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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, October 14, 1896, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1896-10-14/ed-1/seq-3/

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a The Approach of the Season ?
I — d
£M hen Coin; ha and Bronchial and f"
Lung; troubles prevail will remind V
many people that they have heard of A
£ ALLEN'S J
I LUNG BALSAM. £
• It is without doubt one of the very A
h best remedies. m •
I A! Druoiists, 25g, 50c and $i a Bo.tie. 2
MINNEAPOLIS.
MINNEAPOLIS GLOBI LES.
Charles Hastings and Edward Comedy, the
two pickpockets gathered in Monday by the
police drag net, were brought up in the
municipal court yesterday afternoon. Both
waived examination and were held to the
grand jury in $500 bonds each.
Inspectors Morrlssey and Courtney yester
day arrested two bell boys employed at the
West hotel named E. F. Cretzer and George
Brown, charged with the larceny of a quan
tity of articles of clothing from guests.
Patrolman McQuad yesterday arrested . a
man giving the name of Thomas Rice, whom
he charges with the larceny of $2 from Ed
ward Jackson. The latter was also placed
In custody, "held as a witness."
Olaf Otogard. a respectable-appearing young
fellow, was taken Into custody yesterday by
Inspectors Hankinson and Hicks and charged
with the larceny of a gold watch and chain
from the residence of Judge Holt. He was
caught in the act of disposing of the plunder.
A citizen named Davis, residing at 50S
Sixth avenue north, was run down by an
electric car on the Sixth avenue line at Fifth
street yesterday and sustained serious (in
juries. He was crossing the tracks at the
time when struck by the car, which ap
proached unseen. The force of the collision
threw him clear of the rails. He was re
moved to his home and attended by Dr. C. H.
Kim 'or. His condition last evening was com
fortable.
The residence of Edward Burns, a member
of Xo. 6 engine company, 389 Fifteenth street
east, was entered Monday night by thieves,
who secured a profitable haul. The work
was done during the absence of Mrs. Burns,
who left the building for a short time. The
thieves got away with all the silverware,
valued at $150, and other household articles.
r»»»«l Chloroform.
A cool, scientific burglary, marking a novel
departure from established lines in that art,
was affected early yesterday morning at the
residence of M. A. Lang, 326 Twentieth avenue
north. There is evidence that the visitors
resorted to chloroform to temporarily insure
safety in their work. Included in the plunder
taken were three pairs of trousers, a coat, j
vest, gold watch and other Jewelry and a !
quantity of ladles' clothing.
The robbery was discovered when the J
parents awoke, as they did after a seeming !
effort. Mrs. Lang is certain she heard the !
baby crying, but was seemingly powerless !
from the effects of a drug. She was quite j
indisposed yesterday and showed nauseating
symptoms. Her husband appeared to be quite
well and thought he had probably been given
a drug, but not in so large a quantity.
E. J. Morrill Arraigned.
E. J. Morrill, ex-cashler of the Minneapolis
Dry Goods company, was arraigned in the
municipal court at a late licur Monday on a
charge of grand larceny In the alleged theft
of $1,700 of his employer's money. He waived
examination and was held to the grand jury
ln $2,000 bonds. Almost immediately after
Morrill's arrival from Preston, Minn., Satur
day, he was released from custody, there be
ing no complaint against him. The plaintiff
finally decided to make out a complaint
against him and he was subsequently arrest
ed by the dectectives who had him in shadow.
Current Suddenly Reversed.
An interurban car smashed into a Minne
haha car at the Washington avenue viaduct
yesterday and disastrous results to the pas
sengers were narrowly averted. The cars
were damaged but slightly and the only per
son injured was B. O. Silverson, of 800
Twentieth avenue south. He received slight
bruises. The Minnehaha car had reached
the foot of the Incline, then the current in
some way was reversed and the motor com- ,
menced to back. The interurban motorman
had counted on the front car's continuing
Its course and could not stop in time.
Snpposed Look Operator.
C. T. Brewer, a supposed lock operator, was
arraigned in the municipal court yesterday on
a charge of grand larceny. He pleaded not
guilty and the case was set for this morn
ing at 9 o'clock, bail being fixed at $500.
Brewer was arrested by Inspectors Stavalo
and Kankinson Monday. He and two otlffcr
men still at large are supposed to have robbed
J. McDonald, a countryman, of $40, after the
latter had been induced to speculate on what
is known as "the bum lock game."
Ltttlent Hoy Orator.
Many of the ladies who attend the meet
ing at the Lyceum theater Monday evening
to hear Bryan were under the impression
that the little boy who recited was Mr. and
Mrs. Bryan's child and that it was Mrs.
Bryan who stood by the little fellow while
he recited. The child's name is Harry Ack
erinan. and it was his own mamma who stood
near him. The mistake probably arose from
the fact that the boy was introduced as the
"littlest boy orator."
Broke Her Leg
Mary Price, a domestic employed at 626
.Hennepin avenue, fell fifteen feet to the
ground in the rear of that number Monday
night, and broke her reg at the thigh. She
was leaning against a railing surrounding
a small platform projecting from the second
floor, when the support gave way and she
fell to the ground beneath. Her escape from
serious injuries was miraculous, but she re
ceived only the one mentioned. She was re
moved to the city hospital.
Press Club Benefit.
At the Press club benefit the address of
President Bushell will be followed by act 111.
of "Mizzouri" and specialties by members
of the "Off the Earth" company. "Old Home
stead" company and "Gay Coney Island"
company.
