The Saint Paul Globe from Saint Paul, Minnesota on February 25, 1900 · Page 8
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The Saint Paul Globe from Saint Paul, Minnesota · Page 8

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Sunday, February 25, 1900
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8 WAS TIRED OF LIFE JOSEPH ROBBY, OF MINNEAPOLIS, 111 Mi HIMSELF IN HIS OWN HOI SIS EOLDEN VERDICT . STANDS Judg-c Lovhren Refuses to Grant a New Trial of the Salt in Which an Injured Engineer Got a Verdict of $23,000 AisaliiNt a Railroad Compan*— The Xowm of the Mill City. ft LOBE'S MINNEAPOLIS OFFICE. U SO WASHINGTON AY. SOUTH. Telephone—Wain 2013 Advertising— Subscriptions—279o—J—1. Joseph Robey, of 1769 Girard avenue south, Minneapolis, committed suicide yesterday by hanging himself in a new house which he was building near his family residence at the number given. ll was supposed he was at work on tlie new structure, and his absence when prolonged did not arouse any anxiety for several hours, when a search was Instituted, and his lifeless body was found hanging in the building. He leaves a wife and family. The cause for the deed is not known. DE COSTA'S LECTURE. Eminent Churchman Will Lecture at the Lyceum Theater. The Catholics of the city are to be given an opportunity to hear the famous Dr. De Costa in the near future. Through the efforts of Rev. J. J. Kea,ne, pastor of the Immaculate Conception church, the prominent convert has been secured to address the Minneapolitans of the Catholic faith. The lecture is to take place on the evening of March 13. at the Lyceum theater, and as there will be nothing offensive, even to the most sensitive Protestant, In the course of his address, it is expected that many of the protestant denominations will attend. Dr. De Costa is a well-known figure In church circles. Previous to his conversion to Catholicism he was a leading divine in the Episcopal church in New York. 'Why I Became a Catholic" will be his subject. FIRST DEATH FROM SMALLPOX. Alfred Elstad Succumbs to the Terrible Scourge. The first death in the present smallpox epidemic at Minneapolis was that of Alfred Elstad, who had been a patient at the pest house since Feb. 5 with the terrible disease, whose virulence was increased by typhoid fever. He was twenty-one- years old and had come from his home, in a small town ten miles from Northfield, a month ago, to attend a normal school in South Minneapolis, and rented a room at 2316 Twentyfourth street east. BIG SOCIETY EVENT. Annual Reception of the German Ladiea' Aid Society. The Minneapolis Deutscher Frauen club will give a party at the Masonic temple, Monday evening. Over.7oo tickets have been sold. The commit.ees are: Reception—Mmes.Chas. Bache. G. Shoeber, R. G. Winter, R. Muel er, Gao. Gooseman, C. C. Shulz, S. M. Olther, J. J. Helnrich, Chas. Rocs, C. F. AVftt, J. Braash, L. Seivers, H. J. Oswald. Floor Committee—Messrs. A. Sielken, F. O. McClain. C. O. Lamps, J. Heiser, R. Winter, Wm. Schoeber. Arrangements Committee—Mrs. L. Sielken. Miss Willy Mueller, Mrs. C. O. Lampe, Mrs. Thos. Laliberte. • New Dartmouth Officer*. ' ■ ' h alumni elected the following officers: >."«., Frank H. Carleton, of Minneapolis; vice presidents, Rev. R. P. Herrick, of Minneapolis; Warren Upham, of" St. Paul, and Charles E. Leßlie, of Hillsboro, N. D.; secretary, Prof. C. L. Sawyer, of Minneapolis; treasurer, Henry L. Moore, of Minneapolis; executive committee, Edward P. Sanborn, of St. Pajil; J. F. Moore, of Minneapolis, and F. M. Douglass, of St. Paul. Jury Could Not Agree. The jury in the case of Ophelia Rice against Poilce Officer Thomas J. Britt, in which action was brought for $1,i35 dam- WILL INTEREST EVERYBODY, Or at l.eiiNi Every Owe Who Suffer* Prom Catarrh. Catarrh in its various forms is a national disease, and the fact that nearly everybody suffers from it more or less leads many to neglect its proper treatment. Nasal catarrh is a common cause of headaches, destroys sense of smell and if negioc:cd reaches the throat, causing lmpfii'merit and sometime* total loss of voice. Bronchial catarrh leads easily to coi,.~umpiion. Catarrh of stomach "and liver are very serious and obstinate troubles, while it is now generally admitted that catarrh is the most common of all causes of deafness. All of the more serious forms of catarrh begin with nasal catarrh, the local symptoms s being a profuse discharge, stoppage of nostrils, irritation and frequent clearing of the throat, sneezing, coughing and gagging. The old style of treatment with douches, inhalers, sprays, salves, etc., simply give temporary relief and everyone who has used any of them knows how useless they are and their incon.. venience is such that very few have the time or patience to continue their use. A radical cure of catarrh can only be obtained from a treatment which removes the catarrhal taint from the blood, because no one will now dispute that catarrh is a constitutional or blood disease, and local applications can have no effect except to-temporarily relieve local symptoms. A new remedy which has been remarkably successful in curing catarrh is a pleasant tasting tablet which is taken internally and acts upon the blood and mucous membranes. It is composed of antiseptic remedies like Eucalyptol, Guaiacol, Sanguinaria, Hydrastin and similar cleansing specifies which eliminate the catarrhal poison from the system. The tablets being pleasant to th* taste, are dissolved in the mouth and thus reach the throat, trachea and flnally the stomach and entire alimentary