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BOMBARDED THE BLUES SAINTS POUR IN HOT SHOT IN THE FIFTH Seven Huns Piled In In the One Inning Nearly Every Jina AmoiiK the Visitors Drawing a Three-Base Hit Patriotism Spoils the Game tst Omaha Be- In It Wins Its First Vletory. St. I 'an I 11, Kansas City 5. Indianapolis .">. Milwaukee 1. Detroit 4, Columbus 1. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Played. Won. Lost. P. C. Indianapolis 6 5 1 .833 Columbus 5 4 1 .800 • Kansas City 5 4 1 .800 St. Paul 6 4 2 .667 Omaha 6 2 4 .33.1 Minneapolis 5 1 4 .200 Detroit 5 1 4 .200 Milwaukee 6 1 5 .183 GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY. St. Paul at Kansas City. Milwaukee at Indianapolis. Detroit at Columbus. Special to The St, Paul Globe, KANSAS CITY, Mo., April 27.— The miserable field work of the Blues and well-bunched hits by the visitors, g_*re the Sain-ts the second game of the series in this city today. Phyle was on the slab for the Saints and was hit freely. Merldith, who pitched for Kan . bus City, held the visitors down to two hits until the sixth liming, when he became discouraged at the miserable «-upport given him and allowed four hits, two of them triples, and gave two j free pa.sses. Eagen was put in the box In the eighth. The Blues scored their run in tlie firs: Inning on hits by Slagle and Frisbee. One more was added in the third, a free pass, errors by Phyle and Gillen, and a passed ball contributing. In their half the Saints scored two. Gillen was given a base on balls, but was thrown out at second on Spies' hit to "Williams. In attempting to make a • double play Nicholson threw into the bleachers and Spies advanced to thiid. Nicholson juggled Phyle's liner and Spies scored. Preston was hit by a pitched ball. He attempted to steal 6econd and Phyle scored when Hansen i threw wild to Nicholson. Kansas City added one in the fourth by two passes, a single and a sacrifice. ■ Preston's hit and Nicholson and Fris bee's errors tied the score in the fifth. Three singles in the fifth gave the Blues one more run and put Kansas City in the lead, but in their half the Saints piled In seven runs. Shugart and Gil.en drove out three-baggers and Preston and Burke tripled. Miller and Phyle were given tickets to first. Frlsbee, McVicker and Hansen made bad errors and the team went to pieces. J*t. Paul added one in the seventh and Kansas City one in the ninth. Kansas City. AB. R. H. FO. A. E. O'Hagan. lb 5 0 0 10 1 0 Slagle, cf 3 2 2 10 0 Frlsbee. If 5 0 2 5 0 2 McVicker. rf 4 1 1 2 0 1 Williams, ss 5 0 0 0 2 0 Nicholson. 2b 3 0 0 2 2 2 Vlox. 3b 5 12 12 0 Hausen. c 4 0 0 2 3 2 Meredith, p 2 12 13 0 Eagen, p 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 37 5 9 24 13 7 St. Paul. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Preston, cf 4 1 2 4 1 0 Burke. If 5 2 1 2 0 0 _ Mil'.er. rf 3 110 0 0 Glenalvln. 3b 5 0 0 2 10 Glasscock, lb 4 1 1 11 1 1 Shugart. ss 4 12 2 0 0 Gillen, 3b 3 12 12 0 Spies, c 3 2 0 g 1 0 • Phyle. p 3 2 1 0 4 2 Totals 34 11 10 27 10 3 Kansas City 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 I—s St. Paul 0 0 2 0 1 7 1 0 •— ll Three-base hit, Meredith; sacrifice hit, Hau- I sen; Passed ball. Spies; bases on ball, off Meredith 3, off Eagen 2, off Phyle 6; hit by pitched ball, McVicker; struck out. by Meredith 1, by Phyle 2; left on bases, Kan sas City 9, St. Paul 6; double play. Preston to Glasscock; time of game, 2 hours; umpire, Haskell. DEFEATED BY DETROIT. Columhns Able to Score Only it Sin gle Run. COLUMBUS, 0., April 27.— Wadell's error In the second saved Columbus a shut-out, as they could not hit him successfully at any time in the game. Dungan's one-handed catch, which prevented Columhus from titing the score, was the feature. Score: Columbus 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 o—l 7 5 Detroit 0 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 •— 4 5 3 Batteries, Evans, Jones and Buckley and Sullivan; Waddell and Twlneham. Pltehers' Haiti-. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 27.— Foreman won a pitchers' battle today. The Indians made victory sure with four singles In the ninth which developed two runs. Attendance, BCO. Score: R.H.E. Indianapolis ...12000000 2—5 1» 1 Milwaukee 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—l 7 5 Batteries, Foreman and Lynch; Reidy and Epec-r. No Game. OMAHA. Neb.. April 27.— When the Minne apolis and Omaha teams got to the grounds this afternoon there was nobody there but Both, the method and results when -Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys tem effectually, dispels colds, head aches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever pro duced, pleasing to the taste and ao • ceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50 cent bottles by all leading drug, gists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will pro cure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FMUQiSCO, CAL. SJjUISVILU, KY. NEW YORK* N.l. the umpire and the scorer. The game was declared off. Everybody in Omaha was help ing the National guard to march. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Browns Benten In Both Games of n Double Header. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Played. Won. Lost. PC. Cincinnati 8 6 2 .750 Baltimore 7 5 2 .714 Cleveland 9 6 3 .('.67 Chicago 8 5 3 .625 Pittsburg 10 6 4 .600 Brooklyn 7 4 3 .571 g'^tou 9 5 4 .555 Philadelphia 8 4 4 .500 New York 8 3 5 .375 Washington 7 2 5 .•>»« Louisville v 3 8 .273 fat. Louis 8 17 .125 GAMiES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY. Boston at Philadelphia. New York at Washington. Brooklyn at Baltimore. ST LOUIS, Mo., April 27.— The Browns ana the Pirates played two games today. The Pirates went out from the start and succeed ed in landing both games. Score, first game: St. Louis ....0 0000 200 I—3ll* 3 j Pittsburg 04 100020 2—9 11 0 Batteries: Daniels, Sudhoff and Sugden; Hastings and Schiner. SECOND GAME. St. Louis 0 02000000— 284 Pittsburg 10021043 o—lll4 2 Batteries: Hughey and Sugden; Tannehill ! and Schrlver. Walk Over for the Giants. WASHINGTON. April 27— The Giants had a walkover. The Washington pitchers cou:d j not pitch and the fielders could not field. The game was called on account of darkness. Attendance, 6CO. Score: Washington 0 2 1 0 0 3 o—6 8 8 New York 4 0 8 0 5 2 I—2o 14 1 Batteries: Amole, Donovan and McGuire- I Seymour and Grady. Colts Defeated. CINCINNATI, April 27.-The Rode toDk to- I day's game from the Colts by hitting at op portune t mes. Holiday's fl lding and Thorn ton's hitting were the features. Attendance 2,400. Score: Cincinnati ....00022100 x-5* 8 0 Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 o—3 11 2 Batteries: Dwyer and Peitz; Thorntun and Donohue. Baltimore Ontburri «1. BALTIMORE, Md.. April 27.-Brooklyn out batted the Oriole 3 today, played without an error and won. A high wind and low tem perature kept the attendance down to 824. Score: ! D , R.H.E. ; Baltimore 0 12001000—491 Brooklyn 1 0 0 0 0 2 2 1 I—7 11 0 Batteries, Hughes and Clarke; Kennedy and i Kyan. Beaten by Ho.-tton. PHILADELPHIA, April 27.-Boston defeat ed the Phillies today through the inability of the latter to hit Nichols. Dunkle pitched a steady game, but the team behind him played pcorly. Attendance, 2,024. Score: Boston 2 0101110 o—6lo 6 Philadelphia ...0 1000000 o—l 5 4 Batteries, Niehols and Beighr; Duukle and Boyle. Patted Out His Game. LOUISVILLE. Ky., April 27.-"Red" Ehret won his own game today by his good batting. Hoy also did good stick work. Young was substituted for McAllister during the eighth inning. Clafke was put out of the game in the second Inning by Umpire Woods for objecting too strongly to a decision made by that official. Attendance, 500. Score: t , •„ - R.H.E. Louisville 0 0 0 110 4 3 o—9 16 3 Cleveland 0 3 3 0 0 2 0 0 o—B 13 3 Batteries, Ehret and Wilson; Young and O'Connor. ST. THOMAS AT THE HEAD. The Boys From the Merriam Park College Defeat Shattuck. The ball game yesterday afternoon between the St. Thomas team and the boys from Shattuck was an easy victory for the home team. Delaney was a mystery to the cadets, and was well supported throughout, only one error being charged to the St. Thomas team. The feature of the game was the batting of the Saints. Griffin is credited with one two and one three-bagger, McCarthy a two-bagger and Cameron with a three-base hit. For the visitors Rule made a two-bagger and McCullough 11. a home run. There was a strong wind and a heavy error column was expected, but Delaney had the cadets at his mercy, and the St. Thomas team played a clean, steady game. The game was called at the end of the fifth inning to allow the cadets to catch the 4:40 train south. The St. Thomas team plays St. Olaf May 9, and the state university May 11, both of which games are to be played on the home grounds. The score: St. Thomas. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. J. Doyle, c 3 2 0 6 10 Griffin, 3b 4 3 3 10 0 Cameron, 2b 3 2 1 2 1 0 McCarthy, lb 3 12 6 0 0 R. Doyle, If 3 0 0 0 0 0 Delaney, p 3 0 118 0 Murphy, rf 12 0 0 0 1 Fleming, S3 1 2 0 0 2 0 O'Nell, cf 2 2 10 0 0 Totals 23 14 8 15 12 1 Shattuck. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Newhall, 3b 3 1 2 1 0 0 McCulloch 11., p 3 1117 0 Sawin, c 3 0 0 6 0 1 McCluskey, lb 3 0 0 4 0 0 Rule, If 3 0 1 2 0 0 McCulloch 111., 2b 2 0 0 0 2 0 Pfaff, rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 Babcock, cf 0 10 0 0 0 McMillin, 3b 2 10 112 Totals 22 4 4 15 10 3 St. Thomas 1 4 4 5 o—l4 Shattuck 0 0 1 0 3—4 Two-base hits. Griffin, McCarthy, Rule; three-base hits. Griffin, Cameron; home run, McCulloch II.; passed balls, Sawin 2; bases on balls, off Delaney 3, off McCulloch 11; struck out, by Delaney 5, by McCulloch 5; hit by pitcher, Delaney; stolen bases, Griffin, 2, McCarthy 3, J. Doyle, U. Doyle 2, Murphy 2, O'Nell 2, Rule, McCulloch 111. 