OCR Interpretation


The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, November 28, 1900, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-11-28/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

2
TURKEY WAR!
: r BIG TURKEYS
VS.
; LITTLE TURKEYS.
- Fine Turkeys, fresh killed, at, *S £kg%
pound... I^JfO
: Fine Ducks, 0 IfflO
pound ItfU
.. Fine Geese, . |||a
pound m**xW*U
>•?_; ■■/-^~ - •■
"* Fresh Oysters just received direct
from Baltimore.
,r. oys7 rs: 3©c
Can Oysters, *£__**
quart _&U?*J
f :-:J-X
■■■■ Philadelphia Scrapple, At *ftA Ig%
pound ___2.iJ
Pigmy Sausage (all pig pork), -a gS/p,
pound ■ *3 V
Choice Lamb, Beef and Pork Roasts.
■ FREE DELIVERY. TEL. MAIN 220.
a Wo & Son.
382 Jackson St., Near 6th St.
£■ WEATHER FOR TODAY.
For "Minnesota and lowa—Fair Wednes
day and Thursday; fresh northerly
winds.
For Wisconsin—Generally fair Wednes
day and Thursday; fresh west to north
winds.
For North Dakota—Fair Wednesday;
warmer in western portion; Thursday
fair, variable winds.
For South Dakota—Fair Wednesday;
warmer in western portion; Thursday
fair; northerly winds, becoming variable.
For Montana— Wednesday and
Thursday; westerly winds.
ST. PAUL.
Yesterday's observations, taken by the
United States weather bureau, St. Paul,
P. F. Lyons, observer, tor the twenty
four hours ended at 7 o'clock last night.
—Barometer corrected for temperature
and elevation.
Highest temperature 26
Lowest temperature 19
Daily range 7
Average temperature 22
Barometer 30.07
Humidity £4
Precipitation 0
7 p. m., temperature .. 26
7 p. m., wind, northwest; ' weather,
cloudy.
.RIVER BULLETIN.
Danger Gauge Change in
- Station. Line. Reading. 24 Hours.
St. Paul 14 1.8 . *0.5
La Crosse 10 3.8 -0.5
Davenport 15 5.0 —0.2
St. Louis 30 11.8 —0.3
•Rise. —Fall.
YESTERDAY'S TEMPERATURES.
- . 8 p.m. High. 8 p.m. High. i
Battleford ....22 32 Chicago 40 44;
Bismarck 23 32 Cincinnati ...44 60
Calgary 30 40 Cleveland ....36 38
Med. Hat ....C6 38iJacksonville .iS 66
Duluth 20 23 Marquette ...32 34
Edmonton ...31 42:.Montgomery .64 62'
Havre 34 40 Montreal ....26 32
Helena .......40 42 Nashville ....48 54:
Huron SO 38 N. Orleans ..66 64
Minnedosa ...18 34 New York ...38 42
Pr. Albert.... 2-3 28 Philadelphia .38 42
Qu'Appelle ..20 32 Pittsburg . ...40 . 48
S. Current ...22 30 s. Francisco..sß 60
Williston .....16 28|St. Louis 62 54
Winnipeg ...."-2 22; Salt Lake ....40 44
Buffalo 32 38, ste. Marie ..32 32
Cheyenne ....26 36'
♦Washington time (7 p. m. St. Paul).
OCEAN LINERS.
NEW YORK—Arrived : Cape Frio, Ham
burg, Bologne and Plymouth; Califor
nia n, Glasgow and Moville; Astoria,
' Glasgow and Moville. Sailed: Kaiser
' Wilhelm der Grosse, Bremen via Cher
bourg and Southampton; Anchnia,
Glasgow; Tauric, Liverpool.
SClLLy—Passed: Trave. New York for
Southampton and Bremen.
SIDNEY, N. S. W.—Arrived: Alameda,
San Francisco via Honolulu and Auck-
land.
LONDON—Arrived: Minnehaha, New
York.
CHERBOURG—: Pennsylvania,
New York via Plymouth for Hamburg.
HAMBURG— SaiIed: Graf Waldersee,
New York.
.GIBRALTAR—SaiIed: Columbia, from
Genoa and Naples, for New York.
TODAY IN ST. PAUL.
METROPOLITAN—"The Tryanny of
! Tears," 2:30 and 8:15. ...
GRAND— "The Man From Mexico," 2:30
1 and 8:15.
STAR—Dainty Paree Burlesquers, 2:30
- and 8:15.
Charity ball, St. Luke's hospital, Ma
' sonic hall, 8 p. m.
Contata by Hamline Glee club, Hamline
M. E. church, 8 p. m.
LITY NEWS.
. Barber shops will close tomorrow at
12:30.
Mayor Smith is still confined to his
home by an attack of rheumatism.
The pupils of the St. Paul public
MCLAUGHLIN & CO.
*•*_» rr.-Br na, «____r _ ,_. _. — - ..'.
wff u%v vkjw aSFvk __P _■*■ __91 t!)-_J_ A&9\ wa
XXXX Coffee? 15 Gents
For a pound package. Tickets for handsome Premiums In each package.
