Newspaper Page Text
To you if you wore one of our
suits. Silk seams don't rip be
cause silk is elastic. All the
seams in the garments we make
That is only one point, but it is an important
one. In every other point as well, no matter
whether it is something that you could detect or
not, we look to the best possible construction.
Nothing is slighted for the sake of cheapness,
and from test-proof wools to buttons, you get only
the best in materials and workmanship if you wear
BROWNING. KING & @.
SEVENTH AND ROBERT STREETS.
IVIUSIC WITjilN HW
A KANSAS PHYSKIAX HUARS EX
THANCIXG SOVNDS IX HIS
GIVES HIS BODY TO SCIENCE.
A REMARKABLE WILL BGQIEA.TH-
I.\(i HIS BODY FOR INVESTI
PHKXOMEM ARE IAEIIMJCABLE.
Hope* a Medical Society Will Under
take to Explain Them to
New York Herald.
"Realizing- that there are some points
In my anatomy that may be of Interest
to our profession, I will map them out
in order to facilitate the work of the
operator who may dieseot my remains."
This is a clause from the last will
and testament of Dr. I. N. Foote, of
Argentine, Kan. The doctor is still
very much alive, but he has published
his will in order that the medical pro
fession generally may know that his
body exhibits some remarkable and sci
entifically Inexplicable phenomena, and
that he is willing, and, in fact, wills,
that his remains after death shall be
investigated by competent medical ex
perts. He therfore formally bequeaths
his body to any medical institution of
respectable importance that will agree
to make such an investigation.
The phenomena that Dr. Foote con
siders so remarkable are fully describ
ed in this peculiar document.
After describing some peculiarities
of minor importance, he tells some re
markable stories about his stomach.
"The surgeon who makes the exam
ination," he writes in his will, "maj
or may not find anything abnormal,
for of late years my stomach has
caused me little or no trouble, but some
years ago I suffered muoh with indi
gestion, acidity and regurgitatlon.
"A frequent metallic tinkling, as if
an iron or steel rod was lightly hit in
that region, was heard, which was very
annoying, and after this I was pros
trated by solar heat, and was unable
to labor or retain food or drink to any
extent for thirteen weeks."
This metallic tinkling in his stomach
is something that the doctor fails to
understand after much research There
is no precedent or parallel for it, but
the sound was persistent for so long a
period and was so distinctly audible,
that he thinks he owes it to science to
give his body up for examination after
Again, he suffers from a consciousness of
having a third arm. and this bo acute!* as
to occr-sion him real mental distress.
Then he feels "like a steam engine " as he
expresses it. and, again, like a musical in
strument. Of these latter feelings he goes
into this explanation in his remarkable will:
"For a period of eight years a noise re
wmbllng the Interrupted escape of steam
from a ftcomotive was heard with every pul
sation of my heart, which led me to ex
pect trombogls oerebrl and greatly annoyed
me, but during this time I was frequently en
tertained after retiring by hearing two soft
musical notes of about one seconds' duration
each, commenoing on O of the middle scale
and ending ou D below.
"These sounds were peculiarly melodious.
Tjoore so, In fact, than any produoed on or
fan, piano or harp, and would often be re
peated once a minute or so for an hour or
more. Thlr origin was, of course, attributed
to some abnormal cerebral condition but
what that condition was I am unable to
even conjecture, and leave it hoping an
autopsy may shed some light that may benefit
the profession, and thereby humanity at
"All the above conditions are now much
Improved, and it is, perhaps, my duty to
state that stimulants have contributed
more to effect this than all other prescrip
tion* that I have tried, though socially and
financially I am aware of their evil effect.
But what can I do when suffering other than
to resort to the only remedy known? . I
realise that the tendency is to overstep the
bounds of moderation, and strive to guard
.against that evil the best I oan."
Thete are the principal features of what is
probably the most remarkable and last will
and testament ever made in this country.
Dr. Foote exacts very little In return for the
bequest of his remarkable body to science.
He makes the condition that his remains, or
such parts of them as the examining scien
tists do not need, be cremated, as he has de
cided objections to the custom of burial.
He further conditions that the medical so
ciety accepting bis trust and taking his body
pay his widow $885 a year for the remainder
of her life, but he tempers this by remarking
that his wife will scarcely survive him, as
she Is suffering from a serious heart trouble,
and that if she does she cannot at best live
He also adds to his will a long dissertation
upon the objections to burial and the ad
vantages of cremation. He wants a portion
of his dust given to his married daughter
and he bequeaths his extensive library and
apparatus of all descriptions to the medical
society that undertakes the trust made in
Dr. Foote got his education at the Univer
sity of Michigan and the New York Medloal
'itilf-ge. He was born in Massachusetts in
1828 and spent most of his life In Ohio. He
'cays In his will that, though ruined three
limes by flood and once by flre. his practice
has been successful.
