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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, August 21, 1895, Image 8

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1895-08-21/ed-1/seq-8/

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. 7? 77 NESOTA.
fleports From Threshers Indicate
That Yields Are Very
A telegram last night to the Min
nesota weather service indicated that
there would be a light frost this morn
ing In Minnesota. The ,crop bulletin
of the bureau says:
The week's weather has on the whole
been very favorable for harvesting
small grain and advancing corn
growth. Good showers have been gen
eral, not, however, without resulting
in some damage through hail, lightning
and winds, but over such limited areas
as to be of but little consequence ex
cept to the individuals directly harmed
thereby. The most damage of this
nature occurred over a narrow strip
not over four miles wide starting in
eastern Wright county and passing
across northern Hennepin into Anoka
county, where the crops were utterly
The temperature has varied between
hot winds and light frosts in a few
exposed localities, but no harm has re
sulted from these exposures. Corn
has made rapid development during
the week but it will yet take until the
middle of September without damaging
frosts to insure its maturity, In which
event a big crop will be harvested.
The small grain harvest except late
flax will be practically completed this
week. Much of the grain is stacked
and threshing is progressing as rapid
ly as possible. Potatoes still . promise
a big yield. Pastures would be bene
fited by more rain, as would also fall
ploughing. The following threshing
yields have been reported in bushels
per acre:
Spring wheat. Hennepin county, 20
to 25: Dakota county, 20 to 30; South
Washington county, 25 to 30; Winona
county, 20 to 80; Fillmore county, 25;
Mower county, IS to 25; Faribault
county, 26; Blue Earth county, 2-1;
Cottonwood county, 15 to 30; Jackson
county, 24; Nobles county, 15 to 25;
Rock county, 35 to 25; Pipestone
county, 25; Lyons county, 20 to 24; Red
wood county, 15 to 30; North Brown
county, 6 to 20; Sibley county, 15 to
18: Le Sueur county, £0 to 30; Renville
county, 21; West Yellow Medicine
county, 22 to 28; Chippewa county,
along the Minnesota river, 10.
Barley, Dakota county, 34; South
Washington county, 47; Wabasha
county, 43; Winona county, 41; Fill
more county, 50; Mower county, 40*
Olmsted county, 40; Dodge county, 47;
Steele county, 50; Blue Earth county,'
45; Cottonwood county, 50; Jackson
county, 55; Rock county, 40; Pipestone
county, 39; Lyon county, 12; Renville
county, 46; Chippewa county 40
But little rain has fallen during the
tveek.and the weather has been very
nice for harvesting. "The temperatures
although averaging warmer than usual
have included a wide range, the week
beginning very warm and closing suf
ficiently cool to occasion light frosts
without, however, doing any damage
of consequence. Some more grain has
been lodged over limited areas and a
little damaged by hail In Marshall
county, but on the whole the Impair
ment has been very small. The cutting
of barley and wheat will be mostly
finished this week. Oats are ripening
slowly, but are otherwise In fine con"
dition. Potatoes are thriving. Pastur
age in spots is beginning to be thin
anu stock need to be helped. The corn
crop m this section has advanced rap
idly but is still too far behind in the
northern counties to give much prom
ise of making more than fodder. The
maximum temperature ranged between
-0 "-eg aim 90 deg. and the minimum be
tween 38 deg and 6! de--*.
Tuesday and Friday were unseason
ably warm, but the week closed with
cooler than usual weather. Light
frosts occurred in a few exposed places
on the nights of the 14th and 15th, with
out doing any harm. A heavy thunder
storm passed across the central por
tion of the state Friday afternoon.
Some hail resulted and in the eastern
part of Wright, the extreme northern
portion of Hennepin and in a portion
of Anoka counties, late crops, over
a narrow strip, were ruined. Else
where the rains were highly beneficial
Corn has advanced rapidly during the
week, but it will take until nearly the
middle of next month before It will
all be out of the v. ay of Injury by
The cutting of small grain, except
flax, Is practically completed and
stacking is well advanced. Potatoes
and garden truck continue doing nicely.
Some hay is yet being harvested east
of the Mississippi river. More rain
would help pastures and facilitate fall
The miximum temperature ranged
between 72 deg. and OS deg. and the
minimum between 42 deg. and 66 deg.
It is still too dry over scattered but
limited areas in this section. The need
of rain is urgent in Houston county,
- where corn, potatoes and pasturage'are
said to be suffering. A good* shower
visited most localities on Friday aft
noon, and although it delayed stacking
a day or two and some damage oc
curred by high winds, lightning and
hail, during its passage, it was highly
beneficial. The temperature extremes
were very great, ranging between hot
winds on Friday to a light frost in a
few low places .Monday morning.
Threshing is the order of the day, aa
all small grain except late flax is cut
and pretty much all stacked. Barley
in portions of the east half is badly
discolored and grading rather low.
Corn has made rapid advancement,
and if frost holds off two or three
•weeks longer a big crop will be har-
vested. Potatoes are doing nicely, ap
ples also promise well. Pasturage is
getting short and more rain is needed
for that as well as to facilitate fall
plowing now in progress.
