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MINNEAPOLIS NEWS I
BONNIE HINKLE ASKS COURT
I FOR DIVORCE FROM SILBERBERG
--*• > "--; y .... , - y • >**. -_ y.yy
Minneapolis Girl, Who Married
the Famous Confidence Man,
Petitions an Absolute Sepa
ration and the Return of Her
Maiden Name—Claims That
Defendant Was Cruel, and
That He Forced Her by
Threats to Secure Money
From Her Parents
The sensational marriage of Miss Bon
nie 11 inkle to Harry Silberberg in St.
Paul. Oct. 23. 1903, has ended in a di
vorce suit.. Yesterday, a petition was
filed in the Minneapolis courts by Mrs.
J. J. Carlisle, formerly Miss Hinkle, ask
ing for a decree of absolute divorce, the
return of her maiden name and the costs
and disbursements in the action.
The marriage was a secret one and
caused considerable comment at the
time. In the petition the plaintiff al
leges that the young Napoleon of crooks
won his way into her affections by mis
representations and covered up his real
record by well told stories of his relation
to United States Senator Carlisle, of Ken
tucky, and other prominent families.
After their mariage they went East and
in December Carlisle, or Silberberg, was
arrested in Washington, D. C, on a war
rant ordered from a Hennepin county in
dictment charging the young man with
defrauding Miss Clarice Hebner, of Min
neapolis, out of $250. Silberberg. when
brought back, pretended to be dying of
consumption, and was released' under a
11.000 bond, which he forfeited. •
The plaintiff swears that Immediately
after their marriage her husband com-
ODD FELLOWS WIND UP
Delegates Will Visit Home at Northfield
Before Returning to Their Homes
This morning 300 Odd Fellows and a
large delegation of . Rebekahs will leave
for Northfield to inspect the home in that
town. Special rates have been secured
and it is expected that many of the Odd
Fellows in Minneapolis and St. Paul will
take advantage of the small rate to pay
a visit to the home. The day will be
spent at Northfield. and after returning
to Minneapolis in the evening the dele
gates to the convention, which has been
on in this city for two days, will return
to their several homes.
With the exception of the office of grand
warden all positions for the ensuing year
were filled last January, and at the ses
sion yesterday George W. Schorer, Lodge
No. 29, Mankato, was elected grand war
den. The other candidates for the office
were A. E. Botsford, of Duluth, and G.
XV. Meyer, of Minneapolis. The fight yes
terday narrowed down between Scherer
and Meyer, but the former was elected by
a good majority. The grand lodge was
adjourned yesterday afternoon.
The Rebekahs elected officers as fol
lows at the meeting yesterday: President,
Mrs. Martha V. Collins, advanced from
state vice president; Mrs. Mary Jenkins,
of Ada, vice president; Mrs. Ella Rockey,
of Pipestone, warden; Mrs. Olive Tait. of
St. Paul, treasurer; Mrs. Eunice Mel
vlile. of Minneapolis, secretary for the
thirteenth time. Mrs. Bertha Leber, who
has just retired from the presidency, was
elected to the executive committee for a
period of three years. In the afternoon
the newly elected officers were installed
by Mrs. Leber, and all unfinished business
attended to, after which the convention
It was decided to build a hospital ward
in connection with the home at North
field for the care of members in needy
circumstances. C. M. Sprague, of Sauk
Center, and A. L. Bolton, of St. Paul,
were, re-elected as directors of the Odd
Fellows' home at Northfield. Past grand
masters and past grand patriarchs weic
entertained at dinner at the Commercial
FALL FROM TRAIN
BREAKS MAN'S BACK
Ole Palmaulst Is Found in Dying Con*
dition on Railroad Tracks
Ole Palmquist, 2415 Lyndale avenue
north, fell from a Wisconsin Central
train on Boom island, this city, last night,
breaking his back, and physicians at the
city hospital, where he was taken imme
diately after the accident, do not expect
him to live through the night.
The railroad men were unable to figure
out what happened to him' or how he came
to fall from the train, which was going
at a good speed. He was found laying
across a rail on the track with his back
broken and unable to - make any state
STRAIN TOO GREAT
Hundreds of St. Paul Readers
Find It So
The hustle and worry of business men,
the hard work and stooping of work
men, the woman's household cares,
are too great a strain on the kidneys.
Backache, headache, sideache, kidney
troubles, urinary troubles follow. A
St. Paul citizen tells you how to cure
Mrs. Theodore XV. Beulke, of 621
John street, says: "Mr. Beulke has a
"high appreciation of Doan's Kidney
Pills. For a long time he was trou
bled from lack of the kidneys to per
form their functions properly. Learn
ing about Doan's Kidney Pills, he pro
cured them at F. M. Parker's drug
store, corner of Wabasha and Fifth
•streets. The use of two boxes ended
the troubles and improved his general
health to a great extent."-.
