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TRAFFI& IS SHUT OFF
CITY OF MANISTEE, MICH., IS IN
A VERY PECULIAR
ONE SIDE OF TOWN IS
Municipal Authorities Condemn a
Bridge Over Which Street Cars Pass
and Officials of the Company Declare
It Is Done for Spite, Growing Out of
Pavement I roubles —General North
MANISTEE, Mich., July 14.—The
north side of the city, including the
cemetery, Orchard beach resort and
the suburbs of Parkdale and east Lake,
have been cut off from street car serv
ice since Friday night on account of
the city officials condemning the Maple
Say It Is Due to Spite.
The officials of the company allege
spite work, growing out of friction
over placing rails over the newly pav
ed streets, the company having forced
the city to pay $2,000 of the expenses.
The company hauled the cars to the
upper bridge, intending to get over
with horse power, but the bridge was
ordered swung. Then they tried send
ing cars across the Manistee & North
western railroad yards, but were block
ed by switches through private yards.
IIOWA STILL FLOOD-STRICKEN.
Reports of Heavy Damage by Water
From Many Places.
DES MOINES. lowa, July 14.—A
cloudburst at What Cheer last night
washed away nine buildings, entail-
Ing a loss of $25,000. A wall of water
four feet high came rushing down a
dry run in the heart of the city at 3
Residents barely had time to escape
with their lives and were unable to
save any property. The buildings
most damaged included the M. E.
The crest of the flood of the Dcs
Moines river has reached Ottumwa
and is rapidly drawing near to towns
further down stream.
The Skunk river, at Brighton, and
the lowa river, at lowa City, are at
their highest point, submerging many
houses and doing great damage.
MARSHALLTOWN, lowa, July 14.—
Immense property (Image has been
done the lowa Central railroad by high
water in the Skunk river.
KEOKUK, lowa, July 14.—Just as
the Dcs Moines river began to fall at
the lower portion after the floods from
the upper waters another flood came
and caught everybody by surprise. At
the mouth the river rose eight feet to
day, and tonight is still rising one inch
an hour steadily notwithstanding the
breaking of levees.
The levee of the Keokuk Canning
company broke early today, and thou
sands of acres of cucumbers and toma
toes and 2,000 acres of corn were flood
ed. The loss of the canning compiVty is
$10,000, and of farmers twice as much
more. The total loss here today is
about $30,000, and there is danger to
night that this will be quadrupled in
GOVERNOR'S DAY AT CAMP.
Van Sant and His Staff Review the First
Regiment at Lake City.
Special to The Globe.
CAMP LAKEVTEW, Lake City, Minn..
July 14.—Today was governor's day in
camp, and thy governor, accompanied by
his staff, arrived here in the afternoon.
They were met by a delegation and es
corted to regimental headquarters, where
th--y were entertained.
In the evening the regulation review
of the regiment took place on the parade
ground, and h.ter a reception and ball
was tendered the governor, his staff and
the officer* of the regiment by the citi
zens cf Like City.
The regiment "is in fine shape, and the
encampment is on? of the most success
ful hold for a number of years. Work
00 the lange by the regiment and the
battery is of a high standard.
THREE ARE HURT AT A CIRCUS.
ELephant Frightens a Pony, Causing a
Runaway at Winona.
Special to The Globe.
WINONA. Minn.. July 14.—A bail acci
dent occurred here tcday in connection
with the appearance of a circus. The
parade was just reaching the circus
ground when a big elephant frightened a
pony, which drshed into the crowd on
the street, striking Mrs. Gorr and render
ing her unconscious, and fracturing the
firm of a little girl named Gertrude Bald
EXCITEMENT IN WYOMING.
Extension of Forest Reserve May Cause
CODY, Wyo., July 14.— This entire sec
tion is convulsed with excitement over
the recent forest reserve extensions. The
. xtension takes in many townships which
have hitherto been the winter ranges for
thousands of sheep. Matters have come
to a head by the arrival of A. A. Ander
the New York artist who has been
appointed special superintendent of the
Yellowstone, and Teton reserve, and Mr.
Anderson has been threatened with as
Che mass meeting of the stockmen and
others Is called to meet at Meeteetsee
next Wednesday to protest.
CHURCH AFFAIRS IN COURT.
Bishop Would Restrain Father Murphy
From Using Property.