canal. They are sold by druggists everywhere under name of Stuart's Catarrh Tablets. If desired, when there is much stoppage of the nose, the tablets may be dissolved in warm water and used as a douche in addition to internal use, but a douche is not at all necessary. A tev» dissolved in the mouth daily will be sufficient. Dr. Ainslee says: "The regular daily use of Stuart's Catarrh .Tablet* taken internally will cure the whole catarrhal trouble without resorting to the Inconvenience of a douche or an inhaler." They seem to give a healthy tone to the whole mucous membrane and it 1* really^ remarkable how soon they will clear the head and throat of the unnatural and poisonous catarrhal secretion. Stuart's Catarrh Tablets is undoubtedly the safest, most palatable and certainly the most efficient and convenient remedy for any form of catarrh. It is sold by druggists at 50 cents for full sized treatment. A little booklet on cause and cure of catarrh mailed free by addressing F. A. Stuart Co., Marshall, Mich. ages for assault, and which was tried before Judge Elliott, came into court yesterday morning and reported that they were unable to agree. The Jury was. out all night, and were In consultation over twenty hours. STRUCK BY FALLING LIMB. Alfred Lout*, of This City, Killed In a Lun»*»er Camp. A report comes from Royallon, Minn., that Alfred Louis, of Minneapolis, was accidentally killed in the woods one day this week. He was working for McNeal Bros., at their camp on Swan river and was felling a tree at the time of the accident, and a dry limb struck him on the head. He was at once taken to camp and died in a few hours. Louis was an Englishman by birth and made his home in Minneapolis. The body was taken to Grand Rapids. The man had no known relatives in this country. NO NEW TRIAL. Judge Lochren Sustains a Very Large Verdict. Judge Lochren yesterday denied the motion for a new trial made by the defendants in the personal injury suit of Holden against the Great Western Railway company. James Holden was driving an engine on the Great Western two years ago, near Oelwine, 10., and was badly scalded as the result of a rear-end collision. He was awarded $23,000 by the jury In the United States court in St. Paul, and Judge Lochren yesterday, in denying the motion for a new trial, confirmed one of the largest verdicts ever rendered in a personal injury suit. FUNERAL OF COL. W. S. KING. It Will Be Held Tomorrow From His Nicollet Island Home. The funeral of Col. William S. King will be held at 2:30 p. m. Monday from the family residence, 41 Island avenue. Col. King is survived by his second wife, Caroline M. King, nee Arnold, of Ilion, N. Y. His flrts wife was Mary Elizabeth Stevens, of the same place. Col. Kings only son, Preston King, resides in Minneapolis, and his daughter and her two children live at the King res>idence on Nicollet island. Col. King was a member of the Church of the Redeemer. Robbery at Hotel Windom. Louis Burisky, a second-hand dealer and stove repairer, was in the police court yesterday on the charge of stealing a quantity of furniture from the Windom, on University avenue southeast. The house is owned by J. A. Wright, who left it in charge of his son, and during the absence of the latter the establishment was looted of a large quantity of furniture, including a range, a set of parlor furniture and about a hundred yards of Brussels carpet. The accused says that the furniture was sold him by a boy who was left in temporary, charge of the house. He was held to the grand jury. Scare in Lumber District. The Minneapolis fire department had more than the ordinary number of runs yesterday due to the sudden cold wave and increased fires. Fire in the roof of Mattie St. Clalr's resort, 1177 Second avenue south, did about $750 damage late in the afternoon. Fire In the celling of the basement at 2832 Chicago avenue, originating from the boiler, also did slight damage. A chimney fire at 311., Eighth street south, also another at 1800 East Lak* street also gave portions of the fire deparement exercise. Early in the evening an incipient blaze in the C. A. Smith planing mill, at Camden place, threatened large property interests, but was extinguished with trifling damage. Arrested the Pair. Estelle Myers, a rather pretty young woman, was arrested yesterday by Detectives King and Murphy on a warrant charging her with grand larceny. ..William Myers, her husband, was arrested with her and is held on a charge of vagrancy, both Riving the name of Roe at the police station. The complainant against the woman is John Thorndahl, of Mankato, who claims that he accompanied the woman to a room at the Brunswick hotel on Feb. 12 and that she there administered "knock-out drops" to him with the Tesult that he didn't recover consciousness for two days and then only when a physician had been called in. He claims that the woman stole some $5 or $6 and a small diamond stud from him. Leased the Lake Park. The Lake Park hotel, at Lake Minnetonka, has been leased for the coming season to James E. Strong, lessee and manager of the Hotel St. Louis last year. The necessary papers were signed yesterday morning. MINNEAPOLIS BREVITIES. The executive committte of the State League of Republican Clubs will meet at 2 p. m. March 1 at the Windsor hotel in St. Paul to arrange preliminaries for the state meeting. The funeral of Judge William S. Best, who died recently in California, will be held at 3 o'clock this afternoon from the First Presbyterian church, Portland avenue and Nineteenth street. Friday night John