2. Babcock 2; time, 1:15; umpires, Vonhagen and Sheeran. WRESTLING MATCH TONIGHT. McLeod and Dwycr Will Again Try What They Can do What will undoubtedly prove the best ex hibition of wrestling seen In St. Paul during tho present season, will take place at Cjnover hall, this evening, when Dan McLeod, the California champion, and M. J. Dwyer, the local middleweight wrestler, will meet in a final contest of mixed styles. The fact that McLeod failed to throw Dwyer three falls within an hour when they last met here two weeks ago, at catch-as cateh-ca.n style, lends unusual interest to to night's contest as the agreement to wrestle mixed styles is believed to place the men as nearly as possible on an equal footing. This will probably be the last wrestling match of the season, and as the prices of ad mission to all parts of the house have been reduced, It is expected that the patrons of the event will crowd the house to its utmost capacity. The match is for a 75 per cent and 25 per cent division of the gate receipts, and a side bet of $00. The first fall will be under Cornish rules, the second, catch-as-catch-ean and the third fall, according to Graeeo-Rol man regulations. This latter style of wrest ling has not been seen here this season and will undoubtedly prove of exceptional in terest. The match will commence promptly at 8-30 o'clock. There will be no preliminary pro gramme, as a close contest is anticipated and it has been deemed best to give up the en tire evening to the contest between McLeod and Dwyer. rather than to chance the neces sity of detaining the spectators unneces sarily. Tlie St. Paul Whist Tourney. The sixth game of the seventeenth tour ney of the St. Paul Chess and Whist club was played last night. Clark and Whitman made the high score. The result: Hay and Larkin 153 Patterson and Woodruff ...'. 150 Potter and Williams .*"* 359 Clark and Whitman igo Bunn and Fetter " 155 Buford and Miller .'....'.'. 158 Total . 9^ Average, 106. Erwin and Sargent 154 Sanders and Vogel '.'.'.'.'.' 160 Baker and Ringold "!".!*,' 159 Willis and Sperry 15$ Ames and Lawton 154 THE ST. PAUL GLOBE THURSDAY—APRIL 28, 1898. Wright and Dugan 155 Total 938 Average, 156. MILLERS PLAY TODAY. Opening: Day for Base Ball in Min neapolis. Today will be the opening day of the West ern league season in Minneapolis. Everything ls in readiness, aud if the ele ments permit the opening day will be an auspicious one. The Millers will go against | the Omaha team. There will be tho usual parade and other demonstrations In keeping ! with the event. [ An advance guard of the team arrived yes ; terday, Flggemeior, Reilly, Rice, Norton and Cook registering at the Hotel Nicollet. They I are all in good condition. The park ls a beautiful sight. The new grass nurtured by the spring rains has coy ; ered the field with a carpet of green. The grand stand is in apple-pie order, and every thing awaits the word of the umpire. College Games. PHILADELPHIA, Pa.. April 27.— Lehigh, 5; University ot Pennsylvania, 12. Princeton, N. J., April 27.— Princeton, 14; University of Marlyand, 3. New Haven, April 27— Yale, 9; Brown, 3. Cambridge, Mass., April 27.— Harvard, 13; Dartmouth, 7; five innings. BASE BALI BRIEFS. The St. Paul team has made either six or ten hits In every one of its six games. What do the Minneapolis and Omaha teama i want? An umpire and a scorer were all i the officials that were needed to conduct a j game. Besides, the Minneapolis and Omaha I teams might play a pretty good game if they j had nobody to rattle them with applause. "I took my wife to a base ball game last season said a performer at a local theater yesterday. "By and by a batter sent a long fly to the outfield. 'Foul ball.* warbled the umpire. 'Where are the chickens?' ask*d my wife. I don't see any feathers." 'Oh. that s a picked nine playing,' I replied, and the game went on."— Exchange. Although Nichols has joined the Bostons h has not yet signed a contract. He has been holding out for $3,000, instead of $2,400, the limit. There is said to be some understand ing between him and President Soden, or ho would not have Joined the other players. U is said that President Soden will give Nich ols what he asks, but does not want it to appear that he has yielded to the necessity of getting Niehols at any price. The Bos ton club would, indeed, be in a bad way with out the great pitcher.— Kansas City Journal. Manager Manning has received a telegram from Sullivan, the pitcher whom he recently purchased from Boston, saying that en April 28 he is to take the oath as attorney-at-law at Boston, and that he can not talk base ball until after that time. If Sullivan signs with Kansas City, and there is no reason for supposing that he will not, Kansas City will have two lawyers on Its staff of pitchers. The other is Dale Gear, who i 3 now taking a course in law at the University of Kansas- Kansas City Times. Rowdy spectators at Eastern base ball games are being ejected, and now it is time for the Western league magnates to assert themselves. Tr-e Philadelphia Inquirer says any club management has the right to expel a man from its grounds for using vulgar lan guage, and commends the Philadelphia club for the stand it. has taken. If a census was taken at any base ball game more rowdy spec tators than players would be found.