Newspaper Page Text
>||j Kealfsi at Home Iff
\ >3lvU through Hires Rootbeer—a !JM«j
I E Health preparation of JS|
lirough Hires Rootbeer—a MSB
elightful preparation of *ji|JHi
! il^JiT"! roots, herbs, barks and *\IiJH
i 'ii'fe berries. Nature's own pre- Ml *3
' ' U™' scriptioa. Benefits every Wyfflß
!. . u}fwi member of the family. I* I"™}
;. 11 Hires »
' i M Rootbeer %m
■ 'V'i^ni porifles the blood, quenches the thirst ii'/'ijffa',
d i bji'll-'fliM *" 'i please* the nal*te- A paokage Vi'ial 1
■ *'"*BH ciak«9 five gallon*. Sold everywhere TluOiU
i or b-T mai1 ' "3c% llewareofimit»Uoivs- /g'Vi-da
I (iNs|j\Ch»rlej E. Hires Co., Mshern, P*-^l||^J
IN ENJOYABLE DAY
Have Jolly Picnic at Harris
Park —Many Exciting
There were several exciting features
in the developments of the day at the
bartender's picnic at Harris park yes
.terday and riot the least of these was
the tug-of-war between teams of
strong men from Hamm's and the
Schmidt breweries. There were ac
tually thousands of people on the
grounds and interest centered, when
It drifted from the principal business
Of Individual enjoyment, in the twenty
four strong men who were to uphold
the claims of their various houses.
Capt. John James Ahem directed
the efforts of the Hamms and Capt.
■Kicolin did as much for the brawny
ones of the house of Schmidt. No
attempt was made to keep the crowds
iback and when the men laid down to
their work they were variously en
couraged by partisans who were not
altogether scrupulous as to the way
in which they encouraged their
champions. For instance four or five
strong men from the Fifth ward laid
.violent hands on the Schmidt end of
the rope and helped the original
"Back out of that," shouted Ahem,
fend he drove them away and put a po
liceman to guard the loose end of the
rope. It took some minutes to start
the losers, but eventually the Hamma
ffot their opponents going and pulled
the necessary nine feet to victory.
Then they threw down the rope. The
Schmidts took up the rope and ran
■with it. They presented the rope at
the Schmidt headquarters on the
grounds and declared they had won.
"Show me," said Capt. Nicolin.
"We have the goods on us," said
the heroes and they showed him the
trope. Whereupon he asked them to
refresh themselves and they did and
it was some time before the referee
Jvas found and the truth told. But
Neither victors nor vanquished were
But the tug-of-war was only one
.Of a long list of athletic events that
iade up the extensive programme.
.U'here were foot* races galore—for all
.ages, sizes and sexes, and at all dis
tances, races for fat men and races
for lean men, races for two legs and
races for three . legs. Other athletic
feats including high jumps, and run
ning jumps, and putting the shot fig
ured on the programme. '
The attendance was large and so
(was the time that all who participated
Jn the picnic experienced. The rain
jvhich the overcast sky threatened late
in the afternoon never came to damp
en the ardor of the picnickers, who put
Jn a highly enjoyable day and eve
CLOSED TO CHILDREN
Sunbeam Band Refused Admission, and
j Seeds Are Distributed on Street.
The Sunbeam Band met yesterday at
Minnehana hall with the full expecta
tion of having the building as a meet-
Ing place as prearranged by the pro
moter of the band, Mrs. A. E. Clark,
ftnd her associate, Mrs. C. E. Flitner.
But the hall was not to be had and the
distribution of flower and garden seec%s
flras made upon the street. Elaborate
arrangements had been made for a
time and Miss Hope's orchestra,
Avhich was in attendance, was forced
to retire for lack of accommodations.
Heretofore the band always had tl||
Old Auditorium as a meeting place, but
Sirs. Clark now fears that the de
etruction of that building has put an
end to all the good work which was
progressing so nicely.
Last year the packets of seeds were
fciven away, but this year, owing to the
Objections of the dealers In seeds, who
declared that it injured their business,
-Mrs. Clark will charge one cent for 5,
JO and 20 cent packets alike; and an-
Other distribution will be made next
Saturday, from 2 till 4 o'clock, jext
floor to Minnehaha hall.
