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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 13, 1894, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-12-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE DAILY GLOBE
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY
AT TIIK tiI.OBF. Hni.l)lN«i,
CORNKK FOURTH AND CEDAR STREETS
OM'UIAL FA»n:R OF KASISEY
CO I'STY.
UAtLV (XOTIJifH DIMiSINDAY.)
By tliei«oiilli,iiiail or carrier. ...4Oc
Oitt'jt'Ht by «-nrrter,iuadvuiic*\»<4.Oi>
Due) tar b> mail, in advance. $3.00
8.t1a.1 AM) M \DAV.
O) Hie month, mail or carrier..
Oue>e*i i>> ilnaiiu.ll.il
Oi»c jear fc> mall, in advance. .*4.00
M M>A! ALONE.
Per IteKlc Copy Mire Ten
Three .1. vi: th». mall or carrier. sOe
One V cur, by carrier *1 50
uue\ear, by mall ........ M •*
\UlhL\ M. PAIL (iLOBE.
Cue vcar. SI I Six mo., CTc | Three ma, 35c
Address nil letters and telegrams to
THE GLOBfi. St. Paul, Minn.
S stern Advertising Office-Room 517
B.cniple Court Building, New York.
WASHINGTON BUREAU. I*os F ST. NW.
Complete filesof the Gloris always kept on
hand for reference. Patrons and friends are
cordially Invited to visit and avail them
selves of the facilities of our Eastern offices
When in New York Mini Washington.
lODAY'a WKATUKK.
Washington. Dec. 12.—Indications: For
Minnesota: Fair; northwest winds, becom
ing south.
For Wisconsin: Fair; northwest winds,
becoming variable.
For Iowa: Fair; north wiuds, becoming
Variable
For the Dakotas: Fair; variable winds, be
coming west.
For Montana: Fair; west winds.
general observations.
United States Depabtmext op Aobicui.t
fkk, Wea'.uer Bureau. Washington. Dec.
12. 6:48 p.m. Local Time, 6 p.m. 7. r>th Meridian
Time.- Observations taken at the same mo
■rent of lime at all stations.
Place! Bar. I"r. Flack. Oar. T'r.
St Paul ::'.-J- :.■: Med'e But.ft 30.00 33
Duluth 30.14 32 Sw't-Cur'ent 30.18 -*0
la Crosse. ;;•■> 32 i^u'AppeJle 30.12 14
Huron 30t2§ -* Minnedosa.. JU.U 10
Pierre. . *i.H £6 Winnipeg. . 30.06 20
Woorhead Ml 181 36 Port Arthur. 30.04 "".SO
St.Vincent. 3f'.lo| IS I
Hismarck::. il-i' 24 11 Boston 42-4S
Willistou... :».26j -'4 ■. Cheyenne... 26-36
Havre 3\12 3H Chicago..... 36-38
Miles City. 130.3 I 34 | Cincinnati.. *'-lt>
Helena bo.3f Sti ißuffalo 40-r»2
Edmonton.. 2>.Sv 24 !Montreal 44-44
Bsttleford.. 30.12 f New Orleaus 60-f>2
Pr.Albert .. 30.12 M Sew York... 46-5S
Calgary ."> 24 Pittsburs 40-
P. F. Lyons, Local Forecast Official.
On, wicked America! There are 10,
--800.000 packs of playing cards in stock
In this country.
Isn't it a! out time for Minneapolis
ami Ear. Claire to shake hands and
swear off on hypnotism for a year?
The Japanese may be said to be
studying Fashions in flowers in their tii
umphal tour through the Flowery King
dom.
It may be positively stated that
Daniel Shell is not trying to work the
'•.shell" tranie on the other candidates
for speaker.
-^
Thk ice Kini; should be generous
now and furnish the plumber with an
opportunity to purchase a Christmas
present or two.
-_»_
Pepfkr's "pernicious activity" in in
troducing bills might be curbed it he
could be fined a day's salary every day
lie introduces over five.
They pulled Carl Schurz's tomb
stone oil him yesterday, and turned in in
loose before the National Civil Service
Reform league in Chicago.
Repuesextative Fi m.oxo ousht to
be a very lucky man if he holds his plu
rality of three in the face of having Ing
recount begun on Dec. 13.
Mb. H a vemf.yerseems to have been
a busy man ihe past few days. The
free sugar bil! was everlastingly pocket
ed yesterday by the senate.
JoiixL. GißßSis initter-makingwith
the dairymen of Ovvatonna this week.
This will be followed by vigorous "ted
ding" of speakership hay next week.
Do thi; college presidents realize In
their opposition to football that the
youngsters who play football may drift
into the occupation next of kin, pugi
lism?
"The legislature will take hold of
hypnotism," says a Minneapolis ex
change. Is this intended to pave the
way for the senatorial election on hyp
notic lines?
Minneapolis police officers have dis
covered that B.'ixt lied to them. The
force should resign in a body while its
record is good. This is the first discov
ery it ever made.
Bijxt is becoming a Bible student.
Had he been a reader of the Bible ear
lier in his go'e-sireaked career he
wouldn't have been so easily •'hypuo
tized" by Ilarry Hayward.
Mb. Weaver and Mr. Donnelly now
both look upon the voters of this coun
try aa simpering idiots. Why don't
these two abused gentlemen take a trip
together to some quiet place, say Min
neapolis, and weep synchronously?
Detectives ana newspaper reporters
nre now "clearinc up" all the mysteri
ous crimes that have been committed
within t!ie past tea years. There is no
longer any question as to who struck
Billy Patterson, killed Old Man Nathan
and the Burden family. It was Harry
Hay ward.
Dr. Coxan Dotlk has everlastingly
Biffed Chicago by confessing that "the
American city that pleased me most
was Philadelphia." It will not affect
the sale of the doctor's books, however.
In Chicago, as since the world's fair the
latter has degenerated into readiue ten
cent novels again.
Dn. Zikii, of Minneapolis, is reminded
that this is rather an inopportune time
for the introduction of a bill for the
abolishment of capital punishment. The
people of this ereat commonwealth
wai.t to set a little beoto around the
necks of a precious pair of his fellow
ttwnsmea before considering Dr. Zier's
pnpukition.
The man who beat Holman for con
rresi bids fair to rival Webster Flan
aagau, of Texas, in iiis short contest for
aotoricty. As soon as he was sure he
tvas elected he wired Mr. Maxwell, the
fourth assistant postmaster general, to
;\stop all appointments in my district
! am elected." With Flannagan, of
Texas, he evidently does not know
"what in h—l" he was elected to con
{ress for "uulo.ss it was the offices."
