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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 07, 1892, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1892-10-07/ed-1/seq-6/

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eagfue Leaders Defeated by
the: Men From Cm- |
. cinnati. I
St. Louis Helps Pittsburgh Out
to the Extent of Two
Games. -j
Boston's Superior Base Run
ning- Beats the Quakers
Washington Pulls Out of Last
Place by Defeating Bal- ]
timore. j
Played. Won. Lost. Percent
Cleveland '..70 40 *>l .100
Boston ....68 « 25 .632
I'illsburg 71 40 31 .563
Brooklyn 70 39 31 .557
New York 70 38 :« JUS
Philadelphia 69 35 34 .507
Cincinnati 70 35 35 .500
Chicago 70 34 36 .485
Louisville .'....00 31 3« .44(1
Baltimore (U 24 4» .H75
St. L0ui5.......... ....7:! 25 47 .;M7
Washington 09 23 -.48 .333
Cleveland, Oct. 0. — The cause of
Cleveland's defeat today was due mainly
to the remarkable game which McPhee I
put up both, in the field and the bat. .
The visitors gave a very fine exhibition
of field work, and, by bunching their
hits at the proper time, secured tie
winning run. Score: MTM
R. It. E.
Cleveland.... 0 0 0 0 3 2 0 0 o—s 0 3
Cincinnati. .0 0 .0 4 0 2 0 0 *— 0 12 ■!
Batteries, Davies ami Ziminer, Dwyer and
Vaughn; umpire. Gaffney; earned run?,
Cleveland 3, Cincinnati 1: first base by er
rors, Cleveland 3. Cincinnati 1: lett on buses.
Cleveland 5, Cincinnati 0; first base on balls,
off Davis 1. Dwyer 3; struck out, by I>nvis M,
Dwyer '■!: two-bate hits. O'Connor, Holliday,
McPliee; sacrifice hits. Cleveland l, Cincin
nati 1; stolen buses. Cleveland 2. Cincinnati
1 : double plays. Latham, "Mcl'hec nnd Comis
key, McPhee and Coinitskey; passed ball,
Ziinmcr: time, 1:4.'.
Washington. Oct. 6. — Washington
batted Cobb all over the lot today, and
in a six-inning game, called on account
of darkness, won easily. The visitors
played an inferior game. Larktn and
Duffee led in batting. Score:
Washington 1 114 1 5—13 13 2
Baltimore I 0 2 2 0 o—s 6 (I
Batteries. Inks and McGwire, Cobb and
Gunsou: umpire. Burns: earned runs, Wash
ington 10; first base by errors. Baltimore. 2;
left on bases, Washington 2, Baltimore 2:
first base on bulls, oil' Inks 3. Cobb 2; struck
out, by luks-1. Cobb 4; home runs, Larking
Richardson, Dnilee: three-base hits. Duffee.
Cobb, Dauby; two-base hits. Hoy, McGuire,
Twin-hell 2, McG raw: double play, Kichard
son, Dowd and Larkin; hit l>j pitcher, Dy
Inks I ; wild pitches, Inks 2, Cobb 1; time",
Chicago, Oct. 6.— The Chicaeos won
the last game of the local season by de
feating the Louisyilles. Miller pitched
well, and in the sixth won bis own game
with the bases lull by a hit into the left, !
Attendance, 400. Score:
It. H. K.
Chicago 0 0 0 0 14 3— s 13 1
Youisville 2 10 0 0 0 o— 3 7 2
Batteries, Miller and Schriever. Clausen
and Merrill; umpire. .McQnoid: earned runs,
Chicago 0. Louisville 1; left on bases. Chi
cago 5, Louisville 0: first base on hulls, off
Miller 4. oil" Clausen 4; struck or.t, by Miller
5, Clausen 3; home run. Whistler; two-base
bit, Bassett: sacrifice hits, Bassett, Ryan,
Jennings: stolen bases, Taylor, Miller; wild
Difh, Clausen; passed ball, Merritt: time.
PiTTSBUKG. Oct. 6 — Pittsburg won
•both games from St. Louis today. In
the first name Terry pitched fine ball I
ana except in the third and eighth inn- I
_*igs' St. Louis could do nothing with
his delivery. In the second same the
home team won through opportune hit
ting and the errors of their opponents.
The second game was called at the end
of the seventh inning on- account of
darkness. Shortstop Shugart has been
laid oft the balance of the season.
Miller played thai position in the first
game and Cargo, a local player, in the
second game. Cargo had a chance to
distinguish himself today, Score:
First — r. h. c. j
Pittsburg 0 0 10 0 11 o—s 8 2
fit. Louis 0 <iioooO2 0—:; 5 3
Batteries, Terry and Mack, Breitensteiu
md Briggs; umpire, viler: earned runs.
Pittsburg 2. St. Louis 1; first base by errors,
Pittsburs^. St. Louis 1; left on bases. Pitts
burg6, St. Louis 8: rirst base on bails, off
Terry 5. breitensteiu -': struck out. by Terry
7, Breitenstein 3: two-base hits. Bierbauer,
Brortie, Moriarity; sacrifice hits, Beckley, j
Muck, Cnruthers, Genius; stolen bases,
Miller 2, Mack. Bierbauer: double play, Bier
bauer, Miller and Beckley; passed balls,
Briggs, Mac*: time, 2:u5.
becoud Game—. r. h. c.
PiUfsbure 3 0 2 2 3 0 o— lo 10 6
St. Louis 0 2 0 0 0 1 2—5 9 9
Batteries. Baldwin and Mack, Hawley and
Buckley: umpire, t-inder; earned runs, Pitts
burg 1, St. Louis 1 : first base by errors. I'itts
burg 2, St. Louis 4; left on bases. Pittsburg 6,
ijt. Louis 8; first base on balls, off Baldwin 2.
llnwley 3; struck cist, by Baldwin 8. llawley
3; three-base hit. Parrel 1, Van lialtren: two
base hits, Farrell. Smith ; sacrifice bits. Far
relL Camp: stolen bases, Donovan 2. Van
Haltren 2. Camp: hit by pitcher, by Baldwin;
lime, 1:30.
