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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 22, 1905, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1905-05-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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OGLE- MAY SOON
BE IN DORAJfflE
Evidence Is Piling Up Against the
Self-Confessed Forgerjrf^f
{iam
ronounce
forged
}j"
i\Iankato.
Special to The Journal.
Mankato, Minn., May 22.A confer
ence is being held this afternoon by
George D. Eggabroad, representing the
relatives of Judge John B. Oglef the
confessed forger Hughes Brothers, rep
resenting Thomas O. Jones, and County
Attorney Wilson, with a view to effect
ing a settlement.
In case no agreement can be reached
Mr. Jones' attorneys will have a war
rant served for the arrest of Ogle.
Notes in the possession of Jones are
forgeries, as follows: "Wil
Schwanenberg, $1,000: W. A. Sny
der, $150 Jesse Shepard. $275 A. Lind
holm, $185 George Simmons, $160
Cynthia C. Davis, $200. These notes
were given.to Jones for money which
he had placed with Ogle to be loaned.
In addition, two mortgages for $800,
one given by George W. Bunce of Man
kato to Nellie G. Gilbert of Hennepin
county and assigned .fto Thomas O.
Jones, are under .suspicion. The first
note was assigned in Mayt 1000, and in
June of the same year an identical note
and mortgage were given the First Na
tional bank of, this city. One is a
forgery and a lawsuit will follow.
Mankato Shocked.
A dispatch to The Journal told
on Saturday of the" attempted sui
cide by drinking laudamim' of John
B. Ogle, former special judge of. the
municipal court. It was known that he
was heavily in debt and his act was at
tributed to despondency over his finan
cial embarrassments. The general pub
lic had no suspicion of anything worse.
But later sensational revelations were
to shock the entire city. George Ogle
of Chicago, a brother of the judge, was
summoned to Mankato, and to him the
desperate man confessed that he was a
forger and had attempted his life be
cause of the certainty of exposure.
Judge Ogle has .for years handled
End loaned money of certain clients.
Under pressure he admitted that he had
iven Thomas O. Jones of this city
notes in return for $7,000 placed
in his hands by Mr. Jones to be loaned
on good security as opportunity offered.'
Mr. Jones had given him from time to
time $9,000 to be loaned out, and only
one of the notes held by Jones is known
to be genuine. This one is for $600 and
was given by Ogle himself recently.
The remainder of the money was ob
tained in -1902 and 1903, and some of
the notes have been shown to be for
geries.
Widows Lose.
Judge Ogle also handled the surplus
money of seveval widows and has had
$5,000 of his wife's money. He is in
debted to Mankato banks to the extent
of $5,600 and owes, a bank at Winne
bago. Most of these. institutions claim,
to be protected. His debts and for*,
fncomemount
feries up to about $20,000. His
was small and his statement
that he used the money of his clients
to keep up his household expenses is
generally believed.
Last spring Ogle ran for municipal
judge, but was defeated in a campaign
that he says cost him $1,600. He lived
well and kept an automobile. He was
treasurer of the Methodist church, but
his accounts with it are said to be
straight.
Ogle Leaves Oity.
Ogle left the pity Saturday in Com
pany with his^J^ptJier. andrikthpugh
to have, gone to Chicago.' Jones has
taken legal adfiriper $# may.fsk^or
New Elevator to Women's Floor
At the Plymouth..Corner entrance.
a
warrant.
County Attorney Wilson-'-says that all
claims against Ogle will be paid George
D. Eygabroad, a wealthy Winnebago
City man, is Ogle's brother-in-law and
is icoing over the books.
Some years ago Ogle created a sen
sation .by leaving the city at the same
time his'handsome stenographer did, but
he returned some months later and his
life since' has been above reproach, and
none suspected that all was.not right.
His wife is prostrated by his disgrace.
ONGE RIGH, NOW POOR,
IN HOME SHE FOUNDED
Naw York Sun Special Service.
San Francisco, May 22.Mrs. Marie
de Wolf, for fifty years a prominent
worker in charitable organizations of
this city, is about to enter the home of
the San Francisco Ladies' Belief and
Protection society, which she founded
in 1868. At one time Mrs. da Wolf, was
worth $1,000,000, and one-half of thia
sum she spent in doing good. The'oth
er half was stolen from her by- a man"
whom she trusted as a son.
Mrs. de Wolf is the widow of Captain
S. I. de Wolf, commander of the ill
fated ship Brother Jonathan, which
sank off Crescent City in 1865 with 500
persons.
GERMAN EMPRESS IS
HURT BY LONG FALL
Wiesbaden, May 22.The accident
to the German empress, Augusta Vic
toria, who fell down stairs yesterday,
while rather more severe than at first
reported, will not have any serious con
sequences. The cut on her forehead
will probably leave a slight scar.
The empress suffers from occasional
attacks of vertigo, and to this is at
tributed her fall.
OHIO HONORS HER HEROES.
