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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, March 07, 1899, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1899-03-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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Kone of Them Knew Thnt a Con
spiracy Was on Foot to Secure
Money From the Goulds — Woman
Who Claimed to Have Been the
Wife ol* the Late Railroad Mae
note Seems DlfHeult to Locate.
ALBANY, N. V.. March 6.— Mrs.
Sarah Angell and John Angell, the
missing witnesses in the Cody case,
were on hand at the opening of court
In the Cody trial today. Mrs. Angell
is? tho woman who, it was contended,
had ' been married to Jay Gould
and was the mother of his child.
The first witness today was Mrs.
Sequin, of Rouses Point, who testified
to having written a letter to Mrs. Bee
he at the dictation of Mrs. Cody, in
which she indirectly asked for fundri
with which to prosecute her Investiga
tion as to the marriage of Jay Gould
and Mary Brown. She said in the let
ter, that while it would be very diffi
i ult to procure a marriage record the
ti her (birth record) was "now all
A second letter, identified by Mrs.
Sequin as from Mrs. Cody to Mrs. Bee
be, asked for $100 and told that Mrs.
Pierces lawyer had arrived in Albany
with a deposition from Mrs. Angell to
the effect that she was never married
to Jay Could. The marriage, the de
position set forth, was to a Frenchman
named Vidas, "who starved her." Mrs.
Cody's lelter continues:
"I think the woman is crazy. I am
going to try and get an affidavit from
her to tlie effect that she had a child
by Jay Could. Isn't it a shame that
the villain at this late day should fail
A third letter to Mrs. Beebe tells of
Mrs. Cody's anxiety to meet George
Could personally, because as she says
she "has the key of the whole situa
tion" in her hands. "If the case goes
t>) trial," she proceeds, "you and 1 will
be dead and buried, for that old fool ls
constantly changing her mind and says
she was never married to Gould."
Nicholas Dac-k had written some let
ters for Mrs. Cody in 1895, who had
asked him if he could write in more
lhar. one kind of handwriting. One of
the letters which he had written, and
which was dated Oswego, N. V., and
signed H. S. Moore, was to Miss
Helen Gould and suggested to her the
advisability of personally seeing Mrs.
Cody, who had "control "of the entire
case," and was 'in a position to put
an end to the entire scandal."
Still another letter to George Gould
told of the case against the Goulds hav
ing been placed in Mrs. Cody's hands
by Mrs. Pierce, the alleged daughter
of Jay Gould. It suggested a personal
meeting with Gould with a view to put
ling a stop to the proceedings which
Emma Lewis, of Rouse's Point, tes
tified that Mrs. Cody boarded with her
five weeks in 1895. She had written
letters for Mrs. Cody in connection
with the Gould case. Mrs. Cody had
told her that she did not believe Mrs.
Angell was ever married to Jay Gould,
and that she felt sure that Jay Gould
was not the father of Mrs. Pierce.
Mrs. Millie G, Hoyle, also of Rouse's
Point, had talked with Mrs. Cody dur
ing the fall of 1595. Witness had told
Mrs. Cody that Gould could not have
married .Sarah Ann Brown, because
that person had been at the time of
the alleged marriage a servant in her
(Mrs. Boyle's} family. . She had also
told Mrs. Cody that the Sarah Brown
referred to was not the Mrs. Angell
v- ho has figured in the present case,
hut that Mrs. Angell was in reality the
niece "f the woman who It was said
had been married to Jay Gould. The
original Sarah Ann Gould, Mrs.
Hoyle says, Is dead.
While this testimony was being
taken, Mrs. Angell nodded her head
and smiled approvingly.
Mis. Hoyle said that the original
Sarah Ann Brown was of dark com
plexion. while the woman who it is
contended now was the Sarah Ann
Frown of the birth record had light
hair and blue eyes.
Mrs. Hoyle said that "Melissa"
Tel. Tl'.iJ. Meat Market, 752.
10c to 170
Per dozen for a very fancy lot of Port Limon
Bananas. They are tlio linen lot of Ripo lia
ntnas in tli is city.
11 ennts
A pound for very fancy Limburger Cheese at our
Buuer Department.
25 cents
For four-pound packages of absolutely Pure
Lara— in our Meat Market.
