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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 11, 1898, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-04-11/ed-1/seq-6/

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Enxter So inlay (.nine at l.cxineton
VaeW At (mots 2.:500 People
Snints Detents the Baaua*l E\
portM in :i Score of Thirteen t.>
Three I'reKton and ilolliiigM- |
worth Do Some t;«o«I Work.
St. Paul, 13; Hamm's Exports, 3.
President Ban Johnson, of the West
ern league, sat in the grand stand at
Lexington park yesterday afternoon
nnd witnessed a good (;:uue of ball be
tween Con:i;-key's men and Hamm's
In addition to President Johnson,
Marcus P. Hayne, president of the !
Minneapolis club, kept his weather I
eye on ih' field for an hour and forty- ;
live mill os. as did also some 2,300
other ii dlviduals, all of them fans of j
the first water, who would sooner miss i
a chance to so to war than fail to see >
the first gan a > C the season.
There have been many colder days
nt Lexington park after the season
had opened than was yesterday. In
fact, one was comfortable in the
bleachers or the grand stand with the
lightest kind of an Easter overcoat,
and there were many suoh garments!
there, ranged alongside of brand new !
Baster '. onnets, and presenting a
sci r.e reminding one of ladies' day
when the weather is always warm and
the home team is winning.
And. too, the p< pcorn man was there; i
the only popcorn man in tlie business.
"You will no longer go hungry, for
I am here." was his greeting to the
grand stand and the bleachers, and
a cheer went back as a welcome to the
►happy vendor.
Circumstances combined to make the
game mu< h better than that of Sat
urday, although the brewery boys are
not superior to the Hamline team.
They succeeded in scoring three men,
and only in two innings did they shut
the Saints out. Thirteen runs were
scored by the professionals, two of
which came in on errors.
Glenalvin, who arrived in town yes
terday Horning with Pitcher Cross,
was on secohd base, and Hollings-
WOrth was shoved around to third.
Phyle held down the initial sack, and
Hale, a Wisconsin man, who would
like to be a Saint, took care of the
right field, in the absence of Doggie
Miller, who injured his leg in Satur
day's game and was unable to ap
Holly at third did some sensational
work, and more than once filled the
fans brim full of enthusiasm. He
threw to first as well as the very best
of them, ar.d his fielding was remarka
Preston was the bright particular
star at the bat and on the base lines.
His work was much like what he used
to do for Minneapolis with the cham
pion team. Three singles and a dou
ble In five times at bat and three runs
constituted his record for the day. In
the sixth inning, after reaching third
on his two- bagger and Spies' single,
he made >ne of his daring attempts
to steal home, with the bail in the
pitcher's hands. It was a c'.ose de
cision at the home plate, but March
called him out.
Glenalvin. who appeared for the first
time, created a favorable impression.
He appears to be in splendid form,
and his woi k at second yesterday was
Paddy Friey, the amateur, who did
the twirling, cannot be classed with
Comlskey's tegular men. What he
could do against a league team is a
Question, although he held his oppo
nents yesterday well in hand, allowing
them but eight hits and sending six to
the bench on three strikes.
For the Exports, Anderson at third
accepted ten of his eleven chances as
neatly as could be. He lobs them over
to first in an aggravatnig manner, but
gets them there, however. He is a
good ball player.
Williams, the colored boy. who play
ed In right field, accepted his single
chance, and did the heavy hitting for
his team, securing a double and two
singles in five times at bat. He Is a
horn batter, but is a trifle slow In the
In the eiehth inning, Burke injured
his leg slightly, and Billy Carney took
his place at the bat, hammering out a
Frank March umpired the game to
the satisfaction of every one. The
score :
St. Paul. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Hollingsworfh, 3b ..4 0 1 2 2 0
Shugart. ss 4 2 1 3 3 0
Hale, rf 5 1 0 1 0 0
Burke. If 3 112 0 0
Carney, If 1 0 1 0 0 0
Glenalvin. 2b 3 2 1 2 0 1
Preston, cf 5 3 4 0 0 0
Spies, c 4 2 2 8 2 0
Phyle, lb 3 2 18 0 2
Foley, p 3 0 0 0 10
Totals 35 13 12 *2G 8 3
Hamm's Exports. AB. K. H. PO. A. E.
Redding.on, 2b 3 0 112 1
Cored By
Tho men, effective skin purifying and
beautifying soap in tho world, as well as
purest and sweetest for toilet, bath, ana
It is the only preventive of pimples,
blackheads, red, rough, and oily skin, red,
rough bands with shapeless nails, dry,
thin, and falling hair, and simple baby
blemishes. It i 3 so because it strikes at
the cause of most complexional disfigura
tions, viz.. ihe Clogged, Ibrjtated,
Inflamed, Overworked, or Sluggish
1 suffered tvn years with Acne. I have tried
all ki nils cf medicines but they did me no good
I have us- d : inecakssof your Soap, and I am
cured. Wt -.kin is as smooth as any baby.
Feb 22, 1698. LEE L. FISHER,
B23JJ N Comjton Aye., St. Louis, Mo.
Before nsingCuuuuSA Soxr, my face and
hands wire just as rough as they could be and
my face was all covered with pimples. I was
unfit to look at. but after using Cuticcea
Boah three weeks my face was equal to velvet.
Feb. B, IBus. I'AUL DUPRE, Chaler, La.
I nflered with blackheads and pimples for
two or three years until it became chronic. I
trie 1 everything imaginable, but it did me no
good. CniciKA Soap cured me.
Feb. 20, "SB. L. V. GILLIAM, Oak P. 0., Va.
I was troubled for eight years with pimples
on the turn. I commenced uEing Ccticuba
rJoAF. In a very Ehort time the pimples all
disappear-^ -nd mv skin is now in a healthy
conditio!. JAMES FOSTER.
Feb. 17, 1808. Dixmont, Allegheny Co., Pa.