G. Carlson left a load of plank and boards at Fifteenth avenue south and Eighth street, and when he came for it in the morning there was no lumber in sight. The police are looking for the thief. Ignatius Donnelly will deliver his famous lecture "Atlantis, the Antediluvian World," under the auspices of the State Spiritualists' Association of Minnesota, in Century hall, Fourth street and First avenue south, next Friday evening. Albert Johnson, a good-looking young fellow who was convicted of the crime of stealing a watch from Fred Anderson, was yesterday sentenced by Judge Simpson to a term of eight years in the penitentiary . Mrs. I. H. Russell, injured Friday afternoon at Fifth avenue south and Sixth street, by being struck by a car, was reported to be much better yesterday at the city hospital. It was at first feared that her skull had been fractured. Mrs. Russell's home is at Pierre, S. D. She was visiting at 50 Eighth street south. The police have been notified of the disappearance of eleven-year-old Frank Mason from his home, 95 Eleventh -street south. Charles O. Pierce, telephone operator at fire headquarters, and former fire marshal, is seriously 111 at his home, supposedly of la grippe. Capt. Pierce is prominent in local Grand Army circles. Mrs. Watklns, who was found unconscious in the Sunrise block Wednesday night, suffering from a paralytic stroke, died last night at the Norwegian Lutheran Deaconess* home. The body was removed to Olson's Franklin avenue undertaking parlors. Arrangements' for the funeral nave not been made. Mrs. Watkins was a niece of Mrs. E. B. Gould, 213 Eleventh street south, and recently arrived in Minneapolis from California. She also has a sister residing In Minneapolis. BURNED AT SEA. Probable Fate of a. Bark Seen in Flame*. NEW YORK, Feb. 24.—Shipping men fear that the crew of the 1,000-ton bark which the ship Mary i^laguno, American, saw on fire at sea has been lost. This belief has been strengthened by the report of the Ward liner Cienfuegos, now In this port. Her log book shows that on Feb. 18 she was placed close to a raft on which was a lot of clothing and blankets. The Llaguno arrived here on Feb. 15 from Hong Kong, and saw the unknown vessel on fire Jan. 30. She was burning fiercely fore and aft and burned all night. The Llaguno cruised about, but could find no signs of life. Advance in Woodenware. CLEVELAND, 0., Feb. 24.—As a result of a secret meeting of the Woodenware association, w*hich has been in session here for several days past, it is said there is likely to be another advance in prices of small woodenware articles. The last meeting of the association, held In this city a few months ago, was fallowed by a 10 per cent advance. Drs. Benham & Smith, osteopaths, 138 East Sixth street, opposite Hotel Ryan. THE Sl\ PAUIi bxW^K, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 19OU. HOTEL IS IN RUINS LIVELY TIME AT PROOTORKNOTT DURING THE PROGRESS OF THE FIRE MARSHAL IN ,THE MIX-UP Tried to Avert Trouble, and "Was Unconscious for Twemty-Fonr Hours—Trial of Banker Clements Will Be Taken Up This Week- Elevator Burned—Boy Fell on Knife—News of Northwest. PROCTORKNOTT, Feb. 24.—(Special.) —The Missabe hotel, one of the largest and best equipped hotels In this section, outside of Duluth, burned. The loss will be In the neighborhood of $10,000, with $3,500 insurance. A large amount of beer and whisky was piled out on the street, and in--the excitement incident to the fire a larg amount was consumed. The village marshal tried to avert trouble, but succeeded in getting mixed up In a head-end collision with the gay villagers, and he was unconscious for twenty-four hours. A good many of the bottles were bVoken and it was necessary to absorb the contents of the packages to keep it from running into the street. The hotel was built by P. F. Smith, of West Duluth, costing $6,000. The furnishings cost in the neighborhood oi $4,000. A month ago the hotel was turned over to C. Bagnell, of West Superior. Some believe the fire was of incendiaryorigin, but the majority are of the opinion that the flames started on the to> floor and gradually worked down before being discovered. STORM IN MONTANA. Severe on the Cattle, but There Were Small Losses. FORT BENTON, Mont.Feb. 24.—Northern Montana has just passed through the hardest storm of the winter, but reports from the'range show the loss of slock will be small, as the cattle and sheep commenced the winter in better condition than for many years. The past few winters have been so severe that unusual preparations were made last fall for winter feedihg. There was a large sale of all kinds of farm machinery last summer and every part of the benches and bottoms was searched for hay. Such stocks and ricks of hay have seldom been seen on any of tire ranches, but instead of a long, hard winter of six months, such as that of 1898-9, when everyone ran short of hay In March, the present winter has been open and many will have their entire cut left over for another year. Beef and mutton will be in excellent condition for market this year and good prices are looked for. Boston wool buyers have been in the market already offering from 3 cents to 5 cents a pound advance on last year's prices, but find few willing to contract their wool clips so far ahead. FELL UPON A KNIFE. Five-Ye-atf-Old Girl Loses an Eye Accidentally. DURAND, Wis., Feb. 24.