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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 26, 1904, Image 14

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-06-26/ed-1/seq-14/

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Woman Answering Matrimonial
Ad Sent an EarJy Date
Henry R. Edmunson, a well-to-do
Montana ranckmap, forty-two years
oM, and the father of three children,
who came to St. Paul to meet and
marry Mrs. Elisabeth Strong, of Free
lH«t. 111., to whom he became engaged
through a matrimonial bureau, chang
ed his mind when he met his prospec
tive bride for the first time at the
union depot yesterday afternoon. Ed
mnnson, who had made arrangements
with Court Commissioner Gallick to
perform the wedding ceremony last
night, yave for his reasons in chang
ing his mind, that the woman was not
a counterpart of the photograph that
had been sent to him during the pre
liminary arrangements for the mar
While the disappointed bride-to-be
demurred slightly to the treatment she
received at the hands of the man she
came here to marry, she accepted his
proffer of a ticket back to her home
Rt Freeport, and returned to Illinois
last ni;:ht. while the disappointed. Mr.
ESdmunson remained in the city for the
purpose of transacting some business
before he returns to his ranch near
Helena to break the news to his ex
nt children.
Edmunson Tells His Story
According to the story told by Mr.
EXhnunson to Court Commissioner
Gallick, his wife died two years ago,
leaving him with three small children.
{{•• decided they needed the tender care
of a mother, and he finally decided to
advertise for a wife. He placed the
advertisement in a Chicago* matri
monial paper, and among the most al
luring answers he received was one
from the Freeport woman. A corre
spondence, along "with an exchange of
photographs, resulted in an immediate
engagement, and it was arranged that
Kdmunson would meet his unknown
lirlde in St. Paul, where they were to
be married and return to Montana.
Edmunson sent Mrs. Strong a ticket
to St. Paul, and after arraying him
self in a suit of new clothes, started
here himself.
The ranchman arrived in the city
last Monday, and, although the pros
pective bride was to have been here the
following day, she failed to put in an
appearance, and no word was received
from hei until a reply to a telegram
caM yesterday, announcing that she
•was on the way and would be in St.
Paul in the early afternoon. Edmun
son sought out Court Commissioner
Galliek and arranged for the marriage
To take place last evening; then he
went to the depot to meet Mrs. Strong.
As the passengers came through the
gates he scanned every woman's face,
but there was none that looked like
the photo he carried in his pocket.
Finally came a woman, a small child
hanging to either side, and she also ap
peared to be looking for someone.
"When she caught sight of the Mon
tana man she stopped and took a good
look at him: then she approached and
inquired if he were Mr. Edmunson.
His puzbled expression changed to one
of surprise when the woman announc
ed h£rself as Mrs. Strong.
'And these are my children," said
the woman, indicating two little girls
at her side.
Had Not Heard of Children
Edmuuison hadn't heard anything of
any children before, and he was sure
iMrs.~-iSdinun.son had aged since the
photograph had been taken. He was
s-o completely taken back that he did
not know exactly what to say for some
time. Then he took the woman over to
a seat in the depot and told her, so he
says, that she was not exactly the
style of a woman he had expected to
meet. He didn't think it would be well
lor him to-marry anyone with children,
as he had three of his own, and, then,
the photograph—it surely couldn't be a
likeness of her, and he took it from his
Mrs. Strong, rather corpulent and
looking to be much older than Mr. Ed
munson, explained that "it had been
taken some years before," but she said
it was the only one she had, so she had
sent it along. Eventually Mr. Edmun
son told the woman that he could not
marry her, and after some expostula
tions on her part, she agreed to accept
a ticket back to Freeport, which Mr.
Edmunson gladly purchased. Then he
earner uptown and told Mr. Galiick that
his services would not be needed.
"I'm through with matrimonial
agencies,^. said Edmunson. "I never
did think much of them, but some of
my friends told me it was a good way
in which to secure a wife, so I tried it.