Boston, Oct. 6.— Boston won the first '
game today as much by their superior
base running as by their superior bat
ting. They fielded fast, as if they were
playing off the championship with Cleve
land. Long and McCarthy excelled in
fielding. '1 he second game started with I
free hitting by both teams. The Phila- !
delphias scored their runs in the first
three innings, while Boston scored in
the first and second, and added two in
the eighth. Hamilton's batting average
was increased by four bunt hits, and
the fielding of Allen and thecatchingof
Clements was of a high order. Long's
batting was the best done on the Bos
ton side, but his fielding was not up to
his average. Boston's base running was
again a winning element. Scores:
First Game— it. n c
Boston 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 2 2— 9 15 2
Pbiladelphia.o 0 0 0 2 0 0 2 o—4 7 3
Batteries, Nichols and Bennett, Keefe and
Clement*; umpire, 1.m.-lie; earned runs, Bo
ston 4,' Philadelphia 2; lirst base by errors,
Boston 3, Philadelphia 1: first base on balls,
off Nichols 3, Keefe 3; struck cut. by Nichols
3. Keefe 5: two-best: hits. Long, Hallman
Lowe 2, Bennett: sacrifice hits, Mailman,
Long, Bennett, Nash; stolen bases, Nash.
<£uinn; double plays, McCarthy and Tucker,
Hamilton, Allen and Connor, bit by pitcher
Tucker: wild pilches, Nichols I," Keefe 1; !
tiu:e, I :3SL
Second Game— it h e
Boston 4 3 0 0 0 0 0 2 *— l;; 4
Philadelphia. 2 2 10 0 0 0 0 o—s 10 5
Batteries, Stalev and Gr.nzel, Weyhing and
Clements; umpire. Emslie: earned runs,
Boston 0, Philadelphia!; first base 011 balls
off Weyhing J. Haley 2: strucK out. by Staley
2, Wevbing (5: three-base hit. Long; two-base
bits, Nash, Hallmau, Delefaanty; sacrifice
hit. Stivetts; stolen bases, Long", McCarthy,
Lcve; time, 1:53.
New York, Oct. o.— The New Forks
gave the BrooKlyns a decisive beating
today, and by doing so won the second
championship series by 4 t -6 and the
teams therefore stand even on the sea
son. In today's game the Brooklyns
The only I'L-.rc Cream of Tartar Powder. — No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes — 40 Years tlie Standard.
could not hit Rusie. while the New.
xorka baited Kennedy almost at will.
Score : \ y..
■ „ ■— . ■ SspapSEK. ii. e
»ew •^0rk....'.'.0 ■ 0 2 0 0 0-2 2— 12 " 5
Brooklyn ...... .o- : 0 0 0 0 0 0- 2— 5 1
Batteries. fiusie and Boyle. • Kennedy and
Kinslow; umpire. Hnruiing; earned runs,
New York 4; first' base by " errors. New York
2. Brooklyn 2: left iiu bases.- N-w York 8,
Brooklyn 7: • first base on balls, off Kusie 1.
Kennedy 2; struck out, by Kusie ti, Kennedy
4; three-base hit,. Corcoran; sacrifice hits,
Lyons. Doyle, Tiernan, Boyle 2; stolen bases.
Burke. Doyle 2. Keeler. Fuller; double play,
McMahou, unassisted; wild pitches, Rusie'l.
Kennedy ;; passed bail, Kinslow; time, 1:10.
Sullivan Not the Author of the
Story That He Was Drugged.
New York, Oct. The intimation
that Sullivan was drugged on the night
of his fight with Jim Corbett in New
Orleans, which was generally supposed
to have come from the ex-champion's
own lips, "emanated from another,
source, so says John L. A reporter saw
the big Boston pugilist and he had this
I to say :
"Alter Corbett defeated me in New
Orleans 1 made no excuses. As I have
said, the man who makes excuses is
very foolish. After 1 returned North
nobody has heard me offer any explana
tions of my defeat other than that 1 had
gone into the ring once too often. As
far as the story of u.y being drugged is
concerned, 1 never intimated that any
such thing had happened. 1 never be
fore was in belter condition than on that
occasion. It is not my intention to take
one bit of credit away from Mr. Cor
I Prospects of a Match Between
i Those Two 'Pugilists.
New York, Oct. o.— Tom O'liourke,
manager of George Dixon, says that the
colored champion would fight Billy
riimmer, of England. The conditions:
Weight, 112 pounds at 3 o'clock in the
afternoon: fight to be for bantam
weight championship, a stake of §10,000
a side and a purse of $7,500. Plimmer
says that, if Dixon means business, he
will have 1.0 weigh 112 pounds at the
ring. Pliuimer said: "O'Uonrke stated
two days ago that Dixon could right as
well at 112 pounds as he could at 118.
If he will agree to these conditions, 1
will agree to make the match for $10.
McCarthy and Davis Matched.
Jack McCarthy and Frank Davis have
signed articles of agreement for a glove
contest Friday evening, Oct. 21. The
affair will come off near Hastings, and
it will be for a $500 purse. Each man
has posted $100 with Frank . Metzger.
The men are lightweights, and will
enter the ring at 140 pounds each. Davis
will train at Met/.ge'r's place, and Mc-
Carthy will train at White Bear lake.
Hig<rins and Moth Will Try Con
The Higgins-Moth catch-as-catch-can
wrestling match will come off at the
Olympic this evening for a purse of §250
and a stake. Higgius concluded his
training at Fort Snelling yesterday and
Iheis in perfect condition. Indeed, he
required very little training, for he has
had recent matches in the East, and
was in fairly good condition when lie
made the match, lie has come a long
way to meet Moth, although his first
mission to the West was to get 011 a
match with Jack King, the Canadian
giant. Moth returned last evening from
Beloit, and he never looked liner. He
is rather light, and some think he has
trained down too much, but this can
I scarcely be true, for lie only trained ten
! days. The match will come in connec
tion with the regular vaudeville exhibi
tion at the Olympic.
