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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 02, 1897, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1897-06-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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f^-g^SS^y The Burlington's New Limited Express, specially built ]^^o^o^^^^^
£\ftte^•'•'-'-'. by the Pullman Company and pronounced by Mr. Pull- S^^ -s^
Mfes'7"V : - : '' man "the finest cars that ever stood on wheels." The 7?;^^^^^^^^^^
train consists of Pullman Compartment and Standard 7#7' ( - ' iSil^
fe^|.f^ -7, Sleepers, Pullman Buffet Library Car, Reclining Chair ,v' :^'*:?C r i^*^^_i|^sß
Cars and Coache s» Electric Lighted Throughout, which, 7 ".',% '■{ 7^:^^Bp?
i^ : -Tj Commencing Today, Wednesday, June 2 , : .-M^^^^o
. *££££ § WILL RUN AS THE : -'f§o^^^
'J^go "CHiCBOfi, 81. Panl on. Minneapolis Limited Eato" m " 00.
.-^•^s^SsfflSS^SS Leaving St. Paul Union Depot at vS:os p. m. . ■'■■'■•'^&2§i^3^s
A f 10-000 WALK.
Her Waiter Won by Mrs. Esthy, of
Mrs. Helga Estby and her daughter, Miss
Clara Estby, of Spokane, W*gh., who last year
performed the marvelous feat of walking from
Spokane to New York city, arrived in Min
neapolis last evening, and are at present
guests at the Excelsior-Scandia house. They
dropped into town in the drizzling rain from
Chicago, which they left May 9. The ladies
left Spokane May 5 last year at the instance
of private parties in New York, who offered
them $10,000 if the feat was successfully ac
complished by Dec. 1, the same year. In
the contract made was a provision which took
into consideration sickness, but accidents
were overlooked. The ladies arrived in New
York Dec. 3. three days behind time, which
was owing to the fact that Miss Estby had
her ancle sprained in Pennsylvania. That
matter was finally satisfactorily adjusted, and
the ladaes will receive $10,000 when the book,
written by then": and describing their trav
els and adventures, is completed.
Steele <Jets Two Years.
Samuel Berg and George Wilson went be
fore Judge Simpson, in criminal court, and
pleaded not guilty to two indictments charg
ing burglary and two charging grand larceny.
The cases were set for trial June 17.
Charles Steele, who pleaded guilty to the
embezzlement of $1,200 from Winecke & Dorr,
was brought in for sentence. His attorney j
showed that he had a family who needed his
support, and the prisoner shed some tears i
very quietly. The court gave him two years
in the penitentiary, because he had once be
fore been in trouble for forgery. The fact :
that he pleaded guilty to the present charge
was the reason for his escaping the extreme '
Crushed His Feet.
Frank Smith, a laborer, 1321 Ramsey street !
southeast, met with a serious accident while :
excavating for the underground conduit, in .
which cables are to transmit electrical power
for the propulsion of street cars between Min
neapolis and St. Paul. The bank caved in on j
him and crushed both of his feet badly. The i
accident happened at University and Fifte.enth j
avenues southeast. He was removed to his j
I.ookiiiK Up Illtnd I'ins.
The grand jury put in the morning yester
day examining into the evidence produced by
the experts in insolvent matters, and then
took a turn at the blind pig cases. They
hoped to get through in the evening., but they
did not realize the amount of work entai!?d
in blind pig investigations. This branch of
the work will be completed today, and the
jury will rty to get at the bank matters
Forced an Order for Sup.ar.
Charles Anderson, the man who forged sn
order for 500 pounds of sugar several weetrs
ago. by signing his former employer's name
to an order on Winston. Farrington & Jo.,
is wanted on another charge. He was ar
rested for the former offense, but release^ en
baT. Then, it is claimed, he forged a ch'H'k
for $200 on the bank where his old employer.
Park Commissioner H. J. Dahu. did business,
and succeeded in cashing it. Then h3 left,
and the police, it is said, are looking fc- him.
Somewhat Feeble Minded.
Lafayette If. Simmonds. of 1410 Twenty
fifth street east, was reported to the police
as missisg yesterday, lie left home Monday
morning, with an expressman to move some
goods to Northeast Minneapolis. The last
-seen of him waa 2 o'clock Monday afternoon
at Twenty-sixth street northeast and Central
avenue, while he was waiting for a car to
go home. He is fifty years of age and for
some time has been somewhat feeble minded.
l.oKKinK ■■< 'ooitraet Case.
