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BE A MAIN
Throw Away Your Medicine—Our
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CHAMPION BY MERIT
... JEFFRIES HAS FOUGHT HIS WAY
TO THE TOP OF THE
AN UNPROMISING BEGINNING
first Stepped Into the King; in IS9O
V - - —Three Years Later Knocked
- Out In vanquished
.. The present holder of the champion
- chip title is, technically speaking, the
first world's champion pugilist at heavy
\ weight. Jeffries was born in Ohio in
15>75, being therefore twenty-six years of
ii a-i/f stands six foot one and one-half
jg inches in height, and will weigh fully
... 2:13 pounds when he strips for the fray.
Ho began. his fistic career July 2, 1896,
when he met Dan Long at San Fran
cisco, and lit bent him in two rounds.
He than laid off, but on April 9, 1597, he
■ "Whipped' Theodore Van .Buskirk at San
: Francisco in iwo rounds.
Henry Baker, the oM-timer,. was then
1 matched sgainst Jeffries, the pair com
ing together in San Francisco May 18,
: IS&7, and Jeffries won on a knockout in
■About this tim<- Bifjy Madden arrived
in San Francisco with his .string of fight
ers, the star of which was Steve O'Don
• nell, and th? new undeveloped-stellar
. l?ght. Gus Rjhlin. The latter was match-
Icd agiinst Jeffries, and the pair met
July -16, a twenty-round draw resulting.
The Police News at that time said re
garding the contest:
■■(Jus Ruhlin and Jim Jeffries fought
twenty rounds in San Francisco July 17.
Ruhlin, who was the first, to make his
appearance, was not accorded a very
warm reception, > but Jeffries was greeted
enthusiastically. A long delay was oc
casioned by the fact that Jeffries' hands
v.i re several sizes larger than .the gloves
provided for him, and another pair had
to bo secured. The pace was terrific from
the start. Ruhlin opened the ball with
a hook, which missed its. mark, and.
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301 Thorpe Block, Indianapolis, Indiana r.
after a clinch he rushed and swung his
right, but again missed. Jeffries got In
two lefts in the face, and landed twice
on the wind. In the second Jeffries land
ed a straight left on the jaw, and the lat
ter returned with a straight left in the
wind. The Ohioan assumed the aggres
sive, but was cleverly stopped with a
straight left in the necrt.
"The fourth round was the hottest of
the fight, for Jeffries opened up with
right and left swings on the jaw, and
the Ohioan lost his head temporarily.
He cooled down, however, and jabbed his
opponent in the nose, drawing first blood,
but was immediately sent to his kness
by a right swing in the neck, and re
mained down nine seconds. He smashed
the Angel in the throat just as the round
closed, and staggered him. Jeffries be
came the aggressor when they came up
for the eighth, and rushed the Ohioan
to the ropes. He landed several times
over Ruhlin's heart, and the latter only
landed a right swing on the neck in re
turn. At the close of the round Jeffries"
swung his right hard on the Ohioan's
jaw, staggering him. They eased up aft
er this round until the eighteenth. Jef
fries then assumed the aggressive, and
repeatedly planted his right over the
Ohioan's heart until the latter was per
ceptibly weakened. In the last round
Ruhlin was sent down and almost out by
a terrific right-hand swing on the jaw,
and only the call of time saved him. The
referee, however, declared the fight a
draw, a decision that was received with
mingled cheers and hisses."
Jeffries Worked Hard.
Jeffries did not keep idle,- but on Nov.
30 he met Joe Choynski at San Francisco,
and a twenty-round draw was the ref
During 1898 Jeffries' star began to glow
more fiercely, and at Los Angeles. Feb.
28, ho conquered Joe Groddard, the once
formidable Barrier champion, in four
On Mardh 22 he was pitted against Pe
ter Jackson, the wonderful colored man
who, in his day, was doubtless tha
world's master. Jackson had gone the
race, but a few months had apparently
rehabilitated his physical being. That
appearances were deceptive was proven
when the contest progressed, Jeffries
scoring a victory in three rounds.
Exactly a month later, April 22, Jef
fries crossed arms with Peter Everett,
and the present champion won in the
The sailor champion, Tom Sharkey,
whose main claim to fame up to this
time was his Wyatt Earp win over Fitz-
Bimmons, was the next man to face Jef
fries, and they met at San Francisco
May (j, a twenty-round bout being held,
the decision going to Jeffries.