Cnrlers' Annual.
The annual meeting of the Flour City Curl
ing club was held last evening In the "parlors
of the Commercial club. Directors were
chosen as follows: J. C. Harper, G. Ander-
Bon. H. A. McGregor. George Barwlse. D.
McKercher. A vote of thanks was extended
to George Anderson, the retiring secretary
for his efficient services during the past year!
The club is determined to do hard practice
v/ork this season, and hopes to deserve a high
rank among the clubs of the Northwest.
Mr. Dougherty's Walkaway.
Mr. Dougherty, the Republican candidate
for court commissioner, will have a walkaway
ln the coming election, as his opponent
Charles F. Baxter, did not file his certificate
and money for the, purpose of securing a
place on the official ballot. Every other can
didate has come to time and paid the charges.
Mrs. Neiler Dead.
Mrs. W. E. Neiler, of 162 Linden avenue
died Monday evening after a long and pro
tracted illness. Mrs. Neiler, whose maiden
name was Frances Theresa York, was a
member of one of the best known families in
Boston.
Wood Also Goes Up,
In keeping with the advance ln the pries
of coal the local fuel dealers of Minneapolis
have lately announced an advance in the
price of wood. Maple wood, which has for
•some time been selling at $5.50 per cord, has
been raised to $6 and mill wood from $2 to
52.-5. This advance is in effect with nearly
all the dealers in the city, although there
are a few who are yet selling at the old price.
• ALL THE WORLD
Knows that the Peerless Remedy <
for Diseases of the Liver, Kidneys
and Bladder is
Dr. J. H. MCLEAN'S
LIVER AND KIDNEY BALM!
! It has Cured Thousands of Desperate Cases* Try It 1
At All Druggists. Price, $1.00 Per Bottlk
[THE DR; J. H. MCLEAN MEDICINE CO. ST. LOUIS, Mo.<
PY HEftCH 50,000
EVIDENCE THAT THE MINNEAPO
LIS REGISTRATION WILL BEAT
ALL RECORDS.
YESTERDAY'S FIGURES 17,000.
THE OTHER TWO DAYS MAY SEND
THE TOTALS TO ABOUT
50,000.
COUNTY OFFICIAL BALLOT.
Auditor Cooley Now Has a Complete
List of Those Running for
County Offices.
Yesterday's registration was prob
ably in the neighborhood of 17,000. Two
more such days and Minneapolis will
have a total registration of nearly 50,
---i 000, and this is about what is ex
pected. Yesterday was the first day of !
registration, and it looked at first as !
! if the registration would be light, but j
j after supper the returns commenced j
Ito come in. By 8 o'clock it was easy j
i to see that the registration was heavy,
j but there was still thousands of people j
i who failed to get their names on the j
libt. The Globe received returns
from 41 representative districts and the j
' average registration in each district i
j was 135. There are 136 election districts
J in the city and this would mean a regis
j t ration for the day of over 18,000. It is
believed that this figure is a little too |
liberal and 17,000 will probably be j
about right.
The Republicans claim to have se- i
cured a little the best of the registra- j
tion yesterday, though it is hard to j
size the situation up accurately. In j
the Eighth ward the judges were I
claiming that they had half the names i
enrolled, but an investigation of their !
figures shows that they have between ]
one-third and one-half of the names !
j in. In some districts considerably j
j more than half the voters registered, :
that is, reckoning the same number of
votes this year as two years ago, which !
is not a large enough estimate. The
Tenth district of the Fifth ward prob- |
ably carried off the banner for a heavy |
registration. The judges there report ;
256 names on the rolls, and it is not i
believed that any district had a greater j
number. The vote in this district two j
years ago was a little over 400. Other '
districts are over half in, but do not j
contain so many voters.
In the First, Third and Sixth wards !
the judges report that the registration ;
yesterday was about one-third, I
and in some cases more \
than one-third of the total
registration two years ago. These re-
I ports, together with the returns gather
ed, by the Globe, indicate that from j
one-third to one-half of the total vote j
of the city is already registered. The j
Republican districts seemed to be do
ing the best work yesterday.
It will be remembered that the land
slides for the Republicans at the last
election was something tremendous,
and the Democrats all charged it up to
failure to register on the part of the
Democrats. The Republicans all regis
tered, they said, but the Democrats did
not, and they pointed to the Sixth ward
in particular as an awful example of
the way the registration fell off in
Democratic wards.
Anyone who visited the registration
places last evening between the hours
of 7 and 9 o'clock could easily see that
an unusual interest was being taken
ln the election. In most places men
had to stand in line and wait their turn j
to be sworn, and they improved the j
opportunity to talk politics. Then i
there was an unusually large number j
of loungers who dropped in with the i
idea that perhaps they might find some j
one who was willing to talk politics, j
At one place in the Second ward, the
Globe found about fifty men gath
ered. The registration was fairly
booming in this ward, and the judges
all said that they thought it would be
ahead of two years ago.
Things seemed to be very quiet in
the First ward, but the claim was made I
that over one-third of the votes were j
in. At the same time the two districts
of this ward which are more nearly
Republican than any Of the others,
seemed to be securing more names in
proportion to the number of voters.
The labor districts of the Third ward
seemed to be doing as well as any.
The Ninth district, for instance, had
172 names, while at the first registra
tion day two years ago but 58 were
secured. The others ail claimed to be
more than a thir.d in.