We save you money on monuments be
cause we ar e first hands and the largest
dealers in the Northwest. Also iron
Vases. P. N. Peterson Granite Co. 104
JEast Fifth street.
POLICE GATHER IN A
CROWD FULL OF BEER
patrol Wagon Hauls Nine Noisy Men to
Tho Rondo street police patrol" wagon
*aa taxed to its capacity early yesterday
Xcoming, when nine men and three officers
tode in it from the corner of Kent and
Edmund streets to the station.
The men were arrested for creating a
'disturbance at 2 o'clock in the morning
In a barn in the vicinity of Kent and
Edmund streets. They had a keg of
beer, and time flew on unheeded till it
;was past midnight. As time passed they
£rew merrier: Finally trouble was start
ed and a noise was made.
Patrolmen Boessel, Gottfried and Tag-
Jeba /, quietly surrounded the barn and
forced the crowd to capitulate. Those
arrested pave the names of James Ger-
Xxr S & v.Tony Utz- Gcoree Zimmerman,
v« e£l- °e? re Weber, Ed Weber.
Frank Bahr. Dick Redman and Charles
FOR TOILET AND BATH
Delicate enough for the softest
ficin, and yet efficacious in removing
|ny stain. Keeps the skin in perfect
rendition. In the bath gives all the
|esirable after-effects of a Turkish
£ath. It should be on every waSiv
land. 7 \
f ALL GROCERS AND DRUGGISTS
THREE MEN CALLED
AWAY BY SUDDEN
Dr. Edgar T. Schmidt Dies
at His Residence Five Mm
utes After Returning From
a Professional Call—John
Mattson and Peter Hansen
Found Dead in Their Beds.
Three residents of Ramsey county—
two of whom lived in St. Paul and
the other at Turtle Lake —were victims
of sudden death yesterday. They were
a physician, Dr. "Edgar T. Schmidt, of
519 Grand avenue; a laborer, John
Mattson, of 75 Phalen creek, whose
death was due to asthma, and a car
penter, Peter Hansen, of Turtle Lake,
whose death was due to apoplexy.
Dr. Edgar T. Schmidt died suddenly
yesterday at his residence, 519 Grand
avenue, presumably of heart failure.
In the forenoon, when he left his
house to make a professional call, Dr.
Schmidt was apparently feeling- as well
as usual. He returned shortly after
the noon hour, and, complaining of
feeling depressed, asked the servant to
make him a cup of coffee.
While the girl was preparing the
coffee, Dr. Schmidt lay down on the
sofa. Five minutes later, when the
girl arrived with the coffee, Dr.
Schmidt was unconscious.
Drs. Parks Ritchie, H. J. O'Brien and
Henry Hutchinson were sent for, but
when they arrived they pronounced
Dr. Schmidt dead.
Dr. Schmidt had occasionally com
plained of heart trouble, and it was
the opinion of the physicians, from a
superficial examination, that death was
due to that cause.
Dr. Schmidt was forty-eight years
old, and had been engaged in regular
practice in St. Paul for sixteen years.
He is survived by his wife and two
children. Mrs. Schmidt is a sister of
Theodore L. Schurmeier.
John Mattson and Peter Hansen died
In their beds. Death in both cases was
unexpected. Dr. A. W. Miller, coroner,
was called and viewed the remains of
EXTOLS VIRTUES OF
Rev. Dp. Boyle Pays Tribute to the
Achievements of Henry Drummond.
Rev. W. H. W. Boyle, at last even
ing's services of the House of Hope,
delivered an address entitled. "Henry
Drumrnond—Ah Appreciation," and
while his discourse wa* chiefly given
to eulogium of the "scientist-saint,"
as he termed him, it also contained a
sermon on pure intent and lofty vision.
Quoting from Phillips Brooks the
observation that "No man has come to
true greatness who has not felt that
his life belonged in some measure to
the race," Dr. Boyle said that just as
Milton still lived in his "Paradise
Lost" and Tennyson in his "In Memo
riam," Henry Drummond would con
tinue to live in his works and the ex
ample which his life furnished.