LINCOLN, Neb., July 14.—Bishop Bon
acum today appealed to the supreme
court his suit against Father Murphy, of
Reward, Neb. Bishop Bonacum suspend
ed and later excommunicated the priest,
and the district court granted an injunc
tion restraining- the bishop from carrying
the sentence into effect on the ground that
Father Murphy had not been convicted
of a misdemeanor by any tribunal of the
This decision of the court was on the
Hsiiop's suit to restrain the prist from
using church property, which is now ap
' Sciatic, Sharp «nd Shooting Pains. tl
Strains, Weakness and all bodily aches 32
and pains relieved. almost instantly. ■Sp
Backache, Headache, Faceache, <]>
Chest Pains. ar.d all Nervous Pains 22
• and Muscular Weakness cured by £ >
■a, '■■ ... . .i.fftfJttopr^'r
After all other remedies fall. |X
Acts like magic I f-
Conquers Pain |
Price, 35c and 50c. :£
BOLD DV ALL DEALERS IN MEDICINE. -J,
MANY LOGS COMING
Date of Street Fair May Be Changed—
Other News of the Pris
The upper St. Croix drive, which has
been on the way for several weeks,
has arrived in Nevers dam and the
crew arrived here yesterday morning
from Rush City. The drive contains
about 50,000,000 feet, and includes the
Eau Claire lake's drive, the Tamarack
drive, Spruce river, Yellow river and
several other streams tributary to the
St. Croix. Members of the crew stated
yesterday that heavy rains had fallen
along the St. Croix, and that in their
opinion other drives were moving sat
The July meeting of the board of
county commissioners is being held at
the court house, and the commissioners
expect to be in session until Wednes
day noon or evening. Next week the
board will meet to equalize the work
of the various town and village asses
More than 100 cars of logs were re
ceived in this city between Friday
evening and yesterday morning, and
most of the cars are being unloaded
at the Atwood B mill, where the logs
are being sawed for down river parties.
Mrs. J. Adrian, of St. Paul, a daugh
ter of Mrs. Marie Hefty, of Stillwater,
was taken to the Lake Elmo sani
tarium yesterday, and will be operat
ed upon today for a tumor, with which
she has been suffering for some time.
The Stillwater Fair and Carnival as
sociation contemplates a change in the
dates selected for the coming street
fair and carnival, inasmuch as the first
day of the fair comes on the date of
the primary election.
The question was discussed yester
day, and at the next meeting of the
association an effort will be made to
have the dates changed to Sept. 17, 18
The Joseph Wolf company team and
the Albert Lea team will play a game
of ball at Aurora park next Sunday.
Ford will pitch for the Wolf company
A part of the macadam paving on
Chestnut street is to be covered with
tar as an experiment, and if it proves
successful all macadamized streets in
the city will be covered with tar.
THREE GREAT DAYS
AT PUBLIC BATHS
Over 20,000 Bathers Recorded on Sat
urday, Sunday and Monday at
The past three days at the miblic
baths have been record breakers. Sat
urday, 6,218 bathers were recorded;
Sunday the number was 7,308, and yes
terday the figure was a few over 7,000.
The receipts were $108.81, $207.03 and
$125, respectively. In addition to this,
the grounds were thronged with pleas
Sunday was the banner day, in fact,
at no time since the institution opened
for the season has the weather been as
ideal. Saturday a rain storm inter
rupted when the day's business was at
its highest, and last night the atmos
phere was so cold that it deterred
many from entering the water. These
conditions have prevailed ever since
the season opened, but despite it Dr.
Ohage has strong hopes of exceeding
his record of a year ago.
Harriet island is becoming a great
resort for picnic parties, and the calls
for the seting apart of certain days for
certain societies and organizations is
becoming frequent. On Wednesday
the Royal Neighbors and a church or
ganization will use the island as a pic
nic grounds, and on next Sunday the
local Order of Druids will have the
grounds. This privilege includes the
right to sell refreshments. For the ac
commodation of those who bring music
along and desire to dance the pavilion
in the center of the grounds is being
A notable increase this year is in the
number of bathers who bring their
own suits. No revenue is enjoyed from
this class except where they purchase
a locker for their clothes, but Dr.
Ohage says they are welcome just the
same. The small boy is in the major
ity in this respect.
OF PUBLIC EXAMINERS
It is Called by S. T. Johnson for July
Public Examiner Johnson, of this
state, has called a national conference
of the state bank examiners, to take
place at the Hotel Cadilac, in Detroit,
Mich., July 29.
For some time past Mr. Johnson has
been agitating this idea of national or
ganization among the state bank ex
aminers of the different states for the
purpose of adopting uniform practices
and customs in the financial manage
ment of state public institutions, and
securing as far as may be practicable,
uniform legislation as to the conduct
of state banking departments. He has
been in communication for some time
with the public examiners of other
states, and it has now been left to him
to arrange for the conference as has
Variety at the Empire.
