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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 29, 1901, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1901-05-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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The wonderful strides of the
I^3 Jki\ifßi
In the artistic world have demoral
ized its competitors.
They make all manner of excusi
for it
Buyers should not conclude the pur
chase of a piano until they have ex
amined these phenomenal instruments
Sold for cash or on the small month
ly paj ment plan.
\ \i-5S AND COIiPAWY gi El
■• •UTH.aTPITER « I>l«W|7 Sli %
Exclusive Representatives,
ST. PAIL, Ml V\.
StiHwater News
lentity of th man who shot hlxn
: the Sjhulenburg school house,
se b >dj was foun I on Monday,
bablj n< ver be known. The I ody
badlj • i tha; ii was
advis ifole to b iry it .-. ist rdaj.
apparel worn and everything else
•n tin' body will be retained in
that s.inx urn.' will b ■ al le . t<>
identify it. Emil Johnson, whom it was
ised to be, turned up yesterday safe
sound, and said that he was not yet
ready to bi burlej. A woman from St.
Pa il also cam.' here ;<> identify the man,
but was unable to do s>. The
of the opinion that the man was a
Btranper here and that he came here
Bolely f-ir the purpose of t .ki >ik h's life,
prior to doing bo destroyed every
thing he had in hi- pocket? which might
;n his id. ntity.
ge Willis;.hi. of the district ■
:<■'] at a sp< clal term of court y< s-
A motion was made to dismiss
c of Mrs. Zora Staples again3t A.
<". Hospes, W. G. Brons n and R. S.
D-avis, as administrator ol the estate of
Si aples, <li ceased, upon the
grounds that the coau has no juris.d
that If it did have it should noi be
:^.-d while
in?,' to administer and partition the es
tate, also that the complaint dies not
,i)» facts sufficient t'i constitute a
of action. 'ih«' motii n was argued
a Lted.
Isaac Staples and bowtoat arrived
3111 port Monday night and will lay u;>
until there is more work for the tow
boats. The Chancy Lamb clca-ed w;th a
of lumber from the Turnbull mill
Lamb & Sons, (linton, [o.
The hem company is as yet unabi. to
Bt.tte v.iii n sorting can be resumed at
the boom, but work will be resumed as
:-.M>n as possible, Inasmuch as logger." and
men lure and elsewhere arc anxious
to get their logs.
Convention at Milwaukee Elects F.
T. Mawley Grand MiiKtfr.
MILWAUKEE, Maj 28.—The following '
rs were elected this evening by the
ntion 01 the United Switchmen of
North America:
t»d Master F. T. Hawley, Buffalo,
First Vice Grand Master—Leonard
] mi Ray, M Ich.
"it Vice < Jrand Ma si (r- J. D.
Hughes, Plttsburg, Pa.
Third Vice Grand Master—W. B. Cas
v. il, Seattle, w
Fourth Vice Grand Master D. M. Hur
]. ... Gladstone, Mich.
th Vice ('.-and Mast< r—J. R. Me
n into, ()nt.
<;r:iii<l Secretary Treasurer—M. R.
Welch, < ima ha, Neb.
Editor of the journal—Thomas Meaney,
Toll do.
Other officers and the next place of
Xreeting will be decided upon tomor
i \v
"Will Report lo Secretary Root an
Philippine Army Coitillllons.
WASHINGTON, May 28.—Adjt. Ocn.
—Corbin will be accompanied to the Phil
ippines by Gen. .1. f". Weston, comm s-
Bary general, and Gen. J. M. Steinberg,
surgeon general. At Manila he will be
joined by Col, Charles M. Humphrey, of
the quartermaster^ partment. it is said
to be the desire of Secretary Root that
Ji complete investigation of the admin
istrative and supply d< partments <>i the
aimy in the Philippines be made and the
result leported to him. Gen. Corbln will
have authority to order such changes as
Bi • in to him necessary for the Improve
ment of the administrative and supply
artmenta of the army.
Life to the most favored is not always
lull of sunshine, but, to the average
American girl or woman who is obliged
to work for her living, and. perhaps
to help others at home, life in often a
heavy drag in consequence of illness.
Women who work, especially those
■who are constantly on their feet, are
peculiarly liable to the development
Cf organic troubles, and should par
ticularly heed the first manifestations,
Encfa as backache, pains in the lower
limbs and lower part of the stomach,
Irregular and painful monthly periods,
tliss Ella. Bkenneb, E. Rochester, Omo.
faintness, weakness, loss of appetite
end sleep.
The young- lady whose portrait we
publish herewith had all these symp
toms, and in addition leucorrhoea,
and v:is cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound. First, she
wrote a letter to Mrs. Pin V.ham's lab
oratory at Lynn, Mass., describing her
trouble, received in reply accurate in
structions what to do to get well, and
now wishes her name used to convince
others that they may be cured as she
The same helping 1 hand, free of
charge or obligation, is extended, to
c cry ailing woman in America. If
you are sick you are foolish not to get
t'.iis valuable advice, it costs you noth
ing, and Bhe is sure to help you. Don't
wait until it is too late—write to-day.
ill ill Ǥ
TWiivrv-TWO ulildixgs in the
Bu.*iueKN Portion of tlie Place in
—Very I.ill!:- Insurance
to Cover tt Lorn of
KINDRED. N. D., M.iy 28.—Kindred
w s visited by a destructive conflagra
ti. n at an (any hour this morning. Kirt
w:m discovered In tin- butcher shop ami
from there the flames spread rapidly and
consumed nearly ail the buildings in
tiii < c business l)lo< ks.
