Newspaper Page Text
MinnesotaPartly cloudy tonight
and Friday with probably showers or
snow flurries near Lake Superior vari
able winds shifting to fresh westerly.
Upper MichiganSfertly cloudy to
night and Friday with probably ram Or
ssnow flurries near Lake Superior,, varia
WisconsinPartly cloudy tonight
|tind Fridav, with probably showers in.
ast portion tonight variable winds,
shifting to fresh westerly.
IowaPartly cloudy tonight Friday
fair and warmer.
North and South DakotaGenerally
rfair tonight and Friday warmer in east
MontanaFair tonight and Friday
V*warmer in, west portion tonight.
The pressure is moderatelv low over
Minnesota, "Wisconsin and the middle
and upper Mississippi valley, attended
bv rains during the past twenty-four
hours in Arizona, New Mexico and
Texas, and thence northeastward to the
western parts of Pennsylvania and New
York, and extending northward to
southern Michigar, southern Wisconsin
and Iowa, with rain still falling this
morning at points in Texas and along
the middle Mississippi and Ohio rivers,
and snowing at La Crosse and Madison.
It is cooler than it was yesterday morn
ing in most of the upper and lower
Lake region and Oklahoma and western
Texas, and it is wanner in Minnesota,
Manitoba, the Dakotas, Montana, Wyo
ming. Colorado and New Mexico. Fair
weather is expected in this vicinity to
night and Friday because of the area of
moderatelv high pressure over the mid
dle Rocky Mountains, and there will be
little change in temperature.
T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Weather Now and Then.
Today, maximum 51, minimum 35 de
grees a year ago, maximum 38, mini
mum 26 degrees
ABOUND THE TOWN
Army Typewriter Stolen.A type
writing machine valued at $100 was
i- stolen from the administration at Fortv
Snelhng last night and the police of the
twin cities have been asked to look
New Commercial Clubmen.Six new
membeis were admitted to the Commer
cial club by the board of directors yes
terday. They are John S. Gluek, Dan
C. Brown, David G. Black, W. Mylne,
A. H. Allen and H. E.' White.
Revival Meetings.T. B. Barratt of
Christiania, Norway, is holding a series
of revival meetings this week at the
Norwegian M. E. church, Thirteenth
avenue S and Eighth street. He is an
Englishman by birth, but has lived for
many years in Christiania. and was at
one time a member of the municipal
Charged with Assault. Charles
Koya, employed in a down-town
'J Chinese restaurant, was arraigned
police court today charged with assault
and battery on Sarah Kuhk, a waitress*.
He is said to have quarreled with the
woman and ended matters by kicking
'her. He pleaded not guilty, and his
case was continued.
Policeman Wins Bout.Ed Carlson
^and Oscar Olson were fined 420 each in
i police court today for trying to put
VPatrolman John ferm out of the fight
ing business. Ferm surprised the men
yesterday while they were fighting in
an alley near Washington and First
avenue S. Both turned on him, but noi
with the expected results, and were
compelled to spend the night in Central
Policemen on Carpet."May or
David P. Jones will investigate tho
cases of a few policemen who tiave been
derelict in their duties. The cases are
of the ordinary character which come
up every now and then. One officer
who had been receiving some favors
from a saloonkeeper, has been trans
terred to an outlying beat so as to re
move him from temptation Another
was absent from his beat without per
Loyal Legion Plans.The Loyal Le
gion will keep open house during the
G. A. R. encampment for visiting com
panions and will extend a true, hospit
able, Minneapolis welcome. The Roose
velt club has offered the use of its club
rooms at Hennepin avenue and Seventh
Street, for the week as headquarters of
the legion. Arrangements for enter
taming the visitors are the hands of
ft committee consisting of Major W
Hale, Major H. G. Hicks, Lieutenant
Captai CLieutenant G. HigbeeGeorge Genera.
L. F. Hubbard, Lieutenant A. T. Bigo
low, George H. Daggett and Jacob
HARRY P. BAIRD, St. Paul manager
of the Smith Premier Typewriter com
pany, residing at 137 Western avenue,
died yesterday with pneumonia. ThiB
evening the remains will be taken to
Little Rock, Ark., for interment. The
funeral will take place at Little Rock
Saturday. Mr. Baird came to St. Paul
tn 1893. His health failed in 1900, but
in 1904 he was again able to resume
his business. About two weeks ago he
was taken ill with pneumonia.
