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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 16, 1898, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-04-16/ed-1/seq-6/

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St. Louis Beaten nt Home by a
Score of Two to One by Chicago,
and Cleveland at Cincinnati by a i
Score of Three to Two Colonels
Too Fast for tbe Pirates Games
Chicago -. St. Louis 1.
Cincinnati :{, Cleveland 2.
l.onlKville 10, Pittsburg; "
Washington at Baltimore.
Clev< land at Cincinnati.
Pittsliurg at Louisville.
Boston a>t New York.
Brooklyn at Philadelphia.
Chicago at St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., April 15.— Chicago j
and St. Loois played a masterly game I
<»f ball before 10.000 people at Spnrts
man'fl park this afternoon. It was a
pitchers' battle, both Taylor and Grif
lith being in fine fettle. Chicago
played a beautiful game In the fieid,
and St. Louis supported Jack Taylor
in great shape. Ma-honey got off the
train in time to play first for St.
I.cuis, and played a good game, al
though he was off In his hitting. Bier- I
bauer became rattled at second early
in the game, but recovered himself to
wards the end, and played well.
Both of Chicago's runs were earned.
St. Louis had a chance to tie the
score in the ninth, but Crooks was
caught napping on first base. Harh-y
and Clements were sent to the bat in
the ninth, and both got to first. Score:
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I—l 4 3
Chicago 0 0010010 o—2 7 1
Bat cries, Taylor and Sugden; Griffith and
Cleveland Beaten at Cincinnati by a
Mararln of One.
CINCINNATI, 0.. April 15.— Though tho
•weather was a trifle chilly, over 11,000 peo
ple wore crowded in the stands at League
park this afternoon to witness the first game
of the season. Mayor Tafel made a brlsf
address to the players, and tossed tho ball
from the stand.
The Clevelands lost because they were out
played. Hurkett's hitting was the only feat
ure. Both teams observed the anti-kicking
rule, and not a semblance of an objection
was raised at any of the decisions of the
empires, though many bad ones were ren
Burkett left for Worcester. Mass.. tonight,
where he was called to the deathbed of his
child. Score: RHE
Cincinnati 0 0110100 o—3 7 1
Cleveland 0 0020000 o—2 5 3
Batteries, Brcitenstein and Peitz; Young
and O'Connor.
The Colonels Able to Capture the
OpenliiK tin me.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 15.— The cham
pionship season opened here today. The
Colonels made a good start, defeating the Pi
rates by a score of 10 to 3. The usual street
parade took place before the game, and
Mayor Weaver tossed the first ball across
the' rlr.te.
Although Clark's men had but little prac
tice in the preliminary season, they managed
to outplay the Pittsburgs at almost every
point. Cunningham pitched a heady garni,
keepmg the visitors' hits wtll scattered. He
also fielded his position in fl.\? style. Killen
pitched good ball In all but tlb third inning,
when the home team batted out six runs.
There were many brilllent plays, the most
notable being Nance's one-handed catch of a
long fly. and a fine stop by Hltchey. The
fielding of Cunningham and Ely was also a I
It was a clean game in all respects, and the
double-umpire system gave entire satisfaction
to the 10, OX) spectators. Score:
J.ouis\-il!e ....0 2600010 I—lo 13 1
Pittsburg ....0 01100010— 3 13 2
Batteries, Cunningham and Wilson; Killen
and Schtiver.
Boftton and New York Only Able to
Play Two laniaga,
NEW YORK, April 15.— The diamond at the
Polo grounds was inches in mud when the
Pcstons and the New Yorks started off the
National league championship games today.
Just as the teams marched down from the
ecntcrfield ropes to the grand stand, a driz
zling rain set in. This continued until near
the end of the Boston's third inning, when
Umpire Snyder called the game. The score:
Boston 1 0 2—3 2 3
New York 1 1 o—2 4 3
Batteries, Klobedanz and Bergen; Doheny
ar.d Warner.
finmes PoKtnonetl.
PHILADELPHIA, April 15.— The opening cf
the- National league season in this city was
postponed until tomorrow, en account of rain.
Washington. April 15.— The opening game
between Washington and Baltimore was post
poned on account of wet grounds.
BcKb Arrive in Town and Report nt j
Lexington Park.
Gillcn. who had about been given up by I
Manager Comiskey and the fans, arrived in I
St. Paul yesterday, reported at Lexington
park and went to work.
Hon Fiicken also dropped in and joined
the boys at the park. Fricken was expected j
but Gillen wasn't, and his appearance was
somewhat of a surprise to manager and play
era al.ke. He hasn't signed yet, but will and i
then the fans who swore they wouldn't pat- !
rcnize the game 3 unless GlKen turned up
will be happy.
Brewers Won.
MANSFIELD. 0., April 15.— The Mllw.uk-o
West! R.i league team tcday defeated t'jc Mans
field Interstate league team. Weather ecld.