Those burned out were: Johnson,
livery: Olai Trom, blacksmith; M. Rubel,
meats; C .1. Rustad, machinery; George
Weatherhead, printing; A. Hanson,
hote.'. From the hoti'l the tiames leaped
across tin street to the west, burning
the Kindred State bank, «>l<* Trom, store;
T. H. Narveson, barbei Bhop; Peter An
derson, carpenter shop; George Halland,
The fire then crossed the street to the
north, burning K. EvingSon's general
si tre and postofnee, ('. J. Myher'a hard
wan- store and machinery house, Ben
Anderson's Jewelry. Btoire, L. T. Bergh's
. onf< i' mry store and household goods.
the Johnson sisters' ni'lllnery fnore ami
J-'. I . Richard's house-hold goods.
Twenty-two buildings were burned and
tin loss on structures and contents will
easily aggregate JIOO.OM with 1< ss than
pne-third insurant c.
Theve was no lire protection and ro
su] plyof water arid it was only by heroic
efforts that the remaining portion of
the town was saved. The women were
nut in full force and lent material as
sistance in saving goods and buildings.
1 Nev.N Caused I,ltlle Surprise wnere
They Are Best Known.
GRINNELIi, 10., May 28. — The an
nouncement of the marriage of Prof.
George I'■ Herron to Miss Carrie Rand,
at N. w York, occasions little surprise in
Grinnell. That the marriage would take
place before June was confidently ex
pected. A member of the faculty, who
was close i" the Rands, said as much
some time ago. The manner of cere
mony is in consonance with Prof. Her
ron's ideas of marriage, which he be
lieves is a bond which enslaves. It is un
derstood here that while Miss Ra<d
I agrees with him in his views, she w is
i not ready to go the whole length in the
: face of conventionalities. The statement
[that Miss Rand possessed no other wealth
I than the New Jersey farm, which was
■ given her by her mother, is given n i
credence whatever in Grinnell. She has
riven liberally to lowa coll. ge, the
amount of her benefactions being about
$25,000. Sh« is believed to be still pos
sessed of a large personal fortune, while
it is supposed that her mother's fortune
Will revert to her. It is not thought that
the marriage will have any effect or in
(iuence on the church trial which is to be
held here June 4. Mrs. Ilerror is sup
posed to be in South Carolina, and none
cf her friends here will discuss the mat
1!(\ OUT Ol< TOWN.
Clothing? Siilesman Compelled to
Make a Very HiiMty ICxlt.
A cloth ng store salesman named Hanson
was run out of the city by an excited
people Saturday night. Hanson, a mar
ried man. was charged with being unduly .
intimate with the wife of a local lumber
man during the husband's absence in the
woods last winter. The intimacy con
tinued with little attempt at concealment
until last week, when the salesman only
saved himself from the hitherto unsus
pecting husband by a skyrocket exit from
the latter's apartments.
The men came t"j.:ei!ier Saturday night
on the crowded street, and, upon Han
son's appealing to the police for protec
tion, a section of the disgusted public, 3JC
strong, chased him at record speed
to the home of a relative. Hanson was :
pulled out of his retreat In the attic and
marched out of town, protected from
bodily harm by three polieercrn and fol
lowed by a jeering crowd of men and
He was saved from a coat of tar and
feathers, wn'ch had been prepared, by a
solemn promise never to return to this
c!ty. His wife and family left him some
time since.
Verdict 'llir. t tteaiui Mm-li to tin-
Noon <v Kerr Lumlicr Company.
DIILUTH, Minn.. May 17.—The result
of the verdict In the case of Ole Halvor-
Bin :i!;:i!nMt the Moon & Korr Lurni'tr
company, <>f Virginia, Minn., will, if sus
tained by ihe higher courts, ruin D. H.
Moon, a prominent and mode.rat lv
wealthy citizen of Duluth. and a well
to-do lumberman named Isaac K. Kerr,
of Eva Claire.
The Bull grew out of the destruction of
Virginia by fire a year ago. The burned-
OUI citizen:-; claim that the lumber Com
pany was responsible for the fire 'n not
taking reasonable precautions. The ciii
rens held a mass meeting and raised $600
to bring a test ease. Halvorsen, a
burned-out butcher, broi:g"ht the test ease
for the citizens. He demanded damages
to the amount of $5,240. and the jury
n warded the full amount. A new trial
will be asked for, and if denied the case
will be appealed.
North Ihil.niii (»lli<-eis Are Hot on
Tlielr Trlnl.
BOTTINEAU, N. D., May 28.-The Bas.
sanella brothers, the murderers who es
caped from the Grand Forks jail, hare
been tracked to this county. Two young
men. exactly fitting their description,
took dinner yesterday at a farm housa
twelve miles west. They acted suspi
ciously, and when through hastened off,
and the farmer brought word here at
< nee. Sheriff Rattle, of Pierce county,
v.;is already on their trail, and reached
here late last night, leaving early this
morning, taking Sheriff Nelson, of this
county, and one other man with him.
They hope to intercept the fugitives be
fore getting into the mountains.
at linn Myrick to Aildn-ss Wlscon-
Nin Pioneer* tit West Salem.
LA CROSSES, WlB., May 2S.—(Special.)—
At the Old Se>ttlers' annual reunion, to
be held at West Salem June 6, Nathan
Myrick, of St. Paul, the pioneer settler
of La Crosse, will address the assemblage
on pioneer experiences. The committee
in charge of the programme for the
event, which Is the biggest of its kind
held in "Western Wisconsin, handed in its
repoit yesterday, and the programme
arranged is the most elaborate in years.
At this time the pioneer's thoughts turn
to reminiscences of the past, and many
stories of the early days are told by
the old settlers. Speeches will also be
marlt by Congressman Esch and many
other prominent men throughout the
Winii tin Commencement.
