Turner County Herald
W. C. BKOWN, Publisher.
HURLEY. Si SOUTH DAKOTA.
The government in India has resolv
ed to reward the soldiers who took
part In the Chltral campaign w'.th sis
months' extra pay each.
It Is said that Queen Victoria con
siders young Irish wemen the most
beautiful in the world. As they have
long had the reputation of being the
wittiest, they ought to be satisfied
•with their share of nature's gift.
The British army has a total
strength according to the latest Blue
Book, of 222,151. If England carries
out all its schemes of seizing the
choice places of earth it will be able to
garrison each one witb- a corporal and
An American Society for. the Im
provement of Speech Is being formed.
The practical good to be accomplished
by such an organization is slightly
problematic, but there is certainly
room for improvement, both in voice
and enunciation, among tbe Ameri
Georgia apparently Is about to storm
the world with a great rush of
poaches and melon. The peach or
chards of Georgia have become a great
feature in its agriculture, and a few
late frosts in Delaware hereafter will
be of no great consequence. As for
Georgia melons, the crop to be moved
this year Is about 6,000 car loads.
Harriet Beecher Stowe reached the
age of 83 last week, and is reported
to be in excellent physical health.
Her royalties on "Uncle Tom's Cabin"
have expired and it is to the honor of
her publishers that they still allow
Mrs. Stowe a share in the sales of her
Poison is doubtless considered a leg
itimate weapon of warfare by Spain.
The report that it is to be resorted to
In Cuba, if true, is an impressive evi
dence of the strength of the insurrec
tion. An army whose supply agent
and recruiting officers elude the Unit
ed States at will is certainly a serious
menace to Spanish rule in its own do
People of middle age can remember
when the only use for India rubber
•waB to erase pencil marks. The Im
portance of the article now is indicat
ed by the fact that in the first three
months of 1895 this country paid $G,
660,230 for its Importation. The India
rubber tree has become industrially
one of the most remarkable* in the
Bismarck must still feel that he
counts for something in German poli
tics of the day. A Socialist orator has
just denounced him as the great or*
canlzer of disorder, a worse enemy to
Germany than ten wars, and "a baron
of the Middle Ages, who knows only
how to kill and steal." The old Chan
cellor will easily live to be 80 if his
enemies talk In this strain.
A Maryland man who brought shit
for $5,000 for breach of promise has
been Informed by tbe judge that a
woman who has promised to marrry
may change her mind and marry some
body else without being liable to legal
damages. The new woman is not
quite sure that this is a satisfactory
The late Widow Hammersley of New
York, who married the duke of Marl
borough, and since his decease has be
come the wife of Lord William Ber
csford, has, at the suggentlon of
Queen Victoria, dropped the title of
duchess of Marlborough, and will
henceforth be known simply as Lady
William Beresford. The queen evi
dently1 did not want to be confused by
two duchesses of Marlborough, as the
late duke's divorced wife Is still living.
Yankee, probably a Maine man,
has Invented a door knob that renders
a latchkey superfluous. It Is stated
that the tumblers of the lock are so
arranged as to get 100,000 combina
tions, by rotating the knob about its
axis to each of five angular positions,
which are determined by the sides of
the hexagon assuming the vertical.
There Is much more to tbe description,
but enough has been quoted to indi
cate that a convivlalist trying to use
the combination would be found
asleep on the doorstep and standing
on his head.
London has public cycles for pas
senger uses. They are operated by
two men and have 6eats inside for
two people. This is an early and per
haps clumsy form of a feature that
will doubtless be Introduced Into city
street traffic before long. There
should eventually be a vehicle which
can be managed entirely by one man.
The Japanese have had llnkrikshna
for many years, and they & re the sim
plest form of the man-propelled car
riage. The London cycles are proba
bly cheaper and easier than the cab,
aad must be especially useful for
ABOUND THE GLOBE.
DIGEST OF THE NEWS FROM ALL
PARTS OF THE WORLD.
All Important Oecnrrences "of 'tlie
Past Week, Ilnllcd Down anil Arr
anged for Rapid Rending, From
Home and Abroud.
From the Nation's Cnpltnl.
