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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, September 14, 1904, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-09-14/ed-1/seq-6/

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PLAN TO DEDICATE
THEIR NEW HALL
First Democratic Assembly
Room in Minneapolis to Be
Opened Tonight
The Democrats of the Seventh ward
ere planning a gay time for tonight.
It will be the occasion of the dedica
tion of the first Democratic political
hall in Minneapolis and probably the
first in any city west of jChicago.
The building was completed and
about to be dedicated when the great
storm of Aug. 20 broke and razed it to
the ground.
Not daunted by adversity the Demo
crats of the ward set about to raise
funds for the rebuilding of the struc
ture which was destroyed.
They have been energetic and within
a month of the disaster a new building:
has been erected on the foundation of
the old.
An elaborate programme has been
prepared. Among the speakers will be
John A. Johnson, of St. Peter, candi
date for the Democratic nomination
for governor; P. G. Winston, candidate
for lieutenant governor; Congressman
John Lind, and D. W. Lawler, of St.
Paul.
A number of candidates for office will
be heard.
SMALL BOYS WORRY
FIREMEN AT WORK
Turn Off the Water at Brush Fire and
Police Department Is Called On -
Small boys who delight to see fire
engines run and who appear to believe
the firemen should be in action all the
time, are amusing themselves by
starting brush fires in the vicinity of
Eleventh avenue south and Twenty-
Sixth street. Here on a vacant block
a large quantity of limbs, which were
blown down from the trees during the
big storm of Aug. 20, have been piled
up, and the youngsters amuse them
selves by starting fires in the rub
bish.
Owing to the inflammable nature of
the limbs, wrhich are now well dried,
it has been difficult to handle the fires,
and within the last week four fires
have kept the firemen busy for three
hours at a time.
At the last fire it was necessary for
the firemen to call on the police. A de
tail of firemen were at work on the
fire. They had two lines of hose at
tached to a hydrant, ana the moment
a fireman left on guard in the vicinity
of the hydrant quitted his post some
youth would slip up and turn the wa
ter off. In desperation the captain of
the company called for a policeman,
and the supply of water was not inter
rupted. ..
It is proposed to collect all the rub
bish in the Fifth and Seventh wards
and haul it to this vacant lot. and
when the collection is completed it will
be burned under the direction of the
fire department.
DROWNED WOWAN
NEVER SEEN TO SMILE
Director of Fine Arts School Not Sur
prised at Miss Rhodes' Suicide
Minneapolis, people seem to know
little about jMrs. Maud Wolcott Rhodes,
or Miss Maud Rice Walcott, whose
body was found in Lake Michigan a
few nights age.
She was a model at the school of fine
arts for some time and about a year
ago left for Chicago with her husband,
Dr. D. Rhodes, to whom she was mar
ried a short time before her departure.
Robert Koehler, director of the
school of fine arts, knew her well and
says she was a peculiar person, and
he never saw her smile.
He said he was not surprised when
he learned she had committed suicide.
•-
BIG DETECTIVE
ACTS AS A NURSE
Tries to Take Care of an Infant Which
Was Deserted by Its Parents
Detective Joe Rhodes, of the central
station detail, has been appointed as
sistant matron of the Minneapolis po
* lice department.
Yesterday a week-old male infant
was left at Donaldson's glass block and
after waiting several hours for the par
ents to claim it the police were notified
and Detective Rhodes sent to take the
child to the central station.
It happened that Mrs. Schaeffer, the
police matron, was absent from the
station at the time he arrived with tht
infant and for -an hour the six-foot de
tective played nurse to tl* infant and
tried to sing it to sleep, but to no avail.
The child was taken to Bethany home
by the matron.
Gas Was On
C. Watson, of Barron, Wis., was al
most asphyxiated at the Pauly house
Monday night. Owing to his unfamil
ianty with gas he had not turned it
off properly.
IOU Will If You Take a
f• f , VACATION
Live Longer —■■—-■■-
MAKE YOUR SELECTIONS FROM RATES BELOW
Every Tussday during September, Round-Trip Tickets to points in
Indiana, Ohio and Kentucky at on« way fare plus $2 -good 30 days.
World's Fair, St. Louis, and return—tickets on sale every d*y.