WINONA, Minn., May 28.—(Special.)-
The commencement exercises of tho \Vi
nona normal school will be held at the
opera house this evening, the first time
in over a decade that they have not been
held in the morning. G .v. R. S. Van
Sant has accepted an invitation to be
present and will award the diplomas to
the class. The address to the graduates
will be made by Rr. Samuel G. Smith of
St. Paul.
li.-iMiiius H«ppenings.
HASTINGS, Minn , May 28.—(Special.)—
Herman Flecker and Misa Clara Her
manson, of Lakeville, have been licensed
to wed. Mrs. Mary A. Sanderson, of Og
densburg, N. V., is the gues4 of her sis
ter, Mrs. Sarah Martin. Mrs. Elmer
Steams and children, of Los Angeles,
Cal., are the guests of her parents Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. Day, in Ravenna. Mrs.
E. A. Carter and Mrs. L. M. Eylar. of
Chicago, are the gumia of Seymour Car-
ter and daughter. Mrs. L. W. Smock left
yesterday for Racine, Wis., owing to the
illness of her aunt, Mrs. P. A. Herzog.
Judge F. M. Crosby is holding a term of
court in Pine City. St. Josephs church,
Miesville, is preparing to build a new
parsonage, to cost between $4,000 a..d
$5,000. State examinations are being held
in the public and parochial schools this
week. An alleged vaudeville troupe gave
a rather tame exhibition at the Yanz
theater last night. Supt. Robeit Car
rnichael, ot the Hastings state asylum, re
turned from the sanitarium ait Hudson^
Wis., today; his health was only slightly
improved by the change.
(julri Mining; lucor|iorntlonx.
PIERRE, S. D., May 28.—Articles -it
incorporation have been filed for the Sfin
Bernardino Gold Mining company, at
Pierre, with a capital of $300,000; ir.cor
porators, W. R. Sullivan, C. E. Sullivan.
W. K. yon Johansen, L. 1... Stephens and
G. V. Pattlson. The Southern Belle
Gold Mining compajas, at Pierre, with a
capital of $600,000; incorporators. T. A.
Murry, W. E. yon Johansen. and O. V*.
Pattlson. Tbe Lynn F^ake Co-operative
Creamery company, in Dry county, with
a capital of $10,000; iiicorporators, Peder
M. Peciorson. J. Nygnard. A. M. Gu'^on
and A. <". Triton. The Madison Drums
Park association, at M udison. with a
capital of $5,000; incorporators, George E.
Coehrane, F. C. Smith and D. McKinnon.
Grim Reaper at Winona.
WINONA, Minn., May 2v—Mrs. Mary
A Mclaughlin died last evening at th.j
home of her daughter. Mrs. A. R. Ross.
She was eighty-six years of age, and
w ely known throughout Southern Min
nesota. The funeral will be held on
Wf.-.nosday. Mrs. Catherine Crotty died
yesterday afternoon, aged eighty years.
The funeral will be held on Thursday
from the Cathedral, and the remains will
be taken to Caledonia for interment. The
remains ot Mrs. Henrietta Beyerstedt
W( r<- brought here today from Rochesce
and interred in Wot.dlawn cemetery. She
died :it Koehester, where she hail g n
for medical treatment.
J:~tnl»i|.,[i,.<l an Alibi.
FARGO. N. D.. May 2S.S-The four men
who w<re arrested on suapicion of bein^
implicated in the murder of Charles Mel
riuist, were rf leased from custody on es
tablishing alibis. They were seen" endeav
oring to ride a bicycle supposed to be
long to Melquist. and it was concluded
they knew something' of the crime. They
proved where thej were on the date of
the disappearance of Melquist, and their
discharge leaves the matter as great a
mystery as ever. Not the slightest trace
of the missing- man can be found.
CHATFIELD, Minn., May*2B.—(Special.)
—Memorial day will be observed in Chat
field. In the morning there will be me
morial services in the park, if the weath
er permits. If it does not, they will be
held in the Workman hall. The Rev.
Nathan Wood, of Dover, will deliver the
address, and muse will be furnished by
the Stewartville band. in the afternoon
the <:. A. R. and W. R. C. will march to
the cemetery, where they will decorate
the graves of the dead soldiers.
ItiiKim'KK College for Mason riiy.
T^A CROSSE, Wis., May 28.—(Special.)—
F. J. Toland, of this city, proprietor of
the Wisconsin Business university and
numerous other schools in various parts
of the state, will establish a business col
lego at Mason City, 10.
Death of J. 8. TileMon.
ST. OI.OfTD, Minn., May 2S._.raines S.
Tjlcston. once a well known resident "i
Farlbault and fct. Cloud, di< d last ni v #
ai Pasadena, ("al., at the advanced a^e
of eighty-six years.
To the Home for I'eplilc-Mindcd
BATTLE I AKM Minn.. May 28.—The
Misses Pnlmerton. aged twenty-one and
t \v. niy-tlnec, who live six miles from
this place, were taken to the home for
feeble-minded at Faribault by County
Commissioner Jensen.
But Wejnnt's Brother UefiiMCM to
Give Her (p.
NEW YORK. May 28.— Frank B. Wey
ant, the wealthy owner of a cattle ranch
near Lincoln, Neb., marie an unsuccessful
effort In the supreme court today to ob
tain the custody of his infant child
Gladys. About a year ago Mr. Weyant
came to Brooklyn with his wife, to pay
a visit to his relatives. While here the
child was born, and the mother died a
few days after the birth. Mr. Weyant
returned to Nebraska to attend to his
business Interests, leaving the child with
his brother, Henry S. Weyant, and his
wife Lizzie. A few months later corre
spondence v, as opened with a view of
having the child sent on to the father,
but the brother .sent word to the father
that he could not think of such a thing,
and the idea of having so young a child
travel so long a distance was absurd in
th« extreme. Finally Weyant came on
witn his sister, Mrs. Lucy Armstrong,
but was surprised to (md that the broth
er refused to surrender the child. He
then had recourse the courts, and
the case came up I-;-, ,re Supreme Court
Justice Maddox today, when the facet?
in the case were presented. Several phy
sicians were called and give it as their
opinion that it would be inexpedient to
have the child sent on so long a jour
ney. Other physicians testified that the
child would not suffer from the trip.