For sale by all dealers. Price, 50
cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buf
falo, N. V., sole agents for the United
States. - ;";yy ' -
Remember the name—Doan's— and
take no other. . ?
1 ."/ m
Famous Confidence Man, Who Married
Miss Bonnie Hinkle
menced his abuse and not only misused
her but made her miserable .with threats
and continuous efforts to induce her to
extort money from her parents. She
further alleges that at different times
during their married life he secured
money through forgeries and other means
from her parents.
Instead of being a nephew of Senator
Carlisle the plaintiff alleges that she
found her . husband to be a notorious
criminal, the associate of criminals and
a fugitive from justice. The plaintiff sets
up that since the defendant's arrest in
Washington she has not lived with him as
his wife but .has "been provided for by
her family. - * ,
An affidavit is filed with the complaint
in which it is alleged that the present
whereabouts of the defendant are un
known and a motion for the service of
the summons and complaint by publica
tion is made. m
BURGLARS BUSY IN
Thieves Work in Four Grocery Stores and
Fight Night Watchman
A gang of thieves made their initial
appearance last night and broke into four
grocery stores, but very little plunder was
The stores' broken into were those of
D. F. Williams, at 1400 Second avenue
south; S. Siverson, at 1122 Seventh street
south; Huntington & Co., at 629 First
avenue south, and O. W. Friedlund, at
Twenty-first avenue south and Lake
Two suspects, hanging around a house
near Dupont avenue and Nineteenth
street, collided with a special watchman
and several shots were exchanged, but no
damage was done to either party or the
Patrolman Harry Jones frightened two
men who were attempting to break into
S. J. Horn's drug store away just before
they had gained admittance to the store.
He fired two shots after them, but neither
took effect and the men made good their
DOSE OF STRYCHNINE
Man Falls on Floor in Drug Store, but Is
Saved at Hospital
John R. Bredernick,. well dressed and
apparently a man in prosperous condi
tion, walked into Diilin's i drug store at
the corner of First avenue south and
Washington, at 9:30 last night and asked
for some strychnine. The clerk refused to
make the sale and he immediately went
into convulsions. The convulsions con
tinued and the police were notified.
He was taken to the city hospital,
where treatment was at once administer
ed for strychnine poisoning, he having
acknowledged that he had taken the poi
son earlier in the evening.'He wore a dia
mond ring and a gold watch and chain
and had some money in his pockets. A
letter found in his pocket bore the ad
dress of John R. Bredernick, in care of
city delivery. Further than this nothing
was found to identify him and he refused
to talk. He will probably recover.
WARE TIRED OF BEING ILL
School Janitor Ended Life When He
Thought Health Was Gone
Robert Ware, the man who deliberately
-jumped in front of a Fourth avenue car
at Thirty-eighth street and Fourth ave
nue Wednesday night, lived at 2024 Twen
ty-fifth avenue south, and is survived by
a wife and two small children.
C. L. Simons, a neighbor of Ware, said
yesterday that the man had been brood
ing for several days over an illness which
he believed to be incurable, and had been
acting 'strangely;'- ".**.-"•*£* •*"-■' -
He had been Janitor.- at the -Bryant
school for a number of years and.was in
comfortable circumstances,. owning the
house in which he lived and other prop
erty in' the city. The.body will be buried
WANT PARK AVENUE OPEN
Residents on Portland Object to Transfer
of All Heavy Traffic
Residents on Portland avenue are up in
arms over the proposed inclusion'of Park
avenue! in the bouievarde system, fearing
that all the heavy traffic of that part of
the city would fall to the Jot of Portland
should everything but automobiles and
pleasure vehicles be excluded from Park.
■- Several \of the more prominent citizens
along the avenue have condemned the
action of the city, in putting Park avenue
into the boulevard system and voted to
demand of the council that some action
be taken- before the plan is completed to
.divert part of the traffic to some other
street. They are willing to have part of
the heavy wagons, but if they got all they
fear that the i property along the avenue
will decrease and will not be as desira
ble as a residence street.
Shevlin Case Still On
The Shevlin Bros. case, which is be
ing tried in Judge -Simpson's court, de
veloped little of interest-yesterday. The
only point which tended toward | proving
the stand'taken by E.C. Shevlin.that his
brother induced him to sign away his In
terests in the lumber companies when not
in his '-sane mind was -the testimony of
Edward Carlson, E. C. Shevlin's coach
an* „ ,? c stated*. on the stand that Jan.