15-day Ticket $19.20
60-day Ticket $21.35
Season Ticket $25.60
with stop at Chicago of 10 days if desired. On September 26th
we will run a Special Coach Excursion to St. Louis snd return
at $ 13, gtfod seven days. Free Reclining Chair Cars on all trains.
TICKETS AND INFORMATION
Wisconsin Central Ticket Offices
371 Robert Street, 230 Nicollet Ay.,
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS*
Herman Brown, N. W. P. A. V. C. Russell, C. P. & T. A.
NEWS OF MINNEAPOLIS
HTKEMIETT SEEKS
FOR WIPE IN OMAHA
Husband Whose Wife Deserted
Him Makes a Search of
Nebraska Town
Earl McKennett is in Omaha search
ing for his wife, who disappeared or
the night of May 31. At the same time
Walter Sommers, who was a boarder at
the McKeanett home, departed, and b>
MRS. EARL McKENNETT
Woman Who Disappeared From Min
neapolis May 31.
some persons it is believed the pair
eloped.
The report of the mysterious disap
pearance of Mabel Betts and her
"brother," Jesse Betts, from a Chicago
hotel a few weeks ago has caused the
McKennett "family to believe the miss
ing wonian and her "brother" are the
pair who left Minneapolis between twe
days, and since U is reported that they
have bee-n seen in- Omaha. McKennett
has decTfled renmrke a trip to that city.
FINDS: HER FATHER
AND ALSO HUSBAND
Minneapolis Girl Discovers Her
Wealthy Parent and Her Happiness
Miss Elizabeth Kranetsky, of 1613
Sixth street lift>rfh- ; a^fcpted daughter
of Louis Kranetsky, has found her
father, from whom she was separated
when a babe, and not only has she
discovered her parent, who is an in
fluential prosperous merchant of St.
Louis, but she has found a husband
in the person of the manager of her
father's business.
Her father is wealthy, and since
locating his daughter has lavished
wealth upon her. It was through an
old nurse that she was located in Min
neapolis.
ATTORNEY ASKS
PAY FOR HIS WORK
Echo of an Election Contest Will Be
Heard in -the District Court
A. B. Choate, a Democratic attorney,
has brought suit against Aid. West
phal for $100 for legal services claim
ed to have been performed in defend
ing a contest brought against Aid.
Westphal, whose seat was contested by
former Aid. C. O. Peterson, a Repub
lican.
Mr. Westphal. in his answer, asserts
he promised to pay only $25 for the
services of the attorney. Charges of
violation of professional etiquette are
made in the answer, but Mr. Choate
makes strong denial of any such alle
gation.
GRAND JURY CONSIDERS
OVER SIXTY CASES
Investigates Over Sixty—Large Num
ber of Alleged Wrongdoers
The grand jury met Monday find
there are sixty-three cases awaiting
the attention of the inquisitors. With
the exception of that of Joseph Seigers,
who shot George- McDavitt, a negro,
who may die, none of them is of great
moment. McDavitt, who was not
thought to be seriously hurt, is in Ohio,
and reports are to the effect that the
wound in his lungs may prove fatal.
The surgeons were unable to remove
the bullet when he was at the city hos
pital.
Honor a Lawyer
The Hennepin County Bar associa
tion yesterday adopted resolutions in
memory of J. 1,. Dobbin, a prominent
member of the bar, who died a few
i days ago.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE; WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBEE 14, 1904
MANY CANDIDATES
WORRY VOTERS
Primary Campaign in Henne
pin County Waxes Exceed
ingly Hot
With the primaries only a week off, and
with the multiplicity of Republican candi- j
dates for office, the billposter and sign
painter is reaping a harvest.
There is a hot campaign on. The Re
publicans have more trouble than the
Democrats, for the latter have, as a rule,
nominated only one candidate for a place,
while the Republicans have several for
every position except that of county audi
tor*
For district judge fourteen Republican
candidates have entered, ancL as there
are only four places to be filled ten of
the candidates will fall by the wayside.
The Democrats have six candidates in
the field.
The Republicans are unable to pick the
winners. The two municipal judges are
candidates for the district bench, and in
the. event of their election It will be in
cumbent upon the governor to appoint
their successors.
