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title: 'The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 15, 1899, Page 3, Image 3',
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jiff A-J hWf^^r-
y' Apt SSfcf |A r / yf~":
costs nothing and makes and
holds friends. Many a busi
ness man has lost a good
customer through the incivil
ity of his employees. Polite
attention from all of its em
ployees is insisted on by the
Dubuque, Chicago and the. East ; to
Waterloo, Dcs Moines, St. Joseph, Leaven
worth, Kansas City and the Southwest.
* Ticket Office, sth and Robert Sts.
GEX. ALGER EXPECTED.
One of the Attractions of a Bit?
Time nt Dniuth.
DULUTH, Minn., June 14.—There is to
be quite a celebration next Saturday if
the plans' do not miscarry. As the cele
bration is largely in honor of Secretary
of War Alger, there may be a slip in the
deal. Mr. Alger comes here to attend
the annual meeting of companies in
Which he is interested. There will . be
an excursion from the west here that
day; the largest steel barge ever built
will be launched at Superior; one of the
Great Northern passenger steamers will
put in an initial arrival for the season,
and it has been arranged to combine
them all and make a day of it. A'»ger
is booked as chief attraction, and theio
will be no canned beef in the parade.
Gov. Lind has given permission for
all state troops in Northern Minnesota
to come here in uniform, and several out
side companies are expected. Gov. Lind
himself was asked to be present, but has
politely declined. But it is still thought
Gov. Lind can bo induced to o.>inj up and
see the launching. Four militia com
panies from Wisconsin may come and
two from is'oith Uakota are ho^ed for.
Possibly thero mnj be five to eighr thou
sand excursionists here to get a taste
of cool air. A rt\ltw of the troops takes
place at 9 o'clock and a parade at 11.
FIREMAN AT AUSTIN.
Wide Variety of Topics Discussed
l»y the Delegates.
AUSTIN, Minn., June 12.—(Special.)—
The fireman's association convened
here this morning for its annual con
vention. Four hundred and twenty-five
delegates and visitors are present. The
reports of the officers were heard today,
and there was dscussion of the following
topics: '"The State Firemen's Associa
tion, Its Objects. Aims and Benefits;"
papers by delegates from Alexandria,
Chatfield, Fergus Falls and Faribault;
"Politics vs. Fire Department," by
Anoka, Belle Plaine, Belgrade, Evans
ville and Montgomery; "Importance of
Towns Having an Inspector of Build
ings," Graceville, Cloquet, Carlton, Grand
Rapids and Hastings;" "Latest Practical
and Efficient Improvements in Appara
tus," Minneapolis, Duluth, Little Falls;
"Legislation," Albert Lea, Austin, Como,
Jordan and Granite Falls; "What Is Best
Protection for Towns, Considering Ex
posure." Brainerd, Dassell, Heron Lake,
Hallock, Glencoe; "Profits forl Smal
Towns to Organize Paid Departments,"
Arlington, East Grand Forks, Lake City,
Morris, Melrose; "Best Method of Car
ing for Fire Hose," Croo^ston, Litch
lield, Mankato; "Importance of a Team
to Convey Apparatus to Fires," Albany,
Aitkin, Benson, Brandon, Coldsprings,
There was a street parade this after
noon and a ball this evening.
Granted to the Men Indicted for the
BUFFALO, Minn., June 14.—John and
Joe Boxell and George Taylor, indicted
for the murder of Mr. and Mrs. Boxell,
have demanded separate trials, which
demand was granted by the court. All
the cases were set for trial on Monday,
June 26. Tt is not known as yet which
case County Attorney Pidgeon will move
first, it being a matter entirely discretion
ary with him.
•'The Imperial Limited,"
The Son Line fast train to the Pacific
coast, will leave on and after June 18th
at 6 p. m. The Glenwood local will leave
at 8:55 a. m. - ■_ -. . ■ .
This man was so far behind
the times that he wasted a whole
morning- because he neglected
- to avail himself of an appliance
! which the haste of modern busi
ness has rendered no longer a
luxury but an absolute necessity.
Are you not likely .at any
■ moment to be placed in a similar
t Telephone Ex
UP TO HIS OLD TRld
ALBERT L. MOREY ARRESTED
WITH COUNTERFEIT MONEY
FOR MAKING SPURIOUS COINS
Minneapolis Man "Who Hod Served
One Term for Manufacturing t n
ele" Sum's Money—Had Some Bo
nn* Five-Dollar Gold. "Pieces,'
Halve*, Quartern and Dollars—
All Looked Good bat Were Light.
f*H-Cbk'S MINNEAPOLIS OFFICE,
%J 10 WASHINGTON AY. SOUTH
.; -~ '.'■: - Telephone?! >— *.^ " -
Albeit L. Morey, living on Fifteenth
avenue southeast, near Van Cleve park,
in Minneapolis, was arrested yesterday
afternoon by United States Marshal
Grimshaw and Deputy Marshal Steve J.
