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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, November 10, 1902, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-11-10/ed-1/seq-2/

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City News.
Death of H. B. Houston— Harvey B.
Houston died at his home, 418 Edmund
street, yesterday. Mr. Houston was flfty
eight years of age, and has lived in St.
Paul for many years. The funeral ar
rangements have not yet been completed.
Eastern Star Bazaar —The women of St.
Paul chapter, Order of the Eastern Star,
will have a sale of useful and fancy articles
at the Temple next Friday afternoon. A
final meeting for work will be held Thurs
day with Mrs. Kemper, West Central ave
nue.
Death of Genevleve Gavin—Genevieve
Gavin, the eleven-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Gavin, died Satur
day at Watertown, Minn. The funeral will
be held from the residence' of Thomas
Flaherty, 775 Jackson street, at 2 o'clock
this afternon.
—o—
Moving Pictures at Commons Social—
At the Commons Social and Literary
club tonight, Prof. Gustin Jungren will
exhibit moving pictures. Music will be
furnished by W. Waker and Mrs. B. Fink
and the Misses Frank, Manton and Skous
gard. _
ZIONISTIC MOVEMENT
CAN'T BE REALIZED
Rabbi Ryplns Says It Is Visionary and
That No Sultan Would Sell
Palestine.
"The contention of the more rational
element among the Jews is that the Zion
istic movement is visionary, a dream,
and cannot be realized," said Rabbi Ry
pins, of the Mount Zion Temple, last
evening, when shown a cablegram stat
ing that France and Russia had stepped
in to prevent the proposed sale of Pales
tine to the Jews by the sultan of Tur
key.
"I have not heard of this action on the
part of France and Russia," continued
Rabbi Rypins, "but my idea has been from
the start that even if the money to
purchase Palestine could be secured, no
sultan would sell the territory in opposi
tion to European powers.
"It is a mistake to call those who do
not favor the purchase of Palestine anti-
Zionists; there is no such class. It is
true there are Zionists who favored the
purchase of the country, not as a return
to a religious center, but for the purpose
of colonization. There is a concerted ef
fort to scatter the thickly populated dis
trict of New York into different sections
of the country, and this plan is being car
ried out with good results. I have been
instrumental in securing homes for a
large number of Roumanian, and Russians
who were living in New York; but this
plan of colonization along the line of the
Palestine scheme is so large and vision
ary that in my opinion it will not and can
not be successful."
FLOWER SHOW WILL
OPEN THIS AFTERNOON
Arrangements Are Completed for a Most
Attractive Social
Event.
The, St. Paul flower show, which prom
ises to be one of the events of the sea
son, not only from the horticultural, but j
from the social standpoint, will open
informally at the Armory this afternoon.
The formal opening of the show will
not take place until this evening, when
Goy. S. R. Van Sant and staff. Mayor
Smith, of St. Paul; Acting. Mayor of Min
neapolis D. Percy Jones and the execu
tive committee of the Manufacturers'
union will attend. The decorations for
the occasion will be red. white and blue,
and the hostesses will all dress in colonial
costume.
The daily programmes have been care
fully arranged. Each day will be featur
ed by representing some country in the
customes of women attending. The col
onial, the Japanese and German costumes
are among those which will be worn. The
decoration of the big armory hall, in
which the exhibition will be held, was
nearly completed yesterday, and every
thing will be in readiness for the open
ing this afternoon. The show will be a
brilliant spectacle, not because of the
rare and valuable flowers exhibited, but
particularly from the participation in it
of the prominent society women of the
city.
CHINAMEN INDULGE IN A
NEW REBELLION FOR A CHANGE
They Resist Taxation to Meet That Huge
Indemnity.
PEKIN, Nov. 9. —A rebellion against
taxation to meet the indemnity China is
to pay to the powers has broken out in
the southwestern part of Chi-Li province.
Troops have been sent to suppress the
disorders.
FASTIDIO.
It is Genuine Havana Tobacco.
Dr Ryplns to Deliver Lecture.
Rabbi Rypins, of the Mount Zion tem
ple, delivered the first of a series of Sun
day morning lectures to his congregation
yesterday. The lecture was a preliminary
one to the course, and was devoted main
ly to a review of the work which the
congregation had done during the past
year and an outline for the coming year.
Deposit your saving's with the Security
{Trust Company, New York Life Bldg.
Australians Getting Exclusive.
MELBOURNE, Nov. 9. —The common
wealth government is preparing a bill
to exclude foreign-owned ships from the
Australian coastwise service.
WHY DESPAIR
when a cure for
Is at hand? Mild cases have been
cured with one bottle. Obstinate cases
with two and some chronic cases with
three bottles of
The Great Blood and Rheumatism
Cure. We. have letters from promi
nent Wisconsin people to prove it
and back it with
OUR GUARANTEE
We guarantee GO 88 to be free from
all mercuries. Irons, cocaines, opiates,
salicylates and all poisonous drugs.
