OCR Interpretation


The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, October 03, 1904, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-10-03/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

THE WORLD OF SPORT
SAINTS Mi EM ;
- Fti.ulii. ■I.lf L • D Ssß iIM
Kelley's Men Day the fes
crn GhamoJons n C - _
lumbtis
Special to The Globe
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Oct. 2.—Co!v
lived up. to its reputation by Ben
trifle over -.'ion people out to se
Saints and Bisons play a cold v.
game. The crowd, went home ba
St. Paul had the Eastern folks '
at every lurn. Kelk-y's team won i
Use the hitting, fielding and has
ning was better than that of Buffalo.
Slagle pitched a pretty game. One
break of im-k cut him out of a shi
after be had let but one Bison get tr
mill in seven innings. To start the el
Siiaw sent a fly to left center.
-ihrd under the ball and dropped it.
Yerkes, who. had fanned twice, drove on"
liust Jackson. Shaw Bunted and Yerkos
w.-is (Hit living for third.
Wheeler had a chunce to re-ire the sMe
when Gettan bounded to him. but he lo:=r
out. Then Courtney tripled Gettan homo.
St. Paul did business with Yerkes in the
first inning. Jones went out, but Jack
son hit safely; Wheeler died, then Jackson
stole. Householder hit him home. Kelley
got his safe one and O'Brien walked.
Mhkvui came up with the bases full
and two runs came over when he slapped-
The ball over yerkes' head <>n its way to
center field. In the seventh Wheeler hit
and was sacriticed. Kelley finding the
ball for the third time, sent-out the drive
which scored Wheeler. The Saints dis
banded hese tonight. Kelloy. Chech and
a few others are en route to St. Paul.
Scare by innings:
St. Paul 3 0000001 •—4 10 2
Buffalo 0 0 0 0 0 0.020—2,5 3
Batteries, Slagle and Suilivan; Yerkes
:n-<l Shaw.
T AMERICAN LEAGUE J]
Standing of the Clubs ,;-:: '<■ j
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct. '
Boston 146 8» ' 57 .610 ;
New York 143 87 56 .608:
Chicago 146 86; 60 .589
Cleveland 112 82 60 .577
Philadelphia ...142. 78 .66 .535 .;
St. Louis 145 64 SI .441
Detroit. 144 CO 84 .417 |
Washington ...138 35 103 .254
Yesterday's Results
St. Louis 0, Boston 2.
Chicago 7, 3, New York 1, 6.
Highlanders Split in Chicago
CHICAGO, Oct. 2.—Both teams put up i
a hard tip-lit today and each- succeeded
in winning a game. Errors and; bunched
hits in the lirst,, sixth and seventh, in-;
iiin.^s gave Chicago the first game, j
"White after winning the llrst game, tried .
" to pitch the second* one. but was* forced I
to quit in the fifth inning after four runs ;
and eight hits had been registered'against j
liim.. -Puttmann was the hero of. the sec
ond game, pulling- out- of two tight holes
successfully, and Having .-•. perfect, batting
record. 'Attendance, 30,098, Scores:
FIRST GAME;
r-s Chi. ILP.A.K.I N. Y. H.P.A.Et
Orecn.rf... it 1 0 0 Dough'ty.lf 0 0 0 0
Junes.ef... 10 0 OlK'eeler.rf,... 2 0 0 0
i ■fiHsihan.lt" 2 10 OlElnerfeldis. 0 2 l 2 2 -
Davis.s 0 13 it Williams.!'. 2 2 4 1
Suilivan.e. :; 6 0 1 Anders'n.cf. 0 # 111
Ta-nnehill.3 _' 2 2 0 Ganzel.l 1 .. 010 1.0-
Isbell.l 112*0 0 Conroy.3;.. . 1 301
ImiuUm.j.. it : 4 4 0 [Ooinow.i-... 0 6 : 10
White,p... 0 0 6 0 Pbwc-1Uu..,. 1 0 2.0
Totals ...9 27 15 1 Totals . ... 624 11 5
Chicago ... li 0' o—o " 4■. 2 0 ♦—7
New York -...I 0 0 0 000' 0 o—l
Left oh" bases, Chicago fi. New York: S{
two-base hitP. Sullivan 2,. Williams 2:
sacrifice nits, . Canahau., Tannehill, Dun
don, Ganzel. 121berfold; stolen bases*. Gal
fattan, Davis. Keeler. -Con Toy;; hit by
pitched ball; Anderson; struck; out; by
"White 3, by Powell 4; bus< s on balls, off
"White :>. off Powell 5: double plays, Dun
don to 'I'ruiin-liill. Anilferßon to Kleinow.;
time. 2:00; umpiies, t4hi']idan and Con
nolly. . ■ .
■'■■■-■■■■ ■ SKCOIgD GAME
Chicago. H.P:A.E.| N. V. H.P;A.E.
nreen.rf... 0 2 0 0 D'gtu-rty.lf. 1 0 0 0 i
Jones.cf. .. 12 0 OlKoeler.rf;.. 2 00 0
t'arhan.lf. '0 3 0 o!Elbejfcld,s- 3020J
!>uvis..s 3 2 4> OlWiiliams^.^ .%. 3 1
SullivaniC. 0 0 2. o'Arulerson.cf. 0- 0 0 0
Tannehill,3 0 X 1 OiCanS'l.l,.. ., 010 0 0
fsbell.l 1 7 0 mi.■■.::... 0 ! 0 0-0
Dundon:2. . ft. •_' .1 Otraeinow.3^. 1. 0 3; 0
Whitep. .. 0 1 0 O'.McGuire.c 0 90 0
WiilKh.p... 0 I 0; oinutrmann,p,3 0 3 0
Totals... 5 21.10 Oj Totals... 12 21.11 1.
riiicas«7.T.T7.., .:.. .2 0 0 0 0 .1:. o—3
Xew. York. v 0' 0 0- 2. 2 2. o—6
died on; account- of darkness
i.fft on bases: <"tm-:it;o ft. New Yoi*k <>';••
two-base hits; Bavis 2. Isbeli; Elberfeld;;
sacrifice hits. Sullivan. McGuirer stolen*
bases. Gi^een. Jones. Davis. Tannehill,
ElUerfeld; struck: out By Puttmann 7;:
haseH on bulls-, off Whito i, 'Puttmann
St. off Walsh 1; passed bail;. McGulrct
double play, l'»M\is to- LUiiulon to Isbell;:.
hits, off White « in 5 innings*., off' Walsh
41 in 2 innings: tinv-. 1:50;: umpires,. Sher-
Mun and- Connolly;
Champs Beat St. Louis
•• ST. LOCTS. Mo.. Oct.. 2:—Boston-gain
ed a He On- first, place with:' New ■ Y.orU;
hera. today by defeating; the Browns, 2. to
0. Young, pitched for Boston and aUow
«d St. Louii only, three hits. Attendance.
■3t».4C».1. Score:. ■ 1 ■' . - -v. :
. St. I. 11.i'.A.i:.. Bos. ILP.A.E.