The maximum temperatures ranged
between 72 deg. and 79 deg. and the
minimum between 42 deg. and 72 deg.
Wwilnr in Most States Has Sot
Been Favorable.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 20. — The
Weather bureau in its report of crop
conditions for the week ended Aug.
19, states: In the central valleys and
Middle Atlantic states the week has
been too dry and crops generally have
Buffered, while in the Southern states
east of the Mississippi excessive rains
have proved injurious. In the prin
cipal corn states the early planted
corn has matured • rapidly, and some
has been cut in Missouri; in lowa cut-
ting will commence in about a week.
| t*&te coru has been somewhat injured
by drought during the week in Ohio,
Indiana, Illinois and lowa, while Ne
braska, Wisconsin and j Michigan re
port an improvement. Tobacco has
suffered much from drought In Mary
land, and continues poor in Ohio. In
Kentucky, while doing well, it needs
rain. The rains of the latter part of
the week greatly benefited tobacco in
Virginia, and it is reported improving
in Tennessee. In * North Carolina the
general condition of the crop is excel
lent.- :''AaAA aa:::- -'■'■'
Over the eastern portion of the cot-
ton belt, too, much rain has caused
rust and shedding, while in Central
Texas and Northern Louisiana there
has been a slight Improvement. In
Southwest Texas cotton Is suffering
from drought. Picking has continued
to a limited extent in Texas and has
begun in Georgia and Alabama. In
Southern Mississippi picking will be-
gin next week. Alabama reports the
first' bale marketed on the 14th. Spring
wheat harvest is nearly completed In
Minnesota and South Dakota, and
about half done in North Dakota.
Frost occurred in Minnesota, Montana
and North Dakota on the. 11th, caus-
ing slight injury in Western North
Dakota. While the week has not been
favorable for fall plowing, considera
ble has been done, and some seeding.
Late Grain and Garden Track
Suffers Seriously.
CANDO, N. D., Aug. 20.— A hard
frost here and in other parts of the
country last night killed all late'
grain, corn and garden truck.
ST. VINCENT, Minn., Aug. 20.—
Frost last night was hard on unripe
wheat. The flag at the signal office
is flying, indicating frost tonight.
About one-third of the grain is
smutted. '
MINNESOTA'S 54,000,000.
It Beats North Dakota's Yield by
Four Millions.
CHICAGO,. Aug. 20. — The Orange
Judd Farmer this week publishes the
result of a special investigation cov
ering the wheat crop in 150 counties in
Minnesota and the Dakotas. The crop
was harvested ten days to two weeks
earlier than usual, and grain is heavy,
with some complaint of quality from
smut and rains while in shock. Thresh-
ing is in progress and estimates of
yield covering nearly 90 per cent of the
wheat area of the three states shows
a rate considerably in excess of what
previous conditions Indicated. In Min
nesota the best yields are in the north
west, eastern and southern counties,
ranging from twenty bushels in Rice
to twenty -seven in Le Sueur, but there
are a few counties of smaller yields,
like Cottonwood at ten. The aver
age for the state is eighteen bushels.
The best yields in North Dakota are in
the Red river valley, running from
nineteen in Traill to twenty-six in Cav
alier, but they are smaller in the Jim
river valley, as shown by eleven bush
els in Dickey to thirteen in Barnes.
The state averages 17.3. In South Da- i
kota the heavy yields are in the south- j
east, as exampled by eighteen bushels |
ln Clay, twenty in Lake and twenty
five ln Union, but in the Jim river
country, where the bulk of the crop
is raised, the rate of yield is low, from
six bushels in Hand . and Clark,
to eight In Aurora and Bowdle, and
nine In Davidson. The state average
is twelve . bushels. These state? esti-
mates are declared to be liberal, and
on the basis of the acreage estimated
in June, which was nearly a million
acres in excess of that of any other
recognized authority and 500,000 larger
than the official estimate for the great
crop of IS9I. the crop by states would
be: Minnesota, 54,000,000; North Dako
ta, 50,000,000; South Dakota, 32,000,000.
It Is claimed that this is a very lib-
eral showing and that there is no war
rant whatever for estimates which
have been current crediting these
states with 160,000,000 bushels and more.
Rain Badly Needed and the -
Chinch Very Numerous. -'
CHICAGO, Aug. 20.— Illinois weather
crop bulletin: The past week has been
without rain, except very light thun
der storms on Thursday and Sunday
in the east and southwest counties of
the central section. -The fall was so
light that no relief was had from the
general dryness prevailing through-
out the state. The heat was excessive,
although cool nights caused the aver-
age temperature of the week to be
about only three deg above normal.
Drought conditions prevail in all north-
crn and most central section counties.
Pastures are drying up and corn has
been somewhat injured, as the cen
tral and southern counties have vast
numbers of chinch bugs to aid the
dryness. Second crop clover now be
ing cut is proving good In all southern
counties, but decreases In yield and
results as one progresses northward.
Plowing is progressing slowly owing to
the dryness, but the usual acreage of
wheat will probably be sown; consider-
able rye has already been sown. Fruit
is so plentiful that markets are glut-
ted and much will have to be dried to
save It. Water is very low in wells,
springs and streams.
