Newspaper Page Text
OKKH X 2t> SOUTH FOURTH STREET.
MINNEAPOLIS «:i.O III !.!■>.
The executive committee having in charge
the policemen's picnic met yesterday afternoon
at the central station and considered various
minor details. The prospects were reported
as very bright for tlu success of the affair.
The Cedar lake bridge was opened yesterday
for traffic fur the first time since the repairs
were undertaken nearly three weeks ago.
At that time part of the structure caved in
and it has since been closed to traffic. The
ii pairs will not be fully completed for a
week or two yet.
AID Ft) II INDIA.
Definite stops Taken i»> the Mill City
At riym<-uf church yesterday afternoon, a
large number of people assented to the plan
for assisting the starving millions of India
in a substantial fashion. It was Rev. Sarnest
Bell, a returned missionary from India, now
secretary of the Chicago Indian Kelief asso
ciation, who pictured the present condition of
India in its true colors, and made every heart
throb with pity, bringing tears to eyes In re
sponse to the dews of pity that gathered on
hit own lashes.
Before the meeting was over everybody was |
bubbling over with heart-felt enthusiasm, :
men and women alike. The meeting ed- I
Journed to the lecture room, where organiza- j
tion was perfected, with A. L. Cloker, \ice
chairman, a;ul Earnest C. Brown, of the
Nlcollet National bank, treivaurer; ,\V, P.
Kirkwood. temporal*) secretary. The other'
members of ihe committee were Rev. D. N. i
Htvuh. Rev. \V. B. Riley, Rev. Henry Nich- |
i>ls, Rev. C. B. Mitchell. A. \V. Stevens. Rev. |
Carey E. Morgan, N. W. I'ricc. Nathaniel Me
t'arthy. 'lTiis committee will select its officers I
at a meeting to be held later. Monday even- <
ing. July ]j. at !< o clock, at the board of I
trade rooms, a meeting will be held, at which !
will be present persons to represent not only j
ull religious bodies, but all the trades, pro- i
ressiona and societies a* well, it is the in
tention of the central committee to reach as
many such bodies as possible in the mean
time, in order that they may have repre-
Bent&tives present, but if they do uot rea<'h
all. they ask that the societies meet of their
own accord and select a delegate who ma>
be able to act in forming a branch commit
tee lor the purpose of canvassing his partic
ular society or profession. In this way it Is
thought that a very large sum can be realized
In Minneapolis for the aid of the sufferers.
NO LARGE BLAfSBS.
Small Boy and Firecracker Haven't
Ilimni to Work.
The fact that yesterday there were but a
few fire alarms, and none of these of any
consequence, was probably due to the heavy
pain of Saturday ni^ht and the fact that a
general observance of the nation's holiday
was postponed until today.
The first alarm was early yesterday morn
ing, when a box car. leased by the Minne
apolis Bedding company, caught fire on the
railroad tracks on Division r .'eet, between
Fifth and Sixth avenues northeast. The car
was loaded with old rags, and was much
damaged. loiter In the day a still alarm was
c:u;m .1 bj the breaking out of the same flre.
At 2('4ti Second avt-nue south yesterday aft
ernoon, a home-made powder of potash,
sulphur and nitrate exploded and scorched a
room in the house. No one was burned.
A shed at 2722 Eighteenth avenue south was
sliphtly scorched by a stubborn gasoline stove,
but there was no loss.
BEYOND HIS DEPTH.
Mne-Y ear-Old Edward Stafford
A drowning occurred yesterday afternoon,
In which nine-year-old Edward Stafford, re-
Biding at Twenty-fourth avenue south and
Twenty-fifth street, met his death. Young
Stafford, in company with a companion uamsd
Bergstrom. eipht years of age. were in hath-
Ing in the river in the vicinity of the Frank
lin avenue bridge late yesterday aftsmoon.
The Stafford boy got beyond his depth and
called loudly for hi'lp. However, the only
person near vas his young companion, who
tried his best to rescue the drowning l-oy,
but In vain. After the accident l.c notified
the Third precinct police who searched for
the body until dark, up to which time tht'r
efforts had been unsuccessful. Deputy Cor
oner Nelson was notified, but could dJ noth
ing until the finding of the remains.
Two Mill Men Hurt.
Frank Grltzen and Martin Berrand, em
ployes at the Shevlin-C'arpenter saw mill,
were the victims of an accident which hap
pened about 6 o'clock yesterday morning. The
two men were employed at an edger in the
mill when a piece of board caught In the
Lne. The timber was broken, and splin
ters- were sent flying in every dlrecioii. A
largep lece went through one of Gritzen's
•this, making a painful, but not seriuus
wound. He was removed to Northwestern
hospital, where be was reported resting com
fortably last night. Grit/.en resides at 711
Blbley street. Herrand also had a sliver go
through his arm, but was not as seriously
hurt to- the uther victim. The pnlico took
him homo to tils Marshall street northeast.
His injury is not serious.
i <ni«i Becomes v ProfeMaioaal.
John I?. To-dd, the speedy local amateur, Is
an amateur no longer. Yesterday afternoon
he participated in the half-mile road race
at Osseo and won first place and the $1"> that
went with it.. Lewis was second and W. A.
Callendar third. This means that Todd will
hare to give up the United Wheelmen Paegel
medal, which he won In the ten-mile road
race at Lake Harriet June 12. The stipulation
if the race was lhat it should be competed
for ijnd held by th< amateur champion of
the club. As Callendar. who won second
p!ai t in that race, competed yesterday, there
by becoming a professional, 'it 1? likely that
the Paegel race will be run over again.
Tramps Mumt Move On.
The police have declared war upon the
genus hobo, and during the coming week all
members cif that class would do well to be
ware. Joseph Kiley. Thomas Connors and John
Kelly, three genuine tramps, while partially
Intoxicated yesterday afternoon, had a dispute
in a blind alley near the union depot. Riley
go) the worst of the afrair, and was badly
pf.unded up about the face. Officer Long and
Sergeant Kiviere corralled the trio and looked
thorn up on the charge of vagrancy. Thomas
Harris and William Hayes, whose presence
on the streets was thought not to auf.ur
well, were arrested by Officers Butler and
( onroj on a similar charge.
