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title: 'The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 11, 1896, Page 3, Image 3',
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THE MINNEAPOLIS OFFICE OF
THE DAILY GLOBE
HAS BEEN REMOVED TO
__9 SOUTH FOURTH STREET.
—Ie death of Oliver I—sckman occurred yes
terday at the city hospital after a lengthy
illness of consumption. He was forty years
of age, and without relatives in the city.
Carl Weitbrecht, who attempted to com
mit suicide Friday at his home, 616 Hoag av
enue north, ls practically nut of danger. He
will probably be able to leave the city hos
pital in a few days.
M. M. Nordell, forty-nine years old, died
yesterday at the city hospital of pneumonia.
His illness was brief, having been removed
to that institution the previous day. He
leaves a wife and family residing at 245
Tenth avenue south.
Tracie Nlcoll, a ten-year-old daughter of
Frank Nicoll, was bitten on the hand and
nose by a coach dog belonging to the fam
ily. The child was caressing the animal
• when he treacherously snapped at her twice.
The father of the child immediately shot the
Harry McDonald, who gave the name of
Harry Moore to the central station officials,
was arrested yesterday morning by Patrolman
Garvin on the charge of drunkenness. He
Is said to have entered a lodging house, at
First street and Nicollet avenue, and abused
the proprietor, refusing w desist on the ad
vice of the officer.
The funeral of E. H. Ragnell, brakeman
on the Soo road, who was killed by falling
from a moving train in Wisconsin Saturday,
took place yesterday afternoon from Connol
ly's undertaking parlors. The remains were
interred at Lakewood cemetery. His wife,
who survives him, resides at 115 University
Louis Haugerson, who was shot in the
leg by Patrolmen Dugan and Merrick while
attempting to escape arrest for burglary, is
yet an inmate of the city hospital. The two
wounds made by the bullets are not severe
or dangerous, but exceedingly painful, neces
sitating the limb being used as little as
possible. It is thought he will be sufficient
ly improved to be arraigned in court this
week. In the meantime, he is constantly
under police guard.
FELL DEAD AT CHURCH.
fonng Student the Victim of Heat
and Over Exertion.
Tothard Johnson, twenty-four years of age,
a student at the Norwegian Lutheran sem
inary, Robbinsdale, died very suddenly yes
terday afternoon of over-exertion. In com
pany with two fellow students, he walked
from the -seminary to 4400 Colfax avenue
north to attend church at that number. The
distance, about three miles, was covered in
a comparatively short time, and at that part
of the day when the heat was sweltering. On
reaching the church they seated themselves
without that they might grow cooler, when
young Johnson suddenly fell back dead. He
was a son of Rev. T. H. Johnson, stationed
at Norseland, Nicollet county. Coroner Kle
tler was notified and ordered the remains re
moved to the county morgue. An autopsy
will be held to day.
One other of the yousg mem was stated last
evening to be seriously 111, but fatal results
are not anticipated.
For the Children _ Home.
The evening service at Westminster Pres
byterian church last evening waa devoted to
the Interests of the Children's Home society,
and, in place of the usual sermon, addresses
were delivered by John Woodbridge, of Chi
cago, president of the national society, and
by E. F. Savage, of St. Paul, superintendent
of the work in Minnesota. The objects of the
meeting were to Interest the people of Minne
apolis, and the state generally. In the work
being accomplished by this organization.
Rev. Dawley Installed.
Rev. William Warren Dawley began his
pastorate at the Central Baptist church yes
terday. The members of the church are very
much pleased with Mr. Dawley, and all
expect a most flourishing and enthusiastic
work under the guidance of their new pas
tor. Mr. Dawley expresses himself as well
pleased with the prospects, and is especially
delighted with his new home and charge
and the kind reception given himself and
Sunday Closing* In the South Town—
District Court Session Today.
South Stillwater people had the pleasure
of seeing the saloons there closed on Sun
day for the first time yesterday, and those
who drank either found it necessary to
patronize back deors or sample the stocks
laid over from the night before. The new
village council will insist on a rigid enforce
ment of the ordinance closing saloons on
The Mountain Belle arrived in port early
yesterday morning and departed a few hours
later with a large raft of lumber for down
river points. Shipments are increasing.
The spring term of the district court re
convenes today, the petit jurers havißg
been summoned to appear at 10 o'clock.
There is only one criminal case on the cal
endar a__t few civil cases to be heard by jury.
Tbe Swedish-Ame_eans of this city will
celebrate the 4fOth anniversary of tho birth
of Gustavus Vasa In Music hall tomorrow
evening. An excellent programme of ad
dresses, singing, music, etc., has been, pre
pared for the occasion.
Miss Ruth Southard, who was injured in a
runaway accident Saturday, is recovering
Cheap Eaengk at f8G.70.
Saratoga, N. V., and return by the Soo
Line. Good going May 18th to May 25th—re
turn limit June 6th. For full particulars and
to reserve berths, call at 398 Robert St. (Ho
tel Ryan), Soo Line Office.
GROVER AND FREE SILVER.
Queer Combination Which Book
waiter Expects to See.