CATHERINE QUIST, aged 93 vears,
P-aied Wednesday morning at the home
pf E. V. Johnson, 918 Fifteenth avenue
N. The funeral will take place Friday
&t 1:30 p.m. from the house and at 2
p.m. from Bethlehem Lutheran church,
Lyndale and Fourteenth avenues N.
interment at Crystal Lake.
WILLIAM C. PINKEBTON.The
funeral of William C. Pmkerton will
take place fromjhe residence, Lakeside
venue Fridav at 2:30 pim. The ser
vices will be conducted-bT^Minneapohs
-lodge 19, A. F. and A. M., of which he
tvas a membeis Interment at Lakewood.
a Work Beady when promised. Col
Jars, lc. The Palace Clothing House
*n%'- Carload of Rowboats.
Just received. Prices range from $29
to $50. See them at showrooms of
White Boat Co., 204 Nicollet and 205
Hennepin, where they exhibit boats of
Smart Weed and Belladonna, com
bined with the other ingredients used
Jn the best porous plasters, make Car
Ser's S. W, & B. Backache Plasters the
fcest in the market. Price 25 cents.
BOWIE AS MASTER
OF ZION AFFAIRS
DEPOSED LEADER HAS BACKING
OF STATE LAWS.,
Miwleapolis Attorney Who itaa inves
tlgated Legal Standing ttf Famous
Healer Declares that Insurgents Will
Be Worsted Badly in Fight with
"Elijah"Everything in Muddle
Overseer Voliva of Zion City and
his party, who are priding themselves
that they have out-Dowied Dowie, are
doomed to some shocking surprises, ac
cording to W. H. McDonald, the Mm
neapolis attorney, who at the present
time might be called a connoisseur and
authority on Ziononia. Recently M.
McDonald had extensive, dealings wm
the Voliva management on ^account
certain claims of Minneapolis pcof|e,
against the Dowie interests.' i*
"As I said some time ago, said Mr.
McDonald today, "firing Dowie from
Zion City and its management is easier
said than done. Overseer Voliva and
his friends seem to think they have ac-.
complished the feat, but when the.an-,*
cient and honorable Alexander arrives**
in Zion it is safe to say that manyi*
things will look different. A man look
ins for a fight will find plenty op
portunitv to borrow somebody}8of
when Dowie and Voliva come together.
Creditors Have Key.
The only people who can oust Dowie
from Zion and its interests are his crea
itors, who could foice him into bank
ruptcy or drive the business into the
hands' of a receiver. His followers can
do nothing, because everythjinj^^h^y
ever had they have given to tog and
he owns them body and soul. Voliya
and the others are on salary anc\ are
practically in business with Dowie,. and
so lone as he is boss and pays them,
as at present, they cannot reach him.
"The action recently taken by Vo
liva and the council was based on
Dowie's power of attorney given to Vo
liva. I was obliged in my business
with Zion to investigate this point, and
I am positive when I say that Voliva
exceeded the power vested in him in
making the move he did and in turning
everything over to Grainger. Voliva
power of attorney was sufficient for
him to sell property for cash or its
equivalent, but he had no power to
give away the property in Dowie's
All in Confusion.
"Everything in Zion is in a muddle.
Business of every sort is governed by
Dowie's laws and at times the entire or
ganization, including its alleged legal
counsel, seems to forget that the state
of Illinois has any laws which can be
applied even in the sanctum sanctorum
of Zion. Dowie, however, is shrewd
enough and has not forgotten the laws
of Illinois as he will show when he gets
back. His own laws are good enough
for him as long as they work for him.
When somebody tries to 'boost' him at
his own game, tho, he will be the first
to fall back on the real law of the
state. I am prepared to state positive
ly that under the law of the state
Dowie has the best of the situation and
can beat Voliva and his followers.