!t may be stated here, perhaps, that
Jeffries was the main trial horse for Cor
bett. in his training- for the Fitzsimmons
contest at Csrson City, and one day dis
patches were sent out that Corbett had
knocked Jeffries out in two rounds. Jef
fries hot says this is a lie, but Corbett
says it is true
About this time ambition crept into
Jainos' craw, and he meandered from
the Golden West to the effete East to
wallop some of thd big fellows around
New York. T remember the first night
he was introduced in New York at tho
Lenox club, June 24, 1898, the evening
that Dal Hawkins was knocked out by
Jeffries at this time was a big, rough
fellow, as clumsy as a cow. and I will
never forget how he got his feet tangled
up in the ropes getting them through to
He was matched to meet two men at
the Lenox A. C, New York, Aug. 5,
agreeing to stop them in ten rounds
each. His first opponent was the big
black, Bob Armstrong, whose private
performances have always eclipsed his
ring work. Armstrong stayed the ten
rounds, but lost the decision on points.
Jeffries hurt his hand In this battle, so
(fid not carry out the rest of his pro
The showing made by Jeff did not set
the world afire. In fact, no one believed
him to be any more than a fairly good
heavyweight, one of the Joe Lannon set
of pugs, game and willing, but as slow aa
an ice wagon.
What was the surprise of the sporting
world, then, when early in 1899 Jeffries
was selected as a match for the tlfen
champion Robert Fitzsimmons. The one
sidedness of the match called forth pro
tests from all quarters. The man whom
the world wanted to see matched against
Fitzsimmons was Tom Sharkey. The
chance would have gone to the latter if
Sharkey's supporters had not felt too
confident. There were several clubs bid
ding for the match. Billy Brady had
been given a piece of the Coney Island
club to let Jeffries box Fitz there, and
when the partisans of Fitz and Sharkey
met the latter's backers would not agree
to the extortionate terms proposed by
Fit?. Was Too Coniideiit.
"When rumors reached him of Jeffries'
great improvement it was tco late to
make amends for ill-spent time, ?nd
Lanky Bob went to the ringside and de
feat. No fistic surprise like it ever came
off in America.
The jaw, slobbery, skulking youngster
of a year before had been transformed
into the bustling, -speedy, cunning, hard
hitting world's champion. It was a hard
fight, but Jeff wen.
Immediately the Sharkey people sought
a match and Jeffries proved an able
champion, for on Nov. 3 he met Sharkey
at Coney Island before the most brilliant
l-ing assemblage ever gathered, and Jef
fries proved his right to the champion
ship title by gamely winning the verdict
from Referee Siler after twenty-five
rounds of a rough-and-tumble encounter.
April 6, i^OO. Jeff knocked out Jack Fin
ncgan tit Detroit in one round.
Then came his match with Corbett,
May 11. 1900. when Gentleman Jim came*
to the rii gside Ue\ oid of his effeminate
ways, and, by the exercise of his wonder
ful cleverness outboxed the champion un
til the twenty-third round, when Jeffries
knocked Corbett out.
Sine? then, until his matc'Jes with
Griffin and Kennedy, Jeffries has done
practically nothing in the ring. He has
proved himself a great pugilist, and the
most willing pug we have had in a dec
ade to meet all challengers.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1901.
MONEY IN THE BANK
PEOPLE OP NORTH DAKOTA SHOAVX
TO BE IN A FLOURISHING
LARGE INCREASE OF DEPOSITS
Total Resources of State Banks
Amount to the Magnifi
cent Sum of
BISMARCK, N. D., Nov. 16.—An ab
stract of the statement of the condition
of state banks in North Dakota on Sept.
30, just prepared by the state examiner,
shows a large increase in resources
and deposits. Those subject to check
have increased $1,600,000 over the state
ment of July 15. Certificates or deposit
have increased $209,000. The amount due
from banks is $1,177,000. Cash on hand,
$414,000; capital stock paid in $50,000; loans
and discounts, $203,000.
The abstract shows total loans and
discounts, $5,820,000; deposits subject to
check, $4,356,000; -certificates of deposit,
$2,707,000; amount due from other banks.
$2,062,000; cash on hand, $972,000.
The total resources of the banks in tjie
state are $9,603,000. This is the best
showing in the history of the state.
liicemliarism Is Suspected—The Loss
Will Foot Up ?0,000.
BRAINERD, Minn., Nov. 16.—Incendiar
ism is suspected in connection with the
burning of J. H. Koop's sawmill at Back
us. Two of Mr. Koop's men who were
in the building at the time of the fire
are in the city today. They are H. C.
Henry, the engineer, and August Weber,
a sawyer. Both have been working in
the Koop mill since it was started and
are acquainted with all details in and
about the building. They state that they
have suspicions, but of course could not
say positively who set the fire.
The fire started in the northwest cor
ner of the building and there was a
strong wind blowing. The boilers are
on the other side of the building and
the fire did not start from there, as the
other half of the mill burned first. The
fire is a severe loss to Mr. Koop, who
had just started up for the winter. Noth
ing at all was saved and the men who (
slept in a building adjoining the boiler
room barely escaped with their lives.
The loss is about $6,000.
AX OLrD SHAVER.