CINCINNATI, 0., May 10—A special from
Springfield, 0., gives an interview with
John W. Bookwalter, the Democratic candi
date for governor of Ohio in 1887. He pre
dicts that Grover Cleveland will be nom
inated for the fourth time at the Chicago con
vention in July. He eulogizes the president
as the leader of tariff reform, and says he ls
row wanted as the leader of the war party
in this country. Mr. Bookwalter believes
that the conditions in foreign affairs, espe
cially with Great Britain and Spain, will be
such two months hence as to compel the
Democracy to take up President Cleveland,
and that the war sentiment will be In his
favor in November. He says the administra
tion will be heard from at the proper time
on the Cuban question, and also on the Ven
ezuela boundary, and then it will be Cleve
land's call. Mr. Bookwalter also predicts
a free silver platform, and that the party
will thus be kept together for a great strug
gle. Mr. Bookwalter ls away much of his
time, but ls now cultivating his old home
constituency, and expects to go to the Chi
cago convention as a delegate.
STRIKERS TAKE A REST.
4tniet Day in the Milwaukee Street
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. May 10.—Expressed
fears of disturbances today, growing out of the
street railway -strike, were unfounded. The
day was the quietest Sunday Milwaukee has
seen in months. No cars were run, and there
wa3 no rioting. The strikers, nearly 1,000 In
number, paraded the streets in the morning,
and In the afternoon a committee of the
union stated Its case to the state board of ar
bitration. Tomorrow the company will be
heard. The strike, however, is believed to be
practically over. The company has all the
men it requires to operate Its cars, and re
fuses to treat with the strikers In any way.
Bnslnes. Men _ Fishing List.
Fishing bulletin just out with latest cor
fert Information about all fishing resorts
glong the "Soo Line." Fishing was never
better than this year. Call at "Soo Line" Of-
Bee, 388 Robert street (Hotel Ryan), for par
ticulars and reduced rates for parties.
BYTES' flop HO.
SERGEA.T-AT-ARMS OF THE ST.
LOUIS CONVENTION IN THE
HE TALKS OF HIS WORK.
PLANS AND PREPARATIONS FOR
THE REPUBLICAN NATIONAL
BADGES ARE WORKS OF ART.
Dencrlptlon of the lii*i.rnla of Of
fice—Manner In Which Tickets
Timothy E. Byrnes made a home run in
from Washington and New York yesterday
morning, and before any one knew he was
here he stole a base and was off on the
evening train to St. Louis, where,* during
the coming week, he will be Immersed in
business connected with the forthcoming Re
publican national convention. Mr. Byrnes
does not like to disregard the Sabbath, but
for once he was compelled to, being about
the busiest and most harrassed man ia the
Republican ranks. When a reporter called at
his residence yesterday morning the sergeant
at-arms did not come down stairs ready for
church. Instead, he came down with an arm
full of letters, fully 200 in number, which had
arrived during his absence. The assortment
was from all parts of the country, and con
sisted of as many subjects as there were let
ters. A large percentage of them were appli
cations for appointments as assistant ser-
geant-at-arms for the big convention at St
Louis. Mr. Byrnes, however, will not com
mence the selection of assistants until the
latter portion of the month. His time at
present ls too much occupied with the let
ting of contracts and arranging the multi
tudinous details of the big event. The ma
jority of the committees have left everything
to tho discretion of the master sergeant, but
Mr. Byrnes does not shirk the responsibility,
but rather feels a pardonable pride in having
the confidence of the big guns of the party.
Mr. Byrnes' trip East was for the purpose
of submitting some details for the approval
of Joseph H. Manley.chalrman of the sub
committee, and to J. S. Clarkson, chairman
of the printing committee. The conterence
took place In New York and Washington, and
while In the Eaat Mr. Byrnes met many of
the political leaders, but declines, as a mat
ter of courtesy, to discuss the political out
look at the present day.
One of the results of the trip East was
the selection of designs for the badges of
the delegates, the speaker, sergeant and
assistants, certificates of appointment, and
the design ot the tickets of admission. The
work of selection of designs, looking after
tbe purchase of stock, and supervising the
printing and manufacture of these articles,
ls In brief an Immense undertaking, and Mr.
Byrnes will have little else on his hands for
the next week or so.
WORKS OF ART IN THEIR WAY.
The designs are beautiful in the extreme,
and are the highest product of the American
engravers' and designers' art. The badges
used at the Minneapolis convention four
years ago, and the tickets as well, were then
said to be the finest ever seen in a Republi
can convention, but those designed for the
St. Louis convention surpass even these for
beauty and exquisite workmanship. The com
mittee, together with Mr. Byrnes, agreed that
the designs should not be given to the press
for reproduction, as such a step might en
courage the counterfeiter to make spurious
copies. Mr. Byrnes was willing, however,
that a verbal description of the tickets might
be given. The tickets, badges, certificates
and printed matter for the convention will
alone cost $10,000, which, with the other sums
necessary, has been subscribed by the people
of St. Louis.
The tickets for the Minneapolis convention
were designed by the American Bank Note
company, but those for the St. Louis conven
tion will be printed and engraved by the
Woodard-Tiernan concern, of St. Louis, which
company wants to show what a native Ameri
can designer can do. The tickets in design
will bear upon their faces pictures represent
ing St. Louis. The cards will be larger than
those used in Minneapolis, and will be of
different colors, to suit the different sessions,
and classes of delegates, officials and guests.
The upper face of the ticket will bear an
excellent steel engraving of the famous Eads
bridge across the Mississippi at St. Louis.
The detail of the picture is perfect, an* the
figures clearly outlined. Under the bridge
ls shown the river crowded with craft in mo
tion and tied to the decks. Upon the further
side of the bridge lies the city, with its
peaks, high buildings and spires. In the lower
left-hand corner will be a picture of Gen.
