PRIGB TWO CENTS. FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 4, 1903.
POWERS LAND TROOPS
Move Is Taken to Protect the Embassies
United States May Request Per
mission to Do Likewise.
A French Fleet Has Received Orders to Hold Itself in Readiness to Sail
for Turkish WatersAmerican Squadron Is Expected to Reach.
Beirut To-dayEnglish and R ussian Fleets Probably Will Be Sent
Also-The "Sick Man's" Illness Appears to Be Critical.
Washington, Sept. 4.Minister Lelshman to-day Informed the state depart-
partment that some of the European powers have landed marines In Constanti-
If the lives of Americans there become endangered the United States gov-
ernment also will send a detachment of marines to Constantinople.
Minister Lelshman also cabled that, owing to the disturbed conditions In
Constantinople, an additional Kavass, or detective force, had been stationed
at the American legation. This action was taken on the sugestlon of the
Turkish government, which has assured the American minister that It will
use every precaution to protect all foreigners, but has warned the different
embassies and legations that It would be well to strengthen the force Inside
In case a necessity develops, it Is probable that the Turkish government
will be requested to allow the United States to land a detachment of marines
from the squadron which is expected to arrive at Beirut to-day. Minister
Lelshman has not yet made such a request of this government. The United
States has no authority to send a warship thru the Dardanelles, and would
have to have the consent of Turkey and also that of other European powers
to do so.
FLEETS IN READINESS.
Paris, Sept 4.It is authoritatively
stated that in view of the growing
disorders in Turkey a French fleet
will be otdered to hold itself in
readiness to proceed to Turkish wa
ters. This determination followed the
receipt of a report from the French
Ambassador at Constantinople that it
was desirable to have warships in
readiness for all eventualities. Sim
ilar preparations have been made by
Italy, Austria, Russia and Great
Britain. Officials here expect the
fleets will act together in case of a
Foreign office Believes Marines Were
Landed to Protect Embassies.
London, Sept 4 No British marine*
have been landed at Constantinople, so far
as the foreign office is Informed, but it is
said that If the British embassy requires
protection the ambassador la authorized
to call upon the commander of the British
guardshlp for guards. The foreign office
considers it probable that Russia and Aus
tria have landed marines to protect their
embassies as a result of the porte's note
to the ambassadors, warning them that
Bulgarian agitators were projecting out
rages against the embassies, legations and
publlo buildings at Constantinople. So far
as the foreign office knows, Constanti
nople is quiet.
THE SITUATION AT BEIRUT
Several Arrests In Connection With
Constantinople, Sept 4 Consul Ravn
dal telegraphs from Beirut to Minister
Lelshman that the authorities there have
been aotively seeking the assailant of
Vice Consul Magelssen, but the consul is
not able to state whether or not he is
among the persons already arrested.
The United States cruisers Brooklyn
and San Francisco are expected to reach
The report circulated by a news agency
Sept. 1 in the United States that a bal
loon bomb has been found near the palace
Is utterly without foundation.
Turkish official reports indicate the
USED HIS WIFE
But When Redemption Time Came
'Round Mrs. Bonezek Refused
to Return Home.
Hew York Sun Speolal Service.
Chicago, Sept 4.If John Bonezek ever
gets his wife baok home he will think
twloe before he puts her up again as
Security for a debt. He has settled the
debt, but his wife now says she prefers
the erstwhile creditor to her husband
and refuses to go home. Bonezek told
his story to Justice Eberhardt and gave
the magistrate a pretty matrimonial
tangle to unravel.
Bonezek said he bought a stock of gro
ceries from Michele Kulpanski some
months ago. He agreed to make an im
mediate payment of* $80 and in adltlon to
assume the debts of Kulpanski. The
grocer wanted some security. A note was
suggested and refused.
Then Kulpanskl's eyes fell on Bonezek's
wife and he was seized with an idea. Mis
Bonezek should come to his house and
take care of It until her husband had paid
This seemed a hard proposition to
Bonezek, but he agreed to it, and Mrs.
Bonezek went to the Kulpanski home.
Three days ago the last of the debts
was paid and the condition of the sale of
groceries had been complied with. Bone
zek went to the Kulpanski house for his
wife- She refused to return to her right
No amount of urging either by the court
or the woman's husband could change
her mind and the matrimonial tangle has
been taken under advisement by the
justice for one week.
RAILROAD IN THE CLOUDS
(Recently Completed It Climbs to
Altitude of 17,000 Feet.
