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THE KID'S A CORKER.
.Bed-Hot Scientific Sparring ' Contest at the Phonix jClub Rooms. i Solly Smfith Proves Himself a Veritable Whirlwind With the Gloves, But the .Omaha Kid Stands Up to the Work Like an Old Veteran. i * i A Draw Was the Best That Could Be Had--The Bowling- Tie. v i '':^V_____r\ V 11 ELY the very best pro gramme that the Phoenix Athletic club has ever given the public was that of last evening, and the lovers of the manly art in the North west who did not attend can scarcely realize the rich treat they missed. The great event was tij,e six round scientific glove contest between Solly Smith and the Omaha Kid,' It was a hummer. It was a wonder, moreover. And the Omaha Kid is now the king of the feather weights in. the Northwest. The con ditions wer-j that Zeke Abrahams' pro tege was to have bested the plucky Utile St. Paul lad]. the six rounds stipulated in the agreement. This he failed to do. ant the contest was awarded to the Kid. When it Is taken into consideration that Smith is the featherweight cham pion of America, and that he is matched i 'li I'm i wM s~i\ $i _i i ■M _s_ - mv\_~ M iu r*' // _# Wv^Wv^- A STRAIGHT LEFT. to fight Geoige Dixon In August for a stake, one ciunot help thinking that the Kid has a I rilliant ring future before him. He is yet a novice, so to speak; but, with experience and more finished tactics, he will prove a valiant antagon ist for any if the gieat boxers ot the country. Last nigh 1 s event cast all that have preceded it in the shade, for the reason that this is the first time that talent from abroad has been engaged. There were several interesting three-round bouts as preliminaries by the local tal ent, but tlie-io failed to elicit the usual enthusiasm.' Every man present was on edge foi. the event of the evening, and events that have been accustomed to failed to arouse much interest. The first on the programme came Znbel, the heavy-weient lifter and cannon-ball juggler, who had come all the way from Duluth to witness the Smith-Kid con test. Then the clever little Appleton brothers gave three pretty rounds, fol lowed by a like number by Lemons and Hillyard, Dick Moore and Weston, Barnes and JlcDonough. Self and Shep ley, and thei' ensued the event of the evening. Solly Smith began work at the very outset, but he was invariably met by the Kid. All' the way through honors were easy, and at the conclusion Ref eree Barnes confessed that-he could not see that either had scored more points than the other, and then the enthusias tic audience rose up and gave three ringing cheers for the Omaha Kid. Gentlemen stepped into the ring and rung the little fellow's hand, while other enthusiasts actually embraced him. SETTLE IT TONIGHT. The Second Prize in the Bowling Tournament. This will lie a gala evening at Foley's. The three bowling clubs that still stand a tie for the second prize, and also for the first challenge right for the Daily Globe elegant solid silver and gold mounted tankard will come together in a final wind up. The question of superi ority will be settled tonight, even if the play has to! continue until morning. The clubs agree to.the arrangements, for it. is feared that another tie all around will throw the tournament so far along that the weather will be en tirely too warm for comfort on the alleys, and this would seriously militate against the promised amenities of the challenge and captain's series that is to ensue. ■ The clubs that are to play this even ing are ■ the* Summits, the Columbias and the Wabashas. JNo one is hardy enough that he can pick the winner, foe the reason that they have all | tied twice, and this will be the third attempt to break the spell, Play ill begin a little earlier than usual, lind Mr. Foley, who is man aging the event lor the GLOBE.requests that the members of the coniDeting ag gregations come down as early as possi ble. More than one series of games may be necessary to arrive at conclu sions. ! ( Will Box at Coney. Boston - , May B.— Judge Newton, of the Coney Island Athletic club, met Billy Smith at the office of Capt. A. W. Cooke today land as a result of the nego tiations SmiiS." signed an agreement to box Demps«y twenty rounds at the Coney Islam| Athletic club on the even ing of June :fO, the contest to be under Marquis of »Queensberry rules, with live-ounce gljoves. for £0,000 given by the club, $5,500 t / winner and §500 to loser. The principals are not to exceed 142 pounds each and the forfeit is $500. Shattursk Beats Pillsbury. Special to the plobe. Fabibauilt, Minn., May B.— Shattuck and Pillsburj. nines played base ball this afternoon. Score, 31 to 1 in favor of the former. No Probabilities of a Match. Denver, Col., May B.