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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 25, 1899, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1899-04-25/ed-1/seq-5/

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136.000 in Use
Prices Reasonable.
rerms, Cash or $10 Monthly.
Old Instruments.
HOWAR D' w°jf s" 2 s 4 T .
Plteliers* Battle, in Which Young
Triumphed Over Willie Phyle,
Formerly of St. Paul New York
Was Shut Out by Bultimore Su
perliaa Defeated Quakers Wa-h
--ingto- Hold on Last Place.
_, . Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
St. Louis 6 6 0 1.000
Boston 8 6 2 .750
Philadelphia 9 6 3 .667
Baltimore 8 5 3 625
Chicago 10 6 4 .600
Louisville 8 4 4 .500
Cincinnati 8 4 4 .500
Brooklyn 8 4 4 .500
New York 8 3 5 .375
Pittsburg 6 1 5 167
Cleveland 6 1 5 167
AYashingrton 9 1 g *m
. ST. LOUIS. April 24.-St. Louis cap
tured the tirst game of the series with
Chicago by a close score. It was a
pitchers' battle, In which Young had the
better of lt. Clean fielding was a feat
ure. Attendance, 1,500. Score:
B'rk't. Ifi li 3! 3^ 0, 0 Ryan, If. 01 01 3 1 0
C'ilds, 2b: 0 0| 1| 31 0 Green, rf 12 10 0
McK., ss| 1 0 1| 4; 0 W'fn. 3b: 01 0 0 4 1
A\ Ice, 3b 0! _| 11 3j 0 Lange, cf \ 0\ 1 0 0 0
St'zel. rf; 1; 0| 301 0 Ev'tt, lb| 0 1 12 0 0
T'b'u. lb.| 0 1 14; 0| 0 D'm't, ssi 1 0 5 10
O'C'or, c| 0| 1| 4 2| 0 f cC., 2b| 01 2 0 5 0
Blake, cf; Oj 0; 0| 0| Ojjj'hue, c.l 0i 0 2 1 0
Young, pj 0j 0J Oj 5| OjPhyle, p.) o] 0 0 5 0
JTotals .| 3j 7;27|17| p|' Totals . jlnfe 17 1
St. Louis 2 0 0 10 0 0 0 •— 3
Chicago 0 0010010 o—2
•Stenzel out, hit by batted ball.
Earned runs, St. Louis 1, Chicago 2;
left on bases, St. Louis 5, Chicago 3; two
base hits. Burkett, Wallace, Lange; home
run. Green; double plays, McKean,
Chiids and Tebeau; McCormick, Demont
and Everett; stolen bases, Stenzel, Blake;
hit by pitcher, Stenzel; bases on balls
off Young 1. off Phyle 3; struck out. by
Young 2; sacrifice hits, Chiids 2; time,
1:45; umpires, Swartwood and Warner.
NEW YORK, April 24.-The Giants were
shut out by the Baltimores today, mainly
by the nne pitching of McGinnity. Meekin
pitched his first game of the season and
did splendidly for five innings. After
that he let up and was hit freely. At
tendance, 1.200. The score:
-.-?£. V " iRiH|PA!E| B^lt". IRIHjPIAE
\ Hn, cf| 0| 1 1 0 0 McG. 3b. | 2l 0 1 2 1
Gr'dy. lb| Oj 0 7 0 0 H'mes, lf | 2| -31 2 1 0
•Jl's'ii, 2bi Oj 2 7 3 o,'Br'dle. cf! 01 1 0 0 0
Wilson. c| 0 15 0 2Sh'k'd, rf l! 1 4 1 0
T. 08, If 0 0 1 0 0 1 J 08, 2bi o| 0 3 4 0
H m n, :*bj 0 0 3 0 0 LC'ce, lbi 1 111 l 0 0
F'ster, rf| 0 0 1 0 0 Mag'n, ssJ 0! l' 3 SI 0
Davis, ss| 0 1 2 6 2, Robl'n, c 0i 13 10
M'kin, p.! 0 1 .0 0 0 McG'y, p 0 10 3 0
Totals .10 627 -j 41 Totals j 6|~i!27 17|~1
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o^o
Baltimore 1 0 0 0 0 111 2—6
Earned runs. Baltimore 1; first base by
errors, Baltimore 2, New York 1; left on
bases. Baltimore 1, New York 5; bases on
bulls, off Meekin 2, off McGinnity 1;
struck out. by Meekin 3, by McGinnity 1;
home runs. Holmes 2; two-base hits, Ma
goon. Gleason; triple play, Magoon
O'Brien and La Chance; double plays,
Davis to Gleason to Grady, Gleason to
Davis to Grady, Foster to Wilson; stolen
bases, McGraw, Holmes 2, Brodle, Shreck
ard. J. O'Brien; wild pitch, Meekin;
passed ball, Wilson; hit by pitched ball,
McGraw, Holmes; umpires, Gaffney and
Andrews; time, 1:58.