San Francisco, Sept. 4 A. E Welby,
for many years general superintendent of
the Rio Grande Western road, has just re
turned from Peru, where he has been en
gaged for a year past in the construction
of seventy-five miles of railroad. Mr.
Welby says the road, which has just been
completed, is a wonderful piece of work.
It staits at Lima, 12,000 feet above the sea
level, and climbs to an altitude of 17,000
feet in seventy-five miles.
' CHILDREN BUENED TO DEATH.
Topeka, Kan , Sept. 4 Sarae and Gladys Ho
fan, daughters Samuel Hogan, a Jefferson
county farmer, residing fifteen miles noithenst
of Topeka were burned to death last evening.
, t The elder girl, 16 year old, had the younger In
complete success of the military opera
tions against the insurgents in the Klis
sura district. Over 400 insurgents are
said to have been killed. The agent here
of the Hungarian Levant steamship line,
has gone to Burgas to investigate the
three explosions which occurrd Wednes
day on the Austrian steamer Vaskapu,
soon after that vessel had left the port of
Burgas on her way to Constantinople, re
sulting In the death of 209 persons. The
cause of the explosions is still in doubt.
THEY PLOTTED TO
But the Plotters Were Themselves
Arrested and Jailed by Servian
Belgrade, Servia, Sept 4 A number of
officers of the Nlsh and other garrisons
In Servia ha\e been arrested in connec
tion with the issuance of the proclamation
demanding the trial by court-martial of
the conspirators who were concerned In
the assassination of King Alexander,
Queen Draga and their ministry.
Later it was announced that a group
of officers of the Nish garrison decided
to kill all the conspirators concerned In
the palace assasinations and that many
officei s of other garrisons joined them.
It was intended to act at an early date,
but the news leaked out and all the con
spirators were arrested in the night.
Forty-seven officers have been arresteu
at Nlsh alone.
lighting thh Ar e with kere -
sene the can , scattering the
'" over the childreexplodedburning n and them fa -
GUARDS FOR RAILROAD.
St. Petersbuig, Sept. 4.The Vostototchny
Vestnlk, of Vladivostok, says every passenger
train on the Manchurian railroad Is now accom
panied by a detachment of soldiery, and that
the whole line is guarded by sentries.
LORD CHIEF JUSTICE ~ALVERSTONE
The English Jurist Who Has Been Elected
Chairman of the Anglo-American Alas
kan Boundary Commission. *
President of the United Mine Work
ers' Union Writes a Book
New York Sun Special Service,
- Chicago, Sept. 4.In hiding in a small
suite of rooms on the top floor of an
apartment building on Dearborn avenue,
John Mitohell, president of the United
Mine Workers* Union of America, and
one of the world's acknowledged great
labor leaders, is hard at work on his new
book on trades unionism. For more than
a month he has been in the same rooms,
quietly at work with his .staff of four
stenographers, writing, dictating and
reading and revising proofs.
Mr. Mitchell snubs M. D. Parry by not
mentioning his name once in his book.
The labor leader took ocasion to say that
Mr. Parry is not a big enough man to
deserve attention or space in the volume
Conductor Is Accused.
It is now said that the assistant con
ductor of the sleeping car was the au
thor of the bomb outrage Aug. 27, when
the east bound daily express from Buda
pest to Constantinople was blown up near
Kuleli Burgas and seven persons were
killed and fifteen others were injured. He
left the train at Phllippopolls and has
been arrested there.
The sultan announces the gift of 60,000
woolen coats to the troops concentrated
In Roumella and in an official note Issued
by the prefecture of this city, the popula
tion is Invited to contribute flannel vests,
boots, sooks, etc., which are required
by the soldiers in the field.
Jankoff Invades Turkey.
Sofia, Bulgaria, Sept. 4.Colonel Jan
koff, the insurgent leader, with three lieu
tenants of the insurgent army, with a
band of 300 insurgents, and with flags fly
ing, crossed the frontier on Monday eve
ning and pushed thru the Turkish posts
General Zontcheff, president of the
Macedonian committee, in the disguise of
a sheep dealer, also crossed the frontier.
Captain Stoyanoff's band captured fifty
Turkish soldiers at Rakovltza, about fif
teen miles southeast of Sofia, Aug. 31,
took their arms and ammunition and pro
ceeded to Melhlshko
A dispatch from Rila (forty miles from
Sofia) says the date of the general insur
rection has been postponed
Troops Number 400,000.