These premiums can be seen and a cup of the coffee served free at our Premium De
partment, 224 East Seventh Street, ./here we also make wholesale consignments
to grocers of all our Coffees and Teas, which are the best in the country. At our
retail department, 451 Wabasha street, prices show, m
WE ARE NOT IN A TRUST.
Thanksgiving Special!
London Layer Sffia;, 12c
Muscatels S^S^t™!*? § 9c
Orange Peel SL* .'_ 15c
Lemon Peel ELd •. ...:... 15c
Citron £„ nd ... . 15c
Oranges Florida, sweet and. Juicy,' 20c
UluilgCd per dozen __.Uu
Apples §?£&■ : 35c
N__Uf Nlltc Almonds, Brazils, Filbert's Enr
lltff IIUIO llsh Walnuts, Pecans, per iCp
pound... lUu
Sweet Cider £?$& 15c
Cifre New, California, 1-pound bricks. On
llgO per brick . QG
nptos Hallowee, DC
Udlt.s perpound OC
Raisins £^.^* 10c
Mince Meat >?&d..:.;....,._710G
451 and 453 Wabasha St*{SA
schools will be given a vacation from
this afternoon till Monday morning.
The parishioners of St. James' A. M.
E. church held an all day pentecostal
service yesterday at the church on Ful
ler street.
The Church of St. Paul, Roman Cath
olic, of Con frey, Minn., filed articles of
incorporation with -the secretary of
state yesterday. : ; ..... ._. ~ 77^. 7.
Maj. F. M. Kendrick. formerly of the
United States Eighth infantry,- now on
the retired list, is a visitor in this city,
stopping at the Ryan.
Dr. RiCheson has filed information of
insanity against John Kelly, who is being
held at the county jail. He was arrest
ed while acting quecrly. X XX>^M
A dwelling will be- erected on East
Third street, near Arcade, by G. H.
Smith, at a cost of $1,000. The permit
was issued yesterday by the building in
spector.
Tomorrow being a legal holiday, the
committee on claims and the committee
on streets of the board of aldermen, will
meet this afternoon instead of on Thurs
day as is usual.
E. J. Johnson, of Merriam Park, will
erect a $1,000 ice house. The structure
will be located on Charles street between
Vandalia and Pillsbury, to replace one
recently burned.
Referee in Bankruptcy M. Doran yes
terday morning examined Luther Case,
the manager, in the matter of the bank
ruptcy of the Capital City Ornamental
Iron, Wire and Brass works.
There are a number of St Paul fam
ilies who will have no Thanksgiving din- I
ners unless further contributions are
made to the Relief society. Provisions
' and other donations should be sent to
Secretary M. L. Hutohins.
Thomas R. Kane, county attorney
elect, has returned from his trip to the
southern part of the state. His visit to
his relative's was cut short by the con
test proceedings instituted by Horace
Bigelow, the Republican candidate for
. county- attorney.
All day yesterday a stream of men
poured into the council chamber to re
ceive their checks for services as election
judges and clerks. Martin Beckman, of
the comptroller's office, stood at the
clerk's desk and passed out the checks
to a.n aggregate of nearly $10,260.
The Economic league discussed nation
al expansion last night. The discussion
was led by H. W. Childs, among those
taking part being: Armand Albrec'nt,
James Denegre, A. J. Hobbart, Georga
R. Bowles, George J. O'Reilly, A. G.
Briggs, T. J. McDermott and others.
The first monthly entertainment given
by the auxiliary board of the Young
Women's Friendly association was hold
last evening. Charles H. Bigelow opened
the programme with two- vocal selections
which were greatly enjoyed. Mr. Judson
gave several readings with fine effect.
Miss Margaret Missers gave two selec
tions upon the piano, and several banjo
guitar duets were given by Ned Brown
and Henry Adams. The entire pro
gramme was enthusiastically enjoyed by
the large audience in attendance.
Stops the Cough
And "Works Off the Cold.
Laxative Bromo-Qulnine Tablets cure a
cold in one day. No Cure, No Pay. Price,
25 cents.

Leonora Jackson Will Return.
Leonora Jackson is coming to the Peo
ple's Church next Tuesday, to give a
concert with her own supporting com
pany. This will be a pleasing announce
ment to those who heard Miss Jackson
last year with the Schubert club.
Miss Leonora Jackson is but twenty
two years old, but she has a record never
equaled by* any woman of her years in
the range of musical history.
• —: —■*•■
How to Get Evans* Ale.
Tell your dealer to order it, or write to
the brewers. C. H. Evans & Sons, Hud
son, N. Y. .;:
- . m r—
Only One Mail Tomorrow.
Thursday (Thanksgiving) will be ob
served at the postofflee as of old. On that
day there will only be one delivery .by
carrier and the several departments, with
the exception of the money order and
registry, will only be open for the trans
action of business from 7 to 10 o'clock.
The two departments named will remain
closed the entire day.
. m
Weekly Palace Tourist Cars to Los
.;: Angeles
Leave St. Paul every Thursday at 8
p. m., via the Minneapolis & St. Louis
R. R. The shortest and best route.
Don't make the mistake of neglecting to
inquire regarding rates and accommoda
tlans of Mr. F. P. Rutherford. 398 Robert
street.

