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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, September 10, 1898, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-09-10/ed-1/seq-5/

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€ FORTS €F THE BAY.
BREWERS ADD ANOTHER
Milwaukee: belt sow deaus
ANOTHER APOSTOLIC
St ALP-LOCK
TEAM COULD NOT BAT TAYLOR
Phyle Was Untied at Critical '1 linen,
nad Hia Intervals of _ ilclm«s
Were Tfcaa (fcaite Costly The
Millers Sl.nt Out l»> the < liam-
I.ioitN From Indiana Tlte D11..N
Scores.
Milwaukee 8, St. Paul 4.
Indianapolis i\, Minneapolis O.
Colaataas 7, st. Joseph I.
Kaasas t Ity S, Detroit 7.
STANDING OF THK CLUBS.
yed. Won. Lost. P.O.
napolls 125 7^ 47 ._4
s Ciiy UJ SO 49 .820
Milwaukee ]"i 79 f.2 .603
nbua 122 70 S3 .574
Bt. Paul 12S 71 .".7 .555
Detroit 128 !S 80 .BT6
Minneapolis 132 H SS .333 I
St. Joseph 1127 41 83 .323
GAMES -tCHBDUL-EDD FOR TODAY.
A' S I'm': ... Paul v .. Milwaukee.
At Minneapolis Minneapolis vs. Indianapolis.
A: h._ii-a Oity Kansas City vs. Detroit.
At St. Joseph -St. Joseph vs. Columbus (2).
There Is evidently no getting away from the
hoodoo.
Any time the St. Paul team meets the Mil-
Waukee team at Lexington park the Mllwau
-1 earn \. ins. St. Paul disputed this just
often enough to have the exception that
proves th ruU mcc,
i Bt( la) it was just the same. On the
I :' the returns the Brewers earned their
game, making nine hits and only oue error,
While the Saints made but seven hits and had
tour errors. Yet the Saints batted balls di
rectly into the hands of the Brewers, or
Daly and Schoch made phenomenal
catches and stops, while th* Brewers batted
bails that hounded badly tor the locals' in
field, sad now and then smashed out a home
run drive or Its practical equivalent.
Last time tbe Brewers faced Phyle they
- ither hits nor runs. Yesterday they
tie trouble pitting both.
Taylor was batttd freely, but not effective
ly.
Waldron opened the play with a sharp
gi mnder over Bhort, which Shugart could noc
1 aumont, a new face in the team,
struck out, but Waldron stole second and
v- _■ to third on Daly's bit over second.
I'a muff of a throw to catch Daly nap
ping permitted Waldron to cross the plate.
Daly waa doubled out with Weaver on the
lain r'a sharp liner to Shugart.
Burke flew to Beaumont, and Schoch took
- foul, (•sides throwing out Glenalvin
•: a y r y protty play.
eh and Sneer hit flies to
GlenaLiu. Geier and Preston, so the visitors
did not strengthen their advantage ma
terially.
Isbell tried to beat a bunt, but It went
Btraight toward the pitcher, and he was eas
ily thrown out. Shugait flew to Stafford and
n sent Weaver a long one.
Phyle gave i_o, we and Taylor bases, and
Ihn.* was •„.. re the locals went into the rear
Waldron bunted and Phyle gave Isbell
a wild throw, filling tho sacks. Beaumont
forced at at the plate with a grounder
to Isb( .. Daly forced Beaumont out, but
Weaver got In a lucky hit, which wound
around Isbell. as conscious of Its malevolence
I St. Paul. That drove in Waldron,
and Daly got across the rubber on Weaver's
start for second, on which he and the
side were retired, but too late to cut off the
run.
Ds%f look two grounders, as well as gath
< fr mi Spies' bat.
led the fourth with a hit and
went to second on Schoch'a grounder to
I Speer was given a base, but was
caught off the sack when he made a bluff to
cover Stafford's steal for third. Speer struck
out nnd no one scored.
The Pair.ts then gave the visitors a brush.
Burke shot a sharp one over Leewe's sand
lot. and Taylor walked G .er after S:>oer
niuff.d a foul. Glen forced Geier out at sec
ond, but beat a double play by a close mar
gin. Burk" stok home on Glen's feint tJ
atesl Becond. Isbell hit a high foul ball. It
•ropped almosc on his head, and Speer had
to reach over his shoulders. Cushman called
the batter out for Interference. Shugar:
v.-ilktd on four balls, but GiiDn forced Glen
cut at third on an easy <..<. to Scho.'h.
Taylor foaled to Gillen, who made a nice
catch. Waldron was thrown out by Shugart,
and Glen caught Beaumont's sky-scraper.
Preston opened the fl.'th for St. Paul with
a line drive over second, and Spies' fine hom
er, which carried the ball well up into the
lil sh rim of the cycle track on Unlvors'ty
ay .vie, brought the local team within one
of a tie, the closest th. y got during the
game.
Weaver hit safely for Milwaukee rs the
sixth started, but was thrown out easily on
an effort to steal; Stafford fl"w to Pre t n,
h hit to center, and it looked like a
homer, but Geier and Shugart, by good
throws, would have retired him had nor.
Heine dropped the ball at the plato after*
tou< bing the rotund runner. Speer went out
on a grounder to [shell.
II hit a safe one acres. Daly's garden,
ar.d I s though the loca.s n.ish. eas
ily make up the two they needed to tie. hut
: him out at second, and T.:y
ive Gillen a base, but Preston fore d
Shugart out at third, ar.d then Daly killed
what seemed to be a _afe, sure h ; t for Spies
by a nal catch of a hard fly well
in ri'-rht field.
Milwaukee retired In order on field greund-
Leewe had thrown Phyle cut
Burke sent a lucky drive down the left foul
for two sacks, Geier's grounder to
a and Glenalvin's line drive over Staf
f rd's corner helped little, only scoring Burke
Isbell f.ovTto Schoch.
Beaumont's home run, eaid to be charac
teristic of the new man, a clean drive down
the right foul line to the Lexlngt-n b^x
.<flb c, opened the eighth. Gillen made two
from third, but Safford met
the ball en the nose and drove lt to left.
Preston Judged lt accurately, but then muf
fed if, and as it got away trom him he ran
Into th" foul Hag, kr.ock d it clown, fell d wa
himself, ard was delayed in prctt'ng the bail
so that Stafford made the entire circuit.
