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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 15, 1905, Page 2, Image 2',
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STRUGGLE ON SEA
BELIEVED AT HAND
St. Petersburg Rumor Says Battle:
Is Already OnReport Js\
St. Petersburg, May 15.A naval ac
tion -within a few days is regarded as
likely in well-informed naval circles.
The Associated Press learns that Ad
miral Kojestvensky and Eear Admiral
Nebogatoff joined forces May 10. There
is reason to believe the united fleet will
proceed northward immediately. No
delay was necessary for the purpose of
coaling or cleaning Ncbo^atoff's ships,
as his division made a stop for this
purpose before entering the straits of
Upon the strength of an untraceable
rumor an evening paper here got out
an extra announcing that a naval battle
had commenced, but the admiralty has
no confirmation of the report, and dis
NEW JAP ARMY LANDED
Big Force Arrives in Korea Ready to
March on Vladivostok.
New York Sun Special Service.
Seoul, May 15,It is rumored here
that within the last few days the Jap
anescbavc landed 30,000 troops at Gen
san and that large quantities of mili
tarv stores have been landed recently
These indications point to an advance
being made shortly on Vladivostok.
General censorship, which of late has
been moie lax, is again being rigidly
OYAMA READY TO STRIKE
He Moves Forces Forward80,000 Rein
Gun-shu Pass, Manchuria, May 15.
Skirmishing continues in the OlOuna
mountain region on the Russian left,
but the fighting is not serious. Calm
continues on the right.
'The Chinese, however, report that
Field Marshal Oyama is directing large
masses of troops from Pa-ko-men to
ward Toun-7ia kou, where a concentra
tion is proceeding, and the river is be
ing bridged bv pontoons. The Liao river
is full of junks which bring up stores
About eightv thousand Japanese re
inforcements have arrived at the front.
The Japanese cavalrv in particular has
been considerably strengthened.
Prisoners say that the Japanese
armies are ready to advance when the
word is given. .,,**_. ,_- t.
During a recent terrible storm which
raged three days, the soldiers, tents and
entrenchments suffered severely.
The Kussian troops are being fitted
out with summer uniforms.
ROSEN IS FOR PEACE
Russian Ambassador Will Aid
Roosevelt to End War.
London, May 15.The Daily Tele
graph's Tokio correspondent says:
Baron Kosen (formerly Russian min
ister to Japan, and who has been_ ap
pointed to succeed Count Cassini as
ambassador to the United States),
.openly belongs to the peace party, and
Jwill assist President Roosevelt his
.efforts for peace. He was aware of
Japan's preparedness for war, but was
unable to stay his government's hands.
RUSS FLEET AT HON-KOHE
I kojestvensky Left Port in Indo-Chinar,
Tokio, May 15.It, is definitely
Jknown that Rear Admiral Rojestven
sky after temporarily leaving Hon
-kohe bay on May 8, re-entered the bay
and continues at anchor there.
Detailed confirmatory information
'concerning "Vice Admiral Rojestven
sky's use of Indo-Chinese waters has
'reached the Japanese government from
*a variety of sources, both official and
A high Japanese official has sketched
.for the Associated Press the important
(movements of the Russian fleets in vio
lation of neutrality. He said:
i The governor of Indo-China officially re
ported that the Russian fleet had departed
from Kamrahn bay on April 22, but on
\pril 23 there returned to the bay one
Jjruiser, two torpedo boats and fifteen
:ransports of the Russian fleet
On April 24 the entire Russian fleet
^B epoj PUB -"e uqu-oaui'EX pja}U9-9j
"anchor until April 26, when the majority
of the warships sailed, leaving behind
fou converted cruisers and one torpedo
boat destroyer. These vessels took on
supplies of coal and provisions.
On April 26, toward evening, these ves
sels stopped and examined the German
.'steamer I^oosok and the Norwegian steam
"er Providence, which pased outside of the
On April 27 more than thirty Russian
'vessels were anchored at Hon-kohe, and
I at 5 o'clock in the afternoon they stopped
No More Coal for Saigon.
The government has prohibited the
exportation of coal to Saigon. The
embargo is to continue so long as the
Russian fleet is in Indo-Chinese waters.
i Japanese Boat Launched.
The first-class torpedoboat destroyer
Hatsashimo was successfully launched
||i yesterday at Yokusuka.
jBLACK POPE NEAR
I DEATH IN ROME
Father Martin Doomed, and
Father Meyer of St. Louis May
I Succeed Him.