Judge r.ussell and a jury took up the easy
of M. A. Newman against George Falconer &
Co.. a*: action to recover +S.OSG, claimed rs a
balance en a settlement of a logging contract.
Modern Woodmen of America,
Will hold their great annual meeting
at Dubuque, lowa, June 1-5 next. The
railway fare for the round trip will be
a fare and one-third on the certificate
plan. From Ht. Paul, Minneapolis and
the Northwest the shortest, best and
most satisfactory line In every way to
Dubuque is via the Chicago Great
Western, the "Maple Leaf Route."
Study the map and the time tables and
you will be convinced of this. Consult
your own comfort and be sure your
ticket reads via the Chiago Great
Western Railway. For further infor
mation apply to C. E. Robb, City Tick
et Agent, sth and Robert sts.
V. stands without a peer in the world for 7.
.w successful treatment of Consumption, (9
(k Bronchitis. Pulmonary Diseases, m
i. Whooping Cough, and Croup, It has 'I.
v. cured when every other remedy (9
gj failed. Skilled physicians recommend (k
y. it; trained nurses insist on having it '/.
y for patients in their charge* Ask your W
_q druggist about it and testimonials. $j
V. 25c, and 50c, and $1.00 bottles. j.
6 $
For Delicacy,
for parity, and for Improvement of the com- I
I plcxicn nothing equals Pozsom's Powdeb. 8
Jndj_;e Hummcll Decide* That the
Senndfa Rank Mnwt Pay That
The twelfth annual commencement
exercises of the Minneapolis academy
were held last night, and despite the
rain, a large number of the parents
and friends of the graduation class
! were present. The programme com
j menced promptly at 8 o'clock, and it i
was late in the evening when Thomas J
Peebles, principal of the college, pre- '■■
se/vted the diplomas to the twenty-one
members of the class. The exercises !
< were very Interesting. Martin Enoch !
I Waldeland, the valedictorian, delivered \
i an oration on "Greek Patriotism and j
Love of Liberty," which was well re- j
ceived. Mr. Waldeland is possessed of j
a fine appearance, a good voice and a j
! splendid delivery, and his address was i
I the feature of the evening. The salu
\ tatory, by Joseph Hook Chase, was
also a very brilliant effort The orators
of the class, Hope G. McCall and Ber
nard Jacobs, delivered orations, the for
mer on "English Common Law," and
the latter on "Culture." In his ad
dress Mr. McCall paid much attention
to the lawyers of today, and he closed
j by referring to the good they were
doing and had done in the past. He
1 grew eloquent as he spoke of President
\ Munroe, who gave birth to the grand
' doctrine that bears his name.and which
1 has had much to do with maintaining i
I peace between the United States and
I other nations.
T. Frank McCarthy, the historian of
: the class, and Miss Marian Esther
, Peterson, the class prophet, fulfilled the
I duties assigned to them in an admira
i ble manner.
The conclusion of the programme was
i the presentation of the diplomas by
! President Peebles, to the members of
] the class, as follows: A. Anderson, E.
i Anderson, A. J. Atkins, C. C. Beim,
Isabelle Burns, James Callagan, Karl
; Shrysler, Emma Cudhie, A. W. Higgins,
Bernard Jacobs, J. A. Johnson, H. G.
; McCall, F. F. McCarthy, Robert Mc
-1 Gregor, Marion Peterson, L. L. Sellers,
! Carl Talle, >M. E. Waldeland, C. Wen
nerdahl, J. F. Chase, Aurora Wiren.
William j. V. ill in >i»s struck Over i
Hie Heart.
William Joseph Williams, while playing
base ball, was struck by the ball and died j
! almost immediately as a result of the acci
! dent. Shortly before school was called yes- !
: terday morning, some of the boys of Cor
: coran school were playing ball in the rear j
. of 3034 Twentieth avenue south, the resi
dence of John R. Williams, a blacksmith at
1 the Milwaukee shops. His son, about ten |
j years of age. was having his time at bat, j
• Leon Fontaine, a boy thirteen years of age,
doing the pitching. Fontaine delivered a |
speedy ball, which the batsman stepped away |
from, but there was a curve on it which was I
deceptive, and it struck the boy in the |
side over the heart.
Young Williams uttered a cry and stag- |
I gered away, preparing to sob, but before he j
i had taken many steps, and in about twenty I
I seconds he fell to the ground. His com- j
i panions gathered about him, striving to bring j
I him to consciousness, but without avail. He I
! was dead.
