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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 29, 1901, Image 8

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-8/

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j.Weil Done
[ Well, made or well conceived is al
i ways popular. Our Constitution 11
--i lustratos the point; everybody wants
; to get under it.
, Well made superior construction tells
f just the same on
; as on other things. The great pop
j ular demand for
I Att< sts the high esteem in which they
: are- held by the music-loving people
i of this country. Over 215,000 sold.
'•! GRANT P WAGNfaK, treis. and Mr.
l>< l'\ XliV OK ll{<>\ OHIO MAKS ITS
There is much excitement in Anoka
the discovery of the beds erf iron or.;
i tin Manley farm near Coon creek,
:!'l several railroad companies are tak
ig steps to learn the extern and value
: deposits on their lines.
I. R. Spencer, attorney for the M'nne
ota iron company, says that the value
if the ore beds could be ascertained
through explorations. He would
nothing as to \\h<ii these explora
woiild b made, or concerning any
riVr which might have been made to the
[ a n 11
I Ick Ma iley wants the inn com
• any to pay nini $6,000 down to iiiml an
■ at $100,0»W. Some kind of a deal
ill ■.■• rtainly be made. Little or no real
rospecting has yet bi«n done.
The ore lies ten or fifteen feet below
c and runs 60 per cent Iron.
• leeks in the neighborhood are
ig'.y impregnated with iron. Manley
.red the deposit on his farm while
ig a post hole last week. He en
ountered a hard material which he could
in penetrate and it turned out tc be ore.
Two men who regisU red as N. Johnson
nd J. Joyce, of West Superior, were the
rst men to investigate the iron discov
ries "ii the part of the iron company.
onlracts for Printing; Ann r«-n mini?
92,000 Are bupected.
The state board of control has opened
bids on large .printing contracts for books
ml blanks for state institutions. The
■ost of the work will aggregate about
The tabulating of bids and the
warding of contracts has been held up
ise tlii' Pioneer Press company sets
ip the claim that it is entitled to the
•ontract for the printing of the blanks
n the ground that they came under the
eneral printing law. If that is the case
would be oiassel as fifth class mat
r. and the company would bo entitled
■■• the printing. The matter has been
■ eferred to Attorney General Douglas,
ut he states that to date he has given
i no consideration. The blanks are me
nded for the several institutions, and
• ach of these institutions under the law
: ays for its own supplies.
I)r llrnnch Shows Credential*.
Dr. r. Branch, whom Health Comrnis-^
ioner ' >hage refused to recognize us a
ger] physician, In cause he was not
■ gist i n d, lias furnished the necessary
apers to show that he is all that he
laims. He says h« practiced medicine
ills t<> t!ie law of !SS7, and under its
irovisions was declared a licensed phy-
Disciples of Sir Inane Walton.
Vishlns in good on Soo Line. Low rates
lay 2'< arid 30. Ticket office, 379 Robert
"The Old Reliable."
Don't miss the nrray of bargains at
the old reliable Schoch Grocery Co.
groaeiway and Seventh
Make no mistake— Andrew Schoch
'irocery Co. has only ONE store—
Minnesota Strawberries ia^JtS:
and wa expect
■hem fresh every day hereafter.
Missouri Strawberries ;Us .... 25c
Cocking Oil Srs^yrsKT 17e
Lemons SPZSJ".!?: 15c
Pineapples & $1.25
'"'nffpO Palmer House Jsva and Mocha, sold only
JUIIGG by the Andrew Schoch Grocery Co.,
corner Broadway and Seventh. *) Cn
Price per pound i.O\i
Great Butter Sale
500 j3rS of fresh Dairy Batter at -per pound>
Slgars fcf 25c
Soap JBSr.hirv!.!^.!^: 25c
rar Soap 6 Tr cu^ ue :'.'....' 25c
TrtH rirOrC!n T Whittemore's. for russet and
1 (ill C-Jv tll_, brown shoes, regular price,
per can, 15c. Our price lOt
P«rcan . .. lUO
3f Ijchnr Whittemore's, "Nobby" brown re
; uIIOIICs newer and polisher, reg. price ICa
25c. Our price, per package lull
Apples 3 -P°und Fsckage. 20c
t-i[J{JICd sun dried ZUC
reaches Iraa : 25c
Use Schoch's "Highest Qua!,
ity" Triple Flavoring Extracts.
Try o:irs; it is the best and cheapest
n the city. Fresh daily from our own
ivens—baked by best processes of best
rials by best workmen. "Used once
used always."
spinach, per bushel 12>4c
Yew Turnips, per bunch 3 C
Xi-w Potatoes, per peok 30c
W\v Beets, per bunch 3c
Cabbage, per nead 4 C
iiie ii? Sdmsn Grocer? Go.