Tjord Dnnravcn's Challenge to Be
New Yokk, Oct. <).— A special meet
ing of the New York Yacht club has
been called for Oct. IS, at which the
preliminary challenge, received yester
day, from the Earl of Dun raven to sail
I for the America cup. will be consid
ered. If the challenge is accepted, it is
said the earl will build a new boat to
conform with the conditions of the
deed of gift.
Newport, 11. 1., Oct. 6.— Commodore
Edwin D. Morgan, in speaking of the
Earl of Dunraven's challenge for the
America cup, said he thought the
challenge rather indefinite. He has not
j as yet considered the question of build
l ing a beat to defend Hie cup, and could
not say whether he would or would not.
Novel Undertaking by an Omaha
• Man.
Burlington*, 10., Oct. G. — Harry
Houston, of Omaha, popularly known
as "the man in lied," is walking from
Omaha to Chicago and return on a
wager of $4,000. The terms of the
wager are that Houston, dressed in a
I suit of red, should start from Omaha
with but four cents in his pocket, walk
! all the way to Chicago and return with
out financial help, begging his food
from door to door and not sleeping in a
bed during the time. The journey is to
be completed in thirty-seven days.
Arrival of a Chess Master.
New Yoinc, Oct. C— Emauucl Lasker,
the chess champion, arrived today on
the steamer Spree. lie declined to dis
cuss the merits of the European chess
players, but said that he hopes to make
a good record against his American
opponents. In the evening a reception
was tendered to him at the Manhattan
Chess club.
British Defeated by Frenchmen.
Paris, Oct. C— ln the international
boat races here today a French crew
beat the crew of the London Bowing
club by two lengths and a half.
Scraps of Sport.
Bingham, immediately upon winning the
third prize in the c.'lobe -amateur billiard
tournament and challenge rights in conse
quence, challenged Frank Thayer, the pres
ent, holder of the Close tankard. The game
will be played at Foley's next Friday even
ing. ftP^a
Once More
An opportunity is offered to spend Sun
day at Taylor's Falls. Chisago lakes,
Forest lake and Bald Eagie lake. Take
the St. Paul & Duluth special train
leaving St. Paul Union depot at S:3O a.
in. Sunday, Oct. 9. This train arrives
returning at 9:05 p. m.
Big Barn Burned.
Special to the Globe.
Bed Wing, Oct. 6.— The large barn
on the farm of E. H. Hoard, below town,
was burned to the ground this morning.
The loss is about $3,000.
Nancy Hanks Trots a Fast
Mile at New Albany,
One Second Cut Off the Mark
She Made in St.
Eight Heats Required to De
termine a Race at Lex
Garfield Park People Soon to
Open a Track in In
Louisville, Ky., Oct. Twelve
thousand people saw Nancy Hanks go
a mile in 2:00 at the fair grounds, New
Albany, Ind.. this afternoon. The track
was in excellent condition, ami the lit
tle Kentucky queen was in the prime
of condition. She went two exhibition
mile heats early in the afternoon, and
it was nearly 5 o'clock when Budd Do
ble and the little mare came up on the
track. 3PTM
At the first trial Abe Lincoln, the
queen's running mate, ran into the out
er fence; but at the second Doble nod
ded his bead, and Nancy was off at her
world-beating gait. She was to beat
2:07, and few doubted that she
would do it. She went the first quarter
in 83 8-5 seconds" and the half in 1:03.
In 1:35 2-5 after starting she Hew by the
three-quarter flag, never having been
touched by the whip. In the stretch
Doble tapped the little wonder several
times and she came under the wire in
2:0(5 flat. Three other races were trotted
during the afternoon, but no sensational
time was made. The association ten
dered an invitation to the lire chiefs in
session in Louisville to be present, and
over a hundred ot the firemen were on
the grounds.
Sunol and Arion to Be Sent to
1..M1 It.
New York, Oct The Turf, Field*
and Farm today has the followiug:
Last Tuesday Charles Marvin started
for Lexington with Miller & Sibley's
stable to fill engagements at Lexington,
Nashville and Columbia, He has taken
Sunol and Ariou with him. lie hopes
to lower the record with Sunol, and
with Arion he expects to"wipe out all
three-year-old records. Mr. Bonner, on
his visit to Meadvtlle, asked Mr. Marvin
how fast he thought Sunol could have
trotted half a mile to a direct sulky the
day Stanford timed her a quarter in
20 seconds. Marvin's reply was, "About
58 second," and then he added: "If she
only remains right there is no telling
where she will trot a mile to the new
Racing at Hastings.
Special to the Globe.
Hastings, Oct. 6. — The Hastings,
Minn., Industrial fair closes tomorrow,
and the attendance will doubtless be
larger than any previous day of the
fair. The following is the result of to
days's races:
2:30 trotting—
Lady Peek 1 1 1
Haroldeen ;...3 2 3
Jim 2 3 4
Ben Urines 4 4 2
Time, ri:4^t^, > :4H2, 2:a9.
2:4!) trotting—
Guido 11l
Bay Hurry : .. 2 2 2
Red Wing Maid ; :'.".'. '.';'.'. 6 4 3
Dr. Mount 5 3 4
Kangaroo.. ; 4
Time, 2;4oia, 2:4U*. 2:44 i&.
Trotter.* at Auction.
Lexington*. Ky., Oct. C— Woodward
& Shankliii sold twenty-six horses this
morning f0r?26,G50. The following sold
for more than §1,000: Glorian, bf, by
Ked Wilkes, dam Alicenia, to Aug
Sharp, Louisville, $2,400; Embassy, b
in., by Ambassador, dam Jennie, to
Charles Barnard, Boston. $2,250; May
Bud, bf, by Electioneer, dam May, to
J. 11. Williams, New York, 82,595.
The New Indiana Track to Be
Thrown Open Soon.
