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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, August 31, 1901, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1901-08-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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Robert Neilson Stephens
-uthor of
** Philip Winwood," "An Enemy to the King," etc., etc.
Beautifully -Illustrated by.
and Other Artist.
Cloth 4.00 Pages .- $1.50
Mr. CHARLES G. D. ROBERTS says of it:
" Mr. Stephens has succeeded in the difficult task of wedding
the methods of the Realists to the matter of the Romanticists."
====== —; . . —
Robber Refuses to Disclose His
Identity, but Is Believed to
Be an Old Hand at
the Business.
STILLWATER, Minn., Aug. 30—(Spe
cial.)— A bold highway robbery occurred
In Washington county, near St. Paul
Park, Thursday evening, the victim being
Joseph Fease, of Hastings, Minn., who,
with Christ Hill, a neighbor 'and friend,
was driving home from St. Paul, their
rig consisting of a buckboard, drawn by
a broncho. A short distance below St.
Paul Park, they overtook a stranger driv
ing a pair of mules, and the stranger told
them that he feared he had lost his
pocketbook on the road a short distance
back, and asked-Fease to go back with
him and look for it. Fease relied on
what the stranger had said, and went
back. The stranger gave him a drink of
whisky from a bottle, and when they
came to a lonely spot In the road, struck
Fease on top of the head, the blow ren
dering him unconscious. The stranger
then went through his pockets, taking
$190 and disappeared, leaving Fease by the
roadside, where he'was discovered a few
minutes later.
Sheriff Griscomb, of Dakota county, se
cured a good description .of the robber
and arrested him later ln the evening.
The fellow was lodged In the jail at Hast
ings, and was brought here yesterday aft
ernoon by Deputy Sheriff Fazendin on a
warrant charging him with robbery. The
crime was committed in Washington
county, and the stranger, whose name
appears as John Doe, will have his trial
here. The robber, who refused to give
his name, is supposed to be an old hand
at the business.
M:ir*s,iillto>vii Wins Championship
tor Third Consecutive Year.
MARSHALLTOWN. lowa, Aug. 30.—
lowa state firemen closed their four days'
The Change of
Is the most important period in a wo
man's existence. Owing to modern
methods of living, not one woman in
a thousand approaches this perfectly
natural change without experiencing
a train of very annoying and some
times painful symptoms.
Those dreadful hot flashes, sending
the blood surging to the heart until it
seems ready to burst, and the faint
feeling that fellows, sometimes with
chills, as if the heart were going to
Hop for good, are symptoms of a dan-
Mas. Jt.NXK Noble.
perons, nervous trouble. Those hot
flashes are just so many calls from
nature for help. The nerves are cry
ing out for assistance. The cry should
be heeded in time. Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound was pre
pared to meet the needs of woman's
system at this trying period of her life.
It builds up the weakened nervous
system, and enables a woman to pass
that grand change triumphantly.
*.' 1 was a very sick wom?n, "caused'
by Change of Life. I suffered with hot
flushes] and fainting spells. I was
afraid to go on the street, my head and
back troubled me so. I was entirely
c-e_red by Lydia E. Pink.a - -- Vegeta
ble Compound." — Mrs. .Iknmk \..._._ J t l
6010 KeyserSt., Ge-riaau'.'iw... V*. __
tournament here this afternoon. Mar
shalltown won the championship belt for
the third consecutive year and will re
tain It hereafter. The race -this after
noon equaled the state record of :31 4-5,
made last year at Cedar Rapids.
Albert Lea Saloonkeepers Heavily
Mulcted in Court.
ALBERT LEA, Minn., Aug. 30.—(Spe
cial.)—After being convicted of violating
the game law, F. W. Kahler and
Thomas Clement were today sentenced
to pay a fine of $20 each and the costs,
Vhich amounted to $42.53. but they can
serve thirty days in jail if they pre
fer, and the latter went to jail this aft
ernoon, but Kahler kept out. It is like
ly the district court will be/invoked, to
settle the matter. The convicted parties
are saloonkeepers and say they will
spend more money to escape paying the
tin- and costs. ■;■■■-■
Feud at Mason City, lowa, Culmi
nates in Murder of Ed Bromley.
MASON CITY, 10., Aug. 30.— 9 p. m.
Ed Bromley was shot and Instantly kill
ed. For the past year Bromley and the
toffs, as neighbors, have quarreled,
and tonight it culminated. It is reported
Mrs. Lenhoff shot Bromley.
Child Killed by Lightning.
CASS LAKE, Minn., Aug. 30.— of
the strangest deaths in" the history of
Cass Lake occurred late Wednesday aft
ernoon, Mabel, the four-year-old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Leeman. had
been playing in the yard in front cf her
parents' house, when a , severe storm
broke. She went into the house and re
clined on the sofa.. Following a severe
flash of lightning and peal of thunder
she jumped to her feet and grabb'd her
head, blood at the same time oozing from
her mouth. ■■■■
After she hal passed away, tlu re
mains were examined and the flesh cov
ering the spine was found to d? black
and blue. There were no symptoms of
poisoning or anything of that kind, and
it is now supposed she succumbel as a
result of shock by lightning, wh'ch struck
and shattered a tree in the rear of the
house. However, no other person in the
room felt any bad effects from the flash.
How the lightning could have been com
municated to the body of the girl is a
Lion at Larue.
