Newspaper Page Text
Edg has been used over half a century. So much for its merit. It is re
freshing and invigorating when used in the toilet or after
I shaving, and, as a remedy, it controls all pain, bleeding and |Bu^^J~^raj3
I inflammation. May be freely *—fr^'oc"', ' )M
USED INTERNALLY and EXTERNALLY
CA UTIGN.— Witch Hazel is NOT Pond's Extract, and fijfijg*^
I cannot be used for it. Ordinary Witch Hazel is sold in # ff^\|i»Sp*H
I bulk, diluted, easily tarns sour and generally contains ;j& &\Z?\Jm
" wood alcohol," which is an irritant externally, and, II ' t
I taken internally, is a deadly poison. Pond's Extract Is „£ jagg|
I soldONLYin SEALED bottles,enclosed in buff wrapper, a jg^i^^aP
POND'S EXTRACT CO.. 76 Fifth Aye., New York.
I Pond's Extract Ointment cttiw I t.'htns or Bleeding Piles, however severe. jjKD'S EXTR£sfl
Ii 11 IS BROKEN
BOSTON WIXS FIRST (JAMB OF THE
SKASOX AT THE EXPENSE
fcUBE WADDEIL IS ON DECK
Shu"* Out the Cincinnati* on Their
Oivn Grounds—Minneapolis* Wins
First Game of I'hlcuuu
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Philadelphia '.I 3 1 .750
Brooklyn 3 Z 1 .666
St. Louis 3 2 1 .6i'6
Cincinnati 4 2 2 .500
Pittsburg 4 2 2 .f»00
Chicago 3 12 .3:13
New York 3 1 2 .333
Boston 4 1 3 .250
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY.
Pittsburg at Cincinnati.
Chicago at St. Louis.
Boston at New York.
Brooklyn at Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA, April 23.—Philadel
phia was unable to solve Pitcher Willis'
curves, resulting In the team's first de
feat this season. Orth, on the contrary,
was comparatively easy for Boston. The
fielding of both clubs might have been
considerably better. Attendance, 5,775.
Bos. |R|HPjA|E| Phiieu RIH|P A E
H'ton, cf 0 3 4] 0 OTlio's, cf lj 1 2 0 0
Ten'y, lb 0 013 0 olSlagle, If 1 1 4 0 0
Long, ss. 0 01 l| 3| ljChil's. lb 1 1 6 2 1
Stahl, rf 1! 2 0| 0 0 LaJ'e, 2b 0 2 4 2 0
C'lins, Sbi 2| 1 1 5| o'Fliek. rf. 0 2 0 0 0
F'm'n, lf| 2 2 1 0| 0 D'lass. c 0| 0| 7 1| 1
Lowe, 2b 12 3 3 liMy'ra 3b 0 0| 2 2 1
Clarke, c| 1 3 4 1 I Cross, ss 1 01 10 1
Willis, p. 1 1 Ol 1 OOrth, p.. 1| 3! 1 21 0
I —!— •—;*Derh'y 01 0 0 0 0
Totals .1 § yl27|sl 3D'hue, p 0! 0 0 0 0
i_Tota_ls ■ 5llO;27! 9) 4
B.rftun Q 2 0 0 2 0 0 3 I—B
Philadelphia ......I 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 o—s
•Delehanty batted for Orth in the
Earned runs, Boston ">, Philadelphia 3;
two-base hits. Hamilton,Fr"eeman,Chiles;
three-base hit, Slagle; home run. Free
man; sacrifice hits. Tenney; Single; sto
len bases, Lowe, Stahl, La Joie, Mick; I
first base on balls, off Willis 4, off Orth 1
off Donahue 1; hii by piKhe I ball, Willis;
Btruck out, by Willis 4. by Orth 1, by
Donahue 2; time, 2:25; umpire, Connolly.
HEX! THERE! KIBE!
Vaddell Shuts Out t iiiriiimiti* on
Their Own Grounds.
CINCINNATI, 0.. April 23.—Waddeli ]
shut the locals out today, though he was i
hit hard from start to finish. It was j
the opposing batsman's misfortune to j
have a fielder right in front of every j
ball that was hit. Scott was miserably j
bu-ported, and hit freely at times. Geirr, i
the new man who played third, showed j
clearly that he is in need of practice.