He quoted one of the reviewers of
Henry Drummond as having said that
he was "a man of most absolute sin
cerity backed by an extraordinary
ability to think straight," and he re
called the college life of Drummond
and gave emphasis to the value of his
example to those with whom he was
associated. ■. ■■
Discussing the achievements of
Drummond Dr. Boyle said that he had
done as much as any man that ever
lived to reconcile science and re
STEALS A RIG FOR
A DRIVE TO ST. PAUL
Police Recover Horse and Buggy Belong*
ing to a Minneapolis Man.
An unknown horse thief from Minne
apolis, who evidently stole a horse be
longing to J. C. Gage, of that city, for
no other purpose than to take a drive to
St. Paul, left the stolen horse early yes
terday morning af the corner of Western
and Como avenues.
The horse was noticed standing un
hitched at 5 a. m. in frcni. of 352 Como
avenue. A Rondo street officer first saw
the animal, which was attached to a
single seated rig. Inquiry among the
neighbors failed to reveal the owner and
the officer finally took the horse and
placed it in a livery barn near the Rondo
Soon after a message was received from
the Minneapolis police to the effect that
a horse and rig* had been stolen. The
description of the lost animal and buggy
corresponded with the appearance of "the
J. C. Gage was notified through the
Minneapolis police, and he came over* last
night and claimed his property.
The horse had been stolen Saturday
evening. Tho thief evidently drove over
from Minneapolis and left the horse on
Como avenue. Nothing was seen of the
person or persons who left the horse.
Mrs. Wlnslov/Ss Soothina SyniD
Has been used for over FIFTY YEARS by
MILLIONS of MOTHERS for their CHIL
DREN WHILE TEETHING, with PER
FECT SUCCESS. It SOOTHES the
CHILD. SOFTENS tho GUMS. ALLAYS
all PAIN; CVRES WIND COLIC, and is
the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Sold
by Druggists in every part of the world.
Be cure and ask for "Mrs. Winslow'a
Soothing Syrup," and take no other kind.
Twenty-five cents a bottle.
JUDGE EGAN SUFFERS
STROKE OF PARALYSIS
Falls on the Street and Is Conveyed to
Judge J. J. Egan, formerly of the Ram
sey county district bench, and for several
years county attorney, was taken to the
city hospital yesterday morning, shortly
after 8 o'clock, from the corner of Sev
enth and St. Peter streets, where he was
suddenly seized with a paralytic stroke.
He was walking along the street, when
he suddenly threw out both arms and
fell to the pavement. He was carried to
the drug store at the corner and the police
ambulance was summoned. His condition
is not regarded as critical.
Funeral of Mrs. J. B. Brimhall.
The funeral of Mrs. J. B. Brimhall
will t.ike place today at 2 o'clock from
Plymouth Congregational church,
where services will be held by Rev. G.
M. Morrison, and the interment will be
at Oakland cemetery. The pallbearers
will be Drs. E. S. Wood and F. P.
Walsh, J. L. Rothrock, Frank Wilson,
Bert Morrison and Fred Gifford.
Lingered In Town Too Long.
Frank McConnell was arrested yester
day, charged with vagrancy and contempt
of court. Not long ago he was in police
court and was ordered to leave town. H«
was picked up yesterday at Western ave
nue and Charles street by a Rondo street
patrolman, and he will have to explain
in police court today why he did not
ponply with the court's order.
MAN HELD HIM AND
WOMAN ROBBED HIM
D. S. Pierce Waylaid on Street
and $50 Taken—Woman
D. S. Pierce, night bill clerk of the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul freight
house, says he was held up early Sat
urday morning when on his way from
work to his home, 221 Spruce street.
Friday had been pay day, and he had
$50 in his pocket when he left the office
shortly after midnight. He went up Jack
son street to Eighth street and was turn
ing down that street, when he says he
was seized about the arms and body by
a powerful man, who came up behind
Pierce says that' he struggled to get
free, but his efforts were in vain. He
cried at the top of his voice, and contin
ued his struggles for several moments.
In the meantime. Pierce says, a woman
who was with the man holding him went
through his pockets and secured his mon
As they were at their work Detective
O'Brien, who was attracted by the cries,
appeared and seized the woman. The
man dashed down Eighth street and was
lost in the darkness.
Upon searching: the woman $40 of the
money was recovered, but the other $10
could not be found. It is thought that
she handed it to the man when arrest
was imminent. The woman was placed
Jockey Barry Dying.