Picha and lodged in the Ramsey county
jail on a warrant charging him with mak
ing and uttering counterfeit money. The
capture was brought about through the
work of Capt. Lawrence, of the treasury
department, who has been striving for
weeks to locate the source from which
emanated the excellent counterfeits, es
pecially of Ji gold pieces, with which
both St. Paul and Minneapolis have been
Capt. Lawrence's investigations led him
to suspect Morey, who is an old offender
ia the counterfeiting line, having served
six years in Stillwater, where he was
committed in March, 1896, for making
bogus money. A warrant was sworn out
and placed in the hands of the United
States marshal for service, and yesterday
the officers made the descent. They
found Morey at home and placed him
"1 never even saw a counterfeit," he de
clared stoutly when the warrant was
read to him.
On being confronted with the fact that
the officers were familiar with his past
history, howt?ver, Morey weakened and
fir ally confessed to Marshal Grimshaw
that a number of spurious coins were
concealed in and under the bed in his
roc id. Deputy Marshal Picha pulled out
the bed, which was a tumble down af
fair, and found packages containing small
quantities of silver dollars, quarters and
$5 gold pieces. There were fifty of the
gold pieces, most of which were unfinish
ed, 200 of the dollars, 125 half dollars and
250 of the quarters.
A further search brought to light ladles
and plaster of paris for making new
moulds and a large package of antimony,
which entered largely into the composi
tion of the counterfeit coins. Then Morey
broke down and made a confession to
the officers. He declared that he had
made most of the money last winter and
afterwards thrown the moulds into the
river. Since his release from state's pris
on Morey declared that he had been too
sick to work, and was driven to fall
back on his old business. He was brought
to St. Paul heavily handcuffed by Dep
uty Marshal Picha.
The treasury officials believe that Mo
rey's capture is an important one, as his
work was the best of any ever turned
out in the Northwest. The coins were
excellent imitations of Uncle Sam's mon
ey as to ring and color, but were a trifle
lighter than the genuine. All of the coins
captured were dated 1890 and 1891.
ODD FELLOWS IN SESSION.
One Hnndred Dollars Voted for Now
Richmond Fire Sufferers.
The annual session of the grand lodge
of Minnesota, Independent Order of Odd
Fellows, opened at Minneapolis yesterday
morning. Among those expected to ar
rive today is Grand Sire A. S. Pinkerton,
of Worcester, Mass. He will be dined at
the Nicolet hotel tonight.
The report of the committee on the
Odd Fellows' home was made a special
order of business for the afternoon ses
sion yesterday and before the meeting
had adjourned M 0.005 had been raised by
subscription. This sum, added to the
J25.338.52 previously reported, will leave a
handsome balance on hand over and
above the cost of construction, which is
$25,000. A special train will take the dele
gates to NorthfieM at the close of the
session tomorrow in order that they
may take part in the services attendant
upon the laying of the cornerstone of
The first business transacted by the
delegates yesterday morning was the ap
propriation of SIOO for relief at New Rich
mond. Following the ceremony the
makeup of the twenty-five standing com
mittees was announced by the presiding
officer. George G. S. Campbell, the re
tiring grand master, then read his re
TEN THOUSAND DOLLAR BLAZE.
Four-Story Building: in Minneapolis
Fire occurred in the four-story build
ing at 612-014 First avenue south, Minne
apolis, last evening about 7 o'clock. The
two upper stories of the building were
entirely destroyed and the remaining two
were flooded by water to such an extent
that the stocks contained therein are
badly damaged. The entire loss will
probably not be less than $30,000, which
is pretty fully covered by insurance.
Who Gets the Rent?
Judge Elliott has been called upon to
decide who owns the rents that have ac
crued and been collected on the property
recently ordered sold to Kobe & Mc-
Kinnon from the American Savings &
Loan estate for upwards of $100,000. The
order for the sale was made about thirty
five days ago, but In order that time
might- be given any creditors who desired
to appeal, and no other reasons, the
money was not paid over by the pur
chasers, the property remaining in the
hands of W. D. Hale, the receiver. About
$1,500 in rents accrued during the thirty
Onstacleii All Removed.
The formal contract between Thomas
Lowry and the Minneapolis chamber of
commerce will be signed before the close
of this week.