If, after using half a bottle, you are
not satisfied, return the rest and get
your money back.
For sale b/
F. M. Parker, J. P. Jellnek,
Conger Bros.. Water Nelson,
Sever Westby, Olof Lee.
LAYS CORNER STONE
BISHOP EDSALL OFFICIATES AT
A MOST INTERESTING AND
SIGNIFICANT CEREMONY.
LARGE ASSEMBLAGE
WITNESSES THE EVENT
Impressive Procession Follows the
Bishop and Assisting Clergymen
From the Old Church and Founda
tion Stone of New Church of St.
John the Evangelist Is Laid.
Amid impressive ceremonies and in
the presence of a large concourse of
people, the. corner stone of the new
church of St. John the Evangelist was
laid yesterday noon by Rt. Rev. Sam
uel C. Edsall, bishop of the diocese of
Minnesota.
The service in the church and those
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BISHOP EDSALL.
Who officiated at the laying of the corner stone of the Church of St. John
the Evangelist.
of laying the corner stone occupied
nearly two hours and were followed
with deep interest by the assemblage
which gathered to take part in the
exercises. In spite of the chilling wind,
which blew out of the north, a crowd
that blocked both Kent street and
Portland avenue, participated in the
services to the end and was constantly
augmented by persons attracted by
the ceremonies.
The services in the church which
preceded the laying of the corner stone,
were presided over by Bishop Edsall,
assisted by Archdeacon Haupt, Rev.
E. P. Johnson, of Chicago, and Rev.
Daniels, of the colored mission of St.
Phillips. Bishop Edsall preached the
sermon. His subject was "Christ, the
Foundation Stone of Christianity." His
discourse was woven about the theme
that the church is the spiritual build
ing, visible and beautiful, founded
upon Christ, and made by individuals
in whom exists the Christ life.
An Impressive Procession.
At the close of the service in the
church, a procession, headed by Bishop
Edsall and his assistants, the clergy
men of other Episcopal churches in St.
Paul, the vestry of the church, the
choir, the congregation and the Sunday
school, marched out to lay the cor
ner stone, the choir singing as the
processional hymn "The Church's One
Foundation is Jesus Christ, her Lord."
The bishop and his assistant clergy
men gathered about the corner stone
and the crowd arranged itself in a
semi-circle and huddled together for
warmth. Bishop Edsall read the first
part of the ritual, the people respond
ing. Then with a sign of the cross he
marked the stone with a trowel, say
ing:
"In the name of the Father, of the
Son and of the Holy Ghost. Amen.
"O Lord, Holy Father, Almighty
Everlasting God, vouchsafe tp bless
and consecrate this stone for the
foundation of a church in honor of
St. John, the Evangelist; and grant
that whosoever, with pure mind, shall
assist in the building of the same by
the help of his hands or by the offer
ing of .his substance, may obtain health
of body and grace of soul, through
Jesus Christ, our Lord." .
Following this invocation came fur
ther reading of the ritual and notice of
the contents of the corner stone.
Corner Stone Is Laid.
The corner stone was swung and low
ered into place and tapping it three
times the bishop said:
"In the name of th« Father, and of the
Son, and of the Holy Ghost. Amen.
."I lay the corner stone of this building
to be here erected by the name of the
Church of St. John the Evangelist, to be
devoted to the service of Almighty God
according to the belief, discipline and
worship of the Protestant Episcopal
church in the United States.
"Other foundation can no man lay than
that which is laid, even Jesus Christ, who
is God over all, blessed for ever more,
in whom we have redemption through his
blood even the forgiveness of sins. Amen."
Bishop Edsall then delivered a short
address and offered a prayer, closing
the services with his blessing.
NEW TASK ON THE HANDS
OF SENATOR KNUTE NELSON
He Will Help Investigate Statehood
Claims of Three Territories.
CHICAGO. Nov. 9. —Senators Beveridge,
of Indiana: Nelson, of Minnesota: Dill ing
ham, of Vermont; Bate, of Tennessee,
and Heitfeld, of Idaho, will leave Chicago
tomorrow nigfit for Oklahoma, New Mex
ico and Arizona to investigate those ter
ritories' claims to statehood. The five
senators are the members of the sen
atorial subcommittee on teritories, and
it is likely that their report will have
much weight with the upper house of
congress.
The first meeting will be held prob
ably tomorrow afternoon.
At this meeting plans will be discuessed
and a rule that will cover all of the im
portant cities of the three territories
will be mapped out.
SUPERINTENDENT EGAN
IS STILL MISSING
Officials of the Great Northern Have
Received No Report of His
Whereabouts.