Justice Maddox bes?an a decision In
favor of the ch'ld's retention, when coun
sel for Weyant broke in and insisted on
being heard. He cited numbers of in
stances where invalids had. traveled long
distances with perfect safety, notably
that of Mrs. McKinley.
Justice Maddox decided that the child
should remain in the custody of the
brother for a year, at the end of which
time the father might renew his appli
Kiihn. I...:•!, & Co. Will Accent Set
tlement at mo.
LONDON, May 28.—Rumors were cur
rent on the stock exchange today th-.t
the Morgans and Kuhn. Loeb & Co. have
finally agreed to settle with the North
ern Pacific shorts at lr>3. which is the
figure previously suggested. Inquiri s
made by a representative of the Asso
ciated Press led to the belief that this so
lution of the difficulty will be adopted,
although it is not yet officially consum
J. P. Morgan Jr. said: "We can siy
nothing about the Northern Pacitic situ
ation. We do not know what will La
A more hopeful feeling prevails, and It
was generally believed that all serious
consequences of the Northern Pacific
squeeze would be averted by a settle
ment either at 153 or figures thereabouts,
thus enabling the stock exchange com
mittee for general purposes to abrogate
the suspension of buying in. •
J. Pierpont Morgan was more than busy
at his desk in his London office all the
morning. It is not yet decided when he
will sail for America. Mr. Morgan Jr.
was questioned regarding the Copen
hagen dispatch to the I,ondon Daily Ex
press, saying that his lather wan nego
tiating for the control of the Union
Steamship Company of Denmark. He
"Really these rumors are too absurd.
We acted as brokers in one shipping deal,
and ever since that affair the pape s
have insisted in laying to us a purpose
to buy up every line in the world. I am
tired of denying such nonsense."
NEW YORK, May 28.—Kuhn. Loeb &
Co. will settle with the Northern Pacific
shorts in London at 150, the same figure
at which an adjustment was affected
here. Otto Kuhn, speaking in behaif of
the firm, today said to a representative
of the Associated Press:
"We have by cable directed our London
agents and the brokers there who rep
resent us to seittle with all persons wht
are short on Northern Pacific and hon
estly able to deliver the stock at IB 1).
The settlement upon that basis is now In
I li^Pli I C^D,
None genuine unless signed "Blancajrd"
E. FOUQERA & CO^N. Y. Agt«. forU. S.
JewlNh TnlvernHjr.
NEW YORK, May 2R._The Times to
morrow will say: A Jewish university,
with an income of $60,(K50 a- year, is to be
established in this city. Its p:ojector ia
the Rev. Isador Singer.
Clilfnnro Home Sale.
CHICAGO, May 28.—The .opening of the
harness horse sale of the Chicago Horse
Sale company at the Union Stock yar 'h
today was marked by large crowds, but
few buyers, and prices, as a rule, were
low. The banner price was for Oh So
(2:25%), who went to C. H. Metzger for
$1,500. Tacoma (2:U\i), „one of Chieag-Vs
best road horses, went to W. T. Bailey,
of Duluth, Minn., for $775. and Don Oh
So, a very promising son of Oh So, was
sold for $SSO.
riiiKiic Increasing- in HonKkons.
HONGKONG. May 2s.— The prog-ess of
the bubonic plague here is becoming se
rious. The death rate is over thirty
daily. The epidemic is the worst known
since 1804. The colony requires drastic
si.nitary legislation.
Iceland Fluliermen Drowned.
COPENHAGEN, May 28.—Several seri
ous accidents have occurred among the
West Icelandic fishermen, many persons
being drowned. A large boat was cap
sized near the West Manna islands and
twenty mne men and women perished.
Iliiiuiiii 3i»rl(;ii S c..
HAVANA,May 2S.— By a dfcree to be la
sut-d tomorrow the term oft paying mort
gage debts will be extended four years,
tne debtors paying each year rear«c it ely
10, 15, 36 and 40 per cent of the principal
and accrued interest. It is un'i^is 00l
that both sides are satis:'el with ti::s
arrangement. The sewer bl a w^il b^
opened tomorrow. There are twelve in all.
The bidders are required to d«p sic & 0, ■
KiiKinrrrn at Milwaukee.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., May 28.-The
fcirty-third convention of the American
Society of Engineers convened at tne
Plankinton house in this city tonight.
One hundred and fifty delegates are pres
Yon (Inflow's Return to Rcrlin.
BERLIN, May 28.—Count vr.n Bu low,
the imperial chancellor, is expected to
return to Berlin in the course of a day
or so.
HaiiUtrN Hotly Found.
BERLIN, May 28.—The body of s:m»n
L,oewongard, formerly a banker In Co
logne, and recently extraiiiu-d from the
United States on a charge of forging bil s
of exchange, who ha-d been mi-a ngr sinoe
the night of May 3, when the N>.rth
German I^loyd steamship l.ahn arrived at
Bremerliaven. has been found on the
shore near Bremerhaven.
More Machinist* Win.
NEW YORK, May 2.5.— Several hundred
machinists who had h,een "on strike, hav
ing reached an agreement with th« fifteen
companies which employ them will re
turn td work tomorrow. According to th^
men, they have won a victory, and t :elr
demand for nine houiV work with t«n
hours' pay a day would be compll- d wi'.h
Tariff League A«-ainst America.