CmCAGO.Oct.6.— The legal difficulties
surrounding the Garfield Park race
track, which from present indications
preclude the possibility of any further
racing there this season, are acting as
an incentive to the promoters of the new
Indiana llacing association with a track
just outside the city limits and beyond
the state line. With a few exceptions
the board of officers of the new track
will be composed of those who acted in
a similar capacity at Garfield Park. The
track is already graded, and a tempo
rary grand stand is being constructed.
It is the intention to throw ppen the
gates for the inaugural da% * Oct. 29.
The management will give* only one
month's racing this season. The tem
porary grand stand will be demolished,
and an iron stand will be erected to cost
570.000. with a seating capacity of at
least 50.0J0.
A Prosecuting Attorney Believes
Wire-Tappers Are Good Allies. .
Cincinnati, Oct. Robert Smith,
formerly a Western Union operator;
John Smith, his brother, and Charles
Dougherty, a lineman, were in the
police court this morning charged with
tapping the wires of the Western Union
Telegraph company for the purpose of
defrauding pool rooms by holding the
reports of races until accomplices could
place bets on winners.
The prosecuting attorney was indis
posed to prosecute. Privately he said
the pool rooms were law-breakers, the
city was trying to suppress them, and
he looked upon wire-tappers as efficient
assistants in breaking up the illegal
business. In the court room, however,
he based his objection to prosecution
on the ground of defects in the statute
under which the arrest Is made. " The
Western Union company is deeply in
terested in the punishment of wire
tappers, and will push the prosecution.
The cases were continued until Tuesday
The chief of the police began a war
on the pool rooms this afternoon. De
tectives were sent out with instructions
to arrest as many bettors as they could
c atoh in the act of buying pools, and to
bring the attaches of the rooms who re
ceived the money. The operators got
wind of the intended raid and were on
the lookout for detectives. The first
few rounds the officers made resulted
in waterhauls, but later in the day sev
eral arrests were made.
Semper Lex, the Outsider, ins
the Belle Meadc Stakes.
Louisville. Oct.6.— weather was
clear and the track heavy in dust today.
The Belle Meade' stake for two-year
olds was an awful dump, Semper Lex,
at 30 to 1, winning by a head from Eliza
beth L, the favorite. Summaries:
First race, four and a naif furlongs— Ro
berta won, Foot Runner second, Oak Forest
third. Time. :SB.
Second race, three-quarters of a mile-
Fanny S won, Kiudora second, Garcia third
Time. l:l7Vi.
Third race. Belle Meade stakes, three
quarters of a Semper Lex won, Eliza
beth L second. Afternoon third. Time
Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile— Pt^
C'onley won. White Nose second, .Moss Terry
third.- 'lime, I: IMS. . . -• -..'•'■'.-,.
Fifth race, mile— Excelsior ' won. Happy
Day second. Out of bight third. Time.
--1:401,2. - - ■ -.-.. " " ■'"
Hawthorne Events.., . ..
Chicago, Oct. G. — Favorites had -an
other (Treat day at Hawthorne, live:- out
of the six races being won by choices.' :
First race, five furlongs— MnjorDrippswtoiil
An Fait second. Aziin Duke -third. • Time,
.1:94%. • -V •;
r Second race, handican. mile and seventy
yards— Santa Ana won. Hay S second, Ernest
Knee third, Time. 1:18. ~' : * \
Third race, selling. : neve n furlongs— ■ Ten
tonic won. Emperor Hillett second,' McMur
try third. Time, 1:28%. •-■ -\-?n j
Fourth race, three-fourths of a mile—Saun
terer won, Sunshine Whiskey second, , J 'i"op
Gallant third. Time, 1 :K>4|. " -rf; \-\-
Fifth race, eight and a half fnrlo'i^s—
Patrick won. Gladstone second, Geu d' Armo
third. Time, 1:51 . >;;» |
Sixth race, two-year-olds, live fiirlonss—
Haydee won. Bridal Veil second.' Elk 'Knight
third. Time, I:O2V*.- '■•''._<
' I '.* ;
Results at Morris Park. J c '~ .'.'
New York, Oct. 6.— Kace results to
day at Morris Park: . .. ..1 ■
First race, three-quarters of a mile— Chesaf
Deake won. Correction second, Kosa 11 third]
Time, 1:10. -.
second race, five-eiebths of a mile—Fitz
sirumous won, Clara colt second. Ailee colt
third. Time. :->ij>.
'. Third race, mile — Milt Young won. May
Win second, Fred Taral third. Time, 1:404k
- Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile —
Morrello won. Rainbow second, uov-For
aker third. Time. 1:1 1,2. •-—-
Fifth race, mile and an eighth— Nomad
won. Silver Fox second, Kilkenny third.
Time. 1 :56.
Sixth race, mile and a quarter—Strath
meath won, Kussell second. Time. 2:13%.
Only two starters.
Desperate Struggle in the 2:13
. Pace at Ijexington.
Lexington", Ky., Oct. G.— The third
day of the trotting of the Horse Breed
ers' fall meeting was well attended hero
today. Weather cool, but clear. Track
and horses in excellent condition. Sum
First race. 2:13 class, pacing, purse 51,00 C—
Rupee......; (I 3 10 2 13 1
ClevelaudS 1 12 5 5 2 2 2
Paul 3 4 3 0 3. 3 ,1 3
C'hronos 5 2 4 314-4-4
Venette .2 6 5 4 4 ro
Flowing Tide 4 5 0 dis
Telecrnm dis
Time. 2:11%, 2:12, 2:11, 2:14%, 2.13%, 2:15,
2:101,2, -':20s^.
Secoua race, 2:25 class, trotting, purse
SI. COO- .:. ...