Mansfield 0 0000101 C— 2 4 8
Milwaukee 2 0 .1 0 0 2 1 0 o—B 12 2
Batteries: Ely. Emig, Mil!er and Kellner;
Rettger, Taylor. Reidy and Speer.
Row Over Bert Myers.
MILWAUKEE, Arril 15.— President Killlea
has made a formal protest to President N. K.
Young, of the National league against the
Washington club, which has been nego iating
with Bert Myers for nearly a month in spite
of the fact that the Western league pays fer
the protection of the players either reserved
or under contract with the ciubs comprised
in the circuit, his telegram to the president
of the big league being a3 follows:
Instruct the Washington club to stop nego
tiating with Bert Myers. He Is the property
Pimples, blotches, blackheads, rod, rough,
ri'.j, motiiy skin, itching, scaly scalp, dry,
t'.i'r,, Hud failing hair, and baby blemishes
prevented by Cuticura Soap, tho most
efTi-clivo skin purifying and beautifying
soap in the world, .13 well as purest and
sweetest for toilet, bath, and nursery. z
J..*.-- 'a •>*.:; -hrnutrhont the world. Pottkb Dacu ins
l*i,. C<>»» . S.Je Props.. Uoslon. U. 8. A.
Cj- •• Bt* Tr Prevent Face lluoiora," mailed free.
tV"2V LiHMRa "*"■ H"l*» "> Scrofula cored
of the Milwaukee Base Ball club and ls Oot
fur sale.
Saints and State University Team
at Lextaprton Park.
The Saints and the State University base
ball team will meet at Lexington park this
afternoon at 3 o'clock.
A feature of the game will be the apppear
ance of Prof. Linton and his pitching gun,
which will do duty for two innings.
Gtilen, who arrived yesterday, will be in
the game and one or more of the regular
pitchers will do duty on the slab.
The University team Is ln good condition
and promises to put up a good game.
Ten Ej-ek Barred.
LONDON, April 15.— Secretary Cooper today
said the Henley regatta committee had de
cided to refuse the entry of Ten Eyck, the
American oarsman, under a rule which reads:
"The committee shall have power to refuse or
return any entry up to tlie time of starting
without being bound to assign a reason."
Sterlings Have Organized.
The Sterlings have organized for the sea
son of ISitS, and will be eand. dates for the
17-year-old class of the City league; this club
is eonniosed of the cream of several of last
season's teams. Tbe players and their po
sitions will be as follows:
Alston, firs: base; O'Neill, left field, Hag
gerty, second base; Egiin. third base; W.
Conway, center Held; J. Conway, right field;
Cook, shortstop; Adams, catcher; Weber
pitcher; Williamson, nitcher.
All challenges, etc., for this club should be
addressed to William Conway, manager, 111
Leech street.
Jake Gaudaur Accepts.
Jake Gaudaur, the champion oarsman of
the world, has been challenged by M. Pexrd,
of Vancouver, for the backers of an orsman
named Johnftcn. The challenge carries the
world's championship. Gaudaur has accep.ed
and has named $2.50;) as the stake. The race
will come off at Rat Portage on tha Lake of
the Wocds.
Looklna- fir a Game,
The Golden Rule base ball team would liks
to hoar from any club in the city employed
In stereo or factories, Schuneman & Evans
preferred. Address C. Price, Golden Rule.
Barbers' Union Team.
The Parbers' Union Base Ball team has
organized as follows: J. M. Fleck, manager;
I. Lemire, captain; E. Gieske, pitcher: Phi ip
Heck, catcher; J. H. Getty. William Bodmer,
Gust Misel. Ed Turgin, Ed Losey, C. J.
Plonske, Fred Schwab'.e. J. B. Schearer.
A Long Look Ahead.
The politlc'ans are oven now beginning to
weigh the possibilities involved in the next
presidential election. The papers are full of
electioneering gossip, and venture predictions
as to the future which are somewhat too self
confident. But It is safe to say that a syste
matic course of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters
will renew health in the malarious, bilious,
rheumatic, costive or nervous.
That Manager Mack i 3 satisfied with the
work of the M lwaukee team s) far this sea
son is indicated by the following let'er Presi
dent Kiliiiea received frcm him: "I like the
looks of the team this spring and think we
should be In the race from the start to the
finish. Taylor has made a strong showing
bo far. Reidy is full of life and now weighs l
IGS pounds, and Rettger and Pappalau show
up well."
The Louisville ciub sympathizes with Cen- I
nic Mack in the absence of Bert Myers, and ■
has offered J7e Dolan to him. but it is ques- J
tiorable whether the tender will be accepted, \
as Dolan is a weak batter, his record last !
scas-n being .210. He was the poorest short- j
stop in the National league last season, and
is the possessor of a weak arm.— Milwaukee
The Washington Post says that garrulous
magnate, Charley Ebbitts, whom Comiskey j
once dubbed the champion two-banded talker |
cf the association, ls charged with icsinuatlng
his proboscis Into the practical management j
cf the team. Charley will iearn ere the season l
is &n the wane thf.t he was dealt a hand of
deuces if he persists in mingling with Bar
nie's end of the club.