11 and 12, the days just before the trans
fer of stock 5 was : made; Mr. Shevlin the
plaintiff, had been intoxicated.
Laborer Is Injured
Otto Westphal, a laborer on the new
five-story brick building now under con
struction at Eleventh avenue south and
Third street," was struck , by a mortar
board which had been-blown from the top
of the building, and is now in a serious
condition at the city hospital. Attend
ing physicians believe he will recover
Special to The Globe
; MANKATO, Minn., June 23.—The St
Clair creamery has been burned from an
unknown cause. Loss, $4,000; insurance
> THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. FRIDAY. JUNE 24. 1904
Passenger Officials Complete
-?*:;Large Grist of Business >
- At the final session of the Transconti
nental Passenger association's meeting
yesterday morning it was voted to make
no change in the system of handling
clergy half-fare permits, this action hav
ing been forecasted in Wednesday's
G obe. .
Before it was finally voted to let the
national bureau continue to take care of
the clergy there was a red-hot discussion
on the question. Many of the delegates
thought that tho association should have
full charge of its own permits and that
the bureau for the transcontinental lines
should be independent of the other asso
ciations. - * ■-* ** *
. If the Southwestern and Western Pas
senger associations concur in the action
of the-transcontinental association there
will be no change in the method of caring
for clergymen for at "least another year.
It is probable that these two other- or
ganizations will take the same action as
the transcontinental association.
After the clergy bureau question had
been disposed of the passenger men de
voted the balance. of the session to strict
ly routine matters. The division of col
onist rates was one of the questions up
Shortly after noon the meeting adjourn
ed-' and last night the passenger officials
left for their homes. Three or four of the
forty who were present will remain In St.
Paul until Sunday night. The next meet
ing of the association will be held in St.
Louis the third Tuesday in November.
ROW WITH HARRIMAN
Edwin Hawley Leaves Southern Pacific
Board of .Directors
NEW YORK, June 23.—Edwin Hawley.
of this city, has retired from the execu
tive committee and directorate of the
Southern Pacific Railroad company. He
has long been a prominent factor in the
property and his retirement will cause
great surprise in railroad .circles.
It is supposed his resignation was hand
ed in two weeks ago, although persons in
a position to know absolutely refuse to
discuss the matter or to make public Mr.
Hawley's reason. Difference of opinion
with the Harriman interests over the
management of the Alton is, however,
thought to have been the cause.
Sir. Hawley began his railroad career
in 1867 and for yeais was one of the late
Collis P. Huntington's agents in the de
velopment of the Southern Pacific. He
was best known as general traffic mana
ger, although his sphere of influence ex
tended to all departments. He is credited
with having negotiated the sale of the
Huntington interests to the Union Pa
NEW YORK CENTRAL
LINES ELECT OFFICERS
Executive Committee Holds Meeting and
NEW YORK, June 23.—The executive
committee of the New York Central &
Hudson River railroad today * elected
Dwight W. Pardee secretary of the com
pany to succeed the late Edwin D. Wor
The executive committee of the Michi
gan Central Railroad company elected E.
X; ¥,'• Kossiter vice president and Dwight
W. Pardee secretary.
t The directors -of the Illinois, Indiana &
lowa Railroad company met for organiza
tion and Dwight W. Pardee was elected
secretary, Charles F. Cox treasurer, E. V.
W. Rossiter vice president, in charge of
all matters relating to the company's
finances, and John Carstensen vice presi
dent, in charge of matters relating to the
accounting of the road. The directors de
cided not to declare a semi-annual divi
dend, of 2 per cent, which is usually de
clared at this time.
FAVORS LOW RATES
Coach Excursions to St. Louis to Be Run
During July ~—
CHICAGO, June 23.— executive
committee of the Western Passenger as
sociation today declared itself unani
mously in favor of running coach ex
cursions to the St. Louis exposition dur
ing July at the same low rates as are
given this month. The members de
cided, however, to take no action until
next Tuesday, when a general meeting
of all the lines in the West and South
will be held in St. Louis. The $6 round
trip excursion rate between Chicago and
St. Louis undoubtedly will be in effect
The committee also considered com
plaints that the" ordinance passed by
Kansas City owing to which the railroads
granted stopover privileges at that city
is not being properly enforced and that
scalpers there are manipulating the tick
ets. Chairman McLeod was instructed to
request the Kansas" City people to pro
OPERATORS MEET TO
Telegraphers of Two Northern Lines Will
A joint committee of Great Northern
and Northern Pacific telegraph operators
will meet at the Hotel Foley today to ar
range a new working schedule, which will
be presented to the two roads for consid
eration. -- -
Daily sessions will be held until the new
scale is drafted and a conference will then
be asked with the superintendents of tel
egraph. There was a report i n circula
tion last evening that a slight advance in
the wages of operators in small towns
would be requested. However, this could
not be confirmed, as the members of the
committee refused to state just what they
would ask from the roads.