Says Engineer Hit Him.
A warrant has been issued for the ar
rest of George Armstrong, an engineer
at the Minnesota Transfer, on the charge
of assault with a dangerous weapon. The
complaining witness is Frank Dlgan, who
i alleges that Armstrong struck him. on the
head with a beer bottle.
__a^_ 1
Buy your Thanksgiving flowers of L. ___.
May & Co., 64 East Sixth street.
_— .:.-—
The Only Late Night Train to Chi
cago,
Milwaukee, Racine, Waukesha, Madison
is via- the North-Western Line. Leave
Minneapolis 10:40 p. m., St. Paul 11:10 p.
m., arrive Madison 8:00 a. m., Waukesha
10:00 a. m., Milwaukee 10:50 a. m., Chicago
12:25 (noon). Connections at Madison for
Dodgeville, Plattsville and Lancaster.
Also direct connections at Chicago for
i New York and Boston and also for St.
Louis and Hot Springs.
Brick Ghaese^nd 9c
Cranberries rits f^°: ...25b
Stove Polish .i'"|S?.*gf „.. lc
Fyfrantc 2_oz- bottles Lemon or Vanilla. C*
LAUQUIO standard grades, 2 bottles f0r.... GG
AnnlfiC Northern Spy, Greenings. Pippins,
ttjijJlCO Kings, Seek No Furthers, and all other
fancy varieties by the barrel at the right
price.
Chow Chow StS.^ ! 1: 8. ;..' 30c
Worcestershire Sauce ffis*^ "&
lar 25c size, per bottle IOC
Salad Dressing gfg5fr........... 15c
Regular 25c size brand.
Pickles b"ttre.. leeular 35c.. 51ze..^ 22c
Sweet Midgets, Sour and* Mixed.
Crated Pineapple ?.S. ova.. tin;... 10c
Cnlnn* For Thanksgiving desserts, poultry
OfJiUGO dressing, etc., regular "10c cans. C M
Our price OC
Celery Nice and crisp, ................ 5c
UOICiy 2bunchesfor DC
THE ST: PAUL GLOBE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1900,
111 SI. II
STATE HAS NOTHING TO DO WITH
THE WHITE EARTH RES-
- ■;'-/■' ERVATION ;
AUDITOR DUNN IS BESIEGED
But He Haa to Refer All Inquirers
to the _.:>__.- Office
at Crooks
ton.
For the last two weeks there have been
on an average, from twenty to thirty
people each day Inquiring at the state
auditor's office about the opening up to
settlement of the four townships in th-a
White Earth reservations. To each per
son making inquiries the same answer
has been given. The state auditor has
nothing to do with the opening up of th..
townships. It is the United States dis
trict land office at Crookston that has
the matter in charge. .
According to indirect information re
ceived at the auditor's .office there aro
already a large number of prospective
settlers in the vicinity of the townships
waiting for the land to be opened up. In
and about Bagley, particularly, hundreds
of strangers are already on the ground.
Many of them have- tents and will live
in them until the land is opened up,
Dec. 4.
The four townships to be sold—l 43, 141,
145 and 146— in range 37, are of great
value, and hence the scramble to secure
land. Persons allowed to make home
stead entry must pay $1.25 per acre for
the land, payable In five yearly install
ments. The timber land in the town
ships .will be sold separately. The min
imum price is $3 per acre.
CAN DEFLECT THE DRAFT
SO FIRE DEPARTMENT IS ASSURED
BY A LOCAL INVENTOR.
A 23-inch, hose made of asbestos and
other materials, that will draw out smoke
at the rate of 75,000 cubic feet per minute,
was the invention submitted yesterday
to the flre board by a West St. Paul
man, F. E. Kenny.
The idea is not so much the fact that
the firemen will be able to accomplish j
more owing to withdrawal of dense"
clouds of smoke, thus effectually doing
the work of a salvage corps, but what
is of more far reaching importance', the
fire fighters can keep the draught just
where it will be the easiest to head off
the flames. >
The machines will be held at $2,500
each but Mr. Kenny will allow one to
go at $1,500. The fire board refer ed the
matter to Chief Cook who is requested
to make a report at the next session.
Bid's on hose were received and opened.
A purchase of 1,000 feet of "Maltese
Cross" and 1,000 feet of "White Anchor"'
was authorized. As an experiment the
St. Paul , Rubber Company were given
an order for 190 feet of "White Como."
The first two brands cost $1.10 per foot
and the last one $1.05. Chief Cook said
that as a rule he did not get very much
satisfaction from the cheaper brands.
The board will try the St. Paul product.
Matt Schmitz secured the contract for
installing the heating-plant in the new
engine house on the West side. The
total cost of the plant and accessories
will be $210. - .
Loftus & Kerwin were awarded the
contract for 3,000 bushels of No. 3 white
oats at 25% cents per bushel. Tierney
. & Company will furnish 100 tons more or
less of the beat wild upland hay at $10.44
per ton.
The salaries of the operators of the
fire alarm system were raised. F. E.
Hough and Stanley Manning will re
ceive $75 instead of $70 per month here
after. Sherwood Hough was raised to
$70..