— Jack McAu liffe, the champion lightweight pugilist of America, [v ho is playing here this week, said -.today that there were no _o_jf__ |9Bk ■ __ m The OEiy Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. No Ammonia; No Alum. Used iffl Milliorvs of Homes — 40 Years the Standard. probabilities of him lighting Stanton Abbott, the English lightweight,' as Ab bott's inability to knock out several sec ond-class men whom he has met in this country has destroyed any possibility of securing a purse large enough to induce him (McAuliffe) to light. Harvard Will. Not Row. Boston. May B.— A member of the- Harvard crew denies that Harvard has agreed to row iv the Columbian regatta at Lake Geneva, Wis., as telegraphed from that city last night. He says that so far as Harvard is concerned, a race in the West is entirely out of the question. Harvard Defeated. Fiiii.AD__i.i'iiiA,May B.— The Harvard ball team met with defeat here this aft ernoon at the hands of the boys of the University of Pennsylvania. Score: University of Pennsylvania, 7; har vard, 0; batteries, Keese and Coogan, Highlands and Upton. Auditorium Tonight. Opening concert. Chorus of 350 voices. Secure seats early today at Dyer Bros.. Auditorium, and Schuiie man & Evans. RESPONSIBLE FOR FIRES. Careless Occupants Oftener to Blame Than Incompetent Build- If Cornelius Vanderbilt, writes Burr Ferree in the current number of the Engineering Magazine, lias read aii the comments, sermons, discourses, suggestions, mountains of advice, reams of wisdom and words of foolishness which have been poured forth on him self and a long-suffering public ancnt the burning of his cottage at Newport, he not only now knows more about tires in dwellings than any other person living, but doubtless wishes fervently that lie did not know so much. It is seldom that a fire in a domestic dwell ing attracts so wide attention as Mr. .'underbill's did, yet everyday lesser calamities arc happening in all our great cities to people much less able than lie to afford ii _i loss. Whether the lire in Mr. Vanderbilt's cottage actually arose froira defective flue or not, there can be little question but that many domestic tires, and many fires not do mestic, have their origin in a careless ness little short of criminal. Just at this time the cities of Milwaukee and Brooklyn are suffering from an abnor mal number of tires. Warehouses, factories, dwellings, almost every grade of building, have suffered recently, and so numerously as to direct the active at tention of insurance men to them, with the result oi a considerable increase in rates. All manner ot excuses have been put forth. Fire fiends, badly equipped fire departments, improper construction have come in for their share of the blame. Doubtless all are responsible in a measure, yet it seems one of the strangest things In the world to fasten the responsibility of a number of lires in any one city upon its lire de partment, be its equipment ever so bad or out of dale. A deficient fire department may help the seriousness of fires by not render ing proper service or in not being pro vided with adequate apparatus, but. it can have nothing to do with the num ber of lires. Neither is it fair to cen sure the architect and the builder. Brooklyn's epidemic is a recent one, though the city is by no means new. A more satisfactory explanation, cer tainly in the instances of domestic dwellings, is the unutterable careless ness of people with fire and flame. So Ions; as the house does not burn clown, every improper ust- of tire is all right; the moment the catastrophe oc curs the fault is looked for everywhere, save in the nearest place. Cities afflicted with numerous fires had better issue instructions to the people on hand ling them, similar to health bulletins is sued in limes of pestilence, than spend their time in investigating the evil do ings of architects and builders, or be wailing the inefficiency of tire engines. TREES IX NATURE. The Curious Manner in Which the Forest Tflonarchs Grow. St. Louis Globe Democrat. Nature invariably does two things when she tries to grow a tree, she pro tects the bark from the hottest sunshine and the roots from severe changes of temperature. Both these points are al most invariably overlooked by man. Observe a maple or elm or birch as it shoots' from the ground. Its sides are clothed all the way with small twisrs. unless removed by kuife or browsing. Any tree starting in an open lot is thus protected from the sun. Otherwise the extreme heat will rupture the cells, and the bark will dry or split. As far as possible there must be equal devel opment of cells on all sides of the tree. But care of the roots is even more im portant. The feeding of a tree is at unequal depths, but most of it is near the sur face. If the sun be allowed to strike directly on the soil the finer rootlets that do the foraging are destroyed, and extreme drouths will affect the roots for a foot in depth. What is worse, the extreme changes of temperature also affect the tree and suck its life away, ln some cases such conditions are produced as encourages the development of fungi or other enemies to plant life. Nature guards against this by laying down each autumn a layer of leaves to mulch her forests or solitary pets. REPORTED KILLED. Lieut. Plummer Said to Have Been Murdered by Navajoes. Durango, Col., May B.