The last obstacle and oubt about se
curing all the property of the new site,
at Second avenue south and Fourth
street, has been removed. Mr. Lowry now
has options from all the various Interests
Within the next ten days the actual pur
chasing of the property, at the figures
named in the options, will begin work.
Omtiliisc of Aconite.
James J. Casey, a Minneapolis con
tractor living at 523 Colfax avenue, died
yesterday morning from an overdose of
aconite, taken In mistake for a medicine
Coroner Nelson examined the remains and
decided that an inquest would be unnec
essary, as death was undoubtedly due
to the accidental taking of the poison.
Democratic precinct chairman of the
Eighth ward will meet this evening at
the polling place, Twenty-eighth street
and Blaisdell avenue, to elect a chair
man of the ward and the balance of the
Mrs. Anna E. Hernlund, for the past
thirty years a resident of the East side
died suddenly yesterday of heart failure.
FINAL SYNOD SESSION.
Work of Lutherantt at Madlaon Will
Be Completed Today.
MADISON, Minn., June 14.—(Special.)—
Today's mcol.ng of the Hauye synod
opened vith a sermon by Rev. O. S
Melland, of Red Wing. Reports from ali
the standing committees were consid
ered and nearly all their recommenda
tions -were passed by the synod. Im
portant among these is one warning the
congregation* against the radical wing
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 1899.
of _ the:. free church\ movement, and an
-other. condemning; dancing. , A commit
tee to* Investigate .the: possibility .-..'0f.; a
common hymn:' book ":' tor all Norwegian
Lutherans was chosen. ;A : resolution to
petition the president to abolish the can
teen was passed unanimously. & The com
mittee on secret societies was requested
to continue its work another year and
report at the' next annual meeting.^ One
hundred dollars | was appropriated ; for re
pairs of the seminary. \ ; " " " : !
. The ordination X'! exercises ' r were post
poned until tomorrow afternoon. Sev
eral ministers and delegates left this
morning, and others will • leave i tomorrow
morning.' An ' extra session was held this
evening. " The meeting will close ' tomor
row ; night. ...'. ' . ■ ■ '■■".' ■'";' ''.
'■ - TRAINS TIED UP.
Rain Storm unites Out Track. In
' Wisconsin. | -;z
CHIPPEWA FALLS, Wis., June 14.—
rain storm equal- in r volume. to any dur
_ing the past month started In last night
and continued several hours. It com
menced again today and is doing great
damage. ! The ground is so badly soaked
that it will not absorb any more water
and in consequence, creeks and rivers
are at a dangerous height. Thousands of
acres of land are under water and scores
of bfidgse are carried away. During the
night the Wisconsin Central track near _ (
Summit,, seven miles- from : here, was
washed j out, and trains are from J five :to .
; twelve hours behind time. A train with
1,000 sight seeing excursionists bound for
New Richmond is tied up at Colfax on
account of high water.
LL'VERNE, Minn., June 14.—(Special.)
—August C. Flnke, editor of the Hill's
Crescent, and Miss Ella R. Dunn were
united in marriage at the home of - the
■ bride's parents, Mr. 'and Mrs. J. B. Dunn,
two miles south of this city, this after
noon. They left on the East-bound Bur
lington train for an extended -wedding.
" Elevator Company Election.
MORRIS, Minn., June The Farmers'
Elevator company held its annual elec
ing at the court house ' with 75 Of; the
more than 200 stockholders present. The
following were elected officers for the en
suing year: President, •" Thomas McCan
ney; treasurer, L. J. Schlattman: direc
tors, C. Eystad, P. F. Casey, R. J. Hall,
L..-D. Perkins. W. P. Fowler, Lewis Fo
ley, Wm. Riordan, Fred Andert. Vincent.
Aldrich. At the directors' j meeting L. J.
Sch'.attman was re-elected secretary. * A
committee was appointed to meet on th-;
24th' to discuss the advisibility of building
a larger elevator for next year. .'J/>}KjZ
"'■■V..'.;; New Church. -..-.'»
ALBERT LEA, June 14.—(Special.)—
Marcus M. Hall, of Cedar Rapids, 10., has
been awarded the contract- for; building
the;new Presbyterian church, ■ his bid
having been $16,177, about $600 less than
either of the other two bids received by
the building committee. Mr. Hall will
begin at once to prepare for the building,
and will have it completed Dec. 1.
Win Refused. N
HELENA, Mont., June 14.—Judge
Knowles, In the United States court, re
fused to grant a writ of habeas corpus
applied for by E. Edwards and J. S.
Earle, the two men arrested in Butte
four weeks ago for their alleged connec
tion with the theft of a Northern Pacific
passenger and mail train for the trans
porting- of rioters from Canyon Creek to
Wardner. • :Af.wA'M
G. A. R. Encampment.
ELYSIAN, Minn., June 14.—This was
the opening day of the Cannon Valley G.