Vlcksburg, Miss., May 22.Forty mon
uments erected by the state of Ohio to
its soldiers who fell in the siego of Vicks
burg were dedicated in the national mili
tary park here today. An address by
Governor Herrick was listened to with
marked attention and his reference to the
"family quarrel" of those who wore the
blue and the gray was loudly cheered.
Salt* Rheum
Itches, oozes, dries and
scales over and over again
local applications do not*
cure it, because they cannot
remove its cause, which is
an impure condition of the
blood. The most obstinate
cases have been perfectly
and permanently-cured by
a course of
Hood'sSarsaparilla
the best medicine for saltheld
rheum in all the world.
For testimonials of remarkable cures
send for Book on Salt Rheum, No. 2.
He -*f*
Hood Co., Lowell, Mass.
*&
TOWMFIES1^
'&<- STATE BOiRB
Armed Men May Be Dispatched
to Shell Rook to Enforce
Quarantine Laws. **jf.
Special to The Journal.
Shell Bock, Iowa, May 22.This
town may be placed in the control of
armed deputies by order of the state
authorities in order to enforce the quar
antine laws. The state board of health)
insists that there is an epidemic of scar
let fever here, while the local health
authorities, school board and citizens
say there is not.
Dr. F. W. Powers of Waterloo and
Dr. A. M. Linn of Des Moines, who
were sent here by the state board of
health to investigate, pronounced the
disease scarlet fever, which incensed
the citizens, and as a result of threats
the physicians left town at night, fear
ing violence. Dr. C. P. Thompson, a lo
cal physician, who agreed with them,
was nanged in effigy.
Dr. W. H. Smith, who placed quar
antine signs on several houses, was
threatened with violence, and the signs
were torn down within ten minutes aft
er they were put up. The school board
asserts that it will prevent the fumi
gation of the school buildings by phy
sical force if necessary.
There are several cases of the disease.
A difference of opinion between doctors
has resulted in the town being divided
into factions, the majority standing by
a pioneer physician, who insists it is
not scarlet fever. The state authori
ties have notified Superintendent
Sharpe to close the schools, and trouble
may result when the .order goes into ef
fect.
AIR-CUSHION ROAT
TO SKIM THE SEA
Iowa Farmer-Inventor Promises
to Revolutionize Construc
tion of Vessels.
New York Sun Speoial Servico. *if-
New York, May 22.A muscular
farmer from North McGregor, Iowa, ar
rived here a month ago and has al
ready convinced a group of capitalists
that his principles for building every
variety of vessels that travel the water
will revolutionize the construction of
launches, ships and war vessels. He
claims that it constructed according to
his plans, high-power naphtha launches
will attain a speed of thirty-five miles
an hour and torpedoboat destroyers
with 8,000 horsepower and the or
dinary displacement will be able -to
^make* at least fifty-five miles *BT h&ir.
This farmefiifcventor is Williain B.
Motherall. Tho he has received scarce
ly a year's actual schooling in his life,
he has always been an assiduous student
of higher mathematics. He conceived
tho idea of supplying a cushion of air
for the boat to travel on.
He mortgaged his. farm and built a
vessel with air pipes leading from the'
top of the boat tp the bottom, all point
ing to the stern. He attached a force
pump to the engine and drove air thru
apertures. When he has attained a
speed of nine miles an hour he was sur
prised to find ishat the pump was not
needed, but that air was sucked from
the top of--the launch underneath the
bottom. He found' that the launch
fairly skimmed,over,Jhe water.
'''My-launch is thirty-four .feeVlong
and six feet wide says Motherall,
"and with a seven-horsepower engine
and two men in her will have 1,500
pounds displacement. She will make
sixteen to twenty miles an hour. An
ordinary speed launch with seven
horsepower engine makes eight and a
half to twelve miles. With fourteen.,
horsepower in my boat.I will make at
least twenty-six miles, and with twenty
four at least thirty-five miles.
''My principles can be applied to
warships and to any other seagoing ves
sels. Torpedoboat destroyers could
make sixty miles, an hour and run on
two-feet of water."
TWO KILLED IN GAMES
ON BASEBALL FIELDS
piaf^Monda^Evenihg-, m^mm^mw^wm^ '-THE
Chicago, May 22.The sudden death
of Edward W, Johnston has put an end
to a ball game in which he was a
player.
Johnston was at bat just before his
death. He hit the ball and ran to
first base. He was put but., When he
reached the.base"he turned tp run back
to where'otter player^,were.- He had
gone but-a few feet when he fell'for
ward and died almost instantly. It is
believed Johnston died of heart failure,
due to overexertion. He was 28 years
old.
New York, May 22.While catching
in a- frame of baseball in Brooklyn,
James Allies, a youth, was almost in
stantly killed by a pitched ball. Miles
wore no mask while behind the bat.
A very fast ball, which he failed to
stop, struck him between the eyes. He
was carried home, where it was found
the skull had been fractured.
KLONDIKE SAID TO HAVE
TIN AS WELL AS GOLD
Special to The Journal.