WASHINGTON, April 24.— The Bean
Eaters walked away with their fourth
victory over the Senators today, the local
men doing minor league work. Dunkel
was hit hard, and poor fielding also aid
ed the Bostons' run-getting. Washing
ton's run was made in the seventh, when
Freeman rapped out a home run At
tendance, 300. Score:
' Wash. |R!HiP|A'E Bos. ir Hip A E
Sl-gle. cfl Oj 01 2 0 0 H'ton, cf| 0 3' 2 0 0
Casey, 3b 01 01 2 0 1 T'ney, lbl 1 1 9 0 2
Davis, lb 0 21 9 1 1 Long, ss. 1 I 2 4 0
Hulen. ss| 0 l| 0 3 1 Duffy, lfl 1 1 4 0 0
08.. 1f.. 1 0 0| 1 0 0 C'i'ns, 3b| 1 0 1 3 0
Fran, rfl 1 1| 4 0 1 Stahl, rf.i 1 1 1 0 0
F'rell. c. 0 II 0| 11 0 Lowe, 2b 1 1 4 2 0
Du'kle, pi 0 l| 1 lj 1 Clarke, cl 21 2 1 0 0
P'den, 2bi 0 0 2 3| 0 K'be'z, p| 21 1 0,2 0
Totals ■) l| 6121 9j 5 Totals . jlOjll 24 11 "j
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 o—l
Boston ....0 3 0 1 0 5 1 »— lO
Earned runs, Washington 1, Boston o~;
stolen bases, Davis. Hamilton, Tenney;
two-base hits, Farrell, Long, Duffy; three
base hit, Stahl; home runs, Klobedanz,
Freeman; double play, Hulen to Pad
den to Davis; first base on balls, off
Klobedanz 1, off Dunkle 5; struck out,
by Klobedanz 1; left on bases, Washing
ton 8, Boston 9; time, 2:00; umpires, Hunt
and Connolly.
PHILADELPHIA, April 24.-Brooklyn
won from Philadelphia today, through
the wildnesa of Piatt, who pitched three
innings, and the ineffectiveness of Bern
hard, who officiated the last six innings
Th>> Quakers batted hard thr-iughout and
McJames was batted out of the game In
the seventh, Dunn relieving him At
tendance, 4.411. Score:
KeJley,- If j 21 21 3| 0 0 Cool'y, cf 0 1 *> 0 1
Keel'r, rfi Si 4j 21 0 0 Th's, lb. 1 2 1 8 0 0
pa'len, ss| 2| 2| 0| 21 1 De'nty, Ifi 0 4 4 1 0
McG'n, lb 1! 0 61 0| 0 Jaj'le, 2b 0 1 3 3 0
And'n, cf 1| 1 3l 0 0 Flick, rf. 2 2 10 0
Daly, 2b. I 0| 1 5 3 0 La'd'r, 3b| 1 4 4 2 1
Cas'y, 3b| 01 1 1 0 o,D'gTs, c i 21 3 4 0
Smith, c.j 0 0 7 1 1 Cross, ss. 1 2 2 8 1
McJa's, p 1| 0 0 2 o; Piatt, p.. 0 0 0 2 0
Dunn, p. I 0i 01 0 0 0 B'rn'd. p 0 0 0 0 0
!_._! *Chllds .. 1 0| 0 0 0
Totals .|lo!ll|27| 8 _ - -J _
1 Totals . 8]17|27 20 3
Brooklyn 2 2 I 0 ~i 2 0 0 o—lo
Ph 1 iadelphia 1 0 1 0 0 0 4 1 I— g
•Chiids butted for Bernhard in ninth.
Earned runs, Brooklyn 3, Philadelphia
4; stolen bases, Dahlen, Anderson 2, Del
hanty. Dauglass, Cross, McGann, Cas
sldy; two-base hits, Cassldy, Lauder;
first on balls, off McJames 1, Piatt 5,
Bernhard 2; hit by pitched ball, Ander
son, Cassldy, Douglass, Thomas; struck
out, by McJames 1, Piatt 1. Bernhard 2;
passed balls. Smith 2, Douglass 1; wild
pitches. McJames 1, Piatt 1, Bernhard 2;
left on bases, Brooklyn 7, Philadelphia
1; time, 2:40; umpires, Emslle and Mc-
Torturing Disfiguring
And every form of itching, burning, bleeding,
scaly, pimply, and blotchy' skin, scalp, and
blood humors, with loss of hair, instantly re
lieved aud si>eedily cured by warm baths with
Cuticura Soap, gentle anointings with Cuti
cura, the great skin cure, and full doses of
Cuticura Resolve*-, greatest of blood puri
fiers and humor cures.
The Farmer Has a Little Fun With
Some of the Wrestling Talent of
the Athletic Club, and Finds It
Easy— A Referee Agreed I'pon^—
Some Interesting Preliminaries
Are on the Programme.
Dan McLeod and "Farmer" Burns will
meet on the mat ln the Auditorium to
night in a wrestling match for the cham
pionship of America and a purse of 1500
a side. It should be the best match that
has been seen ln St. Paul. Everybody
knows how good McLeod Is and every
body has heard of the "farmer." 'He Is
ln good; condition and tipped the scales at
163 pounds ln the Athletic club gymnas
ium yesterday. McLeod Is about the
same weight.
Burns Is one of the fastest men In the
business today, and one of the best men.
"Who Is the best man ln America?" he
was asked last night.