—A distressing accident occurred to the five-year-old daughter of Joe Parker. The child was playing with an open penknife when she slipped and fell upon the same, which pierced the eyeball and entred the brain. Mrs S L. Plummer, an- old resident, at an advanced age, died after a protracted illness. She was the widow of the late Hon. S. L. Plummer. - Judge W. E. Plummer, of Durand, is a son. TRIAL OF CLEMENTS. It Will Begin Wednesday at Caledonia. CALEDONIA, Minn., Feb. 24.-The trial of Banker Joseph R. Clements, of this city, charged with wrecking the Fillmore County bank In Preston, Minn., 1h August, 1898, will be taken up by Ju^ Kingsley Wednesday. The trial will probably last over a week. The attorneys in the case are Losey, J°° a™rd_f Lees of La Crosse, and Webber & Lees, of Wlnona, for Clements, and District Attorney John W. Hopp, of Preston wffl prosecute. Clements' defense is that he was not a partner in the bank or in any way connected with the institution at th* time of the failure. FATALITY AT BVELETH. C. W- Webstear Killed by the Bursting of a Fly Wheel. EVELETH, Minn., Feb. 24.-Last even- Ing the fly wheel of the engine at the plpctric light station burst, and C. h.. Webster .the proprietor of the plant was killed by the flying pieces- One of the Sen employed about the plant was nlured but will recover. Mr. Webste*' has been a resident of the Mesaba range for five or six years. South Dakota. Volunteer Claims. finXrejS by the physicians because he could not pass the required strict medical examination, may furnishi the Grounds upon which a number of South Dakotans will take similar steps to secure payment for their temporary military services at the commencement of the Si.flWh-American war. A number who accSani^I the First regiment South Dakota volunteers, to Sioux Falls for mustering into service of the United States, after remaining in camp for various periods, were unable to pa*s the medical examination, and would T>e benefltted should the same ruling be made in their cases as in that of Radenz. Tyndall Short Stops. TYNDALL. S. D., Feb. 24.-H the names of a sufficient number of business men are secured to insure success Mayor John Bouza will put in a local telephone system. Mr. Bouza is the owner of the electric light plant. The Huterisehe colony of Mennonltes near Bon Homme have bought the Maxwell & Parmenter mill at Scotland, together with 100 acres of land, for $8,500. Last summer Capt. H. P. Lason sold his farm of 640 acres, ten miles southwest of this city, to R. L. Campbell, of Parker sburg, 10.. for $14,625. Last week Mr. Campbell arrived from lowa with eighty head of cattle, twelve head of horses, one stallion and much farm machinery. Spanish War Veterans Organising. REDWOOD FALLS, Minn., Feb. 24.— (Special.)— Rev. Charles H. Stevenson, pastor of the M. E. church, has resigned his duties here for a time. His health has been poor for some time past and he contemplates a trip to England I Last night a meeting was held by an the soldiers of the Spanish-American and Philippine wars, residing In this vicinity, 'or the purpose of forming an organization For the next meeting, which will be held on March 7, Adrian Hills was elected chairman and William Rosendahl secretary. The organization will be known as the Spanish-American Veteran association. Trainmen Out of Danger. WEST SUPERIOR. Wis., Feb. 24.—Engineer Frazier and Fireman Buckley, who are in the hospital here, having been injured in the Omaha wreck at Gordon Sunday night, are improving, and the doctors say that there Is now no danger of a change for the worse in either. The local board of underwriters has just adopted a new schedule of rates for the entire city, by which a reduction on pr<snlums is given to almost evecy building In the city. On mercantile houses the reduction amounts to about 10 per cent, and on dwellings there has been from 10 to 20 per cent taken off. To Vote on License Question. WILLMAR, Minn., Feb. 24.—A petition Is being circulated to secure another vote dflfc\. References: Best Banks and Leading BusfnwsMe^M^&VTOj 1 v ->^ 8! I I I^^ tvllllvifll w^^Pi i i^^fif TTft ESP lAfl^l I ' 4*A $ : ': Stfkj,j&&&( -i% Heatth and Disease are condition* on which depend pleasure or sorrow, b*ppU»«M or *$£&!£&. *SSi^^&^ w'-^JSt-^ MB mW/^WSm^i^S^^m■■'/,%// nnhapptneM, success or failure. Health make* a man equal to uy emergency; DU«mo !*£oEl3&>jFsr JM^&I WE Smm/jNWWsFT^ 'Mm make* him uaeaual to the ordinary duties of life. It is economy to%e welF. »l *ii%al \ \\.'W/M Wnen eleotrlcity fails to cure, when medicine fail* to eyre, go to tbe Btate Bieotro- J*JW£W» ~E ''n\Wm \2r L^BWblW Medical lustHuie,and let Its Kleeirical and Medical B>e<tl«liata piore »0 yon tbftt by their *JlBJaM|»«(»»*/ JTa MAVBSr'^' vH [Wmtimmndf&&%lffl^ com£'J? e<l ESectrVrtedlcal treatment they oan ours you even when all elie h*a failed. JI«HH rIPW\ WIMZ? IE - Effective R » either medical or electrical treatmeDt h»» pr6ten tofce wt}«nu«Bd lepa- - *sS£w / \.MW^ t'' jM ri"T^*"%4 WlU^ y;W^^^aOl rfl'ely under propsr »<lvic«, the combiniag of these two trwtCMrttlvikientffty these f| / &?kKar iS SfK -i-'Hft " eminent Specialist* produc«i a curative power neter befoi* obtaluefl, 4nd impossible to " / _^ ;S\vnTr An JhP secure by their mediolne or electricity fated in the old way Alooft. Dofen it not appeal to (£ _i^jSgaSs^— - your intelligence that the two cotnbinea will ftccomplliib more tban when Uied laparately? >39H^. Jaß *S{f ->^raEaaßj|sM^ Thesa able and proereKsire Bpectallits are todey achieving most Wonderful r«»ulti in r^^B&xiWiim^. curing NERVOUs, CHRONIC AND BLOOD Dlse»»eß, end all diflcult diseases of MEN Jr W^i Eft W* / A cordial inyitation is extended to all physlcliins or specialists Daring dlficult or Btub- / itß^ ": t&K / Jw^^S^P' -r"'^S\ born coses to brinK their patients to the institute fur treatment (ts improved system. k aml «H| |b „ QfK l Iwßr1 wßr^ v Some doctors fail becoubo of treatlna the wrong (slteate; others from not knowing the fjHffi, In ; CT ufi&bv ram^S r!? ht fitment. NO MISTAKES HERfe AND NO PAIL.I RE*. In seeking treatment tbe f#^^ ggVif SS *« /(/®: l^F^Bf^Vm? lOiloKlpgquallflcatlous should be takeh into consideration: Ability, eiperfence, skill, aud QjQ &&vJ «T /^ V<t^^ = J^Ml^ ::'%%ZZ!