At the Empire theater this week is
presented a farce which tells of the
troubles of the family neighborhood. The
farce is entitled "Neighborly Neighbors,"
and is a story of the quarrels of the Mc-
Manueses and the Schmidts, with a spice
of variety thrown in by a Frenchman. The
farce closes with a skit, "You Ought to
See the Other Fellow." In the olio Miss
Kittie Pink does child impersonations,
Miss Ada Sadler sings cleverly, the Low
rys do a turn. "A Thespian's Dream," and
Harrington does some clever imitating
work. Lucillie Templeton. Rose Berry
and Frank Burkhart are competent mirth
Serious Fall From Street Car.
Mrs. John B. Feehan, 100 South Robert
street, was thrown from a Como avenue
car at Rice and Como last night and se
riously injured. Mrs. Feehan was re
turning from Como park and was unable
to secure a seat in the car. being obliged
to stand on the rear platform of the trail
er. At Rice and Como the car made a
sudden turn and Mrs. Feehan was thrown
to the pavement. She was taken to
her home in a carriage. Her right hip
was injured and she sustained bruises
about the body.
Pickpockets at Wlldwood.
Pickpockets continue to reap their regu
lar Sunday harvest at Wildwood. Sunday
night they got |90 from Cyprien Chessey
of Minneapolis. Chessey was "touched"
while boarding a car to return home He
was jostled in the crowd and when he
got on the car missed his pocketbook
Governor Goes to Camp.
Gov. Van Sant accompanied by a num
ber of the members of his staff, started at
3 o clock yesterday afternoon via the Mil
waukee road, for Camp Lake View, Lake
City to review the First regiment, N. G.
b. M., now encamped there. Some of the
members of the staff were already at the
Improvement Is Killed.
The board of public works yesterday
passed adversely on the proposition to
reduce the grade of Carroll and Dale
street A large number cf property own
ers appeared and protested against the
Appointed by Governor.
Gov. Van Sant has appointed A. R. A.
Lauden, judge of the municipal court at
Redwood falls, to succeed Judge Joseph
Chadderon, who died July 1.
Grand Forks Defeats Fargo.
Special to The Globe.
GRAND FORKS, N. D., July 14.—Grand
Forks defeated Fargo today, 6 to 4.
THE ST. PAUt, GLOBE, TUESDAY, JULY 15, 1902.
WORK OF THE ANCIENT ORDER
IS INAUGURATED AT
FOR THE CLAN NA GAEL
All Requests of Collateral Societies of
Irishmen for Aid Will Probably Be
Refused —Denunciation of the Boer
War a Feature of the President's
DENVER, Col., July 14.—The work
of the forty-second biennial convention
of the Ancient Order of Hibernians
began this morning with a meeting
of the national executive committee
and board of directors. Five hundred
delegates are expected when the con
vention opens tomorrow. The national
officers deny that politics will be in
jected into the deliberations.
"The convention," gaid President
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Temporarily Named to "Act as Archbishop of Chicago.
John Keating, "will occupy itself with
the extension of the order, and will
take action on the death of Archbishop
Feehan, of Chicago, the national chap
lain of the order. His death is the
more deeply regretted c.s he was car
rying on an important work in or
ganizing the ranks of the order in the
old country. We expect that the or
ganization in Ireland and that in the
United States will be united in the
next six or eight months.
"As to the charges that the executive
has been influenced by the Clan Na
Gael or any other body, I will say that
the administration for the last four
years has been as conservative as any
I can remember in my long connection
with the order."
Against the Clan Na Gael.
An anonymous circular is in circu
lation calling upon good Hibernians
to oppose any resolution which may
be offered indorsing the Clan Na Gael.
President Keating has announced
that he is not a candidate for re-elec
tion. James E. Dolan, of Syracuse,
N. V., national vice president, and
John A. Ryan, of Boston, are men
tioned as candidates.
The national directors decided to ad
vise the convention, through Presi
dent Keating's report, to refuse all re
quests of collateral societies of Irish
men for aid.
It was announced that the ladies'
auxiliary will ask to be given a sep
arate independent organization and to
be recognized as one of the branches
of the order. In view of the fact that
many members insist that such action
would set a bad precedent and would
entitle the Irish League, the Clan Na
Gael, the Gaelic leagle and other or
ganizations to be given the same priv
ileges, the directors agreed that a par
agraph advising conservatism shall be
inserted in President Keating's report.