"That Is hard to say," he replied. "It
lays between McLeod and Jenkins and
Lewis and myself. McLeod and myself
are lighter than the others and can
throw any two men of our weight living
"Can you throw McLeod?"
"My money Is up that I can. I threw
McLeod once and he said he was robbed.
The newspaper men who saw the match
didn't say so. I have clippings in my
, — ,
valises a column long telling about how
I won, but McLeod never would admit it.
He threw me afterwards down in Indian
apolis and I have always admitted that
he won."
"What was the ground for the report
In the Chicago paper that you and Mc-
Leod were going to double up to meet
the Turk?" Burns was asked.
"I don't know what started that. No
body has said anything to me about any
such a match, and I would naturally have
to be consulted. I have not signed any
agreement for any such match. In fact,
there is. nothing to it. McLeod hasn't
heard anything about it either, except
what he read ln the paper."
"And he denied there was anything ln
It," put ln President Egan of the Athletic
Burns certainly looks to be ln condi
tion to put up as good a contest as he
ever engaged ln. He tried some Athle
tic club talent last evening, and threw
two or three so quickly they hardly knew
how It had been done. Burns' backer is
expected In St. Paul this morning.
"Will he have a roll with him?" Burns
was asked.
"He will have the balance of the stake
"How about a little piece to bet?"
"Will there be money to bet on Mc-
Leod?" he asked.
It was suggested that any man who
had done as well as McLeod* had here
would naturally have some friends willing
to bet on him.
Burns agreed, and also thought they
would be accommodated. There will be
some interesting preliminaries before the
match tonight.
The doors will be opened at 7:30, the
preliminaries started at 8:30, and the
wrestling match called at 9 o'clock.
Y. M. C. A. Figurine ou Securing a
Piece of Ground.
Tho Y. M. C. A. is making preparations
to construct, an outdoor field track where
the association athletes can work during
the summer and autumn months. A
meeting of those Interested In the project
was held last evening In the rooms of
the association, and lt was decided to ad
journ the meeting until next .Monday
nlght, pending further Investigation by
Secretary Grace and Dr. Cook.
It Is proposed to create a special out
door membership, fixed at a nominal fig
ure, to assist ln carrying out the idea. A
base ba'.i diamond and perhaps a
tennis court with several other features
will be put in on the ground leased by
the association. Negotiations are pend
ing lor a large lot on Grand avenue ln
front of the Macalester college campus
and a second just a couple of blocks away
on Summit avenue. Secretary Grace will
report definitely upon the matter at the
meeting on Monday.
A committee consisting of A. B. Drls
coll, Dr. Cook and Secretary Grace was
appointed to visit White Bear lake and
select a site for a Y. M. C. A. camp
which it Is proposed to establish at the
popular resort during the warm summer
Homestead Prlr.e Fight Terminated
ln Death of a Principal.
PITTSBURG, Pa., April 24.-Kid La
velle, tho colored pugilist from Chester,
Pa., who was knocked out by John Cav
anaugh, in a boxing contest at Home
stead, Friday evening last, died tonight
A post-mortem Is being held, and the
physicians have discovered a blocd clot
on the brain. Cavanaugh, his manager.
Mason; Lavelle's manager, Moseley, and
Capt. Bennett were given a bearing to
day on the charge of abetting prize fight
ing. All waived hearing. Cavanaguh was
remanded to jail, where he has been since
the fight. The coroner will hold an In
quest tomorrow.
Wheelmen Must Ride With Hells
and Lanterns to Avoid Arrest.
Chief Goss yesterday prepared orders
relating to bicycles and bicyclists for the
use of the city police officers. The orders
regarding scorching on the streets will be
more strictly enforced than ever before
this ytor and any rider guilty ot this
offense will run the ?lsk of Immediate ar
rest without preliminary notice.
The orders also require the use of lan
terns at night and bells on bicycles, and
that until May 1, all offenders of this
section of the orders shall be notified to
procure bells and lanterns. After May
1, no leniency will be shown. The city
ordinance with regard to riding on side
walks prohibited districts will also be
strictly enforced.
Aqueduct Races.
NEW YORK, April 24.— Weather fine;
track good. Results:
First race, five furlongs, selling— Harry
Reed won, Rey Salazar second, Maid of
Erin third. Time, 1 :01 4-5.
Second race, four and one-half furlongs
—Star Chime won, Inishfree second.
Lamp Globe third. Time, :56.
Third race, one mile and seventy yards
— Danforth won. Lanky Bob second, War
renton third. Time, 1:47.
Fourth race, the Canarsle stakes, four
and one-half furlongs— Modrlne won,
Montanlc second, Alex third. Time, :55.
Fifth race, about seven furlongs, selling
— Kirkwood won. Domineer second,
Swamp Angel third. Time, 1:26 4-5.
Sixth race, six furlongs, selling— Lady
Exile won, Sister Fox second, Spui3
third. Time, 1:16.
Newport Races.
CINCINNATI. 0., April 24.— Weather
disagreeable; track sloppy at Newport.
First race, six and one-half furlongs-
Lizzie Cavalier won, Sister Jane second.
Rotha third. Time, 1:24.
Second race, four furlongs—Strath
broeck won, Tlldee second, Nina B. L.
third. Time, :51%.
