Thomas R. Morgan of Oshkosh
Is Shot by an Employe Who
Hangs Himself in the City
Lockup—The Murder Was
OSHKOSH, Wis., Aug. 18.—Thomas
R. Morgan, alderman of C/B Seventh
ward and millionaire president of the
Morgan company, sash, d.oor and blind
manufacturers, wes fatally shot today
by one of the employes of the company,
Fred Hampel, a laborer in the lumber
yard, from the result' of which Mr.
Morgan died in half an hour. His mur
derer committed suicide by hanging
himself with his suspenders in the city
lockup. The shooting was without
provocation. The wounded man walk
ed unassisted from the scene of the
shooting on Fifth street to his office,
at Oregon and Sixth streets, and the
ambulance was called. He was taken j
at once to St. Mary's hospital, but died
just before the hospital was reached.
Employes of the compi\iy are frenzied
with anger. The police were notified
that a lynching was contemplated and
they took extra precautions to prevent
such a tragedy.
The shooting was witnessed by sev
eral people. John Rowlands, a slasher
in the employ of the Morgan company,
who was with Mr. Morgan at the time,
"I was walking down Fifth street
along the railroad track in tfye yards
when I met Mr. Morgan. He and I
stopped to talk a minute or two about
some lumber when Hampel came up
where we were. He seemed to be
frenzied with liquor judging from his
appearance. He sr.id nothing but look
ed at us steadily. Mr. Morgan knew
that he had been away from work and
was drunk, and without waging for.
Hampel to speak he said to him:
"Fred, I have no time 4J talk to you
"He turned toward Sixth street and
Hampel replied: 'Well, I will talk to
"Then the first thing I knew, there
was a shot which seemed to be riglit
in my ear. Just at that moment Mr.
Morgan cried out with pain. He stum
bled and I turned around and there was
Hampel blazing away. I grappled with
him, my left hand graspinr* his hand
with the gun and my right at his
"I think two more shots were fired
that went wild, but whether they were
before or after I took hold of him I
cannot say. While we were grappling
we fell and I was under. T released my
- hold on his throat and with both hands I
grabbed his hand with the gun. Then
John Morgan, another employe, came
up and rolled Hampel off me. . I had
hold of the gun and jerked it. away
"In the meantime Mr. Morgan,
though tally: woundtad, had run to
- the office several hundred feet away.
Then others came to our assistance and
Officer Meyer came up and placed
Hampel under arrest. There was no
occasion for the shooting so far as I
know. Hampel was one of the em
ployes of the company and had not
been discharged. So far as I know he
never had any words with Mr. Morgan
before then and I cannot say what
caused him to do such a thing."
NO QUARREL AT M'GREGOR.
R. D. George Is Said to Have Been Shot
Special to The Globe.
, PRAIRIE, DU CHIEN, Wis., Aug. 18
—It is stated that R. D. George, who was
reported to have been shot at McGregor,
lowa, by the mayor of that - town, in a
quarrel over the Jeffries-Corbett fight,
was really shot while resisting arrest, and
that there was, no trouble whatever over
the prize fight. George, who was shot
in self-defense, is doing well under hos
pital care and will recover.
PROBABLE WORK OF MANIAC.
' Mutilated Body of Little Boy Is Found in
DETROIT. Mich.. Aug. 18.—The mutil
ated body of four-year-old Alphonse
Wilmes was found today in the rear of
the Michigan Stove works, wedged be
tween two molding boxes. The hands
were tied behind- with wire and a hand
kerchief had been stuffed down the boy's
throat. • The body v was partly | stripped of
clothing. The abdomen was stripped open,
and the left wrist was nearly severed.
The thighs also ha« long cuts in them.
Alphonse had. been .'. missing from his
home since yesterday noon. It is evident
that the murder was not committed near
where the body was ? found, r for ; although
there jis scarcely a drop of | blood . left in
the body, there was practically no blood
on the boards where he was found. There
were only a few small stains on the body
and clothing of the boy, despite the hor
rible character of his wounds. It looks as
though the murderer after committing the
deed, washed the blood from the body and
then carried it to the lot where it was
found. . : ...:■ :.••.-.- .--., -•_:..,,-.
