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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, January 10, 1893, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-01-10/ed-1/seq-6/

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Leading Clubs in the Bowling
. Tourney Meet With a
Calumet Socials and Univer
sity Avenues Are Pitted
At the Close of Ten Frames
the Totals Foot Up a
An Exciting- Play-Off of Two
Frames Won by Uni
AL X abo ut
bowl There
never was a
game that ap
proached t lie
contest on' Fo
ley's alleys last
evening, It was
a battle be
tween the Cal
um _ t ."Social
club and the
University ave
n v c aggrega
Ever since the
Daily Globe tournament began these
two organizations have been looking
askance at each other, and they had at
the very [first instance determined to
make last night's straggle the effort of
ii lifetime. Did they -fail in this
particular. Fat from it. Never in
the history of bowline in the
vn .*„
Northwest has excite
ment run rampant and
without restraint as it
did during the later
stages of the game /
Cheers echoed the ap \
probation of a grand
play, and club yells em
phasized the victory of
one contestant over the
bowler that happened to
be paired with him.
Even Thomas Foley, the
veteran, and no one ever
dreamed he'd lose his(_«A# f\nypri '
head in any emergency,«.* -*' c,/ '-'*»- i _
really became so excited that it is dol- i
lars to doughnuts that he cannot recall j
today with that minute exactness j
for which he has national fame, |
any particular incident of the J
play. Oil 1 it was inspiriting.
Joe Mashofsky'S stentorian cries rang
out like succes
sive thunder
Cla p s. ('apt.
Phil Heck, of
the famous Cal
umets, shouted
in shrill, clarion
tones until lie
was too hoarse
to follow Up
('apt. Fred Bay
er's clear bari
tone shouts.
A cat nt va 1 !
There never
was such an
event on a
bowling alley.
The scene bar
fles description.
This is true of
Hie ninth and tenth frames, The game
ended in a tie owing to Herges roiling a
bad ball in the last frame and leaving
two fins standing.
Then the question arose, how should
the contest be decided? After an excit
ing discussion it was agreed to bowi a
frame on each alley, and then the
Calumets seemed to succumb to the ex
citement that was of the intensest sort
and was the ruling spirit, and it result
ed in au easy victory tor Cain. Bayer's
team. There were lots of questions
raised over the play-off, and they were
of a technical character, too. There
were many good bowlers present; mem
bers of other clubs, and they seemed
agreed that a tie should be bowled off at
a future date, and moreover, that a full
game should he played. However, be
that as it may, the contest is
settled, and the result places the
University Avenue boys on the high
road to success, although the popular
consensus of opinion is that the Calu
mets will be close in the trail all the
Adam Heck gave as scientific exhibi
tion of the game as was ever witnessed.
Up to the play-off he never failed of a
single pin. in every frame he got his
.pare. That is an unparalleled record,
for he had luck against him. The strike
shot failed, and only scientific bowling
brought him up to the big score. ' 'apt
Phil Heck also played magnificently,
as did as well Capt. Fred Bayer, .John
Bayer, Heitman and Hartman.
Every devotee of the magnificent
sport regrets that he will not have an
opportunity to witness the battle once
niore during the tournament. Cer
tainly the result would be 111 doubt
The next game will be between "apt.
Nettletou's l'ress club and Capt. t'eis
.el's . est side organization.
The complete story of this to be fa
mous contest is told in positive numbers
in the following tabulation:
Han man to 27 20 2S 10 10 19 IS 20 17 10 18— 218
Seng.. ..19 IS 20 9 10 20 9 0 10 18 10 19-171
Heel. A. 19 29 28 20 20 29 20 20 18 17,10 9—240
Zschau . .19 17 20 17 20 20 17 20 10 20 .0 10— 200
Heck, P. 9 10 " 33 IS 2S 20 20 19 20 20 9 9—222
Totals. SO 101 lIS 92 .-- 90 Ha SO 78 9. OS 71-. 04".
Btiver..l. 9 10 19 20 .919 "i) 17 10 29 1820—231
Baver, 1-20 19 10 20 920 20 3019 27 20 20—240
*Ma_h'_Tlß 27 9 82020 20 IS 10 917 10— 1**6
Ileum nl9i7 20 10 20 19 20 19 301320—239
Herges.. 10 910 1910 9 30 20 29 18 19 9—192
Totals. 7o 91 74 **. 83 Sfi 119 105 si' 104 93 79-1088
McCaffcrty Sells a Half Interest
in Hi** Stable.
Lexixgtox, Ky., Jan. '.'.—One of the
most important-transfers of the year in
thoroughbred circles has just been
effected and consists in the sale of a
half interest iv the entire stable of
Jockey J. J. McCatferty, Ed Wishard,
his trainer, being the purchaser. The
price is private. The horses included in
the transfer are the 1-1,000 Aloha. Volun
teer 11., Nero, Lyrist, Hocksey, Qoeenie
Trowbridge, Hugh Penny, Tom Harding,
Gov. Fifer. the sensational filly Helen
Nichols and nineteen two-year-olds.
McCalferty & Wishard, the name of the
new firm, have engaged Galen Brown, a
son of J. M. Brown, who was killed by
the police at Chicago, to train part of
the stable, with Wishard handling the
other part. Owing to the increased
value of stakes and purses during the
world's fair year, McCalferty & Wishard
have decided to race exclusively in the
West this year.
Chicago, Jan. * 9. -For the first three
races at Hawthorne today the talent
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. — No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes 40 Years the Standard.
floundered hopelessly; they did not pick
a winner. Favorites won the last two
races, but at such prohibitive odds that
they carried, very little money. The
races were devoid of any interesting,
features. Sura— :
First race, six furlongs, selling— Alderman
Morris won. Tom Stevens second. Drizzle
third. Time, 1:21.