Third race, one mile— Lobengula won,
ti. __. Gardner second, Marlto third.
Time, 1:46.
Fourth race, four and one-half furlongs
—Princess Maleen won, Badinage second,
Beldown third. Time, :57%.
Fifth race, seven furlongs— Malo won,
Dolly Wlethoff second, Eltholin third.
Time, 1:31%.
Sixth race, one mile— Kris Kringle won.
Official second, Acturus third. Time,
Great Turf event Promised.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 24.-Raclng
men will be Interested In knowing that
either Anaconda or Searchlight will this
year be pitted against Star Pointer, Joe
Patchen and John R. Gentry. Joe Keat
ing, the owner of the horses named,
has wired to Secretary Toman, of the
Empire City Trotting Club of New York,
that he will make an entry In the free
for-all pace at the club's inaugural meet
In September. Although Star Pointer
holds the world's record of 2iWV>, Keat
ing believes that either of his prtcWrs can
make a good showing againet the cham
A Strong: Man's Secret.
The strongest man on earth says the
secret of his wonderful power is perfect
digestion. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters
makes digestion easy, and cures all com
plaints arising from weak stomach, such
as indigestion, biliousness and all liver
and kidney aliments. As a blood purifier
and nerve tonic it ls marvelous. It Is
recommended by all physicians, arid ls
sold by every druggist In the country.
Everybody needs It at this time of the
Hlgh-Priced Colt.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 24.— The trot
ting colt Who Is It has been sold by
A. G. Gurnet to Sam Gamble, of this
city, for a sum, It Is stated, something
like $5,000. The colt ls by Nutwood Wllkes-
Happy Medium, and ls the present hold
er of the world's three-year-old pacing
record of 2:12, made last year. He will
be shipped East r.ext month, as It ls the
intention of Gamble to turn im ovehr to
B. Faslg, of Cleveland, for fur
ther disposition.
___ •
Murphy the Winner.
WINONA. Minn., April 24.-(Speclal.)—
In a fifteen round sparring contest near
Fountain City between Ed Woods, a col
ored pugilist of this city, and Mike Mur
phy, of St. Paul, the latter was declared
winner, he laying out his opponent ln the
fourth round. The fight was scheduled
to take place in the city, but the mayor
and police Interfered and the crowd and
nghters were compelled to adjourn to an
Island across from the town.
Last ot the Series.
The St. Paul Y. M. C. A. will send a
team to Minneapolis this evening to com
pete in the third and last of the inter
association series of athletic contests.
St. Paul is ahead 87 points at present,
and hopes to win the series. Tonight's
events will be the quarter-mile run and
triple broad jump. Hickman, Frances
and Herring are Included in the St. Paul
-Woman'- -Whist League.
WASHINGTON, April 24.-The second
annual congress of the Woman's Whist
League of the United States Is In ses
sion here. About 800 delegates, represent
ing cities from Portland, Me., to Sacra
mento, Cal., are already registered. Live
ly competition ls promised for the hand
some trophies donated. Play will begin
at the Ebbitt house and W r lllard's hotel
tomorrow morning.
Purtell Knocked Out.
MEMPHIS Term., April 24.-"PaddV*
Purtell, of Kansas City, was knocked
out tonight by James Scanlan, of Pitts
burg^ who delivered a terrific right swlnsr
on P>urtell*s jaw ln the third round of
what was to have been a twenty-round
He Needs Them.
T,.^. ASHIN ? T £ N * _ A P rll 24.-Manager
Ii win reports that he has effected a trade
of Farrell, catcher, and Casey, third base
man, of the Senators, for Pitcher McFar
land, Catcher Heydon and Third Base
man Cassldy, of the Brooklyns.
Lawn Tennis Championship.
LONDON. April 24.-In the mixed dou
bles lawn tennis championship contest at
the Queen s club, West Kensington, Lon
don today R. F. Doehrty and Miss Coop-
Mi_- h A_B°.n erS * beat Mr * a Nevllle and
Chance for the Bostons.
The undersigned would like to corre-
S« X?n th * the mana eer of the Boston
base ball team as soon as convenient
Address W. H. Hamley, 615 Nicollet ave
nue, Minneapolis, Minn.
Former St. Paul Man -Won.
COLUMBUS. 0., April 24.-Prof. M. J
£ W , y l e ,L, t0 v,-] ls:1 } t def eated Tom Lewis, of
Philadelphia, In a wrestling match catch
as-catch-can, no holds barred, winning
three straight falls.
Restored to Sanction Privileges.
CHICAGO, April 24.-Chairman Ger
lach, of the L. A. W. racing board, an
nounced today that the Illinois college,
of Jacksonville, 111., has been restored to
sanction privileges.
Ball Team Leaves Home.
The St. Paul club left last evening for
Cedar Rapids, 10., where games will be
played today and tomorrow. The regu
lar season opens at Kansas City Thurs
Myron H. Phelps . has been appointed
official scorer of Buffalo Billy Nash's
club. •
Fred Roat would not do for third base
man for Buffalo, and has been released
by Manager Nash.
First Baseman Motz has signed an In
dianapolis contract and is now wearing
the uniform of the Golt gang.
They are going to make every kind of
an effort to have Sunday ball in Colum
bus this summer, and will try to get the
amateurs to start It with an Idea of get
ting a test case.