— lt is reported that Lieut. Plummer. agent for the Navajoes, was killed while trying to ar rest Costiano. A friendly Navajo says it is probably true, as the Indians would kill him if he attempted to arrest Cos tiano. Trouble is certain if the report is true. Swept Over a Dam. Dixon, 111., May B,— Maj. Watson aud seven men were today repairing the dam in this city, when they were swept away by the strong current over the dam and three men were drowned. The others were rescued. The drowned were: Kobert Downey, Richard Hoban, Maj. Watson. $18.50 and $10. Commencing April 25 the Chicago Great Western Railway will sell round trip tickets to Chicago for $18.50; single trip tickets for $10. Hotel and board ing house accommodations secured in advance tor visitors to the world's fair. City ticket office, 304 Robert street, cor ner Fifth. Water Works for Lake Benton. Special to the Globe. Lake Benton, Minn., May B.— At a special election held today there were 89 votes favorable to bonding for a water works and 11 opposed. We have the best location for water works of any place in the state. THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 9, 1893. FLAYED THE GIANTS. Brooklyn Defeats New York on Their First Meeting of the Season. Cincinnati Loses a Ball to Pittsburg in the Tenth Inning. Baltimore Polishes Philadel phia Off in a Ten-Inning t Game. Results of the St. Louis, Nash ville, Guttenburg" and Gloucester Races. N_w York, May B.— The New Yorks and Brooklyns met for the first time this season, and the Brooklyns came out ahead. About 0,000 people saw the game. Score: r. n. c. New Y0rk... .0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 2—4 6 3 Brooklyn.. ..10000000 *— 7 8 1 Batteries, Kusie and Doyle, Stein and Kins low; umpires, Doyle and Gaffney; earned runs. New York 2;* first base by errors. New York 1, Brooklyn 3; left on bases. New York _.. Brooklyn 6: first base on balls, off Rusie 2, off Stein 1 ; struck out. by Husie _?, by Stein '.'•; home run. Griffin; three-base hit, Davis; two base hits. Fuller, Kinslow; sacrifice hits, Keeler. Griffin, Foutz. Sboch. Kinslow; stol en bases. Burke, Fuller, Uriffiu, Corcoran, Stein: hit by pitcher. Griffin; wild pitch, Stein; time, 2:09. - LOST BY MULLANE. Bases on Balls Give Pittsburg a Ten-Inning Game. Cincinnati, May B.— Cincinnati lost a ten-inning game with Pittsburg through Mullaue's wildness. McPhee was slightly hurt iv yesterday's game, and Cauavan played a phenomenal game at second in McPhee's place. At tendance. 2,700. Weather cloudy. Score: It. 11. E. Cincinnati 2 10 0 0 10 4 0 o—B 11 4 Pittsburg 0300 00 30 1-9 10 6 Batteries, Mullane and Vaughn, Ehret and Miller; earned runs, Cincinnati 3, Pittsburg 2; two-base hits, Lyons 2, Stenzeil, Donovan; three-base . hit, Beckley; stolen bases. K. Smith, Beckley. Donovan, Bierbauer, Shu-, gatt, Lyons. Cana van; double plays, Lyons. Dierbaiier and Beckley: first on balls, off Mullane 5, off Ehret 3; hit by pitched bull, by Mullane 2: struct out, by Mullane 3; wild pitches, Mullane 2; time. 2:13: umpire, Ems lie. THE PLATE TOO SMALL. Meekiii's Wildness Helps the Bean Eaters to a Victory. Washington, May B.— Meekin's wild ness virtually gave Boston the game today. His support, too, was poor. Nichols did effective work. Weather clear. Attendance, 4,000. Score: 11. 11. E. Washington 0 0000300 0—364 Boston 0 0102051*— 97 1 Batteries, Meekin and Parrel. Nichols and Bennett; earned runs. Boston 3; first base on balls, off Meekin 0, off Nichols 4; struck out, by Meekin 5, by Nichols 1; two-base hits, Long, Radford, O'Rourke; stolen bases, Hoy; double plays, Lowe and Tucker, Nichols ana Tucker; passed balls. Farrell 2, Bennett 1; umpire, McLaughlin; time, 2:05; balk, Nichols. BROKE THE TIB. Baltimore Gets Two Runs and the Game in the Tenth. Baltimore, May B.— Sharrett's wild ness in the early part of the game and Baltimore's errors in Innings that fol lowed gave each club two runs. In the tenth inning errors by Cross and Thompson, together with a single and double, gave Baltimore two runs and the game. Attendance 3,040. Score: R. 11. E. Baltimore.!) 