VIENNA, May 28.— The Neve Wiener
Tageblatt, In the course or an article ad
vocating the formation of a European
custbtn's league against the United
Kl.fi tc-s, says: "America is the common
enemy of all, an enemy so formidable
that each European country must suc
cumb unless leagued with the rest of
Europe. Even united Europe will have a
hard fight."
Servian SuieceHsion.
LONDON, Mny 28.—"A report is current j
here," says the Odessa correspondent of
the Standard, "on apparently good au
thority, that King Alexander of Servia
has declared to Russia his readiness,
should he have no heir, to bequeath the
Servian throne to Prince Danilo, of
Montenegro, leaving to the future to de
cide the question of uniting Scrvia and
Montenegro under the same crown."
11111 Posters' TruKt.
CHICAGO, May 28.—The Chronicle to
morrow will say: For the purpose of
combatting adverse legislation, as well as
regulating prices and putting clown com
petition, a gigantic trust, to consist of
all the principal bill posting companies
in the FJnited States and Canada, is in
process of organization. A meeting will
be held in Buffalo, July 7 to 10, to per
fect the combination.
Gen, Grunt on Leave.
CHICAGO. May 28.—Gen. Frederick D.
Grant, who has been visiting here for
the last few days, left ton ght for Wash
ington, where he goes to report to head
quarters. While In Washington Gen.
Grant hopes to secure an extension of his
leave of absence in order to make a
visit to his daughter, the Princess Can
taeuzere, in St. Petersburg. His present
leave calls for only thirty days.
Kuan City Pioneer l);-nd.
KANSAiS CITY, Mo., May 28.—Capt.
James H. Payne, agea sixty-eight years,
diied at his home here today of paralysis.
Capt. Payne came to Kansas City when
it was a frontier town, made many trips
over the Santa Fe trail and established
one of the first live slock commission
firms here.
(iold for Ktirope.
NEW YORK, May 2S.— I^azard, Frer,s
will ship $1,5(0,000 in gold on the French
line steamship on Thursday next.
SiifToc-nted by Ga«.
CHICAGO, May 28.—Six persons who"
had been overcome by gas were found
today in their rooms in the Hotel Ir
vine, 71 Van Bur-en streei. John Han
nan and William Doyle probably will
Seymour sin \<lmlrnl.
LONDON, May 28.—Vice Admiral Sir
Edward H. Seymour, who has been com
mander-in-chlef on the China station
sinue 1898, has been promoted to the rank
of admiral.
Ilo.HJe Boote'a Huliliy Hcsikiim.
LONDON, May 28.—Th-e rpsißiiation is
gazetted of the Marquis of Headfort as a
lieutenant in the First life guards, pre
sumably because he married Rosie Boot<",
the actress.
After Dcwlt'j Assistant*.
CHICAGO, May 28.r-Th« Illinois state
board of health met here today to take
action with regard to the license of Dr.
J. G. Sprecher, one of John Alexander
Dowie's assistants. Sprecher's duties
have consisted principally in signing cer
tificates of death In cases that have re
sulted fatally. It had been the intention,
too, that the gTand jury should take up
the Dowie cases, but -pressure of other
business may cause postponement for
several days.
Say* College \c«-<l* Money.
LEXINGTON, Ky., May 28.—The com
mittee on higher education of the South
ern synod of the Presbyterian church In
Kentucky has Instructed Chairman W.
G. Nouree, of Hopkinsville, to communi
cate with the northern synod to formu
late a plan to unite the interests of both
branches in Kentucky looking toward
endowing Sayre college with $1,0C0,000.
Thi3 is a college for the education of
Colored Swain With a Gun.
SIOUX CITY. 10., May 28.-Because he
was called a "cheap ekate" at a colored
church sociable tonight, Harry Baker
walked a mile, procured a revolver, re
turned to the church and shot three
other negroes, one of whom. J!m Apkow
will die. The others, Charles Watklns
and Louis Cloyd, are not dangerously
Mirs. Andrew- Fmilk Dead.
TANKTON, S. D.. May 25.-Mrs. An- '
drew J. Faulk. widow of the late Gov.
Faulk, appointed governor of Dakota '
territory in 1866 by President Andrew ;
Johnson, died here today.
Yukon River Open.
SEATTLE, Wash., May 28.-The steam
ship City of Seattle, from Skagway, re
ports that on Friday the only obstruction
to navigation of the Ynkm between
Lake Bennett and Dawsnn was an ice
jam at Hell Gate. It was thought the
river would be clear Sunday.
Ohio Democratic Convention.
COLUMBUS, 0., May 2?.—The Demo
cratic state central conunltte met 1 re
this afternoon and decided the Demo
cratic state convention should be hold
in Columbus July <j and 10. Charles P.
Salen, of Cleveland, waa selected for
temporary chairman.
Drald'.V Treasurer Sliort.
FALL. RIVER, Mass., May £S.—
Bmanuel Harris, of this city, treasurer
of the supreme council of the American
Order of Druids, was arrested today on
a complaint of olhr-r officers of the su
preme council, charged with grand lar
ceny. There is an alleged shortage of
$3,500 in the physician's accounts, which
he was unable to make good, although
offered a chance to do so.
Killed by Mfclitnintr.
BERT.IX. M, t y 2«.-During the last few
days numerous thunderstorms ha\. oc
curred throughout Germany. Near!
Aschaffenbure, Bavaria, three v ,
were killed last night by ligl tning. Near
Crossen four w v r« killed and in Prank
fart forest live.
Nebraska iiisnk Clonc^.
