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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 18, 1892, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1892-05-18/ed-1/seq-5/

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The Team Named for St. Paul
in the Hands of a Hard
In the Fatal Ninth Inning* Co
lumbus Sneaked in and
Won Out.
Millers Defeat Toledo After a
Stubborn Eleven-Inning 1
Spiders, Colts, Orioles, Sen
ators and Bridegrooms
Western— W. L. Pet! W.L. Pol
Columbus. .17 5 .772,Omahfi 7 a .4** !
Milwaukee. 5 .?us.St. i'aul 510 .333
Kansas City.lo S .fM Minneapolis 411 .-.Mi
Toledo ... . 8 8 .300 Indiauapoiisl 8 .ill
National- |
Boston 19 6 .7u r Pittsburgh .13 13 .500
I 8r00k1yn... 14 8 .KJC New York. .ll 12 .47$
Cleveland ..14 1) .«* Washinsjtonll it .4"S
Cincinnati .14 11 .S6o| I'hiladelD'ialo 15 .400
Chicago. ...lt 11 ..'HiOiSt. Louis.. . 7 19 .2&)
Louisville... l 312 .520 .Baltimore .. (i 17 .\'CO
Con v.nr-. ()., May 17. — Col inn JOB
and M. Paul played a stiff game today,
Columbus winning In the ninth on a
steal and single by Abbey and Merritt.
Weather perfect. Attendance, 000.
Score :
I'ul.DIBlS. .'.B, K. ; P.. sn'ro A. B.
Walsh, » 4 1 0 Di 1 5 O
CTKourke. Ob 4 0 1113 0
Cam pun. li 3 0 0 0 1 1 1
tally, rf 4 0 r 0 0 10 0
McClellan. 2b 3 li 1 0 4 3 0
Breefcenridse. 1b.... 4 0 1 0 13 0 0
Abbey, cf 3 2 (» 1 0 ©I 0 i
3lerrfek. c 3010320
Stephens, p ■■ l l 0 2 II 0
Total?" 7u!~l~5l gl~2:ll5!~l
St. Paul.« abi b. ! b. I sh| ro a. I k.
HoCTiever, cf 40 0 0 2 0 0
Donoehae. if 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Suteliffe, n ; 3 -i 3 0 1 0 1 0
3tfotz.lb 4 li 3: 0 14 0 1 0
Alvora, i 3 0) 1 0 3 2; 0
Holland, ss I 4 0 0 1 2 li 0 I
Smith, 3b '4 0 1 02 C 1
Pusrd3le.c. 1 0 I, 0 2 1 3
Wadswortb, p 4 0 1 1 0 0 0
Collins, c ' 2 0 0 l! 1 0 0
Totals | :•■:;, 4 19: 3 271 10 4
Columbus 0 0 0 0 3 10 0 I—s
M. Paul 0 0 0 10 2 0 1 o—4
Earned runs. St. Paul 4; two-base hits, I
tVadsworih, Sutcsiffe; three-base hit. Motz;
stolen bases. McCleilnis 2. Abbey 2: bases on
balls, by Stephens 2, by WnUswjrtli 2; struck
out. by Stephens .!. by Wndsworth 4: double
plays. Walsh, >So<.'iciltiu and Breckinridsre.
Walsh. Breckinridse and O'Kotirke: passed
balls, DugdaleS. Collins 1; left on bases. St.
Paul tx, Columbus 3; time, l:ii): umpire,
Henry Heath's Hats, Tin: Boston,
Third street.
Minneapolis Victor After Eleven
Toledo, May Toledo and Minne
apolis piayeu an exciting eleven-inning
came here this afternoon. Minneapolis
led up to the ninth inning, when Toledo
scored, Minneapolis tied in their half
and won the game in the eleventh, with
two men out, on Newman's hit to left
field. Ely's error on West's hits and
Katz's single, which sent .Newman
home. Score:
Toledo. a;: k.i B. SU PO a. E.
Armor, rf 5 0 0 0 2 0 1
Darling, rf 10 0 (> 0 0 0
Getting. If. ... ;"> C 1 0 2 0 0
>~ichoUs,et DjOil 0 -3 0 0
. Ely. 6.- . ...;;.....>:., .'-11 0 2] 3 1
- Is'icholson, ib....:.. 5 110 5 4 0
>ewall, ::b -.. 5 0 Of C it JI 2
Campion, lb i i 4 ( 1 1 12 1 0
Huiley, c i .........V 4 0 ( 0 2 2 0
Pears, p 41 0 0 0 1 5 0
: '
T0ta1............. j -I::; 2 :j ll 30J 16 4 j
Minneapolis. ab r. a. sk. p. a.ie. i
Carroll, rf 5 110 5 10
Newman, of 5 1 (> 0 0 2 0
West, lb r.l 1 0 12 3 0
liaiz. If.. ! 4 0 10 110 !
Parrott,3& i 4 0 2 C 4 0 0!
ShinnicK. a : 4 I 2 0 3 3 0?
Dixon. c i 4 0 <• 0 6 1 1 !
Gcaham. ss i (< 1 0 4 4 0 !
France, p 4 C 0 0 0 2 1 |
_ Totals :?• 3.8 0 33 17 2 j
Toledo 0 00000 020 o—2
3Jinneapoli».fl 0 0 0100010 1—
Earned ri:t<s. Toledo 2, Jiirr.ieaDoiis 1; first
base on bails, off Pears 2, off Prance 4; struck
out, by Fears I, by Prnnce4; two-base hit,
Parrott: stolen base. Armor: double piars,
Ely to Nichols: n to Cam pan. Newell to Nit-h- j
oison to C'i>m[»;i!i. Newman to Shinneck; hit i
by pitcher, by France 1; passed ball, Dixon; i
time, 2 hours; umpire, McQuaid. ;
Bedford Cord Suit?, The Boston*,
Third street.
Milwaukee's Last Batsmen Did
Their Duty Nobly.