Cm. Ril 1" AH, Pitts. |R!H VA E
B'rett, rf 8j lj-2 0 1 IJ'm't, cf| 0i 1| 4| 0| 0 |
if'B'e, cfj 0| o; l| 01 0 C'rk, If | 0t 0i 3| Oj 1
S'ith, If.] 0 1| 3| 0! OiW'ms, 3b| 1! ll 0 5| 0 j
B'ley. lb. 0| o|ll| 3! ljWner, rf 1 2| 0 0! 0 i
STldt. 2b 0 0' 3| 2' OO'B'n, lb! 0 l|ll 0| 0 I
I'win, ss 0| o! 2 4 o'R'c'y, 2b 0| 01 2| 0| 0 '
Geier. 3b. 01 0| 0! 0| 2 Ely, ss 1| 2j 0| 5| 0 I
Peitz. c 01 1] 2! 0! OZ'mer, c H26! 1 0 '
- Scott, p 0 0 3 6! 2 W'dell, p 2J 1 II 1 0
> Totals OJ 3127 151 6 Totals | 6|10J27|12j 1
Cinci' <ati 0 000000 00^0
Pitisburg 0 0 0 13 0 0 1 I—o
Earned runs, Cincinnati 0, Pittsburg 2;
two-base hit. Smith; three-base hits,
Bmilh 2; stolen bases. Beaumont, Will
iams; double plays, Scott to Beckley 2;
lirst base on balls, Scott. Waddeli; hit
by pitched ball, JScott, Waddeli; struck
out, Waddeli 8, Scott 1; time, 1:40; um
BROOKLYN-NEW YORK GAME OFF.
NEW YORK, April 23.—Brooklyn-Now
York game postponed on account of rain.
BY FORMER NEIGHBORS.
Comlttlcey'a < liicß&o AK^reKHtiou
Wits Rather lOnsily Benten.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Kansas City 4 3 1 750
Buffalo 3 2 1 .666
Cleveland 3 2 1 .ma \
Indianapolis 3. 3 1 £66 |
Milwaukee 2 1 1 500
Minneapolis 5 2 3 .400
Chicago 3 12 .333
Detroit 3 0 3 .000
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY.
Minneapolis at Chicago.
Milwaukee at Kansas City.
Cleveland at Detroit.
Buffalo at Indianapolis.
CHICAGO. April 23.—Patterson's er
rors and his two gifts in the first
started Minneapolis off with a lead that
the home team could not overcome.
Fisher made the first home run hit on
the grounds, Shugart duplicating the hit
Chi. |R|H PIA|E| Mpls. |R|HfP!A|E
Hoy, cf.. 0 2 2 0 0 Davis, cf| II II 1| 0| 0
M'F, rf.. 10 10 o'N'nce, 3b 0 2 0, lj 0
Lally, If. 0 1 3 0 O'.WTt, rf. 1 0 2 0 0
H't'm, 3b 1 2 2 2 o'W'r'n, lb 1 1 10 0 0
Shut, ss.i 1 1 1 3 0 S'rall, lf.j 2 0J 3l 0| 0
Pad'n, 2b 1 2| 1 3 O.S^ith. ss | 1 2| 3 2| 0
isb'H. lb. 2 211 0 OAb'fo. 2b 1 11 0 51 0
Sug'n, c 0| 1 3 3 0 F'h'r, c 2 3 8 11
Patn, p 1| 1 01 3 2 Ehret. p. 1 1 0 1 0
Kat'll, p 0| 0| 0| 2| 6 _i_i_|_]_
•Burke 0| Oj 01 01 0 Totals 10:ll|27jl0i 1
Totals. 7!12|31j16| 2
Chicago ~ 0 0 0 0 1113 I—7
Minneapolis 3 0001303 ♦—10
*Burke batted for Patterson in eighth.
Earned runs, Chicago 4, Minneapolis 4;
left on bases. Chicago 10, Minneapolis 3;
two-base hits, IsbeU, Davis, Nance 2,
Werden, Fisher, Ehret; home runs, Shu
gart, Fisher; sacrifice hils, Nance, Wil
mot, Schrall, Smith; bases on balls, off
Patterson 2, off Ehret 4, off Katoll 1;
wild pitch, Patterson 1; hit with ball,
Paterson; time, 1:55; umpire, Sheridan.
BUFFALOS LOST THE BALL.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. April 23.—Buf
falo could not do anything with Gard
ner, and when Kellum relieved him in
the sixth because of an apparent tired
arm, the visitors' hitting was checked
altogthcr. Amole was not in his b Qst
form, Indianapolis cracking him at time
ly moments. Attendance, 1,400. Score:
Ind. RIIIiP'A K| B~uT FRIHIPjA E*
Hog'r, rf 2| II 2 0 OjKnoll, lfl 0| 0 01 0 1
H'tzel, If 2; 0i 2 0 o,Flood. 2b| 0| 1 31 4 0
M'd^n. ss 1 ll 3 0 ljS'ron, rf! 01 2! 3 0 0
S'bold. cf 1 2 0 0 0 Get'n, cf 0 01 1 0 0
Kelly, 3b 1 1 8 2 OCar'y, lb 0 013 0 0
Pow'rs, c 01 0 4 2 llH'lTn, ss 1 2 0 4 2
M'g'n, 2b 0! 1 2 2 lJAnd's, 3b] 0 0 15 3
Hic'y, 3b 0| 1 3 1 l'Speer, c.| 0! 0 3| 2 0
G'dner, p 0 0 0 0 0 Amole, p) 0| 0! 01 1 0
K'lum. p 0 2 3 2 oNels<sn.. Oj 001 0 0
Totals -I 7! 9*271 9| 4 Totals . lj 5J24J161~6
Indianapolis 2 0 0 3 0 0 2 0 •—7
Buffalo 0 0 01 JO 0 0 0 o—l,
Innings pitched, Gardner,~s," Kellum 4,
Amole 9; base hits, off Gardner 5, off
Amole 9; bases on balls, by Gardner 3, by
Amole 1; struck out, by Gardner 3, by
Amole 2; two-base hit. Siebold; three
base hits, liogriever, Hallman; sacrifice
hits, Hogriever, Powers; double plays,'
Speer to Flood to Carey, Andrews to
Speer to Carey; stolen bases, Hogriever
2, Hallman; passed ball, Speer; left on
bases, Indianapolis 9. Buffalo 9; umpire,
Cantillon; time, 2 hours.