&»^ All of whicn are possessed by the Specialists of ihis institute, and are necessary for tn» <MP SWb^M&M\ /l jSM^SSB&Z? * Amoag lhe mar'y dl*ease« hikl troubles In which'the State Blectro-Jledical Institute ft Guarantees a Pes-feot Oup» Ap© tha Following a |Vj| /. jfm&Wo' m <4 tfj/^^F' BLADDER SSSSK^^SiSff^i ir. NERVOHS DEBILITY^S^Jf {Specialists of gj^ JJ-^ o^nffiStJer^ meats oyou^MIDDLB-AG^ and th. State Electro-Medlcal Institute | 1 LIVER-SPLEEN tUfTE.*,* eft S^f£,^ wSJrii SX |I KOSE^« e.n'^ d «<rlh^?!. 0«?Wh. 0h 0 l!ji c rfrosls: gall MouaiiwugMilonejid all oiaanio drains, weaknest of the body aad braiu, dU- 1/iOIOnOCIC Hrdroceie and all swell- ?S Iliv .T.o 1 ,hl Pf h nf ,h2 A.! and functional disorders. Bowelt-3Sr- siness. f.liing memory, ltok of energy aqd YAnluOuELc loci tenderness and In. IS 25 «Uon by this treatment alone. nervousana reflex aisorders ( rheusaatism. nerfc tn) j mail y otber dUJwiilnf ■ymotome. completely cured. pp a QTHUAOU Catarrh; ulocratlon and dys- unflttlnc one for study, businea* orenloy- _ _ w jQ TUQRAT Catarrhal gore throat. Rente find O 1 UmMull pepsia; Indication;veaknMt; meut of life. Our special treatment will PRIU ATF Diseases of erery nature, (fleet. BH Hfi HinUrt I chronic nharynsltis, enlarged pain and fullness after eating ;he»rtburn,elc. cure you, no matter wno or what has failed. •Mm • L and all venereal diseases quid- Ui S" 0* tonsil* and palate, hoarsenes*. loss ot voice. ly ana permanently cared: weak and atro- >X paralysis of (he vocal cords and all forms of ' phled organs restored to their natural vigor «b throat trouble and functions. 9H lliniTr U you cannot rail. Letter* confidential and answered In all lanyuaget. fete .- I Hi! G-v Oonsiimution in the flnt and sec- IjM U lib We have the mo«i successful home treat me at known to lhe medical -. nnn llin «i # in r» ( -.» «. •« «. SP £J LUhUJ ondstajtes, hemorrhages, ohronlo WW fl II I profesfiou. and thousands who were unable lo Call at ibe office have BLOOD AND SK N .1!,? <^,lv la* Wk bronchiiißdry or loose oougb. pains In chest, if 111 I&■ been cured at home by our special treatmeat. JJhYJfJT i/i«?a .«««« •«?.« «..Pi?? Pl^f W M dlffoult breathing, acute and ehronio asth- shSfii %L«£2ti «? L Vf& tSSSPSSufeL* S 5 ma. hepa« 2 ationr etc.. positively enred by CONSULTATION FREE. F{OTfIBK2 " "oush?Terad^d Pl*aT? W M our combined electro-medical treatment AJIB . « - J '2,T the .'rTtemlT 1 ftt^S. P»t.snd S JK UCillSenrilgliiiilcU.rvnu.orconpi. I^A CUPS GuaPanteed Ifl EvOPV CaStt AoOCpted. healthful condition. S Wff lit.Ail tlve beadactie: dull fuU feeling at 9K )■ tne bate of tbe brain, loss of memory, dltzl- Open Ba.m.toß p. m. Sundays, io a. m. to 12:30 p. m. EUDTUQE Q»ic*lt oured without tho use «^ WK ness, roftenln^ of the brain, tumor*, and ec- r T v ROrl Utll. of snlfe or truss, aud wfthout X Jg, cema of scalp. .^______^^____ detention from business. A painless, sure tgi *•* ■•>■■.-. n 1 „ „ . and permineut cure. JH* HrIRT Pa'P'ta'ioii. lrreKul*r pulsations ■ ■ pjsna • 1 tk. MM t* ■■ ssc ■ Jg3ssas««a State Electro-Medical Institute SMisisJ S KIDNEYS i nfl«»°«tionof thekldtley.; pc R.nflNE NTI- V L.OCATBO cul.r rheumatism, lumbago, sol.tica, etc. |to HK IUUHLIO Brlgnis disease; aiabote»; niCCiCCC fit TUC DCOTIIII Sb S«t oongestion of the kidneys; araemia; gravel. Oft| UahmAmlii |v j| flrn ai Of! «4 lfinMSAt% ftl?* L|. H UlotAOtOUr ItlC ntulUM flp ue. ntVd flbl l"^'!' suc""flll'y «WI rtennSpin ftV., tOrlltr OH &Ts ( HiniD&pSHS, Rlnn. FUlula and pile, (hemorrhoids; internal or S SgSjR oßr combl"d The Only Elcctro . Medlcal lMtltuto ln m,..;^ Ks^i^S»Mg- poßi- S at the spring election on the license ques* tion. The movement is meeting with equally as strong support this year as last, and It is confidently expected by temperance people that the town will again go dry bya decided majority. The conviction of blind piggers in the district court, it is thought, has had a etrong tendency to win -a large number of heretofore indifferent-ones over to the side of the anti-saloon party. DASSEL,Minn., Feb. 24.—At the coming election, the citizens of Dassel will vote on the question of license or no license, and also for bonding the village for $7,000 for waterworks. Winona Jottings. WINONA, Minn., Feb. 24.-(Speclal.)—Judge Snow, of the district court, in a decision handed down today, gives James Palmer, recently injured by a street car, the alternative of accepting $1,200 or undergoing a. new trial. A jury recently gave him $1,800 and the street car company asked for a new trial. By the burning of their elevator at Steen, MinnK last evening, the Western Grain company, of this city, sustained a loss of $4,500. William Monroe and W. D. White,, two soldiers recently given a dishonorable discharge from Fort Snelling, were today picked up by the police In a half frozen condition. They had pawned a good portion of their clothing for food anfl were in a bad shape. They will be kept until the weather moderates. An effort is being made to reorganize Company C, recently disbanded by the state officials! A petition is now being circulated to that effect. Fort Dodge Is Alairmed. FORT DODGE, 10., Feb. 24.