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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 22, 1903, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1903-07-22/ed-1/seq-1/

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In St. Paul and vicinity today!
VOL. XXVI.—NO. 103. v
Friends of the Chicago Mayor Help Nourish His Ambi
tion to Become the Democratic Nominee for President
In 1908—Meanwhile the Plan Is to Push the Young
Man Into Further Prominence as Illinois Member of
the National Committee Next Year.
Special to The Globe. .
CHICAGO, July 21.—Mayor Harri
son's eye is now said to be fixed on a
presidential nomination in 1908 rather
than in 1904. The mayor wants to be
elected a member of the national Dem
ocratic committee for Illinois next year.
With that leverage the purpose of him
self and his friends is said to be to
push Carter H. Harrison into a position
of commanding leadership in his party
preliminary to a nomination in 1903.
In this connection the purpose in mak
ing the Brands' park picnic of last
Saturday an "expression of Democratic
thought in the Middle West" is ex
The "declaration of principles" au
thorized on Saturday, which is to be
•put forth soon as the boiled down "ex-
Friends of James Mclntosh Find His Body, After Month of
Search, in University Morgue.
' After going through all the "red
tape" connected with the county cor
oner's office and lying on a slab at the
county morgue unidentified for several
days until it was finally claimed by the
medical school of the state university,
embalmed and given a place in the uni
versity morgue by its students, for fu
ture research, the body of James Mc-
Intosh, 111 Laurel avenue, Minneapolis,
■was finally claimed by the members of
the dead man's family and will be ac
corded a decent burial this afternoon.
The case is one of the most sensa
tional that has ever came up in the an
nals of the Hennepin county coroner-
Bhip and indignant friends and rela
tives of the dead man are creating a
Btir over what they term a failure on
Last Stronghold of Venezuelan
Rebels Falls After Desperate
CARACAS. Venezuela, July 21. —A
messenger who has arrived here by
steamer and train from Ciudad Bolivar
reports that tfe» city was captured by
the government troops this morning.
Early yesterday afternoon the gov
ernment troops, which had received all
the reinforcements available, together
with ammunition, and who numbered
6 200 men. were ordered to make a gen
eral attack upon all positions still held
by the rebels. At 5 o'clock the "Za
niora," called the Sebastopol of Ciu
dad Bolivar, was stormed and captured.
Ninety-four dead rebels were found in
side, among them being Gen. Azanza,
one of the revolutionary leaders, whose
head had been blown off by a shell.
It is impossible to render an idea of
the carnage which occurred at this
' At the same time Gen. Rivas, Gen
Gomez's chief lieutenant, with v 2,300
men, succeeded in destroying a barri
cade erected around the Miranda
plaza, the kept othe capital, where all
the survivors of the revolution were
At 7 o'clock last night the customs
house was taken, after a ten-hour
fight. The informant counted sixty
killed as a result of this fight.
The Dalton block, where the Ameri
can consulate and most of the foreign
business houses are located, was cap
tured at 5 o'clock. The revolutionists
were without provisions and water, the
supply pipe having' been CD*. The
shops were Dillaged.
President of the Steel Trust Left Den
ver for Waukesha.
—General Superintendent Bryant, of
the Midland, stated tonight that to his
certain knowledge, President C. M.
Schwab, of the steel trust, went east
from Denver, Friday evening, to Wau
kesha, Wis., where he will seek to re
gain his health. Mr. Schwab spent all
Friday in Denver and received railroad
officials, who planned for his trip east
ward in his private car.
Assistant Postmistress Captured.
TORONTO, Ont., July 21. — After
eluding detectives of Ireland, England
and Canada for nine months, Mrs. El
len Mackie, wanted at Tubbermore,- a
suburb of Belfast, Ireland, for embez
zling $2,300 savings bank deposits, has
been arrested here. She was assistant
postmistress in Tubbermore.
Appointment for Maryborough.
LONDON, July 21.—1t is announced
that the Duke of Marlborough has been
appointed under secretary of state for
the colonies.
pression of Democratic thought in the
Middle West," as voiced at Brands'
park, will be in pursuance of the plan
to make Mr. Harrison a national lead
er. The details of this plan are now
being worked out.,by.-the mayor's po
litical intimates and advisers.