Nothing was heard at the Great
Northern offices yesterday regarding
Benjamin F. Egan, superintendent of
the Kalispell division, who has been
lost in the mountain districts of Mon
tana for over a week.
What has happened to Mr. Egan can
only be conjectured. He may have
fallen a prey to the grizzlies or other
large game that inhabit the mountains,
or may be lost within a few miles from
where he was separated from his
hunting party.
C. C. Ponsonby, chief train dis
patcher for the Great Northern, said
last night that nothing was heard yes
terday from the parties in charge of
the search. A. H. Egan, a brother
of the missing man, has gone to Mon
tana to take personal charge of the
hunt.
KALISPELL, Mont, Nov. 9.—The^e
have been no developments in the
Egan search, notwithstanding a reward
of $1,000 has attracted more men into
the district. Another party lef£ Col
umbia for Hungry Horse this after
noon. It is now impossible to get
through the country except on snow
shoes and parties who have gone
through the South Fork have been
forced to use them. The return of two
parties now out is anxiously awaited.
One went up to the cabin on Pyramid
Peak and another into the South Fork
country- It will be at least three days
before they can make their report. Dr.
Houston spent part of the day here,
returning to Bolton tonight. He has
given up all hope of seeing Egan
alive. Houston said that the last words
of Egan were:
"I am going off here and look
around."
As he made the above remark Egan
pointed east and almost directly from
the railway. Houston said regarding
the time after leaving the car:
"We stood on the track and exam
ined the compass. Mr. Egan remarked
that Bolton was almost due north, and,
thinking that he knew the locality,
we did not question his judgment. Mr.
Egan wore extremely heavy trousers
and vest, my oiled canvas hunting
coat, roll felt hat and rifle. He had at
least twenty cartridges."
REMOVE HAIRPIN FROM
YOUNG WOMAN'S BRAIN
Physicians Perform Successful Opera
tion and Miss Lindquist Will
Recover.
Miss Lillian Lindquist, the North
St. Paul young woman who is suffer
ing from brain fever, as a result of
running a steel hairpin into her brain,
was somewhat improved yesterday.
For several hours during the morning
Miss Lindquist was conscious, al
though she suffered great pain.
Yesterday afternoon the attending
physicians operated upon the woman
and removed the wire, which penetrat
ed her skull, and was broken off when
the main part of the hairpin was re
moved by Mrs. Lindquist, the girl's
mother.
Immediately upon the removal of the
wire Miss Lindquist appeared to get
relief and for the first time in sev
eral days made an attempt to speak.
While still in a serious condition, the
physicians now have hopes of the
young woman's ultimate recovery, al
though it will be several days before
she is out of danger. Her fever is still
high, and again last night she was
delirious for over an hour.
CROWD IN ST. LOUIS TRIES
TO LYNCH MOTORMAN
He Runs His Car Into a Wagon and
Hurts Eight People.
ST. LOUIS, Mo.. Nov. 9.—A wagon
containing twelve persons was run into
by a street car here tonight and eight
were injured. The crowd attracted made
an unsuccessful attempt to lynch the
motorman and car conductor, but the
police interfered. The wag-on was turned
over by the collision and the occupants
thrown in every direction. Loretto Sof
ton. a fifteen-year-old girl, was injured
internally. The others received severe
bruises. The carmen were taken to the
police station for safety.
BRIDEGROOM BEATEN TO DEATH,
AT MARRIAGE CELEBRATION
Clubs Figure With Deadly Effect In a
Function In Pennsylvania.
READING, Pa., Nov. 9.—While cele
brating the marriage of John Wojtkoa
at the home of John Wrabel. of this city,
today, John Mortura and John Odiajansky
became involved in a quarrel with the
bridegroom and Wojtkoa was beaten to
death with a club. Several peacemakers
were seriously injured. The murderers
escaped, but Odiajansky was arrested two
hours later. He is said to have struck
the fatal blow. Mortura is still at large.
NEITHEI GETS AGENT
ARBITRATOR^ 1 DISALLOW THE
CLAIMS OF DR. SCHADLE AND
C. H. IVF. SMITH.
ASK THAT T^EIR OWN
COMPENSATION BE FIXED
Famous Suit and Counterclaim Is at
Last Decided by Three Arbitrators
Agreed* Upon by Both Parties —Dr.
Schadle Claims Result Is a Victory
For Him.
The suit of Dr. Jacob B. Schadle
for $21,000 against Charles H. P.
Smith, of the brokerage firm of C. H.
F. Smith & Co., over the sale of 1,000
shares of Manhattan, elevated stock on
May 9, 1901, has been compromised by
the board of arbitrators to whom the
controversy was submitted. By the
terms of the award both the claim of
Dr. Schadle against Smith for $21,000
and the counter-claim of Smith
against Schadle for $15,000 are can
celled, and neither party recover any
thing from the other on account of
his respective claims.
