Newspaper Page Text
California Man, His Wife, Son
and Daughter Are the
AUBURN. ..Gal., Nov. 11.—-It is now
known thai Julius Weber, his wife, -
their daughter and their eon were mur
dered last night by an unknown assas
sin who set fire to the home in an ef
fort to cover his crime. Before the
fire had made any. great headway, the
bodies of the murdered woman and her
two children were rescued from the
An examination of the bodies
nho-wed that Mrs. Weber and the
children had been murdered before the
lire had been started. The daughter
had been killed by a pistol wound, as
had Mrs. Weber. On the boy's head
were several deep cut?. He had also
been shot. Today the body of Julius
Weber, the father, was found in the
bath room of the dwelling 1. He, too,
had been shot down before being left
"to be consumed by the flames. This
wakes the death list as follows:
JULIUS WEBER, aged forty-eight.
MRS. JULIUS WEBER, aged forty
BERTHA WEBER, their daughter,
PAUL WEBER, son, aged fourteen
The "body of Mr. Weber was so badly
burned that it has been impossible to.
ascertain how often he was shot.. It
has been ascertained that the women
were killed in one room and their cloth-
Ing set on fire, and that they were then
dragged into the apartment where the
bodies were discovered.
One very peculiar circumstance of
the tragedy ig that while the bodies of
the mother and daughter were burned
to some extent, the apartment in which
they were lying was not on fire when
the firemen broke in, which showed
th;it they had been killed in some other
portion of the house, partially burned
:ind then dragged into the room where
they were found. The facts would in
dicate that the murdevs were the work
of a madman, or a coolly premeditated
crime. The robbery theory is about
exploded, as no incentive is_ found.
Adolph Weber, another v-son, aged
twenty-one, who was the only member
of the family left, talked but little,
but to the coroner and sheriff he said
he did not think the motive was either
robbery or revenge. When asked if he
had a theory he said he had, but would
not give it. He did say reluctantly that
his father had a violent temper. The
boy said he left the house about 6:30
and came down town, purchased a pair
of trousers and did several other er
rands. When he went to the fire he
dropped his ole" trousers, which were
in a bundle, in the burning building.
He is now at the home of Deputy
County Treasurer John Adams. Young
Weber has a good reputation. Two
22-ealiber revolvers were found, but
the bullets, extracted from the bodies
were of 32-caliber. The officers are
looking for the pistol from which they
.Julius Weber was a retired brewer
and was possessed of considerable
wealth. The family lived in a hand
some home here, and Mr. Weber pos
sessed valuable property in Oakland,
The autopsy tonight on Mr. Weber
disclosed a bullet-wound through the
heart. The diameter of the wound was
the same as that in the bodies of Mrs.
Weber and Miss Weber, who were shot
with a 32-calibcr weapon. Owing to
the fact that Mr. Weber's body wus
badly burned no bullet could be found.
Two 22-caliber rifles were discovered
in the house, but no trace of a 32-cali
FEDERAL STOCK AND
GRAIN COMPANY FAILS
Smash Is Due to Pronounced Rise in
the Stock Market
ROSTON.*Mass., Nov. 11.—The pro
nounced ris« in the stock market was
responsible today for the suspension of
the Federal Stock and Grain com
pany, of this city, one of the largest
If you want^a good food for
your baby, — a food that is en
dorsed by physicians, a food that
contains a large amount of digestible
constituents, a food that feeds, a food
that will nourish, sustain and pro
mote the growth of your baby, — try
Mellin's Food. We will send a sam
ple for you to try.
MELLINS FOOD CO., BOSTON, MASS.
BAtDWIN'S- AIRSHIP AS IT SOARED
w - -ABOVE THE WORLD'S FAIR
concerns of the kind in the country.
The company hat! four offices in Bos
ton and fifty or more in other cities.
Treasurer D. E. Murray states that the
concern has lost $1,000,000 in the last
six months, and adds that the claims
against it do not.exceed $150,000.
While most of the branch offices are
In New England, the concern" had
agencies in Montreal, Denver and other
U. S. COMMI^T&NER
VIOLAffeS A' STATUTE
Accepts Bail From Chinamen Who Had
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 11.—United
States Commissioner Qxay, today. Jn re
leasing on bond 'a ""Chinese merchant
charged with being in this country un
lawfully, violated a United States stat
ute prohibiting such action, that offi
cial declaring that the statute is un
constitutional in that the constitution
I of the United States entitles all prison
ers, except those l n cases where capi
tal punishment is provided, to bail.
