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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 16, 1903, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-06-16/ed-1/seq-9/

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V. AT A PRIC E
July 1st we take account of
stock and as that time is now
nearly here we take this meth
od of closing out all short lines
and from time to time dur
ing the next two weeks you
may look for some startling
low prices. Today we offer
in our furnishing department
the following:
NpirliffAA ^hirfc 250 madras shirts in black and
negligee Jinn* white
stripes and figures, broken lines l sizes, f \ Cf^
but not all sizes in all patterns regular 75c ^^C,
shirts. Our price to close, only
Fniiprtvpur Summer weight balbriggan in blue and
uuuerwear
only ,
Suspender s J
415 to 419 Nicollet Ave.
blue
andalpink colors
blue
and
sizes regular 50c
B^WS^T^
price to close, only
Collars ^ dozen pure linen collars, all the
new shapes and of the quality usually
sold at two for 25c. Our price to close only, each
Marriage Licenses.
Philip C. Condit and Bessie M. Delholf.
Bert T. Davidsdm and Mamie C. Goodrich.
Frank J. Hull and Frances K. Llnsmayer.
Rufus S. Mayo and Caroline Heath.
Herbert W. Macomber and May Healer.
George H. Chilton and May Hose M. Birming
ham.
John J. Palmer and Hattie E. Holt.
John Baird and Jessie Frances Condit.
William E. Wler and Paulena Block.
Peter Hebert and Arthemlse Moriset.ie.
John Aubnrt and Emma Charest.
Frank Bohach and Annie Kloudy.
George L. Hart and Mabel Leichman.
John Anderson and Sophia T.ofjrren.
John R. Mathews and Louise D. N'olman.
Joseph H. N. Reding and Philomine A. Pepsin.
John Chamberlln and Luella Merlskel.
Gilbert S. Gllbertson and Julia Bell* K*an.
James Edward Hegg and Olga E. Saltraas.
John P. Meadows and Katherlne V. Uumphrey.
Daniel Murphy and Mary Burt.
John Wallln and Lydla Johnson.
Anton A. Swanson and Alfrlda Holm.
John W. Erf and Laura Olds.
Nicolay Nllsen and Dena Marie Hilstead. .
John Molan and Jennie Nugent.
Aloysuls J. Schumer and Katherine A. Lene
ban.
Gustat W. Johnson and Lydla Carlson.
Julius Ulegel and Alma Luschen.
Deaths.
WeedEva S., 3515 Riverside avenue.
ChrystleAlexander, 142 Lyndale avenue N.
PetersonJ.-L., St. Barnabas hospital.
FaberGeorge A., 1413 Lyndale avenue N.
RichardsonBelle. 3100 Hennepin avenue.
ZornltfErma, 1325 Irving avenue N.
EckertMrs. F. L.. City hospital.
CheneyHarry, 2027 Ninth street S.
FranklinMrs. Jessie, City hospital.
StoddardByron N., 3020 Lyndale avenue S.
TetersonG. L.. 2017 Fourth avenue S.. - / ,
KingEdwin, 2289 Commonwealth avenue.
VigfarsPeter, 500 Fourteenth avenue S.
SwansonMary Christine, 3314 Third street N.
LinquistG. J.. 505 Twenty-third avenue 3.
WakefieldWilliam L.. 510 Fifth street SE.
LidbergMrs. S. J.. City hospital.
Epworth League,
A publication telling about special rates
to Detroit, has juat been issued by the Soo
X.in. Office, 119 Third street S.
57 Routes to Boston and Return.
".' The Soo Line has Just issued a folder
quoting rates for fifty-seven different
eastern tours. Office, 119 Third street S.
\J%t you had taken two of Carter's Little
"Liver Pills before retiring you would not
have had that coated tongue or bad taste
in the mouth this morning. Keep a vial
with you for occasional use. - - -
ALLEN S FOOT EASE
For Hot, Tired, Aching
Swollen Feet- -
SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder. It cures
painful^ smarting, nervous feet and in
growing nails, and instantly takes the
sting out of corns and bunions. It's the
greatest comfort discovery of the age.
Makes tight or new shoes easy. A cer
tain cure for sweating, callous and hot,
tired, aching feet. 30,000 testimonials.
