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I Low Shoes , A 0; £-j*^ifa X
very pop- ,^^^B ii
ular this summer. See our large assort- V*£* & tib
I Op-io-Oate Styles. mßF*?\
S Up-fo-Oate Styles, &B^^\
!Sv Men's Patent Rox Calf, Ox Blood, and box calf &Q Eft M
(§> Oxfords 9viOU ■
* Men's Black or Tan Russian Calf and Vici Kid Oxfords for . S?
i 53.00, $2.50, $2.00 and $1.60 2
Ladies'new spring style Oxfords and Strap Slippers, newest leathers, newest @
f^ designs for . A
0 $3.0?, $2.5®, $2.00 and $1.50 - g
§ SPECIAL BARGAINS—Bring just 98c and take a pair of QQa A
3T Ladies' $3.00 Vici Kid Shoes, small toes, only vOC X
r Men's $3.50 Calf Welt Shoes, extra va1ue......... : $2.48 X
In Labor's Field.
The Iron Molders 1 union held a meeting
night, with President Young in the
r, when Joseph Clarkin and Steve
iiiell were admitted by traveling
The committee appointed to make
;in arrangement with the employers re
i that they had made satisfactory
arrangement for the coming year. A
c« mmittee of the union visited the shops
at Still water, and as a result wages have
been raised from $2.25 to $2.75 a day to
the satisfaction of the employers. John
Hacked, a member of the union, who has
had an operation performed at the hos
pital, was reported sufficiently recovered
to be removed to his home. Thomas
Malaley and William O'Conner, who have
on the sick list, are reported as
recovering. Thomas Holland, an old and
popular member of the union, having
1 uken unto himself a wife, it was but
natural that the members of the union
would feel interested, and,- accordingly,
congratulated him on the event and wish
ed him all joys in his new form of life.
Mr. Holland appreciated their kind
wishes, and responded by ordering cigars.
A communication was received from the
International union, in which it was stat
ed that there was no trouble in sight for
the spring, as all employers had signed
the scale, in some cases with a voluntary
advance, and that business was good
throughout the country. A donation was
made to two aged members of the union
in Salt Lake City. A committee was ap
pointed to prepare a complete list pt the
members of the union. In future any
member of the union being absent from,
two meetings will be fined 50 cents. Busi
ness was reported as being fair. Receipts,
Bairmn&era' I iiion May Strike.
r sthce the Bagmakers' union of
WTlis, vras formed it has met with
-ition on the part of the employers.
Not lons ago thirty members were dis
til the day following their Initia
tion inio the union. Since then the pre3
has been brought to bear on the
manufacturers as to induce them to take
the discharged employes back. At the
last meeting of tho union the matter of
going on a strike In order to force the
employers to cease their hostile attitude
dteclosed and it is believed that a
Ftrike of this character is one of the
Musicians' In ions Forced to Unite.
'I ho Trades and Labor council, of Min
ilis, is considering tho matter of
Ing pressure to bear on the two mil
s' organizations represented in It
that will force them to consolidate. The
two unions have had frequent clashes ln
and dn not seem to be able to
Llong amicably together. Recently
they had another serious row and the
r was brought to the attention of
BnildlniE Trades Council to Dissolve.
There is a general feeling in labor cir
cles that the Building Trades Council, of
Minneapolis, made a mistake in taking
the action it did ln reference to the
woodworkers, and many persons havo
so far as to ray that the council is
<>n the verge of dissolution. It is possi
ble that that body will take steps with
in a short time to thoroughly reorganize
itself Several of the weaker unions It
Is said, will be excluded from its deiib
-113 and the delegates will be nar
rowed down to delegates from unions
Nine-Hour liny Not Granted.
The Machinists' union, of Minneapolis.
lias not yet arrived at a settlement with
Its employers over its demands for a
nine-hour day and increase of 12V., n«r
cent in wages. The union has under
consideration a plan which will result in
The champion butter of Min
nesota today is "Star Brand."
In the State contest this
week, held by the State Dairy
and Food Department, to de
termine who was making the
best butter in Minnesota, our
buttermaker, Mr. Andrew
Hanson, was awarded first
prize over and above all com
petitors. There were 127 of
the crack buttermakers of
the State competing.
This last and great victory
(up to date) gives our cele
brated "Star Brand" the
honor of being the BEST but
ter in the foremost butter
State of America today
Corner 9th and Wabasha Streets.
the division of the organization into two
bodies, the first to include the men em
ployed in the job shops and the second
those who work in the railroad carshops.
International Cigrnnnnkerti Report.
Report of the financial transactions of
the International Cigarmakers union for
the year 1900 has Just been made through
tho fiduciary officers of the organization,
and in many respects the report is wor
thy the careful study of workers gener
ally. The funds handled for the twelve
months aggregated more than $1,000,000,
and the integrity of the official adminis
tration is best displayed by tho exhibit
of a financial loss of less than $200 In
thousands of accounts. The sum of $137,
--823 was paid in strike benefits, which
was the largest sum disbursed under
that head in the union's history, save in
the year 1884, when the total was slight
ly larger. New York, which has been
the scene of a protracted strike drew
$112,000, while Dayton, 0., absorbed $14.