ABERDEEN, S. D., Aug. 30.-Late re
reports from the south Indicate that the
circus which will show here tomorrow
will be minus a Hon. It is alleged that
when the show was be ing loaded at
Parkston the lion cage toppled over and
one of the lions gained its liberty. The
word was soon passed along and there
was a scampering for home on the part
of the women and children and a few of
the men also. The animal went through
the town but did not attempt to molest
man or beast. As-soon as the circus peo
ple collected themselves together they
made up a gang of their men, who were
armed with ropes and clubs, and started
out to capture the animal. It was track
ed five miles from Parkston. where all
traces were lost. It is Slid there is much
excitement among the farmers in that
neighborhood, as they fear the lion will
attack cattle and horses, even if he does
not attack the people.
Prominent Mason Dead.
FARGO, N. D., Aug. 30.—Joel O. Jew
ett. a prominent member of the Masonic
bodies and the Shrine, died Thursday of
heart failure. Wednesday evening he
was apparently as well as ever when he
left his office, at the usual time for sup
per. He retired as usual, but in the
morning complained that he was not feel
ing well and that he had had a Dai
night. Two doctors were called, but de
spite all efforts he expired shortly before
noon. He leaves a wife and daughter,
Miss Minnie Jewett, of St. Paul, who
happened to be at home visiting her
parents. m
Mr. Jewett was-born at Concord, N. H".,
Jan. 15. lj-ft, and moved to Fargo, frcm
Missouri, nearly eighteen years ago. He
was a member of all the Masonic bodies
here, and several years ago held the of
fice of recorder for the Kn'ghts Tem
plars, Scott sh Rite and the Shrine. He
was also a member of the A. O. U. TV
The funeral will be held Sunday after
noon from the Masonic Temple. :"- '
Tried to Wreck Train.
NEW ULM, Minn., Aug. 30.— the
third time within a year an attempt was
made last night to wreck trans on the*
; Minneapolis & St. Louis road, south of
I New Ulm.
Each time ties have been placed along
! the track in the tight.
Early this morning the north bound
passenger ran Into a pile between this
city and Searles, the first station south.
Within a mile, the fireman, who wa'.kel
ahead of the train, found four other piles
of ties.
Kins Bnjs >'ew Paper.
ADRIAN, Minn., Aug. 30.—(Special.)—
It is announced here today that John E
King, for ten years publisher of the No
bles County Democrat, has purchase the
Red Lake County Courier, at Red Lake
Falls, and will take possession some time
in September.
Via "The Milwaukee."
Visit the Expostton ana travel via the
C.. M. & St. P. Ry. to and from Chi
cago. - . »
Lowest rates on excursion tickets good
for ten days, fifteen days and ' until
Oct. 31. - . _- ■ .-■
Apply at "The- Milwaukee" offices sr
write J. T. Conley, Assistant General
Passenger Agent. St. Paul; for the Mil
waukee's Pan-American folder, one of
th» best Exposition guides yet published. I
-O"^*-.- TOURNAMENT - -
Concluding Contest Will Be Be
tween W. X. Bolcom and Rev.
T. P. Thurston, of St.
Paul's Church.
WINONA, Minn., Aug. 30.—(Special.)—
The championship In the first state golf
tournament ever held in Minnesota comes
to Winona, but whether it will be held
by W. M. Bolcom, the popula. young
lumberman, or Rev. T. P. Thurston,
rector of St. Paul's church, In this city,
yet remains to be seen. These two are
matched against each other In the finals,
which will be played tomorrow, 'rms
concluding contest will be for thirty-six
holes, half played in the morning and
half in the afternoon. Winona thus will
get both the championship cup and the
prize for the runner up in that contest.
In the consolation contest both the prizes
also go to Winona, the first cup being
taken by A. W. Laird, and the cup for
the runner up by C. P. Crangle.
The special contest went to Bryn Mawr,
A. B. Cutts taking first plate and F. E.
Stewart second place.
The semi-finals this -afternoon in the
championship contest were watched with
great interest. W. M. Bolcom-, of Wi
nona, and L. C. Matteson. of Faribault,
played first. This match was not nearly
so hard for Bolcom as the one yesterday
with M. Doran Jr., of St. Paul. Bolcom
won 5 up and 4 to play. The big gal
lery followed the match between T. P.
Thurston, of Winona, and W. S. Finch,
of the Town and Country club, of St.
Paul. When the first round was com
pleted they were all square, and they
halved the next two holes. Thurston then
won 3, making him dormy 3. Finch won
the next hole, and halved the eighth hole,
giving the match to Thurston, 2 up and 1
to play. Doran caddied for Finch in his
match this afternoon.
The finals in the consolation contest re
sulted in A. W. Laird, of Winona, de
feating C. P. Crangle, also of this city,
3 up and 2 to play.
In the special contest the finals r«-.
suited in A. B. Cutts defeating F. E.
Stewart, both of Bryn Mawr, 6 up and 4
to play.
The Duffers also settled their contest
this afternoon,, and Bryn Mawr secured
another prize, the pot of $16, which is to
be donated to charity. E. W. Alger, of
that club, defeated Grant Van Sa-nt, of
Winona, 7 up and 6 to play.
M. Doran Jr., of St. Paul, by making
the largest score in the qualifying round,
captured the handsome cup offered in
that event, so that St. Paul did not do
so badly, but Minneapolis and all other
state clubs outside of Winona got left
out in the cold.