The joint committee consists of twenty
five members, and F. A. Brown is chair
Road Declares Dividend .....
NEW YORK, June 23.—A semi-annual
dividend of 1% per cent on the stock of
the Canada Southern. railway was de
clared today, making a total of 2% per
cent on this stojk for the present year
as compared with 2 per cent in 1903.
To Build Electric Line
MADISON, : Wis., June 23.—Articles of
incorporation have been filed for a new
electric railway between Chicago and Mil
waukee. The name of the company is the
Chicago & Milwaukee Electric Railroad
company, and the capital stock is $300 -
000. The directors and incorporating
stockholders are all Chicago men. Albert
C. Frost being the controlling stockholder
NEW YORK, June 23.—Justice Green
baum in the supreme court today handed
down a decision in- the suit of Walter S
Johnston against the Norfolk & Southern
Railway company and other defendants
enjoining the defendants from placing a
mortgage of .$4,000,000 upon the property
of the Chesapeake Transit company.
Buttermakers in Emulation
Special to : The Globe
WINONA, Minn., June 23.A big dairy
meeting is to be held.next Thursday at
Lewiston under the : auspices of the re
cently organized Southeastern Minne
sota Buttermakers' association. The
meeting :ls~ to be held jointly with the
dairymen of the surrounding, country. *:<A;
butter contest will be held in connection.
a— — ; i—: _ ;- y — . .;.' —: — —-. — y . a
[ Affairs of the Northwest]
HELLER AND REEVES
St. Paul Men Among Those
Recommended* for State
Board of Pharmacy
Special to The Globe . y
, WINONA? Minn.*, June 23.—The annual
convention "of the Minnesota State. Phar
maceutical association came to a close
this afternoon. The principal business
transacted today was the selection o* Du
luth for the convention next year, the
election of officers, and a decision to. or
ganize a ladies' auxiliary. ._ The new of
ficers are?? • "■ -"*' . ■ y-.' . • "?•* - -.? •"•"'
**' President, A. C. 'Le Richeux, Duluth;
vice presidents, R. H. Goodrich? Anoka;
Philip G. Heintz, Rochester; Martin Moll
tor? St. Cloud; secretary, Theodore Leeb,
Winona; treasurer,- A. A. Campbell, St.
Paul; executive committee, John F. Dan.
ek, Charles Huhn, Minneapolis; Herman
Rietzke, St. Paul. -
The association voted to present the fol
lowing names to the governor from, which
to appoint a member of the 'state phar
macy board: C. T. Heller and S. H.
Reeves, of St. Paul; A. J. Kline, of Min
neapolis; A. C. Le Richeux, of Duluth,
and A. J. Eckstein, of New Ulm.
It was resolved that hereafter all nom
inations should.be made on the floor of
the convention and never by committee
The committee on the president's ad
dress reported concurring! (in most of that
officer's recommendations,, and the conven
tion by vote approved' each in turn, the
most Important being a, 'commendation of
the work of the present, state board of
pharmacy, declaring in favor of the -di
rect contract and serial 'number plan in
handling proprietary "articles, y declaring
against trading stamps and opposing in
discriminate, refilling of prescriptions. -•-•-
The following new members were ad
mitted:- • *--• ' •.,<--.•■■... -..a - '
Arthur Yon Ruhr, Henry Giese. George
Gonniea. A. T. Wiczek, M. J. Kowalew
ski, Winona; Walter J. Williams, Brown
ton; George H. Hey wood, 1 Campbell; B. F.
Wickersham, Frank J. Nagel. Minneapo
lis; John A. Hartmen, Red, Wing; H. M.
Admot, Sleepy Eye; A. G. Laack, Man
kato; Frank W. Smetna, Hopkins; W. H.
Rothwell. Le Sueur;. R. M. Duncan, Tow
er; XV. D. Case, Harmony; M. E. Coan,
St. Paul; C. E. Gilbert, Foley; W. D.