Try it to-day. Sold by all Druggists and
Shoo stores, 25c. . Don't accept a substi
tute. Trial package FREE. Address,
Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. ,
RISING BREAST
|Ko woman who uses "Mother's Friend"' need fear the suffering
jand danger incident tobirth f$rit robs theordeal of its horror
jand insures safety to life of mother and child^and leaves her iti
ja condition more favorable to speedy recovery, tfat child is
also healthy, strong and
goodnatured. Our book
["Motherhood," is worth
I itsweight in gold toevery
Jwoman, and will be sent free in plain
| epvelppefeyad4?efsing application to
Bradfield Regulator Co. Atlanta, Ga.
Building Permits.
J. S. Gilkerson, 1424 Plymouth avenue dwell
ing $2,500.
j . S. Calder, 2743 Emerson avenue S dwelling
$3,500.
A. L.-Chun, 2008 Lake of the Isles boueyard
dwelling $1,200.
Washburn-Crosby company. Canal and Eighth
avenue brick boiler-room $12,000.
Thirteen minor permits $3,395.
Total, $22,595. '
"Special Rates East Via the Milwaukee
Road."
June 11 to 26th the C, M. ! St. P.
Ry. will sell at St. Paul and Minneapolis
excursion tickets as follows:
Boston anr return, $29.00 Albany and
return, $27.50 Buffalo and return, $23.90
Toronto and return, $23.90 Montreal and
return, $27.50 Quebec and return, $30.50
Portland, Maine and return, $29.00.
Return limit, Sept. 1st. Proportionate
rate to other points. For particulars ad
dress W. B. Dixon, N. W. P. A., 365 Rob
ert St., St. Paul, Minn.
Your ads to The Journal., Call up
either line, No. 9. Ask for the Want Ad
department and state what you want. No
extra charge for the service.
Carey's Magnesia Cement Roofing
Cannot rust. or leak like metal roofing.
W. 8. Nott Company.. Both 'phones. 876.
And many other painful and serious
ailments from which most mothers
sufrery can be avoided by the use of
"Mothir'S FrlBBi." This great remedy
is a God-send to women, carrying
them through their most critical
ordeal with safety and no pain.
MOTHER'S
FRIEND
THE FILIGREE BALL
both
stripeg aii/j-j
qualitywhite
. Our price to close, %)t
3-
C
10C
C. J. GUTGESELL,
Manager.
m
Real Estate Transfers.
Security Land and Investment Company to
Matthew Troy, port of lots 1 and 2. block 0,
Menage's supplement, 275.
Anna F. Burhyet and husband to Hans A. Shol,
lot 1, block 4, Chicago Lake Park addition. $700.
Constane A. Jones and husband to William C.
Walker, lot 18, block 19, Highland Park addi
tion, $1,350.
Nelson H. Reeves to J. Nicholas Schonimer,
lot 1, block 3, Crepeau's Second addition, $300.
Nelson H. Reeves to Peter J. Schommer, lot
2, block 3, Crepeau's Second addition, $275.
Walter J. Keith and wife to Charles L. Saw
yer, lot 199, supplementary plat of Minuetonka
Beach, $1,000
Margaret Devery to F. W. Ruff, lot 5. in sec
tion 28-119-22, $1,000.
Charles N. Williams and wife to Weltha A.
Roberts, undivided half of lot 13, block 6, Forest
Heights, $100.
Frank J. Wilcox et al. io Frank H. Ring, lot
15, block 4, Lincoln Street supplement, $600.
Charles W. Chase and wife to Henette Par
sons, lot 5, block 1, General Couche's addition.
$1,080.
Bron 9. Eaton aud wife to Maurice B. B,
Morris and wife, part of lots 13 and 14, block
2, Wilson's rearrangement, $2,000.
Frank Crow* 11 and wife to Minnesota Park
association, lots 9 and 10, block 1, Flour City
subdivision, $200.
Clarence H. Childs (asslenee) to N. T. Mears,
west half of lots 7 and 8, block 8, Menage's
Fourth addition, $275.
John A. Arnold and wife to John M. Ltndman,
lot 9, block 20. Menage's supplement, $1,300..
..August .Waaterber^t-al ta-Ture Lai-son,, patt.
of lots 11 and 12, block 11, Minnehaha addition,
$900. -
John A. Arnold and wife to John J. Korln,
lot 25, block I). Cutter's addition. $475.
George H. Gerrish et al. to Walter J. Keith,
part' of lots 1 and 2, block 2, Superior Avenue
addition, $7,500.