Schoch's two-bagger to right was kl'led by
Spies' By, which Burke tock handily.
Two Hie, to Leewe and one to Weaver did
the rf . Pauls out of a chance in the eighth,
anl in the ninth Shugart and Gi'len, by
pretty throws across the d r amond, kept
rs from reaching first base.
Dale threw Spies out, but Phyle encourage]
by a three-has-' hit to Wald.on's
garden, which indicated that there might e-ea
yet be a chance to pull the game cut of the
flic |n tie- I'lnth.
Burke, however, only tapped lt far enough
for Taylor to get, and at the same tim'.: bold
Phyle on third. Geier sent Daly the Inevita
ble grounder, and the game was over, rhe
score:
St Paul. AB. R. H. PO. A. B
Bui ko, rf 5 2 2 10 0
cf 3 0 0 2 1 0
Gl< :. ilvln. -h 4 0 1 4 2 0
lb 4 0 1 13 1 1
irt, ss 3 0 0 2 7 0
1 li. 3b 3 0 0 1 3 0
Pri ston, if 4 1 1 1 0 1
c 4 118 3 1
Phyle, p 4 0 1 0 1 1
Totals 34 4 7 27 18 ~4
Milwaukee. AB. R. H. PO A E
Waldron, rf 4 2 10 0 0
Beaum nt, lf 4 112 0 0
Daly. 2b 4 2 2 8 3 0
Weaver, cf 4 0 2 2 0 0
Stafford, lb 4 1 1 n 0 0
Schoch. 3b 4 12 4 8 0
Speer, c 3 0 0 2 0 1
Leewe. S3 3 0 0 3 8 0
Our Utile girl's humor commenced with a
tiny Bore 0:1 0116 nostril, but it kept on spread
ing till we thought she would never get it
cured. Wo tried everything wo could get,
but It kept getting larger all the time, till
both noetriU, the upper lip, apart of the lower
lip, and up one side to the eye, mere a solid sore.
We thought tlnre was no cure, and that she
would ba dhjlyurcdfor life. Finally we tried
Cuticuea Remedies. We used Cuttcdka
RBKHiVmn and nearly a box of Cuticora
(ointment), and in a short time she was en
tirely well, with no Rear or trace of the humor.
Mrs. WM. CHICHESTER, Plalnville, Ct.
Speiht CrRE Tkbatmbmt fob ToßTnunro. Disrro-
CBimi Ifi'MoitH. .. itii Loss or Hair.— Warm baths with
CCTiruß* ?o*r. trentle onointincs _th Cuticoka. and
m i.ddosos -.rCt-TICUBA Rißot.vk.it.
Roid th-oi.shnut tha world. Potter Dbpo ait n Chem.
Ocs r.. Trope., Boftou. Bow to Cure Baby JJ umoii, free.
Taylor, p 3 10 0 4 0
Totals 33 8 9 27 13 1
St. Paul 0 0 0 1 2 0 1 0 o—4
Milwaukee 1 0 3 0 0 2 0 2 o—B
Two-baso hits, Burke, Bchoctr. three
base hits. Schoch, Phyle; hin > runs.
Spies, Beaumont; double play. Shu
gart and [shell; lir.-t ba«e on er
rors, Milwaukee _!; stolen bases, Burke 2,
Waldron, Stafford; sacrifice hit. Waldron;
basis on balls, off Phyle ;!. oft Taylor 4;
struck out, Leewe, Beaumont, Phyle; lefl «n
bases, St. Pay! 7. Milwaukee 2; time, 1:5);
weather, fair; field, dry; attendance, 650;
umpire, Cu_._-.inan. .
LAST WITH THE HOODOOS.
St. Paul Will Be Well Ml of Mll
_ ii ii !_(-«' Ton l« li<.
The St. Paul and Milwaukee clubs will
play their last game Of the present year this
afternoon at S:3O o'clock at Lexington park.
Denzer will do the twilling for the locals
ar.d Rettger or Terry will probably be carded
for tbe visitors.
* * *
Pitcher Taylor yesterday gave some of the
ear marks of a young man with a badly
swelled head. Perhaps he's one of these boys
that can't stand prosperity.
* * *
Will the Milwaukee papers please lake no
tice tliat the i rees box dt<i not abuse the
Milwaukee players yesterday. Tiny were as
good-natured aa could be.
* * »
St. Paul has only been able to win one
game from Milwaukee this year at Lexington
park. The b lies stands, with one game to
play. Milwaukee, 13; St Paul, 6.
* * *
The work of the St. Paul infield was clean
and clever, that of Gillen and Shugart being
especially pretty.
* • •
Did Milwaukee notice that much of her
credit for the victory was due to two lucky
bounds of ground balls in the diamond?
* » •
Sj, caking of lucky teams, the Indianapolis
outfit is about the luckiest that ever happen
ed. In the last game with Milwaukee, at In
dianapolis, it m^de five hits to Milwaukee's
eight. In the lirst game at Minneapolis, the
hits were. Indianapolis five, Minneapolis six;
in the second, Indianapolis lour, Minneapolis
six. They were beaten In every game In hits,
the grand total being, Indianapolis fourteen,
opponents twenty and yet Indianapolis won
the whole three gemes.
NO SCORES TO SHOW.
The Killera Shut Out by the Cliniii
plons Prom Indiana.
MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 9.— Wright deserved
to win his game today, but the fates were
against him. Ills support was very ragged
at the most critical times and the base run
ning of tho Millers was hardly up to the
standard. Frank Foreman was in the box for
the visitors. He pitched a good game and 1
although he allowed two more hits than did ;
Wright be was slightly steadier.
The three runs made by the Hoosiers were
due directly to errors. With two men out in j
the fourth inning, Xichol hit to Burke, who j
had all kinds of time to throw him out at
first, but who threw low and out of Carey's I
reach. In the meantime McFariand was Jog
ging toward the plate with no hope of scoring, I
but he did. In the fifth Foreman and Ho
griever singled and were advanced on Stew
art's sacrifice. McFariand bunted a very slow i
oue to Wright, who had lots of time to catch j
Foreman at the plate. He simply had to toss
the ball, which he did, but it went wide. In
the seventh Hogrievi r was hit, reached third
on a poor throw to catch him at second and
came home when Davis muffed Siewart's fly
to 1 ft. This is how the visitors scored their
runs. The Millers were shut out. The score:
Minneapolis. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Davis, lf 2 0 0 0 0 1
Andrews, 2b 4 0 1 2 4 0
Fisher, c 4 0 0 0 0 1
Burke. 3b 4 0 1 1 4 1
Carey, lb 3 0 1 12 1 0
Letcher, cf 4 0 0 4 0 0
Reilly, ss 4 0 1 2 0 0
McNeely, rf 3 0 1 2 0 0
Wright, p 3 0 115 1
Totals 31 0 6 21 14 4
Indianapolis. AB. R. H. PO. A. B.