NEW YORK, May 17.—Jockey Lawrence
Barry, who was thrown from the horse
t-M-mmole in the hurdle race at Morris
i ark on Wednesday, is dying in the
voi'.lhain hospital tonight. He sustained
a fracture of the skull.
Biggest Day Yet
33,914 Votes Cast Saturday
254,543 TOTAL VOTE CAST TO DATE
With the close of the present week the Free Trip Conteet'wlll have but
three more weeks to run. The reaj fighting will begin with next week,
and it is expected that fully twice as many ballots will be cast during the
remainder of the contest as were voted up to Saturday.
So far the competitors have been content to play a waiting game, and
none of them has given any genuine indication of what he or she can
do when put to the test. It would be well for every entry in the compe
tition to bear this in mind. The real strenth of no single candidate has
been developed, and there is no telling where the latent strength is be
ing hoarded for the final dash for victory.
The fact that a dozen persons have a fair start should not discourage
the weakest entry. The race is to be won during the next three weeks,'
and no contestant has any the best of his competitors. " There wUI be a
series of surprises every week from now-i©, the *&los& pt, the contest. Dark
horses are being groomed, and the standing of the entire ten" competitors"
who are now leading in the race may be changed at any time.. Ballots
have been coming into the office of The GJp,be in a steady' stream,
nnd the count each week will disclose some interesting developments.
Miss Bessie Emanuel's name was accidentally left out -.yesterday
$1.00 ON SUBSCRIPTION 100 VOTES.
$2.00 ON SUBSCRIPTION 200 VOTES.
$3.00 ON SUBSCRIPTION 400 VOTE&i •
$4,00 ON SUBSCRIPTION 500 VOTES.
$5.00 ON SUBSCRIPTION 700 VOTES';
Myron Hager, the popular candi
date of the Standard Oil company,
is not in the trust, and can be voted
for without fear or favor. He has
always lived in St. Paul, and has
been brought up to read The
Globe (The Brightest and Best),
and from its teachings has become
a stanch Democrat. This, no
doubt, accounts for his amazing
popularity, for "All Democrats Are
Popular." If it Is your pleasure you
can vote for him early and often.
There's no rule against repeating.
The Following Is the Standing of the Contestants up to 4:00 n. m. Saturday:
Edward Fitzgerald. 664 Ravine Street. St. Paul.
Miss Marg-uerita Clemons, Schuneman & Evans. St Paul
Miss Rose Early. New Richmond, Wis.
Miss Lillian TJ. Cutts. Book Dept., Schuneman & Evans, St Paul
Oscar Dahlby, Moorhead. Minn.
Mrs. J. H. Singleton, 14 Tilton Street. St. Paul.
Miss Anetta Trump, Northwestern Telephone Exchange, St PauL
Miss Mary Sweeney. Portland Block, St. Paul.
Miss Belva Curren. Northileld. Minn.
Miss Josephine A. Parnell, West Publishing Company, St. Paul
Miss Susan Shearer, Pine City, Minn.
Miss Nellie Cook. Teacher Lincoln School, St. Paul.
Myron Hager, Standard Oil Company, St. Paul.
Miss L. Nichols, Clerk, D. O'Halloran's, St. Paul.
Miss Viva McMillan. Union Depot, St. Paul.
Miss Maud McMillan, Lake City. Minn.
Miss Kathryn Steffen, Hastings, Minn.
Miss Ann Sawyer, 1996 Milwaukee Avenue, St. Paul.
G. A. Miller, Morton. Minn.
Miss Julia Brandt, Mannheimer Bros., St. Paul.
Torn North, Metropolitan Opera House, St. Paul.
Miss Vernie Funk, Warner & Andrus, St. Paul.
Miss Etta Buisson, Wabasha, Minn. k
Miss Edith Elliott, Teacner Whittler School, St Paul
Mrs. A. M. Horton, Eau Claire. Wls. ' )
Miss Dora Starkel, Stillwater, Minn.
Miss Jennie Danby. St. Peter, Minn.
Miss Mabel C. Root. Rochester. Minn.
Miss Elsie Holmes. Brownton, Minn. * i
Miss Bessie Emanuel, Stronge & Warner Company. St. Paid.