Hattie L. Rollins and husband to Swan John
son, lot 12, block 5, Rollins' Second addition,
$150.
Eugene Cross to Hilma V. Goude. lot G block
6, Smith & Bell's rearrangement, $1,200.
M. J. Peck to Frank Flautt and wife lot 8,
block 4, Lincoln Street supplement $400.
Sophia H. Bohanon et al. (trustees) to Nettie
M. Hunter lot 16, block 12, Wyoming Park addi
tion $175.
Helen D. Umbsen (guardian) to Bron A.
Eaton part of lots 12. 13 and 14, block 2, Wil
son's rearrangement $1,125.
Helen D. Umbsen and husband to Bron A.
Eaton, part of lots 12, 13 and 14, Block 2, Wil
son's reariangement, $1,125.
Elizabeth S. Lyman to Edward W. Decker
lots 9 and 10. Mock 1, Washington Yale addi
tion $22,500.
William R. Edwards and wife to Helen V.
Demlng lot -6, Mock 3, Menage's supplement
$250. -
Mary E. Partridge to John Burns lots 7 and
8. block 14, Ramsey, Lockwood and others' addi
tion $250.
William C. Walker and wife to August Bollter
lot 13, block 19, Highland Park addition $1,500.
Barton T. Bean to Mary M. Bean lot 19, block.
2, Home addition $2,000.
Frederick C. Barrows and wife to Marie. L
Barrows part of lots 9 and 10, block 12, Mill
Company's addition: $2,000.
Frank Breu to Chicago Great Western Railway
company in block 132, town of Minneapolis
$125.
George E. Buell et al. to Albro A. Baker lot
25, block 1, Garfield Avenue addition $450.
Sarah P. Osborne to Albro A. Baker lot 24,
block 1, Garfield Avenue addition $450.
John G. Clometson and wife to Arthur Aldrittr
lot 18, block 1, J. B. Tabour's Second addition
$2,200.
Six minor and unpublished deeds $454.
Total, 89 deeds $50,554.
Births.
McCluskeyMr. and Mrs. J. L., 427 Fifteenth
a-renue 8E, boy.
MienelsMr. and Mrs. M. J., 3131 Findley
place, boy. - -- --
. AbramowltsiMr. and .Mrs. William, 1410Vg
Fourth street S, boy.
BrooksMr. and Mrs. H., 900 Fourth street N,
lrl. - __ -
FrltzenMr. and Mrs. R. V., 225 Third avenue
BE. boy.
JeffreyMr. and Mrs. H. 0., 65 Bedford ave
nue SB, girl.
PetersonMr. and Mrs. Charles G., 3426 First
avenue S. girl. .
WintherMr. and Mrs., 1425 Madison street
NE, girl.
BergMr. and Mrs. A., 810 Twenty-seventh
avenue S, boy.
,^i'
MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL, m W' ^ ?r%'?
___^ , i - V ' - - - - . - ^i"-'.--' .. .
Being a Full and True Account of the Solution of
the Mystery Concerning the Jeffrey-Moore Affair.
-By ANNA KATBERINE GREEN f
Author of "The Leavenworth Case," etc.' %e ISbbf?M3 Co.
SYNOPSIS OF OPENING OHAPTEBS.
The first chapter of "The Filigree Ball" gives
an account of mysterious occurrences In the
old mansion In Washington at the wedding of
Miss Veronica Moore, owner of the house, and
Mr. Jeffrey, both of well-known Washington
families. David Moore, one of the Moore family,
one night informs the detective who relates
the story, that a light has been seen in one of
the windows of the gloomy house. H* enters
the house, accompanied by an officer, and finds
the dead body of a lady in the library. It proves
to be that of Veronica Moore, who had been
married two weeks before. To gratify a whim
the ceremony had been performed in the old
house, the festivities having wound up in a panic
on account of the finding of the dead body of a
stranger in a room full of tragic memories and
usually kept closed. The detective finds a long
white ribbon tied around the bride's right
wrist, and attached to a pistol which
lay on the floor. The bulled bad
pierced her heart. Sending the offi
cer to headquarters for help, he pursues bis
investigation. He notes an odd feature of the
library mantel, explores the dining-room with its
dismal remains of the wedding feast, finds an
open window and following a trail of burnt
matches comes to the room upstairs where lights
had been soen. Here a lighted candle* was
found and in the big old-fashioned bed a lady's
wrap and the withered remains of a bridal
bouquet- tied with white satin ribbons similar to
that found on the murdered woman'8 wrist. Evi
dently she had dressed in tW room.
