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I 111 ON I HE
CORONER BEtiIXS INVESTIGATION
OF Till: MARSHAL,!,
DAWSON PUT ON THE STAND
i, ll* a Story of Hi* Movement*
Since 1-cavlnß Priwon, WhirU
Seeinn Fairly I'liius-
GLOBE'S MINNEAPOLIS OFFICE,
20 WASHINGTON AY. SOUTH.
roner N'lson yesterday afternoon bs
jj :i an Inquiry as to the cause of the
death of Wlliam Marshall, found dead
Wednesday morning in the a"ey back of
Blar's suloon, 6% First street south,
a bullet hole through his head. A
■ of witnesses were examined, ln-
■-; James Dawson, '.he ex-convict,
1 v.l.oiii Detectivif, Lawrence and Murphy
under arrest on suspicion that ha
- something about the murder.
Dawson's Lestimony was the most inte:
tMiiiK of the afternoon. Whin the cor-
cuurt adjourned :it 6 o'clock he lvi-1
concluded his recital, and will com
his story Saturday afternon at 1
i<- Dawson surprised the- police with
A lirst Impreslon of the man stamps
him as an ignorant laborer. On the wlt-
; in ss stand, however, ho proved to be
L well educated and a good talker.
His story began with his release from
■ Btillwater prison Tuesday morning. !!<•
i frankly states that the name "liawson* 1
fictitious one, assumed in 1893 for
reasons which he will not divulge. 11.
--states also that he has three sisters and
i, brother alive, and possibly a mother,
but docs not care to say where they
Upon leaving prison, Dawson says he
(pent an hour and a half In Stillwater,
making some purchases, and then came
to Minneapolis by electric car, intending
. i.. to to Fergus Falls. He had $28 when
he left the prison. Picking up a chance
acquaintance, whose name he doesn't
know, and whom he can but poorly de-
M-rlbe, he spent the afternoon and even
ing drinking until late at night. His evi
dence yesterday did not place him in the
company of the murdered man at any
time. Neither did any of the witnesses
ixaminod connect Dawson and Marshall.
THIEVES' NEW FAD.
Flak I'lunder From Dwellinga With
Hook and Line.
The latest fad In burglar circles la op
erating with a fish pole through windows
that tin occupants have left open. Wed
nesday night Mr. Cederburg, 2752 Ninth
uvenue south, retired, leaving his clothea
containing $".t in a chair beside him.
Between firecracker explosions, some
perverted lzuak Walton made a clever
through the window, catching the
clothes. The clothes wore too small, and
,>■ them would be against the gamo
-o tin sportsman, after taking the
j.i, placed the clothes buck where he got
them. The room from which the money
was stolen is on the ground floor, and
the robbery proved an easy matter for
(>olf at Ilrj ii Maur,
The sensation of the day in the second
round of the match play for the Hudson
cup at Bryn Mawr yesterday was the de
feat of C. S. Brackett, president of the
club, and heretofore the champion, by C.
<\ Schroyer. At the conclusion of the
}irst round Mr. Braokett was one up, ami
was playing a good steady game, but his
opponent picked up in the play home and
finished tlie match three up and two to
play. A heavy storm came up between
the time of the first and .second rounds
and made the greens very heavy, which
undoubtedly had much to <lo with the de
feat of Mr. Brackett, although much
credit Is due Mr. Schroyer for" the game
he put ui>. K. Alger defeated F. C.
Huhtington, and F. W. Guilbert won his
match from VV. K. Livings.
Dturllnar Gets Ball.
lei F. Darling, the abstract clerk,
who confessed to having swindled the
.county out of $5,4(X) by means of forged
tax redemption certificates, yesterday
• did in securing bail in the sum of
.m<] In was released from custody.
His bondsmen, all of whom Justified in
court luit on_e before Judge Pond, are
James H. Gill. Katherlne Kost, George
r Merrill, William K. Albec and William
I.i^K" Have Come Down.
The lumber situation In Minneapolis
lias Improved a great deal as a result of
the In avy rains. There are now enough
logs on hand to keep all the mills hi re
running. The first of a Jrive of 75,000,000
feel i» here, while the rear Is at Dayton,
thirty miles up the river.
It will require considerable more rain,
however, to"make the logs move along as
fast as the lumbermen would like to see
The missing books of the George W.
Jenks bankruptcy proceedings have not
yel been found, and E. H. Fuller is still
o< cupying apartments In the county jail.
He was committed for contempt by Judge
Lochren Tuesday, because he had failed
to produce the books per girder of the
r< feree in bankruptcy.
Company A, of the Seventh Infantry,
which was stationed at Walker for sev
eral months after the Leech Lake InJi-in
trouble, and last spring ordered to the
department of Alaska, arrived at Dutch
Harbor, June 21.
The commercial enumerators are en
countering more difficulties than was ex
pected. Several of the enumerators re
port that there are business men who
answer questions in an evasive manner.
S M. Ewlng has brought suit against
the Dark board for $10,000. He maintains
that the board violated its contract with
him in regard to shore privileges at Cal
houn and that by the removal of his
boats from the lake he has suffered ma
The appeal of the Northwestern Tele
phone Exchange company from the de
cision of the Hennepin county court in
its contention with the city wl'.l be ar
gued before the supreme court today.
The court held that the ordinance un
der which the company operates is a
mere license and subject to revocation
by the city council when the interests of
the public demand it.
Got. Roosevelt In Chicago.
CHICAGO, July B.—Quietly and unos
t< utatlously, Gov. Theodore Roosevelt, of
New York.' tonight alighted trom a Bur
lington train, having completed the first
■ Kt&ge of his journey home from the
Hough Rider's leunion in the far South.,
west. The train was taken jnto the city
over th? Illinois Central tracks.
• Ine reason why bo few were at the
Ft.Ltion to greet the governor was the
record breaking time made by the Bur.
llngton on the road bringing the special
train into Chicago, foity minutes ahead
of scheduled time. Gov. Rooslevelt went
at once to the Chicago Athletic club,
where he rested until !t o'clock, when he
boarded the Lake Shore en route to
< hlciiKo Heat Death lint.
CHICAGO, July s.—The temperature of
EG decrees that has tortured Chicago for
the past two days did not vary today. riV
iiisrht five more deaths and thirteen pros
trations have been reported. The dead
are: Dr. Robinson Trfpp, aged 70, at his
home: Andrew Cushman, died in his
house; Ludwlg Jtiban, aged one year,
William Keene, died at his home; Jolui
Leach, diid in a hospital.