Sea Girl 1 1 8 2 1
Steenberg 10 5 1 1 C
Pat My boy. 4 2 2 8 2
Lamar. •. 2 10 70 3
Max 8 3 9 3 5
Southerlana 6 4 3 10 9
Chester Allen ...:... 5 6 5 4 4
Winteiset 9 8 4 7 7
Elian 7 7 6 9 8
Annorean ". ....3 9 10 5 dr
Time. 2:21, 2-2 Hi. 2:19. 2:1!). 2:l!)V->.
Third race, two-year-old colts and geldings,
2:40 class, purse S-JOO —
William Pena .. 11
Margrave 3 2
Ashby .... 2 3
Tony". 3 dis
Time. 2:3Ute, 2ri.')U.
Bartholdi Patciien reduced record of .2:29
to "J:",'^^. Orianna reduced record of :i:"-".i<U
to2:24ia. Victor Hambrino. reduced record
from2:Jo to 2:.'?i2. Diveron, record 2:36,
made in 2:2<i<a. Diamond Mark, record 2:39,
Jay Bye See's Owner Meets With;
an Accident. j
Racine, Wis., Oct. s.— Summary of
the races.at Hickory Grove track today:;
2:26 trotting— Marvin won, Patrick second !
Jennie X third. Best time, 2:2.">. !
2:23 trotting— Bonnie Phallus won, Henry
Esmond second. liest time, 2:ls. !
Heua Rolfc went to beat her record of 2:23. i
Time, 2:20%. ' (•
In the third heat of the 2:33 race J.
Case, who was driving Bonnie Phaffits,
narrowly escaped a bad accident. His:
pneumatic-tired sulky, broke down. To
morrow Jay Eye See will be sent a unle
to beat his pacing record on a regula
tion track of 2:055! 4 . '■)'■': '
Nelson Lowers His Record. : r j
Trenton;, N. J., Oct. The stallion
kelson was sent over the track at the
interstate fair grounds this afternoon to
break his record of 2:13& He sue- 1
ceeded iv trotting the mile in 2:11%.
The track is a half mile, old style.
Lnmsden a Scorcher.
Evansvili.e, lnd., Oct. 6.— The five
mile bicycle competitive race record
was broken here today by A. E. Lums
den, of Chicago. Time, 12:36:35. Best
former time, made by George K. Taylor
at Buffalo on June 18 was 13:30.
A Good Ticket.
It should read "Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul." It covers the best and
most frequent train service in the
Northwest. Vestibuled, electric-lighted
and steam-heated trains. Ticket Office,'
170 East Third Street.
One Long-Distance Ride by Uncle
Sam's Soldiers.
Washington, Oct. The riding,
contest between Austrian and German
officers and cavalrymen to determine
the question of superiority of horseman
ship and endurance of men and beast
has been closely watched by military
men in this city. The result, they say, :
accords with their experience in Amer
ica, where endurance in military is so
common as to attract no special notice.
Some years ago Capt. Guy V. Henry,
of the United States cavalry (he is now
Maj. Henry and commandant at Fort
Myer, across the river), left Fort Kusseli
at daybreak and rode to Fort Laramie '
by 9or 9:30 of the same day, the dis
tance being ninety-three miles. This
was about equal to Yon Miklo's first
day's performance SDeakiug generally,
but when it is considered that Capt.
Henry's ride was over a wild and rugged
country, practically without roads and
that he had with him two or threo
troops of the Third cavalry, thus multi
plying the difficulties of the journey, it
seems fair to say that his achievement
was more practical and significant than
the foreign performance. Hiding -by
one's self alone on well kept European
turnpikes is a very different thins- to
marching 200 troopers across the hills
and valleys of Wyoming.
New Lake Lightships. -'ln\
Washington, Oct. 6.— The lighthouse
board is preparing plans and specifica
tions for four lightships, three of which
are designed foi service on Lake Michi
gan, and one for service on Lake Erie.
These vessels will be about ninety feet
long, twenty feet broad, with a draught
of eight feet, and will have all modern
illuminating apparatus.
Diplomatic Courtesy. . ' -; ! '
Washington, Oct. 6.— The United
States ship Constellation sailed today
from Norfolk, Va., for Naples on a mis
sion of diplomatic courtesy connected
with the Columbus celebration at
Huelva, Spain. A monument to" the
great discoverer is to be unveiled at the
latter place, aDd the Constellation has
been ordered to Naples to take the"
queen regent of Spain from that port
to Huelva. •
Reciprocity With Columbia.
Washington, Oct. 6.— lt is under
stood that, after many months, of nego
tiation, Minister Abbott has succeeded
in negotiating with the government of
the republic of Columbia, South Amer
ica, a reciprocity arrangement under the
tariff act covering the regulations of
that country ana the United States. •'••:.
; ;i- --.;...--..,-.„.... ... __ -. r .>V*SSl^..-.
$ 'lilt GREAT. iKGiiSH < REMEDY, • fcv
1 For. Bilious ana lJer7oT>s Disorders. 1
is ""Worth & Gnicaa a Box" bat sold §
I for 25 Cents, £
Continued From First Pago.
deal all along the line. l'vt» t?ot somo
wheat that is 'line' wheat. 1 want you
to inspect that out as No. 1 hard. It is
close enough, but falls just about
enough short to make up for the wheat
you have inspected in here at a higher
?rade than it should have been inspect- !
ed in."
So the wheat which came in as No. |
I hard, with three pounds dockage; No
1 northern, with five pounds dockage,
and No. 2 northern, with ten pounds
dockaee, having been mixed, is inspect
ed out as No. 1 hard and sold as No. 1 !
hard. The mixer's profit is as follows:
On No. 1 hard wheat, with three pounds
dockane, he gets a price wiiich is equiv- I
alent to No. 1 hard, without dockage,
and upon the No. 1 northern, with five
pounds dockage, and the No. 2 northern,
with ten pounds dockage, he gets the
same price, viz.— the price of No. 1 hard
without dockage. In other words, all
three grades of wheat bring iv, say, vi
cents a bushel, whereas, if it had been i
inspected out at the proper grade, it
would have been as low as 80 cents, and
perhaps lower.