According to reliable information from
Constantinople, Turkey will shortly have
400,000 soldiers in Mecedonla. The pros
pects of the appearance of such an im
mense army causes the most intense anx
iety here. It is regarded as certain to
arouse the apprehensions of the powers.
The porte had great difficulty in induc
ing the Asiatic troops to proceed to Eu
ropean Turkey The change of climate has
already caused many deaths.
If John Temple Graves Would Be Successful in His Scheme of Deporting the Negroes, Let Him Only Make
the Picture Alluring.
on trades unionism. Neither does Mr.
Baer receive any mention. Said he:
"The book will be a defense of trades
unionism, more than 400 pages long. I"
have taken up the questions that face
the Industrial world, and have dealt with
them fairly, as I know them. I do not
doubt that from cover to cover it will
be seen that the writer is a trades union
ist, and a man who has the interests of
the laboring man at heart. But I will
say that the arguments of the capitalist
have been set forth fairly, and that I
have been conscientious In my efforts to
meet these arguments without prejudice.
I have also devoted a great deal of at
tention and space to the interests and in
fluence of the public In the labor contro
versy, which, as I have said in my book,
is a three-sided problem that can only
be settled by compromise by all three
labor, capital and the public.
"A careful perusal 'of my book will
demonstrate to any reader, I am sure,
the necessity of establishing more amic
able relations between capital and labor
than exist at present. Nothing in this
world has ever been gained without fight
ing, but in all great reforms there has
come a time when the fighting has ceased.
It Is for this time in industrial reform
that I am now praying. I have shown
that in a vast majority of cases the dis
putes between labor and capital can be
settled If the parties to a dispute will
only evince a mutual desire to be reason
able, sensible and fair. If this desire is
shown there will be fewer strikes and
fewer demands for arbitration."
Six Hundred Houses Are Burned and
Many of the Residents
Vienna, Sept. 4.A fire yesterday al
most destroyed the town of Travnik,
Bosnia. Several persons were killed and
about 600 houses and a synagogue were
ROCKEFELLER IN OIL
Not the Standard Variety, but the
Portrait Painter's Best.
New York Sun Special Service.
Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. 4.For two hours
each day for over a month, John D. Rocke
feller has been posing for E. Komolsky, an
artist of Budapest, Hungary, who is
painting two life-size portraits of the oil
magnate at the Euclid avenue home. One
is finished and the other will require but
five more sittings One picture shows
Rockefeller standing, with a smile on his
face, and the other represnts him rcllning
1 na large rocking chair, "tfn both his head
is bald as a. billiard ball.
** mm i~~ -=_ --.
Mayor Haynes Return*Not Ready
Yet to Talk of Main Street
Situation. - ,
He Views Problem From Point of
View of Laborer, Capitalist
and the Public.
General Idea of Exposition Park,
However, Meets With His
He Says He Has Been Making
the Most o
Mayor James C. Haynes returned this
morning after an absence of Ave weeks,
and Minneapolis is again possessed of a
mayor. What that mayor will do in the
matter of clearing Main street of its dives
he is not prepared to say, altho he is
unqualifiedly In favor of the exposition
park idea and Is very much pleased at the
improvement already made in the exposi
tion property. ,w t
THIS WOULD WORK
Convicts Blow Up a Section of Their
^ Prison Walls but Are
Favors a Purchase.
"Whatever is done in carrying out the
park idea, one thing should certainly not
be neglected, and that Is the purchase of
the fraction of a block lying between the
East Side high school, the Plllsbury
library and the exposition building. I
advocated the purchase of this property
for park purposes several years ago and
I am still in favor of it. There are no
valuable buildings on it and it is an ex
cellent place to have a small park."
The mayor says he has been taking a
real vacation. He denies all knowledge
of Former President Cleveland's contem
plated visit to the northwest.
STORES CLOSE MONDAY..
There has been a general agree
ment among the large retailers of
the city to close their establishments
all day next Monday, Labor Day.
Out-of-town visitors* who are plan
ning to do shopping while In the city
and who are not Intending to re
main beyond next Monday, will there
fore find it necessary to do their trad
ing this week.
Stores will be open until 10 o'clock,
Birmingham, Ala., Sept. 4.Four con
victs were shot at Pratt mines prison
early this morning In an attempt to
escape. The wounded men are*.