A. R. encampment at this place. . The
weather was. bright,- and promises to be
good throughout the session. - The ' city
presents a holiday appearance. All busi
ness houses are attired in bright and pa
triotic colors. Old Glory is flying to the
breeze at half-mast in memory of the
boys in blue. The Owatonna brass band
has arrived and will remain during the
encampment. - *-
Minnesota. Postmasters. £
WASHINGTON, June Minnesota
postmasters appointed today:: Chehalis,
Le Sueur county; Nicholas Stirens, Cream
Center, Blue Earth county, John Baren
ton; Fairport, Goodhue county, Joseph
Henry; Hartland, Freeborn count f, ■?.'
L. Head; Itasca, Beltrami county, ' Wm.
P. Christenson; Owen, Houston county,
James Nestor: Swan River, Itasca coun
ty, William J. Doyle; Simmes, Stevens
county, Thomas Crowley. -. South Dakota:
Preston, Lawrence county. S. M. Jack
son; Vesta, Pennington. county, George
P. Baldwin. ' -
MANKATO, Minn., ! June 14.—Martha
Huettle, seven-year-old daughter of Thos.
Huettle, who lives near- the city limits,
fell off a narrow plank while crossing
over a small creek last night and was
drowned in four feet of water, r
• Heavy Ore Shipments.
DULTJTH, Minn., June 14.—Iron ore
shipments from Duluth and Missabe
docks here in twelve hours, to midnight,
were 60,000 tons in twelve vessels. ' This
breaks all records anywhere.
WASHINGTON, June 14.—Northwestern
pensions have been granted as follows:
Minnesota— Schaw, Gully, $12.
Widows, etc.: Frederlcka Hanebuth
Wadena, $8. .
South Dakota—Minor of .. Hamilton
Mitchell, Alcester, $10.
No Trains Moving:.
MANKATO, Minn., June 14.—(Special.)
—No trains are yet moving on the Great
Western road between here and Madison
Lake. The damage by the landslide and
washout will not be repaired before Fri
day or Saturday. . -.
Farmers at Bird Island.
BIRD ISLAND,Minn.,June 14.—A farm
ers' institute will be held In the opera
hall tomorrow. A large attendance is as
sured. -■ " - ' -;_-.-
"Soo Line's" new train service, begin
ning June 18th, "The Imperial Limited"
will leave at 6 p. m. daily., materially
shortening the time to the Pacific coast.
When a mother thinks she Is going: to die
and rather wishes she could, what happens
to the child? Where else shall the child
get the love, kindness and care that is to
ripen it into useful, happy maturity ?
Where is the husband to turn for the com
fort of home— i
father can write to Dr. Pierce and receive
medical advice free. Thousands have done
it. Thousands of homes have been made
happy by it. Thousands of weak women
suffering with the pains and debilitating
drains of a diseased condition of the dis
tinctly feminine organism have followed
Dr. Pierces advice and become again bloom
ing, vigorous, loving, cheerful and loved.
Dr. R. V. Pierce is chief consulting phy
sician at the world-famous Invalids' Hotel
and Surgical Institute, at Buffalo. N. V.,
and during his thirty years' practice here
developed his great family medicines—Dr.
Pierces Favorite Prescription, Dr. Pierce'e
Pleasant Pellets, Dr. Pierces Golden Medi
cal Discovery. •
Mrs. Claus Nelson, of Pico Heights., I,os An
geles, Cal., Box 31, writes: " I send you my pic
ture taken with my little boy. Ido not look so
sad now as I do In the picture; I was sick then
•nd I thought my days would not be long, but
your kindness and medicine would not let me
die. You have my heart-felt thanks for your
kindly advice to me in my sickness; also for
your book which I received two years ago, and
which I could not do without. It is all the Doc
tor I have had since I sot it. I had female
trouble, and Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription,
together with the advice given in his book,
cured me of five years' sickness."
The book Mrs. Nelson mentions is Dr.
Pierces 1.000 page " Medical Adviser," the
most useful "doctor book" published. A
copy in stiff paper-covers sent on receipt
of 21 one-cent stamps to pay expense of
mailing only; in cloth-binding ten stamp*
«*». Dr. fc. V. Pierce, Bufialo, N. y,
WORTH TBE BATTLE
PENNSYLVANIA DEMOCRATS IH
DEADLOCK OVER SELECTION
of supreme: judge:
NOMINATION MEANS ELECTION
At Midnight the Delegates Gave It
Up and Adjourned Until Today,"
When It Is Believed a Candidate
V Will Be Quickly Agreed Upon—
Spirited Speeches A Against the
. . Perpetuation of.Qunylsm. •
/ HARRISIJURG, June.li.— hundred
!and twenty-five representatives of the
Democracy of Pennsylvania met here to
day for the purpose of nominating candi
dates for the. supremo court Judge, superi
or court •judge' and state treasurer.
