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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 25, 1904, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-06-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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I MEWS OF THE CITY!
Immigration Association to Meet
Next Week—The meeting of the Min
nesota Immigration association, which
was to have been held yesterday at
the Commercial club, has been post
poned until next week.
Deny They Tossed Rocks — Casper
Dilly and Daniel Hillan, the East Cook
street men who accuse each other of
tossing rocks, were arraigned before
Judge Hine, and on their entering
pleas of not guilty, were held for trial
Wednesday.
—♦
Ohage's Croakers Installed in Zoo —
Dr. Ohage's twelve huge Arkansas bull
frogs, whose escapade on a Minneapo
lis & SC. Louis train has been noted,
have been duly installed in their new
home on Harriet island. Yesterday,
because of their notoriety, they were
the principal attraction in the zoo.
—•—
Fire in Abandoned Station fire,
cause unknown, was discovered about
16 o'clock last night in the old Con
cord street passenger station of the
Chicago Great Western railway on the
West side. Damage resulted to the
amount of 550. This one-story frame
building has not been used for several
years.
—«—
Will Report Collections for Chil
dren's Fourth—The committee having
in charge the children's Fourth of
July celebration will hold a meeting
at noon today, -^he committees ap
pointed to'make collections for the en
tertainment will make their first report.
Daily meetings will now be held until
the $1,200 is subscribed.
Street Car Hits Delivery Wagon —
delivery wagon belonging to the Wis
consin Dairy company collided at Sev
enth and St. Peter streets late yester
day afternoon with an interurban
street car. The wagon was seriously
damaged. The driver, John Youngen,
was thrown to the street, but appar
ently he was not much hurt. He was
sent to his home in Banfil street.
CHECK FOR VETERAN
Pension Department Recog-
nizes $1,300 Claim
William Mitchell, 640 Brown street,
St. Paul, yesterday received a four
figure check from the pension depart
ment of the United States, and here
after will receive a monthly pension of
$24. The pension claim of over $1,300
was secured through the good offices
of the adjutant general's department of
Minnesota, and it has been pending
since.Sept. 16, 1899.
Mitchell is a veteran volunteer of
the Twelfth Minnesota, .which was or
ganized for service in the Spanish-
American war. While in the service
he contracted heart disease, and is now
totally incapacitated for manual labor.
Difficulty was experienced in proving
that heart disease had been contracted
in the service, but Maj. Seebach, who
had charge of the claim, convinced the
pension bureau that Mitchell had con
tracted diseases in the service which
resulted in heart disease. Notice of the
final .allowance of the claim was re
ceived some days ago, and yesterday
Brown received a pension warrant for
$1,382. which pays his pension up to
July 4. Brown is almost toally help
less, and it is expected that his pen
sion will shortly be increased from $24
to $30 per month. \
This is one of the largest claims ever
pushed through the department by the
Minnesota adjutant general's office.
Recently a claim was allowed the
minor heirs of Daniel Stowell of $1,465.
Stowell was an Illinois soldier who died
at Stillwater, and his children became
separated. Several of them are in the
state school for dependent children at
Owatonna. and the others are being
cared for by charitable families. They
will receive small monthly allowances
from the government, in addition to the
sum indicated, until they are sixteen
years old.
STARTS "ROUGH HOUSE"
CI IN CHINESE LAUNDRY
Mike Conners Makes Fuss Over His
Washing and Draws Ten Days
Mike Conners wanted to clean out a
Chinese laundry on Jackson street
Thursday, declaring that he had some
time previously left a bundle of wash
ing there. He appealed to Patrolman
Tom Galvin to assist him in his dis
pute with the Mongolian, and in the
end. was taken to the central police
station. Judge Hine yesterday sent
Conners to the workhouse for ten days.
"It ain't fair, judge," persisted the
prisoner. "I left that laundry with the
chink and he would not give it to me.
When I asked the policeman to help
me he accused me of stealing an apron
that I carried. Then he left me, say
ing that he would be back in a few
minutes. He was gone two hours.
When he came back I upbraided him
and he threw me in."
WOMAN IS AWARDED
$10,000 DAMAGES
Miss Catherine Bow Wins Suit to Re-
cover for Personal Injuries
j*?