Thomas Fay, shot in leg John Brewer,
wounded in back, will die Richard Kinne
beck, shot in abdomen, will die Thomas
Melsen, wounded in shoulder.
All are white and were serving terms
ranging from two to twenty years. They
secured a quantity of dynamite and blew
an opening in one end of the prison. They
then ran thru this and hurled sticks of
dynamite at the guards.
The latter opened fire with rifles and
succeeded in preventing what might have
been a general escape. J. H. Emery of
"I have hardly had time enough to turn
around and I haven't seen a Minneapolis
paper for weeks Before I can say what
I will do about the places on Main street,
I want to know something about the sit
uation. I want to know what the proposi
tion Is and who are talking business,"
said the mayor this afternoon. He added
that he intended to accept the invitation
given him to attend the mass meeting
on the Bast Side to-night for the purpose
of furthering the park movement.
"The exposition building has been great
ly Improved during my absence as I had
occasion to note coming in on the train,"
said the mayor. "The exposition park
idea certainly pleases me greatly. At the
time the park board was considering the
purchase of the exposition property it
was a part of the plan to improve the
property much as Mr. Savage proposes
Pike county, serving twenty years, was
the only one to escape.
The crow was led by Thomas Fay, who
was the youngest member of the famous
Miller-Dunn gang of safe blowers.
A MUSICAL SHOEMAKER
Government Wants One to Teach the
Young Indian Idea How to
From The Journal Bureau, Room 45, Post Build
Washington, Sept 4 Any shoe and
harness maker who has enough knowl
edge of cuslc to lead a band, and
is satisfied to work for $45 a month, can
get a job at the Chamberlain, S. D.,
Indian school. These are qualifications
required by the school authorities, and
the civil service commission has issued
a notice of an examination to be held
some time later In the current month, of
applicants who may indicate a desire to
take such a place. The successful appli
cant will have as his principal vocation
the teaching of shoemaklng and harness
making to young Indians.
W. -"W. Jermane.
Didn't See Qrover.
"I haven't seen Mr Cleveland since I
have been away. I didn't call on Mayor
Low of New York and I didn't call on the
mayor of Boston or the Mayor of Provi
dence. I've been, during most of my va
cation, on Block Island, off Newport, and
I've had nothing to do with politics.
That's what I went away for."
The mayor's return was delayed one
week on account of the necessity of meet
ing City Controller Rogers In New York
city and making the formal transfer of
the Minneapolis bonds sold to a New York
THB.EE FALL TO DEATH.
New York, Sept. 4Three painters, Jatrfes
Field, John Henley and a man whose name is
not known, have been fatally injured by a fall
ing scaffold at the city Institution for the Insane
on Ward's island. Field and Henley had nearly
every bone in their bodies broken.
A QUEER SUIT BEGUN
MUNRO IS CAUTIOUS
Wants Time to Train Before Meet-
- -s ing Jeffries. '
New" York, Sept. 4.Jack Munro of
Butte, Mont., to-day refused an immediate
fight with Jeffries, sending the following
message to Manager Carey, of the Century
Athletic club, Los Angeles, Cal.:
"Date too soon wijl fight Jeffries in
January. Not time enough to train."
ST. PAUL DAY AT FAIR
Attendance Up to Noon Was Smaller Than for
the Same Time on Minneapolis Day "
Half of Crowd fromMinneapolis.
When Gang Tried to Escape the
Guards Drove Them Back
Two May Die.
Total Attendance for the Week Will Pall Several Thousand Short of
Last Year's AggregateFifteen Thousand Behind for the First
SOME FAIR STATISTICS.
Totals $59,682.65 $68,183.00
Judging from the record of the turn
stiles at the state fair up to noon to-day,,
Minneapolis day will be the second biggest
day for 1903. At 12 o'clock 9,263 had
passed thru the St. Paul gates and 9,259
thru the Minneapolis turnstiles. By noon
on Minneapolis day about 20,000 had en
tered, against only 18,522 to-day.
It is worthy of lemark that on St. Paul
day, the saintly city furnished only four
more persons up to noon than Minne
apolis. On Minneapolis day about 58 per
cent of the visitors were from Minne
apolis. This Indicates that the greater
number of the out-of-town visitors have
chosen Minneapolis as their residence for
It is probable that the week's attend
ance this yeai will be quite a bit below
that of 1902. Altho the skies were dear
this morning, the attendance was not as
large as expected. Yesterday the attend
ance was about 45,000, or 12,000 below
Thursday of last year, leaving a deficit
for the first four days of something over
15,000. Yesterday promised to be the
banner day of the week. To-day and to
morrow may make up a portion of this
decrease, but still the total for the week
will be below last year.