Oysters, ErjK!^ 30c
UfiSR P(B<fl§| Standard "packed. ... |6
BaspbemgSj SMS: I2!c
Edam Oheeses, Kr'Srfftt
backers!, S. whUo . on * 3 \ [Qc
Soap, B p , v r o7 00 . dLft . uudry 25c
Soda, lc&^™?. 10c
Pia Pifinl '''""csli every day from
lis lItSIISI, neighboring Hothouses, •»»
per pound QQ
n<sfa» New Persians, am
V3l*G"9-j per pound Qg
Cranberries, B?lK 31c
R***t£ft£ Nexvba »''-P*'-*ed «
091Q119, ones, per pound £Q
88iace Meat, l£;™Lt? ce ™ ns lc
PSf>lir Yerxa's Extra Brand, Ala if
I iWUiI tnere is no better, per sack.*J(t 1 10
Peaches, l£g&L ho ??:T*:... 9c
Raspberrits, loT^j^i... 5c
Graham Hour, SKUS"i.»s
own mill, warranted
perfect, Ofta»
Per bag CUS
Syrup, SSS.^.?..?^^. 39c
tt3K6CI BeanS, quoi'lty^ercan.... 7C
WalltUtS j Knglish f \\-almits jQC
Ycu can have the following hot. If you
T"..i S ht * > *' I:ere >' o ' a can see It made. Pos
itively the cleanest and purest candies in the
< ity. made right behind our counter A moot
n.terestlng place. S;e how it is done:
Yerxa's Absolutely Pure TafTy.. 6 ' }n'
Yerxa's John:;;,- Cake i^X
Butter Scotch Wafers J'nX
Asserted Cream Wafers 7.777' 20c
Coroim 10t; Cigars 4 for 2.">e
Corona 16c Clears 3for'Jso
Brown, the one whom she now des
ignates as Mrs. Angell, left her farm
in 1853, when she was about sixteen
years of age, taking with her her child
by an old Frenchman named Rousseau.
The child was a boy.
William B. Hoyle. a son of the pre
ceding witness, told of having heard
a conversation between Mra. Cody and
his mother, in which the former said:
"I have paid out a great deal of
money in this case already and am
willing, if I can get what I desire and
need from you, to place something to
your credit."
By mutual agreement the testimony
of George J. Gould, taken at the flrst
trial and which had regard to the re
ceipt of letters from Mrs. Cody upon
which tlie charge of blackmail is bas
ed, was read to the jury.
David N. Carvalho, a handwriting
expert, made chemical tests in court
with a view to discovering what names,
if any. had been erased from the
records of the Cooperville church. The
expert said he was able to state that
the original entry had preceding the
name "Jay Gould." the initials "E. A.,"
and following it the small letter "k."
There had also been the erasure of four
small letters, one of which was an "I."
In regard to the words, "Mary Brown,"
where another erasure and change had
been presupposed, there was no indi
cation through the chemical test of an
attempted alteration.
Judge Brown, of Wyoming, told of
having been at Mrs. Angell's house on
July 10. 1595, when Mrs. Cody came
in. The witness said he fold Mrs. Cody
that Mrs. Angell denied to him that sh'»
had evtr been a wife of Jay Gould.
Mrs. Angell then said to Mrs. Cody:
"Do you know this denial of your*
would make me subject to the charge
of blackmail?"
Mrs. Cody made no response but
stuck to her denial.
Mr. Yandersee opened the case for
the defense. He took up the same line
as was followed in the first trial. He
pointed out that instead of concocting
a scheme whereby to get money out of
the Goulds her first knowledge of the
fact that it was alleged that Jay Gould
had had a wife and child in 1553 was
obtained by reading an item in the
Rocky Mountain News, which men
tioned Mrs. Pierce, of Montana, as Jay
men who introdl ied the e.lectric thawing oe frozen water
Professor of Electrical Engineering, Unlver- Department of Physics, University of Wis
sity of Wisconsin. consin.
Gould's daughter. Subsequently Mrs.
Pierce told her such details of the case
as had come to her knowledge. This
led to Mrs Cody's seeking out Mrs.
Angell. Then came the entrance into
the case of William A. Spear, and
Amas J. Parker Jr., which defense
promises to explain through the testi
mony of Mr. Speer.
It Avill be contended by the defense
that Mrs. Cody's part in the alleged at
tempt to extort money from the Goulds
had nothing of blackmail attaching
to it. First, the defense submitted
the claim against the Gould estate on
the part of Mrs. Angell, and then the
former made an agreement between
Mrs. Angell and Amasa J. Parker, in
which the former Avas to act in the
claim against the Gould estate.
Mrs. Cody Avas placed on the stand.
P.efore she had proceeded far an ad
journment was taken until 10 o'clock
lie May He Appointed Marsha, for
WASHINGTON. March 6.— Senators
DaA'is and Nelson stated this morning
that they expected to take under ad-
Aisement the A'arious applications for
the United States marshalship before
going home, and Avould probably make
indorsements this Aveek. It is belieA-ed
that the appointment of Gov. Merriam
to be director of the census will result
In leaA'ing the St. Paul candidates out.
There is a strong tip out tcday on Wil
liam Grimshaw, of Minneapolis.
Senator Nelson expects to leave for
home this Aveek, and Senator DaA'is
will be detained in Washington prob
ably tAvo Aveeks longer. Both senators
as well as members are OA-errun with
applications for positions under the re
organization of the army, and the rep
resentatiA-es. with the exception of Mr.
Tawney, will remain here from a Aveek
to ten days to clear up this class of
Avork. Prof. McCleary is one of the
congressional committee to accompany
the remains of the late RepresentatiA'e
Crandall to Texas, and left on that
duty Saturday.
Hearing of the t'liarge of Poisoning
Asainst Roland Molineax.
NEW YORK, March 6.— Roland B.
Molineux Avill be arraigned before Re
corder Goff in the court of general ses
sions tomorroAV to plead to the indict
ment for murder in thee first degree In
poisoning Mrs. Katherine J. Adams.