A Ilazor That Has Bearded the
"World for 102 Year*.
Special to The Globe.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Nov. 16.—Frank
Kittridge, of Hudson, has in his posses
sion an heirloom of inestimable value to
him. It is a razor used by his great
great-grandfather. Upon the handle, by
the aid of a magnifying glass, can be
traced the name of his ancestor and the
date 1740. The razor has been handed
down from father to son. in me Kittridge
family. .It is still in good condition, and
is now used by the i present owner In his
shaving operations. It is - believed the
razor holds - the record for the time :: it
has been in use, having been in practi
cally constant use fora period extending
from forty years before the American
colonies gained their independence to the
Dakota Depending; on the Gusher*
for City* Water Supply.
Special to The Globe. -
SIOUX FALLS,. S. D., Nov. Good
progress is being made on the work of
constructing a new water works system
at Elk Point. All' the iron piping has
been received, and it is expected that by
next week all the mains will be laid.
Rohrman & Abrahamson, of Spink, have
been awarded the contract for sinking a'
38-irch well. : -■ This well, with one" sunk
two years ago, will furnish an abundant
supply of pure water. It is believed the
new water works system will be in suc
cessful operation by Dec. 1. 1':. ' -
The . town council of | Emery has ar
ranged . for the sinking of an ' artesian
well, which will furnish j water for fire
protection and domestic purposes. '±he
contract for sinking the well nas been
awarded to D. Greenewold. ' Under the
terms of the contract the well must fur
nish 200 barrels of water j per uay for a
period of one year. Water will be con
ducted: from the well to a large elevated
tank which will give the required pres
"•' ■ ■- j. " ■- ■ ■ ■ ■ " '.
Butler and Cheese Makers Meet.
ST. CLOUD, Minn., Nov. 16.—Indica
tions point to an unusually successful
convention next Wednesday and Thurs
day, at which time the State Association
of Butter and Cheesemakers will meet
in this city. Gov. Van Sant will be
present and will address a meeting at
the Davidson opera house the first even
ing. Sample tubs of butter are arriving
by every express, some fifty having been
already received. The committee have
things well in hand.
(ass Lake Lots Boom.
CASS LAKE, Minn., Nov. 16.—0n
Thursday A. A. Harper placed on the
market for sale the Louis TV. Hill prop
erty, adjoining the town site. Before
night Mr. Harper had sold about seventy
five lots, embracing nearly all of the
Sufferers from this horrible ( malady
nearly always inherit it — not necessarily
from the parents, but may be from some
remote ancestor, for Cancer often runs
through several generations. This deadly
poison may lay dormant in the blood for
years, or until you reach middle life, then
j the first little sore or ulcer makes its ap
pearance — or a swollen gland in the
breast, or some other part. of the body,
gives the first •warning. : :
To cure Cancer thoroughly and perma
: nently all the poisonous virus - must 7 be
eliminated from the blood—every vestage
of it driven out. This S. S. S. does, and
is the only medicine that can reach deep-r !
seated, obstinate blood troubles like this.: I
When all the poison has been forced out \
of the system the Cancer heals, and the
disease never returns.
- Cancer begins often in a small way, as the
following letter from Mrs. Shirer shows :
*" A small pimple came on my jaw about an inch
below the ear on the left side of my face. • It gave
nic no pain or iuconven- :' '• -■E*;.uic 3Ba 3; ''•'•
eince, and I should have '
forgotten about it had it i§Pi^'*Rl^esfL
. not begun to inflame and ■•:. Mr??;'. '■■'.'
itch; it ■would bleed a ' Jgf :' \ — " «33r
little, then scab over, but . K^Mmi^tiu «§
would not heal. This ■ TOs?fiP& ''SB
continued for some time, -; wPaSis '**3r: 55
when my jaw began to ' WK~IbL- -^a
swell, becoming very .A?fyFjLT< jJP■
painful. The Cancer be- -'-Si:v\|aiEj~\ ft
gan to eat and.spread,::^JS'it- /&£& -
until it was as large as a ggfMpjjfe^ <**!»
half dollar, when I heard zßßg&BjjSgi^f JR/fa^it*'
of S. S. S. and determm-rg^^^^jj^^ißf,
-ed to give it a fair trial, M«99H|bBBHHW||£%
and it was remarkable V : wH^HKIm ■
what a wonderful effect ~-;*>^t>': *:-,:
it bad from the very beginning; the sore began to
heal and after taking a few bottles disappeared
entirely. This was two years ago ; thete are still
no signs of the Cancer, and my general heatlh
continues good.—Mrs. R." Shirer, La Plata, Mo.