Commissioner Gray accepted 1600
bond from Jeu Seung, a street mer
chant, said to be Wealthy, who'*a* ar
rested on the charge of being in this
country without proper papers. '
Following Commissioner Gray's ac
tion, Commissioner Babbitt was asked
to release Charley Joa, another Chi
nese prisoner, on bond. Joa was ar
rested four months ago and had been
In jail since. After Commissioner
Gray's precedent, Commissioner Bab
bitt decided that Joa was entitled to
bond and accepted JSOO bail.
ATTEND FIRE-IN FRANCE
PARIS, Nov. 11.—A fire in which two
men are known to h^ve lost their Hres
and which was attended by dramatic
incidents occurred th's afternoon in the
Ripolin enamel paint factory at Issy,
near Paris. A terrific explosion wreck
ed the building, in which twenty-five
men and an equal number of women
were employed. Flames broke out in
stantly and in a few minutes the fac
tory was like a furnace. Barred win
dows rendered escape Xrom the build-
Ing difficult. Many women rushed out
with their clothing .burning and jumped
into the river Seine in order to. extin
guish the (lamps. About ten men and
the same number of women were se
DEATHS OF THE DAY
Special to The Globe.
SEATTI.K. Wash., Nov. 11.— T. C Far
rell died-here today of blood poisoning.
He was the father of J. D. Farrell. as
sistant to the president of • the Great
Northern railway and president of th«
Great Northern St«amship company. He
was 79 years old. The body will" leave
here Friday night for interment at Acton,
N. D., his former hdrne.
VINTON'. lowa, Nov. 11.—Ex-Gov
Bui-en R. Sherman died tonight. He bad
been nix invalid »veral years. He wa^
st.it. auditor from 1876 to 1880 a"hd gov
ernor from 1882 U* 1885. Ho enlisted as a
Private Jn the Civil war in Company O.
lhirtuenlh United: States volunteers, and.
row to Uie ranklrf captain. Hv was an
active- thirty-third degree Mason
■ t'DENVER. . . Col.; r, Nov.: h._Alexander
Sutherland, said to * ljave-:bcen the test
survivor "of the * famous * Balakla\-ar^.*sfar
hundred,", is.dead at. his home in-this v iiy:
where her.has;-resided?thirty. years -.lie'
was; the trumpeter who sounded the bustle
call • for• the j memocaljle • charge : immort:.!
ized by -Tennyson. Mr. Sutherland' was; <H
.years old and died of pneumonia. •
-:." LEAVENWORTH: K-ir. . Nov. it—<\.l
D. R. Anthony, the noted editor uf thr
Lea yen woith. Times ■* aiKl ... broUuit^ of"- Miss •
Susan; B. Anthony.- died «t his.homo here
this momtng of disease 5 aged eighty'
years. CO!. •- Daniel Reed Anthony, .who"
; r&tac«l '- his ■ iitlc It** Rie Union army, was
one of the last of a balf dozen edtt'ts
.who .* did :-: muchHto^lspread mc- .'ame of i
• Kansas «in its early' days. He v was for
■ nearly half a centum*' editor, and proprie
tor of the | Leaven worth Times, nnd s dur
ing,, that time did', much.: to -shape r the des
tiny of [his ?tatc. He born at Adams.
■ Mass.. : and .-pent "bis :early; yeans -; in »New
\<>rk. His entry .-lnto-Ivßnsaslwasi.ln
> 185!, • when ha ; ledst Free! State party to
the r ; Sunflower stale. Boon thereafter ho
• DRCumc I connected *»'ilh 5 newspaper^ wo. k,
and up to the tim# of his death hi
active •in the ; affairs of the"stated He. ha<l
; s=ervc<l; both T as; mayor l and ! postmaster of.;
Lea yen worrh, e'F«sfVar member-of * the- *, Kan-*
sas legislature, and in w*>.-- made ■
»;<;v<riiir...iH director the Union Pacific
railroad. Col. Anthony linn * lA>in • mrs ill:
.health for several : year?. H.» was !stricken
\yith hcai tr trouble last June. At tbnt
•time his I condition alarmta*, but
r he» rallied aiKl within :i f-w Oijyj> it^uir.- !