Kill the Doffi.
A wheelman, whose name could not be
learned, was severely bitten by a vicious
bull dog at Fourth streci and Ilennepin ave
nue yesterday afternoon. The beast jumped
at tre bicyclist while the latter was riding' up
the street, and Imbedded its fangs deep in
the wheelman's calf. The wound was a
severe one and the victim's clothes were
torn. Inspector Hicks will endeavor to locate
the brute and have him summarily dealt with
Couliln't Tflkc Her Jewelry.
Alfred Lund, or Sheldon, Adolph Llese and
Maud QoMea were taken to Stillwater yes
terday to begin their respective terms. Maud
Golden gave vent to her feelings by crying
nt the prison when compelled to lay aside
her jewelry, of which she ha* considerable,
and of which Ehe was very proud. Several
other prisoners, now at the* county jail, will
be sent up next week.
S<-niitor Nicely CauKlit,
Special to the Globe.
WASHINGTON, July 4.— Senator Welling
ton, of Maryland, is in a peck of trouble.
One of his constituents is B. H. Warner, a
prominent business man of this city, who
has a country home in Maryland. Mr. War
ner secured from Senator Wellington several
strong letters recommending Mr. Warner's
F.-m to a consulate. To Senator Wellington's
surprise the president appointed young War
ner to be consul at Lelpsic. The senator had
no idea that the young man would be ap
pointed without a personal appeal from him,
and now he is fighting the confirmation In the
senate. There are long-time bona flde resi
dents of Maryland whom Wellington wants
appointed, and he is now trying to prevent
the confirmation of a man whom he recom
mended in writing. He did not realize that
Mr. Warner merely wanted his formal in
dorsement, and that he brought other power
ful Influences to bear to secure the appoint
ment. The Republican senators are laughing
at Senator Wellington, and telling him that
hi >iight not to Indorse a man if he doesn't
want to have him appointed. The young man
will probably be confirmed.
Not In a Hurry to Retire.
ytBRLIN, July 4.— The Hamburglsche cor
i.dent Is informed that Baron Marachall
■<M Biebersteln did not ask Emperor William
ii relieve him immediately of his portfolio,
but requested that he be allowed to retire next
liinn&J •"'' people should use sta- Abv,
nil Kiltie electricity. J. H. Wood- /"
" v ""bii'y, 127 W. 42d St., N. k^ *•
V., gives static electricity and sells [7, j0
batteries for home use. Terms are Mh^ jr
moderate. Send 10c for Beauty Book & \J^^
•ample of Woodbury 'a Facial Soap or Cream.
ELKS OWfl THE GITY
(.HAM) LODO.E OFKICIAI.S AND THE
ADVANCE GUARD AH
ORDER SHOWS BIG GROWTH.
SEVEN THOUSAND NEW MEiMIIEHS
*M)IR THE YEAH, SAYS TUB
SONS OF THE NORTHLAND BANO.I XT
They Preaeat Mr. Aretamler a Tes
timonial of Their Kutecm —
Mill City Kevin.
Beginning today Minneapolis will be
fairly In the possession of the Elks.
Quite a number have already come In,
Including the grand lodge officers,
whose presence gave impressiveness
to the arrivals, but the greater num
ber comprised traveling representatives
of Eastern and Southern business
houses who have arranged to visit
Minneapolis during the reunion. True,
they were members of the antlered or
der, but were not in all cases con
versant with the probable movements
of their lodge delegations, and impa
tiently awaited word as to their ar
rival. Up to last evening the number
of arrivals had not exceeded a few
score all told.
Today many of tire strongest dele
gations will reach the city. Some
will appear as early as 8 and 9
o'clock, upon the arrival of the Chi
cago trains. Chief among these will
be the delegation from Pittsburg,
which represents an important foctor
at all reunions. They left Chicago last
evening for Minneapolis. The dele
gations will be met at all trains ani
escorted by members of t^he local lodge
to their headquarters and their
hotels. The local lodge rooms will be
open the entire day, and a commit
tee of ladies will be there to receive
and serve cooling drinks and ices.
During the afternoon music will be
furnished by the Hope mandolin an.l
Elk headquarters presented an ani
mated appearance yesterday afternoon
and last evening. It was crowded with
local Elks waiting to receive members
of the order from outlying districts.
The chief work transacted was the
registering of visitors, who were then
given a badge, and the collection of
delinquent dues of the local members,
who then were also allowed badges.
The work of registration was under the
direct supervision of Chairman Coth
arin, of the headquarters committee.
Secretary Munro, of the local lodge,
gathered In the dues. During Saturday
and yesterday over 350 members of No.
44 were given badges. Chairman Coth
arin got the autographs of nearly five
A royal reception was given those
officers of the grand lodge who came
into the city yesterday morning. Bright
and early the drill corps in connection
with No. 44 met at the lodge rooms at
Nlcollet and Washington avenues and
headed by Danz's band marched to the
Milwaukee depot. When the train
fi\.m Chicago bearing Grand Exalted
Ituler Detweiler, Grand Secretary Rey
nolds and Grand Trustees Fisher,
Cronk and Craycroft drew into the de
pot a ringing salute of eleven guns
welcomed them. The giant firecrackers
shook the depot. The visitors were
then escorted to carriages awaiting
and taken in state to the West hotel.
After partaking of luncheon they im
mediately entered their respective
headquarters and held an informal re
ception most of the day. During the
afternoon, however, a drive about the
city was enjoyed.
L.ater in the afternoon Grand Secre
tary George A. Reynolds was deep in
the study of his annual report wht.i
seen at the quarters of the secretary
and committee on credentials at the
"The past year has been one of un
precedented growth," said he, "7,226
members being taken Into the order.