The Sixth district of the Eighth ward
registered 156 names and the Seventh
district 175, of which two were women.
As for the women, this ward probably
registered more of the fair sex than
any other three wards of the city com
bined, and there were not enough
female voters in the Eighth ward to
lead to any enthusiasm.
BOTH LEGS SEVERED.
A Lad Seriously Injured Near Men.
dota.
A sad accident occurred yesterday
aflernoon near Mendota, which will
probably result in the death of a thir
teen-year-old boy. residing with his
parents at that place. He was steal
ing a ride on a moving train on the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul road,
but he missed his footing in the act of
reaching a step and his lower limbs
fell across the rail in front of the car.
Some of the train hands, saw the ac
cident and the train was backed up to
the scene of the affair. The little fel
low was removed to his home and med
ical assistance called. His right leg
was severed at the ankle and his left
leg near the knee. His recovery is re
garded as doubtful.
RESERVATION MURDER.
Fatal Affray Near MacLeod Among
Blood Indians.
Special to the Globe.
WINNIPEG, Man., Oct. 13.— A Mac-
Leod, Northwest territory, dispatch
sates that a serious shooting affray
has taken place on Blood Indian re
servation, twelve miles from MacLeod.
One Indian shot another, while in a
jealous rage, and Farm Instructor Mc-
Neill, who interfered, was shot through
the body and is seriously injured. The
Indian murderer is still at large with
a posse of mounted police in pursuit.
Taken Back for Trial.
FARGO. N. D., Oct. 13.-W. R. Smith, the
alleged diamond thief, was taken back to
Chicago tonight by Detective Bock to stand
trial. Smith ls charged with stealing J57,000
worth ot diamonds.
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE: WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 189 C.
IRELAND GOES EAST.
Has Nothing to' Add to His St.
Pan! Letter.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13.— Archbishop
Ireland arrived here tonight from St.
Paul. He declined to make any reply
to the criticisms of his public advocacy
of McKinley's cause, saying that there
was a time for silence and one for
speech. His visit East, it is believed,
is fraught with a good deal of
cance. After paying his homage to
Mgr. Martinelli he will go to New York
to make his adieus to Cardinal Satolll,
who sails this week, and upon his re
turn will visit Cardinal Gibbons, of
Baltimore. He is a director of the
Catholic university and will be present
at the meeting of the directors to be
held on the 21st, to select the successor
to Bishop Keane, whom the pope de
posed as rector of the university.
Archbishop Ireland declines to com
ment on the resignation of Bishop
Keane, or to express an opinion as to
whether it indicates a hostile policy at
Rome towards those of the hierarchy
ln America who, like himself and
Bishop Keane, have opposed the ultra
montainists.
CHICAGO REGISTRATION.
Heavy Increases in All of the City's
Wards.
CHICAGO, Oct. 14.— The total regis
tration in Chicago today was very
heavy. At 1:30 this morning, the total
registration for the city, with one pre
cinct missing, was 292,427, against 245,
--780 for the first day two years ago.
It is now expected by the election com
missioners that the total registration
will be 400,000, against 347,574 in 1894.
In the First and Eighteenth wards,
both Democratic strongholds, the regis
tration today was 6,769 and 7,281 re
spectively, against 6,084 and 7,054 in
1&94. A heavy gain in the registration
is shown in the strong Republican
wards of the city. The Thirtieth ward,
which registered 13,059 on the first day
of the last registration, reported to
night 15,958— the Thirty-fourth, always
an overwhelming Republican ward,
shows a gain of 3,000. The Fifth and
Sixth, strong Democratic wards, show
gains of 800 and 1,000 respectively.
COURSING AT HIRON.
Good Crowd Attracted hy the
Waterloo Cup Cofntest.
HURON, S. D., Oct. 13.— A large
crowd is attending the American.
Waterloo cup coursing contest which
began this morning. Drawing for
place resulted in putting N. P. Whit
ing's greyhound, Rochester, of Min
neapolis, against Nicholl and Laddas.
Aberdeen second and Whiting's Minne
apolis against Coyne and Huntington's
Mercy May. For today's contests some
good stables are up and there is much
interest in all the contests, each having
entries of some of the best known dogs
on the continent.
A very late start was made, it being
nearly 11 o'clock when the first pai**
of greyhounds was slipped. The card
for the day consisted of the first round
of the Waterloo cup, 16 courses in all,
there being 32 hounds nominated. Ow
ing to the late start, only 13 courses
were run. The last course was run
after sundown. The attendance was
very good for the first day, a large
number of ladies being out in carriages
aasd on horseback. It was very warm
for two or three hours in the middle
of the day. The grass on the prairie,
where not mown, was very long and
made it difficult for the slipper to get
dogs sighted sometimes. It also handi
capped the hares and gave a big pow
erful greyhound some advantage over
a small one. W. Stephenson, of Boli
var, Mo., is judge. Joseph Dodd. of
Farwell, S. D., is slipper. It cost $25
to enter a greyhound for the American
Waterloo cup and $300 is added. The 16
greyhounds beaten ln the first round go '
in the Waterloo plate and the 8 beaten |
in the second round run in the Water
loo purse. The results today were:
Lady Mlsterton, Oakes, N. D.. beat !