There was much Interest in the con
tents this morning, and at least one of
them resulted in a considerable surprls?.
This was the defeat by L. C. Matteson, of
Faribault, of W. A. Lawhead, of the
Bryn Mawr club, of Minneapolis. It had
been expected that Lawhead would. re
main in until at least the semi-tinals,
and his defeat by a player in one of the
newest clubs of the state was somewhat
of a surprise. Matteson was handily de
feated in the afternon by Bolcom, of
Winona, so that he can hardly be re
garded as one of the top-notchers, though
nevertheless a very clever player. -The
morning play also indicated that Winona
would likely be ln the final match, as
two out of the four players winning a
place in the semi-finals were Winonians.
The championship play- this morning
resulted: W. V. S. Finch, of the Town
and Country club, won over C. Living
stone, of the same club, 2 up and- 1 to
play; W. M. Bolcom won over H. S. you
mans, both of the Meadow Brook club, 2
up and 2 to play; L. C. MaSeson, of Far
ibault, won over W. A. Lawhead. of Bryn
Mawr, 2 up; T. P. Thurston won over J.
R. Marfleld, both of Meadow Brook, 1 up.
This afternoon W. V. S. Finch and T. P.
Thurston were matched, and L. C. Mat
teson and W. M. Bolcom.
The play between Youmans and Bolcom
was watched with much Interest. These
two are among the best players in j the
local club. It was a very clcse game for
the greater part of the course, but Bol
man made the final round in 78, tying
the bogey score. - This defeated You
The other contests were not devoid of
interest by any means, and there were
many who followed the players on their
rounds. In the consolation contest A.
W. Laird, of the Meadow Brook, won
over H. K. Terry Jr., of the Silver Creek.
1 up; C. P. Crangle, of Meadow Brook,
won over B. W. Scandrett, of Faribault,
1 up in 20 holes.
For the special prize F. E. Stewart, of
Bryn Mawr, won over W. B. Parsons, of
Meadow Brook, 1 up in 19 holes; A. B.
Cutts, of Bryn Mawr, won over W. G.
Larkin, of Merriam Park, 1 up.
In the Duffer contest Grant Van Sant,
of Meadow Brook, won over Dr. A. Hen
derson, of Merrlam Park, 4 up and 3 to
play, and W. F. Andrews, of Meadow
Brook, forfeited to E. W. Alger, of Bryn
Mawr. Van Sant and Alger played off
this afternoon.
During the. morning M. Doran Jr., of
St. Paul, made a medal play round the
course and tied the bogey score, which Is
78. Immediately after the championship
contest, which will close on Saturday
afternoon, there will be special contests
in driving, aproaching and putting. A
box of golf balls Is the prize in each
event. These contests are open to all
players entered in the tournament, and
they will prove very Interesting M
Doran Jr.. W. A. Lawhead, L. C. Matte
son, W. V. S. Finch, T. P. Thurston, J
R. Marfleld and W. M. Bolcom will figure
prominently in these contests.
Trackmen's Strike Settled.
Winnipeg. Man.. Aug. 30.-The Cana
dian Pacific railroad trackmen's strike
was settled at Montreal today. The
wages will be readjusted, the men taken
back without prejudice and the Brother
hood of Trackmen recognized. The men
will return to work on Monday.
The Catholic school board has agreed
to accept the public school board's terms,
and the long-vexed question has been
practically settled. The three Catholic
schools will become public, and the Cath
olic teachers at these schools will be en
gaged by the public board.
OH in Black Hill-.
DEAD WOOD. S. D., Aug. ...-Indica
tions are that there will be much ex
citement soon .in the oil fields of Eastern
Wyoming, next to the line of the Black
Hills. In the past few days several
prominent mining men from Lawrence
county have been making investigations
and have taken up land and are prepar
ing to sink wells. The surface in the
district Is just right for oil, the sand
stone and shales being impregnated with
it. The oil makes an excellent quality
of lubricant. The best districl is near
Newcastle and Cambria.
Gold at New Richmond.
NEW RICHMOND. Wis., Aug. 30.—
What is declared positively to be another
discovery of pay dirt has just been made
on a farm owned by A. V. Hobbs, near
this'city... Mr. Hobbs has had some ex
perience as a miner, and has lately been
following up what he supposed to be in-
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of C£t&)ff<Ctfc£444
dications of gold, life "exaiSlned careful.
ly the sands about qic shore of a "small
lake, and at.the end* of _n» hour's work
had, he claims, $10 worth of pure gold
dust and . small nuggets. _ He recently
offered his farm for $1,500. He would not
take $25,000 for it today.
|Stillwater News
While picking plums near the Wisconsin
Central bridge across- the St. Crouc Thurs
day afternoon, a woman noticed a couple
of boxes lying in a 'clump of trees. The
police of this city were notified, and Chief
Mcllree, accompanied by -Officer Gillls,
drove to the scene of the find, and dis
, covered . that the boxes contained six
dozen pairs of shoes. The boxes were
- marked B. & H., St. Martin, Minn., and
had been shipped from Chicago. Just how
* the boxes came there Is unknown, but
the police believe they were thrown out of
a freight car by tramps, who expected to
.return for them later. The railroad com
pany was notified yesterday of the find.
