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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 19, 1894, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-19/ed-1/seq-5/

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GREAT BEY ALFONSO.
The Colt's Last Performance
at San Francisco Caused
Excitement. .
£13 WONDERFUL PEDIGREE
Is Discussed by Devotees of
the Race Track With
Pleasure.
CALL HIM A WORLD-BEATER.
Still He Has Not Met the
Greatest Horses of the
World.
Special to the Globe.
Sax Francisco. Nov. 18. — per
formance of Key Alfonso on Saturday
last, when he went a full mite, i.i a race
at Bay district in 1:41, has caused not a
little buzz of '•xcitenicnt among turf
followers here, Intensified because the
soil, as it were, had been already pre
pared to receive and consider the great
performance, for in his previous races
Key Alfonso had handled his fields with
remarkable ease. The colt's good show
ing is i.one the less remarkable from
the Fact that last s|»rt tig he was reckoned
a good horse for live furlongs (he having
shown speed at that distance) and no
further. His case is an illustration of
how much there is to be learned by the
average trainer in this comparatively
new racing country. Not but thai there
have been good horses and some treat
turf contests in tins state in the past,
but the rank and tile of racing has been
confined largely to "quarter" horses,
the average trainer seemingly imbued
with the idea fiat the beieht of sue-'
cess attained consisting of being able to
show a speedy six furlongs.
That Key Alfonso is bred to stay is
shown by the fact that both sire and
aam came from families famous for
their staying qualities. His sire. Prince
of Norfolk, is a son of Norfolk (l.exing
lou) and Marion (Malcolm), and there
fore elder brother of Xl Bio Itfy, half
brother of Vo Tauibien, etc. Norfolk,
one of the best sons of Lexington, botli
as race borse and s'allion. was closely
inbred to bir Antsy, justly styled the
Uodolphin Arabian of America. Doubt
less :he union of Norfolk with Marion
first aroused the inherent worth of that
grand brood mare, as does the marriage
of bright, bonny, wiutsotite lasses with
men of worth and integrity. Old Noc
folK v\as a faithful fellow, unchanging,
stable as as a rock—tor history saith it—
when Marion, with the fickleness of her
S"\. turned from his embraces and
looked witl> kindly eye on tne blood
lines and conformation of Joe Daniels,
with whom stie afterwards mated.
Norfolk died of a broken heart.
On his dam's side Key Alfonso traces
back to one of the best racing families
in America, his data. Haider, being
Daughter of King Alfonso,
from whom his naius has been taken.
llaiilee never could sprint; she could
toddle along a mile in about 1:44. but
she could keep that up all day if neces
sary. To ask her to go out and run
four mile heats was like asking a rug-
Red newsboy to put away turkey aud
mince pie as a business proposition.
Key Alfonso, therefore, has license to
be considered a candidate for tirst-class
honors. Bat— au<l right here is where
the trouble arises-just because lie has
beaten nothing so easily, so gracefully
and iti"such creditable time, he has al
ready been lauded to the skies as able
to ir»nK with the Tremonts. the Or
moudes and the other great ones of our
day and generation. Key Alfonso has
not yet met a coit able to give him an
argument, and yet one silly, sanguine,
seusaUoual turf writer of the coast de
clarea he "can give any two-year-old in
America five pounds and a good beat
ing, an\ distance from one jump to a
mile."
l!ey Alfonso's last race, on Saturday,
was for the Autumn stakes, in which he
ni'-t A. B. Spreckels' Gallant, a colt by
Fellovvctiai m, and Flashlight, a son of
Surinam, the latter went out and tried
to overcome Rey Alfonso's speedy
break, and was caught tiptoeing at the
tar turn, where he was badly beaten,
Gallant taking second place easily.
A match between Key Alfonso and
Col. Jack Chirm's Kentucky crack,
Lissak. by imported Loyalist, is the
talk of the hour among racs-goers.
Among the principals the matter lias
Dot yet even been discussed. Lissak is
doing well, but he has undergone a try
ins; trip across the Rockies, which
seems to need at least six weeks' rest to
recuperate from. The meeting of the
two, judging from the promise shown
by Key Alfonso, meeting nothing to
call forth any bulldog courage there
may be latent in his composition, with a
horse like Lissak. Abie to give an argu
ment to such horses as Correction and
•Stoneuell at close quarters, should be a
race as is a race. R.vi Ai'LAX.
FITZ WILL BK INDICTED,
But Will Havi! No J rouble in Get-
ting Cleared.
Syracuse. N. V., Nov. 18.—The
funeral of Con Riot-Jan, who died Satur
day morning alter having been knocked
out by Bob Fit/simmons on Friday
night, at the Grand opera house in this
city, was held today at the undertaking
rooms of .lames Mullin & Son. It was
attended by the members of the Fitz
shnmons Variety company and a large
i.isuiter of sporting men. The services
were conducted by Key. A. S. Durston,
secretary of the local Y. M. C. A. The
pallbearers were Fitzsimmons, Joe
Dunfee, Yank Sullivan. Dick Whittle,
Edward Forest and Capt. Glorl, man
ager of the Fitzsimnions company.
At the conclusion of the serv
ices the body was taken to the
vault at Oak wood. Lawyer Eiiianucl
Friend, of Friend & House, of New-
York, arrived in town this morning. He
Av.arded
highest —World's Fair.
