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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 16, 1906, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-05-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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OUTLAWS' TRAIL IS
FOUND BY INDIANS
Wickliffes Are Pursued by Full
Bloods and Pack of
HoundSB. 1
l,
Journal Special Service.
Vinita, I. T., May 16.Red Bird, the
leader of United States Marshal Dar
rough's fullblood Indian forces in the
Spavinaw hills, chasing the WicklifSe
bend of outlaws, has requested the mar
shal to send the bloodhounds to him to
be used in the chase. The fullbloods
have found tho trail of the outlaws and
a fight between the posse and the out
laws is.momentarily expected.
Marshal Darrougii went himself early
yesterday with the dogs, hoping to join
his command before tho battle takes
place.
Red Bird and his men are the equals
of the Wickliffes and know the Spav
inaw hill country fully as well, and are
said to be excellent marksmen.
It is believed lie re that they have
the outlaws located. The announce
ment from Muskogee that the Wick
liffes had been captured was not true.
CAN'T STAND TAINT
ON COLLEGE GIFTS
Miss Mary E. Byrd Leaves Faculty
of Smith CollegeOnce
at Oarleton.
Journal Special Service.
I Northampton, Mass., May 16.Miss
i.Mary E Byrd, who has been at the
f'kead of the Smith college astronomical
ilobservatory nineteen years, has re
signed because of conscientious scru
f-iples regarding the acceptance of gifts
^Of money from John D. Rockefeller and
^'Andrew Carnegie.
I I her letter of resignation to the
trustees of the college she declared
i that she did not want to continue her
connection with an institution that re
1 ceived tainted money.
Miss Byrd has been a violent anti
imperialist and a prominent member of
an anti-imperialist club of this city
ffiince the Cuban and Philippine wars.
She is a graduate of the University
of Michigan, and before coming to
"iSmith college as the, astronomer at
ftCarleton college, Northfield, Minn. She
MB a woman of about 50.
PRESBYTERIANS IN
IOWA FOR MEETING
Campaign for Moderator Under
Way with Rev. Dr. Marshall
in List.
Des^Moines, Iowa, May 16.Four
hundred commissioners to the 118th
session of the general assembly of the
Presbyterian church in America, the
advance guard, arrived in Des Moines
today and are attending the foreign
missions and educational conferences
I preliminarj' to the assembly proper,
1 'Which opens at 11 a.m. tomorrow at the
Auditorium, with the sermon of Rev.
J. D. Moffatt, retiring moderator,
The Woman's Home Missions confer
i ence will convene at 2 o'clock tomor
row afternoon.
Des Moines hotels are filling rapidly
and it is" expected by the close ox the
1 first day's session of the general as
sembly their capacity will be taxed.
I The campaign" for moderator Is al
ready under way with Dr. A. B- Mar-
shall, Minneapolis Rev. J. G. K. Mo
Clure, Pennsylvania: Dr. T. H. Cleland,
Duluth and Rev. J. L. Barkley, Detroit,
candidates.
OPPOSE CHURCH MERGER
Cumberland "Loyalists" Would Enjoin
Against Union with Presbyterians.
Decatur, 111.. May 1Q.Judge Wil
jliam Reister of Evansville, Ind., Major
to, V. Menzles of Mount Vernon, Ind.,
idge G. B.-. Green of Mount Carmel,
and other "loyalists," opposing
liunion of the Cumberland and Presby
terian church, went into conference
ere today to complete a petition for in
junction restraining the general assem
bly of Cumberland Presbyterians, which
!neets Thursday from effecting the pro
posed union with the northern Presby
terian church.
The grounds for the application are
that money with which the Cumberland
Presbyterian property was purchased
.*was given for the promulgation and
erpetuation of the Cumberland Presby
erian doctrines, and that said property
'is not to be diverted to any other use
that the church has no constitutional
vTight to give itself away, and that there
are errors in the manner in which the
arrangements for the proposed union
were' made.
HEARST FOR GOVERNOR
Journal Special Service.
New York, May, 16. William
Hearst is to be nominated for governor
on an independent league ticket in a
convention to be called in July, prob
ably in Utica. This was decided upon
by the league's leaders yesterday.
With Mr. Hearst a full ticket is to be
placed in the field.
Friends of Mr. Hearst say. it is not,
his intention to seek the regular demo
i cratic nomination for governor, but
they say he will have won over a large
part of the democratic organization by
the time convention meets.