But I will not trust any more of them.
If I have to remain single the rest of
my life.
"Why, that woman didn't look no
more like this picture than you do, and
she had never told me that she had
any children. She did write nice let
ters, and if she had been a young
widow, as I supposed, I would not have
changed my mind. I suppose my
neighbors will have a good laugh on
me, but it can't be helped."
Mr. Edmunson has every appearance
of a prosperous ranchman. He says he
will leave for his home early in the
week, and that he will make no more
matrimonial engagements by mail.
Gale Criticises the Faculty
Harlow Gale, a former instructor in
experimental psychology at the state
university, has published a pamphlet
entitled. "Ideals and Practice in a Uni
versity." in which he attacks President
Cyrus Northrop and criticises the
methods of teaching at the university.
Mr. Gale recently resigned his chair
in the university as a result of a mis
understanding with the faculty and
board of regents, and the pamphlet he
has now issued purports to answer the
criticism which was directed against
He Is Assigned to Temporary Duty in
the Clothing Depot
Globe Special Washington Service
1417 G Street
WASHINGTON, D. C, June 25. —
Capt. L. Roudiez, of the quartermas
ter's department, has been ordered to
proceed from St. Paul to St. Louis for
temporary duty in the clothing depot
at the latter city.
Capt. I. C. Jenkins, Twenty-fourth
infantry, has been assigned to take
charge of the construction work at
Fort Harrison, Mont.
—Walter E. Clark.
Steamer Gracie Mower leaves foot of
Jackson at 9:30 daily for Fort Snelling,
jßoldiers' Home, Minnehaha Falls.
Physician Announces His Candidacy
for Democratic Nomination
Dr, Charles L. Dohm yesterday filed
as a Democratic candidate for coroner.
Dr. Dohm was a candidate for the nom
ination four years ago, but was defeat
ed by Dr. Arthur Miller, the present
coroner and a candidate for renomina
Dr. Dohm has lived in St. Paul all
his life, having been born here thirty
years ago. His i*esidence is at 187 Mc-
Boal street. He is a graduate of the
University of Minnesota, and is a mem
ber of the Ramsey County Medical as
sociation, the Minnesota State Medical
association and the Mississippi Valley
association. He is also a member of
the Elks and a-number of other orders
and societies.
Continued From Eleventh Page
Lake, 8; Sherburne, 9; Rice, 17; Wa
basha, 13; Traverse, 8. He said Wa
dena was in doubt, that Dunn would
have half the delegates from Waton
wan, 'and that delegates would come
from a number of other counties In
the list, but that his returns received
were not sufficient to make an absolute
claim as to them.
Returns Satisfy Dunn Men
"Our returns are in every way sat
isfactory," said Mr. Flynn. "We have
not lost anything from our estimates
made a week ago, and in fact have
gained very materially over our own
estimates. At 9 o'clock we were just
forty-one delegates ahead of our esti
mate' made a week ago, and later re
turns increase the gains.
"The returns are great," said Dar F.
Reese, who was at the headquarters.
"Dunn is sweeping: the state, and they
are voting for him wherever they have
a chance."
Dunn's managers said they had ad
vices from Beltrami county that the
actual situation there was 44 for Col
lins and 50 for Dunn, and Dunn also
claimed Becker, which had been in dis
pute. They said there was no doubt of
Scott county, 48 of the 68 delegates be
ing for Dunn, and that their candidate
had carried both Otter Tail and Wa
seca county Friday. In Benton county
their candidate had 38 delegates out of
65 elected and probably more, and in
Itasca and Mille Lacs they had all the
delegates elected. In Mower they had
made no fight and conceded the county
to Collins.