Broadvrny Mud Seventh, St. Paal.
Ik ii si m
Eminent Specialists* Will Rend Pa
pers on Problems* of Twentietli
ciiiiii-j Interest—L>iHt of "
Contributor**. ■ ■■•':
Next week there will be half a doz'n
medical conventions in the city as f
lows: American Medical associat ,;■»,
American Academy of Medicine, Asso
ciation of Medical colleges. Aeeocia i •>
<•!" Medical Editors, American Associ; t on
of Life Insurance Surgeons, and the X .••
tional I\deration of State Medical Ex
amining and Incensing boards. By i?.v
the most important of these will be tru.
convt ntion of the lirsit named association.
All in all, it is expe.ci.ed that, by the be
ginning of next week, there will be 3,(00
or 4.000 doctor? in the city. With thi?
representation from the medical fra
ternity within the limits of the Saintly
City it is claimed that the health of peo
ple in St. Paul during the week ought to
1c good.
The most important thing to be con
sidered at the big convention will 1 c the
revision of the constitution and by-Ta>vs
of th.> association. An entire new consti
tution will be adopted if present plans
tarry. As some doctors express it there
will not be a shred left of the old con
stitution or tne by-laws. Tt is expected,
however, that tht present constitution
will be used as a working basis upon
which to build the new one.
The first session of the American M. dl
cal Association will be heid on Tuesday
of n< xt week at the Metropolitan theater.
The session will be held in the morning
mid in th.c afternoon the convention will
divide into thirteen sections rind meet
ings will 1m- held in diff< rent hails in the
<j|y, where papers will be read en the
diff. r< nt subjects of absorbing interest
to the medical profession. Foilowng are
papers to be read by St. Paul physicians:
Dr. J. F. Fulton, on "Gluacoma or In
creased Tension of the Eyeball."
Dr. W. D. Keliv. "Chemical and Mlcro-
Bcopic Value of Blood Examinations."
Dr. Charles L. Green, "Acromegallv."
Dr. Frederick Leavitt, "The Distin
guishing Characteristic Between Mild
Smallpox anil Chickenpox."
Dr. H. M. Bracken, "Smallpox."
Dr. C. Eugene Higgs. "The Treatment
of Acute Psychoses in Private Pract cc."
Dr. Haldor Sneve, "A Case of Myas
thenia Gravis."
Dr. Burnside Foster, "A Case of Lep
rosy in a Man Born in and Who Hid
Never Been Outside Minnesota."
Dr. J. E. Schadle, "Observation on Tn
tianasal Contract and its Consequences."
As yet the entire programme for the
w<ek is not mad.- i>p. The programme
for the minor conventions cannot be an
nounced until some of the delegates ar
rive in the < ity.
Minnesota, lowa ami Wisconsin
State, nnil Miime-Notn. County Dates.
The premium list of the forty-second
annual exhibition of the Minnesota State
Agricultural society, from the press of
the Farmer, is now being 1 sent out from
the office of Secretary. Randall to ex
hibitors and other interested parties.
The fair will be held Sept. 2 to 7 . in
clusive, on the grounds at Hamline."
The rules and list of premiums fill 133
pages The sum of $40,000 Is to be dis
tributed among exhibitors, and the fair
promises to be the best in a long series
of successful fairs. Nothing will be
overlooked in making up a splendid 'me
of attractions for all classes of visitors.
A string of the finest horses in the coun
try will be "here to contest for $1,000 purs
es offered ■ daily, besides a $5,000 punse
lach on St. Paul and Minneapolis days.
The lowa state fair at Dcs Moinea
comes a week ahead of ours, or. Aug. 23
to 31, and the "Wisconsin fair at Mil
waukee follows Sept. 9 to 14, the week
after ours.
The following is a complete list of the
county and district fairs to .be he'd in
Minnesota this year, as far as da.tes
have been announced.
Aitkin county at Aitkin. Sept. 12 and
13. P. P. McQuillan, secretary, Aitkin.
Chisago county, at Rush city, Sept. 17
to 19. T. W. Malcolm secretary, Rush
Carver county, at Chaska, Sept. 26 to
28. M. H. Muryer secretary, Chaska.
Chippewa county, at Montevideo. Sept.
25 to 27. A. B. Arnes secretary, Monte
Carlton county, at Barnum, Sept. 17 to
19. C. L. Goodell secretary, Barnum.
Farlbault County and Joint Stock asso
ciation, at Winnebago City, Sent. 9 to 11.
T,. C. Stebbins. secretary, Winnebago
Houston county, at Caledonia. Sept. 17
to 20. E. C. x^elleckson secretary, Cale
Jackson county at Jackson. Sept. 12
to 14. Mark D. Ashley secretary. Jack
Kanabec county, at Mora, Sept. 12 to 14.
