Newspaper Page Text
The temperature at 2:30 a. m.
was 1 below zero, a drop of 8 de
grees since 8 p. m.
Benefit Association DanceGuiter
'man Bros.' Benefit association will give
a New Year's dance at Litt's hall,
: Thursday evening, Dec. 31. yy
Hibernians to Dance—-Division No.
8, A.O. H., will give its fifteenth an
nual dance this evening at Music hall,
corner Sixth and Wabasha streets.
for teachers' state professional cer
tificates will be examined at Room 15,
Central high school, Dec. 29, 30 and
31 and Jan. 1.
National Educational . Associationlr
win Shepard, of Winona, secretary of
the National Educational association,, has
Issued an announcement to the effect that
the annual convention will be held in
St. Louis, beginning July 5. The depart
ment of superintendence will hold > its an
nual meeting at Atlanta, Ga., on Feb. 23.
Mrs. Margaret Banning Dead —
Margaret Banning, wife of Bernard
Banning, and a resident of St. Paul for
fcrty years, died Sunday afternoon at
3:30. Mrs. Banning's age was sixty
two years. The funeral will be pri
vate and will take place from the resi
dence of the daughter of the deceased,
654 East Sixth street.
Temperature Has Been Jump-
T\ -" .:-■■ "Yr-..'.- ■'•••-■:■-.-.:•.';■'-'
ing the Past Week.
The mercury in the St. Paul ther
mometers has been kept on the ', jump
during j the past week. The tempera
ture has ranged all the way from 18
below zero to 33 above and has varied
from 10 to 30 degrees each day.
The drop in temperature yesterday
•was one of the most notable of the
week, although the cold was not as
severe as on some preceding days. At
midnight Saturday the temperature
had raised from 5 above at 7 o'clock
in the evening to 8 degrees above, and
it 'went 5 degrees higher by 2:30
o'clock. The air was balmy but it did
not remain that way long, for by 7
o'clock yesterday morning jj the • mer
cury had dropped to 20 above and last
night at 9 o'clock it was down to 5
The weather predictions are that the
temperature will remain somewhere
above the zero mark today.
During the week the variations in
temperature have' been notable. Mon
day's temperature, ranged from .28
above to 18 above. On Tuesday the
„ range was from 24 above to 2 degrees
'below during the hours of observation
by. the weather man, and it went to 8
below' before midnight. It became
warmer again on Wednesday, the mer
cury hovering between 27 above to 13
above zero. A cold wave from the
northwest struck the city on Thurs
day about 10 o'clock. It was quite
mild at 7 o'clock in the morning but
began growing rapidly colder a short
time -later and was 2 above - zero at
10 o'clock - Thursdays night. By 2
o'clock in the morning it was way be
low zero and was snapping cold on
Christmas 7day. J The maximum tem
perature on Christmas day was 10
above, while the official minimum was
'9 below. It was colder later in the
• night, going to 18 below. It was also
cold on Saturday, and 7 there was a
range of 27 degrees between 7 o'clock
in the morning and 7 at night. The
" minimum was 10 below and the maxi
mum in the day was 11 above.
THEIR ANNUAL SOCIAL
Presents for Chidren, Dancing for the
Elders and a Feast for All.
Nearly five hundred people gathered
at Federation hall yesterday afternoon
and evening to attend the eleventh an
nual entertainment and ball of Sec
tion St. Paul of the Socialist Labor
party. The crowd was entertained
during the afternoon with a pro
gramme of music, recitations, 'etc., and
there was a supper and dancing dur
ing the evening.
Emile . Constant made the main ad
dress of the afternoon. He discussed
the history of the Socialist Labor
party and the platform upon which it
worked. y ;-■■■:
Supper was served at 6 o'clock, and
dancing began soon after. . Presents
.were distributed-to all the children.
.' During the afternoon and evening
.a. voting contest to decide .upon the
most popular lady in the hall was
held . and proved quite exciting, as
there were several participants. Mrs.
C. E. Bishop, 190 Rondo street, won
first prize of $10; Mrs. A. W. Nei
mann, 401 Partridge street, • second
prize of $7, and Miss Louise Wilson,
. - 624 Blair street, third prize of $5.