The police are satisfied that the body
was murdered by a maniac, and are work-
Cured Speedily and Permanently by
tub St. Omer Remeng.
A BOTANICAL CURB for the disease
DRUNKENNESS. ST. OMER REMEDY
can be administered without the patient's
knowledge, in tea, coffee, milk, water or
any liQuid and has no taste, odor or
It will positively destroy the craving
for alcohol in any form, in the most ob
Indorsed by the W. C. T. U., Leading
Physicians and Temperance Workers
Mr. Albert C. Smith, President of the
Suffolk Dispensary, a charity chartered
by the State of Mass., says:
"We use no other remedy In treat-
Ina cases of drunkenness at our institu
tion than the ST. OMER REMEDY, sim
ply because we have found It to be re
liable, highly effective and perfectly safe.
The ST. OMER REMEDY Is worthy of
every claim made for It by Its manufac-
UABSOLUTELY no bad effects from Its
use. CURES GUARANTEED.
THE ST. OMER REMEDY Is sold by
arußgists or sent prepaid for $1.00. Sam
ple free by writing: MRS. A. G. ELDRIGE,
Becy. the ST. OMER SOCIETY. 133 Tre
mont St., Boston. Mass.
Sold In Si. Paul by
BCHUNEMAN & EVANS,
THE NEW IMPROVED _'-.':;■
The ■world • moves. Pianos are made
nowadays by the most skilled and ex
' perienced , workmen, that \ are jas ; fine
as any made, and yet prices are mod- :
crate. ';.:'-• "■■"" ••- =-- : v-- :' • ■■■'■'.-■' ' ■.-■■■.:■.-
Such is the WESLEY PIANO.
Tone is r beautiful, action lighW and
responsive, • cases double-veneered and- ;
finely finished, etc. . '':: - - '''/■-■
Send for catalogue or call on ..
S.W. RAUDENBUSH & CO,.
;Raudenbush Bldg. ~ St. . Paul, Minn. '
ing along these lines. The officers are in
clined to believe that the child was killed
in some house and that afterward the
murderer carried his body in a sack or a
wagon to the spot where it was found.
The last person who saw the boy alive
was a friend of the famjly who met him
on St. Aubin avenue near Franklin street,
which is a number of blocks from his
home, about 6 o'clock. He seemed to'be
aimlessly hanging around there at that
time. There have been several other
crimes against children in the city re
cently, and many persons believe that a
maniac is responsible.
At the council meeting this evening the
board of county commissioners was re
quested to offer a reward of $5,000 for
the arrest and conviction of the murderer.
The council also voted to offer $500 ad
DULUTH'S FAIR OPENS.
It Affords a Good Opportunity for North-
em Minnesota Exhibitors.
Special to The Globe.
DULUTH, Minn., Aug. IS.—Fifteen
hundred people attended the opening day
of the St. Louis county and Northern
Minnesota fair at the west end grounds
today. The show is most satisfactory to
the management as an exposition of this
section of the state, emphasizing its min
eral and manufacturing resources. Ex
position hall under the grand stand is
packed with exhibits and many of- the
displays are made in tents. There was a
considerable falling off in the live stock
and machinery exhibits, but the other
portions of the fair are most complete.
In addition to an aftc-rnoon programme
of harness races a series of trapeze per
formances, high diving acts and vaude
ville entertainments were given in front
of the grand stand. The midway is in full
blast with a variety of entertainment^.
Two evening spectacles have been plan
ned for the week, one. of which will be
drills by the West Duiuth team of Wood
men and the other a sham battle by the
DETECTIVE GETS A PRIZE.
Arrests a Man Charged With Robbery at
Special to The Globe.
FARGO. N. D., Aug. 18.—Detective
Walsh, of the Great Northern railway,
arrested three men named Barnett, Har
ris and Hubbard, on the charge of rob
bing Great Northern freight cars at Cas
selton. The prisoners were brought be
fore a justice of the peace here today, but
the state had no evidence to hold them.
Hubbard was .rearrested by Walstf on
the charge of a robbery at Ashland, Wis.