MOST PERFECT MADE.
I pur* Grape Cr*srr. of Tartar Powder. Free
i©m Ammoni Alum or any other adulterant.
AO YIARS THE STANDARD.
is Fltzsitnmons' counsel and will look
after his interests in this case. He left
for Boston with the FiUsiminons com>
pauy ai 1:25 o'clock. He will return for
the inquest, which will be held on
Thursday evening next. Lawyer Friend
told a reporter that, in His opinion, it
would take expert test'inony to jjet at
the exact cause of Kiordau's death. He
felt sure thKt FiUsiinuxins would he hi
dieted and tried for manslaughter, but
would be acquitted.
Inimax.vcuik. lnil.. Nov. IS.—The
Sentinel tomorrow morning will pub
lish an Interview wiih l>r. 11. 3. T*ui
ner. v physician who ban given much
study to physiolouicHl objects, in whicn
the. declaration is made Hint "1'ot:"
Btordan was probably killed by the
physicians who made tne aucuosy. l>r.
Tanner condemns their hasty action,
and makes the usseruon thai they vio
lated the law of New York in holding
an autopsy in less than twelve hours
niter supposed death and without the
consent of the relatives ot tin* deceased.
The doctor is of the opinion that Kiur
duii was in a state of suspended auiinn
tion at the time of t lie mitopsy. lie.
condemns the physicians for not mak
ing all the approved scientific tests of
ueath before applying the scalpel. The
suspension of respiration, he asserts,
was the only indication of death, and
this, the doctor holds, is by no means
positive.
Chicago. Nov. IS. — Co 1, belt tele
graphed Bub Fitzsiinntaus tonight otter
ing Long Bob financial aid. if needed,
in his present trouble, and giving the
Australian permission to draw (town
and use half of his forfeit money, the
amount to be refunded when Filzsin1.-
--uious is free from leirul complications.
MANY RUCOIttJS .ULOWKD
By the Century ttoad Club of
A meriua.
Chicago. Nov. is..—The following
road recoids have been allowed by the
Century Road Club of America:
W. L. Steimal. Buffalo-Dunkirk: Cen
tury course, 7:07. June2tt, 18M—coarse
record.
H. <■. Gnble, 100 miles. 0:51:0?, Sept,
29, IKK — Pennsylvania state record.
W. L. Steimai, '200 miles. 13:21:15,
Sept. ;;o. 1894— American record.
Moiue seoit, .'> miles. 12:55, Oct. li.
l!?i)4— New Jersey stale record.
Monte Scott, It) miles, 86:1'" 2-5, Oct.
13, 1891— American recjr4.
.Monte Scott, 15 miles, :W:oJ 2-5, Oct.
12. 1894—American record.
Monte Scott, 20 miles. 5:2:51, Oct. 12,
—American record.
Monte Scotr, 35 miles, 1:05:21 4-5. Oct.
12, 1894—American record.
R. I*. Searle, 100 wlrs, 5:35, Oct. 13,
1894. American record.
lios> Searles. aio miles. 12:44:4 a, Oct.
IS, IM'4. American record.
C. E. Gaus. 20 miles, 53:36, Oct. 16,
IS(J4. .Maryland slate record.
1. T. Mack. 200 miles, 18:10:40. Oct.
19, 1894. New York slate record.
J. T. Graves, 10 miles, is: 17 2-5. Oct.
19, 1894. Ohio state record.
A. Winton and F. J. BiiirJ, 10 miles,
27:05 -.:-"), Oct. 19. ls*J4 O.iio state tan
dem record. •, • .
F. C. List, Syracuse, Vtica century
course, 7:30,0c1.23, IS'.)4. Course record
i^^a^^
WON A BIG PRIZE,
August Hcidleck. Once a Labor
er, Sow Itieh.
Invests a Dollar in the Honduras
National iirttery and \\ ins ,
a Capital Prize. , .
Barely over a year in Chicago, and
when he arrived without a cent in his
pocket, August Heidleck left today
with £4,000 and an exalted opinion of
his good luck.
Heidleck is a native of Canada, and
was brought up on a farm on the St.
Clair river, above Port Huron. There
he toiled with his father until of «gt\
when became tn this country to earn
his livinir. That was fifteen years ago,
and when he started out he was a com
mon laborer. In Detroit lie was mar
ried, and a wife and two children will
welcome him in their humble home at
■J^ Orleans street tomorrow.
In April of lS'.to lleidleck left his fam
iiy in Detroit and came to Chicago in
search of work. His first permanent
position was seemed with Keeve &
Company, iiverymen. at 2TS Chicago av
enue. There he acted in the caoacity
of hostler and washed wagons. Occa
sionally he was allowed to drive, but
his salary remained less than $1 a Uay,
and it was hard wqik supporting him
self and family an such a small allow
ance.
One day last month lleidleck decided
to invest a dollar with the, Honduras
National Lottery company. Ho secured
a one-fifth ticket and then built air
castles a:id told his friends what he
would do if he only won. The day of
the drawing found lleidleck promptly
on hand to scan over the list. His heart
almost leaped from his throat when h«
discovered that his number drew the
second capital prize of ?:.'0.0(X). The
ticket was at once sent to Paul Conrad
for collection and today the express
company gave Heidleck a crisp check
for $4,000. He could hardly realize his
luck when ttie bank exchanged a roll of
bills for the checlv.