--000, and $8,000 went to Tampa, Fla. In
additori to the $137,823 r<ald for strike ben
efits, the sum of $272,851 was paid out for
other benefits during the year. Notwith
standing this large drain, the general
fund of the organization Increased more
than $222,003, with total outstanding loans
to members of $75,000. Tho gTand total
recorded payments of benefits since th«
adoption of the system in 1879 Is almost
?;>,'.«), 000. These have been rendered pos
sible by wise management and a spirit
of great loyalty in the membership. The
total expense per day for each member
is 5 cents paid for dues. This supplies
all the various funds, such as sick, trav
eling, deatjj benefits, strike, etc. with
needed resources. The cigarmakers are
gaining rapidly in membership, and their
organization is aa healthy physically as
it is financially.
Pressmen's Ciffleei-s Ajre Obligated.
Pressmen's Union No. 29 held ifs
monthly meeting at Assembly hall last
night, with President Yauld In the chair
The officers elected at the April meeting
were present and obligated. A circular
from the local Tailors' onion, requesting
a more liberal patronage of union tailor
shops, also asking all members of or
ganized labor to ask for the union label
when ordering tailor-made garments,
was read and placed on file. A commit
tee from the local Cigarmakers' union
visited the union urging the purchase of
union label cigars. They were royally
received and given to understand that
there never was a time when it was nec
essary to remind tho members of No.
29 of their duty toward the union cigar
makers of St. Paul. They were given
the further assurance that the blue labol
would continue to be the war cry of the
Saintly City pressmen. Frank Menshek
and Robert Johnson were initiated Re
ceipts, $33.82; expenses, $12.
H. J. ShftfHngton, of Boston, was n
Minneapolis last week investigating tha
condition of the boot and shoe workers •
The Teamsters' union- of Minneapolis
has now nearly 300 members and con
tains most of the team drivers in the city
The union is still increasing its mem
A committee was appointed by the
Trades and Labor Assembly, Minneapolis
to investigate the charge made by one of
the delegates that the employers of St
Paul had blacklisted members of tho
Pressfeeders' union who went out during
the last strike in that city.
The Servant Girls' Protective associa
tion, of Minneapolis, is growing steadily.
The organization is now on a firm foun
dation, and so far as membership la
concerned ranks well ln the trades ana
The printers of Vancouver, B. C, back
eO. up by the rest of the trades unions
are tiding to have all school books print
ed in Ihe government printing offics and
Issued to the children free.
j n ThS Women's Bindery union, local No.
42. of Washington, D. C, is now the ban
ner local of the brotherhood as th°y
have over 800 members on their rolls.
Hamilton, Ont., journeymen tailors
ns.ve just signed a new scale with th-Mr
employers, by which an increase of 10
per cent in wages, and modified working
conditions are provided.
The labor commissioner's office in Ne
bieska has been practically abolished
the legislature refusing to vote money to
The Arkansas legislature has passed a
Dill making Labor day a legal holiday.
Brass molders in four of the largest
foundries in Jersey City have (tone on
strike for a nine- hour working day.
t Firemen on the entire system of- the
£l»2 . i Ire1 re road have been granted a
material increase, in wages, and the ac
tion of th management has averted wliat
threatened to be serious troubf? The
new schedule, which went into effect en
$ & in 8!,™ 8 !*?*?, 4 firemen $2-20 lnstead
«'<w J«.F a 100, m. i,lec B Passenger firemen
$1.90 Instead ■of $ISu- and an overtime
«*? Of ™centa per hour instead of IS%
hurled 111016356 will affect ■""*
„ o£ kn3 county, Kentucky, a plat*
Td ™f 0the KPas ten years has furnish!
fr T^LVo Tinrei k evPry miners' strike
In Indiana. Illinois, and other fields where
the coal miners were battling for union-
Ism, has succumbed to unionism. Four-.
In /I h"ndrod °, f the 2,100 miners working
In that county have been organized.
The tlabor laws passed by ths Colorado
legislature are: An eight-hou* amend
n-ent, an employers' act, a bi-weekly pay
day, street car vestibule nm.;<Jbal weig-n
--ing at the mouth of the mine, extension
of the hours of rest of all railroad men
in the train service, and the repeal of
the law against boycotting.
Twenty-eight factories, it' Is claimed
have already been absorbed by the
American Cigar company, which is erect
ing a mammoth factory at Binghamton
Th n \t i<oo°. pe£ ple will be employed:
The factory Is to be equipped with the
finest of modern machinery.
Bookbinders at St. L,oula are jubilant
over the success of their new scale as
they now receive higher wages for nine
hcurs" work than they formerly received
for ten. The best of feeling prevails be
tween them and their employers.
.JSi 18 * Re P"bllc Iron and Steel .company
pested notices lr. their two big mills in
kuncle. Ir.d. last S week. InfofnihS " tho
400 common laborers that wages had
been ( increased from Monday 10 per clnt
The Increase was unsolicited. ~
d P^ U4 l Ma f^P^ycrs have a system un
astrTki Cl 4i? a $"&** m which there Is
a strike, Is closed, the owners are paid all
lcsses °. ut ? f a general fund.. Some ram.