Vancouver, B. C, May 22.It Is said
that J. J. Black has discovered a large
tin. mine 150 miles north of White
Horse in the Klondike country. The
ore tested averaged 28.32 per' cent in
tin. There are two veins, one three
feet and one five feet. Fifteen claims
have been staked and will be devel
oped by a syndicate of Vancouver cit
izens. Canada provides a heavy boun
ty for working of tin mines.
The lumber, shingle and loggers' as
sociations have joined issue in expos
ing an alleged irregularity in the Can
ada Pulp company. They) claim that
the prospectus of the company in the
London Times is misleading. The pro
vincial government has been asked to
cancel the pulp concessions to the com
pany.
ALBION W. TOURGEE
CLAIMED BY DEATH
Bordeaux, May 22.Judge Albion
Winegar Tourgee of Mayvifle, N. Y..
American consul here, died, yesterday of
acute uraemia, which resulted from an
old wound.
Judge Tourgee was born in Williams
field, Ohio, May 2, 1838. He was a sol
dier In the civil war and after the war
several important public offices.
was best known to the public as a novel
ist, his prlncirlal books being "Figs and
Thistles,'" "A Fool's Errand." "Bricks
Winegar Tourgee of Mayville, N Y.,
and "Hot Plowshares," all of which deal
chiefly with reconstruction. days in the
south.
By W, W. Jermane.
Washington, May 22.Minnesota's
naval brigade is getting, in the Fern,
pictured above^ a vessel that figured ex
tensively in the events around Havana
between the time of the destruction of
the battleship Maine, on Feb. 15, 1898,
and the declaration of war with Spain,
two months later. She had for seVen
years been doing naval hack duty as a
supply vessel, running between the
navyyards on the Atlantic coast, and, at
the time the Maine was blown up, hap
pened to be at Key West. She was
immediately pressed into service as a
dispatch boat, and made frequent trips
between Key. West and Havana. The
court of inquiry which investigated the
blowing up of the Maine held its, ses
sions on her, and she was the last' ves
sel of the United States to leave Havana
TIP NUISANCE AS
NATIONAL PLAGDE
New York Son Special Servioe.
N ew York, .May 22.The question"'of
tips in New York .is exciting much dis
cussion among visitors in the metropolis.
Perhaps the most aggressive tip-hater is
Edward Bok, editor of the Ladies'
Homfr Journal. He has turned the grasp
ing hotel- employee on his spit in the
Philadelphia publication from time to
time, but his latest outburst dresses
down the metropolis and its residents in
one-of its own publications. He says:
The custom of tipping servants and
other employees- is rapidly spreading from
New York to other parts of the country.
It is becoming a serious nuisance. It is
simply a form of graft. There can "be
no doubt of its increasing evils, due to
the cruelly blatant position which money
holds In New York.
It is the influence of the newly rich in
New York, that is exaggerating the tip
ping nuisance so that it threatens to be
come a national plague. New York is the
worst of all American cities in that re
spect. It is the center and exemplar -of
senseless and vulgar extravagance.
It* is all well enough to talk about
5^'"^'
MDTOSpx^A.lSAy^
^mSTORlC3VESSEL
harbor prior to the beginning of hos-fwhich would have cost about the sum
tilities, bringing awa^ General Fitzhugh I named if the treasury department had
Lee, then consul general at Havana, bought it in open market. The heads of
and other Americans. During the war both departments were satisfied with the
the ^ern was used as a supply ship for
the vessels of the fleet along the north
shore of'Cuba.
The Fern, was built at New York in
1871 for service.as buoy-tender on the
Pacific coast, by Delamater & Stack, at
a cost of $84,750. She is a propeller 160
feet long, .with 28-foot beam, 10-foot
draft and a tonnage of 548. She has
two masts the mainmast,., with a fore
and aft rig with a gaff topsail, arid thei
foremast .square-rigged.
Upon completion the Fern was sent
around the Horn to San Francisco,
where she arrived March 29, 1872,
ninety-one days out. Owing to the
_tok T&lces the Evil t&^^ie^iai
tant Position of Mouejf in,
Gotham.
.tips
as sigiia. of generosity, but the plain truth
of the matter is that the tip in. New York
is becoming a charge upon the public from
which it \jannot escape easily and it Is
getting to be so elsewhere. The tip today
is a bribe by which one person hopes to
get better service than another. In many
cases It 1 pure blackmail.
PDLAJANES WOUNDED
COL. WALLACE TAYLOR
Manila, May 22.Colonel Wallace
Taylor, of the constabulary was severe
ly wounded in an engagement with the
Pulajanes May 17, at Magtaon, on the
coast of Samar. One private was killed
and- ten wounded. Many Pulajanes
were killed. Two companies of the
Twenty-first infantry will leave Cat
balogah to reinforce the constabulary.
^Desultory fighting continues the
islands south of Jolo.
Mai or General Wood, who recently
conducted a campaign against Moro
outlaws, has arrived here.