Mounted Officer Williamson notified Dep
uty Coroner Nelson, who gave as his opin
ion that death resulted from the shock. The
boy, it appears, has never been strong. He
was hurt in a boys' scramble not long before, !
1 and a year ago was hit ln the stomach with j
a ball, at which time he almost fainted. The I
boys were all of a good class, gentlemanly
little fellows, and felt the accident keenly.
Fontaine is the son of P. B. Fontaine, now
editing a paper ln Milwaukee.
Judge RukmcU's Decision in the Co
lumbia Rank Matter.
Judge Russell has made an order in the
receivership of tho Scandia bank, in which
he decrees that the claim of the receiver
for $14,324 be reduced by $10,000, so that the
claim is but $4,324.
The dispute arose out of the $10,000 drawn
by A. C. Haugan, out cf the Columbia Na
tional bank. On the morning when the di
rectors of the Scandia bank were preparing
to close, Charles Klttelson telephoned the pay"
ing teller of tho Columbia National to find
A, C. Haugan, and ask him to draw a check
against the Scandia bank for $10,000 and de
posit it in the clearing house. The teller se
cured Haugan, and later Haugan went to
him and told him the clearing house was
closed, and that it would be as well to draw
the check, and have the Columbia bank pay
it directly. The teller agreed to this, and
paid the money.
After both banks failed, the city of Min
neapolis did not want to take the payment
as a charge against the city deposit in the
Scandia bank, and the Scandia receiver did
not want to have the payment a credit for
the Columbia against its deposit. Since Mr.
Kittleson had telephoned from across the
street at a drug store, and not from the bank,
where a state examiner then was, the receiver
insisted that the payment was not authorized
by the Scandia officials. It was ail referred
to the court, however, and the decision was
that the payment was a valid one. This
is the true explanation of that $10,000 deal
which has puzzled the creditors, and which
at one time, was to be brought before the
grand jury.
Culminating Event in the Social
Life oif the University.
The culminating joy of* the senior year is
the promenade and ball at the end of the
term and commencement week does not hold
a brighter gem than this jewel in the social
setting of university life. The university
glrls look their prettiest at the senior prom,
and the senior is in his glory as he hovers
around the bouquet of sweets like the honey
bee over the flower bed. Gay throngs visited
the armory last evening, and no combination
of the elements was strong enough to deter
those who had made up their minds to be
present, from attending the senior prom.
St. Paul, Duluth, Winona and Le Sueur had
fair, representatives on the floor, and there
were many pretty visiting girls to add their
beauty to the loveliness of the university
be'.le. Weather had little effect on the gaye
j ties of the ball room, except to make the scene
j brighter by contrast, and when the storm was
j at its height there were late arrivals to swell
: the list. Eagerly anticipated, talked of for
j weeks, the senior prom is a fleeting joy, and
, only a blue dance card, telling the tale of
j forty delicious dances, perchance a crumpled
flower, may be a torn ruffle, a bit oj. lace,
; an inch of ribbon— they are but souvenirs'
j that will always recall the delights of that
1 night in June, when the seniors danced away
; all recollection of college years, except as they
j prepared the way for such joys as this. For
i the nonce every one who dances is a univer-
I sity partisan, and every one is young. Among
j those present from St. Paul were: Misses
White, Gertrude Ward, Emily Ward Alic
Officer and Alice McClure.
Two "Nervy" Dakota County Men
Are Arrested.
It might go hard with W. Nevens and
Elzear Petitciaire, who were locked up in
the central station by Detectives Howard
and Doyle, had they been arrested in the
vicinity of some Western ranch. They are
wanted for cattle stealing. The police a-r«
also looking for a third man. The men, it
is claimed, entered the pasture of L. 'D.
House, a ttock farmer near Mendota, Dakota
county, Sunday night, rounded up a bunch
of ten cattle, valued at $400. mounted horses
i and drove the lowing kine into Minneapolis
thirty-four miles distant. They arrived iii
the city bright and early yesterday and took
the bovines direct to the stockyards of ex-
Ald. Farnsworth, in the Thirteenth wa*l.
When the cattle were offered ""to Farnsworth
for $160 he promptly purchased them and
the men went down town to have a good
A deputy sheriff from Dakota county drove
into the city and located the cattle. Then he
went to police headquarters and gave a
description of the men, two of them bein,"
located soon afterward at Washington and
First avenues south. Most of the money was
recovered. The prisoners were taken back to
Recanse They Want to Go to a Re
form School.