Hogriever, rf 3 1 1 3 0 0
Stewart, 2b 3 0 113 1
McFariand. lb 4 1 1 8 0 0
Kahoe, c 4 0 0 7 10
Nichol, lf 4 0 0 2 0 0
Flynn. cf 3 0 0 1 0 0
Allen, ss 3 0 0 3 8 I
Hickey. Sb 3 0 0 2 0 0
Foreman, p 3 l l 0 4 0
Totals 30 3 4 27 11 2
Minneapolis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o0 — 0
Indianapolis 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 *— 3
Two-base hit, Carey; three-base hit,
McNeely; wild pitches. Wright 2, Fore
man; bases on ball 3, off Foreman, Davis
2, Carey; off Wright. Flynn, Allen; hit by
pitcher, Hogriever; struck out. by Foreman
Fisher, Burke, Letcher, McNeely; left on
bases, Minneapolis 7. Indianapolis 7; stolen
base. McFariand; sacrifice hit, Stewart;
time of game, 1:45; umpire, Mannassau.
SHOETSTCP ON STRIKE.
Blues Minuet a Man, hut They Won
From the Timers.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept. 10.— The -Blues
defeated Detroit today in a very close game.
Connaughton. tlie Blues' shortstop, went on
strike today because of the non-payment of a
bonus which he claims to have been prom
ised. He will be fined and suspended for the
balance of the season. Score:
Detroit .0 0 0 0 3 0 0 4 O-^l'^i
Kansas City ...0 0210802 *— S 9 2
Batteries, Beam and Buelow; Friend Gear
and Wilson.
STICK WORK WON.
ST. JOE, Mo., Sopt. 9.— Columbu. took to
day's game by another display of good stick
work. Brown proved an enigma to the
Saints. Score:
Columbus 10000240 0-7*16 °S
St. Joe 0 0000100 0—124
Batteries, Brown and Sullivan; Cooper and
v\ llson.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Giants Shut Out by Boston in a Well.
Played Game.
STANDING OF THB CLUBS.
Pre . Played. Won. Lost. P. n
Boston 120 78 a-> __E_
Cincinnati ... ...W 79 « '.£
Baltimore n. % J? g
Cleveland 120 70 50 &.
£.;7, Wk 1-0 65 55 5S
Pittsburg 123 a 63 gl
Philadelphia 116 57 69 4 _
Louisville 124 53 72 419
Brooklyn 114 45 t_ '.ox
Washirgton 130 41 79 ; 3 42
St- I-rf-u's 121 33 88 .275
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY.
At 80. .on— Boston vs. New York
At Brooklyn— Brooklyn vs. Baltimore
1 At Washington— Washington vs. Philadelphia.
At Cincinnati— Cincinnati vs. Pt- Louis
At Pittsburg— Pittsburg vs. Cleveland '
At Chicago— Chicago vs. St. Louis.
BOSTON. Sept. 9.-The Now Yorks were
shut out today, Nichols proving well nigh in
vincible. The home team scored three runs
in the first Inning, but it was a pitchers'
bnttle after that, Rusie being fully as ef
fective as Nlchoiß. Lowe's wonderful field
ing at second was the feature of the gamo
such an exhibition of clean playing being
.seldom seen. Attendance, 2,5(0. Score:
B II X
Boston 3 0000000 •— 3' 8 i
New York 0 0000000 o—o 6 0
Batteries, Nichols and Bergen; Rusie and
Warner.
ORPHANS DEFEATED.
CINCINNATI, 0., Sept. 9.-The Reds bunch
ed hits lv the second and fifth innings and
secured enough runs to win. A youngster
from the Atlantic league pitched the last
three Innings for Chicago, and did very
well. Attendance, 3,835. Score:
H.11.E.
( Inclnnatl ....0 2003100 *— « 7 0
Chicago 2 0000010 I— l 7 3
Batteries, Hill and Pietz; Thornto;], Kitcll
and Donahue.
ORIOLES LOST.
NEW YORK. Sept. 8. -Tiie home team won
un inter esting game from the Baltimores this
aiternoon on errora by Kltsou and Demont,
ai_d two singles. Dunn, tha home lean's
pitcher, did good work in the seventh Inning
Score:
Brooklyn .. ..12020003 •— 8 H 4
Baltimore ....2 1000200 o—s 9 4
Batteries, Dunn and Grim; Kltsou and Rob
lr.son.
WEYHING'S CONTROL POOR.
WASHINGTON, Sept 9.— Weyhing bad poor
control today, and when he got the ball across
the plate was hit hard. The visitors played
a rather ragged gamo ln the field. The game
wa3 called on account of darkness. Atten-
I dance, 400. Score:
Washington I 0 0 0 1 0 2 0-.' 9 "]
I Philadelphia ....3000221 *-_ 13 4
Batteries, Weyhing and Muguire; Orth and
McFariand.
AMATEUR BASE BALL.
The Bpaldlng-Rosemoust game has been
postponed froin^toniorrow to Sunday, Sept. 18,
by reason of the cold spell.
* * *
The Cr— C«t S'ai _ want a gamo for Sun
day. Langfords preferred. Address Oapt
Wodke, 531 Charles street.
ROLLER POLO IN THE WEST.
Western Bin Unll I.ohrho to .Stand
Spoaaor for it.
CHICAGO, Sept. B.— Professional roller polo
Is to be revived lv the West. Tho Western
! base bail league will in all probability stand
sponsor for the sport, and the majority of
tho base ball magnates will be the financial
backers. The scheme has been set on foot
by President George Van Derbeck, of tha
Detroit ball club, and already several of the
magnates have favorably received the proposi
tions made.