Mil^vavkek, May 17.— 1n the last half
ot the seventh inning today two hits, a
base on balls, a stolen 'base and a three
bagger by Carney gave the Blues a lead
of three runs. Milwaukee seemed dazed
over this until the ninth, when bases on
errors by Alberts and Mayer and a hit
by Hamburg' tilled the bases. Widner •.
and Lake went out on pop-m> flies, but j
ilcGarr and Ward seemed determined j
to do something, and they did, each
producing hits winch netted four runs ,
and won the game. • Score: j
M'L'KEK. li jb !•. a. E.| X .City. '' B. B. P. A.E. I
McGa'r,ss i 1| 4 : C Man'g, 2b l| 1, 4 4j 0
Ward. 2b ('•■■- 12 C - • l.i v.l f li 11 0 1
Twitc'i.li C 11 G] 0 (Mayer,' 3b 01 I 0 8' 2
■Henrv.cf. 0 13 0 liuarney.ib 8 1 15 0 v |
Krieg. Sb. 10 12 0| 1.--:;,..", 102 00 ;
lake, c... m 0 2 0 (>! Alberts, s. 0 2 12 1 ;
Earle. lb. 2 :.' B 0 OJMcM'n. c. 0 13 10
H«r.rg. rf! OHIO 'iAndrus.rf 0 0 10 0
Wdner, p| 1 0j G £ 0 UagbeT.D 1 31 0 2 1
' Totals. . 1 r.i !>j*7lul II Totals..! 4j10|2: i l7. 5 j
Milwaukee 0 0 1 0 0 i 0 0 4— ">
Kansastity 0 0 0 10 0 3 0.0—4
Karucd run-, Milwaukee 2. Kansas City 2;
first base on errors. Milwaukee ■*, Kansas City
1; left on bases. Milwaukee 7, Kansas City 7: j
first base on balls, off Widner. 2. off Uughey (
•'• struck out, By Hiisbey3; three-Dase hit,
Carney two-base hits. EarLTwitchell; stolen
bases. HcGarr. Widner. i.ytle, Hughey:
double plays, Ward «nd Earl, McGarr and
Ward: wild pitches. Hueliey 2: passed ball,
llcllahon: time. 1:43; umpire, Corcoran.
' " i
Fancy Duck Vests, SI, The Boston, j
Third street.
• •Toledo's Mayor Declares Himself j
Toledo, 0., May 7.— Mayor Emmick
lias declared himself in favor of Sunday
base ball, as he says it would keep men
and boys out of saloons. Every preacher j
111 the pulpit has denounced him, and j
the religious people held a big: demon
stration. The ball lovers held an iudig
■ Used in Millions of Homes— 4o Years the Standard.
nation meeting last night, at which the
! action of tho ministers of the gospel
■ was condemned, ami both sides will at
tend the police commissioners' meeting
Wednesday night, vt lion tho question
will be settled.
Fielded Miserably and Couldn't
Hit at All.
Ci.i\ r.i..VM>, May IT.— The Louis
.vills played a miserable fielding game
today and Cleveland had no trouble at
all in defeating thorn. Tonne was on
his mettle, ami tiie Colonels had all
they could do to scratch out a hit.
There was good lidding in spots by
both teams, but catches by Me A loci and
Browning were sensational. Attend
ance. ;v.*6i>. Score:
( l.'Vl'l). n.jß. p. a.ie.:L"i:js"li.k B. Hi P. I A E.
Cliild.-Ob. l| 0 3! 3 0 lirown.cft 0 1 '■' l 0
Davis, *s.. » 1 -' 4 1 Pfeffer.Jbj 0 D 8 7 1
O'Co'nr.c 2 0 7 I 0 Weaver. 1 0 : 1 13 2 a
tturlii.lf. i) 0 3 0 oßrow*s.lf 0 0 4 0 1
Tvb'u,;tn.. 2 1 0 0 UlSeery, rf. 0 0 2| I 0
M'Al'r.cf. 12 2 10 Taylor, ss 0 1 (i i -.' (i
Virtue.lt). 117 0 0 (>rim,c...| 0 0 2 2 2
Doyle, rf. 0 1 4 0 0 Kiil»ne.3t>, 0 0 (» 1 3
Young, p. 0 2 C ;;; 0 Jones, p.. ! 0 0 12 0
Totals., it 527 1-.' l ! Totals..! 0 ?k'rii7ll<l
Cleveland ! 0 3 0 10 2 0 1—
| Louisville ...00000000 0-0
Karnetl runs. Cleveland 2: first base by er
rors, Cleveland 5, l.ouisvlllo I; loft on bases,
Cleveland It, Louisville i: first base on balls.
off Jones 5, off Young I; struck out, by
Voting 7. by Jones 2; ihrcc-bs so hit, Davis;
two-base hits. Tebeiu, JlcAleer. Young; sac
rifice hits. McAleer. Taylor; stolen b.ises.
Weaver. r<eery ; double plays', " MeAlecr.
O'Connor to Young. Childs. Davis to Virtue.
Weajer to IJrotvii to I'i'efl'er: bit by pitcher.
Young: passed ball. Grim; umpire, Ly neb;
time. 1:15.
Converted Into an Is Not by Pi- !
rates* Errors.
PITTSBUna, May 17.— Pittsburg might j
have won today's game from Uncle An
son but for bad fumbles by Bierbatier
and Suusart, and Miller's muff of
Ryan's fly, which let in four unearned
runs, Pitcher Woodcock made his first j
, appearance with Pittsburgh and nude a \
| good allowing in the face of very poor j
support. Score:
Prmiß'o. b. r.. P. iA. E-jCIIir.UIO. ,u.!n. r.i.v. E.
Miller, cf li 1 1 1 itWilm't. lfi 2 1 I '.) 0 i
»ie'b'r,-:b 2! 1 4 & I Dahl'n.il; 1 1110 |
Shuaart.s 0 1 1 2 2 Ryan. cf..: 1 C ■» 0 0
Far'clLab' 0i 0 14 1 .\i: o on. lb ( 1 14 1 0 !
B'tTy.ibl 0j 1 11 olswD'ng'n.rfl 1 j| C 0 1 I
Smith, rf. 0 li I 0 1 Cii'vn.Sb 2 ■.' 2 1G 1
C'rhill. If Ji oJj2i 0 OjCoon'y. ssl 0 12 10
Mack. c. ; ib'St'O OlGunib''!, pi 012 0
Wo'd"k,p 1 0 0 I 2 "i6thriv"r,i- 0 1 if <• 1
Totals.. 1 5 a .'4 14 til Totnlg.. 7 0 J7112 :i
Pittsbnrg -' 0 110 0 0 1 •—">
Chicago .2 0 0 10 12 1 '—7 |
Earned ram, Piltsburj; 1, Chicago 2: first j
base by errors. Pittsi.-urg 1, Chicago :$; left on '
base*, Pittsbure: I, ihicneo 10: first base on j
balls, oil' Woodcock .'>, off Humbert 4: struck
out, by Woodcock I; three-base hit. Bier
bauer: two rinse hits, lieckiey, Citimvan; sac
rifice bits. Sillier. Isierbauer 2, Stiugart, Far- j
roll, Ansoii. Smith 2. lieckley. Woodcock 2, j
Ryan, Cooney; stolen bases. Fnrrell, Smith,
\\ ilnior, Cooney; double plays. Woodcock
and Kierbauer; hit by pitcher, Dnhlen;
passed b«ills v schriever.'S: time, I:*.); umpire.