Clinton Davis and Edward Rilev, two young
negroes about fifteen years old." were up in
I the police court yesterday afternoon charged
; with grand larceny. Davis was observed by
j Inspector Lawrence Monday slipping a lady's
1 gold watch into another boy's pocket and
! afterwards admitted having stolen it.' In
| spector Lawrence found an owner for the
< watch in the person of Mrs. J. J. Fuller of
: 423»/_- Washington avenue north, from whom
it was stolen Monday. The Riley boy was
■ implicated by young Davis, and. upon being
I arrested, showed Inspector Lawrence- the place
j where the chain had been "planted" under a
sidewalk near Washington avenue south and
: Seventh avenue. Both boys admitted their
I guilt on the stand, and said they wanted to
be sent to the reform school, and gave this
! reason for committing the theft. Their
j cases will come up again today, when they
j will probably be committed.
I Jack Quinn Makes an Unsuccessful
Effort to Escape.
- A story comes to the police from Stillwater
I to the effect that Jack Quinn, who tried
I twice to saw from the Hennepin county jail
: once successfully, has been trying it on iii
I the state prison. The guards discovered the
smearing of soap, however, and he was placed
In solitary confinement.
The story goes that he refused to tell how
he secured the saws, until he had been closely
confined fcr a week, when he confessed to
i the warden that he secreted the saws in his
I underclothing, and made a transfer when he
I was searched at Stillwater. A knife was
found upon him, which he secured from the
shoe factory, where he had been at work. He
is now closely watched and is known as a
dangerous man. The act will make him lose
his good time, and he will be quite an
elderly man when he comes from prison.
The Wife Agrees to A«k for no
Judgment was entered yesterday afternoon,
divorcing John Goodnow and his wife. A
stay was taken when the verdict was first
rendered, but a settlement was finally reached
the husband paying the wife's attorneys $20'
and the wife agreeing to ask fcr no alimony!
This ends the case.
Held Up One Divorce.
Judge Johnson granted a divorce to Oscar
Doty from Mamie E. Doty. In the case of
Gertrude L. Reach vs. John H. Beach, the
court took the matter under advisement.
' -
:.i 9
I_l#T. :o
— IT"! — 2.
— jsT^a_
!«li(i« iii« Made hf : the 3 Order Such a
One at. to Greatly Please the
DUBUQUE, 10., June I.— Nearly ev
ery delegate to the head camp, Modern
Woodimen, was in the city for the open
ing session of the biennial meeting.
The head camp was called to order at
10:30 o'clock by Head Consul North
cott. Address of welcome was delivered
by Mayor Duffy; response by the head
consul. The convention then appointed
committees on resolutions, elections,
order of business, salaries and com
pensation, appeals and grievances.
The biennial report of Head Consul
Northcott showed that during the past
seven years the membership had in
creased from 40,000 to 240,000; average
age decreased from 38.05 to 35.76 years;
cost of management from $1.62 to 61
cents; at present $550,000,000 insurance
in force; 127,113 new certificates writ
ten; 1,838 new camps organized.
The question of an emergency fund has
been entirely eliminated from the considera
tion of the head camp by a vote of the mem
bers, the vote being so decisively ln opposition
that no action upon the part of the head
camp delegates was neeessrary. He approved
the recommendation of the law committee
for an extension of territory, and spoke fa
vorably of the Royal Neighbors (the ladies'
auxiliary of the order).
The report of Charles W. Hawes, the head
clerk showed that the general fund expend
itures amounted to $253,489; an amount cred
ited to this fund, $451,182; mortuary claims
allowed, 1,606, and the amount paid, $3,280,
--816; amount of claims pending, $217,500;
amount audited and credited to benefit funds
$3,519,597. The report of A. H. Hollister, head
banker, showed that during the biennial pe
riod ending March 31. 1897, the total receipts
were $3,534,222, and the disbursements $3,155,
--312, leaving a balance of $415,234, which in
cluded the 1895 balance of $36,324.
At the afternoon session the regular order
of business was suspended to consider a
portion of the law committee report, recom
mending an increase in the -number of physi
cians to one for each 6tate. The camp voted
in favor of one head camp physician for each
state now in its jurisdiction. The nomination
of officers was the next. order. Head Consul
Wm. A. Northcott, of Illinois, was renom
inated unanimously. Other nominations were:
Adviser, Dr. S. C. A. Ruby, Missouri; D. B.