Si£fe '&§h is the greatest of all
I w^^ B^ blood purifiers, and the
'-•■^^' -^^^ only ■ one ( guaranteed
fcfchjH fejtajß purely vegetable. Send
,-il?™^^^- for our free book on
Cancer, containing valuable and interest
ing • information ' about ■ this disease, and
write our physicians about yonr case. We
make no charge for medical advice.
( THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, 6*.
most desirable residence and business
portion. Some parties who purchased
several lot 3 have decided to build a num
ber of new tenement houses and rent the
same. The rapidity with which the lots
were disposed of would indicate that
property in Cass Lake is considered a
very good investment.
WINONA, Minn.ilNov. 16.—The steamer
Gate City has been "sold by Burr Robbins,
of Baraboo, the owner for the past sea
son, to George Carpenter, of Clinton,
lowa, who intends to put it in a short
iun passenger service- next- year, the
boat to play between Fulton, Lyons,
Stony Point picnic" grounds and Clinton.
Capt. Carpenter says he expects to make
hourly trips between these places, and
he anticipates that the little boat will
be a good money maker. The considera
tion given out in connection with the
transaction is $2,500. Conductor Robbins
came here yesterday from Baraboo to
meet Capt. Carpenter, and after the deal
was closed returned to that place.
Capt. Carpenter says he intends to start
South with the vessel on Sunday morn
ing, and run it down to Clinton, where it
will be tied -up for the winter. The cap
tain is an old hand in river matters, hav
ing been connected with steamboating on
the river for the past forty years.
The packet Gate City was built in
Winona a year ago this past summer. A
fatal defect in construction was made in
that it waa attempted to run the boat by
gasofine engines. These were found to
b«: inadequate, and the season being then
well advanced no further attempt to use
it was made until this spring, when it
was fitted with regular steam engines and
made into one of the most speedy crafts
on this section of the river. Burr Rob
bins. a conductor on the North-Western
road, purchased her, and secured a cap
tain and crew to run the boat, putting it
into service. on the Minnesota river, it
being the irftention to have it run as a
packet on the navigable portion of that
river as far as Shakopee. Low water,
however, interfered with navigation on
that stream to an unusual extent, and
for the greater part of the time the
packet could get only a few miles be
yond Fort Snelling. Conductor Robbins
was unable to look after the boat himself
! and in view of the season's record desir
.ed to dispose of it, which he has now
done in a satisfactory manner.
Eloped With His Stepmother.
PLTNKINTON, S. D., Nov. 16.—Fred
Seviert, a German farmer !ivins near
here, eloped a short time ago with los
stepmother, Mrs. Carl Seviert. They have
been located at Washta, lowa, near Sioux
City, where they are living at the home
of Charles Seviert, a brother.
A short time ago Carl Seivert, while
under the influence of liquor, was per
suaded to deed his farm to his son
Louis, who was to keep the aged couple.
Instead of doing so, he compelled them
to leave, and they went to reside with
the son Fred, where the intimacy is said
to have started which culminated in the
The son is about thirty years old, md
ha.s been married before. The woman is
about sixty years of age, and illiterate.
The story of the intimacy is generally
believed here, and much sympathy is f-~lt
for the aged father. He started yesterday
for Washta, and a meeting with the guil
ty relatives will probably result seriously.
Honor, Not Money- Compensation,
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Nov. 15—At a
meeting of a citizen*' committee to which
a masa'convention of Sioux Falls citizens
delegated the power to select a non-par
tisan board to have charge of the con
struction of the new municipal water
works plant, John W. Tuthill, W. T. Doo
little and C. A. Jewett were selected as
the members of the board. Mayor Burn
side will be asked to present their names
to the city council for confirmation. These
three men, if the council confirms their
selection, will have full charge of the ex
penditure of the $210,000 voted by the
taxpayers at the recent election for a
municipal waterworks system. An im
portant recommendation that the com
mittee will make to the council will be
that the members of the board serve
without pay. It has been thought that
the men named on the board should re
ceive reasonable compensation, but the
argument for service voluntary and with
out compensation prevailed.
Money Looking for Owner.
Special to The Globe.
SIOUX FALLS, S. 9., Nov. 15.—About
a year ago William Patrick, of Buffalo
Gap, this state, died. He was a member
of the Modern Woodmen of America, and
held_ a $2,000 insurance policy in that or
ganization. The beneficiaries were his
brothers, David and Thomas C, who, by
the terms of the policy, were to receive
$1,000 each. The two brothers left South
Dakota some time ago, and their present
residences were only ascertained after
nearly a year of correspondence and
search. David Patrick has just been lo
cated at Sydney, Australia, while Thomas
C, Patrick is at Johannesburg, South Af
rica, having recently completed a term
of service in the Boer army. Drafts for
$1,000 have just been forwarded by the
head camp of the Modern Woodmen to
the two heirs of William Patrick.
Sites for Girls' Schools.