R.
FATHER GAPON BURIED.'
Ozerki, Finland, May 16.The funeral
of Father Gapon who was found. Hanged.
May 13, in a cottage in this town, and
who is believed to have been executed
by revolutionists, was held here today.
That Tired Feeling
That comes to you every spring is a
sign that your blood is wanting in
vitality, just as pimples and other erup
tions, are signs, that, it is impure.
One of the great facts of experience
and observation is that Hood's Sarsa
parilla always removes That Tired Feel
ing, gives new life and new courage.
Today buy and begin to take
Hood's Sarsaparilla
In liquid or tablet form. 100 Doses
Wednesday Evening,
TILLMAN'S FIGHT
FADES FROM VIEW
Continued Prom First Page.
recently expended $2,000,000 for oil
fleots, one to carry the oil from Cali
fornia to the isthmus and the other to
carry it from the isthmus to the Atlan
tic coast states. This company has paid
$500,000 for a pipe line across the isth
mus. Of course, unless the bill should
be amended, this company would be
prohibited from carrying its own oil
in its own vessels and from having the
exclusive use of its pipe line on the
isthmus.
Senator Beveridge of Indiana is also
much interested in this amendment, as
it seems to affect some of thet natural
gas companies of his state which have
pipe lines. This whole question of pipe
lines, therefore, and whether it will be
best to make them common carriers,
will be threshed over again in the sen
ate this week, and it is also possible
that the question will again come up as
to the wisdom of prohibiting common
carriers which are engaged in manu
facturing from transporting those man
ufactures in interstate commerce.
May Increase Expenses.
There is a movement on foot to have
the number of conferees on the rate
bill five for each house instead of
three, the latter being the usual num
ber. This movement grows out of the
fact that the senate feels it will have
the short end of the conference stick,
provided it is compelled to intrust the
rate bill, with the important senate
amendment, to the three men who, un
less the number is increased, will, un
der the rule, act as its conferees.
Senator Elkins, as chairman of the
committee which had the bill in charge
before it was brought before the en
tire senate, will be the chairman of the
senate conferees. His inability to grasp
the important questions of the bill is
a matter of common knowledge. The
ranking member of that committee is
Senator Cullom of Illinois, whose age
disqualifies him from the arduous work
which will confront the conferees.
The ranking democrat on the com
mittee,/ and who, as such, will be a
conferee, is Senator Tillman. He, while
honest and well-meaning, is so erratic
as, in the judgment of many senators,
to make it unwise to trust to his keep
ing, without assistance, the important
questions that the conferees are to
consider.
Would Put Aldrich On.
Should the conferees be increased
from three to five for each house, the
republican conferees for'the senate just
named would be reinforced by Sena
tor Aldrich, and the sole democratic
conferee by Senator McLaurin of Mis
sissippi. It is but fair to say that
this movement in favor of thus
strengthening the senate conferees by
increasing their number does not origi
nate either with Mr. Aldrich or Mr.
McLaurin, but with members^ of the
senate indiscriminately, who fear that
unless this additional strength is given,
the senate may get the hot end of the
poker in the conference conclusions.
The house conferees will be led by
Representative Hepburn, chairman of
the committee which considered the
rate bill in. the house. That committee
originally referred the matter, to a sub
committee, and it is from this latter
that the other house conferees will be
taken.
With Hepburn there will probably be
some such man as Sherman of New
York or Mann of Illinois, while the
democrat will be Richardson of Alaba
ma. Whether the senate will succeed
in having the oonf erees increased from
three for each house to five will depend
entirely upon what action the house
may take.
Goes Back to House.
The parliamentary procedure will be
for the senate, after it has passed the
bill, to send it back to the house. That
body, on motion, will refuse to assent
to the amendments to the bill proposed
by the senate, and will ask for a con
ference between the two houses. At
this point, the conference being agreed
to, the speaker will announce the con
ferees on the part of the house, and
that number will be three and not five,
unless some arrangement can be pre
viously made for the increase.
In this connection, it may be said
that there is no danger of difference
between the conferees on any of the
vital ieatures of the bill. The senate
has made very few changes in the
house bill. Its work has Deen con
fined almost entirely to additions to
the bill. These additions, i is under
stood, are not on the whole viewed with
disfavor by the house, and so an early
agreement of the conferees may be rea
sonably hoped for, but at the same
time, in the event that there should be
serious differences between the two
houses, the senate obviously wan ts to
have its conferees of a character that
will enable them properly to support
the senate position.