Places Are Pledged
Dame Rumor has it that in the event
one of the municipal judges is elected to
the district bench, Robert C. Dunn,
should he happen to be elected governor,
will appoint Thomas H. Salmon to the
place, and should both be chosen to the
higher bench, that E. F. Waite, who was
David P. Jones' reform chief of police,
will be given the other place.
This last pledge is said to have been
made for the purpose of bringing into
line some of the Collins people who want
to be recognized.
Ames Makes Trouble
For congress the Republicans have all
sorts of trouble. There are hundreds of
Republicans in Hennepin county who de
clare it is their intention to vote for Dr.
A. A. Ames for the nomination for con
gress against Loren Fletcher, who claims
he was beaten by a fluke two years ago,
when John Lind secured a plurality of
2,000 votes. He wants a vindication and
' one more term."
The former congressman cannot be
lieve he is not the choice of the people.
There is an element in the Republican
party which believes the only way he
can be eliminated from the field and a
younger man given a chance is to defeat
him at the primaries. This done they
think they will be able to demonstrate
his last term was his last for all time.
Dr. Ames is confident he will be the
winner, and all sorts of wagers are being
made that he will be second if not ftrst,
in the race for the Republican nomina
tion.
The "genial doctor," as his friends love
to call him. is receiving flattering recep
tions in all parts of the city, and he
is confident he will receive at least 7,000
votes, and in view of the fact the Re
publicans will cast about 22,000 votes
and there are five candidates in the field
men who have considered the situation
believe this is sufficient to nominate
Election is another thing, for there are
many men who will vote for' Dr. Ames,
but they say that in the event he is
nominated they will vote for the Demo
cratic candidate at the general election,
and if they keep their word the fifth con
gressional district will be represented by
another Democrat in place of John Lind,
who has declined to serve. —-~~
Labor Is Active
The labor unions are taking an interest
in the campaign for the primaries, and
a secret club has been organized for
the purpose of considering the candi
dates from the viewpoint of the labor
unions. This is admitted by Phil Carlin,
business agent of the Building Trades
council.
He takes exception to some of the
parts of the recent report of the Voters'
league, and says that while the league
has indorsed some of the candidates not
all are desirable from the point of the
labor leader.
He expects his organization will be
called a "knocking organization rather
than a "boosting" union. When the club"
gets through with its investigation of the
qualifications of the candidates a report
will be made to every union allied with
the Trades and Labor assembly and ac
tion will be taken.
Campaign Will Open
John A. Johnson and F. G. Winston
are scheduled to speak in Minneapolis
on Sept. 24, two days after the primaries,
and this will mark the opening of the
Democratic campaign in Hennepin county.
Arrangements for the hall were com
pleted yesterday morning.
ARCHITECT CLAIMS
HE HAS A PATENT
L. S. Buffington Brings Suit Against
Builders of Skyscrapers
Li. S. Bufflngton, of Minneapolis, who
claims to have invented the modern
skyscraper building, has brought suit
against the National Safe Deposit com
pany, of Chicago, which is- erecting the
big First National Bank building in
that city, for infringement of patent.
He has suits against other concerns
in Chicago and New York.
SHOOTER IS FINED
BY POLICE JUDGE
Man Who Made Targets of Electric
Lamps Settles With the Court
Albert Landharff, who amused him
self by shooting the electric lights along
Western avenue Sunday night, paid a
fine of $15 for disorderly conduct, and
when he started to leave the court
room was rearrested on the charge of
discharging firearms within the city
limits.
MOLDER'S SCHEDULE
NOT AGREED UPON
Employers and Their Workmen Have
Not Decided Upon a Scale
Iron molders and their employers
have failed to reach an agreement, but
it is expected that this fall there will
be an adjustment of the scale which
will prevent any trouble in the Twin
Cities.
The scale expired in the spring and
the international arbitration board,
composed of representatives of both
factions, has held several meetings at
Cincinnati, but has been unable to
bring about a settlement.
LEAVES DEAD BABE
WITH UNDERTAKER
Unidentified Man Takes Novel Method
to Secure Cheap Burial for Child
Early Monday morning a man hur
ried into Amor's undertaking rooms, on
j Second avenue south, and handed one
of the employes a small bundle.
"The city hospital sent this," he said,
as he turned and left the establishment.