Leave Minneapolis .... 8:00 p. m.
; _ Leave St Paul.. . ..V.^..; 8:35 p. m .
Arrive Chica0r0.,......;... 8:55 a m.
v; prominent man writes: "One cannot board the -North
-Western Limited' without bei"«- deeply impressed with the
magnificence and splendor of its appointments. It Is a veritable
moving palace and the dining car.is especially, worthy of praise."
ynnz^r' the NORTH-WESTERN LINE runs more trains
ana carries more people into and out of Minneapolis. St Paul and
-' Chicago every day, than any other railway line. :
Ticket Offices! ( MINNEAPOLIS, 600 Nicollet Aye.
81 UIIGBSI ) STpAUW 382 Robert .Street,
y y-yy y 7 I UNION DEPOTS BOTH CITIES. „
REV. WD. CARTER SAYS COLORED
MEN ARE BARRED FROM Y. M. C. A.
Tells Young Men's Club of Pil
grim Baptist Church That if
They Tried to Associate With
White Brethren It Would Dis
rupt the Y. M.C. A., and Sec
retary Grace, of That .institu
tion, Admits That the Colored
Pastor' sStatement Is True
... Color Is No Objection to Man
Who Wants to Join, but Trou
ble Would Result if a Black
Man Tried to Take Advantage
of the Association Privileges
— Present Conditions Are
Ascribed to Race Prejudice.
I may be accused of drawing the
color line, and I don't care a snap,
of my finger if I am; for I want to
say right here that if any great
number of young colored men com
mence frequenting the aY. M. C. A.
rooms in this city it would result
in the disorganization of that asso
—Rev. W. D. Carter, Pilgrim Bap
This was the statement made by
Rev. W. D. Carter, pastor of the Pil
grim Baptist church, in addressing the
Young Men's Sunday club yesterday
afternoon upon the "needs of an organ
ization similar to the Y. M. C. A. for
the benefit -of the colored young men
of St. Paul and the Northwest. Rev.
Carter's Statements, although coming
as a surprise to the hundred or more
young-colored men at the meeting,
were heartily cheered. . '
"Something should be done for our
young colored men," said Rev. Carter.
"It is well known that they are not
welcomed as a race at the Y. M. C.
A. rooms, and there is no place where
they can spend their spare time in im
proving their minds as they should.
Says Colored Man Isn't Wanted.
"You may say that the color line has
never been drawn by the Y. M. C. A.,
and that I am 4nviting trouble, but I
want to tell *hat the colored man
is not wanted there. If. : members
of the Young-Men's Sunday- club were
to attend a function? of the. Y. M. C. A.
in a body I believe it would : result in
breaking up the affair. The time has
come when we should no longer look
to \ our white brothers to furnish us
such needs; they will not do it.
"The white people are spending
thousands of dollars annually in main-.
taining; -reading * - rooms - - and - "places'
where their sons may develop men
tally and physically, but these places
are not benefiting- our race,": and it is
time we were doing something for our
selves." _ — fc
Rev. Carter advocated *an associa
tion for colored, men similar to that
of the Y. M. C. A., although he did not
expect the colored people to maintain
such an organization on as large a
scale as their white brothers. He de
plored the fact that at the present time
there, was no place in the Twin Cities
or the Northwest where the young
colored man with good Intentions
might spend his evenings or leisure
hours in the improvement of* his mind
May Establish a Reading Room.
It was suggested by Rev.' Carter that
the colored- people of St. Paul arouse
themselves to the fact of these condi-
STREET CAR SMASHES
BUGGY ON W. SEVENTH
Runaway Horse Drags It Across Street
and Collision Occurs.
A buggy belonging to George, Reld
was smashed in a collision with a Sev
enth street car yesterday afternoon on
West Seventh, near Wabasha street.
The horse dashed out Seventh street
and ran across the tracks in. the way
of the street car, which struck the
buggy, demolishing two wheels and the
shafts. The head light of the car was
broken, but no one was 'injured.
Our Safety Deposit Vaults are the best
Security Trust Company. N. Y. Life bldg.:
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. MONDAY, DECEMBER 28. 1903.