The president has appointed George
B. Comly and William Tidbell cadets
at large to West Foint.
The court of appeal has allowed an
appeal to the United States Supreme
court of the pension case of Judge
Charles D. Long of Michigan.
First Lieut. William F. Blauvelt,
Fifteenth Infantry, has been directed
to go to St. Louis, Mo., as purchasing
cominiKsary of subsistence during the
absence of Capt. Henry G. Sharp.
The forthcoming annual report of
the United States civil service com
mission will show that the whole num
ber of persons regularly employed in
the civil service of this country is
Secretary Herbert has decided to
give the attorney of Medical Inspector
Kerschner, found guilty by a court
martial on charges preferred by Ad
miral Meade, an opportunity to make
an argument before him in behalf of
Commander George Ide of the Alert,
now at Panama, has been relieved of
his command by a cable order. The
reason for this summary action is
found in charges preferred by Rear
Admiral Meade that the commander
had treated him with disrespect at
Panama this spring.
Joseph McDonough millionaire and
pioneer of San Francisco, Is dead.
Secretary of War Daniel Lamont
and party, occupying two Pullmans,
have reached St. Louis en route west.
King Humbert of Italy, spends more
In charity than any other European
It is reported in Vienna that Richard
Genee, the German composer and poet
The czar and czarina have abandon
ed their projected visit to the Finnish
archipelago owing to the fact thiit the
czarina is nearlng accouehment
Mrs. Babeoek a blood niece of the
multi-millionaire. Ilettie Green of
New York, is very ill at her home in
G. W. McGreatli manager of the
Union Pacific law department lias re
signed in order to give his attention
to his large interests.
E5C»Congressman Richard P. Bland
of Missouri has returned to Denver
from his lecturing tour through that
Btate and is ill at the Brown I'aiace
Lecky Harper died at Mt. Vernon,
Ohio, aged 80 years. lie was editor
of the Mount Vernon Democratic Ban
ner many years. He was the oldest
editor in Ohio in point of continued
Miss Maria M. Love, of the Buffalo
W. C. T. U., told the local conference
of charities and corrections, a few
days ago, that if girls would learn to
cook, sew and keep house tidy, there
would be less drinking by men.
Charles E. Hooker of Jackson. Miss.,
who for many years represented the
Seventh district in congress lias au
thorized this announcement that lie is
a candidate for United Stales senator
to succeed Senator George.
The name of Cyrus Gale, who died
fifteen years ago in Northboro. Mass..
will be reverently spoken in that town
for ever more. A public library build
ing that cost $30,000 was a gift to the
corporation under his will, has just
By command of the emperor of Rus
sia, three enormous volumes, bound in
black seal with purple silk linings,
and another in red seal with white
linings, all with massive clasps in
gold and silver, have been filled with
cuttings from the entire American
press referring to the illness and
death of the czar.
A destructive forest fire lias been
raging at Forest Lick, Pa.
Edmund Griffith and Thomas Davis
were killed by a premature explosion
near Massillon, Ohio.
The schooner Kate Hinchinan
sprang a leak when off Green Island
and drifted onto Popple Point.
Engineer Carman of Union City,
Tenn., was torn to pieces by the ex
plosion of a boiler.
Mi-s. James Dre.nnen •was burned to
death at Birmingham, Ala., by ignited
kerosene. Her husband was killed re
cently by a horse.
The barn of A. Searles of Hunting
ton, Ind., with horses and contents,
was burned. Loss, $(',000 insurance,
A portion of Grayson county, Tex.,
was devastated by a severe wind
storm. Thousands of acres of crops
wore destroyed and many houses
John R. Philbln, a prominent busi
ness man of Rat Portage and brother
of D. M. Philbin of Duluth, general
manager of the Duluth, Mesaba &
Northern road, was killed by an elec
Curtis Downs, a horse dealer of
Wauseon, Ohio, was killed by the cars
near Toledo. He was on his way east
with a carload of horses, and in some
unknown manner was thrown from
W. J. White's fine steam yacht, Say
When, struck a log while entering the
harbor, at Cleveland and stove a hole
In her bottom. She was at once beach
ed and the party which consisted of
Mrs. White, her four children, and
several ladles and their children, were
easily taken off. The damage amounts
Mrs. Jennie Todd of Hannibal. Mo.,
killed her daughter aged 16 years, of
whom she was jealous.