A Kansas City Times reporter who recently
visited him at his home found him "a patrl-
Everything for the Sportsman.
Loaded Shells at Lowest Wholesale Prices.
Footballs and Football Supplies. GOLF GOODS. Sweaters.
Great Bargains in Second-Hand Bicycles.
Bicycles Stored, Cleaned and Insured for the Winter.
M. F. KENNEDY g BROS., c «" ef * >l> feVfta tl * l street »
arohal old gentleman, with a long whit© beard
that concealed tho absence of a necktie. His
head, which was bald except for a rim of
gray above the ears and back above the col
lar, was surmounted by a large blak silk
tile. His eyes beamed with Intelligence, and
instead of the crank that was expected he
seemed a venerable philosopher in his lair.
The room, bare of any carpet, was scru
pulously neat and yet typical of a studious
occupant. Besides the little table at the front
window the room contained a bookcase in
one corner, filled with medical and other
scientific, literature, in ponderous volumes and
in magazine form.
"Have you long been intending to make
such a disposition of your body?" asked the
"Yee, for quite a while, but this is the
first time I have mentioned it publicly."
"You must be intending to die rather soon?"
"Not a bit of It," replied the patriai-h,
with a roguish wink; "not this side of a ~
And, though sixty-eight and with innumer
able alleged Infirmities, he looked hearty
enough to make good his word.
LUESCHER DKMES IT.
Arrested on a Charge Not Formally
Frank Luescher, twenty-four years
old, a teamster by occupation, and re
siding at Chicago avenue and South
Wabasha street, was arrested last
Frank Zobel, of 688 Goff avenue. Zobel.
vln. There is no warrant out for
Luescher's arrest, but on Monday last
complaint was lodged against him by
night by Patrolmen Hurley and Gal
who is a farmer and has a dairy at the
number mentioned, charges that Lues
cher attempted to criminally assault
his daughter, Annie Zobel, a girl
seventeen years old. T!he girl made
a desperate resistance and Luescher
ran away. The parents of the girl were
opposed to having a warrant for
Luescher's arrest owing to the publicity
which would be given the affair. Pa
trolman Hurley evidently had not been
informed of their wishes in this re
spect for he took Luescher into cus
tody and sent him to the central sta
tion. Luescher refused to talk about
the case, but said he had no recollec
tion of any occurrence w»ilch would
lead to such a charere.
FREE: LECTIHE COIRSE.
SuccenMfally Inaugurated in the
Church Denvooen' Home.
The course of free lectures being giv
en in the Church Deaconess home, 58V
Fuller street, St. Paul, was successful
ly inaugurated last week. The lec
tures will be continued as follows:
Tuesday, 11 a. m.. Church History,
Rev. A. T. esner; 3:30 p. m., Prayer
Book, Rev. J. J. Faude; Wednesday,
10 a. m.. Old Testament, Rev. F. T.
Webb; 11 a. m., New Testament, Rev.
H. P. Nichols; 8 p. m. Bible study, Rev.
C. E. Haupt; Thursday, 11 a. m., Sys
tematic Divinity, Rev. D. W. Rhodes;
Friday, 11 a. m., The English Church,
Rev. Charles Holmes.
Three Little Fire*.
A fire, which is supposed to have been
started by a number of children, damaged two
barns yesterday afternoon. One of the build
ings was in the rear of 228 East Fifteenth
street, and the other in the rear of 231 East
Fourteenth etreet. Mrs. A. B. Roach owned
one and S. P. Johnston the other. The dam
age to both structures and contents is esti
mated at $250; fully covered by Insurance.
A shed used by the * Archer Linseed Oil
company in conection with their works at
Herkimer and Hampden avenues. St. Antho
ny Park, was damaged h; (ire veete'd.iy
noon to tho extent of $100. ' fire started
by overheated oil.
Taken to the Honpital.
Kate- Reed. living at Broadway and Fifth
street was taken to the city hospital last
night by the central patrol wagon. She was
suffering from an attack of fever and was
ordered taken to the institution by one of
the assistant city physicians.
LOCAL XBWS XOTES.
Diphtheria is reported at 515 Omaha street.
On account of repairs at the public library
the reference and circulating department*
will not be open tomorrow.