SECRETARY EDWARD GRACE,
Who Says Colored Man Is Not Eligible
to Fill Association in Y. M. C. A.
I think Rev. Carter is about right.
It is, no doubt, true that if a large
number of colored" men asserted
their right to become members it
would 7 cause a disruption of the
association. We do not draw the
color, line as an association, but the
men themselves do.
—Secretary Edward, Grace, of the
Y. M. C. A.
tions and that steps be taken towards
securing some of these much-needed
things for their race.
"Even a respectable reading room,"
said Rev. Carter, "would furnish a
place for our young men, and it is the
duty of the colored people of St. Paul
to see that something is done towards
securing, something in this line."
The suggestions made were enthu
siastically received by the -members of
the Young Men's Sunday club, and are
expected to. result in a movement
among the colored people to secure
some kind of a place where the mem
bers of the race may enjoy some of
the benefits at least which the Y. M.
C. A. furnishes for the white young
man. \ "' 'YZy '"-. '■... '■'- »-." 'yyyzy-
Secretary Grace Says It's True.
5 "I think the speaker is about right,"
said Secretary Edward Grace, of the
Y. M. C. A., when his attention was
called last night to the statement of
Rev. W. D. Carter. "We have colored
men in our local association", and do
not draw the color line. Any colored
man can become a member if he de
sires. - - ■>z J
"It is no doubt true, though, that if a
large number of colored men asserted
their right to become members it would
cause a disruption of the association:!
We do not draw the color line as an
association, 'but the' men do them
selves. - 7j?> ;^-?7?7-". -'-y\
I "This is especially true in the physi
cal and bathing departments.' If there
were a large number, of colored men
enjoying the benefits of .these depart
ments, many-white men would refuse
to use them and consequently we
would lose them. In the educational
department this is not true. If a man
wants an education he will not. stop
because a colored man, : equally am
bitious, is in the class. yk
"The Young Men's Christian asso
ciation, however, bars no colored man
from joining its ranks. We do a great
deal of work among the colored men,
and have an international secretary
who works among the colored races,
and is himself a colored man. We have
a colored men's department and in
large cities have colored men's
branches of the association. We al
ways are glad to help organize such
an association where there are enough
colored men to support one.
"But our doors are always open to
the colored man, and he can become a
member of the association whenever he
pleases. I should like to have that dis
GIVES A FREE SHOW
Union Label League Entertains
_ - •
a Big Audience.
"In order to protect labor, to abolish
the death-dealing sweatstfdp and raise
the laboring man to a higher plane,
give him better wages, better homes,
better clothes for himself and children,
and make his life happier in . every
respect? the union men and women of
today must unite in demanding the
union label on every article of goods
| they purchase," said William Temple
man in an address before the large
audience - yesterday afternoon which
attended the free vaudeville entertain
ment at the Grand opera house given
by the St. Paul Union Label league.
■ "The purchaser should demand to see
the union card of the clerk he t deals
with, and then he should be careful
to guard against buying anything but
union-made goods. The union . label
means fair labor, and it is the only
means that you and I have of . know
ing that the goods were not made in
some sweat shop by children who are
wearing out their lives.for a nominal
wage. 1 -.'■■" y.
"The better class of merchants and
manufacturers have long .ago seen the
merit in our contention for I the use of
the label and are adopting it daily for
their use. Now with union goods of
every class and kind upon the market,
it is up to the laboring man to buy
nothing but label goods. Let us, one
and all, begin the new year with a res
olution to purchase none but .; union
made articles and from union em
ployes." 2---y ■■, : y ryy'yZZ
The Union Label league has begun a
campaign to interest the : public in
union-made goods, and the entertain
ment yesterday was tq draw .an audi
ence to hear the subject discussed. The
vaudeville -1 numbers.' were "■-. all j good.
There were a number of "illustrated
; songs, some tricks by : a clever magi
. clan,, moving pictures, acrobatic, work
and some pretty dancing. The Musi
cians* union furnished the -orchestra.
This Will Interest Many.