U. S. Grant's log house, at Old Orchard, S_
Louis cottage, showing the place where Grant
in his youthful days used to haul wood. The
tickets will bear the countersign of J. H.*
Manley, chairman of the subcommittee, at
the bettom line of the upper face. Upon the
reverse side will be an Intricately engraved
scroll to prevent counterfeiting, and In the
center of the scroll there will be a steel en
graving of the convention hall. Taken all in
all, the tickets will be works of the highest
A total of 210,000 tickets will be required for
the five days of the convention. The detail
OH! WHAT A EELIEF.
MI suffered with terrible pains in ray
left ovary and womb. My back acbed
all the time.
'- I bad kidney trouble badly. Doc
tors prescribed for me, and I followed
their advice, but found no relief y^<*\
until I took Lydia E. yjS^^S^a
Pinkham's Vegetab—. /f V _Ojy|
Compound. Oh! what A**^ V ~ jjStf
a relief it ia, not to V^-*_. -L%2_\V?f
have that tired feel- T/ crf.^/l
ing* day after day, in F
the morning as much jfa «_fa
as at night after a 'jjnp iagiflfffo>
hard day's work, and VJ_^S|Yf-^f^"^***^
to be free from all B^SP^^
pains caused by Ovarian and Womb
troubles. I cannot express ray grati
tude. I hope and pray that other suf
fering women will realize the truth
and importance of my statement, and
accept the relief that is sure to attend
the use of the Pinkham Medicine."—
M»8. James Pa____sh, 2501 Marshall
St., N. E., Minneapolis, Minn.
. yf^^^*, ""Ve 80n^ *""* —»rv——w _ _■___ I
j yf»j d-' jjf? Remedy CALTHOS fi—». and _. 1
i/y/SW __ _i \ 1 _ga I jrnarantee that C'althos will U
______ __. _ _.__■____ * _i__l. ne, t
Ivp^fc . \ _n___-T<-R_.LoetVlgoi. "j
IV. .I|^ Jw Ust it and pay if satisfied.
1 V .I_T A<Wr»M ' yon worn. co„ I
F-a^ -^j_) *"*>"• Am* .eau Af. _, __•!____, Cfe9> . i
i... _____-_e^___—-_-_- ...
There is fun in the
foam, and health in
the cup of HIRES
Made —It br The Cherln B. Rtree Co., Fhll_4_p__t, * j}
▲ -So. peckege ___ci 6 gi___i. Soli everywhere JJ
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING, MAY 11, 1896.
Cramps, Cholera Morbus, Dys
entery, Diar hoea, and all com
plaints prevalent in the Sum
mer, are quickly cured with
This good old remedy, if kept in
the house, will save many sleep
less nights, many dollars in doc
tor's bills, and no "end of suffering.
Price 25 and 50 cents a bottle.
of printing and assorting this mountain of
cardboard cannot be understood without being
actually seen. For the five days* session,
each holder will be furnished with fifteen
tickets. There will be a ticket for each ses
sion, there being three different sittings per
day, one In the morning, afternoon and even
ing. To assort the tickets, picking out from
the pile a certain seat for a certain session,
and placing each separate collection In its
proper place, will require many hands and
much time. And when all is done, Sergeant
at-Arms Byrnes will have the unenviable task
ef superintending the distribution to the dele
gates, alternates, officers, guests and specta
tors. There will be just fifteen tickets for
each of the 15/00 seats, and only one of these
tickets will be good at a certain specified
time. It will require exceptional vigilance
on the part of doorkeepers and ushers, as
sistant sergeants and attendants to pre
serve the system and prevent confusion. *_ ort
unately. there will be forty entrances to the
building, which will prevent a jam at any
one of them.
of appointment as assistant serge
i are also beautiful creations, and Sergeant-at-
Arms Byrnes Is entitled to much of the credit
for their desl_ning, as he made many sug
gestions which were faithfully carried out
by the designer, William Welsh. The only
portion of the work still undecided upon ls
the selection of a suitable color. The de
sign itself was immediately accepted, so per
fect was it considered. The cards will be
about 5x7 In size. The emblem at the top
will be peculiarly American In its signif
icance. Lifting its proud peak through a
maze of sunlit clouds, appears the dome of
the national capitol building at Washing
ton. On either side ls weaved the Amer
ican flag, while underneath the dome, and
engraved in beautiful symmetry, is the mono
gram of the national Republican conven
tion. In the lower left-hand corner is the
seal, bearing the picture of the American
eagle and the words and figures. Republican
National Convention, 1896. The reading
matter is between the two designs and reads
National Republican Convention.
St. Lou!s, Mo., June 16, 1896.
You are hereby appointed Assistant
Sergeant-at-Arms of the Republican Con
vention. Please sign your acceptance
and report for duty at the convention
headquarters, at St. Louis, not later than
10 o'clock a. m., June 13. Yours truly,
TIMOTHY E. BYRNES,
* ' *
Asked if he had made any appointments
as yet, Mr. Byrnes said promptly: "I have
not made a single promise."
will be of the most exquisite nature. Much
time and labor has been spent upon this
branch of the preparations, and when the
badges are delivered, they will be the most
elegant ever used at a national convention.
The selection of colors, etc., has been left
by the subcommittee wholly to Mr. Byrnes,
that gentleman having shown excellent taste
and judgment in other matters. The mak
ers will depart from the time-worn cus
tom of common metal die work, and will
use pure gold. The work will be the finest
of the jewelers' art. Each state will have
its coat of arms upon the badge. The dif
ferent states and officers will have badges
unlike in detail, but yet of the same gen
eral theme. The American eagle and the
American flag will appear upon each. The
speaker will have a badge all his own, and
so will the sergeant-at-arms. The speaker's
badge will present an eagle at the top. In
the mouth of the national bird there will
be a scroll, upon which is traced the word
"Victory." The colors to be used will be
selected with especial care, as each must
harmonize with the color of gold. The
badges will cost several thousand dollars,
and will be forever kept by those who have
the honor to be entitled to them.