Washington, Ma 15.News
Father Luis Martin1,y
superior generathat of
"5 the Jesuits, known in the Catholic
church as the "black pope," is dying
4 from a virulent form or tumor, has
S" I aroused a deal of speculation as to his
I possible successor. It is regarded as
!v-r probable here today that Father Martin
4 will be succeeded by Father Meyer,
has served a
of the or
",s de in St. Louiss He wa presiden
also of Jesuit
FLAUNT RED FLAG
Chicagothe and Detroit. Meye
TIAH lived iin "Rome for tho nastwelv 9 has lived Rome for the pastt twelve
years in the same, house as the superior
general, atfd has been regarded as his
&i It is not known as yet where the and~organized the present uprising.
meeting of the Jesuit delegates will be 1 ^_
rheld after Father Martin's death. It.-,
is generally believed, however, that it*Q \W
I will take place in Borne. America's TJest 10c Cigar.
StapyardJ^Em- Petersburg,. W m
ployees Create Disturbance
Troops Are Galled Out.
St. Petersburg, May 15.There was a
serious disturbance tliis afternoon at the
Nevsky shipyard in the Schulseberg
causeway, on the left bank of the Neva,
above St. Petersburg.
The Chevalier guards have just left
their barracks on Horse Guard boule
vard at'a gallop.
The Associated Press was informed by
telephone that the men avthe shipyards
walked out in a body, carrying red flags
and singing revolutionary songs.
When a representative of the Asso
ciated Press arrived at the scene pickets
were posted about the works but all
was quiet'. A detachment of Cossacks
had broken up the demonstration and
dispersed the workmen without dif
Some American submarine boats are
being constructed in the Nevsky ship
MAY DAY WAS QUIET
Sunday Demonstration a FiascoCon
servative Liberals Hopeful.
St. Petersburg, May 15:With the
Russian May Day happily passed with
out general disorders, the authorities
breathe easier, and aro inclined to re
gard the danger of a really serious in
teiior crisis as over.
Doubtless sporadic disorders will
continue, but the plans of the social
democrats and social revolutionists to
produce disaffection among the troops
and co-ordinate peasant and ^work
men's movements for the creation of a
state of general anarchy have signally
Disturbance at Kishinef. _.,
The only place whence acute disor
der was reported yesterday was Kishi-
nef,' and that was in no sense attrib
utable to the revolutionists. Appar
ently a crowd of soldiers off duty got
out of hand, pillaged shops and even
government buildings, and created a
reign of terror among the inhabitants
until surrounded and arrested by their
Minor disorders are reported at Re
val European Russia). Dispatches
from Kazan, Tiflis, Saratoff, Cronstadt,
Rostov-on Don, Kieff, Vologda, Tomsk
and other cities say the workmen ob
seived the clay as a holiday, that the
shops were closed, and that quiet was
The social democrats and revolution
ists last night issued a manifesto at
tributing their inability to carry out
the program to the overwhelming force
of military. The leaders were so con
fident of success that they prepared a
number of informal hospitals or band
aging stations in the neighborhood of
the advertised meetings places to ren
der first aid to the victims of the ex
Gopon Said Wait.
Part of the onus of their failure
rests upon Father Gopon, who sent a
message from abroad to the leaders of
his old organization saying:
"Do nothing until I return."
It is now evident that while the social
democrats and social revolutionists
made a lot of noise, they had neither
organization nor real leadership behind
them. Even the terrorists held aloof
while waiting for bigger game. These
two parties, which already have for
feited the sympathy of the major por
tion of the liberals, now stand discred
ited by their failure with the working
lower classes generally.
Workmen Refused to Strike.
*and examined the British steamer Stettin, |by a general amelioration of the condi
tion of the Jews, touching particularly
the rights of change of residence on
which the committee of ministers is
now earnestly laboring.
which was parsing.
According to the French official report,
*Vice Admhal Rojestvenskv promised Ad
finiral de Jonquieres he would leave Hon
Skohe May 1 The Russian fleet was still
fat Hon-kohe on May 8. The latest ad
ices report the presence at Hon-kohe on
May 12 of seven Russian warships, five
rruisers, seven torpedo-boat destroyers
and two converted cruisers.
4 Since the advent of the Russian fleet
the east, Saigon has become a basis
for military supplies for Vice Admiral Ro
il jestvenskv's fleet. The number of vessels
I furnishinsf supplies to the Russians is so
great that those which were anchored at
Saigon May 5 were countable by tens.
The attempt to retrieve their lost
prestige in St. Petersburg by proclaim
ing a general strike for today has also
broken down, the workmen refusing to
follow their leadership.
A period of calm is now likely to
supervine in which the intelligent ele
ments of reform which are not in sym
pathy with violence will devote them
selves, as they are doing, to discussing
and elaborating ideas of the form which
the promised popular representation
should take and to bringing rational
pressure to bear on the government to
meet their views.
Expect Reform from Above.
Everything now depends on. Vice Ad
miral Kojestvensky, but cool observers
are more and more ^convinced that the
reforms of the Eussian state, like all
their predecessors, will come from above
and not from below. The people are
not ripe for physical revolution.
In the meantime, reforms in all direc
tions are being worked out, altho the
liberals are too impatient to appre
ciate properly the great changes which
are gradually being effected.