Other wise Corn Will Not Be
Above the Average.
DES MOINES, 10., Aug. 20.-lowa
weekly weather crop bulletin: The
temperature of the past week was
above the seasonable average and it
was generally dry. The rainfall was
in the fall of light local showers, coy-
ering a small area of the state. Re-
ports from the corn fields are unusual
ly variable, being largely colored by
local conditions as to rainfall and con-
dition of the soil. Late-planted corn
on naturally dry land has suffered ma
terial damage from the effects of
drought. Early-planted corn, especial-
ly on bottom lands, is- maturing in
good shape and much of it will be ripe
enough to cut within a week. With
timely rains to develop the late plant
ing, this state will probably produce
a fair average crop of corn. If the
weather remains dry and hot, pushing
the crop too rapidly to maturity, the
quantity and quality will be reduced
considerably below the normal yield.
But without another drop of rain for
■ a month, the aggregate of corn will
most likely be more than double the
output of last year. Pastures and
late potatoes need more rain. Thresh-
ing returns Indicate a notably heavy
yield of timothy seed. Oats yield far
beyond any former record and all
small grains are exceptionally good.
The County of Kuute Nelson Show-
ing; Up Strong.
Special to the Globe.
ALEXANDRIA, Aug. 20.— first
threshing reported for Douglas county
is that of the Robinson boys, of Lake
Mary township, who threshed sixty-
five acres, which yielded thirty-eight
bushels per acre, against twenty-six
bushels last year. It graded No. 1 hard
and overrun the machine measure ten
to twelve bushels to the hundred when
brought to the mill. Small patches of
from five to ten acres have been select-
ed which yielded as high as forty-five
bushels. The seed was put in deep
with a full press drill.
ALPENA, S. D., Aug. 20.— The Farm-
ers' elevator and three warehouses are
now in full operation at this point.
The grain thus far marketed goes from
7 to 11 bushels per acre, but the former
figure is likely to be near the general
...-.-"' v_. ■ - . -..*;
average of the county. Ray Barber,
who has about 140 acres to corn, has
about 100 acres which is likely to yield
20 bushels per acre. - '■- ■■A-'A-r-
MAPLETON, N. D., Aug. 20.—
Threshing has generally commenced
around this part of the country. * The
quality of wheat is first-class and some
pieces are* turning out 25 to 30 bushels
to the acre. Some little barley has
. been threshed, but it is reported that
most barley fields contain a large per-
centage cf smut.
•HENRY,. S. D., Aug. 20.— -first
new wheat threshed hereabouts comes
from the large Britt-Baker company's
ranch. One field of fifty acres yields
17 bushels per acre of No. 1 grade.
Threshing will be general in a few
days. .:'.7r. * •
FERGUS FALLS, Minn., Aug. 20.—
The first threshing in Otter Tall county
was done yesterday, and the first re-
port to reach town was the yield ~ on
Anton Bredenbaugh's farm in Amer
township. From sixty acres he raised
2,387 bushels of wheat, an average of
over 39% bushels. AAA
*»— i "'?,-: -A •AAA.
Low Rates to Ohio and Indiana in
Low Rates to Ohio nnd Indiana in
Besides making a rate of one cent
per mile to Louisville, Ky., for the G.
A. R. Encampment, Sept. 8 to 11, the
B. & O. S.-W. Ry. has arranged to
sell round-trip tickets from .Louisville
to Cincinnati, Parkersburg, Mariet
ta, Chillicothe, Columbus, Dayton,
Springfield, 0., Zanesville, Tiffin, Ga
llon,* Toledo, Fort Wayne and all other
points in states named within a dis
tance of 300 miles of Louisville at rate
of One Fare for the round trip to enable
veterans and their friends attending
the G. A. R. Encampment to visit their
old homes In the above states.
These tickets will be on sale at B.
& O. S.-W. R'y Ticket Offices at Louis-
ville, New Albany and Jeffersonvilie,
Sept. 13 and 14, and will be good re-
turning until Oct. 3.
Address J. M. Chesbrough, General
Passenger Agent, St. Louis, Mo., for
further particulars.
He Retains His Friends end Fires
His Enemies.
SCOTLAND, S. D., Aug. 20.-The
state board of regents of education
held a preliminary meeting last night.
No business of importance was trans-
acted and they adjourned to this
morning, when they elected the follow
j ing faculty: »
Nellie E. Folsom, English language
j and literature; Dr. Robert L. Slagle,
chemistry; John "*\l. Trueman, dairy
science: W. H. H. Phillips, mathemat
ics; John A. Craig, practical agricult
ure; D. A. Cormack, veterinary sur
gery; Lilla A. Hark:*-, domestic econ
omy; John M. Parkinson, history and
political science: NHs E. Hanson, hor
ticulture and forestry; Dr. D. McLar-
en, zoology; Lee E. Walgemuth, su
perintendent mechanical department;
Thomas A. Willip.ms, botany ; Carrie
M. Barton, industrial art; L. E. Wins-
low, shorthand; Alice E. Holt, elocu
tion; A. B. Crane, assistant In mathe
matics; H. B. Mathews, assistant in
chemistry; David F. Jones, instructor
in pharmacy. Besides these-, President
McLouth and Secretary Hewitt were
re-elected. *7?,
This removes from the faculty Profs.