F. W. Par-khurst, the Boston' publish- ~>
er, says that :if anyone afflicted with
rheumatism in any form, or neuralgia,
will send | their address to him at 804
--40 : Winthrop ? Bldg.; Boston, Mass., 7he
will ' direct them, to a perfect cure. >He
has nothing to sell: or give; only tells
you how he was cured after-years of
search for relief. "'.. Hundreds hlVe test
ed it with' Success. "" *""
TO STRIKING MILLERS
St. Paul .Unions Donate? Funds
7 y : '■ ■2-Yyy T :llt)y2yyyy:;Z.Z---: y
to Keep Up the Contest
...--iit-M -. -yyyy
Against the Mills.
■—- * ...*-•■. . "_-_>..
Nearly $400 was ?contributed during
the past week by iSt.' Paul unions -to
the sustenance fund of ? the Minne
apolis mill men who ,_ are ■ still holding
out in the strike." which was "commenc
ed nearly three? months 'ago. Similar
contributions by other " local unions
during the month will run the sum
to nearly $2,000. -~'u ■Z'-^-'y'yZ
r Although the s strike has been con-:
sidered practically broken for the. past
six weeks, and the places of most of
the strikers have been filled, the labor
leaders still have hopes that the big
mill owners will come ,to terms and
recognize. the claims of the union. The
boycott declared by the American Fed
eration of Labor and the difficulty ln
training unskilled labor are weapons
which will ultimately bring victory, the
labor leaders believe.? f - ; -
The strikers are no longer seeking to
regain their places, for there are few
of the union men left in Minneapolis.
What they now hope for i*s .the recog
nition of their union. Positions for
most of the strikers have been secur
ed in other cities and there are. now
in Minneapolis not many more of the
strikers than are needed, it is stated,
to do picket duty and keep up the
Several Unions Contribute.
The St. Paul Expressmen's union last
Monday evening donated $50 to the
millers, and also sent aid to the strik
ing street car men at Wafeo, Tex. The
Iron moulders at their last meeting
made, a liberal donation and promised
more. yZ. -
The carpenters held a big meeting
Tuesday night, and decided to send a
further contribution to the millers of
$60. The painters also ordered money
sent to the strikers.
The cigarmakerS.'met last Thursday
evening and ordered $75 .sent to the
millers. They also adopted a resolution
providing for a fine of $2 for any mem
ber who purchases: any of the boy
cotted flour or foodstuffs. - : -.
The shoecutterstwere also generous
in their contribution, as were the fur
riers, the machinists and several other
unions which held,meetings.
"The unions are all making contri
butions out of their treasuries for the
millers who are still out," said Presi
dent C. E. James, of the Trades and
Labor assembly, - last night. "The as
sessments which were levied on every
union in October were 'dropped by the
unions not affiliated with the State
Federation of Labor on Dec. 1, but
those which are. affiliated are still pay
ing a small assessment. Besides this
the unions make -contributions to the
strike fund as they see fit. The strike
is not yet over by a long way- There
is still a great principle to be settled."
WAGES NEXT YEAR
Are Satisfied With ; Present Scale, and
j Employers Apparently Are Also.
■There will be no demand for an in
crease In wages by the- St. Paul paint
ers, for the year ,1904. j7 The present
scale is " satisfactory to the men, all
conditions considered, and the employ
ers will be asked to sign the scale now
in force for another year. 2'"'■
The scale calls for 35 cents an hour
for painters and' 37% cents an hour
for paperhangers. Eight hours wi'i
constitute a day's work. The employ
ers, it is stated, will sign the scale,
Few of the unions will ask the em
ployers to sign, scales: for advances in
wages for 1904, it' was stated yester
day by a prominent union man. The
union leaders, who keep thoroughly
in touch with the business conditions
of the country, dtf. not think it advisa
ble now to ask advance, as a gen
eral lull in business until after the fall
campaign is looked for. Some of the
unions will ask for shorter hours and
improvements in the shop rules, and
it is generally believed that all will
succeed in reaching" agreements with
out any trouble with employers. "The
question of wages is generally the
biggest stickler, anyway," said and of
ficer of the Traders and Labor assem
bly yesterday, "and as there will be no
heavy demands for Increases in wages
in any trade or craft this year, so far
as I know, we ought to have a very
- TALKS TO CHILDREN
Tells Them to Have Good Habits, Good
- Companions and Plenty of Play.