Tub Knmsey county legislative dele
fa'ion has duly considered the availa
bility of all candidates for office, and
Knows just where it stauds on the gray
question as to who shall be custodian of
cuspidor.-". This important duty having
been discharged, it might not be amiss
for the delegation to now give a lew
minutes' lime to the consideration of
such trifiVs as the general charter act
and legislation affecting the state cap
itol.
Till* SKNAIOiUiHIP.
The contest soon to be waged over the
election of a United Slate* senator is
one In which the Democrats will take
no part, and it Is one in winch the
Globe takes no interest, except as it
affects the general welfare of the state.
Ail public-spirited citizens will look to
the Republicans to send to Washington
a representative who will conserve the
interests of all the people of Minnesota,
and, failing in this, the dominant party,
will add one item to the score for which
it will be called to an accounting two
years hence.
The present outlook is not as encour
aging as it might be tor our Republican
bretnren. The situation is badly com
plicated, and to a disinterested and dis
passionate observer it appears clear
that an election will be ha<l only after a
sharp struggle. It may ba assumed
with salely that in the preseut situation
it is Washbum against the field. Th«
closest ooservers believe that the per
centage of chances are in Washburn's
favor, even with this handicap, but
there is a silent force at work which
may materially reduce the Washbum
percentage before a vote is taken. It
is stated that, in addition to the
representatives and senators who will
stand for various local candidates,
such as Comstock, Litid, Hodge, Rogers
and others, Gov. Nelson has some two
score or more of personal friends who
will cast their fortunes with "the field,"
and stay there with ttie purpose of
holding a deadlock in the caucus and
precipitating an election before a cau
cus nomination can be made. Should
this plan work out successfully, the
election will be made only after a pro
longed, bitter and, it is unnecessary to
add, expensive struggle.
OThis theory of the contest is un
doubtedly the correct one, else why
this multiplicity of small-fry candi
dates? The Washbum forces have been
taking much comfort of late in the half
hearted aud somewhat vague statement
which was extorted from Gov. Nelson
under the duress of a heated campaign,
in which it was set forth that he was "a
candidate for governor only." Those
who know his excellency best will
hardly agree that such a statement
withdraws him from the list of sena
torial possibilities, and if the legislature
goes to a voto ou senator without hav
ing previously agreed on a nominee in
caucus, the Minneapolis senator may as
well begin his "practical work on the
first ballot, for there will then be no
question of sentiment in the contest.
MOST FAVORKO OF NATIONS.
Many of the governments of the world
are engaged iv an effortjto make condi
tions as favorable for England as possi
ble. While all envy and attempt to In
jure that country, they are all helping
it. While chey are jealous of its enor
mous accumulation of wealth, they are
so constructing their domestic econo
mies as to pour wealth into it. For
years Germany and France have been
competing with each othw to provide
the people of England with cheap su
gar. They have taxed their people to
pay bounties for raising beets and pro
ducing sugar, and capped the climax
by paying bounties on export of sugar,
with the result that England has goue
out of the bxisiness of refining raw su
gars, because these nations furnish it
so cheaply.
Now France is engaged in furnishing
England with cheap flour. She has in
creased her duties on imports of wheat
and flour in order to stimulate her
home production, and she has put an ex
uort bounty on flour to stimulate milling.
This enables French millers to lav down
flour in British markets at a consider
ably less price than American flour can
be sold at. A reflex action of this in
this country is the combination of our
millers to limit product, of which there
is a surplus owing to the displacement
of American by French flour. Our re
bate system of American duties in
many ways operates to reduce cost ot
our product to English consumers, and
so we, too, play our part in this great,
concerted effort to make England the
most favored of all nations.
ONE OK THE OTHER HORN.
The Republican papers which have so
stoutly opposed the proposition of the
Populists and silver miners for the free
coinage of silver at a ratio of sixteen to
one, and which are now opposing the
currency plan submitted by Secretary
Carlisle, either because they do not
wish to have this congress enact any
law to reform the currency, or because
they honestly find defects in it. should
realize that they are playing directly
into the hands of the free coiners.
The strength of the free coinage col
umn has not been at all in the beliet
that the demonetization of silver has
had a depressing effect upon the price
of anything else than itself, but because
of a conviction that the currency supply
of the country is either so deficient or
so monopolized at present a* to impede
the exchanges of agricultural products.
This is particularly the case with the
Southern representatives, and to a large
degree with those from the West. These
men do not want cheap money, but they
want ample facilities for producing a
sound currency adequate to the de
mands or trade.
Already the effect of Secretary Car
lisle's plan is shown in the weakening
and dismemberment of the free coinage
column. What Delilah with her shears
did for Samson, Carlisle with his plan
ha? done for the silver miners. The
motive of the latter was always purely
selfish. The producers of bullion cared
little for the increase of currency it
would afford, but entirely lor a market
for their product.
The advocates tor free coinage cared
as little for its effect as a marKet for
silver bullion, but entirely for the in
crease of the circulating medium. The
promise of this in the plans of the sec
retary has had the effect of drawing
away from the free coinage column the
latter class of its supporters, leaving
the bullion producers and a few cranks
of the Bland stripe standing alone. The
rejection of the plan will send these
men back to their former position
strongly reinforced.
DOCKEBY'S PRUNING.
Representative Dockery, having re
modeled the organization of some of the
departments of government fa Wash
ington, is now turning his attention to
the land department of the intorior, and
proposes sweeping changes in it. He
would have the offices of register ami
receiver of the local offices consolidated,
and the ofiice of surveyor general abol
ished and its duties transferred to the
land office. However distasteful the
reforms of Mr. Dockery are to the doh«
ticians and to those either holding or
exuecting oflice. they are distinctively
in the line of reform and of simpler and
betttr government. There lias never
been a time when there was a good rea
son for the two separate oliiees of re
ceiver and register of land offices.
lv the earlier da>s, wuau these offices
THE SAIHT PAUL DAILT GLOBE: THUKsDAY MORNING, DECEMTtai T8; 1804
transacted a large amount of business,
one hea.l could have managed the whole
with ettse, and the one head of each
land ottic« can now perform all the
duties of the office of surveyor general
in addition to his own. Wirh the vastly
diminished business of the land de
partment any excuse there may have,
been in the past for the maintenance of
these conditions no longer exists, and
the consolidation may well be made. In
fact it is a larger question whether all
of these ofltoM might well be abolished
by the transfer to the state of the public
dtiinliin within the borders of each. No
good end is served by the retention of
the ownership by the nation of tlio
lauds while il plainly conflicts with the
idea of state sovereignty.