Miss Berglate Hverven. Ohippewa Falls, Wis.
Miss' Grace O'Brien, The Emporium. St. Paul.
Miss Anna B. Reiouam. Belgrade, Minn r
Godfrey John. 1026 Front Street. St. Paul.
Charles Madison, Shell Lake, Wig. '
Miss Mabel Mcßride. Western Union Telegraph Conipnny, S!. Paul.
Miss Aurella Calhoun, Duluth, Minn.
Miss A. Muggah. Ellsworth, Wis. i ,■
Miss Mary Lawler. 633 Capitol Boulevard. St Paul. , ,
Mrs. J. H. Krebs, 187 Grove Street, St. Paul
Sylvester Bell, Owatonna. Minn.
Mrs. C. Fellows. 313 Rice Street St Paul
Charles F. Burke, Metropolitan Opera House St. Palil.
Miss Mabel Ashley, Farlbault, Minn. " '
D. Paul Rader, Lake City, Minn. • j
Master Lyle La Pine, 460 Jackson Street. St Paul.
Dennis Brundrit, Great Northern General Officer;, SI. Paul
Mrs. J T. Mealy, Reynolds, N. D.
Miss Gussie Stelnhart, Northern Pacific General Offices. St. r.uil.
William Lindberg, Foley Bros. & Kelly St. Paul
Miss Annie Throdahl, Mankato, Minn.
Miss Ella 800. Stillwater. Minn
A. L. Dodge, Renvllle, Minn.
Votes MUST be asked for at the time subscription is paid,
otherwise NONE will b« given.
-i — ■
Entire Outj|& Amounting
to7,ooo,o(fcfounds, Is Sold
Direct to Them — Prices
This Year Nearly 2^ Cents
a Pound Le9s Than Job
The entire product of the binding
twine factory at the Stillwater peni
tentiary has this' year been sold to
farmers for the fli^t time in the his
tory of the institution.
The amount of twine made this year
is about 20 per cent greater than last
year, and the price averages about 1
cent per pound lower on all grades.
Last year the binding twine factory
at the prison manufactured 5,500,000
pounds of twine, of which 1,400,000
pounds were sold to dealers, after all
farmers' orders had been filled. This
year the prison will make about 7,000,
--000 pounds of twine, up to Aug. 1,
when the factory is closed for the
annual cleaning up, and every pound
has been sold to farmers.
The prices this year are about 2Vfe
cents per pound less than the jobbing
price at which twine made by pri
vate concerns is sold to dealers. Last
year the price of the prison-made
gf-3f-',-3 SJVI - ! '. .'
Oscar Dahlby, favor
ite candidate ln : The Globe's
contest, formerlyhailed from St.
Paul, being: borr\ Jiere on Decoration
day, in 1884. H$ moved to Moor
head five years a^p» to accept a po
sition with the Land com
pany, and is stijl , connected with
that concern. Outside of working
hours Mr. Dahlby keeps busy get
ting yearly subscribers for The
Globe at 700 votes per. This ac
counts for his high standing in the
twine was about 1% cents less than
the jobbing price of similar grades of
The scale of prices as fixed this
year is: Sisal and standard, 8%
ae£ lV standar<i and manila, 9% cents;
600 foot manila, 10% cents; pure ma
nila, 11% cents.
Cheap Raw Material.
The cause of the low prices made
for prison twine is largely due to the
sagacity of Warden Woifer in buying
the raw material as the outlook for the
rust the lust fall was for higher prices
for last year's production.
The sisal .vas bought in Yucatan
where it is grown, without the inter
vention of brokers.
This was made necessary last year
by an apparent combine of sisal brok
ers in favor of the binding twine
trust. The manila was purchased
from New York and San Francisco
It has always been the practice to
sell as much of the twine direct to
farmers as possible, and notes are
taken for the twine, which are pay
able after the crop is harvested.
Heretofore the orders of farmers
nave not consumed the entire produc
tion of the prison, and late in the
spring the twine that remained was
sold to dealers at the same price at
which it was offered to farmers.