President Van Derbeck Is an enthusiast on
the subject and will work with might and
main, to get an organization on its feet. His
plan is to have six or eight cities ln the
circuit, preferably eight. The Western league
circuit will not bo followed, and Chicago will
have one of the clubs. Cincinnati will also
have a club should the compact be closed.
I'he other cities mentioned as probable poio
centers will be Detroit, Milwaukee. St. Louis
and Kansas City. Should an eight-club cir
cuit be decided on two cities will be selected
from among St. Paul. Minneapolis, Omaha, I
Columbus and Indianapolis.
President Johnson, of the Western league,
is in favor of the proposed organization. He
thinks that ln cities like Chicago the sport
would be well patronized and he sees no
reason why it should not be made to pay
ln several of the cities now having base ball
clubs.
The game of roller polo Is indigenous to
the West. The West first had a professional
league as far back as In 1884. The league
i consisted of the Detroits, of Detroit; Merl-
I dan, of Indianapolis; West Avenue, of Colum
, bus, O. ; Gem City, of Dayton, O. ; Chicago. 3
j of Ciiicago, and Louisville*, of Louisville.
I The game soon disappeared almost entirely
In the West, but took renewed life in the
East, where many cubs have flourished ever
I since. One of the moat famous leagues was
the one of 1594-.. and consited of Boston New
Bedford, Providence, Lynn, Pawtucket and
Salein. Boston in that year won the pennant
by forty-two points.
GREAT STAR POINTER.
Lowered the Truck Record at Char
ter Oak Park.
HARTFORD, Conn., S-pt. 9.— The event of
greatest interest In the Charter Oak park
race meeting today, was the attempt of Sfar
I Pointer to lower tho track record of 2.03"4,
which was successful, the mile being made iii
2:00%, the quarters wero: 90%, 1:01, 1:31 _.. It
was hoped that he might beat his own world's
record of 1:5914, but the first quarter was too
slow to admit of it.
The racing events were notable for very
closo decisions in the 2:08 pace when Quad
riga was given the fourth heat. Giles Noyes
apparently leading by a head, and in tre
2:13 trot third heat, when Cut Glass was
given the heat. Fred Kohl being apparently
j leading. Bingen took the race and Quadriga
I took thi- 2:OS pace, having seven heats to go.
j Two races, the 2:17 consolation and 2:11 trot,
I were unfinished aud will be closed tomorrow
: morning. Summaries:
2:08 pace, purse $1,500—
j Quadriga, eh g (Miller) 2 2 2 12 11
| - n 'll°l B 6 5 14 12 2
| Giles Noyes 1 1 4 2 4 3 3
Courier Journal 5 4 3 3 3 ro
Carlio B 4 3 5 5 dr
, Bright Light 3 dis
Time. 2:081,4; 2:07^; 2:09%; 2:08%; 2:03_,-
I 2:10%; 2:10%.
Handicap, purse, $I,ooo—
; Helen R, blk m (Dickerson 1 13 1
j Monopol. eh g 2 2 1 2
i Special Boy 3 8 2 3
| Hal C 5 4 4 4
Emma M 4 dis
Time, 2:lS_; 2:17%; 2:22_; 2:17%.
2:13 trot, purse $1,5C0—
j Bicgcn br b (Titer) 1 7 7'l 1
; Cut Glass 2 112 8
; Fred Kohl 3 5 2 3 2
! General 7 2 5 4 5
! Alrich 4 3 3 5 4
I Larabla the Great 6 6 6 6dr
I D. L. C 6 4 4 dis
Dick 8 8 dr
Time, 209%; 1:11%; 2:12%; 2:10%; 2:12%.
2:19 trotting, purse $I.COO—
Improvidence b m (Rea) 1 1 1
Charity 2 2 2
Ap Alert 3 5 3
Confessor 4 4 4
Guenn fl 7 5
My Lady 7 6 G
Pariiell Jr 5 3dr
Ellert 8 Bdis
Time, 2:13%; 2:14..; 2:13...
Hawthorne Races.
CHICAGO, Sept. 9.— Weather cool. Track
heavy. Results:
First race, three-fourths of a mile — Agnes
C won, Penseroso second, Exquisite third.
Time. 1:17.
Second race, three-fourths of a mile — Mary
Black won, Belle of Memphis second, Time
Maker third. Time, 1:14%.
Third race, one mile — Cherry Leaf won,
Fervor second, David Tenny third. Time,
1:41.
Fourth race, one mile and one-sixteenth—
Tom Calvert won, Official second, Prince
Blazes third. Time, 1:49.
Fifth race, five-rlchths of a mile — Ailyar
won. Espionage second, Misc Marion third.
Time, 1 :01%.
Sixth race, one mile and one-sixteenth —
Tonto won, Gov. Sheehan second, Black Fonso
third. Time, I:_S_.
TODAY'S ENTRIES.
First race, six furl .ngs— Monk Wayman, 106;
Dave Waldo, 100; Abe Fuerst, 107; Ruskin,
108; Imp, 109; Alleviate, 113; Count Fonso, 114;
Montgomery, 114.
Second race, one mile— Her Favor, 100;
Locust Blossom. 100; Afamada, 102; Muskaca
tine, 103; Friar John, 105; Llvalia, 105; Molo
108; Wilson, 111.
Third race, Hawthorne stakes, two-year
olds, six furlongs — Jinks, 107; Survivor, 110 •
Stamina, 110; First Tenor, 110; Jolly Rogers'
114; Fontalnebleau, 134; Miss Marion, 115; Sea
Lion, 118.
Fourth race, one mile and one-half—Plan
tain, 91; Hosl, 91; Valid, 91; Oel _in 94'
Croesus, 103; Treachery, 105.
Fifth race, steeplechase, short course — Jesa
bel, 128; Troll, 128; Nobilis, 148; Michael G.
151; Uncle Jim, 157.
Sixth race, six furlongs— Branch, 98; King's
Highway, 101; Little Alarm, 103; Sardonic,
103; Lady Callahan, 104; Aunt Man' 104-
Friskal, 101; Winslow, 104; Depending, 105;
Lasalle, 107; Bliss Rucker, 111; Peg Parke
113; Majesta. 114; Orderly, 114.
Seventh race, one mile — Empress Josephine
100; Cyril, 100; Innuendo, 103; Sybaris, 103'
Lucid. 103; Hoiher Sail, 103; Mlstleton, 103 :
Herman Kahn, 103; Beau Monde, 103.