Miss Catherine Bow, who brought
suit by her attorney, James R. Hickey,
against the Gamoai Glove company
to recover heavy damages for personal
injuries alleged to have been received
by being struck by a falling sign while
passing in front of the defendant com
pany's place of business on Wabasha
street, was yesterday awarded a verdict
for $10,000 by a jury which heard the
case in the United States district court.
The case was tried before Judge Mor
ris and has been on trial since Wed
nesday.
Miss Bow alleged in her complaint
that she was permanently injured by a
heavy sign which fell on her. It was a
sign that protruded out over the side
walk and fell while the plaintiff was
passing the building, striking her on
the head.
COURT TURNS CHILD
■; OVER TO ITS FATHER
I Herman Heitmiller, who sued out a
writ of habeas corpus to secure, posses
sion of his child, which has been in the
custody of its maternal grandparents
since the death of its mother a week
ago, was awarded the care of the child
by Judge Lewis, in the district , court,
yesterday.* The grandparents, Mr/ and
Mrs? Mathias Becker, wanted to keep
the child because, they Hated,? the fa
ther was not: a \ proper "person to care
for it, but when brought into court
~„ yesterday the grandparents made no
objections to giving it up, a|d the little
one was taken from the coiiu room by
its father. y lj?--.
LIGHTNING BRANDS
YOUNG MECHANIC
Current Passes Down Iron Post
and Burns Man in Saloon
Doorway
"Joe" Thomas, a young mechanic, of
106 Robertson street, West side, knows
how it feels to be struck by lightning.
As he was passing S. J. McDonough's
saloon, 380 Como -avenue, corner of
Western avenue, just after 3 o'clock
yesterday afternoon, he took refuge in
the front entrance of the two-story
brick building to escape the driving
rain. Beside him in the entrance stood
Deputy Health Commissioner Dennis
J. O'Neil a man named Mason and a
fourth man. Thomas leaned against
an iron column.
Within a few moments several mild
rolls of, thunder culminated in a ava
lanche crash? The four men decided.it
was less damp .inside the saloon.
Thomas, as he started towards the in
ner door remarked, "Gee, that hurt me
somehow," but the other men thought
he meant that it shocked him.
They were hardly* within the saloon
when the barkeeper observed that
Thomas was supporting himself along
side the wall and was-very pale. He
had barely time to give his name and
, address when he fainted. A dose of
brandy revived him after ten minutes.
Police Surgeon Moore and his as
sistant, Dr. H. C. Doms, who had been
summoned, administered other reme
dies and learned that Thomas com
plained of numbness in his left arm.
He was ***aken to his home. Dr. Doms,
examining him there, found a dark red
band four inches widethe course of
the electric current, from the left side
of his neck below the ear down over
his left shoulder and along the outside
of his left arm to the wrist. The mark
resembled that made by scalding wa
ter. The arm was numb and paralyzed,
but it will probably regain its normal
condition after some weeks. In other
respects Thomas appeared unhurt.
The injured man has a wife and two
children. . ...
It is probable that electricity passed
to the ironwork of the Como avenue
building from a tall telegraph pole
that stands directly in front of Mc-
Donough's saloon.
FENDER SAVES MAN
Union Depot Street Car Runs
Down Ross Clarke *
\ '
\ Attorney, Ross Clarke, recently a Re
publican candidate for the assembly,
narrowly escaped serious injury by a
union depot car shortly' before noon
yesterday.
Mr. Clarke was crossing Fifth street
at Jackson and was looking at a car
approaching him from the west side
of Jackson street. The union depot
he -*^^9h» Bf
■flfl Jf&i WW
■$&______%
y
B: Bba
S k^Ammm\\\W 4^Sfl
ROSS CLARKE
ear came behind him so that its fender
struck." him as he stepped upon the
track. He fell forward into the fender
and was carried more than a hundred
feet. As the car* stopped he dropped
upon the pavement beyond reach of the,
car wheels arid was not hurt. '". '
He was picked up and dusted off by
a sympathetic crowd, to whom he ex
plained that he -had* never admired car
fenders before as they should be ad
mired. " He walked to his office in the
Pioneer Press building. He declared
later that he wasn't quite sure that his
clothes escaped injury, but that, so
far, he felt merely shaken up. He at
tended to business during the after
noon and then went out to White Bear
lake, where he is passing the summer.