Balden. Caledonia; Ray A. : Pooler, 'Aus
tin; Philip G.-Heintz,^ Rochester; Victor
A. Qvale, Rochester. >, % . ..:.. .
Resolutions were adopted requesting the
regents of the state university to endeavor
to secure an. appropriation for the building
and equipment of a college of pharmacy
commensurate with its growing needs; de
claring in favor of a reduction in the duty
on alcohol from $1.10 to 70 cents per proof
gallon, it being surged that the reduction
would increase its. use .in manufacturing
purposes, and indorsing the Mann bill now
before congress to amend the statutes
relating to patents upon medicinal arti
cles, declaring that the bill i was in the
interest- of the sick and suffering. Peti
tions to both Senators Clapp and Nelson
asking them to work for the passage of
the bill were numerously signed by dele
gates. , . -
A motion to have the president appoint
a committee to take steps for the,organ
ization of Ma -ladies' auxiliary * "was* passed
unanimously, and the chair appointed on
such committee A. - A Campbell,- of St.
Paul, ,an£ F. W?Kugler and W. A. Abbott,
of Duluth. It is expected to form a tem
porary organization soon and a permanent
organization at the Duluth meeting
* The traveling men's auxiliary reported
a membership of 62, of whom 47 were
present. , . - ■ ■■
MAN CONVICTED OF
MURDER IS PARDONED
Thought to Have Been Insane When He
Confessed to Killing Edwards
HELENA, Mont.. June 23.— Toole
today pardoned William Walton, convicted
twenty, yeais ago of the murder of John
Edwards, near Deer Lodge-* and sen
tenced to the penitentiary for life. This
pardon is the result tof the confession of
William Miles made at Kansas City, June
13, when he admitted having killed Ed
wards. .- -..
Edwards was a brakeman on a train
conveying a circus through' Montana, and
the murder was ■ committed while Miles
was stealing a ride on, ; the ; train. A few
months after the murder Walton was ar
rested in Minneapolis, when he admitted
the crime. Since then he has shown signs
of insanity and it is believed he was in
sane when he made the confession Wal
ton is an old- man, and as he seems to be
mentally irresponsible he may be confined
in an asylum. Miles has been released
by the Kansas City police with the con
sent of the Montana authorities
Hit on the Head With a Hoe In a Quarrel
Over Street Grading
Special to The Globe ■ ->
PRAIRIE DUCHIEN, Wis., June 23 —
James Campbell was mortally injured" to
day by John Hart at Steuben by being hit
on the head with a sharp hoe, cutting his
stiff hat and fracturing the skull. This
was the result of a quarrel over the man
ner in which the street was being grad
ed. Campbell, . who is president of the
village, was supervising the grading of
the street. The victim is dying and the
assailant is being held, in jail here pend
ing the outcome. Both men have families
CASS LAKE SCORCHED
Three Buildings Destroyed r During. Fire
Special to The Globe ;'■•■' /yy ?- ■■?*?**
CASS LAKE, Minn., June .23—The
business part of the city was threatened
and three large buildings were destroyed
by fire which started ths morning in the
rear of Albert Marshek's saloon and res
taurant. All of the regular firemen are
away attending the fire tournament, but
volunteers made a great^fight against the
flames and soon had five .streams play
ing upon the fire. It "'deemed certain
that the fire would cross the street and
lick up the magnificent | pine log lodge
owned by Gil Hartley, ©fiDuluth, as well
as the office of the Cass-Land company,
but the volunteer firemen, aided by rain,
were able to check the flkmes. ' - Warren
& tor's loss will amount to $3,000,
while Marshek's will be.greater.
PUTS BIG TRACT ASIDE -
Secretary Hitchcock Withdraws Over a
Million Nebraska Acres
WASHINGTON, D. C, ; June 23.—-The
secretary of the interior,, has withdrawn
from all forms of disposal 1.013,760 acres
of public land in Nebraska, for incorpora
tion in what is known as the North Platte
irrigation project. *It -is "one: of - the largest
of the irrigation reservations ; made by the
government.y- The tract embraces y 37%
townships, or-864,000 acres in the North
Platte land district? 4% townships, or
103,680 acres in the Sidney land district,
and two townships, or 46,080 acres in the
Alliance land district.*. making a total of
44 townships, or 11.013.760 : acres. ; >.■=-•■
--; In accordance with the recent decisions
of the president, the -secretary of the in
terior also has -withdrawn from all forms
of disposal 23.000 -acres of public lands
adjoining- Fort -' Niobrara, - Neb., for the
use of the army. -.■■■
W. C. T. U. Meets at Northfield
Special to The Globe ?.:?-y "
NORTHFIELD, .Minn., June 23—The
first meeting of the annual convention of
the d let W. *C. T. IT. was held; In the
Baptist church this afternoon. The ad-*
dress of welcome < was made -by Mrs.
F. Wilcox, of Northfield, and responded
toby the district .president.' This was fol
lowed by' the appointment of .committees
and reports' of local unions. This district
Includes the societies of Etter, Faribault.