Investigation disclosed the dead body
of a male babe. There was nothing
about the child which would lead to the
Identification of ttte pirenfs", and as the
city hospital peopfc;||sclaim all knowl
edge of the case ifcis«urmised that the
man took this marhver fto secure a cheap
burial for the infant, which will be
buried by the county.
SUES FOR $10,000
FOR ALLEGED SLANDER
Woman of Hassan Wants Big Damages
From Man Who Spoke About Her
Georgiana Babler, of the town of Has
san, Hennepin county, has commenced a
$10,000 slander suit against John Schur
manp of the same town. She alleges that
a few months ago Schurmans said in the
presence of her children that she was a
bad woman and "should be hanged," and
later repeated the statement in the pres
ence of her husband, Christ Babler. The
case will be heard at the next term of
court.
INJURED CHILD
STILL UNCONSCIOUS
August Moy Has Not Regained His
Senses for Over Three Weeks
August Moy, injured during the storm
at Waconia on the night of Sept. 20, who
has been at St. Barnabas hospital ever
since, is still unconscious, suffering from
concussion of the brain. His parents
were killed during the storm, and he has
been in a comatose condition for the last
three weeks.
«
Still on Earth
Braner Bradford, a former evange
list, attempted suicide Sunday, but was
rescued by employes of the boom com
pany. He waded out into the river un
til up to his neck and, flourishingr-a re
volver, threatening death to any per
son who sought to prevent him from
taking his life. A husky boom hand
knocked the weapon from his hand
and pulled him out. He was lockedvup,
but released on the suggestion of Judge
Holt.
Judge to Hunt Pigs
Judge Dickinson proposes to make
trouble for the blind pigs which are
said to thrive in the Camden place dis
trict, and yesterday he directed .the
court officers to investigate the condi
tions there. The cause of this aetidn
was the appearance in his court of a
nineteen-year-old boy who 1s saftf to
have obtained intoxicating drjnka in
that so-called prohibition'district."
Charlas T. Bergren Dies
Charles T. Bergren, secretary of the
eiocum-Bergrren company, wholesale
grocers, died Monday morning from
paralysis. He had been" in ill- ftfeeSfch
for some days, but Saturday was abo»t
the office and expected to return'tcf his
desk yesterday. He died at 5 a. jru A
widow and two children survive "him.*
Old Game Works
Edward Thorngaard, of Canton^ S.
D., stopped In Minneapolis on hie way
to Chicago. He met a man at the
union station who needed $20. He let
him have it and took a $400 check "tor
security and waited for the man 4o't«
turn. He would have waitei^l night
had not a depot employe toid hjm It
would be a useless waste of time.
Wolf Visits the City
A big timber wolf which followed a
train into the union depot scared the
passengers and the people in the-vicin
ity of the station until William Hines,
a colored man, hit him on the head
with a coupling pin and put him out
of the running. Hines' hand was lac
erated by the animal.
Bishops to Make Talks
Bishop L. H, Brewer, of Montana,
and Bishop J. H. Van.Buren, of Porto
Rico, will be the principal speakers at
the meeting of the Church club of the
diocese of Minnesota at the Hotel Nic
ollet Tuesday night.
Purse Snatcher Busy
Hilma Elberg, of 328 Tenth street
south, reported to the police that about"
10 o'clock last night a man snatched...
her purse from her as she was walk
ing along Chicago avenue. rnear Seven
teenth street.
Man With Key Gets Plunder
A man armed with a skeleton key en
tered the offices of Judge Daniel Fish
in the New York Life building and ab
stracted all the smali change he found
in the stenographer's desk.
Thinks Wife Has Child
Amos E. Wright, whose twelve-year
old son has been missing for nearly two
weeks, believes hej hap located the child.
He thinks he is in the custody of his
divorced wife, Mrs", feck, o f Wolverton,
Minnesota, who for some years has sought
to secure him. -r
RESOLVEHN PEACE
The Interparliamentary Union
Seeks to Banish War
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Sept. 13.—The all
important business for which the in
terparliamentary union assembled was
transacted at the second session which
was held today. With great unanimity
these representatives of fifteen differ
ent national parliaments adopted two
resolutions of far-reaching importance.
In one the powers of the world are
asked to intervene now in the Russian-
Japanese war. In the other the na
tions of the world are invited to par
ticipate in a second session of The
Hague conference and President
Roosevelt is requested to issue the
call.