WABASHA, Minn., Nov. 16.—A special
meeting of the city council was held last
evening for the purpose of offering suit
able sites for the new industrial school
for girls, to be locatefd by the board of
control. Plats were offered for two lo
cations within the city limits. One, the
A. D. Southwortn farm, comprises twen
ty or more acres; .west of town, on the
banks of the Mississippi river, well
drained, good water, and a more beauti
ful building spot cannot be found in Min
nesota. The other tract is the S. Hirschy
farm, south of town, comprising nearly
eighty acres, situated on the main line of
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul rail
way; excellent farming £nd grazing lan 3,
beautiful elevation, plenty of good water,
and easily accessible ■ to a spur of the
main line of the above-named railway,
that could lie extended at a very small
expense into the grounds.
The Wage* of Sin.
WABASHA, Minn.. Nov. 16.—The grand
jury returned Indictments yesterday
against Percy G. Robinson and William
Godfrey, for larceny, and George E.
Oaks and Robert Bailey, for robbery,
and Charles W. Hatcher for assault with
a dangerous weapon. Hatcher pleaded
not guilty, and will be tried next week.
Percy G. Robinson and William God
frey entered a plea of guilty, and were
sentenced to fifteen days each in the
George E. Oaks and Robert Bailey also
entered a plea of guilty, and were sen
lenced to thirty days each in the county
jail. : : • •
They Were Very Wise.
RIVER FALLS. Wls.. Nov. 16.-A pbod
shod delegation from this city and vicin
ity went to Madison today -some to root
foi* the Badgers and some for the Goph
ers, in the football game. L'he *vmpathi<!s
of the people are about .^ual'.y divided
bitwoer. the University of Wisconsin end
the University of Minnesota. A score of
young people from here are student in
the two universities, about as many in
on.- as in the other, besides there are
several graduates of vine or the c ther
of the institutions here.
Special to The Globe. .
LA CROSSE. Wis.. Nov. 15.—Richard
H. Garland, father of Hamlin Garland,
aped seventy years, and Mrs. Mary F.
Belles, aged sixty-two, yere quietly mar
ried at the home of the latter at 5
o'clock today. The wedding ceremony
was performed by Rev. B. Brown, oc
"West Salem, and was strictly private,
not even intimate friends being invited.
A supper was served at the home of the
aged groom after the ceremony. They
will reside on the Garland farm, near
Francis Held to Grand Jury.
Special to The Globe.
LA CROSSE, "Wis.. Nov. 16.— W. J.
Francis, alleged to have blown the safs
of Btaire. Wis.. postoffice and escaped
v. ith $400, and who was arrested at Hix
ton, was arranged before United States
Court Commissioner Alfred Harris today.
H? pleaded not guilty and was placed
under $1,000 bail. Being unable to fur
nish the amount, he will be held await
ing the action of the grand jury, which
meets next week.
An Enterprising- Student.
MADISON, Wis., Nov. 16.—Martin H.
Clune. a special student in the Univer
sity School of Commerce, whose home is
at Ellsworth, Wis.. is under arrest here
charged with stealing letters containing
drafts and checks, sent to other students
at his boarding house. It is said his
peculations have amounted to about $200.
Clune is said to have made a partial con
Ben McKnight Guilty.
SIOUX * CITY, lowa. Nov. 16.—A jury
today ?_- found ;;/ Ben 3 McKnlght 3 guilty of
murder • in "a the ,- second ■ degree r for I killing
615, 617; 61 621, 623, 621 627 and 629 NicoSlst Aye., Minneapolis.
i^fOPF'^ S2f-"AI ITF IT J|— Anticipations more than fulfilled
■ sUß^d9 riLnLlLlßifil when you cast your lot with this
"different" store, ; Tlonday will add a link even stronger than usual to the
chain of good feeling that has always existed between The New Store and
its patrons, MAIL ORDERS FILLED.
Dress Goods Black and I Silks and Velvets
I cab^^UllJls:;-^jßiore ■.■;■■.: uiifta diiu ¥clVcib
SALE MONDAY—Over 700 ■pieces and ' part SALE MONDAY—Over 500 pieces good Silks,
pieces fine Dress Goods, colors and black, odd lots \ Velvets, Velveteens, odd lots, ends of lines,, pieces :
and lines to be discontinued, pieces ; and part pieces, : ' and Part Pieces,- black and colors. Broches. Warp
every yard desirable and worthy, : Novelty and plain |j Prints' Plisses' Cords Persians, Imported French
Venetians, Cheviots, Broadcloths, Prunellas, * Piero- jl- : : Waistings. Armures. -Satins. Foulards, Taffetas,■■.