It is anticipated that the bill ou,ght
to be sent to. conference some time this
week. The senate ought to conclude
today its consideration of the bill in
committee of the whole. The bill
will then be reported to the senate,
where it- will be open to further amend
ment, and further debate. This, how
ever, ii is believed will not last longer
than a day or two.
Wars on Prouty.
Senator Lodge tried for more than
an hour yesterday to have incorporated
|*in the rate bill a provision which
would legislate out of office "Judge
Prouty or the present commission, who
has recently been in Minneapolis on of
ficial business.
Some months ago Judge Prouty made
an address in I^oston regarding railway
matters to which Senator Loage took'
serious exceptions, and to which he
made a formal and elaborate reply in
the senate during the general debate on
the bill. It is well known that he and
Prouty have had a falling out.
The Lodge .amendment yesterday
provided that the commission should
be selected by judicial districts, one
member to live in each district. Now,
Judge Knapp, chairman of the com
mission, and Judge Prouty, both are
New Englanders, and live in the same
judicial district, and had the Lodge
amendment gone thru, one of them
would have been compelled to retire,
probably Prouty.
The senate, however, did not adopt
the Lodge amendment, but later on it
adopted a provision under which it
may still be possible for Prouty to be
removed. It adopted an amendment
to the effect that the commission should
be as fairly as possible distributed over
the country. Tnis would probably pre
vent New England from havi ng two
members.
TILLMAN REPLIES
Fiery Southerner Denies Courted
Conference with the President.
Washington, May 16.While the de
bate on the personnel of the interstate
commerce commission was in progress
Senator'Tillman took the floor to make
a statement oh behalf of ex-Senator
Chandler which had been momentarily
expected since Senator Lodge's con
veyance last Saturday to the senate of
the president's emphatic denial of some
statements attributed to Mr. Chandler
by the South Carolina senator.
Mr. Tillman read the portion of Mr.
Chandler's memoranda of his confer
1^1^^
heretofore been jfiven to the public,
prefacing it with a brief statement or
his own, saying that on Saturday the
senate had been startled and mortified
to hear the utterances of an ex-mem
ber denounced on behalf of the presi
dent as a deliberate and unqualified
falsehood.''
A he had been responsible for intro
ducing the subject which has caused the
attack on Mr. Chandler he felt under
obligations to place him right on the
record. To that end he read the ex
senator *B statement.
The reading of this statement was
followed by the following from Mr.
Tillman:
Denies Charges.
"There are only two points in the
president's letter which I deem worthy
of notice. His attempted explanation
is ingenious but not ingenuous. He calls
in question the integrity of purpose and
utterance of Mr. Chandler by declar
ing:
*He was asked to see ex-Senattor
Chandler as representing Mr. Tillman,
who was in charge of theh bill. He
stated to me the views 01 Mr. Tillman
with seeming authority.'
''Mr. Chandler has declared most
positively in a written statement that*,
the president sent for him for the pur
pose of getting into communication
with Senator Bailey and myself and he
has produced the letter of Mr: Loeb.
I now declare most emphatically
that no human being have I ever given
authorit yor even expressed a wish to
have any ponference with Theodore
Roosevelt in regard to the bill now un
der consideration. On the contrary,
I have expressed the opinion in more
than one public interview that he had
nothing to do with it and that it was
the business of the senate^ and while I
did at his request enter into negotia
tions with the attorney general, it is
well known to every senator on' this
floor what my attitude and feelings
have been, and it is most remarkable
while the president sent for democrat
after democrat to confer with him
about this measure, that he should un
dertake, under. the circumstances, to
assert that I sent an agent to him to
begin negotiations. The statement is
absurd on its face.
The other point to which I shall re
fer is the cavalier way in which Mr.
Moody discusses the idea 0 the presi
dent not being bound.
The attorney general seems to
think the code or honor among gentle
men is not binding upon the executive
and his cabinet.
"The president asked him Jo see Mr.
Bailey and myself. W met by ap
pointment made by Senator Chandler
and talked over the' vital question. He
wrote and sent to Mr. Bailey his under
standing, of our views and when we met
subsequently we reached an absolute
agreement both as to the form and sub
stance of a proposed amendment, to
which he said the president would as
sent and help get votes for.
Gets Loud Guffaw.