The action calling for a new session
of The Hague conference took the form
of the Bartholdt draft, which follows:
"Whereas, enlightened public opin
ion and the spirit of modern civiliza
tion alike demand that differences, be
tween nations should be adjudicated
and settled in the same manner as dis
putes between individuals are adjudi
cated, namely, by. tfee arbitrament of
courts in accordance with recognized
principles of law.
"The conference requests the several
governments of the "world to send rep
resentatives to an annual conference to
be held at a time and place to be
agreed upon by them for the purpose
of considering:
"First—^The questions for the con
sideration of which the conference at
The Hague expressed a wish that a fu.
ture conference be called.
"Second—The negotiation of arbi
tration treaties between the nations
represented at the conference to tn;
convened. i
"Third—The advisability of estab
lishing an international congress to
convene periodically for the discussion
of international questions.
"And this conference respectfully re
quests the preWdent of the United
States to invite, all .the nations to send
representatives in suph a conference."
a a
Additional Sporting (News I
« ■ i
DAN PATCH FIGHTS
MEIYJTH DEATH
World's Champ!on Pacer Is
Slowly Dying at Topeka
Track
Special to The Globe
TOPEKA, Kan., Sept. 13.-Eather
lime, beaten again and again by Dan
Patch, Is now closing fast on the gallant
stallion, lying tonight in a padded box
stall at the Topeka track. Dan Patch
came to Topeka to go against time and
today was to have started to add another
to his long list of records on the track.
He was attacked by strangulated hernia,
a bowel complaint, and there is little
or .no hope that he will recover.
Propped up on a bed as soft as any in
the land, with shaded lanterns cast
ing their shadows over a group of the
most skillful veterinarians in the West,
the great horse is probably making his
last fight, and he Is game to the last.
Time after time he has been urged to
greater effort on the track, and he al
ways responded without the flicker of the
whip, and the bulldog tenacity is now
shown in his last hours. Always strange
ly intelligent, Dan Patch in his sickness
is almost human, and when he raises his
broad bony head and surveys the group
around him the rough and ready stable
boys sob and weep.
Early in the evening he appeared some
what better, but as darkness fell the
horsemen skilled in the ills and ways of
the horse shook their heads, as it was
evident that Dan was suffering acutely.
Occasionally the big black groaned, and
the anxious crowd of watchers outside
the stall gazed at one another as if some
human being was in his last agonies in
stead of a horse.
Everything^ known to veterinary science
is being done to save the pacing king, and
if he succumbs it will not be because of
lack of attention. No sick room is neater
than the interior of his stall and the
noise and bustle is reduced to a mini
mum about him. Unconsciously men
speak in whispers, as when at the bedside
of some nervous invalid and every move
he makes is carefully watched.
All night long there was a crowd about
the stall, newspaper men, trainers and
drivers of other stables forming a cluster
a short distance away, where tales of
Dan Patch's prowess on the track were
told and retold. Whenever the door of the
box stall swung back there was a quiet,
cautious advance to find out the latest,
but it was always the same: "He's about
the same."
Driver Hershey, who was Dan Patch's
trainer, is almest heartbroken over the
prospect of the great horse's death. He
hasn't slept a wink since he first showed
signs of illness and probably will not
close his eyes until the battle is won or
lostv-
I M. W. Savage bought Dan Patch two
years ago, paying $60,000 for him, and
immediately insured him for $50,000, the
insurance company agreeing that the
horse was worth $150,000.
Dan Patch comes from a long line of
speeders and speed producers. His an
cestry can be traced back without a flaw
to Hambletonian 10, from whom he comes
in a direct line through George Wilkes.
Patchen Wilkes and Joe Patchen. His
dam was by Zelica. by Wilkesberrv, by
Young Jim, the Wilkes strain coming
with George Wilkes 519.
Dan Patch started in his maiden race
as a four-year-old at Boswell, Ind.,
where he won the 2:35 pace on Aug. 30,
and at Lafayette, Ind., on Sept. 5 he
won in the same class. Again at Craw
fords ville he beat the 2:35 field and wound
up his first campaign in the 2:20 at Bra
zil, Ind., where he again took first money.