When seen by a reporter for The
DISPATCH Mr. Heidleck said: "The
til st dollar of my new fortune went, for
another ticket and I am now anxious to
win the capital prize in the next draw
ing of the Honduras company. The
balance of my money will be used to
purchase a farm up iv Michigan. 1 will
move my family up there and we will
now be fixed for life. It was indeed a
lucky dollar for me aud I am too pleased
to discuss my future. This is the first
ticket 1 ever bought, but I felt sure 1
would win a prize. A friend of mine
also drew $200 this month.''—Chicago
'Ills.) Dispatch, Oct. 10.
TRANS-MlsSOUitl COXGKE6B.
It Is Kxpectetl to Tackle Some
Very Important Subjects.
BC Louis. Mo., Nov. 13. —Arrange-
ment have been practically completed
for the trans-Missouri congress, which
will meet here on the 3Gth instant to
discuss, as the call states, all questions
which may affect the interests of thn
people in the territory lying west of the
Mississippi river, and which may be the
subject of legislation by the United
States congress, and to express to it,
through resolutions and otherwise, the
sentiments of the Western people. It
will also endeavor to take such steps
for the presentation of these resolutions
to that body as will command its atteu
tiou and action. Whiie many such
questions may proocrly be brought for
ward for discussion among those most
prominent are: The remonetization of
silver; irrigation of arid and other lands;
the disposition of Indian and public
lands; the Nicaragua canal; a national
bankrupt law :the improvement of West
ern nver3 and harbors; anti-option
legislation; mining laws; admission of
territories to statehood. Delegates have
already been appointed from Minnesota,
lowa, Nebraska. Missouri, Arkansas,
'l>xas. Idaho, Montana. Washington,
Oregon, California, New Mexico, Okla
homa and South Dakota, and the at
tendance will be, probably, ttie largest
the congress has ever had. and will in
clufte the most prominent moa of the
territory named.
Musk: ami 1-'!o\vim-s.
Thursday May A: Co. will have their
t;n<nii opening. Music in the afternoon
;tii!l eveninr.
All eontially invited to vi«it our now
store. X and 27 West Fifth street.
The Yellow Dor or the Nations.
Courter-Jourun.l.
China is the yellow do* of nations,
rod lier howling whou kicked is cbar*
•ct«;Utic of the cur.
THE -SAINT PAUL . DAILY GLOBB: MONDAY ■ -'MORNtNO... ■■JMuy'iuMisKtt*%;'V^4::'-'-'
UNITED WE STAND.
This the Motto of the Na
*4|j£il League of Base
Ball Clubs.
A MANIFESTO IS ISSUZD.
Sharp Thrusts at the Men
Who Are Engineering the
New League.
CRITICAL FOR BASE BALL.
Confldenc9 Once Lost, the
Occupation ot the Play
er Is Gone.
Ni;\v Youk. Nov. 18b—The result of
the recent deliberations of the National
leacttc magnates is embodied hi a mani
festo drafted by a committee of four ap
pointed for timt purpose, and made
public today. A synopsis of tlie mani
festo follows:
From the year 1870, when base ball
was established as the national game
in this country, down to tho pres
ent day. th« movements of the different
organizations are reviewed by the com
mittee. Continuing, the manifesto says:
"The fundamental principle of the
national atrieeinent.as orisjinallv drawn,
and which is now in operation, is a re
spect for territorial rights. This in fact
is the corner stone of the structure, it
contemplates and provides for the or
trani/.ation of cities into leagues or as
sociations. w;th one club, and one only.
in eacii city, and a contest between the
respective cities for championship
honors. Experience iias demonstrated
thut wherever and wherever
Territorial Hfglitß.
have been invaded and rival clubs
established the element of local pride is
absent mkl interest in both destroy cd.
ll is true, nevertheless, and we so de
clare, that we will glally welcome and
shall encourage tlie formation of leagues
who desire tooperate under the national
agreement and consent to abide by the
fundamental principles of that docu
ment. Today the tuture of oase ball is
confronted by a new condition, a con
dition wiiicli in every particular is as
harmful and in many respects far
more dangerous than open dishonesty
or tiauirtiit dissipation. That is, treach
ery within the lines. Today and for
months past we had men identified with
professional baseball who for years have
Lten the beneficiaries of the same,have
received liberal compensation for the
work they have done, earned their live
lihood entirely and absolutely from the
opportunities afforded them ny clubs
and organizations operating under the
national agreement, and we tied and
now know tiiat these men, during this
time, have persistently been identifying
themselves with
Hellenics and Combinations,
the object and sole purposes of which
are to weaken and perhaps destroy the
sp!endiu fabric of our national game,
which it has taken years of effort, anx
iety and lame outlay of capital to con
struct. Today we have the confidence
of the public and the press of the coun
try in the methods and the integrity of
base ball in larger measure than at any
prior period in the history of our na
tional game. It devolves upon us to con
tinue 10 deserve and retain this confi
dence. We must endeavor to do it.