Chrwies F. Serline secretary, Mora.
Kittson county, at HaJlock, July 25
and 26. A. M. Eklund Jr. secretary, Hal
lock. . :-•;.
T.e Suour county, at L»e Sueur. Sept. 12
to 14. E. F. Barrett secretary. Le Sueur.
T,ac gui Parle county, at Madison, Sept.
30 and Oct. 2. J. F. Rosenwald, secretary,
Madison. : ••" - i
Mower county, at Austin, Sept. 11 to 13,.
A. C. Page secretary. Austin.
Murray county, at Currie. Oct. 3 and 4.
Neil urrie secretary. Currie.
McLeort county, at Hutchinson. S^pt. 11
to 13. S. G. --s.iule.rson Jr., secretary,
Pine county at Pine City, Sent. 17 to
19. J. D. Vaughan secretary, Pine City.
Stillwater Fair Association, at Stillwa
ter, Sept. 17 to 19. L. H. Seymour secre
tary, Stillwater.
Stf-vens county, at Morris. Sept. 20 and
21. D. T. Wheaton secretary, Morris.
Bhakopee Fair association, at Shakopee.
Sept. 21 o 2G. Hugh C. Heinsch secretary,
St. Vincent industrial association, at
St. Vincent. Oct. 10 and 11. R. H. Lapp
secretary. St. Vincent. .
Winona street fair, at Winona, S^pt.
10 to 13. John Rose, secretary. Winona. "
Wright county at Howard" Lake, Sept.
18 and 19. A. N. Carter secretary, How
ard Lake.
Ttrin City Telephone Company Se-
«>ureM Minneapolis Headquarters.
The Twin City Tel. phone company,
now engaged in modernizing its plant in
St. Paul and Minneapolis, has purchased
a site in the latter city on which will
be erected a $75,000 exchange. The ground
is located at the corner of Seventh street
and Third avenue south, and was ac
quired at a cost of 512.000.
It has a frontage of sixty-six feet, and
will allow the erection of one of the larg
est telephone excanges in the North
west. The company will begin work at
once, and expects to be in its new quar
ters by August at the latest. A switch
board capable of accommodating 6,400
subscribers will be installed.
In St. Paul the improvements are being
made daily, principally among the list
contemplated being the laying of condu
its. Several miles will be laid, which will
nearly double the underground system of
this company.
Grand Decoration Day Excursion to
CliinnK-n Lakes and Taylors Falls.
On Thursday, May 30,' the Northern Pa
cific railway will run special train
leaving Minneapolis 8:25 a. m. St. Paui
S:OS a. m.. to Forest Lake, Chisas-o Lal:es
and Taylors Palls; returning leave Tay
lors Falls 7:05 p. m. Half rate excursion
tickets. Fine opportunity to visit In
terstate park, Dalles of the St. Croix.
I. O. O. P. Election.
At the regular election of St. Paul
Lodge No. 2, I. O. O. F., Dr. E. F. Geer
was chosen to fill the office of noble
grand; L. R. Randall, vice grand, and
William Geiselman, secretary.
Veteran Woman SufCr.-ieriM Takes
Optimistic View of Fatare
of Woman in This
Miss Susan B. Anthony, the most con
si icuous and most interesting rig.ir_» iden
tified with the woman suffrage movement, '<
arrived in Minneapolis yesterday morn
ing from her home in Rochester, N. f.
Miss Anthony carries h-r e!ghty-i i»e i
years as easily as some men ana women !
sustain half that burden. She granted a ,
reporter three-quarters of an hour of her :
time after dinner at the West last even
ing, and during that interval said several
thing-s that are worth repeating. Some
of them had to do with the caase of ,
woman suffrage, and others did not, but i
concerned a subject quite as vita!, to-wit, :
the morals of the young womanhood of |
today as compared with those of the
girls of two generations ago.
"It is my opinion," said Miss Anthony, I
"that th-e young women of today live on
a higher moral plane than they d;d in tne
old days, when fashion and custom re- ;
strained them of their liberty and hedged
them ruond about with all sorts of re- j
strictions. To behave when one oannot
do as one pleases is no evidence of virtue j
and morality. The real merit consists !
in resisting evil whin on restrictions are
imposed. It is most encouraging to ob- '
serve that this greater freedom allowed
young unmarried women does not mdi- !
cate a predisposition to badness, but j
rather a natural tendency to virtue and j
"I attribute the higher moral condition
of American s< ciety today Hrgely to the
greater freedom of choice allowed young
women, not only in the ma.ter of st- j
lecting their husbands, but also in choos- |
ing their means of support. Avenues of '
labor are now open to young worn n
that were at one time firmly closed ',
against them. But this is all changed j
now. There is more of a real partner- j
ship between men and women today than j
there has ever been heretofore."