"Of course the president was not
bound not to change, but he as bound
under such circumstances to give notice
and this was not done. Even the attor
ney general himself as not notified.*
The charge I made and still make is
that the president is guilty of bad
faith and that the rate bill which
will be when enacted into law a much
better and stronger measure than we
had hoped to get, has been emasculated
of one if its most valuable and essen
tial features by the president's action.
I am ready to leave the whole ques
tion to the thoughtful and honorable
men of the country."
Soon after beginning his statement
Senator Tillman injected the words:
"This is Tillman talking now," which
caused a titter in the senate and con
siderable laughter in the galleries. "When
Mr. Tillman had concluded Senator Al
lison asked to have read the president's
letter to him. only said that his
object was to have the letter made as
a permanent of record as Mr. Tillman's
statement. Attorney General Moody's
statement to the president also as
read.
When the words, I saw the news
paper men in masq," were read there
was a loud guffaw in the senate and in
the galleries and the vice president
rapped sharply with his gavel to re
store order.
Chandler Jokes.
The most interesting feature of Mr.
Chandler's letter to Mr. Tillman is
contained in the closing paragraph, in
which he says:
"On the whole, perhaps I ought to
consider myself fortunate. If the old
imperialist days had been fully revived
at the White House, one whom I con-
?jodged
idere the best of friends, Senator
upon demand would have cut off
my nead and taken it to President
Roosevelt on a charger, and I should
have spoken no more. Now at least I
have left to me the power of speech.
"But I shall never use it again as a
missionary from President 9o
the democratic party."
Jiar,
seve to
BAILEY WAS ANGRY
Texan Denies Report Stood Between
Tillman and President.
Washington, May 16.The calm of
the Benate's discussion of the railroad
rate bill was disturbed today by a per
sonal interruption by Senator Bailey,
who rose to a question of personal priv^
ilege to make reply to a charge made
in a Chicago paper yesterday by a
Washington correspondent to the effect
that Mr. Bailey had been responsible
for the failure of the agreement be
tween the president and Mr. Tillman.
Former Senator Chandler was given
as authority for the statement that Till
man had been suspicious of Bailey who,
it as also stated, was really opposed
to rate legislation and was also in con
stant conference with Senator Aldrich
with the purpose* of defeating the rate
bill. After this statement had beeu
read Mr. Bailey took the floor and said
deliberately:
I have taken no part in the ques
tion of veracity between the president
and Mr. Chandler and I had not even
given any public expression on the
question of good faith because I knew
nothing about either question. I had
never conferred with the president di
rectly nor with Mr. .Chandler. It as
therefore a matter of great surprise to
me when a senator called my attention
to the extract which I have had readr
"That correspondence, it as under
stood, was sent by a correspondent who
is very close to the White House and is
presumed to speak with some degree of
authority concerning transactions there.
I do not know as to the truth of that
and I do not charge that his statement
as made with authority. But I de
nounce the publication as an unquali
fied, deliberate and malicious lie. I
denounce that correspondent as an
unqualified, delic7890$. ..lOsy flb itfll
unqualified, deliberate and mali
cious liar. I denounce the man
who inspired the statement as an
mqualified, deliberate and malicious
whoever he may be and however
high the office he holds.''
6 DARIHG CRACKSMEN
BREAK FROM IOWA JAIL
Journal Special Servioe.
Marshalltown, Iowa, May 16. A dar
ing jail delivery took place here some
time between midnight and early today.
The six safecrackers who were cap
tured after blowing up the safe of the
Marshall Vinegar works, and one of
whom was slrbt, succeeded in digging
their way out of the county' jail. They
are the same men^f or whose capture the
$ 1. ences with the president which has wanted at Austin and Albert Lea, Minn.. a few torn pieces of bills.
r't
l^fj^^r"
ftrif ^iNSfEAPOLis
REBELLION THREAT
IS MADE IN DOUMA
Continued From First Page.
a man. More than half the village
priests are enthusiastic members of the
opposition.
From the very outset today words in
favor of moderation were ew and far
between. Seminoff, a. social revolu
tionist from Sstrateff, was the first
speaker.
AMid wild applause 'he declared
that the reply to the speech
from the throne Was too weak.
Parliament, he said, was evidently con
tent with less than the pooplel
Cries of "Semlia ivolia*'* (Land
and Freedom) greeted Seminoff, who
announced that the people who had
sent him to parliament did'not want
land without liberty.