RrlKhton Bench H_.com.
NEW YORK, Sept. 9—Summary:
First race, selling, five furlongs— St. Clair
won, Satin Slipper second, Diminutive third
Time, 1:02. Fecond race, selling, mile and a
sixteenth— Mlllstream won, The Winner sec
ond, Continental third. Time, 148 Third
race, five and one-half furlongs— A lpen won
Leando second, Glenh _m third. Time rng _.'
Fourth race. The Sacs Memorial, o': .' and
one-eignth miles— Florenzo won, Sir Gawain
second, Lcadsville third. Time 155 Fifth
race, selling, six furlongs— Galady won Froh
man second, Hampden third. Time 114%
Sixth race, hurdle, one ar.d one-half miles'
selling— Gov. Budd won, The Widower sec
ond, Bergen third. Time, 2:52.
Swallowed v ._eedle and nied.
A tailor in Chicago accidentally swai lowed
a needle and died as a result of the inflam
mation set up by tho small needle Little
things frequently have great power, as ls seen
in a few small do.es of the famous Hostet
ter's Stomach Bitters, which, however has
nn entirely different effect from tbe needle in
this notice. The Bitters make nervous weak
and sickly persons strong and well 'again
Tliey are also good for dyspepsia and con
stipation.
New Centnry Record.
vT M f, N « N Ti AP ° _ IS ' S ' pt - 9 — The Mlnneap..l_s-
Northfleld century record, mado by A A
Hansen Oct. 15. 1884. and which was at 7-M
had to give way today, and is now held by
} Charles Vanderhoof, at G:t... The ride of Mr
Vanderhoof was In ♦•very way a meritorious
nne. The road was U tough as usual and a
strong wind was encountered on the return
The ride entitle. Mr. Vanderhoof to a medai
offered by the Centnry Koad oi U b of America.
Waller Defeated Btavbaek.
BALTIMORE. Sept. _ -Frank Waller, of
Boston, defeated Frank Starbuck, of Phlla
__•_., rV fifl >- niil " P«ed race at the
'the w .rl 1 ' 8 : 11 " 1 ton J* ht W «"«* ***» broke
h l P W '!;. S J e, i ord f, »- fifty miles behind
i a rfl n't, J ■ , Ht nrftvi ? u « Onto was one hour
_»«__,' race with Henry
?^_ , U T ° . lt!ht he luw <™d these flares o
1 hour 48 minutea 18 4-5 seconds.
Gai_Uaev Win* Again.
1 n„ N ? £___?_ Sept "--Oscar Gardiner. "The
I S 1 - X, 2' Content knocked out Sam Boien,
™.or<_. of this city, in the tenth rouud of
what was to have been a twenty-fly .-round
pou... The knockout blow was a hard la .
hook In the pit of the stomach.
[ Watch for Number Six.
THIS ST. PAUL GLOBE SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 10. 1893.
FUTURE OF HAWAII
ANNEXATION COMMITTER HAS DE
CID-ED 1 PON FORM OF
GOVERNMENT
1 _
SELF-GOVERNMENT IS ASSURED
One Territorial L«'_Ulu_ ur<<> With
Limited Powers, Willi the Isluml*
to He Divided Into Two Distrlets
Honolulu Will Form One of
Them, Knibracliig the Whole of
the Island of Oahua.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 9.— The
steamer Coptic, from Yokohama and
Hong Kong via Honolulu, brings tho
following advice to the Associated
Press from the latter city, under date
of Sept. 8:
It will be the "Territory of Hawaii "
That Is the name which the annexation
committee haa decided to recommend
to congress. Thus will he preserved in
the political nonenclature of the United
States the distinctive origin of this
part of the United States. The hi3torv
and tradition of the islands and the as
sociations that no resident here wants
forgotten, will go on in unbroken union
with the name. The form of the gov
ernment will be modeled on that of ex
isting territories. There will be no
further departures from this than
loyal conditions and national political
consideration makes necessary. It is
probable that In working out the de
tails the form of the government will
not approximate so closely to that of
state government aa the ordinary fori _
of government does. But this ultimate
possibility of statehood will not be
barred. There will be no District of
Columbia or Alaska form of govern
ment proposed. Local self-government
will be given through the extension of
the municipal idea. The Islands will be
divided into municipal districts, hav
ing control under restrictions and lim
itations of purely local affairs. Hono
lulu, for instance, will be a municipal
district, embracing the whole of the
Island of Oahua.
Hawaii may be divided into two dis
tricts, and Molokai, Lanai and Niyhau
may be attached to some other mu
nicipal district.
SBL.F - G- OV ERNM ENT.
The question of territorial legislature
has been fully settled. There will
probably be one, but with limited pow
ers. All the attributes of sovereignty,
however, will be exereLsed by the na
tional government of the United States.
The people of Hawaii will be called on
to consider themselves Americans,
looking to the national government as
a source of national power. In local
affairs they will have the opportunity
of exercising the highest tribute of
American citizenship — local self-gov
ernment. The form of government the
committee will recommend will be one
calculated to do away with the associ
ations of national independence, which
have grown up in the last eighty or
ninety years, and to create associations
and the feeling of union with the Unit
ed States of America.
It is pretty clear from what has been
said by members of the committee
from time to time !n framing a form
of government for these islands, they
have also been charged with the ad
ministration at Washington with form
ing a model which can be adapted to
Porto Rico and other new possessions
the war has brought the United States.
The committee ia trying to so shape its
work as to be able to conclude its la
bors Sept. 20.
•_ a -A La * m^L—Ako***m **o**t*^^kn '
jl Fresh and Reliable.
jj CONTAINS NO FICTION.
jj The Sunday Globe j
Will have all the news
I from all the world. (
1 Price sc. Order of your Newsdealer today. I
IN A STATE OF TERROR.
Another Homhardment of Candia Is
Reported Imminent.
ATHENS, Sept. 9. — News wa3 received here
from Candia late this afternoon that another
homhardment was Imminent. The fires con
tinue. Four hundred deaths have already
been reported. Martial law has been pro
claimed.
ROME, Septemiber 9. — The Messagerlo an
nounces that the Italian cruiser Lombardl.,
with 300 men, has been ordered to Candia.
