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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 28, 1903, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-04-28/ed-1/seq-2/

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KM Ion as to the guilt, or innocence of the
I defendant, ialtho he had read d haard
'xnuch concerninff the case.
6." tag a large number of questions Mr. Brwin
t apparently In a haphalaa^.wanner asked:_
V "ts your health goctf f ' *
'v- "No sir I am troubled with asthma.
: * "I ask that the' junor be excused on
i^this ground," said Mr. Brwin to the court.
^ MrrBoardman objecfied, but when, at
Wtto instanca of counsellor the defenae^
fi toe venireman (Mimed h^f^emptjonfrom
Jury duty, Judge Elliott illlowed his claim
* '"SS^Ig^^aSW H a did not
1 'the defense's chiUle^e. wad admitted.
I t Robert H. Broadbent wais next exam
Wf. j|^5S.eSofliie* for basins an opinion.
i Worthman Is Accepted.
Theodore J. Wortnmari wflth the Amer
Vwinreas company* and a. resident of
lJ S^3to^3Tpi by-the defense
* chaUei!^ 'Mr^ Boandman chal
the witness ror implied bias but
W prelimlTiarr questions be witn-
chaUenge and: accepted the juror
accordingly sworn.
r M." Langum, having formed an
JCap/'tfas Quickly abuse d. .
fci L Gleason wa challenged J the
.epse, .pdl*e county attorney admitted
, tlie challenge.. .._? ..
Sensation Rnfctured. ,
M. J. Nflles, at butcher, was passed by
*F, the defense without challenge. Mr.
' ^ Boardman .caused a ripple by a line of
' t questioning which gave promise of some
cv' development, .:, ,. .
(if "Has any pel son: ever talked to you
^ about thia case?" inquired the county at -
L*? torney. "Yes, sir.". .
* "When?" .Several times.' .
Recently?" /'Test"
"Since you have been drawn on this
__ fvae air'" Jury? " "Yes, sir.
"Who- has talked to you^
pie."Has
:.*'
any lawyer talked to you as to
the merits of the case?" "No, sir. Just
some of my neighbors."
The possibility of a sensation was punc
tured, but the juror averring that he hadwas
formed a decided opinion was dismissed.
Fifth Juryman Secured.
John E . Empanger, a fruit raiser of the
town of Minnetonka, swore that he had no
opinion and was not even interested. The
defense was satisfied. "We have no chal
lenge, the juror is satisfactory." saW Mr.
Boardman after a long consultation, and
the fifth juror was sworn.
Alfred F. Shuler, a traveling salesman,
said: "I am very well acquainted with
Dr. Ames. 1 tiaye known him lor the past
thirty-five years." Mr. Shuler was dis
missed.
Charles B. Yancey, a fruit raiser of
Edina and a former employe of the coun
ty auditor's office, was heard and the de -
j tense's challenge for actual bias was ad -
Imitted by the state.
Another old friend of the defendant ap
peared in the person of Venireman Luther
C. Lawrence. Mr. ErWin had inquired into
the relations existing between the pross
pective juror and the doctor under a chal
lenge for implied bias. "I withdraw the
chall" began the attorney.
"Admitted," snapped Mr. Boardman,
and with a look of mild surprise the "Tall
TMne" allo-wed Mr. Lawrence to leave the
: stand without objection.
George Ritchie, Levi Lamson and A.
Segolson, the next three veniremen called,
were dismissed in short order by Mr.
' Boardman's admission of the challenge
interposed by the defense.
Charles H. Briggs. an analytical chem
1st living in the Holmes Hotel, swore
that he had an opinion, and he was ex -
. cused and an adjournment to 2 p. m. was
: taken.
Herbert W. Jimmerson, a plumber, was
the first venireman called in the after
noon. H e swore that he had formed an
opinion and could not be a fair juror, and
was thereupon excused.
Jabez H. Paul was sworn and testified
, that he has been a friend of Dr. Ames for
twenty-five years. H e was found to have
a decided opinion, and was excused.
Harry B. Gliddon was examined and ex
cused.
jr. Goes for Norbeck.
Sheriff J. W. Dreger has gone to Still
water this afternoon to bring Christopher
C Norbeck to testify. Norbeck. "was a de
tectlveu nder the Ames regime and was
convicted of bribery and sentenced to the
penitentiary. . The relations between the
convict and his former chief are said to be
anything but cordial and Norbick is ex -
pected to be one of the state's leading
witnesses.
THREE SECURED YESTERDAY
They Were Accepted Out of Fifteen Ve
niremen Examined.
Yesterday afternoon five veniremen were
passed without the. interposition of a. chal
lenge by the Ames defense. A s a direct
Iresult of this form of procedure, three of
'the twelve men who are to try the deArrangements
fendant were chosen in less than two
hours. The attorneys for the state in
'each of the three instances held a brief
consultation after the man was passed by
the defense, and then, without asking
.anything more than a few preliminary
questions, accepted the juror.
The three jurors chosen, and who will
be locked up until the final outcome of
jthe big trial is made known, are: George
' F. Reid, a groceryman, 244 Plymouth ave
nue Hugh W. Williams, tea and coffee
merchant, Eighteenth avenue S and Twen
'ty-sixth stree John B. Layne, brick and
stone contractor, 3434 Xerxes avenue.