* A game of ball will be played here next
Sunday between the Litchfield team and
'the Joseph Wolf-company team of this
.city. On ; Monday the local team " will play
a game with a team from Menomonle,
Wis. ......,.
The Bart Llnehan arrived In port yes
terday, and .will leave with a large toW"
of logs and lumber consigned to various,
"down river lumber dealers.
I David Carmichael returned yesterday
from a trip to Muscatine, lowa. *He says
»that .lumbermen in that part.of.the coun
try are doing good business, but that •
■Tains are needed there to Improve condi- !
. tions. " '•••'- ... ....
. --■.. -. ■•■■ ■
-La ' Crosse Detective Nips Supposed
Dealer in Bad Checks.
LA CROSSE. Wis., Aug. 30.—(Special.)—
"Owen McGinn's, an alleged forger from:
St. Paul, was arrested here today by
'Detective Coady. A check for Vol." drawn
In favor of J. M. Walker, and signed by I
•Thompson, Pierce & Co., was found on ;
his person. The St. Paul authorities have '
"been notified, and are on the way to
Identify the man.
In broad daylight the house of Louis C.
Pammel, on Madison street, was robbed
of a valuale jewel-studded watch, two
rings and other jewelry, and a small
amount of money. Although the police
and detective forces have been at work
on the case, absolutely no clew to the
robbers has been found. '••
It was announced .odayHhat- Sergeant
Gautsch. Corporal Shuma. and Private !
i Hodus have been selected- to participate i
in the rifle practice contest of the state '
rifle team at Camri Douglas Sept. 9.
Sergeant Gautsch hole.? the national rec
ord in v ; >Uey firing, h^s score -being* i 164». - -
\f- -
Citizens of West, Superior Give
Him Handsome Medal.
cial.)—Capt. Harry W. Newton, who took
part in the capture of Aguinaldo, return
ed home this evening after a two years'
campaign in the Philippines, and" was
given an ovation. He was escorted by all
or" the- militia in Superior and Duluth. and
thousands of citizens followed the line of
march. The medal voted Newton at the
time the act became In >wn was pr sent el
in behalf of the state legislature and Gov.
La Follette by Irvine L. Lenroot. Gov.
La Follette was unable tee come on. ac
count of serious illness. A sword will be
piesented by the citizens at a banquet to
be given Newton later.
• . -.ere ■„ Winona "VVlnuo\vlii«w. ■^-'-•"= '•"'
WINONA, Minn.. Aug. 30.—(Special.)—
In the assignment of the Gate City Car
riage company this aiternoon, Judge
H. Snow, of the district court, granted
an order, permitting th..- assigned C. A.
Morey, to continue the business, st pu...
• lating'that on Oct. 1 and monthly there
after he submit a report to the court i
showing whether the business is -ing
run at a profit or a loss.
A meeting of the bar of the First dis
trict has been called to be held next-
Tuesday at 10 a. m. at the Wind
sor hotel,in St. Paul,: for the purpose of
making some recommendation as a dis
trict in the appointment of a -United
States _ district attorney. It is thought
the movement is made in the interest of
the. candidacy of Lafayette French, of
Austin, but the friends of A. D.' Gray,
, of Prest-.n, are also expected to be pres
ent at the meeting in force. • " "*-"* '"
Arrested on Suspicion. '" '''•
rriAiNERD, Minn., Aug. Sheriff
Erickson, of Crow Wing county, has ar
rested two boys, Harry and Frank Aver",
of this city, on suspicion of having mur
dered young John McGrath near ' Little.
Falls. The oldest of the boys is* but
twenty, and their father is F. L. Avery,
an inmate of the Soldiers' home near
Milwaukee. One of the boys had a re
volver, and both have been away. They
toe.k their dinner yesterday at Hilde
brandt, near by, and persons from there
and Little Falls will be summoned to
Identify them. One man from Little Fills
who is coming was in the car when Mi>
Grath was killed, and his statement will
be Important. -,'-
Sheriff Tanner and posse "from Morrison
county are still beating up the country
adjacent to Brainerd and may make other
arrests. '
Yawps From Yankton.
YANKTON, S. D., Aug. 30.-(3peci-iI.)-
Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Davis, parents of t •
late Senator Davis, of Minnesota, cele
brated the sixty-fourth ' anniversary of
their wedding here last Wednesday-.
Miss Cera Gould, daughter of Capt. and
Mrs. Gould, of this city, was appointed
this week an instructor in the art de
par,m of Yankton college.
Miss Ellen J. Samson and John Ber
nard, both of. this c.tv, were married-this.!
week. r. . I
Accident nt SlcCord.
PRENTICE, Wis., Aug. Special.)—
Ben Thomas, while trying to board a Soo
freight train at McCord, twenty mil's
east of here, fell under the wheels and
had his right leg taken off close to the
hip. He was brought here for treat
Civil Service Commission Proposes
• to Make a ' Searching Investiga
tion of Alleged.. Corruption
in Police Department.
CHICAGO," Aug. SO.—The "civil service
commission,,again opened the investiga
tion in the city detective, department
scandals today by calling before it for
trial Detectives John J. Tracy and John
Cramer, both charged with defrauding
the state of Illinois by receiving money
for a bogus'expense account 'in the
Larkins extradition "case.-»• Tracy and
Cramer were • partners assigned on the
case and it Is alleged turned over the
work of bringing l.arklns back trom
.Cleveland to Detective ~Gallagher, who
was in Cleveland at ihe i time.