Who tbe Mixer Is.
The mixer is a man of no inconsider- j
able standing ami importance. As In
other cases of sharp practice there may
bo a suspicion against him, but it is the
most difficult thing to get proof, and the
tendency of mankind is to make no
charge absolutely, unless their charges
are susceptible of strict proof. A great
deal of wheat goes into Minneapolis and
is bought by the mills on track, not pass
ing through the elevators. Of course
the elevators get nothing for it. The
t:levators are not pleased with this sub
traction from their protits, and the little
matter of mixing wheat is not the sort
of thing they are going to stick at
provided they can get the trade. They
even tell the mixer they will mix
wheat for a certain price per bushel
The rule is that the inspection of
wheat out is more lenient than the in
spection of wheat in. This is a system of
robbery which does not necessarily affect
the tanners, but it is an example of the
methods adopted in Minneapolis, upon
that honorable basis which Mr. Pills
bury assumes as the basic principle of
his dealings.
The Carltoa County Vidette Roasts
the Wheat Steals.
H. L. Wiard, of the Carlton Vidette,
handles the great wheat ring without
gloves in a recent issue of his paper.
The article follows:
History will have to be ransacked
pretty carefully to find a prototype of
the gigantic wheat swindle which has
just been brought to light in a pamphlet
issued by C. C. Wolcott, of Chicago,
an experienced grain dealer. It goes
on to show that a tremendous combine,
with numberless ramifications, has ex
isted between the elevator compauies,
the millers and the railway companies
of the Northwest for the purpose of
robbing the farmers of the Nortliwest
ern states of the fruits of their very
severe labors. For years the farmers of
Minnesota, the Dakotas-aye, and even
to the Pacific coast— have struggled
along, gradually sinking deeper in the
quicksands of debt and poverty. And
what was the reason? This they
"Could Not \Ve?l Hake Out, '
but it seemed as though the elevator
companies were in some way to blame.
So iv sore distress, they some years ago
sent a representative, in the person of
Mr. Arnold, of Larimore, N. ])., to con
fer with ('. A. Pillsbury, the "Hour
king," a leading church member, and
Republic;. n, upon the advisibility of
erecting their own elevators and trans
acting their own business. It was
something lilce the kid going to the
tiger to propose plans to prevent his be
ing eaten. Alarmed that any such a
dangerous idea should have crept into
the bucolic mind, Mr. Pillshury hast
ened to draw a touching picturo of the
poverty of the unfortunate elevator
men, pnd solemnly warned them to have
nothing to do with elevators, if they
would be saved from the poorhouse.
About this time a French banker, with
some funds to invest, writes to Messrs.
Pillsbury and Wasliburn to inquire as to
Tbe Dividends Paid
by their elevator systems. The an
swer sent to the French banker affords
a startling contrast to that sent to the
Dakota farmers. The letter sent to
Dakota claimed that the elevator busi
ness was carried on at a loss; that sent
to Frauce showed conclusively that
their profits often ran as high as 50 per
cent, and would average as high as 35.
The book goes on to show that there is
in existence an immense combine em
bracing all the elevator and railroad
companies in the Northwest, whose ob
ject Js to systematically rob the uu
fortunate farmer. He is robbed on all
hands, cheated in the weighing, de
frauded in the grading, overcharged by
the railways, and again defrauded at
the docks, while their grain sold at an
advance of from 10 cents to 20 cents per
bushel on what they received for it,
when it was sold in_Minueapolis.
An Appeal Taken in the Puget
Sound Difficulty.
CmcAGO.Oct. (i.— Chairman Caldwell,
of the Western Passenger association,
was called upon today to decide a ques
tion arising from a squabble between
the Northern Pacific and the Union Pa
cific over rates to Puget sound points.
The Chicago Railroad association, by a
' majority vote of the members, decided
that through rates to Puget sound points
via the Union Pacific should not be in
serted in the Chicago rate sheet.
The only roads that voted to put the
rates in were the Chicago & Northwest
ern and the Chicago & Alton, both of
which are connections of the Union
Pacific at the Missouri river. Under
the rules of that association a majority
vote only 19 necessary to decide the
question. The Chicago & Northwestern
ft^/ A "Tailor-Made" Girl.
,— - &JV, (ftL,*^^* Rather stylish looking, is
win Z3szr+z££&^or she uot? Yon , n admit «? hat
while dress may not make
f---- = v; the man (or woman) IT
.Tgr©'3 Our Gentlemen's Tailor-
K. / Made Imported Cheviot,
y7\T / Tweed and Worsted Suits
JjCxh made by
'/^lbS^fv brokaw
/ H_^l^aJA will make you STYLISHLY
/ J\ V OA 1 \ and FASHIONABLY dressed,
t^vSr \ t% -ojX- I and won't cost you very much
\ V ) *fA 1 either.
\V Jo ° \i| $18.00, $20.00, $22.00,
|jj^ ao \V| $25 and $28.
|b ° At=f 7/ m you perfectly. '
' |" : M BOSTON
*Nr.) : I -yd One-Price Clothing House,
>- ■ To \\ H THIRD STREET,
1 / I^*^^. " -«' ■ ST - PAUL
I :O D l<i^-~ —^^^ »<s=»Outof-Town Orders solicited
. — jfrL •'■■-l_i^ —. ■■ " ■ lld& - and given prompt atten
/ yl2>&-* ***1? r '_- ' • tloa through our Mail Order Depart-
then claimed that in a matter affecting
the interests of the Western, roads the
jurisdiction of the Chicago Railroad as
sociation should ; not take precedence
over the Western Passenger association.
In the latter body the minority is not
; hound by the wishes of the majority,
j and unanimous approval is necessary to
; • accept . : any : proposition involving ' a
change in rates. The Northwestern re
, ferred this question to Chairman Cald-.
well for ruliuir. The chairman had a
conference- with representatives of the
interested lines this afternoon, but re
| served his decision. No formal notice
has yet been given by the Union Pacific
of its appeal to arbitration from the dis
agreement in the Chicago Railroad as
sociation, but the appeal will be made.