'his} labors in I the office off the Time-. A
] month :iffu h<- vis :iita< >k'-:C aniS.^fAllc-vl
'1 03 rally after Several sinking si>ells.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1904
ELECTION OF JUDGE
IS STILL IN DOUBT
Continued From First Page
of the persons who brought in the re
turns for the City^Press association
deliberately faked. The precincts that
were noticeably bad were the Seventh
of the First, Fourth of the Second,
Second of the Third, Sixth of the
Fourth, Twelfth of the Fourth, Fifth
of the Fifth, Seventh of the Fifth,
Fourteenth of the Fifth. Sixth of the
Eighth, Tenth of the Eighth, First of the
Tenth, Third of the Tenth and Fourth
of the Tenth. It is also evident that
the.Mounds View return was manufac
tured. It Is not believed to be correct
■In any particular.
In the city precincts, judging from
the official returns, as compared with
those brought to the Press association.
It Is evident that somebody grew tired
of waiting and deliberately filled in
the remainder of the ticket. This is i
shown by the fact that on president
and governor and other offices at the
top of the ballots the returns were ac- i
curate, while further down, the inac
curacies were frequent, and, in many
Instances, of considerable proportions.
It was also made evident that the
guessing was done by some person
with a Knowledge of politics. The
guesses were based upon the party
vote of other candidates, largely, and
for this reason the official oount did
not result in changing the result to
such a radical extent as was thought
possible. It did result in showing that
apparently Irvine is defeated for coun
ty surveydr. and made It very likely
that there will be a contest for district
judge, as Hallam will hardly surrender
without having a recount of the bal
The-count for judges of the district
court showed that the Outcome Is. much
closer than was expected, Hallam mak
ing gradual gains as compared with
the unofficial " reports. The vote £as
shown at the end of the count was: ~
Vote on Judges
.v^, -■ Hal. Mark- " :-. v
- wards— '■' lam. ham. .Bunn.'O'Brien.
First ..... 1853 1698 ' 1117 ■ 1061
Second ... 1363 .. 1189 1211" 1197
Third*..:. 579 527 >' 572 68?
Fourth -... . 997 ': 936 -; 1365 " 1364
Fifth : .•;.-; ~1244 -.: 1061-: 1598 V 1631"
Sixth .... 1356 >;.Mo69< 1308 1322
Seventh "-.•:; 1372- -:1384; 1878 - • -1476
Eighth ... * 2155 1813 -;- 2523,-i-. 2522
Ninth '.... 1144 . .'94,1;-- 1360 1381
Tenth - .-.. .7.. 644 >.!• I 600 .-^ 435 - - 368
Eleventh-; . . . 442 ■ 418 ,r.-» • 483 -- -- ', 423
Country. .. 696 --'—600-" - 680 - . --,/648
>>' Totals: . 13875 ';.r 12189 14428 ."i 13974
Armstrong Apparently Wins "^j
Although .it will' take the count '- by
the canvassing board today to show
-who. will -be ." county surveyor, Arm
strong apparently wins. is Unless? there
is . a . change in I- the Mounds : View pre
cine sufficient to overcome the major
ity of : seventy-six Irvine win" be de
clared ;1 to have been ; defeated. v It -• is
likely" that there .< will *be a , recount "as
'-'■•--■-'."--."-.-••-•■:• -*•;• •' ■_ ;;
: : "';-'•' -by PROXY
:, What Mm Baby Needed .''
.. If sufferedl-" from nervousness and
headache until one day about ■' a year
■ ago it suddenly . occurred Ito ' me, what 1
great coffee:;:; drinker I was and ~l^
thought may be'this might have some
thing to do with my trouble, so I
■shifted to tea~ for awhile but was not
better, if anything worse. ■ V • -.7-3.
'•- ; At that time I had a baby four
■ months: old that we had to feed on the
bottle, r t until ?a'n:. old Z lady friend told
me tv try Postum Food Coffee. Three
: months ago I commenced « using f Pos
lura, leaving off the tea and coffee,
and not - only 4 have my headaches and
nervous troubles entirely disappeared:
but since then I: I have been giving
plenty of nurse for my baby and hay?
a : largt, healthy child now. z l-'■■■"''" "..".*-•
; -1 have! no desire* to drink -anything
but Postum and know it has benefited!