• 'tittle. -new 'eVidencf wa_V,_*ro_ght -sut
In the examination this . morning, the
•morning session of the commission be
ing in .the main a re-hash of the proceed
ings against Lieut. 'Joyce .in j the "same
.case. The decision his not yet been ren
dered in the case aga'pst Joyce and it Is
-not probable It will be rendered until the
case against Tracy and Cramer is ended.
- : The investigation "was completed this
afternoon and it is expected a decision
'will be rendered tomeirrow. ' '-' *' - ->■
; President Lindblom,**'bf7-tbe civil service
commission, announces that a sweeping'
Investigation of 'the detective bureau will
begin about Sept. 19. - "'•
j In' 1 response to an inquiry' President
Lindblom said.that these trials are only
the first step in a thorough Inquiry Into"
the.character an** ••fneiency of the entire
detective department. -' "'
"Do you intend to investigate the en
tire department?'' he was "asked.
'• "Yes,! sir, the-"entire 'department > will
be ' inquired into," came . the reply.
"Nothing can stop us now."" "••.""
- ' — v ■ ■ - - —- - . - ■ . - -
Editors of the Organ Charge Leader
of Steel Strikers With Having
Ordered an L'nconstltn
tlonal Strike.
PITTSBURG, Pa., Aug. 88.—While there
' is no actual change in the steel strike
situation, much transpired today calculat
ed to produce, results In the near future.
The conference between the Bay View
committee and the Amalgamated offi
cials, the continued efforts of President
Burns, of the Window Glass Workers' as
-1 sedation", to bring about arbitration or
conciliation, the scathing editorial In the
Labor World, ca ling for the impeach
ment of President Shaffer; the march of
the strikers of McKeesport to DuQuesne,
and the decided effect of the injunction
proceedings at Canal Dover, Ohio, all in
dicate that the crisis is approaching, and
that an important change in affairs is not
far distant. What the outcome will be,
no man can tell.
The details of the conference of the
■ Bay View committee and the Amalgamat
ed officials has not yet been divulged by
either party, but the fact that the com
mittee ls here at all would indicate that
the Bay View strikers are uneasy. J. D.
Hickey and J. F. Cooper, of the commit
tee, have been here since Monday, but
their presence has not been generally
known. The general belief is that the main
object of the committee's visit. V is for
the purpose of arranging some compro
mise by which the Bay View plant may
resume. President Shatter, on the con
trary, says the two men did not come
here as representatives of the Bay View
lodge. They were simply he-re as Indi
vidual memDers of the Amalgamated as
sociation to explain in person the rea
son for their action in regard to the gen
eral strike order and the reversal of that
decision after T ghe's visit to Milwaukee.
"The lodge did not send them, nor did
it send to me any request t > be allowed
to go to work," said President Shaffer.
The two gentlemen left for home to
night, and it ls said a meeting of their
lodge will be he upon their return to
take action on their report. What that
repoTt will be cannot be learned here.
withstanding the report from New
York that no conference has been held or
arranged for between C. M. Schwab and
Simon Burns looking to arbitration, the
latter has not relaxed his efforts in this
direction, and seems determined to bring
about some sort of compromise.
The leading editorial in the current ilsue
of the Labor World, the organ of the In
ternational Tin Workers' Protective as
sociation, and the mouthpiece of the
Pittsburg district of the Mine Workers"
union and the Patternmakers' associa
tion, is a leng and bitter attack on Pres:.
dent Shaffer, and demands his impeach
ment for calling the present strike. The
demand for the impeachment ls made be
cause It 1- charged Shaffer compelled the
steel workers to violate contracts; be
cause .he expelled the Chicago men and
revoked their charter without constitu
tional hearing; and because the whole
strike is unconstitutional, and has
b.o'-gh" ruin and wreck to men who
ha*e»made the Amalgamated association.
The editorial gives twenty-four reasons
why President Shaffer should be Im
The fact that George Powell, president
of the Tin Plate Workers' Protective As
sociation of America; L. R. Thomas,
president of the Patternmakers* National
league,- and Patrick Dolan. president of
trie United Mine Workers of the Pittsburg
district, constitute the board of control of
the publication, and that President Shaf
fer himself up to within a year ago was
a member of the board would em to
lend considerable weight to the utter
ances, of the paper.
, The editorial is entitled "Sacrifice Shaf
fer; Save the Amalgamated."
1 The World editorial, which is a long
one, fpllows ln part:
"Is the Amalgamated Association of
Iron, Steel and Tin Workers to be sent
to slaughter in a lost fight and sacrificed
on the altar of the mad and selfish ambi
tion of this creature Shaffer? This is no
time for sentiment. It is a time for facts
and plain speaking. The fight against the
steel trust Is lost, but no order comes
from Amalgamated headquarters where
Shaffer cowers to spare the brave m-
at the front. Leaders of organ"_^d
labor, forbid it in the name of flic cause
you hold dear, but which Is menaced as
long as Shafferlsm is allowed to live.