Horn, Iowa; clerk, C. W. Hawes, Fulton, 111.;
banker, Col. C. D. Hayden, Dubuque; Frank
B. Crocker, Iowa; George N. Frautt, Wiscon
sin; head physicians— lllinois, R. E. Beach;
lowa, F. J. Will; Kansas, J. B. Hibben; Wis
consin, A. Genter'; Nebraska, S. N. Ashley;
Michigan, P. E. Hamilton; Ohio, F. A. Smith;
Minnesota. C. A. McCalluin; Missouri, L. H.
Tutt and P. C. Palmer; Indiana, W. F. Green;
North Dakota, R. W. Stewart.
The board of directors and auditing commit
tee were also nominated. The consideration of
the law committee's report occupied most of
the afternoon. An amendment was carried
prohibiting the admission of stockholders ln
liquor manufactures. West Virginia and
Illinois were admitted to the territory of the
The decisive action of the state caucuses last
night appeared to have settled the ques
tion of election of officers. The report of
delegates at large who have just completed
an investigation of the affairs of the order,
is understood to be emphatic in its denuncia
tion of the Fulton faction, and as strongly
favorable to the present administration. The
city is beautifully decorated and streets crowd
ed with delegates and Vi«'ting Woodmen.-.
At the evening seosion the conven
tion voted to take no cognizance of
the Fulton investigating committee's
report, unless presented by a delegate
in the regular manner. None of Un
delegates would present the charges.
And this probably ends the factional
fight against the head actors. The
head camp voted favorably on the ad
mission of Pennsylvania. Montana,
Wyoming, Idaho, Oregon and Wash
ington, but refused to further extend
its territory.
Their Decree* Given to Five Divin
ity Students.
Special to the Globe.
FARIBAULT, Minn., June I.—Notwith
standing the cold and the rain, the auditorium
at Seabury Divinity school was filled to over
flowing for the commencement exercises,
which took place today. The entire faculty
and many of the alumni of the school were
present. Coadjutor Bishop Mahon N. Gil
bert, of St. Paul, delivered the baccalaureate
sermon, which was a masterpiece of good
thought and practicability. The five members
of the graduating class received the "Bachelor
cf Divinity" decree. There are three other
members of the school who enter the mission
ary field this year.
Xo Money for .Jury Ca^es.
Special to the Globe.
WINONA, Minn.. June I.— The regular June
term of the United States court here opened
in the government building this morning. On
account of the lack of appropriations for
payment of jurors, no jury trials can be
held this term. Today the case of Joseph
Graff vs. Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul Road
is on, arguments being received for a new
trial and to have the case remanded back to
the state court from whence it flrst came.
The case was tried in this court lest June,
and a verdict found for. defendant. The
bonds in all criminal cases were continued
to the next term of the court.
l-fiitui -v<-«! It. Smoke.
Special to the Globe.
WINONA, Minn.. June I.— Fire last night
at the three-story brick store of J. A. Wych
gram & Co., dry goods men on Third street,
caused a loss of about $10,000. The loss is
mostly by smoke. The fire originated from
an overheated steampipe. The loss amounts
to less than half the insurance.
Cnt In Wn(.e« Resist*. l hy Five
Hundred Men.
PITTSBURG, June I.— A 10 per cent cut in
wages affecting all men not under the amal
gamated scale was ordered at Jones &
Laughlin's American Iron works today. As
a result the oaen hearth workers and some
other employes, in all obout 200, refused to
go to work last night. The firm employs
nearly 3,000 men. The strike will probably
cause a shut-down of the entire plant. This
morning the strikers gathered about the
gates of the mill and gave three cheers. This
was evidently a signal, for instantly all the
men at work, except the tonnage or amal
gamated men, threw down their tools and
walked out of the mill. At noon 600 men
were on a strike.
W. L. King, of the firm, was asked today
if the reduction did not 'indicate that the
new amalgamated scale : will be rejected
When it comes up for consideration and that
the firm will demand a reduction on the pres
ent wages. He said: "That is the assump
tion." Mr. King added:' "We have been
hoping since last fall that we would not be
compelled to make a redaction, but prices
have had a downward tendency, and we put
it off as long as w* loouia, hoping business
might improve. We must either operate our
plant at these prices,. of close down. Thou
sands of mechanics and laborers apply every
week for work, and it will be no trouble to
get men. Our orders have. been largely from
hand to mouth, and it has been difficult to
get orders to keep the men at work."