He is said to have served terms in Min
nesota, and other state prisons. His real
name is Charles Williamson, of Pine
Bluff Ark., and he is also known as
Whalen and Lowry. He broke jail from
Ashland, Wis. Walsh had Williamson's
FORESTERS AT DULUTH.
liHltpeiKieiU Order of Northern Minnesota
HoUls Biennial Meeting.
Special to The Globe.
DULUTH, Minn., Aug. 18.—The regular
biennial meeting of the high courts of
Northern Minnesota, Independent Order
of Foresters, was held here today. With
many of the delegates came the ladies
of the companion courts. The delegates
came from all parts of the state. The
feature of the afternoon sssion was the
presentation to Past High Chief Ranger
S. A. Kemp, of this city, of a gold jewel
of office set with diamonds. H. W.
Cheadle. of Duluth, was re-elecetd high
TIMBER EATEN BY FLAMES.
Extensive Forest f^e Rages Near Elm,
SPOKANE, Wash., Aug. 18.—A great
fire is raging near Elm, twenty-five miles
north of this.city. It is said that 1,000
acres in a belt of white pine and cedar
has been burned over already, and un
less rain falls the loss will be very heavy.
A hundred men have been fighting the fire
since Sunday night, but they are power
less to control it. It is estimated that
from 12,000,000 to 15.000,000 feet of lum
ber have been destroyed. Some ranches
are also in danger.
LOST CHILDREN ARE FOUND.
Farmer Picks Up Hayward's Seven Who
Special to The Globe.
HAYWARD, Wis., Aug. 18.—The seven
children reported lost in heavy woods last
night dduring rain and wind storm were
found at Smith lake, five miles from Hay
ward. They had lost their way, and were
picked up by a farmer who brought them
to the city.
Paroled Man Vanishes.
Slpecial to The Globe.
ST. CLOUD, Minn., Aug. 18.—Charles
Hanson, employed at the Grand Central
hotel as second cook, and a paroled man
from the state reformatory, has fled. He
is a Canadian, twenty-four years of age
and a young man of prepossessing ap
pearance. He is thought to have return
ed- to his native country. He was orig
inally committed to the reformatory for
Kidnaper Is Caught.
DAVENPORT, T JW a, Aug. 18.—August
Lueth, a farm hand who confessed that
he kidnaped Mrs. John Telsrow, of
Bennett, and held her in t!ie cellar of a
deserted house while awaiting a ransom
of $50,000 from her husband, was cap
tured today and taken to jail at once to
Crippled by a Binder.
Special to The Globe.
MORRIS, Minn., Aug. 18.—The three
year-old daughter of Arvid Larson, of this
county, was run over by a binder this
afternoon. One leg was cut off and the
Nebraska Town Stricken.
SHUBERT, Neb., Aug. 18.—Fire which
started from an exploding lamp in the
Palace hotel this evening destroyed the
hotel and most of the business section of
the town. Loss, $40,000.
Assistant Surgeon From Bralnerd.
Special to The Globe.
MISSOULA, Mont.. Aug. 18.—Dr. C. F.
Watkins has arrived in the city from
Brainerd, Minn., to become assistant to
Chief Surgeon E. W. Spottswood, of the
Northern Pacific hospital.
DEATHS OF THE DAY
WARSAW, Ind., Aug. 18.—While
dressing, preparatory to attending ear
ly devotional service at the Winona
Bible conference today, Rev. E. J. Da
vies, pastor of the Presbyterian church
of Tecumseh, Neb., dropped dead of
heart disease. He was fifty-five years
Special to The Globe.
SPARTA, Wis., Aug. 18.—Mrs. E. W.
Babcock, aged sixty-five, died here to
day. She was a prominent member of
the W. R. C,
THE ST PAUL GLOBB, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 19. 1903.
BOYS TORTURE POOR
BOSSIE TO DEATH
John Norland and Gus Olson
Stick Firebrands Down a
The burning of negroes at the stake
has not been without its effect on the
juvenile element in the population of
Minneapolis. Recent lynchings and
barbecues have been the topic of con
versation, and accounts in the news
papers have been read by boys, whose
imaginations have been carried away
by fervid descriptions.