Judge Edwin A. Jaggard, of the dis
trict court, addressed the children of
the Sunday school of the Central
Christian church, Mcßoal and Leech
streets, yesterday. He advised them
to seek to live rightly, cultivate good
habits, good companions and good
principles. X. He jbelieved, he said, in
every boy and girl getting all the
fresh air possible, ' enjoying all ? the
play that the hours - of-the daylight
would permit, but this play should be
clean and wholesome and of the kind
that will develop the mind and body
of the boy and 'girl. "^ '
. He spoke of the early life of ex-
President Grover Cleveland," who was
presented with a little red Bible when
a boy. He kept that book as one of his
most sacred possessions,! and when he
was inaugurated as president of the
United States the "little red Bible his
mother had given him '.was used: in the
ceremonies and he took his oath of
office upon it.
TO CURE A COLO IN ONE DA
Take Laxative .Brfcmo: Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if it fails
to ' cure. E. W. Grove's signature is on
each box. 25c. '-*' v -7. •" -'
$8 TO $1? WEEKLY 7 7
ea«My earned sby either: Sex knitting Seamless
Hosiery for the Western Market. 1 Our Improved
Family Machine with Bibbing Attachment fur
nished worthy j families who do not own a Machine
on-easy payment plan. | Write I at,, once for -t nil
particulars and commence making money. 5 ;";"" '
-. No experience required. .--,
I UNITED STATES WOOLEN CO;?? Detroit. Mich.
BISHOP EDSALL SAYS WORSHIP
DOESN'T DEPEND ON PASTOR'S WORDS
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RIGHT REV. S. C. EDSALL.
Church Is Merely a Place for Communion With the Spirit of
the Maker. But Tendency of the Times Is to Regard
Service as a Form of Entertainment.
Church service does not depend upon
the words of. the preacher or the music
of the choir, but upon what takes
place there between the soul of man
and the spirit of his Maker. —Bishop
Before a large congregation of men
at the Y. M. C. A. yesterday afternoon.
Right Rev. S. C. Edsall, bishop of the
Episcopal diocese of Minnesota, made
an 'eloquent plea i for greater earnest
•ness in religious worship, as -a -fitting
purpose for the new year. "-%.?-.■.
"We have grown to regard religion
and religious observances too much in
the light of an entertainment. Some
men taste religion as the epicure would
taste some viand, or view it as the
connoisseur would some work of art:
and their attitude is one of exacting
criticism. enter into it lightly
in' a dilettante way, apparently regard
ing it as some form of amusement.
We should not consider religion in
either a critical or a trifling spirit, and
should feel that the church service
does not depnd upon the words of the
preacher or? the music of the choir;
but upon what takes place there be
tween the soul of man and the spirit
of his Maker. Religion must be funda
mental and should be regarded as a
man's coming into communication with
God." " ' » z'ZzTZzzyyZ'Z'iyy
Bishop . Edsall in the introductory
portion of. his address spoke of the
observance of Christmas day, and
said he considered it a most happy
coincidence that those thoughts which
come at Christmas time are those best
calculated to prepare us for the proper
beginning of a new civil year. All
thinking men, he said, should at this
time of the year give serious thought
and contemplation to the record * of
the past, that they may determine
those things which for the future
should be corrected. This retrospect,
he believed, • should not be actuated by
a spirit of pessimism, and should not
be permitted to inspire feelings of
SANTA IS STILL BUSY
Will Have Some Christmas
Trees This Week.
„ Christmas trees or special musical
entertainments for children will ...be"
held in a number of the churches in the
course of the present week.
At ? Atlantic Congregational church
there will be Christmas exercises and
a tree on Tuesday ; evening. The Y.
P. S. C. E. will have a social and
watch-night service Thursday eve
The Church of the Messiah will hold
its annual ; children's service and
Christmas tree this evening at 7:30.
. The children's festival of Memorial
English Lutheran church will be held
on Wednesday evening at 7:30.