.Miss Anthony takes direct issue with j
those who assert that woman has inval
id man's field of labor.
"Women." declared Miss Anthony,
"have not taken away men's work. In
stead men have taken the work out. of
the home the spinning, weaving, sewing,
etc., and transferred it to the factories,
wl< re the women now go to perform tne
work they used to do in their homes. In |
fact the "whole system of economics has
changed, and it is just as inevitable th it j
woman should change to meet these con
ditions as that man should change.
"1 note that Fink and some other
theorists would relegate woman lack to
thesi old conditions, as if woman was
the only thing in God's creation that
must not change. She must keep herself
attuned to be the echo of man.
"You may sift all these objections tr>
woman's advancement down to the very
bottom, and you will find that man is
simply afraid that woman will be spoiled
as a complement or supplement to him."
With regard to the woman suffragv
movement. Mi.ss Anthony explained thar*
her pet scheme, on which she has been
laboring for the past eighteen months, s
not only to bring the Question forcibly
before the people interested enough to
attend all the woman suffrage conven
tions, national and state, but to request
and petition all national bodies to granc
hearings at their conventions to women
Qualified to ably present the claim of
woman to full suffrage.
I*ublie Examiner Issue* Report Con
taining Kin'iir»-s untl Instruction)*.
Public Examiner Pope has just issued
his report relative to the resources and
liabilities of state banks. He has also
pent a circular to county auditors, treas
urers and depositors giving such instruc
tions as he deems necessary to insure
the thorough supervision and safety of
county funds. In the report on state
banks the total resources were: July 14,
3598. 146 barks. $20,622,779.57; April 5, 1809,
6: banks, $3:5,524,503.78: Sept. 9, 1900, 170
banks. J38,511,406.f>9; June 30, 1801, 205
ranks, 751,737.04.
In his instructions to county treas
urers, Public Examiner Pope directs
those officials to keep the books of their
offices |n such a way as to show plainly
and accurately every receipt end dis
bursement or payment daily, and on the
same day on which such receipts and pay
ments, or either of them, actually occur.
No unfinished business is to be kept or
entered upon loose memoranda or slips
of paper.
John Anderson Afflicted WitH Viru-
lent Form of the Disease.
John Anderson, a teamster, taken to
the pest house a week ago suffer ns w'tli
smallpox, has developed the wor.st case
that has so far come to the attention
of the health authorities. Phocegraphs
of his scarred and blo:chod '.>o<!y were
taken yesterday, and the" sight is repul
sive. Anderson's condition is serious
and he may die.
Dr. Ohage yesterday institute! a stri; t
quarantine aga'nst the town of II :g~>, a
small place within a few mile." of Cen
terville, also under Quarantine. The
health commissioner says the town has
been full of smallpox and no attention
was ever given to It. In fact, he says,
the presence of smallpox t-i re was
never reported by the author.tii a.
Former President of X«trtlu>rn Pa-
cific Prostrated in Chicago-.
The many friends in this city of E. W.
Winter, former president of the Nn.tTi
ern Pacific, will regret to learn that hi'
is at present seriously ill in a Cnic-ag)
hospital. It is understood that his daugh
ter, Mrs. W. B. Dean, of this city, has
been summoned to his bedside.
Germeiiiis Will Decorate.
The memorial services at the Ge:m;ii
Lutheran cemetery will begin at 7:30
morrow morning with the decoration of
the soldiers' graves and bugle call. The
rest of the programme will consist of
assembly at 8:"0; bugle call and assem
bly at Soldiers" Rest by Herman L. Hen
niger at 0:30. The ladies of the German
United Evangelical St. Paulus church
choir will sing several appropriate selec
tions during the ceremonies. Rev. Karl
Kcch will pronounce the benediction.
Stf. John's iDleets Del«>nate.H.
The parish of St. John the Evangelist
has elected the following delegates to t^e
diocesan council to be held at Winuna
June 5: V. M. Watkins, E. W. Feet T. L.
Schurmeler, E. Kopper. W. B. Bend. J..nn
Tcwnsend and Thomas Irvine. Follow
ing are the alternates: McNeil V. Sey
mour, John Warm, W. E. Peet, Fitzhugh
Burns, W. F. Myers, James Bryant and
J. W. Bishop. St. Phillips' mission will
be represented at the diocesan council by
F. H. Johnson and Rev. C. E. Carti i-
The delegates will vote for Roy. Dr
Rainsford for coadjutor bishop.
Maccabees' Excursion Friday.
The Globe stated Sunday morning*
that the steamboat excursion to be giv n
by Unity Tent, Ksights of the Macca
bees, would take place Satu:day night of
tl.ia week. This should have been Friday
night. A misunderstanding caused th~
error. The excursion Is to be given on
the steamer Columbia, and It leaves the
wharf at 8:15 Friday evening, and will
return about 12 o'clock. A delightful
time is expected. The number attending
will be very large.