Poles May Buy Land.
The repeal of the law prohibiting
Poles from buying land will be followed
New Elevator to Women's Floor
At the Plymouth Corner entrance.
WOOD IN BLOODY
FIGHT WITH MOROS
American General Inflicts Loss of
300 on Outlaw Chief in
Manila, May 15.Fierce fighting
has been going on the last two weeks
on the island of Jolo between the out
law Moro chief Pala, with 600 well
armed followers, and troops under the
personal command of ^Major General
Pala's losses thus far ar& .300 lulled,
while those of General Wood are seven
killed and nineteen wounded.
Pala and his remaining followers, in
accordance with Moro traditions, pre
fer death to capture.
Surrounded in Swamp.
General Wood with detachments
from the Fourteenth cavalry, the Sev
enteenth, the Twenty-second, the
Twenty-third- -infantry and constabu
lary scouts, has driven Pala and his
followers into a swamp, which has
Pala was a noted slave trader and
warrior when the Americans occupied
the islands. Later he escaped with his
followers to the island of Pula Sekar,
One of Pala's leaders deserted and
took refuge in the British settlement
at Lahad. Pala, discovering his where
abouts, landed with a following and
demanded, of the British magistrate
that he turn the deserter over to him.
The demand was not complied with,
and Pala ordered a massacre. Twen
ty-five persons, including several Brit
ish, "were killed.
Pala escaped t__ the island of Jolo
BOGUS EMPRESS s
Boston Natives of Sunny Italy
Swindled by Alleged Au$-,
Boston, May 15A woman who
claimed to be Carlotta, the wife of
Maximilian, formerly emperor of Mexi
co, and brother of Francis Joseph, pres
ent emperor of Austria, has, according
to the Herald, left the city after secur
ing some $40,000 from members of the
Italian colony on the pretense that she
was the rightful claimant of the Aus
trian throne. The Herald says:
She is being sought by over one hun
died residents of the North End district,
who for almost eight years have Ween
paying her money to enable her, as they
supposed, to gam possession of the Aus
trian throne, upon which event taking
place she promised that those who helped
her would be made ministers and noble
men and be given vast estates.
Would Be a Duchess.
One woman, the wife of a. prominent
Italian, gave her $3,000 on the promise
that she should be a duchess. An organ
grinder contributed a few hundred dol
lars, all his savings, on the understanding
that he should be made^comt musician.
Hundreds contributed tens and hundreds
on similar assurances.
Many Italian residents secretly visited
her at her royal headquarters, a hand
somely furnished room in a dwelling-house
on the corner of two South End streets,
where the pseudo empress sat on an im
posing throne, resplendent In red cloth and
tinsel, and graciously allowed them to
kiss her hand on the occasions on which
they brought her tributes of money. At
effch Bide of the throne stood courtiers
and a bodyguard who clanked stage
Mysterious secrets such as would over
throw the present Austrian ruler were
credited to this woman. When she ap
peared In Boston eight years ago it was
mysteriously whispered among the few
in the North End that Carlotta, sister-in
law of Emperor Francis Joseph, was in
Boston in disguise, having escaped from
Brussels, where she had for many years
been confined in an asylum.
Italians are fairly familiar with Aus
trian history, and when they were told
that Carlotta had come here to collect a
few faithful followers on whom she could
rely, and enough money to return to
Austria and use in connection with her
all-powerful secrets, and that those who
aided her would bask, when she gained the
throne, in her royal favor, they believed
their fortunes were made.
Dashing Young Courtiers.
Carlotta's aides in this vast enterprise
were a number of select and dashing
young men of various nationalities, among
whom was one Moriarity, who represented
himself to be Crown Prince Rudolph, the
eldest son of Emperor Francis Joseph,
who in January, 1889, shot himself.
Recently the Italians were getting sus
picious and began to hint openly that
Carlotta and the henchmen were de
laying matters. Recent visits to the
throne-room disclosed that the woman
A FINE BUILDING
Syndicate Block Heavily Dam-
agedLoss to Tenants and
Others Is $40,000.
Special The Journal.
Marshall, Minn., May 15.ParsOns'
two-story, double-store building in the
Syndicate block, one of the best stores
in the city, was gutted by fire early
this morning, with a total loss to Boise
& Co. 's stock of general merchandise,
occupying the first floor, the Masonic
lodge, chapter and commandery furnish
ings and equipment on the second floor,
and Dr. whitmore 's dental offices. This,
with the damage by smoke and water to
the adjoining buildings and stocks, ap
proximates a loss of $40,000, three
fourths covered by insurance.
The fire originated in the basement
from some unknown cause. The de
partment struggled for three hours
amid dense smokd and flame in an effort
to confine the fhe to the Parsons' build
ing. The adjoining buildings were
The building was built in 1877, and
for several years was occupied by Par
sons Bros. It is now owned by Mrs.