With a national platform which could
be said to have been inspired by Mayor
Harrison and with the mayor elected a
member of the national committee, his
friends believe the remainder of the
effort to make him a national leader
would be comparatively easy.. At any
rate, they are working to that end. In
the meantime, th«y suggest, he can re
main in the mayor's office another term
or two and with the prestige of both
the mayoralty and a national commit
teeship, work along to a place as the
logical candidate for l,he presidency in
1908, when he would be just about the
right age for a presidential candidate.
the part of Deputy Coroner Charles
Kistler to properly" look up evidence
concerning the identity of the body be
fore it was turned over to the medical
The whole trouble originated out of
a duplicity of names which it seemed
the deceased man was known by. Mc-
Intosh died very suddenly on April 2 at
198 Western avenue. Deputy Coroner
Kistler was called to view the re
mains, and when he arrived on the
scene was informed by parties who
were present when the Than died that
his name was James McConley.
Their statement was corroborated by
the discovery of a release from Sing
Continued on Third Page.
Evans Suffers Because He Offered to
Weed Beets Under Schedule Price.
Special to The Globe.
ST. JOSEPH, Mich., July 21.—Be
cause Archibald Evans offered to *.eed
sugar beets at a cheaper rate than the
regulation" price on the Charles E.
Hershey farm, west of Owosso, an at
tempt was made to lynch him. Evans,
with a younger brother, secretly agreed
to weed beets for 8 cents per row, when
the schedule price is 12 cents.
Thereupon a member of the gang se
cured a rope, lassooed Evans and drag
ged him across the field toward a tree.
There he was released, but was. beaten
unmercifully with a hose. The victim
of the assault is a brother of Super
visor John S. Evans, secretary of a
labor union, who threatens the prose
cution of his brothers' assailants.
Man Hangs Himself Because Girl Will
Not Come From Holland and Marry.
Special to-.The Globe.
BOZEM-SN, Mont, July 21.—The
body of Jan- Hunega was found by his
father in Little Holland today swinging
from a rafter in his barn by a thin
clothes line. In his fingers of the
swaying, ; dptiffened corpse was clutched
a letter-- from- Hunega's sweetheart in
Holland refusing to come to America
and marry him.
It is surmised that the disappointed
lover immediately hanged himself upon
receiving the fateful missive.
Preparing to Bury Pope Leo.
Carter Harrison for 1908,
PAGE 11.
Aldermen Agree to Bond Issue.
West Side Opposes Bonds.
Juveniles Have Theater.
Civic League Has Programme.
McKinley School Heating Troubles.
PAGE 111.
Northwest News.
Minneapolis Matters.
Skeleton Found in Garret.
PAGE IV. •'<
St. Paul Ball Game. -
Grosse Point Races.
News of the Railroads.
Of Interest to Women.
Young Clerks Preferred.
Short Story.
Wants. —
Barbers Will Raise Prices.
Placing the Encof fined Remains In the Niche Over the Door in the Chapel of Canons.
■- -, -.»..'....,.■ ■.-,., r ■. , ..• ». VJ.-J-- 1- ■ „.- . ,-::"-■■--■- , ■*■ ' " -C^-l. ■-■ >T- i 'i* ■" *• ' ■ ■•■" " >-'"■•■ «— . * -■-. --" ■■■ .'/-« .- -■?■ .-- .<"•'.•_■ ' '■ -v -" .■/.'■■"-'. ■ ■ - ■■".-■■ :"/..-. -' '
At the death of. each successive pope his body is laid in its casket and by night transferred to the niche over
the door of the Chapel of Canons. There it remains until the permanent tomb erected for its reception is prepar
ed to receive it. Inside the magnificent church of St. Peter yesterday could be heard the sound of the hammer
and chisel, preparing Leo's temporary tomb. A massive wooden platform, bad-been made in the basilica, reaching
half way to the ceiling to the left of the nave. Workmen prepared the niche wherein Leo's coffin will soon rest.
High above the niche they had driven into the solid masonry three enormous steel hooks, from which the tackle
will be operated to hoist-the coffin into place. The;* resting ,sace for the casket is a marble slab about fifteen feet
above the pavement, forming the upper casement 'of one of the massive doors. On either side are great marble
cupids, while the light comes dimly from above through two domes surrounded-by exauisite mosaics., one showing
the apostles and saints and the other an angelic chorus.
Special Cable to The Globe.
ROME, July 21.—(Copyright.)—Your
correspondent is informed that docu
ments discovered in the pope's apart
ments since his death prove that his
private fortune amounts to $17,000,000.
The announcement has created a sen
sation, as no one supposed that his
holiness had amassed so large a sum.
He was, however, known as a careful
and far-sighted manager of money,
and when it is remembered- that he
i 1 ' ■ '
Leon Lewis Company Organizes and Sordid Suggestion of Mexican Real Estate
Deal Isf fNnveyed.