Boer War Denounced.
Resolutions denouncing the Boer war
as the most unjust conflict of modern
times and a sacrifice to ambitions to
statements were incorporated in the
report. The usual denunciation of En
gland's oppression of Ireland was
adopted, but the national directors
carefully refrained from doing any
thing which might be construed as a
recognition of the contention of the
United League, the Clan Na Gael or
any other Irish society.
The national directors refused to
take up the cause of Rev. Father Han
neberry, who has been deposed from
•the faculty of the Roman Catholic uni
versity at Washington, and who has
asserted that the fund furnished by
the Hibernians to the support a choir
for teaching Gaelic at the university
was being improperly used. A fight
That means rich hair, heavy
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always restores color to
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Has been tested for 50 years.
"About a year ago my hair nearly
all came out. I thought I would try
Ayer's Hair Vigor. I used only one
bottle of it, and now my hair has come
in real thick and a little curly."—Mrs.
Lizzie M. Smith, Saratoga, N. Y.
SI.M. AildrntftU. J.t.AYEKCO.,Uw«U,Mu9.
will be made on berralf"of Father Hen
neberry in convent|6n. r
TOWN IN VENEZUELA
LIKELY XO-BE SHELLED
Nine Hundred Revolutionists Approach
WILLEMSTAD, Island of Curacao,
July 14. —Advices f,rom Venezuela say
that 900 revolutionists under Gen.
Penaloza are approaching Puerto Ca
bello, state of Carabobjb, and that 400
men from the local bands are now con
centrated near El Patito. The Vene
zuelan government has fortified and
entrenched Puerto Cabello. An attack
on that place by the revolutionists is
expected shortly. If this occurs the city
will be shelled.
PORT OP SPAIN, Trinidad, B. W. 1.,
July 14.—President Castro has taken
command of the Venezuelan troops at
Barcelona. The force numbers about
3,900 men. President Castro found the
troops in a destitute condition, and has
spent the time since taking command
in reorganizing them, and they now
present a much better appearance.
President Castro asserts that he will
have crushed the revolution headed by
Senor Matos within fifteen days.
The revolutionist forces which were
marching on Caracas and Rolando
from the neighborhood of Barcelona
have ceased their advance and retired.
They apparently do not intend to ac
cept battle in that vicinity, but to
force Gen. Castro to engage them near
Urica or further in the interior, where
the country is very uneven and easily
defended, and well known to the rev
olutionists. Into this trap the revolu
tionists believe Gen. Campos' impet
uosity will carry him.
The rebels are receiving reinforce
ments daily. Hernandez Ron is re
ported to be coming with 106 men from
Pascua. and Gen. Lorenzo Guevara
with 900 from Piritu.
Military events in Venezuela during
the next week will, it is believed, de
cide President Castro's future. To pre
dict the result is impossible. Anarchy
is reported to exist in many places,
and the misery is said to be indescrib
Carupano was evacuated yesterday
by the government forces and was im
mediately occupied by the revolution
WASHINGTON, D. C..' July 14.—The
construction bureau of the navy depart
ment is expediting as- far as it can, the
preparation at the New York navy yard
for building the battleship authorized to
be constructed at a government yard by
the last naval appropriation act. Plans
for the slip in which she is to be built
have been prepared and an electric trav
eling crane is to be built at a cost of
$90,000. The general specifications are ex
pected to be completd by Aug. 1. All
the steel contracts are to be made
through the department here.
Philippine Court- Martials.
WASHINGTON. D. C July 14.—The
war department has received copies of a
large number of courts-martial cases
from the Philippines, giving the records
of trials by military commissions. Pri
vate Will Denton, Company C. Ninth in
fantry, who deserted at- Balangiga in
August, 1901, was sentenced to death,
but the sentence was commuted to life
imprisonment. James H. Kearney, arti
ficer, Company M, Forty-third volunteers,
was sentenced to twenty years for aiding
a band of insurgents, but his sentence
was commuted to five years. The records
show that several natives have been con
victed before the military commission of
murdering their fellow natives.
Dry Dock Stays at Havana.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 14.—The
navy department has decided to keep the
Havana dry dock, which was purchased
from Spain, at Hanava until the question
of coaling stations shall be decided, when
the department will determine whether
to send the dock to one of these stations
or to bring it to the United States. The
project of towing the dock to the Philip
pines, which was in contemplation for
more than a year, was abandoned when
an appropriation was secured for a new
dock in the Philippines.
