A. B. 0hnnt1er......31 11. Ash 10 I'kH C. Justus. 30 J. II Schulz 17 P«kHec!t. ..........£> 11. Schulte. ....17 I). Oiiliighan. .... 27 W. C. Van Keureu..l6 George Nettleton. ..Sti John Ward.... ....".'16 It . Sheppcrd 26 J. E. (iemmen .... .15 J. MeOleur .'..23 C. M. Bunker...... 11 J. W. 8ayer. ...... .23 »<*. 11. Francys......l3 K. Ffcher. ...M Joe N. Withe 13 J. Hammer 2.1 \V. B. Curtis ...... .20 C. H. Walther. 22 11. G. Tavernier....2l J. M. llawnes 2*l o. A. R0hu.. ....... 27 XV. C. Seng... .12 A. Guess 10 11. T. Rorii ......'.. 13 J. Larkin; 20 V. 11. Dahle... ST, Scott .....30 F. Haupt 80 B. Conley 11 £. J. Paschc ...17 C. Boyle ..25 L. Bosche 31 V.W. Bayer 23 J. Treherue ■■■2? A. T. Goyer ....19 ONLY FOR NOTORIETY. Parson Davies Takes No Stock in the Fitzsimmons Challenge. Boston, March 31.— Carroll, the train er of Bob Fitzsimmons, yesterday de posited $1,000 to bind a match between the Australian and Jim Hall for $10,000, Queensbury rules, before some respon sible club, the Olympic, of New Orleans, preferred. Louisville, Ky., March When shown the dispatch from Boston this morning say Ing that Fitzsimmons' back ers had posted a forfeit of $1,000 to tight Jim Hall, Parson Davies said: "It is nothing more than a repetition that iias been uttered time and again. Perhaps Fitzsimmons does want to fight Hall. He well knows that at the weight he (Fitzsimmons) stipulates, 158, that Hall would be as weak as a baby. Fitzsim tnons also is cognizant of the fact that Hall and myself will be in England in less than four weeks for a two month's stay, and yet he stipulates in the chal lenge that the light take place in three months. About ids saying that he al lows Hall two pounds, does 154 pounds stand the middle-weight championship because Demps:-y and Fitzsimmons fought at that weight? The middle weight is 158. However, Hall wants to meet him, and will do so at 1(52, but this seemingly new challenge has been is sued several times, before and is only j done to boom Fitzsimmons, who has a j theatrical engagement in Boston. BOUGHT BY GEBHART. - I He Pays $11,000 for the Two- j Year-Old Fitly Experiment. New Yokk, March There was a j big crowd at the sale of the Brookdale i stable of the late D. D. Withers this afternoon at the American Horse ex change. There were big prices paid. S. F. Bruce was the auctioneer. The largest price brought was §11,000 by the two-year-old tilly. Experiment, by Uncas-Im ported dam. The animal was j bought by D. Bradley, who represented j Fred Gebhart. The following were j also sold: . , . Brown colt. 3. by " TJncas-Jfimi, Baden stables, $6,000: Chestnut colt, 3. by imp ; Mortimer- 53,000; Mrs. Loud. Chest nut colt, 3. by btouehenge-iNell, 82,00', H. Warlike; Brown colt. 3, by Uncas-Cadence, ' $7,800. A. Wilkins; Brown colt. 3, by In- : cas-.\leieromanry, $1,200, D. E. Smith; . Chestnut filly. 3, by imp Mor timer-Aduie, 554, 10'), William Lakeland; chestnut lilly, 3, by imp Mortimer-Trill. I $5,5011. Mr. W'olcott; brown colt, 2, by imp . Mortimer-Retribution, 86.000; bay col t. by imp .Mortimer-Bassinet, B3,oo.'), A. Thompson; bay colt, 2, by King Krling-Wyantlotte, $3, --000; chestnut colt, 2, by imp Macaroon-Ma-- ■ plica. $1,500, 11. B. Franklin; brown lilly, 2, < by imp Mortimer-lngemore.Sl.COO, W.Carson; • biiv colt, 2. by imp King Eriiest-Kindmicli. $4,*100, Waiter Corbett; chestnut colt, 2, by Sensaiion-Biissin, 82 400, C. B. Miles; chest- - nut colt, 2, by Uncas-Coupouue, $2,330; W. W. Atrous; bay lilly, 2. Uncas-Mimi. 51.5J0, S. P. Myers: chestnut colt, 2, by Uncas-Ca dence, "85.100, George E. Smith. Called It a. Pool Room Device. Chicago, March 31.— Habeas corpus proceedings have failed to release Wal ter C. Lloyd, secretary treasurer of the so-called ••Mercantile •Telegraph..com pany." Judge Adams today decided that the police hart sufficient evidence that the "company", was merely a pool selling device to warrant holding Lloyd for trial. ;•"*: .":.-;- ; .. , St. Louis, March 31.— The local man ager of the Mercantile Telegraph com pany was arrested here yesterday after noon on the charge of. running a gam bling establishments /Hie company is the same one whoje Chicago operators were some time ago arrested, and which receives bets on races, "telegraphing; them to St. Paul, where they are re corded. _^ Gillette Goes Broke. Milwaukee, Wis., March 31.