LINCOLN, Neb., May 28.—The state'
'banking board today ordered the closing
of the People's State bank al G »th( nburg,
Dawson county, ana Examiner E> E.
Emmet was placed in chargo. The capi
ta] stock of the lank is $26,000, and the
deposita $60,000. L. C. Lloyd is the i
dent and C. W. Lloyd, cas
Maj. Smith Turned Down
WASHINGTON, May 28.- The secretary
of war lias approced the flndli
board, of which Mai Gen Brooke was
chairman, appointed to investigate the
claim of Maj. William F. I mith, i . 8.
A., retirrd, that he and not Gen I:
crans conceived the plan for the relief
of Chattanooga, Term., i.y m 1 tary oper
ations to be conducted In L<ookout \al
ley, in October, 18f3. Th- board found I
that Gen. Rosecrans devi.s ci tin plan.
S«l-|l(llli(U«inilM .^1 «• <• t.
NEW FORK, May 28.—The eighty-first
session of the general convention "i the
New Church of Jerusalem (Swenden
borgian) and its auxiliary bodies, v.as
held in this city today.
Children (lamed to l>«n«li.
BBLLEFONTAJNB, <>.. May 28.—The
two children of Mrs. Fra ,k Sickles, aged
three an.l five years respectively, were
burned to death by a gasoline explosion
at their home in Bi-ll Center tonight.
In attempting to secure the children
Mrs. Slcklea was fatallj burned.
H:i{(tiMi.H Adjourn.
SPRINGFIELD, Mass., May 28.—The
Baptist May anniversaries, which have
been held In this <-it.. during the past
ttn duys, came to an end this evening.
Keyvtone "iti|ii»er" I>aw
FITTSBUIIG, Pa., May 28. Plttsbur*
and Allegheny both formally entered the
second-claftfl city list to ay un'.er the
ni'w legislation by the Induction into of
fice of the recorder* appoln ed bj
Stone to succeed the two mayors, Dieh]
and VVyman.
Ban Francisco —Striking machinists re
port that twenty-two shops In this city
have signed the union agreement
Buffalo, N. y.—The troquois Iron works
have acceded to the demands <>i their
striking employes, who have returned to
Buffalo, N. Y.—Tiie International Asso
ciation of ( ar Workers will h;.|d n«
nexi convention in Chicago In October,
Santiago de Chile Congress, owing to
the serious illness of Prea dent Errazuriz,
will be opened June ] by President Anibaj
Rochester, N. V.— The Rochester h l
Cross soeifty has decided to send $l,iOo
for the relief of 111♦ - sufferers by the
Jacksonville (ire.
Denver—Tho Western Labor unions'
convention in session hrre has Indorsed
the strike or the Lead <S. I>. i retail
clerks, who are contending lor G o'clock
Fort Wayne, Ind.- Striking machinists
of the Wabash railroad here hav<
reached an agreement with tin- maiiage
ment, and will resume work Friday
Indianapolis, Ind.—Flint glass bottle
manufacturers are holding a me<ting in
the city for the purpose of maintaining
prices. Over 90 per cent of t li* industry
is represented.
Algrers—Quern Ranavoloa, of Madagas
car, has started for Paris. This is the
first visit the French government hits
permitted her to make since she was ex
iled to Algiers In is:»y.
Louisville, Ky.—Heweti Green, of thia
city, who last March was appointed sec
retary of the United States legation to
Guatemala, died here. He had never
been able to leave for his post.
Hartford, Conn.—A strike of machines
at the Billings & Spencer shop was or
dered. The strike today is with the ob
ject of enforcing recognition of the union.
About 2,500 machinists are now out herr.
London—The British thini-chcss cruisrr
Pegasfa is stranded oft' Graine Spit, out
side She<rm-ss. Tugs have fadleo to tow
her off. She is being lightened and it Is
hoped she will float at the next high
M'-mphls, Tenn.—G^wrcr- \V. Gordon, of
Memphis, called the nnnual convention
of the Confederate Veterans to 6rder
with a gavel fr<.m the tree which shaded
the favorite seat ol Jefferson Davis, at
Betiuvolr, Mips.
Cincinnati—Striking machinists hire are
Btlll hopeful of success, sltbough no ■ jn
oi yielding has been yiven by the larger
employers. Altogether, twenty firms,
employing 700 men, are said to have set
tled with thiir men.
Washington—The secretary of the
treasury bought three small lots of
bonds. For $35,000 short 4s he paid $113.75,
and for $8,800 short 5s $108.91 was paid.
The total purchase to date for the sink
ing fund is $3,481,792.
Mllwaakre AVis.—The wage committeo
of the Amalgamated Association of Iron.
Steel and Tin Workers expect to be ready
to present its report to the convention
this morning, when the real business ot
the gathering will commence.
Denver, Col.—At the convention of the
United Hotel and Restaurant Employes'
association in this city, steps are being
taken to unionize hotel and restaurant
employes throughout the country. At
present the organizatin Is confined to this
The Hague—The delegates of the St.
Nicholas society of New York, accom
panied by the United States minister,
Mr. Stanford Newel, presented today to
the foreign minister, M. de Beaufort, a
silver cup as the society's wedding pres
ent to Queen Wilhelmlna.
Washington—Ninety-seven per cent of
the machinists in the employ of the
Southern railway have voted to strike
for the nine-hour day, and are now only
awaiting the order of President James
O'Connell, of the International Associa
tion of Machinists before going out.
New York—The eighth annual conven
tion of the chiefs of police of the United
States and Canada began in this city.
A. H. Leslie, chief of the Pittsburg, Pa.,
force, and president of the association,
The Plymouth Clothing House, Seventh and Robert.
orrect Fashionable Clothes from Head to Foot.
tp| Wednesday News
s jS\ f°r Men.
gM Plyn.outh Preside.
