Newspaper Page Text
00 NOT NEGLECT
THE LITTLE ILLS OF TODAY
The Use of
Will Eradicate from the Blood
and System the Seeds
As grains of sand make our lofty moun
tains, drops of water the mighty ocean,
and as our massive buildings are made of
one brick piled upon another, so do the
little Ills of life contribute to the building
up of deadly diseaess in the body.
Experienced medical men claim that
fully three-fourths of our men and wom
en enter the summer season with little
ills and symptoms of disease, which must
develop into serious and fatal troubles
ii: not banished at once.
We hear our friends complaining daily
of rheumatic tendencies, sharp and dart
ing neuralgic pains, dyspepsia, pains in
the side and back, nervousness, and sleep
lessness; and we see with our own eyes
the effects of impure blood in facial
b>otches, eruptions and sores. The little
ills and pains of today build up the
alarming and fatal diseases that follow
days and weeks of neglect.
Wise and intelligent people who have
looked into the claims of Paine's Celery
Compound and followed its remarkable
cures of relatives, friends and neighbors,
use it themselves with faith and confi
dence to banish their symptoms of com
ing troubles, to cleanse the blood, to re
establish nerve force, energy, and bodily
strength, so that they will be in condition
to withstand the enervating effects of the
coming hot weather.
In every community where Paine's Cel
ery Compound has been used at this sea
son to banish disease, it is regarded as a
godsend. Workers in offices, snops, fac
tories, and weary and run-down wives
and mothers in their homes have thanked
heaven for Dr. Phelps' marvelous pre
scription, because it made them well.
Try a bottle or two, ye who are ailing
and sick; it will give you what you most
•stand in need of—health and new life.
Diamond HIIPQ - Color anything any color!
isiUUIUIIU UyVb Never fall! Always sura.
MAY NOT LET IT DROP
FRIENDS OF ROGERS AND TEGNER
WRATH OVER ST. PETER CASE
Their Contention Is That Statement
I—ed by State Roard of Control
Is Manifestly Unfair and Mislead.
ing— 11. C. Miller Replies to Xervts
paper Article on Subject.
It is said by the friends of Rogers and
T( gner. the St. Peter hospital employe**,
discharge! by the board of control, that
the matter will not be allowed to remain
closed by the statement published by the
beard of control. They say that tne
the first sentence in the report was mis
leading. It stated that the board made
public the statement at the request of
Rogers and Tegner. The friends of the
latter say that the men would hardly re
quest the board to make public a state
ment that they had never ssen. They
point out also that the board took wains
to prove by Mr. Rogers that the lax
methods which were complained of had
existed twelve years. Th:.s' they say
tends to exonerate Rogers and Tegner,
as they had not been in charge a .ear.
and the methods therefore should bi laid
at the door of some one other than the
two subordinate officials. A prominent
state official said yesterday that "the
board of control has allowed itself to be
worked by Dr. Tomlinson, who shouldered
on the board a disagreeable task he
•wanted done, but did not care to do him
H. C. Miller Heard From.
H. C. Miller, of St Peter, who has
Championed the cause of Rogers and
Tegner, takes exceptions to the report
and to the editorial comments on .he
tame made by a city paper. He says:
The badly entangled statements of a
so-called hearing, given to Rogers and
Tegner, two discharged employes of the
St. Peter state hospital, by the board of
control, last week Thursday, are so mis
leading and full of peculiarly worded
versions of things, not at all representing
a true state of affairs on the side of the
discharged men, that they are not worth
the paper wasted in putting them down,
and it is very much surprising that a
paper of the standing of the Pioneer
Press should be guilty of backing up the
unfair methods of a board bent upon
making capital for themselves at the
expense of competent and honest officials.
The hearing was nothing hut a farce
niui would never have been tolerated by
the lowest court in the land. The l_.e.v-
Itt board of control was as much on
trial as the men dismissed and yet it
acted as judge arid'jury and, of course,
found a verdict In its-favor, and inferen
tially branded Rogers and Tegner as
falsifiers of public accounts,' when, as a
matter of fact, the books were kept in
accordance with custom, under the direct
authority and supervision of the superin
tendent and against the protest of Mr.
Rogers, who long ago insisted that the.
methods of crediting and charging goods
should be changed. It is not true that
attempts were made to conceal discrep
ancies by false entries, as the- Pioneer
Press has it. On the contrary, these
same false entries were the very means
of calling attention to the unbusinesslike
manner of giving out a number of keys
to the storehouse and letting every head
of departments, including the superinten
dent, take out goods unbeknown to the
Storekeeper and letting them fill out
requisition slips whenever they got
A head of a business house would have
made short work of any party responsi
ble for such methods, but he would not
have discharged a subordinate merely
carrying out the orders given him by a
superior official of the institution.
On Decoration Day
The Northern Pacific will run an excur
sion train to White Bear, Chisago Lakes
and Taylor's Falls. One fare for round
trip. Train will leave Minneapolis 5:25,
St. Caul 9:05 a. m. Only $1.;*5 to Taylor's
Falls and, return. N. P. R. City Tick
et Office, corner Fifth and Robert Sts.