As this price has for several years
been below the jobbing price of other
binding twine, the dealers were al
ways anxious to get a chance to buy
The price as fixed by the state
board of control is intended only to
cover tho actual expenses of the twine
factory including raw material, and
yield a surplus of about $50,000 to pro
vide for wear and tear of the plant.
VICTIMS OF RUNAWAY
ARE RESTING EASILY
Mrs. E. Porter Fraker's Injuries, While
Painful, Not Regarded as Fatal.
Mrs. E. Porter Fraker, 183 Nelson
avenue, who was badly hurt in a run
away accident at Fifth and Robert
streets Saturday evening, was res^/ng
well yesterday. She has a severe con
tusion of the scalp and several
scratches and bruises on the faqe. The
physician believes her spine will not
prove to be dangerously affected.
Mrs. A. E. Dickerman, also hurt In
the accident, was said to be doing well.
Her injuries are not serious. Mr.
Dickerman's arm was bruised, but the
injury is not dangerous.
USES RAZOR IN FIGHT
Cuts Joe Fredrico a Deep Gash in the
Hand and Is Arrested.
In a fight at the "Bucket of Blood,"
at South Washington and Eagle
streets, early this morning, Sabbatina
Regiena drew a razor and cut Joe
Fredrlco, 192 South "Washington street,
a deep gash in the right hand. The
fight started over an argument and
Regiena pulled the razor.
The two combatants clinched and a
serious ending was probably averted
by Robert Carmine, proprietor of the
place, who interfered with a revolver.
Regiena was arrested and Fredrico
was taken to the Central police station,
where his wound was dressed by Police
OMAHA UNIONS ARE
LOSING THEIR STRIKES
Teamsters Decide to Return to Work—
OMAHA, Neb., May 17.—The strike of
trades unionists in Omaha seems to be
neaping an end, so far as the resumption
of business is concerned. The first break
in the teamsters' ranks came today when
twenty-five men employed by one of
the large delivery companies decided to
return to work. A meeting of the teams
ters' union today also decided to with
draw the objectionable features of their
demands on employers, but it was stated
the latter would also demand a lower
scale of wages. Tomorrow several of
the large downtown restaurants will re
open their places with non-union men,
most of whom are colored. The em
ployers have not made a concession thus
far and state that the plan of arbitra
tion proposed by the strikers will not
be considered. Tomorrow the laundries
will open with non-union men. although
a number of the old employes will be re
DULUTH TEAM TRIMS
WOLFS OF STILLWATER
Northern League Club's Pitcher and Errors
Cost Prison City the Game.
Special to The Globe.
STILLWATER, Minn.. Ma% 17—The
team representing Duluth in 'the North
£C n,J ea"ue today defeated the Joseph
Wolf company team of Stillwater by score
pf i to o, largely by reason of errors on
the part of the home team and Mueller's
excellent work in the box for Duluth
Ihe game was never in doubt after the
first inning, when a combination of hits
and errors and Gehring's home run net
ted four scores for the visitors. Dellar
pitched good ball for Stillwater, but his
support was bad. Batteries—Stillwater
Dellar and Brown; Duluth. Mueller and
Kline. Struck out. by Dellar 7, by Mueler
10; hits, Stillwater 6, Duluth 8; attendance
large; umpire, Henry Martin.
St. Louis' New Race Track.
ST. LOUIS, Mo.. May 17.—The Union
Jockey Club Racing association, which
will afford a new race track to lovers
of sport in St. Louis during the World's
fair, opened its grounds, located at Union
avenue and Natural Bridge road, to pub
lic inspection today. It is expected the
grand stand and club houses • will be
completed in October.
St. Paul's Leading Jobbers & Manufacturers
DflftlOrQ Soda Porter, Stout and Beer, in,, Dlltf rmrmi Write us for T\/\nin T7 f]U ft , Manufacturers
Ml) 11 fl |V Soda and Mineral Waters, UfO buj I'ULfIU Write us for FlaaJi Jote Manufacturers
llllt!lk^ s Ciders s°" X BO! Uttll !»»-. «* BOOIS AOMI6S ss-wssE^sssssr
Diem x Shin lte Cresoeai Grew 61. b?t;? 0 Mi«T»,
Oldest and largest Drug House In if H^ B"4 " P^' tfflmmiftmnTl Jo^cr and Broker
tho Northwest. Dealers In Paints Wk 29« L. hT 1 i® I! I K\ )' ?- ♦1, ' «
Oils. Glass ft nd Glassware. Sui-Kical m^_JP^. H .JfV I'll UuJi l^r^T P°Ultn
Instruments and Applianoes. ■^j^i^' >»> wiiiiuiwwuni and came.