Shepherd, Wheaton and Chllcott, who
have been prominent in the contest
against President McLouth. McLouth
names the entire faculty, displacing
his enemies with those of his choice.
Wealthy Chicago Man Arrested at
Kenosha. .
KENOSHA, Wis., Aug. Another
arrest has been made In the arson and
conspiracy case in connection with the
burning of the factory of the Chicago
j Bedding company. The prisoner, Ber
! nard Hueffer, a wealthy Chicago man,
! was taken before Justice Slater and
put under $1,000 bonds to await his
preliminary hearing, which was set
for Aug. 30. This makes seven men
new under arrest on the same charge.
The officers are after two more Chicago
men in connection with the case. Tho
authorities have shadowed them for
the past two weeks, but have not been I
in a hurry to place them under arrest, j
oa they are under the surveillance of
the Chicago police. The local author-
ities are of the opinion that before
the case comes to trial there will be
many new developments, and that
some of the most prominent people
in certain circles in Chicago will be
ln jail on the some charge as those
now awaiting trial here.
timber Invent* a Method of
Subverting* the Excise Law.
NEW YORK, Aug. 20.— William Es-
perstadt, a plumber, has invented and
reduced to successful practice a beer-
carrying device, which to all outward |
appearance is a polished high silk hat
of the most correct fashion. This Is
made entirely of tin, with a water,
or rather Leer, tight compartment In
its crown, which opens at the top "by
a tightly fitting lid. Tho hat-band,
which, when required, will be fitted
with a triple expansion attachment, is \
lined in the usual way, and the whole
exterior of the hat has so correct a pol- j
ish that unless to one ln the secret Its •
lueter readily passes for that of the
real beaver's fur instead of black var
Fairy Sea-Girt Isle
Is what the Americans call Mackinac
Island. The round trip rate to this j
popular summer resort Is only $12.60 via j
the Soo Line. Tickets on sale every
Tuesday and Friday In August. W. S.
Thorn. 398 Robert street. 7 7-
In a natural way.
Dmaa-^hma Ib the only scientific
|SaOC>=>^lSß*o and harmless- cure
for the tobacco habit. Three boxes, are sold
with a written guarantee to cure any case, no
matter how bad. You can use all the to-
bacco you want while taking Baco-Curo; It i
will noti't- you when to stop. 31.00 per box;
3 boxes, 8 J. 50. Sold by all druggists with
guarantee, or serit direct.
Eureka Chemical & Manufacturing
Co., La Crosse, Wis.
Notice of Assignment,
Notice is hereby given that George
M. Lucas and Frank Lucas, who have
been doing business as co-partners un-
der the name and style of Lucas
Brothers, have this day tiled in the of-
fice of the Clerk of the District Court
of Ramsey County, State of Minnesota,
an. assignment to me of all their part-
nership and individual property, • for
the equal benefit of their creditors, un-
der the provisions of .Chapter 148,
Laws of ISSI, and the acts supplemen
tary and amendatory thereto. All \
claims must be verified and filed with ;
the undersigned for allowance.
288 East Sixth Street.St. Paul, Minn, i
Charles Bechhoefer, Attorney for the ;
Dated August 19, 1595.
Notice of Dissolution.
Notice is hereby given that the co-
partnership heretofore existing be-
tween William Donaldson, L. S. Don-
aldson and William White, under the
firm name and style of William Don-
aldson & Company, of Minneapolis,
Minnesota, is this day dissolved by
mutual consent.
William Donaldson and L. S. Don-
aldson have acquired the interest of
said William White in said business,
and will pay all the debts of said firm
and collect all claims due to it.
William Donaldson and L. S. Don-
aldson, under the name of William
Donaldson & Company, will continue
the business heretofore carried on by
the firm this day dissolved, ".x;
Minneawn*-*-*- Minnesota, August : 10th,
1 l£9i. j
'-.?-' A :.:■'■■• " ■ Vs§3bßsl*K.
:; PENDED. j
Peter Gumry, the Dead Proprie-
tor, Never Knew His Right -
.^^"-..'Naine or Parentage.
■ ■
DENVER, Col., Aug. 20.— Work on
DENVER, Col., Aug. 20.— Work on
the ruins of the Gumry house was
suspended and the search for bodies !
discontinued this afternoon until the j
walls, which threatened to topple i
over and bury the workmen, could j
be pulled down. It is believed there!
are at least, ten more bodies in the I
ruins, and several days will prob-
ably elapse before all can be recov
ered. The body of James M. Mur
phy was shipped . tonight to Cincin
nati, where his brother, James Mur- I
phy, lives. The body of George
B. Burt, the Rock Island railroad
conductor, was shipped to Chicago,
and the body of Myron E. Hawley,
the Union Pacific clerk, was sent to
Omaha by request of his wife, who
was in Chicago when he met his
death. The body of Frederick Hub-
bold was sent to Lisbon, 10., where
he residedand the bodies of Mr. and
and Mrs. Robert C. Grenier will be
sent to Grand Rapids, Mich., where
they formerly lived. The anxiety
felt regarding J. A. Brown and J. L.