Hastings, Northfield, Oxford Pine. Red
Wing,: Richland and Stanton. Addresses
were made by Miss Ester Wood and Rev.
M. G." Shuman. * * • -.
LEVELED BY STORM
Wind and Rain Destroy Property of Wis
Special to The Globe
m CHIPPEWA FALLS, Wis., June 23.—
lhe worst rain and wind storm for years
swept* over this city and vicinity this
afternoon, blowing trees down and do
ing other damage. Lightning struck the
?,o« Ii inS- of P. Felix, destroying it. Loss.
$1,200.-Reports from the country are that
considerable / damage was done to grain
and other property. ... - . .
■ ■ ■ f. -j-. y- ■. j • .
' LA CROSSE, Wis., June 23.—A storm
tonight did great damage to the crops and
farm property in this vicinity. The front
of the Star building on Main street was
torn out by the wind.' *y»»~ *
Fair Trials Law Constitutional .
? HELENA, Mont., June 23.—The su
preme court has unanimously held that
the. fair trials bill, enacted at a special
session of the* legislature last December,
Is constitutional. The law was attacked in
the case of the Anaconda company
against the -Montana Ore Purchasing
company, and much litigation between
the copper interests is involved.
? Lonesome Bandit Turns a Trick
v SILVER CITY. Idaho, June 23.— lone
bandit with a shotgun held up the out
going stage to Murphy, near the Summit,
a few miles from this place. Nine pas
sengers were forced to alight and give
up their valuables: -The robber then de
manded the mail sack, which he rilled,
lhe ; stage driver was then ' ordered to
drive on. A posse is in pursuit.
Malting Plant for Winona
Special to The Globe
WINONA? Minn., June 23.—Winona is
to nave a malting plant with a capacity
of 1,000,000 bushels.- It is hoped to be
gin construction next week and to handle
this years* crop. The articles of incor
poration filed today fix the capital stock
at 5200,000. Fred F. Bullen is president.
Elks Parade Among Flowers
FOND DU LAC, Wis., June 23.—Per
fect weather, hundreds of visitors and
excellent local management made the
second day of the Elks' state convention
a success. The parade this afternoon was
a mile in length. Miss Bessie Marie May
ham was awarded the first prize for the
handsomest turnout in the floral parade.
.'.?. North Dakotan Takes a Bride
Special to The Globe
„AtF STIN ' Minn., June 23.—George M.
J % !n?s-u£ Napoleon, N. D.. and Miss
Edith Webber, of- Lansing, Minn., were
married at St. Augustine church, Austin,
by-Rev.- EH. Devlin. After a few days in
the 1 win Cities they will go to their new
home m . Napoleon. .
Mill Workers Choose Oag
CEDAR RAPIDS, June 23.-The Inter
national Mill Workers' convention has
elected Arthur Ogg, of Minneapolis, presi
dent, yA. E. Kellington. of Minneapolis,
was elected secretary treasurer The next
1905VentiOU meets at Quincy, 111., June 1,
y Soldiers of Three Counties Reunite
Special to The Globe
PLAINFIELD. Wis.. June 23.—The
fifth annual reunion of the soldiers of
Adams, Marquette and Waushara coun
ties is in progress at Hancock, six miles
south of here. Several well known speak
ers from around the state were present.
|y- p:'Look for Big Crops ?:
Special to The Globe
DEVILS LAKE, N. D., June 23.—
Heavy rains the past week have improved
the crops immensely. From the present
outlook the crops of the Devils - Lake
land district will be the largest for years
Judge Cowan Renominated
Special to The Globe •
DEVILS LAKE, N. D., June 23.—At
the Republican judicial convention this
afternoon John F. Cowan. - present judge
of the second judical district court, was
renominated by acclamation.
Rural Routes Multiply
Special to The Globe ? *
.WASHINGTON, D. C. June 23.—
ditional rural free delivery routes will
be established July 15 at Albert Lea and
at Alden, Freeborn county, Minn., and at
lyridail, Bonhomme county, South Da-
REV. R. W. ABBERLEY
Minnesota Christian Missionary Society
Closes Its Annual Convention
.The forty-seventh annual convention of
the Minnesota Christian Missionary so
ciety closed a two-day convention at the
Grand Avenue Church of Christ last
evening. Each session brought; out a
large attendance and the leaders in the
association were well pleased with the
convention as a whole. , ■• .