NO OIIOU.VO hOli CKNSUHR.
Secretary Smith and Commissioner
Lochren have provoked another out
burst ot indignation from the old sol
diers. The act of 18J0 known as the
"•dependent pension act" was intended
to bo limited, and by its terms was lim
ited, to those soldiers who were depend
ent upoi: their manual labor for sup
port and by reason of disability were
unable to work. This feature of the
bill was entirely lost sight of during:
the Harrison administration, and has
been restored by Mr. Lochren. The
same act extended its provisions to the
widows of soldiers who were similarly
circumstanced. If they were dependent
upon their manual labor for a livelihood
and were unable to work they are en
titled to pensions. Clearly it they are
not dependent upon manual labor for a
livelihood, having property or other
means or support, they are not entitled
to it. This construction Secretary Smith
has adopted, bringing it iv harmony
with the construction as applied to male
pensioners, and we are informed that
because of it "Uie veterans of the late
war and (.rand Army men are very se
vere in their condemnation of the sec
retary." As thai otticer is merely ex
ecuting the pension law in its spirit
and letter, we fail to see any ground
of just censure.
PRAISE. COMPELLED.
The Boston Herald has been the most
unfriendly to Secretary Carlisle of the
Eastern Democratic and independent
press, and aiway expressed its lack of
confidence in his financial ability. This
attitude, makes more valuable the fol
lowing comment on the secretary's plan
of currency reform.
The Herald says:
It recognizes that the measure pro
posed by Secretary Carlisle, so far as it
refers to the circulation of natioual
banks, with certain amendments, mak
ing the cancellation of greenbacks and
treasury notes imperative instead of
discretionary on the issuance of new
notes, is the most comprehensive and
ablest exponent yet presented of what
Mr. White called the "bunking princi
ple." It gladly acknowledged the ability
shown by the author, its concise, cogent
reasoning, and its statesmanlike at
tempt at the solution of the problem.
While we hive differed radically iv the
past from Mr. Carlisle on many of the
policies attributed to him ou the silver
question, yet we recognize that his re
port hits a true ring in its discussion of
recent silver legislation and the neces
sity of adherence to the gold standard.
Coming at this time, his financial meas
ure will give food for earnest discus
sion, out of which may arise financial
legislation productive of much good to
the country in curiug evils which all
must admit under our present system
ot laws.
As might have beeu expected, Gen.
Weaver is out in a fierce letter denounc
ing all of the proposed currency plans
as schemes of tho money power and
gold bugs and other rapacious animals
who go about the country seeking only
whom they may devour. As the gen
eral was himself a candidate for con
gress in the last election, running on
his peculiar money views, and was em
phatically defeated, it is evident that he
lias not been able to impress the farm
ers of his district with a very paralyzing
fear of the gold bug 3.
AT THE THEATERS.
The event of the season in this city
will occur on Sunday, Dec. 16, at the
Metropolitan opera bouse, when the
favorite coinedl.-drama, 'The Charity
Ball," will be produced on an elaborate
scale. This play is probably one of the
most powerful that has ever been pre
sented in this city, and will call forth
an immense audience. Catering aa it
does to all classes of theater-zoers. It
tells a story of intense human interest,
is filled with bright, spaikling comedy,
strong scenes and situations, and taken
altogether is a combination of unusual
strength and Interest. Manager Scott,
of the Metropolitan, should receive the
thanks of his patrons for having se
cured such an attraction. The company
is said to be one of exceptional strength
and intelligence, each part having been
distributed with a view to the capability
of the artist entrusted with it.
"A Trip to Chinatown," now playing
at the Metropolitan opera house, is
making a great success. The company
is the original one that played in New
York city for 700 nights. There will be
three more performances—Thursday,
Friday, and closing with matinee Sat
urday, as they leave on special traiu for
Omaha.
At the Saturday matinee of this week
at the Grand every lady attending will
be given a highly colored and elegantly
engraved copy of J. K. Emmet's latest
song success, entitled "The Bubble
Song." All who have heard this gem,
which he sings in the last act of ''Fritz
in a Mad llo.ise," have spoken in the
Highest terms of it as a musical hit.
Next Sunday night will be seen for
the first time in St. Paul Charles E.
Blaney's latest hit, entitled "A Sum
mer Blizzard." The fun is contributed
largely by the editor of a newspaper, a
theatrical manager, a tough young man
and a very tough young »irl| a wealthy
brewer, his stage-struck wife and three
fly young men. Although all the char
acters are absolutely necessary for the
many funny incidents of the play, the
company engaged by Mr. llagan, who,
by the way, is th« owner of the new
Hagan theater. St. Louis, Is one of rare
excellence, and embraces the names of
a great many well-known and well-liked
comedians and comediennes.
Mineral Leases.
Norman County Index.
The owners ot mineral leases on state
lauds claiir. that under the present tax
charged by the state the mines cannot
be developed and they will ask a reduc
lion at the coming session or the legis
lature. This will be an important ques
tion and one that will bear the closest
scrutiny.
HOLIDAY ATTENTIONS.
"My dear, you're loosing very tired to
night"
(Thai means a Christmas cloak.)
"11l get your slippers and your pipe—a
light."
(That's business, and no joke I)
"You'll kill yourself if you keep working
so!" *
(That spcerh is bound to win !)
"Darling, I i-ouid not live if you should go!"
(That means a diamond pin ) "
"I've had the girl make just the nicest tea!"
(My head has fallen back!)
"The kind you liKed best when you married
me!"
(Mercy ! a fur-trimmed cacque '.)
"Poor, tired dear! 11l rub your head for
you!"
(In mute despair Hook.)
"When I co shopping 111 be tinjd. too!"
(That means—my pockelbuok!)
—Atlanta Constitution.
FROM MANY SOURCES.
All the Indies now say that Harry
llayward is p.-rfectly killing. We
might add that he whs, but he isn't.
The Minneapolis police department
cleanses its record, starts a new slate
and explains phst neglect by chargnm
every crime that has occurred there iv
the vast ten years to Harry Hay ward.
"Harriet." said a stern St. Anthony
hill mother, "did you kiss that young
man when he left?"
"No, er—yes, 1 Celiere so, ujama,''was
the confused answer.
"Well, young? lady, never let me catch
you doing that again."
"We won't, mama," said the young
lady, demurely, and her mother won
ders to this day why she smiled.

And now it is said that Eli Warner is
making a hard fight against Henry
Johns for the chairmanship of the ju
diciary committee of the lower house.