The St. Paul cadets will meet this after
noon at 2:30. All members are requested
A paper on "Occultism, " by Miss Thayer
will be read this evening, Oct. 11, before
Unity Theosophlcal society, room 247, Endi
Phares Behannesey, of Damascus, Syria,
will give an Oriental entertainment at Beth
any Congregational church, Stryker avenue
and Winifred street, tomorrow evening.
Mrs. Jane Shea, of Newport, fell from a
buggy in front of the Golden Rule yesterday
morning and was severely bruised. She waa
attended by Dr. Hubbell, but was not serious
The third regular quarterly meeting of the
board of managers of the St. Paul Society for
the Relief of the Poor will be held at the
parlors of the society, 141 East Ninth street,
Tuesday at 3 p. m.
Edward Smith and Charles Cohen, two
young men with quite a police record, were
picked up yesterday by Detectives Wells and
Werrick. They were charged with vagrancy
and will be held until Monday at the central
Mrs. J. Schlffner, whose husband died in
December last, desire* to express her thanks
through the Globe to the members of
Prosperity camp. Woodman of the World,
for the monument erected on her husband's
grave last Sunday.
THE BI'SY WORLD.
E. M. Kurtz, of Milwaukee, Is stopping at
F. L.. Barnard, of Chatfield, Is registered at
B. R. Thompeon, of Fort Worth, Tex.. Is
registered at the Metropolitan.
Edward B. Adams, of New York, is at the
A. G. Foster, of Seattle, is a guest at the
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBS: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1890.
fIOBBEfIS POSITIVELY IDENTIFIED.
Inquest Over the Dead One at Sherburne— Second Desperado Cap-
STOKV OF THE TRAGRDY TOLD IN
I>l. I *ll.i:i) TO THE « OKUNKK BY
MURDERS QUICKLY AVENGED.
I'ARTHIPAVrs fM THE K.I MOHK
BATTIJE TEI.J. OF THAT nU)ODY
THOBBIHX'S KK\l\l>s GO EAST.
WHn<-«*r» S,-n I to I^ik«- MlllM to
Identify the Second
Rectal to the Globe.
SHERBURNE, Minn., Oct. 10.— "That
is the man who came to my house and
asked to borrow a needle and thread
Wednesday forenoon." Thus positive
ly and without hesitation did Mrs. Etta
Browning testify tonight.
Weirdest of all the scenes thus far in
the Sherburne bank tragedy was this
inquest. When the remains of the dead
robber reached Sherburne it ap
proached nightfall, and when the cas
ket had been opened in Reynolds hall
over the undertaking establishment
only one oil lamp cast its flickering
rays over the party assembled for the
inquisition. In the casket lay the form
of a young man, smooth shaven, In
the twenties, no doubt. A neat choker
and collar concealed his throat. The
bicycle suit drenched with the blood
of the Elmore tragedy reposed in a
packing case near at hand. As the
witnesses were summoned, the golf cap
was put upon his head, the jacket was
thrown over his torso, and in this
guise one by one the witnesses passed
judgment. Wm. Koch was sure as to
the clothes. Kahler, the teamster, was
most positive, and Esther Larson, who
was in Follett's store next door to the
bank was positive
HE WAS THE MAN
who was on the south side of the pair
who crossed the street just previous to
the robbery. But Mr*. Browning was
absolutely sure. Even in the dim light
of the jury chamber, glistening as the
rays did In the red blotch that had
followed the coming of death, this wo
man stood without apparent nervous
ness or doubt and identified one of the
murderers of Sherburne. In her words
lay the justification of Deputy Sheriff
Ward, to whose unerring aim was to
be credited the death of one of the
fugitives. Not one of the score of audi
tors in that dismal chamber doubted
the accuracy of the woman's words.
Her manner betokened her sincerity,
her serious appreciation of the situa
tion was manifest in her very tones.
Subdued, yet without a trace of reluc
tance as they were, it was aparent to
all that the' woman spoke the truth.
Not one doubted that there lay one of
the pair who had sent George Thor
burn and Olaf Oestern to eternity un
warned. It was such an occasion as |
commanded the deepest reverence, but j
the solemnity was heightened when j
Mrs. Jane Masters came to the stand.
Wan she looked in that flickering light,
and little wonder was it that her hus
band stood close behind that tottering
"Please view the remains carefully,"
suggested the coroner, and with the !
heorism of a Stoic the woman looked !
for a few moments at the ghastly face
of the dead man. It required all her
will, so deep was her appreciation of
the barrier between life and death. In
a moment she tottered, and but for j
supporting arms would have fallen
heavily in her chair. Her composure
was soon recovered, however, and in a
minute she told how the men had
crossed Main street and entered the
bank, how the curtain had been pulled
down, and, in fact, every incident of
that most tragic event of Wednesday.