— Harry E. Gillette, proprietor of a chop house and large restaurant, made an assign ment last night to the Pabst Brewing company. His liabilities are $5,000, and assets half that sum. Gillette came herefrom Minneapolis. He was presi dent of the Milwaukee Ball club last season and sunk considerable money in the team. A week ago ball stock be longing to him, valued at §1.200, was sold on foreclosure of mortgage. It was mortgaged to raise money to pay for Milwaukee's American association franchise last fall. Gillette's wife left him a week ago, and her course compli cated matters so as to make an assign ment necessary. A Reasonable Request' Cincinnati, March 31.— The Latonia Jockey club has addressed a request to the other members of the turf congress, that the rule requiring each jockey and trainer,' to pay a fee for a license be set aside for the season of 1592, and until a better system than the present can be adopted. The Western rule does not provide in terms for a test of honesty and competency, but only for a fee. and fr DELICIOUS *%P Flavoring NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS. Vanilla Of perfect purity. Lemon - of great strength. Almond*—! Eoonomy In their use Rose etc.- Flavor as 'delicately and -^.w^i^aix &Msfe . I has long been unsatisfactory to owners, I jockeys; trainers and to many of the i clubs. Inasmuch as there are ample j funds in the ,.- treasury, there : does not seem to be much; doubt that . Latonia's j request will be granted. Coming Wrestling Match. Special to the Globe. Hastings, Minn., March 31.— A I wrestling match will take place at Zum j brota on Tuesday evening/April 8, be tween A. C. Nesbitt, of this city, and John Franklin, of Belle Creek, .Good hue county. The match will be catch-- --! as-catch-can, best three falls out of five; three points down, for a purse of $100. Gun Club Shoot. ' The St. Paul Gun club will open the season tomorrow afternoon at 200 yards with the following programme: Ten singles; 10 singles and 3 pairs; ,15 sin gles: 5 pairs; 10 singles. " Club BAdge Shoot— ls singles anl 5 pairs. - Single Bird ls singles. Badge Shoot— lo singles. . Team Shoot— lo singles, unknown traps. Two More Released. Special to the Globe. :.'■'" Columbus, 0., March 31.— -The West tern league today reltased W. G. Bow man and Lewis Johnson. GUTTENBKKG'S SIX. A Good Track Aids in Making Fair Time. __. • .";' Guitenbeiig, N. J.. March 31.— track was iv good condition today. The attendance was large. -: ; First race, six furlongs— Sweetbread won, Pardon second, Pretlwitt third. Time.liltiVi. recond race, five furlongs— Blßnche won, O P B second. Stratagem third. Time, I:O2Vi. Third race, three furlongs— lda B colt won. Republic secoud. Pisa colt third. Time, :31>%. Fourth race, six furlougs— Hannibal won, Lucky Glover second. Watch Me thiid. Time. 1:10%. ..-..'. ....... Fifth race, five furlongs— Coldstream won. Bob Arthur second, Harrisburg third. Time, :5Ci/2. ■BMffIBBWBBS*^-' Sixth race, six and a half furlongs— St. Patrick wou, Uncertainty secoud, Climax third. Time, 1:21 -VS. ENTRIES FOR TODAY. " Seven-eighths of a mile— Jack Rose, 124; Dundee, lz-; Benedictine, 121; Justice, 121; Missive. l'-il; Lost Star, 121; Lithbert, 119; Character, 118; -.Queen of Trumps, 115; On ager, 111); Maxim nliy. 9">; Iceberg, 75. . Three-quarters of a mile, maiuens, selling —Home Run, 109; Brevier, 106; Ethel 11, 103; Teutonic, 101 ; Louis B, 100; Lasotta. 92; *. De bonair. 9.'; Jackson, 80. : Five eighths of a mile, selling— Napa 11. , 115; Pedestrian, West Farms, 109: Houston, Canteen, 100; John Finn, Cora Tanner, 103; Ilimlex, 103; Mayor B, 94. Five-eighths et a mile, owners" handicap— GW Cook, Logan, Meliuda. Azrael, Basil Duke, Blackburn, Panway, Saunterer, Bal larat. .....:• Five-eighths of a mile, selling— mailer, 112; King Hazcm,Strategem, Blanche, Cold.-;tream, 109; Zenobia, 100; Johannes, 110; Gladiator, 100; San -\rdo, 106. . Six and half furlongs, selling— Prince How ard, 118; Inferno, 108; Sluggard, Ivauhoe, Firefly, Crispin, 103. They Go Fast at Gloucester. .Gloucester, March 31.— First race, four and a - half lurlongs— Boroughrum won, Cloverdale second, Aquasco third. Time, 3 /4 C. ■ Second race, three and a half furlongs- Lisbon Maid won, , Syria second, Jerry Mc- Carthy third.* Time. :45%c. Third race, mile— Richal 1, Allan Archer second, Gardner third. Time, 1:50%. Fourth race, six and a half furlongs— Dr. Helmut won. Defendant second, Hemet third. Time, 1:2i.V2- Fifth race, five-eighih3 of a Sunday won, Dickens second. Austral- third. Time. 1 :0(.