E, D. Parsons of Oconomowoe, and
was valued at $12,000. The damage
to it is over one-half, with insurance of
$10,00v 0 i the Milwaukee &
^v,v ^n tur munaun.e mrouauiii
store. Their stock was estimated at'
Pennsylvania and Home.
The Masonic bodies burWed out less
than three years ago in the Baldwin
fire, and had finely-furnished apart, it
ments, elaborate paraphernalia and uni
forms. Their present loss i practi
cally covered with $5,600 in the Fire
man 's Fund and German of Freeport.
Dr. Whitmore saved his instruments
and has $500 loss on furnishings, in
The damage to the stocks in adjoin
ing buildings was as follows, all cov
ered by insurance: Wilson Mercantile V$e
merchan'dise, $500 M. E. Mathews,
building, $100, uninsured Dr. Hard,
$100 Thompson's cigar factory and
Surveyor Hawkins, $50 each T. J.
Baldwin, engine, electrical appliances
and safe the Parsons' building,
DAVIS IS DEAD
the Bostonians, Is Sud
unconscious, from which condition1
Tl& MINNEAPOLIS TOUKNAE
YACHTS READY FOR
^SQUALLS OB CALM
Competitors Lined Up for Start
of the Kaiser's Ocean
New York Sun Special Service.
New York, May 15.In a blanket of fog
as thick as sauerkraut the schooners which aie
to take part in the great international race
across the Atlantic lay idly at their anchors
jesterday. They could not even preen their
liluinuge or try their gloat wings,-for too wind
lay flat on rivers and ba^s, and beyond the
Hook it seemed as tho the entire cotton crop
wa*. rolling tip from the southern states.
In the opinion of old yachtsmen, this race
will be the greatest in the history of jachtlng.
Three of the most powerful nations of the
world aie represented. They are Germany,
England and America. Nothing like it has ever
been known before, and the wonder of this
wild drive across the thousand-league levels
between the Hook and the Lizard will exist
when the memory of the America's cup races
has became dim and nebulous..
A Sailors' Race.
There will be no coming inside a snug har
bor shelter when the racers once start. It will
be pile on, hold on, reef, tack and plunge day
by day from dawn to dusk and from dusk to
dawn again until the goal is won. It will be
a deep-sea sailors.' race, a big wind-Jammer's
race and an emperor's race, with a pretty fair
chance of the blessed ol&s mug going to the
emperor's subjects at the finish. For that black
seawolf, Hambuig, looks like a winner from
her thick, stubby bowsprit to her mastcaps.
As a natural consequence of .the great vari
ety of racers entered for this event, the opinions
of experts differ as to the final result. The
little Fleur de Lis, while holding the sympathy
of all, would seem to have very little chance
of winning. She is stanch and can hold up
under a tremendous blow, but she is scarcely
speedy enough to hold her own With the other
flyers. The Ailsa eats a head wind and so
does her countryman, the Atlantic. But the
latter can wallow faster thru a heavy sea thtfn
the more slender. Ailsa.
Hamburg Is Dangerous.
The Thistle, Captain Tod's bonny craft, is a
wizard at reaching In stiff bieezes and so Is
the big Valhalla. The Sunbeam Is weatherly
and true, but she is looked upon more as a
houseboat than a racer. The Hamburg Is dan
gerous in anything from catspaws to hurri
canes, and as she rides today she looks the
winner. Moderate weather will help the Uto
wana's chances amazingly, and she is good on
the reach. The Endjinion is a dangerous boat
and should finish np ,among the leaders with
any kind of running weather.
The long gruelling contest before the boats
means wear and tear which It Is hard for any
one who has not crossed the ocean under sail
to appreciate. But each and every one is
thoroly preparing for it In every spare locker
and down on the hold bottom are being stowed
row after row of spare sails There are heaps
of halyards already fitted and spliced, and ropes
and marlin which if stretched out would reach
for miles. Hemp, manlla and cotton ropes, many
of them entwined with tar, have been made
ready for seizings, hitches and bends to he
turned into mouslngs for and flashing eyes,
rackings, sheepshanks, catspaws and a hundred
and one uses on shipboard In fact, every
thing for two objects, speed and safety, is
Taking Small Boats.
All the yachts have taken precautions as to
small boats The Atlantic and Endymion have
each been supplied with RIT doiies to carry on
their decks, and the Hamburg has four col
lapsible lifeboats. On the Thistle are two
twenty-seven-foot gigs and 'two smaller ones.
AH four aie nonslnkable lifeboats. The Fleur
de Lis has two gigs.-,-.
Big Eussian Wrestler Hurrying
Back to New York for
New York Sun Special Service.^
St. Louis, May 15.George Hackenschrmdt,
champion, wrestler of the world, ha? typhoid
fever. He has canceled' his engagements and
started for New Yoik today on a fast train.
New Yjork Sun Speeial Service.