The peasants are' so revolutionary
that only a spark is required to kindle
a conflagration, and anarchy .and de
struction are certain if .their demands
are nat satisfied immediately^'.,, said
Seminoff. ~M?
When parliament reassembled at 11
a.m. this morning the impression pre
vailed that the day would witness
stirring scenes.
Premier Goremykin and the entire
cabinet were seated on. the ministerial
benches and it was understood' that the
premier intended to outline the views
of the government in regard to the re
ply to the speech from the' throne.
FLEE IN TERROR OF
RUSSO-TIM AR
Tiflis Families See Coming Con
flict in Mobilization of Sul
tan's Trdopa
'-"''.'iT
Trans-Caucasia, ay In
considerable excitement in
TifliSj
There is
Trans-Caucasia owing to the possibility
of a war with Turkey in the summer.
Turkey seems to be mobilizing troops
near the frontier, explaining that they
are simply engaged in maneuvers.
Nevertheless the viceroy of Trans
Caucasia appears to be preparing for
possible eventualities.
General Malama, the chief of staff,
and the artillery and aorhmissary offi
cers have made an extensive inspection
tour of the frontier and. the fortifica
tions at Kars, the, strongest fortress on
the border, are being strengthened.
Many prominent families of Tiflis,
dreading the outlook, are moving north.
Not Admitted in Capital.
St.' Petersburg May 16 No admis
sion is obtained here that Kussia is en
gaged in warlike preparations in Trans
Caucasia, but it is possible that the
military activity reported in the dis
patch from Tiflia is an echo of a demon
stration designed" to support Great
Britain in her dispute with Turkey re
garding the boundary of the Sinai
peninsula. ^i..:
BEATS OUT HIS MAINS
AGA1HST SIDE OF CELL
Special to The Journal, l.
Butte, Mont., May 16.Clancy Spen
cer, a laborer, insane from the effects
of liquor, committed:'suicide last night
at Gardiner, deliberately beating out
his brains against $1$ side of a cell in
which he had been placed to sober up.
Spencer's skull was crushed in sev
eral places and bloocrwas scattered in
every direction. How he managed to
continue' beating his head to fracture
it in several places is puzzling the phy
sicians, as the.natural conclusion is that
the first fracture rirtt'st have made him
unconscious. Spencer's home is in
Bozeman. POSSEWSUETTTAMP
WHO ASSAULTED BRIDE
Cadiz, Ohio, May 16.A tramp
Stopped at the residence of Mrs. Will
Jones of Cadiz Junction last evening,
and while being served with something
to eat he struck the woman with a
vinegar jug, and after searching for
money, assaulted her, leaving her in
sensible. He is being pursued by an
armed posse. Mrs. Jones was married
recently and is but 16 years of age.
FRENCH CONSUL BEATEN
BY TANGIER GARRISON
Journal Spedfal Servioe, j,"
Tangier, .May 16.The French vice
consul at Rabatin returning to the town
together with other Frenchmen, as in
sulted and beaten by the- garrjson of
the town. When [be requested hospi
tality, the soldiers^ brandished their
arms and threatened to shoot. Thanks
to the calmness of the travelers, a gen
eral massacre as averted.
The foreign residents have drawn, up
an indignant protest against the bold
ness of the agents of the Moorish gov
erning authorities, who do not respect
even a representative of the powers.
MORA JEWELRY STORE
STRIPPED BY BURGLARS
Special to The Journal.
Mora, Minn., May. 16.The jewelry
store of Julius Anderson was broken
into last night and completely rifled by
burglars. Watches, diamonds, rings
and jewelry of all kinds worth oyer
$3,000 were taken. It was appar
ently the work of .professional bur
glars. Insurance of $1,600 was carried.
HAT, IIS BANK,1LO WS I
AWAY WITH SAYINGS
citizens presented Offier Haas with a
handsome present. They were also the'gTass for his money^but found only
Journal Special Service,
Chicago, ay 16.Charles Koskal
placed his savings, amounting to several
hundred dollars, in his hat while his
household goods were being moved.:
A few minutes later a gust of wind
blew his hat off and there was a scram
ble amonjf bjc^^M^fee^e playing: ball
nearby ttfWwW^OTild gather lip the
most of the money before Koskal 's
cries brought the police from the stock
yards station. When the officers ar
rived all taste boys and most of the money
were gore. The policeman chased the
lads several blocks, but none ofNthem
was caught.