BuidicUUf.. o^4: 0-OiSelbach.lt.. 0 3 00;
,'foidlick.ct 0 It a- OiParenLs... 10 44 0
Witllaci-.s. 1: 2 6 Ft3tahlicf..-. ; 0' 10 0
aynes.rJ".. 0 2 0, 0.-Collins.:-'.... 1, I;s' 0
Jones.l nWi -0- ftiPrfiemaTurf! i 0- X.0.;
Pailden.2... 1". li ■"• litacluinoeil 019 r0- 0
Moran,;:... 1 d- 2 1 -.Fci-iis/J ..-. 0 2 SO
Sugden,c. 0 7 1 OjGcleer.c 11-00
LVlty.p... . 0. 0/ 0 ljV'oungiUi,-,-! 0 3 0
Totals .."n^-IsMi^ TotaiK ... 5 27 19 0
St Louis"....-0 « 0 .-« ~tii" « 0 0 : o—o
liosteni ... .„.£ 0 0 11 0 0 p . 0-»2
■ Earnetl' mns, Boston- I: three-base hits,
■VCallacc.. liHrieman;• liases? on. .• balls;. ■ off
f'r-ity 2; struck out, by Kelts 7. by Young
l:: left <>v bases. St. Ecu la -2, Boston • 8;
tiiMe. 1:25; umpires. King: and- Dwyer.
INATK)NAL LEAGUE
Standing of the Clubs
l*taved. TTon: liost-.^ PerCt."
New York li 9 104 15 .695.
Chicago- 147, S'J ."..<< . Ctio
Pittsburg ... -M& 83 G3< . . .566
Cincinuatt ......14tV ; S2 W - .565
B'.. Louis i4fi 75- 721 .503-
Boston ..'..... .T«r W: S2 '.3SS
,,ktv i; ' ■...".".-«»■ "" '",4 :' 95-- .:tQ2'
Philadelphia'- ..WS;; 4S, 101* .SOL
Sir gomes i>!ayed. * • \
'■■"'V/.-:*;'; Stlllwater Seats Hudson vi^-v
.'•-. i:il to The Glolie; -
STII.LW'ATER. Minn." Oct: T-txlay's
ffume- bet-ween StJllwnter and Hudsoni was:
uninteresting; tile home- twain- scoring: at!-
S • will. Tho-tlnal score was 14 to I. - Dwiglit
Booth pitched; for locals nn<\ rtJcl splendid
work. BatteEiea. Booth and Dolan, Jolin
. , son and Growler". hiis off T?ootli. 4. oft
* Johnson ': struck out. by "Booth. 11. by;
ff^ Johnson 5.. __^
... TTHE GORDON is
1 distinctly a Gentleman's
glove—^from the minute you
put it on till itall 1 worn out
And that's a long, longtime.
$1-50. !
Urn rri la uol
"3rd lv HtHHjhtofi Van
ishes FfSTjr Familiar rtatints
v ST. LOFIS. Mm; Oct. "What's be
,came of. Hau«}iU}ii,?i,'._^ ■■'■■■:•■■' '■ ■-
' Tl^is is the fru«=tsGh that hundreds of
; [the local sporting",fraternity have . been
: Task ing--sinctT, Tann-sdaj? night. . ~ -'- U "'.' ■-
Charles ir.:Jla«sht6nr,fight, promoter;;
: . who earned -t*ie-sobriquet of "HardluoK."
: , and- who, lln apitte I of humane*- societies-,.
i police interfe:n-!co. ■ anti-boxing? laws;
i newspaper "kuo.-rlis" and $300 houses,-kept
-the boxing- ■•/- •. --ive in"St: Louis;-has
. disappeared a?—.suddenly and as.' quietly
• as he camp. " .. "
y -Two ■-.■weeks' atro laughton was around
i "boosting" hli comtng. fight with, all his
onergj' ami fr!ti:u-siasni.'; At the 1 Herman-
Rogan fiasco ho was more in evidence" than
; usual, and he wns distinctly and unques
•! tionably boss of tlte-place.; :.; . ■-.:■" -
; His wirehar .-\n-nealed to the police for
assistance- ;" lUiclinjr some- trace of the
missing man. drew money from the.
hank, she statol at- headquarters, and : it
is 1 feared by her'and the police alike that
he has been fnullv dealt with: "
I "Possibly hi rocent hard: luck has had
something to 00 with it," she says, "but
I'm afraid It's on-1 thins else." , .
Haughtun's carter as a fight promoter
' in-St. Louis, would have disheartened a
less. hopeful man, .but. his most decided
• tiaijLis his curable optimism. -
His one grent ambition has been to
give a tiul.- -..ftat champion-ship battle
in St Louis. Time and: again he tried
to get 'great. hea..-weight fight* here, and
even smaller championships in the hope
that he could lead up -to a great fight.
But the chance never came, and Haughton
gave up the - staff /of leadership - of - the
. West End : club.. ■ •
N-BIMKA 18 SLOW
Rooters Fe3f Outcome of Game
With Colorado
LINCOLN, Neb.. Oct. 2.—Two days of
; rainfall and wet grounds have delayed
! practice on the Nebraska football field.
' and the rooters are a trifle nervous over
the result of the game with Colorado at
Boulder Oct. 8. Colorado has each year
given the local eleven a hard struggle.
The material for Nebraska this year is
undoubtedly as' strong as last, but the
squad is from ten days to two weeks be
hind in practice, and la«4c of weight on
the line is still the plaint of Coach Booth.
He has some seasoned material for the
forward places, but present indications
are that it will be much lighter than last
year. Back of the line, however, with
Bender, last year's captain, ai right half.
Capt. Benedict at quarter and Glen Masch
at fullback, everything looks promising.
This week saw the establishment ot
the training table, with eight men seated.
Mills, the 260-pound Franklin academy
boy, seems to be a fixture at center. He
has been given a place at the training
table, and -if he. remains, it means the
shifting of Borg permanently to right
guard. Borg is hardly playing the game
j that was expected of him. one of his
! libs having been slightly fractured in the
j Grand Islana game. Barta and Spear,
both scEiftbsedKKt -yeart are fighting for
the other guard position.
• Of the tackle positions, -"Cy" Mason,
one of last year's regulars, is reasonably
sure of a Pjace. while the' other rests be
tween Robertson and Burns. Johnson,
the colored end, who last year quit the
university to become an instructor in
J Tuskegee acadamy, is back to complete
I his course at' X-ebraska. He is light, but
j rapid.
GOOD RACING IS DU
Nashville Makes Preparations
for Fail Meeting
. NASHVILLE, Term., Oct. Nashville
is making- preparations- for 'a- good fall 5
meeting at. . Cumberland . park upon ■ the -
dates' of Nov. '19 to 26', inclusive. A new :
steeplechase course • is, being built:. and
cross; country racing will be a feature of
the meeting. - -; ■ -;'
| Already ' thero are- over 100- head of
horses.-1 at (^ural>ei ■land! park btemgr gotten
ready for . the- fall i meetings at Latonia
and' Nashville.,,, Among the more promi- :
nent owners who have part of their •
strings ; at Nashville arc "George' Hendrie,:
I Harry ■ FranWin. Will lantr Gerst,- W. W.
Darden. ;., J^~lV»-jroli»iswn}-<<Frank Bruhns. |
Jake Beaver, Joe- Boyd with the string of
"Doe' 1 .Streett- etc. The Streett string
has been turned out lit Belle Meade since;
the spring meeting a" Nashville.
--j Yearlings purchased at.* the Lexington
and New ,Y*n-st ■■ sales are arriving to lie
j Broken; tried, and . put in active 1 training.