FORMER CONVICT IS
si_ ACCUSED OF FORGERY
R. E. Belland, Charged With Passing
Bogus Cheeky Held to Grand Jury *
Robert E. Belland was brought before
Judge Hine, in police 'court yesterday,
and waiving examination on the charger
of having passed a forged * check for
$10.50 on Frank Ritter, was held to the
grand jury. • -
.Belland has been out of the Stilwater
prison but a short time, having been
sent I there for an assault on Lillian
Rhodes, a young girt. He says he was
unable to get work and resorted to
passing worthless 3 checks to gain a
livelihood. ?'."■?"..-■, j \ ■-...'
CALLS REPUBLICAN
COUNTY CONVENTION
It Will Meet Tuesday and Primaries
Will Be Held Monday Evening
Fenton G. Warner,' chairman of the
Republican county committee* has is
sued a call for the Republican county
convention to select sixty-seven dele
gates to the state convention to be
held next Thursday, June 30, at the
Metropolitan opera house. The conven
tion will be held at r Federation halt
Tuesday evening at 10 o'clock." :V;
. Primaries w*B be r held in Ramsey
county precincts from 5 to 7 o'clock
Monday evening. June :• 27. • There will
be about; 300 delegates in the county
convention.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. SATURDAY. JUNE 25. 1904
TOLEDO MEN COME TO ST. PAUL
TO PURCHASE THE RYAN HOTEL
L. I. and L. C. Wallick Come to
Satisfactory Terms With Welz
& Fry, Lessees of Property,
but Encounter Hitch In Deal
ing With Dennis Ryan, Owner
of the Property—Ryan Will
. Meet Would-be Purchasers in
Chicago —Question of
Rental Alone- Delays Trans
feror Hotel .
Negotiations, which have been in
progress for some days, will be re
sumed in Chicago tomorrow* for the
lease for a term of years of the Ryan
hotel property. ■-'■;*-??-
L. I. and L. C. Wallick, proprietors
of the Jefferson hotel, Toledo, Ohio,
have been in St. Paul for several days
conferring with Welz & Fry, lessees of
the hotel, and with Dennis Ryan, own
er of the property. They failed to
reach an agreement with Ryan, while
coming to satisfactory terms with Welz
& Fry as to a purchase of their lease,
which runs to Dec. 1, 1905. Yesterday
they left for Chicago and last night
Mr. Ryan took a night train for that
city, and today negotiations will be re
sumed, with a possible favorable re
sult. . «.
WD ASSOCIATIONS
CONFER TONIGHT
Representatives of the Various
Improvement Organizations
Meet This Afternoon
A general conference of representa
tives of the different ward improve
ment associations will be held at the
council chamber in tire city hall this
afternoon at 4" o'clock.
J. W. Hawthorne, of the Sixth ward
association, will probably preside and
explain the object of the meeting. The
meeting is the result of a - resolution
adopted early?,in April by the ' Sixth
ward association and mailed 'to ' the
other nine organizations for? similar
purposes in the city. :■ ,- " ?
* E. H. Wood/ of the Sixth ward asso
ciation, who is active in the plan of
securing a federation of the' associa
tions, said last night: y 'y " .'".? '"'
"The ward organizations have no in
tention of abandoning the present form
of their organizations, but the confer
ence is for an exchange of ideas, to
promote the general welfare along civic
lines and to secure uniformity in deal
ing with the different departments.
Dr. Ohage, J. A. Wheelock and Super
intendent of Parks Nussbaumer will
be invited to address the association
when it is fully formed. The general
purpose of the organization is outlined
in the following resolution recently
adopted by the Sixth ward associa
tion:
Object of Federation
Whereas, It seerhs reasonable to be
lieve that ward improvement associa
tions are now and will continue to be
come useful instrumentalities in the line
of work in which they are now engaged,
in relation to municipal affairs affecting
the taxpayer and the commercial, general
and civic interests of the city. And it is
further reasonable to believe that in order
to secure uniform, intelligent and more
effective action by said associations that
some form of confederation between them
should be devised: .