Esther Larson thought from the
clothes that it was the man. Mrs.
Masters, too, identified him as one of
the two who crossed the street, but
Mrs. Browning's identification was as
POSITIVE AND COMPLETE
as could be desired. The brutal murder
of Thorburn and Oestern had been par
tially avenged, and even in the gaping
faces of the crowd that surrounded the
door to the inquest chamber could be
read the satisfaction that was incident
al to the accomplishment of such a re
venge. The inquisition waa short. The
jury had been impanelled in Farlbault
county, and its members wanted to
catch the No. 4 train for home. They
Donald Thorburn, brother of the mur
dered banker, arrived today from his
home in Ontario, opposite Buffalo, and
will leave with the body of his brother
Monday. There has been some diffi
culty in securing the necessary papers
for the transfer of the body, but the
; arrangements are now about complete.
August Larson, employed at the State
Bank of Sherburne returned this morn
ing from Emmetsburg, 10., he being
one of the last of the south-going posse
to return. Mr. Larson states that the
posse with which he went was able to
keep excellent track of the robbers un
til nightfall Wednesday, but thereafter
they were diverted from the straight
track of pursuit by the false reports
that were sent from Estherville and
other lowa points. Some amusement
and some consternation, too, was cre
ated here this morning by a query from
the marshall at Casey, 10., asking for a
description of H. C. Alcox. The latter is
a local implement dealer who has been
among the most Indomitable pursuers
of the fleeing robbers, and it appears
that he has been arrested on suspicion
that he is one of the guilty men. In
general characteristics perhaps he
agrees with the description of one of
the men, but those who saw the rob
bers cannot reconcile themselves to the
When It was ascertained where
Casey was, however, he being in Guth
rle county, lowa, west of Dcs Moines,
and fully 140 miles from Sherburne, it
became apparent that Alcox was far
in advance of all the rest of the posse,
and that the misunderstanding which
led to his arrest might blast the pros
pects of the capture of the second rob
ber. Some indignation is being mani
fested locally as the facts develop that
the dissemination of th.c news of
Wednesday's tragedy should have
failed at so signal a point. The first
message Bent from Sherburne went to
Fairmont, the second to Jackson.
Other points in the surorunding coun
try wert notified ene by one, but it
tured at Lake Mills, lowa.
now apepars tha£ the town people of
Jackson, the town being perhaps a
mile from the telegraph office, knew
nothing at all of 'the Jobbery until the
arrival of citizens from Lakefleld, the
next station beyond. In this way over
an hour had been lost, and, as a matter
of fact, the original .course taken by
the robbers was towards Jackson. Had
the officers and citizens of that city
been promptly notified the citizens of
Sherburne believe the robbers would
have been captured beyond a doubt
Wednesday, and . the .chase which has
already lasted three days and cost an
extra life, that of Marshall Gallien, of
Bancroft, would have been obviated.
As it is now, It is possible that the
second of the thieve* may have es
caped into Missouri, as the point where
Alcox was arrested was within about
sixty miles of the Missouri line, and
the thief was presumably ahead of
A telegram to Mayor Everett from
Lake Mills, 10., states that a man an
swering the description of the second
robber has been arrested there. A local
officer left at once to investigate. Milo
Coffey, the only Sherburne man who
was present at the killing of the- rob
ber near EJmore, returned home to
night. Mr. Coffey's description of the
incident is thrilling. He says that
when the man supposed to be Sair was
traced to his hiding place, there were
five in the party, Marshall Gallien, of
Bancroft; Sheriff Toohey, of Kossuth
county and a liveryman from Bancroft
named Tutter; Deputy Sheriff Ward,
of Martin county, and Coffey. Ward
went to the door, and a woman an
swered. While she was talking to
Ward, the door opened a little, and
Ward dodged the
SHOTS FROM THE PISTOL
that he perceived in the open door.