Colonel Wallace Taylor served in the
Spanish-American war as captain of
Company L, First Nebraska.
YELLOW CALLA LILY
IS BURBANK CREATION
New York Sun Special Servioe.
Santa Eosa, Cal., May 22.One of
the prettiest of Luther Burbank's floral
creations, which is just attaining per
fection, is a yellow calla'lily. In color
ing the blooms range from light lemon
to a deeper orange shade of yellow.
Burbank first obtained the specimens
from Africh, which have a slight yellow
coloring. He then crossed them with
a hardy dwarf calla and increased the
richness of the yellow coloring until he
has produced wonderful results..
TWENTY HURT IN CRASH.
New York, May 22.Twenty persons
were injured, one woman critically, seven
of the others being badly hurt, in a rear
end collision on the Third avenue elevated
railroad on a high curve at 133d and the
Southern boulevard. In the Bronx, today.
BALLPLAYER BREAKS ANKLE.
Escanaba, Mich.. May 22.While play
ing in a baseball game between Menomi
nee and Escanaba yesterday afternoon,
Albert Hubert, one of the Menominee
players, attempted to slide to a tfe&e feet"
foremost and sustained a fracture of the
ankle.
MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL
THE FERN, WHBfPH UNCLE SAM LENDS TO MINNESOTA.
exigencies of the service, it was decided
to bring her back to the Atlantic coast,
and she sailed from San Francisco Oct.
18, 1872, arriving at New York Jan. 16,
1873, making the passage in ninety days.
Up to the time of her transfer to the
navy -department, early in 1891. she
was used as a supply vessel for the light
houses along the-Atlantic and gulf
coasts.
4
In making the transfer from the jur
isdiction of the treasury department to
that of the navy department, a sort of
a Yankee bargain was struck. In the
latter part of 1890^ the Fern was kept
afloat by "her paint and putty," ac
cording to officers of the lighthouse
service, and she was offered to the navy.
The latter department was shy a supply
vessel, and took her on the basis of a
valuation of $30,000, which was really
that of the machinery alone, the hull
not being considered. In return, the
lighthouse service was given a lot of
chain which the navy didn't need, and
bargain, and nobody made any kick,
altho no money passed between them.
The transfer was effected in February,
1891, and the Fern was placed on the
navy register, where she has remained
ever since.
Upon the conclusion of her service in
the Spanish war the navy department
found that it had so many better- ships
on its hands.- that th Fern was lai up
at the Washington1-e
navy yards.d I
1898 the District of Columbia naval
militia was organized, and the depart
ment waB glad to lend the vessel to the
brigade. She remained here until about
a year ago, when she was displaced by
HORSEOGRAMS TO
GO THRU SPACE
&ace* Trjw&4 i6}^ ?,'Btaaging
td, to^eep,Afeeaj $p,^QrW
Progress,'.. ..i
New York Sun Special Service.
St. Louis, May 22.If reports circulated. bre
are true, Chicago betting men soon will be able
to place their money in a poolroom floating on the
waters of Lake Michigan, the racing returns
being received by means of wireless telegraphy.
Representatives of Chicago racing promoters were
here last week and are said to have made ar
rangements with a wireless telegraph concern
to Install a system on a boat which will run out
from Chicago daily.
The telegraph company, is placing a tall mast
on the roof of the eight-story Commonwealth
prruat building, Broadway and-Olive street* TjVJjen
equipped this will laco St. Lduis in -eo'rnmunit
cation, with the .wireless stations at Obicago,
Kansas City andother points in a few. days.
The thirty-foot pole has been swung into po
sition and inside of two-weeks the apparatus will
be complete for a new invention which will make
a duplex out of a single wireless circuit.
The announcement is made that the company
shortly will open a circuit between St.' Louis,
Kansas City, Chicago and points east to handle
commercial business, and will furnish a dally
market and stock exchange service for a number
of smaller cities, where receiving stations are to
be located.
All of the stations on the circuit will be
tuned to that of Chicago or St. Louis, and wjll
pick up the messages simultaneously. St. Louis
Is now the principal headquarters, of the com
pany.
YALE TEAM WON
Hammer-
Tom Shevlin Lost in the
Throw Event.
New Haven, Conn., May 22.Yale's track
team won the annual dual meet with Harvard
Saturday by the score of 05 1-6 to 88 6-6.
The wind Is credited with having helped the
sprinters to the extent of a broken record In
the 220-yard dash, when Captain Shick of
Harvard won It in the final in 21 2-5, one-fifth
of a second better than his own record in these
garr.es two years ago. The judges did not decide
that Shick's serformance in the final was a
new record, and It 18 not likely to oe allowed.
In the 100-yard dash Shick equaled his own
record of 9 4-5 seconds.
to the hammer events, altho Yale' swept all
the points into her total, Harris, who was not
counted upon for better than second or third,
beat T. L. Shevlin.
FITZPATBICE: WAS BIGHT
Chicago Track Team Won a Victory
Over Michigan.