DOES COFFEE AGREE WITH YOU
If not, drink Grain-O— made from pure
f rains. A lady writes: "The first time
made Graln-O I did not like it, but
after using it for one week nothing would
induce rr.e to go back to coffee." It nour
ishes and feeds the system. The children
can drink it freely with great benefit It
is the (strengthening substance of pure
trains. Get a package today from your
grocer, follow the directions In making It
and you will have a delicious and health
ful table beverage for old and ycung
tftc and 25c
I ♦ ♦ Bm§ of ts& Siorlt^msi\ ♦ j!
' » ■ ■ ■ "'» « - *i*v~M*v*y'M'V%r>j-u-»jxrxj<-r>rin nnnnnn i> -
LV VERMS .\OTES.
Seiver Sy»tem Considered—New Ho
tel Director*— Murder Trial.
the proposed sewerage system problem,
for the purpose of giving the public an
opportunity to appear for or contest the
proposition, the city council has set aside
July 10 as a special election day when
final and decisive action will be taken.
The stockholders of the recently or
ganized Hotel Stock company, at a meet
ing held for the purpose, elected 8. B.
N.l.son president of the company; A. J.
Daley, secretary, and A. D. La Due,
treasurer. Directors were elected as fol
lows: Sam B. Nelson, John P. CoflVy,
Ray B. Hinkly, A. J. Daley, Charles Q.
Hawes, J. W. Gerber, A. D. La Due,
Judge P. B. Brown and Angus Ross.
Miss Marion Henton, of Columbia coun
ty, Wisconsin, a niece of G. H. Hentoh,
this city, is- the guest of relatives here.
S. B. Nelson, of this city, who was at
the recent state Democratic convention
elected a delegate to represent the Sec
ond district at the national convention,
left for Kansas City late Monday.
A. J. Daley, who has been appointed
by the state's attorney general to assist
in the prosecution of "Doc" Atwater,
held on the charge of murdering Jonas
Harvey, formerly of this county, is in
Park Rapids this week in attendance
upon the trial. Harvey was .■hot and in
stantly killed last fall while he, in com
pany with a couple of other settlers,
were endeavoring to gain possession of
Mr. Harvey's claim near Park Rapids.
"Doc" Atwater (a negro) and Mr. Har
vey both claimed the piece of land in
question, and by a ruling of the court a
certain day, at "midnight, was fixed as
Hi'- time when the one then having pos
session of the claim should be declared
the legal claimant and holder thereof.
On the night of the expiration of the
time thus fixed, it is claimed, Harvey
and some companions, knowing the ne
gro to be a very suspicious character,
went to the shanty on the claim and
succeeded in frightening the negro away.
The negro went to a neighboring claim,
borrowed a rlfle v and, returning to the
Fhanty, began a bombardment of the
premises, which resulted in Harvey's
death and serious injuries to other mem
bers of the party. Besides his wife and
children, Harvey's aged parents still re
side in this county.
F. M. Tilford is visiting relatives at
Wlndom this week. Paul Mead, son of
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Mead, this city, is
the guest of relatives at Clear Lake, S.
D. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ryan left yes
terday for McGregor, 10., where they
will be the guest of their daughter, Mrs.
K. Buck. They were accompanied by
Miss Coletta McDermott. Mr. and Mrs.
John Wright, of Hastings, Neb., are in
the city the guests of their son, Dr.
Charles Q. Wright and family, for the
summer. Misses Mamie and Maud Tay
lor, Pipestonc, have returned to their
home after a pleasant visit at the home
of their friend, Miss Laura Hlnkly. Mr.
and Mrs. John A. Thompson, Chatfield,
have been in the city as guests at the
home of S. L. Chapin, and Mr. and Mrs.
L. W. Bailey, St. Paul, who have been
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chapin for the
past three weeks, returned to their home
yesterday. The ladies are sisters. L. H.
Way, lor several terms Democratic post
master ir; tills city, has removed his
family to Minneapolis. Mr. Way is loyal,
honorable and in every way a dcsiiablo
citizen. Capt L. S. Nelson, Company G,
Fifteenth regiment, left for Fulda, Minn.,
yesterday, wliere he went to deliver the
oration of the day at the celebration of
the glorious Fourth at Uiat place. Au
gustus White and daughter, Miss Daisy,
who have been the guests of Col. and
Mrs. Harrison White, in thla city, for
several weeks, have returned to their
home in New York.
SOI TH DAKOTA MINES.
Miiiinu. Bnninesa Boonilnpr—Three
Thousand Men 10m ployed.
HOT SPRINGS, S. D., July s.—(Spe
cial.)—Mining operations in all parts of
the Black Hills are more alive than t'-icy
ever have been. The number of miners
at work are now 3,000, besides machaniea
of all kinds employed on the new ore
treating plants. The Spokane mill is run
ning full time, and the ore now being
taken out carries 5 per cent copper, be
sides silver and lead. The company is to
put in two new concentrating tables.
The long tunnel on the Lida group en
North Boar Butte has been driven 300 test
and all in ore of good grade. On this
group of claims, owned by Deadwood
parties, there are six tunnel?, the short
est one being JSO feet, and in every one
ore has been encountered. If properly
developed it bids fair to become another
The Newark is being worked unior
bond by George Jackson, of Deadwood,
and Prof. Smith, of the state school of
mines. The shaft of the Eldorado mine,
which is east of Hill City, and owned
by New York people, has been enlarged
and a steam hoisting plant has been put
in. The company is following up a 'me
vertical of free mining ore. A great deil
of ore is being shipped from Galena to
Kansas City and other Eastern points.
The El Refugio is again coming to the
front. This mine was one of note in tlie
early days, and again promises to be one
of the richest in the camp. The ore from
It is a silver-lead proposition, and carries
also a small percentage of gold. It will
run all the way from $20 to $s>o per ton.
MILL HE WELL, REPRESENTED.
Full Delegation to State League of
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., July s.—(Special.)
W. G. Porter, president, and A. B. Ses
sions, secretary, of the State League of
Republican Clubs, are in receipt of in
formation which indicates that South Da
kota will be well represented at the an
nual convention of the National League
of Republican Clubs, to be held in St.
Paul on the 17th inst. A full delegation
will go from this state, in addition to
many other Republicans, who will journey
to St. Paul at that time to hear Gov.
Roosevelt and other prominent Repub
lican speakers who have signified their
intention of being present and addressing
the convention of the national league.