Minneapolis day this year was a bigger
day than either St. Paul or Minneapolis
day last year, and "promises to be bigge?
also than St. Paul day this year.
NEAT SURPLUS TO SPEND
Fair Managers Already Planning for New
Already the state fair managers are be
ginning to spend the money they hope to
gather' In tbvday and to-morrow. That
there will be a handsome surplus after
$45,000 has been paid out In premiums and
that much more for salaries and other ex
penses, is already assured, and the busy
promoters want to place it right away, for
there is so much ta be done.
In spite of the fact that a spacious swine
pavilion was opened this year, as well as
a handsome and commodious machinery
hall and in spite of the fact that many
large concerns have put up their own pa
vilions, the fair has grown so rapidly that
more space is needed. The farmers "who
a few years ago were content with the
dark places under the grand stand, or any
kind of makeshift Quarters now want the
palatial agricultural hall to themselves.
They want the horticulturists, the florists,
and the mycological club, to vacate and
give the granger, the real Atlas of the
"World, full sway. The horticulturalists
are anxious to go. In fact they have been
clamoring for years for a separate building
and assert their ability to fill a structure
of the largest size. "With these two in
fluential factors at work it is safe to pre
dict that there will be a horticultural
building next year.
The stockmen, also an influential class,
want a large amphitheatre for judging
livestock and holding auction sales. It
ought to be even larger than the immense
tent which does temporary duty as an
amphitheatre, and it ought to be of perma
nent character, that is of fire proof mate
These two buildings are practical cer
tainties for next year, provided the ex
pectations with regard to receipts are real
COUNTY CONTEST CLOSE
Wabasha and Houston Neck and Neck for
So close do the markings of the judges
of the county exhibits run that it is im
possible to tell which county will win the
prize. The judges have completed their
individual markings, but will go over all
the county pavilions together. It seems
to be conceded that Wabasha and Hous
ton counties will be found neck and neck
for the blue ribbon, the $200, and the first 1 son of Minneapolis and brought $425. R.
Government Sues a Tennessee Sheriff
to Eecover Damages for Pris
Knoxville, Tenn., Sept. 4.Acting upon
Instructions from Attorney General Knox,
suit was instituted to-day by United
States District Attorney W D. Wright
lor the government against Sheriff J. W.
Fox and his bondsmen for $1,000 damages.
The government's claim is on account of
the escape of Harvey Logan from the
Knox county jail June 27 last. Logan is
the Montana train robber. He was being
held in jail here waiting the United States
supreme court's disposition of his appeal
In the same case m which he was con
victed of forging names to national bank
notes, etc., growing out of the Wagner,
Mont., train robbery July 3, 1901.
premium. Olmsted and Dakota counties
will stand high and Blue Earth and Nor
man counties will come in for some of
the money, there being six cash prises on,
points and six for taste and arrangement.
The awards fpr collections of grasses,
which is one of the keen competitions of
the fair, were announced to-day. D. T*
Wheaton of Morris, Stevens County, takes
first prize for the largest and finest col
lection of native and tame grasses O. C
Thompson, Farmlngton, Dakota county,
and C. H. Murphy, Caledonia, Houston
county, take second and third respectively
First day 25,938 33,377
Second day 36,728 41,515
Third day 47,219 37,895
Fourth day 57,510 *44,321
Total 167,395 157,108
First day $8,980.60 $15,060.50
Second day.... 14,010.10 18,653.15
Third day 14,430,20 17,436.20
Fourth day.... 22,261.75 17,033.15
STATE FAIR-TWIN CITY DAY
Judging and examining the exhibits in the various buildings.
At the Grand Stand1 p. m.Live Stock Parade. Races:
No. 202:09 class, pacing $1,000
No. 212:25 class, trotting 1,000
No. 22Running race, 1 mile heats, 2 In S 260
No. 23Running race, 1% mile hurdle for 3-year-olds
3 p. m.The Great CalvertThe world's most famous aerial
performer. Mile. LilgensSensational fire dance.
8:30 p. m.The LivingstonsSooiety acrobats.
4 p. m.The Great SchreyerAerial cyclist and flying dive
act. Carl CharlesEquilibrist.