Kirke, of Omaha, was somewhat re-
lieved this afternoon when it was
learned that the room which they
occupied Saturday night was occu-
pied Sunday night by William Deck-
er, a bell boy. Brown and Kirke
may have left the hotel on Sunday.
Fire Chief Roberts says he saw -El-
mer Loesher, also known as Pierce,
the young engineer whose careless-
ness caused the explosion, walking
rapidly away from the scene of 'the
disaster about ten minutes after the
fire department arrived. Detectives
are searching for him.* -7
Twelve bodies have so far been taken '
out of the ruins and identified as fol- '
lows; Frederick Houbold, Rebert C I
Grein*r. Mrsl, (Robert Ci Greiner,
James Murphy, George Burt, E. E*.
McCloskey, Mrs. C. B. Wolfe, child of
Mrs. Wolfe-, William Richards, B. I. !
Lorah, Ferdinand French and Myron !
E. Hawley. The statement that Mrs.
Greiner, one of the victims of the
disaster, was la dj»u*?htrr of Peter
Gumry, who was also killed, proves
Incorrect Mr, Gumry was never mar-
ried and leaves no known relatives.
All that he knew about himself was
____ &_.
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• . iillii ' .J i., Ah .i1111i.,, •
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I © liiiliilili FREE TICKETS Hill ill TO THE STATE FABR! ||||||j | FBgE FARE ""111 111 l=©
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FOB TJij£~FAg€JVlEli. |ijij!j|j| j FO§2 THE i£SfSOHAWT. |||||l|[|||~ FOB THE WECH^icTlf |[ "z^sL
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| HOW * TO = PO =? IT N- §
1 = po *rr> I
H . : uj . . . ■ @
tci;i:3iv«i -tv ,tm k„ j Send Jn new Cash Subscriptions to the Globe and (i
I SUbsGnbefor The Globe and f^-^i^^*^^l- 1
® r + +h <~ , + - v get a Free Ticket to and ™m St. Paul From Sg
1 Go to the State Fair. Any Railway Station in Minnesota, and Free I
7^ ■ Any Railway Station in qmnesota, and Free
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7^ rates will enable you ;to choose the edi-v-.-:- 7- ~7
I|| tion and the length of time you may de- -~ — '- — ' g*
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@ Globe,, or all editions; combined. In send- fore sept. ,4th for New Cash Subscriptions for any edition ®
® ing money state what you want according of the GLOBE from any number of New Subscribers for ©
:|H to the following table: ' any length of time, will be given a Railroad TicKft to St. J
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§ Address all communications and send For sothc Globeand3 tickets to the State Fair. I
■§ all money to State Fair Department, ?&s£& the Globe and 2 tickets to the State Fair. £
Daily Globe, St. Paul Minn. - ?- 7-.._ „. _ ■ , . . . , c- . _ . -fa
* Daily Globe, St. Paul, Minn. , For $1.50 the Globe and 1 ticket to the State Fair. g
' ? '-.'*-' ' ' *■"-■■■* ■" . 7 -.■'■-.-■" ■ 'l :' . ■■'• " ' ""~ --'■'.-■•■■■ ' -.-.-.-. ■'-•*■. ■-' . : ■
, that he was of French birth and that
! his parents; were drowned at j sea. 7 Of
. all ; the crew and passengers of the
! British brig Peter Gumry, when she
I foundered off the banks of Newfound-
I land over fifty years ago, he alone was
saved- His rescuers gave him the
nimSof the wrecked vessel. He leaves
property valued at $100,000. • •
3 ..Mayor McMurray, who has remained
j constantly at tbe scene of the catas-
I trophe : directing operations, has - an
; nounced his intention ■'. of sending a
[ communication to the city council de-
I manning stringent legislation in regard
| to; the inspection of boilers and the Is-
j sue of engineers' papers. The Denver
| branch of the National Association of
Stationary . Engineers will v meet ' to-
I morrow evening to take action regard-
I ing !the explosion. The 165 members
i are exasperated at the laxity said to
exist. in official circles in the matter of
boiler inspection. . .•••
■ ! '-r.'- " 'A iA ' ■ *
■) j A - • ■-: .-*. -
> i
I Over 0,000 People In the State. of
■ Michigan Cared in ISO 4 by This
' New Preparation.
j Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, the new
j discovery for stomach troubles, -is
claimed to have cured over. 6,000 people
j in the state of Michigan alone in 1894.
j These tablets have become so popular
j with physicians and people who have
' any form of indigestion that they have
j the indorsement of such physicians as
j Dr. Harlandson and Dr. Jennison as
j being the safest, most reliable rem
edy for sour stomach, chronic dyspep
sia, gas, bloating, palpitation, head-
ache, constipation, and in all cases
where the appetite is poor or the food
imperfectly digested. ' . *
It is safe to say that Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets will cure any kind of
stomach trouble except cancer of the
stomach. They are not a secret patent
medicine but composed of vegetable
and fruit essences, pure pepsin, Golden
Seal, ginger and the digestive acids.