En proudly proclaims that he has Dic
tator Thompson behind him, and won
ders, therefore, how he can lose. If
Eh will come close to us we can'ttuswer
his wonder very easily.
Talk about Kilkenny cats! Talk of a
Tipperary scrap where blackthorns
play havoc on every head in sight;
neither one is in it w'tn the scrap
amongst the local Republicans, all of
whom want an office. 1h« number of
political murders committed here every
day is appalling, and it all is a good in
dication for Democratic success two
years hence.
Although more than a month has
elapse! since election day. Sheriff
Chapel was besieged yesterday by ward
healers after "dough." They all got it
not. Charlie spent all he made during
his first term of office, and realizes now
the necessity of hanging on to his sal
ary.
Tom Prendergast was confronted by a
tall, athletic looking Irishman yester
day, who abruptly inquired:
"You aire th' city clerk, aire ye?"
"I am," was the reply.
"Au' a purty wan ye are, too, ain't
ye?"
Tom only stared in surprise.
"They used to muzzle md hobble
guys like you at Castle Garden," con
tinued the Irishman. "Y«r a solght.
Uow'd ye git pasht th' custom house?"
Tom was in a daze, and he grabbed
his bank book and started out.
"Where ye goiir'."' asked the Irish
man.
"None of your business; see!" was
the reply.
"O, wal, oi'll go wid ye," and taking
Tom's arm the Mick went oat with him.
Tom didn't get rid of him for au hour,
and at the end of that time he was
weak.
"That's the first time a crazy man
ever got next to me," he said, with a
sigh of relief.
Tom doesn't know that the Irishman
is one of the "flyest" men in Montana
aud a particular friend of Frank Brady.
And Tom doesn't know that Brady ana
Dan Aheru put up the "job" on liiru.
A Jap went into an art store yester
day and asked for some "decorated
china," saying it is quite a fad in his
country just now.
Lawyers are kicking on the appoint
ment of Long-Haired Fitzgerald as
chief deputy clerk of courts. "Rogers
might have made a good grand-stand
play," said one, "had lie appointed
some bright young man of legal ability,
who would be competent to discuss and
handle taxation of costs, etc. Fitzzer
ald never had any legal training, in
spite of all statements to tht> contrary.
la view of all the facts, Rogers is hav
ing a merry hades of a time.
THEIR SILVKK WEDDING.
The Danish Consul and His Wife
Celebrate.
Special to the Globe.
Rush City, Minn., Dec. 12.—Hon. F.
S. Christensen, Danish consul for Min
nesota, and wife celebrated their silver
wedding here tonight. Guests were
preseut from St. Paul, Red Wing and
elsewhere, among them ex-Consul
Lustoe. ot the governors staff, and A.
Alness. of St. Paul. Congratulations
were received from Consul Dreier, of
Chicago, and mauy other prominent
men and officials in this country and in
Europe. The company was highly en
tertained at the comfortable home of
Consul Christensen, who, with his good
wife, received numerous tokens of
esteem.
THB FOUFKir DISPUTED.
Milwaukee Road Will Attempt to
Hold Sioux Lands.
Chamberlain, S. D., Dec. 12.— The
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul com
pany will attemut to hold the land
granted to it in the ceded Sioux lands in
South Dakota, in spite of President
Cleveland's proclamation declaring the
grant forfeited to the government for
non-fulhliment of agreement by th«
company. One hundred and eighty
eight acres of land are located in the
city of Chamberlain. The company has
made some slight improvement on this
tract, aud it will base its contest on this
fact.
Month's Kxports.
Washington-, Dec. 12.—A statement
prepared at the bureau of statistics,
treasury department, shows exports
during the month of November as fol
lows: Mineral oils, SS.G9G.3SI; cottons,
$32,878,848; breadstulls, $7,878,112, of
which 13,245,638 was wheat, and ?4.078.
--307 wheat flour; provisions, $12,089,659
which includes 52.1H9.407 for cattle
*1.304,567 for fresh beef, $2,480,933 for
bacon, MB,2Sf for hams, and *2,85U,5t>8
for lard.
Sheyenne Burned.
New Rockford, N. D., Dec. 12.—The
village of Sheyenne burned at 4 o'clock
this morning. The chief buildings
burned were: 11. People's general
store, loss $7,000, insurance $2,400•
Westerland hotel, loss $3,000, insurance
$1,000,; George Williams' livery barn
loss $1,000, no insuranae.
Gets a Verdict or $4,500.
St. Ci.oud, Minn., Dec. 12.— William
Holtz this morning was awarded a ver
dict of $4,500 aeainst the Great North
ern road for injuries received while em
ployed at the company's shops a year
ago. The case will be appealed.

The Swearing Train.
Wnßeca Radical.
The swearing train out of St. Paul
this winter when the legislature meets
will outswear anything of the kind yet
known. This will be because of the
great number of aspirants for positions
in both the senate and house.
Barns Was in Jail.
Duluth Tribune.
A crank has written a letter to Gov.
Nelson to the effect that St. Paul will be
destroyed within two years. The crank
probably did not know that Jimmy
Burns was irt ja'.?». '
Prohibit Font*, Alii
Winotia Herald.
To All the State Legislatures: Pass
laws prohibiting football, or repeal the
exiitlng laws prohibiting prize lighting.
WATER BOARD FINANCE
iwi v. it i roues of ofpi-
ii.ii> ist:< »:i\ ii«.
An Increase Notert in Gemernl Re
ceipts and Mnintenauct*. but
None in the Bonded Uebt.
At yesterday's meeting of the water
board, held lo receive the officers' an
nual reports for the fiscal year ending
Nov. 30. there were present all the
members except Thomas (irace, who
was reported ill. President Bement's
report, which will be brief, was uot yet
ready.
Secretary Caulfield's thirteenth an
nual report makes the following finan
cial showing:
H^f* Revenue*. ' .
IXsli on hand Dee. 1,1893.... $13,320 74
•General water receipts 178.907 32
Miscellaneous water receipts. 18,284 43
Connection (street service) — 10,016 SB
; Extension 544 27
. Shutting oil and turning on
" water 120 00
Fionlagc tax- ... ... 123,115 05
Construction 403 7.H
Sinking fund t-aruiugs 14,481 07
Sinking fund...... 2.122 42
Total $361,856 08
Disbursements.