The man with the gun then fired at the
party several times. There were two
riga Coffey was in the rig with
Toohey and Tutter. Ward was on foot,
and Gallien was in the second rig alone
when the firing commenced. Coffey
threw a gun to Ward and proceeded to
get out of the range of the bullets fired
from the door. The horses behind fol
lowed, and it was then found that Gal
lien had been shot In the side. Coffey
and Tutter helped the injured man out
of the buggy, but it : was too late, for
Gallien was already dead. The robber
then took his wheel from a shed near
the house and fled, but after a chase
of from three to four miles one of his
tires gave out. There it was that the
fellow left the wheel and went to the
fields on foot. Ward, who was sharp
shooter in the militia at one time, lev
eled his gun upon the fugitive, the
charge striking him in the back. The
fellow went perhaps five »tepa, then
placed his revolver to his head and
fired. When the body and clothes were
examined, there were found $1,020, or
practically the same, amount that was
taken from the robbed bank. Tele
grams received tonight ask that wit
nesses b« sent to Lake Mills, 10., to
identify the man under arrest there.
The wheel, with Its flat tire, was ex
hibited at the Inquest today and was
identified in a very general way.
— m .
Killed by a Passing Train.
Special to the Globe.
RUSH CITY. Minn., Oct 10.— Early this
morning Dr. Gemmel, coroner of Chlsago j
county, was called to North Branch, an un- |
known man having been found dead closo to i
the railroad track between North Branch and '
Stacy. Investigation showed that the man \
had apparently wandered down to the traok
while intoxicated and had been struck by
! a passing train. The supposition is that the
deceased had lain down on the track and
I had been struck by a passing train. From
letters and other papers found on the body
ot the deceased he was identified as Hugn
Haney. Evidence showed that he had been
working in the vicinity of Harris and North
I Branch for a number of months. The inqueef
was postponed until Monday morning.
Grain Palace a Success.
Special to the Globe.
ABERDEEN, S. t>., Oot. 10— The grain
palace season of '96 was brought to a moat I
successful close tonight, and the corps of |
entertainers left for their homes. Financial- ;
ly the enterprise will pay in full and prob- j
ably have a small balance. The attendance '
last evening was the largeßt ever known.
Will heat your parlor, sitting room, dining
room, bed room or office from zero to 100 de
grees Fahrenheit in 16 minutes.
Will save 50 per cent of your fuel. whi<h
alone pays for it In one season.
Will positively hold fire the year round if
you put a stick of wood in it every ten or
twelve hours. One fire, with ordinary care,
will last all winter.
Is the cleanest stove in the world. No aches.
No dust. It Is the safest stove known, as It
is absolutely air-tight
Never want* the wood split. It burns the
wood In large chunks with & more regular
heat, and lasts longer. You also save the
expense of splitting. Prices,
$7.50 $J|.so $|£50
We are sole agents fat the Northwest. Send
for descriptive circular. Packed free for ship
ment. We are now ready to fill all orders,
as we have just uunloaded another carload
Furniture r& Carpet Co.,
400-402 Jackson St.
LAKE MILLS MARSHAL USES STRAT
EGY TO EFFECT A CAP
AN ARSENAL ON A WHEEL
HIS PRISONER ARMED WITH
THREE, REVOLVERS, ALL
TALLIES WITH THE DESCRIPTION.
He Hefi,»,.« to Give Any Account of
His Wandering* During the
Special to the Glob*.
LAKE MILLS, 10., Oct. 10— About
2:30 p. m. a man was discovered ap
proaching our village from the south
west pushing a bicycle. Nothing was
thought of it until upon his near ap
proach his description struck everyone
very forcibly at once, owing: to the fact
that he had on a gray bicycle suit,
black stockings and black shirt,
and wore a pair of blue overalls.
His height was five feet eight and one
half Inches, weight 156 pounds, light
complexion and smooth face. Upon en
tering the outskirts of the village he
inquired from some gentlemen in which
direction the main part of the town
was located. Upon receiving such in
formation he started southward, as if
entering the village. He went towards
the business part of the village for
only two blocks, when he immediately
i turned eastward for two blocks, then
turned direct north. In going eastward
he was compelled to pass the home of
Gua Ruby, the city marshal, who In
stantly suspected that he was the man
wanted, and immediately went around
the block in the opposite direction than
that taken by the murderer, with the
intention of meeting the robber at the
opposite corner. In this he succeeded,
owing to the worn-out condition of the
j murderer. Upon arriving at the cor
ner of the block he saw his man ap
proaching, riding his wheel at an easy
pace. The marshall continued walking
towards the murderer until, when com
ing alongside, he
GRASPED HIM BY THE SHOULDER
with one hand, and with the other at
the same instant presented a revolver
and told him to throw up his hands.