The moment any suspicion attaches to
base ball, public confidence lost or ev«u
chilled, the occupation of the ball
player is gone. We must all stand or
fall together. The time has come when
some action shouid be taken to place
this element v anarchy without the
pale of our ranks. Tiie obligations of
contracts, the right ot reserve and the
territorial rights of clubs, associations
and leagues must be upheld, and shall
be at any cost. It is a
Hatter of Public Kmnor
and is also a fact which has come to our
knowledge that men identified with
club members of the national agree
ment have been co-operating in the
formation of clubs or organizations
whose purpose is to conflict with the
national agreement. In view of this
knowledge, the National League aud
American Association of Professional
Clubs, in convention assembled,respect
-1 ally suggest Hand request the national
board to declare A. C. Buckenberger,
VVilliam Barnie and Fred Pfeffer ineli
gible to be employed either as manager
or player, or in any capacity whatever,
by any club or organization operating
under the national agreement, mid they
be forthwith suspended, such suspeu
sious to remain in force until such time
as ihey or either of them can satisfy the
national board that they have in
no way engaged, directly or indirectly,
in the organization of any club, league
or association, formed or to be formed,
in conflict with the principles of the na
tional agreement. Aud in the event of
their failure to relieve themselves from
this suspension within such time as
your board may direct, they shall be
expelled aud forever debarred from any
connection with clubs or organizations
identified with the national agreement
of professional base ball clubs. We
furthermore request that your board
take like action in the case, of any
player, mauager, umpire or club official
who iv the future identifies himself
with a similar movement.
C. H. Bran, James A. Hakt.
J. T. Bkisu, N. E. Young.
Three Tleu Suspended.
To All National Agreement Clubs and
Associations: At a meeting of the na
tional board of professional base ball
clubs, held in New York City Nov. 16,
1894, a communication was received
from the National league aud American
association of professional base ball
clubs in convention assembled re
questing this board to take action in the
case of certain individuals heretofore
identified with clubs operating uuder
the national agreement who have been
charged with treachery to their employ
ers and the organization with which
they have been identified. The re
quest, so presented, was supple
mented by an appeal from
the legislative officers of the
Eastern league of base ball clubs and
the Western league of base ball clubs to
take such action as was proper to pro
tect said leagues in the rights assured
them uuder the national agreement.
Alter mature consideration, and gov
erned absolutely with a desire to com
ply with the letter and the spirit of the
requests made to this board, and with
reasonable and substantial evidence
upon which to base our action, this
board announces and does declare that
A. C. Buckenberger, William Barnie
and Frea Pfeffer are ineligible to be em
ployed either as manager, playe
or In any other capacity by
any club or organization identi
fied with the national agreement,
and said persons are hereby declared
suspended. The board further declares
that such suspension shall remain in
force up to and including Dec. SI, 1«!)4,
and in tne event the above-named per
sons, or either of them, on or before the
above-named date fail to show to this
board that he or they have been in no
manner directly, or indirectly, engaged
in any attempt to promote the organiza
tion of clubs, leagues or associations
antagonistic to the national agieemeut,
they shall be expelled and forever de
barred with any connection with the
dubs or organized bodies operating
under the uatiij'.ja! agreement.
N. E. Young
A. H. bOUEN.
C. H. Uyunk.
Other League* In Line.
Mr. Byrne also save out the following
letter, which explains itself:
>icw York, ivov. iii, i«9i.—To K»-
tioiial League and American Associa
tion, ot Base Ball Clubs—(ientleuuMi:
We. the representatives of the under
signed it-amies, operating under the
national agreement or professional base
ball clubs, respectful!v submit Hie fol
lowing: Your body is the reeoguized
major base ball organization ilf..ihe
country, and has sole right to fleet, the
national bo.irJ and control nil bodies
Identified with the agreement. It has
been made known to us, and ne'
hay« good and substantial reasons
for believing that Mich knowledge »
correct, that a new organization i»l
base ball clubs is coutctnplaii'd, wliii-ii,
of necessity must operate without the
pale of th« national ameement. It ftp
pears also that it is l!\« purpose of 'the
new organization, if it materializes,
attempt to lake from our resueclim
organizations and clubs players now
held by us under this right ot reserva- ;
tion accorded us by the national air'ree
niant. We therefore request that you.
as a body, take action to protect v* so
f.ir as possible acainst all outsidti-or
ir«ui7.atirnis. We trust yoa will Ktve
this immediate attention and we await
your action. Hespectfullv, ...."
B. B. Joiinhon. »■■-.-
Secretary Western League «»f iiase.
Ball clubs. . I*. T. l*owKUS,'jaai'
. , "President of Eastern League. -
Buckenberzor In Surprised.
rrrr.sm k<;, Nov. 18.- A. C. BiK-kev*
berger was much surprised toulsilrt
when shown an Associated Press dis
patch to the effect that he.tonether with
Barnle and Pfeffer. had been suspended
by the N.Uional league. Said he:
"1 cauuot understand w My they should
include me. Every member of that
commuteu Knows full weli that I was in
no way eonueeted with Hie new associ
ation until after 1 was released by Pius
burg. It is a bluff scheme to whip
players into line, but they will pny
dearly for their fun wiih me. This ivill
pidbably knock out my plans for the
Toronto franchise. It was probably
done for that purpose."
Wo Fountl It All
That had been represented. "The
Burlington" trains are «le^Hiit, the
sleepers luxurious. th« chair cars en
joyable, and the service fast and sale,
it lands you in the treat Union Station
at Chicago at (J o'clock. —La Moure(N.
l>.) Chronicle.
BOW LINO HULKS.