•my children, and ?If hope all who have
children will try Postumr and » find out
; for themselves what a really wonderful
; food drink it is." Name given 7by Pos
'turn Co.. Battle Creek, Mich.' * \~~
>zr Both tea and coffee- contain quanti-'
1 ties ;of a poisonous drujr called Caffeine'
that directly affects the ..earl, kidneys,*
stomach and nerves. Postum ?Is I made
v from cereals only, scientifically blended
:10 j set the coffee flavor. Ten days trial i
fofiPostumrin, place of tea or coffee will
; ■bow a health secret worth more tbau
a : mine. There's a reason.^ :£i^ViJ
'< Get; the book. "The T Road to WeH-'
ville," in each pk^.>'-^ i £-; ■ ■■^V'?£^ i*"*j.i^Sj;^V
to this office. .The^-official: vote by
wards * and ■ the. unofficial t vote ': of the
country shows this result:>>»/;-*/> r-jr; r
"~ "Wards. •""" v ~ ■ - 7."-« i Armstrong. Irvine.
First ........ v:.-.:.-."■. '.;;:: 1723 : 1096
Second .*.'.::.^'.r.vr.irr.V.*. 1310- S>~ 11103
Third" .*...:.:;. r.V. :V. .V. .~:'2 657 >'; *Z 57«
Fourth .....V..;.T.-.::.-^."c1064, t -- v - 1267.
Fifth -; Vrrr.'.:;;;; .-:rr.rrr.~ 1300 •; - 1651
: Sixth .-. ..-.... .-.v;rVi..:. v".-: 1197 :'\ 1324
Seventh -....;r.:-.r..'.:r..:^672 £K'i 1387
Eighth r...; j:..r.r.'.;..-:.°.iiSs3 ; u -2677
Ninth >/♦••.-.-:.."J.r?;^.;...; 1094 >?• 1297
Tenth 7 . ~-. .V.r.7.-: :r; -;:. - 635 - :"v^. 377
Eleventh i.-.vr.,. trr.::. r. .t 5C7 - .;»-.";: 380
Country f::.^;:^;r.;.r.;.>jß7o;;V--r?-; «31
: Totals ....:....... • r.. 13642r>:b 15566
; •^•^' Miesen Wins by 362 r.*. J ?**
"■p -Mlesen"'made«gal > in " a »number.' of
precincts, and: at the end of the count
it .was shown that he is a winner by
362 votes, independent of likely sains
from Mounds View precinct. ma
jority - will not > likely -be ie.-w than 400,
according to the findings of the can
vassing board,', and 'this ■ number pre
cludes the likelihood of -a contest.
vote 'by wards, using the' .'unofficial; fig
ures of the country, Is:'.-.-'"*:^^: " :
Wards. - - r '. ..-,.. . : Justus. Mles«n.'
First ..'.'?.'. .*.*;».•.........".; 154» •'-- 1164
Second; ..w..: .;•.-..v::rr.v-i2f»o '• -t: 1210
Third 'v...:..;..'.....V. -.?*\ 61» .^:--> «47
Fourth .-......r........ .' 1121 v. \ ■- 1298
Fifth^.^r._*.^:.\u.,u';....-jJio49j-..- j J76s
Sixth I. 11«J . 1498
Seventh .T: V: i.*..\ ~.W; 2059 ifr^"- 981
Eighth v.r.rr:r.vT;.*..:'.",'. 1827 r^c--^ 2662
Ninth "...-.:..;:.i..;....;;M004 ~- . 1422
'.Tenth ...-.......-.:....."....:'- 630 - 319
Eleventh ;:■:.::- .«..?».6«i-a." ii.321
Country .................. 72« - •;> 585
Totals ;.:. .y.'. ;V;.V..'f. 13553/..;^; 13915
Vote on County t Attorney ..-,;'
•It Kane's i majority over Wheeler in the
race for county attorney^!* 446, and ' as
Kane suffered-, from the Mounds View
returns it is likely . that' this showing
will -c be ; Increased.--v The t^gures^by
' ward*, with the unofficial report from
, ures ' for the . country, : is:. vr=f'or» r~ t ;">'■; '• '■
; Fir5t.;.:..r..':".........:....' 16321 .IL' 1232
i Secondi;rt.T..'r.-..V.-.i..-.-.M3JJ2 5n 1222
ThiTd :............-.... 5&3.,., «2
Fourth -.:*.*..'.'.;:t. .:r. /; r,: *.ldiwr :ri 1393
Fifth:::;.:.:. .%.-r.r.'...v.:::.'i55*.-'- v v 1583
sixth' r:ri\'. ::.*."::."..:v:...'/iwt?' r> 1443
Seventh: ...-.:.......:..:. -/.".'. 1037-' '--1451:
Ninth ..;. .rr. .v;rr.-rrr^^iui -. 131S
Tenth?tT-..'.T.-rr.;r^.-....7.r.. 652 "-..- 384
Eleventh T."rr;:t;r.T. "-"t*"-..'. ¥$; _, .v- 401
Country .. .T.:V.V..: .'.^r: sjfc J. 606
'r- totals»:':..'/.: :::.Y.. ii37i#lHvJi«o9
TARIFF REVISION IS* -
STILL VERY REMOTE
"'.' ■■ -_j/.r..-*;.-- ....... .....vrStfLu*-*. *~£'v" —