Dakota, St. Louis; Bed of Stone, Oakes,
N. D., beat Josephine. Brooklyn, N. i
V.; Walter, Minneapolis, beat Lady
Aberdeen, Mitchell; Sylvia. St. Louis,
beat Master Dennis, Chicago; Mona,
Aberdeen, S. D., beat Goodcheer. Chi
cago; Nana, Canton, S. D., beat Lady.
Falconer, Minneapolis; Mercy May,
Huron. beat Minnie, Minneapolis;
Lightfoot, Minneapolis, beat Gypa,
Omaha. Pat Malone, Cable, 111., beat
Moonshine, Oakes; Royal Buck, Santa
Cruz, Cal.. beat Snow Bird, Mitchell.
S. D.; Robert Diable. Chicago, beat
Wayfarer, San Francisco; Glen Rosa.
Cable, 111., beat Rory of The Hill, Chi
cago; Frank Green, Hawarde, 10., beat
St. Clair, Chicago.
TALL, GOLD STORIES.
Brought by Returning Miners From
the Yukon.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 13.— Chris Harring
ton, one of the large party of Yukon miners
who recently arrived, left this city last night
for San Francisco. Harrington is one of the
lucky ones, and, according to some of his
friends here, he carried with him $13,000 in
gold that he dug out on the Yukon. He has
a claim up there that is yet worth a good
$100,000.
A returned Seattle man says that "Johnny"
Miller, as he is called, a miner widely known
on the river, came out with 2,700 ounces, or
$43,200 of gold, which he ■ secured the past
year, that representing all profit. Miller
for the People's party and the silver Repub
them $1 an hour. He took the Bertha for
San Francisco.
The Seattle mentioned above has an excel
lent claim, and it is now being worked dur
ing his absence. He says it pays $61 to the
man per day.
As an incident of the way money goes on the
Yukon, this miner stated that on the day they
left there $14,000 was paid to the company for
tickets alone. That was on Sept. 6. The men
who came out on that day brought from $600
to $15,000 to the man.
"Yet." said this miner, in telling of the
above incidents, "it is not all gold and glitter
on the Yukon, and that is just why I do ivot
want to have my name appear as booming th"
country. A good stout, healthy man, who
will got to the river and try. can make some
money. I do not call the country healthy: it
is rather unhealthy. Men suffer cold and en
dure great hardships, live on bacon and beans,
have the scurvy, and such is not conducive to
good health."
1 m
BIG SWINDLE EXPOSED.
Clever Operators Run to Earth at
Indianapolis.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. 13,-This after
noon, the local detectives, assisted by Chief
of Detectives Hager, of Louisville, succeeded
in locating in this city the headquarters of
one of the most clever and best systemized
schemes for swipdling known to the police.
The scheme is not a new one, but the detec
tives have heretofore been unable to find
out where the work was being carried on. It
was known as the "directory scheme." There
were agents to canvass all of the leading cities
each representing that he was business agent
for a directory of national circulation. The
victim took out an advertisement, for which
he secured no return, no such directory ever
being issued. Not only this, but he signed
a receipt which was sent to the clerk of
courts and doctored up until it turned out
to be another valid contract and was col
lected on later, and so on.
The concern also is known to have dealt ln
fake watches, and went by a dozen different
names, such as The Rose Publishing com
pany and Mercantile Publishing company
The arrest of one of the agents in Louis
ville led to the discovery of headquarters at
87V& East "Washington street in this city. Ap
paratus of all kinds for raising and chang
ing contracts, printing bogus circulars, etc.,
was found. The police are searching for
H. B. Willis, secretary-treasurer, but have
been unable to find him. The swindle has
been highly successful financially, many peo
ple having been compelled to pay three or
four times for a contract on which they re
ceived no returns in the first place.
««»_ .
HAROOCRT WILL Ql'IT.
LONDON, Oct. 13.— 1t is rumored in
political circles that Sir Wiliiam Har
court has intimated his wish to re
sign the leadership of the Liberal party
in the house of commons, and that he
has written a letter to Mr. Gladstone
to show that no Ignoble ambition has
guided his action, which is said to be
oue to his falling eyesight.
Inquiries made at the Liberal head
quarters show that nothing is known
of the report there and it is not be
lieved to be true.
DAYS OF HORROR
PASSED BY THE CREW OF THE
iLLFATED NORWEGIAN HAH!'
LOVISE.
'■*■ > .
ADRIFT IN AN OPEN BOAT.
NiNE DAYS SPENT WTTH NOTHING
EITHER TONKA'S*. »R :
DRINK. . I
, ''..' il
AJUL UNCONSCIOUS WHEN RESCUED.
ii . i
Btronaht Into Philadelphia Alive,
„.by the British Steamer Evelyn
Which Picked' Then **;p.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Oct. 13.— The
British steamer Evelyn, from Huelva,
Spain, anchored in the Delaware river
this evening,, having on board the al-,,
most lifeless bodies of rune seamen, the
i crew of the Norwegian bark Lovise,
who were picked up at sea,, after heing_
■ adrift without food or w^ter for nine
I days. Their condition when rescued
i was a most pitifLble one, and so.,faipt .
| had they become that.it was necessary
to tie lines* to them .and haul their
| trembling forms. on board. .the steam T .
j ship. The particulars' of the terrible
| suffering of the men are meager, as
| they are still too weak to go info de
; tails.
The Lovise, in command of Capt. An- i
I derson, left Mobile Aug. 17 for Rosario,
I with a full cargo of lumber. She ex- I
! perienced the September hurricanes !
i and was badly disabled. Her condi- >
i tion became so bad that all hands had I
; to leave her in two small boats, and !
until the Evelyn hove ln sight they !
had not seen a vessel for nine days. !