I Will enable you to eat what yon like and
all you lite." Cures dizziness, constipation,
nervousness and sleeplessness: makes old
.•„toinach_ almost as rood U new. 'Makes
good rich blood and builds up ihe «*««
Si Munvon's "Witch Ka:el Soap nukes" _.«
skin sort as velvst. 15c. Soldi everywhere.
Slunyon's Inhaler Cures Catarrh. * -
■•nd for SUA* le Xetltb Bock ft.*. 1 Nor York. 7
TELL OF THEIR WORK
Baptist Home Missionary So
ciety Listens to many In
FINAL SESSION TODAY
Several Societies Represented Will
Meet to DiM-ush Proposed Co
ordination of All Brandies
Interested In Work,
"With the adjournment of the Joint con
ference of the several societies, at which
the co-ordination movement will be dis-
cursed which takes place at 10:30 o'clock
this morning, the annual meeting of the
Baptist anniversaries, which has been in
session in St. Paul for the past ten days,
will be over and only memories of the
several sessions held by the various so-
lies will remain.
The closing session of the American
Baptist Home Mission society was held at
the Central Presbyterian church last
night and was attended by about 1,500
people. Addresses were made by Rev. L.
\j. Smith, of Oklahoma, on the mission
ary work in that territory, and by Rev.
Frank Barnett, of Utah, on "The Mor
Before the benediction was pronounced,
a few parting remarks were made by
President E. M. Thresher, of Ohio, and
Secretaries T. J. Morgan and Dr. More
house. - -rrf
The morning session consisted of ad
dresses on mission work among the Scan
dinavians. During the afternoon session,
■Rev. E. L. Scruggs, of Missouri, dis
cussed negro education, and papers on
the work of the Women's American Bap
tist Home Mission society were read by
Mrs. A. B. Coleman and Mrs. M. C. Rey
nolds, both of Massachusetts. The elec
tion of officers also took place in the
afternoon, the majority of the old officers
being elected. D. W. Hulbert, of .Vis-
cousin, read a paper on "Quickening the
Missionary Interest in the Churches."
Work in Oklahoma.
The evening session was called to or
der by President Thresher. Rev. L. L.
Smith, of Oklahoma, delivered a stirring
address on the missionary work in Ok
lahoma territory. He spoke of the future
of the work in the territory, and also of
jthe good work already done. He said in
"I want to tell you that we have in
Oklahoma a religious people. We have
alread 200 Baptist churches with a total
membership of 700. Besides, thes* there
are between two and three thousand Bap
tists in the territory who have not yet
affiliated themselves with the church
there yet. There are twelve district «s-
sociations, in addition to which we have
one Indian association and four negro
associations. We have also one Baptist
college. Most of the churches have meet
ing houses, and we are building sixteen
more this summber and will have to build
more next year. By this fall we will also
have at least fifty more churches."
Factions Are United.
Continuing, Rev. Mr. Smith told of
the time when there were two
Baptist factions in Oklahoma, say
ing, "There used to be two factions,
but they were brought together a year
ago last January, and since that time
we have been working together hand-in
hand, and doing effective work. At the
time of the consolidation . some people
came to me and said it would never
stand, but I said to them that it must
stand, and it would stand. It is the
only way in which we can carry on our
work in Oklahoma. The Baptists, to
day, stand first in Oklahoma. I re
member, in one instance, when the small
meeting house was built with the aid
of the missionary society at El Reno,
Okla. The nearest member at that time
lived seven miles away, but today, they
have a meeting house there that cost
over $4,000. The missionary wock in Ok
lahoma is steadily increasing, and we are
well satisfied with the glorious results
attained up to the present time, and ex
pect to do more next year.
Handicapped by Mormon*).
Rev. Franlf Barnett, of the East Side
Baptist church, of Salt Lake City, Utah,
spoke on "The Mormons," telling of the
number of missionaries they were send
ing out all over the world, and also the
difficulties experienced by the Protestant
missionaries in the state of Utah. In
speaking of the Mormon teachings and
methods, he said: "We see but little dif
ference at the present time from what it
was fifteen years ago." Continuing Rev.
Mr. Barnett said that the laws of Utah
were all right, but it was the way they
were enforced. "Nothing short of an
amendment to the federal constitution,"
said Rev. Mr. Barnett, "will reach the
case in Utah. The Protestant churches
in Utah are growing stronger every year
and these churches have brought about
the changes that have some to society in
Utah. The Baptist missionary work in
our state is progressing satisfactorily,
and we have already seven churches.
Last year was the most prosperous year
we have had. Effective- work is also
being done among the colored people, and
tha colored Baptists in Salt Lake city
have built a church. Utah needs the
gospel today more than anything else."
Colored Missionary Speaks.
Dr. Booker, one of the colored minis-
ters attending the convention, and presi
dent of the Baptist mission school at
Little Rock, Ark., was called on to make
a few remarks relative to the work
among the colored people in Arkansas,
and in concluding said: . "If you will
give us your backing we will get good
results. He was applauded several
times during his brief remarks.
Rev. John Jaeger, pastor of the Ger- I
man Baptist church, of West St. Paul, i
was also called upon to tell something of i
the missionary work among the Germans. >
The -committee on enrollment reported
the following. Life members,, 69; annual
members, 53; delegates, 162; visitors, 12*2*
Dr. H. E. Morehouse, of New York,
field secretary of the society; Gen. T. J.