i '■■' > v /-< ■ *t. v c«i •*• »* 4i r ' Gros Grains, Peau de Soies, Pcau de Gant, Panne
las, Golf Cioths, Heavy Skirtings, Mattelasses, , r , , r , -^> , , .- . ;
- - " . " , Velvets, Velvet Metalique, Velveteens, etc., widths
Waistings. Armures, Poplins, Zibelines, Plaids, etc., to 36 inches, values, straight to $3 yard; divided into '
widths to 58 inches, values to $3 yard, in four lots— ; four lots, as follows: * •
LOT I—Val- LOT Val- LOT 3—Val- LOT 4—Val- '! LOT I—Val- LOT 2—Val- LOT 3—Val LOT Val
ues to 65c .'lies to $1.25 to $2.00 ues to $3.00 '■[ ues to 75c "i ues to $1.50 ues to $2.00 to $3.00
yard. ... ; yard. . yard. yard. <| yard. yard. . yard. ■;■ yard. .
19c 39c 69c 98c I 19c 39c 69c 98c
iUu uilu Uuu OUli iuu uuu Ouu Ollu
DR. XORTHROP HOME.
Returns From the East Well Pleased
With His Trip.
President Northrop returned from the
East yesterday morning. He had been
away just a month. During his absence
he attended the Yale bi-centennial and
delivered one of the principal addresses
at that celebration.
He also attended the banquet of the
New York Association of the Minnesota
alumni, as a guest of honor, and the
national convention of Superintendents
of Agricultural Colleges and Stations as
a delegate from Minnesota.
Speaking of his trip. Dr. Northrop said:
"I had a most delightful time. Every
where I met hosts of of my old friends
and classmates, and was greeted every
where in the sinceres-t manner."
Asked in regard to the date for a me
morial to the late Gov. Pillsbury by the
universit, he was of the opinion that
inasmuch as it had gone on thus far, It
would be well perhaps to postpone it
until commencement week, when it might
be made the subject of the commence
ment address. However, the date would
be determined according to the wishes of
the family, the faculty and the board of
DO\'T WANT RECIPROCITY.
The I,iiin it<»r Interests of Minneapolis
Need a Turin.
The public affairs committee of the
Commercial club has placed itself on rec
ord by sending to Washington resolutions
favoring reciprocity with Canada.
It seems that they have stirred up a
hornet's nesi. amongst the lumbermen by
this .action. They claim that they knevr
noththg about it, and certainly would
have opposed any such action, had they
been apprised of the fact, that it
was going to be done.
They do not intend to be caught nap
ping, however, and have sent a commit- i
MRS. BRADLEY MARTIN SETS A SWIFT PACE
LONDON, Nov. 16.—Preparations for
King Edward's coronation are already
taking definite and costly shape. Mrs.
Bradley Martin is having a tiara made
in Paris, it is reported, at a cost of £250,
--000. It is a replica of the diadem which
shone on the head of Empress Jose
phine. Queen Alexandra, not to be out
done by the resident Americans, is hav
ing the Koh-i-Noor diamond set in her
new crown. The inclusion of this stone
will make her crown" the most valuable
in the world, a distinction now held by
tfce King of Portugal. Peeresses are
FRENCH WOMEN GETTING INTO POLITICS
PARIS, Nov. 16.—The women of the
French capital have initiated a move
ment which is expected to influence fu
ture elections. Their watchward is "De
fense of Property, the Fatherland and
Liberty," and they propose to support,
by influence and money, candidates who
will uphold their platform. An influen
tial committee has been formed under
the leadership of the wife of Admiral de
Cuverville, and recruiting is actively pro
ceeding. The women distinctly disclaim
any championship of femininism or that
they are seeking to obtain "impossible
- liberties or ridiculous equalities." They
will devote special attention to the men
Big: Increase in : Baggage Duties".
WASHINGTON. Nov.. 16.—Reports to
the treasury department show that during
the month •*of October, 1901, the duties
collected ■- on t personal ; . baggage arriving
by.European steamers at the port of New
York ; amounted :to $120,774. ;: For October,
1900,"; the :' amount £ collected was :• $39,590.
Since,; March;' 1901, when the new : regula
tions went into ■ effect, -;the' collections
sp>v Happy Childhood Knows What's Best
EJ|P^ijfr'' ' vvV Medicine that a child dislikes, will not do it much good. Sensible par
lfi^P v\ 17 ent iilJ give the little darlin ?s. medicine that tastes good and does good,
; jg| ; ,r^ --^I^. don't grip or gripe; the kind r they like themselves.
£JSJmi T 'S, YSl^m af'Jro eurchVrd nrennr" aretS entirely in Jookine ;•> "I have never used any remedy that has been
mSBS/^ m B^_-t»^ *SBBkL^% -Mr- Kn»n«nSS;n nn»n,vi.- c* c* ■ as food as Cascarets. • Have to keep them hid
9jpgmmf B- V^*^- IB^^. a *"=>. illen Burwell, 1812 Division St., St. Louis. den from my- little boy. as ho «at* them lik«
WSgl&ti&lZ^J&k ' Js "w *' SSPV. M. ''My little boy three 7 *" old was! troubled c<»>dy."-Mrß. Robe. G. Fay, Goes, Ohio.