That is double the number of any
previous year. Never before have the
unity and enthusiasm been exceeded.
The present meml>ership of the order
is in the vicinity of 40,000. Thirty
three new lodges were organized dur.
ing the past year. The meaning cannot
be fully appreciated without knowing
that each town where a lodge is to be
formed must exceed 5,000 in popula
tion. If it does not. an application for
a lodge is not considered. Over $30,000
have been given away in charity dur.
ing the year. As you doubtless are
aware, this is one of the cardinal vir
tues of the order, and is carried on
N (HI SH>I EX HA.NQVET.
riicy Pri'sent Mr. Arctanilcr it Tea
At a banquet tendered the executive com
mittee of the Ole Bull Monument associa
tion, by the Norsemen's Singing society last
evening, at Oulie's hotel, the organization
which carried the brunt of the labors m
precting the Ole Bull statue was dissolved.
The banquet was a most meritorious affluir,
well arranged, and the programme arranged
carried out with the same precision that has
characterized the work of the committee.
About seventy-five banqueters sat down to
the tables and partook of the food well spkvd
with Norwegian flavors. The first toast of the
evening was pronounced by Bernt Loftj.?ld,
chairman of the committee on arrangements.
His t?ast was "Norway." He mentioned the
propriety of dissolving the committee, whose
work had been realized May 17, Norway's
Independence day, on the Independence day of
America. July 4.
The principal addresv? of the evening was
responded to by Carl Hanson, ex-president of
the singing society. His toast was "Aretan
der," whom he characterized as the personage
who had concocted the ideas whereby the
work of the committee was carried out to
a successful ip.sue. Mr. Hanson presented Mr".
Arctander with a beautiful gold medal as a
mark of appreciation of the Norsemen's Sing
ing society. On one side of the medal is a
miniature reproduction of the Ole Bull statue,
while the opposite bears the following in
j . i_
JOHN W. ARCTANDEU,
With Compliments Nordmaendenee,
Sangforening, July 4, 1897.
Mr. Arctander responded, disclaiming all
the honor in the erection of the statue. He
was pleased to receive such a mark of es
C. H. Melby. of St. Paul, responded to the
toast, "Prof. Oulie," and T. E. Nilsen to "The
CIROWDKID TO THE LAKES.
Sunday Fourth Observed hy l.m-n,-
Minneapolis is to be congratulated upon the
substantial observance of the sanctity of the
Sabbath yesterday, notwithstanding the Tact
that the glorious Fourth came on Sunday.
Last night, however, the spirit of jollity aiid
fireworks broke out, and there was rcibc
enough before midnight.
The celebrations of yesterday consisted
largely of picnic parties. All Ihe laKeg
around Minneapolis were thronged with peo
ple. Some drove out in express wag' Mis
metamorphosed into 'buses, and the street
cars carried great numbers. The crowds at
Minnehaha Falls during the afternoon were
large, but they were transferred to Lake
Harriet before nightfall.
Today's celebration promises to be less of
THE SAINT PAUL OLOBB: MONDAY, JULY 5, 1897.
a fireworks demonstration than If the agony
had all been forced Into one day, lrsltad cf
three. But the coming of the Klks anil the
preparation for their reception, wit)i its con
sequent bustle and fuss, will make up fi lly
for a few hundred firecrackers.
As already announced, the business hiuses
will, as a rule, remain closed all day. Tie
offices In the city hall have been close! by
order of tho mayor, and the county < ffiees,
with the exception of the offices of the regis
ter of deeds, will be shut. The postofflco
will deliver tUe malls as on Sunday.
FOURTH OF JULY FLAMES.
I.iii-k<- New York Dry Gooklm Iloime
Detitrojed— Akron Ml Ilm finm.
NEW YORK, July 14.— The Louvre, a
dry goods, millinery and house-fur
nishiing goods emporium at Nos. 2734
and 2736 Third avenue, which was
about to be opened by Henry Rosenthal
and Isaac Weil, was destroyed by flre
today. The loss will exceed $100,000
The structure, which was built of
brick, was two stories high and had
an iron front. The flre was first dis
covered in the top floor, but before
the engines arrived in response to the
alarm the entire structure was ablaze.
At the time of the outbreak of the
flames services were being held in
the Reformed church close by.
The pastor, fearing a panic, gave out
a hymn and then dismissed the con
gregation. While endeavoring to put
out the flames a man named C. H.
Hawthorne had his hands badly
burned, and a fireman named Jacob
Hock was overcome by the heat. Th*
flre spread to the dry goods store of
Isaac Sinder, next door, and the in
terior of the cottage of George S. Hen
shaw, on One Hundred and Forty-filth
street, was destroyed. The losses are
estimated as follows: Isaac Sinder,
$30,000; Weil & Rosenthal, on stock
$70,000, on building $10,000; Henshavv,
A short time before the flre broke out
Henry RosentJhal and a man named
Leo Kauffman were seen In the Louvre.
Rosenthal explained to the police that
he had visited the establishment for
the purpose of making out a list of
employes and arranging business de
tails In connection with the opening,
which had been set for July 6.
AKRON, 0., July 4.— The shafting
department of the Akron Iron and
Steel company's works was complete
ly destroyed by flre today. Loss, $100,
--000; fully covered by insurance. The
building was 300 feet long and two
stories high. It was equipped with
much valuable machinery, which, to
gether with a large amount of finished
steel and iron, was destroyed. The
fire was caused by the intense heat.
THOUSANDS SLAIN IN BATTLE.
Rig- SlnuKlitcr In an \ttucU on lira,
LONDON, July s.— The correspondent
of the Times at Rio Janeiro says: It
is reported here that the government
troops attacking Antonio Conselheiro,
the leader of the fanatics at Canddos,
Bahia. have been thrice repulsed, los
ing over a thousand men. Conselheiro's
losses are still greater. Fighting has
been ccntlnucus since June 27.