10010000 2—474 l'hiladel'a.o 000010100—25 3 Batteries, McMahon and Robinson, Shar rett and Clements; umpire, Hurst; first base on balls, off McMahon 3, Sharrett 7: struck out by McMahon 1, by Sharett 1; two base hits, Reilz. Robinson; sacrifice hit, Robinson; stolen bases. Shiudle, Robinson; double play, McGraw and Milligan: hit by pitcher, by Sharrett 2, by McMahon 1; passed ball, Robinson; time. 1:50. Awfully Trounced. A xx Arbor, Mich., * May 8. — The Michigan University team played the first game in the Northwestern Inter collegiate league today, their opponents being the University of Minnesota. Score by innings: Michigan 4 8 14 17 12-37 Minnesota .1 0 2 2 2 0 o—7 Games Postponed. . St. Louis. May B.— St. Louis-Chicago base ball scheduled for today has been postponed on accouut of wet grounds. The game will be placed here next Wednesday. Louis- vir.LK.May B.—Cleveland-Louis ville game was postponed ou account of rain. PICKED MUD LARKS. Four St. Louis Favorites Win on a Heavy Track. St. Louis, May B.— The track was heavy at the fair grounds today and the talent scored with four of the six win ners. A fair-sized crowd was present, and they wituessed two rattling good finishes. Jockey Kerkinson, who had the mount on Rose Boy, the favorite in the first race, had a tit and fell off near the wire. Luckily he escaped with a mild shaking up.' Results: First race, selling, six furlongs— Arthur G, 92 (F. Carr). won by a neck, whipping; Beeswing, 90 (Berger), 15 to 1, second by a head: Tammany Hail, 08 (F. Leigh), 8 to 1, third. Time 1:20*4. Second race, two-year-olds, four furlongs —Pop Gray. 125 (Moonev), 7 to 10, won easily by six lengths; Luke Barks, 108 (Nixon), 12 to 1, second; Lady Rose, 112 ( on Kurf), 4to 1, third. Time, :52. . Third race, for maidens, five and a half furlongs— First Chance, 103 (F. Carr), 2to 1, won with ease by ten lengths; Aerenout, 104 (F. Leigh). 10 to 1, second by two lengths; Fred Woole v, 96 (J. Davis). 4 to 1, third. Time, 1:12%. Fourth race, selling, six furlongs— Sull Ross, 105 (F. Carr), Bto 5. won in a fighting finish; Volunteer IL, 117 (McCafferty), 5 to 1, second; Emperor Billet, 100 (S. McDonald), 2 to 1, third. Tjme, 1:18... . Fifth race, selling, seven and a half fur longs—Sir Walter Raleigh, 113 (F. Carr), 4to 1, won handily by two lengths; Zampost, 109 (J. West), 4 to 1. seco*:_i by two lengths; Orrick. 113 (Jordan). 2 to", third. Time, 1:42. Sixth race, han_^_ap, mile— Acclaim, 110 (Jordan), 2 to 1, won riding by a length; Bes sie Bisland. 107 (Barrett), 2 to 1, second by four leneths; Alama, 93 Leigh), 6 tol, third. Time, 1:48 _. LOST THE HANDICAP. Smith Misses a Good Parse at Nashville Because of a Foul. Nashville, Term., May 8. — The weather was showery and the track slow and the tendance at Cumber land Park good today. The Kendall stable entry, Van . Buren and Forest Rose, fouled Chimes in the stretch and were disqualified, losing the Duncan Hotel handicap. Results: ; First race, purse SSOO, six furlongs—Mar guerite, 98 (Sargent), 5 to 1, won by six lengths; Francis Pope, lOb (H. Shields), 7to 5, second ; Issie O, 93 (Armstrong), ato 1, third. Time, 1:16%. ' Second race, half a French Lady, 104 (Tborpe), 5 to 1, won by two lengths; Rachel McAlister, 93 (Sargent), 4 to 1, second; Teeta May, 106 (Stevenson), 6 to 1, third. Time, :51%. ■-■:■- Third race, Duncan hotel handicap. Jihrse $800, for three year-olds and upward, mil* and a sixteenth— Forest Rose 93 (Perkins), even, won by a nose; Van Buren, 110 (Ray), even, second; Chimes, 113 (Thorpe), 8 to 5, . third. Time. 1.55 _:. First money was given .to Chimes, and second to Tasso. * . Fourth race, selling, six urlongs-^Monte video, 93 (Sargent), 7to 1. won by a nose '_ lriowar Dellis. 116 (Matthews), 4 to 5, second; Miss Knott. 93 (Perkins), third. Time. 1 iiSV, :■■ Fifth race, selling, mile— Legrande, 98 (11.-. Shields). Bto 5, won by two lengths: Prettl wlt, 99 (Perkins), 10 to I. second; Dully Mc- Cone, 109 (Ray). 2to 1. third. Time, 1:06%. FAILED FINANCI \LLY. Lexington's Spring Sleeting Sho Wi a Balance on tho Wrong Side. Lexington', Ky.. May The weath er today was cool, with a drizzling rain, but i.he track was fair. It was the close' of the meeting. , A majority of the sta bles will go to Louisville. The meeting was not a financial success. Results: First race, selling, three-year-olds and up wards, three-quarters of a mile— La Rosa, 102 (Juison), 4 to 1. won handily by a lengthy Daring,- 113 (Reagan). 