Morgan, of New York city, correspond
ing secretary, and President E.. M.
Thresher, each made a few parting re
marks. Secretary Morehouse stated that
there were five ex-presidents of the union
whose advanced ages would not permit
them to be in attendance, and in view of
this fact he moved-that Secretary Mor
gan be instructed to send greetings from
the union. The motion was passed
unanimously. The five were: S. A. Cro
zer, Esq, Philadelphia; Hon. James L.
Howard, Hartford, Conn.; Hon. C. W.
Kingsley and Hon. R. O. Fuller, Cam
- bridge, Mass., and E. Nelson Blake, Esq.,
lof Arlington, Mas.3. The audience all
j rose up in closing and sang "God Be
j With You 'Till We Meet Again," after
] which the benediction was pronounced by
j Dr. E. A. Woods, of San Francisco, Cal.,
and the union adjurned sine die.
Work Among Scandinavians.
Addresses on -the mission work among
the Scandinavians took up ,the greater
j part of the morning session at the First
| Baptist church yesterday. ■ Rev. N. L.
j Christiansen, of Minnesota, told of the
work among the Danes and stated that
he felt flattered by the high standing
which the Danes have secured In Amer
ica. , Tha*} are nearly 400,000 of them in
this country, and he was of the " opinion
that they are coming faster than ever
before. X ■ '-7- *. f. 7 2 "...y: ~J
Rev. C. W. Finwall, of-Illinois, told all
j about the Norwegians. He discussed at
lergth the; influx of Norwegians, and
I quoted the United States*, census"*"as au
! thority that 338,000 persons -born in Nor
way were in: the United States in 1899,
and together, with their descendants they
THE ST. PACT,, GI_OBE, TUESDAY, STAY 27, 1902.
numbered 787,836., Thirty thousand ;of . the
immigrants arrived before. May 6 -of this
year, and It will: probably jbe the banner
year for Norwegian immigration. Of the
number of Norwegians in this country at
the present time, Mr. Finwall estimated
that 300,000 and their descendants live in
Minnesota. ""'•7.7:-77:" -•' .7, ;-
Rev. Frank 7 7 Peterson, of Minnesota,
read a paper on the Swedish Baptists of
the country, and said that there are
575,000 foreign-born Swedes. in America,
and probably 2,000,000, who understand the
language. At the present time there are
318 Baptist churches in the United States
with a membership of 22,000.
The problem in a general way was dis
cussed by Secretary Morehouse, who, said
that nine-tenths of the foreign immigra
tion to this country came to the North
ern and Western -states.
"The Foreign Invasion of New Eng
land" was the topic of a stirring address
delivered by Rev. S. B. Meeser, of Mich
Dr. Howard B. Gross said that he neith
er disliked nor feared foreigners, and
."thought them of value in building up
in America a Christian : empire. Contin
uing, he said that there were 1,000,000
Americans in Massachusetts, 810,000 per
sons of foreign birth and 897,000 born of
foreign parents. Nearly all of the last
two classes were Catholics. He was not
so sure as Dr. Morehouse that the Cath
olic church was losing its. grip, and, as
he viewed it, the problem for the Baptists
in New England was not extending their
sphere of action, but holding their own.
Former Officers Re-elected.
The principal business of the afternoon
session was the election of officers. The
report of the nominating committee was
accepted and the old officers re-elected
Following is a list of the officers elect
President, E. M. Thresher, Esq., Ohio:
vice Presidents, Andrew McLeish, Esq.,
Illinois; I. E7 Gates. Esq., New York;
auditors, .Edgar L. Marston, Esq., New
iork, L."F. Requa. Esq., New York; cor
responding secretary, Thomas J. Morgan,
1.1.. D., New York; recording secretary,
Alvah S. Hobart, D. D.. Pennsylvania;
managers, first class, expiring In 193, E.
O. Silver, Esq., Orange. N. J.; second
class, expiring in 1904, George B. Find
lay. Esq., Montclair, N. J.; third class,
expiring in 1905. R. P. Johnston, D. D.,
New York; E. Lathrop, D. D., New York;
Rev. C. A. Cook. Bloomfield, N. J.; I. W.
Maclay, Esq., Yonkers, N. V.; Rev. E. T
Tcmlinson, PhD., Elizabeth, N. J.; T. J*
Parry, D. D., Waterbury, Conn.; E. E.
Chivers, D. D., Brooklyn, N. V..
The following member!* of the board of
managers hold over from last year and
were not voted for yesterday, as their
terms do not expire for another year.
First Class—l. H. Blackman, New York;
D. L. Wilcox, New York; E. J. Brockett,
East Orange, N. J.; C. R. Hetfield, Rev.
Alvah E. Knapp, Brooklyn, N. V.; C. B.
Canfield, New York.
Second Call—W. C. P. Rhoades; D. D.,
Brooklyn, N. V.; Rev. B. B. Bosworth,
New York; Hon. F. Wayland, New Hav
en, Conn.; J. Ashton Greene, Brooklyn,
N. V.: Stephen H. Plum, Newark, N. J.;
John Humpstone, D. D., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Cuba In Congratulated.