Decoration Day Exclusions on Soo
To all the famous fishing resorts. Low
rates. Ticket office, 379 Robert street.
Has Now I/iirßt'Kt .Number of Stu
■ dent« of Any University in
United States, With Ex
ception of Harvard.
Work was brought to a close at the
university last Saturday. Looking at the
results of the year as a whole those wno
are in authority to speak say th.it much
has been accomplished. As far a? en
rollment is concerned, Mirneo.a now
stands second to Harvard, havn? 3,414
students. The recent change from tne
three term to the semester r lan puts tne
institution on a level with the most pro
gressive universities in the country. T'm
granting of but one degree, that of B.
A., is also a step in this direetlon.
Probably the most progress ha 3 been
made in athletics. At one time the uni
versity had a fourth rate reputation on
the gridiron, but now it can make a
strong claim on the championship of the
West. The season ha.s not be*n S3 suc
cessful in baseball owing. In a 1 irze
measure, to adverse circumstances, e-ill
the team has not fallen be'ow th- stand
ard set by the other teams of the West.
In track athletics the resu t of tie dual
meet with lowa, in which Minnesota took
ten of the thirteen events, shows a prog
ress that will bid fair to make a god
record at the intercollegiate meet at Chi
cago. In the gymnasium Roy Allis ha=!
captured the national intercolleg ate rec
ord of strong men. The universi y t >ok
another step forward through the a;>; ro
priation of $500,«0 by the legisl:ture for
new buildings and more equipment. As
soon as the question of control by the
state board is decided the work on the
buildings on the campus will begn.
In answer to the demand made by the
teachers of the state, the summer scho r 1
session has been lengthened to six weeks,
and the time changed from Au?u t to
the latter half of June and the m nth
Of July.
From a student point of view, the yeir
has been unparalleled in the prosperity
of university organizations. The git of
$50,000 by Senator Gilfillan will help the
work of the Y. M. and T. W. C. A. in
helping needy students to get an eiuca
The Glee club has never be^n In such
fine condition. The Mandolin club also
has made great artistic p'ogress. The
trip taken by the clubs was a success
from all standpoints, and did m -eh to
advertise the university. The D a*natl~
club fell off a trifle from la-t year's
standard, but that was due more to the
mistaken idea that led to the choice of
plays for the final production than to
any inherent weakness in the clul).
There has been an unusual q ilet in
social life this year. The Geek lrtter so
cieties have been unwontedly Bt-'ll. Only
two sororities have made any attempt
at extensive entertainment during the
year, and the fraternities have satisfied
themselves and paid their (,t>!igat:ois
with small and informal parties. Th ■ uni
versity balls have been fewer In number
than usual, but they have been more suc
cessful from an artistic p-.int <f view.
The senior class expects to cap the c'.i
max with a most elaborate promenade
during commencement week.
Ulewsoi tilfye Courts
-.- COtntT,.-MOTES.
The appeal of Anna M. Gerlach from
the award of benefits and damages by
the board of public works for land taken
for the opening of Jay street, between
Aurora ami University avenue, w.<s
heard by Judge Otis yesterday and is
now under advisement. The board fixe 1
the damages at $1,;>o0 and the benefits at
$1,250, which yielded a net to the own°r
of $COO for thirty-three feet.
The Minnesota Soap company is suing
the Union Refining company for $51 10
for goods sold and delivered May 8 and
May 20. An affidavit for garnishment to
the Stock Yards bank is also with the
In the case of the state against John
Nolan and "Chinky" White, the former
was discharged, on motion of his counsel,
because the state has failed to implicate
him in the charge o* assaulting Officer
Michael I leary ua May 12 last, while the
latter was trying to arrest the two men
for disorderly conduct. White's case was
sent to the Jury late in the afternoon an 1
he was found guilty of assault .n the sec
ond degree. The jury also makes a reo
omnv ndation for clemency.
The case of "Spike" Harrington vs. Of
ficer Maximilian Peter was yesterday
dismissed frcm Justice Hoff's "cjurt on
the -round that it had no jurisdiction
Suit was brought for ?100 for alleged false
arrest. He claimed that the- ride in th»
"hurry-up" wagon caused him much pain
of mind.
Trial of Insurance Canes Growing
Out of Warehouse Fire Ends.