%. ";-.."."■ Sixth race, six and a half furlongs— A 011 won, Buckeye second, Rover third. Time, 1:2914. ENTRIES FOR TODAY. Six and a quarter furlong?, selling- Shakespeare, 117; Boyle Rhodes, 114; Big Six, Arizona, • Cornelia, 109;' John Arkius, Mute, Coriicelli, Uilaua, Englewood, Fran co, Spendall, 104; Baby, 95; Skeezgeis ter. 90. ■ — six and a half furlongs, three-year-olds, selling— liliim, 108: Merry Duke, 107;' wi gwam, Pretender. 104; Erect, Santa Rita colt, 101; Ouruwn, 91. '-• - ■■■'•■ ■■-••'■ : Mile, selling— Mikado, 110; Gloster, 107; Flonmor. 106; Birthday, 104; Courtier. . 104;' . Ed McGinuis, 104: Raleigh. 103. .'.'.' ' Six furlongs, selling— Banner Bearer, 112; Cant Tell, US; White- Nose. ICS;'-'-Wi!lianl^ Henry, 118; Lita, 10-; Edd:e M, 10X^,7 '-.-M [',■ ' Four and ! a half furlongs, telling— Penz- , ante. 114; Lakewood. 114: fuuday, 114; John Lackland, 114; Count Me In, 111; The Earl, i 111; Comrade, 109; Henry Hardy, 109; Addie T, 109; Sterling, 100; Bootjack. 109; Vance,. 109; Young Lottery, 100; Turner, 99; Money , Maid. 89. ' I Five furlongs, selling — Adamant, 129; j ■ Lomax. 119; Fhitbush, 119; Tartar, 119: Rus tic, .119; Manhattan, 119; The Doctor; 119; ; Repealer, 119; Reve d' Or, 111. j; - St. Louis llacea. St. Louis, Jlarch 31.— First race, five eighths of a miie— Dick Delaney won, Stem- . winder Eecond, Woodberry tnird. Time, 1:051/2. 'fI&B&S&s&SBBBESRLm Second, race, three-quarters of a mile- Tamerlane won. George R. Clark secoud. Dan L third. Time, l:18t4. Third race, nine-sixteenths of a mile— Rapidity won. General Holland second, Mamie S third. Time, :">oti. fourth race, three-quarters of a mile — Woodpecker won, Gamorra second, J J third. Time, 1:17%. :;- : Fifth race, nine-sixteenths of a mile- Black Knight won, Grafton second, Osceola third. Time, :57U. **. . .I.7 Run at New Orleans. New Orleans, La., March 31.— The winter meeting closed today. The track was line, weather clear and pleasant. First race, selling, five furlongs— Tudor won. Claudine second, Siberia third. Time, ]:02V2. • • . Second race, five and a half furlongs— nic Mooie won, Miss Francis second, Mitchell . L, third. Time. 1 :.*■%. Third race, selling, mile— Sunny Brook won, Mean Enough second, Joe Wool man third. Time, 1:44-4. Fourth-race, ' six furlongs Dead heat be • tween -Gormanjand American Lady, Duster, - third. Time, 1:15. Tips for Today. Guttcuberg— filly and Justice, Brevier and Teutonic, Pedestrian and Hous ton, Saunterer and Azrael, King Hazem and Zenobia, Inferno aud Ivanhoe. Gloucester— Shakespeare and Coriicelli, Meny Duke and lilian, Courtier and Birth day, Liia and Eddie M, Penzance aud Addie T, Repeater and Ad am L Scraps of Sport. The Twin City Bowling club this week made tne following scores: James Tonten, 135; William Petfer, 99; William Pofferl. 180; Albert Brand. 93; Peter Remehel, 94; Albert Buude, 109; A. Oswald, 130; John Osterman, 114: John Wagner, 127; Theo. Klein, 100. The St. Paul Gun club begins its annual shooting season for. this year at. Hamline, Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock.. Sweep stakes will be in order. A cordial invitation is extended to all interested in trap shooting. Pitcher George W. Keefe arrived in St. Paul yesterday from his home in Illinois. Here ports that he is feeling well, and is confident that he will be able to pitch a strong game. Tried to Rob a Bank. Special to the Globe. .-. Bklle Plaine, Minn., March 31.— A daring attempt to rob Sam Bowler's bank was made Sunday evening. The . burglars, however, failed to open the safe. Bowler is worth some $50,000, so that if the robbers had been successful there would not have been a panic. How the robbers came or went is a mys tery. Many wild dreams are aired, but there is nothing known yet. Detectives will probably be secured to track up the robbers. _______ * «Mi A Poet Entertains the President. Washington', March 31. — James Whiteoinb Riley, the Hoosier poet, ap peared in Washington .' this evening be fore a . laree - audience, including the president's family and several members of the cabinet. After the performance he visited the rooms of the National Capitol Press club, where -a large and fashionable reception— a kind of house- : warming by the club— was in progress, - and delighted the guests with several recitations.. Tomorrow night a recep tion will be giveu in his honor at - the : White house. __________m I ma ■ Movements of |3teamships. Baltimore— : Carthagenian, ■ Liv erpool.