He said that she was probably the sis
ter of the woman, who lay inside. Upon
which I remembered that this 4ady. under
the name of r Miss Tuttleshe was but
half-sister to Miss Moore-Hiad been re
peatedly mentioned by the reporters, in
the accounts of the wedding, before men
tioned, as a person of superior attainments
and magnifieeht' beauty.
, This did not take, from my interest, and
flinging decorum to the winds, I ap
proached as near as possible to the
threshold whioh she must soon cross. As
I did so I was astonished to hear the
strains of Uncle David's organ still peal
ing from the opposite side of the way.
This at a moment so serious and while
matters of apparent consequence were
taking place in the house to which he
had himself directed the attention of the
police, struck me as carrying stoicism to
the extreme/ Net very favorably im
pressed by this display of open if not in
sulting indifference on the part of
the sole remaining Moore,indif
ference . which did not appear
natural even " in a man of his
morbid eccentricityI resolved to know
more of this old man and, above all, to
make myself fully acquainted with the
exact relations which had existed between
him and his unhappy niece.
Meanwhile Miss.,,Tuttle had stepped
within the circle at light cast by our
lanterns.
I have never seen a finer woman, nor
one whose feature's displayed a more
heartrending emotion. This called for
respect, and I, for one, endeavored to how
it by withdrawing into the background.
But I soon stepped forward again. My
desire to understand her was too great,
the impression made by her bearing too
complex, to be passed over lightly by one
on the lookout for a key to the remarkable
tragedy before us. "
Meanwhile her lips had opened with the
cry:
"My sister! Where is my sister?"
The captain made a hurried movement
toward the rear and then with the laud
able intention, doubtless, of preparing
her for the ghastly" sight which awaited
her, returned and
BOO K I.
The Forbidden Room.
CHAPTER III.Continued.
I Remain.
This handkerchief had an interest apart
from the name on it. It was of dainty
texture and quite in keeping, so far as
value went, with the other belongings of
its fastidious owner. But it was not clean.
Indeed it was strangely soiled, and this
soil was of a nature I did not readily
understand. A woman would doubtless
have comprehended Immediately the cause
of the brown streaks I found on it, but
it took me several minutes to realize that
this bit of cambric, delicate as a cob
web, had been used to remove dust. To
remove dust! Dust from what? From
the mantel shelf probably, upon one end:
of which I found it. But no! one look
along the polished boards convinced me
that whatever else had been dusted in
this room this shelf had not. The ac
cumulation of days, if not of months,
was visible from one end to the other
of its unrelieved surface save where the
handkerchief had lain, andthe greatest
discovery yetwhere five clear spots Just
to the lef.t of the center showed where
some man's finger tips had rested. Noth
ing but the pressure of finger tips could
have caused just the appearance pre
sented by these spots. By scrutinizing
them closely I could even tell where the
thumb had rested, and at once foresaw
the possibility of determining, by means
of these marks both the size and shape
of the hand which had left behind it so
neat and unmistakable a clue.
Wonderful! but what did it all mean?
Why should a man rest his finger tips on
this out-of-the-way shelf? Had he done
so in an effort to balance himself for a
look up the chimney? No for then the
marks made by his fingers would have'
extended to the edge of the shelf, where
as these were in the middle of It. Their
shape, too, was round, not oblong hence
the pressure had come from above and
ah! I had it, these impressions in the
dust^of- the shelf Were" Jfisf such"as would
be made by a-person steadying himself
for a close look at the old picture. And
this accounted also for the overturned
chair, and for the handkerchief used as
a duster. Some one's interest in this pic
ture had been greater than mine some
one who was either very near-sighted or,
whose temperament was such that only
the closest inspection would satisfy an
aroused curiosity.
This gave me an idea, or rather im
pressed upon me the necessity of pre
serving the outline of these tell-tale
marks while they were still plain to the
eye. Taking out my penknife, I lightly
ran the point of my sharpest blade around
each separate impression till I had fixed
them for all time In the'well worn varnish
of the mahogany.
This done, my thoughts recurred to the
question already raised. What was there
in this Old picture to arouse such curios
ity in one bent on evil if not fresh from
a hideous crime? I .have said before that
the picture as a picture was worthless,
a mere faded sketch fit only for
lumbering up some old garret.