To Wind Up an Association.
New Tobk. Oct. C— Samuel Spencer,
| a member of the advisory board of the
Western Traffic association, states that
it was expected that the board, or at
least a portion of it, would assemble at
the Windsor hotel in this city next
Tuesday and attend to whatever details
might be found necessary to wind up
the affairs of the association. .'.. .
Sunday Excursion .
To Taylors Falls and intermediate
points via St. Paul & Duluth railroad,
Oct. 9. - Special train leaves St. Paul
j Union depot at 8:30 a. in.
The Republican County Conven
tion Today— Other Events.
The Republican county convention
occurs today, and it promises to be one
of the liveliest conventions ever held in
the county. Each hour brings forth
j new candidates, and all are equally con
fident of securing the nominations.
The delegates elected Wednesday even
ing are as follows: First Ward— L. B.
Castle, Orris E. Lee, William Chalmers,
T. C. Clark," James Mulvey, Charles
Dyson. Second Ward— Dr. B. G. Merry,
I Charles 800, Charles Hawkinson; Mcl
I Peaslee. J. E. (iagnelius, E. L. Hospes,
i Horace Voligny,F. B.Yates. Third Ward
— N. D. Laininers.L. Bergesou,Ci'. O. Has
kell, William Janitz. Eller McKeller,
i Peter Lilljegren, Oscar Anderson, H.
K. Hanson, James Benson, Frank Ber-
I ry. The delegates to the city conven
jtion are: First Ward— Mike "Johnson,
iD. L. Burlingame, Alex Richard,
Charles Dyson, James Mulvey, Dr. T.
C. Clark. Second Ward— B. Sutton,
Phil Mailer, George Borrowman, Frank
Raiter, Charles Haukinson, Charles
800, Mcl Peaslee, Dr. B. G. Merry.
Third Ward— J. S. Gleniion, F. L. Mc-
Kusick, Gust Strom, N. D. Latnmers,
L. Bergeson, G. Haskell, William Jau
ltz, Sven Berglund, Frank Berry, J. R.
By tomorrow evening more than 422,
--000,000 feet of logs will have been sorted
at the boom this season, and the crew
expects to complete the season's work
Wednesday of next week. The season
of 1893 is the second best in the history
of logging operations on the St. Croix.
J. C. Rhodes Jr., of this city, is men
tioned by prominent Democrats as a
candidate for the Democratic nomina
tion for register of deeds, and chances
are that he will receive the nomination.
The board of prison managers met
yesterday in the warden's office. No
business of any importance was trans
The sale of reserved seats for "The
Operator" at the Grand opera house to
morrow evening begins this morning.
Telesphore Payette has been ap
pointed administrator of the estate of
Mederique Payette, deceased.
The Musser left yesterday with a raft
of logs for the Empire Lumber com
pany, \Vinona.
Democratic primaries in the various
precincts tonight. >
Torturing, disfiguring eczemas,
and every specie* of itching, burn
ing, scaly, crusted, and pimply
skin and scalp disease*, with dry,
thin, and falling hair, relieved by
a single application, and speedily
and economically cured by the '
Cuticura Remedies, when the
best physicians fail.
At St. Paul, in the State of Minnesota, at the
close of business on the 30th day of
September. A. D. 1892.
Loans and discounts... $2,639,636 93
Miscellaneous bonds. ........ 187.514 68
Overdrafts . . 3,057 89
Banking house 195,000 OU
Other real estate 37,3:58 12
Furniture and fixtures. 10,000 00
.Due from banks. .$015, 472 08
Exchanges for
clearinghouse 37,493 28
U. S. notes and
national cur
rency.... 226.147 00
Gold and silver 65,688 59
Checks and
other cash
items. ........ 11,791 78
930,792 73
$4,028,340 36
Capital stock paid in SOOO,OOO 00
Surplus funds..; 100,000 00
Undivided profits > 133,738 32
Due to banks.. $247,249 67
Individual de
posits 1,834,475 29
Demand certifi
cates of de
posit 41,916 15
Time certifi
cates of de
p05it......... 1,070.960 93
3,194,602 04
$4,028,340 36
County op Ramsey. I SB *
I, Wm. Dawson Jr.. Cashier of the Bank
of Minnesota, do solemnly swear that the
above statement is true to the best of my
knowledge and belief
WM. DAWSON JR., Cashier.
Sworn to and subscribed before me this
6th day of October, 1892.
Notary Public, Ramsey County, Minnesota
[Notarial Seal.]
William Dawson, Itu,-.*.-,.,
H. A. Smith, '{■Directors.
\ SshufltiMii I
g and Evans
Ij A If you live outside of th« Twin Cities, you a IB _' — _ — — — '-■ — — — ' L
W can't afford to be without our rLLOSTRAT- V Ho£ C\ DP Ol 1 1^
M AED CATALOG large new one now J |1 >J I ' 3 VI 111
/_ W ready. If your name is not on our list, send A X^l^l < X %JKi JL 11
H _ it, also mention this paper, and we will mail 9 'w — . i ■_ .— .
£ B you a catalogue FREE of charge. SAMPLES A . . . - '■ '
■■ T sent, it you mention kinds, colors and about 6 VV ' • "^1
£ m what PRICK. Bijtpest Mail Order Business in i I i"«A« a -. - _"_
»5 f the Northwest Wiiie awake Mail Order De- A M ■r3l«^ VJ % /
£ A pailn»>nt. Reliable goods. Lowest prices. T I^l I I f% \i ■
satisfaction guaranteed. - A A X AVlv^ V •
™ ~^^B^ *^^^ "^^^ *^tE"^^fr j^ 'fc^
2 Today, in the Big Store,
% ALL HANDS, I ■ \
Will be turned toward 5
2 Dress Goods Remnants. ?
Z The rapid selling in the Dress Goods depart- 5
h ment has left us many Remnants of Fine Dress p
% Goods. These you may have your choice of today at
■ ridiculously low prices. Remember, Friday is Rem- y
nant day; on other days our salesmen are too busy
7to show Remnants. The assortment includes Rem
/ nants of most all kinds of Dress Goods, many of m
Z them in full dress lengths: to
*5 Bi-oadcloJlis. Henriettas, Bl«-\ck<;oods, Serges, Flannels, Plaids, 3
jC mixtures, Fancy Siiitins;^ and Novelties. (Dress Goods Dept.)