"What will be done is another mat
ter. At present everything is in bad
shape. A big fight inside the organiza
tion might bring down a horde of out
side creditors who could wipe Dowie
and his Zion off the map. A compro
mise may be affected to prevent this
and to preserve the snap that Dowie
has. If outside parties step in and
Dowie and his interests are held to the
state law of Illinois, Dowie can be put
in prison on several criminal charges,
and the business of Zion closed out.
Bank's Management Bad,
"The management of the bank alone
would be sufficient to break up the en
tire business. The lace and sugar bonds
of Zion are absolutely worthless and
have been so declared by the United
States courts. Since the decision in 1902,
however, Dowie has continued to sell
these same worthless stocks, a proceed^
ing that under the law can be reached
by a criminal charge of obtaining
money under false pretenses.
This I have proved to the elders in
cluding Voliva in handling the claim
against the organization which was put
in by Minneapolis parties. Payment
was refused but an explanation of the
situation and a determined promise of
prosecution brought about a full settle
ment in cash. This never would have
been done had there been any escape
from the state law. The claim in
question was made by former members
of Dowie *s faith.
DO YOU OWN A-rPIANO?
If not, why not? You can buy a fine piano from us "by pay-
ing $10 down and $5, $6, $7, $8 or $10 monthly. Prices range
from $150, $175, $190, $200, $215, $235, $260, $270, $290 to $450.
Your choice of a Hardman, Mehlin, Krakauer, McPhail, Behning,
"Grown" or Sterling. We save you money. i
Representatives for the Knabe-Axigelus Piano. A
FOSTER y WALDO
ROAD SWATSTHE MILLERS
NORTHERN PACIFIC CONSIDERS
KNOCKING OUT PROPORTIONAL
TARIFFS BETWEEN MINNEAPO-
LIS AND DULUTH.
The Nortnern Pacific is seriously con
sidering the adoption of a policy of re
fusing to participate in proportional
tariffs with other roads in the shipment
of wheat into Minneapolis and flour
from Minneapolis to Duluth. That is
says the Northwestern Miller, it con
templates charging a local rate on
wheat from western points on its own
lines to Minneapolis, and then exacting
the local rate of 7V2 cents a hundred
pounds on flour from Minneapolis to
Duluth. At present, this road accepts
a proportional rate on flour from Min
neapolis to Duluth of about 5 cents.
The flour going to Duluth via the
Northern Pacific would be for lake ship
The Northern Pacific, should it adopt
this course, would do so as a- retalia-
tory move against Minneapolis millers.
This road charges that when it has
plenty of rolling stock and wants flour
to haul to Duluth, local' millers pa
tronize it only meagerly that when
cars are scarce and in great demand,
as was the case last winter, the millers
expect the Northern Pacific to con
tribute its quota.
Should the road retaliate in this
manner on Minneapolis, it wou^d doubt
less aim to favor the outside mills on
its lines and afford them such facili
ties as would not only assist them in
competing with Minneapolis mills, but
encourage their greater development.
GREAT MEN WILL
SPEAM T, RALLY
36 5th Street South,
Cor. Nicollet Avenue.
TOMORROW TO MISSIONS.
Plymouth Church to Be Scene of No
table Gathering at Which Members
of American Roard Will Speak in
Behalf of "Million Dollar Cam
DR. ARTHUR H. SMITH,
Noted Authority on Chinese History and
Conditions, Who Speaks Friday,
rive at the evening session, which fol
the supper in the^phurch parlor
and at which session Maver J. P." Jones
The morning session, at the church is
to be a session for prayer and confer
ence. Dr. L. H. Hallock is to preside at
the afternoon meeting at .3 o'clock,
when Rev. Irving M. Channon of Mi
cronesia, Rev John K. Browne of Har
poot, Turkey, and Rev. Francis M.
Price of Guam. Micronesia, will give ad
dresses, as well as Edward H. Pitkin.
The first named are three of the strong
est missionaries in the foreign field.
Mr. Pitkin is of the American board
and was appointed at the last annual
meeting acting chairman of the spe
cial finance committee.
In addition to addresses by Dr. Smith
\ind Mavor Jones .Frank Kimball of
Chicago and A. N. Hitchcock of Chi
cago will speak at he men's meeting
in the evening. Mr. Hitchcock is" the
secretary of the American board for the
interior states and Mr. Kimbajl is one
of the Chicago lavmen and an influen
tial worker in the mission work.