SCARED INTO INSANITY.
Said HoHult of a. Practical Joke on an
FOMEROY, 10., July 4. — That his
friends might enjoy a few moments'
amusement at his expense Ralph Rey
nolds, of Calhoun county, is passing
his life in the insane asylum at Cla
rinda. The old foolish ghost scare was
the jest practiced on him. In the pres
ence of a. number of friends he ex
pressed his disbelief one night in the
manifestations of spiritualism, and
was promptly challenged to visit a
bridge near by on which it was said
the ghost of a farmer recently killed
there still walked. Reynolds started
off, and on his arrival was met by a
sheeted figure — one of his companions,
who had preceded him to the spot
by a short cut — and frightened into
unconsciousness. Brain fever ensued,
and when he was able to leave his bed
his mind was found to be hopelessly
shattered. After a year In the asylum
he was discharged as cured, but soon
showed symptoms of returning mental
derangement, and was returned to
Clarinda. Nearly two years afterward
he was again discharged. He had been
out only a short time when he chanced
to pass by the same bridge, and in
stantly went raving mad for a third
time. The Calhoun county lunacy
board has just ordered him returned
to the asylum.
HARMONY IN OHIO.
Sot Siijs II;: nun's Secretary of the He.
naUlieii.ii Vnlloiia! Coin in it tee.
Special to the Globe.
WASHINGTON, July 4.— Mark Han
na's private secretary, Perkins, has
been interviewed by a local paper be
cause he is now advanced to the dis
tinction of secretary to the Republi
can national committee, and is also
the confidential custodian of Mark
Hanna's senatorial boom. The sensa
tion of being interviewed made the lit
tle man nervous; but, after plucking
at his symptoms of a blonde mus
tache, he bravely announced that all
of the factions in the Republican party
of Ohio are fairly reeking with har
mony. Senator Foraker enjoys play
ing second fiddle to Hanna. Ex-Chair
man Kurtz is glad that he was snub
bed by Hanna; and all of the Foraker
ites like to have Hanna stand on their
That is the gist of the interview
given by tlhe veracious private secre
DO THEY RKGIRKT 1770?
AmerloniiH In I lon Tiilk Pence un
the Fourth of July.
LONDON, July 4.— The celebration
of Independence day took the form In
the Robert Browning social settlement
of a meeting in favor of arbitration.
William T. Stead, editor of the Re
views of Reviews, presided. He em
barrassed Rev. Dr. Milburn, chaplain
of the United States senate, who was
present, by appealing to him to assure
the meeting that the United State*
senators who voted for the treaty rep
resented a majority of the people and
the bulk of the intelligence of the
Dr. Milburn made no reply to this,
but In the course of his own address
he £>aid that the descendants of Eng
lishmen in the United States were as
loyal to as many English traditions as
Englishmen themselves, but that
America rejoiced in her own independ
ence. In the course of the evening
representatives of the Women's Press
league, of Chicago, presented portraits
of Washington and Lincoln to the set
iMiiNiiurK'N Hottmi Day.
PITTSBURG. Pa., July 4.— This was
Pittsburgh hottest day for years, but
owing to exceedingly low humidity no
fatalities nor serious prostrations re
sulted. The government thermometer
registered 98 as the maximum, which
was reached at 5 p. m.
Quiet at CiUcutta A«n:n.
CALCUTTA, July 4.— The police and mili
tary have at last overawed the Mussulman
rioters and the city has resumed Its normal
state of quiet.
It Took the E<l»e Off.
The Customer — Confound you, you have cut
The Barter — By Jove, so I have. I was won
dering what had taken the edge off of my ra
LOOG FIGHT IS Ofl
STRIKE OF COAX MlM.:its PHO.U
ISES TO BE BT#PBfgRJi JUio
NEARLY 200,000 ARE OUT.
THEIR LEADERS <4>YF#DENT THE
OPERATORS t AN ,|IE Ultol t.lll
SOME MINES TO . IfeW CLOSED,
TurniiiK tUv Strike. |nl«,n I.<vek-Out
Wt'Nt Not SorloiiHl* Af
COLUMBUS, 0., July 4.— Telegrams
received by President Ratchford, of the
United Mine Workers, today Indicate
that the order for a general strike of
the miners has been complied with
generally throughout the mining dis
tricts of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and
Western Pennsylvania and in sections
of West Virginia and Kentucky. It
will take several days, however, to
determine with any degree of accu
rateness the number of men involved.
President Ratchford roughly estimates
thie number at 200,000, but this is re
garded as very liberal. He is pleased
with the unanimity shown by tho
miners and says that he has the great
est confidence in the successful out
come of the strike. He thinks the
prospects are better than In 1894 when
a general strike was inaugu
rated. At that time the scale
of prices was being paid in
many mining localities, notably West
Virginia, where a majority of the min
ers continued at work, and thereby
greatly weakened the strike. He has
hopes that the West Virginia rwiners
may now be brought Into line, inas
much as they are receiving wages far
below the scale and their condition
is not any better than that of the
miners in other states. The coal pro
duction of West Virginia has increased
so rapidly in the last few years that
the output of that state now exceeds
the output of Ohio. During the strike
of 1894 trouble was caused by the ship
ment of West Virginia coal through
Ohio, the Ohio miners endeavoring to
stop this traffic. The railroad compa
nies promptly applied to the state for
protection, and almost the entire Ohio
national guard was placed in the
field. President Ratchford does not
believe there will be any repetition
of these troubles in the present strike.
Special efforts are to be made to enlist
the sympathy of the West Virginia
miners. President Ratchford is en
couraged to believe that this may be
accomplished by the fact that the min
ers have signified their intention to
strike in many places where efforts
to enlist their co-operation have failei
on previous occasions.