Forbid it in the name of labor's honor
and honesty which-Shaffer's acts have
Then follows an intimation of an ac
cusation of stock dealing that Mr. Shaf
fer has repeatedly denied. The editorial
'Impeach him for plunging the Ama'ga.
mated into a s-rike that was unwar
ranted! :
"impeach him for calling out the men
last month without giving the a iblo a
a chance to vote on the question of
"impeach him for making demands that
were see arbitrary and imperative that
trie trust could not with honor submit'
'impeach him for calling a strike on
demands that he afterward receded
"Impeach him for calling out the t'n
plate men In July and the National Steel
and Federal Steel men this month alte
their scales had been signed!
"Imp«ach him tor vio'.at ng the Amalga
mated constitution In revoking th.- char
ters of the South Chicago men without
a trial!
"Impeach him for the blow he has given
to organized labor, not only in teaching
that union agreements are not contracts
to be respected, but also in showing that
constitutional safeguards are no guar
antee to a unionist when a Shaffer ls at
the head of things! *;:
"Impeach him for causing the men
facturers to say that labor "unions must
be incorporated; that their pledged word
is of no value!
"Impeach him for making it impossible
by his breaches of contract and repudia
tion of agreements, for organized labor
to lend practical support to the men be
called out!
Most of the prominent labor leaders of
the country are on record against breach
of contract. Shaffer ha 3 made it neces
sary for them to appear to be on the
side of the trust in this strike-.
. '..'lmpeach him for issuing nis second
strike call without consulting anyone
when he was framing it.
"Impeach Shaffer for making this ha
strike! He was going to get all the
glory and the Amalgamated was gol.ig to
get all the scars. On his own responsi
bility he signed that New York agree
ment, and when he repudiated it the
odium was incurred by the organization
Only Shaffer's name was signed to the
second strike call.
J "Impeach him for going into this strike
without funds or the prospect of funds
to support It! Strike benefits begin next
week, and he has not enough money to
, last three weeks if every striker gets his
. "Impeach him for not accepting the
Hotel Lincoln propositions of the trust,
which gave him four more sheet plants
than the Amalgamated had last year.
. "Impeach him for his crazy advice to
the workingmen of the country to draw
money out of the savings banks!
"Impeach him for getting the Federa
. tion Tube workers to strike and then
leaving .fhem up in the air!
-"Impeach him for having no other
weapon with which to fight tlTe trust
' than the effect he expected the strike
We trust your grocer to sell
Fels-Naptha soap, and give
you your money back if you
want it.
It's our money and soap.
F«ls & Co.. makers, Philadelphia.
Weak Men |tiHg&.
Incidentally In the City p^^'^fe^-i s
Should not go home -before consulting the Famous jSfi-. ■ss_^^^*^-'- J 'V
Mens Specialist at the Heidelberg Medical Institute. ■_■___- V^^t^i? f*>,
£u». C ™ X,^ n °' Mlddl«*-''"*'ed and Old Men afflicted SMS-. T*" 2**. T
witn -?h_ hidden or private disease In less time than WfZ&r- WaMMS&'m
any other doctors, lou want to _"« cured and YOU _&_® t -lt¥3_£_£__Sf
ought to get cured. You know yourself that late- l&eit-"- feV^W^Y
on your Drain will become affected, and then there f§^%w_?j__ -T^GtJr
Is no hope. Don t let yourself go crazy. Take E_________H______-i JnT
courage an d go see this Doctor. He absolut»lv ll^lM^_^S^^-^_X
W-^ kn. e!?-- Nenr9J 13 Deb"'t>'. Drains. Loss'of _-*£?-
Power, a sted-away Organs. Youthful Folly. Blood "^** • __#*_^§3l
Poison. Stricture. Rupture. The qnlckeM cart (or
Gonorrhoea in the world. "Go at once You "^^s??_eS^K(r*vsssS§3^"
are safe ln his hands and sure of a cure ' Weak _^-s"*?."^"eSK^^^>-".*-_>
men who are out if the city should writ" En confl- *"__&*^£e_2ftfi93sjg§£§g£
der.ee. Consultation <in»l a-lvfce given free. You »_^'_i_¥S__-SS_B»^a_^[
risk no cash. No secrets given away. '__*^_t____Sfc.s.".^i__L-- • l"*_B
Cor. sth and Robert Sts . St. Paul, .linn. 8 . m. to Bp. m. ev.nir.g3. Su.n_.yi a. m. to 1 p. n.
- -
Return limit 15 days . $24.50
Return limit 20 days. 531.35
Return limit Get. 31 $33.30
; _ -
TlPlrot nffiOOC °° ROBE ST- (Hotel Ryan), st. PAUL f
to have on the trust's stocks in Wall
"Impeach him for hoMing out assur
ances that organized labor would sup
port the strike when he had been inform
ed by labor leaders that they could do
little or nothing for the strike without
jeopardizing their own ' reputations anel
the good standing of their unions!
"Impeach him. finally, for having in
volved the Amalgamated In a tangle of
broken contracts and repudiated agree
ments, which will work it long Injury in
tying up the organization in a hopeless,
groundless strike, and for preferring to
humiliate the Amalgamated rather than
himself now that he can. find no other
way out of the difficulty than surrender.
"Since Shaffer will not sacrifice himself,
he must be sacrificed. The Amalgaiiafd
must be saved and Shafferlsm go. Sacri
fice Shaffer and save the Amalgamated."