CLEVELAND WINS ANOTHER.
DETROIT, Mich., April 23.-Cleveland
bunched four hits with two errors and a
base on balls in trie seventh and eighth
innings today and won the opening
game of their first series with Detroit
Df. RIHJPAjE cie-cL IRIHIPIAIE
£?>;'• If' Si }\ I 2 OPick'g, lf| 0| 0! 3| 1 0
H'rley. cf 0 1 2 0! 0 White, rfl 1! II 0 Oi 0
Elb'ld. ss 0 31 41 3! OB'low. 3bi 2\ 1 1| 11 0
? f ul :?• '£>\ 2 0 0' 3 OGe-lns, cfj 1| 1| 21 01 0
M.A r, 3b 2 2 0! 6 1 Lace, ]b; 2 113 0 0
Ryan. lb. 01 o|l7| 0i OBier'r, 2b 0 11 2 0
a all .-?, rf 0| 1| 0 0: OCris'm, el 1! 01 4 2 1
I'aw. c. 013| 11 lViox. ss .. 1 22| 3 1
tronin, p 0 3 0| 61 2 Uoffer, p 0 0 l! 7 0
. ToJa_l3^L2_fl2! J27 1 19i;7_ Totals . s]. 7
Detroit .0 0 0 1 0 10 0 0-2
Cleveland .0 0 Q p p | 3 2 o—B
'^n^ runs," Cleveland 1;' twi-baTo~hlti.
Shaw Cronin. Buelow and Lachance; hit
bj pitcher, by Cronin 1: b^ses on halta
£C"£s, off Hoff.r'l; sa^riHce m s.
p-m -1 ll el' .ai nd,£ IerbHuer; sto'en bases
BayL Eltoerfeld, McAllister and White
si ruck out. by Cronin 2. by Hoffer 1-
P^dbans, Shaw; wild pitcWcrooin
BatK, < tonin; umpire, Dwyer; time, 2:05.
NO GAME AT KANSAS CITY
KANSAS CITY. Mo., April 23-Milwau.
coVn^wet^ounr ?W* °n aC"
WITH 'IHiU AMATEIRS.
The Young Cyclones defeated thp Colt^
was the batting of the CvclonpV nSt •
' £Sf% YSa",f ™"° Maho^ey
Pifir n jP%r fxV t or Colt - McGovern. La
w«, m Vm G- Weber- The Young Cyclones
r t odf si issu&& |«S2
cn T. h. e st- Paul High Flyers defeated the
Orioles yesterday by ascorp nf w t>i
age We line-up as follows: L anr
field; \\ Wagner, right field. R SmuHen
Is captain and A. Kirk manager t>mullen
Castle, 432 Rondo street Address Mo"ty
TURF t OXGREsi" STAKES.
Thrive Won the Bl* Event at the
MEMPHIS, Term.. April 23-The Turf
Congress sweepstakes at one mnl
Thrive won by a length from >rv, ht ? e
! which The Rush a S fn^iZce FloH"
i w 1" «,^ f°Ur^ Ind1 nd finished 1 strong °f'
j fort. S" d and made a P°or efl
,D'(; k Bur se?s, from George Bennett'*
stable, was a hot favorite at ocfds on ,n
First race, half a mile-Icon won D'ck
Burgess-second. The Auditor third Time
A*!^S d race ' 1 six furlongs-Belle of
inhT^lim^"!:^ 63 S6COnd ' Gold d'^
vJh [r ™ TaS e' four and a half furlongs—
tWri^&ri: ZaCk F°rd second ' S-d
Fourth race, one mile. Turf Congress
t>7, 11 IS Ce< one mlle and a sixteenth—
mo^,,!o^ AprU 23.-Two favorites.
™? c^ ell'b^ci^ d, second cholce and three
outsiders divided the card at Aqueduct
""toy. It rained during the first race
.hicl3. made the track a »«le slow. The
attendance was above the average. Sum
lllcxT* I£S I
First race five furlongs, selling—Silu
[w?d.Wo^lne 1 Bil l1!oT 2 al sre5 re SeC°nd ' RUS3ian
Second race, one mile and seventy
yards. selllng-Rinaldo won. Lindula sec-
CfHE ST. PAUL GLOBE, TUESDAY APRIL 24, 1900.
ond, George Slmonds third. Time, 1:48 4-5.