, Shortly after midnight the convention
adjourned until tomorrow morning with
out having accomplished the first, and
most important piece of work cut out
for them, namely, the selection of a can
didate for supreme judge.
Nearly six hours were consumed in the
preliminary work of the convention, and
between 6 o'clock and midnight, with an
hour's intermission for supper, the dele
gates cast eleven fruitless ballots for a
score or more of candidates for that high
office, the deadlock at midnight bein?
apparently as firm as it was at 8 o'clock.-
When adjournment was had there were
eleven candidates in the field, the votes
ranging from thirteen to seventy-two, the
highest being a long way off from the 218
necessary to elect. - The determined bat
tle arises from the fact that the nominee .
is sure to be elected to ' serve twenty
years. ■•• -: yZ':--"'
At this writing the fight appears to
have narrowed down to Judge Kennedy,
of Allegheny, and Judge . Yerkes, of ;
Bucks. : - Each is or. the bench in his re
spective county. It is believed that one
of these gentlemen will be nominated in
short order tomorrow, although the West
ern friends of Judge Krebs, of Clearfleld,
refused to' concede the "defeat of their
candidate. ..Ex-Congressman Wolverton,
v.'ho was considered a strong candidate,
lest steadily in the few ballots, as did
also Judges Bechtel, Allen arid Albright.
S The" platform adopted' reaffirms briefly
the Chicago platform; and eulogizes Bry
tin's leadership,: but contends that the
campaign should be confined to a fight
against alleged Republican misrule and
"^uayism." " •. ■' ■ :'"' ■»'
When the convention reassembled at
3:15 permanent organization was effected
with Charles G. Riley, of Lyco'ming,
chairman. Mr. Riley said:
"The Democrats of the state are await
ing a dignified proclamation of the will
of your majority, and the redemption of
Pennsylvania from - a character of rule
which is opposed to the generality of our
institutions and subservive of the basic
and fundamental principles of our civic
existence." * . ■ ■■--
He -commended -the Democrats of the
last legislature, and charged the Republi
cans with "failure to comply with the
plain principles of the constitution by
making necessary and proper apportion
ments; the attempted veto of a portion
of the public school appropriation; the
neglect of the indigent insane, and the
alarming prevalence of such : political
methods as put a price on every head
and makes mercenary the youth and life
of our people." Touching upon the his
tory of the Democratic party, he said:
"This great party gave us a Jefferson.
It gave us a Jackson and a Hancock. It
gave us a Tilden. It gave to us a Schley.
It gave to us the ir--ral, the intellectual,
the great, the superb and matchless lead
er, William Jennings '. Bryan."
The report of the resolution committee
was unanimously adopted, as follows:
The - Democracy 'of ■ Pennsylvania, in
convention assembled, again renewing our
pledges of fidelity and devotion to the sa
cred rights of the people; true to the
faith and principles of our party, as de
clared :in the platforms of our several
national conventions, and proud of our
matchless leader, William Jennings Bry
an, realize that the issues involved in
the coming campaign in Pennsylvania are
honest government, clean i politics and
the redemption of our state from Repub
lican misrule and correction. ...
We denounce the Indecent haste dis
played and the disrespect shown the peo
ple by the governor of the' state in the
appointment, to the vacancy in the Unit
ed States senate of M. -6. Quay, who to
prevent a full Investigation before a jury
of his countrymen, pleaded the statute
of limitations against . the most serious
charges of crime. In - this - appointment,
in the unwarranted reduction of the ap
propriation to public, schools, and his un
authorized veto of the constitutional
amendment resolution,. he has violated
the constitution, usurped authority no
where granted him, and perpetuated
wrongs against the people and the state
that demand his condemnation. ■
The course pursued by the Democratic
members of the recent legislature is com
mended and the party as a political or
ganization commits itself to reform and
promises to administer the state treasury
after clan, business , methods; prompt
payment of school and charitable appro
priations; elimination of unnecessary^ em
ployes, clerks and officials in the state
iz&^i^ and reductlon <* salarie3
tnA t vn.v Of *tl?e tax laws ls favored,
to the end that corporate property may
pay. Its . due share and municipal fran
property 6 valued and .assessed as other
f,^ hif adoptlon of laws preventing - the
further grant of municipal and other
franchises in perpetuity is favored. -
»wn ]> allot reform the platform reads:
We .favor a revision, of . the ballot law
maintaining its secres,y, simplifying the
method of voting, and protecting the vot
er against fraud and coercion.- We also
favor the amendment.to the constitution
of th«*«A Iequl1? a Phonal registration
of the voters in the city, and we de
nounce Gov. Stone for attempting by his
veto to interfere, without right or iusti
flcation with the legislative act pasled
for that purpose and thus attempting to
fmJo^n^^aTel 6'^" 1 P™Si" S »^htt
Jfe LTTrfb^y, Ct^^ a g«msS?