Marlon Pickering, aged forty-one, a
"lifer" at Jeffersonvllle, Ind., was
found dead in his cell.
John K. Wells was hanged at
Charleston, Miss., In the presence of
2,000 people, for the murder of a wom
an at Castella, Miss., a year ago.
The grand jury of Charleston, S. C.,
has refused to indict in six of the
cases laid before it for violations of
the dispensary law.
B. L. Hastings of St. Louis, aged 23.
shot and killed "Trixle"' St. Clair at
Sandusky, Ohio, for jealousy and
then shot himself. He still lives.
R. B. Spencer was arrested at Cin
cinnati, charged with selling lottery
tickets and with defrauding Ferdinand
Ileintz out of $1,950 prize money.
An unknown negro was lynched at
Abbeyville, Miss., for an attempted
criminal assault on the wife of a sec
J. H. Davis of Rochester, N. Y., was
arrested in San Francisco for passing
bogus checks. He is a son-in-law of
II. W. Craig, the Rochester lumber
Mrs. J: K. Emmett, recently shot at
San Francisco, Cal., by her husband,
an actor, refused to prosecute, and the
case was dismissed. She said she had
become reconciled to her husband.
O. W. Winthrop was held in San
Francisco to answer for the murder of
Mrs. Jennie Matthews, Judge Murphy
dismissed the writ of habeas corpus
to secure his release.
W. H. Cardwell shot and instantly
killed Dillon Jones this morning at
Aberdeen, Ivy. The trouble came up
over a chicken that was recently kill
ed by one of them.
At Violera, Colo., Christian Pells,
son of the manager of the famous
Maxwell land grant, shot and killed
himself in the Victor mine. He had
committed a forgery.
Sheriff Sullivan has returned to Vic
toria, Tex., after his chase after the
Dalton gang. William Johnson was
captured and the evidence against him
Judge Barrett in the court of oyer
and terminer, in New. York, sentenced
Inspector William W. McLaughlin,
convicted of extortion, to two years
and six months in the state prison.
O. Dunbar, editor of the Phoenix
(Ariz.) Gazette, has been found guilty
of criminal libel. The plaintiffs were
Gov. Hughes and C. M. Bruce, secre
tary of Arizona.
Bert Rocliett and Albert Benson
quarreled at Bessemer, Ala., about
wages alleged to be due the former
and emptied their revolvers at each
other. Rockett was shot through the
heart. Benson Is In jail.
The skeletons of seven persons four
adults and three children were exhum
ed in a field a mile and a half from
Brighton, Col., near an old trail, where
it crossed the Platte river. It is be
lieved they are the remains of a mur
dered party of emigrants.
Abbott & Katz's brewery at Brook
lyn was seized by Internal revenue of
ficers. It Is alleged that revenue
stamps were used a second time upon
beer kegs. The brewery is valued at
?000,000 and before the proprietors can
regain possession they will have to put
up a bond of $100,000.
The Spitzer collection sale of arms
and armor at Paris has ended. It net
Cardinal Gibbons has left Rome for
Perugia, where he will be the guest of
Central American republics may
form a. league to prevent political rev
Maximo Gomez has attacked Alta
Graeia and has burned the railroad
station and many other houses.
The Corean goerument has made an
allowance of 8,000 yen (about $7,000)
to sustain the Corean legation at
Mexico and Guatemala have extend
ed until May 1, 1890, the time withiii
which the boundary line, as agreed on
by recent treaty, shall be put into ef
Viscount Hampden has been ap
pointed governor of New South Wales.
Viscount Hampden has been a mem
ber of parliament at different times
since 1808, his last appearance in par
liament being in 1S85-6.
Gen. Pendro Mullo, civil governor of
the Province of Puerto Principe, and
900 cavalry have arrived at Puerto
Principe, the capital of the province.
All the troops are prepared to take the
field against the Insurgents.