A resolution congratulating Cuba on its
Independence was unanimously adopted
end will be sent to the president of that
Dr. Woody, of Portland, presented an
invitation to the union to meet at Port
land, Or., in 1905. The resolution was re
ferred to the executive committee. A
resolution to meet at Buffalo, in 1903, was
referred to the conference committee.
There will be a -meeting of the Ameri
can Baptist Missionary union at 10 o'clock
this forenoon at the First Baptist church
to pass upon the report of the committee
on collections, to be submitted at the
joint conference to be held at 10:30. The
principal business to come before the
conference will be the discussion on the
appointment of a committee to look into
the matter looking forward to a co-ordi.
nation of the several missionary societies!
There seems to be considerable opposi
tion to Dr. Moss' resolution, and it Is
likely that it will result in an interesting
debate before final action is taken.
Minnesota missionary women met at
the Baptist church at 7 o'clock last even
ing and bid good-by to Dr. Bixby, their
missionary, who is going to China.
The alumni of Dennison university also
held a reunion at the Ryan hotel last
ENTHUSIASM FOR THE
More Wage Earners Are Dally Be
ing Added to the Roll
Thursday of this week, May 29, is the
day. which has been designated as Col
iseum day, and for some time past the
canvassing committees of the Coliseum
association have been hard at work col
lecting subscription lists which have al
ready been completed, and securing addi
tional signers to the agreement of the
wage earners to give their earnings for
that day to the building fund. The em
ployes of the following houses are among
the latest signer*:
H. Lohrbauer & Brown & Bigelow, -
Bros., H. A. Ertz,
Maendler Bros., Wanderer Printing
Sternberg & Weil, Co.
Bookstaver & Nach- M. F. Luedke,
trieb. Reed & Hirschfield,
Sherwood & Suther- Louis Betz,
land, E. A. Parker,
J. W. Stevens, Henry A. Brown.
WILL IMPROVE FILLMORE AY.
Board of Public Works Is Petitioned
by West Side Citizens.
Acting on a petition signed by a num
ber of West side property owners, the
board of public works is inquiring into
the advisability of grading and improv
ing Fillmore avenue from the Wabasha
street bridge to Hyde street.
The Omaha railroad owns two blocks
of ground along the street on which its
terminals will be placed, and has agreed
to pay Its share of the improvement. It
is possible that an application will also
be made for the paving of the street.
- <>■ ' |
Will Fight Assessment.
The assessment for the improvements
to Indian Mounds park, lately approved
by the board of public works, is to have
an airing in the courts. The protest comes
from parties who suffered the loss of
their ground, they claiming that the
awards made were not sufficient.
Aid. Schiffmann in Old Seat.
Aid. Schiffmann made his first appear
ance at a board of aldermen meeting
last night in several months. He had
just returned from his trip abroad and
was cordially greeted.
Milk Ran in Street.
An interurban car yesterday morning
collided at Fifth and Robert with a milk
wagon belonging to W. C. Wagner, 510
Margaret- street, and was strewn with
the contents of the cans. The wagon was
smashed and Wagner claimed that his
horse was seriously injured. .
Goes to Fielding & Shepiey.
The council has approved of the
contract awarded to Fielding & Shepiey
for the curbing and boulevardlng of
Carroll - street, from Western to Chats
worth street. The price to be paid is
You first take cold, then
you cough. Then you have
a doctor. He says it's bron
chitis, and he orders Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral. It is his
favorite prescription for colds
and coughs. If he knows of
anything better, tell him to
give it to you. -
■ •- : - • . - -.-.. ' ■■-■: '■■■- '-:-■;
'-". I had a very severe cough for many
weeks. Nothing relieved me until I
tried Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. This
rapidly and entirely cured me."
J. J. Hargrave, New York City. :
. ■*■-*-_..■. /**«_ . - ,•- _ *'■ :■■■ - -. ■ :f^'
25c., s<k., $I.M. J. C. AVER CO., Lowell, Mm.
■■-. -y. —..' ---■ ■'"■ .;.-■■■
YOUTH IS IN TROUBLE
- yf": ''■-. I*.. I, ■■ ■•■-■■ -.'■■'■'."■":■'-.
Thirteen-Year- Old Michigan
Boy Under Arrest Charged
FOR YOUNG GIRL'S DEATH
Alleged That He Struck Five-Year-
Old Helen Stover on the Head,
and Her Father Swears Oat
a "Warrant for the Lad. _
OWOSSO, Mich., May 26.-Carl Wood
ard, the thirteen-year-old son of a
wealthy furniture - and casket manufac
turer, was arrested on a charge of man
slaughter today In connection with t*e
death, two weeks ago, of. five-year-old
Helen Stover, whom he is alleged to have
struck on the head while she was play
ing about a house owned by the lad's
The coroner's jury found that the child
died from pneumonia, but her father,
nevertheless, swore out a warrant against
young Woodard this afternoon.
BALLIET'S TRIAL PROGRESSES.
Witnesses Tell of His Operation., in
Connection With Gold Mine.
' DES MOINES, lowa, May Postof
fice Inspector C. E. Stewart testified at
the Balliet trial today that when he in
stituted an investigation of Balllet's con
nection with the White Swan gold mine
of Baker City, Or., Balliet admitted that
he had not yet purchased the lnino and
that, nevertheless, he had already se
cured $30,000 through sale of stock, al
though he had operated but a mo"th
He t said Balliet justified his course at"
the time by saying that the mine had re
cently sold ,at sheriff's sale for $593.70,
and that he knew he could secure the
certificate cheap. The testimony of Mrs.