. Those ■ belonging to W. W. Darden. Wil
:liam"'Gcrst;; John Walters, Harry Frank -
lin, Dodson & Johnson; R. c. Brlen, Mike
Daws an;. Edward Gardner and' Joe War
ner have already been sent to Cumber
: land park, and; are being put through,
their first training- operations. William ,
I Gerst, the rich - brewer of this city, will . j
have the largest number in training- at '
the local , track. | His yearlings number j
;over, thirty head, and' with two strings. ]
I that, are out on - the circuit. Gerst : will igo
' into i winter- qua rters: with over sixty head.
With tlte colony racing- at Chicago and
I St. Louis, and, those F quartered" at La
tonia, who- usually winter at Nashville,
; all the bams will' be occupied for the
winter. ■ " . ' ■ ; - - : -
: William .Ofcwrt: is atisptng up - about:
thirty I head of trotters romv his j celebrated i
farm that will- be offerefr"foV silo* at pub
lic auction .in Chicago next month: Many
are of exceptional breeders, being by Al
lerton, The Bondman. ConstantineV and
other- high ottos sires. Mr,-, Gerstt:-in-
tends: to reduce his trotting operations
and; devote? more time to • runners. - ' -
Some high class yearling." are quar
tered' at. this pla«e-. The pick are a; filly
by Algol, out- of Addle C. (dam of;' the
American: derby winner; SWire.y Lucas),
and a. colt a full brother .of Yon
; House. Harry Frank! in. -owns* 1 the col t
and he-refused an offer: of $8,500 * for this
youngster. . The Algol lilly belongs; to W.
W. Dardt-n. She - was tried at Chicago
before- being Tshipped; to Nashville and
worked- a quarter in 0:23. .v.vf-r^ ,; ;
'■ Jake Beaver..has• taken fup '.tire' mare-.
■lady of the West, and she ; will be point
ed: for the' meeting- at Latonia; and . Nasb>
villo. This grand- old mare,; winner of 1
: over thirty-seven races, had been re
tired- and wais? bred--to; the Hanover horse.
Handcuff. • She proves. not in foal. ; -" -
Si. P. Harlan, who has maintained a
Targe" stable or runners at, Nashville, wil!
.sell? his ; farm this; faX .and: go to California
live: , Mr., Harlan develQped-Clorita..Left
Bower,. Ethel'- Wheat. Lady Joslyn;. and
otlier.:good horses;,and". is one ; of the best
trainers: in this ; section. He k quits the :
turf to go Utto mercantile;lines.,; - - .
5 The second, division; of : the ■ Ger.st- stable
; that, ! nave been racing.; at Detroit, / fort
: ICrie, K«nitworth . and. Toronto; will arrive -
at Nashville tcmiori'w^ '-Ha be'resto<l i. up
■ until the opening at Latonia.
Independent Football ; ; „ :
The Laurels tlafoated^: the- St. Thomas
Tigersfcby• a scowi f>f 11 to 0 iantTi the Ham,-1
ifani:Cadets,-,. IS to o.' -The Laurels, want
games with • any * 120-ponruT teams- in or
out, of tiro city.. Address J. F. Hoye, 298 ;
Aurora avenue. - ■ -;-''•
McGregor Wlfts Second
Special: to: The Globe - ". ' •' . - ■
PRAIRIE Di: GUIEX,.' Wis.. Oet-. 2.—
Mi-Gregor won their football same
bens.' today, defeating: the? loeais,: 11 v. -;
v- V $18.501 Indianapolis and Return-. V
On .sale I.Get:. 3,. 4; and; 5. good: returning.
Oct. 9, ;. inclusive.* .; - . 'i
. ..Two.trsUnsi dnilv-:. - Free reclining: chair
and': cafe earn oh all train?.;; •* ..—-»>':-,:'
--_Vor further " particulars - call. cr" address
Wisconsin CfJinni:, ticla?i pif)cci;S*liKoi>
ert street. "'■ - - • -■'.".-•. :■■"
.Hennui! even, Northwest rasa. - Agt. :'■
THE ST. PAUL GLOBII MONDAY, .OCTOBER.3, 1904
t
mm contest
Calumets Put Up Fierce Game,
hoi Are Overwhelmed
by Loca s
•St. Paul: lacrosse team defeated the '
Calumets the third - time v yesterday aft
ernoon; at Lexington park •by a score;ot.
IV to 0. This gives the locals three games.',
the Calumets: one. - and one game j was a;
tie. - While the score was overwhelmingly
in favor of St. Paul, it gives but ■ a faint,
idea of. the game, which was the fastest,
and the fiercestexhibition "ever seen in
St. ', PauL \ The Calumets 3 were.'. heavily
handicapped! by the- indisposition of Percy
Rubmlge. and,; knowing that* they- were
going down to | defeat; | the Chicago ■ players
went into the game t with a determination
to make victory cost ■; the • victors • dear.
.—■Every"' inch of 1 ground,- was. stubbornly
! fought and 1- nothing in the; was of. tactics
.was- overlooked by the Chicago - aggrega
tion, but all- to no-purpose.: The' Saints'
defense was.' impregnable, and Haines;-in.
. goal 4 : refused to • allow anything, to ■ get
into the net. Rubridge's sinuously- twist
irp; in and out was missed by the Calu
mets, and try as they might they.- were
unable to score. : . . . -
In tile last quarter . Morrison went to
the home side vowing that ;he 'would
score against the ; Saints or -die in the at
tempt. He played: sensational lacrosse
air through: the-quarter, and did some:
marvelous work; but was unable ■■. to breakj
through' the strong defense! put up by the
locals; Morrison came through this.quar
ter ,- without a , scniU'h, as: the- Saints fore
bore the rough game played by the vis
itors. ' ■ _.".-■■ . - • -■"- .
;:. Murphy* was shifted from cover point
to inside home and bore the brunt: of the
heavy stick work. At this- time Young,
Beattie and Morrison : rained down blows
'on- the big; fellow's head-and; then : took
1 turns.-' at ."soaking'.'*, him until his head
;and shoulders were a mass ; of bruises. < He
< took: it all and played the game and: his
i work was;■'■;responsible for : the j greater,
number of scores made by the. Saints.
• "Little" S. J. MUrphy was referee, and
jin his desire Jo deal. impartially with the
visitors allowed' them to > violate the.; rules
.several' times without suffering, any. pen
alty. The- work of Sellers and Gaiseford
on the :. defense was- conspicuous;. Gaise
ford. played, the best- game of his. career in
.St. Paul and broke up-many a combinal
-tion. Sellers started the season as a
substitute^ and 1 has now comer -to ■ be re
garded as one of the strongest fielders on
the : team. He has - mastered' the difficult
art of handling- the stick and his catches
and passes are executed with grace and 1
accuracy; - At- : cover pointr Brown n was
a stone wall., while Armstrong,, immedi
ately behind, him, intercepted! a 1 score of
shots and cleared, the goal repeatedly.
Haines" did some fine work both in the
nets- and in the adjacent . territory. :
I Raymond's play was sensational and
several times he carried the ball to the
net. his fleetness; of foot always standing
him in good' stead. ; Towards the finish he
weakened somewhat owing to a lack of
' condition;:, Whyte played his : usual strong,
•consistent game at outside - home % and
kept the Calumet: defense- jumping all
the time. No matter how great the stress
Whyte never for a moment loses ; his head
and every move he makes counts. Allen,
Elliott and Kervin brought off good plays
;nearly every mfnute and their work was
always fast and clean.. In ; the entire
game there wasn't more than half a
dozen misses by the Saints. The line-up:
:-. St. Paul; Position. Calumets.-
Haines ............G. -.'... Beattie
Armstrong. .P.:;...,..».. ,J. Young
Brnwn ._.:.V;.«.;,C: P........... Morrison
Gaiseford .-.'.... .F. D:,........'.'.: Beaton
Sellers ...........3. D;..-..... Stevenson
iMbssop v ..........T. D U.M;-. J. Donnelly j
:Raymond i.«....,G:...,..-.... Mulligan
Allen .... T. VL. ...;.Rubridge"!