&% ln * lbi? "country are seriously* talk
ing of adopting a similar plan -
The New Jersey legislature Muci- «Vi
Journed refused to pass a bill aboflsht"^
the board of .arbitration .aoonsmng
The following unions hold meeting in
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBE, SUNDAY, MAY 5, 1901.
Ii 1$ Mi ill
PHYSICIANS ABE NOW SANGUINE
OF THEIR patient's CON
OPERATION IS NOT LIKELY
Symptom* of I*nraly«is Are Abating-,
and It Is Kow Thought That .
the Patient Will Pull
C. A. Morey who was injured by falling
down stalra at the capitol buildin? Fri
day morning, was somewhat improved in
condition yesterday. At St. Joseph's
hospital, last evening, it was said that
Mr. Morey's chances for recovery ara
better than eVer. He was consclou*
the greater part of the day and several
times conversed with the attending
physicians and members of his family.
The partial paralysis from which he
suffered Friday Is much diminished and
leads the physicians to believe that if
the concussion of the brain which he
sustained has resulted in hemmorha?e,
that the hemmorhage is disappearing and
will in all probability cause no further
danger. That his fall resulted from a
touch of paralysis is doubtful.
Mr. Morey"s family physician, Dr. Mc-
Gaughey, of Winona, is In constant at
tendance, in consultation with Drs. Me-
Davitt and Davis, of this city. Dr. Mills
paugh, president of the Winona normal
school was a visitor at Mr. Morey's bed
side for a few minutes yesterday after
noon. In speaking of the latter's con
dition afterwards Dr. Miilspaugh ex
pressed much hope for his recovery.
Beyond the members of the family and
the attendants, no visitors are admitted
to the patient's room. Absolute quiet
is required by the physicians. If the
present improvement continues there will
be no operation. So far beef nourish
ment is the only stimulant that has been
Seamen on Snip Kentucky Give En
tertainment :»t Hongkoug.
Manager Theo L. Hays, of the Grand,
was in receipt of a letter recently from
Mr. W. H. McCloud, formerly electrician
at the Grand, and a well known St. Paul
boy, who is now an electrician oh the
United States battleship Kentucky. w<hlch
is now doing service in the East with
the Asiatic fleet. The letter to Mr. Hays
•was written at Hong Konk, China.
Mr. McCloud writes enthusiastically re
garding his position, and the battleship
Kentucky, describing it as a race horse,
aud using the most flattering adjectives
in describing tho beauty and perfection
of this great seaflghter. Mr CcCloud
sent Mr. Hays an oil painting of ths
Kentucky, whioh was dona in the harbor
of Hongkone by one of th-3 fcailors on
board the ship. He also enclosed the
programme of a minstrel show that was
given by tho crew of the Kentucky at
tho Theater Royal, Hongkong. Feb. 22.
A free invitation was extended to the
jackles of the other. ships of all the
other nations in the harbor to attend tho
performance. The show was a big suc
cess, and standing room was at a prc
mkim. The next day the Kentucky sail
ors were requested to repeat the show
by the foreign inhabitants of Hongkong,
at seat prices of $1, $2 and $3, but regula
tions foibado its repetition. Mr. Mc-
Cloud stated that there was an English
troup playing "Florodora" there, but that
It was not very well received. His let
ter embraced some very interesting and
descriptive matter regarding the pres
ent political situation' in the Orient.
PLACING OF STREET LAMPS.
Board of Public Works Solicitous as
<<> Their location.
On Monday the board of public works
■will place a detail of men at work ex
! amining the various street lamps and
| seeing if the same have been placed in
accordance with the wishes of the board.
In all there are about 6,000 street lamps
distributed over the city, and the only
way the board has of verifying the bills
submitted quarterly is to send inspectors
The work of the inspectors will also
include the securing of information as
to the condition of the lamps and also
locations for the remainder of the COO
incandescent lamps contracted for by the
city. So far about one-half the number
has been Installed.
TO WIDEN SIBLEY STREET.
Aldermen Disposed to Facilitate De-
pot Improvement. Finn*. .
As soon as the levee vacation ordi
nance is accepted by the Union Depot
company, action will in. all probability
be taken by the members of the board
of aldermen and the assembly having
for Its end the widening of Sibley street
By that time the city will be in pos
session of the corner of Second and Sib
ley streets and all that will be necessary
will be the condemnation of the strip at
the corner above. This would allow the
running of the Fourth street lino of cars
directly to the depot.
"Why It (inms:
The travel over the Minneapolis & St
Louis R. R. to Omaha has doubled in
one year. Reason, each new passenser
is a permanent patron.
Pleaaed With Outlook.
5 Messrs. P. G. Olson, John Gaffey .Coun
ty Auditor W. R. Johnson, F. N. Whea
ton and Dr. B. P. Paxton have returned
from a tour of inspection of the St Paul
& Idaho and other mines of the Coeur
dAlenes. and are highly enthusiastic
over the prospects of the St.- Pa"iil &
Idaho mine—a property owned and con
trolled by St. Paul capital. Extensive
cTu/Klen^ the W ' mlnes °< th«
The Minister's Wife Won Right.