Alice C. Young, his former stenographer,
was concluded today. She told of in
stances where she had paid money to
women out of company funds upon in
structions from Balliet.
PLACE FOR AN IOWA MAN.
F. S. Holsteen, Now at Yale, Offered
Presidency of .Graceland College.
NEW HAVEN, . Conn.. May 26.-Tho
presidency of Graceland college, in lowa
has been officially tendered to Fred S.
Holsteen, of Burlington, lowa, a gradu
ate of the lowa state university.
Mr. Holsteen is a student at Yale law
school In the senior class. He graduated
from the lowa university in the class of
1898, and from the law school there In
1900. For two years past he has been at
Yale. He has not yet acted upon the ap
LEADING MACCAHEE ARRAIGNED.
Alleged That Charles D. Thompson
Is $57,000. Short in Accounts'.
PORT HURON,'Mich.. May C'vfjmr:
D. Tnompson. ex-supreme finance keeper
of - the Supreme Tent, Knights of the
Maccabees, was arraigned in the circuit
court here today and refused to plead to
the charge of embezzling $57,000 from the
A plea of not guilty was entered by
the court. T-ompson is at liberty un
der $5,000 bond. His trial will take place
in June. - ,
RULE'S FRIENDS ARE CONFIDENT.
Carries Four Out of Seven Precincts
In Mason City Caucus.
Special to The Globe.
MASON CITY,, ia., May Duncan
Rule carried of the .seven .voting precincts
holding their caucus this afternoon and
evening, he wins so far over James L.
Blythe by a vote of four *- one. His
friends tonight are claiming all of the
nineteen precincts of the county, r
This excellent home endorsement over
an opponent so well known in the dis
trict and state as James E. Blythe makes
Rule a formidable candidate against Con
gressman Haugen. .
NOTE REVEALS A MARRIAGE,
Couple Have Kept Their Wedding
Secret Since Last November.
SIOUX CITY, lowa, May 26.-A note
that went astray gave away the secret
marriage last November of George Koser,
son of Rev. J. A. Koser, former pastor
of the Trinity English Lutheran church,
of this city, and Miss Hazel Richardson,
of Nebraska City, Neb. ,
Koser learned his wife would be in
Kansas City, last week and went there
to meet her. He could not find her. so
he sent a note to the home where his
wife's mother was visiting. The mother,
thinking the note an invitation, opened
it, and was horrified to discover her
daughter was married. |
HELENA ATTORNEY US DISBARRED
E. D. Weed Will Not Be Allowed to
Practice for Two Years. -
HELENA, Mont.'. May 26.— supreme
court of the state today suspended E. D.
Weed, formerly United States district at
torney of Montana, from practicing law
in Montana for two years. The court
finds that the attorney was guilty of
fraud in deeding a piece of real estate
aftei having entered into a contract to
sell the same property to another and in
accepting money from - the latter after
having disposed of his title. 7 .
DIES IN TRYING TO ESCAPE.
Insane Man Attempts to Jump From
• Window of Train.
EAU CLAIRE. Wis., May 26.—As Henry
Leinenkugel, adjudged insane, was be
ing taken to Mendota asylum, he tried
to escape from Sheriff Chr.s'er by jumping
through the window of the train wash
room near Elroy. 7
The officer pulled him back by the leg
and found ho was dead. His body was
brought back on the next train. He came
of a well known family.
ANOTHER UNLOADED GUN GOES OFF
Ten-Year-Old Girl Seriously Injured
"While Playing With It. _
Special to The Globe.
WINONA, Minn., May 26.—A serious
shooting accident took place at Arcadia.
Harry Stoler, ten years of age, secured
a gun at the family home and was care
lessly playing with the weapon when it
went off and the charge entered his side.
Small hope is entertained for his recov
ery. - .
MAY JOIN FURNITURE COMBINE.
-Grand Rapids j Manufacturers Seem
to Think Favorably of It.
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., May 26.— .
Grand Rapids :.' furniture manufacturers
held a j protracted meeting here tonight
in "considering ..he advisability of join
ing the * National g Manufacturers' . asso
ciation, which has for its" object the reg
ulation of prices and pooling of profits.
It is understood^ that a majority of
large manufacturers of t this cityi have
decided to sign the agreement. "—**"
NEW NEBRASKA RAILROAD.
Omaha. Lincoln & Southern Railway
Is Incorporated. -
LINCOLN, Neb., May 56.—The Omaha,
Lincoln & Southern x. Railway company
was Incorporated here today. The com
pany proposes to build a line from Oma
ha to •■ Lincoln with other terminals at
Nebraska City, - South Omaha, Ashland
and Plattsmouth. The capital - placed lat
$250,000 subject to an Increase.
MURDERERS SENT TO PRISON.
Edward Dennis 7 and Wesley . Irwin
■--::- Sentenced '-' for Their Crime. * .
CIARINDA, *lowa, May 26.—Edward
Dennis and Wesley -Irwin'-were today
Sentenced ■ to '-, the ".:penitentiary : at- Fort
Madison for eighteen and twelve years
respectively. 7 :y... - ■». * ,
7- They were recently convicted of the
murder at Shenandoah, lowa last De
cember, 7of Oscar K. Miller. Judge
Thome passed sentence.