' Elliott ;.......... S. H'.'.... C. J.. Donnelly ■
Kervin : .'. F. H Sewell :
;Whyte ...........O/H:...;..; Culbertson
Murphy — :."".•.. ;v.*.r H ... :".-;'.v.-. Booth
Monkman' .......r.Cit-T.";,•.;.;.;.. -Ashton-'
--- Goals, first quarter., Raymond. Whyte;•
second quarter. . Elliott, Kervin. " Ray
mond; third quarter. Murphy. Elliott, Al
len, Whyte; . fourth quarter. Whyte. Ker
vin. Time- of. quarters. 20;. 20;. 15. 15.
Referee. -■• E. J. Murphy.. - Umpii3es..
Straehan, McDonald. Timekeepers. , Dar
went. La Batt. Attendance. . "
DUFFY ISSUES Bifl
L-.. . ■ . - ■■ -•' * .: ■
Chicago. Welter we Out to
Make Up Time
CHICAGO, Oct. 2.—Martin Duffy, the
crack Chicago welterweight, who has not
been seen in action since his terrific bat
tle with Honey Mellody, of Boston, at the
Battery D club in this city, is making
preparations to resume his fistic stunts
this winter, and expects to return, in
championship form. Duffy, through his
manager, Harry Gilmore, hurls a bald
deft to one and all of his class, and par
ticularly singles out Honey Mellody and
Jack O'Keefe. whom he will agree to
meet at 142 pounds at 3 o'clock.
The Gnicagoan has been, away in the
country for several weeks and certainly
looks the part of a henlttiy athlete. He
has reduced much of his ruperttoous flesh
that has made it difficult to him in mak
ing, law weight, and now announces that
he will have little or no trouble in; com
ing to his old' mark 142.
Manager Gilmore is in receipt af r an
offer from the Saginaw Athletic club of
Saginaw. Mich., for Duffy to meet the
Dixie Kid there this month, but the Chi
cago man declines to accept, owing to
the fact that the "Kid" is colored. Nego
tiatiors are now on for Duffy to make his
first fight 1n Denver, CoL. with Rube
Smith the latter part of October.
WAST m_ GAME
I Am erlcans;; Ai^rn^vororfTlliirJee
''- Cushion Billiards*
"'■•- CHICAGO. Oct. 2.—Despite the con
demnation of experts, the. three-cushion"
--3 billiard: game has to a great- extent oust
ed the straight? rail and balki line game**
in the United; States?;.. - ■■ : •-
--• George: Slosson,. discussing-/ the game a
few -days ago, evolved' a novel solution of
the situation.. - .■-.'• : ••-■■: .■-.
--\ < "E - know." i ; Be • • said; . "that the threes
cushion game -is; more i popular in th.>
United States than anywhere else) In the
world. . ' ■ .'■-;•: ■'■-■-.•■•.•.■ ;... •■-■:.■■.•.-■ .■-••:,-■.-..'?.--.•
•' "It is my. opinion that the three- ion
game is popular.' in the; United State* be-.
; cause of the temperament; of the people ■
;of this country. ■ . .",../ ¥nT.\mgt
> -"The- average citizen of the■ -United.
• States iis more ■ or less sportively inclined;
t^ut not like the Englishman or French-^
man. ;":: ~.' ■ ■" -■' "V "-'■; •■" ■:- ■■■. ;.- -'■' :--- :.?r '■':
- "In the vernacular, •he .screams* for ac
-5 tion all of the time,, and the three-cushion
game is • on- the samef deadly parallel as-: is
cricket to baseball. ?.:', ; e *. -
- "The American cittz&i is so constituted
i that: he does not \ enjoy sitting. by watchr '
ins his opponent, do him up. He wants ;
to be doing something occasionally,, any
how.■.-- - ■-'■■'■ '• • ".iv-.i.-.^r ■•-;-■-?.--,;■- ■_■'•
.:■ "Billiard players, as a- rule, .in the
straight rail: or balk ; line game can, make
a break from twenty to fifty, and! that
.'takes'.• time: ,;,-:■ It is t ; harrowing for the
American to sit by and .watch a score of
;that: magnitude being piled up while ;he is
helpless."' ': -- ; v;--:
Corbett Has Bad Eyes
I ~^NEW YORK. Oct. 1. -Younj? 'Gorfcett lit- ;
[ losing his - eyesight. :y. If he ; overlooks t Britt -■
[in case they meet ?agnln; as he overlooks j
! tho people t whom )he ? lias- asked • for ; favors ■ j
he;. will be beaten woi-sse-than: he was be- ! J
I -fore. ■.The:pitifulr ; wreehsiof.'once'prosper-" f
i ous prize- scattered along Broad '— I
i way ought ito be :a / warning to; the ■- Den- '■ \
Verite to be wise in hLs youth,•-_:-, v r> '-
»-:^^^^^~^wi.^l^.r/^"V.r i'''V/\. 1 '':'.''.'^;'.'.."'"':'?':' ?:~ ' :\" :T: <
TO §if GASQUfT
Insists ThattheEng'jsh Church
Came From Greek Sources,
Not Roman
Replying to Abbot Gasquefs recent lec
tures at the Cathedral,* and especially to
his lecture upon "Anglican Ordination,"
Dr. William C. Pope, rector of the Epis
copal Church of the Good Shepherd, de
livered a lecture last night at his church,
Eleventh and Cedar' streets.
Dr. Pope agreed with the abbot that the
Church of England, as it is at present,
was not an offshoot of the Roman church.
But the abbot declared that the English
church had its actual origin from Cal
vinistic sources during the middle of the
sixteenth century. Dr. Pope insisted that
the English church came from Greek
sources, through France, long before
Roman missionaries appeared in England.
The supremacy of the Roman branch
of. the church, Di\ Pope maintained, did
not exist in the early ages* and was
founded later upon the famous "de
cretals," whose authenticity was extreme
ly doubtful.
But the doctor harmonized with the ab
bot in protesting against tho Calvinism of
Cranmer and the other English reform
ers of his day.
Christianity Early In England
"The children-of St. Paul are taught in
our public schools," said Dr. Pope, "that
the Episcopal church is an offshoot of
the Roman church. As a matter of. fact;
there was a period of 55»6 yearn- when
Christianity existed in England among
the Celts, and this before an Italian foot
had been set upon' English soil: a period
indeed when England was scarcely known
to the bishop of Rome.
"The Celtic church, liturgy was that of
the church of France, and was brought to
France from Ephesus.. The Celtic church
in England had its' martyrs. Its bishops
visited the continent.'. Its faith was of
ancient origin. It is not unlikely that the
voyage of Paul himself extended as far as
Britain. _ . "
"Augustine tor 'sent to England as a
missionary by Pope Gregory in the year
536. But did he find heathen there? Not
by any means. Instead, he wrote back
and asked the pope, what his relations
should be to the native church.