Chief Cook stated that the men had
been employed for years and could not
be replaced for twice their present* wages.
President Clark, for the board, expressed
his appreciation of their long and faith
ful services. . ,
M. O'Conner, on recommendation .of
Chief Cook, was added to the department.
The, pay roll carrying $14,910.19 and bills
to the amount of $889.93 were approved.
The charge made by the Great North
ern Railroad for the services of a wreck
ing crew to assist in the rescue of the
firemen at the midway fire had not re
ceived the attention of Chief Cook, owing
to his recent illness, and was laid over.
* *
PETTY OFFENDERS AT THE BAR.
Several Minor Cases on the Police
Court Tab Yesterday.
David Gallaman, a sixteen-year-old
boy, was before Judge Orr in the police
court yesterday charged with the larceny
of a vest and a pair of trousers from
Louis Abrahamson, 57 West Third street,
for whom he was working as a clerk.
The case was continued until today and
as Mr. Abrahamson does not want to
prosecute, an effort will* be made to
have the lad sent back to his parents in
Winnipeg.
Frank Rittner, charged with assault
and battery by Frank Underwood, 1056
Mcl-ain street, and Joseph Costello, ar
rested on the same charge, on complaint
of H. A. O'Neill, a step-son of Under
wood's, had their eases continued until
Friday morning. O'Neill says that Ritt
ner struck his father in front of a
saloon at Earl street and Hastings ave
nue, Sunday evening, and that when ha
attempted to get his father to go home,
Costello jumped on him and struck him
on the side of the face and kicked him
In the head. The men were arrested on
warrants.
The case against George Kissinger,
charged with assault and battery by
Louis Geduldig, wag also continued until
Friday morning.
li. McMaihon, James Costello, John
Neihart and John Corcoran, four young
men, were in court charged with creating
a disturbance at the Little Bijou con
cert hall, 408 Minnesota street, last
Saturday night. The men were arrested
on complaint of A. W. Bird, the pro
prietor of the place, and charged with
disorderly conduct. Their case was con
tinued until Friday morning. It Is al
leged that the young men came into the
place and attempted to ''clean out,"
turning over tables and chair.
mm
IN BEHALF OF PARTITIONS.
■ ;. • :.:;•..,*_,'.-;-•- _; :
Strong Fight to Be Waged on Anti-
Wine Room Ordinance.
At the meeting of the " aldermanlc
committee on licenses which . will
convene next Tuesday at '- 3
o'clock, there . promises to be
quite a fight over the ordinance prohibit
ing screens or partitions in saloons. A
great deal of work *is being done by
both sides and it is expected the meet
ing will not be devoid of interest. It is
said that a strong delegation of saloon
men will be on hand.
• a, .
.. ~n __.*"""_;-"■**»»*
£&^AO.AJBrS- TssM£ £-££*_^ry"*?j_^
*z^w&&M&&>^^^£^_
—"The American Porter"—The name de
scribes the color, but only one who has
tasted it can describe the • flavor. .The
perfect production of the Anheuser-Busch
Brewing Ass'n. Orders addressed to R.
H. Seng, Manager,-St. Paul Branch, will
be promptly executed.
\m : —
OFFICERS OF THE GUARD.
They Will Gather at the Capitol
j7cr77 Dec. 29. . • >.-'
The Minnesota National Guard asso
ciation, of the state will hold its annual
meeting at the state capitol Dec. 29. It
is expected _ that about 150 ' officers jof the
national. guard "will -be in attendance and
: -i '-_''=>«»-_SfeS?*_JMFP-S r«_a_<____-*-*
I IMUiuizcl K§l
g ECU LH Cgjj X:j
W\\hl\w \\hz\vz.__- [[^^ligpijn
B^ EXTRA FOR HOLIDAYS. $Qi_^
liiiis."^
'i * """ •'£ ft Per Cal. ' "^Sififfiß
\ PontetCanet.....-SI.OO jiff!
I Modoc Claret-.. 75c *3ml
i Chesterfield.... 50c WIS
j Good.Fair Wins-. 25c " \ I
l Telephone Main 14C1*
StRMIL. RJEIJIMINNEftPOUS 1
1367 St. K^TSfTfl 3rd St. S. 1
Robert St. HftfflTTJ 3rd St. S. \
ja^EEs__^-^s^^E_a_s_^^
in view of the experience derived in the
late war the coming meeting is looked
upon as one of great Importance. in
tact, Adjt. Gen. George C. Lambert says
as much in his general order calling the
meeting,"which is, in part, as follows:
"Pursuant to section:!, article -4, of- its
by-laws, the Minnesota National Guard
association will meet at the state capi
tol, in the city of St. Paul, Saturday, the
29th day of December, < 1900, at 10 - o'clock
a. ro. .7. +.■ ....... ■ - . ..
"Section 1, article 2, of the by-laws,
provides, that: 'This association, shall be
composed of the brigade general and his
staff and all the commissioned officers of
the several regiments and "battalion of
artillery, including field, staff and line
officers. The governor, as commander
in-chief, and his staff, shall be ex-officio
members, and also such honorary mem
bers as may be unanimously elected at
any annual meeting of the association.'