The next year he started at Windsor,
Ont., as a 2:15, and here his career as
a great race horse may be said to have
begun. He started by winning at Wind
sor and then swung around the circuit,
meeting and defeating the best at De
troit, Cleveland, Columbus, Buffalo,
Brighton Beach, Readville. Providence,
Hartford, Cincinnati, Lexington and Mem
phis.
He began his second campaign in the
2:15 class, and wound up by winning
the 2:08 pace in Memphis, making as
good as 2:05. He was a willing horse,
never sulking, and as he always appeared
to have something left after winning every
race, his owner and drivers were firmly
convinced by the end of the 1901 season
that they had a world beater on their
hands.
In 1902 he started out on his campaign,
put made so good time that it became
more profitable to send him against his
own mark than to pick up the few purses
offered for horses of his class. All this
time he was crowding the 2:#o mark, get
ting better every day, until at Readville,
on Sept. 23, he went the distance in
1:59*4, and a great shout went up from
horsemen all over the country.
In 1903 Dan Patch started out fit for
numerous assaults on Father Time, and
never in the history of the turf were
so many records shattered as in that
memorable fall. His first go against time
was at Brighton Beach track, and he
clipped a quarter of a second from his
mark, making the mile in 1:59 flat. At
Lexington, on Oct. 6, he equaled his
previous record.
Prince Alert, hobbled and drunk, began
traveling his freak miles about this time,
and for a few days drew the attention
from Dan Patch, but the big black re
fused to remain in obscurity. On the fast
Memphis track, with condition right, My
ron McHenry sent him a mile in 1:56&,
a mile so fast and so unexpected that
horsemen and others who hardly know a
horse by sight threw up their hands and
asked "what next?"
In this great burst of speed Dan Patch
completely set at naught the careful fig
uring of racing experts who previously
had shown elaborate mathematical/charts
which put this figure forward* 100 years
more. He was hailed as king of the turf
and admittedly the best pacer that ever
stepped on a track. Years of inherited
speed, inherited grit and inherited horse
wisdom were centered in this great ani
mal as in no other, and his name became
a by-word in the land.
Having put the mile record where it
wouldn't be reached for some time, it was
decided to send him after others, and he
went a half in .56. A few days later he
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ML I can fit.you for a happy married life and a successful business career with E^ii^rT^rtrSFiiffriSr^Ea^aa? StL.
physical; and mental powers - complete. Every'train brings a patient from a MASTER SPECIALIST^ : :-O^,
a"*** 4 - .distance to :be cured.-;:.. -■■ complete. Every train brings a patient from - a MASTER SPECIALIST -'I': 2?
distance to be cured. I Cm
•^ NOT A DOLLAR NEED BE PAID UNLESS CURED »
s^ffVl~:7e'cP'o'ET^nic"p»CCC'^l:afso: cure Rupture, Night Losses, Sexual Weakness, Enlarged Prostate. Dwarfed Or- Wf' 1
, JSp ->.°. tv n*• '-*"-■ UIOLHOtO ans Stricture, Gonorrhoea, Blood Poison (Syphilis). Piles and all diseases of a private issa»":
#j^ ' - nature ' or". which i you i dislike to go to your family doctor. --T ".' ;-,. .. / . - .'- .■ -.- . - - • Csk>
•'ifcg.-.i.-'V'-^.--: -'--'v v: -;'-^'^"-:.r:-.:'>:----^v::-;:-'?w^- _ '-■_-_- '•■■-■ ' ' '■■'_1_ -• "*''*"' '-^'-?"■-•-•- ■-"-' ■"'■'"'-'-''- ■- ■:••. " ■' - " :i^j^
§ write gs« HEiDELBERO meT n a s l titut. S
IS and in the country ■■!■1 »& &» 9sß Bs9 &U ■ & INSTITUTE Ml
; ZSST : should^ write for ex-'";^ '.;.;'■ ...,'- ~. '. -'..^; .: .-.-:■- , , , " *B*
VI ;■';:^. amination. advice and :, Corner sth and Robert Sis., St.' Paul," Minn. : : ;Largest Medical Institute in the Northwest C| •
a*™ : cases Ocan fieb e e : . .. $100,000 Capital, Incorporated Under the State Laws of Minnesota. .'.; '„.^./'r:.- ■';£**),