In the Dominion parliament a mo
tion that the manufacture, importa
tion and sale of intoxicating liquors in
Canada—except for sacramental, sci
entfic, manufacturing and medicinal
purposes—should be prohibited by law
was defeated by a vote of 57 to 68.
Lieut. Million, now stationed at Pre
sldle, Cal., seeks to obtain a divorce
from his wife, Blanche Bates, the ac
Grasshoppers have appeared in such
quantities at McCook, Neb., as to cov
er the Burlington railroad track and
cause much trouble.
Speyer & Co., of New York and Lon
don have purchased $2,748,000 city of
Chicago 4 per cent gold refunding
The Webster County Coal and Land
company is preparing to open its new
mine at Lehigh, Iowa, with negro
miners, the other nen having been
on a strike.
The Peoria Manufacturing company
made an assignment this morning to
George K. Beasley. Bills payable are
$91,472 and bills receivable are $11,
Miss May Belle Critchfleld, the
young heiress of St. Louis who so
mysteriously disappeared a few days
ago was found In the convent of Good
Forty thousand dollars worth of se
curities purporting to be backed by
the credit of Los Angeles, that are be
ing peddled among some of the leading
financial houses of the east, are pro
nounced to be forgeries.
In the supreme court of Missouri
to-day Justice Sherwood filed an opin
ion declaring unconstitutional the law
forbidding the discharge by corpora
tions of all employes who refuse to
sever their connection with labor or
RUINED BY HAIL.
SEVERE STORMS IN SEVERAL
A Storm of Great Severity, Accom
panied 1 Hail, Passed Over South
ern Minnesota. Kuliiliiir tlie Crops
In Plnees iinil Destroying Some
La Crosse. Wis., June 20—There was
a heavy rain here last night and con
siderable line hail fell, but no damage
was done. It was learned here to
day that the storm was worse west
and south. Hail fell in Pine Creek
Valley. Minn., so heavily that, it was
not all melted this morning. On some
farms the crops are totally -ruined.
The storm crossed into Vernon coun
ty, Wis., and destroyed all crops in a
strip about two miles wide in the town
of Bergen. There was a good deal of
wind, and the hail stones drifted in
places from six to twelve inches deep.
Chamberlain, S. I).. June 20.—Par
ticulars were received here to-day of
a disastrous cloudburst: and hail storm
which passed through a portion of
Red Lake township, south of here.
Clans Arp had ninety acres of barley
pounded into the ground, and other
farmers in tlie vicinity sustained
heavy losses. A dry lake l.?d in tlie
township, embracing 3."00 acres, was
tilled to a depth of eight inches by
heavy rains which accompanied the
storm. The hail storm was confined
to an area of a few square miles.
The Royal Baking Powder Is the
purest and strongest baking powder
made, and lias received the lii, liest
award at all the great International
and State fairs wherever exhibited
In competition with others.
Eyota. Minn.. June 26. A severe
storm of rain, accompanied by hail,
passed north of here yesterday after
noon. taking a southeasterly course.
In this immediate vicinity no great
damage was done. In the town of
Quincy a strip from two and a half to
three miles wide was totally devas
tated. Immense hail stones were
picked up. One piece, after being car
ried four miles, measured nine inches
Alden. Minn.. .Tune 26.—A heavy cy
clone storm passed through here yes
terday evening. Tlie cloud struck'the
ground first eighty rods from town.
As the storm passed Southeast it in
creased and swept everything before
it. Several large barns were blown
down and horses and cattle killed, but
so far there are no reports of persons
Hokah, Minn.. June 20.—The most
severe hail storm ever known occurred
south of Hokah yesterday afternoon.
Several farmers lost their entire crop.
Wheat, oats and corn suffered severe
ly. Many buildings were damaged.
Zumbrota. Minn., June 20. Two
hefivy hail storms struck in the south
ern part of Goodhue county yesterday
afternoon and destroyed thousands of
acres of grain.
illmar. Minn.. June 20.—A severe
hail storm passed over this place last
evening. Tlie hail covered the ground
and considerable damage was Gone to
New York. June 20.—Edward Htier
etel. with an office at 290 Broadway,
was arrested to-day on a warrant
charging him with forgerv. The spe
cific charge is the alleged forgery of
a check for $7,9K), although the
amount involved is said to be many
thousand dollars. The complaint is
brought by Eugene Lacour.