—.Milwau kee Scntir-.cl. Bill Terry says he will have to win the opening game at Milwaukee with Columbus or stand a ehaffir>_ ell summer. Speaking ef the last St. Paul gam» in Omaha the Bee says: "It was a very Inter esting contest, and if anybody in particular is to be named as the hera of it Ho'lin?:. worth must have the palm. He made his debut, and. although he isn't knee high to a grasshopper, he loomed up big as a mountain throughout the whole game. He had an even dozen chances and he gobbled them all— seven assists and five put-outs. Besides that h8 landed on the ball hard, making half of our hits, and among them a nice dr.uble. He was all snap and ginger and went after every thing in sight, and, incidentally, got pretty nearly everything he went after. He could have had anything the crowd had before the game was well begun." HAD CAUSE FOR ACTION. atlnnettota Butter Company Get* a Verdict for l(51,7BO. The jury which heard the case of the Min nesota Butter and Cheese company against the St. Paul Cold Storage and Warehouse com pany in the district court, remained out all Tuesday night, trying to arrive at a de cision, and returned into court yesterday morning with a verdict of $1,750 for the plain tin*. The suit was for $3,500. The plaintiff company said It lost 90.0C0 pounds of cheese stored with the defendant because the storage place was not kept at a proper temperature. Judge Kelly presided over the trial. MR. REARDON VICE PRESIDENT. One of the Officers of t«ie Rewganli ed Allemannln. Judge Willis yesterday fixed the hearing on the final order for tho reorganization of the Allemannia bank for tomorrow morning. Timothy Reardon has been elected vice president of the reorganized bank, and E. J. Devttt cashier. Edward Vanish will probably bo the new president of the institution. Wants Jadgment on a Note. Isaac W. Smith has instituted suit against W. W. and Josephine Clark and Vernal and Lara Truesdell for judgment on a note for $6,400. Mr. Smith says that on March 1, 18S8, the St. Anthony Park company loaned the de fendants the sum named for three years at 8 per cent, for which the defendants gave a mortgage on property in this city. They have failed to redeem the note and Mr. Smith wants satisfaction. Open Paving: Bids. The most important business to come be fore the board of public works at its ses sion to be held today will be the opening ol bids for paving, with asphalt, the following streets: Market, from Third to Sixth. Ashland avenue, from Western to Dale. Laurel, from Nina to Dale. Sherburne avenue, from Cedar to the east ern terminus. Sixth street, from Sib'ey to Rosabel. The work will involve the expenditure of about $SO,OCO. Escaped Prom tlie Workhouse. James Pooler, recently sentenced to the workhouse, has escaped from the institution. Pooler was employed at the works driving a team. Tuesday evening his horses wandered into the stable without a driver, when it was discovered that the prisoner had fled. The fugitive spent Tuesday night at the home of his father, 330 Congress street, ana ; when he left yesterday morning stole a coat j and vest and an old silver watch. This the elder Pooler reported to the police after his son had left the house. No Evidence Against Him. George Hart, proprietor of a salcon at Sixth and St. Peter streets, was charged In the po ; lice court yesterday with having kept his placa open after midnight. The police officers who had caused the ar rest failed to appear in court to present the evidence they claimed to have secured, and upon motion of Hart's counsel the case was dismissed. |TryQrain-0! ji I Try Grain=o! ! 2 Ask yon Grocer to day to show yon J * ♦ a package of GBAIN-O, the new food < » <*> drink that takes the place of coffee. < » X The children may drink it without 1 J J injury as well as the adult. All who < ► % try it, like it. GRAIN-0 has that \ | x rich seal brown of Mocha or Java, J * <► but it is made from pure grains, and 1 > < » the most delicate stomach .receives it < > J J without distress. J- the price of coffee. J * * > 15 cents and 25 cents per package. < > < > Sold by all grocers. < \ I Tastes like Coffee ',', ' ) Looks like Coffee < > O Insist that jour grocer gives yoaQRAIN-O <> J t Accept no imitation. ' I I _-.>_- ______ ** ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦* ♦♦♦♦•»•»♦•»»»♦#• »l > WATER FRONTAGE TAX COOD SUPREME COURT HOLDS THE LAW CONSTITUTIONAL. Decision in the Case o-f Robert P. Lewi- Company Agalntil lliiniMey Connty Favorable to the City of St. rani— The Court an a Body Dismisses the Appeal of J. E. Murphy. Judge Collins yesterday handed down a decision declaring the water front age tax law constitutional. The Robert P. Lewis company brought action against the county of Ramsey to restrain it from declaring delinquent taxes on about sixty-five acres of land on Dale street, near Front street, which were assessed against the property as a water frontage tax for a conduit laid in 1887. No assessment was made against the property at the time when the main was laid, and