President Ratchford has received tel
egrams from a number of Pittsburg
operators asking permission to operate
their mines at scale prices. These re
quests are all emphatically refused, a3
it would work an injustice not only
to other operators, but their miners
As to the probable duration of the
strike, President Ratchford says that
will be governed entirely by' 'circum
stances. It will last several weeks
at least. The minters are in a better
position to withstand a long strike at
this time, as a great many of them
have garden products on which to sub
sist, and there will be no great hard
ships entailed such as would follow a
strike in the winter. The fact that
there is a fair supply of coal in stock
and the demand for domestic consump
tion is small, will have a tendency to
prolong the suspension. The contracts
for coal for lake shipment will create
the greatest trouble. The bulk of these
contracts are held by Pittsburg opera
tors, bu<t the Ohio operators also have
a fair share. The Ohio operators have
not yet held a conference to consider
the matter, but are considerably wor
ried. While they say the strike is ill
timed and likely to fizzle out, they will
close down their mines for a short
time, at least until they can determine
how general the suspension is. A par
tial suspension only In the Pittsburg
district would be ruinous to their bus
iness, should the Ohio miners refuse
STIUKE IS 091 TODAY.
Hneh Depends I'pon the Action of
PITTSBURG, Pa., Juiy 4.— The coal
miners' strike will be on tomorrow.
The success of the struggle for higher
wages in five states depends on the
miners In the Pittsburg district. If
they fail to refrain from working the
movement will be a failure. Fully 100
mines were represented at the miners'
convention on Saturday by seventy
five delegates. This is a larger at
tendance than at any convention
since the great strike of 1894.
One of the significant points about
the convention Saturday, was the fact
that no representatives were present
from the mines where ironclad con
tracts and signed agreements exi^t.
These mines include the first pool o-f
P. L. Robbins & Co., Borland mine of
the Panhandle Coal ; company
Snowden and Gastonville mines of the
Pittsburg & Chicago coal company and
the Oak Hill, Plum Creek and Sandy
Creek mines of the New York and
Cleveland Gas company. These em
ploy about 3.000 men, and the indica
tions are that if the men at one of
these minrs refuse to quit all the dig
gers at the others will act accordingly.
A strong effort is being made to get
the cooperation of the river miners in
the coming fight. If they work they cut
quite a figure in supplying coal, as the
fuel for local points can all be sup
plyed by water routes. Operators a.re
making no efforts to conciliate the
miners. Not an operator can be found
who will say that the miners are en
titled to whait they demand, 69 cents
a ton. No effort will be made to op
erate the mines unless it should be
the river mines, hence no trouble is
Great apprehension is felt ac to what
course the vast number <>f foreigners
will take in the strike. They do not
conform to the customs of the Ameri
can-speaking miners and the latter
have very little influence over them.
One of the points made by the opera
torse is that more mining companies
have gone into the hands of the sher
iff this year then during any year ;n
the history of the trade. ■
The officials of the United Mine
Workers, of the Pittsburg district,
held a meeting today, and heard re
ports from various parts o-f the dis
trict. Each of these indicated that
the men would quit work. The ques
tion of securing sustenance for the
vast army of idle men is the most se
rious one confronting the officials.
The organization has no money in
its treasury. The miners have been
untable to save anything and only
those who have little garden patches
will be able to live independently dur
ing the cessation of work.
The exodus from the fourth pool to
West Virginia has begun. The West
Virginia operators ' are hiring miners
as fast as they apply for work. Those
who wish immunity from trouble seek
safety by fight into West Virginia,
whore the miners will work unmolest
Scores of small mines In Bever, Mer-
cer, Lawrence, Cambria and other
counties, which have been practically
idle, will resume operations in full to
supply coal to factories and shops in
their districts. Taking the Cannelton
field In Bever county into considera
tion, the Thompson's Run in Lawrence
county and the numerous mines in
Mercer county, there will be no shut
down of industries in these counties.
During the strike of 1894 all these
mines closed down.
KanxaM Miner* Not Striking;.
WEIK CITY, Kan., July 4.— No strike has
been ordered among the miners of this dis
trict. Should the men be ordered out many
would refuse to strike, it Is said, although
most of them are union men. They have
no serious grievance here except scarcity of
work. In 1898 they were out on a long and
disastrous strike, and since then they have
remained at work regardless of Eastern dis
GYCIiOfIES SWEEP OH
Continued From First Fage.
several bridges and several miles of
track. No trains are expected for a
week. A great many logs and ties
floated away. The water has subsided,
and the town looks desolated.
Special to the Globe.
RUSH CITY, Minn., July 4.— Several
rain storms occurred here last night
from 6 to 9 o'clock, accompanied by
lightning, some hail and a destructive
wind, laying crops flat, raising streams
and stopping all railroad traffic. The
front of the Rush City Flour and Peed
company's store was blown in, the
glass cutting J. B. Martell. Joseph
McLaughlin's saloon front was injur
ed, and numerous shade and orna
mental trees broken and uprooted at
the residences of J. D. Markham and
others. H. Fredin and his brother
Peter, living ten miles southwest of
here, had their houses destroyed, and
they were saved in a root cellar. A
woman was reported killed by light
ning at Pine City. It was the worst
rainfall ever known here. Reports
Special to the Globe.
AUSTIN, Minn., July 4.— A terrific
storm struck this city last night and
continued for a couple of hours. The
wind did considerable damage to trees
and small buildings, and lightning
struck two residences, but did not in
jure the occupants beyond stunning
Special to the Globe.
SLEEPY EYE, Minn., July 4.— A hail
and wind storm passed over this vicin
ity yesterday afternoon, doing great
damage to crops and breaking win
dows. The school tower was blown
down and other damage done. The
storm traveled north.
CELEBRATIONS OF THiE FOURTH.
Race* :i.ii<l Bnll Game* Are L'snal At
Special to the Globe.
FOSSTON, Minn., July 4.— This city
celebrated the national holiday Satur
day in an elaborate manner. Although
a heavy rain fell Friday night, it in
no way marred the day's doings. A
reunion of G. A. R. posts in the north
ern part of the state was held. Col.