Quakers Lose a Good Game at
Philadelphia; May IT.— The Phill- |
ies returned to their stamping grounds
this afternoon and easily and grace
fully dropped a game to Uiw Senators,
who played bail according to the law |
laid down by Arthur Jrwin. Esper was i
hit hard in the early innings, and when j
he settled down later on the mischief j
had been wrought. Attendance, 1,811. j
Score: _ j
l'liii. r:iA;n. b.ip. a. e.,\Vasiio'n. k. is. p. a. c.
Ham'M.lf 0 2 2 0 0 Hoy, cf... 2 2 10 2
llarm.2b 0 14 li 2 D'nvii.rf 113 10
Con'r.lb. 1 1 SI OLarkin.lb 1 211 0 0
Alleu ss. 1 2 3 I 0 Puffee, If 0 0 0 (» 0
T>'n, rf 0 0 1 0 0 Millign.c 0 112 0
DTh'y.cf 0 0 0 0] O.M'Guir, c 00^01
Cross, c. 114 3 l'liicbti.2. 0 14 5 1*
Keil!y,3b4 2! 1 ? 4 0 Knelt, ;p. 0 1 ( 0 0
Esper. P. l! 0 0 0 0 ! 1 owd.ss. 12 3 2 3
— j 'U*dfd.3b 2 3 2 4 1
Totals.. 6! B£4 10 3 !
_^ I Totals..! 7 i:;|27 14 S
I Philadelphia .0 0 0 0 0 5 0 1 o—6
I Washington 13 13 0 0 0 0 *-7
Karned runs, Philndelpbia 1, Washington
5; two-base hits. Balfnisn, Allen. Mllligan,
Radford; three-base hit, Keiliy: stolen bases.
Connor. Larkin, Donovan, I)owd; double
plays, Dowd, Richardson, Larkin, Donovnu
i and Larkin; first on balls, Hamilton. Tliomn
! son. Larkin. McGuire; liU by pitched ball.
! Cross; struck out, Allen, Delebatity, Esper 2,
i Kichard.sou: time, 1:30; umpire bheridan. .
: The Giants Had Forgotten to
Wind Their Twirlers.
New Tone, May 17.— The tail-coders
defeated the New Yorks today in a very
uninteresting game- Welch, who joined
: the back number class some time ago,
'-. essayed to pitch for New York and was
! batted heavily from the start. • Crane
j relieved bur. in the sixth inning and,
after the homo team had tied the score
in the ninth, he lost the game through
wild pitching. Score:
NewY'kk r. p. A. E. BAI.T'KK. in. b. I\(A.IE
Fuller, ss. 0 1 0 3 2 2 VnnHal.r 3 3 2 0 0
i Tienmn, r 1 1 0 0 0 Welch, cf j 3 1 4 0 0
Kwing, !b 1 1 111 0 Shoch.ss. 0 115 1
I{ich"n,2b 2 1 '.' 7 ?\Vhisll'rl 1 2 10 0 0
O'll'rk, If. '> 1 4 0 0 Wood, If.i 1 3 1 0 1
Gore. cf.. 12 10 0 Pickett.2. 0 0 2 2 0
I?assett,3b 2 2 0 3 3Sbindle,3 113 3 <)
Boyle, c. 0 2 3 1 0 U'Dits'n.c 0 0 3 2 1
Welch, p. 0 1 0 0 0 Buffn. p. 1 0 "I I 0
Fields, it 0 0 1 0 1 Healy. p.. 0 0 1 0 0
! crane, p.. 01010 •
Totals.. 10 11 27113 3
| Totals... 0 12-25 131 S
Sew YorK 4 0 i O 2 0 0 0 1—
| Baltimore 2 10 4 2 0 0 0 I—lo
[ *One out in last inning.
? Eanied runs. New York .1, Baltimore 3;
I first base by errors. New York 1. Baltimore 4;
I left on bases. New York 10, Baltimore 11;
! first base on balls, off Ifealey 1. off Welch 5.
off Crane 4. off Bullinton 4: struck out. by
llealey 3: three-base hit. Itichardson; two
base hit?. O'Kourke, Bassett, Boyle. Shock;
sacrifice hits, Fuller. Gore, Basset, Boyle.
I sacrifice hits. Fuller. Gore, Basset. Uoyle.
Van Haltren. S n » (:li -'< stolen Dases. KvtafC
, Gore, C. Welch, hit by pitcher. Fields; wild
pitches. BuGintqu, Crane; passed ball,Boyie;
time, 2:30; umpire, Gaffney.
The Bridegrooms Jost Played All
. Around Them.
Brooklyn, N. V., May 17.— Nearly
j 5,000 enthusiastic lovers of the national
I game visited Eastern Park today to
witness the game between Boston and
Brooklyn, the leaders in the champion
ship race. The Brooklyns played all
around the Bostons, both at the bat and
in the field, and shut them out by a
score of ?to 0. Hart's pitching was a
\ feature. Score:
| Bii'ki.vn. i:. b.'p. a.|e.i Boston. ib.ib.!p. a. c.
Daly, cf.. 1 l' 1 0, O'Loniiss.. 0)0:1 5 1
Ward, 2b. 10 2 5 0 Duffy, cf . 0 0 2 0 0
! Jojce. 3b. 110 2 o:Quiun,2b 0 0 5 3 0
I Bro'rs. lb 2 2 14 0 l|McCa"y,rf 0 0 2 0 0
i Btirns,rf.| 112 0 oNasb,"3b. 0 0 0 11
' O'Br'n,lf 12 0 0 0 Lowe, If.. 0 13 10
Coran. ss 0 0 a 7 1 Kelly, c... 0 0 4 2 1
Wfal'w.e 0 0 5 2 OTucker.lb 0 0 6 0 0
Hart, p.. . 0103 oJMeb.'ls, p 0 0 2 0 0
Totals.. 7 sJ27ti;); 2) Totals. .! 0 1.2ri12 3
l" Brookljn 0140 00 0 o—7
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Earned runs, Brooklyn -; first base over
rors, Brooklyn 1, Boston 1; lef - on bases.
Brooklyn 8, Boston 8; first base on balls, off
Hart ti, off Nichols (">; struck out, by Hurt 1,
by Nichols 4; two-baso hits, O'Brien.
Broulliera; sacrifice hits, Kiuslow; stolen
bases, Daly, Ward. Lowe; double plays. Lowo
and Tucker. Kelly and (Auiun, Ward and
Brouthers; hit by pitcher, by Hart 1. by
Nichols 1; passed balls, Kelly I: umpire,
Muhoney; time 1:10.