LONDON, Sept. 10.— The Athena correspon
dent of the Daily Mail, says:
"Horrible stories of atrocity a~e told by the
refugees from Candia. Tliey say the Bashi-
Baeouks cut oprn the bodies of their Christ an
victims on the first day of the outbreak, and
threw the entrails Into the flames of the
burning houses. They hurled the Briti.h vice
consul bodily Into the flames, shouting: 'Now
let the English oome help him.' "
BOTH MAY DIE.
Ex-Ambassador Bayard and Miss
Winnie Davis Grow Worse.
DEDHAM, Mass., Sept. 9 —The physician in
attendance this evening stated that Mr. Bay
ard seemed to be sinking gradually, though
there was little noticeable change since yes
terday.
NARRAGANSETT PIER, Sept. 9.— Tho
condition of Miss Winnie Davis Is not co
comfortable tonight. She c xperlenced a very
restless day. Her condition is now considered
critical, and as she is uuabie to retain nour
ishment, continued weakness is a deplorable
factor. A second consultation of pb.ysici_.__
is expected.
WAGES OF SIN.
Cleveland Business Mnn Shot by n
Dissolute Wuuunn.
DENVER, Col., Sept. 9.— W. H. Lawrence,
of Cleveland, 0., was shot and probably
mortully wounded in a room at the Oxford
hotel, this afternoon, by a woman who is
known here only as Florence Richardson. The
woman then shot herself in tiie head, dying
almost Instantly. Mr. Lawrence was taken
to St. Luke's hospital. The doctors in at
tendance give no hopes of his recovery. The
ball entered his back and passed clear
through the body.
Tlie couple had registered at the Oxford
house About a half -1 our before the tragedy
occurred, as H. C. .Rockwell and wife, of
Creely, Col. The motive fir the shooting Is
not known. Mr. L.wrence rushed out of
the room after he had been shot and sink
to the floor In the hallway.
"I don't know why she "shot me," he e.ld.
Beyond that he declined to make any st de
ment.
American* In 'China.
LONDON, Sept. io. The t_kln correspond
ent of the Daily Mail .-ays a New York
syndicate has obtain.! a 'concession for a
railway between ('Anion and Hankow, a
treaty port on Yang Tae Kiang.about 700 miles
fri m th* sea.
!_ra. Win low's f.oo't-lng syrup
. im used for over fifty yearn by nillHont
ot m .hers Tor their ehiiiren while teet_ili_K. »vlth
perfect nucceas. It _ooto_ ilte child, aoftenH the
gums, lilava all pain ;! curon" wind colic, and ls
Ens best remedy for nia.jrh vr- Sold by Druprtst*
In every part nf the world. Be curs nnd fish foi
" Mrs. Wiuslow's M.-othttiK Syrup." nud *■ _o 10
Oilier khid. T .voniy-fl* » crnis a __>_■
Watch for Num It or Six.
ADDITIONAL TRAIN SERVICE ON
__-Pe>atO«e Line ol Omaha Boad.
Commencing today the new .rain will leave
Heron Lake 7 a. m.. arrive Ptpestono 11 a.
m. Returning, leave Pipestone 7:45 p. m. aud
arrive Heron Lake 11:45 p. _.
Wuteh for Number Six*
FUSION IS REFUSED
NEVADA DBBfOCRATS NOMINATE A
COMPLBTB STATE
TICKET
SILVER REPUBLICANS SNUBBED
Proffer of (oneessions Brought on a
ViKorouN Debate, und Rejection
«f Fusion Was by Almost Unan
imous Vote Tleket Named hy
the Nevada Silver Party Out
line of Platform Adopted.
RENO. Nev., Sept. 9. - When the
Democratic state convention met this
morning, its committee on fusi.m re
ported that the Sliver Republicans
would concede to the Democrats the
nominees for lieutenant Rovernor, state
councillor, short term regent of the
university and superintendent of pub
he Instructions.
After some vigorous speeches, the
proposition to fuse was rejected al
most unanimously. The Democrats
then nominated this ticket:
Governor, Georgo Russell.
L.euti -taut governor, C. M. Grimes.
Secretary of state. John YV eM.tr
State treasurer. VV. G. Thompson.
State comptroller, G. G. Humphreys.
Survey er general, T. I. Stewart.
Btate primer, James Morris.
Regents, state university— F. H. Triplet
long term; G. H. Haas, short torui.
Tho silver party convention nominated a
ticket aa follows:
Governor, K. Sadler.
Lieutenant governor, James R. Judge.
Secretary of state, Eugene Howell.
State treasurer, D, M. Ryan.
Stato comptroller, Sam P. Davis.
Attorney general, W. D. Jones.
Supreme ccuit judge, C. P. Belknap.
State pi in ter, Andrew Maul.
Surveyor general, E. D. Kelley.
State superintendent of publio Instruction.
H. C. Cvttinga.
Regent, state university, long term, W. P.
Deal; short term, H. S. S.arritt.
For congress, Francis G. Newlands.
The platform adopted declares ln fa
vor of free coinage of silver at 16 to 1,
opposes bond issues and the issuing of
money by banks, favors the nomina
tion of William J. Bryan in 1900, urg^s
the holding of Cuba, Porto Rico and
the Philippines until the American peo
ple have time to consider tha best pol
icy in regard to their final disposition,
favors the construction of the Nicara
guan canal and the foreclosure of the
mortgage on the Central Pacific rail
way.
Fnston Agreement Ratified.
ELLENSBURGH, Wash., Sept. 9.— The Pop
ulist state convention today conceded the de
mand of the Democrats for one supreme
judge and the fusion agreement was ratified.
The Populists nominate B. H. Hust, of Ta
coma, as their candidate^ for supremo judge.
James Hamilton Lewis was renominated for
congress by the Democrats and W. C. Jonea
by the Silver Republicans.
Utah Rei.uhllean Convention.
SALT LAKE, Utah, Sept. 9— The Repub
lican state convention met here today, with
Joseph Bagiey. of Ogden, as temporary and
ex-Senator Arthur Brown a3 permanent chair
man. Chief Justice Zane was nominated for
supreme judge and Alma E. Eldridge for
congress. The platform demands protection,
bimetallism and reciprocity.
ALGER ON MILES.
Does Not Care to Discuss Their Af
fairs With the Newspapers.