|^HH|HoQ9BHß London- Sighted: Greece, Rugia and Bri tannic, New York. ' "■' New Arrived: : - Germanic, ; Liver pool; Bohemia, Hamburg. *^j[||^i || JJJ) |)Q|i|| jj | jij New Arrived: Pennsylvania, Ant- ' vverp. .. " :-*.:;:. 'fj"*- A QUESTION OF HONOR. Milbank Makes a Statement Exon erating: Borrowe. New -York, March 31.— 1t is openly! charged ■*■ here through the morning i papers that Hallet Borrowe sold for | publication the correspondence between j himself and J. Coleman Drayton. '-.. Bor rowe and Fox,, it is alleged, sold the correspondence together, although Fox in a, letter to Borrowe.* takes all -the blame upon himself. This, of course, if the story be true, is to shield ; Bor rowe from" the mortification of having turned traitor to the woman who is said to have trusted him. " Harry. Vane Milbank called at tne Herald oflice last evening to submit the statement for publication. The state ment is printed exactly as Milbank wrote it, down to the minutest particu- i lar of punctuation and paragraphing. •; Ulr. Mil bank's Statement. • No.' 23 West Seventeenth Street, New York. March 30, 1892.— The time has now come 1 wheu H.A. Borrowe's honor and reputation | must be cleared of the imputations that now rest upon them. The two grave offenses that are charged against him; . one that the ! correspondence in the affair was published with his authority. This is disposed of com pletely by Mr. Fox's letter to Mr. Borrowe, | i published in todays Herald, in . which he j gives his reason for sending the correspond dence to the papers after Mr. Borrowe left England. .Any one can see that at any rate Mr. Fox in no wav shirks the responsibility of what he did. The second and far graver offense .alleged against him is that the agreement referred to, upon which his seconds. Mr. Fox and myself based our refusal to allow him to meet Mr. Drayton ex isted only in his imagination, and was merely a subterfuge to shield his own cowardice This seems to have been generally accepted | by Mr. Drayton's friends, and on the strength of this Mr. Drayton is alleged to have pub licly staled Mr. Borrowe to be a '-cur and a I coward." There seems to be a general agree ment to ostracise Mr. Borrowe on these grounds and treat him more or less as a cur. i I have acted for him since the beginning of j mutter and we have had to fight against tre- J mendous odds. My first amy is to Mr. Bor rowe, to do everything in my power to clear his character before the world. This step I take now entirely on my own respons- | ibility, as at present his honor, his reputa- i tion, 'bis entire future turns on this one point: Was an agreement entered into between J. Coleman Drayton and his wife? This agree ment was made. It was drawn up by Messrs. j Lord, Day and Lord. Col. Hazzard was ft j subscribing witness, and later in the begin ning of February, this year, the terms of the agreement were enforced by Mr. Drayton's lawyers in London. Messrs. Kingsfurd and ! Darmon. It is dated Oct. 28, 1891, and the 1 part which concerns the monetary considera ion is to the following: '.'■ -The wife has an iiyiome of $35,00*) per | annum. Under all circumstances she retains | one-half. : She agrees that the other half bet placed with trustees, $5,000 of which shall be paid to the husband and $12,000 to herself tor the maintenance of children. Out of the money she receives the wife is to keep up es tablishment for husband and family. The husband's 55.000 for his personal expenses, such as clothing, amusements, traveling, medical attendance, etc. Wife agrees.should I she hold any verbal or written communica- | tion with 11.' A. Borrowe. that lhe $12,003 for j children shall be paid to the husband, and he shall have control of same and children. Husband on his part agrees that for thess,ooo he will go to Europe with his wife and make his dwelling place there with her.'' "Air. H. A. Borrowe has always asserted i and asserts still, h'.s entire innocence as to j the charges brought by Mr. Drayton against i his wife, and that me latter only consented into this agreement under lhe pressure I brought to bear ou her by her husband, and | by- threats to make the accusation public, i which, though groundless, he did not scruple I to bring against her. "All men . of honor will now be able to j judge whether Mr. Fox and myself were jus- j tified in the course we. took in refusing to j allow: a duel to take place. We could ngt and. would not state anything of this to Mr. I Drayton's second, they owned themselves I that the oniy knew him slightly. Here then is the truth. Will Mr. Drayton deny it? He has. up to now, allowed Mr. Borrowe to rest j under, the imputation ot being a liar and a coward, and all the time he knew tbis to be | false. ■„■> [Signed,] Harry Vane Milhank. New York.