U»der treatment received since on !
board the Evelyn, the unfortunate men j
are recovering slowly.
The Lovise was an old-style craft,
and when the seas washed her cargo,
| the rails were carried away and decks
! wrenched open in many places, allow- j
ing the water to flot*f freely into her !
hold. At times she was completely at !
the mercy of the sea,, and. it was im
possible for the crew tot venture on
deck. For days they clung to the sink- J
ing fabric, expecting'%ith- every lunge I
she made to be hurljed ifoto eternity. I
Finally, the condition,, of t^e vessel be- j
came such that the crew could no i
longer remain on heft so they put off j
in- the remaining two small boats, j
hardly dreaming that? thef would ever |
I see land again. Therf struggle was a j
| desperate one. Days of janxiety and
| suffering soon told on the, unfortunate j
men, three of whom, lost their minds.
They raved and finally sank in abso- J
lute exhaustion. When the Evelyn t
hove in sight these poor fellows lay j
helpless in the bottom of the boat. They j
were too weak to realize that their
rescue had been effected.
Capt. Homer did everything possible :
for the suffering sailors, and there is
now hope of their recovery.
COAST SWEPT CLEAN.
The Worst of the Damage Not Yet
Told.
NEW YORK, Oct. 13.— The great!
storm of '96 has not been relegated to j
the annals of the past and the story j
has not half been told- No one has so
far -been able to estimate the damage
wrought by the wind and the- waves,
nor to say how far reaching was the
fury of the gale. But as far as the
eye can see froni any point along the
shores of Long Island, along the Jer
sey coast over the low lands and in
some instances over the highland,
wherever one may turn, there are cvi- j
dences that a hurricane has been pass- j
ing through this section of the country, j
It was the tail of a storm that came j
from the Indias, broad and destructive, |
lifted the seas to a giant height and !
forced in the waters with, a sweep that !
carried them high over the land to be- !
gin the work the wind and rain would
finish.
For two days and a night the gale j
blew with increasing fury and today i
there was a steady down pour of rain \
to complete the miserable* devastation i
already well done. (Thousands have j
spent the day at the beaches. At i
Brighton Beach and at Manhattan; at !
I Edgemere, at Far RpckaA*i/ay and at !
| a dozen other points along the sea line,.!
] the incoming waters swept under the !
i very foundations of the buildings. One i
j hotel did go down. It was the Bruns- j
j wick at Sea Isle City, the finest struct^ I
ure of its kind in that (Section. The j
reports that have already in are
to the effect that, in sopie sections,
whole districts on the'/poaat were swept I
clean of the frame buildings. Jersey !
City was, in places, practically Inun- I
dated. The railroads fn that section of j
New Jersey were sufferer^ to the ex- }
tent of suspehdingj.; business for a I
period and many towns in that state j
were cut off.
Householders at Asbury Park and j
Long Branch gathered to see the fury
of the sea ahd stood amazed and terror
stricken at the wonders of the waves.
But Coney island "Was the great suffer:" i
Seidlitz hall at Brighton, is totally de- !
stroyed. It is believed that several!
hundred thousand dollars would not'
cover the value of the places destroyed, j
Yesterday the tide was higher than
anybody remembered It to be, but early
this morning, long before siiririse, it
had reached a maximum still higher
than at the previous flood. It only
needed this to complete the devastation
along the beaches. The seas swept over
the adjoining 'districts hundreds of feet
beyond what long ago had been fixed
as the line of safety. As a result,
dwellings were flooded and today some
of them are not yet safe from collapse.
Two of the steamers of the Ocean
Steamship company, the Necoohee and
Gate City, arrived from Savannah to
night after a terrible experience of
five days of gales and hurricanes.
For hours the vessels barely made any
progress against the terrific seas and
strong gale which raged with hurri
cane force. The Gate City fell in with
the schooner Leila Smith, lumber la
den and water-logged, flying signals
of distress. With considerable diffieuK
tv the crew of the wrecked vat-sel were
taken on board. They; were the cap- "
tain and crew, seven »to all?' They were
brought to this portT "*- Is'
:. —. t , ai
GALE'S FOR-5E .'s^EKT.
■ — g — — Il
Cost Six Lives and Did Great Dam.
nge.
PHILADELPHIA, 'f>a*, Isct. 13.— The
West India hurrieanfr which carried
death and d^structiontjbefojJe it, and has
devastated the New Jersey coast dur
ing the past „ forty-light .-. hours, has
finally spent its force/ Some half a
dozen lives have be* lost, and more
than $150,000 worth Zoi property de
stroyed, f X 1— « «=.»
The greatest damfce was done at
Atlantic City, Angelica, Sea Isle City
and Holly Beach. The railroad com
panies will be the l»eaviest losers In
Atlantic City, the damage b» -their road
beds alone amounting to $200,000. At
Sea Isle City, hardly any proper ty along
the ocean escaped damage. Up to the
Contlntental hot ef the inroads
were far the most disastrejps.* Not one
of the cottages fronting the board" walk
escaped without being more or less
damaged. At Holly Beech three houses
were completely destroyed. Steamers
arriving at the breakwater give evi
dence of having encountered terrible
weather. The steamsr Baron Inner-
dale seems to have been- the chief suf
ferer. She was -struck. 'by. the hurricane
Sunday about noon. Her decks were
continually flooded, rails were torn
from the decks, two small boats were
broken to pieces and Seaman John
Gibbons was . washed overboard and
drowned. The steamer Slingsby met
practically the same fate and was com
pelled to heave to for 24 hours. It is
probable that other incoming vessels
will report similar experiences.
rocmS-Idsloys
.Continued From First Page.
saw a buggy coming and resumed his
original course toward the southwest.