The veniremen examined and rejected
on account of having opinions were: H.
|2VT. Scriver, 'R. A. Sauer, Joe H. Vaussen,
'Arthur C. Andrews, Joseph A. Vines, A.
M. Dyste, Englebert Olson, Alonzo J. Win
nette, Louis Nyhohn, Frank "Wishbm, C.
!F. Hermes and Charles Erickson.
Every challenge submitted to the triers
was found true.
\
w The square peg in the round hole"
figrorativwy expresses the use of mefans
unsiiited to the desired end . A great*
many people who have been cured of
dyspepsia and other diseases of trie stom
ach and its allied organs of digestion and
nutrition by t he use of Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery say W e tried many
medicines with only* temporary benefit.
It was not until we began the use of
GOlden Medical Discovery' that we
found a complete and lasting cure."
It is undoubtedly true that Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery holds the rec
for the perfect and permanent cure
of indigestion and other diseases of the
stomach and associated organs of diges
tion and nutrition. I t is not a palliative.
It cures the cause of disease and builds
up the body with solid healthy flesh, not
flabby fat. -Ifv,
. I Is With pitasiire that I tell you what Dr.
Mirce's Golden Medical Discovery and Pellet*'
have done for me," -writes Mrs. T. M. Palmer, of
Peede, Kaunuau Co., Texas. "Two. years ago I
was taken with stomach and bowel trouble,
tjverythuig I ate would put rae in distress. I
lived two weeks Oil milk and even that gave me
ain. I felt as though I would starve to death.
Three doctors attended meone sad I had dy^
neteia, two said catarrh of the stomach and
boweS. They attended me.(one at a time) for
one year. I stopped taking their mediane ana
tried other patent medicine got no better, and
X grew so weak and nervous my heart would
flatter. I could not do any kind of work. Now
I can do my house work very well am jr**$
in flesh and strength, and can eat anything I
want.? .
Accept no substitute for Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery.^,
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps
to pay expense of mailing only. Send
3 i one cent stamps for the paper covered
book,- or 3 * ***% * the Uoife bcmsA
t: -ord
jr
IKIOK or "* * MMIIII w n -vu s ...... . .w,/ - . Th e burned" area." covers about three
volume ^*!ml*. * - V . tferee, W- h Mocks, te*ta*&avWopbuihllugs
0 Afteanexhaust-- r
SeveraUpeo-
WELCOME THE 111
Edward of England"!* tne Honored
Guest of King Victor Emman
uel of Italy.
The Two Monarchs Kiss Eaoa Other
and Embrace and the Crowd
Shouts Its
Rome, Aprir 28.King Edward arrived
here from Naples yesterday afternoon and,
was received by King1
in person, who escorted the visiting sov
ereigns thru the densely packed streets.
Their majesties received a great popular
ovation.
King Edward, who was standing on the
platform of the railroad oar when the train
reached the station, descended alone, al
most before the train stepped". King Vic
tor Emmanuel stepped, quickly'-, forward
and the two monarchs- embraced and
kissed each other four times, the Italian
king saying quite audibly in English:
"I welcome you with all my heart to
Rome."
The crowds along the route followed by
the kings numbering 400,000, included
10,000 to 12,000 Britons and a great many
Americans, as shown bjr the
v .,
stars and stripes displayed. .'? -
Seldom before had the city been so
sumptuously decorated. The streets and
buildings were brilliant with flowers, flags
and draperies and on all sides were to be
seen the entwined flags and arms of Italy
and" Great Britain.
The most imposing moment of the re
ception was shortly after King Edward
entered the quirinal. The plaza below
was packed with 50,000 people, who ac -
claimed his majesty frantically until he
obliged to appear twice on a balcony
with Queen Helena on his right and King
Victor Emmanuel on his left and sur
rounded by Italian princes.
Speaks of Stars and Stripes.
King Edward at a private dinner at the
Quirinal, speaking about his uproarious
welcome, turning to King Victor Em
manual, said, acording to a dispatch to the
Tribune from Rome:
"Rome is more cosmopolitan than Paris
more enthusiastic than London. I saw as
many American flags as British, beside^
those of all otherfnations. I noticed the
chimes of a church flying the. American
flag."
He referred to the American church, the
bells of which played the British arithem.
SHOT BY HIS EMPLOYE
Peculiar Case Which the New York
Police Are Called Upon
to Solve.
New York, April 28. Leopold
Wertheimer, a wealthy dry goods mer
chant, was shot three times in his home in
West 115th street early to-day. H e was
wounded in the chest, arm and right side,
but is in a serious condition.
Charged with the shooting, the police
have arrested Joseph Simpson, 80 years
old, of East 121st street.
The injured man is 32 years old, aftd a
member of (the the firm of Auroh &
Wertheimer, dry goods merchants, who
recently were burned out at their place of
business in Third avenue. Simpson, the
police say, was employed there as a
watchman prior to the fire. A t the time
of the fire two persons were burned to
death.