• «» ■■
In the Flrnt Conftremional District
of Missouri.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 2„— Estimates based
upon returns received up to midnight from
the First Missouri congressional district, in
dicate Lloyd fDem.) is elected over Clark
(Rep.) by a plurality of f>,ooo. The total vote
cast was about equal to*Bo per cent of that
cast last November. Lloyd carried Hannibal,
Clark's home, by 241 plurality, a Democratic
gain of 206 over the November election.
Another Front.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., June I.— Another kill
ing frost was experienced throughout the
state last night, and small fruit and vegetables
suffered severely. Snow fell in the extreme
noruhern portt» of the state and in Northern
i Michigan.
Corn Is Growing Very Slowly and
Much off It Will Not Come Up
at All.
The weekly Minnesota crap report,
issued yesterday, says:
The week has been cool, with the
minimum temperatures of the morn
ing of the 31st lower than those of the
24th. Besides severe frosts on the 24th,
there have been frosts during the week,
but, except cutting off some early corn,
potatoes and garden stuff and slight
injury to wild plums and a few apples,
the damage has been slight. The cool
weather has been a help to the small
grains, promoting stooling, but it has
retarded the growth of corn, grass
! and gardens. There has been a great
j lack of rain in all sections.
Light local rains have been a great
benefit in the small areas where they
have occurred, helping the late sown
grain, the roots of which have not yet
reached the subsoil moisture.
Corn is growing very slowly, and a
great deal will not come up at all, be
cause of defective seed, so that the
stand will be very irregular. Consid
erable corn ground will be plowed up
and devoted to other crops.
Rye is heading out. Though some
report it looking very fine, most cor
respondents say it is heading thin and
short. Hay prospects are good.
Army worms and cut-worm* are at
work, and caterpillars are doing much
damage to apple, plum, oak and bass
wood trees, a great deal of the bass
wood being killed by the pests.
Special to the Globe.
LAKE CITY, Minn., June I.— A heavy"~frost
fell In this vicinity last night, and as a re
sult, growing garden truck and grape vines
are almost wholly destroyed.
Special to the Globe.
ABERDEEN, S. D., June I.— Half an inch
of rain fell today in this part of the James
river valley, and indications are this will
be materially added to during the night. As
crops were suffering from drouth, the bene
fit will be great. Dispatches from Missouri
river points on west and from many North
Dakota points report general though very
cold rain.
Special to the Globe.
SPRINGFIELD, S. D.. June I.— Heavy rain
I fell throughout Bonhomme county last night
and today. This insures a grain crop.
; Special to the Globe.
FARIBAULT, Minn., June I.— A heavy rain
i commenced falling here about 10 o'clock this
I morning, and it has rained steadily all day.
, This rain will be invaluable to the crops
; in this vicinity, as they have felt the hard
j frosts of the past few nights.
I Special to the Globe.
j STILLWATER, Minn., June I.— Farmers ln
I this vicinity aro not pleased with the turn
| of the weather, and say it will prove disas-
I trous to corn. Many have ' hoped that corn
j would withstand the cold weather of the past
I week or two, but much of it will have to be
: replanted.
• Special to the Globe.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., June I.— The heaviest
>■ storm which has raged in South Dakota this
I year swept over the state today. It consisted
\ in a downpour of rain accompanied by high
! wind. It extended throughout the state east
lof the Missouri river and has completely
j soaked the ground, putting the earth in the
: best possible condition and Insuring the rapid
! growth of the crops for three or four weeks.
The slight damage due to the frost of Satur
day night is now repaired and the prospects
could not be Improved.
lowa Crops.
DES MOINES. 10., June I.— The past week
was unseasonably cold and cloudy. L'ght
frosts are reported from numerous localities,
but the damage has been slight. The rainfall
was generally light and insufficient for the
needs of the crops; but portions of the east
central and southern districts received copious
showers, which were very beneficial. Corn
planting is practically completed and culti
-1 vation is general. Variable reports are re
• ceived as to the stand secured, but the aver
j age cor.d-ltion appears to be below the normal
I of that crop. The amount of replanting mads
necessary by defective seed and depredation
of worms la much greater than early reports
indicated. In many sections the amount of re
planting will be from 2.". to 33 per cent of the
total corn acreage. The average condition of
oats, spring wheat and barley is good, ex
cept in portions of the southern districts.
The coo: weather has been favorable for grass
and small grain crops. Fruit is general'v
promising. ' J
The II < suit of Imperfect Digestion of
Every living thing, plant or animal
contains within itself the germs of cer
tain rJecay and death.
In the human body these germs, of
disease and death (called by scientists
rtomaines), are usually the result of
imperfect digestion of food; the result
of Indigestion or dyspepsia.