Sold throu-hnut the »orld. Pric*. 25c. Pottib Dbuo
*..i ■' i — 'leap.. f»ol« Propn., BofUtn.
mz~ " ""V? to Prevent and Cure Pimple," mailed Inc.
r —
gpflGold Dust
JjfiysP Washing Powder
|frn£Bg£j&||| makes house eleeniug
|Wzß>^*| P ca9 y- Largest package
ItfMatil PBWuttMg l —greatest economy
KB3E A»k tht_irroce» for it.
AnrVrson, Sb 8 10 8 7 1
Williams, rf 5 1 8 1 0 0
Egan, If 4 10 2 10
Boeeher, lb S 0 2 10 1 0
Lynch, p 4 0 2 0 10
Rutzen. ss 6 0 0 2 2 2
Dahlqulst, of 2 0 0 0 0 1
Snow, c 3 0 0 5 2 0
Totals 34 3 8 24 10 5
Score by innings:
St. Puul 4 1 3 1 3 1 0 0 *— 13
Hamm's Exports 00002100 0— 3
•One out. hit by batted ball.
Summary: Earned runs, St. Paul. 1;
two-base hiis. Shugart. Preston, Williams;
three-base hit. Gler.alvin; stolen bases, llol
liiigsworth. Shugart 2, Hale, Preston. Spies,
Phyle. Kcddington. Lynch; bases on balls,
off Lynch, Shugart, liurke, Glenalvin 2,
Spies. Phyie, Foley; off Foley. Rcddlngton
2. Anderson 2, Egan, Lynch, Dahlqulst,
Snow; struck out. by Lynch. Spies; by
Foley, Rutzen 4. Snow 2; passed ball. Spies;
wild pitch. Lynch; time of game, 1:45; um
pire, March.
The Jnllans to He Paced by an Klec
trict Tandem*
NEW YORK. April 10.— Henry and Victor
Je'.lau, the champion cycle team, with their
electric tandem, arrived tonight on the
French steamer La Gascogne.
Thc-y have been booked to appear on va
rious bicycle tracks by the International Cy
cle Track association. The electric tandem
has a speed of fifty miles an hour, and has
been used successfully in pacing the leading
French riders last year. The Jallau brothers
will go to Chicago this wick to meet their
father, who lives there.
Uourrele, Cavaly and Boulay, three speedy
Parisian riders, together with the secretary
of the National Cycledrome, of this city, are
now en their way to this country on the
steamer St. Paul, which Is due hero next Fri
Very Fast Yonnic Men.
Th? Young Lightnings defeated the Young
Robert Street Stars by a score of 12 to 4.
Score by innings:
Y. L 2 3 0 0 0 1 2 2 2—12
Y. P.. S 0 12001000—4
The Sunday game between Milwaukee and
St. Louis resulted in favor of St. Louis 5 to
4; Taylor and Rettger did the pitching for
tho Browers, and only two errors were made
behind them.
The Washington Post says: "Bert Myers
will prob. My figure in a deal that will trans
fer him from Milwaukee to Washington. Bert
positively refuses to sign the contract for
warded him by Pr<*sidi i • Ban Johnson, of the
Western league. This contract demands that
Myers must work for $75 less per month than
his contract cf last season cal.cd frr. Myers
is sufficiently seasoned to be worthy of a
trial at the third corner of the Waslvingtrn
diamond. If he Is secured by Earl Wagner
for the Senators he will bo purchased out
right or figure in an exenange."
It Is now stated that Brooklyn took Tuck
er away from Omaha simply to speculate
with, and Manager Barnie has offered to
trade him to St. Louis for Pitcher Taylor or
Shortstop Cross.
Bert Inks has broken into the base ball
arena again, and recently held the Bostons
down to three hits during the three Innings
he pitched.
Pitcher Foreman is one of the Indianapolis
holdouts who recently succumbed to Man
ager Allen's arguments and signed a con
It is reported that Amos Rusie's pitching
wing is badly strained and weak as the re
sult cf the spring work in New Jersey.
Buckley, Kuehne. Butler and Streit have
joined the Columbus team. Pitcher Wolters
has net signed a contract yet.
Chauncey Fisher is at Indianapolis prac
ticing with the Boosters, and says he has not
signed yet with the Ourahas.
Detroit has released Stewart and Lee Dill
ard. Van Derbeck has so far been unable to
sign Davis and Hahn.
John Ganzcl met with an accident in prac
tice at Kansas City that puts him out of the
gamo temporarily. The Index finger of his
right hand was split In the practice.
The Reds' receipts on their practice trip
have exceeded thoie of the entire Southern
tour last season.
Frank Selee Is seconding Nicholas in his
demand for $3. 000. The club owners, however,
refiiFO to grant the Missouri boy his de
Toronto is making a strong effort to buy
Shortstop Wagner's release from Washington.
Wagner played with Toronto last season, a-.id
is quite a favorite over the Don.
Pitcher Kaufman has not shown Patsy
Tibfau much form and he will be "farmed"
out before the season is very old. There are
others that will suffer the same fate.
The general impression among the players
is that Dahlen is about as well adapted for
the captaincy of the Chicago team as Peter
Maher in the role of secretary of war and
arbiter of the Spanish imbroglio.— Exchange.
r.illy Hart, who was injured by a batted
ball in practice at Little Rock last week, is
resting at his home at Bond Hill, O. The
ex-Brownle is reported to be in pretty bad
shape and may net be able to begiu the sea
son with the Pirates.
The Baltimore team line up in the batting
order as follows: MeGraw, second; Demont,
second; Stcnzei, center; O'Brien, left; Mc-
Gann, first: Quinn. short: Hughes, right:
Bowerman, Robinson, catchers; Pond, Corbett,
pitchers Keeley and Jennings are holding
out for higher salaries and have not joined
the club.
Sockalexis says he has the best of all other
players under the new rule. "I cuss the um
p:re in Penobscot." says the Indian, "and if
the call me. I'll siy I wa-, telling them they
are just right and that you fellows are dead
wrong in kicking." Jesse Burke t is taking
lessons from Socks In the latter's native
tongue, and can already say "hlckehowgo"
(robbery), "kanylanyee" (green lobster) and
several adjectives that fit in quite nicely.—
Cleveland Leader.