Jack Doyls says that Arthur Clarkscn would !
be one of the greatest pitchers in the coun
try if he was not afflicted w.th a chronic state '
of wellness.
'V-JW-Vr Woods has been leaned to the In- '
o-anapolls club pending the recovery of I
Dooms, who has a badiy split thumb.
O'Hogan and Hoover, of the Kansas Citys
are piaying finely in practice games.
Lally has sirred a Cclumbus contract and
Will play left field in place of Mertes.
Catcher Lake still declines to s'gn a
Syracuse contract at |2«0 a month.
Hercules Eurnett ha 3 reported for duty to
the Omaha team.
W. H. Watkins must have a poor memory
He says: '•This is my first season as a bis
league manager '• Wa-tiy. who was manager i
of the Detr.it National Lague team the year
it won the pennaut?
His Testimony Practically the Same
as That Given In the Previous \
Trial Denies That He Cotiiched
WitncKKCH or Endeavored to Get
uny One to Commit Perjnry His
Letter to Burns.
The defense in the Keefe subirnation ease
the introduction of testimony yester
day. Attorney Butler outlined ths case of
the defense, placing much stress upon the
claim that Bell's testimony was lacking in
The defendant. William Keefe, was .-ailed
to the stand, and occupied most of the morn
; ing session in giving his testimony, which
: was practically the same story he told at the
He positively denied that he had coached
• witnesses or had endeavored to get any one
i to commit perjury.
; Mr Butler showed Keefe the letter intro
i eluced by the state, which was written to
Burns in Winnipeg, which was as follows
eif rie S d „ W ' H ' : you will iind
fW. Bell went against you and got them
to indict you. Enclosed you will find the
clippings frcm the newspapers. There is
only a few that know it was you on ac
count cf the name. They cannot take you
out of there or any place in the British
provinces, but if you got on this side they
will take you quick. —William Ke^fe
The witness acknowledged that he wrote
the letter.
"How did you happen to send the $10?"
"Why, just as any railroad man would
havo done."
"What aid you mean by saying that 'only
a few would know by the name?' "
"Burns was afraid of losing his position."
"Ycu refer to his having been called Harry
on the stand, while he was generally known
as Mickey."
"Yes,; all railroad men do that in such
"Are all railroad men accustomed to
change their names?"
This question was ruled out.
Continuing, Keefe said: "His name was
Michael Harry."
Asked if he had Intended in the letter to
advise the recipient not to come to St. Paul
on the perjury case, Keefe said:
"He was to come here as a witness. If
they could tako him he wculd come, but If
ho could not be taken against his will he
was to remain in Winnipeg, working where
he was employed, and coming when the trial
took place. I did not know at any time that
Bell committed perjury. I never asked Mrs.
Bell to make an affidavit that he was in
Eau Claire. I saw Bell in jail, and he said
he wanted to plead guilty, but that the at
torney would not let him, and he wanted
another attorney."
On cross-examination, T. D. O'Brien asked
Keefe if he had not procured Burns as a wit
ness in a railroad case In Wisconsin.
Witness replied in the affirmative.
Asked by what name Burns testified in this
case. Keefe said he did not know.
"Who is Merrill?" asked Mr. O'Brien.
"A railroad man."
"Did he ever testify for you?"
Keefo said his business was preparing
cases against railroads. He said he entered
into contracts and hired attorneys.
E. A. Jaggard was the only other witness
of the day. When his testimony was con
cluded court adjourned until Monday morning
at 10 o'clock.
GLOBE WANT COLUMNS are increasing
weekly Every one who has patronized
them find they never fail to bring good
Another Hay In the Nolrth Dnkoln
Rate Cane Great Northern Vice
President Telia of the Construc
tion of the Road and of Its Bond
ed Indebtedness— Northern Pa
clflc Officials to Be Heard Toduy,
The North Dakota rate case hearing
yesterday was occupied by Attorney
General Cowan's cross-examination of
Col. W. P. Clougrh, vice president of
the Great Northern railway.
The cross-examination brought out
facts about the main line and branches,
their cost of construction, the opera
tion expenses and maintenance, as
well as the stocks and bonds of the
main line and branches.
During the cross-examination the fol
lowing- questions were asked and an
Q. Mr. Cloug-h, you stated that the
lease of the St. Paul, Minneapolis &
Manitoba Railway company to the
Great Northern Railway company ex
tended ever a period of 999 years?
A. From the date of its execution.
Feb. 1. IS9O.
Q. And the rentals to be paid that
company during that period were
A. They were to be first interest on
all bonds of the St. Paul, Minneapolis
& Manitoba Railway company, as tho
Interest should accrue. The dividend
on outstanding stock of the St. Paul,
Minneapolis & Manitoba road is at a
rate of 6 per cent per annum, payable
quarterly. Such sums as might be
necessary for the expenses for preserv
ing and maintaining the general or
ganization of the road.