The president and secretary of the state
league, whose headquarters are in Sioux
Falls, will arrange for stopping places In
St. Paul for all South Dakota Republicans
who wish to attend the national league
MILLER DIVORCE CASE.
Wife Regretx Having Secured Di
vorce— Would Rather Secure Canb.
FERGUS FALLS, Minn., July 6.—A
hearing which will probably settle the
celebrated Mary Miller case for some
time to come will.occur in fhe probate
court tomorrow. About three years ago,
Mrs. Mary Miller was committed to the
Insane hospital, her husband alleging that
she was. money crazy. She had an estate
valued at from $10,000 to $15,000, and her
husband was appointed her guardian.
&S^m£F®S^i always Bvr j&&
a X_tfc^ _/&%& >v ot ma<)e /■***_£ •
jgJV V x^ya trust. / MWwtf
yjft ' ~V/ Baking IfewdrrCrt Cliic.-^i^Wj/,
THE ST. PAUL GLUBE, FKLUAY, JULY, 6, 1900.
When discharged she took a trip to North
Dakota, employed attorneys there and
secured one of the Justly celebrated di
vorces which the courts of that state dis
pense. About two months ago Mr. Miller
died, and he, too, leaves an estate valued
at $10,000. Mrs. Miller's attorneys hoped
to prove that the North Dakota divorce
was Illegal, in order that she should se
cure a widow's portion of this estate. Her
children have now petitioned that her
eldest son be appointed guardian, and this
appointment will doubtless be made.
Christ Schack, a teamster, employed
by the St. Crolx Power company, at Ap
ple River Falls, was accidentally drown
ed in Apple river on Wednesday. Schack
had been in the habit of driving his
horses into the water for the purpose of
watering them, and not thinking of the
sharp rise in the river by reason of
recent heavy rains, he attempted to do so
on Wednesday. The current was too
.swift and carried the horses, wagon and
all down the stream, and Schacht was
carried over the falls. The horses were
rescued, but Schack gave up his life.
He was about nfty years old, and has a
brother In the employ of the St. Paul
Electric Lighting company. Louis
Brown, who is in charge of one of the
departments of the dam, says that the
team, wagon and all were carried over
the falls, having a drop of about twenty
two feet, but that the wagon did not up
*et until after it had reached the level
river below the falls. The body has not
yet been recovered, although an incessant
search was kept up all day yesterday.
The Weyerhaeuser and bowboat de
parted yesterday with two rafts of logs
for the Rock Island Lumber company.
The Ben Hershey left with logs for the
Standard Lumber company, of Dubuque,
and lumber for Ott, Muser & Co The
Jessie B will leave this morning with a
log raft and will meet the Juniata at
Very heavy rains occurred again along
the tributaries of the St. Croix Wednes
day, and there is plenty of water in the
river. There is now no question but that
nearly all drive? will come in and thai
the remainder of this season will be a
budy one for loggers^anri rivermen. All
mills here -have work enough ahead to
keep them going until the close of the
Daniel Eller, who died yesterday at
St. Paul, was a member of the Independ
ent Order of Foresters, the Royal Ar
canum and the Red Men, of this city,
having for a number of years been the
Omaha Railroad company's agent at
Stillwater Junction. A number of his
Stillwater friends will attend the fu
Few accidents occurred In this city on
the Fourth, none of them very serious.
Frank Litfln had his face severely burn
ed by the explosion of a Roman candle.
Peter Carwitzel, of this city, died on
Wednesday at the Lake Elmo sanitarium.
Deceased had been ill with an enlarge
ment of the liver for some time. He was
a native of Switzerland and was forty
one years of age. His 'wife resides in
Europe. The remains were brought to
this city for interment.
The July meeting of the board of prison
managers will be held at the prison to
The manufacture of twine at the prison
Is slacking up gradually, and many of
tlie convicts who were employed In the
(wine factory have been assigned to wQrk
In the shoe shops, where they will re
main until the manufacture of twine for
next season Is commenced. The output
of twine at the prison this season has
been the largest in the history of the
twine industry at that Institution.
The ladies of the Stillwater Reading
club have volunteered to purchase seals
for the public park on West Churchill
street, and served lunch on Wednesday
from which they realized $75.
The. funeral of Miss Kate Barry was
held yesterday morning- from St. Mich
ael's church, the interment occurring In
the Catholic cemetery at South Still
cai.sk for divorce.
PreacUer Complain* of Wire's An
tiiiatiiy—Jn<i)je Convent* to Decree.
FARGO, N. D., July s.—One of the
latest to profit by the North Dakota ili
vorce laws is-Rev. Horace C. Kelley, ivno
formerly preached a Corning, N. Y. He
claimed that he was an evangelist, and
that he was married five years ago. lie
asserts that his wife had an antipathy
toward him and refused to carry out her
marriage vows. His strange situation so
preyed on his mind that he was compelled
to give up his religious work. The c<>m
plajnt was such an unusual one that
Judge Pollock had no hesitancy in grant-
Ing the decree.
IMTBD CHRISTIAN PARTY.
Nominate Candidates and Announce
Platform on Sheldon Plan.
DES MOINES, To., July s—The United
Christian party, a unique political organ,
ization having for Its motto "What
Would Jesus Do," and founded on the
principles of Sheldonism, held its second
annual state convention Jn this city. A
full state ticket was nominated and a
platform was adopted in which the saloon
was opposed, the principle of the initia
tive and referendum indorsed and the
golden rule held up as the guide by which
temporal affairs should be governed.
l!i:i.l) tip AND SHOT.
Saloonkeeper nt Albert L-en. Sand
liiißfi-il and Shot.
ALBERT LEA, Minn., July 6.-"When
going home last night from his place of
business, F. Walker, a well known and
wealthy saloonkeeper, was held up, but,
fortunately, he had no money with him.
The robbers sandtagged their victim and
shot him, the bullet entering the left
cheek and passing out at the ear. Ho
Is now at the hospital and is expected to
recover, but the wound Is an ugly one.
Rain nt Devils Lake.
DEVII/S LAKE, N. D., July s.—(Spe
cial.)—The long prayed for rain arrived
at 2:30 this morning, since which It has
been raining continuously. Between one
and two Inches has fallen. The pros
pects for a flax crop of from 12 to 14
bushels to the acre are good. There will
be some fair fields of wheat In the north
ern parts of the county. Late wheat will
be about 15 bushels to the acre.