Second race, seven furlongs— McGinty (by
Faustusl won. llavdee second. Forest King
third. Time, 1:33.
Third rare. mile, selling— won,
Fakir second, Tenor third. Time. 1:45.
Fourth race, five furlongs— .la Ja won,
Gleason second, _.cocolus third. Time,
1:05. '
Fifth race, five and a half furlongs, selling
—One Dime won, Luke F second. Catherine
B third. Time. 1.13**.
He Runs Second. tt> Rose Howard
in a Mile Race.
Gloucester, Jan. Today's races
First race, four and a half furlongs— Lord
Stanley won. Lady Worsier second. Nelson
C third. Time, :S!)i4.
Second race, five furlongs— La Juive filly
won. Nurser second, Some More third. Time,
Third race, six urlonzs— Shakespeare won.
Aftermath second. Lita third. Time. 1:24 V*.
Fourth race, mile— Kose Howard won,
Juggler second, Gleuhall third. Time.
Fifth race, five furlongs— Censor won.Maid
of Blarney second, Forest third. Time,
Sixth race, fire furlongs— Jerquet won,
Jim Fagiu second, Alrshaft third. Time,
today's c.kd.
Four and a half furlongs. selling-Little
Phil. 113; Comrade. 108; Patrick, KB; Pain
killer, 108: Ned, 104: Kilkenny, 101: Arapahoe.
104; Banner Bearer. 104; Pokiuo, 104; -Mc-
Gregor, 104: Honest Tom, 103; Edna, 00;
Annie K. 93.
Six and a quarter furlongs, three-year-olds,
selling — i _D. or: Poet, 01; Plevmar.. 94;
Starter Poiiiugill, 94; Hattiek filly, o*2: Shy
Elien. 8.1.
mx and a half furlongs, selling— Trades
-107; Lee S,l-_; Brown .harlie.lUG; Llewellyn,
1015; Cloverdale. 102: Grenadier. 102; Lob Ar
thur. 102: Lacigle. 98; Minnora. 08: Alary D,
\>4: Haute. 94.
Three-quarters of a mile, selling— ..after.
107: verbena, 104: Pete, 104: Brevier, 102;
Judge .Mitchell. 10*2: l.:.l»b. 09; Selah, 99;
Golden, 911; Boston Tommy. 99; Debonair. 99.
Mile and a sixteenth, selling— Telephone,
II 8; Prattler, 108; Peiliam. 108; Pocatelia, 108;
Vendetta, 108; Horzburg; Gleuall, 108.
Three-quarters of a mile, selling—
Gates, 107; Darius. 104; Inver-ip gelding. 102;
Philander, 102: A. B. Pox, 102: Startle, 102;
Woodburn. 102; Onager. __; Souvenir, 97.
Again He OuCfoots the Cracks—
Running at Gnttcnbarg.
GiTTTENniTRG, Jan. 9.— The races re
sulted as follows:
First race, four aud a h«lf furlongs— Belle
I) won. Laurenski second, . Frank. L third.
Time. .:.Y?U
Second race, three-quarters of a mile Lady
Mary won, Helen second, lti^htaway third.
Time, 1:115. ....
Third race, four and a half furlongs—Kri
kina won. Fucertainty second, April Fool
third. Time, :.v.**4.
Fourth race, mile— Logan won. Mohican
second. Prince Fortnnatus third. Time.
1: •:'■/». .""_:-* *.'
Fifth race, mile and an eighth— George
won. Sir Walter Raleigh second, Maggie X
tnird. Time. 1:5*%;
Sixth race, six and a hall furlongs— Bel
wood won, Dr. Elelmuth second, Leveller
third. Time. l:2__.
First race, four aud a half furlongs, selling,
beaten horses— Lizzie L. 108: Rocke l'> 7;
Happy Maid. 106; Suspense tilly, 99: Harle
quin, 98; Post Maid, Do: Ada. lS, 90; Nark*
colt, 95: 1 arousal. Hi: Florine. 90.
Second race, six and a half furlongs Air
Plant. 119: (.uibblcr. 11?:. J. McLaughlin, 114;
Ville lade, 112; Sir Richard, 09: Julia L, 91.
Third race, three-quarters of a mile, tell
ing—Flay or Pay, 106: Persistence, 105;
Black-urn, 111; Wallace, 104: Bonvovage,
102; Kir-eh, 190; Ben March. 98: Sweet
bread, 94.
Fourth race, four and a half furlongs,
beaten horses, selling— Tramp. 117: Susie
Fuller. 11,7:- Doc gelding, 107: Olga, 102: Lady
Washington, 101; Lady Hi Ban gelding. 90;
Deceitful. 9*: Cocoa. 9'J; Levee filly, 90.
Fifth race, three-quarters of a mile, beaten
horses, telling— Flvnu, 114; Kenwood.
I**;: orion. 107; Early Dawn, 102; Atlas 103;
Big Man, 104; Moliie Davis. 99; Lucy lark,
iii Spent, 97: Frank L. 97: Craft. 97; Tam
may Hail, 94; Lady Ballard, 92.
Sixth race, seven furlongs, selling—Bull
finch. 117: Harry Ireland, 10-': Sir George IL,
102; tie-man, ill-; Max, 93: Panhandle, 99:
Culpepper, 94. .Max formerly Vexation weld
ing ."*•;_. 'i 'X
Only One Favorite Wins at New
New Orleans, Jan. 9. — Today's
races were run over a fast track to a
large attendance, and in beautiful
weather. The favorites were again in
losing form, and Flise L was the only
one first past the post, Summaries:
First race, live furlongs— Bobby Beach
won, Bedim, second, Winnie Davis third.