The motive for the shooting is a mys
tery, both .to the police and the
Wertheimer family, and Simpson, who
was very cool when arrested, refused to
make any statement. Since the fire
Wertheimer has not been engaged in any
business. Th e firm discharged its em -
ployes, including Simpson, but he got
work as a motorman. A week ago he lost
that position. H e . had a long talk
with Mr. Wertheimer yesterday afternoon
and returned last night. H e again talked
with Mr. Wertheimer and the family
think he wanted money. Th e latter re
turned to the Wertheimer home at an
early hour to-day and the shooting oc -
curred in the hallway of the house, after
which Simpson walked away and later was
arrested.
RAILROAD Y. M. C. A. MEET
tertainment of Convention.
Topeka, Kan., April 28.Arrangements
for the international convention of the
railroad Y. M. C. A. from April 30th to
May 3 in this city are now practically
completed and visitors and workers- are
gathering. President Roosevelt will be
an honorary guest and will make a few
remarks at the corner stone laying of the
proposed new Y. M. C. A. building and
later in the evening a more extended ad
dress at the auditorium. The number of
non-resident delegates present will be at
least 2,000, many coming* from Canada,
Mexico and the European Countries.
Ten or a dozen of the best known .rail
road magnates of the United States will
be present. Among these will be Presi
dent M. C. Burt of the Union Pacinc,
President B . F. Yoakum of the Frisco
system, President C. A. Wickersham of
the Atlanta & West Point arid many San
ta F e officers.
RICHARDS IS DEAD
Executive of Wyoming Massed From
Earth Early To-day.
Cheyenne, Wyo., April 28.Governor De
the divorce suit of Joseph H . Holmes
city at 8 a m. of acute kidney disease.
Governor Richards was born at.-Charleston. N.
H., Aojr. 6, 1846. After .finishing his scbbolinis
at PMurts-.anab*iSF aciidenis^ Re Went to Alabama
and engaged In cotton raising, lnr 1885' 'W - es
tablished himself at Chadron, Neb., organising
the Chadron National bank. In 1SS6 he came
to Douglas, Wyo , and established the First
National bank. He WHB elected mayor, then
state senator arid in 1898 was elected governor
on the republican ticket, succeeding himself in
1902
The governorship falls to Fennlmote Chatterton,
secretary of fctate, as there is no lieutenant gov
ernor In Wyoming.
BUSINESS PORTION BURNED
Only Three Buildings Standing on
Melbourne's Main Street.
MarshaUtown, Iowa. April 28.^-Fraeilc-
ally the entire business portion of the
town of Melbottrnei tins county, was.
burned this morning. Communication has
been cut off .and details are not obtainable.
Completed for Enter-
EDITOR TELLS THEM
Informs Legislative Committee on
the Subject of Boodling.
Springfield, 111., April 28.-George W .
Hineman, editor of the Inter Ocean, ap -
peared last night before the house Investi
gating committee and gave all informa
tion in his possession regarding the facts
on which is based an editorial headed
"Boodle," which was published in the
Inter Ocean Tuesday of last week.
Mr. Hineman gave the committee a de
tailed account of all matters Which had
come to nis Knowledge resa.rd.lne efforts
to induce members of the house to sup
port the Mue'ller traction bill.
Mr. Hineman's statement caused a sen
sation in the committee. H e was closely
questioned by members of the committee
as, to the main points in his statement.
Victor Emmanuel
j number of
I0WHB\0N DBIOCRAGI
Former Minnesota Sp*aJ a| the
"Harmony Sinner" of the Brook
lyn Democratic Club.
Now York Sun Special Service.
" New York, April 28.Edwaird. M. Shep
ard was naasned for president by Congress
man J. A. layden of TeXas at the Har
mony dinner of the Brooklyn Democratic
club last night.
flflae flfexan declared , that the southenr
democrats stood ready'again to support a\
t New Yorker for president, as. they, had
done five times in thirty-five years. His
speech/ in which, he suggested the Brook
lyn man for the presidency, was greeted
with wild hurrahs by the 300 diners.
"A. few days aeo." said Mr. Slayden, I
'read a review of the Chicago speech of
your distinguished townsman. Mr. Shep
ar.d. -The editor used one phrase that
struqk mfe as most felicitous. H e "de-
! scribed Edward M. Shepaird as a demo-
: cratib^democrat. Mind the expression
j and when "you^go to-the-next-democratio
InaUonal convention, .give us a. candidate
who measures up to tHat standard an$
you will have the enthusiastic backing of
the southern democracy."
Charles A. Towne of Minnesota respond
ed to the toast, *The Demrocracy of the
West."
"The name of Monroe, which, we men
tion with grateful remembrance tft-nlght,"
he said, is immortally associated with the
dedication of this hemisphere to the
righteous experiment of self-government.
The American, people is a . unit in the
maintenance of that proposition. Bu t a
greater danger threatens than any raena.ee
to the Monroe doctrine. That doctrine
applies to the outer boundaries of liberty.
The assault of the republican party is
against the citadel itself. Of what avail
to mankind to preserve for a while the soil
of South and Central America frosm the
burden of monarchical systems if mean
while we are to surrender the government
of the United States to the practices of
absolution? Why vindicate to the peo
ple of neighboring republics the right to
be undisturbed in the regulation of their
own affairs until we propose also, to re -
store to American citizenship its 'original
prerogatives. Kings may as well reign in
Spanish America if legalized monopoly is
to be king in the great republic."