Koskql-spent several hours looking in
patPMj
c:-'fr!^^^?
^^7*
-6tfP
n*leetive Page
JOURNAL. May
BOY OF THREE SEES
GHOST OF MOTHER
Net Knowing Parent Was Dead,
Child Says Ha Saw Her
in Shroud.
Ipeoial to Th Jonnud,
Cambridge, Mawi., May 16.-A
'ghost story" that has many unusual
features ana bears upon its face the
marks of authenticity nas startled that
Eortion
of this city bordering on the
otanieal gardens of Harvard univer
sity.
A 8-year-old youngster declares $hat
his mother appeared before him, spoke
his name ana held out her arms to him
and at the identical moment the
body of that mother was being lowered
into a grave several miles away. More
over, the boy didn't know sne was
dead.
The boy is Walter Landry and his
mother, the wife of William Landry, a
coachman living at 47 Steam street,
North Cambridge, died at the city hos
pital a few days ago.
Mary O'Connor, cousin of Mr. Lan
dry, tells,the story.
"Mr. Landry had gone to the ceme-
tery," said Miss O'Connor, "and Wal
ter and I were alone in the house. I
was tidying up the place a bit and I
sent Walter down stairs to get a ham
mer.
Boy Crouching in Corner.
"He had barely time to reach the
kitchen when I heard a scrgam that
made my blood run cold in my veins.
Bushing down'into the kitchen, I found
Walter crouching in the. corner, his
face like chalk, nis eyes staring and
pointing with a trembling hand across
the room to the sink.
'See, he cried, 'there's mamma.'
I tried to persuade him there was
nothing there, out the little boy per
sisted.
'Yes, it's mamma,' he cried.
'H er dress is all yellow and her
hands are out. She said "Hello Wal-
ter," and with a shriek he tried to
break aw ay from me and rush up
stairs.'
That the baby did see something
there is little doubt, for it appears un
likely that a child of three years would
or could perpetrate a hoax.
GOOD ROADS MEN
MEET AT DULUTH
A HINDRANCE I S SOMEWHAT DIS-
APPOINTING.
Scolle Booms the Highways of Ramsey
County and Declares that as Good
Ones Can Built in Northern Min-
nesota.
Special to The Journal. 1
Duluth, Minn., May 16 The good
roads convention opened this morning
in the Commercial club rooms with a
light attendance. Of county commis
sioners who have to superintend road
building, there was but one present out
of seven in the county and four resi
dents in the city.
T. W. Hugo presided, and Mayor Cul
lum delivered a short address of wel
come. Gustave Scolle, president of the
state highway committee, gave a fine
address, telling largely of what has
been accomplished in other .parts of the
state, particularly in Eamsey county,
and expressing the opinion that the
same thing could be done here.
A. W. Wilson of the state experimen
tal school spoke of the matter of road
building from the farmer's point of
view. said the cities should be
willing to pay half the cost of the
roads if the farmers would pay the
other half. About $1,000 a mile should
be spent in road building. savs
the farmers are now paying half the
taxes of the state and all of the cost
of road building, and the cities de
rive just as much benefit as do they,
and should be willing to stand their
share of the cost.
This afternoon sessions were con
tinued and several papers and discus
sions were on the program. These
were by H. Oldenburg of Carlton, A. J.
McGuire of Grand Rapids, J. B. Galar
neault and Charles Halvorsen of the
highway commission, G. W. Cooley,
state engineer, and several residents of
Duluth and Carlton county.
OFFICIALS CONDEMNED
TO DEATH FORMURDER
Tripoli, May 16.Ali Shamyl Pasha,
former military governor of Scutari,
and two boys were condemned to death
today for the murder of Redvan Pasha,
S[archt
refec of police of Constantinople
24. Three otherU, accused of par
ticipation the crime, wore condemned
to life imprisonment and others to va
rious sentences of from ten to fifteen
years' imprisonment.
MEETS DEATH IN FIRE
HIS CIGARET STARTED
Chattanooga, Tenn., May 16Fire
today on the assembly grounds at Mont
Eagle, Tenn., the Chautauqua of the
south", destroyed Warner hall and sev
eral cottages. The immense auditorium
was saved after a hard fight. The loss
is abou.t $25,000.
The charred remains of John Green,
a colored boy, were taken from the
ruins of a cottage. Green was a cig
aret smoker and it is believed he in
some way ignited his bed clothing with
a cigaret.