Then wherein lay its charma charm
which I myself had felt, tho not. to this
extent? It was useless to Conjecture. A
fresh difflculty had' been added to my
task by this puzzling discovery, but dif
ficulties only increased my interest. It
was with an add feeling of elation that,
in a further examination of this room, I
came upon two additional facts equally
odd and irreconcilable.
One was the presence' of a penknife with
the file blade open, on a small table under
the window marked by the loosened shut
ter. Scattered, about it were some filings
which shone as the light from my lantefh
fell upon them, but which were so fine
as to call for a magnifying glass to make
them out. The other was In connection
with a closet not far from the great bed.
It was an empty closet so far as the hooks
went and the. two great drawers which I
found standing half open at is back but
in the middle of the floor lay an over
turned candelabrum similar to the one
below but with its prisms scattered and
its one candle crushed and battered out
of all shape on the blackened. boards. If
upset while alight, the foot which had
stamped upon it in a wild endeavor to
put out the flames had been, a frenzied
one. Now, by whom had this. frenzy
been shown, and when? Within the hour?
I could detect no smell of smoke. At some
former time, then?
into the drawing room. But she wasnot
to be turned aside from her course. Pass
ing him by, she made directly for the
library whioh she entered with a bound.
Struck by her daring, we all crowded up
behind her, and, curious brutes that we
were, grouped ourselves in a semicircle
about the doorway as she faltered toward
her sister's outstretched form and fell
on her knees beside. it. Her involutary
shriek and the fierce recoil she made as
her eyes fell on the long white ribbon
trailing over the floor from her sister's
wrist, struck me as voicing the utmost hor
ror of which the human. soul is capable.
It was as tho her very soul were pierced.
Something in the fact itself, something in
the appearance of this snowy ribbon tied
to the scarce whiter wrist, seemed to
pluck at the very root of her being and
when her glance, in traveling its length,
lighted on the death-dealing weapon at its
end, she cringed in such apparent anguish
that we looked to see her fall,in a swoon
or break out into delirium. We were cor
respondingly startled when she suddenly
burst forth with this word of stern com
mand:
"Untie that knot! . Why do you leave
that drfadful thing fast to -her Untie it.
I say, it is killing'lfte I can not'bear the
sight." And from trembling she passed
^o^s^vtAAetm^^misssee^^cim^m^y shook}
convulsively.
The captain,, with much consideration,
drew bapk the hand he had- impulsively
stretched toward the- ribbon..
"No, no," he. protested "we can not do
.that , we can do nothing- till the
coroner comes. It is
he should see her1
Say.
on the. day of
the bridal? '....'i'.
.'..[
Glancing from the broken candle at my
feet to the one giving its last sputter in
the tumbler on the ' dressing table, I
owned myself perplexed.
Surely, no ordinary explanation fitted
these extraordinary and seemingly con
tradictory circumstanoes.
Telephone
CHAPTER IV.
Signed, Veronica.
I am' in some ways hypersensitive.
Among my other weaknesses I have a
wholesome dread of ridicule, and this
is probably why I failed to. press my
theory on the captain when he 'appeared,
and even forbore to mention the various
small matters which had so attracted my
attention. If he and the experienced
men'who came with him saw suicide
and nothing but suicide in this lamentable
shooting of a bride of two weeks, then it
was not for me to .suggest a deeper crime,
especially as one of the latter eyed me
with open scorn when I proposed to ac
company them upstairs into the room
where the light had been seen burning.
No. I would keep my discoveries to my
self, or* at least, forbear to mention them
till I found the captain alone, asking
nothing at this juncture.but permission
to remain m the house. till Mr. Jeffrey
arrived.
I had been told that an officer had gone
for.this gentleman, and when-1 heard the
sound of wheels in front 1 made a ftish
for the door in my anxiety to catch a
glimpse of him. But it was a woman who
alighted.
As this woman was in state of great
agitation* one of the men fastened down
to offer his arm. As she took it, I asked
Hibbard, who had suddenly reappeared
upon the scene, who she was.
Suits,Jackets and Skirts
Ths Opportunity Shrewd Buyers Will Take Advantage of,
If They Are Wise.