'AS&SEISB» l**f v *^^ "V» n bleeding piles. W« began to give him "I shall never be without Cascarets. My
/£*' JSmBSr .A* *'\^ - mSt£i. am as carets. and before h« had taken one box. he children are always rleliscKted when I give them
■ Umk&m&X ■ Z "'■■» -V\ SW u\W was sound and well/ ._.._• ■ \ * Portion of a tablet, and cry for more. They
IBaßlßjS^ t .4m jor<&P^t\l / )]r 'It i\ —W. A. Coin, Okmulges, I. T. have » permanent place in mv home."
l^^yS3 SlrS^^^aW * - tm,l(lrV\ ", M * little dau 2 hter complained of not feeling " "Mrs- John I'lacel. Jfichl E au City. lud.
TFrrtJCTff^Pi 1 l«BgBy, % -'-.-.r i mgSm/a -,- 7*, 11 and began to vomit and became very sick "We use Cascarets In our family and they
.;--WtßPwfßffi ",~-\^^*y '' * fl IWPMP '"'*■■ half Cascaret tablet wag given her and in lest are the rhildren's friend." -
jdfSg&L JIIIJW&; *.■ I '''ItiS&tlSiiSr ■ thun half-an-hoar she eot up as well as ever —Mrs. James Greenwood, Menasha, Wi*.
/ / Im tST Cascarets are a household necessity." "I always keep Cascarets in the house for th«
VC -- - -:■/■/ /WBaEfg —Thos. L. Mont, P. M., Trenton, Pa. . children as well us myself."
• 1 u"\ ■•. :J~*^3/B^Bd£^<- § ; =' T^N: ■• 'My litti* girl wag greatly troubled with —Mrs. Chas. Root, 6»a Lorain St., Cleveland, O.
" . ■ '-• J/ .- i^^V ]™' o™ '5 a* *ft "f e i vi "i'',, h,r r.* 2:ic box of fa»- "For months I have used Cascarnts. and my
/^^\ A. "^'f- sh IS entirely well "-Mrs. John F.Biley, little ones require no other medicine." 7
- * " ifl^. 1 "-' J'y-^iC N ' 6stldlM&'- .Q.- nc. eg.teTvM<ts»: . i I-;:; ' -Mrs. G. H. Hammond, St., Minneapolis.
*. , . ' j^J^^Bg^yr^V; Medicine i forced on : the : little ones loses half its power. Nasty, sickening
k I &3S£gß\/~\\ 'cine is an injustice to the dear little innocents who can't protect them-
j^^ ■■"\^B^r\*K rM selves» makes them peevish and afraid of the dose. When a child hates the
m ; " ••A^^l r^ y f medicine, it will not be effective. Children like Cascarets Candy Cathartic,
pg|pg|^y^. A/'vl // l ask for thm and are kept healthy always and easily against the damages of
W^ XQ*\J / childnood>s ailments.
r I ;:■■:-■-■.- 1 M^P' M /f£r\C* £\l\ ntrv B««t for L th Boweta. All drujgists, ioc, 25c, 50c. Never sold in
• I I J IVWVWWiv bulk- The tenuine tablet stamped CC C. Guaranteed to cur»
r: ' ." I - l:- '- •- or your money back.: Sample and booklet free. Address
• «. .-.-.■.■ T^^^^^^T ;;. .■■-:,. --.iSttrUnic Remedy d»rap»ay, Chicago or New York. .. tat
tee to Washington for the purpose of
fighting the proposition, because if lum
ber is placed on the free list, the Minne
sota - lumbermen will -be up against it
hard. . -ie -t:'
Man Afflicted With the Disease
Found in a Lodging House. ~~
Minneapolis is again threatened with
smallpox. The health department offi
cials removed a man from a down-town
lodging house who was in an advance.l,
stare of the disease.
The man in question came from North
Dakota a week ago, and shortiy after
wards was taken sick. .There were many
lorisr rs in the rouse that were -c? j>osed.
The man's brother . roomed with him,
and he worked in one of •he Urge lin
seed oil . mills in the Midway district.
Two other lodgers worked in the big
, hotels in the city.
The health department officials visited
all the places exposed and '.vaccinate:!
all' employes, who were made Vi show
successful marks of vaccination.
There are at present throe cases In the
quarantine hospital, and all of them
came from outside the city. s
; ■'-' WANTS r CONVENTION.
Minneapolis to Go After the National
i\\\ *.'. Educational Association.