BIGMRDS AM D PISCHOT
Department Men Coming to Minne
sota to Look Over Chippewa
- Indian Lands.
From The Journal Bureau, Boom 45, Post Build
in*, Washington.
Washington, April 28.W. A. Richards,
commissioner of the land office, and Clif
ford Pinchot, forester of the agricultural
department, -will early during the coming
month make a visit to Minnesota. They
go to look over the work which has been
done toward opening the portions of the
ceded lands in the Chippewa Indian reser
vation, and also to examine the lands
which the forestry division of the agri
cultural department has decided to set
apart as a forest reserve.
"The office work looking to the sale of
the ceded lands in the Chippewa reserva
tion is progressing finely," said Commis
sioner Richards this morning. "I will go
out to Minnesota early in May to look over
the situation of the Chippewa reservation,
and Mr. Pinchot of the agricultural de -
partment, who is their forester, goes with
me." ......-.
ACTIONS I'OR DiyjERGES
Two Jefore Judge WilUiion's Spec
ial Term at StillwaW.
Special to Tat Journal.
Stillwater, Minn., April 28.Evidence
was submitted to Judge Williston to-day
in the divorce case brought by Cornelius
Baumann against Clara Baumann. In
tions from Iowa, ^either of the defend
agalnst Catherine Holmes a continuance
was taken in order to get certain deposi
The Are loss on the C. L. Chase shoe
ants makes an appearance.
Arguments were made on a motion in
the suit brought by Frank Noyes against
the St. Croix Boom Corporation for thethe
collection of dividends on certain stock.
The fire los son the C I Chase snoe
stock in the Bazaar department store was
adjusted last night.
William Barnett, who became violently
insane in a barber shop recently, was
taken to the asylum at Rochester. Hi s
condition is very serious.
J. T. Arthur has been appointed admin
istrator of the estate of Edward Staples.
The Independent Order of Foresters
will have a dancing party for their fam
ilies and invited friends on Thursday
evening.
The steamer C. W. Cowles was delayed
by high winds and did not clear until
last evening.
J' GEN. MILES TALKS J
Addresses Good Roads Convention
in Session at St. Louis.
St. Louis, April 28.The second day's
session of the national and international
good roads convention opened' with a
better attendance than yesterday. Presi
dent Moore introduced General Nelson
A. Miles, U. S. A., who spoke on the sub
ject, "Military Roads and the National
Highway," and said in part:
"I know of no one element of civiliza
tion in our country that has been more
neglected and yet is susceptible .of . be
stowing a greater blessing on people than
improvement of our lines of communica
tion and avenues of internal commerce
"The property of the people, the wealth
of the nation, comes from the ground
The factory and foundry increase and
utilize the products of the soil and mine
agriculture Is our principal industry so
the great mass of our rural people are our
main dependence their patriotism, their
Bnblio- snirlt, their Welfare-ttlnist ever h*
the salvation and glory of our republic
Therefore every measure, whether b |
the national government, the state, county
or municipal, authorities, that-can, promote
the welfare of the people should not be
withheld but should be most earnestly
advocated and most generously bestowed
"Any roads that can be made useful for
industrial and peaceful pursuits Can be
utilized for military purposes. W e are
not an empire or a military despotism and
therefore "are not constructing roads for
purely military purposes." _
CAffOVA IN FLAMES
?,-,..'.'- Business Portion of South Dakota
^ Tofttra BurnedOne Death, g
Sioux Falls, S. D., April 28.A tele
phone message from Cahova, Miner coun
ty, says the business portion of the town
was destroyed by fire this morning.
The postoffice. Herald office and many
small business houses were burned.
Fred Trippler, an old citteen, dropped
dead from excitement. Th e loss is $20,-
~(WwV partly covered by insurance. - - ~
P^fesi to Chicago and St. Louis. * " *
j, "The North Star Limited" is a revela
tion in points of luxury and - elegance.
Gas-lighted throughout, thug avoiding tiie
vibration of the electric dynamo and In
suring a good nighU^tesW.LS*8 Min
neapolis every evening at 7'^S arrives
Chicago 9:30 a. m. St. Louis, 2:00 p, ,nt.
Passes in fuU view of the World'* BWr
cronmds t St- JJOOH*. -W. Z,. Ha^Mkway.
City Ticket Agent, No . 1 Washington
THE MINlSEAJOLffi JOUBNAE.
Vf. W . Jermane.
GMU IS HOBSONIZED
Beifrinr dpefttlrc Impresario Is Re
sented With a Magnificent
Loving Cup* -
The Prima* Donnae Then Hang
About Hi* Neck and Kiss
' .'., Him Good Rye.
- Jfew Tork.tea SgMial Serf tee*
N ew York, April 28Maurice -iGrau, cele-
' brated his last day as an operatic impres
ario yesterday. H e was called to the
foyer on the- grand tier i the opera-house
at u.om There, -waiting to receive him,
was a group that nearly .led the large
room. There were . ^rinia^ donnas and
scrub women, tenoriandstge hands, di
rectors of the -Maurice Gfwu Opera, com
pany, and ualvers. The prematurely gray
hairs of Max 'Hirse^.wertl'visible in one
corner of the irat^van** the majestic
whiskers, of, E&uoar%. dia 1&eszke domin?
aied another.