Women's all-wool Dress and Walking
Suits, all this season's styles, worth
$15.00 and $19.50, at {fc"7 ^Kj|
Women's Walking Skirts^ rnadeof heavy
all wool golf cloth, -cord-.. A "i - flQ
ed or stitched, worth $5,
Accordion pleated Dress Skirts, made to your measure, of Sicilian
or Danish cloth, at $7.50 and:...-... ...
Children's Wash Dresses, white and colored, sizes 6 to 14, worth to $5.00 98c
EVANS, MUNZER, PICKERING & CO.
RAILROADS.
YEAR'S L I FIGURES
Sirmmary of the Report of the In-i
terstate Commerce Commis
sion Is Issued.
opened a way for her Railroad Capital of the Country on
June 30,1902, Was Neat Sum
i of #12,134,182,964.
Washington, June 16.The interstate
commerce commission has prepared a
summary of its report for the year end
ing June 30, 1902. It shows that the
single track railway mileage, on June 30,
was 202,471 miles, having increased dur-.
ing the year 5,234 miles. The states and
territories for which an increase in mile
age in excess of 100 miles is shown are
Idaho, Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Moh
tana, North Dakota, Washington and Wis
consin.
including sidetracks, double tracks, etc.,
the total trackage is 274,195 miles. There
were 41,228 locomotives and 1 640,220 cars
nsed during the year. The total number
of employes is 1,189,315. The amount paid
in salary and wages was $676,028,592. The
compensation of the railway employes for
1902 is egual to 60.50, per cent of the op
erating expenses of the railway companies
and 39.16 per cent of their gross earnings.
The amount of railway capital outstand
ing on June 30, 1902, was $12,134,182,964,
or $62,301 per mile of line. The funded
debt was $6,109,981,69. sSThe amount of
capital -stock' paying ho' dividends was
$2,686J665',"6l4,'or 44.60 per cent of the total
amount outstanding. Omitting equipment,
trust obligations, the amount of funded
debt which paid no interest was $294,-
175,243.
The number of passengers. carried was
649,878,505, and the number of tons of
freight 111,089,347. The gross earnings of
all the roads for the year was $1,726,380,-
267, and the gross expenses $1,116,24$,-
747. The total dividends declared for the
year was $185,421,239.
Casualties to persons oh account of rail
way- accidents were 73,250, including 8,588
killed and 64,642 injured. Of railway em
ployes, 2,969 were killed and 50,524 were
injured. Passengers killed were 345 and
6/683 injured. One
necessarye
that
just as sh was
found. Besides, Mr. Jeffrey has a right
to the same privilege. We." expect him
any moment."
The beautiful head, of the woman before
us. shook involuntarily, but her lips made
no protest. I doubt if she possessed the
power of speech at that moment. A
change, subtle, but quite perceptible, had
taken place in her emotions at mention of
her sister's husband, and. tho she exerted
herself to remain, calm, the effort seemed
too much for her strength. Anxious to
hide this evidence of weakness, sho rose
impetuously and then we saw how tajl
she was, how the long lines of her cloak
became her, and what a glorious creature
she was altogether. /
"It will kill him," she groaned in a
deep inward voice. Then, with a certain
forced haste and in a tone of surprise
which to my ear had not quite a natural
ring, she called aloud on her who could no
longer either listen- or answer:
"Oh, Veronica, Veronica! What cause
had you for death? And why do we find
you lying here in a spot you so feared and
detested?"
_ "Don't you know?" insinuated the cap
tain, with a mild persuasiveness, sueh as
he was seldom heard to use. "Do you
mean that you can not account for vour
sister's violent end, you, who have lived
with heror so I. have been toldever
since her marriage with Mr. Jeff rev?"
. "Yes." - * -
Keen and clear the word rang out, fierce
in its keenness and almost too clear to
be in keeping with the half choked tones
with which she added: "I know that
she was not happy, that she.never has
been happy alnce the shadow which this
room suggests fell upon her marriage. But
how could I so much as dream that
her dread of the past or her fear of the
future would drive her to suicide, and in
this place of all places. Had i done so
had I imagined in the least degree that she
was affected to this extentdo vou think
that I would have left her for one in
stant alone? None of us knew that she
contemplated death. She had no appear
ance of it she laughed when I"
What had she,.been about to say? The
captain seemed to wonder, and after wait
ing in vain for the completion of her
Sentence, he quietly suggested:
"You have not finished what vou had
to say, Miss Tuttle."