Cookam, Post of Crookston, was here
in force. Music was furnished by the
Mclntosh, Fertile and Fosston bands.
The Indians were here in force from
the reservation witnessing and partici
pating in some of the day's doings.
Special to the Globe.
MILBANK, S. D., July 4.— The
Fourth was celebrated yesterday with
a very elaborate progamme. Rscs were
held two days. Dr. W. J. Evans, of
Groto-n. delivered a fine oration. Res
olutions were adopted by standing vote
expressing sympathy with the cause of
Special to the Globe.
NEW PRAGUE, Minn., July 4.— A
ball game was played here today be
tween the New Prague Banners and
the Erie club, of St. Paul. Score 22 to
4 in favor of New Prague. Batteries,
Rachac and Bilek, and Zikmund and
j Haynard. Struck out, 'by Rachac 9;
Zikmund 3. St. Paul made their four
runs in the third inning on errors.
Special to the Globe.
SLEEPY EYE, Minn., July 4.—San
born celebrated yesterday with large
crowds from Springfield and Sleepy
Eye. The ball clubs from the latter
towns played. Score 11 to 6 in favor
of Sleepy Eye. Murfin pitched a great
game for Sleepy Eye, striking out four
THE CASUALTIES BEGIX.
Yonni; <;irl Drowned— Two Fourth of
July AeeiilentH at I'lerre.
Special to the Globe.
ROYALTON, Minn., July 4.— Kate
Kobat, aged nineteen, was drowned
today in Little Rock creek. Her horse
backed off the bridge into rtine feet
of water. Her cries were heard, but
she and the horse were dead before
help could reach them. She was on
her way to Dixville to attend a Fourth
of July celebration.
Special to the Globe.
PIERRE, S. D., July 4.— ln celebrat
ing here last night Magnus Westlund
and John Lynot, both farmers living
northwest of the city, were badly in
jured by cannon crackers. The first
was injured in the thigh and is re
ported to be in a serious condition, and
the latter had a hand blown off. The
only other accidents of the day were
Special to the Globe.
RUSH CITY, Minn.. July 4.— Thomas
Burk, of Stillwater. the popular travel
ing man, met with a severe accident to
hbs eye here yesterday with a giant
firecracker, which he was showing his
boy how to shoot. It is believed he
may lose his eye. He has gone to the
AT CAMP LAKEVIEW.
Regrtilni-M Settle Down to the Hon-
tine of ('amp Life.
Special to the Globe.
CAMP LAKEVIEW, Minn., July 4.—
Last evening a very high wind did con
siderable damage to the tents, and
made tho«e occupying them think that
there is a stronger abode than a can
vas house. The damage was quickly
repaired and the camp has its usual
appearance today. Camp regulations
were given out yesterday as follows:
During the continuance of the present en
campment the customary routine, relative to
aid guard passes and fatigues, will be sus
pended, and the following will be observed:
1. The old guard marching off on any given
day will be excused from duty until 1 p. m.
2. There will be no old guard fatigues. 3.
I>etalls will be made from time to time for
such fatigues as may be necessary. 4. Passes
will be verba'. and will be granted by com
pany commanders at their discretion. They
will in no case excuse from duty. 5. The
usual limits of one (1) mile from camp will
not, without special permission, include Lake
Citjr. 6. Heddlng will be exposed to the F.un
at leaßt one hour at midday. After morning
Inspection the bedding can be used by the
mt>n at plea-sure, until evening inspection.
The following calls will be observed: Re
veille, 6 a. m.; breakfast, 6:30 a. m. ; fatigue
(police of camp). 7 a. m.; morning inspection
of companies, 7:30 a. m. ; sick call, 8 a. m.;
guard mounting, 8:30 a. m.; drill. 9:30 a. m. ;
recall from drill. 10:30 a. m. : first sergeant's
call. 11:45 a. m. ; dinner, 12 m. ; supper. 5
p. m. ; inspection of quarter?, just before pa
rade or retreat; parade, 6:16 p. m.; tattoo,
9:30 p. m. ; taps, 10 p. m.
She YVim Tired of Life.
Special to the Globe.
DULUTH. Minn., July 4.— Lydia Shotter, of
Payton. 0., died in this city tonight from
the effects of a dose of carbolic acid, self
administered last night. She was found in a
room on Superior street by a woman friend,
and medical aid was summoned, but too late
to be of any use. It is alleged that the
suicide had a quarrel with and separated
from a man known as John C. Turner, with
whom she had been living. This its sup
posed to be the reason that she killed herself.
Turner was arrested and detained at the
police station, but w»* r«J»*»~' i»*««.
Kidney, Liver and Stomach Troubles.
For the cure of these troubles elec-
§9tj!l e^ ective remedy, because the most n;it-
I^^Dr. Sanden's Electric Bel. MM T* to tho « e °^ ar f s ' enabHng
ESffljfe:, jjgga them to do the work for which nature
wEHNf*^!^ intended them. This is not a mere as-
SHs sert ion on our part, but the experience
\gHMIBPiHBMB RSlKj zdßß[Mgl* (lt those who have given Dr. Sanden's
' llli 4J^K^BB Pgß^W Electric Belt a fair trial. The follow
'^Jfep^**' I Xj/^r^" inf r is a air sample of the reports we
9 a m to 6 4tii3X^ Dear Sir: — This is to let you and others know
m Sun- that your Electric Ilelt has cured me of lame back, ■
days' 2to 4 l^X&ljM caused by weakness (jf the kidneys. At times the
w*jp r pain was so severe as to double me all up. Wear-
p ' ' ' *'/W» ing the Belt regularly for three weeks cured me
entirely, and as this was five years ago and the trouble has never returned,
I regard the cure as complete and permanent. Yours truly,
R. A. LAWSON,
2427 Columbus Aye , Minneapolis, Minn.
What has helped thousands of others ought to help you. For full infor
mation call at office, or get Dr. Sanden's book, u Three Classes of Men,"
which is free.