Seeing that he was caught dead to
rights he surrendered. He was im
mediately taken to police headquarters
where he was searched. Three mur
deroue looking revolvers, consisting of
one 38-caliber, one 32-caliber and one
22, the latter being an old-fashioned
four-barrelled pepper box, were found
upop his person. All of the revolvers
were loaded to the brim, and an extra
supply of cartridges was found. In
answering questions propounded to
him, he made some very contradictory
statements, and will not give any ac
curate account of his whereabouts
since the murder. We have had rain
!in this section since 3 o'clock this
morning, causing the roads to be in an
impassable condition for wheelmen.
The captured man was completely
| worn out and drenched to the skin. The
; man has consented to return to Sher
burne, and he will undoubtedly be
taken there on the first train. The
authorities are positive that he is the
VIEWING THE DEAD BODY.
Louis Kohler and Mies Esther Larson
are awaiting the train to take them
to Lake Mills, lowa. These parties are
I the principle witnesses to the horrible
i crime that was committed here
| Wednesday, and are called to Lake
j Mills by a telegram from Sheriff Hill,
:of Martin county. Coroner Jensen has
I left the body of the dead bandit in
| charge of Deputy Sheriff Peddie, and
• at this hour hundreds of people, many
! of whom are women, are coming to
the hall to view the lifeless clay of
the man that was instrumental in
sending Geo. A. Thorburn and Olaf J.
Oestern to an untimely end. The dead
robber appears to have been about
twenty-four years old, was five feet
teti inches in height, slightly built, thin
face, nose slightly turned up,* grey
eyes, teeth quite prominent. The rob
ber was shot in the right leg, also in
the right wrist. Deputy Sheriff Ward's
shot took effect about six inches below
the shoulder, near the back bone. The
remains of the dead robber who is
supposed to have been J. D. Salr. will
be buried here tomorrow, unless word
is received from some relative, which
COMIXG TO ST. PAIL.
< lilsiiaro County Elect* Democratic
Special to the Globe.
RUSH CITY, Minn., Oct. 10.— At the
Democratic convention for Chlsago
county held here today Hon. F. L.
Folsom, of Taylor's Falls; B. L. Bron
i son, Llndstrom, Hon. Henry Smith, of
I North Branch; Jacob Christenson, of
j Stark; Thos. Reynolds, of Rush City
| and Robert Nesel, of Nesol, were elect
j ed to the Fourth district convention
at St. Paul Monday, Oct. 12. Resolu
tions indorsing Hon. F. M. Crosby, of
Hastings, to succeed himself as Judge
of this district were unanimously
Special to the Globe.
OWATONNA, Minn., Oct. 10.— The
Populist party of the county held its
county convention here this afternoon
and after electing W. S. Weatherstone
as permanent chairman and M. Robely
secretary, passed resolutions indorsing
the Democratic county ticket full and
complete. Less than twenty were
present and a third of these were the
Special to the Globe.
HASTINGS, Minn., Oct. 10.— At the
Democratic primaries this evening the
following delegates were elected to the
county convention to be held at Farm
ington on Monday: N. W. Kranz.
Nicholes Gillen, Peter Marschall. Fred
Busch, J. J. Schmitz, P. E. Elliott,
i Mathias Berns, Benno Heinen, Albert
i Schaller, W. H. Hageman, William
Ha.nson, M. C. Ahem, Nicholas Stein.
Have the Badger Agency.
Special to the Globe.
WINONA, Minn., Oct. 10.— W. A. M. Smith,
district agent of the Mutual Life company,
of New York, with headquarters here, and
Edward S. Andrews, bookkeeper in the First
National bank, have accepted, as equal part
ners, the state management of the Equitable
Assurance company, for Wisconsin, with
headquarters at Milwaukee. Mr. Smith,
while having an office in Winona. has also
maintained one In the Manhattan Building,
St. Paul, in which city ho is well-known.
One Robber Fell.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Oct. 10. — Seadoc
Clark, while driving the mail stage from Hart
ford to Tapol, was attacked by three men
near Grand Meadow. Clark resisted. On©
of the robbers shot him but the bullet
glanced on bis watch. Clark then opened fire
fend on* robber fell, The sheriff and posse
J^Sfai WAIL ORDERS PRUMPTLr FILLED
§ SHOE COMPANY.
Ladies' $1.50 Shoes.