Spanish War Veterans.
WASHINGTON. D. C. July 14.— Adjt.
Gen. 1.,. C. Dyer, of the Spanish war vet
erans, has received encouraging news
concerning the encampment of the Span
ish war veterans in Detroit next Septem
ber. President Roosevelt will receive a
hearty and fraternal welcome from his
comrades. The date j>f the encampment
is Sept. 22 to 25. The president will be
there Sept. 22 and, -after viewing the
garade, will make lan address. The
panish war veterans now have about
145,000 members in the United States.
Additional Warship Necessary.
WASHINGTON. D...C, J,uly 14.—Minis
ter Bowen considers the situation in Ven
ezuela such that, at the request of the
state department, ths navy department
has decided to send aan additional ship to
LaGuaira, and tomorrow upon the arri
val of the Marietta at Kingston. Jamaica,
for which place she .sailed today from
Cape Haytien. she will be met by orders
to proceed to LaGuaira.
Ranger to Watch Revolutionists.
WASHINGTON, July 14.—Pursuant to
the orders of the navy department the
gunboat Ranger sailed Saturday from
Panama for David, on the west coast of
the Isthmus, for the purpose of looking
into the movements of the revolutionists
who are reported to be active in that
Bribery Trials Postponed.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., July 14.—The case of
Robert M. Snyder, a Kansas City finan
cier, charged with bribery in connection,
with the Central Traction deal, was called
for trial today, but was postponed to
Sept. 29. on motion of the defense. Judge
Ryan also continued until Oct. 7 the case
of Henry Nicholas, charged with bribery.
FIGHT TO A FINISH
Continued From First Page.
strike to return, or of calling out ev
ery teamster In the city who is affiliat
ed with the union.
The merchants then decided to await
the results of this meeting, and if the
teamsters should be ordered out, or If
they did not return when ordered
back, they would go for their own
freight. A mass meeting of the com
mission men will be held at 9 o'clock
tomorrow morning to taKe action. It
is not likely the teamsters will return
to work even if ordered by their offi
Ask for Police Protection.
During the clay the officials of the
Erie road sent a communication to
Chief of Police O'Neil. saying they had
been informed that merchants in the
city were preparing to deliver freight
tomorrow to the freight houses of the
Erie road, and demanding that the po
lice furnish them protection while it
was being done.
The letter was referred to Corpora
tion Counsel Walker, who declared
that it was the duty of the police to
furnish such protection, ana the Erie
people were informed that protection
would be give them. The police say
that it Is impossible for them to place
a man on every wagon that is seeking
the freight depots, and say they will
not attempt this. They declare they
will keep the way to the freight houses
open and suppress all disorder around
the depots. The danger to the men
who deliver freight is not so much at
the depot as it will be from the men,
who will follow them when they leave
the depot and attack tnem when iliey
are not in the vicinity of the police.
There was but few of such cases to
day, as nobody attempted to deliver
any freight. One driver took two small
packages to the depot of the Pennsyl
vania road, and at last accounts he
was still besieged there. Many pick
ets were waiting for him, and he was
afraid to leave the depot.
The firm of J. V. Farwell & Co. to
day attempted to take some cases of
dry goods from their warehouse to
their store on Market street, and a
crowd of men and boys surrounded
the wagon, cut the traces and refused
to allow the wagons to proceed. The
wagons had not been near a freight
depot, and were not bound for one.
The strikers would give no reason for
their attack in this case.
Charge Bad Faith.
Charges of bad faith were numerous
between President Curran, of the
Freight Handlers' union; Secretary
Driscoll, of the Chicago arbitratiion
board, and some of the railroad man
agers. These triangular accusations
were made after the various commit
tees appointed today had gone to the
railroad managers with an amended
schedule of wages, and with power to
The amendments contained these
Second—Straight time for all work
done by men paid by the month, out
side of the ten-hour day.
Third—Truckers to get 17% cents
Committees which went to the Santa
Fe, Chicago & North-Western, Wis
consin Central and other railroad man
agers, are said to have asked for a
scale of 18 cents an hour. This was
half a cent above the schedule the
managers had been assured by both
the state board of arbitation and the
Chicago business men's board of arbi
tration would be accepted. Some of
the managers refused promptly to con
sider the proposition; others told the
committees to return later in the day.
Then Secretary Driscoll, of the Chi
cago board of arbitration, was com
municated with, as was also John S.
Field, E. B. Steele and other members
of the board.