Mr. Grau found himself facing a table
covered with palms and flowers. In the
center of the table was a loving cup. It
was-twen*ip inches afcail
ebony foundation, the up itself standing
on a base composed of three Rhine maid
ens,, in .relief were,"figures of Faust and
Marguerite, Rigoletto and Siegfried.
After the presentation Mrf Grau made a
speech of thanks. When he ceased to
speak that was the sighaj for the kissing,
which accompanies every operatic pre
sentation. Mmes. Sembrich and Eames
flew forward and occupied each cheek.
Fritzi Scheff, who was late, stood on her
tiptoes and Wased tl*e impressario's fore
head. Mrae. Schumann-Heink hovered in
the offing awaiting her turn, while Mme.
Gadstyi was so badly jostled in the rush
that she retired to the background. Mr.
Grau saw her retiring and called out:
"Gome here, Mme Gadski, and you, too,
Mme. Reuss-Belcfi-^-all of: you come."
Then all marched up to their former
impressario and kissed him.
F10CKIRG - TO ST. LOUIS
State Officiate Yxom All Ovex fh^ias
Country jiifond for the Big
Exposition.
St. I/ouis, Mo., April 28.The board of
lady managers of the world's fair will
meet to-day in the administration build
ing, with President Mrs. James L-. Blair
in the chair, to hear reports from the
committee on women's work and the com
ihittee appointed to confer with the na -
tional commission. The attendance will
be larger than at the meeting last October,
the board since that, time having been en
larged to twenty-three members.
' * .British Commission Meets. - V
London, April 28,--T^ie. British royal
commissioners to the St.1Louis
held their first meeting to-day at Marl
borough House. '*' The" Prince of Wales,
who presided, made a speech, during
which he pointed put the objects the com
mission had in Vyieyr rand ejtpressed the
hope that Great Britain would be ade
quately represented at the exposition.
I .--^w^rotate*-5 Also.
Cincinnati, Ohio, 'April 38.Cardinal
Gibbons,,accompanied Jjy.Bishop Foley of
Detroit, Rev, J. F. Donahue, Dr.. Fletcher,
W. A . Marburg, Efeniel Cbnkliri, General
Bachman and jothersf from Baltimore,
passed thru .this jty..lflday In special cars
over the BaltirnWe. IE" Ohio Southeastern
railway e n route !for 38f'.Louis.
"FTPW~^r^
Frrim Louisiana Itself.
New Orleans, April '&.Bound for St.
Louis to attend the dedication ceremonies
of the Louisiana Purchase exposition,
Governor Wv w . H^ard end stftff left' here
to -day. Governor Longiho of 'Mississippi
accompanied Governor Heard's party as
far ,as Jackson. Governor Longino and
staff leave to-morrow to attend'"the'dedi-
cation. - -
The Qbvernor of Maryland.
Baltimore, April 28.Governor John
Walter Smith, - accompanied by all the
members of his staff, left, at 9 a. m. over
Baltimore & Ohio railroad in a special
train for St. Louis, to attend, the dedica
tory services at the opening of the falrv .
Sorfbes on Their Way.
Washington, April 28.A special train
carrying over 100 Washington correspond
ents left here at i l o'clock to-day over the
Baltimore & Ohio for St. Louis, where the
representatives of the press win partici
pate in the dedicatory exercises in connec
tion with the Louisiana Purchase exposi
tion. '.':-
The United States Marine band, the spe
cial committee carrying the George Wash
ington gavel, which will be used in the
dedication ceremonies, and a number of
women correspondents left over the same
road, at 10 a. ra/ The special train car
rying the members of the diplomatic
corps', cabinet officers and representatives
of the army and navy, left over the Penn
sylvania roa d at 3 o'clock this afternoon.
HEARST IS MARRIED
High Priest of Yellow Journalism
Takes to Himself a Wife.
N ew York, April 28.Cottgressman-elect
William Randolph Hearst, proprietor of
the N ew York American, N ew York Even
ing Journal, Chicago American, and the
San Francisco Examiner, was married
here to-day to Miss Millicent Willson,
daughter of George H. Willson, president
of the Advance Music Company of this
city. The ceremony was performed in
the chancel of Grace church, Bishop Pot
ter officiating. A number of the personal
friends of the Couple were present. M n
Hearst's best man was Orrin Peck of San
Francisco and the witnesses were S. S.
Carveiho and J. P. Mar. The couple will
sail by the Kaiser Wilhelm II. this after
noon for Europe..
DOUBLING CAPACITY:
Building Plans of the Canadian
Northern at Port Arthur.
Special to The Journal.
Port Arthur, Ont., April 28.-1116 Cana
dian Northern road will at once let con
tracts for two elevators, one working
house and one fireproof storage, Of a ca
pacity for 3,500,000 bushels of grain. This
Is to be ready for winter storage this year
if possible: It will double the company's
capacity here. ,
- * STRIKE PORTENDED
Great KorthernTrainment Expected
to Stand by Their Committees*
Special to The Journal. 7
Larlmore, N. D., April 28.It is tnMght
here that the Great Northern trainmen
will stay by their committees and that the
vote will be for a strike by 96 per cent.
n
Hoi for St.t Louis.