His trial Avill be fixed for some time
next fall, it is thought. The proceed
ings tomorrow in court are expected to
be brief. The indictment will be at
tacked, and the methods of the cor
oner and district attorney denounced
by Counsel Weeks.
Molineux's trial promises to be the
mcst memorable in some respects eA'er
held in this country. The value of the
testimony of handwriting experts will
be brought to the front more prom
inently than eA-er before.
There was a rumor current today
that Felix J. Gallagher, for AA-hom Mol
ineux obtained a position of clerk in
the Knickerbocker Athletic club, has
made a confession. Assistant District
Attorney Mclntyre stated he had heard
of no confession. It was stated that
Gallagher had given some important
data to Capt. McCluskey in connection
with the case which will greatly assist
the prosecution in bringing the case to
its climax at the inquest.
Will Xot Resign.
ST. JOHN'S, N. F., March 6.— Sir James
Winter, tbe Newfoundland premier, denies
the reports that he intends to resign the
premiership at an early date, and that his
successor will be Mr. Morine, former minister
of finance.
Through Sleeping far Service Via
the Big- Four and dies, alt Ohio Rys.
Leaving Chicago at 1 p. m. Wednesday, March
15th, 22d, 29th, April oth. Hot Springs has
au altitude of 2.stK> feet, a dry climate of uni
form temperature and is the greatest society
resort in America.
Stopovers are allowed at the "Hot" on
tickets to Richmond, Old Point Comfort,
Washington aud Eastern cities. For further
particulars address J. (V- Twicer, G. N A
Big Fow Route, 2*14 Clark SU, Chicago.
AttHertt-a Thnt the Mlbsliik Letter Was
Sot In WanhiuKton When It Wu«
Ilelna* Sought It)- Member* of the
CuiiK'i'i-HN Wliu 'Were Anxious to
Honor the Country* Naval He
roes Admiral Schley Dlnpnted.
WASHINGTON. March 6.— The sen
ate committee on naval affairs today
made public Secretary Loner's second
letter in the Sampson-Schley contro
versy, this communication being in re
ply to Admiral Schley's letter. The flrst
matter which the secretary takes up is
Admiral Schley's mention of Admiral
Sampson's letter of May 20, which the
secretary says seems to have given
certain senators the impression that
the department had withheld that let
ter. On this point he says:
"First, that this letter was not in
the possession of the department on
Feb. 6, nor was its existence known to
the department at that time.
"Second, that it was in the posses
sion of Admiral Schley until the 9th
of February, when it was sent to the
department upon its request to be fur
nished with all oflicial records relat
ing to his duty as commander-in-ohlef
of the flying squadron and as a flag
officer in the North Atlantic fleet.
"Third, in its instructions with re
gard to maintaining the blockade of
Clenfuegos lt was not more explicit
than the letter of Admiral Sampson of
May 19, which accompanied the com
munication of the department of Feb.
6 and which is published in the appen
dix to the report of the bureau of nav
igation on page 464.
"Fourth, that on May 21, the day
after it was written, Admiral Sampson
sent orders to Commodore Schley in
duplicate, by the Hawk and Marble
head, which orders Avere received by
Commodore Schley during** the early
forenoon of the 23d and 24th, respec
tively, directing Commodore Schley to
proceed Avith all dispatch, but cautious
ly, to Santiago, if satisfied that the
Spanish squadron was not at Cienfue
gos. The set of these orders sent by
the Hawk Avas received on the same
day as the letter of the 20th, and, bear
ing a later date, May 21, of course re-
A'oked the instructions to blockade
Cienfuegros contained in the letters of
the 19th and 20th.
"Fifth, that, in obedience to these
instructions, the flying squadron left
Cienfuegos on the afternoon of the
24th, but did not reach the immediate
vicinity of the port of Santiago until
the morning of the 29th of May."
The secretary quotes the admiral's
reference to the department's order re
ceived by him on the 27th of May direct
ing him to positiA-ely ascertain if Cer-
A-era's fleet Avas in Santiago harbor
and not to allow him to leave Santi
ago, if found certainly to be there,
"without a decisiA'e action." gives the
admiral's reply in full and says:
"It will be seen that Rear Admiral
Schley's statement to the senate does
not show that he started to return to
Key West and signaled to the squad
ron to that effect, and so informed the
department, and it might be Inferred
that he immediately obeyed that or
der and ascertained the presence of
the enemy at Santiago. On the con
trary, his telegram above, dated May
28 and written May 27, shows that,
though having just received the tele
gram of the department and haA-ing
on hand a sufficient supply of coal to
return to Key West, he reported that
he could not obey the order and con
tinued to proceed toward Key West.
However, it later became evident, to
him that this Avas unnecessary, and he
resumed the movement toward Santi
Another point in Admiral Schley's
letter is touched upon in the folloAving
"Admiral Schley's mention of the
signal by Admiral Sampson at 8:45 a.
m., July 3, 'Disregard moA'ements of
the commander-in-chief," and his men
tion of the movement of the command
er-in-chief toward Siboney, is followed
by an incorrect inference to wit., 'This
left me senior officer present, and
necessarily clothed me with the re
sponsibilities of command.' The signal
above mentioned is -one Avhich is fre
quently made in a squadron, and is
never held as in any sense a relin
quishment of command. It is made
Avhere, for any reason, the flagship
leaves its assigned position in forma
tion, as was the case when the New
York left her habitual blockading
station the morning of July 3. At such
times it is made to avoid confusion
which would result if other vessels
fixing their positions by reference to
the flagship were to move with her.