Martin's Strong Claims
James A. Martin at the Collins head
quarters claimed almost everything in
sight for Judge Collins. He said Ait
kin county had gone for Collins and
with it Anoka Beaton, Becker, Bel
trami, Brown, Cass, Chippewa, Clay,
Chisago, Crow Wing, Cottonwood,
Grant, - Hubbard, Lincoln, Marshall,
Meeker, Mower, Nobles, Olmsted, Ot
ter Tail, Polk, Redwood, Sherbume,
Steams, Rice, Traverse, Roseau, Swift,
Wadena and Yellow Medicine. Mar
tin claimed a divided delegation in
Blue Earth, one-half in Faribault and
Fillmore and a divided delegation in
Nicollet and in Norman. He also
claimed a straw vote taken by the
Alexandria delegates to the Douglas
county convention, and who are for
Eddy, stood 10 for Collins and 3 for
Eddy probably carried Douglas,
Pope and Swift, and his friends say he
will have Yellow Medicine.
Northfield Solid for Dunn
Special to The Globe
FARIBAULT, Minn., June 25.—Far
ibault city went solid for Collins. The
vote in the city stood: Collins, 606 ;*
Dunn, 245. Northfield was equally solid
for Dunn. The vote in Northfield was
Dunn, 559; Collins, 1&8. Indications
are that Collins has carried Rice coun
Dunn Gets the County
Special to The Globe
REDWOOD FALLS, June 25.—80 th
wards in this city went for Collins, but
returns from the country districts
show that Dunn has carried the coun
ty and will have a big majority in the
county convention.
Dunn Delegation in Crow Wing
Special to The Globe
BRAINERD, Min.n., June 25.—At the
Republican primaries held here tonight
Dunn won out by a large majority. Out
of the five wards in the city there are
thirty Dunn delegates elected to the
county convention, against nine favor
ing Collins. Collins lost but one ward
in the city, the Fifth, and that by one
vote. Crow Wing will send a Dunn
delegation to the state convention.
Dunn Carries Elk River
Special to The Globe
ELK RIVER, Minn.. June 25. —Dunn
carried Elk River tonight, but the bal
ance of the county is so close as to be
in doubt.
Carries Red Lake 5 to 1
Special to The Globe
CROOKSTON, Minn., June 25.—
Dunn carried every ward in Crookston.
Collins' friends failed to elect a single
delegate. Fosston, Mclntosh, Fertile,
Erskin, Fisher, East Grand Forks and
all the country districts thus far heard
from are solid for Dunn, with the ex
ception of one delegate from the town
of Gully. Polk county will be solid
for Dunn. Dunn carried Thief River
Falls, Red Lake county, and indica
tions are that he will have Red Lake
5 to 1.
Last night in this city was practi
cally given over to the Ancient Order
of United Workmen upon which occa
sion more than 100 new members were
initiated. Visiting workmen were
present from St. Paul. Minneapolis and
other parts of the state and the initia
tory exercises began at 7:30. At 9
o'clock a band concert was held on
Main street, after which many Work
men and invited guests enjoyed a so
cial session in Woodmen hall. Much
praise for organizing the class is given
to Charles S. Ehle, of Minneapolis, and
Thomas Cunean, of St. Paul, who se
cured most of the applications.
Swen Hessler, one of the early pio
neer residents of Washington county,
|g| v ii^S^UiiMHfl VVr^M^^^^^r^^^ vUlJmLmmJbmMmSk ® Satisfaction. »
B mffi ' V.. it Paut: Seventh and Robert Sts. Minneapolis: 315*525 Nicoltet Au. ■
I i^B^^^R^^^H Our Enterprising Policy insists that these I
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8 I^^^^^^^^^Si^^-i^y^a Surplus Stock of Several Thousand Men's and Young Men's Suits. fl
§ ' 'T^lPis BSSIiiS W are fmportecf Novelties and Domestic Weaves of Magnificent Beauty and Sterling Worth. B
I'll Us! Ba»-'*>^'-^sBfl IbiliMA iHIli Strongest Suit Values to Ec Found Throughout the World. 11
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residing near Marine Mills, is dead,
after a long illness. He was sixty-nine
years of age and came to this county
forty years ago. He is survived by five
sons and three daughters. He was a
member of Crook post, G. A. R., and six
members of the post will go to the
Hessler home this afternoon to act
as pallbearers at the funeral.