Memphis, Tenn., May 15 In the opinion of
Jean Wenman, now a resident of this city,
Wrestler Hackenschmldt, the -Russian lion who
recently disposed of Tom Jenkins in New York
city, would have proved an easy proposition for
"Yousoff the original Terrible Turk who ivas
drowned in the sinking of the French liner
several years ago off the Newfoundland coast
Wenman claims to have been aboard of the
liner at the time of the disaster, and tells a
story which, if true, may enlighten the sport
ing fraternity on tho death of Yousoff. Ac
cording to Wenman, Yonsoff came to his death
from a blow delivered by a sailor with an otfr.
The monster Turk savs Wenman, had jumped
overboard when the ship commenced to sink
and swam to a lifeboat containing Wenman and
others Yousoff was about to climb in, but the
occupants of the boat, feaiful of being cap
sized by the tiemendous weight, refused, and a
terrible blow which landed on Yousoff's skull
knocked him senseless. He sank and Wenman
claims that he hat, never seen the true story
of the Terrible Turk's death in print.
Phoen'ix, North America, Northwesterln, ibition at Donaldson's Glass Block,
National, Aetna, an'd Williamsburg.
Eoise & Co. had been in business here
but six weeks, coming from Willmar,
and establishing a new department? ?T*8-greatest
On Exhibition at Picture Department,
Fourth Floor, Donaldson's Glass
"The Blacksmith," the famous paint-
Hubert C. ]}elorme, now on ex-
has been viewed by scores of interested
men and women since morning.
The paintingt is one ofnthe treasures of
artis died te years ago, anf
$25,000, and is a total loss, with $10,000 terpiece *n drawing and color and poetic
insurance in the Citizens of Mankato,'
the German National, the Glen'3 Falls, IBalbrait$o0,000.
Singer Lonp a Favorite as One Of i over his task his face and bare arms
are illumined with tftp-firebsrht from the
fore-p. Thus has the artist chosen a
baffling combination of lights and
treated them with the utmost boldness
A cordial invitation is extended to all
to view this wonderful masterpiece.
Chicago, May 15.Jessie Bartlett
Davis, the actress, died suddenly at Jier
home in this city yesterday. The cause
of her death was heart disease produced I The Famous "North Star Limited"
by nephritis. She was taken ill on Fri- Leaves Minneapolis dailv at 7:45 p.m.
day, and on Saturday morning became for Chicago via the
legacy to art was this mas-
The wor is
AT RATE MAKING
Head of Chamber Says Grain
Shippers Want Roads to Re
By W. W. Jermane.
an i val
at The seems
nng, but one who has seen the
mar velous picture is easily convinced of
ty and itsjdistinguished place in
the art world. The hand which drew
and colored and the mind which con
ceived "The Blacksmith" were en
dowed with genius. At first the picture
appeals because of its wonderful real
ism, the settling of the toil-cumbered
shop, with the irons scattered about,
the anvil in the center and the forge
glowinnge hotly. Thein is oneface struckf with
company, general merchandise, $1,000 blacksmith, the earnestness of his ex-
J. N. Barkee, $1,000 Gits & Co., general
Passionotwithstanding tmle Ge
drawing the the
and the dignit of hi atti-
to have stampedhivs his brow with
of drudgerytreatment Th arms subject on as a tribute
the worker are splendidly done, their
muscles and cords not only perfectly
drawn, but ?eemina to express the most
subtle meaning of labor.
But the most marvelous effect the ar
tist has obtained in his picture is rn the
natural and artificial lights. The sun
light streams in behind the worker in
dazzlina: richness, lifting the shadows
from the anvil, and the pile of horse
shoes in a corner and the heavv chains
lying about. As the blacksmith bends
she Loui E. Soli train of
never recovered. |Compartment Sleepers, Buffet Library
Mrs. Davis first became prominent Car, Dining and free reclining Chair
when she was connected with the Bos- cars. Call on J. G. Eickel, City Ticket
tonians. Her first role on the stage was
in "Pinafore.'* After being connect
ed with the Bostonians for ten years,
Mrs. Dayis severed her connection with
that organization in 1901, when she en
tered vaudeville. Her last engagement
in opera was with the Francis Wilson
company in "Erminie" last year.
Mrs. Davis. was the wife s Will *J.
Agent, 424 -Nicollet Ave.
Davis, the theatrical manager of this ileges granted. Call -on J. G. Rickelj
city. She was 46 years old. City Ticket Agent', 424 Nicollet Ave.
Washington, May 15.E. S. Wood
worth, president of the Minneapolis
Chamber of Commerce, testified before
the senate interstate commerce cimmit
tee today in opposition to the Esch
Townsend bill or any other bill giving1
the government the ratemaking power.
Among other things he said: I voice
the sentiment among the grain shippers
in, my city when I say that we want the
ratemakinc power left in the hands of
the railroads. We find the present laws
HAS FAITH IN
The Minneapolis & St. Louis E. R.
has on sale round trip excursion tickets
at one fare plus two dollars to points
in the West. South and Sonthwest.