cured by home treat- Dailv _ g a . m . to Bp. m. . - - Sundays and Holidays—B a. m. to Ip.m. " H
„n , .^^^^^^^^rrrsr || For Infants and Children,
1 ! ==gs^B|-; Always "Bought
AVegdablePreparationforAs- • **
1 | similatingllieFoodandßegula- H Us #
- UngtheStoinaciisaMßowelsof l|| TjGELFS tllG m i
[ Promotes Digeslion,Checrfut- ij " ■ -,'Jr -/ \Ur
1 \ ness and Rest.Contains neilher B i a-P / Jp.lr^
? I Opium.Morphine nor Mineral. II i;vr^ #|\ \f
NOT^AHCOTIC. . Mixi D*
| JbcipeafOMnrSAMITELPITCHER - \#V^
I Am***** I A «H 1 lit
%EB**+ i If\ ijp In
. Aperfecl Remedy for ill I M fV* II U
; Ron, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea IfS] I lAjr
I. \ Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- 111 W^ ■■ A
:; ness anil Loss OF Sleep. lihVJ* :®HIIT'"" IIVPT "
-_- Facsimile Signature oP I" i ~
I ll^^iL-11 Thirty Yon pa
_ »ew vork. __i i mrty Tears
drew a wagon a mile in 1:57%. In Birm
ingham, Ala., went a mile on a half-mile
track in 2:0314, and it was this record he
was to try against when taken sick in
Topeka. To settle the "mechanical im
provement" objections he was hitched to
a high sulky at Macon, Ga., and went
the mile in 2:04%.
At seven years of age and three years
on the track, Dan Patch has a record
of ten miles in 2:00 to 1:56^4, and 22 miles
in 2:01% to 1:56?4. His last season's work
necessitated 10,000 miles of travel and he
broke six world's records, and what is
more, he has never lost a race.'
Moth to the Works
Charles Moth, the Minneapolis wrestler,
was yesterday sentenced to the Henne
pin county workhouse for twenty days on
a disorderly conduct charge. He was re
fused the option of a fine, and it is likely
that he will be ordered to leave the city
on the expiration of his sentence.
RIVER CARRIES AWAY
VILLAGES IN TEXAS
Rise in the Rio Grande Produces Results
of Serious Nature
both sidts of the river from there to
-
*32J§ CALIFORNIA
„ That is the .Rock Island rats for colonist tickets from
. . : St. Paul to California Sept. 15 to Oct 15. Applies to Los '
"■ Angeles, San Francisco,^ San „ Diego and hundreds of other
points in California. Corresponding reductions to Salt Lake
, City. Ogden. Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma and Portland.
Here is your opportunity. You will never have a
better.
Call or write—today—for illustrated folder, giving de
tails of Rock Island's through, car service to California,
Tuesdays; Wednesdays anJ Thursdays from St. Paul and.
: Minneapolis. Two routes—Scenic and Southern. . Let us
A\- tell you about them and other advantages. Berths, tickets
- - \: and full information at this office.
|)iJiJ^fc» • F. W. SA3NT,
JkJ^iiiL city PASSENGER agent,
tiS^W^m 6th and Robert Sts., St. Paul,Minn.
Brownsville, 200 miles. The valley be
tween Carrizo and Presidio del Norte, a
distance of 800 miles, is largely under
water. The river is still rising and the
destruction of a vast amount of property
is threatened In addition to that already
lost. The inhabitants of the places are
mostly Mexicans, and the houses are of
the cheapest kind. Rio Grande City,
which has a population of 2.500 people,
is said to be threatened by the overflow.
NEGROES ARE DRIVEN
FROM INDIANA TOWN
CARLISLE, Ind., Sept. 13.—As the re
sult of the intense feeling against the
negroes in this city, which last night
took the form of a threatening demon
stration only one negro family remains in
Carlisle. Two negro families, who came
here recently from Lawrenceville, 111.,
and who departed last night when a
mob threatened them, returned today, but
were met by white citizens and told that
they must remain away. Two men who
were driven out of town last night were
discovered in Carlisle today and were
promptly warned to leave the city.
Frost in the Jim Valley
Special to The Globe
HURON, S. D., Sept. 13. —Frost last
night is reported over most of the Jim
river valley, but no serious damage to
corn or other crops is reported.

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