In one cf the Reis' fanning fetes the s'.ory
tellers dwell on the pranks of McGraw. "He
has one cf the wickedest tongues in the
league," declared Elmer Smi.h, "and when
he is stirred up he can roast you in a fear
fully cutting way. I recall on? occasim
when he gave me the shoulder. The trick
aroused Denny Lyons to comment, and like
a flash he turned on Denny and snarled:
'What ails ycu? Your all swelled up because
you havn't been drinking for a couple of
weeks. Why, why if they'd drive a spgot
into you and turn on the faucet the park
would be flooded!' That crushefid Lyons,
and he pleaded: 'Don't sir up the dynamita
any more!" "
Insurgents Claim nig Victories in
KINGSTON, Jamaica, April 10.— An
agent of the Cuban government arrived
here today and is groins on to New
York. He reached Port Antonio on Fri
day by the Brcoklinie. According to
advices from Santiago de Cuba small
engagements are of daily occurrence in
the country along the River Cauto.
Gen. Bando and 1,000 Spaniards are
operating near Bayamo, Where the in
surgents have them practically sur
rounded. Americans who arrived on
the Brookline declare that the opera
tions must be active, because for the
la?t tvvo wee-ks wagons loaded with
women and sick have entered the city
daily from the field.
Senor Estrada Palma cabled the local
'junta yesterday to suspend the fitting
out of an expedition here for Porto
Rico pending further advices. The
junta has agreed to make certain pro
posals to the American consul, Mr.
Dent, that in the event of war they
will furnish pilots into safe, undefend
ed or uncharted harbors.
Mr. Radell, a well known merchant
of Santiago da Cuba, cables today to
have a steamer sent to take off fifty
Cuban families, the best in the city,
who wish to leave because of the prob
abilities of war. Efforts will be made
to charter a British steamer for this
Some Americans are left there also
who wish to leave, including George
Fox, auditor of the Juragua Mining
company, and ten others connected
with tibe same company, most of whom
are Philadelphians.
There Is nothing so becoming to women as
the latest thing In hats. The Gordon.
A Re-ward of Merit.
From Puck.
First Heeler— He ought to git me a job. I
voted for Mm six times.
Second Heeler— Gee! Ho ought to alt yoa
two*U. j
An Implied Promise Claimed That
They Lend Aid in Enforcing a
Cessation of Hostilities in Cuba
If America and the Cubans Re
fuse to Accept tbe Conces
MADRID, April 10— The day has
passed quietly and without special in
cident. Enormous crowds going to and
coming from the bull tight passed
within easy sight of Gen. Woodford's
house. Large reinforcements of police
and civil guards were posted near and
also in front of the P»ank of Spain
and other public building's. Just as
the crowd was returning Gen. Wood
ford and Miss Woodford, who had been
spending the afternoon in the park,
walked to their residence.
The Epoca (Conservative) will this
evening approve the resolution of the
government "concerning a prudential
truce on the petition of the pope and
powers," adding that by so doing the
question is not concluded, and that
Spain is left in a better position for
subsequent events.
Spanish Opinion on the Question of
Peace or War.
MADRID, April 10.— The Epoca (Conser
vative) says that it now lies with America
to decide whether she will co-operate with
Spain for peace. If a new demand be made
or President McKinley's message, be not
conciliatory it will be proved that America
wishes to provoke a quarrel. Tho paper
continues: "Wo do not consider the con
flict ended by this truce. The jingoes' enor
mous influence in America and that of the
nsurgents may turn the truce into a fiasco;
but despite all tnis we think the govern
ment's action wise to fix the responsibility
upon America."
Regarding the reception of the news of
the government's action, the Epoca says all
the anti-dynastic parties bitterly oppose the
action of Spain, and announce meetings to
be held to protest: but they will come to
naught, as the civil governor will prevent
all meetings either favoring or opposing
the decision.
Tho Nacionai (Conservative organ of Ro
mero Roibledo) is bitterly hostile to today's
co :■ cessions, and says tho government call
ed hi tin- Furopean powers to witness a
scene of Spun, .s disgrace. For this lan
guage the Nacionai was confiscated tonight.
El Heraldo remarks that th. Fix powers
have put Spain "between the dcv.l and the
deep sea" by saying "grant a;i ai --r.'iaU -<■
or we will hold you responsible for the
war." The paper expresses the hope that
tho country will restrain its passions in
the presence of the sad events.
The Correspondencia Militaria (service pa
per) says that Senor Moret, realizing the
failure of his autonomy policy, got tho
queen to write to the pope, whose interfer
ence partially failed until supported by the
European powers, who, following the con
cert example of 1897. so pressed the weak
er power that the result was a renewal of
the peace of Utrecht. Spain losing honor
and territory.
EI Heraldo de Madrid says: "Though the
greatest order is maintained in the crowded
streets, yc-t the government is suspicious
notwithstanding the precautionary orders
given yesterday."
El Globo (Liberal) devotes its leading edi
torial to telling the nation that ths govern
ment has carried out Spain's wishes under
the circumstances, yielding only to tho
voice of united Europe and not to tho
United States. It says: "Europe will now
support Spain, should the United States
continue to aid the insurrection. Spain i 3
stronger than ever."
El Libera!, in a highly significant arti
cle, says:
"The government has signed a blank
form, which others will fill up. Spain
yields everything to the voice of Europe,
yet the via crucis is only beginning. The
collective note shows that Spain's sur
render will serve as the basis of new nego
tiations, whence will issue the necessary
guarantees for the re-establishment of nor
mality in Cuba."
El Liberal plaintively says it is impos
sible for Spain to avoid a "feeling rf
deadly sadness." Still it advises the people
to remain quiet, as "perhaps Europe l.iay
exact concessions from America and also
defer the reckoning day."