Western League Men Courting
a Failure.
Chicago, May 17.— The Western base
ball league was forced to adjourn to
night without selecting a city to which
the St. Paul club is to be given. Grand
Kanids, Fort Wayne and Denver
wero the leadlnsr applicants. Den
vers proposition was not entirely satis
factory and no answer has been re
ceived to the league's telegraphed con
ditions. The matter was practically left
in the hands of President Williamson
adjournment. It is conceded that if
satisfactory terms can be inado Denver
will ml it. Fort Wayne will be given
the club if negotiations with Denver
fall through, In no event will it be
continued in St. Paul.
Hon-ij.'i'; in a Hard How.
IxpiAXAPOi.I3, 2nd., May 17.—lndi
aiiapolis-Omaha frame postponed by
rain. The Indianapolis club has had
eighteen of twenty-seven games post
poned since the season opened.
Finest Neck\ve«ir,TiiK Boston. Third st.
En£lcd:-iim Leads the First Day
of the Walk.
There were eleven starters in the six
j day race which began at the Jackson
I street rink yesterday. Cox did not ar
| rive, Anderson injured his leg while
j training. Baker was sick and Howley's
entry was rejected for reasons which
the managers thought good. The :
eleven starters were .}. L. Eii»fledrum.
. John Click. Charles Morse, "Cowboy"'
j Smith, Frank Hart, Norman Taylor,
j Charles Bennett, George Palmer. Noise
: Quale, T. K. Benson, Zuiui Macheras.
"Cowboy" Sitith, who allowed his
I wife to walK all of last week in the
j wotran's raw, dropped out at the end
I of the fourteenth in lie.- apparently too
j tired to work as hard as he saw he
would be required to in this match. The
j Grecian. Madiera* 1 , was the next one to
fall by the wayside. Once i:i Greece he
had walked :iSJ miles carrying a
heavy weight, and that experi
ence had evidently led him to
believe that he was a walker,
but when he saw that the walkers some
limes run he discovered that walking in
Greets and walking in America are two
| different things, and after he had
j train oed twenty five miles lie packed
up h s kit and left the rink. Of the
oihers, Benson. Bennett and Ounle may
not last the week out. although Ben
j son says that he lias a wager
j that lie will coyer 235 miies.
which is the minimum allowed
for a man to get a share of the
receipts. The wager is for *175 of his
own money, and he says he will go
through, but if lie does ho wilt be
obliged to do better work than be did
yesterday. There are six sure finishers,
as follows: Hart, (Hick, Etigledrum,
Morse, Taylor and Painter.
Engledruui made a heroic effort at
the Hose of yesterday to beat the record
uuiue at the Arcade match one year
ago. and had be been advised in time as
to what that record was lie would have
I excelled it. The opinion was that the
I distance covered at the. Arcade
jby ileirelmait the first day was
j seventy-seven miles even. A cour
| ier was dispatched to the Clock
i office to consult the files, and when he
returned with the announcement that
the distance was live lap* in excess of
seventy-seven miles, but nine minutes
of the day remained.' tSngtetfrnm com
menced some vigorous work, but the
time was too short, and lie fell short of
Ilegeltnan's record by a single lap. The
score for the day was:
Miles. Laps; sli'ras.Lap3
Engledrum... 77 4 Tay10r..'. ...... 53, ;
Click 79 5 Bennett ..:.. 5! 1
Hart .C 8 7 Benson 47 VI
JHorse 60 '. Quale ..4u 0
Palmer... 56 'i
Ladies will be admitted free today.
George Will Wrestle With Miller
I before Meeting Anybody Klse.
"Greek'" George will wrestle John
Miller, the. heavy-weight German wrest
ler, who has played havoc with some of
the best athletes of the country tbe past
year. This match is already arranged
for, and it will occur under the rnanas;*'
mentof the Ilennepin Athletic club, of
Minneapolis. It will be for a ttaKeot
11,090. and tho Greek is his own backer:
lie called at the tiLOBK office yesterday
and said he will post his £.">ih) today.
Miller has backers ready, and the
noney will be covered at once. This
promises to be a great contest. The
Greek scarcely ever requires training
to reach his greatest prowess. He is
always in condition. Not eivou to any
excesses nor indiscretions that so often
handicap wrestiers, he preserves his
strength, and there is no question con
eerniMC his abilities, for be has defeated
many of the greatest in his specialty.
The Greek stated yestenfav that should
Miller insist upon it. am: did stick tor it
when the preliminary talk occurred, he
wilt agree to wrestle catch-as-catch-can
style, for he fancies he is just as strong
none as he is in the other.
Jon Flaherty, Prize Fighter. Has
the Heart of a Dyspeptic Hen.
The Weir-Fiaherty ten-round glove
contest at the Hennepin Athletic club
last night terminated quite unexpect
edly at the close of the second round.
Wbea Mr. Flaherty took liis seat he re
moved his gloves and announced that
he couldn't proceed— that he was "dead I
weak." and out of condition. If be was
out of condition the fact was nrtt gener
ally apparent, but that he was "dead
weak" was apparent enough after
the all-accomplished "Spider" had
cuffed him a few times. Flaherty
was clearly outclassed and evidently
did not care to be put to sleep for the
small end of the purse. His action was
a great surprise, as many thought that
lie had made an excellent showing.
Prof. Donaldson was very much disap
pointed at the result, .but of course
could not be aware of the "white ele
phant" in Flaherty's organization. A
number of rattling preliminary set-tos
pleased the crowd immensely.
College Athletics.
Philadelphia, May 17.— The first
day of the Athletic Field tournament
for American colleges, under the aus
pices of the Navy Athletic club, was in
augurated today. The events were well
contested, though no records were
broken. As the winner of the running
high and broad jumps and the pola
vaulting, G. Sherman, New* York uni
versity, A. A, secures the Desmond
English Bath Towels, The Boston,
Third street.
Scraps of Sport.
The great struggle for the world's billiard
championship occurs between George Slos
-son. the "Student," and Frank lyes, the
"Napoleon." in Chicago on the evening of
May 'il. The score at every hundred poiuts
will be bulletined at Foleys biliiaid hall.
Mr. Foley has made telegraphic Arrangements
for receiving the play at the intervals indi
The New Brighton Base Ball club chal
lenges any amateur club in St. Paul to play a
game of base ball. Address communication
to Fred Banigesser, captain, Xew Brighton
The West Side Diamonds would like to get
a game with the South St. Paul Cyclones for
Sunday. May tS. Address 197 East Congress.