When a baby's life can be saved by
food it is worth while knowing something
of that food. -
> A minister's wife, name given below
writes: "I do not exaggerate in the least
when I say that I have never yet seen a
picture of the starving babies of India
that looked as bad as our baby did The
skin was drawn as tightly as possible
over her little frame, and was almost
black. Her little form was so shrunken
that it was pitiable to look at. Her bright
eyes only showed that she was alive
She was starving to death, for every
thing she ate was immediately thrown
off from her stomach. We tried every
kind" of food we could think of, and only
kept her alive by rubbing olive and cod
liver oil Into the pores of the skin.
The doctor was doing all he could but
finally we sent for an uncle, an' oIA
physician, to come and ccc her The
doctors agreed perfectly, but uncle ad
vised us to use Grape-Nuts Food.
We immediately got some and placed
a spoonful in some boiling water. This
was allowed to simmer until the food be
carr.e perfectly soft. A little rich milk
was added, and just enough sugar to
sweeten. It made a delicious food, ana
it was astonishing how perfectly it agree*
with our baby and how she did 'lick it
She would not drink milk unless it had
f!rape-Nuts Food in it thereafter.
After a few days she began to show
marks of improvement, then she Im
proved very rapidly. When we began
feeding her Grape-Nuts she weighed
about 10 pounds, now she weighs over SO,
and is almost as broad as she is long
Our friends all think it a miracle that
she recovered. While I am writing this
Utter, one of my older girls has just come
up, begging for some Grape-Nuts and
We naturally believe in Grape-Nuts for
it has saved the life cf our baby " Mrs
S. W. Hardin, Spring Hill, Tena.
■' ' ■- ;■' ■.' ■ ■ - ■ " *'. .■:
FOUR HUNDRED STUDENTS WILL. •
GET SHK-KPkkins AT NEXT
LIST IS NOT YET COMPLETE
Some Standings Are So Close That
It Will Tnke Another
"Week to Decide
The first list of names of the students
who are to graduate at the university in
June is just out. It is by no means final,
but includes all those who have a fight
ing chance of going through, and will be
subject to various changes and correc
tions before commencement. The stand
ings of some are so close that it takes
the last week's work to decide for a cer
tainty whether they will receive diplo
mas or not. The list is as follows:
Bachelor of Arts—Alfred Nelson Abin
feldt, John Fred Bernhagen, Gertrud9
Marie Frandsmark, Oscar Carl Burkhass,
Frank Carson, Josiah Hook Chass, Flor
ence Pearl Colter, Addle May Davis,
Louis David Davis, Drusella Christiana.
Hutchinson, Frank Fanning Jewett, Hel
en Ida Koenig, Harry Clinton Libby,
Marco F. Liberms, Ernest Frank Mc-
Grcgor, Linda Helen Maley, Cart Martin
Constantlne Olander, George Benjamin
Otte, Dagney Sunne, Isaac Nesbit Tate,
Ole Thoreson, William H. Travis, Eawin
J. W. Vikner, Bertha Wakefleld.
Bachelor of Sciences—Clara May Ad
ams, Sidney De Witt Adams; William
Augustus Alexander, James Ford Bell,
Jacob Eiederman, J. Archie Burger, Sara
Burns, Elmer Ethan Carlson, Adrian
Buttz, Cleona Louise Case, Mabel Amelia
Case, Alice May Chiid, Karl Gerard
Chrysler, Louis Gray Cook, William Dud
ley Cronley Van Lyman Denton, Theo
dore O. Erickson, Clara Elizabeth Fan
ning, Masor. Merrill Forbes, William,
Stewart Frost, Gustav Golseth, Charlesf
F. Grass, Peter Hanson, William Claugua
Hodgson, Sam R. Houlton, Roy R. Ire
land, Josephine Fancher Jenness, Mar
garet Reat Kelly, Grace Louise Kellsey,
Michael Anselm Kiefer, Harold Morris
Knight, Ellen Adella Lamoreaux, Olai A.
Lende, Laura Charlotta Mahoney, Arthur
W. Martin, Jeanette Monnette, Ott»
Ferdinand Nelson, Alice Alena Olds, Eg
bert Neßson Parmel«i Edith Marlon
Fatch, Alice M. Pendergast, Nettie Clara
Reid, Niles Edgerton Reid, Amy Rob
bins, Walter Spattswood Rodgers, Otto
Rosendahl, John Philip Smith, Paul S.
Smith, Jens Johan Solhaug, Rosamond
Estella Thompson, J. Roland Ware,
Anna Wbalen, Frederick Lacy Wheeler,
Reinhard O. Wetzel.