They are pleasant to take, can be car-
ried in the pocket, and they cure be-
cause they digest the food promptly
before it has time to ferment and
poison the blood.
Druggists everywhere sell Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets, full sized packages,
at 50 cents. A book on stomach dis-
eases and thousands of testimonials
sent free by addressing The Stuart
Co., Marshall, Mich.
TACOMA, Wash., Aug. Mrs.
A. Henry, a half-breed, has brought
suit to recover the land on which
the village of . Lillawlap Falls, on
Hodd canal. is located. The cvi-
dence heard today brought out the
fact that her father, a white man,
married her mother according to In-
dian custom, by purchase, giving a
shotgun for her. The defense sets
up ; the illegality of the marriage,
claiming that the daughter is ille
gitimate and has no right to the
Special Train Exenrslon to Bos-
Via the Nickel Plate rojd for accom-
modation of Knights Templar doily
from Chicago, August 19th. to 25th in-
elusive. Lowest rates; most liberal
transit limit; side trips to Chautauqua
Lake, Niagara Falls and Saratoga,
without extra expense. Before pur-
chasing your tickets call on or ad-
dress J. V, Calahan, General Agent,
111 Adams street, Chicago, 111.
,0. % j. GOPETIfIG
! after A share of the ore-
gon-washington ocean <-.
Special of the Central Traffic
Special of the Central Traffic
Roads to Be Held at Chicago
Tomorrow. .'
CHICAGO, Aug. 20.— The Oregon
CHICAGO, Aug. 20.— The Oregon
: ! Railway & Navigation company has
• decided to become an active com
; i petitor for Oregon and Washington
, I business via the ocean route. It has j
, ! announced a $12 cabin and $6 steer- [
'■ age rate from San Francisco to ,
j Portland and Puget sound points, in !
j competition with the Pacific Mail i
j Steamship company, and has invit- j
; ed all connecting roads to use these j
; rates for basing purposes and to j
show them in their rate sheets. I
J Western roads are now voting on !
. whether or not they will accept the I
. proposition. j
The business to the Knights Tern- !
! plar conclave at Boston has begun '
Jto move quite freely. It promises to .
[ be larger than any of the roads ex-
j pected, some of them saying that
I they have had more to do than in )
{ 1592, when the conclave was held at
Denver. The business seems to be
about equally divided among the
Western roads, and consequently
there does not seem to be any trou
ble brewing in regard to it among
them. The only danger they fear is
in connection with the return por
tion of the tickets. The abandon-
ment of all restrictions in Eastern
territory makes them fear they will
be unable to keep the market from '
becoming stocked up with the re- :
turn portion, and that demoraliza- |
tion will be the result. J
A meeting of the Chicago com- j
mittee of the Central Traffic associa- i
| tion was held here today for the pur- !
pose of rechecking rates from Chi
cago to Central Traffic points. The '
changes made were of an unimpor- I
tant character. Central Traffic as-
sociation roads have agreed to take
up the consideration of harvest ex- ]
cursions to Western territory at a
special meeting to be held on Thufs- |
; day. There is practically no doubt j
i tliat they join with the Western |
; roads in running the excursions. If j
| " left to themselves some of the roads !
, would refuse In a decided manner!
j. to run them, but it is believed the ■
I force of competition will compel them
■ to go in with the others.
' Reduced rates for Labor day cele
■—j*——— **gM**T» ■--.---— ra. ■■■ ■ w*->*— — »—— i
brations have been asked for from
7 brations have been asked for from
7 the Western roads. It has been sug
j gested that a rate of one and one-
third fare for the round trip should
j be made on that date between all
points within 200 miles of each other.
A vote is now being taken on the
proposition. ...... P -
Remarks on the Chamber of Com-
. merce Resolution. ' .7
NEW YORK, Aug. 20.— E. V. Smal-
ley, of St. Paul, said today:
"The resolution of the chamber of
commerce is quite unnecessary. No
one is assuming authority to express
the view of the chamber on Mr. Hill's
plan to consolidate the Northern Pa-
cific and the Great Northern roads.
The president of the chamber, how-
ever, is expressing his own Individual
opinion vigorously." . _.
"What is the reason for your opposi
tion, Mr. Smalley?" ..." :yy.;
"I believe that the proposed consoli
dation scheme to create a railway die-
tatorship for the Northwest to be hos-
tile to business interests and a viola-
tion of law. This scheme is purely
selfish. Its object is to give Mr. Hill
greatly increased wealth and power,
and to distribute $10,000,000 among a
syndicate of New York and foreign
i bankers at the expense of Northren
! Pacific stock and bondholders and of
Northwestern business men."
* Tickets Round the World.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 20.— The
1 Southern Pacific company has entered
I into a contract in London which makes
; it now possible for a passenger to buy
: a ticket around the world from any
I point on any of the lines which have
. become a party to the new agreement,
j The agreement is in effect an import-
I j ant combination between several big
I railroad and steamship companies de-
I signed to control the lion's share of
I the "round the -world passenger"
: traffic. The contract was signed by
j the London department of the South
| crn Pacific, acting also as the agent
! of the Pacific Mail and the Occidental
& Oriental Steamship company, and
the agent of the Peninsular & Oriental
. Steam Navigation company.