Mike Griffin denies that he is to re
tire from base ball. He says he signed
£?r& lay for Brooklyn, at Brooklyn, for
$3,500 a year, and shall report every day
If he ls not played lt is no fault, of his'
and lf they fall to pay him the salary
he will sue for It It's the old question
01 a club's right to sell a player without
his consent. Griffin will not go to Cleve
Connie Mack comes forward with an
offer for another player. This time he
wants Catcher Crisham, of the Brook
lyn club.
Jack Taylor, that Is Chicago Jack, has
won both games ln which he officiated
this season. This is a good start for a
Western leaguer.
Bob Wood caught his first champion
1* sanie Thursday for Cincinnati, and
did well He made one hit and accepted
four fielding chances without an error
kt, ? r , *Vr n successive seasons "Kid"
Nichols has pitched the opening game for
Boston. He is as good this year as when
18S8 nager ÜBCd hlm In ° maha hi
™'J^ ls * W }V Y Phil «Ps Probably has as
many friends as any player In the West
ern league. All of his old associates in
the league are confident that he can
easily hold his owri In fast company, if
he has half a chance. There Is no tell
ing, however, how liberally inclined
Manager Ewtng will be this spring. Once
before he had Phillips and gave him de
cidedly the worst of It. -
Continued from First Page,
that Lawton will make a Junction wltn
Mac Arthur before striking Calumpit, but
rather that he will leave the road when
nearlng Calumpit, so as to strike the
city ln the rear while Mac Arthur ls at
tacking ln front.
The execution of this double movement
ls being followed with great Interest by
war department officials, as It ls on a
considerably larger scale than the
brush-clearing which has been ln prog
ress recently.
Navy Protests Against Giving Its
Glory to the Army.
WASHINGTON, April 24.— Capt. G. F.
P. Wilde, U. S. N., of the U. S. S. Bos
ton, has protested against the promotion
of Col. Miller to a brigadier generalship
as a reward for the capture of Hollo. It
appears that this capture was effected
entirely by naval forces under the com
mand of Capt. Wilde, and that lt was
not until after the capture had been ef
fected that the place was turned over
to Col. Wilde, who, up to that time, had
nothing to do with its capture. This ac
tion is Indorsed by Admiral Dewey.
Capt. Wilde's protest comes too late to
be effective, as Col. Miller was promoted
a brigadier general Feb. 15, ln recogni
tion of his services in the capture of
Hollo, and was retired ln that grade
March 27, by operation of law, on ac
count of age. He was ln command of the
expedition sent from Manila for the cap
ture of Hollo, and the cruisers Boston
and Petrel were sent with him to render
assistance. While the vessels of the ex
pedition were lying off the port the na
tives began to strengthen their defenses
and fired several shots at the Petrel,
which vessel was anchored nearest the
shore. The commander of that small war
ship asked and reclved permission of
Capt. Wilde, of the Boston, to respoad.
At this time, according to naval advices,
Gen. Miller's army transports were far
out In the roadstead. Without communi
cating with Gen. Miller, the two warships
opened on the shore batteries and soon
silenced them. Lieut. Niblack, of the
Boston, landed with a battalion of ma
rines and sailors and took the town. Thsy
captured the Insurgent flags on the gov
ernor's house and on the batteries and
turned the city over to Gen. Miller on
his arrival, an hour or so later. They
kept the captured flags, however, in spite
of Gen. Miller's demand for them. This
is the naval story of the battle of Hollo.
The official report of the engagement,
first reclved in Washington, was made
by Gen. Miller to the war department,
and simply announced the surrender of
that city to the American forces under
his command, without going into partic
ulars. Acting upon this report, and ln
view of the fact that Gen. Miller had but
a few weeks more to serve on the active
list, the president appointed him to a
vacancy then existing In the list of
brigadier generals. He lsnow on his way
home from Manila, and is expected to
reach San Francisco in a. few days.
i yi-
Extraordinary Precautions to Pre
vent His Assassination.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., April 24.— Letters
reclved from members of othe First regi
ment South Dakota volunteers during the
last few days are unusually interesting.
Among them ls a letter from Otis Robin
son, In which he gives an account of his
experience as a sharpshooter, and tells
of the precautions taken to prevent the
assassination of Gen. Otis. Regarding
the latter, he says fifty yards from the
palace squads are posted all around the
ground*, for fear the jiatlves may at
tempt to assassinate Gen. Otis, and that
the soldiers are always ready for an
Fourteenth and' Nineteenth Infantry
and. Fourth < uvuli-y .tp Go.
WASHINGTON, April 24— Although not
officially announced, lt Is practically set
tled that the Nineteenth Infantry, now ln
Porto Rico, the remainder of the Four
teenth Infantry returning from service
ln Alaska, and the remainder of the
Fourth cavalry serving In the far West,
will constitute the bulk df reinforcements
to be sent to the Philippines ln addi
tion to the troops already under orders to
station. Part of the Fourteenth infan
try and Fourth cavalry are already ln
the Philippines, and the plan ls to com
plete the regiments.
View Expressed by Col. Stotzenberg
Just Before His Death.