Bachelor of Literature—Gertrude Whit
tier Baker, Maud Muller Bartleson, Ber
tha M. Barton, Nelson Lambert Bernard,
Gunda Burnes, Emma H. Carpenter, Is
abelle Chrlstison,. Jessie May Comstock,
Bonnie Cornish, .Helen Gertrude Cuitler,
Thomas Patrick ;Ferry, Alraa Ida For
ester, Maude Gertrude Freeman, Olgra
Glascoe, Daza Marguerito Glover, Hellea
Hfcllivell, Helen Juliet Hemenway, Wal
ter Raymond Hubbard, Annice Boor;/
Keller, Hannah Josephine Kjosness, Mar
tha Albertina Kjosness, Mary C. Lang
ley, Jamea Wetherby Lawrence, May
Lenox Claude Zeph Luae, James B. Mc-
Ginnis, Edith Mann, Will M. Massee,
Sadie Lee Matson, Carl Marcus Melom,
Margaret Moore, Vera Louise Morey,
Clara Edith Morley, George Norton
Northrop, TvTwood Cornelius Olsgard,
Helmer Osatas Olsgard, Kate Edna Phil
ips, Bertha Augustus Randall, Theodora
Albert Schacht, Edith Jane Snell, Jessi-j
Irene Spicer, Blanche Mary Stanford,
Hal J. Stevens, CJara Evarts Steward,
George Edwin Thomas, Frances Marion
Tobin, Edith Cornelia Todd, Johanna
Emma Clara Velikanje, Gertrude Wood
Bachelor of Philosophy—Arne O.
Aaberg, Mary Elizabeth Alcott, David
E> Cloyd, Theodore August Erickson,
Gertrude Eliza Gates, Fannie Johnston,
Alma Marie Lundgren, Eliza McGregor,
Dana Herman Parshall, George B. Rib
ble, Ellen Torrelle.
Civil Engineer—James Wright Ever-
Ington, Iver Gunstad. Frant<'Henry Kle
mer, John Quense, Thomas "Henry
Electrical Engineer—Martin E. Ander
son, Henry Barnard Blake, Jake Danner,
Agnes Houlton, Guy Joseph tjouts, Wil
liam B. Newball, Styrk Gerhard Keque,
Charles Edward Tullar.
Mechanical Engineer — Philip Waters
Robertson, Eliel F. Wilson.
Engineer of Mines—Thomas Oakes
Burgess, W. Howard Clapp, Arthur Law
rence Gholz, John Taresh, Hoval A.
Metallurgical Engineer—Henry Stephen
Saunderson, Elmo Vincent Smith.
College of Agrleultuite—Beyer Aune
Coates P. Bull. Arthur James Glover".
Roger Sherman Mackintosh, Edward
Henry Riley, Robert Mann Washburn.
Master of Laws—Marie Palmer Bond.
Christian Hennlngsen, Klas Erland
Lind, "Walter Lewis Mayo, McCants
Stewart. Kay Todd, Louis W. Vasaly,
KEEP HP SEARCH.
j EMPLOYES OF ST. PAUL BOOM
• COMPANY WATCHING FOR ROS
i ENFIEiIaD CHILDREUf.
Employes at the St. Paul boom were
busily engaged all day yesterday In
breaking up the log jam under which the
bodies of the three Rosenfield children
are supposed to be. The searchers kept
a constant lookout for the bodies but
none was found. It Is believed that
they will come to the surface in a day
William Rosenfield, father of fhe mur
dered children, was obscurely buried at
Forest cemetery. There was no ser
vices or mourners. By order of Coroner
Miller, the body was turned over to Gut
hinz & Sons, under: akers, and buried
at the county's expense. Originally
Mrs. Rosenfield sent sn order to Morgue
keeper Richardson to forward the re
mains of her husband and children for
burial. Later she changed her mind
and decided to pay no respects to the
remains of the murderer of her children.
None of Rosenfleld's friends would bury
him. The* former are circulating a. peti
tion asking contributions to aid tha
widow in defraying the expense of the
THANKS OF EDWARD VII
EXTENDED BY PAITNCEiFOT'E FOR
R.EIMEJVS VISIT TO MELBOURNE.
. "WASHINGTON, - May 4.—Lord Paunce
fote has expressed, through the state de
partment, the [appreciation; of the British ;
government and of ; the Australian coil
ony for the courtesy of the - American
; navy, in dispatching^ Admiral Remey and
his flagship, the Brooklyn, •to Milbourne,
Australia, where the ceremonies con
nected with the inauguration of , the
Australian federation are to occur. Lord
.Pauncefote also has asked if Admiral
Remey. is likely to extend, his trip .to
New Zealand. The navy department has
In turn cabled ■ to Admiral Remey to
learn whether he desiresi to make the trip
to New Zealand^ There Is every desire
that his journey; shall be extended as a
mark of good will towards the New
Zealanders, but as •it is thought the -ad
miral may have - planned for an early
return to Cavite hi:; wishes are being
consulted in the-matter before any orders
are made. :. "■ .
Finely Tailored Garments at Very
Our stock of fabrics Includes the finest
products of the-American and foreign
looms, which w* will make up in the
handsomest possible style at extremely
low prices, quality and workmanship
considered. Come in before the rush and
get more prompt attention. Duncan &
Barry, 87 East Fourth street, the mod
To the Land of the Midnight San.
The grandest trip ever offered to "the
residents of the Northwest, via steamer
and rail, to the Pan-American Exposi
tion, , Northern Canada, Newfoundland.
Nova Scotia and Labrador. A trip of
forty-seven days,"including all expenses, -
and personally conducted --'• -■■-•—- '
Office^ Robert to. °° Line Ticket
;Office, ; 379;Robert St.
IIA GUI 1
BOYS DISCOVER BODY OF LEONARD
- WALTER IN WOODS NEAR.