Mr. Byrnes will soon return to St Louis,
and will immediately commence the work of
assigning quarters to the press. This, In It
self, will be no small matter, as hundreds of
the leading journalsof the country will be
represented. Mr. Byrnes will follow a strict
ly Impartial rule, and will treat one as well
as another. There are in all 418 prees seats,
nearly twice the number allowed at the Min
neapolis convention. The press seats have
been arranged on either flank of the speak
er's stand, in the rear of which are the
seats for the national committee. Tbe ser
geant-at-arms has also e_n_Mmeed the as
signment of seats to the different delega
tions, but has net progressed far as yet ow
ing to the press of other work.
DEATH NEEDS INVESTIGATION.
liijnr!«... Received in a Gss Explos
ion Prove Fatal.
Fred P. Christopher died yesterday at his
home, 2«_ Fifth avenue so.th, ot injuries re
ceived by the explosion of gas in the base
ment ef his grocery store, Nicollet avenue
and Twenty-sixth street, Sunday mornir.g,
April 26. The circumstance was the result of
an examination being made to discover tbe
source of the escaping gas. The store was
closed for the night, Saturday at 11 p. m.,
by a clerk named Fred Brown. Shortly after
midnight tenants of the flats above the store
detected the odor of gas and notified Chris
topher. In company with Fred Brown, S. J.
Gwynn and Matt W. Gwynn he visited the
place. Access is had to the basement from
-without, a flight of stairs leading from the
street. Christopher led the party and open
ing the door to the basement lighted a match.
An explosion followed which hurled Chris
topher several feet backward into the street,
loosened part of the wall surrounding the
building and Injured the other three men.
Christopher was terribly burned about the
face, body and limbs and his three companions
also sustained burns. They quickly recov
ered, however, but Christopher was confined
to his bed until his death. He suffered in
tensely, despite the efforts of his medical at
tendants. His cheeks decayed and fell off
and. his limbs were a mass of sores. The ex
plosion resulting in the death of Christopher
has caused considerable talk in that neigh
borhood, and there is a strong desire for an
A noteworthy feature of the case was the
flooding of the basement of the store with
kerosene oil. Saturday, preceding, 180 gallons
of oil had been placed in the tank, and after
the fire it was found empty. A hole had been
made in the tank and the fluid had poured
out on the floor. It was plainly not the
wcrk of the flre, as the element did not ap
proach the tank. The police of the Fifth
precinct state that there are other suspicious
circumstances connected with the affair, and
they are now awaiting the action of the cor
oner. The latter official stated last evening
that inquiry would be made into the death
of Christopher today.
The remains of Mr. Christopher will be for
warded today to Louisville, Ky., for inter
ment. They will be escorted from the house
to the depot by Upchurch lodge, A. O. U. W.,
of which he was a member.
The Oregoa a Fast One.
SANTA BARBARA, Cat, May 10.—The bat
tleship Oregon, the official trial of which will
be made on Tuesday, Is the queen of her
class. She arrived here from San Francisco
this morning, and her behavior on the trip
caused Irving M. Scott, her builder, to ex
press the belief that on her official trial she
will beat the record of sister ship, the Mas
sachusetts. On tbe trip down the coast the
Oregon made fifteen or eighteen miles at the
rate of 16.34 knots an hour, and even then
was not pressed to her full capacity. The
Massachusetts' record is only 18.15 knots, so
the performance of the Oregon places her at
the head of her class.
DISASTROI - r<l FIREMEN.
Six Injured in -r.Si.j-- of a St.
I.oni 1. .int.
ST. LOUIS. May ( _as discovered in
the rear of the Metrfc* ,n restaurant, which
occupies a three^-<>ry building at 334 Olive
street, at 1 o'clock this (Monday) morning.
Before the firemqn jcoiild get to work the
flames spread throughout the building, and
scon destroyed it. Jefferson Gardner, a cook,
rooming on the third floor, had a narrow es
cape from death! __« was badly burned
about the face. Dan Steele, Mike Tehoe,
John Cronln, Harry Briggs and two other
firemen whose names are unknown, were in
jured by the falling pf the front wall.
They were all taken to the city hospital.
How badly they* w*re injured cannot be
learned. It was reported that Tom Dunton,
a cook, reoming with Gardner, was missing,,
but this could not be substantiated. For a
time the Rialto, a ten-story office building,
adjoining, was threatened, but hard work
by the firemen saved it. The less is es
timated at 175,-0.
The Advanci»g- M'Klnleyisni.
One of the first fruits of the formation of
tho steel and iron pool will be the closing of
the works of the Ohio Steel company at
Youngstown, which have been turning out
nearly 1,000 tons of billets a day. The works
are to be idle, but the stockholders of the
company are guaranteed profits equal to what
they would make if their plant were to pro
duce 10 per cent of the total output of the
The arrangement satisfies most of the stock
holders, but there are other individuals who
are not happy. The workingmen, who are to
be deprived of employment, do not think it
fair that profits should be guaranteed while
wages are not As far as they can see, there
is nothing in the pool arrangement which rec
Decoration Day . t Chattanooga.
CHATTANOOGA, Term., May 10.—It is un
derstood here that a new departure will be
made in tbe observance of Decoration day.