EYADED OATH, HE SAYS,
WHEN UP FOR PERJURY
St. Louis, May 16.Policeman John
Dineen, a witness in a police court case,
has been convicted of perjury\in the
criminal court and- sentenced to two
years in the penitentiary."
Jineen' defense was that when he
oath as administered to witnesses in
the police court case he stooped over,
and tied his shoestring,'thereby avoid
ed raising his hand and taking the oath,
and therefore he was not a sworn wit-!
ness. He testified that it as a com
mon practice of policemen to bend
over and fumble "with their shoestrings
when they wished to keep from being
sworn.
Rome, May 16.The pope today re
ceived in private audience., the Rt. Rev.
James Bchwebach, bishop "of La Crosse*
Wi*
16, .1906.V
CHANCE FOR TIEUP
NO. 2 ON THE LAKE
News from Cleveland Says Vessel
Owners and Firemen Are
Again at Loggerheads.
Superior, Wis., May 16.News from
Cleveland conveying the disagreement
between the vessel owners and the ma
rine firemen was received at the head
of the lakes with chagrin by both ves
selmen and the vast interests of the
ore ranges and the local harbors. How
ever, it is hoped that a compromise will
be reached
It is said that the $2,000,000 loss
sustained by all interests affected by
the late longshoremen's strike will be
doubled should another tie-up occur at
this time.
About fifteen ore vessels are inside
the local, breakwater or are on their
way to this port. All these will be
promptly loaded and returned down
lake.
'REDFLAG'COLLEGE
OPENSDOORSOCT. 1
Socialist Institution's Only Dis
pute Now Is Over Bulging
Brows.
Jourjal Special Service.
New York, ay 16.A new college of
socialism, endowed with enough "un-
earned increment'' to lease a brown
stone house for five years, with lots to
spare, is going to begin its fall term
on Oct. 1, regardless of any disagree
ment there may be concerning the re
quirements for the admission of under
graduates. That dispute has narrowed
down to this question:
"Shall an applicant have a four-inch
or a three-inch brow!"
Took Tainted Money.
The discussion about the size of heads
has been much longer than that about
the advisability of accepting the money
left by Elizabeth D. Rand, mother-in
law or George D. Herron, to endow the
college. This money is more or less
tainted by the capitalistic end of the
lumber trade, but it will have to do.
The founders can't find enough genuine
sweat of brow increment in one pile to
lease brownstone houses or endow chairs
of sociology.
Some of the lighter studies in the
several groups will be:
No. 1-Political economy, history of so
ciology, development of sociology, rhet
oric, elocution.
No. 2Social theories, principles of so
oiology, social reform, social history,
ethics.
No. 8Socialism, labor unions, child la
bor, woman suffrage, farmers, lower
classes, middle classes, upper classes, old
age pensions, immigration, history of la
bor, moyement.
Red Flag DecoratioTi&w
A strong appeal is to be made to the
esthetic by adorning the walls with pic
tures. Some of the portraits that sure
ly will be hung, said President Lee, are
those of Karl Marx, Ferdinand Das
selle, Fred Engels, William Liebkneot..
Eugene V. Debs and Horace Greeley.
"We claim both Horace Greeley and
Wendell Phillips,'' said the college, pres
ident. "The classroom will be deco
rated with red flags, of course. That
is our flag. The black flag belongs to
the anarchists. There may, however.
be some American flags in the school.'
WOULD RAISE RARS
ON FLOOD OF ALIENS
Philadelphia, May 10. The topics
discussed during the final sessions of
the national conference of charities and
corrections included children, needy
families, neighborhood work, working
men's insurance, charitable finance and
immigration.
The latter subject was brought before
the conference at the morning session
by a report of the committee on immi
gration and papers were read by Jo
seph Lee, vice president of the Massa
chusetts Civic league: Professor L. C.
Marshall, Ohio Wesley an university
William Williams, former commissioner
of immigration of the port of New
York, and Maurice Fishberg of New
York.
All but three of twelve members of
the committee, on immigration stood
"for raising the bars." The committee
unanimously favored encouraging in all
possible ways the more desirable kind
of immigration.
ACCUSED OF THEFT OF $51,000.
Chicago, May 16.Charles T. Wenham,
formerly agent for the Canadian Pacino
railroad in this city, was today indicted
on a charge of embezzling $51,000 belong
ing to the company. "Wenham is at pres
ent in New York and an officer left here
today to bring him back here for trial.