C \JIL^» V ■■^ Jnr^;';'*' i'.\ A marked individuality dlstinguish
|W' VI 1 M\^?|l es our clothing from goods sold
L^ i / J\ v|\V>P elsewhere — the correct style of
li r-^I \pf the arrnent and the high grade of
1/ ii^|jj|! \la the rnateria have giv;n us a
/ 1 — * \ I PRESTIGE among careul dressers.
I J \ i Our lines of spring and summer
[ / Jivi clothing are finished with the care
Vp 4-^1 •■ - .mN <Tr^ :f and skill for which custom tailors
would ask you double the price.
$18 Suits for $15— g $14 Suit./- for $10.—
$18 piain and fancy mixed j $14 Men's fine suits, blue s?.rges,
suits in fabrics of smooth and j black unfinished worsteds, brown,
rough worsteds, meres, home- j 2ra and green effects in ca.;si
spuns, etc., with thit marked in- meres and cheviots. Slightly low
dividuality in style' and pattern er Cost woolens; suits finished with
Here Wednesday, $15. ths care and skillof the better ones.
»» . r-., , j Here Wednesday, $10.
Mens Flannel coats and pants, Ej .
the proper thing for hot weather. $15 Suit./* for $12. —
large assortments. Prices $7.50, $15 Men's Fancy Suits in wor
slo and up to $16. steds. cheviots and tweeds High
Men's Summer Coats In blue | grades of material with that correct
serges, Sicilians and alapaca?. g style and skill of workmanship.
Prices $2. $3, $4. up to $10. 1 Here Wednesday, $12.
I MenV Furnishings-
$1.50 Negliges Shirts for only heels and toes. Worth 2; for only
69c—Fine madras, oxfori and I^'
percales in blue, oxblocd, laven- 100 dozen Club Ties, Bafwings
der and white. New patterns and bows, all new patterns, made
worth $1.50 for only 69c. of tn2 regular 50c: silk:; our spe
-75c Balbriggan Underwear for c:al P rice- 19c
only 50c—Five different shades, 25c Handkerchiefs for only 12|c
shirts made from fine combed - Men's extra slze- plain Jap
, Egyptian yarn, drawers made &neite; also Sood assortment of
strongest where others are usually fancy J a P^iette In regular sizes and
made weakest, gusseted and rein- fine union- Uwns all new Patterns
forced, heavy suspender tapes and I gOod values ■at 25c; our special
fine pe.arl buttons. Actual value price> 12ic
75c for only 50c. 75c Perca!e Shirts for only 45c
25c Half Hose for 12#c-New t "A ' k aSSOr u tmen, t, of new Pat"
. „ t . . \\ . terns, both with collars to match
neat effects in fancy blues and or cuffs t0 match> tQ be worn -^
... , „,,,, or cutls t0 roa^h, to be worn with
blacks, witn small figure: also black white collar; actually worth 75c;
with all white foot, double spliced our price, 45c.
Everybody Goes to the Plymouth This Ye^r.
presided. Inspector Cross, of this city,
delivered an address of welcome.
cine, Wls.— There is a t>. ii<-r here
iii.iL tlJ'a vessel lewl eff Shehriygan dur
ing the storm Is the schooner ltand, 01
Racine,- commanded bj Ca.pt. Jefferson.
The (iosoript'on of the wreck tallies with
the Ror.d and no tidings have been re
ceived ol the Ran-J sinc< the storm.
Harrisburg, Pa.—Senators Quay and
Penrose reached Harrisburg from Wash
ington to confer with leadc ra of the
senate and house on legislative matters.
It is i xii cted 'that the date of final ad-
journment wiU be fixed for June 27, and
that the bill calling a constitutional con
vention will be Dushed.
New York —Robert Hayden Moulton,
who is charged with shooting A. Yv*.
Dingwall; a theatrical manager, several
weeks ago and who has sinci been ii<
tlie Uellevue hospital in a serious condi
tion, v/as held in $2,500 bail to the grand
Jury on • n chargi of telonious assault
by "Magistrate Zelkr.
Burlington lo.—Steamer W. J. Young
arrived here with passengers and part
of the freight of the steamer Dubtajue,
which sunk eighteen m'les abo i Turling
ton Monday night. The boat lies In shal
low water and can be easily raised. It Is
not much damaged. There was no ex
citement among the passengers.
London International Mines' con
ference now in session In London and
which is attended by many continental
delegates passed a resolution in favor of
a universal e'ght-hour law. The chairman;
V.'illiam Abraham, M. I., expressed th«
belief tnat parliament will pass an eigrht
hour law In 1902.
Chicago— hundred and fifty mem
bers of the National Association of Rail
road Commissioners., their wives, daugh
ters and friends, left hicago in a sp< al
train for 'Frisco, to attend the annual
convention of the organizatin June 5.
The party goes over the Burlington to
St. Paul, thence to Winnipeg and thence
stward over the C. P. R. •■•"•."_-
Medicine How. Wyo.—Richard England,
a well-to-do sheep man, was killed, and
Fred Mole was mortally wounded In a
fight with a cowboy named Ambler.
Mole is said to have accused Ambler
with interfering In his family affairs, an'i,
securing the assistance of England, at
tempted to drive Ambler out of town.
They were unsuccessful, however. Am
bier was arrested.
New York—At the office of A. M.