The Queen _ Crescont route will bring an
immense concourse of soldiers and their
friends from the north, who will visit
Chickamauga park, Lookout mountain and
Mission rldg. bartleflelds, and will assist la
decorating the graves in the national' ceme
tery. A nominal rate for the round tr.p
from Cincinnati has been made for this oc
casion. Numbers of veterans will make Miis
trip, and It ls ex»e_ed will be followed by
an effort to get the national encampmeu; in
1897 at Atlanta. _
Marshal Shot the Sheriff.
FORT GIBSON, L T., May 10.—Deputy
Sheriff James Shanks, of Ivan, was killed,
and John Rider perhaps fatally wounded, in a
shooting affray, which took place on the main
street of this city. Shanks attempted to
liberate a negro,' who had been placed In
jail by Rider and City Marshal Beng*. The
officers had been drinking and hot words
were exchanged. Shanks became furious and
started towards the officers, when they opened
flre upon him. Six shots were fired, four of
which took effect upcn Shanks and one strik
ing Rider. Shanks died in less than an hour.
Benge surrendered, but Rider cannot be
found. It is said he is fatally wounded.
When and Why Good Times Beaaa.
But he Is very much mistaken who assumes
that good times in this country began with
the McKinley law of 1890, and because of it.
Good times began with and because of specie
resumption in 1879. That freed the business
Interests of the country from the curse of a
fluctuating and depreciated currency, and gave
them not only more money, but the best mon
ey. The greenbacks, which for several years
had vibrated between 80 and 88 cents in gold
value, jumped up to 100 cents, and have re
mained there ever sine«.
The Maple Leaf to Its Friends I
The Chicago Great Western Railway now
gives Through Free Chair Car Service be
tween Minneapolis, St. Paul, Dee Moines, St.
Joseph and Kansas City in addition to its
Free Chair Car Service to Chicago on evening
trains. This score* a big point for travelers'
economy and ease. Tickets at Maple Leaf of
fices, corner Robert and Fifth streets, or Union
Depot, St Paul.
NEW YORK, May 10.—The hot wave which
prevailed throughout the Eastern states to
day struck this city this morning. At 8 a.
m. the thermometer registered 71, and It
went up rapidly, reaching S5 at 10 a. m., and
reaching the mazumum at 3 p. m., when the
record was 91 in the shade. The humidity
was abnormally low, down to 59, and there
was a thirty-mile breeze from the northwest.
Very few cases of prostration by heat were
Mlllnl*' Condition Seri-us.
LONDON, May 10.—Sir John Millals, presi
dent ef the Royal ac_demy, is reported to be
suffering from cancer of the throat, and
surgeons were summoned to attend him on
Saturday at midnight. They immediately
operated upon the distinguish—l patient, aad
the alarming symptoms in his case were much
Ei-SfHator TV alia.-. . "bUlbi;.
NEW YORK, May'- 10.—E_-Senator v\ .Mam
L. Wallace, of' Pennsylvania, passed a bad
day today, showing 'more signs of weakness
and continuing In aa unconscious state. His
physicians reported! tonight that they be
lieved the ex-senator would linger for several
days, although he is gradually sinking.
Do Yon Go Ft .lil_kT
If so, you must know that the beet fishing'
in the Northwest is reached by the "Sco
Line." It is at its best this year, too. Oall
at 398 Robert stroet (Hotel Ryan), for de
tailed information and reduced rates.
A Wilt _ r- for lio.toa,
BOSTON, May 2.—The city has been swelt
ering today in a dry record-breaking atmos
phere which has continued for twenty-four
hours. The weather bureau mercury showed
the highest at 2:30 this afternoon, when It
registered 94.6 deg. This is the highest tem
perature ever registered in the city to this
date, and the highest but one ever recorded
in May. The Southern New England reports
show higher temperature readings than for
Valcan Iron Work. In Ashes.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., May 10.—The Vul
can iron works were destroyed by flre this
morning; loss estimated at $100,000, with $Sl,
--000 insurance. The flames spread to the third
floor of the Reliance machine works, destroy
ing considerable stock. The loss to the Reli
ance cempany is more than covered by the
J25.000 insurance oa the plant.
Chorus Girl—What d' ye git fired for?
Ex-Chorus Girl-?, omin' down on. th'
Chorus Girl—W>y, didn't ye folier that big
strong alto 't stood next t' you?
Ex-Chorus Girl—l did, an' she got there
first. I '
Asklns—That fellow, Doubleface, is very de
ceitful. isn't he?
Teller—Deceitful ? Why, he is afraid to run
his hand into his own pocket for fear he will
steal something out of it!
Only se. utifi. cure for Tobacco habit. Use
tobacco until remedy notifies you to sloe. Wri
tes guarantee 10 core or money refunded. Send
for free booklet s_i! proofs. All drnggieta or
e*nt direct by _r____ <__«____ _ Mvo. Co.,
__.:__—_, Wis. and i u_to_.__ _:. t_.'_ per box,
three boxes wltfe wrltte _ ._ ..ante*ft_—
Have You Seen
the new Pozzo. i Puff Box T It 1* given
free with each box of Powder. Ask for it.
OH THE WflOflG SIDE
BEARISH CONDITIONS MORE THAN
BALA ACE THE BULLISH IN
MANY PLEASING FACTORS.
AMONG THEN THE NOTABLE IM
PROVEMENT IN CROP CONDI
TRADE IS UPON A SOUND BASIS.
Bnt the Element of Di.tr. . Pre.
vents, the Renewal of Activity
So Long Expected.
Special to the Globe.