The Lafayettea would like to play any club
under the age of seventeen years. Address
F. J. Darragn, 540 Olive street.
The guaranteed cure for all headaches is
Brorno-Seltzei— loc a bottle,
The Great Colt Easily Out
puns "a Sure Thin.?" at
At 40 to 5 He Gives Dust to
Rorka in Merchants'
Guido Runs Second and Only
One Favorite FiP3t at
St. Louis.
Perfect Conditions and Ex
cellent Contests at the
Gravesend Course.
Lolisvh.i.k, Ky., May 17.— The track
at Churchill Downs ttwiay was little
short of a quagmire and the weather
was wretched. .lust before the first
nice what promised to be a fierce storm
bocan, nnd for an hour the rain poured
in torrents and the wind biew a gale.
There were about 2.000 people at the
track, however, and a majority of them
made things pleasant for t lie bookmak
ers, as these lucky individuals were by
no means dolcl'ul whs* n the last race, had
been run. The event of the tiay
was the Merchants' handicap, and
while but two norsea started—Bal
irowan and Korka— still the tip on
Borka w:is so successfully spread
around that as aood as 4to 5 was to be
had for some time airaiust IJalgowan.
lie was never in trouble and showed
himself to be by long odds the most
Unproved colt in the West.
'lhe first race was won by Morse, at
40 to 1; the second went to Kindora. at
4 to 1; the third to Dtlgowan; the
fourth to I'arolc. the favorite, and the
last to Tulla Blackburn, at 1 to 2. Sum
First race, mile— Morse. Keith. 4 ) to 1. led
nil the way by from three to live lengths, fin
ishin-4 tnst by two lengths; Itcvcu l. lift, O.
Lewi* 6 to 1, second by two lengths; Hnrdee,
KM. Kay, fts to I. third. Time. 1 :»'JU . Henry
Jenkins, tiff; Jake Snttnders. VHi ■ Maud
Howard. 101; Onille. 11; Gray Duke. JU6;
Tom Ifoach, 100; boreal! 106; Comedy, 1015,
also ma.
Second race, six furious*— Kindora, 110,
GoiHlale, 4to 1, first by half a length ; Pow
er*. W, ■ ay, 7 to s, second by three lengths;
Fakir. 107: l'emiy, sto I. third. Time, 1:17.
Bob Forsyibc. 114; Komtir. 114. Louise M.'
IJS; Salvation, 119; Miss Knott, 105, also
ran. . .: -
Third rare, Merchants' haudicao. mile and
a sixteenth— Balgawan, Ok Overtoil, 65
to 103. first.br five lengths; Korku, 103,.
Penny. 7to 5, ■Mo»d. Time. 1 :.'j(s.
Fourth race. *ix' fiirlons*— Parolee, S3,'.
Steuman, II to s, won by three lengths; Ora,
04, T. Sloan. 2to 1. second by two lengths;
Lady Jones. !)J. Pcriihison, 12 to 1, third.'
Time, . J:1!.%4. Vision. !U, Gilpatrivfc. !H>:.
David.- ' 1 1:* ; Lulu May, S3; Dennis >!,!«;
Speth. ICS : Moss Terry. 1 10. also run.
Fifth race, mile mil fifty yards— Tulla
KlAckburn. 12\ '.ioodiil. 1 . 1 to 2. won by two
lengths: ■' Major Tom ; 1-7. 'i Iio:n;»un. :i to*; 1
second by six lengths: .First Lap, 93. A. CJay^
ton. third. .Time. !:»:>! . .-;■. fc
CARD T'J'il TODAY. fc;
First race. eleveii-iiXieenlliM of a mil?-?
Montr', its. Si *:-. Lockporf. !W>. SI: Pad,
lock, 101, SI: Modjsslcn. lvi. 54: Litdy Jomk
10.'. S3; Speth.Mtt.fclj Florence *?haiikg,lo3.str-
BOT. KM. $'.: Bob .1 audit*. 113: §11: Govert-'
nor \VI eeL-r. 1 .;": Bitty f'iiilsfy, H3: field, • SI. ls
Second were, selling. live -tvisluhs of a milfi;
—Pretender. -103. SiO; l».-»tsy. us, $•*); Florist
V>i. Hi Marmsdniie. 1 &»,-s*. - - ■ »;.
; Third race. ; t:i:irlc stsUes, mite ami ft,"
quarter— Azro, !"*& Ba>hfoid. I:?.*, coupled
( Manor stable entry). srtr;, Hiiro:!, 12.'. I'liiC
D'wyer, tK, coiiplecr(Co"i!;«ri"'< entry), $".•).
' t'onrth race, half ' a mSle— l. r lnc!iene,
105, S^: Ingoonr, ICK S!">: AlonrovJir.-lir, Sl():
Fay S, lU&d!!; Lady Jane, UO, §11: liood
wood. 114, ST. - . :':'.'■
Fifth race, mile— Ed Bshc!!>y. 8% S"»; lViw*-' 1
cr:-, i)\ SS; Palmetto,'. 104," $U>; Palisade,
liX :s&';.:.: '": V ! ";: - ' i.. r
■ Sixth race. elsveii-sixteenths of h rnila- -
Parolee. M.I. SI: Qfey Uoo.-e, 05, SW; TenriP
-Jr.. !)i>, 810; Morse. 1 Ti. Si: <>;u (by Onorr-.
don). 07, 810: Future. 105. SV»: Critic, lor,
S-jO: The Hero, It?. Sl3: Hiirdee. 100, 811 J
i bum payers. 117, $f - i: (ieorse X, 118, $:>.
Perfect ConJifions Ilesult in Ex
csllciit- Races.
Gkavesexd, May 17. — There was
comfort at'ti pleasure in witnessing the
i races today, The .".' large,; crowds that
helped to in:«k« matters "dangerous and
uncomfortable yesterday had resumed
their daily avocations and left the
grounds free to the recnlar attendants.
The weather was perfect, r the pro
: pramnie excellent ami the track fast.
bunimariiis: .
First race, h«l£ a — Ajux. 115. Bergen,
510 2, won flsverly by four lengths from
CoßUinche» 1I>; Garrison 5 to 1. who finished
a head in front of Procida. IIS, Narvice, 10
to 1. Time. :40&. .
second nice, mile ana a sixteenth—
1 Willie L. 111.', liamiiton. 3 to 2, won by a •
neck in a drivmsr finish from Osrie.il-',
Taral, 6 to 1, who wrenched the place from
Bean Brummel. 108, Graham, -JO to 1. Time,
1:51 Vt
Third race three-fourths of a mile— Gold
I Dollar.! 14, Jones, 12 to I. won in gallop from
| Onward, 111, Taral. "M to I. who in turn de
! feated Doneas.tr, 11 A Coriugtou, IJto 1. I
I Time. 1 :55.