Third race, flve furlongs, selling—Gold
Lack won, Suniol second. The Benedict
third. Time, 1:03.
Fourth race, one mil© and seventy
yards—Wait won, Lamp Glaze second,
Maximo Gomes third. Time, 1:48 1-5.
Fifth race, six furlongs, Belling—Her
Ladyship won, Gazee second, Emigre
third. Time. 1:15.
Sixth raco, flve furlongs — Lief Prince
won, Robert Wardell second. Screech
third. Time, 1:03.
London Chess Tonrnnment.
LONDON. April 23.—This evening the
seventh round of the tournament under
the auspices of the City of London Chess
club was played. Jones had a bye. The
following results were recorded: Pass
more went down before Lee. Van Vleit
and Tletjen drew. Mason defeated Black
burne and Gunsbersr disposed of Ward.
Tho other games were adjourned.
n«-jjßtiu l>Htea Approved.
NEW YORK, April 23.—The local com
mittee having in charge the arrange
ments for the national regatta to be held
on the Harlem river course, has approved
the dates, July 19, 20 and 21.
Disputed Pole 1 ha.nipiua.Hlil ]i.
RICHMOND, Ind., April 23.—After play
ing the Hartford (Conn.) polo team, the
Racine (Wis.) team now claims the
Western championship. Hartford having
defeated both Richmond and Muncie,
Ind. Racine alsn claims honors even
with Hartford for the championship of
the United States.
BERLIN, April 23.—At the zoological
gardens today began an exhibition of au
tomobiles of all kinds and sizea. Tests
will Ix? madi under tho direction of ex
perts. It is believed a great impetus will
be given to this style of vehicle in Ger
Fortune for ti Conch Horse.
NEW YORK, April 23.—The highest
price ever paid for a coach horse was re
corded today at the American horse ex
change, when William L. Elkins, of
Philadelphia, sold the gelding Red Cloud
to Thomas Lawson, of Boston, for $10,000.
Cnrleton Nine Won.
NORTHFIELD, Minn., April 23. -(Spe
cial.)— Carleton college baseball season
opened today with a game between
Carleton and Pillsbury academy, of Owa
tonna. Carleton won by a score of 8 to
4. It was a well-played game, but it
brought out weak places in both teams.
Firot of Series Postponed.
ST. LOUIS. April 23.—The first game of
the Chicago-St. Louis series was post
poned today on account of rain.
Athlete* at I'ark Rapid*.
The Park Rapids * Athletic association
Incorporated yesterday with a capital
stock of $5,000.
Millions for liujteball.
A million of dollars are spent every
year upon the game of baseball, but
large as this sum is, it cannot begin to
equal the amount spent by people in
search of health. There is a sure method
of obtaining strength, and it is not a
costly one. We urge those who have
spent much and lost hope to try Hos
tetter's Stomach Bitters. It strengthens
the stomach, makes digestion easy and
natural and cures dyspepsia, constipa
tion, biliousness and weak kidneys.
AT THE PALM GARDEN.
New Vaudeville Bill Was Opened
There lust Night.
The new show at the Palm aGrden
last evening was witnessed by a large
audience. The programme includes some
clever specialty numbers, good singing
and graceful dancing, while the contor
tion act of Henry Lando makes a de
cided Lit. Florence Houston sings well.
v.'l the Lavarytfe sisters, in duets, are
popularly received. Edith Flowers ren
ders several vocal numbers acceptably,
and Jonnie Bender sings ballnds in a
pleasing manner. The Mayviiie tiio, in
a potpourri of vocal numbers, is the hit
of the show the singers produce excel,
lent harmony and render some popular
selections in a finished manner.
Morris Self, the St. Paul lightweight,
and Jack Harvey will spar six rounds for
points at the Palm Garden theater Wed
nesday evening. Harvey is a recent arri
val from Kansas City, and if his own
estimate of his ability is not entirely
without foundation he promises to create
havoc among the lightweights hereabouts.
He is said to be especially strong on of
fensive work and able to withstand se
vere punishment. In the matter of
weight Self will be obliged to give sev
eral pounds, but this fact is not causing
him any concern regarding the result.
The men have agreed on Jim Potts, the
Minneapolis pugilist, as referee, and will
work full time, Queensberry rules. The
entire purse is to be awarded to the win
Acted After Threats.
William Carmody has commenced an ac
tion in the district court for a divorce
from Bridget Carmody on the ground of
cruel and inhuman treatment. Plaintiff
is thirty-eight years of age and the de
fendant forty. They were married in
February, 1899, in this city. Plaintiff al
leges that the defendant has threatened
his life with a bread knife and has threa
tened to poison him if he would not pro
cure a divorce.
Damages fu<r Ejection.
Herbert W. Lacy has commenced an
action against the city railway company
to recover $10,000 for personal injuries al
leged to have been sustained in being
ejected from an interurban car on Nov.
28, 1899. The plaintiff claims that the
conductor objected to carrying two tur
keys tnat he had with him.