"Think of that, mv dear friends and fel
low citizens! Compare that with the
history' that is taught in our public
schools. Hadn't we better elect a .new
superintendent?"
Italian Influence Swept Away
"The pope told Aughstino 'to take the
English bishops under his care.' But the
bishops didn't want anything to do with
him. He departed angry, and in ton years
all trace of Italian influence- had Been
swept away.
"Why, when a papal legate reminded
Queen Elizabeth that his church had
founded Christianity in England, she an
swered, 'Yon should learn that we had
priests and bishops in this lmid a many a
year before your Augustine came thither."
"Even in the year that Aiig'ustine
reached England. St. Columba. "the apos
tle of the Highlanders," an Irish monk,
settled on the Island of lona, north of
Scotland, and founded the monastery
from which went out missionaries to raaii>
parts of Great Britain who m\er yet
had heard of Roman nachings.".
Y. M. C. A. GPaNS NIGHT
SCHOOL THIS EVENING
Programme Will Include ati Address by
Congressman F. C. Stevens
:-' The-. Young; Men^s? Christian association
will open: its night schooh-classe«.;,tliis..
evening^ far -the- ; usual six . months _ term.
A programme, including.musical:and ' lit
erary 'features:' and an y address by Con-r
gressman F. C. Stevens- has been ar
ranged. :': '•*.' 'l '.' '.'-. •.-■'' ■■'•"•
r" The 'advance''enrollment', in stenography,.
telegraphy, electrical engineering, mechan
■ ical ! drawing, : arithmetic;: bookkeeping and!
;foreigners' •_English ;-class;';." is i.'.. unusually
large. The Vforeigners;.'"Class:*has; enrolled^
;representatives' of half a dozen, different
nationalities,. including, two Japanese. Oth
er, "classes- to be: conducted are German,
penmanship, ;' English." grammar;. spelling;
and algebra; v -v ■■'r-.;.\..: - >- ■'■. ■ : .?-.;,. .
MISCHIEVOUS BOYS
FRIGHTEN WOMAN
Mrs; Paul Chmite&ois had. a burglar
scare at her home; Holly avenue-and: Dale
■street;- at » ! o'clocfc/Saturday.'nlght,/ and
with. her three- yesti^mm child? on r her arm:
ran to the-home :of J. R. Vance, 71 North
Dale street, for help. ■', .
1 Being alone at home she was frightened
by noises made at* the,/ front door.o and
going to investigate f Bund - that : the door
had been forced; open;, and: that 'a* rope
had been tied-between two porch-posts,. It
is thought that flayed a trick. ;
OFFICER. IS--KATEN
IN SAJLOON FIGHT
Patrolman liindatJ-was-roughly handled
whilfe making an xirptfjln Krammer's aa- ■
loon on Wabasha , ;«lrP*t last, night:. He
went into v..the-.pla«e^'tef.get: ax man who
had insulted a young woman and when
'taking him ,Frank Kramßier is said to
: have interposed in his; behalf; . The officer
■ was i" jostledi and beaten: and - during the
encounter the i • prisoner.-.-escaped: jjj Ijindau |
\ then i' arrested*: Frank Kvaimner. who ,is
■ charged • with . interfering: with an officer.
I HONEST TREATMENT j
iNOTICE
I YOUNG MEN .; Q?lf |
ic| -. If. by your own'"act, through the ■ ,: . JBjmßaHfl|^f;iy^; 'in
m foHy of youth, you have made a- WtJ^m^ d
Ji» mistake ;\nil are now suffering from '.■ MB 9B&&BrJl!lk . j||
mental weakness, sexual 'weakness, l|P|»^^MMHßjfiß'. d
; Ju prrvate.'. disuses; losses, emissions, . 'i:-^^fll^E^!J^BsSKSa*%&.~ [jM
. o** etc., and< now looking.for, some ' JJ^sISSuHBKSS^HP*^ ;Ga
Sg grood doetorito obtain a: cure; you Famous for His Cures. • M
2? *3houlcl-"'lookJ;no further," but. go;- at ■ . '-fw
Ell on<-e to the Heidelberg Medicals Institute. These Good Doctors will
J9» -lend; you a helping hand- and; get you 1, out of trouble.. They will X
Clfei cure you; just.as they.Have curedt a thousand others. They.can ad- C
■ a vise you lietffr than father;. You can tell or write your private per- C
vise you better than a father. You can tell or write your private per- J
•3^:. sonal ailments in perfect confldence. and they will be: kept in strict:, -c
■EM secret. In thes^. roo.l doc tore" hands you are safe and sure of a= cure; t
-Bfc No bad-smelling medicines used to advertise your trouble. Call -or- X
!€Sil-write. Consultation free. NOT A DOLLAR NEED BE PAID UN- C
jgj LESS CURED. ' '.:■ )■ y-±_^_____" : ■■:.::--■ r-/-^-_ - _. J
§ HEIDELBERG MEDICAL INSTITUTE \
*St ::^■'-'- '■'■' Fifth and Robert, St. Paul. Entrance 108 E. Fifth St. ,-...■;-.,--C
HOUHS—B a.' m. to 8 p. m. . SUNDAY—9 a. m. to 1 p. m. J|
WILL ELECT TWENTY
Chamber of Commerce to
Choose a Score of Directors
Twenty directors, each to serve a three
year term, will be elected by the Cham
ber of Commerce on Thursday, Oct. 6.
The polls will open at 1 p. m , and will
close at 5 p. m. Forty candidates have
been selected .from which the members
of the chamber may pick their choice.
The candidates- are as follows:
Louis Betz, T. L. Blood, P. J. Bowlih,
Asa C. Briggs, A. D. Brown, John K.
Burchard, E. A. Cammack, W. P. David
son. C. E Dickerman, A. A. Doolittle,
John E* Fowler, H. S. Fuirehild, B. 1,.
Goodkind, John Grant, George J; Grant,
John H. Haslam. J. L. Helm, Wilbur H.
Howard. W. A. Hardenbergh, T. W. In
gersnll. John F. Kelly. E. A. Konantz. J.
D. Ludden, H. C. McNair, A. H. Moorman,
F. D. Monfort. M. J. O'Neil, P. N. Peter
son, Douglas Putnam, O. J. Phillips, H. T.
Quinlan, E. W. Randall. James B. Red
path, John A. Stees, "VT. A. Somers, A.
Scheffer, J. L. Sullwold, A. S. Tallmadge,
Carl Taylor, V. M. Watkins.
FfNEiENTLRTAINMENT"
COURSE IS PROMISED
Eleanor Miller School of Oratory An
nounces Distinguished Artists
The St. Paul public is looking forward
with great expectancy to the coming of
Henry Watterson to St. Paul. This dis
tinguished speaker and editor will lec
ture in ttie Central Presbyterian chinch
on the evening of Oct. 17. The course
which Mr. Watterson will inaugurate is
given by the Eleanor Mille%S«hool of Oiu
tory.
Mr Watterson will be followed by Her
bert Witherspoon. in song recital. Nov.
15. Dr. Herbert L. Willett. "Dante, the
Poet of the Dawn," Nov. 21; Walter M.
Chandler, "The Trial of Jesus From a
Lawyer's- Standpoint," Jan. 27; Glenna
Smith Tinnin, "If I Were King," Feb. 1C:
Leland T. Powers, "Lord Chumley,
April 18. All music lovers of St. Paul
will remember the occasion of Herbert
Witherspoon's visit here last spring.