The note and mortgage for $15,000
deposited by Dr. Schadle as security
on margins remains a valid obligation.
The findings close with a recommenda
tion that Emerson Hadley fix the com
pensation of the arbitrators.
Dr. Sehadle brought suit in May this
year to recover $21,000 damages for
the alleged illegal sale of 1,000 shares
of Manhattan elevated stock during
a stock flurry on May 9. Smith de
nied that the sale was unauthorized
and put in a counter-claim for $15,000
for an alleg-ed balance owed him by
Dr. Schadle on^jthe-deal.
Suit Was; Tried Twice.
The suit wad twice tried in the dis
trict court and in both instances the
jury disagreed. The parties .to the
suit entered into a stipulation for an
arbitration of vthe suit. Cyrus "Wel
lington was selected by Dr. Schadle
and J. W. Lusk by Mr. Smith. Thc-se
two selected a { third arbitrator, H. P.
Upham. The matter was submitted
Oct. 10 and the" award handed down
Saturday. ••■' -•• •
Dr. Schadle when interviewed in re
gard to the detfisicn of "iie arbitrators
said:
"I claim this ; as a victory for my
self. If I had riot brought suit for
$21,000 they w^ftild have sought to col
lect that $15,000 claim and I would
have been out; that much. Now, al
though I do riot get my claim, neither
do they get theirs, so it is a practical
victory for me."
The decision of the arbitrators is as
follows:
Decision of Arbitrators.
Jacob E. Schadle, claimant, vs. Charles
H. F. Smith, respondent. Before H. P.
Upham, C. Wellington, J. W. Lusk,
arbitrators. - -
"The above matter came duly and reg
ularly on to be heard and determined by
the arbitrators, selected in due form by
the parties under the articles of sub
mission dated October the 10th, 1302. and
■after-careful consideration of all the tes
timony submitted, and full and lengthy
discussion of. aU the facts and law> the
arbitrators found themselves unable to
agree unanimously, or any two of thenj.
,on both ihe principal issues between the
parties under"the pleadings;
"The written articles of submission, to
wit, Article Four; iprovidee as follows: 'In
making their decision the arbitrators are
not to be bound by,.the strict rules of
law, but may render such award as they
may deem just between the parties and
to that end may compromise matters in
dispute.'
"Acting undeit ithat clause and believing
it or the interests -both parties that
the differences r between- the parties be
fully an finally settled.' we unanimously
came to the conclusion to make, as a
compromise, the following award:
Berth Claims Disallowed.
"First —We unanimously award and
agree for and in behalf of both parties
that the claim of said Schadle against
said Smith be and the same hereby- - is.
disallowed in whole and part, cancelled
and extinguished.
"Second—That the claim or balance
claimed by said Smith as due him from
said Schadle be and the same hereby is
disallowed, cancelled and extinguished,
and neither party have or recover
anything from the other on account of
their respective claims, note and mort
gage referred to in the articles to remain
a valid obligation.
"Third—That Emerson Hadley, .Esq.,
attorney at law.. -jWho has acted in this
aribtration for „bp|h parties, fix the com
pensation of th'f arbitrators.
"Witness our.hands this Bth day of
November, 190?, "i
,-rr'jHenry P. Upham,
— 'JJ. W. Lusk.
-j—*?Cyrus Wellington,
"Arbitrators."
RUNAWAY KATE OBEYS
HER MASTER'S "WHOA"
Frightened Mare Gallops Madfy Through
the Streets Until Halted by
Her Owner.
. "Whoa, Kate."
Instantly obeying this command the
wild runaway came to a standstill. The
animal had covered a.half mile through
the business district of the city, travel
ing at a high rate of speed. All attempts
to stop the half-crazed mare proved
fruitless until her master was called and
commanded the atvimalto stop. As if by
magic the word had" the desired effect
and "Kate" came to a halt-
Shortly before 5 o'clock yesterday morn
ing "Kate" broke away 'from where she
was tied, near the old postofnce. Frank
ODea, a Globe carrier boy, was in
charge of the Before it had
traveled thirty feet the wagon was upset
and the rear wheels Separated from the
box.
Dragging the remnents of the wagon,
the horse turned the cdtner at" Fifth and
Wabasha streets and dashed down toward
Fourth street. Here it again turned,
running east until at reached Minnesota
"Street. In front of.vihe Germania Life
building the horse fell to-., the pavement,
but before it could be secured, was again
on its feet rushing madly down Third
street.
Almost exhausted, Kate continued her
mad flight up and down commission house
row. N. C. Murray, the owner, was
informed of the runaway. He followed
and found the horse galloping up and
down Third street. As soon as he got
within hailing distance he cried "Whoa,
Kate."