Fourth race, mile and a sixteenth— Diablo,
115, Taral. even, won after a bard ride mid a
hot wnip from Lo;vlaader, lii 7, McCarthy, SO
to 1. who took the place easily from ''Milt
Yonir.', 104, Bergen, S5 to 1. Time, I :4BJi.
Fifth rnce, mile and a sixteenth—Pick
pocket, US, Taral. 2to 1. ran out under ihe
whip from Barefoot, Hi Litcterield. ti to I,
wiio got the place, easily from Tom Tough,;
102. Covi:i«ton. 13 to 5. Time 1:4!)%. - -
Sixth nice, live-eighths of a mile— Nell colt,'
110, McCarthy. 6to I. won from Ironmaster, '■■
-AfMetM a Well-Known ere limit.
Itclilns and Bnniiug Terrible.
Doctorsaud All Remedies Fail. '
Tries Cnticura. Iteiieved by tlic' I
First Application and KnSirely ■•
Cured in Five Week*.
About eighteen months ago a small speck
appeared on my ankle: it resembled a fish
scale; it became larger, and I consulted a -
physician, who pronounced it psoriasis or
rr.onied disease, because it resembled money."
1 applied an ointment, bnt it spread until at
last it covered almost my entire body. My l
suffering was sometiiing terrible, burning
and itching sensation continually nntil it bq
came . almost unendurable. I suffered tor
tures, especially at night, and for twomonthJ3
I was compelled to bliep with gloves on. -.l'
became desperate. I would have given any- :
lii ii to be relieved of the itchiu; sensation.
1 tried a number of remedies without any re
lief. I was requested to try OrTici-RA:*thi£
I did. and to my great surprise I was relieved
after the lir-t application. I used the Cuti
citba, Cuticcba Soap and .Cuticuha Hk
eoLVEXT aeeordins to drrectioirs for afcotrt 1
four or live weeks, when I was entirely.'
cured. But what ft relief it was to me after'
the suffering I went through. I cannot speak j
with too much favor for the 'Tuticuea Rut;]
edies." and 1 would recommend it to all
those who are suffering from the same dis
ease that 1 have suffered. '*'
of Meloixt Brothers, Wyandotte, Mich. I
Cuticura Resolvent ; -i
The new Blood and Skin Purifier and great
est of Humor Ueuiedies, internally (to
cleanse the blood of all impurities - and
thus remove the cause), and Cuticura, the
great Skin Care, and Cuticura Soap, an ex-'
quisite Skin Beautifier, externally (to clear'
the skin and scalp, ana restore the hair), cure
every species of agonizing itching, burning,
scaiy and pimply diseases of the sKin, scalp
and blood.
Sold everywhere, Price, Ccticuba. 50c;
Soap, 25c; Resolvent, 31. Prepared by the
Potter Ultra and CHEMICAL Cokporation,
Boston. ■ '.--',
for "How to Care Skin Diseases," .
04 pases, &U illustrations - and 1.00 testi
monials. . '. ..:, . . '; : . . :
DIMPLES, blackheads, red, rough, chapped
rim and oily skin cured byC'UTiruiu.SoAP.
JRU B Chest Pains, Soreness, Weak-
Hacking Cough, Asthma,
GTwif^Pleurisy and Inflammation re-
lleved in one minute by the
Cuticura Anti-Pain* Plaster. Noth
ing like it for Weak Lungs. . ,
110, l.iri i.-ii--i.l. 4 to 5, who took the place
from St. Hubert, 110. Tarul, Bto 1. Tiina,
todat'b candidates.
First race, five and a half furlongs—Tor
mentor, 125; Cracksman. 125: Correction, 124;
Trinity, I:.':.'; Dr. llasbrock, 12'J; Fulrvlow, 19;
llolero. I*,'; Senora (formerly ruction
ttlly). 10.-.. •
Second race, mile mid a sixteenth— Reck
on, 117; Reclare, 119; Cell*, 112; Harlem, 91;
Madrid. Uil.
Third race, mile— St. Florinn, 122: Temple,
II*; St.Marlt,llU; T«roBlts,tlO: Kiiick-Kuaclt
,tjHy, 100; Sleet, 105; Ptiuglike gelding,- 105;
Sir Arthur, 103. > ■
! Fourth race, Urookdalo handicap, mile and
an Longstreot, 125: Knee laud, 1 IS;
Kussell, 11?; Clarendon, 112: Mnjor Domo,
112; Longford. IDS; Port Chester, ; Charade,
105; Fidelio.UO: Sue l.'idcr colt, M
Fifth race, five-eighths of a mile— Lawless.
IIS; Terrier Jonet, 118: Pearl Top, 118; Ethic
•colt, 113; Florence Bell. 110; Warsaw, lit.
Sixth race, soiling, three-quarters of a mile
— Experience. 112; Vardee, 115; silver Prince,
111; Kings bridge, 105; Foreigner, 105; Tamm
any Hall, 05; Fin villa, IC6.
C The Boston has it. Third and Robert.
Only One Favorite Han First at
- . St. Lou is.
St. Louis, Mo., May 17.— weath
er was a trifle threatening in the early
part of the forenoon, but the .ruin held
olf long enough to decide five races at
the fair grounds. When the r>,ooo people
who were present began departing for
their homes the clouds let out consider
able dampness. , The racing was good,
but Very disastrous for the plunders, as
only one favorite was equal to the. de
mand of running first past the winning
line.' Ruby Payne, a 12 to 1 chance,
beat (iuiilo, at oto 1, rather handily. In
the second race, for two-year-olds. Lew
Martin romped home with the comfort
able price of 7to I against him. Cas
sella,4 to 1. won the third. Mary L, 7
to I, defeated Langtry, second choice,
in a lighting rinish by a half length in
the fourth. Hydy, the favorite, won
the last. Summaries:
First race, six fnrloiisrs— Ruby I'ayne, 104,
Butler, 12 to 1, won; Uuido, 104. Seaman, 4 to
l. Mduud by half ■ length : Jiinnie Coo, <J3, J.
lrvin,'. sto :?, third. Time, 1 :17 Vs.
Second race, for year-olds, four fur-
Jongs— Lew Martin. IIS, Cook, 7 to I. won;
Montana Belie. J. firing, 3 to 1, second by a
head; Dave C, 110, Richardson: 25 to I, third.
Timt, :";,'>.
■ Third race, soiling:, mile— Cassella, 108, ,T.
. Irving, 4 to 1, won in hollow style; Minors,
1)!, Jordan, 7 to I, second; Odette. I'M,
Weaver. Sto 5. third. Time, 1 :4712.
Fourth race, selliny, six furlongs— Mary L,
81. Jordan, 7 to 1. won driving: Lankier, l'jti.
Attains. ."> to 2, second : Freeman, 9to 5. third.