Resolved, That by reason of the fore
going this association is in favor of form
ing a confederation with the other ward
improvement associations of the city
whether known by that name or not* '
Resolved, That a copy of this preamble
and resolutions be sent to each of the
said associations in the city, requesting
them to indicate their desires on the sub
ject with a view of each association send
ing delegates if they so decide to a con
ference on the subject to be held in the
near future. t ,
The following are the regularly ac
credited delegates to the conference to
be held this afternoon:
First Ward— E. Hillstrom, V. C.
Sundberg, L. W. Fahlgren.
Second— Seeger, Herman Deebacb,
George W. Rodenberg.
Fifth Theodore J. Gronewold, Louis
Schultz, John F. Selb.
Sixth M. Hawthorne, Dr. V. J.
Hawkins, E. H. Wood.
Grand View Heights Association, Sixth
Ward—F. L. Baind, F. R. McManigal, An
thony Yoerg. '
Eighth—W. R. Johnson, P. L. Schultz,
Charles Nitz. ■ „.....
Ninth —James Fenstermaker, John E.
Kjollberg, N. C. Johnson.
Tenth — B. Green.
Eleventh—J. W. Shepard. C. A. Mag
nusson, Arthur Christopherson.
FRUIT GROWERS MEET
AT THE STATE FARM
State Horticultural Society holds Mid-
summer Gathering
.. Members of the State Horticultural
society to the number of 150 yesterday
held' a midsummer meeting at the state"
, experiment station at St. Anthony
Park. Reports were received from the
fruit exhibit at the St. Louis fair and
Prof. J. L. Washburn, the state ento
; mologist, demonstrated the success of
a mechanism for spraying fruit trees
and shrubbery. Luncheon was served
( at noon, in the armory, and the day
was spent in part In an inspection of
fruit and vegetables.
:.*.* A. W. Latham. A. C. Wedge, Prof. S.
B. Green, and Prof. Mcintosh, of the
Alabama farm school, delivered brief
addresses on topics of interest to the
horticulturists. - *»..'
NEW INCORPORATIONS
The Home Protective League of Min
neapolis, organized to improve the so
cial conditions of Minneapolis, with
special-reference to the bearing of such
conditions upon the moral welfare of
youth, and the improvement of such
conditions, was incorporated yesterday,
and filed its 1 articles with the secretary
of - state. Walter N. Carroll is. presi- ■
dent, S. S. Cook secretary, W. L. Har
ris treasurer, and D. C. Bell, C. H. Ross
and F. B. Chute directors. " ? , r.
- The Ellis-Temple company has in
mmmW
mm ■■■*». JH
DR. CHRISTIAN FRY ?\
Secretary and Treasurer of the Welz
■/ • & Fry Hotel Company. '....,
. The present * lessees have for some
months desired to retire from active
business. It is understood that. Ryan
will secure a substantial increase : in
the rental price * of the property over,
that paid by' the' present management,
which is in the neighborhood of $35,000
per annum. 1 It is said that the owner
will not consider an offer which does
not increase the rental by about $10,
--000 per year?'?' -
corporated to transact a general mer
chandise business at Minneapolis^ It is
capitalized at $15,000, and the incorpo
rators are: Charles R. Ellis, E. E.
Temple and W. R. Drew.
Sons of Hermann Elect Officers The
West St. Lodge, Sons of Hermann
No. 24, have elected the following, of
ficers for the ensuing year? President,
John Maier*. vice president, C. Hald
rich; corresponding secretary, John
Thill; financial secretary, Fritz Mar
quardt; treasurer, Herman .H. Rei
chow. The trustees ' named . were
George Lord, Hy Henley and R. R.
Zinn.
SHOOTS AND DROPS
ELEVEN STORIES
Continued From First Page.