—Another new case of smallpox has been discovered in Fort Dodge. The sufferer is a Mrs. Wilson, wife of a junk dealer, and living over the Boston saloon. Over thirty people are known to have been exposed. The building has been quarantined and a pest house is to be established today south of the city. The conditions ar« considered alarming. Tried io Rob Uncle Sam. BROOKINGS, S. D., Feb. 24.—The postoffice was burglarized at 4 o'clock this morning, entrance being made by breaking the glass at the front door. The safe was drilled In two places and an attempt made to blow the door off, but failed. The burglars were either frightened away or tndught they could not complete the job. The noise was heard by the night watch, but he could not locate it. Newspaper Change. _ HURON. S. D.. Feb. 23.—(Special.)—Announcement is made in the Herald-Democrat this week that George W Brown has leased the plant'and will hereafter edit and publish the paper. Mr. Miner, editor and proprietor of the paper for several years, will take a much-neeaed rest, but will spend a large part of hla time in this city. The Herald-Democrat Is a staunch Democratic paper, and will continue to advocate the principles of that party under the new management. Railroad Man Burled. NORTH BRANCH, Minn., Feb. 24.— j (Special.)— Funeral services were held I here today at 2 o'clock p. m. over the re! mains of Floyd Smith, eldest son of Hon. H Smith who was killed Thursday evening while jumping from the "Limited. He was an employe of the St. Paul & Duluth Railroad company, and was a general favorite. A delegation of railroad men arrived this afternoon in a special car to attend the funeral. Timothy Bnright's Funeral. BAUK CENTER, Minn.. Feb. 24.—The remains of Timothy Enrlght, a private in Company B, Thirteenth Minnesota volunteers was burled here this week. While doing police duty in Manila, Enright came in contact with a live electric wire and died of shock and burns. A large number of people paid final respect to the young soldier. Worst Storm of Winter. CALEDOITIA, Feb. 24.—(Special.)—The coldest and worst storm of the winter has been blowing from the Northwest, and snowing for twenty-four hours. No trains reached here today, all roads being blockaded, c Elevator* Burned. LUVERNifc, Minn., Feb. 24.—(Special.) —Two elevators, fncluding contents, were totally destroyed toy fire at Steen, in this county, Frifiay evening, during a heavy gale of wind. The buildings were partly covered by insurance. Caused by^-Defectlve Fine. DASSEL, ,Minn.V Feb. 24.—At 7 o'clock Thursday night the dwelling of P. F. Spath.'living a mile north of Dassel, was destroyed by flog together with all the contents. The flip originated from a defective flue. Loss, $1,200; no insurance. New Organs Carnival. NEW OItLE.ASr<S. Feb. 24.—The New Orleans carnivaj&if 1900 may now be said to be in full s^Srig. Every hotel in the city is crowded, ft- has its rooms engaged in advance, eJlry arriving, train is packed, and the promise is for the largest crowd that has ever been present during Mardi Gras season in this city. The outlook is for cool and fair weather. Mr. Woodford Dismissed. ST. JOHNS, N. F., Feb. 24.-Gov. Mc- Calkum today dismissed William Woodford, member of the cabinet of Sir James Winter, who voted- on Monday with the Bond opposition. RDSH FOR FARM LANDS RAILROADS ABE ALREADY BE- ' GINNING TO FEEL A HEAVY PRESSURE CHANGES ON THE CENTRAL Some Dissatisfaction Is Reported Among Employe* Because of Changes In the Operating Department — Strong Demand for Washington Fruit Lands —>c w* of Railroads for a Day. agents of the coast lines state that the rush for farm lands and homesteads this year will result In an increase of sales of railroad lands even over ihose of last year. The business handled by the land departments of the Northern Pacific and Great Northern during the past year showed a very marked increase over anything recorded previously and the year was looked upon as a banner one. Though it is yet conn time before the season opens, the bulk of mall matter dally received inquiring for information and printed matter concerning lands in the Northwest is largely increased. The Great Northern has already announced special rates for early dates to accommodate those wishing to locate lands at once and the general outlook is very bright. Immigration agents look for heavy settlement in Montana, North Dakota and Washington this year. Especial efforts have been made to advertise the attractions of these localities and special Inducements have been offered to attract settlers. The demand for Washington fruit lands 4s strong and the letters whioh come daily from the Middle states asking for information concerning desirable farming lands indicate a heavy business in this direction. ACTION INVOLVES MILLIONsT Union Pacific Vitally Interested In a Supreme Court Case. SIOUX CITY, 10., Feb. 24.