Scottish Rite Temple.
Indianapolis. June 20. The corner
stone of the new Scottish riie temple,
to be erected at a cost of .$12"..000. was
laid in this city to-day with appro
The Kaiser at Hau|ii.'t.
Kiel. June 20.—Tlie officers of the
Royal Sovereign, the British flagship,
gave a banquet to their German col
leagues to-day. Emperor William was
Macon. Miss.. June 20.—A fire this
morning destroyed five brick stores
and most of their contents, entailing
a loss of $75,000 with $4o,000 insur
Newport, R. I.. .Tune 20. At the
meeting of the American Institute of
Homeopathy Detroit was selected for
tlie next place of meeting.
FiKlitliiK In Macedonia.
Sofia, Bulgaria, June 20.—News from
the frontier confirms tne reports of
fighting between Turkish troops and
rebels in Macedonia.
Chicago, .Tune 20.—To-day the Chi
cago Evening Mail heeame. by cash
purchase, the property of George G.
Booth of Detroit.
The Missouri IUurhcr.
Chamberlain. S. D„ June 25.—The
Missouri river is rising rapidly at this
point. Tt is now higher than at anv
time this season.
Want More Money.
Sharon, Pa., June 20.—This morning
500 employes of the Sharon Iron
works struck for an advance of 10
cents a day,.
Killed liy Bolt.
Carthage, S. IX, June ^0.—Mrs. Wil
son, living northwest of this place,
was killed by lightning.
Boston, June 20.—The national as
sociation of elocutionists began its
first convention to-day. delegates from
all parts of the country being present.
Boston, June 2G.—Creedon won the
fight at Suffolk club, knocking out
Hennessy in the sixth round.
London. June 2&—Dr. William Craw
ford Williamson, the naturalist, is
AN Attemp to AVP-IIR* the GIP1TM
Detroit, Mich., June 20.—Dr. Dennis
J. Seaman was placed on trial in the
recorder's court to-day. He is charged
with committing a criminal operation
on Emily Hall Jan. 25 last, from the
effects of which she died Feb. 3. The
specific charge is manslaughter.
This Is the case in which such sen
sational disclosures were made
against the ILev. Jonathan Bell of
Black Heath. Birmingham. Eng., and
on account of which he disappeared
after tlie publication of the facts re
garding his having brought Miss Ilali
to America from England and placed
her in the laying-iu hospital where she
Mrs. Alice Lane, keeper of the lying
in hospital, is charged with tlie same
crime as I)r. Seaman, and they will be
tried separately. The day was spent
In securing a jury.
Butte. Neb.. June 20—The great Bar
rett Scott case which has been agi
tating Nebraska so long, has closed.
The case will go to tlie jury to-mor
row. Conviction of the three alleged
lynchers of Barrett Scott is extremely
doubtful. The defense closed by plac
ing Defndnut Mullihan on the stand.
Mullihau testified to being iu company
with Elliott and Roy, the other de
fendants. until about 3 o'clock in tho
afternoon of Dec. 31, when the lynch
ing occurred. That after leaving them
he crossed the Red Bird and went
over to Eagle crock, southwest of his
place, to look for a colt. On his way
lie met II. M. and W. D. Bradstreet
and John Bay. and later on Steve Don
nell. lie was rigidly cross-examined
by the attorney general, but no part
of his evidence was shaken. This
clinched the alibi on which tlie pris
He Has ft Record.
Chicago, June 20.—One of the green
goods workers who was arrested last
Saturday has been identified as
"Partly" Guerin. who has a police
record in Chicago and abroad. He
was sentenced to seven years in tlie
penitentiary fifteen yea re ago for a
bold bank robbery at Galesburg. 111.
He made his escape once from the
Albany penitentiary, where lie had
been sent for burglary, but was later
captured iu Milwaukee. His record
with tlie police extends through his
entire life. lie is a brother of the no
torious Eddie Guerin. who made a
sensational attempt to rob a bank in
Paris some years ago and who is now
iu a French prison.