TOWN IN MICHIGAN IS WIPED OUT.
Business Portion of Ravenna Goes
Up In Smoke. ff -
RAVENNA, Mich., May 26.—Fire to
night practically wiped out the business
portion of this town. /
- A brisk* wind spread the flames and
fifteen store buildings and contents were
consumed. ; Loss, $100,000.
MAKING IT WARMER
FOR ONE CASTRO
Venezuelan Revolutionists on the
Eve of Invading: Their
* WILLEMSTAD. . Curacao, May 26.—A
reliable report has reached here that a
new invasion of the Venezuelan frontier
by Venezuelan revolutionists la contem
plated and will occur shortly.
These revolutionists are said to have
been assisted by the government of Co
lombia with arms and men. Four
thousand men, who will Invade Vene
zuelan territory, are said to have assem
bled at Cucuta, In Colombia, close to the
western frontier of Venezuela.
President Castro, of Venezutla, has de
ferred the threatened - bombardment of
the port of Carupano, state of Bermudez,
and which is now occupied by the Vene
zuelan revolutionists, until tomorrow. \
A MILITARY BALLOON
German Army Officer Has Narrow
Escape I'com Death In
BERLIN, May 27.—A military balloon
was struck by lightning near Augsburg,
Bavaria, last night, at an altitude of 500
meters. The only occupant of the, basket
was Lieut, yon Hiller, who was tele
phoning his observations to soldiers on
the ground below him.
When the balloon was struck it burst
into flames and fell rapidly to the earth.
Lieut, yon Hiller had the bones in both
feet broken, but escaped further injury.
FINES OF ONE DAY
AMOUNT TO $10,000
Town of Athens, Ky., Is in the
Throes of a Municipal Re
ATHENS, Ky., May 26.—County Judge
Bullock assessed fines aggregating $10,426
against "blind tiger" operators, users of
prcfane language and carriers of con
cealed weapons here today. One offender
was fined $2,860. **~ ' ■ •
A mass meeting of citizens has been
called to reform the town. The judge
suspended warrants to give the men who
were fined an opportunity to take part
in the meeting to show their desire to
help reform the place.
NOT BE NEXT ISSUE
Richardson, of Tennessee, Corrects
Rumors as to His Relief •
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 26.-Repre
sentative Richardson, of Tennessee, the
Democratic fie or leader in the house,
made a statement today correcting an im
pression which has gained wide circula
tion that he had declared that imperial
ism, in his opinion, would be the only is
sue of the congregational campaign.
"I made no such statement and 1 hold
no such views," said Mr. Richardson.
"In fact I doubt whether imperialism will
be the leading issue, as there are other
important questions pressing themselves
on public attention."
MONEY FOR FORTIFICATIONS.
Conferees Agree on the Senate Gun
WASHINGTON, May 26.-The senate
and house conferees today agreed
on a report on the fortifications appro
priation bill. The senate provision pro
hibiting the use of any of the money ap
propriated for disappearing gun carriages
until a thorough test is made by disin
terested officers was retained.
■ The senate's action in striking out the
house provision for the purchase of tho
right to manufacture the high explosive
"thorite" also was ratified by the con
PORTRAIT OF LATE PRESIDENT
Congress May Be Asked to Purchase
It for White House.
WASHINGTON, May 26.—A number of
the friends of Senator Depew today were
invited to his residence to view two por
traits by Muller-Ury, one of Mrs. 1). pew
and the other of the late President Mo-
Kinley. That of Mrs. Depew is pronounc
ed by art critics to be most lifelike,
while the portrait of the late president,
which is life size and which was finished
just before ills death, is regarded by Sec
retary Cortelyou and Gen. Corbln, who
visited' the senator's residence today, as
It Is understood * that Senator Depew,
Senator Hanna and others will make an
effort to have congress purchase the*"
painting for the White house.
ST. PAUL WOMAN AN OFFICER.
Mrs. James Haley, of the 'Engineer
NORFOLK, Va., May 26.— sessions
of the Brotherhood of Locomotive En
gineers today were devoted entirely to
the discussion of resolutions" for the
amendment of insurance laws. One reso
lution, providing that all members who
had been Insured for twenty-five years
should be allowed to draw" the amount of
the policies, was voted down.
The ladies', auxiliary elected Mrs. James
Haley, of St. Paul, Minn., second assist
ant vice president.
PRESIDENT BARROWS MAY BIE
Well Known Author and Lecturer
Ha* Pneumonia. 'fzff'f.'"-
OBERLN.OhIo, May 26.—President John
Henry Barrows, D. D., of Oberlln college,
ls so ill of pleuro-pneumonla at his home
here that his death is expected. -
President Barrows was lecturing In the
East and left New York for Oberlin in
perfect health Friday evening. He caught
cold en the sleeper and reached here Sat
PROMOTE ATCD RETIRE BROOKS
Bill to Advance Him to the Rank of
WASHINGTON. DC.. May 26.—Senator
Quay today Introduced a bill providing for
the promotion of Maj. Gen. Brooke, the
senior major general of the army, to the
rank of lieutenant general and for the
general's retirement with that rank.