John Norland and Gus Olson, of
Minneapolis, were arrested yesterday
for torturing a cow to (Jeath with hot
cinders and firebrands. Detectives Sin
clair and Sullivan made the arrests.
Norland, after he was locked tip, ad
mitted that he was concerned in the
killing of the cow, but declared that he
had not committed the worst of the
atrocities perpetrated on the occasion.
The cow was tethered in a South side
lot when the lads say. her and decided
to emulate a Delaware mob In their
treatment of poor bossie. Accordingly
they stuck firebrands down the throat
of the cow and otherwise so maltreated
her that she died as a result.
The boys will have a hearing in the
police court tomorrow and the Hu
mane society will watch the prosecu
SODINI MUST STAND TRIAL.
Columbia Theater's Proprietor Accused of
Bribing Mayor Ames.
J. C. Sodini will have to stand trial
on the charge of giving a bribe of $1,000
to Dr. A. A. Ames with the understanding
that the Columbia "theater" was to have
no competition in the "variety" field.
Judge Elliott yesterday overruled the
demurrer to the indictments, and held
them to be good in every particular con
trary to the contention of the attorney
for Sodini who claimed that more than
one crime was charged.
The trial probably will be held at the
next term of court, but there is some
doubt as to whether a conviction can be
secured in view of the fact that John A.
Fitchette, whose statements before the
grand jury resulted in the indictment, is
now dead, and much of the evidence
available at the time the indictment was
found is not available.
PHYSICIAN DELAYS TOO LONG.
Man Whose Death Certificate He Was to
Sign Forbids the Act.
Fred Wilson, 2212 Twenty-sixth avenue
south, enjoys the unique distinction of
having had an opportunity to forbid the
signing of his death certificate.
Wilson is the man who was struck on
the head with a baseball bat taken home
in what was at first thought to be a fatal
condition. During the night he sank so
low that his family all thought he was
dead, and a physician was oaHed in to
prepare the death certificate. "
For some reason, however, the physi
cian put off the matter until the next
day, but before he could get around to It
the supposed dead man walked into his
office and postponed the signing of the
MEXICAN MINING MAN
Death of Alvarado, Who Six Years Ago
Was a Peon.
CHIHUAHUA, Mex., Aug. 18.—Pedro
Alvarado, multi-millionaire mining
man, is dead ajt Parral. It is said that
six years ago he was a barefooted peon
working in a mine at 30 cents a day.
He discovered the Palmillo mine and
his wealth is now estimated- at $85,000,
--000. He had no faith in banks, and it
is said that silver bars worth a great
sum are locked in a steel cage in his
palatial home near Parral, constantly
guarded by a strong force of men.
A year ago Alvarado made his first
trip over a railroad, chartering a special
train for this city, and bringing with
him a body guard of 200 men. He was
very' charitable, disbursing his wealth
freely among the poor of Parral and
Parade of the G. A. R.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 18.—State
militia, the naval reserve, Spanish war
veterans, etc., paraded today in honor
of the 6. A. R. There is no opposition
to Gen. John C. Black for commander
Send It Back to be served
fresh from the package.
Help frequently leave the
food in an open dish where
it absorbs moisture from the
This don't hurt it a par
ticle, but detracts from the
pleasing crispness that many
A moment in the oven will
Insist upon good rich cream
with your Grape-Nuts.
AS HE LOOKSra
Two Boys and a Loaded Revol
ver Explain Accident Be
falling Mike Delles.
Mike Delles, ten years old, living with
his parents at 3*6 Phalen creek, was
shot in the mouth yesterday afternoon
at 2 o'clock by his cousin, Helmer
Bennett, aged eleven years. The shoot
ing is said to have been entirely acci
dental, and is said to have occurred
while the Bennett boy was examining
a 32-caliber revolver as he was stand-
Ing facing his cousin.
The bullet struck Mike Delles in the
lower lip, tore out two lower front
teeth, entering the tip of the tongue,
plowing two inches and lodging in its
root. Owing to the peculiar position of
the bullet, Dr. Charles H. Ball, who at
tended the boy, says that it will be ex
tremely difficult to extract it, and that
if no Inflammation sets in It might be
possible to allow it to remain.