310 1, second; Cale donia, 105 (Martin), 3 to 1, third. Time. 1:1.. .'2. _b__Ul'' ll_'_#'lW>ill Second race, selling, three-year-olds and upward, mile and fifty yards— Old Pepper' _.j4 (Blevins), 4 to 1, won easily; Royk Laid lev, 113 (Reagan), 4 to 5. second; Blaze Duke, (Graham), 20 to 1, third. Time, 1:47. Third race. Breeders' stake, two-year-olds. \ value to winner 720, five furlongs— Henry of Navarre. US (Bryant), 4 to 1, won ridden outbv half a length: La Joya. 129 (I. Mur phy), 2 to 1, second; Lazarone,.llß (Martin), eve.ii, third. Time, 1:04 _ Fourth race, handicap, three-year-olds and upward.fifteen-s.xteenths of a mile— Puryear D, 107 (Reagan), 2 lo 1, won driving by a neck; Sweet Blossom, 100 (Knight), 4to 1. second; Semper Rex,llß (Juiaou),4 to s, third. Time, 1:16. -"-38S__" Fifth race, selling, two-year-olds, non-win ners nt the meeting, five furlongs— La Bella, I'JS (Martin), 4 to 5, won by half a length; C_ucenlike, 118 (Brvant). _ to I. second; Paget, ■ 109 (Reagan), 1. to" 1. third. Time. i:J4V-2. GOOD SPOUT ON THE HILL. _ Frst Time Made in All the Rcces at Guttenburg. New York, May B.— Following are today's results at Guttenburg: First race, half a Jennie T won, Lento second. Progress third. Time. :50. Second race, five-eighths of a mile— Poor Jonathan won. Harvest second, Circular third. Time, 1:01 Third race, mile and a sixteenth— Jack Rose won, Tom Skidmore secoud, Virgie third. Time, l:.Ml_u Fourth race, three-fourths of a mile—ln novation won. Remorse second, Polydora. third. Time, 1:1..%. Fifth race, half a mile— Fredericks won, Jennie \V second, Blossom third. Time, :4i)V2. Sixth race.seven-eighthsof a mile—Balbrig gan won. Double Cross second, My Follow third. Time, 1:30. BAN FOR THK PEN CILLERS. Only Two Favorites Land Coin at Gloucester. Gloucester, May B.— Only two out and-out favorites won today. Sum maries : First race, four and a half furlongs— Capu-_ lin won; Sir William second. Sir David third. Time, 1:04. _>econd race, four and a half furlongs Uerndon won, Mindon second. Estelle.F third. Time, 1:01%. . ..-...' Third race, seven furlongs— Jack Star won, John Hickey second. Wallace G third. Time, 1 :38. " .M_Sgffi_S_3_a Fourth race, six and a quarter furlongs— Plevmar won, Houri second, Eli third. Time. 1:27. . Fifth race, three and a half furlongs— Dare Devil won, Tody Smith second, Theresa third. Time, :3.i_. Sixth race, six and a half furlongs— King Idle won. Ned second, R X Fox third. Time, 1 :_.'... HE WOULJJ NOT LIE. He Might Be a Thief, but He Re- spected the Truth. Chicago Tribune. The New York police have just cap tured a man. who, although he has been a thief by instinct and profession for the last thirty years, is yet too honest to lie. George Afflick is the name of this curious makeup of paradoxical qualities, and iiis arrest may be of special interest to Chicago people because of a singu larly unique position he occupied .in the Chicago police force way back .in the sixties. ...V. ' '•' For almost seven years he was a fa miliar figure about police headquarters, where, although his nominal :, position! was that of porter, he was generally recognized as one of the smartest men on the force. All the old-timers remem bered him and. his escapades _ among youthful criminals, not so ..inch because of his success 'in running them down,' but for the reason that he had a remark ably strong bent for "coir' wort and petty thieving himself, and people in bis old home were always in danger of, receiving an unexpected visit from him which was sure to bring no good to them. He finally left his position here and went to New York. There he com menced his criminal career, and, being an exnert in catching crooks, he had little trouble in evading detection. The Chicago detectives remember lilm as one of the smoothest men in his line and have always watched his move ments. But although Afflick has been a thief by instinct and profession for the last thirty years he still seams too honest to lie. "What is your business?" was asked of the prisoner by a New York police sergeant. "I steal for a living," was the frank and cool answer. After confessing to having served terms in various peni tentiaries he was asked the question: "Were you ever en^.ged in au honor able calling?" "Yes. sir," came the answer. "From 1860 to 1867 1 was a porter in the office of the chief of police of Chicago. Since then 1 have been a thief." Auditorium Tonight, Opening concert. Chorus of 350 voices. Secure seats early today at Dyer Bros., Auditorium, and Scliuue mau & Evans. _ WiLLIAM DID. In Other Words, Bill Did, and He Builded Batter Than Be Knew. Detroit Free Press. His poetic soul had gone out to the girl in a grea_ wave of ineffable devo tion. She knew that he loved .her, and she was content, but the love she had in her mind was not of that misty, immaterial kind which feeds on moonlight and clothes itself in the pink and white gar niture of the flowers. Still she did not seek to make discord ant the melodious music of his tender pleadings. On the contrary, she rather encour aged him in it, for she knew that the time would come when the poetry of his passion would read more like an ad vertisement tor second-hand furniture on the installment plan. .. So thus encouraged, came at last the point of proposal. 