Q. Was that the measure of rentals,
or how were the rentals to be determin
ed when the bonds matured?
A. If any bonds should be matured
and retired and not replaced with other
bonds then the rentals should cease so
far as the interest on those particular
bends were concerned. Part of the ar
rangement of this lease was that the
payment of the principal of the Interest
of the St. Paul, Minneapolis & Mani
toba's bonds was assumed by the Great
Northern Railway company.
Q. Do you know the exact amounts
of the purely local business done in the
state of Minnesota during the four fis
cal yea.rs ending June 30, 1894, to 189T
A. I have net the figures with me.
Q. Refering to the question of the
bonds of the St. Paul, Minneapolis &
Manitoba road, what are the rates of
interest upon the several issues; state
the amount of issues and rate of inter
A. First mortgage, $61,400, at 7 per
cent, which has since been retired; sec
ond mortgage, $8,000,000 at 6 per cent;
third mortgage, $5,676,000, Dakota ex
tension, 6 per cent; the $8,000,000 second
mortgage was issued about 1879 or 1880,
and had thirty years to run; $5,000,000
mortgage had thirty years to run. A
consolidated mortgage was made May
1, 1883, to run fifty ye-ars, of $13,344,000,
ot 6 per cent; same mortgage changed
to $21,262,000, at 4% per cent. The Mon
tana extension mortgage was made in
1887 with thirty years to run, $7,907,000,
at 4 per cent. The Pacific extension
was made in 1890, with thirty years to
run; £6,000,000 sterling, or $30,000 000
total, of which $29,545,454 is out at 4
per cent. Those are all of the bonds
of the St. Paul, Minneapolis & Mani
toba road issued against 3,780 miles of
main track.
Q. Has any issue of Great Northern
bonds been made since June 30, 1897?
A. No, sir.
Q. What is the total amount of the
St. Paul. Minneapolis & Manitoba stock
A. Twenty million dollars.
Q. Dees the Great Northern Railway
company guarantee dividends upon
that to the Manitoba company by way
of rental?
A. It pays a rental to the St. Paul,
Minneapolis & Manitoba company equal
to 6 per cent per year on that stock.
Q. That is to say. that 6 per cent on
that stock is a portion of the rental?
A. Yes, sir.
Q. What is the total amount of the
Great Northern stock outstanding?
A. Twenty-five million dollars.
Q. And what dividends have been
paid on that since its issue annually?
A. Most of the time 5 per cent, but
more recently, 6 per cent.
Q. What are the items constituting
the additional cost of handling local
traffic as compared with interstate
traffic? /
A. The biggest item is the inability
to handle a full lead from division to
division. The ccst of running a train
is practically fixed in all cases regard
less of the amount of the load. An
other item is the loss of transportation
power, which means that a train that
has to run over any given distance of
track and has a capacity of 1.000 tons,"
might only get ICO tons and the cost
of transportation power would be the
The hearing was adjourned until
Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock, when ;•.
couple of days will be taken up with
going over some statistics to be handed
in by General Manager Kendrick, of
the Northern Pacific, a>nd General Traf
fic Manager Hannaford, of the same
On Thursday Master in Chancery
Lovelle, the North Dakota commission,
and Attorney General Cowan will go
to Chicago to hear the evidence of the
Milwaukee road on the same general
subject of rates in North Dakota.
Everybody Has a Guess as to W. H.
Newman's Sneeessor.
The appointment of W. H. Newman, sec
ond vice president of the Great Northern
railway, to the position of president of the
Lako Shore & Michigan Southern road, Is
the one topic of conversation among the
I railroad men.
Who will succeed Mr. Newman is a ques
tion Interesting the different officials. F.
j B. Clarke, the preseHt general traffic man
ager, is prominently spoken of as the next
second vice president of the Great Northern.
Mr. Clarke is next in line of promotion, but,
a3 President Hill has never made appoint
ments upon the civil service basis, this will
not affect Mr. Clarke's chances one way or the
L. F. Day, general manager of the Min
neapolis & St. Louis road at Minneapolis, is
thought by many to be the choice of Mr.
Hill. Mr. Day succeeded A. L. Mohler on
the Minneapolis & St. Louis when the lat
ter official went to the Oregon Railway &
Navigation company. He was formerly
chairman of the Southwestern Traffic as
sociation, and is a traffic man of wide ex
A prominent local traffic official ls of the
opinion that the office of second vice presi
dent will be abolished on the Great North
ern, and that the duties attending that posi
tion will be distributed among other trafflo
It is al»o rumored that, with the abolition
of the second vice pr>asldency, tha office of
general manager will be again adopted, and
an official selected for that place, probably
Mr. Clarke.
Mr. Newman was in Chicago yesterday,
and will probably return to St. Paul within
a day or two. It is thought by many that
he will suggest the name of his successor
to Mr. Hill, and tho latter will appoint the
man selected by Mr. Newman.