Special to The Globe. ]
SIOUX FALLS, & D., July 21.—The
Leon Lewis company has been organ
ized under the laws of South Dakota
with a capital stock of $3,000,000 to
publish Lewis' work, "The Great Gla
cial Deluge and Its Impending Recur
rence." The company announces that
Lewis' service on the staff of a former
%Xt r~\
came of a noble and wealthy family,
receiving several large bequests from
immediate relatives; ia not so aston
ishing that he should have left an im
mense fortune..
At the meeting, of cardinals today
Mgr. Merry Del "Yal was appointed
secretary of conclave,, provisionally. If
his nomination shouli be confirmed he
would exercise an important influence
on the conclave, ond^would be nomi
nated to a eardinalatejby the new pope.
president of Mexico,places him in close
relations with thejftijthorities of that
country arid he canisdcure a million of
the few million acres,- of land left un
touched by the dejngje. This will be
utilized under the contract of the com
pany as sb- place qsf 'refuge against the
recurrence _of the*f?"«&t glacial deluge
which is now due and impending.
Mr. Lewis - proceeds to show that
Since Merry Del Val is the son of a
former Spanish ambassador to the
Vatican and is known to hate America,
naturally he will oppose the sugges
tion of Cardinal Gibbons' candidacy.
Newspapers tonight devote import
ant articles to Cardinal Gibbons, say
ing that he will champion modern ideas
in the conclave, and that his eloquence
may exert a profound influence upon
the decisions of the conclave. The
American' cardinal is considered the
mainstay of Vannutelli's candidature.
great glacial deluges recur every 25,868
years. One is now due again to sweep
the face of the globe, beginning in
Western America. A hundred million
cubic miles of ice are accumulating at
the south pole, says Mr. Lewis, and are
mounting northward a mile above the
I former level of the ocean and may be
precipitated upon us at any moment.
For Three Days Prior to the Sepulture Saturday Even
ing the Body Will Lie in State in the Chapel of the
Sacrament of St. Peter's —Ceremony of the Recogni
tion of the Pope's Death Takes Place—All the Bells
of Rome Toll Inharmonious!).
ROME, July 21.—The body of Leo
XIII. lies tonight in the hall of the
throne room, a few steps from the
room in which his death took place.
The same vestments, the comauro
hood, the rochet and the white gown
which were put on yesterday cover
the form which rests in semi-stato
surrounded by the lighted candles, the
noble guard and Franciscan peniten
Tomorrow morning the diplomatic
body, the high dignitaries and the Ro
man aristocracy will enter the hall to
pay their tributes of respect to all that
remains of the pope. In the afternoon
the body will be arrayed in all the
glory of the pontifical robes, the mitre
replacing the hood, and at sunset it
will ba taken into the chapel of the
sacrament of St. Peter's, where for
three days the public will be given an
opportunity of paying a last farewell.
The interment will occur Saturday
evening. •
Six Hours for Embalming.
Today was notable for the impres
sive ceremonial of the recognition of
North Carolina Board of Health Will Try to Lessen t he Hook
Worm's Sphere of Action.
Special to The Globe.
WASHINGTON. D. C, July 21. —
Stirred to action by the discoveries of
Dr. Charles Wardell Stiles, of the bio
logical bureau department of agricul
ture, Dr. Lewis, of the state board of
health of North Carolina, is preparing
to wage relentless war on the hook
worm, or germ of the "laziness dis
ease." The Stiles experiments have
Indians Make a Placer Strike of Value
and Stampede Sets in Promptly.
Special to The Globe.
TACOMA, Wash., July 21.—Two In
dians made an important placer gold
strike July 4 on two creeks tributary
to the Alsek river, beyond Lake Ar
kella, nearly a hundred miles from
White Horse, Yukon territory. They
named the streams Fourth of July and
Ruby creeks, and returned to White
Horse for more grub.
Several white men heard of the
strike and rushed overland to the new
They found ground along both
streams yielding 25 cents a pan on the
surface and getting richer with depth.
A stampede from White Horse and
other towns ts in progress, hundreds
of prospectors going on foot, with
horses and by steamers.
The discovery is the most Important
made in Yukon in years.
Relics Found That Recall the Famous
Battle of the Bad Axe.
Special to The Globe.