At Chautauqua yesterday between 4,000
and 5,000 people were present. Hon. John
F. Finnerty, formerly of Chicago, ad
Devils Lake ball team defeated "Willow
City 9 to 15.
The State Press association meets at
Chautauqua next Saturday.
HASTINGS, Minn., July 5.—A three
year-old son of Michael Kerst, of Vermil
lion, accidentally fell from the tool box
of a threshing machine this afternoon
and was instantly killed, one of the
wheels pa.sa.ng over his head.
Miss Martha Stroschein, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Stroschein, of
this city, and Henry Papke, of Aberdeen,
were married in that city on the 4th inst.
Bert Paulson, shoemaker on Vermillion
street, was sentenced to fifty days in the
county jail by Justice Nejwell today for
assaulting John Reuter on the Fourth.
A pension of $12 per month has been
granted to T. M. Wilson, of this city.
" The Hastings-Rosemount team will go
to La Crosse next Sunday to play ball
with the team of that city.
W. S. Walbridge, of this city, started
today to take the manufacturing census
statistics for Hastings and South St
Indians Held for Trial.
BRAINERD, Minn., July 8.-The three
Indians who broke into Mayor Klnkele'r,
, ware house at Walker, and stole a quan
tity of liquors, which caused, or was part
of Lhfc cuubt ol Uifc recent trouble tker^
were arrested and examined, with the
result that two were held to the nciu
term of the- district-court, while the case
against the other was dismissed. '
CluiniaiKiunS Big; Day.
BIG STONE CITY, S. D., July 5._
Yesterday was a great day at the Cha
tauqua, the attendance being far In ex
cess of any other day. There were fully
3,000 people on the ground. The great
pavilion was crowded to hear Congress
man Dolliver deliver his lecture, "Th«
Nation of America."
Shot to Kill.
DUL.UTH, Minn., July 5.— Yesterday at
New St. Louis, a few miles up the river,
from Duluth, Ada Arlington shot and kill
ed a man named John Keestx rg. Ac
cording to the story told by the woman
Ree-sbarg was trying to break into hei
house, and was threatening to assault
PolfttcinnK at St. Cloud.
ST. CLOL'D. Minn., July s.—Senator
Nelson and Van Sant met here today it
ils said, by appointment. It is under
stood the object of the meeting is the
appointment of the state central com
mittee. Nelson has nothing to say.
l.luhmlsiii's Quick Work.
ATWATER, Minn.. July 5.-An old lady,
Mrs. Holmgren, was killed by lightning
six miles southeast of this place.
The barn of I'eter Grottern, three miles
east, was struck by lightning and
burned, together with six head of cattle.
YonnK Iml Killed.
HASTINGS, Minn., July 5.-A 5-year
old son of Michael Kerst, of Vermillion,
was killed yesterday afternoon by getting
run over by a threshing machine engine,
one of the wheels passing over his head.
Rev. J. Stanley Roberts, of Bolton,
England, was one ot the ministers who
attended the meetings of th<- c. M. Pres
bytery which was held at Lake Crystal
last week. Mr. Roberta was the gue.-t
of Rev. Edwards. Rev. Owen Evans
and wife, of Minneapolis, also attended
Tho St?. Peter and Paul's society of
Belle Plaine, Minn., at its annual election
of officers on Friday, elected the follow
ing': A. Bauman, president; Fi-hnk Tiliz.
vice president; W. H. Weibeler, secretary;
Joseph Neubeiser, treasurer; Josepn F.
The Wincna County Medical society
met Tuesday afternoon at the offices of
McGaughey & Prkchard. when Dr. Clay
ton presented a paper on "Plaeusta Ptu
via " and Dr. H. F. McGaughoy a paper
on the subject, "Laboratory Diagnosis."
Wild game is still plentiful In Roseau
county. One- citizen of Warroad has two
cub bears that he secured aft^r killing
their parents. Another has a. mo<>.-<- for
a pet, and a third owns two wolves that
follow him about like dogs.
Miss Lawrence and Dr. Shoemaker, of
St. Cloud, are writing a prospectus for
a text book about to be published by one
of the largest American text book pub
Mrs. Theodore Welmer, of Winona, took
a dose of poison by mistake Monday even
ing. A physician was ltnmediatey sum
moned, and she was out of danger in a
very short time.
The Rt. Rev. H. B. Whipple, bishop ol
the Episcopal diocese of Minnesota, made
a visit to St. Luke's parish on Monday,
nnd in the evening confirmed a class of
Mr. Otto Bollman, son of Mr. Bernardt
Bollman, of the town of Hart, has been
appointed a teacher of science in the
high school at Owosso, Mich.
S- G. Sample and E. Few, of Minne
apolis, will sjeak at the Democratic
gathering to take place at Hutchinson on
The eighth annual session of the train
ing school for teae'hers will hv held at
Caledonia, beginning July 9, and continue
The summer training schcq) for Ka:i
diyohi county teachers opens in Wiimar
next Monday, for a four week*' session.
The state veterinary surgeon is war
Walnut Glove, where glanders have,
broken cut seriously among the horses.
A Bishop Gilbert Memorial fund ot $00,
--000 for Sea bury Divinity school, Winona,
is to be raised.
DEWET IS NOT CAIfiHT
CORDON AROVND BOEII (OJIMAM)-
XX KOT t'OMI'I,KTE.
LONDON, July 6, 4:50 a. m.-The cordon
around Gen. Dewet appears still too wide, J
at least he has not yet been cornered.
Dispatches from the front, e-xcept official
ones, deal with trifles or vague probabil
The Dally Telegraph's Louienzo Mar
ques correspondent attempted on July 4
to interview President Kruger at Water
valonder. President Kruger was there,
but he deputed State Secretary Reitz to
talk. The secretary said:
"President Kruger wishes, through me,
to reiterate what he has said ove»r and
over again. The South African Republic
will light for independence as K>ng as
Sim burghers remain alive, and even thea
win continue to light. Such is our de
Dr. Conan Doyle, writing to the British
Medical Journal, says he thinks there will
be 10,000 to lIi.OOO cases of enteric fever at
one time. Six hundred patients died at
Bloemfonte?ln in one month. Dr. D.jyle
declared the physicians did all they could.
CANADIANS START HOME.
LONDON, July 5.—A number, of mem
bers of the first Canadian contingent sent
to South Africa sailed for home on the
Allan line steamer Parisian today. They
complained greatly of the treatment they
were subjected to In the fie&\ hospitals.
6T1,150 Canadian troops, 800 were strick
en with enteric fever, mostly due to the
putrid water of Paardeberg. .