When shown the editorial tonight, Pres
ident Shaffer said:
"Mr. Powell, of the Tinwotkers' as
sociation, was at headquarters today,
and I have understood that the- paper
mentioned does not represent his associ
ation. The article Is beneath my notice
and I shall not advertise the paper by
commenting on it."
The march of the McKeesport strikers
to Duquesne this afternqon was a dis
appointment to the strikers, partly be
cause of the- heavy rain during the
parade and the, metting ,!n an open lot,
and parti because of lack of enthusi
asm. It was exp-cted that at least 6,000
of the 12.000 strikers would participate
in the march, but by actual count there'
were "53 in line. -The.rain fell In tor
rents from the time the parade started
until it returned to McKeesport. Th«t
men marched without any cheering or
noisy demonstration, and no trouble
of any kind' developed.' It was ex
pected that a halt would be made at
the Duquesne mill gate, but no stop
was made. Several mill men came eon
of the plant with their dinner buckets
on their arms, but were, not Interviewed
There was no strike talk heard at the
Duquesne mill, and the mill men did not
manifest the latere expected.
The injunction granted tin- American
Sheet Steel company at . Canal Dover,
Ohio, against the strikers, has bad the
effect of doing away with all picketing
about the mill.- The withdrawal of the
pickets was on the advice of the local
counsel, who will advise this course un
til after the. counsel of ,the association
at Pittsburg should make known what
course to pursue in the future.
United . Star.cs marshals have served
almost all of th- in/) strikers with the
President Shaffer today sent circulars
to all lodges of th- association, review
ing the strike situation, which he says
is in good shape. lie cautions all
members against the South Chicago men
who-refused to obey the strike order,
denominates th- m non-union, and de
clares their cards void.
Great preparations have been made
here for Labor day, Monday next. A
grand rally of the allied trades and labor
unions of Western Pennsylvania is to be
held at Ross Grove, at which Shaffer,
Dolan, Burns and Churchill are adver
tised to tell the story of the strike. The
rally will be. under the auspices of the
Amalgamated assoclath'm, and is ex
pected to be productive of much en
couragement to the strikers. A parade
of immense proportions is scheduled cr
this city on that day, the big majority of
the trades unions having arranged to
The first break In the strike at Mc-
espoet was m id" this evening when
about forty men went to work in the
seamless tube department of the Nation
al Tube works. Tin men re-turned on
the same basis 'in-;, worked before the
sympathetic str.ke was i.*.ugurateu.
The men did not organize, although they
met with Federat on of Labor men a
number of times. It is thought many
more will report tomorrow morning. The
men were not molested as their return
was a surpr.se to the strike leaders. Tee
tube works offic.ais are jubilant over tne
break at the seavnlesa and the outcome
of today's parade at Duquesne.
Late tonight when pressed for some
expression on the Labor World's im
peachment editorial, 'President -"halter
"The paper ha_ no stan-Jing in the
labor world and is -owned and edited- by
nen bitterly opposed to me from tho
start. My course I; above Impeachment
and the only damage the inspired a-riicleii
can do is to create a bad impression
temporarily, but will not Influence think
ing people."
PITTSBURG. Aug. 31.-A decided
change has come over affairs at Du
quesne. At 7 o'clock this morning the.
day turn men in the open hearth de
partment of the Duquesne mdl aTe ex
pected to stay out and the night men to
go out on strike, adding -.''J" j_en to the
strikers. "?'-'-■-;•.?;' "5;
When the night turn men went on at
7 o'clock last evening a committee ol
open hearth men at once awaited on the
foreman and told him. -.hat they, the
men, would not charge any heats aftei
8 o'clock, and if the officials or foremen
did so they would act on their own re
sponsibility. They proceeded with their
work as usual. Shortly after 8 o'clock
the master mechanic and labor foreman
charged four heats. The officials of th
ee-mpany who had hastened to the mill
upon learning the men's demand w<-nt
from one to another of the workmen and
demanded that they take up the work.
They were met with a positive refusal.
One by one the thirty-. men who _. -
fused to work were discharged and es
corted to the gates by a poilcemar..* -
A complete tie-up Is now predict" by
the ' Amalgamated people within forty
eight hours. -Tomorrow afternoon an
open air mass meeting will be held to
celebiate the break In the ranks. -
DALLAS, Tex., Aug. -0.-C.illin county,
particularly Kinney, the county seat
thirty miles nor.h of Dallas, Is in a furor
of excitement conducting a man hunt
with the intention of lynching th* fugi
tive. About 11 o'clock last a ne^r.^ en
tered the home of Mrs. Shackleford a
white woman, within two souares of the
sheriff's office, and attempted to criminal
ly assault her. She awoke ami scr anfed
as the negro seized her. and the man fled
after a struggle.
Hundreds of men are scouring C.-l In
Dallas, Hunt and D.nton counties The
ncgro-s of McKtnnoy have he n given no
tice to leave the town, and there Is said
to be -a panic arming them. A serious
race inflict Is feareil.
A committee of McKlnn v m n hive
been sent to Dallas. to search for the
criminal, with th* Int. ntion. lf he is
found, of spiriting him back t , McKin
ney for punishment.
Mrs. Shackleford Is prostrated from
irlght and Fhnck. She Is lacerated and
bruised about the face. head, h-inds and
arms as the result of the struggle.
o a. m »x-c_» xi. _c j __.