Waitt, superintendent of motive power of
the New York Central railroad, It was
said that no demand from thi machinists
at Depew or elsewhere on the line of the
road had been received. Officials Bay
they had not heard of any Impending
strike or any dissatisfaction on the part
of any of the men on conditions prevail
Philadelphia—Nearly 200 machinists
Joined the strikers' ranks. All the men
in the testing machine works of Tinius
Olsen struck, but a few hours later a
settlement was effected and the men re
turned to work. Forty machinists em
ployed at the Tabor Manufacturing com
pany's works returned to work, having
been granted the nine-hour day settle
London—The visiting members of the
New York Chamber of Commerce will
visit Wiindsor Castle, June I, and will be
received by the king. A conferent be
tween the members of the New YorK
Chamber of Commerce and the London"
Chamber of Commerce has been arrang
ed for June 3. Morris K. Jessup. presi
dent of the New York Chamber of Com
merce, will preside.
Paris—The government of Morocco h-n
agreed to give Prance full satisfaction
for the murder of Jail Pouzot, the
wealthy planter, who, with his son-in
law, was murdered by pirates while on a
chootin? expedition oft" the liiff coast, in
April iast, at which time his two daugn
ters were carried off. Morocco will alwo
settle all pending questions concerning
Carrollton, Mo.—Charles McKinney, son
of a policeman, was killed while assist
ing his father in arresting a gang of
tramps. Three were placed In Jail. 1T i f
a dozen others escaped and were pur
sued to the country by the sheriff and a.
posse and finally surrounded. After a
lively flght, in which many shots wer •
exchanged -and the sheriff's horse was
We are offering Pine Top Fuggies, Phaetons. Fine Surreys, Road cart-:.
Road Wagons, Sleighs, Bobs and Cutters at 40 PEK CENT LESS than they
retail (or. Cur special Vehicle, Sleigh and Karresc Cttilocuo cento
1901. Send your n»re £.t cr.ee and we Will rend it free.
COFFEb! COhFLLI COJ FEh! Tbli Is the day of Mtf <leal«, ar.d we .ire hav'.rj -
only makes us wart to dc mere. You will need lets cf coffee ".er months •>
cur quotations elsewhere you will see that we ca:: cave you bin ir.oiiv> <»r. Cot cc .
fee for ß7c. 1 C Irs. fine Rcaste: CcJfee fcr $1.14. Otlier
ARE YOU UOINU TO HAINT? We can sell you pair.t it from 25 to 5'J per cent l«
We can make ycu a price en St. Lcuis White Lead that will surprise y;u. I: will pay . ior our
sample card* of Paints at once. Same will be sent you free.
' ' ire.l
Caracas,V< m /.... i.. Th( | tlia
supreme court ■ xam ,
i.'ni.g juug.
dan d< elded In favor ol h
<'1P court, and has dl
nd \\ am, r, of B
posit $10,01 . to „1.1,.
lon. The qu< stlon of furii .
'■'"' •' under a ■■■■ ildent
Caetro, May l. The full court will prob
ably be a.-.k.-<l to decide the Question
None i>ii« Resrnlitn Will RcmaJa in
Philippines \t»«-r Jane I.
WASHINGTON, Maj 28. In replj to a
'• 'i •• t i rom the war department <;, n.
McArthur has Informed the depai •
that the volunti era will l< • „, r,, r
the I"ri;t• ,i States on t ij• ■ follow
Balled M
aaaki, Fortj - eventh (nfan
1 ■ d men; battalion Forty*
24 offlcer
men; band, three companies Tl
•i*--.';! 1! Infantry, 10 officers, 285
oiili. sails tomorrow, direct, (fead,
t< rs, ten companies of
ond infantry. 29 offlcers, 749 enlisted men
Transport Grant, with Fort: eighth in
fantry, 2 battalions Forty-ninth infantry;
port Kilpatrlck, with Forty-third,
infantry; transport Logan, with 2 i>attal-.
ions of the Thirty-eighth infantry and
Forty-fourth infantry, will Hail June i
< "i bin b tii i h-,t i '-« men
tioned in Gen. Mac Arthur's messagi com
prise all the volunteers now In tl • l*hii-
Ipplnes, and t!;,- arrangements made for
their departure indicate a complete ful
nilment of tin law requiring the disband"
m< nt of the volunteer army by July 1.
(111,-ni In.- !lii '•Zion Home" Will He
Clttted l»y Au»lioritl«-n.
CHICAGO, May 28.—That Zion home is
a hospital within Ui<- rnfiinlriK of the law
Is the purport of an opinion submitted to
day by George H. Krlte. attorney for
the Health dopartment. Acting thereon.
Commissioner Reynolds forwarded to
John Alexander Dowle one of the regular
application blanks for a hospital license.
If the "doctor" signs the application,
Dowie puts himself under the authority
of the city and must abide by the regu
lation of the health department if ho
Ignores Dr. Reynolds he will have ths
luw to deal with, for the ordinance pro
vides penalties of $100 for a first convic
tlon and more on subsequent ocrusionn
for those running hospitals without a
Union Plucefc lluyvatt on Hiniiiinl
i r.iiisii »»t «-n in mi.'i i Line
ie flgrht In i arn<

con>pany of import
against the union demands.
arrival here ot i
i).f englro era went a«h >i
orders, and v.< re :
men, wh< •
to secure :>;: engineer,
chief engine -r of the com.[
:■ of i he st< ami i> ■ ■ -
Chicaso. Her former eng
by rail to Buffalo to report.
n<-it of ti Smith, of •
Hue, left on reaching dock t'.'lay.
Mrg. IVInMovF-x Bootntns Syrup
Has been u«ed for over FIFTY YEARS
all PAIN, CURES WIND OOLir. and la
the be:;t remedy for DIARRHOEA. 9o!d
by druggists in every part of the world.
Ec sure and ask, for "Mrs. *V;isslow'a
Soothing Syrup," and tako no othe*
kind. Twenty-five centa a bottle.

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