—A director of the Union Pacific Railroad company said that not for $50,000,000 would the company have Its Interests affected by) an adverse decision in the great case which will come up for hearing bofore the United States supreme court in Washington next Monday, In which the Credits Com- j bination company and the Combination Bridge company, both of this city are ap- | pellants. When-the suit was on, during j the time of ths Union Pacific foreclos- ! fires, it Is said that it stirred up such a hornet's nest that it compelled the reorganization committee to pay $17,000,000 more for the road than it had intended to pay. The Eastern bankers who compose the Credits Combination company said that it brought to light facts regarding the Union Pacific which congress never knew. It is Sioux City's great fight, but at the same time its purpose will affect all the towns and cities near the 2,855 mil>es of - its lenjjth. The demand is that a sectten of an act of congress shall be recognized, and that a business connection be made with the Union Pacific road. The Bection in question is No. 15 of act of July I, 1802, and it is as follows: Section 15. And be it further enacted, that any other railroad company now incorporated, er hereafter to be incorporated shall have the right to connect their road with the road and branches provided for by this act, at such places, and upon such just and equitable terms, as the president of the United States may prescribe. Wherever the word company is used in this act It shall be construed to embrace the words, their associates, successors and assigns, the same as if the words had been properly added thereto. If the appellants win before the supreme court they say they will immediately build a road from Sioux City to North Platte, Julesburg, or any other place which the president of the United States shall- designate. A connection in the way of business, not a junction of rails, is sought "at such place and on such just and equitable terms &s the president of the United States shall prescribe." The suit was brought as a petition of intervention at the time the foreclosures of the Union Pacific were in progress, the terms of the act and section thereof cited above. The circuit court denied the petition, and the United States circuit court of appeals dismissed the appeals on the grounds that the circuit court had not determined any of the merits of the controversy, but merely kept the petitioners out of Union Pacific foreclosure suits and relegated them to an- Independent suit in equity as a more apropriate action. It said that, Inasmuch as the circuit court had not passed on any of the" rights of the petitioners, the appeal should be dismissed without deciding what rights of connection with the Union Pacific the petitioners might have under the act of congress. From this last decision appeals were taken to the United States supreme court and will come up for hearing the last of March. The Union Pacific has now filed motions to dismiss the appeals in that court for the same reasons that the United States circuit court of appeals gave, they being questions of practice, exclusive of the rights or merits of the petitioners' legal claims, and the hearing of those motions have been set for Monday. Then will the Union Pacific's right to refuse a business connection be determined. CHANGES CAUSE UNREST. Dissatisfaction Reported Amon«r Wlscon«ln Central Employes. The changes on Wisconsin Central divisions during the past few months have occasioned considerable discontent among the employes of the road. The latest friction comes from a new policy introduced by the management, under which a large number of the old engineers have been discharged and new men placed in their positions. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, Great Northern and Chicago, Minneapolis & Omaha have been drawn upon for the changes, and Wisconsin Central engineers claim unfairness. Since the termination of the receivership of the road the new executive staff has introduced a number of innovations. The plan to change the location and termini of the different divisions, thereby making it necessary for a large number of employes to change their residences, met with opposition from the men. Shortly after, several alterations were made In methods of operation, putting the men on a different basis. During the past three months the road has been purchasing locomotives from the Great Northern, and with the new engines have come a new set of engineers. The men claim that the road is preparing to say that others will take their places unless the opposition diminishes. During the winter the road has been unfortunate in its operation, and a number of wrecks have occurred, which have given occasion for the discharge of old employes. The men claim that in several Instances the accidents were due to defective conditions in the track and roadbed of the Una and not to incompetency of the employes. It is charged that the management has sought to shift the .responsibility for accidents to the men, and this has aroused a decided kick. MILWAUKEE EXTENSION. Party of Surveyor* at Bowdle to Select a Roate. BOWDLB, S. D., Feb. 24.—A surveying party, with complete outfits for work, ha» arrived and pitched tents and will soon commence marking out a line to the Missouri river, and possibly beyond. Bowdle 1b the Western terminus of the James River division of the Milwaukee road,and extension west is undoubtedly a project of that railway system. It 1b the understanding that the line will be ready for operation by early fall, when the rush of crop and stock shipments begins. A few enterprising men have already begun preparations for moving their buildings, and when the right time cornea ' there will grow up in a night, almost, fc city between here and the Missouri rive* that will astonish any one but a Western man. Plans for all sorts of business enterprises are on foot. Every train brings strangers who are trying to buy the j much coveted land between here and th* i Missouri, and throughout the "Blue ; Blanket" country, but much of it is being held by the wise ones who scented the boom months ago. The soil of the Blue Blanket country Is a rich, black loam, fitted to successfully raise almost any crop. There has never been a failure of cereals. The whole country west oi Bowdle and to the river Is unequaled fo*grazing purposes; the development of the stock-raising interests in the past fev> years has been Blmply remarkable. Bangor, the county seat of Walworth j county, is the principal point between Bowdle and the river. Its future existence depends, of course, upon the policy of the railroad. A new town on the Missouri is certain to spring up and will become a flourishing trading post. Loraln-Wheellns Bond Issue. CLEVELAND, 0., Feb. 24.