FLORA. Ind.. July 5.—A fcarriage con
taining Nora Blickenstaff, liis wife and
three children was struck by -a switch
engine !atc last night. Mr. Blickcn;-iaff,
a six-year-old boy and a one-yenr-ohl
child were killed, and a three-year-old
child so badly injured that it Is not ex
pected to Jive.
. -«. ;
Inrter Ocenn Cn»e Postponed.
CHICAGO, July s.—The case of the In
ter Ocean Publishing company against
the Associated Press of New York, which
was scheduled to come up before Judge
Grosscup in the United States circuit
court today, on a motion to remand to
the: state courts, has been postponed in
definitely by an agreement of council.
DEATHS OF A DAY.
RICHMOND, Va., July 6.—C01. C. O. B.
Cowanlin, editcr-in-chief ot the Rich
mond Dispatch, and president of the Dis
patch corir.pny, aled today -from tvphold
fever, aged 48 years.
RING WORM, No CDPe Ko Pn»--
Your druggist will refund your money
if Pazo Ointment falls to. cure you. 50 cts.
Ben Franklin Wanted Canada.
New York Tribune.
"The North American . Nerte.9 and
Queries," a new Canadian periodical, says
the first printing press in Montreal was
set up by Benjamin Franklin- m 1775, in
order to print manifestoes ; appealing to
the Canadians to cast their) lot: with the
colonies further south. The press was not
long In operation, and was-removed to
the United States, but the vault; in which
it was set up is still standing. , It is in
the Chateau de flamezay, a quaint old
building whose history is contemporary
with that of the city, and Wiiici* is care
fully preserved as a relic oi the French
regime in New France. Franklin's idea
from the first was to include Canada in
the confederation, and he wished to in
clude Ireland as well. His. juurney to
Canada later, however, convinced him
that there was no possibility"nf'rhe Cana
dian possessions joining in the vevolt.
IE U ! VI 1° fi I Obesitins ro
ll ■ uij bMI. diices fat even
l?lll UU I (111 a f ter repeated
failures with so-called ether cures: respiration im
proved AT ONCE: rsfe. no dieting, no purge, 75 cts.
and $1.50. GOODRICH & CO., 935 Arch St.,
Philadelphia, Pa. Samples End circulars FREE.
Sold and recommended by the following druggists:
F. M. Pirker, Ticknor & Jaeger, R. A. Becker,
Neff & Roser.Quist, W. A. Frost & Co.
i BROWN'S CAPSOLESsss?.SniIS!
■1 DRIVES II ill
GETS A FIRMER GRIP ON THE
LEAS IN THE NATIONAL,
CINCINNATI GETS ONE HIT
As a Result the Ex-Porkfm Are Shut
Oat—New York Defeated Pltta
bur»i In a Mlsenibli I'layed
Game by the Latter.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Brooklyn 59 38 21 644
Pittsburg 63 35 28 666
Philadelphia .. ..61 34 27 667
Chicago 61 32 29 .5.M
Cincinnati 61 29 32 475
Boston 68 26 82 .448
St. Louis 57 25 32 438
New York 68 21 37 '.&2
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY.
Boston at Chicago.
New York at Pittsburg.
Philadelphia at St. Louis.
CINCINNATI, 0., July 5.— Nops allowed
Cincinnati but one hit today. Newton,
too, pitched effectively. Dahlen's hitting
gave the Champions their runs. Score:
Cm. IRIH|P|A|E Brook. RjHjPiA|E
Bart, cf| Oj 0; 3| 0| 0 Jones, cf! 0| 2 3| 0| 0
Corn, es| 0| 1| 2\ 7| 0 K'ler, rfj 0| 1[ 1| 0! 0
Bky, lb! 0| Ojlll II 0 Jen's, lb| 0| 2| 7| 01 0
Cfd, If.! 0! 0| 31 0! 0 S'k'd, lf.| 0 0 5| Oj 0
Mcß, rf.i 0| 0 2 0 OD'h'n, ssj 2 2 21 1| 0
Qumn. 2b| 0| 0| lj 2! 0 I'ross, b'h 0| 1 01 31 0
Stdt, 3b.j 0! 0! 0 2 0 Daly, 2b. 0! 0 2| ll 0
Peltz, c.i 0| 0| 5 3 OFar'll, c. 0! 2 7 1 0
Newa, pj Oj Oj 0 21 0 Nops, p.. 0 0 Oj 0 0
__Totalß .[ 01 11271171 € Totals. 2 1O27]~6"o
Cincinnati ..........0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00^0
Brooklyn Q p p p p 0 i o I—2
Earned runs, Brooklyn^TTwo-base hit,
Dahlen; three base hit, Dahlen; stolen
rases, Corcoran, Dahlen; double, play,
yuinn to Corcoran to Berkley; first on
balls, Newton, Nops 2; hit by pitched ball,
Nops 1; struck out, Nops 6, Newton 6
time, 1:00; umpire, EmeUe.
ST. LOUS CIUI'PLED.
One Reaaon Why Philadelphia Won
a (ianie of I'nii.
ST. LOUIS, July 5.-St. Louis presented
a crippled team today, but at that put
up a stiff game. McGraws injured hand
prevented him from playing. Attendance,
St. L. |R|H PIAIB PhTli; !RiITP!A!E
B'kett, If! 0| 3 3 0| 0 Th'as, cf; 21 2 21 0j 0
K't.-r, 2b| 0j 2| 1| Oj 0 Slagle, lf| 0| 0| 8| 21 0
grace, ssi o l 4 a; 0 Deity, lb] 01 21141 0' 1
D'van, rf 1 1 1 0 0 LaJ'e, 2b| 0 1 B| 3 0
Dilld, cf 0 0 3 II 0! Flick, rfi 0 2 1 01 0
Sff^y lbi ° °14) ! o'^'eias, c! 002 if o
S hoff, 3b II 1 0 61 1 \V v'n, 3b| 0| 2| ll 4 0
Criger, c 0 1 4 0| OCross, ss| 1| 1| 2) 81 0
Pow'll, p 0 0 0 4| 0 Piatt, p.. 0! 01 0 2(1
. 219130141 lj^oatls^~3|io|3o 20j'"2
St. "Louis 0~0""lT""o 0 O*""o 02 o—2
Philadelphia ...100010000 I—3
Earned runs, Philadelphia 2; two-base
hit, Wolverton; double plays. Cross to
La Jole to Delehanty 2, Slagle to Wol
verton, Powell to McGann to Criger;
passed ball, Douglas; stolen base Don
ovan, Sudhoff, McGann, Keister, Flick,
La Joie; three-base hits. Cross, Thomas;
hit by pitcher, McGann 2; bases on balls,
off Powell 2, off Piatt 3; struck out, by
Puwetf 3, by Piatt 1: sacrifice hit. Cross;
time, 2:25; umpire, Hurst.