3e_r« the The Kind Yen Have Always Boi^fit
Files "Villi, for i:iiii.ru[.le-e.
ROCHESTER, Mlnn, k , A tig.. _.>.—<Spe
cial.)—Mrs. Hannah Fat re hi Id, a milliner
of this city, has lileil a petition in bank:
rurtcy with Referee Burns, of Winona;
Her assets are given as 12.U9._5, with lia
bilities at $2.93-.7„ The stock ls valued
at $1,W..M. J573.68 being ex« m I The
first meeting of the creditors will be
held Sett. 12.
The Olmsted County Sunday School as
sociation convention Is In annual session
here. Mrs. J. E. Ilobart. of Minneap-K
lis; Rev. William McKlnley. and E W.
Jenney. of U'lnora, and Prof. A. M.
Lock* r, of Wubasha. • are amt.ng the
speakers. There is a good atte-nelance
from the seven Sur.elay school district*
in th county.
'•'■'"■ nil Convention Epl»i.opnl
Church, San I inilii,.ei. ' ( : ,1., '
Oct. 2, IDOL
For this meeting the Chlc-.-g.i 'Jr«-at
Western Railway will on Pet. I. te> -Trh
sell through excursieen tickets to Sin
Francisco, pood to return N'o-.ctntvr 15th,
19-ij. Nt the low r.'t? rf ;5;.'0 f_r the r :■ n >.
trip. Rates via Portland, Ore.. 19.0G it gh
e.-. Stop-overs allowed.
To: further information appiv to .1 N".
Storr. City Tkt Agt., Cor. Ctli & Rjhert
Sts., St. I'll.
"Vo Transfer.
Ppfclal Train to Clevelanel. O . feir G. A..
It. leaves '" p. m.. Sunday. Sept. Sth, \li
the Wisconsin Central anel Lake S'k r.?
Rys. Dining Cars gei thr >ugh with Train.
For Berth Reservations apply to Ticket
Agents of the Wisconsin Central Rv.. 3.3
R.-brrt St.. St. Paul, an! 2 0 Nicollet A c..
Proposal* for "Water Pipe.
Office of the
Beiard of Water »_orcimis--l n< r-e.
St. Paul' Minn.. Angus' '.':>, 1901.
Se-aleel propo-als will be rece-ived f.t tho.
office of the Board of Water Commissi..n
ers of the city of St. Paul until twelve
'12) o'clock in., Sept. 11, 1901, for f.irn'.,-h-
Ing said Hty with the following list • f
cast Iron water pipe, in accordance with
the plans and specifications on file in the
office of siii-1 Board.
Six thousand '•"..'.•o' lineal fert of >ix
(•"> inch pipe.
All pipe must be sWpped thnv'g'i by
: -11 without change of cars and delivered
fr. c en boa d cars in Sti Paul or Minne
sota Transfer, fr. ight to be prepaU:
Ail pit c mv.v '»- dcllv.red In St; Paul
within thirty ("V*> rlays from rtnte ft
award under a penalty of twenty-fiv.
(25) d-tllnrs per day for'fHCh d"-s "<b|iy
in ("cllvcrir.g the p!pe after t'-e- 30 .'i>s.
Payment will be mad* within ""■> •!;. s
after the delivery and acceptance, e.f
A bond of at b-as: two '2, f-are-tl s in
th" sum of at Pru»t twenty (•_•'■) y -re-nt
of the pross amount bid, <-■ a < c ti
lled cheek for five hundred (SOO) dollar.
must scroti earh bf<l. conil!tioni]
upon the execution of the com a t If
awarded. _
Blels mv.it be made out on bHnlcs fu-- ■
n'flhed D y the Water De-jjarhnf-nt.
The Board of Water Commlss'o em
reserves the right tei reject any and all
Bids must Im» Inelo**s.d '"I'r.n-'s Ms for
Cast Iron Pipe" and addres?ed tei ;1,.
S»cretary Board of Water Commissi .n
Aug. -l-So;,t. 1. .
iii rre-e-l ion of IllfWHl for I <•.
ment Sidenu ll.-. il.stii. ..>- \o. -,>.
Office of the Board e,f Publp Works.
City of St. Paul, Minn.. Ai.g. st 2-th 1J0I"
To Trustees of St. Anthony Park Cougre
gfU"o-nl Church: St. Anthony Park Co.,
Anson Blake, and all other parties In
The Board of Public Works. In and for
the Corporation of the City of St. Paul.
Minnesota, will meet at their office In
said City at 2 p. m. on the 12 h day of
September. lSol. to correct tii*- assess
ment of benefits, costs, and expenses
arising from the construction, relaying
and repairing of Cement Sidewalks, under
Ci-ntract cf L. G. Washington, for the
m, bejrlnrdng April 1. I9C»». ami rn<iir.g
Nov. 1. 1900, In -aiei city, ss to the amount
assessed against lots 8. 3. 1. a:. : pait of
lot 2. block M. St. Anthony Pari on tho
east sieie of Raymond avenue. Estimate
No. 5, IWO, bo as to conform to the facts
nnd rights of the cose as Intended
All persons Interested are hereby noti
fied to b^ pre-npr.t at said time an_ place
of making said correction and will I «
kr^^S?**. Pr.-s"dent- •
Official: •'. 11. BRONSON.
Clerk Bivard of Public Works.
Aug. -! -tSOI-lt

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