Time. I: '+.
second race, five and a half furlongs—
Elise L won. Cast Out second, Big John
third. Time, 1:11.
Third race, six furlongs— Judge won,
Lonebroeck. second. Horace Leland third.
Time. .1 U-V..
Fourth race, seven and a half furlongs—
Vashti won, Gendarme second, Wautauga
third. Time, 1:31.
Fifth race, rive furlongs— Texas Star won,
Pekin second, Warren Lelaud third. Time.
i .a.*.
First race, selling, five furlongs—
paign. 38; Lady Tom, 94: Little Baltic, 95;
Mela Butler, 97: Palomita, 99; Wild Bill. 102;
John Harper, 104; Intruder. 104; Nellie B,
1035 Faxhall, by Die- Coke, 107.
Second race, selling, five furlongs— Ben
Cabbell. 73: Viola, 80: Kerosene, 81; Hemes,
92; Pick.:..: Miss Francis. 98: Modjeska, 95;
Palsy, 9j ; Artless. 99; Herbert O'Neill, 103;
Julius Sax, 103. .;;♦.';;
Third race, selling, six furlongs— Ada May,
91; Queer Toy, 100: Miss Gil tey, 101; Castout,
103; John -l 1. 103; Little Addle, 104; Hoodoo,
109: Buc-houud, 110.
Fourth race, selling, seven furlongs—
hue, 96; Whittier. 99; Flora McDonald, 100;
Warpioi. 105: Brown Button.los: SI? Lisbon.
109; ttally, 111.
Fifth race, handicap.tif teen-sixteenths of a
mile— Pouifrct, 91; L_rghettrt, loo; Geu. Mar
niaduke, 109; Blaze Duke, 153; Hose Boy, 90;
.May Hardy, 100.
Jack Ashton Buried.
-■■"-.■■•_... ■ .
New _*okk, Jan. 9.— The funeral of
Jack Ashlou took place today from St.
Amies church. Peter Jackson, the col
ored fighter, had wired instructions that
$50 should be used in the uurehase of
liowers. Jackson sent a letter of con
dolence, and expressed his regret in not
being able to attend the funeral. Sulli
van was unable to be present, but he
wired Frank Moran to spare no expense
to give his late associate a proper burial.
A throng of local friends was present. .
Donojihue's Offer Taken.
New York, .lan. '.). -Joe Donoghue's
offer to meet any rival claimant who
could find a backer has been accepted
by John Ennis and A. S. Franklin. The
latter pair and i.ussie Walton, Don
oghue's representative in this city,
signed an agreement to skate an luu
milc race.
Will Kick No More.
New HAVE-*., Conn., Jan. '.'. — Four of
the most prominent members of th
Yale football team have notified the
Yale management of their inability to
wear the Yale uniform the coming sea
son for various reasons. Swayne. the
championship distance runner, is in
Germany studying music; Allen, an
other sprinter, has gone into business
in New York: Wade, the bicycle rider,
has had rheumatism, and has been or
dered to stop playing.and -tillman, it is
said, decided not to return to college.
Jim Corbett and the Austra
lian Have a Lively Meet- r
ing in Chicago.
Joe Issues a Verbal Challenge
to the Conqueror of John
L. Sullivan.
Gentleman Jim Tells Him He
Must Conquer Peter Jack
son First.
Low Prices Rule at the Open-
ing* of the Hickory
Farm Sale.
Chicago, Jan. 9.— .Jim Corbett and
Joe Goddard came together in the lobby
of the Grand Pacific hotel this evening.
The meeting r resulted in a lively and
animated scene. No blows were struck
on either side, but the conversation be
tween the two representatives of the
ring waxed so warm that two min
utes after it had begun every
one in the rotunda was. attracted to the
spot, and the vigorous cheers and de
risive comments by which they punc
tuated the remarks of the principals ar
rested the attention of passing, pedes
trians, who swelled the origiual crowd
till the doors of the establishment were
blocked. The whole thing was brought
about by Goddard's ottering a verbal
challenge to "Gentleman Jim."
Goddard. accompanied by Billy Mad
den, was observed about the Grand Pa
cific for several hours. Six o'clock ar
rived, when Corbett entered, accom
panied by his brother. Goddard at once
The Eye of the Champion.
Jim bowed, and Goddard arose and
returned the bow. Then he approached
Corbett, who was talKing with Manager
Brady as if quite oblivious of the pres
ence ot the big-Australian.
"How do you do? How do you do?"
queried "Gentleman Jin?," in the po
litest tones.
"Never felt better," said Goddard,
bringing his large hand down upon his
massive chest by way of emphasis. "I
never felt in better trim," he added.
and then the talk grew warm enough to
satisfy the most sanguinary man pres
ent. "I want you to right me," said.
"Great Scott!" exclaimed Corbett.
measuring, his would-be antagonist from
his toes to his head. There was that in
the look which produced a fit of laugh
ter among the audience. Godfrey be
came visibly pale with anger and morti
fication. "Why,", continued Corbett,
should you offer to light me? You must
know ihat you are unworthy of consid
eration until you have fought and
whipped two men — Jackson and
Mitchell. ;:', :
I am Cliaii-iMon
and I shall not accept a challenge from
the representative of any nation except
the declared champion of that nation. "
"You are not champion — any one
would have licked Sullivan. "*
"1 will not hear one word said against
.Sullivan.-' retorted Corbett with grow
ing warmth. "For years lie held the
championship. He whipped all coiners
and retained the championship. No
Englishman nor Australian ever proved
himself his equal."