Ann Arbor Mich.. May 22.^Chicago won the
dual meet with Michisali Saturday afternoon on
Ferry field by the score of 70 5-6 to 55 1-6. It
was Chicago's first victory over Michigan on the
track and field since 1902.
Each team broke two western intercollegiate
records. Lightbody, Chicago's distance runner,
won the mile in 4:30 1-5, and ihe half mile in
1:57, both lower than the previous western
record. Rowe, Michigan's two-mile runner,
broke the western record in this event, win
ning it in 9:55 4-G. In the second hurdle race
of his career Gales of Michigan cUpped 1-5 of a
second from the western record for the* 220-yard
hurdles, winning the evert in 24 4-5 seconds."
PENN'S HARD SCHEDULE
Quakers Must Be Up and
Football Time.
Doing In
t%
Philadelphia, May 22,The I/niverslty of
Pennsylvania football schedule has been an
nounced. It is particularly hard this year and
consists of thirteen games, Pennsylvania State
college being dropped, and the University of
North Carolina substituted. The -schedule fol
lows1
Sept, 20, Lehigh at Franklin field Oct. 4,
Gettjsturg at Franklin field Oct. 7, Swarth
more at Franklin field Oct. U. Franklin and
Marshall at Franklin field Oct. 13, North Caro
line at Franklin field Oct. 18, open Oct. 21,
Brown on Franklin field Oct. 28, Carlisle In
dians on Franklin field Nov. 4, Lafayette on
Franklin field Nov. 11, Harvard on Franklin
field Nov. 18, Virginia on Franklin field: Nov.
25, Columbia at New York Nov. 30, Cornell
at Franklin field.
MEET A SUCCESS
North Dakota Athletes Make a Good
Showing.. tV-"-
.-.'''ci'^v
Special to The Journal.
Grand Porks, N. D., May 22.The third inter
scholastic field meet was" a success from every
standpoint and the greatest athletic event ever
.held in tne state.- Thirteen high schools were
represented and there were 227 entries in the
several erents. Park Biver high school secured
the silk banner offered to the school securing the
f7,
reatest number of points, That-school secured
Grand Forks 82, Bismarck 25t, Jamestown 13.
IN THE FERN
ou of commission, where she
awaitin'g repairs, preparatory to her
trip up the Atlantic coast, thru the
Great Lakes,, to Duluth.
The construction officers at Norfolk,
after considerable figuring, have de
cided that the Fern's engines can be
Jut in shape to make the trip to the
ead of the lakes for about $2,200. This
sum will be taken from the appropria
tion of $8,500 made by the state legis
lature last year for the support of the
Minnesota naval brigade. There is a
rush of work on at the Norfolk navy yard
"n'owl but that will slack up soon. Im
mediately upon receipt of the applica
tion from the state authorities for the
loan of the Fern orders will be issued
to begin making repairs. It is un
derstood that this work can be begun
about June 1, and that it will take
thirty days for completion, so that she
to Duluth, but that the Minnesota mil
itia would have tp look out for that. I
is expected here that a sufficient num
ber of members of the militia will go
to Norfolk to man her, and take her
to her station. Judge Darling said he
had full confidence in the ability of the
Minnesotans to handle her on the trip,
the worst part of which will be the
stretch from Norfolk to the mouth, of
the St., Lawrence.
'-'Just a Wiee summer cruise, for the
Minnesota brigade," said Judge Dar
ling. I hope the boys will all go to
Norfolk, to work the Fern around to
Duluth."
""--"---TT- niiiiiiiiiiiiiin
220-Yard DashHalldor Haldorson,", Parkj
River, first DueU, Devils Lake, second
42 1-5 seconds.
ft_M
mgm May 22r,-1905**r/l-*'VB*5r
GuHlckson Park River first
5un'^"OrvUle
05?a
.U
Oryille D'lell, Devils Lake, second. Time. 6:2_
220-Yard HurdlesCarman Douglas, Park
River, first Gates Leedman, Park River, second.
Time, 32 3-5 seconds.
FIELD EVENTS.
Pole VaultMerton Orr, Bismarck, flratj A.
Leedham, Park River, second. Height, 0 feet
Running High JumpMerton Orr. Bismarck,
first John Currie, Grand Forks, second. Height.
5 feet.
Putting 12-Pound Shot-Mayne O'Brien, Bls-
"""ek, first Walter Duggan, Grand Forks, sec
ond. Distance, 87 feet 9 inches.
Runnlofl Broad JumpWalter Duggan, /Grand
Forks, first W. P. Clarke, Jr., Jamestown sec
ond. Distance, 18 feet 4 inches.
U"SBWWU
Be
Throwing 12-Pound HammerClinton B. Mat
teaon PartDlsRlvar. first DaviMason. Radsliff,
Langdon second. Distance, 110 feet
n,.
isAlbert E. Valle
pity, first Fred' Filteau. Langdon, second ml
tanoe. dl feet 4 Inch-is.
CLAIM DICE PADDEN
Columbus Gets In with a Real Funny
Stunt.