-. March 31.— interviews appear here with a member of the Koyal j Yacht club of London who arrived on j City of Paris yesterday, declaring I that Borrowe Wad "gone broke" in Lon- I don, Mrs. Drayton, as the gossips said, having ceased to help him. It is stated that Borrowe , and Fox, and possibly JMilbauk arranged the duel correspond ence for publication and then sold it tor I 81,000 just .before r ßdrrowe sailed from | England with the understanding thai it j should be held until Borrowe was at sea." j All Sentenced for Five Years. Boston. March 31.— Judge Sherman has sentenced William Hamilton. C. A. Barn ley and 0. A. Frazer, who pleaded euilty to receiving ?5,<J00 stolen lrom the Order of the Rising Sun, to five years in state's prison. MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, DEATHS. BIRTHS REPORTED. Mr. and Mrs. John .McCarthy Boy Mr. and Mi s. P. Zeller "... Boy I Mr. and Mrs. Max Dell 0550.... Boy and girl j Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Fisher Girl Mr. and Mrs. M. I'hillipp Boy Mr. and Mrs. Siepnen McCartny .....Boy Mr. and Mrs. G. Hacheic.... Boy Mr. and Mrs. W. G. 8ragg....... Girl Mr. and Mrs. W. Kramer........* ....Girl Mr. and" Mrs. H. S. Gregg Boy Mr. and Mr*. J. Flearesou Boy' Mr. and Mrs. W. 8arr0w5.......... Girl I Mr. and Mrs. 11. A. Y0ung...... Girl I Mr. and Mrs. G. Aufsclilnug ....Boy Mr. and Mrs. James Gilltillan ....... ....Girl Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Warner Boy DEATHS REPORTED. . Catherine Krueger, 107 Farrington.. "57 years A una F. Jones. 2.-3 East Tenth st 31 years Helen Nowak, Oil Virginia avenue. ...4'years Stella Franks, 277 Kent street. . . 7 weeks George 11. Johnson, 289 Williams 5t.... 5 years Tiena Berletson, 921 Gauitier. 25 "years MAKIMAdE LICENSES ISSUED. Jefferson D. Rich Eva Heaton Joseph E.McWilliams Carrie E. Howard Oscar Scoog..-. Eliza heth Zeiterlof \ ASSOraOEMESTS. IVIDKK li NOTICE— ST . I'AUL' Minn., March 25, 1802.— board of-di rectors of the Northwest Thomson-Houston Electric Company have this day declared a i quarterly dividend of two per cent (2 per cent) on its common stock, payable April 15, 1802, to stockholders of record at the close of business April 7, 1892. Transfer books of the common stock will be closed from April 8. to April 15, both inclusive. Howard C. Levis, treasurer. OTICE— THK ANNUAL MISKXING NOTICE— TIIK ANNUAL, MEETING of the stockholders or the St. Paul Foundry Company will be held at the office of the company on Monday, April llth next, at 3:3) o'clock p. m., for the election of. a board of directors and such other business as may properly come before them. C. M. Power. Secretary. K. HALE, LITT'S GRAND OPKKA House Block, fills teeth without pain. DIED. KItUEGEIt In St. Paul, at the residence of .her I son-in-law,' 1-32 Farrington avenue, March 31, Caiherin Krueger, wife of Michael Krueger. Interment at Winsted Lake, . Minn., April 2. For Funeral Carriages, $2; Hearse, $4. "No. £84 .-.East Ninth st. E. W. Shirk's. Tele phone 455-2. . — —^———^__________ -Sawn" powder .Absolutely Pure, j A cream of tartar baking powder Highest "of all in leavening strength.— Latest U. 8 Government Food Repor HS Plso's Remedy for Catarrh is the B3 fgjg Best, Easiest to Use, and Cheapest. K&j ■_^% Sold by druggists or sent by mail, |a : ;Hi - 50c. ;, E. T. Eazeltice, Warren, Pa. __\ . FACTS AND AFNCIES. Heard at 170 East Third Street. Scene— Ticket office "Milwaukee Road." Dramatis Persona* : Inquiring passenger and civil ticket agent. Yes, sir; this is the office of the "Fast Mail Line." Yes, sir: our trademark is very dis tinctive and original. Yes; all our main line trains run through Milwaukee to Chicago; the "Daylight Express" leaves St. Paul at 7:35 a. m. daily except Sunday, and reaches Chicago at 10 p. m. ISSMfSfI Yes, sir; this. train carries a magnifi cent parlor car, and the scenery along the river is, as you