CHICAGO, April 24.— A special cable
gram to the Record from John T. Mc-
Cutcheor at Manila says:
"I had a conversation with Col. Stot
zenberg yesterday. He was In Manila,
where his wife Is staying. He said he
wished he was back In America.
" 'I am tired of fighting,' said the offi
cer who fell so bravely, 'and I am tired
of seeing my men killed. More of the
men ln my regiment - have been killed
than ln any regiment In, the Philippines.
Since March 26 fifteen of my brave boys
have been killed and 120 wounded, and
there are but 650 men 1 In the regiment." "
Devotional Exercises In Memory of
Col. Stol_e*nTSerg.
LINCOLN, Neb., Afyrll 1 '' 24. —Special de
votional exercises In nteniory of Col. John
M. Stotzenberg were hel|i in the chapel
of the University of Nebraska today.
Col. Stotzenberg was Instructor In mili
tary tactics at the unrVerklty prior to his
departure for Manila.
Gov. Pointer and Ad.it. Gen. Barry this
evening sent messages of condolence to
Col. Stotzenberg's father at New Albany,
Heavy Fighting During Gen. Hale's
Advance Upon Calumpit.
NEW YORK. April 24.— A dispatch from
Manila says that in Gen. Hale's advance
on Calumpit fifty Filipinos and one
American were killed. ;
Hoi For California
And the Yosemite Valley at half rates.
Leave St. Paul May 15th. Free carriage
ride through the orange groves. Inquire
of Thomas S. Tompkins, 460 Drake block,
St. Paul.
■——■———— —™_ ___________
k \/% be prepared for emergencies.
They Prevent the Release of Three
Missouri Desperadoes.
SPRINGFIELD, Mo., April 24.— A bold
attempt was made here tonight to re
lease from county Jail Jack Kennedy,
Bill Ryan and BUI Shephard, who are
held pending trial for the recent train
robbery on the Kansas City, Fort Scott
& Memphis road, near Macomb, Mo. Just
before 10 o'clock an unusual racket ln
the stables of the Jail caused the officers
to run out to the stables. Finding noth
ing amiss they returned to the Jail, and
as they entered the offlce both were cov
ered with guns, ln the hands of masked
men. Both showed fight, however, and
after a sharp struggle put one of their
assailants to flight, and captured the
other. The man captured proved to be
Charles Barnett, alias James Hennessy,
a burglar, who was released from Jail to
day. He confessed that It was the Inten
tion to overpower the Jailer and release
Kennedy, Ryan and Shephard, and that
the plot had been hatched while he was
ln Jail. He had calculated, however, on
only having one Jailer to overpower.
Important Arrest Made by the Police
of San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 24.-Harry
Wilson, a mulatto, whom the police have
arrested on suspicion of being the man
who several years ago strangled a num
ber of women ln this city and Denver,
will be held responsible for several dar
ing robberies, all committed in the ten
derloin district. .
While the detectives were scouring the
city for Wilson, who recently robbed a
Mrs. Griffin and several other women, he
visited the house of Mrs. Leonard, on
Ellis street, and after almost strangling
her, threw her over the banister to the
floor below, and then robbed the house of
$400. For this he may be held on a charge
of assault to murder.
Wilson admits having been ln Denver
when several women were foully mur
dered, but disclaims any connection with
the murders.
Killed -While They Slept, and
Their Bodies Mutilated.
MURPHYSEORO, 111., April 24.— The
bodies of two women who were murdered
while they slept, have been found ln the
house of E. M. Davie, a miner, residing
one mile from Barbon mine No. 6. The
bodies were mutilated and bloodstained.
The victims are Mrs. Mary E. Davie and
Miss Millstead, who resided with the
Friday afternoon Mr. Davie left for
Cartervllle, 111. His wife and Miss Mill
stead accompanied him to the train.
That was the last time they were seen
alive. The crime was evidently com
mitted some time during the night, while
the women were asleep, for they were
clad ln their night clothes. The condition
of the room indicated that It had been
looted. Both a revolver and a club were
used ln the double murer. Miss Millstead
was shot ln the right temple, and her
head was also crushed. Mrs. Davie's
skull was crushed in a horrible manner.
Many rumors are afloat, but as yet
there have been no arrests. Mr. Davie
has resided here since last June, work
ing in the mine.
Plenty of It to Be Found ln Sections
of Colorado.
BRECKENRIDGE, Col., April 24.— The
snow blockade, which has prevented
trains entering this place since Feb. 4,
seventy-six days ago, was broken today
when.at 5:40 p. m. the rotary plow steam
ed up to the depot, followed by the pas
senger train. The rotary broke down a
mile and a half from the depot, and this
morning over one hundred citizens turn
ed out with shovels and picks and clear
ed the tracks. There are still many miles
of track to be cleared of snow and Ice be
fore the South Park line will be pened
to Leadville, but lt ls believed the most
difficult portion Is passed.
They Are Extended to Cuba, Porto
Rico and the Philippines.