The stomach, from abuse, weakness,
does not promptly and thoroughly
digest the food. The result is a heavy,
sodden mass which ferments (the first
i process of decay) poisoning the blood,
making it thin, weak, and lacking in
red corpuscles; poisoning the brain
causing headaches and pain in the
Had digestion irritates the heart
causing palpitation and finally bring
ing on disease of this very important
Poor digestion poisons the kidneys
causing Bright's disease and diabetes!
And this is so because every organ
every nerve depends upon the stomach
alone for nourishment and renewal
and weak digestion shows itself not
j only in loss of appetite and flesh, but
j in weak nerves and muddy complexion
The great English scientist. Huxley
said the best start in life is a sound
stomach. Weak stomachs fail to digest
fcod properly, because they lack the
proper quantity of digestive acids
(lactic and hydrochloric) and peptogen-
Ie products; the most sensible remedy
in all cases of indigestion, is to take
after each meal, one or two of Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets, because they sup
ply in a pleasant, harmless form all
the elements that weak stomachs lack
The regular use of Stuart's Dyspep
sia Tablets will cure every form of
stomach trouble except cancer of the
They increase flesh, insure pure
blood, strong nerves, a bright eye and
clear complexion, because all these re
sult only from wholesome food well
Nearly all druggists sell Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets at 50 cents full sized
package, or by mail by enclosing price
to Stuart Co.. Marshall, Mich.; but
ask your druggist flrst.
A little book on stomach diseases
mailed free. Address Stuart Co. Mar
shall, Mich.
Is the foundation of all business. Tho
Annual Convention of the National
Association of Credit Men will be hell
at Kansas City, June 9-11 next. The
Chicago Great Western, the best and
shortest line, has made a rate of a fare
and one-third on the certificate plan
for the round trip. Take advantage o*
this rate. For full information apply
to C. E. Robb, City Ticket Agent, sth
and Robert SU.
The beauty of the Buildings entranced him; the
height of the Monument surprised him ; the
mysterious Trolley Cars bewitched him; but
what astonished and appalled him was the
many sudden deaths in civilization. Impure
blood, liver and kidney troubles responsible
for many being so stricken.
— ■■ ii wmi i ii ■— ui_ . i _ .
Thunder Cloud when on a visit to Wash
ington recently to see the Great White Chief,
as the red men call the President, was paid
many attentions and shown the sights at the
Nation' 8 Capital. When asked what sur
! prised him most abont civilization, the Head
| Chief of the Kickapoos startled his ques
i tioners by replying,— "The appalling number
I of sadden deatha among you ' pale faces.' "
The truth of Thunder Cloud's assertion
i cannot be denied. Statistics show that Yearly
thousands of people are suddenly stricken on
the street, in public places, at their desks,
I and in their homes. Their deaths are
' attributed to " heart failure." but il the truth
j were known, impure blood, liver and kidney
disorder? are what sever sc quickly the
thread ol life.
How unlike are the people of today flom
the Indians whose 'one talent ' : waa and is
to keep well, strong and able to endure the
j most terrible hardships and privations. For
years they kept the trail to health a secret.
Now, thousands are being cured of disease
by Indian remedies. The Kickapoos now
and always, led their race in medicine com
pounding. Sudden death from disease is
unknown to them. Why ? Tl>-m- i-'wavs •
"■^^ _-____-,

Cable Tournament Hot ue; it the Two
Houses Cloned With General
Good Will and Wishes.
WASHINGTON, June I.— The inter
national chess match between mem
bers of the house of representatives
and the English house of commons to
| day resulted in a draw, each side hay-
I ing- won and lost two games and one \
; being a draw. When the match was i
i concluded by Mr. Shafroth winning his !
; game any tying the score, hearty
I cheers were given on each side of the
i water for the president and her majes
j ty the queen.
The games yesterday resulted in a
i winning by Mr. Bodine for America
! and a game to the credit of England, ;
! won by Mr. Plunkett, three games !
I remaining to be finished today. The !
| games resulted in the loss of one by
j Mr. Plowman and the drawing of the
i game between Mr. Handy and Mr. Wil
son. It then remained for Mr. Shaf
roth to save the day for America by
! winning his game, and the deepest
j interest was manifested in every move
: made. He started under the neces
; sity of making six moves in thirteen
: minutes, but soon caught up and had
i time to play studiously. When the
| announcement of the result of his game
I came the cheers of the spectators filled
; the room for several minutes.