NEW YORK, May 10.—In his weekly re
view of the financial situation in Wail street,
Henry Clews says:
Wall street has to record another week ot
dullness, postponement and partial decline in
prices. The spirit of speculation has been
absolutely stagnant, although in investment
business there haa been a fair amount of
transactions. We note no marked change in
conditions calculated to induce either free
buying or selling, nor any to materially affect
values. The London market haa been in
juriously affected by the new and perplexing
aspects of the situation in South Africa,
which has influenced our securities on the
London exchange unfavorably; and the con
tinued Continental sales of African mining
shares on that market have indirectly in
creased the exports of gold from this center.
Over two millions was shipped Tuesday;
Thursday's German steamer took out about
two and one fourth millions; and today
further sums are to be shipped; so that the
week's exports will be around five and one
: half millions. But as these exports are large
j ly incident to transient speculative conditions
in Europe, they are not expected to rea<_ any
serious aggregate. These facts, together with
a fresh attempt to raise the Cuban question
in the senate, have been the unfavorable fac
tors of the week. On the other side of the
situation, there has been a continuance of
the improvement 1b crop conditions, a main
tenance of the better tone in the commercial
markets, and the welcome resolution of the
house of representatives to adjourn on the
18th, Inst The unfavorable set of conditions
have perhaps overbalanced the favorable fac
tors; and this must be accepted as accounting
for the slight decline In quotations.
The attitude of Wall street Is simply that
of waiting for something to turn up. The
old conditions have bee* watch—l and weigh
ed until they have become stale and unln
fluentisl. They de not excite distrust, but
simply lack stimulative force. Though
speculators are wearied of dullness and post
ponement, they do not.v_.tur* to sell. The
"bears" are cautious and certain leading
operators usually found on that side of the
market are said to be prophesying a higher
range of values. Stocks certainly are not,
as a rule, distrusted; they are regarded aa
considerably below their Intrinsic value. Yet
there ls an indefinable something that pre
vents operating upon these convictions.
That something appears to be that. In the
general situation, there Is a blending of
conditions that are distinctly hopeful with
others that are disturbing. It seems to be
a broad rule of ths national condition that
while ths raw material of prosperity ls
ready to hand and waiting utilization, the
mechanlcism for converting it into wealth is
deranged and distrusted. We have really no
seriously unsound conditions of trade to con
tend with. Having undergone three years of
widespread liquidation, credit, though sus
pected In some quarters, should be in a gen
erally safe and solvent condition. There is
no inflation of values in any department of
either trade or finance. In a few branches
of industry there may have been a brief over
supply of goods, but production and Impor
tation have been and are now being very
sharply contracted and the country ls fast
moving towards a
STATE QF UNDERPRODUCTION
and of meager stocks of merchandise. Cer
tainly, too, there ls nowhere any Inflation of
prices. All the rise that occurred in the
hopefnl spurt of 1895 has sines been lost,
and the current levsl of commercial values ls
probably as low as at any thus within the
last thirty years, and on many Important
lines of goods it ls lower. In certain im
portant branches of production, there Is a
very large reduction from the volume of
previous years. Since tbe crisis of ISW, our
construction of r*llrc__ has averaged only
2,600 miles per year, whereas for the five
next previous years the average new mileage
was 6,000 miles; the outlays on rollimg stock
have alse been similarly reduced; and yet,
within this period, there has been an In
crease of fully 7,000,000 in our population-
Can it be said that rh.ee is no great increase
of railroad construction and _i_lpa__t Im
pending? There has been a little check
upon ship building, and upea the construe
tlon of dwellings. We have nowhere any
"booms;" no speculation la any kind of
commodities or enterprises. In tbe homes
of the people there has been for three years
a sharp curtailment of outlays on articles of
comfort and luxury. The postponement of
domestic repairs and replacements has been
general; and in our factories and workshops
there has been a redaction of outlays on
repairs or renovations of plant. Three years
of such deferments has accumulated a vast
amount of neceseary replenishment which
needs to be undertaken. The ceuntry ls suf
fering from this long period of enforced
conservatism and postponement of necessary
wants, and cannot much longer defer sup
plying them. Such a condition of affairs
has always proved to be the occasion for a
revival of business, sor_-jim«e steady, at
other times sudden; and there Is no apparent
good reason why the present situation should
fail to result In a like outcome. It ls an
utter misconception to suppose that this re
covery is being or will be held back by an
insufficiency of money. The amount of
money in circulation, outside the treasury,
is today $150,000,000 greater than It was in
1890, and ls larger per head of population
than it was then; and yet, at the same time,
a decline of 11 per cent in the clearings of
the banks of the United States within the
last five years, shows that less currency is
needed now than in 1890; so that we are
really in the midst of a relative inflation of
tbe currency. The facts here cited are con
clusive evidence that we have already on
hand all the material needful to a sound and
general revival of business throughout the
The mechanism required to bring abeut that
revival, however, is net in such a hopeful
condition. By the mechanism, I mean all the
various agencies needful to make accumulated
wealth reproductive. The disposition to in
vest is now held under restraint. Private
capital stands aloof from new ventures and
clings to those tested by experience, at no
matter how low rates of interest. The trustees
of capital are timid and either keep their
funds idle, or seek temporary well-secured
employment for them at nominal rates. The
contributions of Invention, in the shape of
new economies In production, are held in
abeyance; in fact, the whole mechanism
through which capital operates is suffering a
sort of paralysis. Uuqueationably, this sus
pension of enterprise is, at this stage, almost
entirely due to ,
These causes show themselves In the cor
rupt perversion of legislative powers to the
personal ends of professional politicians to a
degree which is shaking confidence in the
very basis of our political institutions. At
the moment, the special exhibition of this
prostitution of politics is found in a willing
ness to debase our monetary system to the
silver basis, for no better purpose than to
attract the support ef a mass of ignorant
voters who are misled by men Interested in
the production of that metal and are bent on
forcing an unlimited market for it, at what
ever cost to the nation. This is the point
at which the prevailing paralysis of capital
is most acute; and it is here alone that we
can look for the beginnings of improvement.