Speoial to The Journal,
Milwaukee, Wis.. May 22.Norris O'Neill,
president of the Western league, was here last
evening in conference with President O'Brien,
of the American association, and other
magnates. President O'NeUl says his league
may start a raid against the outlaw league in
Montana for taking some of their players. Co
lumbus club today claimed Dick Padden, re
leased by St. Louis.
WANTS A GAME.
Manager 0. S. Selwig of the Harmony, Minn.,
high Bchool team, would like to arrange a game
With the Central of North high school team, to
be played at Harmony, June 8 'and 6.
WASltENaTON NOTES
Joseph Kraker, Jr., has been appointed post
master at Birch Lake, Todd county. Minn., vice
H. Butala, resigned.
Secretary Hitchcock las authorized the pay
ment of $87,000 to Indians on the Devils Lake
reservation, North Dakota, for lands sold to
settlers last summer. Disbursement will be
commenced in about two weeks by Superintend
ent Davis in charge of the reservation. Each
Indian will ,get more than $50.
Rural carriers ar. pointed: IowaLonerock,
route No. 1, Wilhelm Krause carrier, William
Kruger substitute Whittemore, route No. 1,
James F. Weir carrier, George A. Weir substi
tute. MinnesotaLuverne, route No 4, Wll
Ham H. Goodaie carrier, Charles W Coon sub
stitute Westbrood, route No. 3, Arthur
Brown catrler, Arthur Arndt sulwtitute. South
DakotaFulton, Routel, Richard Creek carrier.
Erlck Nelson substitute Spencer, route No 2
Arthur K. Masters carrier, Claud B. MasterB
substitute. 'The following changes In the salaries of pres
idential postmasters in Minnesota, effective July
1, were announced today: IncreaseAkeley
$1,400 to $1,500 Bemldji. $2,000 to $2,200 Co
kato, $1,200 to $1,800: Detroit City, $1,700 to
$1,800 Glenwood, $1,600 to $1,700 Hastings
$1,800 to $2,0O0 Albert Lea, $2,500 to $2,600
Appleton, $1,500 to $1,600 Belle Plaine.^lliOO
to $1,200 Benson, $1,700 to $1,800 Breckenrio*e*
$1,600 to $1,700 Dawson, $1,300 to $1,400 El
bow Lake, $1,200 to $1,300 Excelsior $1,400 to
$1,500: Glencoe, $1,600 to $1,700 Hallock, $1,600
to $1,600 Hawjey, $l,10O to $1,200. Decrease
Amboy, $1,500 to $1,400 Argyle, $1,800 to
$1,200 Bird Island. $1,100 to $1,000 Blwabik
$1,100 to $1,000 Blackduck, $1,400 to $1,300:
Ely, $1,700 to $1,600 Fulda, $1,200 to $1100:
Herman, $1,3Q0 to $1,100.
DREDGER KILLED AT THE SOO.'
Special to The Journal.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., May 22.While
working on Edwards Bros.* dredgre James
McCluskie was killed. The dipper boom
fell upon him and he died instantly. He
was 31 and his home was in Desbarats.
Out.
BATH, S. D.The commencement exercises
of the public schools took place last week.
Professor C. F. Koehler, president of the North
ern normal and industrial school, delivered the
address. The graduates were Miss Edna Co*
nant and Miss Jessie Flagg. Professor O.
Jorgenson has been unanimously re-elected to the
princlpalship.
DEADWOOD, S. D.Bli P. Farnham is being
tried for the murder pf Richard Galvin. TBils
wiU be one of the greatest legal fights ever
known In the Hills. Farnham is out on $10,000
ball.
BEIDGEWATEB, 8. .The sixteenth an
nual reunion of the McOook County's Veteran
association is to be held in this city June 16
and 16. Elaborate preparations are being made.
HASTINGS, MINK.The Hastings Commer
cial club was organized here on even
ing, with Captain ^t. C.-WbJ)ey-aSaturday
_ Inventors
Devils Lake 9, Grafton 7, Langdon 6. Lidgerwood America's Best 10c Cigar*
presidents
CAPITALTO BE IK l
WAR GAME PE&IL
Spring Maneuvers of Army and
Navy to Test Defenses:?
by Attack.
By W. W. Jermanfe.
the monitor Puritan. She was again might bombard any one of a half a
sent to the Norfolk navy yard aWdplaced dozen great cities on the Atlantic coast,
_o.t ..e __,_._ -e.... a no
will be ready for delivery to the repre- city^Mid^ almost an equal number are
sentatives of the state about July 1.
Assistant Secretary Darling said to
day that noWe of the regular naval force
could be spared to take the Fern around
6. Valley City 5, St. Thomas 2, Oasselton 1.
Larimore and Harvey failed to score. Th win
ners:
TRACK EVENTS.
120-Yard HurdleOscar Gulllckson. Park Riv
er, first John Currie, Grand Forks, second.
Time, 214-5 seconds.