NEW PATENTS.
Washington, D. May 16.-(Spe-
cial.)The following patents were is
sued last week to Minnesota and Da
kota inventors, as reported by William
son & Merchant, patent attorneys, 925-
933 Guaranty Loan-building, Minneap
olis, Minn.: Nicholas O. Allen, Hough
ton, S. D., harrow Petter Backstrom,
Minneapolis, Minn., screw cutter
James F. Bell, Minneapolis, Minn.,
printing Alexander A. Forbes, Duluth,
Minn., artificial stone machine Carl A.'
Gilbert, Foley, Minn., paper rack John
Ike, Deadwbod, S. D., cyanide tank
gate Simeon C. Ijawler, Duluth, Minn.,
mop head Eemel Lumatta, Savo, S. D.,
shock loader Charles C. Neale. Minne
apolis, Minn., weighing scale Lucy A.
Phillips, Lucca, N D., skirt supporter
Charles W. Schreiter, Wimbledon, N. D.,
carriage curtain Thomas W. Slutz &
K. O. Lee, Aberdeen, S. D., grain sep
arator Perry fl. Tallman, Blooming
Prairie, Minn., receptacle cleaner The
odore Wensel-, St. Paul, Minn., register
clamp Francis O.. Whealon, St. Paul.
Minn:, locomotive.
-v,^^ ^vu-^ujpr*-
PE-RU-M WORKED
SIMPLY MARVELOUS."
Suffered Severely
With Headaches-
Unable to Work.
Miss Lucy V. McGivney, 452 3d Am,
Brooklyn, N. writes:
"For many months I suffered se
verely from headaches and pains in the
side and hack, sometimes being unable
to attend to my daily work.
I am better, now, thanks to Peru
na, and am as active as ever and have
no more headaches.
"The way Peruna worked in my
case was simply marvelous,"
We have in our files many grateful
letters from women who have suffered
with the symptoms named above. Lack
of space prevents our giving more than
one testimonial here.
It is impossible to even approximate
the great amount of suffering which Pe
runa has relieved, or the number of
women who have been restored to health
and strength by its faithful use.
Revised Formula.
"For a number of years requests have
come to me from a multitude of grateful
friends, urging that Peruna be given a
slight laxative quality. I have been
experimenting with a laxative addition
for quite a length of time, and now feel
gratified to announce to the friends of
Peruna that 1 have incorporated such a
quality in the medicine which, in my
opinion, can *only enhance its well-known
beneficial' character.
"S. B. HARTMAN, M. O."
Canvas Oxfords
leather FOles, children's sizes, to
10%. 59c naiaseB1
W
-$
eixtsa. 11 t6
69o: young ladles' fi5f*
sizes. 2V6 to 6
Misses' arid* children's white duok.
ribbon tie Bluoher Oxfords, QA/
all sizes, at.....
7U
Ladies' white duck ribbon
Blucher Oxfords and rib- ft 1 Qfi
bon ties -at $1.48 and...*-
1
0
Boys', youths', misses' and chil
dren's canvas tennis Oxfords AQ/*
with rubber soles pair.
COOKE BUYS BIG PLANT
in
Former Stillwater Man Snlbaxks
Lumber Business in Kootenay.
Srecial to The Journal.
Stillwater, Minn., May 16.W EL
Cooke, of Harvey, N D., formerly of
Stillwater, has purchased a sawmill and
sash and door plant and planing mill
on Kootenay lakes, and is here arrang*
ing for some new machinery to equip
his plants. has also purchased 30
000,000 feet of standing pine.
A jury has been selected for the
Teare arson case, and the first witnest
was sworn just before dinner. The
Case will be on for several days.
At the council meeting last night
resolution was passed providing for
fre bridge over the St. Croix
this_ sear" 8n.e
The ug Alice and the barge Twla
Cities passed inspection here yesterday
"WET or DRY"
That is the way most
lumber driers 'choose
up sides.' They all
call "Dry!" but at
is all in the way the
stick comes down.
They are just as
liable to get wet
lumber.
Why take chances?
Ifiunber from the
"Salzer Driers" is,
always dry. It is
iljso dressed and
ready to use.
SALZER LUMBER
COMPANY
2400 Washington Are. If.
Main 892. T. C. 13410.
\-i
U

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