Those who were not so fortunate as to
be in attendance at his recital have felt
their loss with regret, and will most
heartily welcome this second appearance.
Undoubtedly there is no subject on the
course that calls forth greater enthusiasm
or expectancy than that presented by
Walter M Chandler, of the New \ork
bar. "The Trial of Jesus From a Lawyer s
Standpoint" is commended nojt only for
its uniqueness, but for its high moral
value and impressive presentation. It
has been pronounced by audiences "a most
fascinating and instructive discourse oh
the world's greatest tragedy."
The two remaining numbers are of an
entertaining character. Justin Huntly
McCarthy's romantic story, "If I Were
King" by Glenna Smith Tinnin, and the
always delightful "Lord Chumley," by
Leland T. Powers.
FIRi DESTROYS
GASOLINE LAUNCH
, Beat Belonging to W. G. Grayum Burns
. '— at Its Mooring /,
|-:"-'- The ■ Minnie-Wawa, a- forty-foot gasoline
. launch owned by W. G. Grayum. proprie
; tor of ■ a bowling alley.': caught fire; at her
■Imooring, at the foot of. Chestnut street at
10:30 o'clock last night. The boat; was
■ enveloped in flames 1 when a night-watch
man- in: a , building ( nearby • discovered ' the
fire and called the department. '.*>':
; - The cause of-' the fire; is < not known, but
Mr. Grayum. suspects, that ; tramps startea
it. Some time ago three men were 1 sent; to
the workhouse for sleeping in. the- boat.
iA: tank,' containing seven; gallons iof gas
olinw gave the :firerai big start. A hole
was burned' in the bottom and the .-boat
sank. Minne-Wawa was valued at
$600. There- was- ?400• insurance on it. »..;
LOYAL legion^ meet&
TOMDRROW NIGHT
Minnesota Commandery Will Listen to
;^.- Paper by Col.. G. T. Trowbridge .
•; The- commandery of: the •Military."Order.
of the: Loyal Legion of the United' States
will hold a meeting;. at the West. hotel in
Minneapolis Tuesday evening; Oct. 11, at
i 6:30 r o'clock. The board •_of.. officers . will
■ meet at 61 o'clock. , Dinner will be served
at 7:30, and after.; the dinner Col. - C. T.
'PTowbridge will ■ read, a paper - entitled,".
"Six Months? in the r Freedman's Bureau'
with a Colored Regiment:",^*iSijs!^ssas^
| The recorder's report of". the r legion
.shows a balance- in i hand of $154, assets
amounting to: $1,353.98, and a total' mem
bership t. amounting to - 294, a • gain -of k 88
--.since April, 1903:;.. V •,-. ' WB&
HEALTH OFFICES FIND
FOUR SMALLPOX CASES
John.-Churchill;- colored|.:4oß Minnesota
street.",, walked into .the: office of the health
Idepartments in ithej, court ,' houses Saturday
afternoon and'said that he' was. sick.' _ An;
examination, developed! the fact that the
man - was suffering-, from; smallpox and he
• was ? hurried -to the i pest' house. ,-."•.. ■-.-'■
m Seaond? Assistant. Health Commissioner
Dames and a party of health officers pro-*
cee^od to 'the house- ■ on Minnesota street
where ■ Churchill.had been staying'and: Uis
'covered three other cases.' .Albert' Martin,
; Fornace; ' and Mamie Hubbard. all
; colored;.; were? found 'to be suffering from
]the same disease. All' were hurried ito the
Dale street' detention hospital. : -
OFFICIAL PROCEEDINGS
Of the Board of School In
spectors
Published in tmr St. Pau» Globe Oct. 3,
1904.
SPECIAL MEETING
St. Paul, Minii.. Sepfc 21, l!>04.
Meeting called to order by President
Holman.
Present—lnspectors Boeringer. Egan,
Fisher. Lindahl.. Mr. President—s.
Absent —Inspectors Fry and Rogers—2.
Minutes of Sept. 7 and 14 were approved
as published.
Communications
Mrs. Arthur E. Clark appeared before
the Board and again requested permission
to have the teachers in the public schools
take up subscriptions for the "Mothers'
Journal."
Request refused because of it being In
compatible with the rules of the Board.
From Mr. H. W. Slack. Principal, and I
Miss Frances Strong. Assistant Principal !
of the Teachers' Training School, asking i
leave to visit, without ios s of pay. the
State University and one or two Normal I
Schools in order to learn of the pra<- |
tices in vogue In said schools, and such
visits to consist of not more than two
successive days, and buL one of the ap
plicants to go at one. time.
Granted.
From St. Paul Young Men's Christian
Association, requesting privilege for its
Electrical Engineering class* to hold oc
casional meetings in the laboratory of the
Mechanic Arts High School.
Granted.
From the Minnesota Board of Health,
asking the Board's co-operation in the
plan for the examination of the eyes and
ears of school children.
Referred to the Health and Sanitation
Committee.
From Mr. Geo. B. Aiton, Director of
High Schools, stating his reasons for not
granting State aid to the St. Paul Train
ing School.
Referred to Special Committee composed
of President Holman and Inspector IJn
dahl.
Reports of Standing Committees
The Committee on. Supplies recommend
ed the of various supplies for
the schools.
Adopted.
Yeas—lnspectors Boeringer. Egan, Fish
er. Lindald, Mr. President—6. "
Nays—o.
The Committee on Examinations sub
mitted the results of an examination held
in the office of the Superintendent on
Monday,. Sept. ID. and the report was ac
cepted and ordered-Mod: '
From the Committee on Schools to the
Board of School Inspectors:
Gentlemen—We have received the res
ignation of Mr. George Vbelkec, of the
Mechanic Arts high school, to date from
Oct 1, and recommend that it be accept
ed.
"We recommend that Mr. Carl Bohn. of
the Mechanic Arts hish school, be as
signed to the place made vacant by the
resignation of Mr. Voolker at the "same
school.
We recommend the following appoint
ments:
Mr. Julius Cohen, as teacher of manual
training in the grades, at a salftiy of $700.
to date from Sept. 26.
Miss Anna M. Dickson. for the position
in English at the Central high school,
made vacant by leave of absence grant
ed Miss Morgan, at a salary of $850, to
date from Sept. 26.
We recommend that a half-day assist
ant be appointed at tlio Ramsey school,
to date from Sept. 2fi,
Mr. Joseph Pemberton, as teacher of
manual training in the. Mechanic Arts
high school, at a salary of $700, to date
from Oct. 1.
OIIAS. A. PISHSfR;
Chairman Pro Tern.
Adopted.
Yeas —Inspectors Bofiinger. TCgun. Fiyh
er, LindHhl, Mr. President—s.
Nays—o.
I From the Committee lon Schools ;! to the
' Board of : School;*lnspectors v,. 4 •;■• :
I -"Gentlemen*—We respectfully- recommend
I that- the < night schools be • opened- on Mon
day, Oct. 17, and thitt they" be' conduct
ed substantially; as , heretofore, the v pupils
being: required! to pay a fee vof.: $1.(>0 per
i month for their tuition, collected by .the
teacher Jn charge. - -■ r "....-. ;• --
i' We- respectfully request that the • ap
pointment of teachers 1 and' the;details t of
the- opening he referred', to a committee,
with power-to> act;. Respectfully.-.
•■-• CHAS. A. FISIIER..