City Assessor Nelson has practically
completed the assessment of the real
and personal property of this city and
is getting his books in shape for the
board of equalization which meets July
4. The board consists of Messrs. J.
P. Berkly, J. O. Holen and N. A.
The Ravenna departed yesterday
with a tow of logs for the Empire
Lumber company, Winona. The Bun
Hersey has finished towing from St.
Paul to Prescott for the present, and
is laid up at the levee.
Mr. and Mrs. August Booreen,
Charles A. Lammers and others at
tended the celebration held in Scandia
on Friday, commemorating the fiftieth
anniversary of the organization of the
Swedish Lutheran church in that town.
Mrs. C. F. Kiigore and Master Aus
tin Kiigore, of Belleville, N. J.. who
are here on a visit, spent the past week
with friends in Minneapolis.
Michael Fitzgerald and daughters
have returned from California, where
Mr. Fitzgerald attended a convention
of locomotive engineers.
William Sauntry is spending a few
days in the Black Hills, where he is
interested in mining properties.
Mrs. L. A. Rosing, of Cannon Falls,
was a guest of Mrs. B. J. Mosier a few
days the past week.
Mrs. J. H. Collins and daughter have
gone to Gates, Or., to spend a few
weeks with relatives.
Mrs. James Gowan, who has been
visiting in Stillwater, has* returned to
Everett, Wash.
Louis Searles, of Grand Forks, N. D.,
spent the early part of the week in
Miss Virginia Conrad is at home
from a short visit with friends at
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Peterson have re
turned from Duluth. where they spent
a few days.
Mrs. Laura Reed, of White Bear, vis
ited with friends in Stillwater a part
of the week.
Peter J. Seipples, of Dubuque, was
a visitor in Stillwater a part of the
The Social circle was entertained
by Mrs. Carl Brenner Wednesday aft
Miss Julia Masterman has returned
from a pleasant visit with friends in
Ernest Doe, of Winton, Minn., was
a guest of friends in this city on Fri
Mrs. Andrew Holm and children are
spending a few weeks at Center City.
P. N. Nelson, of Lake Benton, Minn.,
visited I. L. Nelson on Wednesday.
Miss Winnie Booren visited friends
in Minneapolis during the week.
Miss Rose O'Neal has returned from
a visit with friends in Chicago.
Mrs. M. C. Colligan entertained
Tuesday and Friday afternoons.
Mrs. A. M. Deragisch entertained at
cards Wiednesday afternoon.
Mrs. W. G. Bronson entertained at
cards Thursday and Friday afternoons.
Miss Gerturde Eichten has returned
from her studies at Ferry Hall, 111.
Miss Celia Hurley has gone to Ever
ett, Wash., for a visit with relatives.
Charles F. McMillan returned from
Chicago the first part of the week.
Edward Shabel was at Doluth a part
of the week.
How the King of Beasts
Acts When in Captivity
6 (T*HE lion has a good many sides to
-*■ his nature," said the citcus
man. "No beast can come anywhere
near him in looks, and no beast is
more misunderstood by the general
public. He has the size and strength
for courage, but that is about as far as
it goes. He will fight, of course, if
very hungry or cornered in pursuit, but
he seems to have a born dread of man
and will turn tail and run at the sight
of one if free. He is called the king
of beasts, and he certainly looks the
part, if figure and bearing count. All
of the twenty fine specimens in my
charge are known to me just as a boy
Is known to his father. I can read
their natures by their eyes, the lines of
the face and the shape of the head. The
leader of the lion troop owned by
Ringling Bros, is a magnificent fellow
named Brutus. He has the finest
head and face I ever saw. He has been
with us for four years, and the first
day he reached Baraboo I told Al Ring
ling just the kind of beast he was.