1 '•■■ "Irene," he said, with deep, pathetic soulful, urging intensity, love you. May 1 lay my heart at your feet?" The time had come when the girl must speak. She had no wish to lose this loyal lover, but she knew the beginning of ' the end of this beautiful romauce bad arrived. 3 9___P_K. "- She gave him her hand. s :■ . i _* "No. William," she said earnestly, "you cannot." ~ . -.:; William turned pale. He had been so hopeful. The sunshine of her prefer ence had never been clouded before. What could It mean? .ci* He tried to speak, but his tongue re fused to do its office. !< i "You cannot," she went on, firmly, "because this carpet cost $3 per yard, and if you should lay your heart at my feet at least a width of it would be ruined, and we would never be able to in%.-h it again. Let your heart keep right on at the old. stand. William, and-" . William did. - . - EisOOi) POISONING And every Humor of the Blood, Skin, and 9&_lp. _#^___3%_ &£-to*-°t Hair, whether ■____$-_; <__. .r2j>>CJ «. '■"'o I°u«.1 °v«. ulcerative, or hertdi f_^ p-rrileas of Hair, whether __Bsw. EOT -eei'-r-uio u» , ulce f&ttvdf, or beredi _Jr %?> 'WWdily, peraanentUr. ami ¥j__s3a» e<*iwl<sally cured by Ctm____. jgtgjLOP K-___i_d, when the be* phj-rf. """ : __/>^t clans and all othfer reme«A Tall. : ■--•-•" Complete bonus ; treatment for every humor, i Sold e very »•__■____ ________ SENSATION IT GIVES. How It Peels to Receive a Ter rific Knock-Oat Blow _ and Recover From It. ; . The Heart Punch— Sensation of Heat and Cold and a I Dual Existence. . I : _' ~ i ' : -.': \ f Did you ever lose consciousness? Of ; course you have often been asleep, but I mean were you ever "put to sleep" [by a blow or accident of any nature? I have, and I was so impressed by the new sensations to which I was intro duced that I am persuaded to note them [down before the accumulating days shall have effected the faint and subtle I delineations made on my mind at that ; time, says a correspondent of the Breed er and Sportsman. ~. Peculiar state of affairs and somewhat paradoxical, I am impressed, you will think, when you read the preceding sentence. Did I lose consciousness? Let me state my experience, and then you may judge whether I did or not. Some weeks ago. when attending the field trials conducted under the manage ment of the Pacific Coast Field Trials club, I met with an unusual experience. Three gentlemen and myself were riding out to the grounds in a surrey. The morning was unusually cool, a damp, thick fog lay over the valley, rendering the drive somewhat chilly. In order to vary the monotony of the drive and give expression to the great amount of animal spirits which we pos sessed, an impromptu boxing match, without rules or referee, was indulged in by myself and another, the "other" being a regular "Gentlemanly Jim." Several rounds were enjoyed when I was caught with a good, . 'trong blow "in the right place," as the "plugs" put it, in the region of the heart. Immediately 1 felt a warm, sickening sensation in the region of the stomach, and the wave of heat seemed to shoot upward. 1 immediately realized that I was going to faint. The next instant I had passed into entirely different en vironments, into a new state of being. From a state of chilliness 1 became wai in, and, while retaining my . power of sensation, in so much as I can now recall every object as it then seemed to me, I was entirely different in feeling from the sensation experienced io my normal condition. The sky and atmosphere seemed of roseate tint, and I lay at ease, floating unconcernedly through the air. What seems strange to me now is that I saw myself, was watching myself floating along iv all the luxury of unefforted progress, as if I, the observer, and 1, the observed, were two separate and distinct beings— a segregated duality. I M i i !__© mineral water will pro- 1 duce the beneficial results that I follow taking O^IE or more I of "BEECHAIVTS PILLS" Ml % a glass of water immediately § upon arising in the morning. % Painless. Effectual. Coverod with a taste!".-., _->lub!o copt!n<-* t__ " Worth a guinea a box."— Price only 25 cot's " "' J l * Of all druggists, or .1 box will be mailed <_v receipt of 25cts. ln sl.-irnns by v B. F. Allen Co., 305 Canal St., New York. *_1 . m—_ —_. m—_ m — ——. —. ■ ■ . 57 JH IN THE LOWRY ARCADE, FiFTH AND ST. PETER STS., HALF-PRICE SALE! Our time is limited; our stock in soma lines is still large and practic ally complete, so we take this means of forcing sales. When we say "HALF-PR we moan exactly one-half of our former (regular) prices, all or which remain on the goods, marked in' plain figures. In every case this means a loss to us of from 25 to 50 per cent, and a still larger saving: to the purchaser. , - .. ■ ■-■. , , ■ —.— ... ■-....—■■■■ ...-.