"In the light of the experience derived
in the late war. the twenty-first annual
convention of the Minnesota National
Guard association should prove highly
instructive to its members and productive
of material results. It is hoped that
carefully prepared papers will be pre
sented by members suggesting Improve
ments in th service wherever practica
ble.. • "■ *7,.•;.'■■; ,
"By. order of the commander-in-chief,
' —"Adjt. Gen. George C. Lambert.''
HER MONEY WAS GONE
MRS. AMELIA ELLIS CANNOT FIND
HER $05 O. X
A very mysterious] robbery was reported
to the police yesterday by Mrs. Amelia
Ellis, who is visiting her married daugh
ter, Mrs. W. L. Baker, living at 887 Juno
street. Mrs. Ellis, * who is a widow fifty
five years of age, sold her homestead
at Wells, Minn., three weeks ago and
after a visit with her married daughter,
Mrs. Baker, intended to make her fu
ture home with her son; a railroad man,
who .lives at San Bernardino, Cal. -7 On
arriving in St. Paul, she put the pro
ceeds of the sale, i which amounted to
$650, in the Second National bank. As
she intended to leave for California yes
terday, Mrs. Ellis, accompanied by Mr.
Baker, went, to the bank last Monday
afternoon and drew out the money. The
money was placed Jin a trunk in a side
room which opened i from a front room
where Baker slept. There were no
mysterious sounds heard in the house
during the night but when Baker was
arroused 7 early ;! yesterday morning he
claims he discovered.' the robbery and ac
cordingly notified, the police. 7 An investi
gation showed thai a., hole had bean
bored in the v rear ?. door of the house,
through which the lock had been manipu
lated, so that the door could be opened.
STATE DEGREE OF -HONOR.
Convention , Was Held,-Yesterday in
7;: 7;7 This City. ■
- The second annual district convention
of : the ' Degree of Honor was held yester
day afternoon and evening at Hedman'3
hall, Rice street. The \ following towns
and cities were represented by delegates:
White, Bear, Stillwater, Jordan, New
Prague, Hastings; Cedar Lake, Farming
ton, Credit River, _ Lakeville, Northfield
and Shakopee.'V The officers in charge of
the convention. \ were: .. Grand chief of
honor, Ella Mantor,- Willmar; grand lady
of honor, Ida * Wilson, ; Northfield; grand
recorder, Frances , Ruell-Olson. Ella Man
tor, as grand chief of honor, had charge
of the convention. -.../
.At the afternoon - session addresses
were made by.,' the officers of the order.
They all spoke of the growth of the or
ganization and- hoped - that it would con
tinue to progress. '•"•' j
At the evening session there were dis
cussions on various subjects of Interest
to the order, after which memorial serv
ices, were held in honor of those who have
passed away in* recent years. The serv
ices consisted of music and addresses.
Roses, carnations, ; -chrysanthemums,
and other seasonable flowers. L. L. May
& Co., 64 East Sixth street. V;-7:
COMRADES WILL SIT AND SUP.
First Minnesota Volunteers "Will
Banquet Tomorrow Evening.
W.F. Hoyt, a member of Company F,
of the old First Minnesota volunteer regi
ment, will entertain the members of the
regiment residing .n St. Paul at a 6
o'clock Thanksgiving dinner at the Met
ropolitan hotel.
Tomorrow will be the thirty-ninth an
niversary of the Thanksgiving spent in
IS6I on the Potomac, when the menu
consisted of salt hog \ and hardtack.
From sixteen Ito twenty of the heroic
regiment will be present, and while Mr.
Hoyt has not personally invited any but
resident members, 3till should any others
who were on the Potomac In 1861^ be
within reach they will be heartily wel
comed without further invitation by their
l comrades. ■ _ .*■■ 7
MAY AX A FEW HEADS.
Police Commission Is Expected to
Meet This Week.
Rumors are rife that the expected house
cleaning in the police department is not
far off. The commission, will meet very
shortly after Thanksgiving. The supreme
court having affirmed the powers of the
commission. '"".-'> d ■ .
No changes have* been made for some
time, awaiting the decision of the courts.
At present the : _ only member of . the
commission who is out of j the city Is Com
missioner Lawler, who is -on business at
Kansas City. He is expected home for
Thanksgiving and the opportunity - to
hold a full meeting.of the board will not
be 105t.,. ' 3~> *. ■■
All the ! commissioners are non-com
mittal concerning the expected action of
the board. 7° li{_ "" '
They \ Had a Close Call.
The family -of James Auger, who runs
the ferry near Fort Snelling, had a nar
row escape from fire about 4:30 yesterday
morning. Auger awoke' with,a sense of
feeling that something was wrong, and
discovered that the house was on fire.
He had barely time to arouse the family,
and only succeeded in saving a few arti
cles of furniture. '"' * '
Go to Lincoln, Neb,, "Via the Omaha
-'XXXX- Road,
- Nov. 27th and 2Sth, to attend Minnesota-
Nebraska football game. 5 Rate for the
round trip only $5.45. ..
Secure tickets at 413 Nicollet* avenue,
Minneapolis, or 352 :- Robert street* St.