- The cantata,- "Santa. Claus' Greet
ing," will be given at Central Chris
tian church Wednesday night
At St. Paul's Universalist church
there will be a party for the children
Tuesday afternoon from 2-to 5 o'clock;
and the same" evening 7 from 8 -to- 10
the family Christmas party,- with a tree
and a Santa Claus. ~ "7 :; .
The Christmas festival of East
Presbyterian church. will be held Tues
day evening at 7:30.7 The * primary
department j will i have ; special exercises
under the direction of Mrs. - Ide, and
steredpticon views ;":-. representing the
chief.= incidents,, in the life of Christ
will be exhibited by Thomas Cochran.
Accused of Destroying Property.
' F. F. Duke was arrested last night
charged with ; malicious destruction of
property.p It is alleged that he kicked
in a window of a building lat Third
street :*and Maria avenue, owned by
Peter McDonald, by :. whom he was for
merly employed.. .^^S^^^^a^
Ice Gorge Sinks Steamboat. 7 .
■2 Z CINCINNATI, "Ohio, Dec. : 2 7.—The
ipacket steamboat W. H. "".'.. Grapevine
was sunk at the public landing here
by; an - ice f gorge; being the second boat
sunk ; here: by /icei "within a week. a With
despair; but should have for its object
"In looking about us," he said, "we
find much in the present relations of
capital and labor to cause grave con
cern. There appears to us to be a
tendency on the part of the very rich
to increase their worldly possessions,
and some spirit of lawlessness in the
efforts to achieve that end. On the
other hand we find in the attitude of
labor some recklessness in the strug
gle to uphold a principle, and some
disregard for the general welfare. The
consequence is turmoil and.strife. We
read that in Chicago the people have
been put to the greatest inconvenience
in even the burial of their dead, and
some time ago they were unable to ride
on the street cars because of labor trou
bles. We have read with feelings of
horror of barbarous lynchings in other
parts of the country, where the people
have undertaken to -. administer the
law for themselves.
"These difficulties, and many others
of modern development,^ Indicate a
disregard for law and authority. W T
should stand out for the supremacy of
the law as the expressed will of so
ciety at large. The tendency toward
independence and individual liberty is
too strong, and the disregard of au
thority is too marked. The idea of
authority constitutes the basis of all
human society. ;
Parental Authority Disregarded.
"In this age there is too little obe
dience even in. the home. We read,
in articles upon the education of the
young, of advanced methods which
have for their object the development
of self-reliance and individuality; in
the literature of the day we find much
that* is written in commendation of
disregard of the laws,and the tenets
of society, and in the drama there is
the same tone. Even in religion/which
is the basis of it all, we find the same
disregard for authority.;
"If men would but come to a proper
recognition of the authority of God
and proper respect for the laws, the
labor problem and those other difficul
ties which have caused apprehension
would need no further solution, and we
need not concern ourselves with them.
They would take care of themselves."
ice ten feet thick other craft and
wharf boats are in' danger. The loss
of the Grapevine, including cargo, is
over $10,000. None of the cargo- was
saved, and it had come from Ohio,
Kentucky, West 7 Virginia points up
the river heavily, loaded. Capt Davis
and Mate Tucker- were the last to
leave the boat after all others were
landed.- ■■--. .y.Z'y..-
. New Railroad to Open.
. GUTHRIE, Okla., Dec. 27—New train
service will be begun on the Arkansas
Valley & Western railroad, extending
from Enid, Okla., to Tulsa, I. T., 120
mites, commencing tomorrow. The
new road will be operated under the
management of the 'Frisco system,
and it is expected that it will be ex
tended to Alva, Okla.
MILL SPRINGS TEAM WINS.