BULLET THROUGH HIS BRAIN
No Reason As*ljL;iietl for Suicide
Two Women WTio Saw Body
Did Not Report It to
While walking through the woods near
Cherokee avenue and Baker streets,
shortly after 2 o'clock yesterday after
noon, James Wright and Alfred West,
two boys, stumbled over the body of a
dead man. Grasped in one hand wa3 a
revolver, in the other a mirror, and
blood was oozing from the right temple.
The boys notified the police and Coroner
Miller arrived on the scene shortly after
and ordered the body removed to the
county morgue. Later In the afternoon
the remains were identified as those of
Leonard M. Walter, who is a stepson
of John Ludwlg, saloonkeeper at 69 West
Seventh street, and lived with his grand
parents at 361 Colbourne avenue.
Walter was born in Germany in 1875.
When eight years old he came with his"
parents to St. Paul. For the past three |
years he has been employed as a clerk I
at Theobald's liquor store, 3SB West Third
street. He was unmarriid and a man of
exceptionally good habits. His suicide
came as a shock to his relatives and
friends and no reason other than a slig'nt
illness from which he suffered for the
past year, can be assigned.
It was reported to the police that two
women were seen at thu place
Walter died, shortly before his body was
found. An attempt was made by the
Ducas street police to find these women,
but they could not be located. It is not
understood why they did not report the
case as they must have seen ithe body.
Thursday Walter complained of feeling
badly and did not work Friday and yea
terday. Yesterday morning he bought
seme new clothing, went to a barbor,
was shaved and had a haircut. At about
1 o'clock he was seen near the woods
where he committed suicide. From the
position in which he was found St seems
that he laid down on the- ground, placed
the muzzle of the revolver to the fatal
spot with the aid cf a hand mirror, and
holding It so closely to his temple that
his face was burned by the powder, f.red.
He died instantly.
DIED-OF HEART DISEASE.
(Mrs. Jessie Inncss Expires Suddenly
at Home of Her Son.
Mrs. Jessie- Tnnc-s, sixty years old. died
suddenly at the home of her son, Jamus
S. Innes, 437 Ida street, at 8 o'clock yes
terday morning. For some time Mrs.
Innes has not been well, but has been
able to be about. She arose early yester
day morning, and while in th-3 yard be
came faint. She went into the house,
lay down and five minutes later was
dead. Dr. Ball was summoned, but did
not arrive until after she had expired.
Her death was due to heart trouble.
CANNON IS PROBLEM.
Custodian Battley Doesn't Kimiv
••'!. 1 Which AVa»- to Point It.
Fearful that some curious individual
■wculd investigate :tha interior of the
. Spanish cannon mounted in front of the
city hall to the extent of using a lighted
match to facilitate . the work, Custodian
Battley had the gun reversed and the
muzzle pointed toward the pavement.
The antique piece of ordinance Is sup
posed to be loaded, and yesterday somo
one started a. series of telephone calls
that kept the custodian busy. He wa3
warned of what would happen In tho
. event that the old thing went off an!
the shell struck the pavement. Late yes
terday' afternoon It was reversed, and
. the muzzle now points heavenward..
DIPHTHERIA AT ST. THOMAS.
."■;"; &■ -
Several Mild Oases Necessitate Es
- ' tHl>li*kin;jr a Quarantine.
A3 a : result of several mild cases of
diphtheria, quarantine regulations have
been established lat St. Thomas college."
The disease has been traced to Celia Ma
gulre, a domestic, late of Clontarf, Minn.
She is employed at the college and short
ly: after her arrival was taken down
with a sore throat. Those down with
the disease are Frank Keene, Albert Col
lins and Bernard Carlson. All have been
taken to the hospital and a strict watch
has been maintained over those who
were exposed. ♦
' Preparing lor Crowds.
In anticipation of the crowds that will
throng St. Paul this year, many miner
permits have been taken out at the office
of the building Inspector for repairs
preparatory to placing rooming hduses
and small hotels in shape. All are de
sirous of taking care of as many guests
as possible, and in a number of cases
additional rooms are being provided.
St. Paul lodge of Elks will hold special
funeral services for the late Benedict A.
Cox this afternoon. Members of the
lodge will meet at the lodge hall at 2:15
o'clock, and will march to the house, 38$
Woodward avenue, where services will
be held at :5:30 o'clock. The interment
will take place Monday.
Change In AVh;te Hear and Balil
trains on Northern Pacific Railway, "Du
luth Short Line," effective Sunday, May
sth. For suburban time table call at
City Ticket Office, Fifth and Robert
street, or Union station.
"Xorth Coast Limited"
Resumes service on Northern Pacific to
day, Sunday, May 5, at 9:30 a. m. It runs
via Butte and Seattle, through Fargo,
Bozeman, Mlssoula, Spokane, North Yak
ima, and Tacoma to Portland.
Lawrence T. Hagany, Helen J. Laverty.
Handel Vaughn, Maryett Butterfield
Charles T. Fox, Nellie M. Atkinson."
John Borquist, Sara L. Thonberg.
Herman Plankerr. Adela Rousseau.
Roscoe C. Lane, Mac Jewell.