DR. IALGE0WS FRIENDS
WORK FOR HIS PARDON
Efforts are being renewed locally and
at Washington, D. for the pardon of
Dr. Charles Malchow of Minneapolis,
under sentence of one year in prison for
circulating his medical work which a
jury has decided is improper in charac
William Henry Eustis is in Wash
ington and yesterday had a conference
with Attorney jQeneral Moody and M.
D. Purdy of Minneapolis, his assistant,
relative to the desired pardon. Mr.
Eustis was requested to get the indorse
ment of Judge William Lochren and C.
C. Houpt. United States attorney for
tho Minnesota district. A letter from
the department of justice to Mr. Houpt
was sent from Washington accordingly,
asking his recommendation in the case
and also that of Judge Lochren. Tele
grams were also sent asking these gen
tlemen to take action in the matter and
forward their recommendations witnout
delay, as it is desired to bring the mat
ter before the attorney general Friday,
who, if the recommendations are favor
able, will bring the matter before the
president next Monday. Senator Clapp
and Representative Fletcher are both
busy at Washington in Dr. Malchow's
The papers in the case, which have
been mailed to Mr. Houpt, had not been
received by that gentleman at an early
hour this afternoon.
TALE ABOUT NEW SCHOOLS
A special meeting of the board of. education
was held this afternoon to discuss several mat
ters In connection with the new buildings which
are to be erected this year, provided the school
bonds are sold Plans for four-room addition
to the Corcoran school at Nineteenth avenue and
Thirty-fourth street, have been completed, and
bids will be advertised for at once.
Plans for a new building in the Roeedale dis
trict are In process of preparation and the board
will be in position to receive bids In a few days.
The same condition prevails with reference to
the Lake Harriet school where a four-room
building will be erected this year.
The matter of a site for a new Laurel build
ing was discussed at rome length.
WIRES ORDERED DOWN
Notlcei were sent by the citr engineer today
to the different companies maintaining over
head wires that all electric wires must be
put underground or removed on the streets
which are to be paved this year. Accompany
ing the notice was list of the streets to be
paved this season, and this list includes all
the downtown streets which are to be resur
faced with asphalt There are more than ten
miles of streets In the list, and the task Im
posed on the companies Is a very heavy one.
it win be particularly hard on them on the
'downtown streets, as the companies willN be
compelled to go thru the concrete base In order
to get in the conduit system ^psp!,
1 ii HI I i i'fi iiLiiin n*i HI i if iiniii
SIGMA XI HONORS
MISS THE FRATS
NOT A GREEK LANDS COVETED
Result of Election*Held This Morning
Looks Queer to Varsity Men Who
Were Qualified to Land PrizeInside
Students Say Everything Is Regular.
Elections to' Sigma Xi, the honorary
scientific society at the university, were
announced this morning and twenty
four senior students and six university
instructors are receiving the congratu
lations of their, friends. Not a frater
nity man or a sorority girl received $
election to the society, and following
as it does on the recent Phi Beta Kap
pa election, in which the Greeks did
not have a representative, this fact
has revived campus discussion of anti
The six university instructors who re
ceived election are A. S. Hamilton, H..
W. Hill, C. F. Shoop, A. G. Buggies, A.
D. Wilhait and H. H. Hoff. ^Tne fol
lowing seniors were chosen: G. M. Al
brecht, F. M. Balls, W. T. Crawford, M.
Cornelius, M. Cohen, S. B. Detweiler,
Hanauer,H G. HPayne,
The great missionary rally for Min
neapolis, to be held at Plymouth Con
gregational church tomorrow, is one
of a series of notable events held this
spring in leading cities. It is one of the
movements in the interest of the "Mil
lion Dollar Campaign" and is a pre
liminary to the centennial anniversary
of the American Boara of Foreign Mis
This anniversarr will be celebrated
in the 100-acre mission park at Wil
liamstown, Mass., next October. Dr.