Without anothewjump, Kate stood still
and then allowedSifir master to lead her
home. The waa&i was completely de
molished but Kajg was as sound as ever.
CHICKEN'S HOME.
A Well Run Place.
At a children's home in Fort Wayne,
Ind., they have entirely abandoned cof
fee because of the bad effect of it.
Mrs.'Ttf. B. Gorsline, who is the mat
ron, is meeting with grand success.
She was compelled four years ago to
discontinue the use of coffee and after
making several experiments concluded
that Postum filled the bill and has
used it ever since.
She has charge of a family of chil
dren numbering from 22 to 30 and
writes us: "I give Postum Coffee
freely, using no coffee at all. The
children are always well; we have
had no sickness fcr two years, except
such as they contract at school like
whooping cough, measles, etc. No
bilious attacks, no fevers, no skin dis
eases. The children are all plump and
in good condition. Clear complexions,
no sallow or muddy looking faces, such
as result from the use of coffee. We
always make Postum strictly accord
ing to directions and it gives pleasure
and health to all."
TELLS MEN NOT TO BE
ASHAMED OF FAITH
Judge Seldon P. Spencer, of St. Louis,
Addresses a Y. M. C. A. Mass
Meeting.
Seldon P. Spencer, a judge of the cir
cuit court of Missouri at St. Louis, ad
dressed a mass meeting at the Young'
Men's Christian association rooms yes
terday aftern&on on "Men Who Are Not
Ashamed." The meeting was attended
by about 200 men and a sprinkling of
women. W. M. Parsons, of the interna
tional committee of the Y. M. -C. A., pre
sided over J.he assemblage.
Rev. George M. Morrison opened the
meeting with prayer, and Rev._ W. B.
Gray, of the Pacific Congregational
church, pronounced the benediction. A
pleasing musical programme was con
tributed by the Orpheus, quartette and
the Globe Business College orchestra.
Judge Spencer's address was a stirring
plea for belief in the Bible as the in
spired word of God, and for a more open
acknowledgment of religious faith. He
said in part:
"If ever the nation needed men who are
not ashamed of their faith, it is now.
in this present age. Not only in the city
and state, but particularly in the national
life, we must look to them in this hour
of need. The men who have faith must
be the bulwark of the nation.
"I am constantly reminded of the com
mand of the Apostle Paul: 'Be thou not
ashamed of the testimony of God's word.'
There has been in the progress of the
world an inclination to throw doubt upon
the inspiration of the Bible, upon the mir
acles, upon the story of the sun standing
still, but all these little creations of
man's puny brain fade from sight when
<3od steps upon the scene.
"When God told Noah to build an ark
of gopher wood and gave him the dimen
sions, was there any apparent reason for
it? Why Noah probably lived in a little
valley, flowed through by a rivulet where
there hadn't been high water within the
memory of man. And when Noah started
to build his ark, his neighbors laughed
at him; made fun of him. The scientific
neighbor told him that more than four
inches of water couldn't fall in that valley
in a year, and that the weather conditions
never portended a flood. But Noah built
his ark as God commanded, because he
had faith. He was not ashamed."
Judge Spencer made two addresses in
Minneapolis yesterday, and is completing
a tour of several states.
MRS. D.C. SHEPARD DEAD
SHE WAS THE WIFE OF THE
VETERAN RAILROAD BUILDER
During the Past Three Years Mrs.
Shepard Had Been a Confirmed In
valid, Hence the Fiftieth Anniver
sary of Golden Wedding Was Not
Celebrated—Was Seventy-Two Years
of Age.
Mrs. Frances Aurelia Shepard, wife
of David C. Shepard, the builder of the
Great Northern road, died yesterday
at the family residence, 324 Dayton
avenue. Death resulted from heart
failure and came as the culmination of
three years of illness, during which
time Mrs. Shepard had been a confirm
ed invalid.
Several times within the past year
her condition became such that her life
was despaired of, and it was only
her great abundance of latent vitality
that brought her through several spells
of severe sickness.
Began to Fail Two Weeks Ago.
About two weeks ago there was a de
cided change for the worse in Mrs.
Shepard's condition, and since then she
sank rapidly, although at" times she
rallied. However, little hope of her
ultimate recovery was entertained by
I the family because of Mrs. Shepard's
j advanced age and her extremely weak
I state.
Mrs. Shepard was born in New York
seventy-two years ago. She was the
daughter of Phillip Parson's, a western
New York pioneer. Miss Parsons
was educated in the schools of her na
tive state.- In 1852, when twenty-one,
years of age, Miss Parsons was mar
ried to David C Shepard, a railroad
contractor. Five years later, when the
railroad boom in the Northwest was
just in its infancy, Mr. Shepard and his
wife removed to St. Paul and since
then have resided here.