General Superintendent Raymond
Da Pay Assumes Office.
The name of tho third division superintend
ent of the Chicago Great Western railway has
not yet been decided upon by General Superin
tendent Raymond Dv Puy.
Mr. Dv Puy's services as general superin
tendent commenced yesterday. In conversa
tion with a Globe reporter, he said :
"I am now carefully considering the names
of a number of employes who have been sug
gested to me as good men to take charge of
the division between Oelweln and Chicago. As
was stated ln The Globe, J. Berllngett, now
superintendent of transportation at Oelweln,
will bo division superintendent at Dos
Molnea, while J. A. Kelly, the present as
sistant general superintendent, will have
charge of the line from Oelweln to Minneap
"I hope to have the road under divisional
operation by May 1. There' is a good deal of
improvement work going on along the line
of the Great Western which will be steadily
pushed. Twenty-five miles of seventy-five
pound steel rails are being laid on the East
ern division, in the western part of Illinois.
Five of the biggest trestles are being sup
planted by stone arch culverts and filled."
Railroad Men to Attend the Stock
men's Convention.
General Superintendent John R. Hastings,
of the Chicago. Burlington & Northern road,
and a party of Burlington officials, will leave
tomorrow for Miles City, / Mont., to attend
the annual Stockmen's convention. Mr. Hast
ings' private car will be used for the trip.
The party will be composed of Mr. Hastings
Thomas Miller, general freight agent ot the
Chicago, Burlington & Qulncy; George B.
Lyman, general freight and passenger agent
of the Chicago. Burlington & Northern- W
F. Swan, traveling freight a-ent of the ' Ch
icago, Burlington & Northtfii; T. F Hast
ings, traveling passenger ae|it or the North
ern, and High Koeman. li\| stock agent of
the Chicago, Burlington & Qulncy in Texas.
The party will proceed from Miles City to
Billings, to Helena, to Great Falls, to
Chinook, and from there back to St. Paul.
Ncprthern Paelflc Resumes Its Lake
Service Today.
The Northern Pacific resumes its Coeur
D'Alcne lake service between Coeur D'Alene
City and Harrison today. All through pas
sengers on tho Northern Paclflc have the op
tion of making the trip, east or west bound,
via Coeur D'Alene lake, which is perhaps
the most picturesque portion of the entire
In connection with the opening of the
Coeur D'Alene lake route the following
change in time has been made between
Spokane and Coeur D'Alene City: Train No.
8 leaves Spokane at 8 a. m., arriving at
Coeur D'Alene at 9:30, where connection is
made with steamer for Harrison. No. 7,
connecting with the boat from Harrison,
from which point through train connections
are made to Wallace, Missoula and East,
leaves Coeur D'Alene at 5 p. m., arriving
at Spokane at 6:30 p. m.
Western Roads Name a Rate of One
Fare Plus Two Dollars.
Western roads have conditionally
agreed on a rate of one fare plus
$2 for the round trip for all the big gatherings
of the year, such as the Grand Army encamp
ment, the National Educational association
convention, the Young People's Society of
Christian Endeavor, the Knights of Pythias
encampment, etc. ,•,
All the Interested roads were not present
at tte meeting when they took this action and
the proposition has been submitted to them
for ratification. No doubt is entertained that
It will go through.
Western Trunk Line Committee IMs
cusses Freight Rates.
CHICAGO, April lv.i—An' exciting meeting
was held here today at which the existing
demoralization in rates on packing house pro
ducts was discussed, with the view or hav
ing rates restored April 20.
It ti'inspircd during the discussion that a
number of lines had made long time con
tracts at the cut rates, and therefore any
advance at this time was impossible.
It also appeared that the live stock men ot
Omahn are threatening to prosecute the rosds
for making higher rates on live stock than
on meat products, contrary to the orders
of the Interstate commerce commission.
General Passenger Agent Teasdale and As
sistant General Passenger Agent Mcßae, of
the Omaha road, are in Chicago.
There will be a meeting tcday of the flour
committee, comprising' the general freight
agents of all the Minneapolis, Duluth and
Chicago lines, at the offices of the chairman,
W. L. Martin, of the Son line, Minneapolis.
A. B. Plough, vice president and general
manager cf the St. Paul & Duluth railroad,
took U. Somers Hayes, president, and H. B.
Dodson. director of the road, on a tour of in
spection cf the line yesterday. A special train
was used for the trip.
General Passenger Agent Stone, of the St.
Paul & Duluth, has announced a rate of a
fare and one-third for the round trip on the
certificate plan from points in Minnesota to
the annual convention of the Order of the
Eastern Star, which will occur in St. Paul
May 11.
A Rational Remedy for a National Trouble.