- . , . ■■____. HOUSEFIiMISHING! Everything on our 5-cent counter at 2 1-2 Cents. Everything on our 10-ceut counter at 5 Cents. All Hollow Ware and Stove Furni ture, such as Skillets, Spiders, Griddles, Iron Kettles, Scotch Bowls, etc., etc., at Half-Price. Entire lines of Granite Ware, Blue and White Ware, Never-Break Ware, at Half-Price. All Fancy Baskets, Fruit .Baskets, Work Baskets, Flower Baskets, Lunch Baskets, Fancy Waste Baskets, at Half-Price. JAPANESE -DEPARTMENT AND ART EMBROIDERY GOODS ! i Including complete lines of Embroid ery Silks, Stamoed Linens and all sorts of material for Fancy Work of every description at -j Half-Price. . Japanese China, ordered last year es pecially for this season's business, a very full and complete line, at Half-Price. I CHINA DEPT. . Choice of our entire line of 56-piece Vienna Tea Sets at Half-Price. i Choice of our entire line o£ White China for Decorating at Half-Prfcef* Choice of all ourr.-Oecorated Cups and Saucers and A. D. Cups and Saucers at Half-Pr.ce. ■■' ChoJeaoS a beautiful assortment of Decorttted Pitchers, all sizes— loo styles Half-Price. All of our Tin, Copper, Nickel and China Cuspidors at Half-Price. 10-Cent Japanned Cuspidor for So. Our entire assortment of Fancy Plates, all sizes and styles, at * v_ Half-Pried. 5 have heard of the sensation being very common in dreams, but this was my first experience of the impression. . Be low me I could see but indistinctly the forms or men on the ground, houses, trees, lakes and rivers.. The sensation changed slowly and the music that had so charmed me died softly away in the distance and then I began to feel a shudder pass over my body; then I heard faintly the sound of voices and next I could make out but dimly the forms of those about me; then, like a Hash, sight and hearing were fully restored and 1 heard my friend, the doctor, say, "We've saved him. He will be all right." Tin. ii I was informed of the fact that my heart had ceased action for quite a minute and a half, and that two minutes of inaction was the limit to which it could have extended and any. rational hope have remained of my recovery- Some good whisky and exercise brought me about all right. There was no indi cation of any pain whatever. I had no thought of fear. But the "other fel : low?" Well, Sara never refers to the subject without growing pale. «**> Early Days in Montana. Salt Lake Tribune. v. Col. li. P. May, of Bozeroan. had a fruit stand in Helena in 18l__. "Twen i ty-five cents would not go far toward buying fruit in those days," he said the other day. "One man . ho was courting a young lady used to come to my place and buy four apples for $5, .1.25 apiece, and then present them to his sweet heart. 1 always picked out four of the best apples 1 had and wrapped them up in tissue paper and placed them in a neat candy box for him. By and by they were married, after which 1 never sold him any more apples. The first year's pineapples sold for ?7 apiece, and there are still living in Helena men who paid me that price for them. Oranges were £2.50 to S3 each, and the Montana pio neers who are rich today did not buy them. "The first shipment of sweet potatoes ever received in Montana was sent to me, and they cost me $1.35 a pound. The first man that came along on the street was a Chinaman. 1 was opening them on the sidewalk. • lie bought two pounds at §1. 50 a pound. Bookkeepers then were paid $12 a day. For a little stand on the strreet, in front of a store, I paid ?30 a month rent in advance. A very ordinary wooden building across the street, used as a saloon, rented for $400 a month. "Newspapers sold for 50 cents each. Magazines cost $1.25 each. One day 1 had an unusual stock of fruit, which I feared would spoil on my Hands, and so I got 100 circulars printed. They were very small, but cost 10 cents apiece. I did not hire boys to distribute them, but took them around myself. "Much of the fruit I sold came 1,600 miles by stage, and this fact had a great deal to do with the prices. As trans portation facilities increased prices grad ually fell. The prices I have quoted are no higher than the average prices in those days; everything was the same way." GLASSWARE ! imr~~f* ii 'imißimi Everything in our Glass Departmen at t Half-Price. LAMPS. All of our Lamps, Including: Piano, Hanging, Hall and Table Lamps, at Half-Price. ART ROOHS. Everything in Art Pottery, Bric-a- Brae, Statuary, Bronzes, Flaques, etc., at Half-Price. JEWELRY. Everything in our Jewelry Depart ment at Half-Price. SILVERWARE. All of our Hollow Ware, including • Tea Sets, Casters, Pickles, Mugs, Cake Baskets and Goods of like nature at : Half-Price. __——. . — --*■>- WATCHES. Ladies' and Gentle_nen*_- Gold and Silver Watches at Half-Price. TOYS. [. (fat entire assortment of Toys.Games, etc., at ►• Half-Price. DOLLS. All of onr Dressed Dolls at Half-Price. OTHER GOODS. In addition .to goods ; named, we are selling Books and Stationery, Cut Glass, China and Crockery (not otherwise men tioned), Pdcketbooks. Mirrors, Belts, Shopping Bags, Toilet Cases, Umbrel las, Pocket Knives, Scissors, Cards, etc., etc., at One-Third Off. Schuneman i ST. PAUL ggs^^f l _^_-^ s -f -____B___H_____B__ I nut st FAiiil and Evans. ..,,--______„_____,_ fs_________i3 ita - , ™3gZ*H__ffla_Hi LIM.ILJ I W __._._». li g__E_______g__B il __!