During her forty-five years of resi
dence in St. Paul, Mrs. Shepard had
been prominently connected with the
work of the Episcopal church, and also
many charitable and benevolent insti
tutions.
Married Fifty Years.
Several weeks ago the fiftieth anni
versary of Mr. and Mrs. Shepard's
marriage occurred. Owing to Mrs.
Shepard's illness the event was not
celebrated.
Mrs. Shepard is survived by her hus
band and one son, Frank P. Shepard.
The funeral will take place Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the
family residence. Rev. Charles D.
Andrews, pastor of Christ Episcopal
church, will officiate at the services.
The interment at "Oakland cemetery
will be private.
GERMAN AMERICANS
HAVE A FEAST DAY
Deutscher Tag Observed for the First
Time in New York City—A Ger
man Prirfce Present.
NEW YORK, Nov. 9.—"Deutscher
Tag," a German festival which has
been celebrated in other parts of the
country for over twenty years, was
observed for the first time in this city
this afternoon and evening. Ten thou
sand Germans gathered in Madison
Square garden and made festival in
memory of the first landing of Ger
mans in America.
The ceremonies were honored by the
presence of Prince Henry yon Pless,
the representative of the German em-
peror at the dedication of the new
Chamber of Commerce, accompanied
by Herr Herman, representative of the
Berlin Chamber of Commerce.
The family of the late Gen. Franz
Sigel occupied a box as special guests
of honor. L. A. Wienian, president of
the Baltimore Saengerfest association,
accompanied by a delegation of Ger
man Americans of that city, took part.
The garden was decorated in the Ger
man colors, black, red and white, al
ternating with the American colors.
Dr. H. A. C. Anderson, president of
the United German societies, under
whose direction the "Deutscher Tag"
was given, delivered the address of the
day. He called attention to the fact
that other nationalities' in the city have
a distinctively national holiday, while
the Germans make no such demonstra
tion. He said a German day such as
the Irishmen's St. Patrick's day was.
the design of the Deutscher Tag. He
declared that since the days of Herki
mer and Steuben in the Revolution,"
and Sigel and Carl Schurz in the Re
bellion, Germans had done their duty
to the adopted fatherland in war and
peace, in science, art, music and agri
culture.
Dr. Anderson reviewed the flag-bear
ers of all the societies, and to the ac
companiment of orchestra and band,
the entire audience sang the German
anthem, "Deutschland, Deutschland
Über AUes."
Machinists to Take a Walk.
' STEUBBNVILLE, Ohio. Nov. 9.—The
machinists at the National Steel compa
ny's mill at Mingo Junction are out on a.
strike. They have, just organised, and
presented their scale, but it was not
signed, and one member of the committee
was discharged, so they walked out.
The finest winter breakfast dish—
Brookfield
Farm
Sausage
Made from choicest selected pork-ham
trimmings—wrapped in white parchment
paper and packed in one-pound cartons
Swift & Company
ECLIPSE HIT THE BAR
SALOONKEEPER INTERESTED IN
LUNAR TALK
"Bross," the Barber, Explains Just
What an Eclipse Means, and Cites
a Few Figures to Make His Mean
ing Clear—Meanwhile the Crowd
Drinks on Him.
When Jack, the negro janitor, went
Into the Ralph avenue saloon in Brook
lyn, he found Bross, the barber, ex
plaining to Kuh-nee-kamp, the boss,
just what an eclipse meant.
It was almost midnight. Salvo, the
bootblack, was asleep in the corner.
Three tired letter carriers, having com
pleted their day's work, were at the
end of the bar purchasing postage
stamps with froth on.
At a table in the rear room old Con
stant Reader was sipping beer from
a glass held in his left hand, while with
his right he steadied a newspaper file.
Pinochle Pete and his pal, O'Dono
van, were making the lunch counter
look like a subway station of Fourth
avenue on a rainy day. They had tun
neled the cheese and were hoisting the
scrap material with both hands when
they heard the barber say:
"Sure a eclipse is 4er shadow from
der moon across der earth's eliptical."
"Ter hissing like a senseless goose,"
chimed in O'Donovan, backing from
the bologna dish to spear a hunk of
bread. "No matter how high a thing
Is, if a goose passes under it, th'
goose'll duck his head. And you're
ducking under th' moon."
"I gues I know vhen I talk," roared
the barber/ his voice awakening every
thing that slumbered in the place.
Then, as he assumed the pose of a Ro
man gladiator ready for battle, he con
tinued: "Vhen a boy on school I
learned eclipses. Mebbe you tink I
didn't studies grammar."
"Aclipses ain't grammar," remarked
O'Donovan. "Are they, Peter?"
"No," answered Pete, "eclipses is ge
ometry."