Final return limit twentv-one davs from
date of sale. Liberat stop-over priv-
CITY VETERINARIAN KEYS TALKS
OF THE WORK.
Says that He Thinks the Dairymen
Are Mistaken When They Say that
Cows Killed Last Week Were Not
Suffering From TuberculosisWork
Will Go On.
"Almost as many cattle have been
tested for tuberculosis in Minneapolis
as in the entire United States, outside
of this citv. That should convince al
most anyone that the health officers
of this city know a little about the
subject,'' declared Dr. A. A. Keys,
city veterinarian, in discjussing the op
position of the Minneapolis Dairy?
men's association to the cattle inspec-'
tion of the health department. The
association has appointed Dr. C. C. Ly
ford, as expert, to represent it when
cattle are killed after being con
demned by the tuberculin test. He
does not represent the association on
the state livestock sanitary board, as
has been stated.
According to the report from the as
sociation's meeting of Saturday evefaf
ing the dairymen have a laugh" on
the state board for having killed many
"perfectly healthy^' cattle after the
use of tuberculin as a means of de
tecting tuberculosis. It is announced
that the association has discovered
that one-fifth of the animals con
demned by the state board are "per
fectly healthy," this statement being
based on the supposed fact that two
cai casses of the ten cows killed last
week did not show tubercular lesions.
Examination Was Hasty.
I want to set the dairymen and the*,
public right on this particular inspec
tion and correct some misstatements,"'
says Dr. Keys. "Instead of ten cattle
there were sixty-three condemned, and
these were all killed one day last week
at South St. Paul by the inspectors of
the United States bureau of animal in
dustry. Of these forty-two were owned
by Riedell & Nelson and twenty-one by
D. D. Therres, both herds being located
at Fridley. One cow in the Riedell &
Nelson herd and one in the Therrejs
herd did not show tubercular lesions at
the post-mortem examination. This
does not prove that the disease did not
exist. On the contrary, the chances are
that both animals were diseased. The
examination was naturally a hurried
one and the inspectors relied only on
their eyesight. They examineid the
lungs, the lacteal and other pfpmitienf
glands, but the tuberejes might hav'e!
been in the spinal cord, or in sonue
of the minor glands or tissues of the
flesh. The lesions are undoubtedly*
there, tho it might take a microscopic
examination to reveal them. It can
not be said that anv animal was per
fectly healthy until a scientific micro
scopic examination has been made.
"In four years and four months
Minneapolis officials have tested 25,000
cattle with tuberculin and of this num
ber we have condemned about 1,500.
In only four of the 1,500 no" traces of
tuberculosis were found. altho the
chances are that all four were dis
eased. The United States bureau of
animal industry holds the tuberculin
test to be practically infallible, and so
do all authorities.
"We shall continue the work here, in
spite of all opposition. We have con
demned twenty-two more cows in the
Riedell & Nelson herd and these will
be killed at once. A representative of
the dairymen or anyone else will be free
to watch the post-mortem examina-
Dr. Corbett's Opinion.
Dr. J. Frank Corbett, city bacteriol
ogist, corroborates Dr. Keys in the
statement that the government officials
approve^ of the tuberculin test and Te
gard it as practically infallible. Ac
cording to government reports, 15 per
cent of all cows which have reacted
from the tuberculin test are capaCle
of producing tuberculosis. This consti
tutes a serious state of affairs.
The dairymen are also -agitating se
vere inspection for dairies^-which ship
milk to the city by rail. Milk Inspec
tor W. D. McCall says that they will
have the heartiest co-oreration from
the health department. The local offi
cers bad the matter ouite well in hand
Until interfered with bv the state board
of health, which at that timB had itrris
diction over animal diseases. The law
is not as effective as jnieht be desired,
but the outside dairies will be brought
in line as rapidly &s possible^ *t
*m GOPHER TEAM SHUT OUT.
Special to The Journal.
Chippewa Falls. Wis.. May 15.The
Chlppewayv Gotsians defeated
JUto 1 on punday. two years'^
FREE BUREAU IS
STATE WILL OPEN OFFICES
Labor Commissioner Decides to Estab
lish Free Employment Agency In the
City, Free Offices Being Provided by
Commercial Club Local Railroad
Man Added to Department Force.
The state free employment bureau is
to be located in Minneapolis.
W. H. Williams, state labor commis-
adequate and nothing else is needed but' sioner, who returned to the capitoj to-
co-operation of shippers with the roads
in enforcing laws.
We suffer from no oppression we
have never had to appeal to the com
mission or the courts, and we want no
A distance tariff would result in
chaos. If it were not for the present
day from Chicago, says the question is
now definitely settled.