Some of the managers wanted to
know if the agreement that 17% cents
an hour for truckers, which had been
fixed and approved by the board a few
days ago had been abandoned. They
were assured it had not. Explanations
followed and the fact that 18 cents had
been asked in some cases angered the
members of the local board of arbitra
Secretary Driscoll Bitter.
Secretary Driscoll began an investi
gation and said he learned that the
committees, instead of submitting the
schedules agreed upon, presented oth
ers, and that they did it under the ap
proval of President Curran, of the
Freight Handlers' union, who said 18
cents would be asked, and if it should
be refused 17% cents an hour would
"That puts us in a nice position be
fore the railroad managers," said Mr.
Driscoll, bitterly. "Curran has broken
faith with us and has gone back on his
agreement. That settles matters be
tween this board and the freight hand
lers. We shall have nothing more to
do with Curran or his union. Neither
shall we attempt to dissuade teamsters
if th^-y desire to return to work tomor
row. If they do that it means defeat
for the freight men.
"As a matter of fact, the teamsters
have been the backbone of this strike.
I do not believe they are going to per
mit themselves to be used as a club to
conduct negotiations with the railroad
Statement by Managers.
The general managers tonight issued
the following statement:
The thinking public of Chicago is in
terested in knowing the facts in regard
to the present strike, that it may draw
its own conclusions. As has been
stated before, an advance to freight
handlers was made by the railroads in
April. There was a further advance,
made effective from July 1. At the
same time the officers of the com
panies expressed their willingness to
meet their employes to confer with
them about wage scale or any other
grievance they might have. On July
7 the freight handlers stopped work on
all roads, without notice or conference.
Subsequent to this, on account of pres
sure from the press and other sources,
committees of freight handlers were
authorized by their union to meet their
employing officers, without, however,
having been invested with any author
ity to setlement. Naturally, no result
could, or did, come from such meet
During the last ten days, great pres
sure has been brought to bear upon the
railroad officers to make any conces
sions that could terminate the strike,
and the teamsters in Chicago, in viola
tion of the pledges of their authorized
officers and against the advice of their
officers, who were disposed to stand
firm, have struck, in order to bring fur
ther pressure to bear upon the rail
Railroad companies are as much
concerned in the welfare of Chicago as
any other vested interest, in that they
are opposed to making any concessions
that will result in yielding control of
their business to any labor organiza
tion. Aside from this fundamental
reason there are many other consider
ations which may be mentioned.
Increase Was Granted.
First —The offer made by the rail
road companies April 14 and July 1
gave' a substantial and adequate In
crease of wages.
Second—ln all conferences held be
tween the railway officers and commit
tees of the employes, it has been con
clusively shown that, as Individuals,
the men are satisfied with the terms
offered. In other words, the obstruc-
. For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
7 Bears the /^ y^^."
Signature of WuZ&X J<C4s+U44
tions in the way of a settlement come
from the officers of the union, who will
not allow the employes to accept the
terms the r\ilways have oirered.
Third—A large number of the em
ployes have already returned to work,
and many others have expressed a
willingness to do so as soon as the pre
vailing disorder has passed.
In this strike a singular spectacle is
presented on the part of organized la
bor. There is, on the one hand, a
union, the members of which struck
without notice, and whose officers
would not permit its members to deal
with their employers, and when under
pressure they did permit this, they re
fused to allow the committee to nego
tiate with the officers they met, while
on the other hand another union,
whose members, without grievance of
their own, have gone on a sympa
thetic strike, in complete violation of
their own agreements with their own
employers, made but a few weeks ago,
in settlement of the teamsters' strike,
disregarding in this respect all the ap
peals from their own union officers,
and from their employers, not to break
the agreement and pledges so recently
made. This situation must have its
discouraging aspect to tlie law-abiding
rank and file among the labor unions,
so many of whom, as individuals, real
ize the absolute necessity of maintain
ing the integrity of contracts and
agreements, and must deplore their
own inability to maintain such agree
ments with their einproyers when
made, as in this case, through the in
tervention of the union.
Proposition That May Be Accepted.
CHICAGO, July IB.—At 2 o'clock this
morning a conference betweee the na
tional executive board of the teamsters'
union, tarn owners' association freight
handlers' union, Chicago Federation of
Labor, and the truck teamsters, execu
tive committee, resulted in a new propo
sition which will be presented to the rail
way managers today. In the new propo
sition the freight handlers agree to ac
cept the wage sschedule as presented
July 1 with the following concessions:
First—Elimination of probation.
Second—Straight time for overtime for
all employes who are charged for lost
Third— l 7% cents an hour for truckers.