say, unsurpassed. Yes; we have another train leaving St. Paul at 2:45 p. m., and reaching Chi cago at 6:45 a. in., connecting with all early morning trains from that point. * What about our "electric train;'?, as you call it? Well, sir, we have an elec tric-lighted, steam-heated vestibuled train-leaving St. Paul at 8:00 p.m. daily, that is pronounced by the most compe tent judges, "the best in the world." Yes, indeed, the electric berth j light for reading purposes is our own patent, and can be used by no other line, and is, as you say you have been informed, the great improvement of the age. Yes; we have a splendid dining car on this train, in which a delicious break fast is served before reaching Chicago. Yes, sir; we are the only line running electric-lighted.steam-heated vestibuled trains to Chicago. Two tickets and a section to Chicago on the vestibuled? Yes, sir; here you are. Thank you. Call again. Remember our number— 170 East Third Street. Low Rates to Hot Springs. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway will sell round trip tickets to Hot Springs and return on, April 7 and 3, good to return until May 10, at one fare for the round trip— $28.75. For fur ther particulars apply to the company's agents, 17(5 East Third street, St. Paul, md 119 Third street south, Guaranty Building, Minneapolis. Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup reduces In flammation while Children aie Teething. 25c. Furlong. Eighth aud Jackson. 25 Strictly Fresh Eggs. 25c. Choice Table Butter," 25c per lb. Burbauk Potatoes, per bu. 30c. llaxall Flour, per sack. $2.00. If you want the lowest cash prices, come to us. AItUISEMESTS. ; IWB LN SCOTT MANAGER. I li Three More Performances Only. Mr. STUART ROBSON And his excellent company will apper To night in un adequate production of SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER | Tomorrow Matinee and Night, THE HE3Sr^IET*T^ Secure seats early today. S^ffl MLTROPOLITANiIi 8 KSSS-i-i SUNDAY, APRIL 3. BIV Seats Now for SSNBAD!| By the American Extravaganza Company. David Henderson.. Manager. . ■ i '-;-. I Successor to. the. Crystal Slipper. I I Presented by the same company I I Successor more elaborate scenery, . I Presented by me same company I with even mbre elaborate scenery, I | costumes and ballets. -. I I nr-j-rii**---!******** * v • 3 Sparkling Wiuter Ballet :. -Yon.*,. Pageant of Nations! "Will I Realistic Shipwreck I ■Rpo-fPf I Island of Palms! ■'■ - xieg-l c l | Frozen Valley of Diamonds It I Gold and Ivory Palace! If | Glorious Transformation! *Vnn 8 "Bogie Man.'" '-. I Ull I ."Wild Waves." JulS3 a Comical Cannibals I The S Serpentine Dance 1 B Etc., Etc., Etc. NOTICE— Owing to the elaborate cbarac er of the production, the curtain must go un itS sharp. Carriages may be ordered at 10:r.O. II CS-PL-AJSTD 8 IHE STRONG NI " UI POLICE s^ MY 'ATROL. ""'"'• !___• SEW ENGLAND SHOE CO. 133. lo's aud 137 East Seventh St OFFICIAL PUBLICATION -Vacation of Alloy in Block Twen ty-two (22) of Sinnen's Suodi r is ion of Blocks Ten (10) and Twenty-two (22) of Ljinan Day ton's Addition. Citt Clerk's Office, J . St. Paul, Minn.. March 9, 1892. 1 Whereas, a petition has been filed of record :n this office dv order of the Board of Aide uen of said City of St. Paul, asking for the racation of tbe alley located in block twenty mo (22) of Sinneu's subdivision of blocks ;en (10) and twenty-two (22) ot Lyman Da .oil's addition, from Sixth street to France itreet; and mvNßi Whereas, the petitioners state that they are ;he owners of the property on the line of said alley resident withiu the said City of St. Paul, and that the object and reason for such vacation is that the Board or Public Works, in March 21, 188 V, confirmed and opened Frances street from Arcade street to Hop itreet, by reason of which opening said alley is useless to the public as a public highway, ;tc.. '•' - Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that said petition will be heard and considered by ;he Board of Aldermen of said City of St. Paul in Tuesday, the 19lh day of April, A. P. 1802, at the council chamber in the City Hall. By order of the Board of Aldermen. THOS. A. PRENDERGAST, City Clerk, marehll-owks-fri. rjTATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF -J * Ramsey— ss. Probate Court. in the matter of . the estate of Margaret B. Hodges, deceased. On reading and filing the petition of Sarah K. Buttles, of Oronoco, in I said state, repre senting that Margaret B. Hodges has lately lied intestate, a resident and inhabitant of he County of Ramsey and State of Minne sota, leaving goods, chattels and estate within his county, and praying -that; administra ion of said estate be to William C. Buttles jranted; . -.