Murdered Man's Kstnte.
Judge Bazille yesterday appointed Dr.
J. C. Nelson administrator of the estate
of James Miller on the petition of Wil
liam E. Nagle.
Suit to Qnlet Title.
Judge Jaggard yesterday morning took
under advisement the case of Theodore
Schwari against Ellen M. Mackubin. The
action was brought to quiet title to real
Echo of the Allemannln.
J. H. Daubins is suing Albert Scheffer
the Allemannia bank and others in the
district court to recover $500 on a stock
subscription to the above mentioned bank,
which he claims was never legally organ
I>ls<-I>n.rj4<'d J'roni Bankrnptc}-,
The following bankrupts were dis
charged by Judge Lochren yesterday:
Thomas J. Kavanagh, James Suydam,
Fred P. Remer, Thomas Keoug-h and
Died at the Asylum.
Harry Sund'berg, clerk of the probate
court, has received notice from the su
perintendent of Rochester insane asylum
of the death of Elizabeth Saam, com
mitted from this city.
Suit for Personal Injuries.
William-Bergan has commenced an ac
tion in the district court against the Great
Northern railway to recover $15,0)0 for
personal injuries alleged to have been re
ceived by being run over by a freight
train in Montana.
Guardian far Minors.
Humane Agent John A. Moak has filed
an application in the probate court for
the appointment of a guardian for Willie
Stella and Monie Morris, the minor chil
dren of John and Maggie Morris.
Deputy State Auditor Win*.
The jury in the case of Peter Langon
against Samuel G. Iverson returned a
verdict for the defendant yesterday after
Marianl Wine— World Famous Tonic
Written endorsements from more than
8,000 physicians. Never has anything re^
ceived iuch high recognition from tbe medi
cal profo«sion: therefore Vln Mariani can ba
taken wiib perfect safety.
Sold bj all druggists. Refuse Substitutes.
1 OF HI Ml
FT NOW RESTS WITH THE SIdNATB,
REPORT OF COBIMITTEK HAV
ING BEEJN SUDD
CONCISE TEXT OF FINDINGS
Inunlxltors Declare That the nlon
tniia Senator In Not Entitled
to Retain His Seat—Law
WASHINGTON, April 23.-Senator
Chandler, from the senate committee on
privileges and elections, today submitted
to the senate the report of that com
mittee In the case of Senator Clark, of
Montana. The report la comparativeiy
brlef, covering only about fifteen pages
of printed matter. It does not rehearse
the testimony, but simply presents the
findings of the committee and the rea
sons for its course. The finding of the
committee is stated as follows:
"The finding of the committee is that
the election to the senate of William A.
Clark, of Montana, Is null and void on
account of briberies, attempted briberies
and corrupt practices by his agents and
of violation of the laws of Montana de
fining and punishing crimes against the
In view of this finding the committee
reports and unanmiously recommends
the adoption by the senate of the follow-,
"Resolved. That William A. Clark was
not duly and legally elected to a scat
in the senate of the United States by the
legislature of the state of Montana."
The report concludes with a strong
recommendation for an early considera
tion of the case, as follows:
"The senate .should, as a duty to itself
and to the country, demonstrate by its
action in this case that seats in the
United States senate, procured as Sena
tor Clark's has been procured, cannot be
retained by the deliberate Judgment of
: the senate. The senate also owes a duty
to the people of Montana, who, conscious
of the bad repute into which the state
had fallen by reason of vast expendi
tures of money in connection with its
elections, manifested such a public sen
timent that the legislature of 1895 passed
a statute which, if obeyed, would have
redeemed the state from its bad name.
"For the direct and gross violations of
that statute and the consequent discredit
which continues to rest upon the state
Montana has a right to expect a prompt
and decisive remedy from the action of
the senate upon the report of this com
FINDINGS OF COMMITTEE.
The committee states that its finding is
made in view of certain admitted or un
disputed facts, with their attendant cir
cumstances, appearing in the testimony
taken by the committee, and these are
enumerated under fifteen headings, as
1. The expenditures in the contest of
1895, as testified to by Senator Clark and
2. Quotes the law of 1895, relative to
crimes against the elective franchise
which limited in purpose and amount the
political expenditures which could be
maile in any election.
3. Asserts that Senator Clark has been
constantly a candidate for office and'gives
his record in that respect and notes* the
organization of a committee in his interest
in the summer of ISBB, after the con
sultation with his friends fn Butte.
4. In the canvass which ensued the
approximate expenditures admitted by the
various members of his committee and
their assistants were ,as follows: By
Charles W. Clark, $25,000; by McDermott,
$22,000; by Davidson, agent, 22.300; by Well
come, $25,000; by Steele. $11,000; by CoVbett.
$3,000; by Whjtmore, $4,G00; by Cooper, $2.
--900, mainly furnished by Charles W.
Clark; the amount of these expenditures
Senator Clark himself paid to his son.