Without further signal the responsibil
ity cf command AA-ould not be shifted
until the senior officer had gone out of
signal distance."
The statement concludes with the
"The department furnishes the fore
going statement only to complete the
Railways Ready Relief Curea and prevents
Coughs, Colds, Sore Throw, Influenza. Bron
chitis. Pneumonia, Swelling of the Joints
Lumbago, Inflammations. Rheumatism, Neu
ralgia, Headache, Toothache, Asthma, Difficult
Radway's Ready Relief ls a Sure Cure for
Every Pain, Sprain, Bruises, Pains in the
Back, Chest or Limbs. It was the First and
is the only Pain Remedy that instantly stops
the most excruciating pains, allays inflamma
tion, and cures congestions, whether of the
lungs, stomach, bowels or other glands or
organs, by one application.
A half to a teaspoonful in half a tumbler
of water will in a few minutes cure cramps
spasms, sour stomach, heartburn, nervousness'
sleeplessness, sick headache, diarrhoea dysen'
tery, colic, flatulency, and ail Internal pain/
Sold by Druggists. RADWAY & CO.. 55 ri™
Btreet. New York. m
record in compliance with the request
of the senate of Jan. 23. Desiring to
do Admirals Sampson and Schley full
justice for services rendered, it has
after full consideration of all the cir
cumstances recommended to the presi
dent their promotion to the grade of
rear admiral, and begs to express the
hope that hla recommendations to the
sum* effect' may be confirmed by tha
senate." ''
Annexed to the letter from the seo
retary Is one 'from Capt. Sigsbee in
reply to Admiral Schley's reference to
himself as' commander of the scout
steamer St. Paul, quoting him as au
thority for j.he; opinion that Cervera's
fleet wus iaO't fri Santiago harbor. On
this point <4apt7 Sigsbee says:
"What 1 actually said to the admiral
was that Pilot Nunez had flrst express
ed a belief 'that such large vessels as
Cervera's cruisers could not get Into
Santiago because of their length, but
he afterwards admitted that they
might get in with the aid of tugs.
Every officer on board the St. Paul
knew that I believed Cervera to be at
Santiago; nevertheless I considered
Nunez's opinion."
He says that he first saw the fleet
in the harbor May 29, and signaled
Admiral Schley, and adds:
"While I had not known from pre
vious observation that Cervera's fleet
was in Santiago, I believed that it was
there, because I had been so informed
by the navy department, and during
the eight days the St. Paul remained
off Santiago the different vessels touch
ing there and communicating* with me
had brought no counter reDort from
the navy department."
With reference to the statement
that he had confirmed the difficulty of
coaling off Santiago, Capt. Sigsbee
"There had been weather unfavor
able for coaling, but I remember no
statement of mine relative to coal
ing, made to the admiral excepting on
the mcrning when we jointly discover
ed the Spanish vessels. The command
ing officers were assembled on board
the Brooklyn. On that occasion I
twice informed the admiral that the
weather then prevailing was unusual
ly favorable for coaling at sea and I
recommended that advantage be taken
of it. on the ground that so good an
opportunity could not be expected oft
en. At the same time I expressed ths
belief that Guantanamo bay should
be seized as a base, not necessarily by
Admiral Schley, but as soon as troops
were available to hold the place."
Senator Jiuk-n Suffers a Relapse.
WASHINGTON, March 6.— After improving
steadily for about ten days, Senator J. K.
Jones, of Arkansas, thia afternoon had a
severe recurrence of his trouble, the parox
ism lasting something' over an hour. Tonight
he is resting' ea!sy, and is free from pain.
His physician' attributes the attack today
to the senator's exerting himself ln trying
to attend to some -pressing matters, and hat.
Issued positive instructions that no one shall
be allowed to see him for an indefinite period.
The doctor has also directed that no mall or
telegrams bo permitted to reach the senator,
ln the hope that absolute quiet and rest may
bring permanent ■ relief.
Belglmn'b Q,neen Very 111.
LONDON. March 7.— The Dally Telegraph
publishes the following dispatch from Brus
sels, dated midnight:
"The entrances to the Chateau Laeken,
where Queen Marie Henriette is lying, are
guarded by sentries, and telephonic com
munication lA} interrupted. There ls a per
sistent rumor 'that the queen is already dead,
but a bulletin issued at 10:30 p. m. said
her condition was comparatively satisfactory,
and that the malady was following its nor
mal course."
mortensonTwounds fatal
North St. Panl Man Died at an Early-
Hoar Yesterday.
John Mortenson, who shot himself at
North St. Paul Sunday night, died at
3 o'clock yesterday morning.
Mortenson came to this country
from Sweden ten months ago. The last
four monthß he lived at North St.
Paul. He and a young man named E.
P.. Waldlng roomed at Nelson's where
they lived in a very primitive manner.