His companion went south to the state
line, the understanding being to meet
in Albert Lea tomorrow, when Wm.
Henry Eustis and J. A. Tawney are to
speak there, and the newly organized
bicycle club of Freeborn county will
rendezvous in honor of the event. They
thought in this way to elude inspect
tion. From that time he insists they
never saw each other again. He him
self continued in a southwesterly di
rection to a point about five miles
south of Jackson, whence he turned
down the Dcs Moines river, and fol-
I lowed the timber to a farm house a
' short distance below Esthervllle, 10.,
i where he spent the night. Next day he
i passed Emmetsburgh just outside of
4 town, and reached Algona to spend the
: night, having some repairs done to his i
; bicyde and sleeping at a hotel at that i
j place. From there he worked north- j
I easterly and spent the third night near '
| the state line in Freeborn county.
He explains that the Sherburne rob- |
I bery was the first planned, the geogra
j phical location of the bank giving the
j boys an excellent opportunity to
: watch a favorable opportunity. How- ;
i ever, they had poorer prospects for es
j cape there than at some other loca- !
I tiohs, and the Heron Lake bank was
j selected in preference, the fire schem?
i to draw the attention of the people
I of the community being looked upon
iby both of thern^ as a very clever
I scheme. As is now well known, how
; ever, It failed to work in this case.
j It was then that they decided to go
j back to Sherburne and make the raid
t on that bank in spite of the desperate
! chances, whose boldness they had con- j
I sidered.
A novel story is being told of how I
the persistence of a small Heron Lake i
boy. perhaps prevented the success of i
the Heron Lake robbery. The young- i
ster, who is employed in one "of the of- !
i flees adjoining the bank, was in the ;
| back yard, talking to the man who
| was known there as De Sair, when
i the flre bell rang. The stranger re-
I marked it, and suggested that It was j
I the fire bell.
"Naw it 'alnt," rejoined the boy. "It's
j the Catholic school bell."
"Sure it is not the fire bell?" perslst
! Ed the stranger.
"Of course I am, it's the Catholic
| school bell. You don't live here. I
: dO."
"Well, what are all the people run-
I ning for then?" asked the cyclist, as
j the excitement in the adjacent streets
! became apparent.
The youngester finally retreated from !
j his position, and, admitting that per- ;
haps it was the fire bell, ran to see
where the blaze was. In the time that i
J he had been parleying with the would- \
j be robber, however, Cashier Grimes, I
\ of the bank menaced, not only had time I
| to lock up the money, but even the I
I doors, and the raid was fruitless. Had j
j he not been delayed, the robber would
probably have shot down Grimes with- !
out. warning, grabbed the money in \
sight, and before the startled com- |
munity realized what had been done, j
would have been well on his way. When j
he reached the bank, however. Grimes |
was safely outside of it, and he was i
balked.
Rock Rapids, the home of the ban- j
dits, as now reported, is the county j
! seat of Lyon county, lowa, and is j
j about 80 or 85 miles as the crow flies,
j from Sherbourne, westerly and some
what to the south.
THE KELLIHAN BOYS.
Their Parents Are Reported Pros
trated.
Special to the Globe.
ROCK RAPIDS, 10., Oct. 13.— The
! Kellihan boy*?," Louis and J. Hans, are
| undoubtedly the Sherbrune bank rob
i bers. Word was received here today
j that the one in custody, at Fairmont,
I Minn., had informed the officials there
j his name was Kellihan, and his home
I here. This is confirmed by the parents
!of the boys. The boys were born and
j raised here and have not been con
| sidered as tough boys, or even bad.
j They were addicted somewhat to read-
I lng sensational literature and have got
i their ideas from this class of reading.
j The parents, who are respectable citi
| zens of this place, are prostrated over
the news, and say it is certainly their
! boys who have gone astray. The news
j here was like a bolt of lightning from
a clear sky, and the whole town is
! shocked at the startling news.
SMITH'S POLITICAL HIDE
I Hung l*p on tbe Fence by Senator
S. W. Leavett.
1 Special to the Globe.
LITCHFIELD. Minn., Oct. 13— Sound
j money advocates had a great rally here
i this evening. There were a monster
j street parade, brass bands and fire-
I works. The court house hall was pack
| ed to the garret and hundreds left un
able to hear the speaking. Senator S.
W. Leavett replied to John Day Smith's
I statement made here Saturday even
j ing, in which he stated he had always
I been in favor of free silver coinage and
loi an income tax. Leavett pulled the
j senate journal of the session of 1892
j on him, showing Smith at every point
j against Senator Sanborn's joint reso
lution favoring free coinage and
I against Leavett's bill for an income
fax. Leavett skinned him alive and
I then hung his hide on the back fence
to cure in the sunlight of his legisla
tive record. Congressman Johnson, of
North Dakota, then made a presenta
tion of the Republican position on the
money issue. It was the ablest and
most logical argument yet made here.
SUPERIOR HAS SURRENDERED.
Minnesota Inspection "Will Be Re
sumed on Friday.