L. H. Hallock, a corporate member of
the board, will attend the anniversary
celebration and the other Minneapolis
men of the board, Mayor D. P. Jones,
Dr. George R. Merrill, Lowell E. .Top
son and George Rust, will probably'ar
range to go. The monument the
mission park around which the meetings
will center marks the historic spot as
the one where 100 vears ago the stu
dents, Samuel J. Mills, James Richards,
Francis L. Bobbins, Harvey Loomis and
Bryan Green, took the first steps to
plan mission work. Four vears later, in
1830, the Board of Foreign Missions
started on its course of activity.
At tomorrow's meeting several of the
ablest speakers of the American board
will appear. Rotable among these, is
Dr. Arthur H. Smith, the celebrated
author of "Chinese Characteristics"
and "China in Convulsion." He is a
statesman of acknowledged power at
home and in China. Dr. Smith has con
sented to make a brief address tomor
row afternoon jat an open meeting,
when all will have an opportunity to
hear him. His principal address wiil be
Johnson,e C'. E. Johnson, B. W. Loye, P.
&' J. Partridge,.
W. A. Peck, W. A. Peterson, Irene Rad
cliffe, A. C. Ringsred. J. P. Schneider, 2
R. H. Smith, E. Stakman, C.e M.
german, E. L. Weberi,E. P. Weyyens.
The election to Sigma Xi is con-
to th choicn
to Phi Beta Kappa. Faculty members
make recommendations from their de
partments and the society acts on the
recommendations. The university'
standing of the candidates is ascef-1
tamed, but there is no attempt to
choose the candidates on a direct schol
arship basis, and it is alleged by mem
bers of the fraternities that many of
their number would be eligUde both
to Phi Beta Kappa and to Sigma Xi
on a scholarship basis.
Members of Sigma Xi and Phi Beta
Kappa state that the fact that no fra
ternity, members have been chosen this
year, while the Greeks have* had cred
itable representations in the past, is
no indication that the members pf the
faculty are hostile to fraternities, and
they point to the fact that many of
the facility members of the two honor
ary societies are fraternity men.
Control of the Daily.
Displeased with faculty assumption
of control over the Minnesota Daily,
the stockholders of the college publi
cation yesterday reconsidered their re
cent action providing for two faculty
members on the governing board of
the reorganized paper, and voted that
the Daily should be managed' by a
board consisting solely of students.
The action of the stockholders was a
direct result of the action of the fac
ulty council in giving the two faculty
piernbers of the Daily, governing board
power to veto any act of the board,
and it was another step in the under
graduate campaign against faculty con
trol of student enterprises.
The meeting yesterday was called for
the purpose of discussing the plan, for
dissolving the daily corporation and
placing it in the hands of the subscrib
ers, and it developed a lively fight be
tween two factions of stockholders, one
favoring -thasftutualization plan and
the other opposing itJ the ground that
the^plan o||d|beenJ tried djur,ing^ the
first twp, fqarifiof Jtie^dfUy? existence
and haoV prbved a disastrous failure.
The. matter of faculty control was also
broSight up.-and it was argueH tipat the
daily as a corporation could resls^ fac
ulty interference while the paper in
the hands of the subscribers would be
As a result of the action taken yes
terday interesting developments are
looked for, as a determined effort is
to be made by a faction of the sub
scribers to elect a daily staff made
up of men who heretofore have had
nothing to do with the daily. A caucus
was held last night.
Arrangements haVe been made for
the annual trip of the university junior
mining students, and the prospective
engineers will start on May 1 for Den
ver. The party, consisting of the mem
bers of the class and their instructors,
will spend two weeks in the Cripple
Creek section, and from there will go
to Salt Lake City. Two weeks will
be spent in the Utah mines, and the
party will disband on June 1 at New
House, Utah. Many of the students ex
pect to spend the summer working in
the Utah mines.
Fur Repairing and Insurance. Storage
free when repairs total $10. The Pal
ace Clothing House. Fur Storage Plant.
SUDDEN RISE IN
The Mississippi river rose eighteen
inches at the pumping stations last
night, and caused a great deal of trou
ble on both sides of the river. Work
on the improvements of the forebay
at the Northeast station had to be dis
continued on account of the flood.