They had a stove in the room, upon
which they prepared their own meals.
Mortenson had been working for the
Earhuff Piano company and had $39.49
due him. He quit work two weeks ago,
and since then had done nothing.
Mortenson's only relative in this
country is an uncle, who lives in Wis
consin. He has been notified. A brother
of the young man ls on hi 3 way from
Prof, and Mrs. Congdon Mourn the
Sodden Death of Little Helen.
Helen Congdon, the 7-year-old daughter of
Prfaf. and Mrs. Charles H. Congdon, died
Sunday at midnight, at her home, 639 St.
Anthony avenue, from the bursting of a blood
The little girl appeared well on Saturday,
which *w?.s the anniversary of her birthday,
and a children's oarrty was held ln honor
of the occasion. Afterwards she complained
of feeling unwell, and her death was un
Prof. Congdon, wife was on his way to Chi
cago, received- the sad news by wire and
returned yesterday. The funeral will be held
from the house at 2:30 o'clock this after
An Old Will Is Probated.
Judge Bazille yesterday admitted to pro
bate the will of John Mumford, deceased,
which was filed without application for pro
bate on Feb. 2, 1880. Mumford died ln Brook
lyn, N. V., on* July 20, 1875, leaving all
hla property to his wife.
The ct-tate included some land in Evans"
addition to St. Paul, which has been sold by
the widow.
The petition was filed by a firm of attorneys
cm behalf of a cfllent who has property inter
ests in Evans' addition, and the admission
was necessary to clear the title. The petition
for probate waa filed on Feb. 2, 1899, just
nineteen years from the time of the filing of
the will.
Favors Certain Sewers.
The board of public works reported favor
ably at a meeting yesterday on the construc
tion of sewers on Beach street from Forest lo
Cypress; Minnehaha. Seventh to Cypress; and
C*j press. Beach to Reaney, at an estimated
cost of $2,979; also for a sewer on Conway
street, from Forest to Cypress, at an esti
mated cost of $768. The latter was ordered
constructed as a sanitary necessity and
against the protest of a number of the prop
erty owners.
Verdict Allowed to Stand.
Judge Lewis yesterday filed in the dis
trict court an order denying a motion for the
vacation of judgment in the case of Frank
A. Seymour and William H. Llghtner, aa
receivers of the Bank of Minnesota, vs. Chas.
Joy et al.
March Term Opens.
The March term of the district court
opened yesterday, and the calendar, which
ls the lightest for years, was called by Judge
Bunn. The assignment will be as follows:
Judge Lewis, in chambers; Judge Brill and
Judge Kelly, court cases; Judges Otis, Bunn
and Jaggard, jury cases.
Elbow Lake; Land Company.
Articles of Incorporation were filed yes
terday by the North Minnesota Land com
pany, of Elbow; Lake, with the following as
incorporators: J H. STiorson, H. Sampson and
Thor Tborson. Capital stock, $50,000.
The Minnesota Cereal Food company also
filed articles yesterday, with a capitalization
of $50,000. The incorporators are Jorgen
Simmons. J. Simmons and G. W.
Wingaard. \. i
Martin Cbnnty's Jail.
The county commissioners of Martin coun
ty have asked The state board of corrections
and charity s to pass upon plans for a new
county jail and sheriff's residence, to be lo
cated at Fairraont^ ,'
Clooselto tfte Tried Today.
The case of Theodore Cloose, charged with
the larceny of'Tsome tools belonging to the
St. Paul Stove .Woek3, will come up for trial
today in the district court.
Cut Rates East.
Buffalo, Toronto. Montreal, Boston, New
York and many other points, via tho "North-
Western Lir.e"— the short line to Chicago.
Tickets sood on the famous "North-Western
Limited." For particulars call at 395 Robert
street. St. Paul.
Everything in the way of statistics and
general information iv The Globe Year
Book and Almanac.-. At all newsdealers' or
by mail, 25 cents.
May Be Some Changes In the Stall
ot the liistUutloti Are Mi-lon
vlcts Employed In the Institution
by "Warden Wolferf
The state board of prison managers
met at the prison this morning. If Mr.
Temple has his way the meeting will
be executive. If the new members take
a hint at the action of the reformed
normal school board the public will
know what comes off at the institution.
Since Deputy Warden Lemon has re
sisned there has been a feelins that
other men around the institution might
also resign. Dr. Merrill, who has been
an active partisan politician as well as
practicing physician, may weary of his
r.ositlon today. So may George Bixby,
the clerk, and It would not be surpris
ing if Colligan and Glennon where also
allowed to look for posltlhs elsewhere.
Wolfer, however, has felt under obllga
tins to Glennrm ever since the prison
investigation, and will hold on to him
aa long as he can. He was willing to
give Glennon a place any time he want
ed lt, and unless he is advised to tha
contrary will probably keep both Col
ligan and Glennon. He likes Colligan.
Colligan got a chill the flrst day that
Deputy Warden Alexander took hold,
for while Lemons resignation doesn't
take effect until March 15, he is not,
nor has ho been, on duty for several
days. In fact, he has not been around
the institution 1 at all.