This 7 Joss. No Josh.
7 NEW YORK, May 26.—Joss sticks and
offtrirgs of pigs and chickens brought
by "half the population of Chinatown,
have r christened the gorgeous Oriental
heme of Quor.g Gung, a new idol, fresh
from China, of the Nin Yung clan. The
new joss house is in Mott street, and
is; magnificently furnished in honor of
the new god.
''&* * This **or*- Is on ' ever/ box of the genuine
& -^3^*/^ Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets.
Hi rff.J^7j^9o^^.^JssM^:. Am cure* « cold lo pot <Ugr«
A?* •"»*. •
1 ..-.-.-._. f' . .-' "fff
A wooden nutmeg,a pictured peach,— or
a shoddy shoe, — be so finished as to rank
with " Works of Art/
But, all three are strictly ornamental!
They are made to sell—not made to use.
"King Calf" leather would be wasted in
shoes with such a purpose.
The Regal shoe has wear for its first pur
pose, and so uses " King Calfskin " for its uppers
, —"Live Oak" leather for its soles.
_ It is a "Conscience Shoe," and the Makers
could not shirk responsibility,— since every
pair is sold direct from "Tannery to Consumer"
through their own 45 Retail stores, and at
their own valuation, viz. $3.50.
Style Book explains.
m RMAI_ %o
**^ *Q? —_c^£S^
Sold only in 45 Regal Stores from New York to San Francisco and London.
Also by Mall.
ST. PAUL STORE, COR. WABASHA AND SIXTH STS.
STILL TAKING BODIES
FROM COAL CREEK MINE
Seventy-One Have Reen Recovered,
and It Is Intimated That
Fifty Are Yet In.
FERNIE, 8.C., May 26—With all experi
enced miners available lor rescue work,
intelligently utilized in four-hour shifts,
the clearing of the 111-fated workings it
Coal Creek mine advanced today, and
No. 3 slope was penetrated to Its far
thest extremity and all remaining bodies
No. 2 slope and working are being
qu'ckly cleared, and it is expected that
by Tuesday morning the bodies will bav_
been removed. Seventy-one have now
beer recovered, and estimates of those
fen aiding vary from fjrty to eighty.
There is a great diversity of opinion
as to the cause of the explosion, and for
mal investigation will lie necessaty to
Chased by an angry mob of MX) miners
and cl'lz ns. William Stevens, a provincial
policeman, lost no time in placing himself
outside the town limits. Stevens Incensed
the miners by stating that he wished 250
mere miners had been killed in the ex
plcsicn Thursday night.
Rebels ln Arabia Turn a Trick and
Carry Away a Governor as
.CAIRO, Egypt, May 27.— report has
reached here that a whole battalion of
Turkish troops has been annihilated by
rebels near the seaport of Mocha, In the
Turkish village of Yemen, southwestern
part of Arabia.
The governor of Mocha is said to have
been carried away by the rebels as a hos
tage. The rebels are being joined by
Turkish troops who are deserting.
Brewer Date* Changed.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., May 28.—
management of the American association
baseball team in Milwaukee announce
tonight that games scheduled to be played
at Milwaukee with Minneapolis June _-.
4, 5 and 6, and with St. Paul June 7, S, 10
and 11 will be exchanged for the games
■-tiled at St, Paul and Minneapolis
between June 12 and 19. The change will
make eight conflicting dates with the
Western league around that period, in
stead of two.
"Teddy Jr." Back at School.
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 26.—Theo
dore Roosevelt J**., «on of the president,
has fully recovered from his attack of
pneumonia and left here this afternoon
for Groton, Mass., where he will resume
Cost of Army Transport Service.
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 26.-Secre
tary Root today sent to the senate a
ffrther mass of Information respecting
the army transport service. The total
cost of the service to date is $».93ti,00.
Minnesota Boy an Artillery OHleer.
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 26.—The
president today nominated Richard I.
McX limey, of Minnesota, and Guy B. G.
Hoi 1 a. of lowa, to be second lieutenants
All Straightened Out Now.
WASHINGTON. D. C, May Gens.
Ccrbin, Young and Wood have been for
mally invited by Emperor William to at
tend, as his personal guests, the Ger
-1 .an military maneuvers nett fall. The
generals will accept.
Going: to OyHter Bay.
WASHINGTON. D. C. May 2G.—Mrs.
1. osevelt, accompanied by the Children,
will leave here on the Dolphin June 8 for
Oyster Bay. After getting the family
settled Mrs.* Roosevelt will return to
Washington and remain with the pres
ident until the adjournment of congress.
Mrs. John V. Cheney Gets Divorce.
Special to The Globe.
CHICAGO. May 26.—Mrs. John Vance
Cheney, wife of the well known poet and
author, was today granted a divorce.
To~Sail With' Mrs. Peary.
NEWBURGH, N. V.. May 26.—Arctic
Explorer Peary's vessel, the Windward,
Capt. Bartlett, is receiving a new boiler
and engine at the shipyard here. Capt.
Bartlett expects to sail for Cane Sabine
in July with Mrs. Peary aboard to meet
the explorer. _
Rained to Ambassador.
WASHINGTON, D. C. May 26.—The
president today nominated Robert S. Me
.'< rn.ick. of Illinois, to be ambassador
& •___■ OR I .