The advances and payments made by
Senator Clark to his committee and
agents, as admitted by him, amounted to
about $139,000, of which sum Charles W
Clark received from him on Aug. 12. IS9B,
$35,000; Oct. 7, $20,000; Nov. 23, $40,000, and
Feb. 13, 1900, $2,592; and, in addition to
this $139,000, Senator Clark paid tf.OCO to
McDermott. one of his agents: $5,000 to
Wellcome, his attorney, and $5 000 to E
C. Day. a member of the legislature.
Sections 6 to 15 deal with the business
of Mr. Clark and his representatives
with members of the legislature, includ
ing the purchase of Representative Mc-
Laughlin's property, the tender of $6,000
to Representative Woods to raise the
mortgage on his ranch and the subse
quent sale of the ranch, the establish
ment of a bank, after the adjournment of
the legislature, largely through the ef
forts of Senator Tierney and Represen
tatives Eversole and Shevlin, of Broad
water county; the sale of lots and other
property in Jefferson county to a rep
resentative of Mr. Clark by Senator
Warner, the conduct of Messrs. Garr,
Gieger, Fine. Beasley and Bywater and
the present of $5,000 to Representative
Day after the adjournment of the leg
islature. After detailing circumstances
the committee says:
"While the findings of the committee
are justified by the foregoing admitted
and undisputed facts with their at
tendant circumstances standing alone,
these facts are strengthened by addi
tional facts including various unsuccess
ful attempts to secure votes by offers of
money which, although denied, are found
by the majority of the committee to be
sustained by the preponderance of the
, Only two points of law are presented, as
1. It is clear that, if by bribery or cor
rupt practices on the part of the friends
of a candidate who are conducting hid
canvass, votes are obtained for him. with
out which he would not have had a ma
jority, his election should be annulled, al
though proof is lacking that he knew
of the bribery or corrupt practices.
2. It seems to have been admitt?d that
if the person elected clearly participated
in any one act of bribery or attempted
bribery he should be deprived of his of
fice, although the result of the election
was not thereby changed.
The majority of the committee express
the opinion "that the "transactions con
cerning the judges of the supreme court
of Montana needed special consideration,"
and after relating the circumstances con
nected with this episode they remark:
"Upon the foregoing undisputed and
other facts which are controverted a ma
jority of the committee believe that Sen
ator Clark's agents, in their desperation
on account of the decision of the court
to take jurisdiction in the Wellcome case,
attempted an improper approach to the
judges of the court and to Attorney
General Nolan, which fact cannot but
have a certain influence in the considera
tion of the other acts of those agents in
connection with the senatorial flection. A
minority of the committee, however, be
lieve that the transactions were res Inter
alios acta, and that the evidence does not
sufficiently bring home to Senator C.lark
or .his agents any Improper attempt to
influence the court or the attorney gen
The Observation Can
Of the new Northern Pacific electrlc-llght
ed "North Coast Limited" can be seen
at the Union station, St. Paul, from 8:15
to 10:J5 p. m. on Tuesday evening, April
24. It requires ten of these trains to
supply the requirements of this trans
continental service. Go down and look
Farjjfo Line Sleeping Car Service
Via the "Milwaukee."
Through sleeping car leaves St. Paul
7:05 and Minneapolis 7M5 every evening
except Saturday, for Ortonville. Grace
ville, Wheaton, Falrmount and other Far
go Line points via CJ. M. & SL P., ar
riving destination rvex,t morning.
Returning through sleeper leaves above
points every evening, except Sunday
reaching the Twin Cities next morning.
"'mi ' .
In IIMil<ls of the Jury.
The case of Marten McDonald against
the city went to the jury yesterday aft
WELLS IS REAPPOINTED
MAYOR KIF.FER FINDS A PLACB
FOR FORMER DETECTIVE.
Former Detective George Wells, who
was aiacharg-ed from the police force sev
eral months ago, aa the result of charges
pref-irred against him by former Detect
lve James Werrick, also decapitated, waa
yesterday reappointed a member of th»
police department by Mayor Kiefer and
detailed to his former position of acting
The Wel!s-Werrick scandal is still
fresh in the minds of the public and like
wise among members of the police force.
Werrick had been absent from the city.
When he returned he preferrred chargs
against Wells, with whom he had worked
for years, accusing Wells of having gono
to the Werrick home and having grossly
insulted Mrs. Werrick. Mrs. Werrick filed
formal charges against Wells, but, after
charges and counter charges made on both
sides, Mayor Kiefer removed both Wells
and Werrick. Werrick left tha city, and
Wells has since been working hard for.
reinstall ment and was reappointod yes
terday. He takes the place of Patrol
man Kezinius, who recently resigned
after having served only a tew weeks,
to take a position with a railroad com
HE WAS FOUND HANGING
AND JOHN CAHNMIEXLEIt WAS
OFFENDED WHEN CUT DOWN.
For some unexplained reason John
Cahumueller, a carpenter at work on re
pairs lit Charles Kuhrmeyer's butcher
shop, SB7 Rice street, tried to end his life
yesterday by hanging himself. He was
discovered swaying at the end of a rope
in the barn, back of the butcher shop, by
Adolph Beuner, who cut him down.