Time, I:!{i>a. 'Ossa. 07; Metal, 'los: State. of
Texiis. 106. mid Hed Cross. i).'>. also ran.
Fifth race, selling, miSe— Hy.ly, 118. Mc-
Cafferty. 8 to 5 and evet . won m a bruising
finish by » lenfcth: May Hardy, W>. Mnttox",
8 to I. second by a length: Clio. 10& Butler.
■15 to 1. third. Time, 1:47. Mean Enough,
102; Mary Sue, 10.V, Texas Girl, KB, and En
terprise, 110, also rai:.
-• -' ■ • KNTniES FOR TODAY.
First race, three-quarters of a mile, sellins:
—Relief, 85; I, J 'Knight. '.).'; Maw* B, 07;
Minnie fee, 98; Hominy Bill, 1;X); May Blos
som, 1*; Artistic. MB: First Day. VIS: Waljer, •
105; IJaruey, I 0&: Omm, 111); lied Caj.. 104.
; -. Second rare, thirt en-sixteenths of a mile
— C«r>t. Bcllairs. 9.>: Peseador, JOT; Walter,
.110: Servitor, VI:: Alo'm. 124.
I third rare, live and a half fnrlmigs, sellinc:
— Miss Ettie, 03; Miss Francis, 8.. 1 ; tiret Hart,
'• iCi: fortune. U.J: Miii Saba. W. Utah, t>): Jack
White, l!)ri: Haymaker, 10C; Sacramento, 107;
McDcarmon, Ml » . . . •
■ Fourth race, rive and a half furlongs, sell
.'iug— .Miimie Walker, rS; Little Midget. «>;
Anna Kace, !Ki; Trixey Gardner, 97; Siufad,
MV); Ltttls May. 10J; Mida. lOU: Crab Cider,
\<-i: DpfendanV 100; Tramp. 111.
Ttt FiftiiXAce, live and a halt furlongs, selling
:;— Cntoosa, U7: black Knight. 'JO: Unlucky.
■ }'■>■): Lemon Blossom, 10}; Urafton, 10?; IJor
,ac.'e Leland,: 10.>: black Hoand, t(>.">; Dock
\Vic'«. 11/7: SwasHalor, III: Catlin. 111.
•"'-'Sixth- race, mile, handiean— i>razos, 130;
OoI:Mor>e. i«: 801 l vat Bnckner, Inno
i-eaife. !H>. Patrick. 1!>J; Hosenient, r l«M; Jim
l)o mi, Iw7; i'ri:i;-jss Lteo, IJ:». .
ji;{ . First of Gloucester Fields..
w (li.otx'KSTKi:, May 17.— Winners of
"today's races follow:
First race, seven f;irlons;s— Prodigal won,
Joe Jam? second, Boyle 14hodes third. Time,
1: of 1,2. • :-. • ' ' t ;-.•:.-, .
Second race, six and it quarter furlongs—
jßaby. won, Jersey second, Jardine • third.
line, I :2T>A. '
•Third race, six furlongs— Lady Wen lock
iyrou. W.ali«re , second, Oliver 'twist, third.
Time. l-.siSt. :■ „.-■•,.-,•,•
"■'^'ourtb race, six and a half furlongs—Ober
■litt won.' Flattery second. Stanbansett third,
•'firne. l:'S«,i. ■ . ' ; ,
. Filth race, four and a half furlongs—Bry
son won, Annie X second, thake^peare third.
.Time r ;iK)V2.. ■ '• ■ ' :- : : '■.•:•
■ Sixth .race, miis and an eizhth— Darling
won. Hover second, Dundee third... Time,
2 : >% . ■■-_____ ....
Silvennairsliats.TiiK Bosrox, Third st.
The Thousand-Mile Test to Be
started Today.
CniOAOo. May 17.— 1t is understood
that A. 11. Van bicklen. said. to be the
■ best short distance road rider in Amer
ica, will be one of the cyclers who will
finish the last stretch of the thousand
mile last dispatch relay rim which will j
be cboiuienced here tomorrow at noon
and end in New York. The start, which
is to be from Gen. Miles' headquarters,
will be made by A. E. Lumsden and E.
C. Bode, both well known local cracks.
They will ride to Grand Crossing, a
distance of eight miles, when a fresh
pair will take the dispatch which they
bear from Gen. Miles' addressed to Gen.
Howard at New York.
- Two objects are in vie*'— agitation for
better roads and the testing of the util
ity of the bicycle for American military
purposes. Advices today were that all
along the route the bicycle organizations
have ; : : prepared" to join the flyers over
their respective ten or fifteen mile
courses. The route is through South
Bend. Ind.; Toledo and Cleveland, O.;
Erie, , Pa.; Buffalo, • N. V.; Rochester,
Bvracus« and Albany to New York city. ;
The entire distance is expected to be
covered in ninety hours or less -a rate
of fifteen miles an hour or better.
The North. Star Field Day.
Entries for the great field day of the
North Star Athletic club have been
coming in very rapidly the past few
days, most of them from Minneapolis.
The representation from the Flour City
will be gratify insjly large. Entries may
lie made up to the day of the races, but
they shoxld be sent in early to get in the
souVenir programme. All entries and
all requests for information should be
sent to J. J. Ahem, secretary, St. Paul.
i Outline of a Bill Presented by Mr.
i!':';i Bryan.
; , Wapiiixoton, May 17.—Representa
tive Bryan, of Nebraska., today intro
duced a" bill placing rough lumber on
• the free list, and imposing duties as
ii Follows on partly or entirely finished
;i lumber: 'Lumber, each side planed or
"'finished, 50 cents per 1,000 feet; planed
*oh one side and tongued and grooved,
«1 per 1,000 feet; and planed on two
Sides and tongued ana grooved, 11.50
per I,ooo feet. . . .■,.,..':
. The bill was not introduced, as the
. resuit of an agreement on a' lumber bill
; by the Democratic majority of the way*
1 and means committee, but it indicates
'air. Bryan's purpose to urge that the
'Committee settle the lumber question,
which has been before it for some time
- by reporting a bill on these lines. .':; ;j
- — .".:
; , Mineral Land Classification.
Washington, May IS.— The bill to
provide for the examination and classi
fication of mineral lands in Montana
and Idaho was today reported today re
ported to the house from the committee
:on public lands. The object of the bill
is to prevent the ' acquisition of lauds
said to be rich in minerals by the North
ern Pacific Railroad company; under its
land grant. ■ _
: Took Rough on Rats.