& *■•'-,- - : It is ordered, That said petition be heard at l special term of this court, to be held at the :ourt house, in the City of St. Paul, iv said :ounty, on Monday, the 25th day of April, 1892, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, and hat notice of such hearing be given to all sersous interested, by . publishing this order it least once In each week for three succes sive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in the 3t Paul , Daily Globe,"* a daily ; newspaper printed and published in said county. Dated at St Paul, this 30th day of March, 1892. By the Court: JOHN B. OLIVIER, fi*. s.] " : Judge of Probate. E. S. GoRHAN, Attorney. IffWHW W. L. DOUGLAS $3.°° SHOE *s^ For gentlemen la a fine Call F>hoe, made seamless, of *. >v the best leather produced In thla' country There are no /* i *^\ \ tacks or wax threads to hurt the feet, and 13 made as / , at^ V Y\ smooth Inside as a hand-sewed shoe. It ls as stylish, easy A J[A V\ \'\ fitting and durable as custom-made sheet) costing from /J Ss •W-rA'A I $4.00 to $5.00, and acknowledged to be tho /J* JrfH _^%j Best in the World for the price. [M^ For GENTLEMEN. Jsk %v For LADIES - * SSZ f\f_ Genuine sPIIL '*» SO A A Haacl " 'i •JiUU Hand-Sewed. KB-P&'- -"-SIS *>"VV Sewed. 54.0s 4.oo Hand ' Sewed |F^%^| $ 2.50 Be 3t o„ g . Ifc <3- B UU Welt Shoe. V :3 Dongola, 53.50s 3.50 Police and mMJ S2 = 00 Calf and , •da-50 Farmer. X& * dSa^ U Dongola s 2aso^rsSS c mNRp sa - 75 M^ s -* Mm; T-dbc M - IL For BOYS' & YOUTH'S, **_-£Q man's Shoe. $0 -A. $1 7^ $6(\(\ Goodwear ' * ,-/ T 2.UU shoe.^HHhhßiH^' school shoes - '1 Egdj^TAKE NO SUBSTITUTES. <*g|s® t ? IT IS A DUTY you owe to yourself and your family, during these hard times, to get the most value for your money. You can economize in your foot wear if you purchase W. I*. Douglas' Shoes, which, without question, represent a greater value for the money than any other makes. £*_%.- IT! tf%\M W.L. DOUGLAS* name and the price is stamped •v-r'fcW I B%£ I Tfl 9 on the bottom of each shoe, which protects the consumer against high prices and inferior shoes. Beware of dealers who acknowledge the superiority of W. L. Douglas' Shoes by attempt ing to substitute other makes for them. Such substitutions are fraud ulent, and subject to prosecution by law, for obtaining money under false pretences. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass. For sale A. Gumllach. 395 Rice st. ; J. 11. Horeis-h. : 81 West st. ; John Iledmnn, 916-833 Itiee Bt.( S. J. Elmquist, 229 East Seventh st. A NEW WEAVE, Thursday, March 3 (st, We placed on sale a lot of Men's BEDFORD CORD S. B. Sack Suits in Dark Blue. This is a New Weave, shown for the First time this season, And we believe is goins To be a success. The goods are very Durable, and color Guaranteed absolutely Fast. Make and fit PERFECT. In fact It is the Good Kind of Clothing the people want, i Price, $18 a Suit. Third and Robert Spring Overcoats. 180 East Seventh st, St. Faul, Minn. 38 Washington Ay. south, Minnem Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronic and blood and skin diseases of both sexes without the use of mercury or hindrance from business. NO CL HE, NO I* AY. Pri vate diseases, and nil old, lingering cases, where the blood has become poisoned, caus ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth, pains in the head and bones, and all dis eases of the kidneys and bladder, are cured for life. Men of all ages who are suffering fiom the result of youthful indiscretion or excesses of mature years, producing nervous ness. Indigestion, constipation, loss of mem ory, etc., aro thoroughly and permanently cured. '--nMPlb^^MbnElPld Dr. Fetler, who has had many years of ex perience in this specialty, is a graduate from one of the leading medical colleges of the country. He has never failed in curing any cases that be has undertaken. Cases aud correspondence sacredly confidential. Call or write for list of . questions. Medicines sent by mail and express everywhere free from risk and exposure. Li TJ "M. B EJ PI WANTED. Citt Clerk's Omcz ) St. Paul, Minn., March 29, ISO"-', f Sealed proposals marked "Proposals for lumber," will be received at this office until three (3) o'clocx p. m. on Tuesday, the fifth (sth) day of April A. D. 189?, for furnishing ;he City of St. Paul with such lumber as may se required and ordered for the term of ono rear from date of contract, and in accordance ivith specifications on file in the office of the Jity Engineer. __ A bond in the sum of $1,000 must accom pany each proposal.