El Imparclal (Independent) severely
slashes tho government for, after boast
ing that it would not grant an unsolicited
truce to rebels, "yielding to brute force
what it refused to yield to the moral in
fluence and fatherly counsels of the pope."
"We do not know a foreigner's opinion of
the government's surrender," says El Im
partial, "but the bourse salutes It with a
rise. With the deepest sadness, before the
manifest incapacity of the present gov
ernment, and remembering also that in
ternal peace is highly in danger, we, to
day, proclaim the following conditions as
necessary for honor: A twenty days' truco
for the rebels' submission, and the con
centration of our naval forces at Cuba.
If the truce lapses without result, th?n
ceaseless war against the rebels and against
the United States."
El Pais (Republican), under headlines
such as "A Great Betrayal," and "Spain
Sold," says: "The presont outburst cf
Spanish indignation resembles electric dis
charges. If the government sounds pub
lic opinion, it will find this of evil augury
and threatening, asking who is the Judas,
If It be one traitor or several, who have
sold Spain, thinking that the Spaniards
are eunuchs. Let him know that he is
El Pals draws a picture of a street group,
gathering about, an orator haranguing
them: their passions surging, some one
raised the cry, "Viva Espana." the flag
is produced and the enthusiastic multitude
fol'ows it. "Whither, we know," says EI
Pais; and answers: "Perhaps to settle ac
counts with the betrayers of Spain's hon
Cessation of Hostilities nt tbe Re
quest of tlie Powers.
MADRID, April 10.— 10 a. m.— El Im
parclal says that Lieut. Gen. Correa,
minister of war, in a conversation yes
terday with several people, expressed
himself as follows: "It is an error to
say that the government has granted
an armistice to the rebels. I would
never give that before leaving the min
istry, because it would be the same
thing as recognizing the belligerency
of the rebels.
"The government has granted the
wishes of the powers, that we should
cease hostilities during the delay
which Gen. Blanco judges prudent, for
preparing peace. I acceded to a cessa
tion of hostilities, because to refuse
the wishes of the powers would be to
divorce Spain from the world. If I
left the cabinet, I should be placing
my successor in an awkward position.
"Gen. Blanco will probably publish a
proclamation of truce and also an
other offering indulgent terms during
the cessation of hostilities. If, during
this period, there are important sub
missions, and the United States with
draws its ships from the neighborhood
of Cuba and the Philippine islands, all
will be well ar.d peace will soon pre
vail. Otherwise, the Cuban war will
continue, and the powers wili be
obliged to demand that the United
States maintain absolute neutrality
and enforce a dissolution of the fili
bustering committee in New York. The
armistice is not to prevent the Span
ish government continuing its military
preparations and placing the peninsu
la, the Canaries, the Balearic Islands
and Porto Rico in a state of defense."
El Imparcial says that, during the
cabinet council, a minister reminded
his colleagues that the powers, before
approaching Spain, approached the
United States, getting President Mc-
Kinley to delay his message to con
gress and Gen. Woodford to withdraw
the ultimatum.
El Liberal says that effective mili
tary measures were taken last even
ing in this city, in view of possible
disturbances; that the garrison officers
slept at the barracks, and that the
government officers were protected
with additional guards.
' Captain of the Aller Reports the New
Orleans nnd San PrancUao.
NEW YORK. April 10.— The captain
£g ,tfw BleamshAjj JLUer, which arrived
here today, says that at 2 p. m., April
7, his vessel passed ■ within ten miles
of two war vessels, both of which were
painted white. The leading vessel was
ringed with three masts and the other
with two. Both were bound west and
appeared to be going ait the rate of ten
knots an hour. The vess3ls were sight
ed in lat. 40.45, long. 48.49. These ves
sels are evidently the New Orleans
(formerly the Amazonas) and the San
Francisco, which sailed from Graves
end, Eng., two weeks ago today.
m\ ii
Five BrltlNll Mnnnrrs Pnrcliased for
Ti-»ji.i[iortfl No Geam tion of Ac
tivity on Hoard the Flyin X - Squad
ron SnllorM Busy With <Jun
Drill Fleet Ready folr Instunt
LONDON, April If— The Hong Kong
correspondent of the Daily Mail tele
graphing Sunday, says; "The Ameri
can squadron has completed arrange
ments for putting to sea. Two vessels
have steam up ready ito start at a
moment's notice. The' cruiser Belti
more and the revenue cutter McCul
loch are expected tomorrow. The Brit*
ish steamers Nanshan and Znflro havd
just been bought by America for trans*
port purpeses."
Sunday No* n Day of Rest «„ Schley's
FORT MONROE, Va., April 10—The fact
that this was not only Sunday, but Easter
Sunday, made r.o special difference with the
activity of those on the flying squadron to
day, and there was much that was important
done. In addition to the routine work on the
Columbia and .Minneapolis some of the new
men were drilled at the guns and the men on
the Brooklyn were kept busily emnloved tak
ing en ammuniiicn. All cf the vessels of the
squadron are now well if not fully sup
plied with ammunition despite sensational
stories to the contrary.
A eonferenee of all of the captains of the
vessels of the fleet v/as held this alt- moon' on
the flagship, presided over by Commodore
Schley. At its conclusion that officer said
that the meeting was held for the purpose ot
talking informally over various plans for
action. It was said also that Senator Proctor,
who is here, and Commodore Schley had re
ceived notice of an alleged outbreak in Porto
Rico, and that the squ?drcn expected to sail
in the morning C n;mcdj:e Schley dened that
they had received any orders to move, and
the fact that he remained ashore tonight was
further confirmation of the denial.
Tho merchant ship Merrimac, recently pur
chased and which is to be made a collier
l'c:- this squadron, went to Newport News to
night to be transformed and receive coal.
Commodore Schley said he had received no or
ders to attach the ram Katahdin to his
squadron, but she Is still lying here. It is be
lieved that she will be left to guard the har
bor In conjunction with Fort Monroe should
the fleet sail. Within three hours from the
time of receiving orders the squadron can be
at sea. £S-
The longest engineered road in the
worlel is in India. It is I.SOO miles in
length and is kept in first-class con
dition from end to end.