__■■'. I_AJ_L_L_LJJ_-__.:_JU_______.__lU__,_g___3_l AGAIN TODAY— Continuation of the Special Sale of Dress Goods, Special Sale of Silks, Special Sale of Laces, Special Sale of Kid Gloves, Special Sale of Draperies, Special Sale of Chamber Suits, Special Sale of Books, And items of special interest in various other departments throughout the big- store. . . __,., - — — —.____— _______ i— — — — — — .lT This Morning, from s until n o'clock, we will offer at Special Sale: 100 dozen Ladies' Vests (with low neck and no sleeves), worth from 25c up to 75c; choice of the entire lot for 19 cents. .5 dozen Silk Vests, cream, pink and blue; regu-~| Choice for lar price, 75c 5 dozen light-weight Silk Vests, cream and Jl £p& black; worth 50c 1 1 1 .F% 25 dozen Lisle Thread Vests, ecru and white; I regular price, 50c. j" I ■! 40 dozen Lisle Thread Vests, ecru and white; * *-* " regular price, 35c from 8 to 25 dozen Lisle Thread Vests, white, pink, ecru 11 o'clock and blue; regular price, 25c J a. m. These Vests are slightly soiled from being displayed in one of the big show windows. Maiu Floor " Hi_H_BH__in_B_a_i^^_H_^____^_BnS^HnKan_aHKß____ _BsiKJaß9_Ca- Cloak and Suit Dept. Stylish Garments at Popular Prices. 35 Ladies' nobby tailor-made Jackets, 26 inches long, imported Black Clay Diagonal, lined throughout, and actually worth $20, $22.50 and $25; special price <j> A Q for this lot, only $12 each _J) 1 L_ Ladies' handsome new Eton Suits, fine Navy Blue Serge, with bell skirt; can't be duplicated inQC A A the Twin Cities at less than $8; our pricc,ss eachq)o»UU 1,00.0 Ladies' Derby Waists, made of Merrimac Prints, with plaited front; a very choice line of light and X^_C_n dark colorings; cheap at 75c; your choice at 50c. . 01/ L Second Floor. _\v./-_m,-nmvj. _i B______E__________sa__mgra _a_nn_____araina_s_m- Candy Dept. I Jewelry Dept. *———7————mam—rx_nm___M n I p i . n.i._». I— , m Today we win begin ciasin^ out our I Ladies' Silver Chatelaine stock of confectionery to make room for ,_..>__ fnv <_ . the big Soda Fountain. " **' J! c V™ _°i , , „,, , Ladies' Watch, gold filled case All of our cream Bon Bona ami Jelly ■ and American movement, Oil] V Candies will go hi Isc pound. I go Battercnpa and Chocolate Creams at Watches. Clocks and .Jewelry 20c pound. repaired at cut prices. Main floor. ,_.'__ rj Main Floor. _-m_-_a-___-_-___a-m-_mM_a_--_-i---_as ______■ "■■w«tj__Hr...a..^ „-,.-- SmSCHUNEMAN & EVANS D QLOBJC, May 9. ______________________________ __*-_"j__Rii-". *. _[_-."^n» : --_.. _______■ .V~~~^9^r. ___sT-r. _&- *_**•"- ___■ HAA/W_AAA_fW_A/_AAiV_A_A_<VW^ X^fitM^m " A SOVEREIBr § ___________ it&__&&i_z&!^St> The tnivelltl S' public 3 ESTABLISHED 1870. Tlle P 3' in S" public ac £ knowledge that our 1 feg|) $20.00 C ' . A <-''c'i___m Tailor - Suits are 5 ~f*y\ '■'*!*/ j. a equal in every respect to 5 _yS \ 4 f \Nj\ I /^K " made - to -order" goods at % y^ . j \/-A^l__S 'J'la double the money. $ i-^^/tf ° \r v_A/ )A* IRs/l Have you seen our I v ~\_ °'/ vi/ /J $20.00 SUITS ?32 5 \. yL/^~~~ $ J \J\* -Pi-* We'll be pleased to show C ( '' tt__A ~j<^-_)?"*l'' -') Suit Dept.— First Floor. 5 / L-X s. v Brokaw Bros.' Clothing we are $ ily^S^iJ-***^-,!?^ !rr *>v >*r< £=-+. Exclusive Agents for. lilff^n BOSTON II : ff^r I One-Price Clothing Hosisj, JUL W^W_ Third Street, 5 V. Fl r4 P^^^V-Sl St * Paul * C V\\ \. (p \\\ IHr 111 \ St , of"Our IHußtrntert Catalogue of r >_\_ \ \ \VI / 1/ 113 Iff Men's and Hoys' Fusbiona'oio uiire •» ?^?V__~~AA\| 111 l 111 l/S Is yours for the asking. Ont-of-Town V- - r:r 'Y\ VII IN _jfJ"* Orders solicited and given prompt j ' *" K \£l* /Jl^'^ attention through our Mail Order t - —l.«. I rr— Department. Globe, May 9. WE HAVE ADVERTISED For the past two or three months that we would i give to our patrons four solid, substantial premi ums, consisting of A Trip to Europe, Florida, California, World's Fair, %<$ or $100.00 in Gold. Those who have '■ Coupons ii Will please present them at our office at thei: earliest convenience, and take their choice of trip* at our expense. Remember us when £B|fl_L f^\ P*k f 0( r^& P*-^ you want Furniture, TW n l___w wi L^ fed ( [■■ Carpets, Draperies, 11 \\ £. I^n _^^ f^ *88»g Wall Paper, Crockery, 9 m * _' V'- v^ Gasoline stoves and Furniture and Carpet Co., Ranges. ; 419 and 42 , Jackson Street, ... 1 Near Seientli OUR IMPROVED CREDIT PLAN, 5