She started and seemed to come back
from some remote region of thought into
which she had wandered., "I don't know
I forget," she stammered, with a heart
broken sigh. "Poor Veronica. Wretched
Veronica. How shall I ever tell him. How,
how, can we ever prepare him."
The captain took advantage of this ref
erence to Mr. Jeffrey to ask Where that
gentleman was. The y^ung lady did not
seem eager to reply, but when pressed,
answered, tho somewhat mechanically,
that it was impossible for her to say Mr.
Jeffrey had many friends with any one
of whom he might be enjoying a social
evening. - '
To be continued to-morrow.*
: t Carries Most People.
The North-Western Line runs more
.trains and carries more passengers in and
out of Minneapolis, St. Paul and Chicago
than any other railroad. That's probf of
their splendid service. ,-
vV^"u
: out of every 401. em
ployes was killed and one out of every
24. employes was injured. One passenger
was killed for every 1,883,244 carried, and
one injured for every 97,244 carried. Ra
tios based upon miles traveled, however,
show that 57,072,283 passenger miles were
accomplished for each passenger killed
E-3SB
&F?i
s - , , *
olld Trains Chicago to New York,
Via Niagara Falls leave*Chicago 11:05 a.
m. and 3^02 p. m., via Grand Trunk
Lehigh Valley Route, arriving New York
(Cortiandt, besbrosses or West 2Sd streets
or Brooklyn Annex, foot of Fulton street)
following day 4:30 p. in. and 8 30 p. m.
Direct connection for Philadelphia, At
lantic City, Cape May and Seashore re
sorts. .
information aha time tables will be fur
nished on application to Advertising De
partment, Grand truttk Railway System,
135 Adams st, Chicago.' George W. Vaux,*
1A. G. P. & T. A.
i#i90^*4r.^v H(BHWR#
__ . ..... ......
Women's white and colored Lawn Shirt
Waist Suits, lace or embroidered trim
med, worth to $10.00, fe Q O
Women's fine
and 2,946,272 passenger miles accomplished
for each passenger injured.
VICTORY FOR ROADS
Writ of Quo Warranto Against Them Is
Quashed:
Jefferson City, Mo., June 16.The su
preme court has quashed the writ of quo
warranto in the case of Attorney General
Crow against the Missouri Pacific, Santa
Fe and eleven other railroad companies.
This is the reconsignment case. Jt is a
victory for the railroads, in that the court
sustained the plea that this proceeding
was prosecuted solely for the vindication
of private rights and the redress of pri
vate grievances, and therefore ordered the
writ quashed. The court holds that a
wrong to a private individual or individu
als cannot be corrected by a quo warranto
proceeding. The court says that the stat
ute provides ample relief for remedy of
such private wrongs as are complained of
in this proceeding at the hands of the rail
road and warehouse commissioners. Con
tinuing, the court says that qua warranto
is to determine by what right a corpora
tion exercises wrongfully or illegally a
certain franchise or to oust it from the
right to be a corporation, for an abuse
or non-use of a franchise granted.^
SLASHING RATES AGAIN
Eastern and Northwestern Roads Will,
However, Try to Quit.
Chicago, June 16.Cut rates made by
the northwestern lines thru Chicago to
the east, and afterward withdrawn, were
again put into effect yesterday and the
tickets placed on sale.'
At a special meeting of the representa
tives of the railroads extending east of
Chicago to be held to-day, an effort will
be made to put an end to rate cutting.
The eastern roads will give notico that
all. interchange of business will be dis
continued until the rates are withdrawn.
Under the plan which the meeting is
expected to sanction, tho northwestern
roads can-sell tickets only to the eastern
terminals of their lines and when that
point is Teached the passenger will be com
pelled to get off the train and buy another
ticket if he desires to go further east.
New Place for Polleys.
T. A. Polleya, for two years assistant general
attorney of the Great Western road, and before
that attorney for the North-Western at Madi
son, will take his position as tax commissioner
of the Omaha July 1. This -will relieve B. E.
Woodman, secretary of right of way, who has
attended to the taxation business. The ad Va
lorem tax law passed by the last Wisconsin leg
islature will make a great amount of work
for the Omaha, which has a large mileage in that
State. ' - . v .
Extension Out of Bottineau,
Special to The Journal. ..