Thomas Foley Announces Them
for His Tourney.
Thomas Foley jeaterday issued h!s
rules for the winter's bowihiK tourna
ment tiial begins loniirlit. They are as
follows:
Kule I.—All balls must be a free one
arm delivery.
liule ll.—All balls must be delivered
on or at ttie bowler's side of the line
drawn across al the head of the alleys.
Kule ill.—Any bail put down or de
livered over or on the pin Mile of the
line will be considert-d a dead ball, and
the player shall not be entitled to any
pins Knocked down with it, but the pin
or pins must be replaced the same as be
fore the ball was delivered, providing it
was the tirst or second bail of the play
er's frame, and lie will be entitled to
tiie remaining ball or bails and what
ever pins he may fairly tret with tnein.
It tii* foul ball be the third bull of the
player's frame he will be entitled to no<
pins knocked down by that ball.
Kule IV.—Each team shall consist or
five (5) men selected by their club of
properly enrolled members of the club
and approved by the committee on
rules. The enrollment of each club
must be handed in by Saturday. Nov.
24. 1894.
Kule V.—Ten frames of three (3) balls
constitute a ttame. The club having
the highest score at the end of the teuin
frame shall be declared the winner.
Kule Vl.—Should the ten names re
suit in a tie, the respective captains
shall toss for the choice of alleys, and
continue one frame alternately on e;vch
alley uutil the game is decided. Each
team must have the same number of
frames on each alley.
Kule Vll.—Tiie umpire's duties are
to see that every ball is fairly put on
ihe alleys according to tne above rules,
call all pins fairly knocked down by
players and credited to them ou s>cyre
board.
Rule Vlil.—Each captain will be al-.
lowed two members of his club, one for
each alley, to see that the pins are per
fectly set up.
Rule IX.—After the playing schedule
is made up and given to the captains
and accepted by them they must have a
team on the alleys ready to play at the
required time, unless by mutual con
sent the ga:ne is postponed; otherwise
the club appearing on the alley shall
claim the game.
Kule X.—After the game is called by
the umpire no player on either side can
be changed witiiout the conseut of the
opposing captain.
Rule Xl.—The umpire may be select
ed by the captaius on tue evening of the
play; should they fail to agree on a
party Thomas Foley Sr. will have the
right to name the umpire, after which
a captain refusing to play Khali forfeit
the game.
Rule Xll.—Games will be called
promptly at 8 o'clock p. m., when the
clubs scheduled to play will be expect
ed to be in readiness, subject to Rule 9.
Rule Xlil.—The club on whose night
the game is bowled will be expected to
furnish a ticket taker.
Rule XIV.—A pin knocked off the
spot, but not knocked down, shall re
main where it stands.
We hereby accept the above. •
. C. H. Fineuout.
G. H. Ti;bbksino.
M. C. Robinson.
Change of Train Service.
Commencing Sunday, Nov. is, the
Chicago Limited on the Wisconsin Cen
tral Live will leave £»t. Paul at «:35 p.
m. instead of 7:15 p. ra. Supper and
breakfast served in diving cars on this
train.
The Local Express for Chicago and
all intermediate points wiil leave at
12:35 p. tu. instead of 1:10 p. m.,
with luncheon and supper in diners.
Trains will arrive at 8:25 a. m., with
breakfast on diners, and 3:45 p. m., with
breakfast and luncheon. The Central's
dining cars have bt-foiue justly famous
for their good service. All meals srrved
"a la carte." City office, 164 East Third
street.
European CracKs With Him.
New Yokk, Nov. 18.—Willis B. Troy,
manager fur A. A. Zimmerman, the
cyclist, was a passenger on the steamer
New York. He was accompanied by a
number of crack bicyclists, who will
take part in the meeting at Madison
Square garden, this city. Among the
number were: A. C. Edwards, cham
pion of Eneland; Lui^i Colombo, cham
pion of Italy; Adrien Guerry, champion
of France; Vcrheyen, champion of Ger
many, and Lucien Lesoa, champion of
Switzerland.
To Our Subscribers.
The portrait offer has been taken ad
vantage of by so many of our subscrib
ers that it will be impossible to deliver
some of the pictures at time promised.
We wish to say to those intending to
order that pictures must reach us im
mediately if you desire them for th«
holidays.
Valuable Saddle Horse.
Mexico, Mo.. Nov. 18. — John T.
Hughes, of Lexington. Ky., has bought
of the proprietors of the Eim Stock
Farm, this county, the famous saddl«
and show stallion lies McDonald for
$3,500, the highest price ever paid for a
saddle horse.
Special Palm Sale.
Monday, May & Co., the well-known
florists, will have a grand display of
Palms of all kinds and sizes. An
enormous stock on. hand this season
enables them to make the lowest prices
on everything in the line of decorative
plants, and tomorrow they will have
a special sale, offering them lower than
ever sold iv Urn city.
If yon want a vice Palm or Jardiniere
of Ferns, give them a call Monday. Re
member, they are at £5 and SJT West
■fifth Street,
RUB OUT THE RATES.
Bio; Railway War Is Imminent
in the West and South
west
MISSOURI PACIFIC IS CUT.
tfr. Townsend Mails Notice of
His Withdrawal to Mr.
Caldwell.
THE FEELING IS INTENSE.
Western Passenger Associa
tion May as Well Stand
From Under.