Nothing has developed since to show
that I was wrong about him. He has
more forehead than the usual lion —
that is, it is wider and higher, and there
is more space between the eyes. The
eyes are round without being too full,
and the nose is long and healthfully
wide at the bottom. He has a good
mouth, with just enough fullness in
the upper lip to show a good heart.
His chin haa no corners, and yet it Is
not round. It is just enough between
these two extremes to give one faith
In his being a good fellow without
weakness and a strong fellow without
meanness. His ears are not big enough
to make him selfish, and his legs are not
long and thin enough to make him
treacherous. He is what I would call
a well-balanced lion. If he stood on
two legs instead of four and wore our
clothes like as not he would sit in some
high place and settle differences be
tween people and help them by kindly
"Another lion called Jingo is as full
JU* L* Meat Co.
At the Head of Bth St.
Store closed all day Wednesday—Meat
Dealers' Picnic.
Specials for Monday and Tuesday:
Fresh Dressed Hens.. 12'/2C
Gocd cut Sirloin Steak 12'/2C
Spring Chickens, 1904, per pair, 50c
and up.
- Extra Special:
Extra fancy Salmon, in flat can, 2
cans for 25c
(Usually sold at 18c per can.)
St. Paul Agency "Sichling's Milwau
kee Health Rye Bread." Received
fresh every day by express.
Very Best Brick Cheese reduced
to 12-/ 2 c
Extra Fancy Creamery Butter,
only 20c
(In bulk or jar.)
Compare it with the other fellow's
so-called high grade.
Lean Mutton Chops, 3 lbs 25c
Sugar-cured Boiled Hams, per lb. 20c
(Boneless, no waste, easy to carve.)
(34 varieties.)
Made Fresh Every Day.
Hamline and Merriam Park Deliveries,
2 p. m. Daily.
of vanity as a floor walker in a fash
ionable millinery shop. The fur on top
of his head bristles up stiffly, like the
topknot of an imported fiddler. The
hair on his body is generally thin and
shows the skin, and his neck is rather
pipe-stemmy. His eyes bulge and his
forehead is narrower. The swelling
under the eye, if he were a writer, or
a singer, or musician, would give him
what they call expression, but being a
mere lion, with no powers of this kind,
it works out another way, like strutting
and posing and fussing one way or an
other. He is quick-tempered, sensitive
and foolish. He wants to be th<i
"whole thing," and likes to be petted.
When a new lion is brought into the
family he gets sulky and wants to stir
up a fight. If I was to let the new
comer have it out with him, it's dollars
to cents, if the other fellow made a fair
to middling struggle, he would quit, but
should the newcomer get the worst of
it, Jingo would strut about like a pea
cock in the sun, with spreading tail,
and for a long time after would make
the life of the poor victim a daily mis
"Another type of lion named Garry is
written all over with power. He has
big paws, his thighs are thick, his
lower jaw is heavy, his nose is not so
long and is a trifle wider, and his eyes
are like searchlights. His upper lip is
deep and cut straight, with just a little
droop at the corners. He makes me
think of a district les4er in politics.
There is no lion in the crowd that he
would step aside for, if it came to an
issue. He is what is called a natural
born leader. He is a good mixer, talks
lion talk straight from the shoulder
and is popular as well as respected. He
has lots of good hard sense, and only
two weeks ago, when there was an
awful scrap between two big, husky
young lions, I let him loose and told
him to break up the fight. He under
stood me, as I knew he would, and he
broke the two apart with two hard
drives from each front paw that sent
them sprawling on their backs and
"A picture was taken of Garry St.
Patrick's day, when Denny Fitzpatrick,
a helper with whom he struck up a
great friendship, tied a big green sash
around his neck and told some friends
that he could lick blindfolded any lion
that was ever born under the British
flag or anywhere else. Garry's smile
suggests the richest brogue that ever
left Erin's soil.