DULUTH, Minn., Oct. 18.— A dispatch
was received on the board just before
the closing hour today announcing that
Minnesota inspection will be resumed
at Superior on Friday of this week.
This means that all the elevators and
mills over there will open up at that
time. The Superior board last evening
agreed to the action proposed by Its
committee to the Duluth board on Sat
urday.
■H'BIMDE'S SAD EXD.
Died Alone While Out on a Hunt
ing; Trip.
Special to the Globe.
BISMARCK, N. D., Oct 13.— James
H. Mcßride, a well known citizen here
and quite wealthy, was found dead to
day in a cabin a few miles north of
the city, where he went some days ago
lor the purpose of hunting. He was
last seen on Saturday and when found,
one arm was partially devoured by a
dog which had been locked in the
cabin with him. It is supposed he died
from bilious colic or some similar
trouble, which attacked him sudden
ly, and rendered him unable to seek
assistance. He was about fifty years
of age and unmarried.
FISH LAW IWALID.
Upset by the Supreme Court of Wis
consin.
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 13.— The state
fish law has been declared invalid, on
account of a defect in legislation, by the
supreme court. The statute forbade
fishing in state waters with any other
device than hook and line. It was
fought vigorously by Lake Winnebago
fishermen whose nets were being con-
THUNDER CLOUD AT WASHINGTON
HEAD CHIEF OF THE KICKAPOOS SHOWN THE
SIGHTS OF THE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
The beauty of the Buildings entranced him ; the
height of the Monument surprised him ; the
mysterious Trolley Cars bewitched him; but
what astonished and appalled him was the
many sudden deaths in civilization. Impure
blood, liver and kidney troubles responsible
for many being so stricken.
THUNDER CLOt'D.
Thunder Cloud when on a visit to Wash
ington recently to see the Great White Chief,
as the red men call the President, was paid
many attentions and shown the sights at the
Nation's Capita*. When asked what sur
prised him most about civilization, the Head
Chief of the Kickapoos startled his ques
tioners by replying,— "The appalling numbe*
of sudden deaths among you ' pale faces.' "
The truth of Thunder Cloud's assertion
cannot be denied. Statistics show that yearly
thousands of people are suddenly stricken- on
the street, in public places, at their desks,
and in their homes. Their deaths are
attributed to "heart failure." but ii the truth
were known, impure blood, liver and kidney
disorders are what sever sc quickly the
thread ol lifts
How unlike are the people of today flora
the Indians whose 'one talent" was and is
to keep well, strons and Able to endure the
most terrible hardships and privations. For
years they kept the trail to health a secret.
Now, thousands are being en red of disease
by Indian remedies. The Kickapoos now
and alwayt led their race in medicine com
pounding. Sudden death from disease is
.unknown to them. Why ? They always
flscated and destroyed by fish wardens, i
The law previous to 1895 remains in i
force.
trustee: is missing.
An Examinadon Ham Shown Evi
dence of Irregularities.
JUNEAU, Wis., Oct. 13.— W.' T. Ram
busch, president of the Citizens Na
tional bank, and a prominent politi
cian, has suddenly d fappsared. He had
a number of trust funds in his posses
sion, and an examination has revealed
evidence of irregularity. The bank is
not involved.
Small Boy Shot.
LAKE CITY, Minn., Oct. 13.— While several
boys were hunting in the woods near Camp
Lakeview, one of their number, Ernest Ben
nett. 14 years of age, was accidentally shot
by his brother, Walter. The bullet entered at
his shoulder and lodged at the base of his
brain. The wound was inflicted by a 22-eal
ibre rifle. The lad is now in a precarious
condition.
Llnd at Preston.
Special to the Globe.
PRESTON, Minn.. Oct. 13.— Hon. John Lind
and Hon. D. F. Morgan spoke her© tonight to
a large audience. Delegations were present
from surrounding towns and a torch light
parade preceded the speaking.
Bridge Case Begun.
Special to the Globe.
AITKIN, Minn., Oct. 13.— The Glllette-
Herzog trial against Aitkin county opened
this morning, Judge Holland presiding. Some
of the best legal talent of the state is en
gaged on both sides of the case.
Indorsed Crocker.
Special to the Globe.
SAUK CENTER, Oct. 13.— Joseph Crocker,
a sound money Democrat, and an independent
candidate for the legislature, was indorsed by
the Republicans yesterday in a mass meeting
held at Melrose.
Two Eiia-lnes Smaahed.
Special to the Globe.
BARNESVILLE, Minn., Oct. 13.— Engine
No. 61, pulling a stock tram which left here
yesterday noon, collided with a Northern Pa
ciflc freight train at the Glyndon railway
crossing, yesterday afternoon. Engineer Ma
son was badly shaken up, though not se
riously hurt. Both engines were considerably
damaged. A difference of opinion exists in
regard to attaching the blame for the acci
dent.
Bede at Stillwater.
Special to the Globe.
STILLWATER, Minn., Oct. 13.-J. Adam
Bede, of St. Paul, and F. T. Wilson, of
Still-water, Minn., addressed an audience of
2,000 people at the Grand opera house tonight
under the auspices of the Non-Partisan Sound
Money club, and presented an able argument
in favor of the gold standard. They received
a magnificent, greeting, and were repeatedly
applauded.
stillwaterlews.
Wyoming Desperadoes Taken to
Centre City *o¥ Trial.