From this point of view, the preparations for
the national election are watched with __-
OVER A CENTURY OLD.
James Reuben the Oldest Living Senaca Indian*
Hale and Hearty to-day. To What he Owes
His Wonderful Age,
We fl. _ around us cv«_-where men who
Ufa young in years, but who In body are
actually old and decrepit. This premature
old age is becoming more common every
year. Thousands are continually dying who
are scarcely 30 years of age, from a complete
won* ont tt.te of their systems, j M as
li___lv of oldajse as thcogh tbey h»d li*-_i
_* fee 100, and tbe ___se of this is <; a. . > a
general do_-e__iied oonddboa of the great
vital organs of the iwdy — the ■_____, the
liver, the kidneys and (he blood; Wt aay of
these 1 .cerne i_pair. . and the blood instead
of flowing through the *" —v _u_ carrying
I. >n__in__. to all its parr., becomes fill*.
with po_K>no_s secretions which generate and
ranitiply continually, ceasing to build ap
new _. ill trune, so that a gradual wasting
and decay takes place until tlie day et-raee
when a complete coliapMl ia experienced and
The Indian is noted for his lon_.v!ty, due
to the fact that be takes no medicine that
contains poisonous ingredients, bnt depends
unon hie famous Kickapoe Indiaa Sagwa
entirely, which is purely vegetable, made
from roots, barks, gums aad herbs of the
tense solicitude. Fortunately, the apparent
drift of the preliminaries to the great battle
of November affords some ground for hope.
There seems to be no doubt that certainly
one of the parties, and possibly both, will de
clare In favor ef the unqualified maintenance
of the gold standard; and there Is apparently
good reason for expecting that the party
which best satisfies the conservative senti
ment of tbe nation on this question will
command the election of Its candidates. It Is
therefore allowable to hope that the elections
may result In a fatal blow to the silver agi
tation. Just so far as this probability gains
strength during the next six months, may
confidence In the enlarged employment of
capital be expected to grow.
MURKY F_«iAKCIAL AIR.
Situation _n_. rtuln In the London
LONDON, May 10.—The money market has
been in the same easy condition this week.
The stock market was rather inactive and
prices were irregular. Owing to the trouble
seme political outlook, especially In Africa,
there has been a revived demand for Invest
ment stocks at Improved prices. Home rail
way securities were flat on profit taking.
Foreign securities were rather neglected, but
were firm, especially the Turkish, on favora
ble administrative reports. Col. North's
deafh affected the nitrate properties bat
slightly. He had bees for a long tisv.
steadily realising, and, therefore, his hold
ings were comparatively small. There has
been an active professional boom 1b brew
ery shares. African securities were very
quiet, bt»t thetr tone was tolerably firm.
Fears that the government will revoke the
charter of the British South Africa company
were practically dispelled. Little bunloe-s
ls likely te he done, however, till the sttaa
tion is clearer. The gold shipments and the
political campaign have depressed America-is
all around. Nevertheless, the belief ls ex
pressed in influent'al quarters that the Ume
wlil' yet come when American railway se
curities will And favor here. The decreases
for the week were: Atchison preferred, 2_;
Heading firsts, 2; Chicago, Milwaukee _
St. Paul, Denver _ Rio Grande preferred and
Louisville & Nashville, I*_; Erie mortgage
and Wabash seconds, I*4; Atchison and Wa
bash 6s, 1; others fractional.
Manchester Cotten Mills.
MANCHESTER, May 10.—The market has
shown a good business this week, both for
yarns and cloth. Export yarn** were very
well engaged for one, and in many cases for
two months. Home users were buying
jftj\ What's your
gtjr husband's work?
>\Si§s Does he have to
([ ymyjk do anything as
\_L _Ju ' _P__-_fSr^- hard as
'1 V^V »1 washing
" and scrub
bing? It can't be. What
can a man do that's as hard,
for most men, as this constant
house-drudgery is, for most
women ? If he has any sym
pathy for you, tell him to get
you some Pearline. Sym
pathy is all very well, but it's
Pearline, not sympathy, that
you want for washing and
cleaning. Nothing else that's
safe to use will save you so
much downright hard work at
the wash-tub or about the
house. It saves money, too
—saves the ruinous wear on
clothes and paint from need
less rubbing. _.
forest. James Renben, the oldest living
Senaca Indian attributes his lon-; life to
the use of this wonderful medicine, and
is enthusiast, in its praise.
This wonderful remedy rectifies all dis
order* of tlie great vital organs, bnt above
all pnrifies the blood asd enables it to
perfora its natsral function, imparting life
aad vigor te all parts of the system.
I_et a man have perfect digestion and pnre
blood, and there is a continual restoration of
waste ti_me taking place ia the . >dy. With
out this there is a decline. If you fed that
yoa have not yonr ordinary strength, yon
de not sleep as yen _henld, yonr appetite is
fitful, yoa are nervoas, have dizzy spells and
•earn generally rnn-down, you shonld not
hesitate a minute, for this h the beginning of
some serkms decliae. While you still laive
strength and life take Kickapoo Indian
Sagwa. A change for the bettor will bo
experienced with the first bottld, and a
speedy return to health will he the result iv
every instance. FoHowthe Indian's example,
and share with him lung life ami health.