The injured boy suffered considerable
pain and anxiety on account of the
wound, but Dr. Ball says that he is in
no danger unless complications set in.
The police made an investigation of
the shooting last night, but the parents
of th. Delles boy say that the affair
was a pure accident, and that they do
not want the Bennet boy, prosecuted.
BUILDING LINE NOT
A PRACTICABLE PLAN
Corporation Attorney Michael Thinks
It Too Complicated.
The work and expense attendant
upon the establishment of a building
line, authority for which was granted
cities by the last legislature, is not
likely to be a favorite with property
owners, according to Corporation At
"It's the worst mixed up affair I ever
saw," said Mr. Mk-haei yesterday.
"Here Marshall avenue property own
ers want a thirty-foot building line es
tablished, but I venture to say that
they will not want it when they find
out what they have to do.
"Instead of letting the board of pub
lic works do the work the law provides
for five appraisers, and they must fix
the benefits and damages to be paid.
After that is done there are a lot of
other formalities, so that when the
whole thing is completed the property
owner will be so disgusted that he will
not want to take part in another."
The law makes many requirements,
and because of its complex character
is not likely to have many calls. As
sessments are to be levied, and in some
cases they would be quite high.
BADLY BURNED BY
Wabasha Street Home the Scene of a
Mrs. Lena Stevens, 139 South, Wa
basha street, was badly burned about
the head and face at her home last
night by the explosion of a quantity
of gunpowder which she accidentally
ignited with a spark from a match.
The explosion shook the building, up
setting the funiture of the kitchen and
inflicting severe burns upon Mrs. Ste
The. smoke from the explosion quick
ly filled the building, which is occu
pied by several other families, and be
lieving that the building was afire the
department was summoned. No dam
age was caused, however, beyond that
suffered by Mrs. Stevens.
Mrs. Stevens was entirely ignorant
of the presence of the pqwder in a box
on a chest in the kitchen. She was
about to light a lamp standing upon
the chest when a sp"ark from the match
fell upon the powder. - i
Dr. J. C. Whitacne, who attended
Mrs. Stevens, says that she will not be
IMAGINES HE FELL
FROM THE HIGH BRIDGE
B. B. McCarthy, of Wisconsin, Goes
Out to See the. Town.
Benjamin B. McCarthy; of Thorpe,
Wis., who came to St. Paul Sunday
with his wife to visit his sister, Mrs.
William Buss, of the West Side, met
with disaster when he went out to see
the town yesterday, lie wound up at
the station without a coat and minus
$8 with which he started out. The man
was seen walking up the, levee towards
the high bridge about 5:30 p. m. yes
terday and about an hour later Patrol
man Wagner was notified of his condi
tion and he was sent to the station.
A report was circulated to the effect
that McCarthy had Jumped from the
high bridge, and considerable excite
ment prevailed about the bridge when
McCarthy was led away by the officer.
Though it was said that he had jumped
from the bridge, the man was entirely
uninjured except for a few scratches
and bruises received from falling to
the ground from the ledge of one of
the piers of the bridge which he had
attempted to climb.
McCarthy was at a loss to know what
had become of his coat and his money.
He believed that he had fallen from the
GIVES HIS SALARY
TO PUBLIC BATHS
Assemblyman Schiffmai^n Thus Dis
poses of Accumulated Wealth.
Dr. Rudolph Schiffmann has found a
new way of getting rid of the munifi
cent sum of $8.33 which rthe taxpayers
each month present him in return for
his services as assemblyman.
Since his departure for the Orient
and return some weeks ago five of
these monthly amounts had accumulat
ed. Yesterday he gave over ten min
utes of his time affixing bis name to
the checks which City Clerk Redington
presented him, and at the completion of
the job turned them over to Health
Commissioner Ohage as a contribution
to the baths.
"You can get more good out of that
than I can,".was his comment as Dr.
Ohage thanked him. "They don't pay
very big salaries here, but it will help
Borne," he added.