PITTSBURG DID BADLY.
Lost Through Error* and M!»ernl»ly
Slow I'ln v I Kg.
PITTSBURG, July 6.-Pittsburg lost
through errors and miserably slow play
ing. Attendance, 2,800. Score:
Pitts. |R|HIP;AIEi N. Y. |R|H|PIA|B
Clarke, If] 0| 0| 3| 0| OV'H'e, cf.| 0| 0| 2| 0i 0
B'mt, cf| 1| 1| 2| 0! o^'non, 2b.i 0| 0| 3i' l| 2
iW'ms, 3bj 1] 1| 2| 1| Ijg'baeh, lf| 3| 3| 41 1\ 0
W ncr, rf 0 2| ll 01 0 Smith, rl'l II 0! 11 01 0
R'hey, 2b 0 0 3 i\ 3boyle, lb! 2| 1! 9| tl 0
C'ley, lb. 0 1 12] II olprady, ss 01 II 21 4 2
Z'mer, c.| 0| 1| 2| 1| Oilman, c. 0 0 4| ] 0
Ely; ss...| 0j 1| 1| 41 OH'm'n, 3b 1 1 II 0 0
W'doJl, p| 0| 0] 1| 0| 0 G-Tick, p.i 0 1 1 61 0
•McC'ry .1 01 0| 01 0i 0' | '- —
Leever, p[ lj ll 0] 3| 0 Totals .| 7] 7 27;i3| 4
Totals .1 3[ 8127]14| 4
Pittsburg 70~~0 0 0 2 10 0 o^3
New York 0 0 1 3 10 0 2 o—7
•McCreery batted for Waddell in the
Earned runs, New York 1; two-base
hits, Lccver, Selbaeh; three-base hit, S> I
bach; sacrifice hits, Van Haltren, Smith,
Grady; stolen bases, Van llaltren, Glea
son, Smith; double play, Selbach to Bow
erman; first base on balls, off Waddell 1;
off Carrick 4; struck out, by Waddell 1;
by Leever 1; by Carrick 2; time, 1:50; um
CANNOT STOP THEM.
Chicago Win* Eighth Straight Game
n« ExjteiiMe of Dotton,
CHICAGO, July s.—Chicago won the
eighth straight game by shutting out
Boston. Hits by Ryan and McCormleS
and wild throws by Long and Clements
gave the locals their runs. Bott» pitchers
did good work. Attendance, 2,200. Score:
~ChT |R|H PJAIEi Bos! RJlflPiAlE
M'C'y, lf.| 0| 1 2| 0! oH"ton, cf 01 3] ll 0! 0
C'lds, 2b.| 0| 0! 3| H 0 I'lins, 3b! 01 0! 31 3! 1
M'tes, lb.| 0| 2jlO| 0| Ofctahl, lf.j OJ o! 1 0| 0
ftyan, rf.| 1 1\ 31 01 1 C"ney, lb 01 0| 7 3| 0
Green, cf 1 lj 2 0; 0 f man, rf] 0] 1! 1| 0! 0
M'C'k, ss! 0| l| Oi 6! Of.owe, 2b.[ 0 1, li I 3 0
H'ley. 3b.i 0| Pj 31 21 0 Long, bs. 0j 0| 1 3 0
P'hue, c.j Oi 2i 4i 0 OC'm'ts, c. 01 0| 7 2| 1
faylor, p 0 0 0! 21 0 Dineen, p 0! 21 3 H 0
Totals . 2| B|27|ll| 1 Totals .[ 0[ 7|24|lS| 2
Chicago P 2 0 0 0 0 0 o" o—2
Boston 0 C 0 0 0 P 0 0 o—o
Left on bases, Chicago 3, Boston 1; two^
base hits, Hamilton, McCarthy, Donahue;
sacriiice hits, Collins, Bradley; stolen
bases, Mertes. Ryan, Green, McCorihick;
double play, Clements to Collins: struck
cut, by Taylor 2, by Dineen 4; wild pitch,
Dineen; time, 2:09; umpire, Terry; earned
TO GET A CROWD.
MlnneapallN-Knnsas City Game \\ as
Pontponed a Day.
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Chicago 67 41 20 .611
Milwaukee 67 89 28 .683
Indianapolis 62 34 28 .533
Cleveland 63 34 29 .524
Minneapolis 66 81 35 .4G.9
Kansas City 70 32 38 .457
Detroit 65 28 37 .436
Buffalo .. . v 66 24 42 .363
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY.
Cleveland at Buffalo.
Detroit at Indianapolis.
Minneapolis at Kansas City.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 5.-There was
no game here today between Kansas City
and Minneapolis, the management con
cluding to play the game tomorrow in
order to get a larger crowd.
CRONIN HARD HIT.
INDIANAPOLIS, July 8.-Cronin was
batted for five runs in the ninth inning
today after pitching superb ball al)
through. Barnes relieved Guese In the
fifth inning. Score:
' 2nd. !R!H!P|A!E. Det. !R!H|PiAiE
H'g'r, rf| 21 1| 1| 0| 0 Casey, 3b II 21 ll 3 0
H'tsel, If] 0| 0! 01 0| 1 Y-ger, rf. l| 2i Oi 0 1
Soy'd, cfl 01 Oj 0 1 0 Har'y, If! 1| 1| 2| Oj 0
G'r, cf.lf.l 21 2i 1| 0: 0 Elb'd, es| 01 0! 2! 2| 0
Pow's, c.l 0| 2| 21 3i 1 Ryan, 2bl 0| 1| 3| 4! 0
M'd'n, bsJ Oj 31 3| 6) 1 D'lon, lb.: 0! l! 10' 0J 0
Kelly, lb] 0| o|l2| Oi 0 Nicol, cf.i Oi 2| l\ 0| 0
Flynn, 2bj 0. 0; 3! 3! v McA'r. c. 1 lj C! of i
H'key, 3bl 1| 2| 2\ 3! 0 Cronin, p 2 1| 0' 2! 1
Guese, p.| Oj 1 Oj lj 0 I—l—i—
B'nes. P.i 0i 0| ll 2[ 0 Totals.. 6111J2511 5
•Heydon I II 0| 01 0! 0
•Gray ...] 1 0| 0J 0| 0
Totals../ 7!'11!27ji9! 3
Indianapolis 2 00000005-1
Detroit 0 0 3 0 1 0 0 0 2—o
•Heydon batted for Flynn Jn ninth.