Mrs. Stephen Barnes, 86 E. Fairfleld. girl
Mrs. Frances Doran. 326 Oneida, girl.
Mrs. M. Lund, 3914 Ceylon, boy.
Mrs. F. J. Joachins, 887 Raymond, boy.
Mrs. Chas. Johnson, 909 Martin, boy.
Mrs. A. Swanson, 654 Jessamine, boy.
Win. Rosenfield, Mississippi river, 35 yrs
G. F. Copeland, Seattle, Wash., 57 yrs
Alvina Drachler, Mississippi river, 52 yrs
Matthias Engel. 438 E. Page. 66 yrsT
Philip Hayes. Minneapolis, Minn., 24~yrs.
Julia Rose, Detention hospital, 6 yrs.
PONY LOST—A brown gelding pony, un
shod, short tail and mane, white face
and left hind foot; weight about 700
pounds; when it left home it had a
strap around its neck; gone about a
weo**r- All information will be duly ap
preciated by the owner. P. D. Soannell
1142 Reaney st.; office 64 Court block'
St. Paul, Minn. Telephone, 170 Main. '
We Carry the Finest Materials of Any Store In this Country.'
■ ■/ JOSEPH STRONGE. JAMES B. BRADSHAW. • V" DAWSON BRADS HA
' **%. --■"•'" " ' ~ ~~ *
Stronge & Bradshaw Bros.
Wevish to thank the St. Paul ladies for the hearty
response to our invitation to attend the grand opening
of our new
20th Century Store
at the same time we regret that it was not complete in all Its appoint
ments, Hessrs. flannheimer Bros, promise to have all Window
: Draperies and Carpets laid in place in a day or two. Electricians promise:
all the lights in our Evening Rooms by the middle of the weak, and the
. other contracts will be complete in a few days. We feel very much
encouraged and heartUy<gratef ul for the expressions of approval from the
thousands of ladies whom^^visite^ our store the last four days. } §
] ■■:-' Our Sales yesterday were simply enormous, with 35 salespeople we
could not commence to wait on the crowd of customers. We promise
you quicker service in'the future.
Orders Promptly Executed.
With our new order department thoroughly organized we guarantee
you prompt service. We will make and trim the most difficult hat in 24
hours if necessary.
No Goods bought in other stores will be used in our trimming rooms.
/ : .Our terms are strictly cash. We make no exception, so please
don ask for credit
Every.customer must have polite attention. Any hat not satisfactory
can be exchanged. Our aim is to please. In case you are not pleased
if you see our Mr. Damson Bradshaw. who takes charge of our Retail De
partment, he will always see you are suited.
Z; r : [ \ —-FOR KSONOAY.
Flowers! " Flowers! Flowers!
2,000 bunches of Flowers—American Beauty Roses. Lilacs Lilies
Corn Flowers. Daisies, Sweet Peas, Violets, Rose and other Foliages
and many French Flowers, too-numerous to mention, used for decoration
during our openings. The regular prices of these would be 15c.
25c, 39c. 50c. 68c, 75c. 98c and $1.00. some higher. Mon- /& &,
day all day, center aisle, 7th street entrance, only 25c 19c tjufft
15c and. *Jf *V
* •)•••■• ••.•■••••••;•••••»«»..... • • v. . • • • . .;..-■ M w
I©® TRIMMED HATS.
' Just 100 Hats left over from Saturday. Made of Straw Nettings,
best quality, and other good quality of materials. *.
Worth $4.50. $5.00, $6.00 and $7.50. for only.. fiN *■) £■ /\
First come, first served. Sale com- ifc F «v«
mences at 9 o'clock. 4tyrJm +
671=7173 E. 7TH STREET
I '1 ■ —-.
'%&s&.■'■?'. fa American a ©sit End
Wmk y»i^i Wsliili GO. D. W. Burks, U Z r.
Covers, Paujlns. Jr^juj^.
r-,—- „ 1« Heat Third St. T,l. 1682-3.
CARD OF THANKS—^INNEAPOIxIS
Minn.—l desire to thank my friends and
neighbors for sympathy, assistance and
flowers during my late bereavement;
also South St. Paul Lodge No. 148 and
Levl Lodge No. 70, A. O. U. W.;' Star
of the Union Lodge No. 11, ana Leal
Lodge No. 72, D. of H,, A. O. U. \V.
and employes of Chicago Great "Western
shops, Oelwein, 10. Mrs. Difee B. Hill.
ALL MEMBERS OF THE ROYAL AR
canum in the city are requested to at
tend the funeral of Past Grand Regent
Brother W. J. Footner, from his late
residence, No. 10, Iglehart street, on
Monday, May 6, 3 p. m. S. D. Dysinger
Regent, St. Paul Council R A. No. 656
. FUNERAL NOTICE.
ATTENTION, KNIGHTS OF OOLJJMr
bus—The members of St. Paul Council,
Knights of Columbus, are directed to
attend the funeral of Brother Benedict
A Cox, at St. Mary's church. May 6,
at 9:30 a. m.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHlAS—Attention:
All members of Lincoln Lodge No. 11l
are requested to attend the funeral
services of our late brother, W J.