' Chairman T'rc Tim.
\ , Adopted. ; ;/* . ,■.,,,,• x" . ■
f'*-.. And. the> appointment of teachers* re
ferred: to i thofOdmniittoa-ou-.Examinations
; with power to 1 act: - \ "
i. There beingl."tto,. -further'- business • the.
I Board:'adjourned: i' 1" ■■■*".■"■ . -.-. ■•• ■ . „
'-- . O. E. HOLM AX. . .
.-•' v President.
"'.,'-.'•: " O. BAYARD, ■
Secretary.
SPECIAU MEETING 1
St. '. Paul, Minn.."Sept; 28. 1904. \
Meeting called., to order., by. President
Holman. .
Present —Inspectors Boerinßciv.'. Egan.
Fisher, iJndahl, Rogors. Mr. President— 6.
•- Absent— Inspector Fry—l.
.....■••. Communications
' From citizens- of"Xafajvtte school dis- :
: trict, asking! relief for congested.: condition'
of that school;. ...
'-."■■ Referred to Committee on New ' Build
.:ings.. --. -. .:_: . . ;\ ;- y .I'-. ■".*■.:
i ' ■ ■ ■ - ' ■ - ■ -..
■:, From: Mr. Charles. Friend '■ Jr... offering
\to sell four "ilots ■ adjoinfrtg♦ the Maxtleld,
■school property.,
--v Referred' to the K(Jal'?Egtatb'CommitV.
,tee.
From Mr. L> J: F. Sfi:GuTie, " protesting,
against ( .allowing»merchants: from -* other
■ cities i beiris allowed^ to : eanvass< • in.- -: our.
? schools for the sale >of their goods.
Filed. ;^ „.-\ - ■.. ; :. !r , ; ..,-;..
{}.* From Prof; I Ge'6rgej\WeltlJrecht,' ■" deny-.
f ing the- charKq : a» to; the Mechanic ; Arts
-high .school": haying-been visited by. any;
outside dealers trying to sell their wares.
;;-•■■ Filed. /J-.-; [}.■: ■ •_; . /"■ * ;■:>:::- >■. "
: . ' ■ •- -. ■ .'..'«■. ■■■.-■*".•..'.
I : ■ Reportsv of Standing; Committees
* From the - Committee .■: on:: Schools -<, to ■ '-'.. the .
: ,fc; Board;" of: School Inspectors:
•■ ■■ Gentlemen—We;- have /received the folr
. lowing;:resignations' and i- recommend . that
V they •be • accepted^ ' r. iWSEZ "f^^i^Sßi^w^gse
/■:Mlss,Thelma Shaleen.-Whitticrschool:'.-.v
. ■-' Mtss^Alma:. Ames, .'."Jackson •, school.' ■ to
i date - from . Sept. Id. :3&&HiSßßsXlfiZ&BP*39ti&
:: We recommend the .following transfers:
i■ 1. Miss . Elizabeth Dougherty. . - from ; : the:
s Whittier "school ta the Van Buren school):
fto "date: from Sept:' tv ■■'' ■ ■'.■ ■■ '■■:
- -■; Miss Anna Walsh, •• from .. the..' Jackson
school to the Franklin, to Sate from Sept,
[srr-> T .^iW'i^:i---- r-yc,-- -. •:;-*-%■*: .■..■■
We reeommemT tfce appoint
. ments -*•-"..„ ',' v *: * '. '■'■.'?i~^ --•■■'■■■:■.,: ■■;. .-■"
' Miss Man» Day to the Franklin, school;
to date from Sept.' 5, at a salary of $7-G*t.oO
per : year. ■ :r. ' .*.'*■ : ."-* ".-.■">■".-:-J ■ ; :i.'i"'.-'-..
y •-. Miss. Alma Ames- to the Jackson school
tto date; from . Sept. }5, at a salary of ; $000
■periyeaTv:*-"**^:-"- V.*-:''■:'■''' .-"•': ■" " '■ "<--~$
We further recommend that Mrs.' L>ea-
, con bet allowed' the; salary, of | one .hundred*
: dbliarsf $1-00>"? per;- annum, as -. principal -. or
the Washington school, to date from
5.v ■ -:•--*;: * '••-..;• ..•■:.- -. .' \ -.-._ ;- -'V .-■ -.
; ..: . 'V CHAS.VA. FISHER;;
l: . :.;'j--,•';-'-.* : Chairman Pro Tern.
.- Adopted. \ \- : ' V". ". -
:.S: Yeas —Inspectors ... •, ; Boeringer. Egan.
■ f Fisher. Lindahl. Rogers, Mr. President?— G;
Nays—o. ';,'■. '■ ■' ■ * ■■... .;' _-. '. v* ■'■ ■'
Committee on 1 Supplies veco'mrnentir
ed the purchase or supiMi.-s for
the office and store room. ; ~ •
Adopted. ■■-,. -.' - .
yeajß—lnspectors ',..--. BoerniKC^,-:> Egitn.-:
. Fiaher,'Linduhi;; Uogera.fAlr.'; Tibiae.
i 0.
I
Resolutions
On motion duly made and" seconded the
rules were suspended and the following
resolution adopted:
Resolved. That Rules IRB and 139 be
stricken out and Rulo 138 amended to
read as follows:
The Committee on Schools may au
thorize payment of one-half of the salary
for the time of such absence, when caus
ed by personal illness or death of a rela
tive, provided that such absence does not.
in any one school year, exceed twenty
school days, and provided further, that
the absence of a teacher because of tho
death of a relative does not exceed five
days.
There being no further business the
i: Board; adjourned:
: :. . - O. E. - HOLMAN.
- >j - ' - President.::"'
, . O. SAVARD. •■:
Secretary.
■ ; , CITY NOTICE
- Notice of Sale '
• " "' Office "of the City Treasurer, :
; St. Paul," Minn., Oct. 3, 1904. .
, ; Notice *in hereby given j that under; and l
by virtue of ; certain judgments hereto
fore * duly rendered , in and by the Dis
trict Court for - the Second Judicial Dlh
trict, in the County^of - Ramsey:~and'
State -i of Minnesota, heretofore iand -on
the 13th day of-; September,-* 1904, duly en
tered upon assessment warrants :against
the following described delinquent real es
tate situated in the City of St. Paul, in
said ": County and > State,: duly issued;, to
me in•'form "as provided', by law,- under
date- of the 6th day of June,. 1004,. on and :
pursuant to the terms of said judgments
and the order therein set forth and con
tained, that the undersigned will, .on the
15th" day of October.; 1904, at 10 o'clock in '
the forenoon, at th« office of the City
Treasurer, in. the City Hall and Court ■
House Building., In said City,. County and
State, expose the said: real.estate to public
sale in the manner provided by law.
The following is a description, of the
warrants upon which said judgments were
rendered. a s list of. tbe lots or parcels of
land to- lie sold as-aforesaid, the names -
of the;supposed owners thereof,; and the
amount of. the judgment: thereon:
Warrant under date of June 6th, 1904,
nnd received by me on . the ' 10th day :of
June, 1004;. for the-collection of the *
Assessment for constructing a sewer on
. Aurora avenue, from Oxford "street to
' Victoria street, in the City of St. Paul, -
: Minnesota
r ; Milton's Addition ;
Supposed Owner and " Ain't of
1~-- Description. .. Lot. Block. Judgm't.