Constant Reader laid down his paper
and adjusted hjjsr spectacles, as he
started toward the bar.
The letter carriers ordered up anoth
er delivery and moved nearer to the
barber.
"Eclipses come under the head of
gastronomy," said one of the carriers.
I "An eclipse ain't the same all the
I time, 'cause some of them are what
j you call total eclipses, and such as
that. They only come once in thirty
years, while we have the others every
three or four months."
"Dey only come vhen der observa
| tory discovers dem in der kenescope,"
remarked the barber.
"I alvays believed it's tail vould fall
| off, und den ye have a sign of var,"
chimed in Kuh-nee-kamp.
"We're not talkin' about comets,"
I said O'Donovan. "We're discussin'
eclipses." . • .
"Pardon me, gentlemen," remarked
Constant Reader, as he joined the
crowd. "Pardon me, gentlemen, but I
can probably add something to what
has been said on the subject When I
I was at Vienna two years—"
"Ye didn't ask you to speech some
! ting," interrupted the barber. "Ye are
j disgusting it among ourselves. Ye are
not trying to learn somet'ing which
ye understand; ye know it!"
Constant Reader showed his indigna
i tion by going to the other end of the
bar and ordering a drink for himself.
"How far did ye disgust der eclipse?"
continued . .
"Yell have to ax the man in the
mcon that question," replied Pete. "I
think none of you know what an
eclipse .is. What do you think about
It. Hennery?"
"Well," said Kuh-nee-kamp, "it is
vhen somebody, mit a spy glass sees
between der moon vhat ye can't see
vhen it ain't come out on der almanac"
"What is they, anyhow?" inquired
Jack. "Do de clouds sho^'o de moon
around like them-'ere football players?
I heed' about Geogi' pickin' cotton.
Dey's hard luck; de is! Do dey hab
dem in Italy, Salvo?"
"Naw," said the bootblack. "Dey
make a de too much troub'. We gota
not lika dat. We gota plent' earth
quake."
"Let us hear what his whiskers has
; ter say about it," remarked Pete, mo
j tionlng to Constant Reader.
"As I was going to say, gentlemen."
I remarked Constant, "it is simply the i
I obscuring of one celestial body by i
another."
"Who killed dem Chinamens?" in- I
quired Kuh-nee-kamp.
.i'What Chinamen?" asked
"He nam«s Celestial bodies like
those in the sky," explained O'Dono
van. "We're not talking a-bout Chink
corpses."
"Yes," continued Constant. "And in
speaking of the lunar eclipse limits I j
want to tell you gentlemen that they!
are somewhat wider than those for i
solar eclipses if . penumbral lunar i
eclipses be counted. It is well to re- j
member that in every period of 21.600 '
lunations there are on an average 4,072 J
solar eclipses and 2,614 lunar eclipses
—or In other words 4,231 lunar eclipses
including penumbral ones."
"I guess I don't sweep nocsawdust on.
Dat man's shoes no mo' when I clean
up de floor." whispered Jack. -
"He smarta man; be Pres' Unite'
State' some day," said the bootblack.
Then Kuh-nee-kamp set ,up the
drinks. He was just saying, "Here's
good luck," when the front door opened
and Happy Hahn rushed in and shout
ed: . ■; .
"Hey, fellows, come out on tb,e side
walk arid see the eclipse! Quick, I
got a pair of opera glasses!"
The crowd dashed out. Hahn whis
pered to half a dozen friends. Each
in turn then took the glasses and aim
ed them at the mooH. It was easily
seen that Hahn was planning some
thing..
" The crowd finally called for Kuh
nee-kanro to come out. He was the
last to leave the barroom. They hand
ed him the glasses. And while he
stood gazing at the moon two men
talked eclipse to him and the crowd
sneaked around the corner and enter
ed the saloon by the side door.
For 15 minutes Kuh-nee-kamp re
mained on the street gazing at the
sky. For 15 minutes the crowd helped
themselves to drinks in the saloon,
smoked Kuh-nee-kamp's * cigars and
cleared off the lunch counter. Then
they sneaked back to the sidewalk.
"Now comes a black cloud der
moon, over," said Kuh-nee-kamp. "I
guess we go back in der saloon."
He led the way. The crowd fol
lowed.
"Ach my, vhat is here der matter?"
he shouted, glancing at the empty
bottles. "Looks like der bar vere mit
lightning striked. Vhat?"
"Must have been hit by dat 'ere
eclipse," suggested Jack, and the
crowd guessed it had.—Chicago Inter
Ocean.
KING AND EMPEROR
ATTENDING CHURCH
Edward and His Imperial Visitor Hear
the Bishop of Rlpon at Sand
ringham.