The dedicatory exercises of the expos!
tion.commence, April .30, and if you are
going don't , overlook- .the fact that the
MinneapoUs.A, St.L*wiIs_raiIWay, despite
bombastic etaiins't the-contrary, isthe
beat.line and ^ave yOu about two hours.
Leaves Minneapolis daily 7:4fr p. m., ar-
rlvatHSt^-I^uJM^p^in, '*&:> *1 * for
^to^fc-iaw^Trffee** or
from expansion or contraction.
Company, both "phones 87f.
* rested on an
IT IS UP TO RUSSIA
-sf '
China Denies the Bear's PetftfcJt and
the Russian Minister of War
Sets Out for Manchuria*
Former Minister Denby Believes the
Dismemberment of China Will
Be Accomplished Shortly.
Peking,, April 28,China has. given Rus
sia what the officials describe as a final
and definite refusal to. accept her de -
mands regarding Manchuria.
WASHINGTON IS UNINFORMED
No statement Either From,.Tower f t St,
- -Petersburg or Oongen -
Washington, April 28,*Jfd response has
come to the state department as yet from
either Ambassador. Tower, .at St.- Peters
burg or "Minister Conger at to the
inquiries 'respecting Russia'Peking s tfeiaawjs to
connection with Manchuria. The officials
are in a state of suspense* and uncertainty
in view of the conflict in the semi-official
dispatches from, the Russian and Chinese
capitals. In the absence of official state
ments of Russia's purposes, the opinion
prevails here that these Russian demands
were really put out in a tentative form last
week and not in a regular official shape.
There is god reason to, believe that, the
Chinese government itself let the demands
leak out in order to secure the support of
the powers in its recusal of the Russian
tenders.
Noting the intense public excitement
over the proposition the Russian govern
ment, it is surmised, took steps thru the
statement issued in St. Petersburg yes
terday, to abandon several of the original
demands. It is not denied that such re -
duction of the. maximum demands was
fully within contemplation when the ten
tative statement was thrown out.
If this assumption, general in official
circles here, is well founded, then Russia
will not further interfere with the con
summation of the United States' trade
treaty with China, including as it does the
new ports of Moukdon and Taku-Shan. On
the other hand, the fourth demand, char
acterized by the St. Petersburg statement
"unimportasxt,*' is not so regarded here,
for it amounts to an indefinite continuance
under Russian direction of present condi
tions in China which will stop all reform
movements. It is now learned that in
the original statement of this fourth de -
mand, namely, the present status, of the
administration of Manchuria is to remain
unchanged, there was an important error,
and the word Mongolia should take the
place of "Manchuria "
The demand as thus modified continues
the status Quot in all north China.
exposition
Denby Gives His Optnlon.
Evansville, Ind., April 28.The seizure
of Manchuria by Russia, in the opinion of
Charles Denby. former minister to China.
means the disintegration of the celestial
empire, and he does not believe we can
prevent, the Russian government from
taking Manchuria should China cede that
country to her. H e said tb-day:
"We send a great deal of petroleum to
Manchuria and are interested in that
country. W e also send much cotton there.
It may be assumed as a fixed fact in in
ternational politics that Russia is our
friend. It is probable that Russia would
adhere to the principle of the open door,
for which our government has so man
fully contended. But the seizure of Man
churia in all human probability means the
disintegration of China, and that we are
opposed to, because oud commerce may be
injuriously affected and because we are
now an Asiatic power and we do not want
China to be divided up Into hostile camps
confronting the Philippines, t,*
J
"V War Minister tOi/j|$et."
St. Petersburg. April alft^fils war min
ister, General Kuropatkin started on a
special train to-day for Manchuria. H e
win possibly go to Japan^ A farewell
breakfast was given In,lijs honor yester
day at the Chinese legation.
Lieutenant General-SakharOff has been
appointed acting wa^roferlster' during the
absence of GeneralJ5ur6patkm. The lat-L
ter, Who intends to make a thorough in -
spection of Manchuyia, will_be absent two
months and wil visit Port Arthur, Dalny,
and "vTadivostock.
intention to make the trip was anonunced
publicly some .weeks ago his departure'
has excited speculation in view of the
recent news from Manchuria. . ?
."The..marine minister has decided."to or- -
der the construction of twenty gun-boats?
for the protection of the Russian frontier1
at the Amoo river.
SEW LAPS FOR MARKET
Canadian Government Will Have
Fifty-six Surveyors at "Work.
in the Northwest.
Special to The Journal.
Winnipeg, Man., April 28.The domin,
lon government will have fifty-six survey
ors engaged in subdividing, townships the
present season. Several of the heads of
expeditions have already started for their
basis of operation.
The land,to be opened will include the
whole of the Saskatchewan district not
already subdivided, also that territory
east of the Saskatchewan district, and a
great portion of the Alberta district, ad -
joining the eastern boundary, not already
subdivided.
It is likely theat al Ithe surveyors will
be at" work in their respective districts
early next month. T he dominion authori
ties apprehend that there w411 not be sur
veyors enough to supply the demand next
year. ..:-.-
:
Will Absorb Manchuria.
Toklo, Japan, April 28.The Jijl to-day
published a dispatch from Peking in which
its-correspondent quoted the Russian- min-
ister as saying that the effect of the re
monstrances of Japan and the other pow
ers would be that the statesmen now par
amount at St. Petersburg would decide to
Incorporate the three provinces of Man
churia in the. Russian empire.