This magnanimous tribute to the de
throned king stirred the feeling of the
crowd to its depths. "Good for you I
Hurrah l for the stars and stripes! We
cannot be beaten!" and similar excla
mations came from as many different
"You claim to represent America —
why cannot you fight me?" shouted
Goddard, his voice growing husky with
"T represent America, and for that
very reason 1 should be a chump if 1
were to accept your impudent challenge.
Go and win your spurs as others have
before you try to enter into competition
with men of first rank. lam
Now the Defender
of pugilism in this country, and, treat
it g your otter as i do, i am doing that
which is in the best interests of my
country, so far as the prize ring is con
"What do you propose to do?" asked
Goddard amid the yells of the crowd at
the reply.
"1 propose to fight Mitchell first, it he
will . give me the opportunity. After
him comes Jackson, the champion of
Australia. Then if you have any
thing to say it will be your turn.
You are only third man in my
consideration, But now, i tell you what
I will do. if you will make a match to
light Jackson i shall sign articles on the
day that you sign yours to fight the
winner. 1 shall put the money up to
show my good faith in the matter."
The crowd again cheered itself hoarse.
Goddard grew restive. He murmured
something about being the best man,
ahd Corbett tired a parting shot. "Yon
acknowledged." he said, "that Jackson
is the Australian champion. Well, go
and lick him before you think of ap
proaching me." Then Corbett turned
away, leaving Goddard standing in the
lobby. Neither man cared to talk of
j the incident after it was over.
First Day's Sale of the Hickory
Grove Stock.
New York, Jan. '.'.— A saloon horse
sale of more than ordinary interest is
taking place and will continue tomorrow
nnd Wednesday at tho American Art
building*. The horses are from the
Hickory drove farm. The late J. I.
Case was their former owner. There
are a number of promising youngsters
and several record breakers among
them. For the tirst day the sale was
well attended. Jaclcson I. Case was
present at the sale and showed some of
the slock. The prices for such high
grade stock were extremely low,
even for the first day. When such
horses as Phailas and Ecora, dam of
Direct, are sold for *M,IOO and -".2,350
respectively, there is evidently a de
pression in trade through au oversro.K
Iv the market. Mr. Case himself bid
in Phailas at the price mentioned, and
the next best thin*, of the sale was
scored by Mr. Springer, of Redwooa,
N. 1.. who obtained the colt Pacelet. by
Phailas, out of Lady liolfe, for §1.450.
and A. 11. Moore, who was perfectly
willing to give $„350 for the mare
I.chora. The sale will be continued
Tuesday and Wednesday, the Wilkes
blood being sold after the Phailas is
disoosed of.
L_____GTO*s, Ky., Jan. 9.— The sale of
blooded stock of Woodard _ Hanklin
began in this city at 11 o'clock this
morning*. The two highest prices paid
were, Ermine, 2:13.! _, Blackmare by
Plymouth, dam by Hughley's Pilot, to
Al Hutching, Danville, Ky., $7,700.
Andy Cutter. 2:19"^, gr s by Cyclone,
dam by Major Dowling. to George
Scattergood. Philadelphia, -$1,225. Seven
head brought 819,580.
New York Ministers inaugurate a
New roitK. Jan. 9.— A meeting has
been held here to protest against the
growing custom _ ; train-ling, on the
races. Addresses, were made by Hon.
Noah Davis, Rev. Dr. David James Bur
rel, Rev. John L. Scuddcr, Rer. Madi
son C. Peters, John P. Quinn, the anti
gambler crusader, and others. Resolu-.
tions were passed condemning horse
racing, pool selling, and the publication -
of "tips" in the newspapers. The Ives
pool law was also attacked, and Air.
• _iiiun'3 crusade against .gambling was
strongly indorsed, and ... a recommenda
tion was made that an anti-gambling
league be formed. - .
Lord Dunraven's Yacht Will Have
a Scotch, lt.val.
London, Jan.o.— According, to the
latest, report it is not at all certain that
Lord 'Dunraven's yacht will race,
next summer for the I America's cup,
although it is. a challenger; to such
a race. The Tide yachtsmen have given
an order to build a yacht of similar ton
nage to the one being built for Lord
Dunraven. Capt. Hogarth aud a Scotch
crew- will sail the syndicate's yacht
against Lord Dunraven's,*" and if the
former proves the faster, vessel she will
be sent to New York to compete fur
the America's cup. Ot course, the new
yacht will comply in measurement, etc.,*
with the challenge accepted by tha
Now York club.
Myer Backward About Accepting
the Bowen Offer.
Chicago, Jan. '.'.-Billy Myer, the
Streator champion, is in the city. He
has little to say about the proposition of
President Noel, of the New Orleans
Athletic club, for him : to fight Andy
Bowen March 7 for a purse of "55.000.
Alf Kennedy, his backer, lias the mat
ter in charge; and has not as yet replied
to the challenge. Kennedy thinks that,
in view of the fact that an Eastern club
offered Myer a $7,500 purse to light Gib
bons. New Orleans should offer at least
the same amount. This would indicate
that Myer is ready to meet Bowen if the
purse is increased.
Norseng. Disappointed.
Norsens*. the world's champion skat
er, left for River Falls. Wis., last even
ing. He felt deeply the disappointment
in failing to set on a match with Don
oahue, the champion amateur, but lie
hopes to arrange a race later in the sea
son, as Uouoghue's friends assert. that
the latter will return to St.. Paul for the
purpose. Norseng has a brother living
in River Falls.
Will Back iireen.