The first day that Alexander held
court, Colligan, as chief prosecutor of
the convicts, stepped up beside the flrst
man fo appear before Alexander. When
Colligan had heretofore said a man was
guilty of some infraction of the prison
rules, he found it convenient to stand
beside the accused where he could af
firm his charges, provided the matt
denied it. Alexander was on and would
have none of it.
"You step back, Colligan, I am the
judge here, and I'll try these cases
And he has, ever since.
The board today may also inquire
into the report that two ex-convicts,
whose names have been furnished The
Globe, are working in the prison
when the law says that such shall not
be permissible.
Will Be Included ln the Commer
cial Club Spread Friday Night.
Friday evening the members of the Com
mercial club will enjoy a Bohemian supper,
Interspersed with wit. humor and happy re
sponses from some of the most loquacious of
the club's members. Tha affair will com
mence at. 6:46 p. m., and the "Roasts" will
be limited to five minutes, In the following
Roastmaster No. 1 E. C. Stringer
Roast No. I— "The Commercial Olub"—
Jesse A. Gregg
Roast No. 2— "Our City and Its
Rubes" Senator John Ryder
Roast No. 3 — "Minnesota amd Its
Glorious Climate" Dar F. Reese
Roast No. 4— "Our Flag" C. W. Hornick
Roast No. s—"Our5 — "Our National Guard" —
Col. Con/Ie Hamlin
Roast No. 6— "The Press and Our
Solseora Wielders" Judge J. W. Willis
Roast No. 7— "The Law and Our
Leg Pullers" G. F. Spinney
Roast No. B—"The8 — "The Ladles and Sweet
Thoughts" A. K. Pruden
Roast No. 9— " Snorts and Our
Biliiardi sia" George B. Edgerton
Roast No. 10— "Let's Be Serious"—
H. P. Hall and J. Adam Bede
Roast No. 11 — "Where Am I At?" —
Francis Wheeler
Roast No. 12 — "Our Bachelors"—
Carl Taylor and F. H. Griggs
Roast No. 13— "Now Will You Be
Good?" H. T. Black
Roast No. 14— "Our Cycle Kranks" —
C. B. Gedney
Roast No. IB — "Curling and Its Bene
fits" S. F. Fullerton
Roast No. 16— "Auld Lang 'Sing' "—
W. H. Merrick, the "Singer"
Chamber ot Commerce Reluctantly
Wishes Mr. Merriam Good Lack.
The name of the new census director, Will
lam R. Merriam, figured In a peculiar Inci
dent at a meeting of the chamber of com
merce, held* yesterday.
Mr. Espy introduced a resolution reciting
'Mr. Men-lam's nlomiaation and confirmation
as director of the census, and providing that
the congratulations of the chamber of com
meioe be sent to the gentleman named. He
moved that the resolutions be adopted under
suspension of the rules.
There were a few "yeas" and a still
stronger chorus of "nays," and, after wait
ing in same doubt a moment. President
Llghtner declared the motion lost. He then
cast around for a suitable committee to
send the resolutions to. and decided that, aa
Mr. Merriam was a local man, and his ap
pointment was of local interest, that the
committee on municipal affairs was the prop
er one to consider the matter.
Later Gen. Sanborn said he be'.ieved the
chamber should not be hasty. Mr. Merriam
had been two terms a governor of the state,
and would now be director of census for two
or three years, and it was perhaps better
that he be congratulated. Therefore the vote
by which the -original motion was lost was
reconsidered, and the chamber adopted Mr.
Espy's resolutions.
E. V. Smalley, who has just returned from
Washington, where he has been for several
months, was greeted by the chamber and in
vited to speak.
Minnesota's Famous Criminal At
torney Has Removed to St. Louis.
W. W. Erwin, who has long been
identified with St. Paul and the North
west, as one of the leading criminal
lawyers, has removed to St. Louis, and
will hereafter hail from Missouri. He
has formed an advantageous partner
ship with a prominent St. Louis Arm
of attorneys. The move is said to have
been made owing to the fact that Mr.
Erwin found that the center of his
practice was gradually drifting south.
He has been prominent in public af
fairs here for many years and will un
doubtedly be missed. For the present
Mr. and Mra. Erwin will reside at the
Southern hotel in St. Louis.
A Bill This Week That Has Some
Unusual Features.
The bill for the week at the Palm Garden
le an especially strong one. There ls a good
contortionist, plenty of flrst-class song and
dance artists, a one-act comedy, "The Re
hearsal," for a curtain raiser, and Miss
Hunt, "the queen of the Roman rings." But
the bright, particular star of the perform
ance ls Prof. Houdini, who, assisted by his
wife, performs the most difficult feats of
legerdemain and sleight of hand. Some are
really remarkable.
Prof. Houdlnl Is tied, manacled and se
curely sealed up in a sack to the satisfac
tion of a committee. Then the bag, with its
contents, ls placed in a massive trunk and
pushed In a cabinet. Three seconds later
the cabinet Is overturned and Mrs. Houdini
ls found In the place of her husband, with
the seals and knots apparently Intact.
• Markham Will Be Re-elected.
The city council will caucus tonight to
nomii-ate a candidate for corporation counsel.