when the assessment was made in 1895 and became delinquent in 1597 suit was commenced by the owner of the property. The court holds that the law direct ing such water frontage tax is not un constitutional on the ground that It sets a uniform rate of assessment on all lands within the city limits. The court further holds that it is the prerogative of the legislature to pre scribe the manner and mode of taxa tion, except where It is in conflict with the constitution. The decision of the court is quite a victory for Ramsey county, as It has fought the case up through the courts, and it sets a precedent regarding the levying of the water frontage tax and sustains the city in every particular. The syllabus of the opinion is as fol lows: In re delinquent taxes in Ramsey county cm real estate for 1895, Ramsey County plaintiff vs. Robert P. Lewis Company, defendant ' 1. Sec. 26, eh. 110, sp. 1 1885, Municipal Code City of St. Paul, sec. 334, generally known aa the water frontage tax or assessment law is not unconstitutional or void, on the ground that it applies a. uniform rule of assessment as to all lands within the city limits. 2. The legislative power In respect to tax ation was properly exercised when the rate of assessment annually at 10 per cent per lin ca! foot of frontage was arbitrarily fixed in said section and the city authorities were compelled to make such assessment. 3. The word "lot," found in said section 26 is synonymous with the wsrds "tract" or "parcel." A tract or parcel of land of slxtv flve acres abutting on streets on three sides and alleged to be "vacant, unoccupied pasture land, is assessable under the statute when water pipes or mains have been laid In the streets opposite the same. 4. Nor can it escape assessment and taxa tion under said section -upon the sole ground that the water pipe is a conduit placed in the street solely for the purpose of conducting water into the city. Nor upon the sole ground that the city authorities have denied the owner the privilege-'of Saving it tapped water purpose of su PPlying the land with 5. The land in question abutted on Front street on the south for 630 feet and abutted J-L Da lt street on tne for over 2 000 feet. The authorities, when making The as sessment treated and considered the tr_ct as if 150 feet of the south end had been Mat te" and subdivided into lgts fronting on ££_? f ßtr ,- eet ' and asaess , ed % tract fo? 630 lineal feet on account of a wkter pipe there- H° f0 . re , li*-. 1 * 1 that str&rt - They then de ducted 150 feet from the frontage upon Dale r^fL™* 1 , f SeaSed for the ™mber Tf lineal then r o e rt , Sat g st^t aCC,>Unt ° f * Water If f P£rt be orai__s *_* sidered as platted for the purpos^^ of as" S'?/ .montage upon both streefs^ the whole 8^ plip^T °. f Streets intersecting^ Front^nd Dale if the tract was actually platted — Co:i ns J. The supreme court as -. hn,u. „„ * dismissed one appeal and in one S' 1? fo'wsf the ° rder ° £ the district co^as ft* J HoU h P rn^ff MU H P f * »M*»«t," *"s. Augustus Holterhoff,, defendant, respondent; Ger man 'a Bank of St. Paul, garnishee, 'res^ori; r „ Syll » b^'. Rule laid down in Hospes vs. Car £,•.' f. M m . Gl 2o6 ' aa t0 the requisites of a return to this court applied on an appeal from an order of the district court discharging a garnishee. Order affirmed bj the court Frederick R. Fulton and Edward A Gowran s^nd^t 3, 188 ' VS ' The T °^ n 8 Andrer, r re n : tio S rf U rn bU ?; o *V? ? T , a f r den y ln S Pontiff's mo tion in the district court for judgment in his favor made upon the summons, pleadings »nni n Pf °* fact ,' j 1 ****- of this coVrt upon a ev!r S in£° m h 0 a ju<lgmen t defendant's favo? reversing the same, upon the -round th 0 » on such findings plaintiff waaentlflrfto^ judg ment and remittitur, is not appealable undfr Hon °fi 40 hS r bdi V S^ n of t^ Q. 8 1894 sec- T«*__ 9 '- n ppea i disill issed by the court. Judge Collins handed down six additional decisions in which he reversed the order of the lower court and granted a new trial in another 36 ' afflrlDfd four cases an d reversed The syllabi of th-> cases decided by Judge Collins are as follows: i s J °» ™ ? xkst ''in. as administrator of Xaver Had , deceased, appellant, vs. Michael M Radl, respondent. Syllabus— 1. Under the terms of G. S. 1594 section 4470, a testamenrary disposition oi the statutory homestead, assented to in writ ing by a surviving husband or wife, will not render the property liable to the satisfaction of the debts of the testator. Judgment at flrmed. -C6lllns, J. Ann Radl, appellant, vs. Michael M. Radl respondent. Syllabus— l. The assent in writing required under the provisions of G. S. 1594, section 4-170 of the surviving husband or wife to a testa mentary disposition, at least of a testator leaving surviving children, may be executed and given after the di cease of such testator. 