Nothing Will Be Done at Ne*f Session
-♦-jif; President Has His Way ":1
Globe -Special -Washington Service :-'i; '
... 1417 Q Street :
I WASHINGTON, D. C. Nov. 11.—
Representative McCJeary was. in. Wash
• ington today and had * a talk with the
: president. Mr. McCleary learned i-ati
the White bouse V that -there will be
nothing; done this winter toward : a re
vision of the tariff,*; at 'least *'■ If "> the
: president "• has his way. No recom
mendation for revision will be, included ■
in ~ the presider-t's ■ message. The plan 1
of the administration is to let the ques
tion of i tariff ; revision ; gu over until j the
, session v beginning * in ' December, \ 1945*.
Mr. McCleary called at the interior
department to urge " that improvements
r"to^eo^tv's2o,oo«7 : Be'ma^*»t^tti6xPipC- J
stone Indian, -..agency^ and It was ar
ranged t hat *it will \be included ,in f the
t estimates toi be sent to congress. He
is also trying to induce the poit office
department to establish rural free de
; livery in * Martin ,' and. Wat oh • coun
ti«."^:p?- * i* I:*^. —Walter K. Clark. "_v
-rt:itch." in Smoot Investigation JTJ «t
t'HICAGO. Nov. 11.—A h!t«h'bas oc
curred •in ' the Reed ? Snaoot Mormon In
vestigation, which was to have been
resumed 1 by > the special :•' subcommittee
of the committee on prirtteges and
elections of the United St^^fi; senate (
immediately after the of last
Tuesday. The members of*wie sub
committee : were "to J meet ~in Chicago
this week and proceed \ tbftitahr^but
the trip has been declaredHoff. Sen
ator Dubois. of Idaho, who is : engaged !
on the side of/thefc prosecoflon; reach- i
ed Chicago Thursday nigW. iHe re
ceived a message "; from £ SeHalbr: Bur- !
rows, of Michigan, chairman of
special committee, informing- him ? that
it was impossible to get thV> thembers
together. It f.i is believed.'" therefore,
that the 1 plans for, gathering testimony i
among -the | Mormons| before ■ the "meet
ing Vof | congress < next '•• month- will - b>>
i> . ! ! ; ,
TO CHARTER mi)
Those Increasing ; Appropri-
K r ations : for,FFrc an<jT Rdtkrc> .
Six oJstke cberter arnon_dmest,a bay:
been.adopted an^efght defeated, thos<
sucdeefiftfr^having' rwttA'ed- rrior* thai
three-fifths of the 28,135, the aggregate
vote polled. These passing were Nos.
1, 2, 3, 4, 6 and 15, and briefly are:
No. 1. Increases the fire department
allowance from $215,000 to $245,000.
No. 2. Increases the police depart
ment allowance from $185,000 to $215,
No. 3. Increases the allowance for
the parks .from $75,000 to $90,000.
No. 4. Increases the allowance for
repair of' and cleaning streets and
sewer? from $150,000 to $200,000.
No. 6. Puts the $12,000 a year ap
propriated for the health department
entirely within the control of the
health commissioner, he fixing the sal
aries of his subordinates.
No. 15. Permits the city to appro
priate $10,000 a year for the establish
ment of public playgrounds.
■ The amendments defeated were.'m
er easing th* allowance of the city en
gineer for office expenses to $35,000;
authorising the park board to con
demn land for park purposes; legalis
ing assessments for local improve
ments; allowing property owners to
consent to an assessment of more than
25 per cent of the value of their prop
erty for improvements; giving the city
council power to regulate trading
stamps And gift enterprises; requiring
the board of school inspectors to adopt
the free text book system: allowing the
departments to save their unexpended
balances; permitting the city to ar
quire building line easements.