Meeting: of Passenger Agents.
i Three .of the general • passenger
agents of the different "Burlington"
lines arrived in the city yesterday.
. These were Messrs. P. S. Eustis, of
Chicago, of the Chicago, Burlington &
Quiney; D. O. Ives, of St. Louis, of
the Hannibal & St. Joseph, and J.
! Francis, of Omaha, of the Burlington
i & Missouri River railroad. All met
j with General Passenger Agent Kenyon
: in what they were pleased to term a
family meeting of general passenger
agents of the different Burlington in-
terests, one of which takes place about
once every two months. The gather-
ings are merely routine in their char
• acter and the representatives meet to
discuss a uniform way of handling the
j business of the. system.
Opposed to Consolidation.
Among the guests of the city yester-
day was G. 9. Robinson, a prominent
: merchant of Billings, Mont., who is
; here to buy his fall stock of merchan
dise. He expressed himself as strongly
! opposed to any consolidation scheme
, of the Northern Pacific and Great
I Northern roads, saying that if it sue
' ceeded the Northern Pacific would
i soon drift to decay. Mr. Robinson
j about expresses the opinion of all of
j the people of his state, who are bitterly
opposed to consolidation. . AyAy

City Ticket Agent McCarthy, of the
! Omaha, returned yesterday atfer a few
I weeks' vacation.
! The Chicago Great Western has been
1 chosen as the official route from Chl
i cago to St. Paul by the executive com
! mittee for the convention of stationary
I engineers, which meets here early in
| September. „'"*. A
The Spanish call the noon-day
rest from the hot sun, Siesta.
Just as necessary in our cli-
mate, if we would do it ; but
here it is — rushing about
and use of energy in the hot sun.
• Johann Hoff 's Malt Extract :!
taken at meals, or drunk in tho
office, renders living easier in hot'
weather. It supplies energy be-
cause it aids digestion and the
nutritive functions. Beware of (
imitations. . Look for signature
of "Johann Hoff" on neck label:!
Johann Hoff's Malt Extract is
the only " Hoff's Malt Extract ').
sold in Europe. Do not be mis-
led by the false statements of
unscrupulous dealers. \>
Eisner & Mendelson Co., Solo
Agents, New York.
— — -
.-gQjj*. STEAMER
Will leave for St Louis aDd intermediate
landings Thursday, Aug. 23. at a.m.
Foi full information regarding passenger
and freight rates address C. It. BHOCKWAY,
General Agent.
Office foot of Sibley street, opposite Union
Depot. St. Paul. Telephone call, 93.
| - i Trains leave for Montana and
fiflEAl -ii Paclfio Coast *7:45 p. m. ; Win-
.Y'oTHt-*, ---peg. *7 :45 p.m.; Breckenridge
P* rtitiV/A' Division and branches. *3:05 a.
HA** m. ; Fergus Falls Division aud
*- Ibranches *3:30 a m.; Osseo
Line. t4:o'i m.; Ilutchiiison Line. tl:30
p.m.; Willmnr.-Local. tl:50 p. m. Ample
service to Minnesota and Dakota points.
Frequent trains to and from Minnetonka
♦Daily. tExcept Sunday. -*
Trains arrive from Pacific Coast and Mon-
tana points. ♦('•DO p. m. ; from Winnipeg.
Fergus Falls Division and branches, *7:15
m.; Breckenridge Divisiou and branches,
*7 p. m. ; Osseo Line, til a. m ; Hutch- ■
inson Lino, til 35 a. m. ; Willmar Local,*
tJ:.'i') a. m. -■ *■
Tickets. 109 East Third Street ana Union
Depot. '■ a A::A'A -. 7 .7*. -
Via Anoka. Elk Kirer and Hinckley, leave
Union Depot aS'.Y) am and 11:18 pm
Buffet Pallor Car days. Sleeper nizhts.
Tickets: 190 East Third Street and Union
Depot. aDaily except Suuday.
Northern Steamship Company.
Sailings from Duluth: "North-West,"
Mondays; "North-Land," Fridays, at 3 p.
m., in connection with Eastern Minnesota
trains. To the Soo, Mackinac. Detroit,
Cleveland, Buffalo and East. Tickets and
eservatious. lilt) East Third Street. - '
The Dining Car Line to Fargo, Winnipeg,
Helena. Butte aud the Pacific Northwest.
Dining Cars ou Winnipeg and n„}'{ o~S
Pacific Coast Trains. •£££.• Arr '
Pacific Mail (Dally) lor Forgo.
Jamestown. Livingston, Hel
ena. Butte. Missoula, Spokane. -1:15 5:55
Tacoma, Seattle and Portland.' p. m. p. m '
Dakota and Manitoba Express
(Daily) for Fergus Falls. Wch-
peton, Crookston, Graud Forks,
Grafton, Winnipeg, Moorhead 8:00 7:10
and targo p.m. p.m
Fargo Local (Daily except Sun-
day) for St. Cloud, Brainerd 9:00 5:30
and Fargo....'. a.m. p.m
Pullman Sleepers Daily between St. Paul
and Grand ForKs, Grafton, Winnipeg, Fer
gus Fails, Wahpetou, Fargo, Helena, Butto
and Spokane.