in connection with the recent senatorial
contest, and - their sentence to the uU
Penalty of the law is demanded.
■Oh the question of trusts it reads-
are opposed to all combinations of capi
tal , calculated to produce monopoly or
restrain trade. as, being inconsistent with
the spirit of free institutions, and if their
establishment I cannot be constitutlonaflv
prevented, we hold that they should be
so regulated and limited by proper Lis
latlpn that individual - effort P and oddo£
tunity shall not be Impaired "•- PPr
'-- The party, pledges itself to' secure free -
fair and honest elections, efficient econo
mical and honest state and municinal £d
ministration, and prevention of the use
MKStfSSSfo leglßlatlon or pat"ona^
•^Admiration is expressed for the devo
tion to the party shown: by National
Commltteeman James M. Guffey "^ho
has through his cautions, wise and ori
dent advice and pre T emineht skll* enerpv
and courage, reunited T • our '-. party-IS
who .^without hone of' reward^ hZ spem
his. time and substance for the w/lfnri
gf .our state. for:which our party^hould
We glory and rejoice In the patriotic
We > a glory; and - rejoice in the DatrloH*
devotion to the cause, of our country In
the late war with Spain of the brave and
nobj.e men who imperilled their lives and
shed their blood ,In order that a orfnfliJ.T
waged for humanity's sake «lrt? L
brought to a speedy a S**c t^^e
OBJECTED TO BRYAN.
James Cadwallader Jr., of Philadelphia,
said that since W. J. Bryan's name had
been mentioned in the platform, he de
sired to withdraw as a delgate from the
convention. Mr. Cadawallader left the
hall, and John McNenna, of Philadelphia,
The convention then proceeded to the
nomination of candidates for supreme
Judge, and the following names were
presented: Judges, John M. Kennedy Al-
Icghenny; Lucien W. Doty, Westniore
lrnd; James W. Ermentrout, Berks- Her
man Yerkes, Bucks; ex-Judge David L
Krebs, Clearfleld; Dewitt C. Dewitt, T<v
wanda; O. B. Dickinson, Delaware;
George A. Allen, Erlei Judges S. L. Mei
tcrzet, Fayette; Peter P. Smith, Lacka
wanna; Edwin Albright, Lehigh, and John
Lynch, WllkMbarre; C. Larue Mumon,
S FIRST TRIP fel
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NORTHERN STEAMSHIP CO.
"NORTH WEST" and "NORTH LAND" (Sister Ships).
Exclusively Passenger..,.. Finest Fresh Water Steamships on Earth
First Sailing from Hnlnth Wnnlav Jane 17,2:10 P.M.
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T\A/O TRIPS WEEKLY THEREAFTER J^
From Duluth Tuesdays and Saturdays, 2:19 P. M. (S ral \ Direct connections made with trains of
From Buffalo Tuesdays and Fridays; 9:15 P. M.[^r rd] Eastern Railway of riinnesota.
F°% rifn er^Tfp aF\VNnPTHP^ t St> Paul: 199 East Third <«>'■ Siblay) iF 1. whitney, < i
tion call at UKbAI NOR I HERN > - ' J Qen Pass and Ticket Act
Ticket offices f Minneapolis: 300 Nicollet Avenue; I paul, Minnesota.
Williamsport; Samuel P. Wolverton,
Sunbury; Judge O. P. Bechtel, Pottsville;
J. W. Bay Stewart, York; William Eit
The nominations closed and the conven
tion proceeded to ballot, the vote being
tt.ken by counties.
The first ballot resulted as follows: Al
bright, 26; Allen, 35; Bechtel, 20; Dewitt,
6; Dickinson, 8; Ermentrout, 41; Kennedy,
54; Krebs, 43; Lynch, 20; Mestrezat, 29;
Munson, 19; Smith, 27; Stewart, 20; Wol
verton, 20; Yorkes, 43; Little, 4; Doty, 7;
Mullen, 9, and Ellicot, 3.
Dickinson's name was withdrawn after
After the announcement of the result
of the first ballot an attempt was made
to take a recess at 5:45 until 8:30 o'clock.
