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NEWS OF THE CITY DUNN MAN STOPS COLLINS MAN'S KICK Two Ramsey County Republi .'•' cans Exemplify the Har mony Rule • J. Carlson, 253 Spruce street, is lying In a serious condition at hos pital arid ."harmony is an accomplished fact between at least two Republicans ' who split on a choice _ for the Repub lican nomination for governor. Carlson was -fa'- supporter 7of Robert C. Dunn in the.recent unpleasantness, and the man • responsible... for his condition was a strong advocate of Judge Collins' nomi nation.' - yyyy.yy. When Senator - Moses E. Clapp, in his speech opening the state conven tion, predicted that the adherents of both Dunn and Collins would be found^ after "the hattie, marching shoulder to ' shoulder, a cynic in the audience said that the factions had better keep far enough apart to avoid contact, for once they,touched shoulders there would be fireworks. 7 Following on the demonstration in Minneapolis, in which scores of promi nent Republicans Saturday called on John ; Lind -to run for governor, a St. Paul incident has created a genuine sensation. Out at Schade's park, West Seventh street, yesterday afternoon occurred the debate that led to . Carlson's un doing. At the park Carlson*, who dur ing the pre-convention campaign was a member of a Dunn club, fell into con versation with a man whom he had never met before, but* who volunteered the information that -he" was a Collins man; and had taken such, an interest in the "little judge's 1 nomination that he sought-membership in a St. Paul Collins club. Just Before the Battle There is no political feeling like that generated between members •of rival factions -in one political - party, 'ana when it became evident that the two men were on opposite sides in the late unpleasantness in the Republican party the conversation became- animated. Choice. compliments were exchanged as to the merits. of the hot political can vass, and the stranger made the bold declaration that had it not been for the aid and comfort, of the Democrats that Dunn Would never "have been nominated. He put into words the be lief that : is quite, general among the Collins supporters^that Dunn had the active* support of -. quite a good many Democrats in Ramsey county and throughout the state generally, and the moral support of a -great many. more. Carlson, a good Republican, resented the charge that Dunn had received sup port from the common enemy and had in this way compromised with the men who usually fight the Republican or ganization. y :..:. -.-*:*'• He replied in kind,: and after an ex change of remarks not altogether of a complimentary nature, Carlson handed the-Collins man a trophy in . the re -jiiaiKthat. none but .-.'dum heads ~.had supported Collins ii the campaign. Then the people, in, the park saw en tertainment not down on the bills. A physical contest was inaugurated along the same lines that the verbal colloquy had been conducted, but it was ab ruptly ended .when the Collins man stepped ,back at a- safe distance, reached out a long, athletic leg and swiftly planted a foot In the abdomen of the Dunn man. Carlson fell .limply to the ground, and bystanders who rushed to his as sistance found him unconscious from the impact of the foot against the dia phragm. Still unconscious, he was" re moved to Bethesda hospital, where Dr. J. E. Nyquist was called to attend the Injured man. At the hospital the pros trate-Dunn supporter was revived, but last night was still in a serious condi tion. At the hospital it was said that ■; it was feared that he had sustained in ternal injuries. t7"- - ;il .... Carlson Able to Talk */ *7' ; The Dunn combatant -recovered suf ficiently last night to relate the Inci dents leading up to the assault, but did not know the name of the Collins man who had given him a kick from > the choice assortment carried in stock by all the Collins supporters since the convention of last week. He said that the man who had sent him to the hos pital for treatment was an elderly man, but he could not give a very good description of him. 7 The St. Paul police, who have -no sympathies in the 7 Republican fight, are looking for the man, and when captured he will be punished. Had the Ramsey county delegation been unseated, as was the Hennepin i county Collins delegation, it is feared that Sunday would have been a bad day for the police. . 