To say that hemorrhoids or the dis
ease commonly known as piles is a na
tional disease may be slightly over
drawn, but it is quite certain that at
least one in every four persons is so
Because it is common and not imme
diately fatal many suffer for • years
without giving the trouble medical
Moreover, the rather general impres
sion that a surgical operation is the
only cure has much to do with delay
ing attention until the disease becomes
deep-seated and chronic.
Sufferers from piles should know that
the Pyramid Pile Cure is better than
a surgical operation; it cures without
pain, it causes no detention from busi
ness, and the cost is trifling, all drug
gists selling it at 50 cents per package.
The astringent effect C'f the acids in
the Pyramid Pile Cure speedily con
tracts and restores to their natural con-,
dition the blood vessels of the affected
parts, and as it quickly dissolves in
the rectum the remedy soothes and
heals the irritated surfaces, and these
two things are the only necessary re
quirements for a cure.
The principal danger from piles is
the liability to chronic ulceration of the
rectal tissue, and nervous exhaustion
from loss of sleep and the attendant
pain and irritation. All these symp
toms the Pyramid quickly relieves,
and the fact that it is the most pop
ular and widely sold of any pile cure
is quite conclusive evidence of thor
ough merit. If you suffer from bleed
ing, itching or protruding piles, try a
fifty cent package tonight. Ask your
druggist for Pyramid Pile Cure.
PROSPECT, Wis., April 15.— Dr. John L.
Ingersoll, a brother of Robert G. Ingersoll,
died at his home at this place last night
from heart trouble, aged seventy-five.
Chicago, April 15.— Herbert Morris, son of
the multi-millionaire packer. Nelson Morris,
died today, after an illness of several weeks.
Cripple Creek, Col.. April 15.— A. A. Rice,
of Denny, Rice & Co., a wool commission
firm of Boston, died' at the National hotel
from the effects of an overdose of cocaine.
New York. April IR— William J. Barry, the
comedian, died today; - ::
Q,ueeri : Liberal.
MADRID, April 15.r-Great enthusiasm has
been aroused by the faot that the queen
regent has headed the national subscription
to increase the strength of the Spanish navy
by giving 1,000,000 pesetas toward the found.
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A Tilt Between the Czar and the
Leader of the Mlnobrlty as an Out
come of the Disgraceful Scene
of Wednesday, the Only Incident
of Interest ln the House Ses
WASHINGTON, April 15.— Only a
single incident of the session of the
house today was worthy of public no
tice. Mr. Bailey, the Democratic lead
er, arose to a question of privilege to
reply to a Philadelphia newspaper
criticism charging him with responsi
bility for the disorderly scene in the
house of Wednesday. Mr. Bailey said
that a public man was seldom justified
in replying to criticism, but in this case
he could not, In justice to himself, al
low such a statement to pass without
reply. He affirmed that if there was
any individual responsible for the scene
it must rest upon the speaker himself.
As he proceeded with his arraign
ment of the speaker there were mani
festations of suppressed excitement on
the floor. The speaker listened with
imperturbable countenance.
Mr. Bailey said: "Constrained by
what I considered the unfair and un
just treatment of the chair, I objected
and upon that objection arose the scene
of disorder that is regretted by every
member of this house. But, for the re
sults which follow it, the responsibility
is not upon me nor upon this side. The
responsibility is upon the speaker of
this house who sought a mean partisan
advantage by forcing his political op
ponents into a false position, (applause
on Democratic side), and the country
ought to know. I understand the speak
er of the house — "
"Is this an arraignment of the speak
er or a question of personal privilege?"
interposed Mr. Steele (Rep., Ind.).
Speaker Arraigned.
"The chair does not know, but will
probably soon learn," observed the
speaker, blandly.
"It is the daily airing the gentleman
gives himself," said Mr. Dalzell (Rep.,
"I did not understand the oracular
statement of the gentleman," observed
Mr. Bailey.
"Well, then, I will repeat it." said
Mr. Dalzell. "It is only the daily air
ing the gentleman gives himself."
"And that is only the daily falsehood
that men on that side are guilty of,"
retorted Mr. Bailey.
"I did not expect a man belonging
to either party to cease to be a parti
san when he became a speaker of this
house," continued Mr. Bailey, "and
the speaker, whenever a fair occasion
offers, will exercise his office for the
advantage of his party. I expect the
present speaker to do it as certainly
as every man who ever occupied the
chair; but until a short while ago I
believed that the present speaker of
this house was a partisan, as an hon
est man should be, and as honest as a
partisan could be; but, after the per
formance of last Wednesd.ay, I would
not be willing to father that senti
ment any longer.
"I have never known, on a great
occasion, any more unfair advantage
attempted, and, even if it had suc
ceeded, what little advantage there
was would have passed from my mem
ory long before the recollection of the
speaker's partisan action." (Loud ap
plause on Democratic side.)
Reed Replies.
When Mr. Bailey took his seat, the
speaker leaned forward slightly and
replied, speaking slowly and distinctly:
"The chair desires to say that, what
ever he has done, the other day or any
day since the commencement of this
session, has been done in the presence
of the house and of a thousand wit
nesses. He does not feel that It is nec
essary for him to discuss his conduct.