- The following officers were elected at
yesterday^afternoon's session: President
Revyß. W. Abberley, of- Minneapolis
Portland Avenue Church; vice president,
Dr. A. D. Harmon, of St. Paul; record
ing secretary, J. K. Shellenberger; cor
responding secretary, M. R. -Waters
treasurer, Charles Oliver; directors,, W
N Smith of St. Paul E. C. Nicholson, of
Redwood Falls, and G. W. Wise of Roch
ester. ■ .. . . -
It was decided to establish a monthly
paper to be published by the Minnesota
Christian Missionary society, the object
of which is to give in detail the work
done by the local churches. A committee
was appointed to arrange for a perma
nent fund, which is to be known as the
Minnesota church extension fund.
SEEKS TO CENSURE A
Leader of Opposition Resents Appearance
of Politics In Militia Affairs
OTTAWA, Ont., June 23.—1n the house
of commons today Mr? Borden, leader of
the opposition, attacked the. government
for the - infusion ,of r politics into military
affairs? He moved that the minister for
agriculture, \ Sydney Fisher, should re
ceive the censure of the house. The mo
"The house regrets that this unwar
rantable interference has,, been approved
by the government and that it has not
only unduly delayed the organization •of
the regiments, but has culminated in de
priving the militia of Canada' of ah ex
perienced and distinguished commanding
officer (Lord Dundonald)." *,•-**
•? Mr. Fisher replies that his sole object
of interfering was to keep, politics' out of
the militia. -
ATLANTIC STEAMERS <
Port. Arrived. Sailed.'
New York ....;.".... *.*..... .La Savoie. >
New York .................Blucher.
New Y0rk................. .Frlederlch der
New York ..... .Laurentian.
Manchester. .Iberian. *
Liverpool ."..*..*.- Cornishman.
; Queenstown .............. :.: Haverf ord.
Queenstown .. .Teutonic. :.' -
Glasgow *v;\.....;.'........ Siberian.
New York.... Aurania.
' Queenstown;*. Carpathia. .
Hamburg. Graf Waldersee.
Liverpool : ?.7.Cedric.
'.Liverpool 7. .'".*".: .'.". :'.*'.? ".'. ?. lonian.
:■ Liverpool r.r.'.T?.**......:. ..Kensington. »
Liverpool ::............ Republic,
Mall Orders Filled Same Day Received. Send for Catalogue.
The Northwest's Greatest Storj. Sixth and Wabasha Streets.
Remnants of Embroideries
and Laces at Half-Price
llda7'%Vl eVJ°L?^? laC,? °r embro-<lery, don't fail to be at this sale
and * sho^T J.nJfi g < ~°> l el A" eUtire season's accumulation of remnants
all kfndi nnl *;Lr., JUSt- h?"L" >rmer Ibices. In the lot are remnants of
ii £ k n, d Qualities, including the prettiest things iiiir nniAr
Ivall nnrn^J" S^' Hnd lhere ar6 l™SthS f°r »*"" HAI F DDIPF
y all purposes. Friday you may have choice of the ||AI I "1 Kllll
entire assortment at exactly " ■■'■Ll I IHVL
Children's Wear at Half
* J In the Undermuslin Department.
and Frr n 8C?Ivl^ MV? fi"e ,imity and gingham. Mother Hubbard
to 5 yews. 'y— d necks* Very daintily made; for ages "2
1 5c dresses for . 37
$1.00 dresses for. .50c
$1.25 dresses for WW. 63c
$1.50 dresses for ...!.. *75 c
All our Children's Fancy Poke
Bonnets, handsomely trimmed in
laces and embroideries, will go
Clearance Sale of Table Linens
During the Sweetser-Pembrook sale just ended a **«"■ ™™ remnants
will find at, *?li! J!i,^iS St be olosea °ut now regardless of cost. You
kin's ana TabL^df^sr^al^Tr.c^ o':^ T'™ &£9**£
Poerya?a. k.. range..0m * 9C tO $1.75
Napkins, bleached and half-bleached, per half-dozen .'.' 19c up
'- • ; .•* X
FIND JAP POACHERS
Sternness of American Eyes
, Gives Way to Pity
HONOLULU, June 23.— United
States revenue cutter Thetis has re
turned here from a trip to the island of
Lisiansky, 1,300 miles to the north
west of Hawaii, where she went in
search of Japanese poachers. The
THE STATE SAVINGS BANK
FOURTH AND MINNESOTA STREETS, ST. PAUL, MINN.
SAVINGS DEPOSITS RECEIVED IN AMOUNTS OF $1.00 AND UPWARDS.
This bank is prohibited by law from doing any but a strictly Savings Bank
business—safety is it's first consideration. Its investments are made in fir«t
mortgages on improved real estate,. worth at least twice the amount of the
ioan, and carefully selected Municipal and First Mortgage Railroad Bonds and
must be approved by the unanimous vote of its Finance Committee, consisting
of five of its trustees. &
Charles P. Noyes, Prest. W. B. Dean John D. Ludden, V. Prest.