Not Even Glory.
Appleton, Wis.. June 20.—Letters re
ceived here from Sam Ryan indicate
that he may be compelled to resign
tlie position of United States consul at
St. Johns. N. F. The office does not
pay living expenses. In good times the
meager salary is pieced out by some
thing of an income from fees, but the
fees are now next to nothing owing to
the many failed merchants, broken
banks and the unsettled condition of
finances of the Newfoundland govern
TI»ra«he«l an E«lftur.
Cedar Rapids. Iowa. June 20.—At
Center Point last night tlie four Cher
ry sisters, who have gained consider
able celebrity in this part of the state
by reason of the unique entertain
ments they give, gave the editor of the
Tribune, of that town, a cowhiding
because of something he had pub
lished in his paper regarding them.
The girls were all arrested, arraigned
before a justice of the peace and each
fined $10 and costs.
Alvord in Ciiargre.
Milwaukee. June 20. Creditors of
the West Superior Iron and Steel com
pany this .morning made application
to Judge Ludwig for the vacation of
the order of the court appointing Mr.
Kelly receiver for the company, the
supreme court havit decided that the
superior court of Milwaukee had no
jurisdiction. T. B. Alvord has been
appointed receiver by the supreme
court and is now in possession.
Better Than HancriiiK.
St. Paul. June 20.—Houston Osborne,
the big colored man who made the as
sault on Misses Annie and Margaret
Knaubel. and was nearly hung on the
spot for his paius. wiil go over to
state prison for ten years. He was
sentenced by Judge Egan in tlie dis
trict court this morning qn tlie plea of
guilty, which be put in place of a
previous plea, of not guiltv.
Killed Ten Horffea,
Webster. S. D.. June 20.—During a
heavy thunder storm last evening
lightning struck and killed eight
horses in a pasture near town and
killed two more in another pasture.
It also stnick and set fire to a barn in
town, but the blaze, was extinguished
with but little damage.
Crooked Llqiior Dealers CmiRht.
Fond du Lac -, Wis.. June 20—A quar
tet of special revenue agents visited
this city two weeks ago and conster
nation prevailed among a lot of liquor
dealers who were caught, with under
proof liquors and uncanceled stamps.
Due dealer has already been fined $200
for doctoring whisky.
AVell-Knovrn Hotel Sinn Dead.
Fergus Falls. Minn.. June 20.—Daw
son Bell, for twenty years the leading
hotclkeeper here, died at Wilmar. He
was one of the most widely known
hotel men in the state.
It does not appear that any baking
powder, when presented in competi
tion with the Royal, either ft the
Government tests or before World's
Fair juries, has ever received favor
ar reward over the Royal or made an
?qual showing in purity, strength or
No Farther Trouble.}
Washington, June 2G.—The renewed
evictions of settlers on lands leased
from the Flournoy Land and Improve
ment company on the Omaha and
Winnebago reservation in Nebraska
sre not expected here to result in any
Mall Carriers Suspended.
Columbus, Ohio. June 20.—Twenty
two mall carriers have been suspended
from five to thirty days, the result of
private watch affording evidence of
ilow work on routes by these carriers.
A GREAT INDUSTRY
MAKING IX MINNESOTA
JITE A BUSINESS.
Awsistant Dairy Commissioner Grn
haiii Leaves St. Paul 011 a Tour of
Inspection of the Crcunterics in tlie
Southern Portion of Minnesota.
St. Paul, June 20.—Assistant Dairy,"
Commissioner E. J. Graham left for
Owatonna last evening on a tour »f
inspection of creameries in the south
ern portion of the state. There are,
325 creameries now in operation in*
.Minnesota. Of this number eighty
have been incorporated this year. The
majority of them are'cc-operative con
cerns. owned and controlled entirely
by tin farmers where they are lo
cated. who derive a direct benefit
from their product. Mr. Graham ha®
estimated the total output of these
32") creameries for "lie season of 1
to amount, in round numbers, to 30,
000.000 pounds of butter. For this
product the farmers receive a rate the
year round of 20 cents per pound,
which would amount to i?0,0!(».0(Ki.