L. W. Crandall, whose- office is in a
building "across. State street and about
on a r level with the office in which the
tragedy .took place, was. an- eyewitness
to a ! portion of it. He says:; £'-' ; . • LV
'TAvas..sitting Jit our'window with a,
friend when our attention was attract
ed by cries of 'Help!' 'Help! Oh,
my God,!' „ and, loud 'screaming, which
attracted-our attention to an office on a
level with our own. There we saw a
man struggling a woman whose
cries attracted our attention. The man"
was try tog to throw her out of J the
window and had her almost out at two
different times, holding her by the legs
with her head out of the 'window, to
which she Was clinging. We could see
her terrible struggles with him. I She
wrenched herself loose and then he
pounded her with his fist, while she
was prone on the floor. She was kick
ing, striking and screaming at the top
of her voice. Then he ceased pounding
her and we '■_ heard three shots. He
grabbed Her again after he had shot
her and once,.more tried to throw her
from the window. I sprang for the ele
vator to go to her assistance. I reach
ed Griswold street, and as I turned the
corner of State I saw the man hanging
by his hands to the window ledge. He
hung there "for thirty seconds and
seemed to be trying to reach the floor
below. But rhe gave out and dropped."
Told in Letters
A letter, f written by Swayse, was
found, which,; it is said, explains the
tragedy. It' is alleged that the letter
says that Miss Alvord and Swayse had
been intimate, that the intimacy was
responsible Jfor'^wayse's losing his po
sition at the house of correction,' and
that Miss Alvai^d had been hounding
him. ''V .? '"
The first letter of the two found in
Swayse's pocket was addressed to Mrs.
Annie E. Seeney, of Saginaw, Mich.,
warning her not to let her son marry
Miss Alvord. It is dated June 20 and
declares that when both Swayse and
Miss Alvord -were | employed at the
house of correction, she "tempted him
and he fell." It speaks of her wiles and
treachery and calls her one of the most
deceitful of women "that ever disgraced
the earth.',* ;;,- .. ;..
Swayse mentions his two young
daughters and declares that.his life had
been blameless until the woman invited
him to her room in the: house of cor
rection. He declares that their inti
macy continued until April of this year;
Swayse says his home Is broken up as
a result. He then says the woman has
told him that she ;is going to marry
Mrs. Seeney's son George, and declares
that he wants ,to "save your son from
the disgrace I have suffered." He men
tions Mr. Terry in the letter and says
that Miss Alvord and he are canvassing
the .state in a buggy for a sewing ma
chine company:.'. . .
The second letter is one from Miss
Alvord to Swayse, written while she
was out in the states It says she ex
pects "George^ to send for her by the
Ist of August, and tells of her success
as an agent. * It says in conclusion: "I
have not forgotten you, and never will,
and we can always be friends."
SHERIFF AND POSSE
FIGHT FOR THEIR LIVES
"'.**;. i '■- :-"■-' .-'
Two of Them Are Mortally Wounded
. as Result -of Kentucky Feud
JACKSON, Ry., June 24. — Sheriff
Callahan and a posse of men allied
with the Harfju*! feudists are surround
ed iby a number of. the CockriH fac
tionists in the mountains near this
city, and fighting for.their lives. It is
reported that two of the sheriff's men
have been mortally wounded. They
were in pursuit of two men who shot
and.killed Mack White. - '?;?
Oyster Bay Wakes Up Again
OTSTER BAY, L. 1., June 24—Mrs.
Roosevelt reached this village tonight.
When - the president arrives a ? week
from tomorrow he will be tendered at
least, three receptions—by the -. Repub
licans, the - citizens in general, the : high
school pupils and the pupils of the
Cove public school. -
EAGLES ALIGHT IN
THE SAINTLY CITY
Thousands Flock Here and
( * Attend the First Annual
State Convention
At the opening session yesterday of
the first annual state convention of. tho
Fraternal Order of Eagles," Joseph H.
Ellis, of Minneapolis, was chosen tem
porary president, and W. J. Waldron
temporary secretary. It is considered
likely that they will today be formally
elected to the positions.
The convention was called to order
by James H. Burns,' of St. Paul, chair
man of the local entertainment com
mittee, and J. H. .Shadewald, of Min
neapolis, by virtue of his office of dep
uty grand state president for Minneso
ta, became temporary presiding officer,
and W. J? Waldron was elected secre
tary. • •■.-..-. - yyy- ?yy .• .- •
F. C. Sehiffmann did the honors for
the local aerie and for the city, the re
sponse being by Mr. Shadewald. T. J.