General maintenance $39,139 72
Connections (street service).. 12,872 GO
Repairs 4,874 87
Meters 5.457 41
Extensions 42,287 17
Construction i,198 62
Interest 114,200 00
Kufundfd frontage tax 410 28
Sinking fund.. 81,481 67
Sinking fund earnings 2,122 42
Total... ?308,544 82
Balance $52,812 16
The item of general receipts shows an
increase of $1,372.11 over last year, and
that of general maintenance an' increase
of $2,734.88, due to extra pumping
service on account of th« drouth. The
total pay roll for the year was $58,012.87,
and tne average number of employes 152.
The sinking fund amounts to $251.
--407.07, of which $247,500 is invested in
city tax levy certificates, and $3,907.07
remains vested in the city treasury*.
The fund has been increased $79,359.25
during the year.
There has been no increase in the
bonded debt. It amounts to $2,460,000.
The annual interest on the debt
amounts to $114,200, being 5 per cent on
$1,150,000, 4% cent ou $$60,000, and
4 per cent on $450, OiK).
The frontage tax receipts have been
reduced by the abatement, upon advice
of the corporation attorney,*of the tax
heretofore assessed against property of
the city, the county, the state, and the
United States. This abatement amount
ed to $9,694.66.
When the city purchased the works,
in .1882, there were out 2,012 "applica
tions" (connections) on file. There are
now 13,541, of which 7,723 are on the
high service, St. Anthony hill, Dayton's
bluff, etc.
The small boy's joy. the garden hose,
is a great incentive to crime. No less
than 1,175 violations of the hose law
were reported last year.
The trial balauce drawn Dec. 1, 1894,
shows the following:
Debit.
St. Paul water works (orig
inal purchase) $510,000 00
Extension account 1,818,540 29
General maintenance 815,460 52
Repair account 46.570 57
Meier account 34,202 75
Construction account 1,096.299 26
Interest 1,053,715 11
Sinking fund 251,407 07
John Wageuer, city treas
urer 52,812 16
Total .15,179,067 73
Credit.
; Bond account $2,460,000 00
General water receipts 1,680,730 37
Miscellaneous receipts 217,766 91
Connection account (street
services) 9,614 69
General water receipts (hy
drant account) 121,663 19
Sinking fund earnings 22,743 88
Shutting off and turning on
water 2,098 00
Frontage tax 664,450 69
Total $5,179,067 73
During the twelve years of city own
ership the total general water receipts
have been $1,630,730.37; the frontage
tax. $666,596.91; uouds issued, $2,110,000;
amount paid for general maintenance,
$315,434.27; extensions, $1,846,916.48. and
construction (new supply), $1,099,560.90.
Supt. J. B. Overtoil reports that about
one and a half miles of new pipe have
been laid in 1894 on the low service and
over four miles on the high service. Out
of the 13,541 connections but 23 were
frozen last winter.
1.. W. Rundlett, city engineer, states
in his report that experiments at Center
ville lake, in the Rice lake system, con
vince him that large artesian wells can
be sunk at that point which will pro
duce at least 10,000,000 gallons of water
every twenty-four hours.
The total daily average consumption
of water last year was 7.464,391 gallons
from the Vadnaia system and 400,000
gallons from the Phalen system.
lie adds that the reduced pressure
due to excessive sprinkling, through
such a drought as we experienced last
summer, can only be remedied by the
substitution of larger inaius in the vi
cinity of Rice and Dale streets.
m
RAFTING ON THE LAKES.
_______ *
Congressman Loelr.wood Wants
New Kegulations Adopted.
Washington, Dec. 12.—Representa
tive Lockwood, of New York, Intro
duced in the house today a bill to regu
late raft towing on the Great Lakes.
The bill permits bag or sack rafting in
the open lakes provided certain lights
aud screeching whistles are carried by
towing vessels. Rafts in channels, har
bor or revetted banks must be so con
structed that the boom logs surround
ing such rafts shall overlap each other
at least three feet. In the connecting
waters of the lakes rafting is prohibited,
and all raft towing prohibited in St.
Clair flats and Hay lake channel. On
St. Mary's river rafts are limited to
60 feet wide and 600 feet long, and must
be handled by two tugs. Violations
are made punishable by lines ranging
from $100 to $1,000.
X' Weavers Want Protection.
-„ Washington, Dec. 12. — Senator
'Cameron today introduced a bill for
amendment to the tariff law providing
for a duty of 5 cents per square yard on
hemp and jute carpets and carpeting.
With the bill lip presented a statement
made by the manager of the Roxbury
mills, of Plymouth, Pa,, representing
that the rate fixed on these carpets in
the new tariff law is an error and that
it has proved to be so serious that it had
closed all the jute carpet factories In the
country.
Another of I'effer'a Bills.
Washington, Dec. 12.—Senator Pc-f
--fer today introduced a bill to authorize
I'r.Ued States district attorneys to insti
tute proceedings in equity independent
at the directions of the attorney general
under tin* anti-trust net.
Ki.-l. r's Hospital Rtfll.
Wa siiiNii ro\, Deo. 11'.—Kepres?n»
tative Kiefer, of Miimesota, has intro
duced a bill for an appropriation of
f4u.000, construction of a military hos
imal at Fort Suellinc. Minn.
Sow DemiW'-ioil Hank.
Washington, Dec..l2.—The comp
troller of the currency today granted
authority for the organization of the
Ame.icau NnUuiial Cauk of Dead wood,
S.D.
WHO IS LITTLE MARY?
a \nv*< in sicrrs lady HAS
A PItOTKUE l\ ST. PAIL,
And Sends Her a Handle of* Dainty
Clotliinj; ' hrou<;ni Mayor
Smith.
"1 wish you to give these little arti
cles of clothing to little iVury, who was
so poor and wan a year ago. It »iut a
mile, but it may help the iittlw iriie. >1
you are not the gentleman who held the
office a year apo you can easily find out
wlio little Mary is. Give ler the:-e
clothes for me, and you will greatly
oblige one who feels so badly whvn tho
poor suffer."
The letter came yesterday to the may
or's office, and was writ by Mrs.
CUM Hook, of iestown. Mass.
Accompanying the letter was a littlu
bundle of child's clothing. The mayor
became so interested that he at once
started his aides in search of little
Mary. An effort was made to see May
or Wright, but he was not in. James
Nugent, the mayor's second aid, how
ever, remembers something of the cir
cumstance, It appears that from far
off Charleston- Mrs. Hook is looking
after the welfare of a mite of a girl
somewhere here In the city. Something
was written of the child in theGLOHK. a
year ago, and it reached the eye of Mrs.