DR. A. X. SANDEN,
235 NICOLLET AVENUE, COR. WASHINGTON, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
PRKET WAS TIRED
STEADY IPWARD MOVEMENT HE.
CEIVRO A SLIGHT TKMI'URAHU
ADVANCE WAS TOO RAPID.
m:i:iii:d a R-EST TO PLACE SECUR
ITIES ON A MUD BASIS
THE ACTIVITY IN INVESTMENTS
Taken an a. Sign of the Coming: tlu*i
new* 800 lm — Henry tlewo'
Special to the Globe.
NEW YORK, July 4.— ln his weekly
review of the financial situation Henry
The past week in the market for securities
hag exhibited, on the whole, a reactionary
movement in prices. After a steady upward
drift, extending over some six weeks and
showing a handsome range of profits, this is
no more than might he expected, and, for
various reasons, it portends advantage for
the future course of the market.
Strong as the tone of values has been and
still is, yet the market has lacked breadth
and activity, the daily transactions having
averaged only about 250,000 shares. As indi
cated in our advices of last week, this is in
a considerable measure due to a rush of
''outside" buying having run away with the
market and carried up prices, while the
class of large local operators have been left
in the lurch and have refused to come in at
the higher range of values. In the same way
London, which is raising Its estimate of our
securities, has been left in the cold by the
late rise and hesitates to come 1n until pur
chases can be made at some concession.
The houses who have it in their power to
largely regulate the course of business on
the exchange have not liked this situation.
A position which keeps out of the market the
class of operators who possess the spirit, the
means, the tactical skill and the alliances
with large capitalistic forces, is clearly not
one to make the best of such recuperative
influences as are now coming into active
operation in Wall street. When these oper
ators stand still, the market soon stagnates
and the best influences may come and go
without conferring any benefit.
The present position of this influential class
of operators appears to be about this: They
are fully awake to the fact that a great re
covery has come over the business of the
country and that all the influences affecting
the value of investments are conspiring to
produce a very important revival of busi
ness on the stock exchange. They construe
the active investment demand for bonds and
dividend-paying stocks as the signs of a
coming boom, and they are therefore ready to
take their rart in the coming revival. But
they have comparatively few stocks, and it
therefore suits their tactics at the moment to
discourage the rising tendency in prices and
leave the narrow outside market to the fate
that must overtake it in the absence of their
influential support. As already intimated,
London appears to be in the same position
and disposed to follow a like waiting policy.
What concession in prices it may take to
satisfy these important would-be buyers it
is not easy to say. Probably some might be
willing to supply their wants at near cur
rent prices, but that might not be easily done,
for important purerases would undoubtedly
start up prices again. Much must depend
upon the course of events. There is no say
ing what may be the effect of the completion
of the tariff in starting up industrial activity
in the many quarters in which production is
now being held in suspense, it is also to
be considered that the crops are In a position
which permits of fine weather giving them
an impetus beyond what Is no-w calculated
upon. In any event, there is every prob
ability of business prospects exhibiting a
marked improvement from this time forward.
This situation may at least be expected to
keep the market strong for some time to
come— during which these Intending buyers
may gradually get some slocks— but it does
not seem likely that it will permit any ap
pre<iable fall in prices: the great business
factors of the hour are too decidedly bullish
to admit of that— except in the event of som?
unforeseen adverse circumstance; which is
about the only chance these belated buyers
have left to count upon.
Upon this series of uncertainties depends
the course of the svtock market during the
summer months. A re-ally stagnant market
seems improbable. There are too many good
possibilities within sight for that to happen.
All are reckoning upon it as a time for get
ting into the market. Few regard the rise
of the past month a-s hem« sufficient to dis
count the hopeful future that now face? the
country. Operators, therefore, are likely to
keep their accounts open with the commission
houses, and stand ready to buy if circum
stances shoti'.d favnr. That may not neces
sarily mean a really ac.ive summer market
but It does mean at least a steady and safe
one, and s:rongly r.i^k BtS a t'oom in the (arlv
fall. " i
The general biuiness outlook prows increas- :
ingly hopeful. Many manufacturers are al
ready sufficiently eat'sfled with the probable
details of the new tariff tn begin operations
upon an extended scale, and in the larger in
dustries the resumption of full work is be
coming comparatively genera. In city mer
cantile circles also a marked improvement of
tone begins to appear. It comes too late ;o
materially increase the volume of the sum
nier business, but it is having a wholesome
effect upon the confidence and expectations,
of distributors in respec! to ihe fall trad*.
The reports and orders sent by commercial
travelers show such an improvement that
they ate receiving instructions to prolong
their stay in the interior; al' <>f which goes
to strengthen mercantile expectations as to
the volume of trade during the s?cond half
of the year. Chiming with this improvement
comes the generally hopeful character of the
government crop reports, which are even ex
ceeded by the sangu'.ne tenor of the advices !
from railroad officials and men of business
on tours of Inspection in the West and South.
Men of business are turning their attention ;
from the st'll fretful agitation of politics, in '
the conviction that two years remain to them '
before there can be any absorption of public I
attention by factional agitators, and with the ',
hope that durlug that interval public opinion |
will frown down violent issues and support i
only safe and wholesome policies. The re- j
vival of business will powerfully contribute
towards that tendency.
During the week there has been a marked
movement toward?, ease in the foreign ex
changes. The large remittances required for
cash settlements for anticipatory importations
of sugar, wool. h!de6. etc.. nnd for the pay
ment of July interest on our securities held
abroad, as well as on account of travelers' !
credits, are now about over, and rates for |
foreign bil'.p. have consequently fallen below I
the gold export point, so that no shipments
of the metal have been made during the week.