McDermott made an address, in which
he paid tribute to the objects of the or
der and called attention to its rapid
growth. y,
A permanent organization was form
ed with the officers noted, J. T. McNah
being named as worthy conductor, as
sisted by Joseph Wagner, Nicholas
Mertz and C. Warren. . President Ellis
named the following committees:
Resolutions— of Two Har
bors; Wormwood, of White Bear; Mad
den, of Duluth; Benrick, of St. Cloud,
and Burns, of St. Paul.
Ritual—W. E. Brown, of Duluth;
Jensen* of Stillwater; Foote, of St.
Paul; Harrington, of Bemidji, and Far
rell, of Minneapolis.
Order Is Growing
J. H. Shadewald, as deputy grand
state president, presented a most inter
esting report on the condition of the
order, showing that the smaller cities
of the state are fast organizing and
that he believes that in a short time
there will not be a town of any great
consequence in Minnesota that will not
have an aerie of Eagles. He recom
mended that - all lodges should make
provision for a degree team, holding
that only by so doing will it be possible
to make a proper impression on the
candidates being initiated. In the past,
he claimed, the lodges have not exer
cised as great care in admitting mem
bers as should be the case in the future.
"Members must stop.discussing aerie
business in public places," the report
says, and exhorts the local officers to
see that violators of this class are
properly reported and punished. Re
ports from lodge officials must in the
future be more prompt, and if the dis
trict grand presidents fail in the future
to perform their duty in . this regard
they will be deposed and their suc
cessors named.' y- y
. Lodges that have been installed in
the past few months and which have
•not yet received their numbers are:
Albert Lea, White Bear, Austin and
Marshall. Those that have completed
the lists and are ready to be installed
are: , Per ham and Hopkins. — These
have the charter lists about filled and
will shortly report for installation:
Barnesville, Crookston, Wells? Winona,
Faribault, Pipestone, Cass Lake. Wa
seca, Owatonna, Willmar, Luverne and
Sandstone. - -. ■ \
Soon Have 10,000 Eagles in State J
When these lodges have been formed
Mr. Shadewald believes that there will
be more than 10,000 full-fledged Eagles
in the state, ready- to take wing.
The address by A. E. Partridge,
grand secretary of the order, scheduled
for the afternoon session, was post -
poned until today, as was the contest
among the degree teams in a demon
stration of the secret work. The selec
tion of the place of holding the next
state convention was made a special
order for this afternoon at 2:30. Wil
liam Edwards, grand .vice president,
was. in attendance also, and'assisted in
organizing the state convention.
The convention is being held to
bring together all the Eagles in the
state Into a body, the Minnesota mem
bers of the order having heretofore
been compelled to transact all business
direct with the national or* grand
body. There were more than 200 dele
gates in attendance at yesterday's ses
sion, and a greatjnany in addition ar-.
rived on the afternoon trains in time to
participate in the smoker in the even-
ing. .
The greatest enthusiasm prevails
concerning the parade Saturday even
ing, and it is expected -that a good
showing will be made. All participants
are requested to be on hand promptly
at 8 'oclcok, when the start will be
made from Rice park.
PICKLING VAT HOLDS
POLITICIAN'S BODY
Disappearance of George K. Gardiner,
of Cincinnati, Is Explained
'. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. June 24.—The
body of George K. Gardiner,* who was
well known in Cincinnati politics and
who - disappeared from his home in
Cincinnati April 1, was found today in
the pickling vat in the medical college
of Indianapolis. The body was not
identified by the local authorities at
the. time of death, and after being held
for several days, it was turned over
to the state anatomical board and then
given to the college. The body will
be returned to Cincinnati for burial.
FISHERMAN'S CATCH
NETS HIM ABOUT $300
New Jersey Man Makes a Huge Haul
of Sturgeon y
SALEM, N. J., June 24.—A strike of.
gold in the Klondike caused no more
excitement than did the catch of five
roe sturgeon made by Harry Bramble,
of Hancock's Bridge. Although the
fishermen at Bayside have frequently
been*'landing a fish or two, no large
catches have been made. When Bram
ble came in with his catch the excite
ment in the village of the fishermen
was Intense. .