Hook in Massachusetts. Her sympa
hies were enlisted, and. ascertaining
the exact age and size of the child, she
then sent a bundle of the most dainty
clothing for the little one. She sent
provisions, too, and warmer clotting for
the child's comfort during the winter
months. Shu has kept close watch
over the child through the mayor's of
fice, and the bundle which came yester
day was her offer tor the coining Christ
mas day. •
"It changes have been made in the
office," ran the letter, "please ask the
gentleman who was there before you
for particulars of little Mary, then
kindly bear this bundle to her, with my
best wishes and my best love, if the
child needs more, 1 can send them.
Please do not permit those who are
poor to suffer where there is or ought to
be plenty. 1 ask you to be thoughtful
of my mite, little as it is."
"1 wiil find that child if it takes a
month," said Mayor Smith yesterday,
and he had Nugent put on his" hat and
coat and start out in quest of Mayor
Wruht. Other inquiries were insti
tuted, and by tonight little Mary will
have been found. It is hardly likely
that the little one has any idea that sev
eral big men are now busily engaged
looking up her home, or that she has a
pretty lot of Christmas presents iv store.
SOCIAL AND MUSICAL*.
Musioales to lie Given by the
Convent of the Visitation.
Lovers of good music will hail with
delight the announcement of tbe two
musicales to be given by the patrons of
the Convent of the Visitation ou the
afternoon and evening of Dee. 18, at
the convent, head of Robert street.
These musicales will undoubtedly be
two of the most enjoyable musical
events of the year, and a glance at the
programme will show that the very best
taleut in the Twin Cities will partici~
pate. Tlie evening programme is es
pecially hue, containing the names of
some very prominent artists. The pro
grammes follow:
AFTEISNOON.
Piano Solo Selected
Mrs. J. A. Detzer.
Soprano Solo— "Angels' Serenade" Broga
(With violin obligate.)
Miss Mealey.
Reading— '-The ctory of a Little
Oyster"' Eugene Field
Mrs. Conde Hamlin.
Contralto—"A Summer Night"—
A. Goring Thomas
Miss Elsie Siiawe.
Violin Selected
'ieuor— "Adelaide" Beethoven
J. F. Merill.
Reading Selected
Miss EdUli Cline-Ford.
Baritone—'-The .Minstrel Boy ' Shelle
P. B. Churchill.
Piano.. .. Selected
Mrs. J. A, Detzer.
Convent—"Dutch Dolls' —
By Eight Young Ladies
Prof. C. G. Titeomb. Accompanist.
KVENINO.
Quartette—"Bridal Chorus'—(Rose
Maiden) Cowen
Mrs. S. V. liarris, M rs. C. B. Yaie, J. F. Mer
rill, A. DeC. Madeira.
"The Story of a Faithful Soul"—
Adelaide Proctor
Miss Edith Cline iord.
Soprano—"Aye Maria" Mascagni
Mrs. Harris.
Piano—"Scherzo" Cnopia
Mrs. Herman Scheffer.
Tenor Selected
Kred Jr.
Duet—"Estudiantiua" Lacome
Mrs. Harris aud Mrs. Vale.
Readiug Selected
Mrs. Conde Hamlin.
Contralto—"Rain and Sunshine"—
Blumeuthal
Mrs. Yale.
Piano Mrs. nerman Scheffer
"The Three Siiißers" Tours
(Organ and piano accompaniment.)
Mr. Madeira.
Quartette—"Good Night, beloved".. Pinsnti
Mrs. Harris, Mrs. Ynie. Mr. Merrill, Mr.
Madeira.
PERSONAL, >i»C XT I OX.
At the Metropolitan—Mrs. A. Btidg
ett Si 1, and Mrs. A. Budget! Jr., Fari
bault; Mr. and Mrs. Mason, Worthing*
ton; William SteDheu and wife. Duiuth.
At the Sherman—J. L. Harvey. Maza.
N. D.; R. Johnson. Fisher; EL M. Jor
don, Tacoma. Wash.; W. W. Barlow,
Windom; H. Netter, Vancouver: F. P.
Baker. Ottumwa, lo.; N. i. Rasmus
sou. Valley City, N. D.
At the International—P. D. Gordon,
Mankato: Peter Phalen, Cloquet,Minn.;
M. Quiuian, Elkton, S. I>.; Charles
Hoera, Canton, O.; J. L. Harvey,Niaza,
N. D.; M. W. Condie. Rock Elfn; Miss
Schmidt, Red Wine;.
At the Ryan—William M. Swaine,
U.S.A.; George S. Brown, Everett,
Wash.: E. W. Knight. Helena: Mrs. W.
J. Van Schiger and Miss Helen Van
Schiger, Portland.Ore.; C L.Dudley,
Omaha; John G. Williams, Daniel
Waite and A. \V. Hunter, Duiuth;
Howard Croker. New York.
At the Clarendon—George C.Paddock,
Havre, Mont.; Mrs. E. 1). Strong,
•faniestown, N. D.; Ralph Maxwell,
Ledgerwood, N. D.: .). Rnssel, Hankiu
son, N. 1).; L. O. Pom, Elbow Lake:
Hon. Oleo O. Canestorp, Elbow Lake;
IX W. Nixseu, Herman; H. J.James,
Watertown; Mrs. Christian ii. Slein,
Ashland, Wis.
At tha Windsor—John Underleak.
Chattield; Capt. !S. K. Van Sant, Wino
na; Edward J. Card, Bismarck ; G. 11.
At wood, Still water; M. A. Hays. C. K.
ilener^e, S. !S. Palmer, Ellsworth Blmi
liara. F. If. lluko, O. L). Klnney, i)u
luth; Mrs. A. M. Phillips. Salt Lake
City; J. B. Sntton, Stillwatrr; Au«nst
.J. Anderson, Taylor's Falls; Mrs. 11. C.
(JrolT and children: L. P. Hunt. Man
kato; F. B. Johnson. Braineid: J. \V.
Lloyd, Lloyd; Charles Dressel, Le
Sneur; Charles Denny, Oonnoiuowoo;
T. 8. Campbell, West Superior.
At the Merchants'—E. S. Bnssett.Fari
t>au!t; 1). M. Holmes and wife, Grand
Forks, N. 1).; W. C. Squire, J. W. Key
nolds, J. B. Richards, Duiuth; Frank
E. Joy, still water: A. L. Conner, Ak
ron, U.: Mrs. E. 1). Baker. Port
land, Or.; J. IS. Lone. Sycamore;
J. H. Susseni;ar,Tluiinas B. Barry, lowa;
J. B. Suttou, Stillwater; Sam" Grant.
Faribauit; G. 1). Kost, Lake City; .1.11.