It is claimed by eScretary Driscoll, of
the teamsters' union, that eight of the
railroads have agreed to the proposition
that will be submitted to them today.
President Curran, of the freight handlers'
union, states that if this is a fact, the
strike will be settled today.
Rioting Has to Come.
The strike reached the rioting stage
this evening, and it was only after the
police had charged on the crowd repeat
edly and arrested eleven men that a sem
blance of order was restored.
Eight policemen who were sent with two
teams from the Western Electric com
pany to the St. Paul freight house at
Carroll avenue and Union street, were
unable to extricate the drivers from the
pocket into which they were forced by
angry teamsters. A riot call sent to the
stations was responded to by several wa
gons of patrolmen, and after a fierce con
flict with the obstructing crowd the wa
gons wtys rescued and the drivers,
bruised by missiles, were able to reach
a place of safety.
SWITCHMEN IViaY STOP WORK.
Threatened Tie-Up of All Traffic at La
Special to The Globe.
LA CROSSE, Wis., July 14.—1t is said
an agreement has been reached by all
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
switchmen here ta strike tomorrow in
sympathy with the striking truckmen.
If correct, it will completely iJ~ Tip local
shipping and traffic.
lowa Central Strike Is Off.
MARSHALLTOWN, lowa. July 14.—The
lowa Central shopmen who struck two
weeks ago, resumed work today, having
effected an amicable settlement at a con
ference with General Superintendent
Sweeney and Master Mechanic Brooke.
The railway makes a concession of 29% c
to first-class machinists.
The men demanded 30c and were offer
ed 29c before the strike. Helpers were
increased from 1% cents to 2 cents. Sev
eral points, including the nine-hour day,
were waived by the strikers' committee.
Miners Get 10 Per Cent Advance.
SHAMOKIN. Pa., July 14.—The Phila
delphia & Reading Coal and Iron com
pany today announced that a 10 per cent
increase in wages would be paid in this
region to employes who had remained at
work since the strike started. The strik
ers say this increase is intended as a bait
to lure them back to work.
BODY REACHES ENGLAND
Full Naval Honors Paid to the Re
mains at Southampton.
SOUTHAMPTON, England, July 14.
—The United States armored cruiser
Brooklyn, from Annapolis, July 1, hav
ing on board the remains of Lord
Pauncefote, late ambassador of Great
Britain at Washington, arrived here
this morning. Full naval honors were
paid to the remains. The widow fol
lowed the coffin from the warship to
the train, which started for Newark-
Upon-Trent, where the funeral will
take place tomorrow.
The ceremony of the transfer of the
remains was impressive. One hundred
and twenty-four bluejackets composed
the bearer party. The coffin was taken
between lines of seamen with arms re
versed to a specially draped railway
carriage. During the removal of the
body the American and British bands
played Chopin's funeral march. Be
sides the widow and the family, Rear
Admiral Joseph B. Coghlan, the of
ficers of the Brooklyn, the United
States consul, John E. Hopley, a num
ber of British naval officers and the
mayor of Southampton, followed the
coffin to the train. Minute guns were
fired by the Brooklyn and British war
ships on the departure for the train.
CRAZED BY THE DEATH
OF HIS DAUGHTER
Ohio Farmer Kills His Wife and Family
and Seriously Injures His Son.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, July 14.—Near Ma
son, Ohio, twenty miles from here, James
Conover, a farmer, today killed his wife
and seriously injured his son Charles.
After beating his wife to death with an
ax he carefully shrouded her mangled
body for burial. Afterward he met his
son at the gate and told him what he
had done with his mother. Then, plung
ing forth with his ax, the crazed father
told Charles that he was to be killed
next. The blow brought Charles down
and the father escaped.
The son's condition is dangerous. Con
over was released from an asylum recent
ly. It is stated that he has been affected
mentally ever since his daughter died,
five years ago.
TO REPRESENT UNITED
STATES STEEL COMPANY
A. F. Harvey, Whose Office Will Be at
CLEVELAND, Ohio. July 14.— E. S.
Mills, the local representative of the Unit
ed States Steel corporation, has been ap
pointed an assistant to First Vice Presi
dent Sldent Sayley. with headquarters in
New York. A. F. Harvey succeeds Mr.
Mills, with office in Duluth.
Plethora of Candidates.
JOPLIN, Mo., July 14.—The Republican
state judicial convention to nominate
three judges of the supreme court will
meet here tomorrow. There are three
times as many candidates as there are
places to fill. The state committee met
tonight to arrange for the temporary or
ganization of the convention.