7 Table Linen Remnants. 5
p In both Bleached and Unbleached, all kinds,
9 from i*4 to 3 yards long, at Money- Saving Prices. %
m First Floor. £n
% Odds and Ends Department. • 2
to -Remnants of White Shaker Flannel at 5c yard.
■ . 4-4 Bleached Muslin, 5c yard. ff 5
4-4 Heavy Brown Muslin, 5c yard. 5|
I Outing Flannels, 5c yard.
% Unbleached Canton Flannel, 5c yard.
™5 Remnants of Dress Goods, Linens, Laces, Em- ?
% broideries, etc., and Odds and Ends of Hosiery, ?
5 Trimmings, Buttons, etc., all at Bargain Prices. r■ r
First Floor. . * 5
• ■ ■ %
m Globe, Oct. 7. • . »
The first shipments of our im
portations of
Art Wares!
Hive been received and are now on {
exhibition for the convenience of \
those who wish to make early se- j
lections of
Holiday Gifts. |
Many choice pieces can be seen
now that cannot be obtained later.
The assortment includes many beau
tiful specimens of the latest pro
ductions of the most celebrated]
European Art Potteries.
The retail Fur business of the
future will be done in dry goods
stores. This tendency is apparent
in all the large trade centers.
We can save you money on any
purchase of
Whether it be a SEAL SKIN COAT
finest that can be had. They are
all made of select London-Dyed
Alaska skins, and we have no old
garments. We begin the season
with an entirely new stock, the lat- \
est shapes in full lines of sizes.
You are safe if you buy here, for
we guarantee every garment we
We have probably more
Astrakhan Fur Cloaks and Gapes
to start with than all the other stores
combined. We buy largely, for it takes
a great many garments to supply our
trade, and we can sell them cheap, for
we get the best terms possible on all pur
18-inch ASTRAKHAN CAPES, with s
inch flare collars, for $12.00.
Furriers ask $18 for Capes not a whit
We sell a good
Fur Gape for $5.
Chicago furriers tell us they get $7.50 •
for the same cape. This is about the l
average ratio of difference in the prices '
of Furs between the two c/asses of .
dealers. i
Third and Minnesota Streets, i
Interna and External Use <
9 fef^t^V? EARTH, oj
371 Jackson St., St. Paul, 31 inn.
The number of years that a physician has
been established is a sure Guarantee of
his success. Dr. Pearce, as his Diplomas will
show, is a graduate of the best medical
school in the world, and has for 21 years
Riven exclusive attention to the cure of
Chronic, Nervous and Private Diseases
Young Men. Middle-Aged Men and all who
are suffering from the effects of indiscre
tion or exposure, causing Nervous Debility,
Urinary Troublks, Sores in the Mouth or
Throat, Weak Back, Ulcers, Pimples, Falling
of the Hair, Catarrh, Dyspepsia. Lobs of En*
er«y. Constipation, or Piles, are treated by
New Methods with never-failing success.
5,000 cases treated annually.
Thousands have been cured by him where
others bave -failed. LADIES who buffer from
any form of Female Weakness, Painful or ir
regular Sickness, are speedily and per
manently cured. Offices and Parlors private.
No Exposure. Consultation free. Call or
write for List of Questions. Medicines sent
by mail and express everywhere.
Office hours. It to 13 m. ; 2 to s and 7 to 8 p.m.
Photographed from l,lfe.
SEXONKUVE, the great Turkish "Feerik-ul.
Sleshtb," is the only preparation that will effect
the magical results shown above. Cures Nervous
Debility, Wakefulness.Lost Manhood ,k>fl Dreams
Pain in the Back and all wasting diseases caused
by errors of youth, over exertion ortherxecsfva
use of tobacco, opium or stimulants, which ulti
mately lead to consumption, insanity and sulc-de
Sold at $1 per box, six for $5, with a written eua^
anty to euro or money refunded. Circular* free a*
onrofflce or s nt . by mail. Addrc *» International
Medical Association, 2C9 Dearborn St., Chicu o Itf
- ■ FOB BALB IV ST. PAtTL, MIX.V.. »r '
L. Mussettcr. Cor. Wabasha and 4th Street*.
Office of the Board of Public Works, City of
St. Paul. Minn, Sept. 28. 1802.— Sealed bids
will fbe received by .the Board of Public
Works in and for the corporation of the City
of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in said
cit}-, until 12 m U On the 10th day of October, A
D. 1892, for grading the alley in block 12, Fair
view addition. In said city, according to
plans and specifications on file m the office
of said Board. •• : ,- ■■ -
A bond with at least two (2) sureties, in a
sum of at least twenty (20) per t:ei:t,ora certi-
Bed check on a bank of St. Paul in a sum of at
least ten (10) per cent of the gross amoumbid ■'
must accompany each bid. Said check shall
be made payable to the Clerk of said Board
1 The said Board reserves the right to reject
my and all bids. -.-*■ •
__ . , ■ ■ , " m K.'L:OORM AN, President.
Official: J. T. Keuker.
Clerk Board of Public Works.
■■■■: sept%>-lut -
RE k [NESS & HEA^NpfSETC « * f &
1 |Hl|« b J '">' 'nviuMe Tubular Kir Ciwaicas. Wills-
Wy.Cor.Mlh^wYoik. Writ, for hoc* oV,.r«f s FREE'

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