-Bramble was fishing in Blake's chan
nel, below Bombay Hook, on the Dela
ware side of the bay. yHe was*" drifting
down with the ebb tide and sighing for
a "strike." 7 Just at the slack tide? a
fish struck his net, and before he could
get this sturgeon into the boat four
others were lying upon the surface of
the water. None escaped. All were
large roe fish, and very valuable.
Sturgeon roe. is worth 95 cents, a
pound, and Bramble's? catch will net
him about $300, enough \ to pay his -ex
penses during the ; entire-season.
. Belford Wood,' of * Pensgrove, had a
phenomenal streak of luck, 'catching.
eight sturgeon, •'five of .-.which were roe
fish.- ?: Wood ?also realized enough to
clear expenses. ?
St. Paul's Silk Selling Store.
Field, Scblick $ Co.
Entrance* Wabasha, Fourth. Fifth and St. Peter Sts. '"' ""' ~' '
Handkerchief sale today
200 dozen will be -' *% 200 dozen will be
thrown on the M£% held until 2
tables at 9 o'clock %g$ o'clock
Sndke/ chiefs are pure Irish line hemstitched and half laundered.
The selling of each of the above quantities will continue until sold out. , ;
The sensation of the year will be sprung today when
v we place on sale a great purchase of
400 tailor-made skirts
at one dollar each
200 will be sold at 9 I 200 will be sold a.t 2
o'clock I o'clock
There are several different styles, mss&_ _m»^ mm*.
and all are handsomely strapped and mJ_\ AW**m— _& %_k
piped in contrasting, color. Materials .- Hi AW "^__ k^^^__
are white duck; black and blue ducks §|§ m Wk3_ 111
with dots; white duck with blue dots i 1 ml >_¥__ _*
and black and white checks. WW^ W3j
Actual 2.00 skirts to be sold for A 9
At 2 o'clock Saturday,
Summer cor
sets less than
half.
For one hour, beginning at 2
o'clock, we'll sell a ventilating
cloth Corset, well boned, good
shape and the equal of
any corset sold at 50c. ty^f.
Special price ****_l\*mm*
Women's Isc vests at Q __
Another great table load will be put before you Saturday. All _W~^m. _f*~~^
are Swiss ribbed, Tow neck cotton vests with fine mercerized Hi WW ■■
laces at neck and sleeves. An extraordinary value at 15c X_\_*_W
Saturday only
Six vests is the limit to one buyer.
MINNEAPOLIS
SLIPS IN FRONT OF
CAR AND LOSES ICG
Charles A. Pitts Falls and a
Fourth Avenue Car Runs
Over Him
Charles A. Pitts, a traveling man for
the Diamond Coal' company, with offices
at 126-128 Fourth street, north, slipped
and fell under a Fourth avenue car last
night, and had leg severed between the
knee and ankle. He was taken to the
city hospital, and the physicians say that
he has a fair chance, of recovery.
Pitts was walking across Third street
at Second avenue, and the . car was just
passing him when he slipped. His left
leg shot in under the car just after the
fender had passed and was completely cut
off a little way below the knee. - -.
SAYS SHEVLIN MADE
BROTHER OBEY HIM
Sister-in-Law of T. H. Shevlin Testifies
Against Him In Husband's Suit
"Sister against* Sister" was the addi
tional touch of melodrama developed yes
terday at Minneapolis in . the '"Brother
against Brother" case of E. C. Shevlin
against T. H. Shevlin, wherein th*- plain
tiff seeks to recover for property con
veyed to the defendant. The brothers
married sisters. Yesterday, while Mrs.
E. C. Shevlin was testifying, Mrs. T. H.
Shevlin appeared in Judge Simpson's
court room and listened attentively to
the testimony. She will probably be call
ed as a witness herself.
Mrs. E. C. Shevlin insisted that T. H.
Shevlin had extraordinary influence over
her husband, who always accepted
Thomas' word as law. At the time of
the sale* of the Crookston Lumber com
pany stock, she said Thomas Shevlin
called at her home and informed her that
her husband was going to sell his stock in
the company. She refused to give her
consent. But, despite her protests, her
husband, who was so ill and weak that.
she was obliged to-help him dress him
self, left the house and went off with
his brother for the purpose of signing
away the stock. This was one of sev
eral i Instances, she said, in which her
husband was so enfeebled, both physical
ly and mentally, that he became power
less .in the hands of his brother.