Some of the amendments that were
defeated very nearly passed. But for
the general opposition shown to the
amendments in the Fifth and Eightn
wards three or four others than those
successful would have been favored.
As it was they very nearly reached
the 16,681 mark, necessary to become
law. The negative vote was in none
of the cases very strong, but the
amendments defeated met thteir fate
because of \he large number of voters
who failed to either vote for or against.
The free text book amendment, con
cerning which there was considerable
agitation, was defeated by a little
more than a thousand votes, receiving
more than twice as many negative
votes as any other of the amendments,
but running ahead, of several of the
The vote on the different amend
No. I—Fire1 —Fire department 19,795
No. 2 —Police department 18,013
No. 3—Park fund 17,303
No. 4—Street and sewer fund 17,t65
No. s—City engineer's fund 15,647
No. 6—Health department fund 17,090
No. 7 —Unexpended balances 14.911
No. B—Park8 —Park amendment 16,322
No. 9 —Condemning land for park 5...16.322
NO. 10—Judgment certificates 16.125
No. 11 —Building lin« 15,690
No. t2—Local assessments 15.285
No. 13—Trading stamps 12,623
No. 14—Fr^e text books 15.644
No. 15—Public playgrounds 16,871
Chines* Tea Salesman Fined
Kirn Weh, the Chinese tea sajfsnian
who Thursday insisted upon selling the
proprietor of the Acme hotel on East
Seventh street a bill of goods, was in
the police court yesterday on a charge
of disorderly conduct. Kirn Weh got
into a heated argument with the pro
prietor, . and, k is alleged, used his
fists on him. He was fined $5 on his
promise to be good hereafter.
Mrs. Doherty Sues for Divorce
Clara Doheity. alleging brutal treat
jnent, drunkenness and infidelity, has
brought suit against her husband,
James Doherty. now \r, Canada, for di
vorce. Mrs. Doherty says that she
was married to James fifteen years ago
and that their whole life is something
which she wishes to for*get as quickly
)J 2t *} Break l AnVles at > Football. "i - •
££ R. sF. Nutt :"a nd Tj.S IS Detweiler, stu- J
dents ?5 at Macalester college, while ?
t pfaylnjc in a practice game o€ , football <
on the campus 1: yesterday afternoon, j
, each broke ah ankle in a srriuimage. ;
They were \ picked up and : carried into *
the college building, aivd^l>rk.~Beeinl3' ;
l and Cotob were : called and set the bro- ;
ken bones. 'J^ X^^fi^Hi I ' }'.'*^ -
'* • Fifteen Released From ; Reformatory
The state board of control member, ':
who visited the state reformatory .it .
St. ("loud granted nine pa- '
roles and : fix final discharges. Chair- J
: man J. F. Jacobson f and *O. B. Gould, ;
the members of the board who went to j
• St. Cloud, the insane asylum '•
at " Anoka' on their return \. to St. Paul j ]
last '■ night. jiT.'^i^^.C^*-^^ ;
,-v Ilch,cured-. in: SO minutes by - Woolford's . j
; Sanitary Lotion. Never fails. £: Sold -i by ;
Xoyrti Bros. A \ Cutler ,-f Druggist?, St. Paul, j
Butterick Patterns ani the Delineator for Decsmber--now her..
The North u£ it' s "Vf%Bt»st Store Sixth and Wabasha Streets
• '■ m, -» ■ * ; \ ' '
Today Is Children's Day
No letter time than today, while the young ladies are not in Bchool, to select
r''°«*^ these Dbbby Winter Coats. Here is a collection second to none and'
far and a-way. ahead of roost others.