*SßwMßßM^VP)B4 The Common Council reserves the right to reject any and all proposals. By order of the common council. THOS. A. PKENDEKGAST, City Clerk. marW-Tt NT FHWFW Ph.D., Analytical and . U-UH-WDW Technical Chemist, Offlce and Lab.,N0.133 East Fifth street. St. Paul, Minn. Personal attention given to all kinds of * assaying, Analyzing and Testing. *' Chemistry applied for all aits ami manufactures. BEAOTiFUMIOMES. We have now in our hands with out exception the most beautiful jiiece of resilience property in St. Paul. This is Clay's Aildition.fiont ingfoii the river at the foot of Cleveland avenue, lt is covered with fine trees, and lies perfectly. We propose to make this a choice residence neighborhood, and wo will irurantee none but desirable neighbors. We will not sell to speculators, but to the right people desiring to build we offer special inducements- We do not intend to have any cheap houses on this ad dition. But if you will agree to build a good house, and are tho right sort of man, we will sell you a lot 50 by 150 feet, worth $1,000 0r51,200. for a nominalprice. Tho West Seventh street electric line runs within a block of this addition, and it is accessible to the beautiful scenery anil attractive society of Fort Snellin?. We have, also, the best property in South St. Paul, a3 well as good property in otlier parts of the city, and fine acre property for market gardens. ODIN G.CLAY&CO 207 Bank of Minnesota. f w-^ (Trade Hark.) jp* © I . : & Jr. KID./GLOVES .^y&y£y The above brands of Kid Gloves arc for sale by IF 1 akttltt; BROS. DR. T, J, PEARCE, BIT ATE 111 SPUN S A II Y. o:*i7i Jacksou St.. M. run], Minn •Z.it Hennepin ay.. Minneapolis .Minn. Chronic, Nervou* anil Private Dlaeattea. Young Men, Middle-Aged Men and all who are Buffering from the effects of -indiscketiok or ex posure, causing Nervous Debility, UniNAiir Troubles, Sores in the Mouth or Throat, Weak Back, Ulcers, Pimples, Fallingof tlio Hair. Catarrh, Dyspepsia, Loss of Energy, Constipation, or Piles, are treated by New Methods with never-falling success, 5,000 cases treated annually, ltemcmberl WE GUAKAI-iTEE TO FORFEIT VSOO For case of NinvorsWsAXircssor Blood PosoKixa which we undertake and fail to cure. Thousands have been cured by in where others have failed. 19 Yeahs' Ex perience. LADIES Who suffer from any form of Female Weakness, Painful or Ir regular Sickness, -are speedily and per manently cured. Oflices and Parlors private. No Exposure. Consultation free. Cull or write lor List of (Questions. Medicines sen by mail and express everywhere. Oflico hours. 9a. m. to 'J p m. Scndays 10 to -', LOST MANHOOD J7l ff^^J. DtsstncM, Lack ol ConA ftm. \ Dizziness, Lack of Conll -s?*s? v* SW dence, I>ossch, Evil Dreams, j77) «J jj\ Quickness, and all Wasting *2y V tv Diseases caused by over- Jt v -*«*-/ exertion of the Brain, Self* ■HiPp. yY**~2rv abuseor Kxcessi-3 Cured ir,7^\ vraVby Dr. Avery's Speci- Before After I, »c. fie. Having been used for many years in private practice with Kreat success, we have now put it up In -11.'." boxes ond s»ell it with a Written Cuarantee that live dollars worth win curt; the wont cai>e. AVERY'S SPECIFIC CO., 20 Plymouth Place, - Chicago, 111. ■■B A p&VHR removed allvr* .head fi K\ \_\r_____B ?3« and all, In one H - — js_w — to three hours. No ■ • o ■ m^rnl starving required, WORMIg ■* m O ■ B W E genttoanvaddrcsf. k'i other diseases successfully treated 1., expert physicians. INTERNATIONAL MEDICAL 4tSSOClATlON,se9tteirb<>raSt.,(;UlC-U;o,lU*. IHE STURTEVANrF7OUSEr NEW YOKE. "("AMERICAN ? ° EUROPEAfTI PLAN I PLAN I 52.50 to 13.50 51 Per Day ' 6 Per Day, _ 6-^l—- i THE STI'BTEVANT HOI Is tha most central in the city, near all ele vated roads, street ear lines, principal places of amusement and large retail store-. All the Comforts of Home with the addi tional conveniences of the Metropolis is of fered our guests. ■ . Iti&EGSCS&BfcaBraB THE STURTEVANT HOUSE, Broadway, 28th & 2£th Sts., New York U.Y.