PITTSBURG, Sept. 9.— Secretary of War
Russell A. Alger and party reached Pittsburg
tonight en route for the secretary's home
ln Detroit for about ten days' stay. The sec
retary, lv an interview, said:
"I don't care about the charges and counter
charges seen ln the newspapers. Absurd and
nonsensical stories habe been publish d, which
have had the effect of alarming t'.e soldiers'
friends at home. Just one eomplalnc has been
made by a soldier to the department, and
that was by a soldier at Tampa, or, rather,
by his brother, who said he was starving
to death. It was found to be grossly exig
gerated; merely a fever patient convalescing
and asking for just that kind of food which is
not what they should have. The cause of
most of the complaints is a wholesale desire
on the part of the soldiers for furloughs."
TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES.
New York, Sept. 9.— The battleship Massa
chusetts reached this harbor today and is
at the government anchorage off Tompkins
ville, S. I.
Camp Wikoff, L. 1., Sept. n.— Funeral
services were held this morning over the re
mains of Naval Cadet Thomas H. Wheeler,
son of Maj. Gen. Joseph Wheeler, and Second
Lieutenant Newton D. Kirkpatrick, I _rst U.
S. cavalry, who were drowned while bathing
Wednesday.
Indianapolis, Ind.. Sept. 9.— William H.
Tucker, of the firm of Tucker _ Dorsey,
manufacturers, committed suicide at his home
on Fletcher avenue this morning.
WilMnmspDrt, Pa., Sept. 9.— The Grand View
hotel, the largest hostelry at Highland Lake,
a summer resort, was totally destroyed by fire
yesterday. The hotel was practically closed
for the season, and it is believed that the
flre was of Incendiary origin. Loss, about
$40,000.
Philadelphia. Sept. 9.— The Conshohocken
brewery plant, located at Conshohocken, a
suburb of this city, was destroyed by flre
yesterday. The loss wili reach nearly JIOO.COO.
Sick: of Thirteenth.
MANILLA, Sept. B.— The hospital ship Rb
Janeiro will sail Monday with ill and wound
ed soldiers ln charge of Dr. Daywalt. The
men ordered home are:
Of the Thirteenth Minnesota^-Lleut. Bun
ker and Privates Rice and Overmeyer, whi
are wounded, and Corporal Hart and Pri
vates Webb, Markland, Nicholas, Lmzo,
Small, Cook and Johnson, who are ill.
Ll lin'iK i hang's Removal.
LONDON. Sept. 10.— The Pekin correspond
ent of tho Tint.*, telegraphing Thursday,
says:
"Li Hung Chang still retains his pt sition as
senior grand secretary, but anticipating dis
missal, he will probably resign. His retlre
j ment from the Tsung 11 Yamcn excited little
' surprise ln view of the publication of tho
• terms of the Lv Henan railroad contract.
i The negotiations were conducted by him a:.d
j he deceived the T.sung li Yamen regarding
the true nature of the conditions."
Yellow Fever Abating.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 9.— Advices received
by Surgeon General Wyman today from *ha
stato health officer of Florida are that tho
quarantine against Key West has been raised.
I The disease prevailing there has been aseer
| tamed to be dengue, and not yellow fever.
i as was flrst feared. Other Information re
| gardlng the yellow fever shows tho situation
' to be genera fly encouraging. So far as known
here no fatalities have occurred among the
cases brought to Dry Tortugas on a steamer
which recently arrived there.
Wlsennstn Troops nt Home.
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Sept. 9.— S.ven hund
red members of the Second Wisconsin regi
ment arrived In Milwaukee over the North
western road, from Porto Rico, on a sixty
day furlough. The troops were tendered a
hearty reception by the thousands gather d
at the depot and were given a substantial
meal by the citizens.
National Editors,
DENVER CoL, Pent. 9.— The National Edi
torial association today took steps to bring
about uniform press laws by acting through
stats assocl tions; adopted a report -providing
for a trip to Peril in UM and elected olli
cers. J. it. McCabe, of East Boston, is the
new presldi nt.
Factory Inspectors.
Boston. Sept 9. The International Asso
ciation of Factory Inspectors concluded its
twelfth snnual convention. Chief Inspector
James Campbell, of Pennsylvania, was cioot
"'l pri Bldent.
Slek Soldiers In Porto Rleo.
NSW YORK, Sept 9.- A dispatch from
Ponce, Porto Rhso, says: Illness among the
United States troops here la increasing There
are BOW more than 23 per cent of the men
unfit for duty. VVithin a radius of a few
miles from Poneo there are 1,000 soldiers In
hospitals,
Lrttet Currier's Convention.
TOLEDO. 0. Sent. 9.— The letter carriers'
Convention today was largely taken up with
reports cf tlie president and ether officers
and of the civil service committee.
SHALL, WEAK ORGANS
Strengthened and Enlarged
T© Stay Enlarged !
This is a specific course of treatment that causes the blood to flow
to those parts naturally, thereby strengthening and enlarging the
small, weak, shriveled organs to stay enlarged. Almost every man
needs
THIS IS f\
HOME TREATMENT
SEHT BY MAIL Oil EXPJSESS.
CD|7fl Be . cause ifc strengthens, invigorates, revitalizes and
Il_L_J rejuvenates the entire sexual apparatus of man, im
**"** parts to him the vitality, strength, vigor and man
hood that he should possess. It makes the old young again, and
causes them to forget that they were ever so. It causes the blood
to flow to those parts naturally and thereby enlarges weak, shriv
eled organs to stay enlarged. This is what you have long been
looking for. Call or write us today sure.
Dr. Alfred L. Cole
Af_o QGUNOIL OF * ; HY_EC____S,
24 Washington Aye. S-, - - EftlnneepolSs, __Inn.
Reliable St Paul Retail Stores.
BOOKS sas*_ SL PA &2PM& SS2 r ca
BUTTER ch T ™ CRESCENT CREAMERY CO.
UU i # _fc #_? Egg., Eta Cunier Thtrd aud ninn9Mtta
CLOTHING THE BOSTON, EOWLBY&CO.
UL. U i niIWU Established 1870. mh aml i:obert i>au ,
CLOTHING _^?^. w _f_L*" L G. HOFFMANN & CO.