In addition to the five checks for
$8.33 each received from Dr. Schiff
mann, Dr. Ohage yesterday received
from Floan & Leveroos a check for $50,
to also be applied to the improvement
and maintenance of the baths.
Northwest's - -' ■ ' wßmm~--~*~"'-~-'- '*/i^r^-i--'*^^. '■— ■-'■•'"' ■" -''-?---•:.:'--■"- •'-*. -- •! -. ■ " -\ B • -,>**^ * ' - q/ij/
furniture at 10% to 50% discount
~"i wvrV'^4silHfi!BHEßH'Vll Never in the history of the department have reductions been so sweeping-—
'-; li'^fis^d^'llSl Hwi? : "ever have we had such a magnificent stock to offer, you.—Everything, on
"( I ■' iSSi 'Ilrwl™lßflK '" *■ : the floor goes at : a discount—including- a large assortment of colonial repro
-V A I^l l'fiV-Wylrall fßr^«l Auctions in mahogany bedroom and other furniture.—All at 10 to 50 per cent
I il^L^~--tSp ' la-vflLrli IV Handsome Four-post Mahogany Bedsteads at 10. 20 and 25 per cent discount. .
• JlPi^lwS*.' JlB '^VlfV V'; French Colonial Mahogany Bedsteads at 10 per cent discount, : ..
im 8) isMim&KL*jßLtld3sbm- L"\ Mahogany Colonial j Dressers, at 10, 20 and '25 per .' cent discount. ~ :.,"...._ ~
"■ aM!i^!?*%jj|Mn^y?^ EL - " Colonial Library Tables, made of choice mahogany, 'at 10. '20 and 25 per cent dis
'-'l&Slt*iuf.y - .- '. •^isi^*si^r^ bß' ... Three-piece all mahogany Bedroom Suits, best Grand Rapids makes, at 33 1-3 per
ffrwW ** \r i^^*^***tl T -*******' r^ Solid Mahogany Parlor : Pieces, at 25 per cant discount.
. lHM^B^y^~V*-r»£^^KMhH ' Colonial Mahogany Clocks at 10 per cent discount. -. ■ . ■aSw^OSOSßr^^^^y^^j
W.V»j__ Weathered Oak Clocks at 10 per cent discount.
I:| *g^~~ -ss^dy^^B^Eß^^ ', - -'- - Mahogany Chiffoniers at 10. 20 and 25 per cent discount.
1 • • :~^~±i---:--?-^-*~:';'X-- . ,-"*:/ Bird's-eye f Maple Dressers and Chiffoniers at 10 and 20 per cent discount.^ .
| !; •^^~^"^^^^^'_ .'■■'■■."-■. ; ; -'■ - : Curly, Birch Dressers,; Chiffoniers and Toilet Tables at 10 per cent discount. •...^~
Bin i'» *■ m(A . width 36 inches; large roomy box to place th r* ms S\ S\ •-' P ' ' H '
WJ . TOUOTU the bsd clothes in> Regular $65.00. &O2»UU |^ £**
II \ If If ln c Marshall K^^^ia^^^^^^^l^^S^^ Handsome House
B-tt *"m Sanitary Hair > j^^.^^^J^^^P|^- - - -.. Desks, in all the pop
)' MaUress- The Pedestal simi- ular woods and fin"
(L***' only perfectly • "j ishes.
ventilated resl- ar to cut, made O r.c Hk, cut, solden
Golden Quarter Sawed Oak j ent an(i purely -' t '' ; .. 'Of mahogany, quartar-sawed oak. ona
TSSS^STjBSSU; unitary MattrL made. It is absolutely noiseless and "topls l£l 15. 34 ' d «Ud^-SSS? fig.
serpentlna front i ana French never requires renovating. Regular price - for full size mcnes nign, insido ltd. bjst polish
legs; has one drawer; be-uti- }.00. _ This j sale, less 10 -per; . ~ 09 >7 /)/) JRJZ'QR flnlsh
fully polished. Retular * S2Y.UU -0O •&9 Price, this sal*, .