(Loud applause on the Republican
side.) The gentleman from Texas,
after two days of deliberation, has felt
that his situation demanded discus
sion and explanation. (Laughter on
Republican side.) With that idea, the
chair entirely agrees. (Laughter.) It
is not the first time that the gentle
man from Texas has assailed me. To
it, I have no reply, except simply what
the house knows, that the gentleman
from New York (Mr. Qulgg) did not
mean an objection, either really or
technically, and everybody ln this
house knows it.
"I, therefore, with reference to this
whole matter, appeal to the witnesses
of the transaction and upon their judg
ment the chair rests his justification."
(Applause on Republican side.)
Mr. Bailey attempted to reply, but
the regular order was demanded, and
the incident closed.
The house wrangled all afterroon on
a bill to refer a claim of the Erie rail
road for mail service amounting to
about $300,000 to the court of claims.
It was not passed.
At 4:45 p. m. the house recessed until
8 o'clock, the evening session to bo de
voted to private pension legislation.
I*<i:<ti!iastci-s Named.
WASHINGTON, April 15. — Postmasters
were appointed today as follows:
Minnesota— Blaine, Karlbiult county, Ras
mus M. Breckle, \ice E. P. Hooland, re
North Dakota — Lann Haven, Mercer county,
Fred Bohrer.
South Dakota— Evergreen, Grant county,
Theodore E. Nelson; Vclney, Hand county,
James R. Bailey.
Wisconsin— Addison, Henry Kuhapt; Au
rora. William A. Keyes; Davall, W. Bar
rettc Jr.: Miner, John J. Severson; Peters
burg, Daniel R. Lawrence.
Pensions Granted.
WASHINGTON, Ap:il 15.— Northwestern
pensions were granted yesterday as foKows:
Minnesota— lncrease: Jerome 11. Dibble. Ea
gle Lake, $6 to $12; Peter Vernich, L'ttie
Falls. $G to IS. Reissue: Chandler Aust'n,
Maple Plain, $12.
Wisconsin — Original: Jrhn Vivian, Mineral
Point, $25. Additional: Ransom D. Foltz,
Jamestown, $4 to $6. Restoration and In
crease: Gilbert Nelson. Chimney Rock, $4
to J6. Widow: Bridgst Grey, Eden, $12.
Spain Will Strcma;!y Plead the Re
forms Granted in Cuba.
MADRID, April 15.— The note to the powers
will review the whole Cuban question, point
ing out that all the trouble with the United
States arises through the clamor of the sugar
manufacturers, who, it is claimed, fomented
and organized the entire revolt. Attention will
be recalled to the alleged unmolested Ameri
can filibusters, and it will be asserted that
the chief insurgents are not Cubans, but
adventurers of all nationalities whoso solo
purpose is plunder and robbery.
The concessions mode by Spain will be
enumerated, and the note will say that whi!3
Spain has done everything possible to pacify
tho island, the consuls of the United States
have constituted themselves insurgent ageat3,
and tho further statement will be made that
when autonomy promised the desired result.
an American squadron was sent to Cuba to
encourage the insurgents to hold out.
The note to the powers will conclude with
declaring that Spain, having exhausted every
means of peace, is reluctantly compelled to
prepare for war, and to light for the main
tenance of Its rights and honor.
Took Guns and Papers,
NEW YORK, April 14.— Information that fa
regarded as somewhat significant reached this
city today to the effect that when the Spanish
warship Vlzcayta. left Havana she took with
her from that port a number of rapid-firing
guns that had been mounted on shore pre
paratory to repelling a possible Invasion.
The vessel also took away a large quantity
of the private papers of the captain gfSonU
and of the government archives.
HELP WANTED— You can easily get all
the experienced help you wish for any kind
of business by advertising in The Globe
want columns.
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Trade Volume Checked by War
Talk, bnt Clearing House Pay
ments Arc Larger Than Those if
a Year Ago— Present Crisis Least
Felt in the Central and Northwest
Sections ot the Conntry.
NEW YORK, April 15.— Dun & Co.'s
review will -jay: 1 lie meaning' of con
gress regarding Spain is not in doubt,
but the form of declaration at this
hour is in question. Tlie Dresld-e-nt'3
message has been accepted as a strong
i • tem^nit, of the situation and the
oues-tion in "congress is whether it will
without change adopt his proposal. Pre
uaraitions for war continue as if it were
There is some hindrance in business,
and yet the volume of payments
through clearing houses is still 12.9 per
cer.'t larger than last year, and outside
New York about 2.2 per cent larger
than in 1892, though speculative stagna
tion here makes the aggregate lower.
New York banks may now realize '
thait they are strong enough for all pos
sible emergencies and may give the
government valuable aid by greater \
freedom in business loans. Sound New
York banks are not ln the least alarm
ed about the business situation, nor
have they any occasion for alarm.