The bureau will be established as soon
as satisfactory quarters can be secured
to begin business June 1, and Louis
Levy of Minneapolis, at present a fac
tory inspector, will be. in charge. He
will be assisted by Mrs. Holmes of Min-
long-distance rates into St. Paul we neapolis, who did considerable campaign
should not be able to make a market
for Pacific coast wheat, lumber and
coal. But for these rates, the coal fields
could not exist, because local demand
does not support them, and besides that,
we would have to import Canadian
wheat, lumber and coal."
Piper Is a Witness.
George F. Piper, vice president of the
Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce,
who followed Mr. Woodworth, makes
one-nft of all linseed oil made in this
country. He also opposed the Esch-t
Townsend bill, saying in part:
I speak as an individual, and I
want to say that the merchants and
shippers in Minneapolis want not nevs
legislation. We fin*d the present laws
sufficient if they are enforced. We
have rebates, no discriminations, and
no unreasonable rates.
"Minneapolis is the greatest grain
shipping point in this country, and the
shippers there are satisfied with the
laws an'd rates. I want to add that our
Chamber of Commerce has taken action
that has resulted in the equitable ad
justment of rates from the grain fields
to Minneapolis, Milwaukee, Duluth and
Chicago, so that Minneapolis does not
enjoy advantages in anyway unfair to
those other cities."
speaking for Governor Johnson. She
will superintend the women's depart
P. W. Murray of Minneapolis, resid
ing at 1416 Dupont avenue N, will suc
ceed Mr. Levy as a state factory in
spector and will devote his time to the
For the benefit of St. Paul people, a
duplicate set of the employment bureau
books will be kept in the labor bureau
offices at the capitol, in charge of Depu
ty Labor Commissioner Lynch.
There are several locations in view in
Minneapolis for the labor bureau. The
Minneapolis Commercial club will fur
nish the rooms, which will be three in
number, and pay the rent. A free lo
cation has been offered in the court
house, but is not considered sufficiently
Offices which are thought suitable
are located in buildings at Fourth street
and First avenue S, Third street and
Nicollet and Fourth and Nicollet.
POINTERS I N ILLINOIS
Railroad Commissioners Attending the
Hearing in Springfield.
The state railroad and warehouse
commission has gone to Springfield, 111.
The railroad commissioners of that
state have a rate hearing now in prog
ress similar to the one being inaugu
rated in this state, and the Minnesota
commissioners are in attendance to se
cure pointers for the home investiga
J*f Slater Buys Range Whisky.
*-^E. Kv -Slater, state dairy and food
commissioner, has returnea from a trip
to Duluth- and iron range towns. He
brought back with him a number of
samples of whisky for analysis and
Btarted a prosecution against a Hibbing
hotelkeeper for illegally using oleo on
his table for butter.
Sends for Marteson.
Governor John A. Johnson today
made a request on the governor of Mon
tana for requisition for Fred Marteson,
now in custody at Great Falls and
wanted in Minneapolis for grand lar
ceny. URGING A JEW TO
The Republican Leaders, Among
Whom Roosevelt Is Named,
New York Sun Special Service.
New York, May 15.Altho former
Governor Odell, chairman of the repub
lican state committee, is not due from
Europe until June 19, his lieutenants
are already at work preparing for the
local campaign against Tammany, of
which he will have absolute control.
AH of the leaders of opposing republi
can factions have agreed to sidetrack
their grievances against the state boss
to permit him to make an effort to carry
the city for the republicans.
Republican leaders have known for a
longtime that it was the wish of Presi
dent, Roosevelt that a of high
standing should be1
honoredJew with the re
publican nomination for mayor. Mr.
Odell iB in thoro accord with this view.
The president is represented by republi
can leaders as being desirous of show
ing his gratitude to the Jewish voters
of New York city for their support last
The most-talked-of man today as pas
sessing the most potent qualities is
Louis Stern, the dry goods merchant.
Mr. Stern, who is president of the Re
publican club, enjoys the personal
friendship of President Roosevelt,
Chairman Qdell, Governor Higgins,
Frank S. Black, Timothy L. Woodruff
and other leaders of consequence.
BOWEN HAS PAPERS
IN LOOMIS DISPUTE
Washington, May 15.Secretary
Taft today handed Mr. Bowen a copy
of the charges which Mr. Loomis, as
sistant secretary of state, had filed, al
leging that the retiring minister at Car
acas had inspired the publication of
charges against Loomis, and also a copy
of the latter's reply to the charges. Mr.
Bowen wi\l prepare a supplementary
Mr. Bowen first called at the White
House, wherp he was received by the
president, -with whom he had a few
minutes conversation, and at the presi
dent's suggestion, subsequently called
upon Secretary Taft
LIFE LOST IN A FIRE
AT KENOSHA, WISCONSIN
Kenosha, Wis., May 15.The Calk
ins block was destroyed by fire today,
entailing a loss of $30,000, partly cov
ered by insurance.