Dorsey, 11. Thaeiuv, Giencoe; C. W.
Babcoek and wife, itasnta; It. P. Ward,
Waseca; William Bird, Fairmont;
.1. M. Dnuclas and wifu, Milts City;
Milton McFadden. Brainerd; J. \V.
Jones. La Crosse, Wis. ; 11. J. Andersen,
St. Cloud: Fred Baumbach, Alexandria;
Aua J. Anderson, Taylor's Falls; J. D.
.Jones, buug Prairie; 11. Spencer. Man
kato; W. D. Bailey, Dulutn; E. E. Rice,
Wilniar; Mrs. (}. E. Colo ami Charles K.
Crow. Faiioauiu
BREAK IN THE SOUTH.
Carlisle's Financial Plan
Alarms Silver Senators
and Representatives.
DEMOCRATS OF SOUTH FOR IT
Who Have Heretofore Voted
With the Radical Free
Coinage Element.
MAY FORCE SENATE CLOTURE
If the Anti-Silver Republic
ans Are Patriotic Enough
to Help.
Special to the Globe.
U ashixoton, Dec. 12.—The financial
plan proposed by becrelary Cariisle will.
when formulated in Hie siiape of a bill,
coiuiuaiid nearly th« solid support of
the leading house Democrats North and
South. Party discipline may prevent
the Republicans falling in line to any
extent fur the bill; but that there will
be a considerable number like Congress
man Walker, of Massachusetts, who
will support the measure rt«ardles3 of
party there is no doubt. As has been
predicted, the Southern Democrats are
much more disposed to follow the pres
ident, and particularly the brainy sec
retary 01 the treasury, than they were a
year ago. This is daily becoming more
evident.
So far but one Southern fr«e siiv«r
man has come out openly agaiuat the
plan proposed Oy the secretary, and it
is interesting to consider bis case and
the reasons which moved him to take
this position. His name is Suodgrass,
and he hails from Tennessee.
He Was Turned Down.
lv the previous sessions of this con
gress Mr. Snodgrass was one of the
wildest and most uncompromising sil
ver men. In fact he wjs more radical
than Mr. Bland himself without the
ability and good sense of the Missour
ian. Mr. Snodgrass was especially hard
on his colleague. Mr. Patterson, of
the Memphis district, when the latter
voted for the repeal of the Sherman act.
Mr. Snograss went home and accepted
a renomination. expecting, of course,
that his people would return him by the
usual liberal majority, but, alas, when
the votes were counted Mr. Snodgrass
found that he, the great silver advocate
and bitter oppouent of the financial pol
icy of the president, had been beateu,
and beaten badly. So much for Mr.
Snodgrass' experience at the polls.
JNow, a word as to the position he takes
on the plan recommended by Secretary
Carlisle and indorsed by the president".
Will Divide silver Ui 11.
In-the opiniou of Mr. Snodjirass this
proposition of the secretary is designed
to take the support of ihe Southern sil
ver men away from the silver mine
owners-and representatives of the West
and thus cripple them. His reasons for
takintr this view of the matter are that
Uie Southern silver men do not care so
much for silver as they do to secure a
safe and elastic currency. They want
more money South, and they do not in
sist upon its beins silver; in fact, Mr.
Snodjrrass is very much alarmed lest
they may prefer to have it under the
plan recommended by the head of the
treasury department.
As a matter of fact, the serious oppo
sition to the adoption of the new plan
will be found in the senate, where the
silver Republicans propose to fight to
the last ditch rather than see the cur
rency problem settled in any way that
will not give them the privilege of tak
ing their silver bullion to the mints and
receiving twice its value in notes or
bullion stamped by the government.
The leaders of this Republican free
silver contingent— Senator Dubois, of
Idaho, in particular—have given notice
of their intention to use ali the means
in their power to prevent anything
going through save a free coinage bill
IHay Lead to * lotnre.
These threats may be the causa of
many Northern Republican senators
joining the Democrats in passing a clo
ture rule at this session, for the simple
reason that these s.ime silver Republic
ans make no secret of their intentions
to make trouble in the Fifty-fourth
comrress. It is certain that nearl) ail
the Democratic senators look with favor
on the plan of the secretary, and if a
cloture rule is adopted ana filibustering
in the shape of long-winded speeches
by Stewart. Allen, Peffnr and the rest
of the radical free-silver-or-noihing or
der of statesmen cut off, that some
measure of currency reform will be
passed before the end of the present
scssiou. A great deal, of course, de
pends upon whether or isot there is
enough patriotism on the Republican
side of the senate chamber to secure
the passage of the cloture rule.
The fact that in the next congress the
Republicans will be in control of the
senate ought to be sufficient to commend
the proposition to those who are look
ing for party advantage. There are
Democrats like Senator Morgan, of Ala
bama, who are opposed to any change
on the ancient, and moss-covered laws
which control the senate.and then there
is more Mian a suspicion that there are
several who want to make use of these
rules to kiM objectionable bills pro
posed by the Republicans wnen they
are in control. None of these reasons,
however, have any
Weight With Hard.Headed He*
like George, of Mississippi; Vest and
Cockreli, of Missouri, and White, of
California. They are tired of bearing
any share of the obloquy heaped on the
senate for its failure to do anything in
the present congress; in short, their
experience with tjie tariff bill has made
them zealous advocates of a change in
the rules.
In brief, the. situation is just about as
stated. A currency reform measure
akin* the government out of the bank
ing business can be passed though the
house without a tiouot with the support
of a large proportion of the Southern
members, who have heretofore voted for
free coinage of silver. This measure
will be killed or die in the senate unless
the rules are changed and debate limit
ed to a reasonable length.
The whole question hinges on the
tight that will be made for a change in
lite rules. Perhaps twenty-five Repub
lican senators who don't represent silver
mines will allow the dozen that no to
control them in the matter, but if they
do a whole Hook of chickens will come
home to roosi on them before two years
have passed.