Pullman First-Class and Tourist Sleepers,
alio Free Colonist Sleepers are run daily on
through Pacific Coast Trains. . . ' \ .■■'■"
C. E. STONE, City Ticket Agent, 102 East
Third Street, St Paul.
: Robert
ene* Union
Leave I T*-ai-*'o' TRAiN*-*. I . .
Leave I TUBO>TRj»NS. I . .
'uea;o- Ex. Sun. »Daily | Arrive.
tlj.lo am j Duluth, Superior.. •tlriSOam
i ♦ll:0Opm ( ..Ashland. Bayfield-. . tJ:3*)pni •
ta:4J am ..Omaha, Kausas City.. *7:* i*> am
13:40 am Su city, &v Falls.Pipest'e tliilOpm
j :25pra Mankato N. Ulm, Tracv +'<■:« am
tl2:2spm!Waterto,n,Hiiro*j, Pierre t6:'opm
*-*:15 pm Sn City. Omeha.-Kau.C'y *7:a."> am
♦8:15 pm Black Hills. PacitlcCoas*t *7:33 am
W^yfH^fM^xalft Tra-ns leave Union
&£> lifdllilsi Sf DePo** City Office, 301
Street, Corner.
Fifth. Telephone I 00.
B^e^j-WH-ffi^aiS^a Vestibuled Com par t-
!*-!?§?& k J Ssl I S ! JTfi men- Sleepers. Dicing
♦Dnily. tDaily Ex. Sun. Leave. i n c.
j *Daily. tUaily Ex. Sun. ] Leave. m e.
j Chicago, jtubuque jNiehiKx. *?:&) pm *a:iJO
I Ciiicago, Dubuque, Kah- )
. it'.sCitj, St. Joseph, D*s (. tS-IKlnm+m^ji-.m---
: MciUf« MarthallioWn. - f Jt-'^ „„ ♦-.*« ?m
Waterloo. Cedar Falls.. •* ' ,d opm '** ac-
Waterloo. Cedar Falls.. * ' ,3° pm ''•3jaa
i)edj*<* Center local. *2:'£i pm ♦10:10 am
Chicago, waukee & St. Paul Railroad
Lv— Paul— Ar.
Chicago "Day" Express.. t>:us am *io:l*> pm
Chicago "Atlantic" Ex... *„:V5 pm *i 1:55 am
Chicago "Fast Mall" ♦5:55 pm *.":')0 pm
Chicago '-Vestibule" Lim. *.1:10 pm *7:50 am
Chicago via Dubuque ... tl:10pm +11 :00 am -
Dublin via La Crosse... 13:05 am tlo:4> pm
St. Louis & Kansas City.. •-, :35 am ♦J-**s pm
Milbauk and Way. M am to:30 pm
Milbank and Aberdeen. . "ii :ls pm *8:10 am
♦Daily. tEx. Sun., +Ex. Sat.. «VEx Mon
♦Daily. tEx. Sun.. JEx. Sat.. -JEx Mon
For lull information call at ticket office.
A^aA Trains leave St. Paul Union Depot
/jSlJli daily as follows: 6:UU p. m. for New
fc^Ja; York, Boston, Montreal and all sea-
tisgl side resorts; 9:0."i a. m. for Seattle,
~"~~~ Tacoma. Portland and Pacific Coast
points. (Dining car attached to both trains )
Through sleeper to Boston attached to 0:00
p. m. train. Through sleeper to Seattle and
Tacoma attached to 9:05 a. m. train. Leave
Broadway Station daily except Sunday.
Ktiiuc'.ander accom. 9:05 a. in. Glenwood
ccaom. 4 :•■"*;-> p. m. St. Croix accom. 0:00 p.m
£s&3*ss4_\*, TrR-na leave St. Paul 12:35
jjn*SS||%ujW p. m. and 0:50 p. in. daily
/^S^'O-sa for Milwaukee, Chicago
&_W?eW__&°_\ ant- inl«**niediate points.
i___*B-__fi__i__\ an(" •n*tn**ef-***-e points.
j_zS_Vs_W_lffl Arrive from Chicago s:*is
\3B«jffij«y a. in. and 3:45 p. in. dnily.
Dining car s«rvite "a. la
carte" on all trains. City ticket oftiet,
373 Hubert Street. .
«gK«^^y^4gfeg» Leaves Union Depot for
BjFf^fj^Yfifilld<>Wll"ri'er pOl-*-* *':30
i?Bji}Jin|i,jjn|Jijj a. m; ArriTea from Chi*
__W_^H%e?2g!_t?_A ! cago *-:S0 P* m*» e**o'*?'
£-^-iiffn£^""s2Ss uedsy. Leaves Ucion
E'Swj 5 1 1 1 1 1 \ r^T^i toT Chicago arid St.
*^3gy^atyajjKgj Lonis 7:40 p. m; ArriTen
___?.*!&^£ux_aa4is from sr.uir j-.01nta7:45 a.cr .
• daily. - .■■..' -■'■

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