The case of the Northwestern Mutual
Life Insurance Company vs. The New
Hampshire Kiro Insurance Company, of
Manchester, N. H., and the St. Paul Cold
Storage Warehouse Company, was sent
to the jury yesterday afternoon. Jug •
Kerr, of Minneapolis, in summing? up for
the defendant slated that p!aintirf c<>ul 1
not be. expected to recover the total
amount of insurance from the lire be
cause the building was not totally de
stroyed. !t will be remembered, "from
printed statements made when the case
first cam.' up, that in August, 18 !>, $20
was paid to the defendant insurance
company for a $2,000 policy and $35 fo ■ a
policy .if $3,500. Plaintiff, as mortg
hil<i and owned mortgages on the in ur
ed property io secure an indebtedness of
not less than $60,000 and there is yet ow
ing to it, according to the compiaint
Vniteil SJnten Circuit Conrt.
The following attorneys were admitted i
to practice in the United States circuit I
court of appeals yesterday: J. W
Sheafor, Colorado Spring-;. Col.: Charles
Haydcn, Holton. Kan. Orders were en
ten d as follows:
L. W. Anthony et al. vs. Hugh Camp- !
bell, a-nd Hugh Campbell vs. L.. W. \n- i
thony et al. Appeals from United States i
court, district of Colorado. Argum.nts
concluded and cause submitted.
Sam T. Davis vs. Rose Pry or. Error i
to I'nitcd States court of appeals. Indian
Territory. Argued and submitted.
John B. Fairgiever et al. vs. Marine
Insurance Company. Appeal from United
States district court, district of Minne
sota. Argument commenced and fur
ther argument postponed until tomorrow
Wrestling With Hill to Reorganize
Philippine Courts.
MANILA, May-2S.— Philippine Com
mission has begunLthe discussion of the
bill to re-organize.: the courts. Concern
ing the criticisms-nof the non-appoint
ment of native judges, Mr. Ide said the
commission had .followed its instructions
to the effect that other things ueing
equal, Filipinos should receive the app:lnt_
ments. but tne Filipinos had proved in
competent from the outset. Native
lawyers welcomed the Anglo-Saxon ju
dicial procedure. .4 All the important
American judges were averse to the pro
visions making Spanish the language to
be used in the courts for a period of
five years, but the commission desires to
avoid inconvenience to the lawyers. The
discussion of the court bill has been ad
journed for a week. Judge Arenetto
suggested an amendment to the effect
that American judges must speak Span
ish, arguing that it was inconsistent to
appoint judges who only understood
English w'nile making Spanish the court
■Sit HI 01
French Commander Repord Storm.
ing of a Walled Town N«ar
Tung Chan by Troops of
His Command.
LONDON, May 29.—-The Boxers are
again active in all districts where there
are no foreign troops," says a dispaton
to the Standard from Tien Tsin, dated
May 27. "Yesterday a miaiaonary who
was going to Tv Ln on the grand canal
was_ forced to return to Titn Tsin on ac
count of a fierce fight raging between
Boxers and Catholic converts. There
was heavy firing on both sides.
"Four thousand insurgents gathered in
the vicinity of Khai Chau, Have invaded
th* province otf Szo Chan,'' says the
Shanghai correspondent of the Standard,
wiring yesterday, causing a widespreaJ
panic. It is said that 3,010 Yunnaneae are
about to join them."
I>r. Morrison, wiring to the Times from
Pekin says: "M. de Giers has annoinced
| that Russia agre.s to the formation of
a mixed commission such as is provided
j for in the British proposal. It is under
: stood thait Russia will also agree to Great
[ Britain\s indemnity proposals. Count
; yon Waklersee- has written to the mm
I inters of the powers proposing that the
I provisional government of Tien Tsin shall
continue until the last troops have been
withdrawn,but the ministers are general
ly in favor of permitting China to re
sume the government forthwith."
PARIS, May 28.—A dispatch received
here from Gen. Voymn, at Tien Tsin. and
dated May 26, Bays ahat a reconnoltering
party came upon a walled town flrfte< n
kilometers rortheast of Ting Chau. The
town authorities refused to op»-n the
gates whereupon the French artillery
opened fire; the wall was breacheVl and
the town taken. One French infantryman
was wounded.
Gt n. Eailoud is scouring the coun^ 1
with a column of French troops and Is
supporting the Chinese regulars.
PEKTN, May 28.—Th-? Chinese plenipo
tentiaries have Informed tin- ministers >>:'
the powers that the court has notified
j them of a willingness to pay indemnity
to the amount of 450,000,000 taels. but the
court objects to 4 per cent interest.
BERLIN, May 2S.—The German press
without exce] tion comments in terms of .
approval upon the news that Emperor
William ha^ ord. red Counl yon Walder
see and the German tr.ops to r» t ra
! home. Even the military papers join
the chorus.