Although the executive committee of
the National Educational association has
made no decision, it is believed that Min
neapolis will be the,place .>f the ■ nejt
meeting. V i
Recent announcements of the railroads '
that a one-way rate plus $2 woula be In]
effect for the National -Educational asso
ciation lends still-further to the nrevall
ing belief that the convention will be
held in Minneapolis in July.
The Commercial club has deckled to ex
tend an invitation to the .Vaiii'nal A«-so- i
cation of Painters and Usooraiors to ho;d
, its convention of 1903 in Minneapolis. The |
trying to outvie each other in the bril
liancy of their tiaras. Lady Kilmorey,
cne of the most beautiful women in Lon
don, the wife of the Earl of "Kilmorey,
who was a boyhood intimate friend of
the king; Lady Londonderry, the Duchess
of Devonshire, and the Duchess of Port
land, are all said to be spending vast
sums in order to celebrate the corona
tion by a display of jewels worthy of the
It is reported that King Edward, at tho
coronation, will confier the semi-royal
title of Duke of Inverness on the Duke
of Fife, son-in-law of his majesty.
of the better class who do not take the
trcuble to vote, and contemplate exclud
ing from their drawing rooms all who
are unable to prove that they have ex
ercised the right of franchise.
A proclamation of the league, which is
now being circulated, rejects socialism
and internalism, demands recognition of
the right of French mothers to choose
the teachers of their children, and winds
up with a reference to recent legislation
as follows: "We desire that all con
sciences may be free on French soil.
Functionaries and priests, monks and
nuns, also have consciences, and we de
mand liberty for them."
have amounted to $787,388, as against
5192,045 for the corresponding period in
Coal going up—rates on money going
down. Loans to salaried people; only se
curity your name. Payments weekly or
monthly. Ready cash saves on necessi
ties. Confidential. Mackay, 317 Pionaer
attendance at this conve-atn/i will b.. at
least 300. This year's con/cmion will fee
hid in Detioit next month.
TIRED OF LIFE.
Mother anil Sou Attempt Suicide l>r
"U'ith hands clasped together Mrs.
Sariah Nordeman and her son, Knut Blr
ger Nordeman, each took a dose of mor
phine some time Friday night, in their
ioom at 256 Thirteenth avenue south.
Both were weary of battling with the
world, and had decided to die. The son
has been removed to the city hospital,
where he is in a serious condition. The
mother is confined to her room, and ia
practically out of danger.
The story of the two is a peculiarly
sad one. Knut Birger is twenty-four
years old, and well educated. He had
studied four years at the University of
Texas. The mother is sixty-three years
old, and has been a widow for eighteen
years. The two came to this country
from Sweden five years ago. They have
been in Minneapolis but four weeks. In
their eyes society as constituted present
ed too great an obstacle in the matter
of making a living. Both had high ideals.
They had studied society in all its phases,
and had decided that it opened up no
avenues to them. There was too much
material gTeed in the world to fit the
minds of this mother and son. and so
they agreed to«-die together. They hoped
that the next world would be more per.
Anchor Ice Stop* Water Wheela.
Anchor ice was the cause of the elec
tric arc lights going out Friday night.
The sudden drop in the temperature Fri
day morning caused small particles of
ice to form in the river, and this inter
fered with the work at the power house.
This condition also affected the flour
mills, and not a wheel turned during tho
night. The situation has been relieved
by the rise in the temperature yester
THE KAISER IS ANXIOUS
DIRECTORS OF GERMAN (iil'VV
I.IXERS IX CO-NFEREXCE
Emperor William Receives Slenin
■hip Men Personally— American
■■;■ .-■■-.■ ■--,
Buying: of Shnrefl Causes
BERLIN, Nov. 18.—Considerable mys
tery prevails here concerning the meet
ing of directors of ocean steamship com
panies at the Hotel Bristol last even
ing. The meeting was, apparently, un
expectedly called. Herr Ballin, director
of the Hamburg-American line, and Herr
Plathe, president of the North German
Lloyd line, came first and were received
by the emperor, and then the other
directors and secretaries were sum
moned. A representative of the govern
ment also attended the meeting.
The Kleines Journal says the ocean
companies' directors have held confer
ences and discussed ■ways and means of
preventing the increasing American in
fluence over German lines. The paper
adds that New Yo-k capitalists have
purchased several million marks of
shares in the Hamburg-American l!ns
during the past few weeks. But the ex
citement by the reported purchase by a
New York life insurance company of over
5.000,000 marks of tne North German
Lloyd company's obligations, the Jour
nal considers unjustified, since this pur
chase does not affect the shares.
The Tageblatt today prints an official
denial from the North German Lloyd
company that this company has sold ob
ligations to the New York insurance
company. Herr Ballin left Berlin this
Fell Dead on tlie Street.
Special to The Globe.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. Nov. 10.—Mrs.
John H. Donahoe, wife of a well known
citizen, dropped dead on the street to