2. Sections 4470, 4471 and 4472, enacted at the same time, in relation to the same sub ject matter, are to be construed together. Held, that the provisions of section 4472 relating to the survivors renouncing and re fusing to accept the terms and conditions I of the will within six months after the pro. I bate thereof, apply to a testamentary dis- | position of the homestead of a parent, as ' well as to a like disposition of the land men tioned in section 4471. Order reversed. —Collins, J. O. J. Weida, respondent, vs. The Chicago Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway Company, appellant. Sylabus— Held, that the verdict. bas«d upon plaintiff's contention as to the proper con struction to be placed upon plaintiff's writ ten order for cars, delivered (b and accepted by one of defendant's station agents, was justified by the evidence. Order affirmed. — Collins, J. jI. L. Elwood Manufacturing Company. _re- ] 1 spondent, vs. Charles Bctcher, appellant. ! Syllabus— l. Where a party indebted on ; i an account receives a statement thereof and i retains It beyond such a lime as is reason able under the circumstances, without objec tion, he Is considered to have acquiesced in ita corrcciness. 2. Held, that the verdict herein was sup ported by the evidence. Judgment affirmed. —Collins, J. Thomas H. Caley, respondent, vs. J. N. Rogers and Belle J. Rogers, appellants. I Syllabus— l. Where a tenant holds over j leased premises after rent becomes due, ac cording to the condition of the lease, the right of action under General Statutes 1894, sec tion 6118, is complete. .'Notice to vacate the leased premises is not necessary. 2. In such an action, and' when the plead ings were closed, the justice of the peace adjourned the hearing one week by consent of both parties. Held, that the justice did not lose jurisdic tion of the cause by such adjournment. Or der affirmed. —Collins, J. George V. Burgess and Bessie Burgess, co partners as Burgess Electric company, re spondents, vs. E. D. Graff, appellant. Syllabus— Held, that the 'findings of fuct herein did not justify the conclusion of law by which judgment was ordered in plaintiff's favor. Judgment reversed and a new trial granted. —Collins, J. STATE TItOOPS liV REBELLION. SontU Carolina Men Refuse to Go to Cuba to Fight. CHICAGO, April 27.— Special to the Inter Ocean from Charleston, S. C, says: The officers of the Fourth bri gade, composed of state troops, met here yesterday and passed resolutions refusing to be sent to Cuba. The men say they will stay here and flght, but they will not go outside the United States as individual soldier oompaniea to fight the Spaniards. JHhNUFm6TURERS OF ST. PAUL ARCHITECTURAL IRON WORK Roberts A. &. 0. Iron Co. All kinds of IRON WORK FOR »llL»l\<iS. ST. PAUL FOUNDRY CO., MANUFACTURERS OF Architectural Iron Work! General Foundry Work. AWNINGS AND TENTS sr.PAUL.nihri. AWHUIGS'TErtTSTLAGS BREWERS AND BOTTLERS DREWRY & SONS, ' 70X-710 Payne Aye. Ale. Porter, stout and Bear, soda . ami Mineral waters. Fruii ciders, BOOTS AND SHOES FOOT, SCHULZE & CO., Manufacturers of and Lumbermen's BOOTS AND SHOES. ST. pa ix, miivx. BUTTER THE CRESCENT CREAMERY CO. WHOLIiiLB DAIRY PRODUCE Batter, Cheese, Eggs, Milk end Cream. Third and **Ilnn_s«ta St*. SPAIN WAITS THE ISSUE NAVAL BATTLE EXPECTED, BUT MADRID IS CALM Prelates Assembled at the Capital to Offset the Effect of the Activ ity of the Carllsts Some Large Talk as to What the Dons Will Do With Their Asiatic Squadron in the Future. By the Associated Press. MADRID, April 27.— As a counter poise to the growing sympathy toward the Carlists among the people since Eton Carlos raised a vigorous war note against the United States, the Spanish cardinals and prelates are now assem bling here to visit the queen regent col lectively, declaring their adhesion to and support of the reigning dynasty. They will endeavor to convince the peo ple that the queen regent has never advocated peace at any price, but thor oughly participates in the enthusiasm of the people to defend the honor and rights of Spain. This attitude of the prelates will cause a sensation throughout the coun try, greatly irritating the Carlists. Tonight Madrid is absolutely unmov ed. The capture of the American bark Saranac by a Spanish gunboat near Manila caused a momentary excite ment, but the town is expectant of the result of the action likely to occur off the Philippines, and awaits the out come with perfect confidence. There is a report in circulation here that some of the Spanish cruisers now gathered about Manila will be used later to scour the Pacific and destroy American commerce in those waters. The Liberal reminds Gen. Fltzhugh Lee that "five days have elapsed of the fifteen he prophesied would suffice to drive the Spaniards out of Cuba," and asks: "In view of the little progress made, whether Gen. Lee has not miscalculat ed." Continuing, the Liberal says: "It ap pears that a coup de main upon Ma nila is now intended, but the Spaniards are quite confident that the result will be disastrous to the Americans. There is great enthusiasm at Manila, where 6,000 volunteers have been enrolled, and j a warm reception is being prepared for the Americans." In conclusion, the Liberal prophesies that friction will arise owing to Ame*-- I ican intrusion in the waters of the i far East, where the European powers I and Japan have barely succeeded in establishing - a modus Vivendi, and wliere European merchant ships swavm The Liberal likens the United States squadron to a "dog among nine pins." AMERICA ATTACKED. Bitter Article Published by the St. James Gazette. LONDON, April 27.