The reports that negj tat ions ar- In
progress between th? cabinets of the
| powers with reference to a joint appoint
| ment of a commander of the tnjons of
' the allies remaining in China are s<?mi- i
! ofFiclally confirmed. The Lokal Anzei- '
j ger says it hears that Count yon Walder- j
see's successor will probably be a
WASHINGTON. May IS.—The state de
partment today replied to the announce
ment of the German government that his j
majesty the emperor considered th.it the
time had come for the recall from China ,
of Field Marshal Count yon Waldersee, i
' expressing the satisfaction of the govern
ment of the United States at this an
nouncement. This government already
having withdrawn its troops fr.nn China
with the exception of a small guard in- ;
tended solely for the protection of its j
legation in Pekin has expressed its views
with regard to the further military oc
! cupation of China. Replying to the
j memorandum from the German govtrn
| ment the state department tools o icaslon
Ito express the high esteem In which
■Count yon Waldersee was regarded by
the officers of the United States In CM
na and appreciation for all personal
courtesy extended by him.
CliicaKO Kxcliaune Takes* Action
Asainst the Milwaukee Concern.
CHICAGO, May 18.— What is said to be,
equivalent vo a declaration o1 war against
the Milwaukee Board or T:a le is con
tained in an amendment to the rules an I
r.-gulations of the Chicago Board ol
Trade. The amendment was submitted
this afternoon at a meeting of the board
of directors, and after it has been post
ed for the required time, action n*,>on it
will be taken. rlhe proposed ami ndment
debars the delivery In Milwaukee of con
tracts made upon the floor in Chicago
or the delivery of contracts so made in
any other exchange. The text of the.
proposed amendment is as follows:
After the 3Oth day of June. 1901, n>
i warehouse shall become or remain
lar which voluntarily or by the act- of
its officers, agents or managers, shall
have theretofore qualified or shall 11:•
ter quality in any way upon or with any
other exchange, with a view to or for
the purpose of making the receipts of
such" warehouse for delivery upon such
exchange or upon contracts entered into
upon or under the rules of any other ex
The inauguration of the Impending
fght on the Milwaukee board is said to
! be inspired because of the defection of
a numb, r of members some months
from the local board. The cause of the
i defection at in it time was alleged to be
i because of the refusal of the local bo irJ
1 to i xif-n 1 privili g( s to the elevat' r m<-n
'< and in other ways discriminating ag.'.n. t
i them. _
Man Arrested us Hank Robber Is
MINERAL, POINT, Wls., May 2v— The I
man H. C. Winter, arrested last night as
a suspect in connection with fne robbery
of the First National bank, has bei n
idi-nti'ied by a man who knew him at
Ripon as Stewart .Telleff.
The examination was called for today,
but was adjourned to June 3. Tf the man
in jail is convicted and had nee implices
they will be found, the officials arc- m>w
confident, and it is believer the money
will be recovered.
When confronted by the man Who knew
him at Rip >n and addressed him as Jei
leff, the prisoner did not deny his identi
ty It is expected he will try to prove an
French Scheme to Prevent Damage
to Crops.
WASHINGTON, May 28.—The French !
agriculturists intend to fight frost as
•well as grasshoppers and hailstones, w tli
cannon and smoke, according to an in
teresting report received at the state de
partment from Consul Covert, at Lyons,
It has just been retermined to hold
an International cannon congress at Ly-
I ons In November next, and Consul Coy-
I crt is authorized to extend an invitation
to Americans to take part. The success
that has attended the experiment of fir- j
j ing at approaching ha 1 storms to prevent :
: their ravages upon French vineyards has
I prompted steps for a still further exten
sion of the usage of eanjvm in agricul
tural societies circles. The theory in
some quarters prevails that it Is not the
frost itself which blasts the budding
fruits, but the sun's rays following a
night of frost, which find the grape, al
ready sensitive from the cold, an easy
victim to the heat. A cannon fired hori'
zontaliy over vineyards at A?ti at sun
rise produced interesting results. A strip
of vineyards ROO feet wide, over which the
smoke from two cannon had been spread,
was entirely protected from the effects
of the frust. while the vines on either
side were badly injured.
An invasion of grasshoppers is an
nunced to occur this summer In Southern
Algeria, and the cannons' mouths are to
be turned against them also.
■ For Infants and Children.