PauL 7- - ■"-"*.:• -. - '■■
OPPOSES 1111 PARTY
MAJ. BOWLER REPLIES TO THE
LETTER OF POPULIST TREAS
URER WASHBURN
NO NEW PARTY FOR BRYAN
If He Cannot Ran on the Democratic
-": Platform, It Will Merely-
Split the Anti-Repnb
lican Forces.
J. M. Bowler, state dairy and food com
missioner, is in receipt of a letter from
George F. Washburn, treasurer of the
People's party national committee, in
which is contained a proposition for a
union of the reform forces.
Maj. Bowler, after consideration of the
contents, : has sent an answer to the let
ter, stating: "I am not in favor of It."
Following is the letter written by Mr.
Washburn:
.My Dear Mr. Bowler: Enclosed I send
you puoposition for a union of the reform
forces, and as I value your opinion high
ly, I wish .you would write me your views
on the subject.
I believe this is our great opportunity
to reorganize. The Bryan advocates of
all parties are incensed over his defeat,
would go into a new party at this
time, when, were they allowed to cool iff
and simmer down, they would simply ac 7
cept present conditions. .-
If we wait, we are lost as a party.
if we act now, we can quickly regain
What we have lost and prepare for the
great battle. of ; the new century. Our
loyalty to principle has won us the con
fidence of the Bryan Democrats, and they
certainly should be willing now to unite
in one grand movement under our ban
ner If we cannot have such a-union, we
must have complete party independence.
The replies I am receiving are exceed
ingly favorable. We can regain our lost
strength and add hundred;, of thousands
of voters who have been marching with
us If we act quickly..
Please let me hear from you at an early
date, and oblige. Yours very truly,
- George F. Washburn.
To this Maj. Bowler replied:
Hon Geo. F. Washburn, Boston, Mass.
-My Dear * Sir: I am in receipt of yours
of the 21st inst., asking my opinion of
your proposition to form a new party,
lfi™, not in favor of it. Organized cap
ital is in control. It must be dethroned
or the republic is a thing of the past
lo do this there must be organization of
the opposing elements. A new party
would simply add another to the present
?ioS? er T*ofw^ ak'and useless orSa
£,°+' It would weaken the only organi
whWff" of. the Democratic " panvi
7hL ! w«?„ any Prcmlse of ever beating
*£_ Republican party, which stands as
the effective instrument of the money
power. Mark Hanna would pay a good
premium to s uure the progress of your
proposition. That alone ought to be
enough to condemn it. S De
Jft"? all get into the Democratic or
ganization and use it as a means to a
righteous end-that of restoring to tht
ess? sgraa^h? Let * hlve-The
sense that God gives to geese"—let us
get together," and then work with the
Tt raPt£ nd. aith of our forefathers.
It is the only way. Very truly yours,
, ■ # -J- M. Bowler.
■ "For the Democratic party the next
™i T a WiU be a period of earnest,
of S D preparation for the campaign
or 1904, and not one of transition or re
organization." Thus spoke United States
Senator R. p. Pettigrew. of South Da
kota, yesterday to the Globe
'Ss^S2^,?£-£ the party for this pe
riod? Why," he said, "the leader will U Q
that same patriotic leader that has so
nobly, if not successfully, led the par'y
for the past four years, William Jen
nings Bryan."
Senator Pettigrew believes most em
phatically that Mr. Bryan will continue
to be the idol of his party and that the
party will continue to be the Democratic
party of the present day. Continuing
on the subject he said:
"Any party that would suit the Clevo
land-Hill-Whitney gang would not be a
Democratic party at all, but simply the
same party that usurped that grand old
name a few years ago. There was not a
particle of difference between the Demo
cratic and the Republican parties during
Cleveland's reign and there would not be
if the same forces Were allowed to pre
dominate in the matter of reorganization
of the party as is the talk now among
their faction. True there was an al
leged •: difference on the tariff between the
old parties, but what did it amount to?
Wilson fathered a high protection tariff
bill and the administration of Cleveland
throughout differed none from that of
McKinley.
"No, there is no danger of this party
ever getting into power," declared the
senator, "for they cannot do It alone,
that is, without the help and co-opera
tion of the Bryan—the true Democracy—
and they certainly will never have that
sort of support.
" "Silver is not dead, neither is its lead
er and champion. Mr. Bryan is the
greatest product of Democracy, and he
will continue to operate as a powerful
factor in American politics. Will be
again be the nominee of his party for the
presidency," was asked Senator Petti
grew, to which he replied:
"Well, -I'would not be surprised if he
would, but perhaps not in 1904. ! Why
should not the party, since it nominated
Cleveland three times, confer the same
honor upon the greatest man it ever
had?" 7^^
Senator Pettigrew stated that he per
sonally would remain in politics and give
his best energies to the flght. "I was
drawn out of the Republican party by
these principles, and I mean to stay br/
them and fight for them until I see the
victory at last accomplished. I consider
the late Republican • victory the greatest
sort of a national calamity and a serious
menace to our free, republican Institu
tions, and I will do all In my power to
suppress that 7 power. What my im
mediate course will be I - cannot now
state. I am going back to the senate :.n
a day or two and remain until the close
of the last session." .