The South African record for the hour
was recently placed at twenty-eight
miles, 935 yards. It was made by Jack
Hunt, at one time a prominent English
record holder.
Though it has over $15,000 in the
treasury and is one of the foremost
race-promoting clubs in the world, the
Melbourne (Australia) Bicycle club con
tinues to hold its meetings an a grass
Two of the Europc-an principalities
have appropriated suns for the pur
chase of bicycles for army service.
Saxony has voted 28,7^8 marks for the
purpose and Wurtemburg has appro
priated 16,646 marks.
If a lamp wick is not working prop
erly it should be taken out and soaked
in very salt water. Then dry it cut
and give it another bath in salt water
mixed with oil. This will make it burn
clear and strong.
The promoters of the big English
football matches have arranged with a
prominent tire concern to have paced
cycling exhibitions during the progress
of the games. Some of the most prom
inent riders on the English path have
already signed for the exhibitions.
Wheelmen of this country who think
the League of American Wheelmen
alone in its class of organizations may
be surprised to know that the Cyclists'
Touring club, of England, has a cash
balance in its treasury of over $35,000,
antl its net assets, including invest
ments in bonds, are over $60,000.
A foreign bicycle paper gloats over
the prospects for a war between Spain
and the United States, and hopes that
it will come in the very near future.
The humane reason it gives for its
hopes is that it may result in England
getting back the foreign trade in bi
cycles she has lost through Yankee
Long-distance riders on the track and
century riders have found a sustain
ing food in the ordinary dried raisin.
It is claimed for it that it has been
found better than beef tea or any of
the ordinary stimulants. A prominent
physician indorses its use for the pur
pose and recommends it to all wheel
men during a long grind.
Platt-Betts, the little English flyer,
who has been in Australia this past
reason, has sailed for London, and will
take a long rest. He will then go for
ail records from the quarter to the
i hour. It was thought at one time he
I would return by way of America, and
| that we would have a chance to com
pare him with our record holders, but
such is not to be the 1 case.
The popularity of 30-inch wheels this
year has caused the question as to the
relative difference In different sized
wheels, as to advantages or disadvan
tages. Small wheels are not used be
cause of the increased vibration. It
has been found, after years of use,
that twenty-eight inches are about
right, for with them, there is little vi
bration, and the larger sizes compel ad
ditional weight, with but little differ
ence in comfort.
The style of wheelwomen has Improv
ed greatly since the days when cycling
first became fashionable. The attitude
coming from having the saddle low
and the handle bars high Is now al
most a thing of the past, though oc
casionally, even now, a rider can be
seen with her knees nearly touching
her chin, pedaling away totally uncon
scious of the ungraceful figure she cuts.
A rather novel race was run In
France recently on one of the leading
Paris tracks. At the conclusion of the
regular meeting a race was thrown
open to all spectators appearing In cy
cling costumes, the purse being very
smaJl. Some eighty entries were en
listed, and as a means of enriching the
surgeons it was a huge success. More
than four -fifths of the riders fell be
fore reaching the tape, and the remain
ing riders furnished sufficient amuse
ment for the entire party. It was the
first effort of many of the riders to
take the banked tracks, and the result
may be imagined.
An Inadvertence.
From the "Washington Star.
"You expressed some wonderfully apropos
ana novel Ideas in that Interview," remarked
Senator Sorghum's friend.
"Yes," was the thoughtless answer; "that
reporter Is ons of the most remarkable men
for thinking up things that I ever saw."
A. matter of choice:— whether to suffer, un
iaterruptoalr with • couth or buy a bottle of
Dr. Bull's Ooufh Syrup *ud cart It.
Majority of Republicans Want In
dependence of Culm Recognized
Under Any Circumstances— —
Nearly AH Favor Intervention
Week Will lie a History
WASHINGTON, April 10.— Upon the
presumption that Spain's offer of an
armistice to the Cuban insurgents will
make no change in the plans of the ad
ministration, and that the president's
message will go to congress tomorrow,
the house this week will make history.
In anticipation of stirring scenes and
momentous action, every congressman
has been besieged by hundreds uf
friends for tickets to the reserved gal
leries, and the general multitude, which
must take its chances in the public
galleries, on the principle of first come
first served, are prepared to assault
the capitol at dawn tomorrow.
It is likely that hundreds will camp
out on the marble steps all night, so
intense is the desire to be present when
the message is read.
The public generally regards the mes
sage as the prologue to a drama which
may end in war before the curtain
goes down.
After the message is read tomorrow
It will probably be referred to the com
mittee on foreign relations without de
bate. Such is the programme to which
both sides have practically assented,
with the tacit understanding that that
committee will report on Tuesday the
resolutions upon which the house will
be expected to act. Any individual at
tempt to frustrate this part of the pro
gramme necessarily will prove abor
With the gravity of the situation
confronting them, members on both
sides have been sobered, and seem im
pressed with the idea that things
should proceed in regular and orderly
way. It seems almost certain now
that there will be a conflict, both in
the committee and in the house, as to
the nature of the resolutions upon
which the house will be called upon to
Views "Vary.
Individual views vary greatly from
those who desire a direct declaration
of war based on the theory that the
blowing up of the Maine was a hostile
act, and a few who are opposed to
any action whatever. But the real
contest, of course, will be between
those who desire to follow what is now
generally accepted as the president's
recommendation, armed intervention,
and those who desire the recognition
of the Cuban republic.