HOIK Bros. I »[. IBT -g^»Carpet, \ §r Re. coiiii
■■ ' ' .TI»Ao* MARK 31"33 East Third Street " '
|i^ iiiHi^iiiy|j Schuneman & Evans, st% J^it, ~
i^^^^^^^^pff^ ; WflU PAM CCII
liA^_M^W^Ag>#'l-____il Tflf TftAHfl S"n?»esale Dry Goods and WUU UMlf StLL
_§Kvl-i:|3KQakTiM»j3_B 111 hlin(l\ Motions. A specialty of I — ■«_
J^PgMHWr^^mhja UJ UUUUO Miners' and Lumbermen's 1 R ea | Estate-^
I t\^*i 3i*j t*' *1»1 *X »1 3t^l <JH"|ii lysi H£ I k i HI ■■■ ' Suits. ■■**■■■ lwg> B»Ca HiO- •*
M^J^-^plißp . iiiiieie, iir s 8 ciKlu, by a°vh ß t lSl no m the —
-.-. .-ji.-,-.. " ■ . .•- - > * Fourth and Slbley. l
h"* ..■ ■■'.':'■*'■■, ■ ' "■■ '■■ • ■'■..*''■ : "■■ i ——*~^——»—"———^^— - /..,'.* Vl.-
|B| After Baby Comes
H H there is nourishment for both convales-
Jlillgjjl cent mother and nursing child in
£Em iSk TRADE MARK.
wt^^^&k 11 is an already digested food easily
SylPI I retained by the most delicate stomach
Wms?mMml± restores health and strength-supplies
P^^^^^^lthe nutriment needed-builds flesh and
I \\ awh"wysJsJlnj|rl tissue.
p^|gi^'|A real malt extract-not an intoxicant;
»^s^^le|| contains less than 2 % of alcohol.
All druggists sell it. Prepared by the
J Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n
St. Louis, U. S. A.
SHOOTING WAS A
No Ground for Bumor That
Chief of Police John McCormick. of
South St. Paul, yesterday made an in
vestigation of the circumstances at
tending the shooting of L. Thomas,
commission merchant. by Kate
O'Rourke, domestic, employed at the
Fischer hotel, Saturday morning.
Chief McCormick said last night that
there was no ground for the rumor that
the shooting had been deliberate.
All the witnesses positively assert
that there was nothing to create the
impression that the shooting was any
thing but accidental. Miss O'Rourke
declares that she had no intention of
discharging the weapon at Thomas or
any one else.
After Thomas' wound had been
dressed he called at the hotel and as
sured the girl that he believed the
shot to have been accidentally fired.
He expressed a wish that she be not
arrested. "If I have done or said any
thing to offend you," said he, "I hope
you will forgive me."
Policeman John Englemeyer yester
day examined the girl and the wit-
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nesses, and they gave exactly the same
account of the affair as has been pub
Miss O'Rourke says that she was
cleaning the house when she came
across a revolver belonging- to her
cousin, John Glynn, which he had left
upon a dresser, and she says she
picked it up, thinking it to be a toy
pistol belonging to one of the chil
dren. Pulling the trigger the shot was
discharged, passing through an open
window, striking Thomas in the cheek,
passing out below the ear and lodging
in a barn across the street.
Thomas and Mrs. Fischer say that
they were talking together in front of
the house when the shot struck him in
the face. Thomas Kelly, a hostler,
who was present, barely escaped be
ing struck in the head by the bullet,
which whizzed close by his hat.
Thomas' wound is but slight and it
appears will soon be healed unless
complications set in.
CEUTA, IN MOROCCO
Will Mount What Guns She Has Left
From Spanish-American War.
GIBRALTAR, May 17.—Owing to the
troubles in Morocco. Spain has thrown
up defenses at Ceuta (a seaport In Mo
rocco belonging to Spain), and will ship
thither six heavy guns which have been
lying at Algeciras since the Spanish-