Mrs. Shevlin was ; rigidly cross-examin
ed by the defendant's attorney, but she
never ; contradicted her essential testi
mony.'
ALDERMEN REFUSE TO
| CUT CIRCUS LICENSE
Resolution to Reduce It From $-500 to $300
Is Laid on Tab!e^
. Despite the protests of the Epworth
league against. .the . licensing of certain
saloons In the city, on the grounds that
To the World's Fair # Return
yy;* -y . .--s-y*.y-.-■-■**.,.-- ■..-.-. *'-•■. yy .■.;.,;. -- .
June 2? $13.00 Via the
Minneapolis (Sit St. Louis Railroad
' -i Seven-day Hi-alt exclusive of date of sale. ■ Through chair cars and coaches
and elegant new:dining cars. Only line with a World's Fair station.
For tickets call on H. S. Hasklnc, Ryan hotel. **
A great sale of women's new style
leather y,
shopping bags
We made a special purchase of a little
lot of handsome bags and a better
value has never been offered. They
were made to sell at 3.00 each. Note
out price—just about half.
Walrus grain leather, braided handles,
purse and card case in- _m*X.
side. Only a few dozen, V ff__*_
so come quickly for 11 ||IJ
them at .. m%\9\P Jj
anyone selling liquor on Sunday is a vio
lator of the law. the board of aldermen
yesterday granted all licenses which cams
up for discussion. -
The circus license question was also up
for discussion* and the ordinance to re
duce the license fee from $600 to $300 was
laid, on the table, in spite of a threat that
the aldermen wouldn't get any compli
mentary tickets. . - - ■„
SWEDES CELEBRATE
AT THE WORLD'S FAIR
Prof. J. S. Carlson, of Minnesota, Is *
Among the Speakers
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 24.—The fea
ture of the Swedish day celebration in
festival hall today was a chorus of
fifty-four students from the University
of Lund, Sweden. The exercises, which
were preceded by a parade, were open
ed by a welcoming address in Swedish
by C. A. Ekstromer. Other addresses
were made by Dr. N. G. XV. Mager
stadt, commissioner general for Swe
den; J. S. Carlson, University of Min
nesota; Dr. Gustav Andreen, president
of Augustana college, Rock Island, 111.;
and C. J. A. Ericson, of Boone, lowa. -j*.
The first day of visit of the Repub- •'
lican national convention delegation to v
the fair was made somewhat disagree
able by a drizzling rain, which made '*•■■'
moving about the grounds unpleasant. ;
This, however, was compensated for in
a large measure by the numerous re
ceptions and entertainments in the dif
ferent state buildings.
TWO BOYS DROWN BABY
IN ABSENCE OF SISTER
PARIS. June 24.— remarkable case of
juvenile depravity is reported from Scry._
in the department of Aisne. M. Germain,
and' his wife went out, leaving their one
year-old son In charge of the eldest: girl,
named Adrienne, aged twelve. Seeing,
that the baby was asleep, she went into
the village for some milk, and in order, not
to wake the child got out of the window,
leaving it open.
She had scarcely disappeared when two
little boys named Maurice Herin and
Jean Bldeaux, each aged six, who were
playing close by, entered by the open
window. Finding the baby asleep; they
put it into an "empty potato "sack, which
they proceeded to stuff with grass," and"
then carried It between them to the wa
ter butt outside the house. They threw
the sack into the butt and then scam
pered away. -
When the sister returned she was
astonished at finding that the baby had
vanished, and after several hours' search
found it drowned In the water butt. As
the boys had been seen near the house,
the mayor of the village sent for them,
and in the presence" of the horrified pa
rents they, related what they did, though
they were apparently unaware that they
had done anything wrong.
Attention fa called to notice of The
State Savings Bank under "Announce
ments." ?.'?
CHOICE CARNATIONS
25 CENTS PER DOZEN
SATURDAY ONLY
None delivered or shipped at -this price.
L. L. MAY & GO. sixth STREET

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