WASHINGTON, April 24.— Assistant
Secretary of the War Department Melk
lejohn has issued the following order ex
tending the Immigration laws of the
United States to Cuba, Porto Rico and
the Philippine Islands:
"The laws and regulations applying to
Immigration to the United States are
hereby declared to be ln effect ln the ter
ritory under government by the military
forces of the United States, and collec
tors of customs are directed to enforce
said such laws and regulations until the
establishment of Immigration stations ln
said territory. All money collected un
der this order must be deposited and ac
counted for as prescribed for customs
Clendennlng Pennell Kills One of a
Posse Pursuing: Him.
CUMBERLAND, Md., April 24.— James
Beatty, a farmer and one of a posse
which had been organized to capture
Clendennlng Pennell, wanted for robbery
and other crimes, has been shot and
killed by the desperado at Barnes' Gap,
Fulton county, Pa., Just across the state
line. The posse had surrounded a barn
ln which Pennell had taken refuge. The
latter rushed out, as he ran firing into
the posse. The other members of the
posse were panic-stricken at the death
of their comrade and Pennell escaped.
o ____ SS 1* <_» __=_. _c __ _
Bears tha _^ Thß Kifl( - You Havfl A!wa y s Boughl
1 8ARDEN i
1 ° f nll kinds - 1
1 The only place |
I in the Northwest carrying- a 1
1 complete stock. g
I L. L. RSAY ft CO., 64 E. Bth. I
fZYjiJaW5&i There Is a pam across
£ )OIiWV^ a *Mfe,-\ he small of your back.
fcj <S§fl blue rlugi under your
l! 9H eyes, pimples on -our
1 _*ii_ft frZ. * nor " , «>K, Tour frleudk
I ,ftjfi||*ftl i_» arc talking out you.
f I **__•"* iJf Be a man. The glory
fejA^^^, ,&1 o *' lnau '■ *"•■ man
fpaßsT^fe 1 . /Wm booa. CodbuU tbt
__-cf^S-E_fc».^sffi^'' \ old doctor at once.
Consult Him at Once, in person
or by letter.
Dr. Alfred L. Cole Medical Institute and
Council of Phyii-iana, 24 Wasbiugton ay. 8.
Minneapolis, Minn. ...
$j,V iff* If you are thinking of buying
_9s^\. laV%\ * Piano or ° r ßr an t we can save
you money by calling- to see
f i »F ffi aim utarn I i7^^^^BS! , i! !B ?^f vs ' rYe are in a position to give
IILJh _TTB F™ ' mm """"IHIE-X I money than any other dealer
jJPIJ Bl Bf«3_-H in the Northwest. You can make
HI fl ■■ a^aa^^^aaasWMsaj L^Ml Ji ' your own terms. Will take your
HI i, ■*"- "*****"; '". ' |l old Piano or Orrran in exchange.
Tuning and Repairing.
11l fi^li _f f_-_-l aa\wtaf\ We repair all kinds of musical
ML il ti i{| 7 ' ***3*i2£__ii\\l instruments. Our men are ex-
Ijr W=3B_ $£I^. /^TV *'»rVA. P erts - We back their work with
S3-__^aSk»'»r. &_>& v^rH&r?^n not satisfactor y. by reporting-
<S__C_- — same, -rill be made so without
- 7*^ ' -^-^^-v^a*-*-* delay and without extra charges.
Our prices ar^the lowest. If not pleased with our work it will cost you
nothing-. By telephoning us man will call and make estimate on any re
pair work free.
J. H. LEBH & CO.,
92 West Seventh St. and 153 West Filth St. Telephone, 1188.
Bryan's New Book
ftt^H REPUBLIC or EMPIRE? £e_g
--- _ «_f -. -- „ . man ' Money, Turner, Tailor, ' -
n-l? U s_^' n. By . ?,- ?' « Jol "_ on - Hon. Chaa. A. Towne. Hon. Adlai E. Stevenson. Ex-Secretary Oar
_»_2S_S^-_S_ , S_^Ss^* l, '*_'? a Sri,5 ri,0 9 B Jf4W ' 3 and opposed to the Constitution
£p^se B !_^.t^d-^^_V^Fi^ VBdw^ and '" th ' most Baored doctrin " ot °"
... X ,9 pwfutely Illustrated, giving beautiful half-tone portrait! of Mr. Bryan and the other oon.
S_?- t01 ?' " ™ ■° e , n,J * i . °* thrilling interest, showing the exact conditions and customs in the
Philippines. Nothing like lt before attempted in book-publishing. A very bonanza for agents.
~_ *? ounnot °a bought at book-atores; it oannot be furnished by any other house. We are the sola
Official Publishers.
The first Edition. 100,000 copies. A large octavo book, beautiful new type. *S
WE PAY FREIGHT on each order amounting to 60 book* at one time, when oaah
accompanies order.
,w£ H S_?, ,J T PIT J S FBEE. We make no charge for the elegant, complete Prospectus
Uutnt, with blanks, etc, but as each Outfit costs us a lot of money, in order to protect ourselvw
against many who would impose upon us by sending for Outfit with no intention of working, but
merely out of idle ouriosity, we require the applicant, as a guarantee afgoed faith on his part.
to send us 280 ta cover postage and wrapping, this -mount to he refunded to agent upon our
receipt of first arder for 10 books.
Beat Cloth Binding SI SO
B_-feTg_MJ-«»-_Bind-^wlm*n--i-I_da--i--" -'■■■■.—-. ji__s
Bast Full Russia Binding, with gold edges I TYYYZ 3.00
Write far sir Unparalleled Terns to Agents. Address—
Hundreds of Acres of Louisiana
Plantations Are Inundated.