(/__._/ # _T###& U Your Moneys Worth. Coi . # Sevenlh and Hob^
DRY GOODS l he Nonhwe9t ' 9 SCHUNEMAN & EVANS.
UIII UUUUO Greatest More. sixth and Habasha.
DRY GOODS T TcP? eP ? ople \ THE GOLDEN RULE.
Uni UUUUJ Department More. Ith. Sth pnd EoUert Street,.
DRY GOODS ? h f h Pi " MtL,M HABIGHORST & CO.
Un I UUUUO in the City. Cor . uud „ aciiuta £?
DRY GOODS Zl::; yan * mannheimer bros.
""' wwwft_rw carpels. . tTor. HUth emd Boemrt.
FURNITURE Sss^iSWJJs: smith & farwell co.
ff \£MiiVß ff _?ffff_fa__ age for large, now catalogue. Sixth and Minnv* .i.
FURNITURE Ssft* WALLBLOM FURN. & CARPET CO.
ff .fffffffff ff _Sfff___» llousofurnishlngs. 400, 40J, 404 and 40ti Jackson.
FURS Theori s i » alho^ of E. ALBRECHT & SON.
ff UlifJ "Albrecnt's." Established 1853. WAKfcNHtt.
FURS TthT h . RANSOM & HORTON.
#_/##_. Cloth Garments. Onera liouse. 99-101 East Slrt'x.
GROCERS s w 0 d f er ni fSd schoch grocery co.
_*ff l W W_»l- Flavoring Extracts. Sec. .ir/i a»uf livoti.tivai/.
GUNS Bicycles, £ £ KENNEDY & BROS.
UUiWO Kodaks, Athletic Outfitter*. Cfcr. TAirdowd __>!..•,•..
PI & NOR ° rpanß • Mu " ,cal Instr " meuts - HOWARD. FARWELL & CO.
9 I/eif _. VJ Reliable Music Dealers. vo-yy .»>._ _\-v ..
PIANOS (> V u,dPnrl< .' orsau9 - CON OVER MUSIC CO.
I tnSVUO Musical Merchandise. Aljr ,. /lt >f> p^, „„,, jrar**,
ROUGH EIDER STABBED.
Mentoring Ont olf Grig-shy _ Men
Marked hy a How.
CHICKAMAUGA, Ga., Sept. 9.— C.rlgsby's
l.ugh riders left for their homes ln small
parties today. They havo been mustered out
and paid. The report of Gens. Mattock, San
ger and Roe, appointed as an examining
board to ascertain the cause of the sickness
at Camp Thomas, has been mado public.
The board finds the ground not well adapted
for bo encampment ol a large body of troops,
but states that most of the sickness was
due to mismanagement and poor sanitary ar
rangements. It reflects somewhat upon the
B< nt il als in command before the arrival of
Qen. Breckinridge.
Private J, S. Callahan, of Troop E, Grigs
by. rough riders, was stabbed and serioucly
injured tn a drunken row which occurr. d
among a number of rough riders at the cen
tral station this morning.
FEDERAL STEEL COMPANY.
Art teles of 1 neoi'p ornt ion of the Ria.
Iron and Steel Cori.oi _»tton Filed.
TRENTON, N. J.. Sept. 9.— The articles of
i.i , rporatlon of tho Federal Sted comp. my.
with an authorised capital stock of $2 „000,-
-000, v.civ filed with the secretary of stato to
day. It Is sot out In the article!, that the
•iy begins business with a paid -In capl
'.. o\ &.. 00,000. The company ls gen
erally to be loi nied for the purpose of consoil
. the MinnesotS iron conipany and tlie
[Hingis Steel company. The powers conferred
on the company are almost unlimited. The
articles of Incorporation provide that the di
rectors may Increase the number of direc
tors. The directors may, without the consent
of the stockholders, order, amend or rescind
ti.e by-laws, fix the reserve for working
capital, make mortgages and liens, but can
not sell all the. property of the company ex
cept on a two-thirds vote of all the direc
tors.
Linseed Rooks Mnst Open.
CHICAGO. Sept. 9.— Judge Dunn, of the
circuit touit, today oi.ered that a peremptory
I writ of mandamus be issued against Al. xand-
er Euston, president, and Arthur H. Rugg.
secretary of tha Nation.' i Linae d Oil com
pany, to compel them to allow Jamea H.
Barnard, a stockholder of the company, to
examine the books of the corporation aud
make memoranda therefrom.
McSweeny Couvlrtrd.
MARIEJTTA. 0.. Bept 9.- >. rgan Mc-
Sweeny, who has been on trial for threo
weeks, charged with murder lo tho lirst de
gree of United S:.i!os Deputy Marsha] Ma
eon, last Jauuary. was found guilty by a jury
after being out fifteen hours of murder In
the eecond degree. Ho wiil be lentenced to
the penitentiary fr>r life tomorrow.
S.eelul Train Wi_t Yin Omiihn Road
After Fair. Saturday night, 10th inst,,
for Mankato. Elmore, Sr. .lames. Windom,
S'.ayton. Pipestone, Worthington, Adrian.
Luverne, Sioux Fail..,
will leave Minneapolis S:ls p. m.
and St. Paul 5:45 p. m.
Match for Number Six.
CASTORIA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of C^a^jf/^cM^i
PChiobotcr. _.r. _U »h Diurcon'. Unud.
ENNYROYAL PILLS
-^J.T'V Orlclnal and Only Gr nulno. A
jT.ffijA\ BAPC. alwari rellakla. laoiks h_
fi S\ _kt\lM_L i )ru 8. a * far __w_<_«r . Bnpliih t)injff>_\
&pS|4_yfßß\ru)uJ tlrani tn Red hai Hold meial'io \Vy
__!k --^nKw^ 61 * 1 ' ''Alod wlik blu.i ribbon. Take VST
_^ _fw no Other. S-i.nr dangerous ru_r./_i- V
"/ flf tion* and initntitu. At OroggUt., or _-_(. 4a,
_» .Iff in «tA___p» far partUalari, la.ttm.niii- anl
i _>• J9 « __cl_ef for !.«ifllom" io tXUr, by f.'nr_
— JST^/r Mall. 10.0C0 TaatiraoolaU. Urnm. Pttpw
/ Ohloh e«te r Oheanl oal Co., M afUaoti So ■ *_.
■HI by all Local Dto«__ i .IILAUA., tA.
6

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