100-Yard DashW. P. Clarke, Jr., Jamestown,
first Oscar Gulllckson, Par* River, second.
Time, 111-5 Seconds.
Q-iarter-Mile Rnu^Herbert Morris, Lidger
wood, first Donald Woods, Bismarck, second*
FiA^-iTard'feasfiNicholas '-Rinde,n drarbfai
Tfe^onaf
ark9
%r-
Washington, May 22.The United
States will play its spring war game in
the neighborhood of Washington aWd
Balimore, beginning June 10. The ex
treme care that is being taken to guard
the plans of the "campaign" might
lead to the impression that there is
to be a touch or the real thing. News
papers applying for the privilege of
putting representatives aboard the
ships that will participate in the sea
attack are informed that the manoeuvres
are not any part of the public's busi
ness.
The "battle Bcheme," as it appears
on paper, assumes that the cities of Bal
timore and Washington are to be at
tacked by a foreign foe. This imagin
ary enemy, hailing from the shores of
Europe, is to come up thru the Carib
bean sea by stealth, escape the scouts
of Uncle Sam on duty between Cuba
and Porto Bico, and entering Chesa
peake bay,, menace the national capital
and the great commercial city of Bal
timore.
Huge Sums for Land Defense.
Since the Spanish-American war,
when the timid-hearted feared Spain
xjnited State has been spendinigy annually enormous sums of mone
land defeases for these cities. Within
the last five years most the defenses
on which Baltimore, Washingto'tf, Phil
adelphia, New York and Boston would
depend in case of actual war have bei i
greatly strengthened, and this spring
game is to afford the coast artillery
arm of the army opportunity to prove
that it can prevent a hostile fleet from
approaching either Baltimore or Wash
ington and doiWg great damage.
The prospective game warms the
blood of officers and men in both army
and navy. Neither side knows except
in a general way what the other side is
planning to do. It is known that there
may be a naval attack on both cities.
The approach to Baltimore is to be de-
feWded by 1,800 men of the coast artil
lery stationed at the forts guarding the
to man the land defenses of the na
tional capital, scattered along the Po
tomac .river. Admiral Dewey will be
on hand to see how the
flhtillg
**4'
Jam
Btow
foreign foe,"
composed of many of the best fighting
ships of the navy, acquits itself, and the
officers of the geh'eral staff of the army
will keep careful watch over the sol
diers who are expected to save the two
cities.
Navy May Help Army.
If the navy can demonstrate that the
land defenses are inefficient the army
will be in a position to appeal to con
gress for more money with which to
equip fortifications that can block the
pasage of a hostile fleet.
All the modern appliances of war will
be brought into play. In order that no
ship of war may stateak up the Potomac
or the Chesapeake under cover of night,
powerful searchlights will stand as sen
tinels over the two streams every
night while the "game" is on.
Wireless telegraphy will do its part,
too. Only recently a complete wireless
system has been installed along the
coast, and the experts are anxioiw to
see how it will behave in the face of
the approaching hostile fleet,
^la
circles the talk is that
the^army will have the difficult en
of the "problem." It will not have
any foreknowledge of the plan of cam
paign of the "hostile fleet." I will
not know, unless it ascertains it thru
agencies at its own command, whether
the ''foreign foe" plans to attack both
Baltimore and Washington, or whether
the other.
Blow Fleet Out of Water.
.The general instructions to the officers
the other cities while moving against
it plans to make a feint against one of
in command of the coast -defenses wiU
be to detect the approach of the enemy
and then "blow it out of the water
The general staff is very confident that
the '/enemy" cannot pass the defenses
on either river or bay undetected, and
.is just as confident that with the new
guns place it will be possible to send
to the bottom every ship that under
takes to run the fortifications.
It is no haphazard game of war. The
general staff of the army has been at
work tin the plans for the campaign of
defense^ for months, and no detail has
been omitted in the sceme as it appears
on paper. Likewise the navy has been
vising Its ablest strategists in plartoinp
to attack the two cities.
PARENTS SEE GHILDREN
DIE IH BURNING HOUSE
Lac du Bonnett, Man., May 22.Un-
able to give any assistance, John Hen
dnckson and wife watched a fire de
stroy their little home, the lives of
their three young children and all that
they possessed in the world.
The children were 4 and 2 years and
9 months old respectively. The father
failed in' his frantic efforts
An Austran of WellB, Mich., Killed by
a Blow from a Club..
Special to The Journal.
Escanaba, Mich., May 2.As the re
sult of attempting to separate two com
panions engaged in a quarrel at Wells
late last night, Nicholas Skucki, an
Austrian, aged 25, was struck on the top
of the head with a heavy club and re
ceived injuries from which he died two
hours later. John Bush on, who struck
the fatal blow, disappeared immediately
after the murder, but was caught after
an all-night search by the officers at
Gladstone.
BTTAI B'RITH OF 8 STATES
District Grand Lodge Meets at Milwau-
keeOfficers Elected.