There is likely to be considerable delay
in the work fronouthe high water, but
this will cause no ^seripus inconvenience,
as the" Qamden Place station is now in
first-class running order. But it is a
little more expensive to run than the
Northeast station, and for that reason
the waterworks authorities are anxious
to get back into the new station.
At Camden Place the high water, by
bringing down large quantities of dirt
and debris, has filled the wells from
which the pumps draw their supply
with stuff that should not be found in
water used for culinary purposes, and
the city water, on that account, is hard
ly to be recommended for drinking pur
poses unless it is distilled. The pres
ence of all this foreign matter in the
wells keeps the pumphouse crew busy
all the time in keeping the racks and
There is no danger to either station
from high water and none is expected,
as the snow has about all disappeared,
and the chances of an unusual freshet
are remote. CHURCH GOODS STORE
In the multiplication of its industries and
shops new and varied lines are constantly being
added to the list of Minneapolis business estab
lishments. The latest addition is an exclusive
Catholic church goods store, which is expected
to attract many buyers from the northwest to
Minneapolis and to secure trade which 'has hith
erto gone on to St. Paul and Milwaukee. The
Store has just been opened by Miss M. G. Noonan
at 612 First avenue S. the first In Minneapolis.
Milwaukee has hitherto beep the center of this
trade, while St. Paul has an exclusive store.
The Minneapolis institution will be increased in
slse as the business grows. It is prophesied,
until Minneapolis wiU (become a center for the
supply of church goods in the northwest.
They Are Here.
A carload of rowboats just received
by the White Boat Co. Prices range
from $29 to $50. Display rooms, 204
The wheel that creaks soonest goes to The wise man cultivates character in
nieces. Cheer up, don't grumble, drink all phases of life, even the whiskey he fe
Pickwick Bvcu drinks must be Pickwick Bye,
1 SLATED TO SPEAK
BRITISH JURIST TO ADDRESS THE
AMERICAN BAR ASSOCIATfO^^.
Lord Chief Justice of England and
Judge Alton B. Parker Will Appear
at Banquet to Be Held in Auditorium
Aug. 31Other Big Lawyers Coming.
v:t frjrjr tmirt fr xxt. IT
Lord Chief Justice of England, Who
WU1 Visit Minneapolis.
It is expected that Lord Alverstone,
lord dhief justice of England, will be
present ana deliver an address
the banquet and this feature, together
with the usual elaborate menu, decora- *h*
tions and music, will make the event
the most notable of its kind that has
taken place in the state.
New Insurance Code Starts on Its Way
T. D. O'Brien, state Insurance commissioner,
has received a telegram from Commissioner
Drake of the District of Columbia, Informing
him that their committee code of Insurance la^vs
was introduced Into the house jesterday bj
Congressman Ames of Massachusetts, n4 jwJt
has tK6 aisue 'of' President pooBeveft,
Its ehan$e*4 ft passing tare
April $r igob.
JO PINAOLT THIEF
WAINWRIGHT ACCUSED OF BRE8-
ittf r"- 4
The announcement was made today,
thru George R. Peck, president of the
American Bar association, that the an
nual address at the meeting of that
association, to be held in St. Paul next rant was issued at that time and has
August, will be delivered by Alton B.' been ready to serve at any time. The
Parker of New York. The annual ad- police knew where she was, but re-
dress is one of the great features of frained from making an arrest until
the association's meetings. compelled to.
Other addresses by eminent lawyers' Frightened at the rigid search that is
and lurists from different parts of' the being conducted by the police, this
United States and from abroad will be woman called up Police Superintendent
Both the speakers mentioned will be nutte-dw that she had known Wainwright
proraiuent guests at the anaual ban-151
Warrant Issued for Woman in the Case
Weeks Ago, and She Promises to Tell
All She KnowsMore .Loot. Recov
ered in the East.
Thomas J. Wainwrifcht, who has con
fessed to robbing the residence of Dr.
J. !N. Pinault, 1205 Mount Curve ave
nue, will also be asked to tell what he
knows of several other robberies com
mitted in the same district while he was
caretaker at the mansion.
During his stay there three robberies
were committed within a few blocks of
the Pinault home. The homes of M.