Cahnmueller was apparently uninjured
when forestalled by Mr. Buener and re
turned to the butcher shop, though, pro
testing- angrily with his rescuer for in
terfeiing with his purpose. Shortly aft
erward Cahnmueller ieft the place and
started down town on a street car. The
police were notified of the affair and In
stituted a t-earch for Cahnmueller. The
latter is forty years of age, married and
has five children. He lives on Farrring
ton avenue, near Maryland street. The
cause of his alleged attempt at suicide
is not known.
CITY MISSION BOARD.
EPISCOPAL CHURCHES' MONETARY
NEED'S ARE CONSIDERED.
The board of city missions of the St.
Paul Episcopal churches met last evening
at Christ church and discussed plans for
raising the debts that encumber the va
rious sunnier Episcopal churches in the
city, amounting in all to $15,000. This sum
will include $1,5110 for a church for St.
Phillip's mission (colored). Rev. Charles
Holmes, of the Church of the Ascension,
presided. A resolution was finally adopt
ed providing that some special effort
should be made to raise the necessary
115,000 which would clear the debts of St.
James", St. Peter'a, Ascension and St.
Mary's and the Church of the Good Shep
herd, and provide the necessary 51,500 for
St. Phillip's mission. Just what plan will
be adopted has not yet been decided, the
matter being left entirely in charge of
Rev. William Wilkinson, of Minneapolis,
general missionary for the churches of
the Twin Citites. Mr. Wilkinson will
probablby call a mass meeting of all the
women who belong to the churches above
mentioned, in order that their co-opera
tion may be secured in raising the nec
essary funds. -
The board of trustees of Christ church
also met last evening. The reports show
ed that $17,000 of the $20,000 which com
prises the church's debt has been raised,
and the remainder is practically assured.
GERMAN MARRIAGE LAW
ITS STRINGENT PROVISIONS RE
FERRED TO CiOV. L.IND.
While there is nothing to prevent a
German nobleman from marrying an
American heiress, if he does it here, there
seem, according to advices received by
Gov. Lind yesterday, to be serious obsta
cles placed in the way of scions of
American houses, rich or poor, going
to Germany to there wed the daughters
of the Fatherland.
Jan." 1 last a new general marriage law
went into effect in the German empire,
which" compels the presentation by each
party to the ceremony of a certificate
from some court in his or her native
province or state that there is no known
reason why ho or she is not eligible to
The German courts are equipped with
records which enable them to furnish
such certificates, and the courts of the
United States have no facilities for de
termining whether or not any one who
might apply to them Is what he appears
to be or not. Judge Kelly, for instance,
might have every confidence, personally,
that one of his constituents In this city
was an unmarried man, but he might
not want, as a judge of the district court,
to certify absolutely that there was no
obstacle to the young man entering the
marriage contract, when, if it transpired
that the court had been deceived and th<?
daughier of some Prussian family was
found to be but the second choice of a
bigamous husband, international as well
as family relations might be strained, and
the kaiser's warships pent up the Poto
mac, or mayhap, up tho Mississippi, to
demand atonement for the deception
practiced by the American courts, in thus
WHEN IN DOU3T SELECT -A
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Columbia Bevel-Gear Chainless
Is lipht-runninp, strong:, durable,
handsome. The longer you lisa
it, the smoother it runs. Always
ready to ride, always to be trusted.
Models 59 and 60, $00. Models 64
Stormer and Pennant
chain wheels are the most repre
sentative bicycles of their type.
$50, 835, $30, $25.
Columbia Coaster Brake
for either chainlcss or chain
models. Prica $5 extra when
ordered with new 1900 machine.
M. F. KENNEDY & BUD.
St< F*acil, /vilnri.
BICYCLES-None Better Hade.
T. C. Borg's Cycle Houss,
Absolute V^gjf^ J
CALUM|T BAKING POWDER CO.
conniving at the assault on the peace
and happiness of the German home.
ST. GEORGE'S DAY.
IT IS OBSERVED BY THE SONS OF
The Sons of St. George celebrated St.
George's day with a banquet, concert and
dance last evening at Central hall. The
banquet was served at several long ta
bles, tastefully decorated with cut flowers
and palrrs. The hall was draped with the
Stars and Stripes and the English Union
Jack. M. A. Mayfield presided. Rev. C.
When you know what is in it you will surely
VOTE F^OR ITT.
Official Synopsis at ail Drug Stores.
GET OINE /\T ONCE.
S. Kite pronounced the benediction, and
Mr. Kite also delivered an addree3 on
"St. George's Day.'* F. C. Collins sang,
and J. Shepherd responded to the toast,
"The Death of Nelson." Other toasts re
sponded to were "Order of the Sons of
St. George." John Ball; "Soldiers of the
Queen," J. H. Boyd. A toast that pro
voked much enthusiasm was "The Presi
dent and the Queen." The programme
was interspersed with selections from a
string orchestra. Later in the evening
there was dancing. About 150 members
of the crfier and their friends were pr'es>>
BY CHARMS OF MUSIC.