—A meeting of the stockholders of the Cleveland. Lorain & Wheeling railroad has been called for March 1, at the headquarters of the company In this city, for the purpose of issuing 1 new bonds, not to exceed $10,000,000. It 1b proposed to use about $6,000,000 of the proceeds in retiring old bonds. The remaining $4.00,000 will be appliea to relaying and reballasting track; buying new equipment, etc. _ To Brace Grain Rates. CLEVELAND, 0., Feb. 24.—Railroad men consider that the result of the meeting to be held in New York next Wednea flay by the presidents of the roads in the Central Freight association and the Trunk Line association has already been, agreed upon. The object of the meeting is to put a stop to the demoralization "of the grain rates. It is stated that an agreement has already been practically arrived at by the presidents to reduce th« present grain rate of 22c by 2 or 3 cents. Blgr Note Canceled. NEW YORK, Feb. 24.—Nearly $3,000,00< was paid into the subtreasury here today by the Southern Pacific company for the Centra] Pacific railway in liquidation of a note of the latter company that does nol fall due until August, 1901. The actual payment was $2,946,194.79. Checks for this amount were turned into the subtreasury and there received gave that institution a credit balance of $2,346,770 at the clearing house. m HUM REACHES HOME. Has Not Challenged the Editor Who Printed Him. PARIS, Feb. 24.—Count Boni de Castellane, who, with the countess, left New York, Feb. 15, on the steamer La Gascogne, appeared in the chamber of deputies this afternoon. In conversation with a representative of the Associated Press the count said: "You must kindly excuse me from making any extended statement at thla time as to my future course of action. I have not yet had the opportunity to consult all my friends, which I shall do before I reach a final decision as to what definite steps I shall take as to the Figaro and Derodays. However, I had a short consultation with my attorney this afternoon, and it was determined to institute proceedings against the Figaro for libel. That step is certain. "Let me add that my trip to the United States wus most enjoyable and 1 am enchanted with the kindness shown us." MESELIK SEEKS PEACE. SeiMHtitlonal Rnmora a» to Ills Intention* Are Quieted. MARSEILLES, Feb. 24.—Herr Ilg, King Menelik's chief counselor, arrived from Abysslna today. He Is to pass a year in Europe, during which he intends to visit Premier Waldeck-Rousseau and M. Del Casse, minister of foreign affairs. In an interview Herr Ilg said King Menelik's intentions were most pacific, and he desired to live at peace with all neighboring powers. Every frontier touching Italy or Egypt, he declared, had either been settled or was on the way to a friendly arrangement. King Menelik hoped to visit the exposition. The foregoing statement disposes of the sensational stories published in certain newspapers to the effect that Menelik was inclined to take advantage of Great Britain's difficulties in South Africa to make a move toward the Nile. SIA.U THREATENED. An Expedition Preparing to Seise ' Hainan. BERLIN, Feb. 24.—Baron Hesse Wartegg publishes a letter from Singapore in the Cologne Volkszeitung, in which the writer says that an expedition is being prepared in the French Indies for the purpose of seizing Hainan and therewith threatening the Independence of Siam. The baron adds that the move was brought to the attention of Prince Henry of Prussia when the latter was in Bangkok. OFFICERS CASHIERED. Result of Inquiries Into Recent Hevolt of Soudanese. CAIRO, Feb. 24.—As a result of the Investigation by a court of inquiry held at Omdurman, in connection with the recent insubordination of two battalions of Soudanese troops, five Egyptian officers have been cashiered and sent as prisoners to Cairo. KITCHEN TABLE and CABINET COMBINED. *lg. 7788. New ttjk>. Oaa be ■hipped KNOCXKD DOWN. NO DAHttKB OF BBKAKING LSOS IN SHIPMENT. TAK»B giCOND-CLASS FRBIOHT. The ! abOTe features coupled with the many other deslrebU feature* of our New Styl« Kitchen c»l* lnot maS it the best on the market. Top U 27x41 in.. mad* of ben seleoted whit* wood; base and leas are made of ASH, neatly shellaced and finished In antique. Hai two large wm, each with a capacity of So pound*, three drawer* and one bread board; one of the drawers it arranged for knivei, etc HKMBMBKR wi SHIP knocsbd DOWN. No other house lias a table of this kind. We guarantee tbls table the beat In market • 1 AT BEND 97 CBtff«"aDa"we'wfli send tou one subject to examination; yoo can examine it at yonr depot. and U satf^factory pay the agent our speoial prloa, M ; £. lees the I? etats sent wMh order, or tt.oo. If not satisfactory It may be returned and your money will w re. fundsd. T. M. ROBERTS' SUPFLS HOUSE, Minneapolis, Mia*.

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