Stock No 70— Ladies' Dong-ola Kid, Razor Toe,
Patent Tip BaU, sizes 2% to 7, widths Cto E. Price.. sl .so
Stock No. 74— Ladies' Dongfola Kid, Needle Toe,
Patent Tip, sizes 2% to 7, widths D and E. Price $1.50
B, Stock No. 73 — Ladies'
*t7 M Dong-ola Kid, opera toe,
«Bj lm patent tip, button, sizes
W £i M 2^ to 7 » widths D to
£ l.Jft f .1 EE - Price ti-BO
E^w^^i «i:^j m Donjfola Kid, square
\/tKt»J J0 "^K Mk sizes 2l a to 8 ' widths D
mm jt^'^Zj %to EE ' Price ' -* I s o
■■jji/o^*» t "H patent tip, Lace Shoe,
""" *«^^ sizes 2'^ to 7, widths C
to E. Price $1,50
Stock No. 75-Ladi s Dongola Kid, Opera Toe,
Lace, Patent Tip, sizes 2v 2 to 7, widths D to EE. Pricesl .so
Stock No. 93— Ladies' Dongola Kid, Square Toe,
Patent Tip, Spring Heel, sizes 2% to 6, widths D and k'sl.so
Stock No. 94— Ladies' Dong-ola Kid Button, patent
Tip, Spring- Heel, sizes 2% to 6, widths D and E. Pricesl.so
WHOLESALE PRICES AT RETAIL,
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.
129-131 East Seventh St.
are in pursuit of the others. For months
this section has bean infested with tramps.
Many robberies have been committed in the
state by them.
Cattle Shipment* Lively.
Special to the Globe.
PIERRE, B. D., Oct 10.— Four trains of
cattle were started for the market today,
and many more would have gone if can
could have been secured. Stockmen esti
mate that with today's shipments there are
5,000 head of cattle in to be shipped as soon
as cars can be secured.
simple: at first.
It I» Foolish to \>jj!eet Any Form
of Piles. Cure Them at the Be
Piles are simple in th« beginning and
ea«ily cured. They can be cured even
in the worst stages, without pain or
loss of blood, quickly, surely and com
pletely. There is only one remedy that
will do it— Pyramid Pile Cure.
It allays the inflammation immediate
ly, heals the irritated surface and with
continued treatment reduces the swell
ing and puts the membranes into good,
sound healthy condition. The cure is
thorough and permanent.
Here are some voluntary and unsoli
cited testimonials we have lately re
Mrs. M. C. Hinkly, 601 Mississippi
St., Indianapolis, Ind., says: Have been
a sufferer from the pain and annoy
ance of Piles for fifteen years, the Pyra
mid Pile Cure and Pyramid Pills gave
me immediate relief and in a short
time a complete cure.
Major Dean of Columbus, Ohio, says:
I wish to add to the number of certi
ficates as to the benefits derived from
the Pyramid Pile Cure. I suffered from
piles for forty years and from itching
piles for twenty years and two boxes
of the Pyramid Pile Cure have efflectu
ally oured me.
Most druggists sell Pyramid Pile Cure
or will get it for you if you ask them to.
It is one dollar per package and is put
up only by the Pyramid Drug Co., Al
m : —
SOCIETY MEN AS "PUGS."
Fought to a I inluli at the Chicago
CHICAGO, Oct. 10.— In the boxing
room of the main gymnasium of the
Chicago Athletic club this afternoon
Dr. Milton B. Pine, a North side den
tist, and Frederick Swift, a broker,
both members of the club, fought to a
finish according to Marquis of Queens
berry rules. Pine won in the second
round, knocking Swift out with a
right hander on the Jaw. There has
been considerable rivalry between the
men for some time on the question of
their prowess with the gloves, and four
weeks ago a match was made between
them for $1,000 a side and the money
posted. The fight was pulled off before
six men on each side. George Silver,
the well known sporting man, acted as
referee. Dr. Pine's weight at the ring
side was given as 160 pounds, -while
Swift weighed 185. Joseph B. Choyns
ki, the pugilist, was In attendance and
Pine wore the tights which Choynski
has worn in the majority of his battles.
Swift was unconscious for nearly
thirty minutes, and it took much hard
work to bring him to again. Pine sus
tained no injury whatever. What ac
tion will be taken by the officers of the
club Is not known, but there will cer
tainly be much trouble over the affair.
Several men prominent in the club
were among the twelve present, and
the expulsion, if it is decided upon, will
create a censation.
ACTIVE FINANCIAL WEEK
Reflected by the Statement of the
Clearing House Bunk*.
NEW YORK, Oct. 10.— The Financier
this week says: The statement of the
clearing house banks of New York
city, for the week ending Oct. 10, re
flects the operations of an active week.