Special to the Globe. " " -
i Pekham, Minn., May 17.— Lizzie
' Freisch, aged seventeen, a waitress at
the Merchants' hotel, while delirious
yesterday took a small dose of Rough on
Rats, from ti.o effects of which she died
A Rancher Deeds Land to a Ta
coiua Girl.
Special to the Globe.
Tacoma, Wash., May 17.— Maggie
Reese for four years has made a pretty
picture in the frame of the stamp win-,
dow of the Tacoma postorlice. She is
twenty, with frank deep blue eyes,
Huffy Mrs. Cleveland hair, peachblow
cheeks and even teeth, bhe is sensible,
and travelers say she is the prettiest
girl on the coast. L. O. Lauders, a one
legged Vashou island rancher, twice
Maggie's age, fell iv love with her three
years ago. He is worth 850,000.
and she kept his mail and gave it to him
wheu he came to town, oucu a month.
The other day he stumped in and left a
slip of paper for diamond earrings,
necklace and ring. She tore the order
up. Then hu tendered a dainty gold
watch. She politely refused it. He
"ginned up" and returned withfcuo in
gold, which he left. Maggie cried her
eyes nearly out because of Landers'
action. Siio felt disgiaced. When he
came next month she handed him
his money. Today lie handed her a
deed for land valued at $3,000, aiding:
"You can't return that." She will
keei> it. In his will Lauders will, it is
•Bid, make Miss R*ese his sole heir.
She has been courted by a dozen youths,
but has always turned her suitors away.
Tonight she expressed a fear that Land
ers would shoot her sometime. He lives
alone ou a ranch. Maggie says: "He
says I'm the only friend he has ii> the
world. He has not bothered me much.
I have been simply kind to him, and
have not spoken a dozen words to him
iv a year. lam sorr> he acts so."
Killed His Own Child.
Pi.attkvim.k, Wis., May 17.— Henry
Kaneble, residing near hen*, accident
ally shot and killed his six-year-old
daughter Sunday. He had purchased a
revolver on Saturday, and wishing to
see how it would shoot, told his chil
dren to remain in the house. He
stepped out and aimed at a tree and
fired. While looking to see where the
bullet struck he glanced ahead and saw
the hand of a child thrust out of an out
house door. Going to the house he
found his daughter lying on the floor
with a bullet hole in her head. She
died in a few minutes.
Sixth IHstriet Call.
St. Ci.oun, May 17.— The People's
party county convention to elect ten
delegates to the congressional district
convention at Little Falls June 1, and
also the delegates to tho state conven
tion, has been called to be held iv this
city May 24. The date of the state con
vention hos not yet baen decided upon,
but will be some time early in July.
An Excessive Verdict.
Dn.iTTii, May 17. — In the United
States district court this morning the
ease of Moses F.lliolt vs. The Northern
Pacific for §15,000 damages for the loss
of ■ foot i ear Wheatland. if. IX, was
closed. The jury returned a verdict for
$10,000 for the plaintiff and Judge Nel
son promptly set it aside as not justified
by the evidence.
Suits Against Ashland.
Special to the Globe.
Ashlani r Wis., May 17.— The Montre
al River Mining company and the Ger
iimnia Mining company have each begun
suit agains-t Ashland to have $29,000 of
the tax levy of the town of Vaughn de
clared illegal, on the ground that it was
n&se&sed by the town clerk without
linee Takes Hold.
Special to the Globe.
(iwATONXA. Minn., May 17.— Charles
Luce has received his commission and
taken charge of the postorlice here.
fffl\ K /!\i%
I Was Weak,
Tired, Blue.
"I was completely
dragged out. My back
ached terribly. I could
not sleep, and my head
often felt as though it
would burst. I was
weak, tired and blue
until I used Paine's
Celery Compound.
"Oh, how much good
that did me. I grow strong
er every day. My aches
and pains have left me; my
brain is clear, and work does
not tire me as it used to."
— Grace- Thistle Watson.
Paine's Celery Compound
is the perfect medicine for
this season. It is a food
for nerves and brain, a
strength-giver to the muscles
and a common sense tnvig
orator for men and women,
young and old, rich and
imp \
: - : -."■" =>$^ 1
OF— •
Furniture, Parlor Goods, Carpets, Draperies
and Laces, Stoves and Crockery.
The Sale Will Last All This Week !
And there are plenty of FINE CARPETS and other
goods in very good condition.
409 and 411 Jackson Street.
t sra:ciAi,-For sale at Your Parties I;vinff within one Imu
•SKLjSTi&S' fSS^"" IODS - dred miles of St. Panl can well af. .
wMSS.KI»MS EngmC " ford to pay railroad fare and then
SMITH & FARWELL, 409 Jackson St. save money by attending these sales. -
"We have for sale
FOR $1100
With a small cash payment,
a good
Brick House
On Dayton's Bluff, within
two short blocks of the
street cars. Worth $2,500.
Rank of Minnesota Buildin . «
Befara T»H»g. F««rtt-iFl»>»m» AfterTakto*.
BEXONKRTE. the (treat Turkish Remedy, cures
Nervous Debility, Wake fulness. Vital Exhaustion,
Dizziness, Headache, JirrToiis Prostration, Losses,
Lost Manhood, Evii Dreams, Quickness and all
wastinar diseases, caused by OT«r-exertion of the
brain,self-abuse orover-indulsenea which ultimate
ly lead to consumption, insanity and suicide. Put
op h» condensed form to carry tn the pocket. Price
•1 per box. or a complete treatment of «x boxes
with a Written Guarantee for Sent post
paid in plain package to any address. Circulars,
free in plain envelope. Address
International Medical Association.
»69 P«!<"-bom Street, Chicago, 111
Im Mussetter. Cor. Wab:u!u and 4t.li Sts
Health Is Wealth.
. Dr. £. C. West's N'euvb a*t> BnAnrTRKAT
»est, a euaranteed specific for Hysteric Dii
ainess. Convulsions. Fits. Nervous Neuralgia
Headache. Nervous Prostration caused by the
use of alcohol or tobacco, Wakef ulness. Men
tal Depression, Softening of the Brain re
sulting in insanity and leading to misery, de
cay and death. Premature Old Age. Barren
ness, Loss of Power in either sex, Involuo.
tary Losses and Spermatorrhoea, caused by
o verexertiou of the- bruin, self-abuse or over«
indulgence. Each box contains one month's
treatment. 81 a box. or six boxes for 9%
ent by wail prepaid. We guarantee six
boxes to cure any case. With each order for
six boxes, accompanied with $5. we send the
purchaser our written guarantee to refund [
the money it it does not effect a cure. " Guar
antees issued only by W. K. Collier, successor
to Hipper & Collier, druggists, Seventh aud>
Sibley BU., St Fan], Mum.

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