Milwaukee, May 22.The thirty-sev
enth annual convention of the district
grand lodge, No. 6, Independent Order
of B'Nai B'Rith, embracing' eight
states, opened a two-days' session at
the Plankinton house in Milwaukee
yesterday.
Officers were elected at follows: Pres
ident, Isaac Goldberg, Kalamazoo,
Mich. first vice president, Julius H.
Meyer, Milwaukee: second vice presi
dent, Gustav M. Greenbaum, Danville,
111. secretary, A. B. Selenfreund, Chi
cago treasurer, David Fisch, Chicago
sergeant-at-arms, Harry Swimmer,
Quincy, 111.: Jonas Weil was chosen a
member pf the court of appeals.
I SISTERS KILLED BY TRAIN.
Chicago, May 22.Dagmar E. Turnberg
and her sister Dora, two young sten
ographers, have been struck and instantly
killed by a passenger train near Forest
Gjten.. They were In a group of flye young
WonJen who sought to evade a freight
train approaching on the other track.
The other three escaped injury.
~-oanmm?i,'t
YOU CAN
CLIMB
To Dizzy Heights and search
in vain for a more reliable
place to purchase a pair of
Spectacles
or EYEGLASSES, a KODAK,
CAMERA or supplies than at
T. V. Moreau,
OPTICIAN
and KODAK DEALER.
616 Nicollet Avtnue.
Mail Orders Solicited.
Tennis Oxfords
Children's and Misses' tennis
Oxfords,'with rubber soles and
red, white or black canvas
uppers sizes, i/\
6 to 11 and 11% to yfCJ/^
2, pair Tf^^ W
Boys' and youths' tennis Ox
fords, sizes A i
up to 6, in black 4^wC
only, pair TT--^ W
White tennis Oxfords in boys'
sizes, 2% to 6, ITf\
and ladies' sizes w/^
2ya to 7, at t/7t
Home Trade"
Shoe Store
HS-&T3 tUcollgl
BterS Of the Rittenhrfhs1
Siately
made a desperate attempt to save them [two blocks last night, he turned on his
but the flames beat him back and he'!
PEACEMAKER MURDERED
li
ISMAMAA^^M^^
STRIKE TIES DP
CHICAGO BUILDING
Continued from First Page.
& Embreeomr
pany refused to make.
More Deputies and Police.
To cope with the situation growing
out of the spread of the strike, Sher
iff Barrett today be#an to add to his
large force of deputies.
The police force also will be aug
mented. A call for 200 more patrol
men for strike duty was made by Chief
O'Neill today.
"Arrest every manwhite or black
who is found carrying a concealed
weapon,'' was the order given to all
olice. A systematic search was imme
commenced for armed men. One
of the first arrests was htat of Mat
thew White, colored, said to be a
strikebreaker. He was fined $150the
maximum. The magistrate announced
an intention to inflict the maximum
fine on every offender arrested.
Troops Ready for Call.
Mayor Dunne was in communication
with Governor Deneen by long-distance
telephone. Governor Deneen assured
the mayor that the national guard
would be available inside of two nours
after a call was made.
The mayor realized that a call might
have to be made at any time, not per
haps because of violence, but because
of the territory that the affected in
dustries covered.
The mayor and the sheriff agree that
it would be impossible for the city po
lice department "or the sheriff's office
adequately to protect traffic if the
wood-industries trouble involved firms
all over the city.
Killed in Strike Attack.
After a crowd of strike sympathizers
had attacked Michael Fitzgerald, a spe
cial deputy sheriff, and followed him
assailants and shot and probably fatally
wounded Frank Voelker, 22 years old.
Fitzgerald was on his way to his resi
dence when he was assaulted by Voelker
and nearly a dozen other men. It is
said they taunted the deputy Bheriff and
struck at him. Fitzgerald tried to get
away and finally fired in self-defense.
Voelker was taken to the hospital.
He is a union pressfeeder. When he
fell his companions ran away. Fitzr
gerald was arrested.
BLOWN UP BY BLACK HAND.
Monessen, Pa.,'May 22.The fruit store
and home of Vlriceno Palumbo, an Ital
ian, were damaged 'today by a charge of
dynamite, said to have.been exploded by
members of the "Black Hand" society.
No one was injured. Recently Palumbo
received a letter demanding 15,000 and
threatening death if he failed to comply.
The letter was ignored.
JURY JUSTIFIES A WHIPPING
Special to The Journal.
Winona, Minn.. May 22.May Dyke
man, a rural schoolteacher, charged with
assaulting Ralph Witt, a pupil, has been
acquitted by a jury which held that the
whipping she administered Was Justified.
^f
The carnival came to
excellent ana
SPEARFISH, S.
close Saturday. The -weather was
the attendance larga. Balloon ascensions, race*
and events tye Cattlemen -were features.
Big Change Inside
-ky- ,'J:
replaces COFFEE, for
Postum is-a quick re-
.^.buiiaet^^PW**'
Tir^Jtt%10 days and S2SS5E
note the change.

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