AVegetablePrcparationforAs- yo Duugni
simulating theFocdandße^ula- « _ §
tmgtheStoinadaaittlßowelsQf Bfi&rS tllfl M
Promotes DigcstioaCheerful- -, Signature m+f \m
ness and Ifest.Con tains neither r W l£ • if^
Opnim,"Morpbiae nor >£neral. 01 ,# (V *\ \J
Not Narcotic. «l\\ii*
BeafeafOIdHrSAMVELFiTCnSR •• 5| a \l^
JPumpJan St*JL~ . & A CJ W
JLc.Senrut ♦ -&1 &#5
ftoJulUSalti- m Tfl^A 0 *•
Rppermint - > I? |\ I ft 1 31
J3iQiri><maitSaJa* II I /■
Clarified Sonar • ■W-.l JtlA. >f • am
Apcrfecr Remedy for Constipa- I I 1 if WQO
ticn. Sour Stonuich.Diarrhoea, jij I l^/
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- 11 Ir^ Cmm fliiAv
ness and Loss OF SL££B g\J |" Q I JV U I
■■--■■•-■■ ■ * ■ *sjl ■ I ¥ \0 m
Simile Signature of |||
NEWYORK. l i 111 l If I CllO
I Burlington I
Rome ■]
Pan =American Exposition.
A trip to Buffalo enables you, at low rates of fare,
to visit an exhibition not surpassed by the Columbian
Exposition at Chicago, and at the same time to see
Niagara Falls, the greatest natural wonder of
America. A comfortabie journey is assured if you
purchase your ticket via the Burlington.
Tinket Office dOO Robert ( HOTELiTfiI northwestern,main qc
liur.ci uinuc, 4-uu nuucilOli \ryam.' ib« Mississippi valley, uO
Suit for Maiiilmniis Auniiist Ohio
M(,:m-<I of Auditort DlsinlsMed.
CLBVBLiAND, May 28.—Judge Strimple
today dismissed the mandamu.s suit
brought against the board of county
auditors by Mayor Johnson to compel it.
to make higher appraisement on various
railroad properties in Ohio for taxation.
Judge Stimple decided that the statutes
made it permissablo. not mandatory, for
the board to exercise the power of tl
amination of railroad Official's books and
papers. It is understood that the
■will be carried to the higher courts.
Him 111111 iona r> <.rou;> WiilKn Out of
Consrein nt Lyons,
LYONS. Fiance, May 2S.—Divisions In
the Socialist part;.- have again bi • n dem
onstrated by the defeat In the Socialist
congress, in session here, of a resolution
ixing that M. Mlllerand, minister ot
commerce, l;a<l placed himself" outside the
party by accepting a portfolio In a bour
geois cabinet. The motion warn defeated
by !ilo to 2ls votes. The delegt'es of the
11. W. Scbmoke] ;iri<) Martha J. Labahn.
Mrs. Win. Johnson, 619 Sims, girl.
Mrs. Max Dudovitch, ■
Mrs. Albert Llndbek, :>i2 Pleasant, . *
Mrs. Joseph Matt, CTS Charles, boy.
Mrs. John Oshoribsky, 30 Water, hoy.
Mrs. a<-<>. W. Nallage, 338 Aurora, girl.
Mrs. M. Malof, 114 Baton, girl.
Mrs. - Iman, 17; Robertson, giri.
Mrs. Wm. Harrington, iffj H;;rr. jr rl.
Mrs. Carl A. Bloom, 605 Wells, I
Mrs. Theo. Arenson, 3&5 Walnut, boy.
Mrs. Andrew Kealberer, 1152 Fifth
Mrs. Miles McDenough, 7 ijurn.n pi., boy.
Fan Babcock, 1568 Edgerton, 4 mos.
Mrs. Powers, Alma, Wls., 35 yrs.
Catharine (Jllman, 469 i. jrrs.
Henry Mingc=rs, Dunker's laki
Frances A. Goldberg, 437 Marshall. 2 yrs.
Lucy L. Clork, South Park, Minn., 46 yrs.
_ .—,—,—l
Dr, W. J. KURD, £j)
91 E. 7th St. j4fsd§b.
Painles3 Exlractinj. Jlwi&fl'^KSKS
Filling and Plates. 1^
ier MOTE the amk.
revolutionary group Lmmedi
ball. The resolution created a Rensation
and l<-d to much no on.
MATINEE TO^AY - - 25c and 50c
Howard Kyie SJJS^^.
Night Prices— 35c, 50c, 75c, $1.00.
Fashionable Vaudeville
Ar.fi a Great Corrjany of
Th ursday Friday—Sa turdfay
natinee Every Day -25c. livening, 25, 50c
June 2, 3, 4. 5: "Tha Gil
a play - VfILLEY FOHBE
mioNiAi M&tlnee Today at 2:30.
AVI— 1— \A/E(fc£K..
Sam Tm Jacks' Burieseiuers
Mabel Hazleton, Sole Proprietor.
Nezt Week M! 3:: N«w York, Jr.
"Be silent and pass
for a pKilosopKer."
O R. D E R
a.nd pose a.s a^
*-/' t^' 1"""* ""^ to select a
Camera, sell it to you at ths lowest po«
--sible price and teach jo.i without ctiarg«
the proper uaa of It. Headquarter* lot
Green Fixing.
Telephone 103-J-3 Main.

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