Breslauer, 1766 Irving avenue S and B.
F. Collins, 1805 Fremont avenue S, were,
entered by a clever thief who took some
valuable jewelry and silverware.
An attempt was made to rob the
home of C. R. Cooley, 1775 Emerson
avenue S. Police Superintendent Doyle
believes these jobs were done by Wain
wright while he was caretaker at the
Pinault residence. He preferred dia
monds to place, because they were more
easily handled, and he thought he
could forage about the neighborhood
and pick up a few hundreds of the
sparks. This may have been done be
fore he opened the Pinault safe, evi
dently thinking he would find nothing
There were several other smaller rob
beries in that neighborhood and imme
diately after Wainwright left the rob
beries ceased. Some of the diamonds
found in the man's possession may have
been taken from some of the other
Immediately after Wainwright disap
peared the police learned of the myster
ious woman in the case, who had been
known as Mrs. Wainwright. A war-
Ltovle by telephone and offered to tell
all she knew. In order to keep herself
out oi the public eye she arranged for a
private interview'and yesterday.e She ad
quet of the association, which will be resented himself as a millionaire+. He
held in the new Auditorium hall in
Minneapolis on Friday evening, Aug. 31.
The best talent of the bar in the
country is drawn upon for speakers at
Bar tlett that had re li
unted a suite of rooms
regarded, pf j**f,$r-
to be burdened
kneww. nothing of the Pinault case ill \1K1nTlfl
she said, until long after he had left tha
city. She is said to be of good family
and on that account Police Superintend
ent Doyle has promised to protect her
name. Wainwright presented her with
several diamonds and other beautiful
pieces of jewelry. These will be turned
over to the police and the woman has
given, her promise that she will appear
and testify against Wainwright ii nec
A telegram was received from Prov
idence, B. I., today stating that laect.
and silverware worth thousands of dol
lars that were stolen from the Pinault
residence had been recovered there.
Furs Insured, Repaired, Stored. All
work guaranteed. TheJPalace Clothing
House. Safety Storage Booms.
Here You Are
T'S TIME to change shoestime to
get your Spring Shoes or Oxfords.
Look to us for the new things. If
you 'want Oxfords that are different
that have "Snap" and "Style"try
ours. We set the pace in Oxfordsour
assortments are the largest, our styles
are the.best ^^dsr^dd^^^^^^^^^^
Gun Metals, I $3.50, $4, $5
New Patents, $3.50, $4, $5, $6
''The Store for Good Shoes.
TAKE OUT LICENSE
MAYOR SERVES NOTICE OF LAW'S
Ordinance of Last Year Is Still In
Force and May 1 Is Limit for Ma
chines Not TaggedStatus of Old
Machine Permits Will Be Investi
gated. There is likely to be some serious dif
ficulty over the new provisions in the
revised code relating to automobile li
censes. The local auto owners take the,
fositio that having taken out a state
icense under the boiler inspector, they
have a perpetual license during the
life of the machine and declare
they will resist anjr
attempt to forc
them to take out another license.
Citv Clerk Lydiard savs that the law
is plain. It requires all owners to
take out licenses in the *itie in which
they reside and that the former pro
visions for state licenses do not now
prevail. Mayor David P. Jones follows
this up with a notice to automobile
owners that licenses must be secured
before the 1st of Mav or arrests will
follow. The order at present is direct
ed onlv at unlicensed machines. They
must have licenses at once or suffer the
penalty. In the meantime, the matter
of new licenses for old machines will
be earefullv looked into.
The automobile ordinance passed last
vear by the city council is not repealed
by the revised code. Drivers are com
pelled to take an oximination as to
their ability to operate machines and
to obtain a certificate from the board
This measure also contains a clause
regulating the size and appearance of
the numbers. The figures must be at
least four inches in height and must
be of a solid block type. Fancy or or
namental figures are barred. The num
bers must be securely fastened to the
body of the car in a conspicuous place.
Number plates and boards attached to
the car by hooks or other devices which
allow them to be readily removed are
This clause has been almost entirely
ignored in the past, bat it is ansouneea
that the police will pay more attention
to its enforcement in the future.