"Animals have manners as well as
people, and in the same way they run
from good to bad. A lion will be more
strongly marked by its mother than
father. This will show in the gentle
curl of lip, the fine hair, the^mild eye
and a timid air. He will be affection
ate and always ready to help a fellow
mate in sickness or trouble of any kind.
You will usually find the boys and
girls of the lion family coddling up to
this type. Were he a man, he probably
would stand as a good one and be
known both as a churchman and fam
ily man. Another kind will most
strongly show the traits* of the father.
He will have a big body, a heavy face
and a firm step. He looks straight arid
walks with the air of one who knew
where he was going and had a fixed
purpose. A lion of this kind I take care
not to rub the wrong way. If he is
sick, he never complains much, like
some of his weaker fellows, and if you
once lose his confidence, it can never
be regained. He is a splendid beast
for show purposes, and never makes
much trouble, usually keeping to him
self as if the rest of the company was
of a lower class and not to be encour
aged by familiarity. This L%? fellow
would make a dandy subject rfcr a for
eign title, and a running mate with lots
of money. He would carry his nose
high and probably peter out his old age
at some lazy place in Italy. Chesty is
an undersized lion about eight years
old with too much head for body. His
head is big enough for two supports
like he gives it, and his body is short
and thin. He is a cocky little fellow,
who thinks he can fight and loves to
show his teeth and growl when people
are looking. He is hot-headed and
probably would rush into danger, but
if there was much opposition he would
soon make peace. He takes particular
delight in jumping at the bars of his
cage and growling at a big Newfound
land dog which the boys picked up
somewhere. This dog is a great pal of
the elephants and is popular generally
around the animal quarters. He is
strong and level-headed and could
whip this noisy little lion to a stand
still. If I did not think it would have
a bad effect on all the other lions I
would let him get at Chesty some rainy
day, with Garry as referee, and have
him take some of the conceit out of
"There isn't a lion in the menagerie
which does not show traits like people
one knows, and which cannot be con
sidered in the same way whatever the
aim, whether to educate, conquer, de
velop or interest. They have many of
the emotions that bring happiness or
sadness to human nature and show
them in much the same way, excepting
voice. The Ringling collection of lions
affords a wonderful opportunity for
this study."
When in doubt as to how your monejr
should be invested, read "The Globe's
Paying Wants."
Alonso Martiniz Cigar Co.
j^M tejv Manufacturers of
■ B ■ M ■ ■
■-UP" '■ v -:1-
Clear Havana
Piy^^ I marc
UUAIEM Iv VlUAlvj tilAUb IIS M • "Alt
Factory No. 1944, Cx 11 I %M»
University Avenue *•#•• W>t. Irailt, lYlinn.
Port. Arrived. Sailed.
Bremen Prinzess Alice.
Plymouth Hamburg
New York Mesaba.
New York Pennsylvania.
New York St. Louis.
New York Columbia.
Isew York Prinz Adal
„- , bert-
New 1 ork Finland.
New York Konij? Albert.
ISew York Etruria
Liverpool Bohemian.
Liverpool Campania.
Liverpool Cymric.
Moville Bavarian.
Plymouth Barbarossa.
Oporto Patria.
Naples Citta di Na
Naples Slavonia.
Boulogne Potsdam.
Rotterdam Statendam.
Cherbourg St. Paul.
Havre Bordeaux.
Havre La Lorraine.
Queenstown Celtic.
Liverpool Umbria.
Antwerp Kroonland.
Plymouth Philadelphia.
Cherbourg Deutschland.
New York Hekla.
rooms; possession at once; $65 per
month; Flat 10. Waldorf, corner Sum
mit and St. Albans. Inquire janitor.
on Warren st.. one and one-half blocks
from Jackson st. car; good yard, water,
etc. Inquire 29 Valley st.

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