The Democrats, both of the commit
tee and the house, have taken a posi
tion In favor of the recognition of in
dependence, although there is a differ
ence of opinion as to whether inter
vention should follow. A majority of
the Republicans have, within a 'few
days, declared themselves for . inter
vention and independence. Twa of
them, Messrs. Quigg (N. V) and Henry
(Ind.), while they do not favor recog
nition of the existing republic, have
earnestly advocated a declaration to
the effect that Spain's dominion over
the island shall cease, leaving to the
future the question of the actual gov
ernment of the island. But, in the de
sire of the Republicans of both houses
to secure harmony of action, some of
the advocates of independence have
about come to the conclusion that the
difference between armed intervention
and recognition is more technical than
substantial, as, unless the island should
be annexed, to which they are op
posed, a republican form of govern
ment for the island must follow. .
It seems probable that existing dif
ferences may, at least to some extent
be adjusted, and whether all the Re
publicans agree to a resolution declar
ing for intervention only or not such
a resolution will be reported. It seems
equally certain that a resolution for
independence, possibly coupled with
intervention, will be presented by the
minority. No definite arrangements
have yet been made as to the debate,
but there seems to be no demand for
prolonged time. Mr. Bailey, of the mi
nority, thinks two days ought to suf
fice, and some of the Republicans
think our action would be strength
ened if there were no debate at all
Two days seems to be the general
opinion as to the length of the debate
There probably will be considerable
pressure for time for brief speeches
Many members desire to bury their
hatchets in the painted war post. But
as*ro Jh/ l° m F° Ur ' d tor difference
nnd tn» cha, ;? cter of the resolutions,
?•£-,• \ he CiUestloT i as to the possible
liability of the United States for the
Spanish bonds, based on the Cuban
revenues, in the event of intervention"
without recognition, will be thorough^
discussed. Whatever time is not ol
cupred by the Cuban question will be
devoted to the consideration of con-
S&ffgg ca6ea ** the £s
Matter May Be Taken Out of the
Hands of the Committee.
WASHINGTON, April 10.-The week
in the senate probably will be riven
entirely to the Cuban Question '
The president's message is counted
upon to arrive soon after assembly at
noon tomorrow. It will be referred
promptly to the committee on fore'°-n
relations, and the present understand
ing is that no report will be made by
the committee before Tuesday Tiv>
report may, in the case of the develop
ment of radical differences in the com
mittee, be delayed even to a later day-
There is a decidedly strong disposi
tion on the part of many of the sen
ators who are not members of the com
mittee to have the senate as a body
take up the subject of shaping the
committee's report contemporaneously
with the committee, and it is not im
probable that a secret session of the
senate may be held tomorrow with this
purpose in view. The purpose of this
movement is, as has been frequently
stated, to secure as near an approach
to harmony in the senate as possible
and it is believed that this can be best
accomplished by having the senate
agree upon the form of the resolution
before it goes to the senate for action.
The present tendency in the senate
is to confine the congressional fulmina
tion to a declaration for armed inter
vention, leaving the recognition of in
dependence to come later, and it now
appears probable that the foreign rela
tions committee will report in favor of
this course, though not without some
If the meeting of the committee to
be held before the receipt of the mes
sage should develop that such action
can be secured from the committee and
in a way to insure harmonious action
on the report in the semate, then there
prolmbly would be no occasion for a
discussion of the form of the resolu
tion before taking up the real ques
tion at issue.
Senators as a rule show very slight
inclination for other subjects, and the
chances are that, if the senate does not
adjourn soon after receiving the mes
sage, the Cuban question will come up
in some shape tomorrow. Yet it is
barely possible that the whole matter
will be deferred until the foreign re
lations committee can make its report.
A resolution can scarcely get through
the senate without arousing some dis
cussion, as there are senators who are
opposed to any action at all, whether
for Intervention or independence. Sen
ator White, of California, is one of
these, and he probably will discuss amy
resolution reported. There are several
senators who now say that they will
Insist upon the recognition of Independ
ence in any action taken, and that they
will be heard from in opposition to any
measure that does not provide for this.
If opportunity appears, the sundry
civil appropriation bill will be finally
disposed of, and it is possible that the
naval appropriation bill will be report
ed from committee and taken up later
In the week.
New York-sl3 by the Soo Line. Ticket of
fice, 298 RobeTt street.
Part of the Crews of the Toneka
und Somers Refuse to Sail in
PORTLAND, England. April 10,-The
United States cruiser Topeka (formerly Dio
genes) in command of Lieut. John J. Knapp
and the torpedo boat Somers, Ensign C. w!
Hazleton commanding, which were en route
for the United States, put in here today.
After clearing Portland Bill, such a heavy
sea was encountered that the Somers was
almost buried, aud Lieut. Knapp deemed
it safest to return. About thirty of the To
peka's crew refused to sail In her, neces
sitating the shipping of others to fill their
The Somers, It is found, sprang a leak,
but her officers do not regard the injury as
serious. Her crew, however, became fright
ened and struck. Being merely hired hands,
not enlisted men, they are not amenable to
\ naval discipline, and Lieut. Knapp Is en
deavoring to secure a frtsh crew.
Would you like to know all about our
battleships, cruisers, monitors and tor
pedo boats? They will be lighting pret
ty soon, and every American should |
know all about them. Five portfolios |
of the series of ten are now ready. |
Head tho display advertisement else- i
where in this paper for full particulars. ]
The portfolios now ready are:
No. I— The American Navy— Part I.
No. 2— The Hawaiian Islands— Part I.
No. 3 — The American Nayy — Part 11.
No. 4 — The Hawaiian Islands— Part 11.
No. s—The5 — The American Nayy — Part 111.
Be sure to see them.
A. G. JohiiHon. Auctioneer.
AUCTION— I.OOO Yards cf Carpets, Lace Cur
tains and Household Gcod3 at Public Auc
tion—l will sell at public auction, in tho I
salesrooms No. 419 and 421 Jackson St.,
on Tuesday. April 12, at 10 a. in., a large
consignment of fine household goods, con
sisting of fine oak bedroom suits and dress- |
c-rs, sideboards, extension tables, center ta- j
bles, wardrobes; upholstered parlor furnl- j
ture, easy chairs and rockers, fine metal i
frame mirror, one elegant Ansonia mantel
clock, four splendid hair mattresses, iron
beds (almost new), one solid mahogany
buffet, antique couch, and some very fine
Oriental rugs, dishes, glass and silverware,
pictures, books, bric-a-brac, lace and silk
curtains, gas range, refrigerator, cooking
utensils, etc. Also a fine lot of velvet,
Brussels and ingrain carpets. This Is an
exceptional fine lot; having had the best
of care makes them almost good as new.