Bttn the _^ Th 3 Kind Yoti Have Always BoagM
The Home of the Bass
Is found on the Northern Pacific. Sauk
Center is a particularly good spot, the
lakes along "Duluth Short Line" are near
by, and the Leech lake country never
Call at Fifth and Robert streets for
Have a Cjr.oil Time
On- Decoration &m by going to some
point reached by M^rthcrn Pacific excur
sion train to'-,Wnß|' Bear, Forest Lake,
Chisago Lakes or^iylor's Falls. Train
leaves St. Paul at%os a. m. $1.35 round
trip to Taylor's Fall* and return, other
points in proportion.A Call at N. P. K.
City office. Fifth and Robert Sts.
STRIKE IS ON IN THE
Employes of All Plants Save On.-
Have Inaugurated Fight for
The contemplated strike <-* the mill
employes at South Stillwater was carried
out yesterday morning as agreed, an-1
only one mill was opera) throughout
the day, namely the Eclipse Lumber com
pany's mill, where half of th. machinery
was in motion.
The David Tozer and the Tozer & Nolan
mills were shut down.'and the men spent
the day in this city discussing the situa
tion. The striking employes are trying to
carry the strike to Stillwater and other
points on the St. Croix, where mill aro
In operation, but thus far nothing has
been accomplished. Groups of strikers
congregated on the street corners yes
terday and insisted that they would never
return to work unless the mill men
agreed to give them ten hours a day and
the same pay now paid for eleven hours.
At a conference held yesterday after
noon between the striking mill employes
at South Stillwater and the mill owners
no agreement could be reached, and an
other conference will In- held Wednesday.
The mill owners notified the committee
that they would start their mills this
morning, and aro endeavoring t.i secur _
men to take the place of strikers win are
not willing to return to work.
In the district court yesterday Judgo
"VVilliston and a Jury resumed the hear
ing of the case of Edith A. Btelndorff
against tin- Minneapolis & St. Paul
Suburban Hallway company, and it la
expected the case will go to the Jury
.some time tomorrow.
i Rev Philip Thelander, for several years
j pastor of the Swedish Lutheran church
in this city, who resigned recently to ac
cept a pastorate at Escunabu, Mich., bad©
farewell to his congregation at the Sun
day morning service, and with tils family
will leava Thursday for Bscanaba.
The Glcnmont cleared last evening with
a tow of logs for li. F. Tuber & Co.,
A regular meeting of the board of edu
cation la to be held tonight an a super-
In tend and teachers will be 80lert_d
at the meeting. The presumption is that
Prof. Darius Steward will be re-elected
superintendent, and that there will be
few changes In the corps of teachers.
Oscar Olson's three-year-old son was
struck by an Owen street car on Satur
day, but his Injuries are not serious. One
of his hands was badly cut.
Manager Seymour, of the Joseph Wolf
company ball team, has arranged for a
game on Decoration day with the Hop
kins team, one of the strongest amateur
organizations in tie- state.
The boom Is running with a crew of
about 200 men, and many hogs aro ar
riving in the Jake.
James McGrath, who is heavily inter
ested in logging on tributaries of tho St.
Croix, says that heavy rains occurred
last week, and that there Is now an ex
cellent stays of water for driving.
Bit owing Pansy Plants
25c per doz.
L. I. MAY & CO., &££
"FOR MEN DULY"
_ ~ fictile il Instl
ttute is the Hinz
tute, 47 and 49
nini. I: Is tha
ing Waaatm ot
men, and no med
ical Institution in
the Twin C'.t'.ss
DR, FARNSWORTH, SfiPSSSS
The Old Popular .Specialist *££$£&s"*.
Weak M«nlR SLLTB6SVOos?or
And you will ba cured promptly—
to stay cured— by our famous
Lost Manhood S™^r u«c°c«S
Nervous Debility, Lame Hack. Im
potency. Wasting, Exhau Drains
which weaken the body, brains and
organs, and absolutely unfits one 'or
study, business, pleasure, or other
duties, treated with .uccr-5... Got cured
and be a man. No detention from
business. Everything strictly confi
Varirnrplp or enlarged velns.whlch
v dfl tU"« CIC j eat i tc irr.polcncy; also
Gonorrhoea, Gleet and Stricture,
Dttntiirc Rheumatism, PHes and
KU|Jlurc all functional disease* of
the Heart. Lungs. Liver, Stomach,
Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary Or
gans treated according to the latest
and best methods known to medical
science. RUPTURE: NO CURE. NO
Rlnnd Poison (Syphilitic), pro-
DIUOU I UI_>UIJ due Ing !oss of hair,
ulcers In mouth and throat, eruptions
and copper-colored spots on face or
body successfully treated and fxad
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pure and healthful state.
VVritf* " you can!lot c»;l- Mal'
",,lc treatment In most case.*
highly successful Address if M. ...
. Box M... Minneapolis. Office hours. 3
to 32 ii. m. ami 1 to 6 and 7 to ~:30 p.
in. Sundays, 10 to 12:30 only. ."'-- ;.
Ml MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
. 47-49 Wash. Aye. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
Pc-sltivcly tho largest and beat equipped
Medical Institute for the treatment of
Diseases of Men in the Northwest.