SOCIAL REFORM I'MOX GAINS A
The Social Reform union gave a well
attended entertainment last evening at
the Y. M. C. A. Rev. William C. Pope
presided. In an opening address Mr.
Pope explained briefly the purposes of the
union and asked the hearty co-operation
of all present to assist In carrying out tha
Vocal solos were given by Mr. Brandes,
I-yle La Pine, Mr. Starkly, Miss Rice
and Mrs. Hayes. Harry Oorr played on
the violin and Mr. liokanson gave a
piano number. There were readings and
recitations by Miss Pittman, Mr. Beck
wlth and Miss I.ennon.
REPORTS OF ACCIDENTS.
There Have Been 167 In Minnesota
Reports of accidents have been re
ceived by the labor bureau with more
or less regularity ever since the enact
ment of the law in 1593. Thus in 1893
and 18S4 such reports were received to the
number of 600 during 1895 and 1896 the
number was 679, and in 1897 and 1898 1,182.
During 1899 the total number reported
was 708, and for the first three months
of 1900 there have been 167 reports, as
compared to 97 for the same period last
In spite of all the efforts made by the
bureau, through correspondence, per
sonal solicitation and otherwise, these
reports are but spasmodic compliances
with the law at the best, so that the
fact that 167 accidents were reported dur-
In Loveland, Colorado, there is a man named Park, who is en
gaged in merchandising, and he calls his place the " Golden Rule
Store." When opportunity offers, this gentleman never fails to recom
mend Ripans Tabules and to give his own experience with them, which
he relates as follows: " For fully twenty-five years I have been an
asthmatic. As a general thing throughout the winter, I have to re
main indoors at least three or four days in each month. I have suf
fered a great deal—yet all the precautions I might take did not keep
me free from these terrible attacks. About eighteen months ago I
commenced taking RIPANS TABULES to regulate my stomach. I
am of a bilious temperament, and as soon as I become bilious I am
sure to have attacks of asthma. The Tabules keeps my stomach all
right, and for the past year I have not been confined to the house at
all. My asthma is not cured—but the attacks are very slight. I use
on an average two Tabules every Sunday, one on Wednesday arid one
Ing the first three months of the present
year to only 97 during the corresponding
months of last year can not be regarded
as evidence that the percentage of acci
dents to employes Is this year larger than
last year. It merely Indicates the re
sult of Increased endeavors to have the
law complied with.
Last year, as already stated, ths num
ber of accidents reported for January,
February and March was 97, only on<;
of which was a mine accident. Of thi.-»
number five were fatal accidents. TJje
number reported for January, February
and March, 1900, Is 167, of which 12 are
mining: accidents. Instead of 5 fatali
ties out of 97 accidents—a fraction over 5
per cent—the proportion for the corre
sponding period this year is 19 fata-lites
out of 167, or about llJ /2 per cent.
SHE SAVED HER CHILDREN
■ ■ .
NARROW EiSOAPE OF FIVES FROM
The famly of Guldo Geisenheymer, liv
ing at 850 Hall avenue, narrowly escaped
death by fire shortly before 1 o'clock
this morning. Mrs. Geisenheymer, with
four young children, were awakened to
find the room In which thfcy had been
asleep filled with smoke and flame. Un«
wall was nearly burned away, and the
ceiling was falling down. With presence
of mind the mother rescued her chil
dren, carrying them first into an adjoin
ing room, where the flames had not yet
reached and afterward to the street. By
the time the fire department reached the
scene the house waa a mass of flames
and together with a small barn In tha
rear was totally destroyed. The loss
on the contents is estimated at $700, with
$400 insurance. The house owned by Mrs.
Agnes Miller was valued at $1,500. It
was partially insured. Mr. Geisenhey
mer was not at home when the tire
started, but reached his house in time to
see the last of the destruction. The
cause of the fire 1b not known. The
homeless family found shelter for the
night at the residence of relatives. 225
Victim Could Not Identify.
H. Cochran, living at 3 East Eleventh
street, reported to the police yesterday
that he had lost $10 in a colored
on Minnesota street, near Fifth. The
police arrested the woman on a descrip
tion given by the victim, but he could not
positively identify her, go she was re
«-? u&. £» =5> «£j> i~i 3L -A. -
B*a™ **• **/? 8 m Ai'*aYS *WU^
jt. A. J(s. No Money In Advance
j£& JSBbS&t. to Restore Weak M«n,
Vc .£<& »vyv V»'c send our remedies and
y%vUC^RV •ppManee (for men only) on
J W. trial and approral. If no!
W *b TO & W th& Grnndeat Thing vi
j± y Earth for weak and debiil
A\WttW^4 tattnl men, sliip all back at
x» IS* y JS? our expense—pay nothing
*Kfo^^& *v Rare litt1*' boo *« tcil» v al*
ERIE MEDICAL CO., Buffalo, N.Y.