This has had an encouraging effect upon Wall
street; for. although, with our present stocks I
of gold, we could afford to part with more if j
necessary, yet we are likely to need a good
stock of money in the banks, as the proba
bilities point to important transfer?, of cur
rency to the interior after this month. In con
nection with a liberal crop movement at rel
atively good prices. In view of the prospective
introduction of measures of currency re
form into congress, it may be of no small
importance to their success that we should
have ample stocks of gold in the banks and In
♦J»« treasury; thus whatever tends to augment
our supply of the yellow metal must help to
the confirmation of public confidence. Euro
pean advices report an expectation of kol<l
being soon exported to the United States,
which appears to be warranted by the gen
eral facts of our international business rela
X KAYS TO FIND TEETH.
Cblcaffo Dentist Puts the New Light
to Xfw Ise.
For the much-experimented-upon X
iay another new use has been discov
ered. A Chicago dentist has enlteted
its help in discovering the position of a
tooth, and has made a glowing succeed
at the method. From now on the
Roentgen process takes its place in
the science of dentistry.
Dr. A. M. Markle, in the Columbus
Memorial building, is the originator of
this novel application of the X ray.
The idea came to him as a solution of
one of the hardest problems in
straightening teeth which he has en
countered in a long time. In this new
field, as in surgery, however, the new
photography was found more than
equal to the demands made upon it,
and the greatest success has so far at
tended the operation.
There was one front tooth missing in
the upper jaw of the problem which
brought out the X ray. The vacancy
was not caused by accident or neglect,
but was due to the fact that the tenth.
was in hiding somewhere in the (rum,
but the dentist was not certain of it-*
true position. Hence the Roentgen ray.
It was a difficult job to take a
shadow picture of the upper jaw of a
man so as to show the teeth. Two
ways presented themselves. One was
to put the Orookea tube in the mouth
and the sensitive plate outside and the
other to put the plate in the mouth
and the source of the rays outside. Ow
ing to the comparative eizes of the
tubo and the man's mouth the latter
method was chosen.
A piece of bromide paper, extremely
sensitive to light, was first cut in a
dark room to a size which would
just fit into the roof of the patient's
mouth. Then it was wrapped in
opaque paper and brought out to the
Crookes tube. When all the arrange
ments were made the piece of paper
was pressed into the top of the pa
tient's mouth, the tube placed just be
side the nose, and the current turned,
After a three-minute exposure in this
constrained position the piece of paper
was removed and developed In the usual
way. The result was the first working
shadow picture of a man's teeth.
The Roentgen photograph showed
plainly and unmistakably the position
of the tooth sought for. It lay close
beside the roots and inside of the other
front teeth, and was evidently Just
waiting for an opportunity to descent!
into the light of day. This chance l>r.
Markle immediately furnished it. Cut
ting a so.ua c of the gum away lit- f< un 1
the point of the tooth in the exact po
sition shown by the shadow photo
graph. A small hole was drilled into
the tooth and a little gold screw in
serted. Then a block and tackle in
the shape of silk ligatures and a set of
steel springs was attached and the res»t
left to time. Since then the tooth has
gradually appeared, until now It is
rapidly coming down into the vacant
But the most astonishing part of the
performance is yet to come. When the
tooth appea.red in the light of day it
was found that it was a double toorh,
or molar, of the kind commonly be
lieved to inhabit the back of people's
jaws and never to grow in front. The
dentists say, however, that such teeth
are sometimes found in front, being
in the nature of freaks.
When this tooth is well down so that
it can be easily handled it will be ex
tracted. Then the X ray will be used
for the second time to find the still
missing front tooth of the ordinary
type, which is undoubtedly Bomewhi r«
in the gum, waiting for a Moses to
lead it out into its proper position.
When this is accomplished the set will
be complete and the science of dentis
try enriched by the successful opera
tion of a new method of finding hidden
FREAK OK A HEW YOIIK MAN.
For Seven Year* He Mnminerjuli-n tin
II \\ Cllllllll.
NEW YORK, July 4. — For seven
years the young men employed ;it 'iOS
Wooster street made love to "Bessie."
the pretty forewoman in Walim-iV hat
factory at that place. She had rtlack
eyes, glossy, raven hair, a pood figure
— she was worth lighting for- until
now, when they have found out she is
Nobody suspected her. She wore her
clothes just like a girl, talked like
one. set the young men by the <;irs.
teased them. Ut them buy oceans of
ice cream, which she ate — all Just like
a girl. Perhaps they would have g*ne
cm believing: "Bessie" was a girl if she
hadn't suddenly eloped with pretty
Sophie Goldstein, a real girl this time.
They left this city three weeks ago,
and are living in Chicago as Mr. and
Mrs. Max Feinsrold. Sophie is pretty
and twenty-two. She worked in Reh
ard Bros.' paper box factoi y. als»> at
20S Wooster street. "Ressle" wat* her
friend. About two months ago Sophie's
sister was amazed to see "Bessie" In
men's clothes. She asked Sophie what
this meant and was told that "Hestsie" ■
was a man and that they haxl been
secretly married. Feingold, or "Bes
sie," after she or he had his or her hair
cut, never went near the factory. The
employes there never saw him, her or
them hi the new dress and were aston
ished when Abraham Geiger, an ex
employe.wrote from Chicago that "Bes
sie" was tin re a» a mariifd mf»n, an«i
that Sophie, his bride, was with him.
Nobody at the factory could give any
motive tor Feingold's disguise.
Kiitnlly Womulttl Two.
CHICAGO. July 4.— Patrick Grace, a saloon
keeper at 1601 West Forty-seventh street, and
his wife, Mary, were shot and mortally
wounded tonight by three masked men. who
attemptfd to rob the saloon. Grace has a
bullet in his right temple and his wife was
wounded in the forehead. The robbers ta
caped. The three men demanded the con
tent! of the cash drawer and upon resist
ance from Grace fired upon him and his wife
at close range. _
rncifled the Philippines.
MADRID. July 4.— Special dispatches to the
government announce the complete pacifica
tion of the Philippine Islands, and on the
strength of these Marshal Promo Rivera, the
captain general at Manila, has been author
ized to revoke the order confiscating th»
property of rebels.