Sarah M. Kurnham ...13: 2 . $41.35
Nellie Donahue ......IT 1 31.79
Mrs. Hannah Shannon.lß 1 51.73
- .Slater's Addition
Supposed Owner and • v Ain't of
; .Description, i. Lot. Block. Judpin't. o
■ Fred'Reimers ........ 2 1 $41.35 -
Mary. E. Johnson..... 7 1". 41.35
Herman Johnson ....11 .1- 41.35 ■
Grove's Subdivision "A" '--
; Supposed Owner and Am't of
Description.: Lot. Block. Judgm't. I
i Alex Stornberg ......: 1" ••••.- 2 $37.2. r >
samer'tlVTtV.';........ 2 I "37:25
same'-.. ...■.,v^..T.;';'.'.'3: 2 37.25
same. '.'..;... 4 ■ - I 37.85
same 5 2 37.2S
same ....'.: .'...-, C-: 2 37.25
(ieo. B. Johnston .%..J " 37.25-
Lillian S. Logan: 10 1 37.25
Army Shrimpton 11 1 • 37.25 1
same. ............... ..VI 1 37.25
MM .;... 13 "■ Xr-..,i - 37.25
Lillian a. bogaa 14 l :;7.jr>
same n 1 :57.2. r >
same 16 l ;;7.^G
Slater and Ilil> ys Addition
Supposed Owner and Am't of
Description. Lot. Block. JudgnTt.
George W. Dilley n; 1 143.35
Julius A. Heinae ....22 1 41.;:5
; Warrant under date of June 6, 1904, and
received' by mo on. the 10th day of-June,
1904,,f0r the collection: of the
Assessment for Grading Forest Street,
from Maryland street to Lake Como
and Phalen avenue, in the City of St.
Paul,. Minnesota,
'. , J. IT. and W. M. Stees 1 Addition
Supposed : Owner and - - - Am't
Description; ' TiOt. Block.: Judgm'f.
Central'Piesbt. Church: 8 l '$25.85
same' ..~ :...*.......:. a l »'■ 25.85
St.. Paul. Bethel Asso- ..;■-
'"e1ati0n................ 1 2 ' 51.35
same. ..... — ....-.....28 2 51.35
--.same ....>■'..'..:.:: 13 51:35*
same- .......: ......26' o 51.35
Central" Presbyterian ■
.Church... ■* 8 4 25.55
same- .......'..........£> -4 25. 85
Sarah Kirk Ken- . ' ' •-■
diick 1;.............. 1 1 0,47
same' .........'.......'..2.',- 1 ' :. 6 ; 47
same .....3. 1 6»47
some, ....:.........,.. 4 1 »».47
same ......5' 1' U. 47
Central Probst. Church 6- .1 6.47
■sameis^ircTrrrr:.T^. :'.■»... 7 i 6.47'
same.".:.. . ...10 1 (i.47
same':.. 11 1 6.47
:Sarah - Kirk;- Ken- .
;: drick ......;........12 I • 6.47
same ..."...■.......... '..12'■■'■ 1 6.47
.same ........;........14 1 6.47
'same „..15 .1 a. 47
.same .......'....'......1E- 1. . 6.47
!Thei -Home for.- • tile •
i:- Priciidifss ......5 2' 6.47
'same .....*. C S - »K47
•same .............' J*. '2 6.47
The Minnesota Mag- ' .
;; dal.-n Socy ...:.« 2 . ' \. i::
same !>• 2 4.48
same 10 " 4.4»
same .".........17" -.2 4.4::
same ...18. 2 4.4.1
same ..r7~."............19-". "^ 4.41!
Home 1- for -tlie; Friend
less ■..-.....':...;...20' 2 (i.17
!same ........21 2 .6.47
same ......; ..22' 2.' 6.47
Central: - Presliyterian
*:■ Church* ... 5 3 6:47
• Home• for the Friend-'
•'less. 6 T. fi.47
same ;............:... 7 3-' ».47
same'-'."."..:......"..... .8- 3 4.43
Tile > Minnesota i iMag
: 'dalen Society ......." 9 3 4.4S
same .........;. 10 3 4.43
same .................17 '■'> " 4.4;{
same-;".". 18 « 4.4G;
Hcwne for.the Frien
d: less '...; .....1» « 4.4.1
same .... ...' M "' *:.»7
same ". -1 51-' (1. 17
Central ' Presbyterian
i Chiireh .......;.'....22 2 fi.47
Sarah,- Kirk K«ndii<:k. I 4 5.45
same :......'..*.-....'.12' 4:^ 5.45
same: ;..-'........■: « 4 5.4tj
same.,'.". :.:.'.V.'..,4 4 5.45
.same- ....:.7.\ 5 4 5.45
Central Presbyterian
Church .....6' 4 5.45
>5am0v..:...;;.....V....7 4 5.45
.same ............1" 4 «47
same -. ...r.rr.V.T^;.". .11' 4 6.47
: Sarah Kirk Kendrick'.lJ 4 6.47
same ..13' 4 6.47
'same' ..;....14- 4 C.47.
isame:..."-. :...'..15.-_ 4 6.17
same .................16 - 4 6.47
Th« Mit)ji«xota Mag
dalen ; Society ....... 1 5- 4.43.
same ................. 2; 5 - 4.43
same .' .'...;■."».. » T» . 4:4:r
same ;'....:.;■..'.•.-..... 4 & 4.«
same* .............r..... 5 5 -.4,i?,
same -...::.'... .......•-,!' 5 ' 4.4S
same ..................2a.. v.v . . 4.W
same ...... 2« & 4-.41
j.5anv;••....,.'.. 27 : ■ 5 > ■ •. 1.4* •
same .v...<;.v.;..... 2* , .5; r ■ . 4. t::
same . — ..••..'•-'•—lt « : 4v*ii"
1aamar.."............. 2: 8" . <•« "
same ».... a> t. *<»
:same ...-...■..:^;..-.-^: ..; |r ■■ ,\. ♦••«•
'503nei.'.....i.v.^.* 5 *.. : *. i»
sain* U.".;;.-.'—.'•"".--*• f^. 4.4S
same ......~........ 25 ;.»■- -I.!.".
Jame .. „...••»•••• .-.—n» a •*-.■»**
same "I"!!'./:;:.;..-..2* *■ 4. J.j
, WatTunt under date of June 6, I9<M, ami
»received" by. me ' on' the ■ 10th: daj' •of ■ Juno,
1904, for the collection •of the .""I
Assessment for Constructing a, Sewer Qr» :
i . George ; street, from ' Stryker avenue to- .
I ;* Window 'avenue," in the City of St. Paul, '•',
--i Minnesota ■ .
\v. si St. I'ciul Proper
iSuppaced'Owner'and!- ■ ■ • !■' ; Aia'i
I ; , Description. '- * Eot.. Block. Judgm'ti
f Louis Hoppe-.f east "2-3 f^.-^,-;,
of (ex«.cpt south -'I'1 1 . •
:■■ feet) :....;..... .\$&10:: ,100; . $u2.S»
■ ':■ All ;ot th' aiwve dt-scriboirreal 'estate if '■
situated in the City' of St», Paul; Count) .
of fCalii: (•>', -it' Alltmosota. '•■*.'-.-■■ •
'..;'■ , " • : , ■!•"■■■• OTTO. in: km Kit. :
• -,-■ -•■• "' . '"•City Treasurer.
Oct. J-i'JO4-lt

xml | txt