Footner, from residence No. 10 Igle
hart street, on Monday, May G, at I p
m. J. P. Donovan. C. C, and L G
Shackford. K. R. & S.
NOTICE—THE MEMBERS OF THE
Builders' Exchange of St. Paul will
meet at the rooms of the exchange
Monday, May 6, at 8:30 a. m., for the
purpose of attending the funeral of tho
late Benedict A. Cox. William Porten
DOOLEY—At the residence of her par
ents, 2326 Long avenue, St. Anthony
Park, - Bridget Dooley, aged thirty-one
years, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
Dooley. Funeral notice later.
INNIS—At the family home, 437 Mount
Ida street, Saturday, May 4, Mrs. Jessie
Innis, aged slxtv-six years. Intermpnt
at Lake City, Minn., Wednesday, May
PURTELL—In St. 'Paul, at family resi
dence. No. 833 Ashland avenue, Friday
May 3, at 2 p. m.. Marcella, aged
twelve years, oldest daughter of
Stephen A. and Lilian Purtell. Funeral
. from above residence Sunday, May 5, at
1:30. Services at St. Luke's church at
2 p. m.
SVVANSON-In St. Paul, Minn.. May 4
at his residence, 828 Conway street, John
Swanson. aged forty-six years. Mem
ber of Minnehaha Camp," M. W. A.
Funeral from above residence Tuesday,
May -7, at 2 p. m. Neighbors and
WAGNER—At Milwaukee, Wis.. Sister
Selma : beloved daughter .of. Mr and
Mrs. Peter Wagner, of 108 Como ave
nue, aged twenty-seven, years.
COX—At the family residence, 383 Wood
ward avenue, Benedict A. Cox. Funeral
from residence on Monday, 6th Inst at
"' lt°S}sx* m A c, rvicea %} St Mary's church
at 9:30. Chicago, New York city and
Rochester, N. V., papers please copy.
WM. E. NAGEL. ' F. C LISTOE
William E. : Nasel Undertaking Co., fu
neral -directors and embalmers. La.ly
attendrnt, if requested. No. 322 Wa
basha street,-between Third and Fourth
»*r«.ta. Takuhnn. SOS. 4a. mm «UI«»
DR. E. N .RAY ;
424 Wabasha Strast,
• ■ • ■ HUiii
Teetn extracted poiitlvely without nil a
iso charge wh«ro oth;r work It orljrsl
Best teeih on Am. rubber. }8; gol! cap* >:
al^^'t^-*-^* crown. 3.
miimSSmßßm^ miini«>si.)i *:it
UTI YT JfTrr '**• *lOJ r'i>"l
*-J~*-A-~•*—■*— *• — wltbout pi itei o if
peclaljy. A protective simrantea with lil
work, call and tee *p;cimern h-i lin o»;i
DR. E, N. RAY
24 Wabasha St., Cor. Z. 71 1 1;
, _A_ . TWIN CITY FENCE
/, WfsfCflS\% i> n and ire works
V ySoOOy> \ fend for estimate ho 1
*8 yQOOOsX v 62E. 4th - St. PualMlnn.
\; B?QxS«xx C Manufacturers of
V BofXXvO C All kinds of Ornamental
V iDvOOvO £ aod Architectural Iron
XjjrwVSX Afttj[A and Wlro Work. Fences in
Iron. Wire and Woo J. Win
cow Guards. Office Railings. Etc.. Ktf
g ' j
St. Paul Tent and Awning Go.
Hgßtf^^Jirr'flH- I. V/oikert, P'oprietor.
_ZZ^MMfIO6SI i^tki Manufacturers of feat.*,
"'""^-a^SKj Awnings, Ha J5, Hors«
C^Jrrl/#WMSil ai"1 Wagon Covers. Eolt
W///rUrff/r+iChalr- Rcl!sr Awnln<3 t
f'f/A\siSis Td i>eci2\tj. To rsr.t: Tents,
/£z/A\\££t&& 1 .ddln* CanD ••s'far sids
rXWAUI^WW wa!'<s- Floor Ccvars for Par
jmßbl rtjß tors, Ball Rooms and Church
fij&gO. fr£&i2-l A!:'. 93. fla^S fit tta.imri.
wl|l* * lF" 356-353 JACKSON ST
Teiephone 1773 J-z. - St. Paul. Hlnn.
flS2.C2frntottAVW»9+ Will aid you
— jKiJiiiiiaiii I**' to select a
Camera, sell it to you at the lowest pos
sible price and teach you without charts
the- proper use of it. Headquarters for
the UNIVERSAL. DEVELOPER and
101 EAST SIXTH STREET.
Telephone 1863-J-8 Main.
Dr. Wi Ji KunQj l£f\
Painless Extracting. J^M^^M
Filling and Plates. B LJJj%j/ I
SSi^,S5 S?;S?¥8f& Celebrated Penaalo
DWh «iTill.l 1 - 3"J!.i Celebrated P«n>ale
ill WolH W.Wr.oai'-i' tii«c!".' '!]^3
aSSS^Ur. a. T. LUAi-t, iU:vere, I3c«:oa, ilaag.
RfiQHS'S CIPXUIFS «STi»s.» fei^iS*