John D. O'Brien Gustav Willius Kenneth Clark
Thomas Fitzpatrlck Harris Richardson William Constans
Ferdinand Willius " Jule M. Hannaford Charles G. Lawrence, Treasurer.
Deposits made before July 4 draw six months' interest January 1 next
HAVE YOU VOTED YET?
IF NOT—WHY NOT?
No Time to Waste—The Globe's Great World's Fair Contest?
Closes July 16
$5.00 on Subscription Secures 1000 Votes
Following Is the Standing of the Contestants up to 2 p. m. Yesterday:
EASTERN STARS. Eau Claire, Wis.
ELLIS LAWSON. Dry Goods Dept., Golden Rule. St. Paul Minn.
MISS FANNIE MARMION STONE, 466 Dayton ay, St Paul Minn
MISS EVA E. WHITE, Park Rapids. Minn.
MISS BLANCHE F. KELLY. Teacher. Drew School, St. Paul Minn
E. E. PARENT. Somerset, Wis.
WILL S. BATES. N. P. Gen. Tel? Office, St. Paul. Minn.
MISS ANNA KEARNS. Mannheimer Bros., St. Paul. Minn.
MISS FANNIE SWENSON. Cashier. New Spencer St. Paul Minn
MISS SADIE MACDONALD, Teacher. Edison School. St. Paul, Minn.
HOW TO WIN— ABOVE THE LINE
FRANK BODINE. Richwood. Minn.
MISS KATE SCHUBERT, Hastings, Minn.
MISS M. A. MAHER, Teacher. Jefferson School St. Paul. Minn.
CHARLEY EASTWOOD. Fireman. Eng. Co. No. 11, St. Paul. Minn
E. P. BOLTON. Letter Carrier, St. Paul. Minn. .
MISS JESSIE A. BRADFORD. Teacher, McKinlev School. St. Paul Minn
MISS AMY WILKINSON, Teacher, McKinley School. St. Paul, Minn
MISS ROSE LA VALLE, Michaud's Grocery. St. Paul Minn *
MISS NELLIE HAWLEY, Sandstone, Minn.
MISS ELLA SYDLER, Bannon's. St. Paul. Minn.
MISS HELEN KOPPELBERGER, 920 First ay.. Eau Claire Wis
MISS GERTRUDE THIESEN. West Pub. Co., St. Paul. Minn.
MISS KATE EAGAN, Hinckley, Minn.
MISS AGNES DAVIS, Smith's Candy Store, St. Paul. Minn.
MISS ALICE M. HOSMER, Teacher, Central High School, St. Paul, Minn.
MISS LILLIAN PERKINS, Pine City, Minn.
MISS MAUD STOCKING. Hutchinson, Minn. .
MISS MAUD BRACKETT, Mora. Minn.
ROBERT COLE, Associated Press, St. Paul, Minn.
MISS ANNA ELCOCK. Kenyon. Minn.
MISS CARRIE PANNIER, Chippewa Falls, Wis.
A. I. ROCK. Letter Carrier. St. Paul. Minn. '
Free Trip Contest
Good for one vote for *
5treet........*;... .>..... '.
,-*'.' *■"-■" ■ •■.'— ''?"*y ■-"-?*>-' ' --' i ■ "y?y *-* -'." "y-*-*i'; -.'' y*y.>;yy
Town .................................. ....
State ....... ...: ..................
'" ' " ''-■.
Ask for a voting certificate when you send in
your remittance. ?y?
••^ , . ■ i "ye.
CUT OUT This -Coupon and Vote
WW WW I Your Choice.
$1-75 dresses for y 88c
$2.00 dresses for $1.00
$2.25 dresses for $1.13
$2.50 dresses for $1.25
Children's spring - weight Wool
Jackets and Black Taffeta Coats,
regular prices $1.50 to $7.00, clos
ing out now ¥ / r% • '
Thetis found that the Japanese schoon- i
er Yeiju, with sixty-seven men on i
board, had arrived at the island on j
Jan. 8 last, but that ten days later she *
had been wrecked in a gale and ten of
the men on board drowned. The fifty- j
seven survivors of necessity remained;-*
on the island. They were short of pro- 1
visions and when the Thetis found I
them they had only six pounds of rice ,
left. The Thetis brought all the sux- J
vivors to this place, whence they will t
be sent back to Japan. y y*
Three hundred and thirty-five pack
ages of valuable plumage, gathered by; ?
the Japanese from the birds of the isl- ]
and for shipment to Paris, were aban- I
doned on the island.