St. Johx, N. 8., Jan. John Wat
sou and Peter Mahoney, backers of
Fred Breen, nave left for Minneapolis
with $10,000 to wager on Breen in his
skating race against Haeen, the Nor
wegian. If Breeu wius he will chal
lenge Donoehue.** :■.*'» -
President Mci.eoil and Other Offl-
cers Re-elected.
Philadelphia. Jan. o.— The annual
meeting of the Philadelphia _ Reading
occured today. The report of President
McLead for the year ending Nov. 30,
1892. shows a net profit of $4,157,157.
The net profit in operating the coal and
iron company for the year was $24,339,
leaving a surplus ot $3,184,486, over first
charges of both companies.. But one
ticket was in the field; no votes were
cast against it. The only change in the
management was the election of J.N.
Sinnott in the place of George Deß.Keira
The following were elected : President,
A. A. McLeod; managers, A. J. Antelo,
Thomas Dolan, James Boyd, Samuel It.
Shipley, Elisha P. Wilbur and Joseph
F. Sinnott;. treasurer. William A.
Church, and secretary, William 11.
Taylor. The annual meeting of the
Philadelphia. Coal and iron company
was held at. the office of the company
this morning. Mr. McLeod was re
elected president, and the following
were elected as a board of managers:
S. F. Wolvertonv -George De B. Keim;*
Thomas Cockran, H. A. Dupont. Rich
ard Y. Cook and Charlemagne Tower.
The last three gentlemen are new mem
bers of the board. ...-; -."**-■
The B. C. R. &N. Wants to Make
a Lower Tariff. -* r
Chicago, Jan. 9.— Last week the
traffic managers of the Western and
Northwestern lines held a conferenca
in regard to a request from the Burling
ton, Cedar Rapids _ Northern for au
thority to reduce the rates on wheat
from lowa and South' Dakota points to
Chicago and Milwaukee.. The object of
the request was to divert shipments to
Chicago, as it was shown that the great
bulk of the wheat was going East via
Minneapolis. At the suggestion of
Chairman Midgley, the Burlington,
Cedar Rapids, & Northern agreed to
defer action pending a decision by the
interstate commerce commission in the
matter of rates on wheat from Minne
sota and North and South Dakota
points to .linneapolis and Lake.Supe
rior points. The decision of the commis
sion having been published. Chairman
•Midgley will fix an early date for an
other conference for the purpose of de
termining what course shall be pursued
Iby the several lines interested. ..Is.:.*
Reduced .Flour Rates Canceled
by the Soo.
Chicago, Jan. 9.— A1l the interested
lines, with the exception of the Kewau
nee, have agreed to withdraw the re
duced rates on flour to the East. The
general freight agent of the Soo line
has notified ail competitors that the
tariff issued ou the differential basis
via Mackinaw and also via the Canadian
Pacilic will be canceled Jan. 16. This
is notwithstanding the refusal, of the
Kewaunee route, which is controlled by
the Delaware, Lackawanna & Western,
to withdraw the differential across Lake
Michigan. The Soo line representative
says he is willing to give the advanced
rates a full trial, but he thinks that if
the Lackawanna persists in its course
the Mackinaw dines will again be com
pelled to reduce. As the Lackawanna
is a trunk line, and under the jurisdic
tion of the Trunk Line association, it
will probably be persuaded to abandon
its position.
To the Membership of the Central
Traffic Association.
Chicago, Jan. 9.— Three additional
roads have become members ot the Chi
cago freight committee of the Central
Traffic association, and they will here
after be included in reports, of east
bound shipments issued by the associa
tion. The new members are the Wa
bash, the Chicago _ Erie, and the Big.
Four. In consequence of theso addi
tions a comparison of. last week's ton
nage with that of the preceding. week
and of the corresponding period
last year, cannot be accurate,,
as it places the record ,of
nine roads against that .of
seven in the past. Through shipments
of flour, grain and provisions from hi
cago to the seaboard by the lines in tiie
Central. Traffic association last week
amounted to 55,384 tons, against 39.282
for the preceding week, an increase .of
16.101 tons, and agaiust 950,18 for the
corresponding period last : j-ear, a de
crease of 39,635 tons. East-bound ship
ments of both through and local freight
by all roads, including .every thing .ex
cept live stock, : amounted during the
week to 92,823 tons, against 66,570 for
the preceding woek, an increase of 25,
--253 tons, and against 144,545 for the cor
responding week last year, a decrease.
Of 51,7-2 tons.
..' ■ '
When Baby was sick.
We (save her Castoria..
When she was a Child. * ' ; ■
. She cried for Castoria.
"A hen she became Miss,
; She clung to Castoria.
When she had Children, . '■;
-: .;-.-.- - .he gave them Castoria
. <^$}/hJ A Vulnerable Spot. I
£ ;. , ■*_!**^Z^ffi\Zsi&\& Cupid knows where to r
5 '_"•*"! Li >JZteJftyzU& oo* 1 ' hit a man. and when; he s
5 established 187 C^;.. "' ** 'strikes ' he invariably hits 5
E ___ . ~^ '..... ... . '„ , — "the vulnerable spot. The >
3 //^'"^r* -^ vulnerable spot of the ?
';%■ • V *-fd ■-*'■* -~ / ' majority of mankind .is c
£ f*^ *** = * =: ** their pockets, and our €
5 . - 'h±!*^jk^~~~ '"■ -Red Figure Sale hits them S
•_ ■ >'^___f\ right there, and hits them 5 f
5 Yflf^-T*. -^ *- T - ■ hard * tDO - That's why _
5 7 I fill- fa t-A /•^^"V^*--' these sales are so popular J
S / )/('' if (?mV {, i) i(h^ with shrewd buyers. C
5 ■(^ll\^-' '/ J rrr<s-J''^\^ When one can buy our 5
2 C'*~liA*-Si_^-/i?^'- i V fine Tailor-Made Cloth- |
'•5 \*-Vfjp^nl\{TZ'\* [rig for less money than the ?