This was defeated, and the second bal
lot resulted: Albright, 28; Allen, 37; Bech
tel, 21; Dewitt, 4; Ermentrout, 41; Ken
nedy, 54; Krebs, 5; Lynch, 20; Mestrezat,
38; Munson, 17; Smith, 33; Stewart, 18;
Wolverton, 23; Yerkes, 67; Little, 2, and
After the second ballot, the conven
tion at 7:15 took a recess until 8:30
.Many Prominent Men Have Given It
AUSTIN, Tex., June 14.—Gov. Sayres
has received a letter from the Civic Fed
eration in Chicago, relative to the pro
posed anti-trust convention proposed to
be held In St. Louis in September. The
letter states that the association has re
ceived assurances from the governors
and attorney generals of thirty-three
states that they will be in attendance,
and that in addition thereto a number
of mercantile agencies have requested
permission to be participants in the meet-
Ing, which will be granted them. The
governor received letters from Gov. At
kinson, of West Virginia, and from Gov.
Walcott, of Massachusetts, indorsing his
anti-trust convention to be held in St.
Louis, but regretting their inability to
At Lake Shore Pavilion and Garden,
Sunday, June' 18.
Grand barbecue, military band, water
toboggan, fire works, etc. The only lake
resort where all kinds of refreshments
are served in first-class manner. Pare
only 25 cents round trip Sundays.
NOT MR. PINGREE.
Michigan's Governor to Remain at
His I'ost of Duly.
CHICAGO, June 14.—The editor of the
Chicago Tribune has received the fol
lowing telegram from Gov. Pingree, of
"Lansing, Mich., June 18.—Your tele
gram asking me if I contemplate retir
ing from politics came to my attention
on my arrival here today. It is the duty
of every citizen to take part in politics.
I do not intend to neglect my duty.
—"H. S. Pingree, Governor."
;". "I have gone 14 day* at a time without a
j movement or the bowels, not being able to
more them except by using hot water Injections.
Chronic constipation for seven years placed me in
this terrible condition; during that time I did ev
erything I heard of but never found any relief; such
was my case until I began using CABCARHTB. I
now have from one to three passages a day. and If I
wat rich I would give $100.00 for each movement; It
it such a relief." - - . Avi.meuL. Hunt, - ■■■'
• ■"-.; ;i: ....•.-. . : 1689 Russell St., Detroit, Mlota.
'" Pleasant, Palatable, ■ Potent, Taste Good. Do
Good, Never Sicken, Weaken, or Gripe, 10c, 20c, fiOo.
... CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
Mcrllaf B«t4; C*»p«»j, Chl«mr>, BoatfMl, *•» I«rk. Ml
KEREN'S DEAD LIST
TEN VICTIMS HAVE SUCCUMBED,
AXD THERE ARE OTHERS IN
TWENTY-FIVE ARE INJURED
Town In a Wreck, and the Resident*
Are Suffering: for Fo«d and Rui
-111 c nt—Relief Measure* Inaugu
rated—Fnry of the Storm in Sec
tions of Wisconsin Haa Cut Off
HERMAN, Neb., June 14.—Ten persons
dead, twenty-five injured, five of whom
will die.and half of the remainder suf
fering from very serious wounds, sums
up the list of casualties resulting from
the cyclone that wrecked this place on
A. B. HOPKINS, farmer, Herman.
MRS. A. B. HOPKINS, Herman.
ANDERSON HOPKINS, son of A. B.
MRS. KELSO FENDER, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Hopkins, whom she was visit
LOUIS CLAUSSEN, machinist, Missouri
Valley, Io.; injured so he died later in
W. S. RICHARDS, postmaster, Herman,
died from suffocation, as he was suffer
ing with chronic disease of asthma.
J. E. HAWKINS, home five miles north
west of Herman, blown into barn and
killed by lightning.
THOMAS ijINES, plasterer, Blair, died
frcm injuries after being removed to hi.->
CHILD OF S. N. DAVIS.
EARL PETERSON, son of farmer four
miles west of Herman, in Dane Hollow.
Carrie E. Kelso, aged 7 years, home in
Pender, skull frat lured, will probably
die. Ella Hopkins, Herman, face cm,
head and body badly bruised. William
Anderson, Herman, left side of skull frac
tured, may die. Mrs. William Anderson,
Herman, back and side of skull fractured,
body badly bruised. Ed Tacket, Herman,
head cut quite seriously. Ex-Gov."Caney"
West, head and body badly bruised, nail
run through foot; removed to Tekamah.