£w«l! Tourirt Coats,,N«WHwr*ei.risterp. Peter Thompson, and single and
-double rape coat?, maderof kersey, cheviof and'Scotch'and Eng--
Ih»1i mixtures, pbdn* twtttrmi *»a»4>raid and velvet trimmed a -very ex-
assortment to select from. 14gK&&. QX to fr ** /^ mm A
coiorings repreffent^dr F<ir afres eto 14 -C Vl/^4 t*n ■ y *^l I
y*ors. Prices range from. WsP I 9^J\J
500 Mis««V Winter Coats just received a few days, agro; they ai-e
made up in many new shapes Hnd length*, strictly man-tailored, per
fect fitting, Uhnb* ~body-'ftffd"Hft^Yt>s. new leg o' mutton sleeves and latest
style cuff, made in ker^y, cheviot ft* f% /— f\ - fr +js wm r\
a^.:.^.*y....: $6.50 to $16.50
- v >.v <vj A?': ■^VV.IJa.V^V'SAjJ Ay V'^ j!^^?ftaag£g &anas|jfs3£ff-^^s^^
Camly Specials Drug Sundries
f p&p'^'n*. ::::£ Ml .s S«s^-!| fe^f»
Molassest-Kissos. special. 11,... . .2Gc 3 fn- Piuher's Castoria.. 12c
ButteroupK. :isaorted tl.a vors, . . ..2Qc 25c Ht-nry's Tooth Powder...... 7c
Tream Aln*qds. snecial. \b 2Dc 150 Tooth 8ru5he5......... . 7c
RArtter SjrotcAr.sperial, lb 15c 2 &c Tooth Brashes .. . 10c
VamHa choco}a<e ('reams, ih....t5c Talcum Powder—"Beau- Q
Pound box of fine ©Jroco- O ff> ty- or 'Baileys' (SC
lates and Bon-Bons .'.".'r.JVZjli'j ->v. v',-i-.: ;- --i " ♦-- t >= • -;t w^Ji^^A
\&?^&P f&&^i~*r^^.^-Pg^i' 50c Princess Powder and v f>f|^;l
ROOSCVCIt 9tar<»ie^iJe"--f.:*»**« Puff Combination. ...^
>f /\ —. 50e June Roses Perfume, oz 25c
Special' choice - H-UC 50c I.uridborg^Pe?fumer^.ll>^^-.- *
"'■v^-^v-v-^v--: '"'s'';' "i- T-' •*-'< .-■■•-V-.--:".;:'-.--.-—'-' '. :; . •, J .•; r v-^.-^--- r y-"^:^Tj"- :v/-^'--:i" >".'."•
65c far Regular 98c Petticoats
— .. x . -.—x.-^.t-.^- >7*<"-sic^';-*.jw.i".' .^; ■-; ■>-• -•>- ■•■ ••■ ;.>?3 ■- ■ - i<''- --'"v.- —---;--~— V-VJ-;
* A great bargain •j&banfce; Saturday. Black'; mercerized. Sateen Petticoats, j
some tetplain?«fndj fancy •strtpea.^inade- full t flaf^with'^efet>^^^^jii^t;: ." .'
flounce, trimmed in accordion pleatings, sectional r^ M,_ /^
, rulllea i and r strapping—petticoats sold regularly /every-V^"^-* W\ "jta fl^^
where at 98c. Her v . gaturOay fof \J KJ? \^
' Husband 1 Died of Injuries That
Changed Hs Nature v' M>-i':"
NEW YORK. Nov. 11.—What is said
to have been the : : largest verdfiit
awarded under similar condiiions .was
returned :in the supreme court J' today
when • a jury awarded "' Mrs. Mary 3' C, ;
Ga Nun $35,000 for ; the loss of her hus
band, who ; died as a result of injuries
sustained in the Grand Central tunnel
on Jan. '8, 1902. Mr- Ga Nun.way gn
his way from his : home in Greenwich
to his place of business jn this city
when the train on which he riding
crashed into another. -;j He/wa^hjiried. j
from his: seat, his head striking an iron
projection on the seat s ahead.
! ." He was able to continue ; his business
for • many months, but, -according -to
testimony, he experienced a remarka
; ble change of disposition. From a
"jovial and ; kind man ihe became mo
rose. ill-[tempered ') and- depressed ;« in
spirits. About a year and a half after
the accident Ga Nun became seriously
; ill and died four days later. Physi
cians t who performed an i autopsy tes
tified I that death was due to ia'i rupture
of the heart, which was ; indirectly due
to the shock and injuries received in
the collision. Mrs. Gu Nun sued for
. J70.000 damages and the jury ; returned-
a l,verdict- for half that "amount." .v-ttj^ -£.
Favors Small Investors .
NEW YORK, Nov. 11,.—A novel con
dition was named in an advertisement
in the City Record today calling for
proposals for J2.000.000 3% per cent
corporation stock of the city of New-
York. Under a charter provision de
signed to promote small bids and to
discourage combinations of capital tak
ing an entire bond issue. Oomptrbller
Grout included in the advertisement a
clause Mating that the bonds, if issued
in registered form, may be issued -in
denominations of $10 or any multiple
thereof, and that preference shall go,
as far as practicaWe,,and withoqj: pe
cuniary disadvantage to the city, to
applicants for the smallest amounts,
and smallest denominations. The stock
is exempt from all taxation «xe*pt- for
state purposes, and is payable, prin
cipal and interest, in gold.