Gray batted for Barnes in ninth.
Innings pitched, Guese 4, Barnes ">,
Cronin ;>; base hits, made off Guese 5,
off Barnes 6, off Cronin 11; basts on
brills, by Barnes 2, by Cronin 4; struck
out, by Cronin 6; hit by pitcher, by
Guese, Eiberfeld; thrcc-bas? hits, Geier,
Casey, Ycager; sacrifice hit, Casey;
double play, Madison to Hickev; stolei.
bases, Hogriever, Madison, Hlckey, liiu--
for yo\ir Summer trip,
xfl consideration for yovir
& SgJ\ personal comfort sKovild
tfIFSJJnr have great weight. Com
yß^ii partment and St^nda-rd
jT-Jf-f jsz^^sfj m Sleeping ce^rs, Free Re-
A clining CKair cars. Din-
All Ij^XL^J^fm in^ cars a la. carte &nd
MAIX/ Buffet Club cars vi^ the
IjE B^fflfln 1a ®t# au' and Minneapolis
(S DKn jß' the east; to Dcs Moines,
/jS |m\ *^c southwest.
/|h K^B\ tickets: Fifth and Robert Sts.
I/Bmm K« l\ and Union Depot, ST. PAUL.
ley; left on bases, Indianapolis 8, Detroit
b; umpire, Dwyer; time, 2 SO.
COMISKEY'S GOOD LUCK.
MILWAUKEE, Wls.. July B.—Dowd'a
error in the seventh inning gave Chicago
the game today. Both pitchers were <f
fective throughout, but the visitors had
the luck with" them. Beside the pitching
Dowd's catch of Bugden's liy in the sev
enth was ihe feature. Score:
Mil. |R|H P|A!E, Chi. |R!H|PIA|E
U'ron, rf 0 1 1 0 OHoy, cf..| 1| 1| »'| 010
Cany, of 0 1 n ofrdie, lf.i o, 21 21 11 0
uwwd, If. 0 0i 2 0 1 M'F'd, rf j 0| li 1 0 0
K'h'm, If 0 0| 0 0 O^'dcn, 2b. 0 0 13 0
,Vson, lb 0 1 11 0] 0 f'mn. 3b| 0 1 2 3 0
Kultz, ss. 0 1 2 3 OtYgart, bsj 0 0 1 GT 0
j'.mith, c. 0 0 »! 0 Ofsbell, lb 1 Ol 014 li 0
Hurke, 3b| 0 1 2 4 0 S'den. c.l 0 0 4 0t 0
13'ber, 2b 0 2 2 4 OJvatoll, p! 0 1 0 3 0
Dling, p. 0 10 2 0 1—
— »Totalß 1 6;26 IC|O
0( 8|27|14| l
Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
rhleago 0 0000 010 o—l
•Dowd out for Interference.
Two-base hits, Bierbauer, Burkp, Dowl-
Ing; stolen bases, Fultz, McFarland,
Padden; basea on balls, off Dnwllng 4, nft
Katoll 1; hit by pitched ball. Padden; sac
rifice hit?, Garry, Powd, Hrodie; struck
out, by Dowling 5, by Katoll 1; double
plays, Fultz to .Bierbauer to Anderson,
Shugart to Isbell to Bugden; left on bases,
Milwaukee 6. Chicago 8; umpire. McDon
ald; time, 1:50.
Ball nr New I'mmir.
NEW PRAOtJE, July B.—The New
Prague Banners defeated the Flmii, Van
Slyek, YoiiriK &. Co. baseball club, of ..-.t.
Paul, on Ihe Fourth, by a wore of IV to
6. The Banners put up a strong g.'ime.
and outplayed the visitors at every st: 1 >^«
of the K.ime. The battery work of both
truns was good, l-ut the St. Paul twlfici
did not get good support. From s<» i.i!
and clean ball playing standpoints It was
the beel game ever put up on the local
diamond. The visitors arc composed of
a lot of fme fellows, and the Banners are
anxious to givo tliem a return t;ame a
week from mxl Sunday. Score:
New Prague ■» <"> c 1 4 1 0 0 1—1;
Pinch ft <'o 0 0 1 0 0 3 i' 1 c— 5
Batteries—lCllnkhamer and Koenlg for
New Prague; Schumacher and Oakcs for
The St. Paul Colts and the Vanstrum
team, of Minneapolis, will cross bats next
Katiirlay afternoon, July 7, at Lexington
park, for a $;>0 parse and the champion
ship of the Twin Cities. The Colts will
line up as follows: Swick, catcher; Deli,
pitcher; Salmon, iii>t ba«e; Moshesky,
second haee; i'"gan, short stop; Esch,
third l>a-«'; Elbel, left Held; Donovan,
center iU-Kl: (Jrathwul. nght field. Tha
game will be called at ?» o'clock sharp.
• • *
The Leaders "Wednesday defeated the
Young Tornadoes l>v n score of l^ to I.
The pitching of Leonard was a feature.
Batteries—Leaders, Leonard and Comer;
Tornadoes, O'Boyle and Churchill.
• * *
The Sycamores would like, a pnme with
either tho Klonm &• Leveroas, (Jraur,
Snowflakcs or d'Himblann f-»r next >Si.;i
day. Address Manager Join. O'< onnor,
127 Cayuga street.
• * *
The West Publishing company team
played a Fourth of July game with the
Stillwater club at the Burlington avenue
ball park, Stlllwater. West Publishing
company 4, Stillwatcr 7. Batteries: Weal,
Hoffman and Moshofsky; Stillwater,
Burns and Tolem.
MISS lIKNXETT FAST.
i: ( jiinl.«l WiisiliiiiKlon Park Track
Ilecord I'ndrr Heavy liiipoHt.