Mrs. E. G. Pegau, Herman, head cut and
bruised about shoulders. Mrs. John
Klinkenbeard, Herman, head and face
cut. C. Rankin. employe Herman stock
farm, picked up in street, Injuries consist
of bruises and cuts about head, suffering
from nervous prostration. Earl Pipher,
boy, Herman, temple and head cut, band
badly bruised. Fred Christenson, restau
rant keeper, Herman, head cut. arm
bruised. E. G. Pegau, merchant Herman,
head badly cut. "Grandma" Nosier,
mother of Mrs. Hawkins, five miles north
west of Herman, both arms broken, in
ternal injuries: not expected to live. Mrs.
J. E. Hawkins, five miles northwest of
Herman, ribe broken and badly bruised;
injuries not fatal. Miss Hawkins, daugh
ter of J. E. Hawkins, five miles northwest
of Herman, back badly sprained and
bruised. Peter Lening, farmer, one mile
west of Herman, arm broken and body
bruised; injuries may prove fatal. Mrs.
A. Anderson, Herman, head and face bad
ly cut, arms said to be broken, removed
to Blair, injuries may prove fatal. H.
Herzog, lumberman, head cut slightly,
body bruised. George Buffington, an aged
citizen of Herman, face cut and badly
bruised. Fred ITurrell. farmer and spiker,
head cut. Oliver Lowe, creamery man,
arm. head bruised and out. George Coyle,
station agent, head cut slightly. Mrs.
Louis Wachter, wife of Implement dealer,
Herman, bruised badly, causing a succes
sion of fainting spells. Louis Wachter,
implement dealer. Herman, body badly
bruised. Mrs. Wililam Breeve, Herman,
left shoulder badly bruised and back
SUFFERERS ARE HELPLFSS.
The loss of property aggregates $150,000,
which means something appalling for the
Inhabitants of the peaceful little village
that only a lltle more than twenty-four
hours stood intact, but of which now
scarce nothing remains. One hundred
buildings have been completely de
stroyed. Only six structures remain in
tact, three in the north and the same
number in the south part of the town.
These compr'se four residences, the
school house and one church.
The population is in a pitiable condi
tion. Those who lost heir homes, and
there are about 500 of them, are abso
lutely without resources, and must de
pend on public charity for sustenanca
and a chance to begin life over again.
The few who escaped uninjured or with
out loss of property are so completely
(lazed that they do not know what to
The work of relief has begun, and in a
substantial manner. About 100 unfortu
nates are lodged at Blair. The later town
today raised J2OO as a relief fund, and
the Washing-ton county board appro
priated $500 for the same purpose. A
number of tents were sent out from
Blair, and are tonight occupied by the
homeless. The Blair lire department has
been on guard all day at the scene of
the disaster, keeping depredators away,
though there is nothing left to
Household goods and everything went
to pieces in the wide swirl that obliter
ated the town.
AID FOR HERMAN.
Sioux City Com more iul Association
to Take Action To-:lay.
SIOUX CITY, 10.. June 1-I.—Mayor
Quick today received a telegram from
Herman. Neb., asking for aid for tho
people made destitute by Tuesday night's
fitorm. The mayor called a meeting of
the Commercial association for tomor
row, when action will be taken.
ELROY, Wis., June 14.—X0 trains have
arrived over the Chicago & North wt stern
railway for sixty-five hours. North
bound trains left here last evening, but
could not get beyond Sparta. Omaha
trains were delayed twelve hours, but
are now running again.
A terrific thunderstorm visited this sec
tion last night. Rain fell in torrents and
the Bamboo river is again out of it*
banks and will add to the damage dona
An Excellent Combination.
The pleusant method and beneficial
effects of the well known remedy.
Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the
California Fig Sykup Co., illustrato
the value of obtaining; the liquid laxa
tive principles of plants known to be
medicinally laxative and presenting 1
them in the form most ref resiling- to the
taste and acceptable to the system. It
is the one perfect strengthening laxa
tive, cleansing the system effectually,
dispelling 1 colds, headaches and fevers
gently yet promptly and enabling ona
to overcome habitual constipation per
manently. Its perfect freedom from
every objectionable quality and sub
stance, and its acting- on the kidneys,
liver and bowels, without weakening
or irritating them, make it the ideal
In the process of mamifacturing tigs
are used, as they are pleasant to th«
taste, but the medicinal qualities of thfl
remedy are obtained from senna and
other aromatic plants, by a method
known to the California Fig Sybul
Co. only. In order to get its beneficial
effects and to avoid imitations, please
remember the full name of the Company
printed on the front of every package,
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CC
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
LOUISVILLE, XV. NEW YORK, N. T.
For sale by all Druggists.—Price 50c. per bottit