Windward Is Off.
NEW YORK, July 14.—The Peary re
lief ship Windward finished loading her
supplies late this afternoon and sailed
away. She will go direct to Sydney, C. 8.,
where she will take on coal and then head
for the Arctic region. Mrs. Peary and
her daughter will join the ship at Syd-
Flames at Nice.
NICE, France. July 15.—Les Grandes
Magaslns, in tlie Place Clichy, are burn
ing. The military club and the Credit
Lyonnais have been partly destroyed and
the fire threatens to extend to other
Could Not Lie Down,
Sit Up or Stand, Without
Experiencing the Most Excru
Paine's Celery Compound
After the Failures of Physicians,
Special Medicines and Electric
Battery, Banishes Pain and
Tortures and Restores
In the ranks of sick, tortured an<i
diseased sufferers, many men and
women have become hopeless because
of the failure of physicians and their
We would have all such dejected and:
despairing mortals take comfort this
very day. We would impress upon
them the blessed truth that Paine'3
Celery Compound is abundantly able
to save and cure even at the eleventh
hour. Paine's Celery Compound ac
complishes its life-saving work for the '
old and young when all other medical
treatment fails. A multitude of people
have furnished strong and incontro
vertible testimony in support of the
statement that "Paine's Celery Com
pound makes sick people well." Mr.
John W. Boyd, of Mishawaka, Ind., re
fers to iiis own case as follows:
"Last winter I was taken down with
a very severe attack of nervous and
muscular rheumatism, so bad that I
could not lie down, sit up or stand,
without the most excuciating pain. I
was all the time under the care of two
of the best physicians of the place, but
I did not improve. I took different
rheumatic cures and used an electric
battery a half-hour each day for ten.
days without any relief. Finally I con
cluded to try Paine's Celery Compound,
and to my surprise after using one
half of a bottle I was able to get out,
and before I used the whole bottle I
went to work and have worked every
day since. -I have gained 20 pounds in
weight and am feeling first rate. '
GANG OF HORSETHIEVES BUSY.
Many Animals Are Stolen in Wisconsin
and Eastern Minnesota.
LA CROSSE. Wis.. July 14.—An organ
ized gang of horsethieves is working in
the western part of this state and the
eastern part of Minnesota. During the
past week as many as six stolen horses
have been reported to the authorities
her, from various parts of this section
of the country.
One was stolen at West Salem Satur
day and another at Melrose yesterday.
,f'he thieves usually take a buggy also.
Ihe sheriff's force has been unsuccessful
in their search thus far.
SIOUX FA'-LS CARNIVAL IS OFF.
Elks, Failing to Secure Desired Attrac-
tions, Abandon Plan.
Special to The Globe.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. July 14.—The
proposed carnival which the local Elks in
tended holding for a wek during August
has been abandoned, owing to the failure
to secure the desired attractions.
WHERE FOUR-LEAF CLOVER GROWS
I know a place where the sun is like gold
And the cherry blooms burst with snow.
And down underneath is the loveliest
Where the four-leaf clovers grow.
One leaf is for hope, and one is for faith.
And one is for love, you know;
And God put another one in for luck,—
If you search you will find where they
But you must have hope, and you must
You must love and be strong; and so.
If you work, if you wait, you will find tho
Where the four-leaf clovers grow.
To the Apostle Islands.
Special excursion Wednesday, July 16,
via the Omaha, to Duluth, from there by
boat along the south shore of Lake Su
perior, through the Apostle islands t»
Houghton and Hancock. Returning, ar
riving- Twin Cities Sunday, July 20. Rate,
including berth and meals on steamer for
round trip, $10.00. Particulars at North-
Western city ticket office, 382 Robert st.
Two Days' Trip on Lake Superior, Only
On July 16 the Great Northern Railway
will sell special excursion tickets to
Houghton. Hancock and the Copper coun
try via Duluth and the Booth line of
steamers, at rate of $10 from St. Paul.
Tickets include meals and berth on steam
er, and are good to return until July 20.
Call at Great Northern city ticket of
fice, W. J. Dutch, D. P. and T. A., 33:J
Robert street, corner Fourth, St. Paul.
Do Not Fail to Visit Some of Minnesota's
Easily reached via the Great Northern
Railway at small expense; one fare for
the round trip to nearly all points in Min
nesota, North and South Dakota. Further
information at City Ticket OflW. \V. J
Dutch. D. ?. & T. A., 332 Robert St.,
Cor. 4th... St. Paul.
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Sell Real Esfafe
In The Globe
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