SANDRINGHAM, England. Nov. 9.—
The weather here today was perfect and
mild and the bright surshine brought
crowds of visitors to Sandringham on the
chance of seeing Emperor William. The
approaches to the church were lined with
spectators. Queen Alexandra, the Prince
of Wales and Mrs. Chamberlain arrived
at the church together. Half an hour
later King Edward, Emperor William,
Prime Minister Balfour. Colonial Secre
tary Chamberlain and other distinguished
persons arrived and stood chatting out
side. King Edward talked with Mr.
Chamberlain for a few minutes. Then
the emperor of Germany approached and
for a quarter of an hour the emperor
and Mr. Chamberlain stood apart and
conversed earnestly. The service had
begun and the anthem had been reached
before the royal party entered the
church, the king taking the emperor's
arm.
The bishop of Ripon preached on the
possibility of the disappearance of race
distinctions and the attaining of the
grand brotherhood of man. He referred
to King Edward's recovery from his ill
ness, to the visit of his kinsman monarch
and to the ties which have long united
Germany and Great Britain. The bishop
said that however these countries were
divided by the German ocean, a race
blended cf both people was continuing to
grow on the other side of the Atlantic
where Germans and Englishmen were be
coming one nativity. The services were
closed by the singing of the national an
them. Afterwards the two monarchs
walked together through the gardens.
During the day King Edward received a
host of birthday congratulations and
gifts. Emperor William gave him a
valuable vase. After dinner at the pal
ace the royal party heard Jan Kubelik,
the Austrian violinist.
\
BOYD DETERMINED
NOT TO BE OUSTED
Superintendent of Public Works of Hono
lulu Suspended on a Charge of
Embezzlement.
HONOLULU, Nov. I.—James H. Boyd.
local superintendent of public works,
has been suspended by Gov. Dole and
arrested on a warrant charged with the
embezzlement of $1,060 of public funds.
The ousting of Boyd makes vacant a
third important territorial office and has
involved Gov. Dole in another legal tan
gle as to his powers of suspension of
officials. Boyd was in San Francisco,
when his chief clerk. B. H. Wright, was
arrested on a charge of embezzling
over $8,000 and when Treasurer Wright
was accused of absconding with $18,000
of public money and Auditor Austin was
suspended under grave charges. Boyd
returned here on Oct. 22 and was handed
a letter from the governor notifying him
of his suspension.
The superintendent declared he would
remain ia charge of his office, and Gov
Dole Placed police on guard to keep Boyd
■f", 4-!. .>Y. hen Bo>'d appeared at the capi
tol building and attempted to enter his
offie* there was a violent struggle in the
corridor. Boyd finally gave up by ask
ing the courts by a writ of mandamus
to compel the governor to allow him to
resume charge of the office, asserting
that the governor has no power to sus
pend him without the consent of the
senate. It is said the governor presented
the situation before President Roosevelt
A tragedy occurred here last Tuesday
night, when the home of B. F. Friel in
Nunhal Valley was burned to the ground
and his wife and fifteen-year-old daughter
perished in the flames, while another
daughter, Mrs. Nigel Jackson was so se
verely burned that she died in a few
hours after fearful suffering. The fire
is thought to have been incendiary and
Nigel Jackson, husband of one of the
victims is in custody under suspicion of
having committed the deed. Jackson
had just been sued for divorce.
God Was Merciful.
We doubt if any French mot or repartee
ever surpassed in delicacy the reply made
! by an East Indian servant of Lord Duff
j erin, when, he was viceroy of India. "Well
i what sort of sport has Lord had?"
| said Dufferin one day to his "shikarry "
| or sporting servant, who had attended a
young English lord on a shooting excur
! sion. "Oh!" replied the scrupulously po-
J lite Hindoo, "the young Sahib shot di-
I vinely, but God was very merciful to the
birds. —"Saturday Evening Post.
Again a Failure.
"Do you think this train will get
through on time?" asked the nervous pas
senger.
"I'm trying to think it." answered the
conductor. "I've t»een trying to think it
ever since I went to work. But mental
science doesn't seem to do much good on
this road."—Washington Star.
In its advanced and chronic form
a cold in the head is known as Nasal
Catarrh and Is the recognized source
of other diseases. Having stood the
test of continued successful use, Ely's
Cream Balm is recognized as a specific
for membranal diseases in the nasal
passages. It is not drying does not
produce sneezing. Price 50 cents at
druggists or by mail. Ely Brothers, 56
Warren St.. New York.
Give up prejudice and try it.
Messrs. Ely Bros.: —I have been af
flicted with catarrh for twenty years.
It made me so weak I thought I had
consumption. I got one bottle of Ely's
Cream Balm and in three days the dis
charge stopped. It is the best medicin*
I have used for catarrh.
FRANK E. KINDL.ESPLRH.
Proberta, CaL

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