Senator Pettigrew stated that he did
not look for much Jn the senate, except
the passage of the fourteen \ appropria
tion bills.
AS A SOURCE OF REVENUE
ST. PAUL MAY ADOPT CHICAGO'S
PLAN ON STREET IMPROVEMENT.
The city of Chicago, last year, accord
ing to the annual message of Mayor
Harrison, received $19,500 from the sale of
special privileges such as the vacation
of levees, alleys, raised • sidewalks,
switch tracks, etc.
City Engineer Claussen yesterday re
ceived a copy of the message. * He Is
thoroughly impressed by the plan and be
lieves that it would be of like benefit to
St. Paul. Many little matters that are
passed by. the council as a favor would
then become a matter of business.
_ — m
Is Wanted in "Wisconsin.
Requisition papers from the governor ot
Wisconsin were signed by Gov. Lind yes
terday if or the return to that state of
Frank Crviston, who is wanted at To
man- on a charge of grand larceny. Crvl
son is now under arrest at Winona.
impaired
Digestion
May not Joe all - that is meant by dys
pepsia now, but It will be If neglected.
The uneasiness after eating, fits of
nervous headache, sourness of the stom
ach, and disagreeable belching may not
be very bad now; but they will be if the
stomach is suffered to grow weaker.
. Dyspepsia is * such a miserable . disease
that the tendency to it should be given
early attention. This is completely over
come by ; - - . "
Hood's SarsapaHlla
which " strengthens the whole digestive
system; ; :•* ■;■■'"'-..:...' '" '-'
field, ScMick $ go.
• A H fl •' fl
Suit and skirt sale
Reduced prices on several lines of suits and skirts—
prices made with the single view of closing out broken lines and reducing stock.
'$9 A °r SuitS Wrth and formerly sold at 27.50,
mm%3 29.50, 32.50 2wnd 35.00.
A midseason suit-selling event— high-grade tailor-made suits, each
one guaranteed strictly correct in style—giving choice in the swell blouse, single
and double-breasted tight-fitting effects and fly fronts-swell suits of fine pebble
and Bradford cheviots, men's-wear tweeds and coverts, French camelhair and
zibeline—some handsomely trimmed, others tafeta-silk-lined through- *»
out—positive values. are 27.50 to 35.00—a small charge must be made 9^f\
when alterations are necessary ami *^,w
7jtq : for .skirts* worth eoid formerly ./-old at
"V_ 10.75. 12.50 and 13.50.
Over 200 of those tailored common-sense walking skirts, made of most
desirable materials—plaid-back golfing cloths,, fine pebble cheviots, all-wool ker
seys and some fine extra heavy-weight Scotch tweeds— include rr .
the popular oxfords, grays, blues, browns and tans—This is an offering -^
of. a ; collection of high-grade; correct-hanging skirts #
Thanksgiving Poultry, in n
Tons of ft-'-Strielly Frash, per lb V• • • • §U U
TPi-a^ \^**M*m J_f*»J_?& (H 9 and 11 8^
The Provision Co. Hex
Minneapolis News.
II i IN li HI
HENRY SHANNON SHOT BELLE BEN
SON AND THEN TRIED
SUICIDE
NEITHER FATALLY WOUNDED
Sensational Shooting: Affray in a
- Boarding; House on First
Avenue North Last
NiKht.
Jealousy arising over a love affair, a
revolver and two wounded lovers form
the basis of another Minneapolis sensa
tion. -'" '""*;'' " '•• *
Henry Shannon and Belle Benson are
lying at the city hospital In the Mill City
with bullet wounds inflicted by Shan
non, who first attempted the murder of
the girl and then made an unsuccessful
effort to take his own life. :
Shannon was a; shoe polisher and his
sweetheart a waitress ln the Golden
Gate restaurant on Fourth street, next
to the Brunswick hotel. The girl has
told friends that her suitor had made
frequent, threats that he would, kill her
and she lived in constant fear of these
threats. Last night she received a call
from a young man named Frank Fair,
who is the "steward of t'ne restaurant
where the girl had worked. This proved
the girl's undoing and the provocation
for the tragedy, which was enacted in
her own ! room." •• '■. ■' :7 •
At about 10:30 a knock was given on
the young woman's door and she her
self answered the rap. . Before her stood
her lover, Shannon, on the threshold.
He was angry, and his passion grew into
a veritable rage when he spied another
man inside the room. The girl remem
bered his threats, and feared that her
time had come, but she determined to
make an effort to reach the mercy of her
lover. After persistent pleas she suc
ceeded in inducing him to step aside
while Fair made his exit from the house.
When Fair had gone Shannon entered.
Forthwith he began abusing the girl and
reminding her of his threats. She trem
blingly witnessed him destroy a number
of photographs, some of which belonged
to her "Ulster, Bertha. It happened that
Bertha came home from the theater "while
Shannon was tearing up her property.
She began to upraid him, and he gave
way to • his wrath. The enraged man
whipped the revolver from his pocket
and fired the shot that wounded his
sweetheart. The sister, Bertha, claims
that he Intended to shoot her and
that this was prevented by her sis
ter. Belle, stepping between them. After
he had shot his sweetheart the fellow
turned his gun on himself and-^ent a
bullet into his own body. The Injured
sister disagrees with Bertha in that the
first shot was Intended for the latter,
but maintains that Shannon fired three
shots, presumably one for each. They
failed to go , around, however, and the
younger sister got off unharmed. The
guests of the hotel who heard the shoot
ing say there were but two shots fired.