The session will be held just before the meet
ing of the board of aldermen.
It will probably be but a formal matter,
as Mr. Markham will undoubtedly be nom
inated. The only other name mentioned is
Percy D. Godfrey.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the /l? . aU7?J-*-#^
Signature of <-&&*&% J<Y7Uc4U4/*
Field, SchlickFCo,
An Unprecedented Sale of Ladies' Jackets.
We are now ready to close out our entire stock of high-grade
Jackets. There are about as man/ Blacks as light colors and all
are in the new short lengths, suitable to wear until it's too warm
to wear Jackets of anj kind. Seventy-three Jackets in the entire
10t— 42 black and 31 light colors :
9 WERE $15.00 15 WERE $17.50 8 WERE $18 50
6 WERE $19.50 7 WERE $20.00 8 WERE $22 50
5 WERE $24.00 11 WERE $25.00 4 WERE $29.50
You may have your choice of the entire lot for
$10.00 $10.00 $10.00
today. All are lined throughout with best Silk and all are made
in the very latest manner.
New Silks and New Grenadines.
Foulard Silks are in highest fashion, and they're deservedly
popular because of their superior wearing qualifies. There's more
'hard wear in a GOOD Foulard than in any other material you can
buy. Our display is especially rich just now. The showing
includes: *
Most of these in strictly exclusive designs. Prices, 69 cents
98 cents, $1.25 and $1.50 a yard.
CREPON GRENADINES are the pride of the Silk stock.
Different from anything shown in former seasons, handsomer than
anything formerly produced. Nearly one hundred exclusive styles
—narrow stripes, wide stripes, checked, figured and fancies.
Prices, $1 1.50 to $28.50 for full, generous dress lengths.
IMPORTANT SPECIAL.— Four center tables are loaded
down with high-class Silks of all kinds— none worth less than
$1.00, most of them worth $1.25, and quite a few worth $1.50 a
yard. They'll all be sold for
69c 69 Cents 69c
a yards this week. Among them are the following:
Field, Schlick & go.
■Miss Lillian M. Danz. whose marriage to
Michael Edward Defiel takes place tomrorrrow
afternoon at 5 o'clock, at the home of her
parents, on Triton street, entertained her
bridesmaids at dinner last evening. The
bridesmaids are Miss Emma Hainm, Miss
Hedwig Lemke, Miss Lillian Kranko and
Miss Grace Rhodes.
* * *
Mrs. Thomas McMillan and Mrs. Stevenson,
of the Hiawatha, have issued invitations for
an at home tomorrow afternoon.
* . •, •
The Zenda Euchre club met Friday after
noon with Mrs. Brown, of St. Albans street."
High scores were made by Mr 3. Craig, Mrs.
Fegan and Mrs. Walker.
* « »
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Blodgett, of West Third
street, gave a reception from 8 to 10 last
evening for the congregation and friends ot
the People's church. Mrs. Blodgett was as
sisted by Mrs. Asa F. Goodrich, Mrs. Oscar
Hallam, Mrs. S. O. Arnold, Mrs. J. A. Swan
son and Mrs. A. D. Brown. Vocal selections
were given during the evening by Mrs. Yale
and Miss Coughlin. Light refreshments) were
» « *
The ladles of Mt. Zion Hebrew Congre
gation will give an entertainment Tuesday
evening, March 14, for the benefit of the
organ fund. The entertainment will be given
at Standard hall and ffl consist of a play
written by a St. Paul young man. Mr. Dave
Ooihn, Miss Sadie Aseheim, of Minneapolis,
formerly with the Neill Stock company, will
play the part of the heroine. After the enter
tainment there will bo a hop.
Mrs. Alfred E. Walker, of Duluth, is visit
ing Dr. and Mrs. Bean, of Holly avenue.
Mrs. W. H. Chaso and Mis 3 Chase, of
Spokane, are the guests of Mrs. J. S. Hough,
of Iglehart street.
Mrs. A. E. Boye3en, of Fairmount avenue,
has returned from the South.
Mrs. A. H. Hoogeland, of Goodrich ave
nue is entertaining Mr. and Mrs. E. H.
Bee ken*, of Chicago.
Mrs. HascaJ R. Brill, of Laurel avenue, has
returned from Washington.
Mra. Florence Ives, of Kent street, is enter
taining M-iss Alice Beath, of Philadelphia.
Mrs. Griffith Chadwick, of Superior, Wis.,
spent the past week visiting friends in St.
Capt. Audros Will Enlist Men ln Un
cle Sam's Service.
Capt. E. P. Andros. of the Fifth cavalry,
arrived here yesterday and reported at army
headquarters for recruiting duty to which
he has been assigned by the war department.
He came in from Milwaukee, where he has
served en mustering duty several weeks.
Capt. Androa had not decided yesterday
whether to establish his headquarters in the
city or at Fort Snelling, but he thought it
would be better to have an office in the cen
tral section of St. Paul. The men enlisted
may then be sent to the Fort and the re
jected ones will not have to go to the trouble
and expense of traveling to Snelling.