2. S Q13.+0 Try one thirty days. If not satisfactory return it and get i^n^? 5 56.95
sal5 ntyuP ??&.$:* tni frCm your money-back. 0&^ ,:; \ !|?^^g^»!" **" "M
OMAHA TESTS A
NEW KIND OF FUEL
Proved Very Successful and
May Work a Revolution
in This Line. / 7
i The Omaha road yesterday .tested on
its Pipestone branch a new fuel, made
automatically while manufacturing
tow, from the refuse,2 which is mixed
with crude oil. Reports say that the
test was - most "satisfactory, and that
the new ;"fuel' proved 50 per cent better
than coal. > ' ' " :-~7 ' '-.'•. [:'. ::,'■■ ■'■'. ."""- '-.*%*
i The hew fuel, it is claimed, may rev
olutionize the - fuel » question, |as . ■ thou- .
sands 'of ■ tons 1 can'" be ; made > annually
at ;■ any -Si tow £ manufacturing plant iat '
little . expense. y. "--.;
FJ The ; fuel is manufactured by a pro
cess ' covered by patents; held by; J. F.
Smith. •- -r;?-;~ --■: ..: ••- --■■'- •: : ■ [; ?i\ 1 :
PARK SITES WILL
NEVER BE CHEAPER
Supt. Smith Says City Should Buy
v. - ';■:.■ ■•■•- '•.-'■ NOW.V '' ■ ;. ;:V;.' ■ '"'.
"Inner parks is f the -. one , solution . of :
foe ? playground | question [ that this -. city
will have ■ to . come to \ sooner "; or i later,"
said i Supt. ; Smith, of * the; city schools,
to The Globe yesterday. "And
the sooner that plan is adopted the less
it will cost to acquire .the necessary
land." Several ; years i ago. when ;- the
playground -agitation was being : : dis
cussed, I wrote to the park board, urg- .
ing that land : for park purposes in the
inside • portions of the city could ;be
obtained them very " cheaply in ■: com
parison " with former prices of ; city real
estate, and 1 that -in all i probability - the
prices would never be any less -than
at : that time. %i Since | then all I real es
tate :in the city has increased -in ; value..
and I there |is reasonable assurance that
it .will continue to advance. L; One of the
beauties and great advantages of
Paris is its I inner parks, and a : num
■ ber of the principal cities of this coun
try have had the wisdom to follow that
example.: This * city will have •to come
to it in time, and better now ■ than;when
it is found to be absolutely a neces
: sity and ■ city property is of immense
STATE WILL LOSE
ON FARMERS' LOAN
Advanced $3,700 in Hard Times, Which
Can't Be Collected.
Minnesota now Btands to lose $3,700,
which was loaned from the state funds
to Stevens county ten years ago for the
purchase of seed wheat for farmers
who were in need of help because of
poor crops. The county declines to pay,
taking the ground that the law author
izing the loan was unconstitutional.
In 1893, and from that to 1895, the
legislature authorized the state gov
ernment to loan money to farmers for
the purchase of seed grain; the crops
of the preceding years having been so
poor as to make such action a neces
sity. Under the provisions of this law
the money was loaned to the counties
and by them to the individual farmers
and bonds were furnished by the coun
ties to the state for the payment of the
money. The amounts have been taxed
against the farmers who secured the
loans, but Stevens county still owes
$3,700 and the state auditor has re
peatedly asked the county auditor to
tax the farmers to take up the bonds,
but without success, and County At
torney Bicknell says collection cannot
Port. Arrived. Sailed.
Bremen Kron Prinz Wilhelm.
Plymouth... Graf Waldersee.
New York..Kaiser Wilhelm n.
New York..Koenungen Luis.
New York. .Germania.
New York. Bovic.
New York Nord American.
New York Aurania.
New York Sicilian Prince.
St. Michaels Vancouver.
ST. PAUL GIRL IS
IN DANGER DIRE
She Clings to Capsized Sailboat Two
Hours Before Being Rescued.
Special to The Globe.
RACINE, Wis., Aug. 18.—For two
hours today Nellie Olson, of St. Paul,
and Elmer and Fred Johnson, of this
city, hung to a capsized sailboat two
miles out in the lake, when they were
sighted by live savers and were towed
to the shore by the tug Dixon. The
woman was being held by the two men
and was unconscious.