John Smith, 16 years old, a painter's
apprentice, lost his life. The postof
fice was in the burned building and
one of the postoffice, employees was
overcome by smoke while trying to
The fiTe started from an explosion
in the basement, while young Smith
,was refilling a bucket with paint.
The postqffice and the Joseph A.
Pitts company, ^.dealers in points and
oils, occupied the building.
HANGS AND SHOOTS SELF
Springfield, Minn., Youth Kills Himself on
Anniversary of Brother's Suicide.
Social to The Journal.
Springfield, Minn.. ^Slay IS-George
Kasefprth: aged 21, committed suicide at
10:50 a-m. Sunday, by hanging and bh.jot
ing himself/ He had peer* ill three years
of a nePVous trouble^t 'A-n elder brother I
team by a scor committed' suicide IfVfKe same manner
Sarsaparilla enjoys the dis
tinction of being t*he great**
est* curative and preventive
medicine the world has ever
known. It is an all-round
medicine, producing its un
equalled effects by purify*
ing, vitalizing and enriching
the blood on which the
organ, bone and tissue de
pend. Accept no substi
tute for Hood's, but in
sist on having Hood's
AND ONLY HOOD'S.
We have left from last summer
126 pairs of Vici Kid strap and
bow slippers in young ladies'
sizes 2% to 5, which we sold at
98c. We want to clean these out
quickly now, so have AA.
marked them, pair OvV
See our Young Ladies' Oxfords,
at $1.10, $1.48 and $1.98.
FAGDLTT TAKES IT DP
TREATMENT OF 1905 GOPHER ED-
ITOR DECIDED AT MEETING
THIS AFTERNOON, ON COMMIT
Whether or not Edward C. O'Brien,
managing .editor of the 1905 Gopher,
will graduate with the senior class at
the university was to be determined
at a faculty meeting called for thii
afternoon. The report of the commit
tee on student affairs which has been
examining the O'Brien case was to be
made and altho the members of the
committee refuse to divulge the^ con
tents of the report it is understood
that O'Brien will be held responsible
for a certain amount of the Gopher de
ficit, and the committee will recom
mend that he 'be allowed to graduate.
Former Debaters Bana.net.
The Forensic Honor league at the
university, an organization limited to
men who have won honor for Minne*
sota in intercollegiate debate or ora
tory, held its annual banquet at the
Nicollet hotel Saturday evening. A
series of toasts were responded to by
members of the league and members ol
the university faculty.
The following officers for the yea*
were selected: Gustav Loevinger, pres
ident Irving Churchill, vice president!
Bernard Robinson, secretary Theo
dore Christianson, treasurer.
Hawkeye Solons Drop In.
Senator W. P. Whipple of Vinton,
Iowa, and four members of the Iowa
legislature paid a visit to the univer
sity this morning. The Iowa solons
are members of a committee appointed
by the legislature to investigate the
board of control system in Minnesota,
and a list of questions in regard to the
connection of the university with the
board was presented to President
Summer School Session.
The university summer school will
be held this year from June 20 to Aug.
2. Altho the summer school is prima
rily for the teachers of the state,
courses at which university students
mav take up some of the university
subjects will be maintained in connec
tion with the pedagogical work.
Tennis Tourney On.
The second round of the university
tennis tournament was begun this
morning, and it is expected, that all
the matches in the round will be fin
ished today. The matches are being
played on the old courts back of the
ST. PAUL PARK ROBBERY
Safe in Postoffice and Store Building
Blown $70 Missing.
Special to The Journal.
Stillwater, Minn., May 15.The post
office and general tore of J. M.
Trickey at St. Paul Park, was entered
bv burglars last night, who blew open
the safe and stole $70. Two strangers
are suspected, but have not been ar-
George F. Johnson, register of deedv
of Spink county. South Dakota, aa
Miss Ida Hoy of Eau Claire, were mar
ried here today.
Edwin Bloomer has offered wnat 11
known as the old Jackman farm to tb
state as a site for new prison buildings.
It consists of 120 acres, just sonthwest
of the city limits.
George Keefe and Ernest Thompson
are in jail charged with stealing 4
quantity of sacks of C. E. JDahlin.
ACCIDENT ON THE SOO
Mixed Train Derailed Near Hawkins, Wis.
Special to The Journal.
Hawkins, Wis., May 15.Wha\ might be
termed a fortunate wreck occurred on the
Soo line Saturday. The west-bound mixed
train coming from Rhinelander was de
railed near Hawkins, demolishing six box
cars and the mail car. The second-class
coach was overturned and the passengers
badly shaken up. Chris Loken, ticketed
for Everitt, Wash., sustained a painful
bruise on the head which may prove
serious. C. A. Acker, mail clerk, was
badly bruised on the leg. The wreck
caused eight hours' delay of trains.
Uric Acid in Coffee causes,
%W*3M^ 10 days instead,.
Note the change.