? V jJuS^_ L___l^A*^\_?^^A ordinary kind of Clothing is 2
-2 '*M^7 ""S l^^. -tr */^Cl>. ?0 /< ' °*" e^ sew^ ere . you i *
I VV U f_e_-- fl /^l* ■■■■c an ' t blame a* man for I
ly I. i|.'^> I] '•■ (A V patronizing. our Red Fig-- c*
$ ■.. A.' 'ijl^K r^Js" ure S-ile* now can you? 5
I All itf! BOSTON T
2 .£> [ jUte,^ * '-.-'•*• One-Price Clothing House, 2
1 — Hnl«W' Third Street,
_ CTf st * Paul *
J __-__7 JX-A \.| '" |3_"Oot-__T*m_i Orders solicited £
S" ... _jr*>/j /'/■ and Riven prompt attention throuf.h £»
F XJ our Mail Order Department. 3
l/***riu**"_*\.-'-***.-"***irvv* 1 V
-•-,_.-2£S___i!» s *" repeaters and calendars is the
very best, employing- only skilled workmen. Any such work
entrusted to us will be done only in the best possible manner.
Parties at a distance can send work to us and we will furnish
estimates before doing* same.
A. H . S I MO N Leading -Jeweler,
_y Irl . W I IVivJ P4 Diamond-Merchant
I Dr. SYDNEY RINGER, Professor or Medicine at University College, London, r
•*] Author of the Standard "Handbool. of Therapeutics," actually writes as follows: \
I "From tho careful analyses of Prof. 4xtfi_x.d and others. I am satisfied that j,
1 is in no way in. uriC—i to health,. and ihat it is decidedly moro nutritions than I
; l other Cocoas— lt is eortainlv "Pure and highly digestible.— The quotations in cer- fl
,i tain advertisements ( from Trade rivals) frpinmy book on Therapeutics aro quita n
'I misleading, and cannot possibly apply to van Houten sCorm.
Tiie false, reflection on Van Houten's Cocoa is thus effectually repelled, and the very
authority cited to injure it. is thereby prompted to give it a very handsome testimonial, v. "
Which Ordway Says Is Working
the Senatorial Deal.
Special to the Globe.
WASiiiNGTOX.Jan.— Gov. Ordway has
been detained in Washington. a couple
of days on account of the sickness of his
daughter. He left -'"tonight and will be
in Bismarck this week. Speaking of the
senatorial situation in North Dakota, he
today said : "The presence of Repre- i
sentative Johnson will undoubtedly!
make a great difference in the situation.
Ido not see how Senator Casey can ex-*
pect a re-election with the members
from bis -.own county against him. and
the general belief that tiie. same meth
ods "are to be resorted to to carry him
through that were resorted to before. If
these tactics are pursued the people of j
the state will certainly rebel against
the legislature if the members of that j
body do not themselves rebel against
this mercenary combination, in which
Senator Casey is only an incident., i do
not believe that the Northern Pacific
railroad, which has been heretofore so
.largely under influence of.-Henry Vil
lard, will either countenance or allow
the road or its officials to be used to
thwart the will of the people. * it would
seem almost impossible that .lames J.
Hill, who sprung from the people to
such an exalted position as a lifelong
Democrat, would aid in methods which
Grover Cleveland has continually op
-1 posed and denounced."
After Wrangling lor Three Hours
a Recess Is Taken.
Washington. Jan. The District
of Columbia appropriation bill was
passed this morning. Then an hour
was consumed in the consideration of a
bill to promote the efficiency ot the
militia. But there was no determina
tion. The remainder of the day was
devoted to the consideration of a bill
permitting the Norfolk _ Western Rail
road company to enter the District of
Columbia. This was bitterly opposed,
and after a three hours' struggle, by
permission of both sides a truce was
declared, and the struggle was post
poned by a recess until 11:45 tomorrow.
If at that time a sufficient number of
members can be secured to prevent an
adjournment till noon it will insure the
passage of the bill. If the liouse ad
journs before noon the district day will
be forfeited and the fate of the measure
will be problematical.
The Commission May Be Put on the
Congressional Rack.
Washington. Jan. 9.— The civil serv
ice commission may be obliged to take
its turn upon the congressional rack. In
the house this morning Representative
Bynum offered for reference a resolu
tion directing the civil service commis
sion to furnish the names of all ap
pointees reinstated, in the classified
service of the government since the 4th
of March. 1889: the cause of their sep
aration from the service; the states to
which they were charged at the time of
their seoaration, aud the states to which
they were credited upon their reinstate
ment. .
Representative Springer today offered
for reference a resolution calling on the
postmaster general for copies of all
orders from the president since March
4. 1889, extending the provisions of the
civil service law to employes of the
postoffice department or to clerks in the
railway mail service, or modifying or
' ders theretofore issued. In connection
with this ' resolution, Mr. Springer
states that bis object is to se
cure information as to whether the
.'-resident within the past few weeks
has not issued orders, tha effect of
which is to ; bring under the civil serv
ice law about 8.000 postal employes not
previously embraced in Us provisions.