TELLS OP INDIANS
Comr. Jones Says Government Spent
$3,437,785 on Indian Schools.
"Hew York Sun Special Service. . - -
Chicago, April 28.'--CommissIoner of In
dian Affairs W. A. Jones, accompanied by
Financial Agent S E . Slater, has arrived
in Chicago on his annual tour of the In
dian warehouses and reservations. H e
will restock the Chicago warehouse .which
Is the largest distributing point 'for In -
dian supplies in tHte country. C, -
Mr. Jones spoke or the new policy d^the
government in educating the Indians- and
making them self-supporting.
"Durtng1
government expended 13,437,785 for main
taining 249 schools, which were attended
by 24,757 Indians. The Indians receive a
fair general education and are taught
various branches of manual work. It is
the, policy of the government to break up
the-reservations and make the Indians
self-supporting land owners and farmers.
The total number of Indians in this coun
try is about 270,000." - - -
..* -t-W gTSAXEa BLOVS UP. v %-s*rZ\.
Salonika, European Turkey, April 28.-^pc
boilers of the French eteamet Guadalquivir blew
up to^ay ss she w a leartag *M ISffe^SS
the steamer broke in two: Fins then wok* thtt
lnr the aOsrpfert f tte veeaet. $e**rsl 4t the
cngtaeerm -were badly injured Aid K l\Tearera
^_0 _ -^..-r--.--. ^ ^r-s. ^ hosaea wtaere your propoai&jaxi *- we& **d
some of them were kttled. The passengers are | ^foUy considered.
Altho the general's:
the last year," he said, "the
j^v
PremDrnVottrtg & Co.
Monday, May 4th, w will again occupy our old quartere
SIS NieaMtei Avrn., Syndicate Block, with an absolutely new
BtQitk'Wa will no* move a garment of any kind back with
u& if pr$ee wULMI themThis week must do it a
good and suflBcient reason- for our wonderful sacrificing
Any one wishing a Suit* Coat or Skirt can hardly afford to
miss this opportunity.
Regular pTie na^ been $5Q.OO, $47.50, $45,00, $42.50, $40.00,
$37.*a I35.QQ and $3Q.oa RwUyseosa- % J O Cfk
tional valuesrwhile they last \P 10#c7C/
tf ^7 2 jCF/JChoice styles-- Newest materials
t $ 4t&*DU Secularly sold at $60.00, $57.50, $55.00,
160.00, $47.50, $4I,0A 14^10 and $40.00 tO 2 %(}
Raropportunity -will go quickly, choice e/J^*-Jc7L/
(*yQ CZfk^^oyeltj Suitsmaterials choice imported
%PJ(J9UU
$60,00, $55,00 and $45.00, all fctoice styles IfcOQ fffh
If yon Und your size* you're fortunate a/?^OetH
tf 2 7 ff/l~ar
*] 71/
$m00*nd $57,50^-This week..... PO mOU
Ladies' and Misses' Coats.
I3??y garment offered in this saleno reserve A grand
opportunity to secure an absolutely new outer garment at
-.ess than actual cost.
$5.75for$iO.OOCoats.
97.50 for 112.50 Coats.
S8.TS for $13.50 and $15.00
Coats.
$10.00 for $17.50 and $18.60
fey jag, , ^BJ
1903. :--:^fe: v
Now at Ttti Nicollet Ave* *
Newest Tailor Suits
About 375, Suit* is all we have left- - We have never
ahowa a cleaner or more desirable stock of suits since we
have been in business - -But we will close them out this
yi^e^.^. ISeoxVg U g o in. tour great tote* Notbiag xe-
eerved-""
d* 1 Q T/V"-llverj one this season's best styles
*P M Oevl/ Blouse, Norfolk and Nov*lty effects
CoaU.
$12.50 tor $20.00 and $22.10
Coats.
Walkinggtfrts
\P*Jt.?7& fckiTta in the
lot, newest shapes, good
pleated and strapped effects,
in black, blue, gray, tan and
brown--Ragnlar values
$12.60 and $10.00. Wednes
day your choice fr J f\ F
at...... VlTT^t7
We cannot emphasize too strongly the merits of this sale or
the superior class af goods offered^ We particularly want
our friends and patrons to get the benefit of this week's
bargains Daring this week's sale no money refunded goods ex-
changedno goods on approval
charged for at cost of labor
V m U1XERS W. GIBLE
Musty Antiquarian Develops Into a
Host Impassioned and Devoted
'. Irtthario.
New York San Spaoiml Service.
Philadelphia, April 27.Herman V. Hil
precht, professor of Assyriology at the
University at Pennsylvania, told to-day
the story of his romantic courtship of his
bride, Mrs. W. H. H. Robinson, to whom
he was married last week. "I had good
reason* for keeping my engagement with
Mrs. Robinson a secret." said Professor
Hilprecht. "W e met for the first time
last September on a steamer coming to
this country and it developed into a'case
of love at first sight.