The Robert Dodds cleared yesterday with a
raft of logs for J. D. Hammar & Co., Burling
ton, 10.
John Smith hag been received at the prison
from St. Louis county to serve fifteen years.
The population of the prison now numbers
450, having been increased to that figure by
reason of a number of arrivals during the
past ten days.
Arthur Johnson and George Kelly, the
Wyoming desperadoes, were not taken to Cen
tre City for trial yesterday. Judge Crosby
has decided to fix another date for the trial.
Judge Williston presided at a special term
of the district court yesterday, no cases of
special importance coming up for hearing.
J. D. Hammar & Co., of Burlington. 10.,
have purchased 1,000,000 feet of logs from the
East Side Lumber company.
The board of registration were in session
yesterday for the first time and a large num
ber of new names were added, although much
of yesterday's- work embraced a transfer of
names from the old poll lists.
A frame dwelling house on Ramsey street,
occupied by William Schwerke, was destroyed
by fire yesterday. The loss amounts to $600,
which is covered by insurance.
m
MADAGASCAR RETVOXT GENERAL.
MARSEILLES, Oct 13.— Mail advices
received here from Tamatave, Mad-
2*
keep their blood— the oil in the lamp of life
pure and strength-giving by nsing their great
blood purifier and tonic, Kickapoo Indian
Sagwa.
If you are "off the hooks," lack the
activity and ambition that you usually have,
are irritable and nervous, have a poor
appetite, suffer the terrors of sleeplessness, or
get-up in the morning feeling more tired than
when yon went to bed, or if your skin is
dry and hard, and distressing eruntions break
out over your body, your system is run
down and your blood needs toning-up and
purifying, or your liver and kidneys demand
attention. If you want to be well and strong
again, do as the Indians did,— take Kickapoo
Indian Sagwa. Don't delay, buy a bottle at
once, you won't be well until you do. Stop
on the crest of the steep hill of 'failing health
while you can, once on a downward course
means suffering despair— death.
Sagwa is for sale by all druggists, $1.00 a
bottle. If you have any special trouble write
to the Kickapoo Indian Remedy Co., New
Haven, Conn., and one of their corps of
skilled physicians will advise you free and
treat your letter coniidentiallj*.
gascar, say that the rebellion Is gen
eral throughout the island. Some of
the French settlers have been killed on
the open roads, and Antalaha, near
Diego Suarez has been wiped out, all
the whites being killed. Trade between
the interior and the coast is suspended.
#
—I
The Power
of Manhood
TT IS GOOD TO FEET, STRONG -TO KNOW
that you are as vigorous as your fellow
man. Then you have nothing to regret in
your past life— nothing that has left you
weak In body and mind.
You can be strong. You can make your
nerves wiry and powerful by charging them
with electricity from Dr. Sanden's Electric
Belt.
There are thousands of happy men who
proclaim to the world the great benefits de
rived from this wonderful Belt. It cured
them after other remedies had failed to do
so.
Do you feel weak? Do you lack energy
and vigor? Is your power waning? If so,
read Dr. Sanden's book, "Three Classes of
Men." It can be had free, sealed, on re
quest.
Call or address
SANDEN ELECTRIC BELT CO.
408 Nicoflet /v., Minneapolis.
Office Hours, 9a. m. to Bp. m. Sun
days 2 to 4 p. m. #
DR. BRINLEY
251, 253 and 255 Nicollet Aye.,
MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA.
Th* oldest and only reliable medical offloe of Its kind
in the city, as will be proved by consulting old flies of the dally
press. Recralsurly graduated and legally qualified.
long engage Iln Chronic, Nerrous and Skin Diseases. A friend
ly talk costs eothlng. If inconTei.iont to »isit tbe city for
treatment. medicine tent by mai; or express, free from oh-er?».
ration. Curable caaea guaranteed. If doubt exists we
say so. Hours— lo to 11 a. m, 2to * and 7toß p. m.j Sundays,
10 U ll a. m. If ycu cannot come, stilo case by mall.
Nervous Debility, KS. 'SSSi.'^S
arising frcm Indiscretions, Excess or Exposure, are treat d with
sn-ces.-, Safely, Prlwately.lßpeedUy. Unnatural Dis
charge* Cored Permanently.
Blooi Skin and Venereal Diseases, XLZ"*&
£TK«"2^, bJ m .fVJL or Bafe - Ttoe-Te?t« Q Remedies.
KIDNBT and OTHNART Comp'air.ts, Painful, nifflenlt,
tot Frequent or Bloody Urine, Oonorrhoa and Stricture
promptly oure-1.
HimtiTTP "" m * M * r hew „B« ««*»o'nt. or how bad, Is
il up Ul -j, cured by a new method. No paint No
cutting! No detention from business.
Diseases of the Rectum, ?£5? T &££ m F £
•ur**, Fistulas and Strictures of the Rectum.
Cn fa Trail Throat, Nose, Lung Dioeo.se n, Ccnstt.
WL-UUIU, tutional and acquired Weaknesses cf Both Be*st
treated successfully by entirely New and Rapid liethurla. It
is self-eridcnt that a physician payl-g attention to a diss ot>
eases attains great (kill. Call or write. Bymptor= list and
pamphlet free by mail. The doctor has successfully
treated and cured thousand iof cases in this city aa/t be North
west. All ciosa tatlors, either by mail or ln person, are re
garded as strictly confidential and are gives perfect privacy.
DR. BRINLEY. Minneapolis, Minn.

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