— The St. James Gazette this afternoon continues to lead the press in hostility to the United States. It says: "Neither Spain nor America is in the least prepared for ! war. It will be autumn before the mobs of men with muskets are fit to trust in the field. They are no more ! at war, in the modern European sense than would be the squabblings and flli- I L-usterings of a couple of South Amer ican republics." The St. James Gazette also publishes a letter from a correspondent, who re marks: "The wild hurry and nervous tremor with which the United States Is preparing to encounter a seventh rate power like Spain shows the ludi crous and contemptible position in which the braggarts would have been placed had Lord Salisbury given Presi dent Cleveland the answer he richly deserved, and so brought them face to face with the first naval power in the world." wild paris unions. Series of Absurd Stories Publish, ,1 by French Papers. PARIS, April 28.— The newspapers here are publishing a series of wild stories. According to one of them, Ger many has protested against the block ade of the Philippine islands and con templates sending warships from Klao Chou to uphold her protest. Another story, purporting to come from St. Petersburg, says Great Brit ain upset Russia's efforts at Washing ton, because Great Britain is working hard to secure an Anglo-American-Ger man understanding, "which Russia will meet by a league composed of all the other European powers." . o_^.js , _?c>_=is_a.. CIGARS AND TOBACCO KUHLES & STOCK, Manufacturers and Jobbers CIGARS AND LEAF TOBACCO "Seal of Minnesota." "Aquinas." 853 JACKSON ST. CREAMERY SUPPLIES Cornish, Curtis & Greene Co., Builders and Oultltters of Butter and Cheese Factories, Creamery Machinery aud Dairy Supplies, CREAM SEPARATORS. F o rrrtEu,wis.cor.siioniißos-ii3i, ENGRAVERS Mock Pio-Eipig Com 49 East Fourth Street. Photo and Wood Engraving. Beniy Babcock, Maoagw. FLOUR WM. LINDEKE ROLLER MILLS, MASUF-OTUBEB OP APPLE BLOSSO^ FLOUR. Dealer la Flour, Grain fc Mill Feel FURNITURE St. Paul Furniture Co., Designers and Manufacturers BANK.STORE, CHURCH* HOUSE FURNITURE. LUGER FURNITURE CO., Manufacturers of FURNITURE North St. Paul. HARVESTERS, BINDERS, ETC. Walter A. Wood Harvests. Co. Factory Hazel Park. Harvesters # Binders, Cn»to_i Mowers and Rakes, work. FALL CAMPAIGN IN CUBA EXTENSIVE OPERATIONS NOT PROBABLE BEFORE THEN Steps Taken to Recruit tlie Army L'p to the Limit Allowed by tke Hull Bill In the Least Possible Time Money Protests Asalnst the Form of the Call for Volun teers. By the Associated Press. WASHINGTON, April 27.— 1n the war department there is a growing- belief that the campaig-n proper in Cuba will not be in full awing before next fall, when the rainy season is ended. That belief, however, has not prevented the officers whose duty It is to get the troops together from pushing their work with the greatest energy. Thus within twelve hours after the Hull bill became a law the department was able to begin to send out cir culars prescribing the methods to be followed in recruiting the regular army up to its full war strength of 61,000 men. The amount of work involved in thus Increasing the army, regular and volunteer, has caused Gen. Miles to abandon his Southern trip for the present. The officials of the department were overwhelmed today with all sorts of protests and appeals against their .ac tion in making the assignments of troops among the volunteer forces, and many changes may be looked for. Senators, members of the house of representatives and state officials crowded Secretary Alger's office, sug gesting changes in the apportionment of the troops the states were called upon to furnish, or asking for a change of rendezvous. Secretary Alger has had a number of requests of this kind, and already has made several changes from the original designations of the character of the troops wanted and the place of concen tration. Gov. Hastings, of Pennsylvania, ac companied by Adjt. Gen. Stewart, was on hand shortly after 9 o'clock. Perm- I sylvania was asked to furnish ten in fantry regiments of twelve companies and four heavy batteries of artillery. This apportionment is not satisfactory j to the soldiers of the Keystone state, I as the national guard Is constituted of ! thirteen regiments of infantry, three I light batteries of artillery and three troops of cavalry. To furnish the troops in the manner called for by the secretary, the Pennsylvanians say, would disrupt their state guard or ganization, and to secure some modifi cations of the original order Gov. Hast ings and his adjutant general came to Washington. In addition, the state of ficials think some consideration ought to be