The Mill Springs team that will at
tend the bowling tournament at Cleve
land met and defeated a team of picked
bowlers on the Court alleys yesterday
afternoon. s The scores follow:
Mill Springs— -••--..--■•;-•_
Wolf ............207 186 "14
Miller ...............181 - 201 206
Kampmann ,"i..198 * 192 143
Vandertuuk 209 205 ' 183
Sandblom ....195 201 190
; T>,T, oti 13 0--: -•'• •• • 990 985 ;" 936
Picked Team— y. -;;.„.,
Bell ...........;.,:.. 180 197. . 180
Grayum -..*....:;... 177 184 -2*2
Anderson ...........166 170-180
Blanchard . .v........ 153 199 197
Cresswell . 178 203 198
, , T0ta15...........£54 — -952. 7977
-To accommodate those who are par
tial to the use of atomizers in applying
liquids . into the nasal passages for
catarrhal troubles, we prepare Cream
Balm In liquid form, known as Ely's
Liquid Cream j Balm. :: Price, including
the spraying tube, is 75 ets.- Druggists
or ;by mall. The liquid embodies the
medicinal properties of the solid prep
aration. Ely Bros.; 56 Warren St, New
York. ■■"■-- ■-:"■'7-.,. . 7- ,y '
Albert Lea, Minn., March 21, 1901.
Messrs. : Ely Bros.:—l suffered - from
li severe cold in the head. I could not
breathe through my nostrils' and was
about dead : from want of . sleep. I used
' your y Cream? Balm and ; woke up with
a- clear head.' I would not take five dol
lars ; for my .bottle" of = Cream Balm if . I
could not get another. .. y - .
S. K. LONSDALE?
ST. PAUL BOWLING
LEAGUE TO START
Teams of Former City League
Will Resume Rolling Next
■-I- -.- y ■■::- ■ -■ -yyy.- yy ■•-: »
The St. Paul Bowling league, which
takes the place of the City Bowling
league, met at the Windsor yesterday
afternoon and arranged a schedule for
the remainder, of the winter. The offi
cial season of the new league will
commence next Monday, Jan. 4, and
will close May 24.
The new league at the present time
is made up of but seven clubs, the
Grayum, Pfister, Selby, Courts, Acme,
Capitols and Doris, but another team
will be decided upon at a meeting to
be held Saturday, and the new league
will start with eight teams, the same
number as were in the City league.
The Mills Spring team, which is
charged with being the cause of the
disbandment of the City league, is
seeking membership in the new league,
and may be admitted, although there
is considerable opposition to taking
them in. Should the Mills Spring
bowlers be admitted to membership
the new league. would be made up of
the same teams as was the City
league, which disbanded because the
Mills Spring team persisted in play
ing Phil Wolf, a Minneapolis bowler.
Under the rules of the new league
no outside bowlers will be allowed on
any of the teams, a rule requiring all
team members to have been residents
of St. Paul for at least thirty days be
fore becoming a member of any team
in the league having been adopted at
The Mills Spring team, however, is
willing to abide by the new rule, and
will endeavor to secure a berth in the
Should the league decide to bar the
Mills Spring team there will be no
trouble in securing a team to fill out
the eight-club-league, as a number of
alley owners not now represented in
any of the leagues, are anxious to
place a team in the new league.
The schedule of the new league as
decided upon yesterday, is as follows,
the team.selected as the eighth club
to be assigned to the dates and games
now left blank:
Grayum vs. Pfister. 5, Acme; Feb.
23, | Court: April 11, Doris.
~—— vs. Selby, Jan. 5, Acme; Feb.
Pfister; April 11, Acme.
„ Courts vs. Acme, Jan. 4, Pflster; Feb
23, Acme; April 12. Court.
Capitol vs. Doris. Jan. 4, Court; Feb 23
Doris; April 1:", Pfister. '
Grayum vs. . Jan. 11, Court;
March 1, Doris; April 18. Pfister.
Selby vs. Pfister, Jan. 11, Printer; March
1, Acme; April 18, Court.
Capitol vs. Acme. Jan. 12, Doris; Feb
29. Pfister; April 19. Acme.
™ Court vs. Doris. Jan. 12, Acme; Feb.
29. Court; April 19, Doris.
Doris vs. Grayum. Jan. 18, Acme; March
7, Doris; April 25. Court.
.Capitol vs. Pfister, Jan. 18, Court:
March 7, Pflster; April 25.-Doris.
Courts vs. , Jan. 19, Doris; March
8, Court; April 26, Acme.