The industries are doing well, because
they have enormous orders taken in '
February and March, or earlier, which
insure operations for periods varying
from a fortnight to several months.
Cut the new orders, upon which they
have to rely, if partial stoppage or ,
closing of many works is to be pre
vented, are just now restricted by ap- I
prehension about the money market
and the possibility of loans.
War Scare Having Its Effect Accord
ing to Brndxtreet's.
NEW YORK, April 15.— Bradsptreefs
to-morrow will say: The effect of the
prevailing uncertainty in foreign affairs
is reflected in a further perceptible
quieting down of general trade so far
as future engagements are concerned,
in nearly all parts of the country.
While there is a little more activity
to be noted in the demand for season
able staples at the West and North
west, where better weather has helped
rtiail and wholesale trade alike, rather
more quiet is reported at the East and \
at the South Atlantic and Gulf ports, j
where the interuption to business has
become particularly serious.
The disposition to buy only actual
necessities has developed a hand-to
mouth demand in the latter sections of
the country, but the chief effect is
found in the indisposition to embark in
new enterprises or to contract new ob
ligations r>ending the definite settle- j
rnent of the foreign controversy.
The least notable effects yet exhibit- :
'• ed are found in the central West,
where distributive demand and move
ment is reported of a seasonable char
acter, the only changes noted, in fact,
being the strengthening of money rates
and the discouragement of new enter
prises such as railroad building.
The business failures in the United ]
States for the week number 215, against i
220 last week, 195 in the corresponding ,
week of 1897, 244 in 1896, and 219 in I
IMS 5.
Exports of cereals are larger. The
shipments of wheat (flour included) this |
week from the United States and Cana
da aggregate 4,044,000 bushels, against
3,778,000 bushels last week; 1.344,000 j
bushels, in this week a year ago; 2,
--017,000 bushels ln 1896; 3,165,000 bushels
to 1895, and 3,019,000 bushels in 1894.
Cora exports are over 1,000,000 bushels
larger than last week, aggregating 4,
--627.806 bushels, against 3,557,000 bush- ;
els last week; 2,328,000 bushels in this
week a year ago; 1,074,000 bushels in
Text elf It Sai>r»ressed by the Censor
at Madrid.
MADRID (via Bayonne, France) April
15. — The action taken by the Spanish
cabinet has confirmed the general be
lief which has been prevalent here that
war is now inevitable. The warlike tona
of the official note issued by the Span
ish government finds general approval
and creates much excitement.
Contrary to the general opinion that
the queen regent has been negotiating
f°F peace at any price, her attitude had
mock to do with the firm action of
the It is learned on unques
tionable authority that the queen re
gent recently made the" following state
"I prefer even the horrors of war,
rather than a tarnish on the prestige
of the army or an impairment of the
rights of the crown."
Another important fact, undoubtedly,
is Don Carlos' manifesto of which the
following is an extract, which was not
risked submitting to the censor:
The governors of Madrid may make a
call to arms inevitable and immediate If
ard y £ on h« nU ,f„ t0 P^ ri ? lt V he Spanlah stand
ard to be dra<rg.sd ln tho mud. Twrntv
yean of patriotic retirement have proved
that I am neither ambitious nor a con
n?^il? r - The greater and b <*ter part of
my life, as a man. has been spent in th«
difficult task of restraining my na"ura" im
pulses and those of my enthusiastic Carl
ists, whose eagerness I was the first to
appreciate but which, nevertheless, f
curbed, a though it rent my heart to do to.
National honor speaks louder than any
thing, and the same patriotic duty which
formerly bade me say. 'Wait yet a while
may leave me to cry, commanding the
Carlists, Forward,' and not only the Carl
lsts. but all Spaniards, especially to the two
national forces which still bravely with
stand the enervating femininities of the re
gency—the people and the army.
If the glove from Washington, flung in
the face of Spain, ls picked up by MaJrid
I will continue the same example of ab
negation as before, wretched in that I can
not partake In the struggle other than by
prayers and by the influence of my name.
I will applaud from my soul those who
have the good fortune to face the fire and
I shall consider those Carlists as serving
my cause who embark in war against tho
United States.
But If everything leads me to fear that
the policy of humiliation will tiga-in i>re
vail. we will snatch the reins of govern
ment from those who are unworthy -o
hold them, and we will occupy their places.
McKlnley Will 'Sot Veto a Reet .-.•.;> 1.
tion ell the Republic.
WASHINGTON, April If-.— The regular cab
inet meeting today was devoted to a general
discusil:n of the Cuban je! intion. but with
out anything of importance resulting there
The present position of the administration
v tnit cf awaiting c .r.gre'sional aciim. with
out attempting to influence it or postpone its
decision. The president, it can be stated is
not at all liksly to ve-o any resolution that
congress may adopt on the Cuban question.
The administration does not believe congress
will pass a resolution far the recognition of
the independsnee of tho insurgents, but if
it should, a ve'.o of it would bj very improb
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