A. G. Johnson. Auctioneer.
at auction Tuesday, at 10 a. in., at 419 and j
_421 Jackson st.
Of Music: and Art,
20 East Exchange St., St. Paul.
Piano, violin, guitar, mandolin and vecal
music taught. Lessons given In drawing and
painting. Call or send for prospectus.
CENTER TABLES, sideboards, dressers, at
auction Tuesday, at 10 a. m. 419 and 421
Jackson st.
become and do hereby associate themselves
j together for the purpose of becoming incor
; porated under and by virtue of the laws of
! the State of Minnesota, and to that end do
I hereby adopt and subscribe the following arti
cles of incorporation:
The name of the corporation hereby organ
ized shall be "Esch Brothers Cnmpany."
The general nature of the business of said
corporation shall be the buying and selling,
both at wholesale and retail, of beer 3, wines,
liquors, cigars and tobaccos.
The principal office and place of business
of said corporation shall be at the City of
St. Paul, in the County of Ramsey and State
of Minnesota.
The names and residences of the persons
composing said corporation are as follows:
J. J. Esch. Peter J. Esch and Stephen O.
Gelser, each and all residing at St. Paul, in
Ramsey County, Minnesota.
The amount of capital stock of said cor
poration shall be Fifty Thousand ($50,000.00)
I Dollars, which shall consist of Two Thousand
! shares of Twenty-five ($25.00) Dollars each.
j and shall be paid in as called for by the
I board of directors.
The highest amount of indebtedness to
■ which said corporation shall be at any time
; subject shall be the sum of Twenty Thousand
i ($20,000.00) Dollars.
The time of commencement ot said cor
poration shall be the 12th day of April, A.
D. IS9B, and shall continue for the period
of thirty years thereafter.
The government and management of said
| corporation shall be and is hereby vested
in a board cf three directors, aud the first I
board of directors of said corporation shall j
be J. J. Esch, Peter J. Esch and Stephen O. i
Geiser, who shall hold their offices until tho
annual meeting of the stockholders of this
corporation in the year 1899, and until their
successors are duly elected.
The officers of said corporation shall be a
president, vice president, secretary and treas
urer. The offices of president and treasurer
may be filled by one and the same person; j
i the offices cf vice president and treasurer may
be filled by one and the same person, and '
i the offices of secretary and treasurer may be •'
1 filled by one and the same person. Said oT- j
I fleers shall be elected by the stockholders of i
] said corporation at the annual meetings of I
! said stockholders each and every year after !
: the year 1898, and shall hold office until their !
! successors are duly elected.
I The first president and treasurer of this I
■ corporation shall be Peter J. Esch, and the |
| first secretary shall be J. J. Esch, and the I
; first vice president shs'il be Stephen O. Geiser. I
The directors of said corporation shall be I
elected by the stockholders of this corpor
ation at their annual meetings in each year. I
The annual meetings of the stockholders shall '
be held on the first Tuesday of April in each
and every year.
In witness whereof we hereunto set our
hands and seals on this 4th day of April, IS9S.
J. J. ESCH. (Seal).
P. J. ESCH. (Seal).
S. O. GEISER. (Seal).
Signed and delivered In presence of—
H. Barton,
Frank Hubbard.
Bey — ss.
On this 4th day of April, 1898, before me
personally appeared J. J. Esch, Peter J.
Esch and Stephen O. Geiser, to me known to
be the persons described and who executed
the annexed and foregoing instrument, and
they acknowledged that they executed the I
same as their free act and deed.
(Notarial Seal. ) Notary Public,
Ramsey County, Minnesota.
sey—ss. Office of the Register of Deeds.
This Is to certify that the within instru
ment was filed for record In this office at
St. Paul, on the sth day of April, A. D. 1898,
at 10:45 o'clock a. m., and that the same
was duly recorded In Book "G," of Incor
porations, pages .
Register of Deeds.

of State.
I hereby certify that the within Instru
ment was filed- for record in this office on
the sth day of April, A. D. 1898, at 10:30
o'clock a. m., and was duly recorded In Book
J 2, ot Inccrporations, on page .
Secretary of State.
Notice Is hereby given that bids will be
received by Martin Shea, at Perham, Minn.,
for the construction of a three-story brick
hotel, 40x98 feet. Plans will be furnished
by consulting the said Martin Shea.
Bids will be received until April 14th. 1898.
All bids must be accompanied with a certi
fied check for the sum of $250.00.
The said Martin Shea reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
Perham, Minn.
Dated April Bth. ISM.
globTwant "ads.
One cent per word— same r?te as charged at
Globe Office, Fourth and Minnesota.
No advertisement less than 20 rents
Two cents per word for Personal.' Cldrvoy
aiits. Palmists, Massage and Medical
a us.
Leave your want ads at any one of the fol
Globe Branch Offices:
Pcdfcrd and Decatur C. 11. Marclhu
Payne, 904 A. & O. A. Schumacher
East Third, 679 Sever Westby
Broadway 412 m. n. Merrill
urove and Jackson Jos-ph Argay
Seventh and Sibley .... William K. Collier
St. Anthony and Prior A. L. WooUey
£ a] e, 171 a. T. Guernsey
Grand and St. Albans F.niil null
Rondo and Grotto Straight Bros.
Rondo, 235 a. A. Campbell
Selby and We.Ueru W. A. Frost & Co.