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 18. — The
.Journal tomorrow will say: Whan
Chairman Caldwell, of the Western
Passenger association, opens his mail in
Chicago Monday montiiiif he will find a
notice of withdrawal from General
Passenger Agent Town?eud, of the Mis
souri Pacific At least it is a positive
fact that such a notice, effective Nov.
19, was mailed to Mr. Cald Weil late Sat
urday night. The action of the Mis
souri Pacific practically dissolves the
Western Passenger association, which
has been effective under its present
agreement for about a year and a half.
Tne Union Pacific, Santa Fe and Alton
have already withdrawn, but they have
always avowed themselves subject to
all reasonable rulings of the associa
tion, and have rarely given the trouble
that might have, been expected of
alien-. Various causes might Le as
signed for the acti mi of the Mis
souri Pacific. The chief cans.* 13
that the rates in primal have
been demoralized, especially those to
the Southwest and to the Pacific coast.
in the former direction blame is likely
to fall upon the Missouri. Kansas &
Texas, an alien line, which is kid to
have been slaughtering Texas rates.
As is known, the Pacific coast situation
has been seriously.affected by the action
of the Canadian Pacific, because it was
not subject to association restraint.
There has also been a good deal of feel
ing about East St. Louis rates, ami it is
not improbable that the situation was
the immediate cause of the Missouri
Pacific withdrawal. It would not I>h at
ail surprising, the Journal continues, if
the breaking up of the Western Pas
s«!iKer association, which seems prob
able at this time, will precipitate a gen
eral Western passenger rate. war. The
Rock Islair.l will surely tile "notice of
withdrawal at once, and if it does it
will doubtless retaliate on tue Missouri.
Kansas & Texas in the matter of Tdxas
rates.
Lace Curtains, Silks, Tapestry, Car
pets, Kuirs. etc., at auction Wednesiay,
-Nov. 21. s«t 10 a. in., at 22 and 21 East
Seventh street.
Wilson H. i?er.t Ci> ning.
London. Nov. 18. — Wilson K. Ivers,
who has been selected to visit the
United States la uehalf Of tne English
holders of Central facific securities,
will reach New York Thursday.
Auditor Ihelin i>ead.
Baltimore, Nov. 18.—Willia'n T.
Tiielin, auditor of the Baltimore &
Ohio railroad, died today at lib r si
liflnce. a few miles from Baltimore. lie
was tifty-nine r»»»w old.
Gas Fixtures at Co.t.
M. J. O'Neil. 189 and l.»; We^t Third.
CAR Vi>S.
Tuesday will be a great day for ex
cursions. On that day the various
lioiheseeKers' excursions on all Western
Passenger association lines to points
South will be inaugurated. The Cana
dian Paciric excursions will also begin
on this date. Apropos of these it is
probable that the Great Northern will
get a generous slice, and they will con
tinue up to Dec. 31. The excellent
crops in North Dakota the past season,
far exceeding those of the previous
year, make the outlook most eucourag-
Ul£.
For the next month or six weeks gen
eral managers' assistants, assistants to
general superintendents and others of
that ilk will be t>Msy in making out an
nual uasses. This is one of the biggest
bores they have to contend with every
year, and a thankless task at best.
Mauy of them profess to believe that
their labors tor this class of work will
be materially lessened this season, by
reason of the general managers' agree
ment.
Yesterday the "special sleeping car
service for the folks at Moorhead" via
the Great Northern was beguu. The
car will leave every night from St. Paul
and Minneapolis to Moorhead and re
turn. It arrives there at 4:25 a. ni. and
leaves at 9:40 p. m. The car will re
main at Moorhead till 7:30 a. m., giving
patrons the advantage of several addi
tional hours of sleep.
General Manager Stickney and wife
left in a special car last night for quite
an extended trip. They will travel over
the Chicaro Great Western as far south
as Rausas City. From that point tiiey
will go via the Chicago & Altou to Chi
cago, and thence east to Boston. They
will be absent two weeks.
General Passtmger Agent Teasdale. of
the Omaha, returned Saturday morning
from Chicago, where he attended a
meeting of the Eastern committee of the
Western I'assenger association.
Second Assistant General Freight
A^ent Ober, of the Omaha, leaves for
Milwaukee to attend a special meeting
of the Wisconsin committee of th»
Western Freight association.
Lynian Sholes, Omaha, division
freight agent of the Nebraska division
or the Omaha road, was in the city Sat
urday.
C. 11. Holdrldge. of the Chicago Great
Western, has returned from Chicago,
after an absence of a week or ten days.
Information comes that the Chicago
Great Western has abolished short haul
excessive bagicage rates on its line.
The Globe ia pleased to note that J.
E. Hull, of the Lake Shore, is conval
escing at St.-Luke's hospital.
Division Superintendent A. R. Horn,
of the Wisconsin Central, was iv bt. Paul
Saturday.
General Manager Plough, of the St.
Paul & Dulutli, has returned from Chi
cago.
To California Without Change Via
"The Milwaukee."
On Saturday. Nov. 10th, 1894, and on
every Saturday thereafter, an elegant
Pullman Tourist Sleeper will leave Min
neapolis (8:25 a. in). St. Paul (8:35 a.
in.), and arrive Los Angeles. California,
at 6:30 p. m. following Wednesday.