This famous remedy is now sold by all
druggi.U, a bottle, six bottles for $3.
rather more freely, and prices were firm, and
sometimes 1-16 dearer. Cloth was doing
well, with large inquiries and good engage
ments at firm prices. Home trade orders
were enlarging. There was no change In
Germany. Rouen reports a better feeling
and mere doing.
SPECULATORS ARE WARY.
Fear a Repetition of l.v . S.-na«_— _
Results on Crop Damau-i.
CHICAGO, May 10.—The Times-Herald to
morrow will say: The wheat tr.de bear, la
mind the experience of 18S6. The reoollec*
tion of tbe profits made by the bulls and of
the losses made by the shorts in thin month
just twelve months ago. ls the potent influ
ence at the moment.
Everybody Is disposed to see resemblance
between this spring and the last In tho
price. In the weather, In the starting up of
crep damage reports. In the appearance ot
Insects. There Is a general Inclination to
look for the same results as !__■ year, tho
bull hoping fer them a_d the l__r keeping
in fear of them. There are some colncl
denoes; a few of them real, and many of
them chiefly apparent. The very fact that
professionals last year were skeptical, which
leaded <Vuwn ___y of them with very bad
losses, and which l<_t others of them the
bull proflts they were trying fer, makes ilia
professionals this year the meet skeptical
class. The countrymen have so far taken
comparatively little laterest la the crep dam
age claim, but the I—or traders at SL. Louie,
New York and Chicago have been alert to
learn tbe truth In regard to the situation.
The b_K opinion In regard to tha crop
situation is that it Is a very uncertain *. _».
There have suddenly developed perils which
were not expected. It was anticipated that
the abnormal rains of tbe spring woubl dis
pose of the insect life left over from !_. It
has developed tbe raise did not accomplish
what was in that respect expected of them.
There le no differeneo of opinion as to tha
unuaual number of the enemies of wheat.
The conservative crop expert, however, is
simply assuming that the result ls unci-tain.
The speculator, theugh, cannot 1. — at tha
danger with ordinary equanimity. He re
members too well his costly Indifference- in
I_>._ There ls agreement on one point, that
rain would be the desirable thing all over
the winter wheat area. Nothing would make
the experts so certain of a harvest or so
quickly relieve the fears of the short seller.
The government report this afternoon Is
expected to show some gain over April. If
the rei .rt presented the situation as of May
10, It ls assumed that It would not show
this advance, but, as it will make compari
sons between the latter part of April and
the latter part of March, It Is taken for
granted that the April conditional figures,
77.10. will be raised somewhat, possibly to 81
or ever. This latter conditional avorag-i.on the
area announced last December, would mean
a winter wheat yield of about 300,000.000
bushels. It Is not to be forgotten that very
large clearances of wheat are near at hand.
251, 263 and 255 Nicollet Aye.,
MINNEAPOLIS • MINNESOTA.
The oldest and only reliable *e_le»l »f»_ «r ke _ I _4
In the oi-j, _ will b«pro»_ l.j co ._lil_g .!_, _ _of Ihe _: 1
pre ie. Regularly graduated aad legally qualified,
W_i _g*g_ la Ck.e_i<, Xer.ee. •__ Sxie Dlirene. A frlen4>
I.r til- eeet* _o thing. If l_eoe»_l»— la »!_. tbe oil Jbr
t_*tmsat, lard —..rent hy seller enpre-e, free free. eb _—•
r__._ Curable ceeee guaranteed. ll.__iuw»
•ay _ __._»—lf to 11 c. _._ to 4 red 7toß p. la.; Suadaje,
MM 11a.m. Ifr<-_eaet_n___M__by__L
Nstois Debility BftXSif .£2
•riling from ladieere'leee, lieeee er Erpoeure ere treat- wtta
n . . Safely, FrlTiltaly. Speedily. Unnatural Dla
chergea Cored Pormaaantly.
Used, Skin and Yeaenal Diseases,«U #*a
ik'i.ii: _i Bean* rf Safe. Time-Tested Remedies.
KID NBT and ÜBIMABT Com.___, Palatal, Dlffleelt,
too "Treqaeater Bloody Urine, Ooßorrhoe* and dtrlcture
; ;e_.pt.y cored.
PfTn'riTO BO BsM*r b*w !•** iteo.lng. er how bed, la
ilUjj-Ui 6, oured by a new method. No pettnl No
cmtlngt No detention from hnataene
Diseases of the hi torn, SfJT _i_s" _£
■urea, F: stale* and Stole tares Of the Rectum.
P. t*r_l Thro*. Nose, _.■__* Dleeaaee, Cee__
UU __£_!, WLtael •_. acquired Vukimo ef Bath Saee
treated eaeoeeer-lly by entirety New ei_ R_.pl _ H M_-de. Ik
U»elf-eTM—tthet a ehrrieUa pe.Uf atleallea te a eleee e(
__«• ettalne greet ikfil. 0»:i <_ viie. tyantec llat and
paaßphlet free hy mail. The _■--___ ee_ee.-_.ly
tt_Udaade_ed ihoauadiefeeeMla tbleeity cad be North.
wee_ AH ooewn ____- either hy i_.ll er la aenen. _»_•
gelded cc etrletly eeeldeatUi esd ere glrea per feel prlr _y.
DR. BRINLEY, Minneapolis, Mlnn^