Acme vs. Selby. Jan. 19. Pfister; March
8, Acme; April 26, Pflster.
Doris vs. Selby, Jan. 25, Doris; March
14. Court; May 3, Doris. ...
Capitol vs. -, Jan. 25. Pfister; March
14. Acme; May 3, Pfister. .
Court vs. Grayum. Jan. 26, Court; March
15, Pfister; May 2, Court.
Acme vs. Pfister, Jan. 26. Acme; March
15. Doris; May 2, Acme. ' - •■ •
Court vs. Selby, Feb. 1, Acme; March
21. Court; May 9, Doris.
Capitol vs. Grayum. Feb. 1, Doris,
March 21, Pfister; May 9, Court.
Acme vs. . Feb. 2, Court; March
22, Acme; May 10, Pfister.
Doris vs. Pfister, Feb. 2, Pflster; March
22, Doris; May 10, Acme.
Capitol vs. Selby, Feb. 8, Pfister; March
28, Court; May 16, Pflster.
Acme vs. Grayum, Feb. 8, Acme; March
28. Doris; May 16, Acme.
Court vs. Pfister, Feb. 9, Court; March
29, Acme; May 17, Court.
Doris vs. —, Feb. 9, Doris; March 29,
Pfister; May 17. Doris.
Pflster vs. :—. Feb. 15, Acme; April
5. Pfister; May 23, Court.
Grayum vs. Selby. Feb. 15, Court; April
5, Doris; May 23, Acme.
Acme vs. Doris. Feb. 16, Pfister, April
4, Acme; May 24, Doris.
Court vs. Capitol, Feb. 16, Doris; April
4, Court; May 24. Pflster.
GRILLO MAY SUCCEED
American Association Magnates Gather
in Chicago for Annual Meeting.
Special to The Globe.
CHICAGO, Dec. 27.The American
association magnates are arriving in
the city for the annual meeting, which
begins at noon tomorrow. It Is general
ly conceded that J. Ed Grillo, sporting
editor- of the Cincinnati Commercial
Tribune, will succeed President Hickey.
The circuit will remain the same as
last year, with clubs at Milwaukee,
Indianapolis, • Columbus, Louisville,
Kansas City, Minneapolis, Toledo and
St Paul. The only change in owner
ship for next season will be in Minne
apolis, Manager Watkins, of Indian
apolis, having secured control of the
Northern club, and sold out his Inter
est in the Indianapolis team. Several
players may be traded during the
GRANEY SUITS THE SPORTS.
Fight Followers Satisfied With Selec-
tion of Referee.
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal., Dec. 27.—
General satisfaction was expressed to
day in sporting circles at the selection
of Eddie Graney as referee of the Cor
bett-Hanlon fight, scheduled for next
Tuesday night. Both Corbett and Han
lon passed the day quietly, receiving
visitors, then indulging in light . work.
Hanlon weighed a shade under 130 and
Corbett 133. The latter has begun the
drying out process, and says that he
will have no difficulty in coming to the
weight without the loss of strength.
Not much money has been laid yet
The odds still remain 10 to 8. -
Whitney's Horses Reach New York.
QUARANTINE, .N. V:, Dec. 27.—
John W. Huggias, trainer for i the
Whitney stable in England, arrived
this afternoon on the Minnehaha from
London. Mr. Huggins brought eight
horses with him, among them being
Aceful, who was taken from this
country, for the English derby, and
Ravenstein, one of Mr. Duryea's crack
Hockey Teams Play Tonight. >
The" Victoria, and Mascot, hockey teams
will open the Twin City league season this "
evening at the Laurel rink. The teams "
will line up as follows:
- Mascots.7 . Zy: Position. ,'- Victorias.
Bergstrom ... 7..,, O :.......... M. ' Taylor • '. "
Horeish ....:.:.. ..P........... Saunders >
Ames ".. CP. ." JCenney '
Parnell .. ..:::::. . .Cr. Armstrong '<
8arr0n^,,.,.:.....R:,..: ...... Cook Zy
Spun- .......... .'.R W." . ...11. Clayton ',"
Davidson ....... L W. .- ...... J. Taylor..