given to the cavalry troops of the state, not one of which was asked for by the secretary. Ex-Delegate Murphy, of Arizona, was on hand to tell Secretary Alger that that territory was anxious and willing to furnish more soldiers than the ap portionment called for, namely two troops of cavalry. The offer was taken under consideration. Meeting: With Miles. Another conference has been held be tween Gen. Miles, commanding the United States forces, and represen tatives of the Cuban civil and military authorities. The latter included Senor Quesada, charge d'affaires of the Cuban legation; Brig. Gen. Nunez and Lieut. Artiago, of the Cuban army. The con ference brought about a full discussion of the plans of co-operation between the United States and Cuban forces. The details of this co-operation are guarded with the strictest secrecy. The exploit of Lieut. Rowan in land ing near Santiago has been known for several days to both the United States and Cuban authorities, as they co-op erated in executing this move. The Cuban authorities here furnished the guides and necessary papers to see Lieut. Rowan through the Cuban lines. The first purpose, it is understood, is to bring about a full equipment of the insurgent forces rather than to secure a joint movement between them and the United States troops. It is said that Garcia and Gomez together can muster 35,000 men, and that they will be able to make a strong forward movement on Havana as soon as they 5 MATTRESSES AND IRON BED 3 Union Mattress Company, Mattresses, Woven Wire s_attra3S33, Cots, Crlb3, Cradles, Iran Bed 3, Children's Foldlig Beds, Feathers. 17 East Third Street, St. Paul. MEDICINES SIMON'S AROMATIC STOMACH BITTERS A family medicine for Dvspepsla and InJl- Res-ion. An excellent Blood PuriQe- For sale by druggists and dealers B. SIMON. . Proprljtor MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS CUITERMAN BKOTHERS^~ Manufacture ra and Jobbers of Hen's Furnishing Goods. SSSg.* 4 "Summit Shirt." PAINTS ST. PAUL WHITE LEAD & OIL CO., MANUFACTUREBB O? Lion Brand Ijouse Paint, FLEXIBLE FLOOR PAINT. A 1 goods used by painters. SYRUPS Towle's Log Cabin Maple Syrup Absolutely pare aud full measure. Tbe Tow re Maple Syrup Company Fairfax. Vt _„ Faul, Minn. SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, ETC. Bohn Manufacturing- Co., Manufacturers of Fine Interior Finish, Sash, Doom and Blinds, Boxes and Kiln- Dried Hardwoo 1 Lnmb-sr. Qulnn Refrlj-erator and Friezsr TINWARE Tne Home & Danz Co., TINWARE AND LARD PAIL 3. We sell to Jobbers only. Specify our Tinware and you get tha BEST. have arms, ammunition and medical supplies. The Cuban forces expect to advance on Havana and make a land siege in co-operation with the blockade now in progress by the United States warships. In this connection there is renewed talk of a recognition of the Cubans, at least their belligerency, and possibly their independence, and confident hopes were expressed today in high Cuban circles that recognition would be grant ed withing the next two weeks. One of the first effects of this, it is said, would be to give the Cubans an official status at Washington in place of their present unofficial status. The conferences now held with Gen. Miles and other officials are being productive of important results, and yet they are necessarily unofficial in character, owing to the unrecognized status of the Cubans. The Twentieth Century. The twentieth century will begin on Jan. Ist, 1901, and end with 2000. People did not begin to reckon time trom A. D. 1, but waited until about the 550 th year of the Christian era. People who begin to take the great health restorative, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, immediately after the first outbr?ak of dyspepsia, malaria, rheumatism, constipa tion, nervousness or kidney trouble will date their cure immediately from then. NOT A DOLLAR NEED BE PAID For Medicine or Treatment Datil Caret "IMS ARE SPECIALISTS FO t VUeasea of j 8118? &9 I Exelusivslj. Every torm and variety of weakness and all resulting diseases In men, young or old, permanently cured. Gonorrhea, Gleet, Stricture, Varicocele. Hydrocele and Syphilia thoroughly eradicated 'rom the system for •ver by our special rorm of treatment Out Medlelnea are obtained from all parts of the world; are carefully compounded, and carefully dispensed under personal super vision of the doctors. Dr. Alfred L. Cole MEDICAL INSTITUTE AND COUNCIL OF PHYSICIANS, 24 Washington ay. S M Minimis. AMATEUR PHOTO SUPPLIES. W9 EAST SIXT3I vrit-'i' r, Opp. Met. Opera House, KODIKURHMHS. Developing, Finishing and Enlargia j. Lighting and Dark-Room Instruction. Given Free to those dealing wi;h us. lEI.EPHONE 1071. <JK^^____9 I BIGOS & CO.p 190-192 E. Third St., St. Paul. W JROCERIEj supply Hotels, Restaurants. Doarding Houses and all wbo buy in quantity. Call and sea what can be saved. jpll Gold Dust »Mj3i Washing Powder HOlS !tS__*'' $ ,nakes ,1 °' us "' clraniug l*\_Ewl_a^jj|» ca3 y- Largest package Wsslnf^Powder-P 7? r< :. atest cc °non 7 . I 1 BBS — i^ "Ask the eroee- for it.