Via "The Milwaukee's" famous ••Qed
rick Koute" to Kansas City, thenoe via
th* A., T. A S. F. K'y through South
ern California.
A most delightful winter route to the
Coast.
This car Is. ••personally conducted"—
in immediate charge of an official and
an attendant through to destination.
Kate per berth", Jti.oo through from St
Paul-Minneapolis.
- Leave St. Paul-Minneapolis every.
Saturday morning, arriving at Los Au
geles every Wednesday afternoon.
tor berths, complete information and
lowest rates aoply to "The Milwaukee"
agents, St. Paul-Minneapolis, or ad
dress J. T. Conley, Assistant General
i ««*tm§«r Agent, Si. i'aui, Miuu,
THE FATAL ACQUARIUM
"Ha! ha! ha! The funniest
joke I ever saw."
i
'Ha! ka! Drawn by Zim, too."
Bang!
r— ■ __
! !! !
To Our Subscriber.
The portrait offer has been takpn sd
vdntage of by so many of our subscrib
ers that it will ba in-possible to deliver
some of the pictures at time promised.
We wish to say to those intending to or
are that pictures must reach us imme
diately if you desire tneui for tiie holi
days.
Killed by the Fa >t Mail.
Special to the Globe.
Kfd Wise, Minn., Nov. is.—Martin
Veruess, aged about twenty-two years,
was accidentally killed by the fast mail
yesterday atternoou. How it happened
is not known.
BLOOD POISONING
\nd every Humor of the Blood, Skin,and Sculp,
- r^_> _ I|)^ with loss of Hair, whether simple,
a! scrofulous, ulcerative, or heretii'
fEfejiii, W tary, speedily, permanently, and
'S^KiSEjgJ economically cured by Cuticuha
fej^JF Remedies, when the best phyai
_^\3» ciautt and all other remedies fail.
Complete home treatment for
every, humor. Bold everywhere.
GREAT NORTHERN RY
Tickets; 19J E. Third St. and Union Depot.
lmavb. St. Paul Uuion Depot. abhi vi
• WlHmar, Morris. Browns
bß:osam ..Val. and Breckiuritlße.. b 7:03 pm
I Fergus Falls. Fargo, (id
bß:3oam .. . ....Forks ..... b 6;ospm
Osseo, Clear water and St.
b3:3opni Cloud bll:!S*am
b3:30 pm Anoka, St. Cloud. WUlmcr blO :5 sa .
b4:30 pin I. Excelsior <S Hutchiuson. bll:S3am
tßrcckJnridsre, Fargo.
«6:Jopm ...Ornfton. Wianipeg.... a 7:3 Jam
*Anolta, St. Cloud. Ferir.
| Fall*. Crookston, Grand
■ Forks. Helena. Rutte, An
jaconaa, Spokane, Seattle.
a7:4spm Pacific Coast • ... 7:lsam
b.-:«* am 300 Falls. Yankton.B.City b 7:o)pm
a. Daily: b, Except Sunday: UMnlng and
Buffet Cars. Palace Sleepers. Tourist Cars
Km*tern ninnesola Railway
Runs the only fast train from St. Paul
through Union Depots Minneapolis and West
Superior to Dulutb without change of cars.
Finest Buffet Pnrlor Cars in the West
Leave. bt Paul Union Depot. Arrive
Went Superior mid Duluth,
I:f>'»nm|. Dally Kxoei-t Sunday.. .. ••:Vtnm
Chlcaso, nilwaukep A At.Paul RR
I.e.—St. Paul— Ar.
Chicago "Day" Express. t'TtiTain •10:45 pm
Chicago "Atlantic" Ex.. *J:.V> pm •0:88 am
Cbic&go "Fast Malr" *« :SS pm *2:43 pm
Chicago "Vestibule" Mm *3:IO pm *7:50 am
Chicago via Dubuque.... 14:10 pm +10:50 am
Dubuque via La Crosses.. t8:05 am fiO:46 pm
St Louis & Kansas City,. *8:35 am *6:2S pin
Miibauk and Way t8:ao am +6:*) piu
Mllbank and Aberdeen. ♦■>:!* pm *7:43 am
•D'ly. tKx. Sun. JKx. Sat. Mou.
lor full information vttll at ticket oQive,
THE GLOBE BUILDING
BEST OFFICE ROOMS IN THE CITY.
Steam heat; all modern conveniences.
Best location in the city for offices.
RENTS TO SUIT THE TIMES
ENQUIRE AT — — =
Taylor's Rentin «• Agency
Room 16, Globs. J. W. Taylor, Supt.
CONRAD! 50NRADJ, /CONRAD.
In accepting tliePresitJpiu'y of Hit- Hundura* National Lottery Company
(Louisiana State.LottfryC«iiiip;uiy)l shall nut surrender tue rrtrsiileis;-, <>f ti>a
Gulf Coast Ice and Manufacturing Compa.iy, (if Bay St. Louis, .M:->>.
Therefore aildn-ss all propolis tor supplies, uiachiuery etc.^ as well m* "all
busiuesdconiuiuiiications, to PAIL t'OASSAI). I'nertu I or^n, '"ulu.ii,
Care Central .-»nu?rlurt I'xpres ,
POKX TAMPA CI TV.
KI.OUIt) \. V. S A
g THE WORLD'S SWEETEST SONGS g
V COUPON FOR PART 1.