Capt. Andros wants all the men he can
get for all branches of the army service. The
age limit has been extended to 33 years so
it is likely ho may secure more recruits than
he would had the old limit of 30 years been
Every Man Who Hides on an Ele
vator ln the City Hall.
Anybody who rides in the elevators at the
city hall takes their own risks, and in cass
of accident cannot coma back at the city
or county for damages. That fact was dis
covered yesterday, when the committee on
public grounds and buildings of the joint city
hall and court house commission, which was
instructed to secure liability insurance, began
to make inquiries.
At the meeting of the commission held last
Thursday two offers from casualty insurance
companies were received, both agreeing to in
sure the city against possible loss for $105
per annum. Mayor Kiefer thought that In
surance should be secured before the elevators
were started and the committee was empow
ered to make the necessary arrangements.
Yesterday Assemblyman Nelson, chairman
of the subcommittee, discovered that under
an old supreme court ruling any one injured
in an elevator in a public building has no
redress. Coni-equently the Insurance com
panies are cut a possible $105 and the people
will have to take large chances.
Arrested on a Charge of Neglectlne
Her Children.
A w<arrant was issued for the arrest of
Mrs. Fanny Bernstein, of 854 Payne avenue,
at the instance of John A. Moak, agent of the
Humane society.
Mrs. Bernstelu's young children. Hymey
and Leo. were found In the house insufficient
ly clad and in a destitute condition. Mrs.
Bernstein is the woman who said sh<» had
been robbed of a large sum of money sev
eral months ago.
Investigation showed, however, that the
money was concealed in tho houi*. The chil
dren will be taken to the Home for the
- the success of the Gordon hat— you pay Tor
tha hat— nothing for the maker's name.
[.Jl I PUBLIG 86H0015...1
At a meeting of the principals of the St.
Paul schools yesterday afternoon at the Cen
tral high school building, Supt. Smith called
attention to the fact that St. Paul was not
the only city that had suffered from a re
duction in the valuation of property.
In Chicago the school board had just issued
a circular stating that the graded schools
would be closed one week earlier and the
high schools two weeks earlier than usual
this year on account of deficiency in the
tax levy.
Supt. Smith specially commended the ef
forts of th'i board to the teachers, aa it had
always had the Interest of the teachers in
mind and had made the best possible use of
the limited amount at its disposal.
Supt. Smith announced that the pictures
purchased ty the school union out of tha -
proceeds of the "art exhibit" a year ago,
vculd be on exhibition for a few days at
Stevens & Robertson's art store, where" they
could be seen by all interested in the work
of the school union.
• • •
Inquiry yesterday at the offlce of the
school beard in the Central high school de
veloped the fact that the board does not
carry a cent of insurance upon any of the
school 'buildings in the city, and has not for
seme years.
About ten years ago an insurance fund was
created when the board prorexsed to carry
its own insurance, and save 'the premiums.
The first year an appropriation of $7,500 was
ir.ade for tMs purpose by the city council. -
Every year following the city fathers refused
to make this appropriation. As the fund did
not grow any and was laving idle, with na
pnspects that the council would make any
further provision for insurance, the school
beard a«ked' permission two years ago to uao
it for repairs, snd jt was used In IS9T for
that purpose.
• • •
The Gorman school Journal published by
the alumni of tlie school, made its initial ap
pearand yesterday, and in the future, its
publication will take- place the first ot every
The following is the editorial staff which
contributes to the interest of the paper.
Editor in chief.. Minnie Rudd: assistant editor
In chl?f. Mildred Moak; editor of current
events, Rudolph Leppla; sporting editor. Ed
die Anderson; personals and locals. Emma
Lcippla; stories and jokes. Little Thomas.
While there, is but one copy of this Inter
esting paper issued, the juvenile journalist*
take greet pride in "turning in trior copy**
each month, and the board is changed from
month to month to glvo all of the upper
grade scholars an opportunity to contributo
to the columns of tbe journal."
Le-ft to tlie Widow.
"William H. Fleischer yesterday filed a pe
tition for the probate of the will of John
C. Fleischer, who died Feb. 10. The estate
consists of $250 in personal property and
$4,000 in real estate. Two-thirds of the reat
estate is left to the widow, together with
an Insurance policy of $2,000.
Cold and I nbalanced.
John Votgel, a butcher, was found at Far
rington and University avenue yesterday aft
ernoon, demented and suffering from cold He
was taken to the county Jail for examination.
Three Bankrupt-* Dlsclim-Red.
Solomon Pearlman. Samuel Mahan and
Ernest L. Hospes were yesterday granted -
dischargee in bankruptcy by order of Judge
Lochren in federal court.
Went Ea-rt for Spring Novelties.
Miss E. C. Maynard has Just returned fpjm
Ntw York, where she has been for the past
two months securing spring novelties for the
millinery department of Munnheimer Bros.
Mr. O'ShanfflinesM}- Takes Hold.
Insurance Commissioner Dearth yesterday
turned over the offlce to his successor, J.
Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets r moves
the cause that produces La Grippe. The gen
uine has L. B. Q. on each Tablet. 25c.
in nujn/ifin
©uly Ferleet Train in the World.
Best ninlng; Car Service.
Ticket Officel 365 Rotert Street,

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