There are in Freeborn and Steele
counties fifty creameries, in which
were made in June o«*er l.OOO.OOO
pounds of butter. Mr. Graham states
that these two counties comprise tjie
banner butter growing district of the
state, and even of tho the United
States, even tlie famous Elgin county
district. in Illinois not equaling it. eit.h-v
er in the amount or the quality of tho
The farmers who contributed in
June to these fifty creameries, and by
whom they are owned entirely, num
ber $."1,000, and Mr. Graham has fig
ured that of the amount of money re
ceived from tlie butter produced by
them each patron received on an a
erage ?300 during the month. That
would amount, Mr. Graham says, to
$43 for the production of each cow.
New creameries are being put in op
eration almost every day. From tlie
southern portion of tlie state, where
the creameries are the thickest, they
extend as far north as Norman comi
ty, where there is one concern for the',
manufacture of butter on the co
operative plan located near the north
ern boundary of tho county. In Ram-,
soy county there are two, and in
Chisago county, where, Mr. Graham
says, the conditions are most favora
ble for tlie production of butter, there
are live, all of which have been put
in operation this summer, autl are
meeting with splendid success. There
are three in Washington county, one
in Dakota and six in Hennepin coun
ty. Next to Steele and Freeborn coun
ties the best butter district in the
state is located in Meeker and Brown
counties, there being twelve, cream
eries in Meeker and ten in Brown.
The creameries are of the most im
proved pattern, being, in the majority
of cases, the quintuple force sepa
Many receipts as published still call
for eroam-of-tartar and soda, the old
fashioned way of raising. Modern,
cooking and expert ccolcs do not sanc
tion this old way. In ail such re
ceipts tho Royal Baking Powder
should be substituted without fail.
Insarnnee Men, Policemen, Etc., Are
New York. June 20.—Three indict
ments were found by too grand jury
to-day against alleged members of the
gang of firebugs whose operations
were revealed to the police by Sam
uel Milch, a fire insurance agent, last
week. The men indicted ore George
W. Holt, fire insurance adjuster Kop
pel Freidland. the shirt manufacturer,
who was a member of the firm of L.
Cohen & Co., and Charles F. Lonz,
the policeman who was ioriuerly de
tailed for duty at the office of Fire
Marshal Mitchell. All of the indict
ments are for complicityin the incen
diary fire of the shirt factorv of Louis
Gordon. Ilolt is indicted 'for arson
in the second degree Friediand foi'
arson in the third degree and I.enz for
bribery in taking money to suppress
his knowledge of the work of tho tire
MAKING A HOT FIGHT.
Gold anil Silver Arrayotl Agniiist
Kncli Otlior In hentcky.
Louisville. Ky.. June 20.—The Demo
cratic state convention here to-morrow
will be among the hottest contests in
the history of the commonwealth.
Many delegates were here over Sun
day. All are here to-day for the pre
liminary skirmish iu the district meet
ings. The polling of the Louisville
papers show the gold delegates to be
in a majority. The silver men dispute
their estimate and charge that the
Louisville papers claim most of the
uninstrueted delegates, when those
delegates are equally divided. The
lines are drawn on the Indorsement of
the administration, with Carlisle's
friends leading for the administration
and Blackburn's friends against its
TAYIJOR'S IIOND $25,000.
No Action Taken for Trial Previont
Tierre. S D.. June 20—The attorneys
for AV. W. Taylor appeared before
Judge Gaffy this morning and pre
sented further argument for immedi
ate trial, but tlie judge adhered to his
previous position of Saturday to grant
the hearing only in regular session on
Aug. 13. The attorneys in the case
agreed upon a bond of $25,000, and an
application will be made to the judge
to set it at that amount. It is not yet
known what action will be taken by
Deadhead Loa Company.
Marinette. Wis., .Tune 20.—Samuel
and John Fitzgerald and John Mc
Donald have organized the Deadhead
Log company, which will make it a
business to recover from the rivers
half-sunken and water-logged timber.
The logs will be placed on the bank,
dried and then floated down the rivw*
In this way millions of feet of logs
will be saved. The industry is new
one and will give employment to hun
dreds of men on the various rivers.
Tlie company it now at work on the
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