CHICAGO, July s.—At Washington
Park today Miss Bennett, carrying 123
pounds, equaled the track record of 48
seconds* for a half-mile, and Sly ran plx
furlongs In l:l2^i, while selling platers
In the last race equaled the track record
for seven and a half furlongs. Miss Ben
nett's performance occurred In "Ihe Quick
step stakes. G. B. Morris' Golden Age was
the favorite, and J. P. Schorr chose Lady
Schorr as his representative out of sev
eral entries, but MLss Bennett was made
the second choice. Miss Bennett rushed
at once to the front and ma/ie a runaway
race of It, being eased up In the stretch,
or the world's record for a half-mile
would have been endangered. Golden Age
never got to the front and finished Jn
the iuck. The closing event was won
by a 40 to 1 shot. Teucer, the favorite,
was third. Summaries:
First race, mile—Cogmoosey won, Flo
rlzar second, Lamachus third. Time,
Second race, six furlongs—Sly won,
Belle of Memphis second, Headwater
third. Time, 1:12%.
Third race. Quickstep stakes, half mile—
Miss Bennett won, Harry Hardendeen
second, School for Scandal third. Time,
Fourth race, mile and a sixteenth —Gold
Fox won. Eva Rice second, Andes third.
Fifth race, mile and seventy yards, sell
ing— Orimar won, Clay Pointer second,
Patroon third. Time, 1:44.
'sauoiJn; jreq B puß uoa»s '30bj qixis
selling—Mellocols won. Miss Shanley sec
ond, Teucer third. Time, 1:33.
Entries for tomorrow:
First race, six furlongs—Lllanto, 103;
Parmenian, 108; The L-idy in Blue. 10J;
Kmi^re, 108; Modrlne, 108; Cora Havlll 11.,
112; Lomond, 102.
Second race, five furlongs, selling—l>lkp
ries?;, Small Jack, Cora Goetz, 99; Gold
Badge, 100; Kid Cox, 101; Scallawag, 102;
Farmer Bennett, Possart, Craven, 104.
Third race, mile and a Plxt..-enth—Bru
lare, lU3; Red Pirate, 106; Prince Blazes,
107, Maryland Reserve, 103; Topmast, li:,\
Jim McCleevy, 110; Espionage, 107; Catas
Fourth race, mile, selling—Honeywood,
90; George Kratz. IOC; Van Ilooreb.-ke, 80;
Limelight, 103; Chauncey Fisher, 105; Sil
ver Garter, 97; Owensboro, 93; Troubaline,
SS: Leando, 106.
Fifth race, fifteen-sixteenths of a mile—
Chappaqua, 112; Star Chime, 98; La Jo
sephine, 107; Tuthlll, 103.
Sixth race, mile, selling—Tappan,
Lividia, 105; The Bobby. (tS; Erwln, 97;
Limerick, 102; Greatland, 106; Tarhill, 94.
LONDON. July s.— At tho third day's
racing- of the Newmarket first July
meeting todny. the Princess of v
stakes, of 10,000 sovereigns, the second
hone to receive 1,800 sovereigns, and th*>
third 1,000 soy riUiis, and tli>' noml
of tin- winner 400 sovereigns^ and th*
nominator of tlu second 200 so\ < r. lj;n»
out of the stakes, for three ;ui<l four
year-olds, tho Rowley mile, was won
by Mr. H. Chaplin's tlir. «■-;, ■;.r-ohi bay
fllly. Merry Gal. by Galopln. out or Mary
Scaton. on which .1. Reirr h;id the mount.
The Prince of Wales' three-year-old colt.
Diamond Jubilee, the winner of ims
year's D« rby, by St. Simon, out «>f Per
dlta, finished next. Lord Wtlltam Ben -
ford's four-year-old chestnut colt, <';,!
man, by Locohaichee, out <..f Happj Day.
ridden by L. lttlff, ran third. I.
• .vi.l.ii ilty (,lf Giunr*.
NEW YORK, July 5-Out of a big Held
of contestants who began tlv« golf tour
nament last Monday on tin- Qarden <"lty
links, only four remain In to light It out
for the honor of holding the amateur
championship of the United States ■■,
are Herbert M. Harrlman, ol the Mead.
owbrook dub, the present champion;
Flndlay S. Douglas, of ih<> Falrfleld Coun
ty dub, Greenwich, Conn., the cham
pion of 1898; Walter J. Travis, of Oak
land, L. 1., and A. •! Lockwood, an I
llsh player who has made Boston, M.
PIMPLES AND FRECKLES ON FACE.
Your druKKlnt will refund ynur money
If Pazo Ointment falls to cure you. 60 cts.
HOBOKEN HORROR VICTIMS.
J.iii-ii«- Nil■■■ her of I iiMcii <Ifl<'il Bodies
<'<iiinlk>k'«i (<> Graves.
NEW FORK, July 6.-A large numbe*
of unidentified bodies recovered fron
Hotooken steamship (ire have been buried
In that city today. There were not .■ i ; i.
hearses In Jersey city and Hoboki
carry all of the dead, and th" r •
■was compelled to carry some on ti
Long before the hour s< t for th<
neral cortege to start, crouds or m< n,
women and children gathered along ihe
route through which the funeral pri
slon was to pass. Tlie hear wa
■but this did not seem to keep away the
The North German Lloyd Steamship
company had arranged for the fun< ml,
and Its representatives were present to
see that the company's plans were
rlefl out. The funeral services, though
simple in character, were very in
Read the announcement of the Hotel
Empire, New York City, on page 8 ot
Have you secured your Baker's Pre
mium Coffee pictures yet?
CAN CANCER OF THE FACE BE CUHF.D T
*'Y«3, cancer can h« cured." So writ-3 C. Nei
land, Minkler, lowa. "I was cured. This warrants
mo In saylne that Dr. J. W. Thorr.i l . . t
cancer of the face."
I.NFIRMAKY. Established iSBj.
18 years In St. Paul. 35 years' mum
Dr. J. W. Thompson, Director of Staff.
We cure all diseases of tho Eye, Ear, Nose.
Throat, Catarrh, Cancer of the Face and i.l
diseases of the head. Tho only ex :.|islve infirm.
■ry in the State.
Merrill Bulldlnz, Cor. Fifth and St. Peter St.*.
(Via Chicago, Mllvaukao & St. Paul Ry.)
Leaves Minneapolis 7:50 a. m. daily
•• St. Paul 8:30 "
Arrives Dubuque 5:00 p. m. "
" Rock Island 8:40 " M
11 Peoria 11:30 •• M
" St. Louis 7:28 a. m.
Beautiful daylight ride along tho
Mississippi, St. Paul to Rock Islanl.
Lowest rates. Call on "TheMHwau
kee" agents, or writ©
J. T. CONLEY,
Asst. Gen. Pas 3. Agt., St. Paul.