Minqt, N: p., June 16.Alex Guthrie, the
Tv'ell-ki'iown Great Northern railway contractor,
of St.'Paul, arrived here yesterday morning and
returned on the afternoon train as far as Rugby,
To-day he will poceed to Bottineau to review the
proposed extension of the branch from that town
to a point sixteen miles west and four miles
To sweeten,
To refresh,
To cleanse the
system,
Effectually
and Gently
-.
ftp**
'i^MM
-338m
There is only
one Genuine
Syrup of Figs
to get its bene
ficial effects
$
'*{
$VhH
&&:&
G"'3JI
#*:
''*
Up
Always buy the genuineManufactured by the
/M
SS&& The genuine S0Bp of Figs Is to salefcyall first-class
rjl^druggfsts* The full name of the companyCa^ornia
Si*-
bcyong tho Mound river. Work on this exten
sion Is to be completed before the fall threshing
Is begun and Contractor Guthrie intends to begin
grading fit once. .
9
________^^_______
new Spring and Sum
mer Dress Skirts, worth ffi"7 Ell
to $15.00....... M M m%M%M
$4.98
Low Rates Via the Minneapolis &. St.
Louis R. R. on the Famous
"North Star Limited."
Buffalo and return, $23.50 Boston and
return, $29.00 Albany and return $27.60
Montreal and return, $27.50 Quebec and
return, $30.50. On sale June 11-26. For
particulars call on W. L. Hathaway, City
Ticket Agent, corner Washington and
Hennepin.
Midsummer Excursions
To New England, Canadian and Maritime
points via Soo Line. One fare for round
trip. Call at ticket office, 119 Thim
street S.
Take Your Fish Line on the Soo Line.
Fishing on the Soo Line is better than "
ever. Special rates on Friday and Sat
urday. Office 119 Third street S.
Dispels colds and
headaches when
bilious or con
stipated ?
Formen, women
and children
Acts best, on
the kidneys
and liver,
stomach and
bowels
irfi- ^
S&tv ftahcteOB.CsiL
Fig Syrup Co.is always printed on the front
of every package. Price. Fifty Cents per bottle*
^|
Railroad Notes.
Within the next few months the Northern Pa
cific will install the block signal system on some
of its Minnesota and Dakota divisions.
J. F. Crawford, a well-known traveling freight
agent of the Nickel Plate, with headquarters at
Chicago, is dead at Hatland, Wis., where he
went for his "health.
The North Land will sail to-morrow from Buf
falo for Chicago. The North West Will sail
Saturday from Buffalo for Duluth. The latter
will make weekly trips until Sept. 6, sailing
Tuesdays from Duluth.
Surveyors working near Junction, Idaho, are
believed to be In the employ of the Burlington,
altho some say that the crew is looking up an
extension route for the Oregon Short Line into
the Salmon river country.
F. I. Whitney, general passenger agent of th
Great Northern, who was removed to St. Paul
from Minneapolis last Friday, is somewhat bet
ter. The situation is still grave, altho the phy
sicians believe they have the case under control.
Minneapolis-Chicago lines have announced a
rate, in connection with Chicago east-bound
lines, of one fare for the round trip to Boston
on account of the Christian Scientists* annual
meeting at the mother church, to be held in that
city. Tickets will be sold June 24, 25 and 26,
good returning until Aug. 1, provided a fee of 50
cents is paid for extending the limits to that
time.
Car lot receipts and shipments at St. Paul
for May, 1903, show a large increase over the
same month of last year. During the month,
17,914 ears were received, against 14,452 during
May, 1902. The shipments were 11,934 cars,
compared with 10,915 ayear, ago. The receipts
at the Minnesota Transfer were 17,404. and the
shipments 15,850. At South St. Paul, 2,333 cars
were received.
F. S. Forest, new superintendent of the Mon
tana Central, broke the record for bridge build
ing yesterday. The bridge between Helena and
Havre burned Sunday. It was sixty-Are feet
long and twenty-five feet high. - The workmen
appeared at 10:45 Sunday night, and at 2:30 a.
m. the rails were laid upon the bridge. Mean
while two trains had been transferred and the
old timbers, bolts and rods had been replaced.
Evidences of the improved service of the Ho
boken Ferry company, since the Lackawanna
road assumed control, are becoming dally more
apparent. As rapidly as possible each boat Is
being thoroly overhauled, and already four have
made their appearance from the repair dock
two of which have been placed on the Barclay
street and two on the Christopher street run
The familiar Lackawanna shield, in blue and
white, appears on the stack, while the name
Lackawanna railroad, is painted on either side.
v. v
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