7 Senator Clapp could not be seen- to night to learn whether there was any significance to that part of his speech referring to the advocates of each side marching "shoulder, to shoulder." But the eloquent junior senator will-have -to show J. Carlson, 253 Spruce street, •whose present address is cot 84, Be thesda hospital. BAKERY WORKERS ARE AGAINST STRIKE FUND Local Union Also Votes to Move Inter national Headquarters to Chicago The vote of the local union of. Bak ery and Confectionery. Workers on the proposed removal of the international headquarters from Cleveland to Chi cago ' was yesterday announced as be ing 63 for the removal and 5 against. On the proposal to create a . $10,000 strike fund by taking the money, from the general fund of the order the vote was 54 against to 13 for. The proposal to publish but one, paper in both Ger man and English was received with .favor, .the-vote being 45 for to" 15 against.'-'■ 7 r"-« 7" TYPOS TRY TO BRING CONVENTION HERE Plan to Secure International Gathering 7 of Typographical Unions in 1907. The,local typographical union at the meeting, yesterday, decided to - make a determined effort to secure jj the - inter national .convention: in 1907, and at the subsequent meeting - of: the :. committee in charge of the agitation .ways and means :of securing the gathering were mapped 1 out.' - . An effort - will be made to interest the commercial bodies .- and city.-;: au thorities 7at 7 once; before t. this 7 year's convention in : St. ; Louis. About 500 delegates attend■'■ the:conventions. CHAFFEE SEES CITY Rain (Forces Parly to Make '■' ~ Trip in 7Special;Car ; Because of rain the automobile ride was omitted .that was- to have been given -; by local - hosts yesterday i morn- • ing I for. Gen. A.. R. Chaffee, , chief of staff, IT. : S. ' A., and Gen. Charles ' F. Humphrey,";. chief —quartermaster, - who were visiting ; St. Paul on ; their wayJ to inspect Northwestern- military posts.' At J. 1.". o'clock-: a. m., Jiowever. Gen. Chaffee and "party 'left': the vicinity of the Hotel Aberdeenjn private elec tric car of President Thomas Lowry, of the Twin City Rapid Transit company The party included '.Gen/ V Chaffee's daughter;; ': his son, "a"** West 7 Point cadet; 7v Gen. .C, _C.^ C/, C^rr, ; com- ; manding the. department of' Da kota ; • Col. John <Mcls-.-Hyde; depart - ment -. quartermaster, and vMrs. Hyde; Gov. ami Mrs. Van SaritT President T. F. Smith, Commercial club; B. A. Ledy, of the club; 'Thomas Coch rane,-.: chairman -ok*-; the - city develop ment committee of the club,which.-'com mittee had "expected .to s entertain ! Gen. Chaffee, with the * automobile - ride. An other: guest* was' Thomas Larkin, who served with the Thirteenth Minnesota in the Philippines 7under Gen. Chaffee. The special car -was: taken about \ St. Paul and its suburbs. Special stops were made at the Indian Mounds park and at Como park, that the party might alight.''7 ' V ' 7 7 From Como park the car went direct ly to Minneapolis, where, at the j West hotel, Gen. Chaffee was welcomed. by the representatives of the Minneapolis Commercial club. '- . Mrs. Chaffee did not leave, the Aber deen yesterday. .. . . : At 10:15 o'clock. last night Gen. Chaf fee, who had. returned from Minne apolis early in the evening, started for the West, his special car being attach ed to a regular train on the Northern Pacific road. .-«7'7 HAD STOLEN TICKETS Seven Arrested With Bogus "Zal^y- .' ■ : 7-■-"' -T, '• '). Paper at Lacrosse Game Joseph E. Coyne, stockkeeper. at the ! Pioneer Press job printing rooms, was | arrested at the lacrosse game yesterday and taken to the Rondo station, where he was charged with having stolen tickets; giving admission to Lexington park. Miss E. Kelly, , Miss R. C. Kelly,. Mrs. John Gorman, C S. Johnson, John Williams and Robert Brody were " ar- , rested with Coyne and accused of hav ing received stolen property. The arrests had been carefully- plan ned. When the tickets received at the game two weeks ago were- checked up it was found : that' 'eighteen had been received- that had not been* counter signed, and the only way in which this . could be accounted-for .was that the .tickets- had been taken '■_ before -: they were--> delivered" to * the management. To learn the identity of the person responsible, another order, was placed with the same concern. "' 7. '.':'.-" . '■:.'■ 7 .' .'