LA CROSSE. Wis., July 21.—The
spot made famous by the big peace
conference of Indian chiefs just prior
to the famous battle of the Bad Axe, in
which Chief Black Hawk, one of the
most famous of old Indian warriors,
and whose last battle is a glowing bit
of Indian history, is believed to have
been found. For decades its exact lo
cation was not known, and traces of it
had been lost, but the discovery of a
pipe of peace of unusual magnificence,
arrow heads and other implements of
war. buried upon such events by the
Indians, has practically established
the spot. .
Just before the battle of the Bad
Axe, twenty miles below La -Crosse,
Chief Black Hawk and his warriors
congregated In a great conference, and
it was decided to make peace with the
whites. The pipes were smoked and
buried, and at dawn messengers were
sent to bear the flajsj of truce.
The flag was never accepted. The
United Statea troops from Prairie dv
Chien rushed upon the band of red
men and slaughtered them. It was
their claim that they knew nothing of
the peace negotiations, and that the
battle, in which the career of the fa
mous chief was ended, was not to be
averted. Nearly the entire band of
Indians was killed. The remaining
reds escaped and all trace of the lo
cality of the peace camp was lost.
Charles Ross, a farmer residing near
Bad Axe, was plowing in his field, and
discovered a round and peculiar ball, as
hard as a bullet and so peculiarly
shaped that it appeared to have been
molded with human hands. He threw
it away after an examination. It
struck a rock and was dashed into a
thousand fragments. The broken clay
revealed inside a peculiar pipe. The
bowl'was of unusual shape. The sock
et, Into which the stem was placed,
was flattened and was a quarter of an
inch in diameter. The material ap
pears to be bone. In the bowl of the
pipe were several arrow heads, and by
its side a stone tomahawk. Investiga
tion developed several other similar
relics, and all bear the appearance of
having been buried for a purpose and
at one time.
The Housewife js the Purchasing Agent*
for the Hcme. She buys her supplies
DURING THE DAY. She finds out
where the Best* Bargains are to b: had by
readin? the Advertisements in ths
MORNING PAPER. : : :::::::::
the death of the pope, which occurred
in the morning in the chamber in
which he died. Thereafter only
those were admitted who were
concerned in the embalming of the
body, an operation which occupied six
hours. Meantime the authorities of
the Vatican proceeded with the prepa
rations for the funeral and the con
clave and the acknowledgment of the
condolences which had been received.
Among the latter was a notable mes
sage from the German emperor.
Throughout the day the Vatican waa
surrounded by crowds, which increased
towards night. Several thousand en
tered St. Peter's vespers and joined in
prayers for the departed. Among these
were many Italian officers, whose
troops shortly after sunset were
marched from the Vatican back to
their barracks. At no time had their
services been needed.
Chorus of the Bells.
Into nearly all the churches hun
dreds, not often seen in places of de-
Continued on Sixth Pago.
shown that the disease attacks persons
in warm climates, especially those liv
ing on sandy soils in the Southern
states. It is most common in children
who go barefoot.
The disease renders its victims indo- ■
lent and arrests growth. In severe
cases the patient becomes bloated, the
abdomen enlarges, the shoulders droop
and the legs become thin. In some in
stances the disease has proved fatal.
Mrs. Stuyvesant Fish's Hus
band Has a Mischievous
Picture Suppressed.
Special to The Globe.
NEWPORT, R. 1., July 21.—There
was rejoicing at Crossways, the sum
mer residence of Mr. and Mrs. Stuyve
sant Fish, today over the success of
Mr. Fish in suppressing the publica
tion in^a local periodical of a cartoon
in which, he asserted, Mrs. Fish would
be held up to ridicule. The matter
came to the attention of Mr. Fish on
Sunday and he was very much wrought
up about it. Mr. Fish for three days
called repeatedly upon the editor, once
with Mrs. Fish, and the editor finally
admitted that he had a cartoon of Mrs.
Fish prepared and that he intended to
publish it.
Mr. Fish today called on his attorney
and discussed an injunction. This plan
was not considered feasible and Mr.
Fish invoked the aid of Chief of Police
Richards, who convinced the editor
that as Mrs. Fish was evidently in
great distress at the thought of being
cartooned, he would better omit the
picture. Mr. Fish will pay all the bills.
%£r£sF!%*- ■V/^^^^^^f^^f.
Head of Milwaukee Diocese Whose
Death Was Hastened by Worry Over
Pope's Condition.
And When These Santa Fe Men Return
to Work They Are Locked Out.
TOPEKA, Kan., July 21.—The San
ta Fe Railway shops at La Junta, CaL,
will be permanently closed on account
of the strike there last week. About
350 men struck because the pay car
was late and when they returned to
work they were locked out.

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