4:30 p. m.Balloon ascension and parachute dropv Fongo
and LeoComedy acrobats.
POSTAL BUSINESS HEAVY
Thousands of Pieces of Mail Handled
Daily at the Fair.
Postmaster A. R. McOiU of St Paul is
at the fair grounds postoffice daily, for it
Is really the busiest spot under his control.
The station does as much business as a
postoffice in a town of several thousand
citizens. So generally is it known over
the state that mail is delivered at the fair
grounds, that visitors have Instructed
their correspondents to address them at
the grounds. Thus several thousand pieces
of mail are handled there during the week.
Even the money order business is large,
and the funds handled amount to several
hundred dollars daily.
At the Grand StandSpecialty performances and "The
Burning of Rome."
FAIR WILL BE COMPLETE UNTIL TO-MORROW NIQHT.
The officers of the State Fair wish to have the public un
derstand that the fair will be kept In perfect and complete or- _ -
der until the closing hour to-morrow night. No exhibitors will .-,
be allowed to leave. The races will be of the best. The 2:09
pacethe fastest race of the weekcomes to-morrow. In f
the evening there will be a complete performance and the J
closing fireworks will be especially fine, Including portraits of
the mayors of 'the two cities and other special pieces. To "-
morrow will be Just as good as any other day of the week. , - ^
**\ - , * i /* i -"* ' '-,** *j
Prizes Awarded In Competition at the Fed
The chief interest in the federation
building to-day was the judging of the
domestic service competitions These have
been held several years and each year
arouse more Interest. Mrs. W. M. Liggett
received ten entries in the competition for
the logest term of service. The prizes
are gold pieces and the $5 was awarded
to Ternille Uldalen, who has been in the
employ of Mrs. A. F. Knights, of 225 Far
rington avenue, St. Paul, since July 23,
1883. The $2 50 prize was given to Eliza
Hartelbury, who has lived in the family of
Professor Thomas Shaw, of St. Anthony
Park, sixteen years and nine months. The,
prizes for servants' cookery are similar
amounts the first prize was won by Emma
Erickson, of St. Anthony Park, and the,
second, by Lizzie Phalen, of Lincoln av
enue, St. Paul.
AH of the competitors for term of serv
ice made a good showing and the list In
cluded, besides the prize winners, Lucy
Smith, who has lived with Mrs. C. Q.,
Goodrich, 1815 Vine Place, Minneapolis,
sixteen years Hilda and Amalle Thomp
son, living with Mnu_N. P. Langford, in
St. Paul, thirteen and fourteen years, re
spectively Dinah Aala, living with Mrs. C.
G. Church, Minnetonka Beach, thirteen
years A. M. Maddock, with Mr. and Mrs.
C. W. Dorsett, Minneapolis, thirteen years
Maggie Condor, with Mr. and Mrs. Dorsett,
ten years Hannah Hiller. with Mrs. J. B.
Hudson, of Lake City, ten years and two
months Lizzie Phalen, with Mrs. Gustavo
S. Fernald, 733 Lincoln avenue, St. Paul,
nine years Bernebina Bearnson. with Mrs.
March, 2207 Fremont avenue, Minneapolis,
The morning demonstration lecture by
Mrs. Margaret Blair was of unusual inter
est. Mrs. Blair had twelve little girls
ranging from 6 to 12 years to illustrate
all of the processes of her graded course of
Instruction. Mrs. Blair gave f. talk on
shopping, paying special attention to the
selection of fabrics.
The hospital had seven cases this morn
ing, none of a serious nature.
CROOKS HIT HARD
Four Well Known Characters Dealt with
Four well known crooks were arrested
on the fair grounds yesterday on the tech
nical charge of "loitering."
Tom Lynch of Lexington avenue, St
Paul, James Connors of Albany, N. Y.,
and Joseph Spades of Chicago, alias C.
Spades, were each fined $100 or ninety
days, while William Miles received ths
lighter sentence of $20.
BIG MONEY FOR CATTLE
Short Horns Command Top Prices at the?
Shorthorns are still the favorites la
Minnesota and command high prices. The
shorthorn auction at the state fair
grounds found the average price of fifty
four cattle to be about $300, the top figure
for cows being $495 and $1,005 for the
bulls. Grand Archer, owned by the
Browndale farm, was bought T. A. Luck
erson, Kensett, Iowa, for $1,005. Phyllis
Abbottsburn was bought by John A, Nel-
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