Victoria, and Selby Braeketfl
University and Prior C. A. Monchaw
East Seventh. 20 n J. Wltto
Wte, 496 K. M. Crudden
Robert and Twelfth W. E. Lowa
Rice and Iglohart Ray Campbell
Seven ( orners s. H. Reeves
St. Peter a"i Tenth c. T. Heller
S. Robert and Fairfield The E !ip?<)
State and Concord Concord Drug Store
Wabasha and Fairfield Qeorg< Marti
Wabash and Isabel A. T. ! i j 11
James and W. Seventh J. J. Mollen
W. Seventh. 49'j \. <t G. A. Schumacher
AGENTS WANTED— Murat Halatesd'a Great
War Rook, "Our Country in War,'' and oar
relations with foreign nations. All about
our army, navy, , oast defensi l,
disaster, Spain, her army. nai
fenses. All about Cuba, her
the United States and hrr de:< - b. All
about the armies md navies of a!! other
nations, and how they will acl
with Spain. Over 60S pages. Magi
illustrations, photograph?!, eta, I
sold 89 in one day; others are making $2.00
to $39.00 per day. Most liberal terms
anteed, 20 days' credit; pri-e low;
paid. Handsome outfit free. Send
cent stamps to pay postage. Nation:
catlonal Union, 324 Dearborn at..
ERRAND BOY— Wanted, boy about I
errands and work about shop. St. !'
Works, Steea Block. Seventh and
HOUSEHOLD GOODS of all descrip
auction Tuesday, at 10 a. m. 413 and 421
Jackson st.
COOK— Wanted, a first-class meat and
cook at Hotel Morris; German or S
navian woman preferred. Addresa
house & Guilctt, Morris, Minn.
HOUSEWORK - Girl wanted for ••
housework. Address Mrs. J(.hn Mcßride.
Milton. N. D.
IRONER— Wanted, first-class ironcr at Hotel
Metropolitan U-undry. Apply at office.
at auction Tuesday, at 10 a. m. 419 and 121
Jackson st., near Seventh st.
GARDENER AND FLORIST, wishes a~7itu^
ation on a public or private place; go^d
on laying out grounds, growing shrubs
flswers and vegetables: American, aged
thirty-seven; good references. X 23, Globe.
NURSE— Situation wanted by competent
nurse, will take entire charge of infant Call
for three days at 177 Selby ay.
Employment Rfuister.
Office 141 East Ninth St. Tchph;,-..
WE ARE very anxious to secure work for
the following needy and worthy persons-
BUY— A good, bright young errand hoy the
only bread-winner in a family where tho
mother (a widow) is sick.
COACHMAN— Honest and thoroughly reliable
„.•"? excellent man for a private fam.lv.
STENOGRAPHER— A position wanted for a
young woman stenographer and typewriter
PLAIN SEWING wanted by a woman who
can do good work.
WOMEN to do washing, ironing, houseclean
ing and caring for the sick. Will give
WOODSAWYERS and men to do any odd jo>-a
can be secured from this office at an/
ANNA MACK, from Chicago: baths of all
kinds; select massage. 186 East Seventh st.
MASSAGE given for rheumatism, partial
paralysis and nervous diseases; ste-m
vapor and alcohol baths: hours, !i to 9 13$
East Sixth, opposite Hotel Ryan.
MRS. DR. BURTI. pro'esslon: 1 masseuse iU
Phoenix Buildmg, Seventh and Cedar sts.
lors; elite patronage solicited. 319 Jack
son st.
DOG LOST— Small tan-colorrd dog. anawi ring
to the name ot Tootsey. wearing harness
with red ribbons. flui:::ble rewaid will be
given for return or Information regarding
him, at 812 Daytcn ay.
ST. PETER ST., «3— Furnished and unfur
nished rooms; steam heat, hot water gas
jrestaurant in connection.
TENTH ST.. 37 EAST-For r.'nt. nicely tw
nished rooms in private family, for g'entle
_ men or man and wife.
lv EXCHANGE— New good*" exchanged for
iecond-haud. Cardozo Furniture aud Ex.
_ change Company. 232 East Seventh st.
_i£»iersity, _ngar_Rlce._ Tel. S4O. *"' lla
Xcillce of Election on the Proposed
Charter for the dtp of St. i» u »i,
as Returned to the Major March
31, ISOS, bj <l, e Hoard of lilt ea
Freeholders Appointed I'uihuu:.!
to the Act of the Legislature of
the State of Minnesota \ull.«.rir.
liiK titles nnd VUlaare* t„ |- rn:ne
Their Own Charter.
Office of the City Clerk, of tbe Cltv of Si
Paul, Minn.. April 9. A. I). IMS. J
To the Qualified Voters
Of the City of St. Paul.
• v I 1, 00 - is here °y B iv en that the judgrs of
the district court of the county of Ramsey
and btate of Minnesota, heretofore pursuant
to an act cf the legislature of the Sta c of
Minnesota, entitled "An Act authorising any
city or village in this state to f.-artia i g own
charter for Its government as l ciiv consist
ent with and subject to the laws of this
state." approved April 23. I**7. ' appointed a
board of fifteen freeholders, and the said
board of fifteen freeholders so appoint, d has
prepared a draft of the proposed chatter for
the City of St. Paul, which draft of such im
posed charter was returned by said board of
freeholders to the chief magistrate of said
city, to-wit: The mayor of said city, on tho
31st day of March, 189S; and that fact has been
communicated by said mayor to the common
council of the City of St. Paul, and the com
mon council of said city, with the approval of
the mayor, has fixed the 3rd day of May, IMS,
as the time for holding the election at which
such proposed charter shall bo submitted to
the qualified voters of the City of St. Paul
and pursuant to such action, the said prn
posed charter of the City of St. Paul will be
submitted to the qualified voters of the C;iy
ot St. Paul, on the 3rd day of Ma". A.. L-.
1898. at the election to be held on said day
for city officers of the City of St. Paul.
In testimony whereof. I have hereunto set
my hand and affixed the corporate seal of tho
City of St. Paul this 3th day «t April, A. D.
City Clerk of the City of St. Paul.
(April 11, 20 times, Sunday excepted, until
May 3.)

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