Wall Street —So your~Bon is studying
law. Do you expect that he will stick
Speculator—Oh, no; I just want him
to know enough about it so that he
will be able to evade, it successfully.—
Detroit Free Press.
I-awson—l thoußht you said Bjones
had two automobiles.
Dawson—X«>. 1 siild he had two run
abouts—his automobile and his. wife.—
CaU up the circulation department.' N.
W. Main 1021 or T. C. IMO and.havQ Th«
Sunday Globe delivered at the house.
$|A To ST. LOUIS
I\/ AND RETURN • .
•*•- *■* Lowest rate in -years l-sv»'---.*-'i-i- ~~~ ~' ■-/j--:i- r-*- -.—"/■ r"-~':— ■'■•7^' ■■■"•■ ■
In effect daily,. Ncrv; 14 to Nov. 26.
Return limit<l^ee. 1.
You have besn waiting for just such an oppor
•'^^ tunity as this. Take advantage of h and join •
the : army that will visit the great Fair which •;■
-V:: will soon be a thing'of the past. WW-^-:^^
Tickets are first-class and will be honored in
" -' " Trains for: Si-Louis-Isave St. Paul 9:45 a. m. and :;:':-.'.?"' ''-
■ •.• TV" 8:05 p. in., arriving SSI. Louis 6;52 a. m. and 2:15 .
:'^:*.: p. m. Compare distance and lime with othsr^j^^^S
-. -, line's. N3 change of cars. '."-„': :":■■ -'-'^^:^-^:^'\^:•v^^.•/^^^^
TlfPffllWr F. W. SAINT,
pl|Emj[rffJHp^^.r; ••% C*** Passenger Agent, C:.••. -rr;:^2 !
S^B"™Wf°*WK Sixth and Robert Sis.. St. Paul. Minn. •. f-rTv?
TO TRY MED ATION
Continued From First Page
i — ; : ■
in the use of ammunition, as though
a n tui pa ting an enrly battle when great
quantities will be necessary. The Jap
,anese have placed guns ". of large caliber
.in ? the vicinity jof the Shakhe railway
.statioH, bringing Shiatun. the next
station to the north, within the range ;
<of their j- fire. The v great precautions
taken by the Russians, their continued
i vigilance and -' the disposition of their
J forces * would * seem to '-• guarantee ''■. their ';
* army from r any j- repetition of " disasters
of enormous magnitude. , . .
I •In v the extreme east : the Japanese dp-"
• pear not to have advanced north H of
, Saimachi \ and - • to V~ ha\*e~2concentrated -
' their forces in "■ their ; center. i-> The; pre- 1
t vailing -, conviction "f is ± thatfe the Japa- .
■ nese reinforcements have been much
; larger than reported, and consequently
it is expected they will attack.
; Man and Wife Fight Duel ■
' s PUEBLO, Col., Nov. 11.—Mrs. C. : A.
. thirty-three years old, was shot
and killed:^ and "^herr. husbands probably
fatally wounded in a^i* pistol * duel at'•
their home in East Pueblo. <vm)
Postn n—Appropriations aggregating
,$36,800 were made" by the general mission
ary committee of Methodists foe English
jpeaking work :; in the mountain region
.of f 'the T; great i West, including * Colorado,"
Montana, Idaho and Nevada. v^y ":
|:: ■ ATLANTIC STEAMERS
> Port. -'..' •" •-• ; Arrived. ■'■ • •*'' V Sailed. "
, Liverpool ...: Baltic. -f-^. •-:•;:;--- ■
feGenoa...;..-.-; Prinz Oskar.;; - -
; Antwerp r..V.Switzerland.' _
■Queenstown.".Campania:^Srfe^^S&«i I W.
- New York.... I^a Lori atne. >"-.;
New York Lucania. '•".,. '■■".■■S-. "■'■
• ' OASTpZIXA.
; Beantha '''■'- Ljf^* Kind You Haw Always Bought
t : Signature. ':^^X*-j:.j//JfdLp^l?&i: •.
I FREE j
: with every ;
Want, Ad j
' left at The Globe
• Business Office