Dr. W. H. Murray was summoned, and
when he arrived found that the bullet
that had pierced the body of Shannon
had left nothing but a flesh wound, en
tering the middle of he breast and pass
ing out to one side. The girl's was a
more serious Injury, however. The bul
let went in on the right side and either
. penetrated the lung or skimmed along
the region of this organ, so as to leave
dangerous effects. The bullet lodged
under the left shoulder blade.
The wounded were both removed to the
city hospital.
- The girl is twenty-three years of age
and her lover and assailant is about
thirty. : -:7A.E
KEEPS IT FROM THE POLICE.
Private Detective Claims to Hold
a Precious Secret.
"The grand jury will never indict Ham
ilton. I - have evidence Which will es
tablish his innocence, and which will
prove that the knife with which the
crime was committed was never in his
possession."
William Baxter, a private detective,
who made this statement yesterday, pro
fesses to be working on a clue which, he
insists will completely exonerate Ham
ilton from being instrumental in the
killing |of Leonard R. Day, at the West
hotel billiard hall, early Sunday morn
ing. Mr. Baxter maintains that he has a
witness to the j act, and it was from him
that evidence was secured, which points
to another man. This witness was a trans
ient guest at the hotel, and Is averred to
be thoroughly reliable. Aside from - Mr.
Baxter, only one man as yet knows his
name, and neither will divulge it. The
other man, who is in * possession of this
important Information, after Jan. 1,
expects to be connected with the Min
neapolis police department. The . third
man in .the case was a stranger to most
of those present during the fatal affray,
and . the motive ascribed is that of friend
ship to j Hamilton and a possible enmity
to Day.
. .The present police authorities have no
Gut Flowers
FOR
Thanksgiving
A choice assortment of
Chrysanthemums,
Carnations,
Hyacinths,
Roses
And all seasonable flowers. Nothing
nicer for the dinner table than Choice
Flowers. . •
-
i— L. Itsay & yo.
64 Fait Sixth Street.
knowledge of the witness. This witness
was acquainted with Hamilton, having
played billiards with 'him on several oc
casions, but he was unacquainted with
any of the other persons in the room
when the murder was committed, and is
also unknown to them.
HOTEL BAR LICENSE REVOKED.
Ijocal Harvard Men Are Concerned
Over the Action.
At noon yesterday Mayor Gray issued
an order revoking the license held by
Manager A. W. Bronson for the sale of
Intoxicating liquors at the West hotel.
This involves a loss of about $800 to the
hotel management. It is probable that
the council committee-on licenses will
grant another license to the place in the
name of some other person.
_ The mayor did not act in the matter
without giving those interested a chance
to present their case. Chief among these
were representatives of the Harvard
club, whose annual dinner is scheduled
for the West Dec. 1. This dinner will
mark the gathering of all the Harvard
clubs west of the Alleghenies. When the
I revocation of the license seemed to leek
j probable, the management intimated to
the local Harvard committee that the
contract for the diuner might have to
be canceled If the bar was closed. Revo
cation might Interfere with the serving
of wines at the spread.
The possibility was enough to make the
Harvard men ardent advocates for th©
West, and their appeal was made to the
mayor yesterday morning by E. C. Cooke,
H. E. Barnes and Snow Wood worth.
Others who saw the mayor on the mat
ter were George R. Newell, L. S. Donald
son and George H. Partridge.
COAL MAY GO HIGHER.
The Price of Anthracite May Take
Another Jump.
It Is among the possibilities that the
people of Minneapolis will have to pay
$10 a ton for anthracite coal before the
cold season Is over. The supply of coal
at the head of the lakes, which was
brought by water transportation, has
dwindled to about 100.000 tons, which is
not enough to go around. The result is
that Minneapolis coal merchants are al
ready anticipating bringing coal here
from the Pennsylvania fields by rail
Starts School Savin km Banks.
A system of school savings banks is to
be established in connection with the
Holmes, Sheridan, Logan, Adams Blame,
Monroe, Washington and Emerson
schools.
That is the effect- of a resolution
adopted by the board of education at its
regu.ar monthly meeting yesterday.
Fire Caused a Scare.
A large barn and house about ore mile
east of - Oakdale. was totally destroyed
by fire last night. The blaze Illuminated
the heavens, and attracted the attention
of several people in St Paul.
-::'--7;7 » :
THE TELEPHONE
ALWAYS IN DEMAND
Not only is it required In the office of the hus
tling man of business, but it finds its sphere of
usefulness ln the home, where It meets the re
quirements of business, domestic and social ac
tivities. '
, The Telephone saves a man's time, repre
senting an expenditure of energy and money,
but a woman's time Is often as valuable and im
portant as a man's.
Suppose you demonstrate the value and util
ity of the Telephone In the home by ordering
\ one today of the
A Northwestern
Telephone
jm E9 Exchange Co*

xml | txt