The three had gone out for a pleas
ure trip when a stiff breeze struck the
craft, capsizing it and carrying away
the sail. Farmers witnessed the acci
dent and brought word to the fife sav
ers. The woman's condition is regard
ed as critical.
WOMEN ARE FINED *
FOR "JOINT" SMASHING
EigJit of Them Bombarded a Lawyer
and Client With Eggs.
WICHITA, Kan., Aug. 18. — Eight
women concerned in the smashing of a
"joint" last week were arraigned in the
city court today. All pleaded guilty to
assault. They were fined $10 each and
costs. Those who were fined were Mrs.
Dickson, Dora Wardell, Mrs. Mitchell,
Mrs. Lake, Mrs. Braden, Mrs. Wyckof,
Mrs. Freeman and Mrs. Rogers.
The complaint was filed by Attorney
S. B. Amidon, and the women were
charged with assaulting T. H. Mahan.
The attorney and his client were forced
to beat a retreat amid a shower of
eggs thrown by the irate women who
had just finished their work against
the saloon. The men had gone to look
after Mahan's interests in the saloon.
BLOT OUT TWO LIVES
Bodies of Handsome Woman and Well
Dressed Man Are Unidentified.
CLEVELAND, Ohio, Aug. 18. —A
mysterious shooting, which. Plotted out
wfIJFWE ARE EXTREMISTS
in the matter of making beer
JW . We nave no limit and go to any length,
Mw sparing neither time nor money to have
m \M -■ Hamm's Beer absolutely pure and perfectly
a I We make our beer in a brewery where
B I sanitary conditions are perfect.
B * JEvecy drop is filtered and sterilized.
m m We age our beer for months in
1 I ENAMELED CASKS, M&
/*:■.,* not in dark underground cellars with 10
\M foul,' damp walls, but in spacious II
%fl rooms above ground, where the air is A|
sweet and pure and the temperature J
B never varies. fi
B These are some of the extremes we m
M go to, but extremes which we consid- JSB
er necessary to insure an absolutely
pure and perfectly aged beer. al . llimi ,,,
two lives, occurred in the southern
portion of the city at a late hour to
Shortly after 10 o'clock a ijntrolnrtn
walking on Broadway heard two re
volver shots in the direction of Ashbel J
street. Following the sound he stum
bled over the body of a well dressed
man, about 24 years of age, with a re- ■
volver lying near him. Close by lay'
the body of an attractive appearing
young woman. Both were dead, the
woman shot through the right temple,
the man with a bullet hole behind the
No one in the neighborhood knew
either of the dead people. The police
incline to the theory that it was a case
of murder and suicide. The bodies have
not bt-en identified.
INSPECTOR COFF CONVICTED
AND LOOSES HIS JOB
Continued From First Page.
assault settles everything now. I gave
him every chance possible, but it seems
to have done no good. I shall take my
time about selecting his successor, a
task, however, I would be gladly rid of, |
as about every plumber in the city
seems to be hankering after the job."
Coff, from all accounts, has been a
thorn in the side of the master plumb
ers, and since the strike the department
has been burdened with protests against
his methods of inspection. Every piece
of plumbing work done in the city
came under his inspection, and if the
master plumbers are to be believed,
Coff was not backward in making
them toe the line. Some of the master,
plumbers contend that he overstepped,
Plenty of Candidates.
There are any number of candidates
for the job, but the union want their,
men recognized, and delegations from
the Trades and Labor assembly have
made frequent visits to the city hall In
behalf of such.
Patrick Conroy is being boomed by
the local union for the place, and in the
event that he is not acceptable, the
union has several other candidates
that it desires recognized.
Dr. C. M. Clough
HIGH CLASS DENTISTRY
All Work Guaranteed Perfect,
Specialist on Crown and Bridge Work
A call will demonstrats that wo are able to gl»»
completa satisfaction on all dsscriptlons of Dsntlstry
Rom 8, band Optra Nmim Itook. T.I. N. W. 2262 J 1
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