At 2:10 p. m. play was begun. The
: greatest interest was manifested in
' the play at the fourth table, where it
' was thought a few moves would indi
cate the result to be expected. After
: a time the crowd shifted to No. 5, j
j where there were but three pieces on
the board, white king and pawn and
black king, and a draw was predicted, i
A message conveying the information i
that Atherley Jones had exceeded the
time limit two seconds, thus forfeit
ing the game, was answered with a
1 message saying "go ahead." A mes
sage from Wilson, proposing a draw,
justified the predictions of the onlook
ers. After some deliberation the prop
osition was accepted.
The consultation game was then
started with the rule that twenty j
moves should be made each hour. Th.
next event of importance was the res
ignation of Mr. Plowman in his forty
sixth move. This left the games two
for England, one for America, one !
drawn and one unfinished, thus leav
ing to Mr. Shafroth the opportunity
of making the match a tie by winning
Ms game. So interested did the spec
tators become that it was repeatedly j
necessary to admonish them to re
frain from crowding about the players \
and making remarks referring to the
games. Mr. Shafroth continued to
play' deliberately, studying long be
fore making a move, a-nd consuming
his time almost to the limit. As tho
pieces changed their locations and were
one by one removed from the board
the game improved from an American
point of view, and experts expressed
keep their blood— the oil in the lamp of life
pure and strength-giving by using their great
blood purifier and tonic, "Kickapoo Indian
If you are "off the hooks," lack the
activity and ambition that you usually have,
are irritable and nervous, have a poor
appetite, suffer the terrors of sleeplessness, or
get up in the morning feeling more tired than
when yon went to bed, or if your skin ls
dry and hard, and distressing eruptions break
out over yonr body, your system is run
down and your blood needs toning-up and
purifying, or yonr liver and kidneys demand
attention. If you want to be well and strong
again, do as the Indians did.— take Kickapoo
Indian Sagwa. Don't delay, buy a bottle at
once, you won't be well until yon do. Stop
on tlie crest of the steep hill of 'failing health
while you can, once on a downward course
means suffering despair — death.
Sagwa is for sale by all druggists, $1.00 a
bottle. If you have any special trouble write
to the Kickapoo Indian Remedy Co., New
Haven, Conn., and one of their corps of
skilled physicians will advise you free and
treat your letter <x.nndentially.
| ■
j the opinion that Mr. Shafroth would
j win.
Mr. Parnell. after his fifty-eighth
move, sent a message to Mr. Shafroth
re-signing the game, and continued:
t "He renews congratulations on long
j fight. Better luck the next throe. Hope
j we will renew friendly struggle at an
| early date."
There was an outburst of appiau.se and
Mr. Shafroth was warmly cangratulated upon
j tying the score of the match. He replied to
! Mr. Parnell's message as follows:
"I w'sh to xepress my compliments and
i the pleasure I have had in playing this ably
! defended game."
The next message was: "Announced the
j result as draw. Three heart. <heers were
j given for the president of the United States.'*
This was received with another storm of
I applause, and when the question arose as to
j what response shouid be made. "Three cheers
| for the queen of England," was proposed.
and they were given with a will. The fol
j lowing response was sent to London: "Have
i announced result a draw, and tho company
! here have just given three hearty cheers for
| her majesty the queen."
Mr. Handy had been substituted for Mr.
\ Plowman in the consultation game which was
| in progress while these messages were being
j transmitted. It was not (-included at 7
o'clock, the hour for adjournment, and re
l mains unfinished. It was decided to place a
1 diagram of the board ln the hands i.f Baron
• Hengelmuller and allow him to make a de
i cision as to whether the gain? shouid be
' given to either side or be declared a draw.
New Manhood.
New snap, vim and vigor.
New life and strength,
I New confidence,
New memory.
New business capacity,
New pleasures
are given to weak men by ELEC
TRICITY. Dr. Sanden's wonderful
body battery in form of a belt is the
easiest and most scientific way of ap
plying this life-giving clement, and
does the work silently but surely
while you sleep, as thousands through
out the northwest can aud will testify.
If vcu will favor us with a visit we
i shall be pleased to give you any in
formation you may desire. If incon
venient to call, send us your name and
P. O. address and we will send you
free by mail Dr. Sanden's book,
•'Three Classes of Men." which con
tains much that will interest you.
Cah or address
-13.> Mcollet Ay., Oor. \Vn*h.ii_;tou,
Office Hou's — 0 a. m. to 6 p. m.
Sundays, 2 to 4 p. m.

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