Despite the fact that the shipments of
currency to the Interior for the past
seven days exceeded $4,000,000 the
banks report no loss of cash, In fact
i there was an actual gain of $11,100, the
increase in specie counteracting the
loss of $2,638,200 in legal tenders. As
the imports of gold, during the period
A NEW ENTERPRISE,
WITH NEW GOODS AND NEW PRICES,
Will open its doors Oct. 13th for business. Having
no expenses we can undersell any and all competi
tion in St. Paul, barring none. Our stock will con
sist of New and Second- Hand Goods in
Furniture, Carpets, Draperies, and Stoves.
• Highest prices paid for Second-Hand Goods. New
goods exchanged for old. Storage at very reason
able figures. All kinds of Furniture and Stoves re
paired. Goods called for and delivered.
rSIS I RYDER, SITZmHN & CO,
! also Packing Fur- \
nitnre Ready for || 141, 143, 145, 147 West 7th St.,
Lsa^^vvJvvvvvvvJ Four Doors East of Seven Corner*,
covered, were about equal to interior
shipments, the small change to tK
S ™ Be "' c does not appear at alt
illogical. Loans showed an unusual ex
Pansion of $3,227,300. which "s a favor!
able indication, although the increase
is probably due to preparation, n ?w
being made for increased gold im
ports Aside from this, however ther"e
have been a number of local causes for
«f an n? XPa ? S J On - The feature
117^^rv, St . atement ls an of
$3,701700 In deposits, the total now
reaching $458,484,800, or nearly $2 000 000
in excess of loans. The increased de
tt. caUe * for an additional reserve
naointy and the banks report $926 825
less surplus cash than at the ckwe of
the previous week. The excess re
serve is still $15,599,200, which Is larger
than for the corresponding week last
October by over $1,000,000.
The operations of the week, including'
as they did a temporary raise In th«
local money market due as much as
anything else to demand for cash from
the West and South, together with the
rapid fall In sterling exchange, which
is an Incident closely connected with
this demand, pressage continuance of
gold imports from Europe. The trade
balances are largely in our favor and
must continue so for* some time to
coma. It is only natural under thesa
conditions that the funds, drawn from
New York, should be replaced by re
mittances from abroad and conserva
tive bankers would not be surprised if
this second movement exceeded expec-.
tations. The week's engagements of
gold are in excess of $6,000,000 and
unless unforseen circumstances prevent
the total will probably be doubled'
soon. Of course an advance In foreign
money centers might check a continu
ance of these figures.
OCTOBER CROP REPORT.
Wheat Crop Short In Quantity nnd
Poor in Quality.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 10.— The re
turns to the statistical division of the
department of agriculture for October,
made cotton show a decline of :;.5 po)nt3
from the September condition which
was 64.2 tgainst 60.7 for the present
month. The returns make the general
condition of corn 90.5 per cent against
91 for the month of September. The
averages of condition In the large corn
states are as follows: Tennessee, 80;
Kentucky, 97; Ohio, 106; Michigan 102;
Indiana, 106; Illinois. 102; Wisconsin,
98; Minnesota, 97; lowa, 102: Missouri,
85; Kansas. 81; Nebraska, 101.
The returns of yield per acre of all
wheat indicate a production of 11.9
bushels, which is six-tenths of a bushel
less than the preliminary estimate for
1895. The rate of yield of the most im
portant states ls as follows: New York,
15; Pennsylvania. 14; Ohio, 9; Michigan,
12; Indiana, 9; Illinois, 13.6; Wisconsin,
14.6; Minnesota, 14; lowa, 15; Missouri,
10.7; Kansas, 11; Nebraska, 14; South
Dakota, 10.5; North Dakota, 10; Wash
ington, 16: Oregon, 15.5; California. 14.5.
The indicated quality for the country
at large ls 84.4 per cent against 85.?
last year. Th» wheat crop is generally,
short in quantity and poor in quality,'
owing to unfavorable weather, drought
at seeding time, deficiency of snow pro
tection and excessive rains after har
vest, producing scanty growth.shriveled
grains and rust.
The preliminary estimate of the yield
of oats is 24.3 bushels per acre against
29.6 a year ago, quality 74.4 ranging
from 55 In Kansas to 104 in Montana.
The average yield per acre of rye is
13.3; of bailey, 25.6. Condition of buck
wheat is 86 per cent; Irish potatoes,
81.7; tobacco, 76.9.
PISTOLS AS ARGI MK\T«
Being; Ined in the Cfeiiipn i«m In Vir
MIDDL.SSBORO, Ky., Oct. 10— Gen.
James S. Walker, Republican candi
date for congress in the Tenth Vir
ginia district, was Interrupted by
toughs while speaking in Lee county.
Pistols were placed at his head, and
he was made to acknowledge he made
free silver speeches two years ago.
The parties may come together.