The [re* silver '.'traders" from the
Rocky mountain states are more wor
ried than they will confess over the
surprising stillness among the South
ern Democratic senators and represen
tatives concerning the plan of the sec
retary. In every way possible they
have J
To Commit Those lt?n
airninst everything save the proposition
toopra the mints to the product of
the Western siive.r men, but they have
tailed thus far. and ignoininiously
tailed. Tlie Southern men represent
people who have uu nlver bulUou «K-*
* __A_ T/%. tS^ __*-^ 'My///
~l3*** Ef\ \^^£- ~W//}
■brmdvi icgsjnDnHaweanjißem. J§|p
Milo 5(/2JcTnn. ;fP|/
THE AMERICA* TCBACCO COWKt SttCtta* W
»I<W YORK L.S.*. y
ABSOLUTELY PURE
THE OLD RELIABLE
SWEET CAPORAL
CIGARETTE
Has stood the Test of Tine
MORE SOLO THAN ALL OTHER
BRANDS COMBINED
a five coinage law will enable them to
unloHßd at a profit on the government,
for which reason they care more for a
pkin that will give their people an in
creased volume cf an elastic currency
than they do tor a free coinage law. A
Missouri Democrat who Ims always
been a free coinage man, and who was
re-elected ut the late election, will vote
for the Carlisle plau for the following
reasons:
"1 believe that this plan will please
our people and give us just what we
want. It wili shelve the silver question
as far as we are concerned, because it
will remove the demand formoro money
that we hear in the South and Western
agricultural states. The Cijrjreifcy is
sued under this plan wU) be safe and
elastic, and we can wait for the old
world to join ju in re-estabiisniug sil
ver. lam satisfied that under the piau
of restricting the Issue of notes to noth
ing below $10 will place in circulation
ail the silver that cau be used and a
hundred times as muca as now circu
lates. For one, lam through with vot
ing with any combination that will huva
nothing but free PiWer."
Mauiiiia,
Tie a string around his ringer or he will
foreet to call at the Glkhk eountiug
room for the Brownie Book, and the
little ones will ho disappointed Christ
mas morning. Eight parts, 10 cents
per part. Each part complete In itself.
XORIH DAKOi A VOTE.
The Republicans Took Every-
thing With Kase.
Bismarck. N. D., Dec. 12.—The state
board of canvassers met hera this morn
ine and announced the lollowing votes
cast for state officers at the recent elec
tion: Congress, Johnson, Sep., 31,615;
Muir, lad., r>,OGJ: Ellis, Pro., 433. Gov
ernor, Allin, Rep., 23.723: Kinl^r, Dem.,
8,188; Wallace, md.. y,354. Lieuten
ant governor, Worst, Rep., 22,910;
Ueland. Fus., 17.517. Secretary of
state. Dahl. Rep., 20.44?; Slette,
Fus., 16,782. Auditor, Briegs, Rep.,
22.965: Porter. Fus., 16,761; Cariton,
Pro., 674. Treasurer, Nicholas, Rep.,
23,119; Nomland, Fus., 17.05 G. Superin
tendent of public Instruction, Bates,
Rep.. 26,099; Eisenhuth, Fus.. 20,255.
Insurance commissioner. Faneher.Rep.,
22,825; Cudhie, Fus., 16,456. Commis
sioners of railroadsCurrie, Rep., 22,011;
Xt-yes, Rep.. 19.963: Wambunr. Rep.,
20,237; Keunelly, Fus., 16,173; Ste
vens, Fus., 15.897; Cameron. Fus..
10.16".>: Saunders. Pro.. s>44. Attor
ney general.Cowan, Rep., 23.354; Burk >.
Dem., 8,26b; Standish. l;ul., 11.0^0.
Commissioner of agriculture. Laugliiin.
Rep., 21.021; Merchant, fusion, 15.831;
Arthur. Pro., 661. JuJsje supreme
court. Bartholomew, Rep., •2O.S'.»">; IViu
pieton, Dem., 10.303: Newton, hid.,
8.505. Biind asylum, Bathpate, 1,800;
St. Thomas. I,ISB. School of forestry,
Minot, 82»; Bottineau, 780; Willow City,
734; 1 owner, S.
DUPLICATE WHIST.
An Knjoyable and Private Game
on the Hill.
A uumber of gentlemen assembled at
the residence of D. S. Sp.rry. 53t> Molly
avenue, last evening at the invitation of
their host and enjoyed an interesting
turn at duplicate whist. All of the een
t'emen are members of the St. Paul
Chess, Checker and Whist club. Two
prizes were ottered. The first was.
awarded to Messrs. Fisk and Hudson
and the second to Messrs. Ward and
Sargent. After the game had ended re
freshments were served. The score in
detail was as follows:
North and South —
Bunu and Putter 120
Hay and Fart)ham ;;s
Fiske and Hudson 124
Sperry and Zeii/.ius 11 i
Ward and Sargent 113
Fetter and Krwin us
Orr and Jackson 12a
Total SS4
Average .lltf. 1 ,
East ana West—
Hawkins and Baker 158
Handy and How l.v,
Metcalf ami Holtze r-s
Pennington ami Ives ... l.vj
Bixby and Bristol mi
Buford and Witherlw 151
Miller, and Country man :,v:
Total i.a; 7
Average r
CLOW BKATai CAKXKY,
And Thus Keep* His IJecortl
Clear.
Clow won from Carney last night in
the balk line billiard tournament at
Foley's by the score of 300 to 277. Th»
game lasted through seventy-one inn
ing?, and, while some very pretty bill
iards were made by both players, there
was entirely too much safety play. This
was indulged in almost solely by Car
ney, who seemed afraid to take any
chance of leaving the balls to
gether, and as a consequence
Clow had to go out for two and three
cushion shots at the opening of almost
every Inning, and even when he made
them he had to do so at the sacrifice of
all position. The doubles of each man
were:
Clow—l 3, 17, 19. 88, 20. 13. 21, 1:>.'21.
Carney—3l, 14. 11. 10, 12, 18, 14. 17, 15.
There will he no game tonight owing
to the Summit-St. Paul bowling game.
Tomorrow night Foley (250) and Bin*;
ham (325) will tussle for fifth place.
New Orleans liesults.
New Oui.i'Axs. Dec. .—First race,
six furlongs— Miss Mamie won. Dearest
second. Guard third. Time, l:-- ; 4 .
Second , race, seven furlongs—Ten
Spring won, Adah 1., second, Wedge
field third. Time. 1:83>».
Third race, mile—Young Arion won,
Nero second, Mezzotint third. Tune,
l:4tH{.
Fourth race, mile and a sixteenth—Re
naud won, Peytoula second, Melody
third. 'lime. 1:54.
Fifth race, six and a half furlongs—
Brown won. Bob Herman second,
Charlie E. third. Time. 1:23*4.
St. Paul Man Married.
ABERDEEN; S. I)., Dec. 12.—Edgar
A. Chndsey, of St. Paul, ana Miss
Marguerite E. Bach, daughter of Mr.
ami Mrs. E. Bach, of this city, were
married here last night. Th'ev will
iesiJ» in St. Paul,

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