Upon receipt of 10 Cents and this Coupon Pan
One of this most valuable series will be trailed to
v^j any address, or delivered, when presented at
J^l counting- room. Address Coupon Dept.,
Y| ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, jj
Thro' Trains Lv Union net: ♦Daily.tF.*.Si:n.
CHICAGO— *S:CO am. t6:25 pin. ' *8:tO pin.
SU C'Y. OMAHA, KAN. C'Y-tß.4oam. *7:K»pin.
DULUTH & SUPEIUOR-Uo:ssam. *ll:C0pm.
MA.NKATO-ts:oopiu. New OrncE-Rcbcrt&Cth, .
Chamber of Commerce 151 Jg.. Opj», Hotel Ry*a \
____________■_—__._______
I
Js>i&^&£\ Trains leave St. Paul 12:3-,
/hMQPM|\ or Milwaukee, Chicago
elll!*3te*sl\ ami iuterniPdhiJc points.
TMwffff Arrive from Chicago 8:25 i
XgMWBBy a. in. anil 3:J.*> p. m. ilnily.
Dining car s?rvice "a la
carte" on all trains. City ticket oflice,
104 East Third Street.
Aju. ■J£ mtmm L mi Jl Le*Tes Union Depot for
|i II l[|ljjjl! am: Arriroa from Chi-
JiHfailF^mTflfifl un^a J' Leaves Union
'§83111111E [email protected]£S I^P°^''>r Chicago and St.
.^^^^4jA&^^^ liOitis T:4O p. ru; Arrlvps
llWlHiaa^aESga 1 from sauio i»uinta,.4ou.m.
dally.
SOO I-iHsTE,
ST. PAUL IJNIOJf WKPOT.
llailr a* lolUwti I.«ave.
Boston, Montreal and Xevr Enur
laud point* t>:. 10 p. in.
Vancouver, N. Whatcora »nd l'a
oitic coast poluts S:lsa m
For further information and :iuia of Inciil
iraiukcall at ticket oilice or cousuli folddr.
pniCAOO GREAT WESTKKN RAILWAY
v^ — Tralui leave Union Depot City
Office. 364 Robert »trec^ corunr Fifth. Tel
eptone. 130.
♦Daily. tDally Ex. Sun. r Leave. I Arrive.
Clitca^o.T>ubnque SCißhfKx. J ~~"j *aSo"oa»
Chlcarv, I>ubuque. K. C., i f I
st. Joseph. IH« Molnea. -\ t3:00 amIUO:.W pin
'•dftr»-»U«.Mat.U»l!io«tt.Jj ♦~::«ipn: •?:34»?u
l>gJ|« IViltr J/h.I, I **:ij j«;u •i'.';lv H-J«
fSCSS LifE. "iIM 3 WeU
Man of
THE GREAT SOthDay. :«Q£^§3f
| FRENCH REMEDY 30th Day.
I Produces the Above Results in 30 D".ys, It
| acts powerfully and quickly. Cures when
all others fail. Young men will regain their
J lost strength and old men will recover then
youthful vigor by using VITA LI S. Il
I quickly and surely restores Lost Vitality,
•' Lost Power, Failing Memory, etc., and is a
positive cure for Nervousness. Wasting Dis
eases, and all etfecs of indiscretion. Wards
off Insanity and Consumption. Insist on
haying VITALIS, no other. Can be car
ried in vest pocket. By mail, $1.00 p«'
package, or six for $5.00, with a Petit.vi
Written Guarantee to Cure or Eefund th«
Hcney in every box. Circular free. Address
fI nrMKT RRMJWY (U.Chi™™.™
F»r Sale hj l.aMir< Itussrt
tc«S Fourth »iul WatMt<«lia.
NORTHERN PACIFIC
I The Dining Cur Line to Fargo, Winnipeg
Helena. nutto and the Pacific North'
DiHinsr Cars un Winnipeg and Pa-L M In?
citic Const Trains. I{ rtUl • ' ■°'
jLvp , kit,
I'af:iio >ia:. >IhU!j i for l'arsa,!
Jamestown, I.'vinnston.Helena. |
Butte, M..-. Miii a, Spokane, Ta-j i :15 '-• •»
coma, r-enuio ami I'ortlrtiui ■•.. m ■ m
Dakota Hud Manitoba Express I
(l>aii«) for Fergus Falls.Wahpe-i '
ton. ; >!'.■•;.;.■.:i. Grand Forks,l !
GnfUm, Winnipeg;! Moorhaiid.<B
Forgo Ml! Jamestown l>.!V a !li
Fari{(» Local {Daily excoptStin-l *j '
day* for M. Cloud Uran<erdjj>:(V>(«:'-il
_.^■Fart:'-' ••••■••p ■ 'i - '■'■
l>*koiH Express lioes nut run west of Kur-j
on Sunday^
Pullman Sleepers Dally b»tveen St. I'm! ■
nnd Gnnd ronw, Graf ton," Winnlpati Ss'bp
K»» Falls, Wall peton and Furv'O.
Pullman First-Class anl tcnrlst SliVf-.->
«vat! Frco C'olonis; Sleepers aro -i;. >> v
ihro'.iith 'Pacific ("oast Trolna.
C. K. STUNK. CUy TlctM .».<<Ui. ii.- o.»*
7h.Ud c3U^:o^ t-» Paul.
o

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