RACELAND, La., April 24.—Notwith
standing strenuous efforts by the people
of the Lafouche valley the levee gave
.way today at a point five miles below
Raceland on the left descending bank
of Bayou Lafouche. The break quickly
widened and a disastrous crevasse ls now
pouring the murky waters of the bayou
over some of the richest plantations, in
undating hundreds of acres of cane and
As a result of this break the waters
of Bayou Lafouche have fallen six feet
In twelve hours. No attempt ls being
made to close the crevasse, all efforts
being directed toward saving the stock
and personal belongings of the people
caught by the flood.
The calamity will probably necessitate
the shutting down of four refineries dur
ing the coming season.
. ■"*»»
Georgia Ministers Deprecate, but Do
Not Condemn Lynching of Hose.
ATLANTA, Ga., April 24.— The Metho
dist ministers today discussed the lynch
ing of Sam Hose. This question was In
troduced by Rev. Wilbur Thlnkfeld. He
spoke of the horrible crime of the negro,
Same Hose, as "being beyond thought,"
and said that regret should be spoken of
the terrible scene In behalf of ourselves
rather than In behalf of the negro.
Rev. Josph Hope Introduced resolutions
to the effect that the meeting condemned
the negro's crimes, and no punishment
was too great for hix\ yet every lynching
has a tendency to overturn society and
the ministers, as a body, should do all
in their power to remove the possibilities
of such occurrences.
After a lengthy discussion action was
deferred for one week.
Anti-Imperialist League Wants
Proof of Alleged Conspiracy.
BOSTON, April 24.— At a meeting of the
executive committee of the Anti-Imperia
list league today lt was voted "that the
Anti-Imperialist league challenges the
substitution of the names of persons,
committees or societies alleged to have
stirred up a mutinous feeling among the
troops in the Philippines, by correspond-
I wish to tell how soon a change was noted in my case from the
use of Ripans Tabules. From the first Tabule I felt different,
and by the time three dozen were taken the old languid feeling
had passed away. My appetite, which had failed me, regained its
normal state. The Tabules were never too marked in their action
upon my bowels. At first I took one Tabule in the morning, one
at noon and one at night, after meals, and before going to bed. I
now sleep all night, or from six to eight hours sound, solid sleep,
and am taking but one Tabule a day, and that one before going to
bed. I scarcely believed I had a serious heart trouble, although
through my many spells of sickness the doctors seemed to attach
some importance to that organ. My impressions now are that the
pains I felt around the heart region were caused by indigestion.
I have had no recurrence of pain since taking Ripans Tabules.
A n« w ■tjrl* P»eke* conUlnfjisr TSH -UFAM -__u__s In a paper carton (wit_o_t glass' Is now for *ale at soin*
drnc stores- yoE fits crhts. T-ju law -priced sort is intended for tho poor and the economical. One doa« of
thu flT»ce_t cartou» (IJO tabules) can be had by mail by sending fort- drht cents to the Ritas* C-_*kica_ Con
past. No. \0 Unmce street, Hew York -or a -.in.le carton (T_s TAa-nns) w_l 1m sent for ftTe ce>t». RitaM
Z-avu- may also be had ot grocers, geaoral ttore-eeye*-, mew. scents aad at Uquor stores aid bar bar shops.
ence or otherwise, except of those rela
tives and friends of the volunteers who
may have expressed a natural solicitude
lor men, compelled by military conditions,
to serve ln an unpopular and unrlchteous
t\ of I. Students Show Disapproval
off an Act of Gov. Tanner.
CHAMPAIGN, 111., April 24. -Students
of the University of Illinois tonight pre
pared an effigy of Gov. Tanner, swung it
from the limb of a tree, and afterwards
burned it. The indignation against the
governor was caused by his veto of a
part of the appropriation fo the univer
sity passed by the last legislature.
Frenchmen Poor Travelers.
The distinguished French explorer, M.
Bonvalto, is constantly exhorting his fel
low countrymen to travel. The average
Gaul Is averse to adventure beyond nis
own frontier. He has little Idea of the
practical side of travel. The English and
Americans present a decided contrast in
this respect. Up to a few years ago the
English were the greatest travelers, but
today It Is the American who moves
about most. One reason is our improved
and excellent facilities. In no country is
travel made so easy and comfortable as
ln the United States. Such passenger
service, for example, as the Milwaukee's
Pioneer Limited trains between St. Paul,
Minneapolis and Chicago encourages
travel and makes journeying a positive
I do not believe ther»
Cg |B_t 18 a case °*- dyapep*
"ia. indigestion or
,_B-*^^^^^^__- Rn y "tomach trouble
4%W that cannot be re
ft iiir'S__r '* eTe d **■ once end
Wa •*?_r_M___r permanently cured
r yJSr - my DYSPEPSIA *
j/y*ti nJoL -A-t all druggists,
*H^ 25c. a vial. Guidv
T?J^^^^^T_y to Health and medi
\ I V* cal advice free. 1505
1 * Arch street, Phila.
• ■--■*•'-. - - ■■■-•-

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