"She impressed me in many ways as
being the most cultured woman I ever
met. While I was in ponstantinople last
winter arranging for my expedition I be -
came ill, and being too weak to write
long letters I answered all my corre
spondence feyTcatole. My plans for the
wedding were made in this manner, and
as. a great deal of correspondence passed
between my bride and I you can judgre H
cost me quite a sum for cablegrams.
PERKINS AND HEPBTON
Chairmen Selected for Iowa Ch 0. P.
Convention on July L
Special to The Journal.
Bes Moines, Iowa, April 28.The Iowa
republican state central committee met to
day and decided to hold the annual con
vention at Des Moines on July 1. George
D. Perkins was elected temporary chair
man by unanimous vote. The committee
also unanimously indorsed Congressman
Hepburn for permanent chairman.
FoUowing are the remainder of the tem
porary officers: Harry E . Weeks, Guth
rie Center, assistant secretary R. C. Gar
ver. Laurens reading clerks, John Cook,
Hampton, and A. V. Proudfoot of In -
dlanola sergeant-at-arms, Colonel John
C Loper, Des Moines chief doorkeeper, J.
sL. NA\OT\ "MLetvlo. Ttt local committee
of arrangements will be J. D . Whisenand,
Geotge C. $cott an4 Burton Sweet.
One Silled and One Fatally Injured
in a Hegaunee Mine.
Special to The Journal. - --
Negaunee, Mich., April 28.John Jun
nia, aged 20 and single, was killed, and
Matt Matson fatally hurt, by a, premature
blast to the Blue mine yesterday after-
SPIEBXERMAN W0TJLD3STT BTTSt
Thereupon the Peddler Is Said to
H Have^Burned His Barn. ?m%-
Speciei to T*e Journal. j
Fergus Falls, Minn., April 28.Thomas
Hedseld, an Araban pedSler hod some
trouble in Kobert Spiekerinari's neigh
borhood, northeast of the city, last night
and Mr. Splekerman's barn was destroyed
by fire an hour or so later. Hedseld was
arrested on a charge of incendiarism and
hie hearing 1* taking place tr-day
The trouble arose over the failure of
Mr. Spiekerman and his neighbors to pur
chase goods which Hedseld was offering
for sale.
That Journal Classified ads are re
sult brir^rers/became they go Into the
It Stands to Reason
weaves. Regularly sold at $65.00, $62.50,
'****
extreme novelties -regularly sold
a t 380.00, $75.00, $65.00, p 2 7 CA )
$15.00 for $25.00 Coats.
$17.30 tor $27,50 and $30,00
Coats. .
$20.00 for $32.50 and $35.00
Coats.
$25.00 for $40.00 and $42,50
Coats,
pO*/*J Skirts iit tbe
lot our best shapes and
cloths Kilt, pleated,
gored, flare and panel effects.
Regular prices have been
$16.50, $15.00, $13.50 and
$12.50. Choice d*fi W
Wednesday ..
SESWUS JEWISH RIOTS
Russian Hob Sills 120 and Injure*.
500 in the Kishinev Slots '
of Last Week.
New York Sun Special Service.
N ew York, April 28.The Jewish Daily
News prints the following St, Petersburg
dispatch:
"The anti-Jewish riots in Kishiney,
Bessarabia, are worse than the censor.
will permit us to publish. There was a
well laid plan for the general massacre of
Jews on the day following" the Russian
Easter. The mob was led by priests and
the general cry, "Kill the Jews," was
taken up all over the city.
"The Jews were taken totally unawares
and were slaughtered like sheep. Th e
dead number 120 and the injured about
500. Babes were literally torn to pieces
by the frenzied and bloodthirsty mob."
TRUSTED OFFICIAL SHORT
Campbell of Duluth, Chief Clerk of
Modem Samaritans, Placed ..
Special to Tie Journal.
Duluth, Minn., April 28.Benjamin
Campbell, chief clerk. of the Imperial
Council of the Modern Samaritans, a fra
ternal society of Duluth, the organization
of which has been spreading rapidly thru
out the northwest "during the past five
years, was arrested this afternoon charged
with the embezzlement of funds of the
organization to the amount of $2,795.
The discovery of the shortage aston
ished the officers of the society, for the
young man was trusted implicitly and was
very popular.
Where the money is gone is not appar
ent as yet, for Campbell has been a man of
excellent habits and was apparently quiet
and simple in his manner of living. H a
t baa tteld. tlve position, since December,^
1900. The order will lose nothing, as It
holds a surety bond that will cover the
loss.' ,- ".,. . ' : -
Under Arrest.
tone Fare Plus $2.00
To stations in Wisconsin and Michigan
via the Soo Line for the round trip, first
and third Tuesdays to October inclusive.
Get particulars at the ticket office. 119
South Third street.
Cosmetics
Paint*,
J^**
May corer up outward eriaencea ef
Internal derangements, bat they can-,
not g4*e reel beanty. ^ ^ i-*v~i
"GBtres the iUn 4'smooth velret finish,
adds gloss to the hair and laster |
to the eyes. 'Cares torpid lirer, gall
etones lndig*fiion end dyspepauw
At leading drotfhjta Price 50 centa^^i
'(S i?
-- -
Rea Bros.' Cascarin
YOUR "'
I.A8T *
GHAtfCJE.
-all alterations
*..&.*.**
"*-'.*"/**
ii?1
'1
*rM
- S
'immm^k-

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