An Injunction Against Secretary
Noble ■ Affirmed. *-
Washington, Jan. 9.— ln the • case of
the Union River Logging Railway com
pany, of Oregon, for a bill of injunction
against Secretary * Noble, ;" the r supreme
court today: affirmed; the judgment of
the district supreme court * granting an
injunction. "; The court, in the case of
The De Laverge Refrigerating. Com
pany against Featberstone. today, ruled
that a patent was not void» because
of the death of the inventor .be
tween tit- : ttaw of ' his ; appli
cation for a patent and its issuance
by the patent officers. The court holds
that the patent should be granted to
the heirs or assignee of the inventor.
The court denied the motion to advance
the case of Merrick ex rei. vs. Charles
Foster, secretary of the treasury, popu
larly known as the silver brick case.
Ranm Appears Before the De
ficiency Subcommittee.
Washington, Jan. '.). — Commissioner
of Pensions Kaum appeared before tne
deficiency subcommittee of the house
appropriations committee today and ex
plained his estimates for pension de
ficiencies. His first estimate for this
deficiency was over $10,000,000, and the
committee was somewhat surprised
when he informed them today that he
now estimated this deficiency at some
thing over *.13,500.000. He gave the
pension payments for the first half of
the year, and made an argument to
show that if the payment for the second
half averaged as much his first defi
ciency estimate would have to be in
creased by over $3,000,000.
Watson Has Dug Oat,
Washington, Jan. 9.— Mr. Watson
(Pop.), of Georgia, introduced in the
house today a bill to create the office of
national inspector of cotton aud grain,
to provide for the issuance of certifi
cates of deposit, and for the issuance of
postoffice money orders thereon, and to
provide for the payment of such orders.
Raynor Copies Harris' Bill.
WASHINGTON, Jan. Representa
tive Raynor, from the house committee
on interstate and foreign commerce, to
day made a favorable report on a bill
for the establishment of a national
quarantine. The measure is similar to
the Harris bill, now under discussion in
the senate, and contains all the amend
ments to the Harris bill adopted by the
senate up to and including Friday last.
Military Promotions.
Washington, Jan. 9.— The president
today sent to the senate the following
nominations: Lieut. Col. Charles M.
Terrell, deputy paymaster general, to
be colonel and assistant paymaster gen
eral; Maj. James P. Canby. paymaster,
to be deputy paymaster general, with
ranker lieutenant colonel; First Lieut-
Guy Howard, Twelfth infantry, to be
captain and commissary of su bsistence.
Eastman summoned.
Special.-} the Globe.
Washington, Jan. 9.— Mr. and Mrs.
Cass Gilbert, of St. Paul, are in the city.
Secretary Noble has ordered Dr. East
man, of Pine Ridge, to come to Wash
ington and give his testimony in the
controversy between himself and Capt.
Brown.. Dr. Eastman today telegraphed
that he would come immediately.
Ducks Can Fly Lower.
Washington, Jan. 9.— Owing to the
severity of j the weather the president
has abandoned his proposed hunting
trip for the present.
Evans Confirmed.
Washington, Jan. 9.— The senate to
day confirmed the nomination of Henry
Clay Evans, of Tennessee, to be first as
sistant postmaster general.
Kenna Improving.
Washington, Jan. 9.- Senator Kenna
continues to improve and is slowly but
surely regaining his strength.
Plasterers in Convention.
Pittsburg, Jan. 9.— The eleventh
annual convention of the Operative
Plasterers' International association
met in this city today. ..The only thing
done at the morning session was. the
appointment of a committee on- creden
tials. . About forty or fifty delegates are
present from all the large j cities of the
United . States, - and also several ;- from
Canada.- The convention is the. largest
ever held. . ■ .
When their tender skins are literally on fire,.
_/■*■""*■*■_;*'* with itching, burning, scaly, ant
f >„? 6 _i blotchy skin and aealp disease,.,
('..* .^1 with loss of hair, none but mother . r
Vj> 5»l - realize.: Ccticlt.a Remedies ai- .
: ' yw. "tfj ford immediate relief, permit res:
I ___^— "■** I and sleep, and point to a speedy and -
•eonoralcal cure when the best physicians and __
ether remedies fail. . Hold everywhere.
-gsg^p. jvif^ *|*S___a___*> r *$Sm MpJIfKS S"SBs_____3_#
&m |vps* o,_g?Evjis
&WA3ASHAsTsß______i ST.PAUL. & WABASHA STS. ______ ST.PAUL.
The following- lots of merchandise -went on
special sale yesterday morning:
25 pieces of new double- width Dress
Goods— Bourettes, Camel's Hair Novel- 4 ftl ft
ties. Cheviots, etc. — some for Winter, some j f.^-A
for Spring wear: the regular price of these !__■
goods is 25c; our special price while they
last, only YARD.
Two cases of 29-inch Brown Canton ii i* A
Flannel, at only 4*^c yard ■"J (J
1 case Pacific 3,£ Challies, light grounds J
and new printings, regular price sc; while /I |"
they last, only 4c yard T U
60 pieces Apron Check Ginghams, reg- £" **
ular 7c quality; special price for today only, I*l j
5c yard WW
1 case Cotton Twilled Bleached Crash, AA** !
regular price sc; special price for today and | I '
tomorrow, two days only, remember, *_ cyd w2 U !
■■M ■■***_ ■!■_ ItijHWl 1 __■__■ _»_W__-*l_-_-l IIPHWI'IIf d-Bi
500 Nickel Alarm Clocks (about 300 a^k
remain), each warranted for one year; jew- LU(_
elersask $1; our special price for today, [JQaJ
only 69 cents each .".....'
Those beautiful Printed Changeable |f|-*
Silks, formerly sold at 85c. 95c and Si, are A IP
going this week at 50c yard WWW
GLOBE. JAN*. 10.
92,94,96 E. 7th St.
Largest BONKST GOODS. Best
**-**" 6 " SATISFACTION *-*»•*»»
------------ i,l AUAXTKEI). _■__■■
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operations of diges
tion and nutrition, and by a careful applica
tion of the fine properties of well-selected
Cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided our breakfast
tables with a delicately flavoured beverage
which may save us many heavy doctors' bills.
It is by the judicious use of sitcn articles of
diet that a constitution may be gradually
built up until strong enough to resist every
tendency to disease. Hundreds of subtle
maladies are floating around us ready to at
tac_ wherever there is a weak point. We
may escaDe many a fatal shaft by keeping;
ourselves' well f ortiiied with pure blood and
a properly nourished frame.'— '•Civil Servica
Made simply with boiling water or milk.
Sold only iv half-pound tins, by Grocers, la
belled thus: -M__o***M|
JA.IIES EPPS __ Co., Homeopathic
4 hem .*-». London, _nslai_t.
Health Is Wealth.
Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and Brain Treat
mest, a guaranteed specific forHy.teric Di*
ziuess. Convulsions. Fits. Nervous Neuralgia.
Headache. Nervous Prostration caused by the
use of alcohol or tobacco. Wakefulness, 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. involun
tary Losses and spermatorrhoea, caused by
overexertion of the brain, self-abuse or over
indulgence. Each box contains one month's
treatment. St a box, or six boxes for Si,
sent by; mail prepaid. : We guarantee six
boxes to cure any case. - With each order tor
six boxes, accompanied with $*-, we send tha
purchaser our written *. guarantee to refund
the money it it does not effect a cure. . Guar
: an tees issued only by W. K. Collier, successor
to nippier <_ Collier, druggists, Seventh and
fiibler sts.. St. Paul. Minn.
M Leaves for Chicago. St. Louis and
down-river points, 7:51) a. m.; ar
rives from same points, ban p. m
daily, except Sunday.
tnl.eaves for Chicago and St. ; Louis. 7:31 p
m ; arrives from name points. 7 *_._. __.___.?
Galenic Medical institnte
§ Established In 1 ill
for the cure of private
nervous and chronic
diseases, including
Spermatorrhoea, or
Seminal Weakness,
Nervous Debility. Ira*
potency.Syphilis. (km*
orrhoea, Gleet, Strict
ure. Vnncocele, Hydro
cele, Diseases of Worn*
en, etc.
The * physicians of
tbe old and .tellable
ins ti lv te specially
treat all then-ovo diseases— are re_uinr.rad-
area— and guarantee a cure in every case
undertaken, and maybe consulted person
ally or by letter.
Sufferer- rrom any of these ailments, be
fore consulting others, should understand
their diseases and the litest improved treat
ment adopted nt our institute by reading our
The. Secret Monitor and Guide to Health,
a private Medical Treatise on the above dis
eases, with the Anatomy and Physiology of
tbe Sexual System in Health ami Disease,
containing nearly you pages, and numerous
illustrations, sent to any address- on receipt
Oi reduced price, only Twenty (Jeuts.or valua
in one or two-cent stamps.
Pamphletand chartof questlousfor statin,
case sent free.
All business strictly confidential. Office
hours, _ a. in. to _:"'l» p. to. Sundays ex
Address letters thus:
{St. l'aul, ..linn. *
DR. SA"WX3--_Kf
IMPROVEMENTS. r^wSE* S»»raS-»*f.
Will em. without medicine all Vfeakne.n rnnltini, from
overtaxation of brain, nervo f0r..., "xch*,»» or loalir r«
tion. mM mini exhaustion, -— lo«re_. nervous iteb.l
-itv.stcepleaa-ea*, laiiiiiior. r:;-uuiali.i_>. _idiw». liver and
' .ladder complaint., lame Uaek, lui___k>, eeiaiica. general
i'.l-healta, etc. Tbla electric belt contain* rt'oaderf .1 ln
; 4.i,ente»t- oarer all other., and give* a current that la
._»'s__7 fcltbr ibe wearer or w» forfeit M.M* and
dil euro all of tne abore diaeaaei or na pap, Tbouaaoda
: tve been cured by this marvelous invention after all
lien have tailed and we Kiva _U__re__ of UStlmonial"
* tliia and every other stata.
_r «- 9 rfal improved KUCrTHIC BI*SrK\SOHT U (hs
"alc-il boon ever offered weak men: I'll.- WITH M 5.1
' IS. Health ana Vbwrowa Htrntrtk 1.l .HAS ' KKIj la
.'■>•>» RAYS. Send for laree Illustrated p_B_pb:»._.
'.free by mail. _-l'
Corner X_lr_ >t-cai una .-in, mi avenue —Mill
opposite _u_r.uity Loan, Minneapolis, Minn.
ISO East Seventh St.. St. Pat:!, Minn.
Speedily cnresall private, net tutu*, chronlt
and blood and skin diseases of both sexes
without the u«e of mercury or hindrance
from business. NO CI XX, NO PAY. Pri*.
vale diseases, and nllold* lingering _;i_
where the blood has become poisoned, can
ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
pains in the bead and bones, and nil diseases
of the kidneys and bladder, are cured for
life. . Men of all ages who are suffering from
the result of youthful indiscretion or ex
cesses of mature years, producing, nervous
ness, indigestion, constipation, loss of mem
ory. eta, .ire ; thoroughly . and permanently ■
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perience in this specialty, is a' graduate from
one of tho leading medical colleges of the
country. He bag never failed in curing any
cases that' fie has undertaken. Cases ami
rorrespondence sacredly confidential. Call
vo write for list of questions. , Medicines sent
e_ mail and express every.vhero tree froixt
*_._ uuu_- uo-U-a.

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