. When the tickets, had been printed and delivered an order was placed with ; another printer for tickets of a different color and form, the idea being that it was likely that the person guilty of having previously .taken the tickets would again try to work the same? game. That the case had: been figured out cor T4 rectly was proven, early, two of the first persons to - present ; themselves at the,- gate ; having the tickets that had • been printed at the Pioneer' Press job rooms.- The women, according:to the management,.: were, asked \ where they secured the tickets^ arid answered that they had .-' purchased them, ultimately averring, it is said, that they were se- ; cured" at a Wabasha.street cigar *tOJpe. ! H. H. ; Chapman, 7 the gatekeeper, Or- ; dered the arrest of the party : and they: | were taken into custody, it being de termined to learn 7- the ;- source ,-- - from which the.tickets dame.*| The"question ing of the \ victim's,,. it is said, ■ resulted in Fecuring the Information that they had secured the tickets from Coyne. The latter, in charge of the stock of the printing concern, in some manner is al leged to have secured possession of the tickets, 1 and from : him they passed*into| the possession -of the others, arrested. --: The - rriariager of the job printing company later called at the.Rondo sta tion, where the prisoners were detain ed, and secured the release of Coyne.' guaranteeing ■; his .appearance in - the police "court this morning. All of those connected with the \ affair will be tak en, before the police;- court, but it is expected Coyne will be the only., one to be prosecuted. .7, : BRICEMAKERS WOULD SETTLE THEIR STRIKE Trades and Labor Board to Send Let -7 r ter to Officers of Company The brickmakers .in the * employ' of the St. Paul Brick company have been out for a week, with the result that the union men claim that they will be sue-. cessful, and the officers of the company, respond with the assertion . that the yards are in operation and will be con tinued without the assistance of the: men who left ;-the *' employ of . the *-firm' when refused the : right to be members of the union. -7 7 It is claimed by strikers that they have induced most of - the -men : who have been engaged to take their : places to leave, with the result that those that are left are kept [ within the yards night and day, their meals being brought' to them. The strikers claim, that they .have induced more than forty.new, em ployes to quit and that the firm will : be compelled to ' either j take them ; back or close the yards, r -: . ' .7 The •• advisory ,- board 70f7 the : Trades • and J Labor assembly * met with ~. the .strikers'-yesterday- and decided to send to the- officers _ of the -"■ brick company a : letter urging that the strike be I set tled. The letter, points-out to the firm that -if ■: it} should succeed: in securing an entirely new set of -competent men :it will . be' but . a short; time • until : they will. also form a 7 union " and 7 the same situation that now exists will again be confronted. Thinks He Is Accused of Murder:: -: -yZ~ N. Maher^ was , placed under arrest yesterday-- morning; at • 3 o'clock by Pa trolman Troy-: for.- acting in ia"; peculiar ;manner ;at J his \ home, Mississippi i and Glencoe i streets. : Maher was examined by Dr, E. .H. Meyerding. (; and 7 pro : nounced insane, and was i committed to; ; the county iJaiL^Maher >is i said sto be . laboring under a delusio?\ that ?he2 is accused of < the 7 crime of murder,:;• y *; : THE ST. PAUL GLOBE.; MONDAY. JULY 4. 1904 SIXTH WARD WILL :-■ --FIGHT FOR HUMBOLDT West Side Residents ProTest Attempt: ■to Take?Away,"^ 7 High School 7 About. 300 Sixth warders last evening: gathered in the . Clinton : Avenue **M. E. ; church, corner Clinton avenue at-jd Isa bel-street, arid by a unanimous vote de clared r that the Humboldt high school .should be retained,' and passed^resoTu tioris':strbhgfy7urgirig that such "'be* done. >!..-, . . -•«. .-.... --.71t was "also. decided to continue 7 the agitation by holding a mass 7 meeting*' The committee to call .this meeting consists of F. B. Doran, C. S. Schur-7 man, J. M. .Hawthorn," J. C. Brj-ant. Dr. V. J. Hawkins and Anthony Yoerg. The, committee - will.- also lay ~ before .'the school inspectors -the- seritim<fritsTo*f the West side people, and ask that- the question be held in abeyance, until the ' section |of the -city- can'< make its "blea for the retention of the school.--".-_ The:following resolutions, introduced in behalf of the alumni of the Hum boldt by H. W. 7 Southworth, were passed without' a dissenting vote: Whereas, The. board. of , education of thY city of \ St. : Paul, deeming it ; wise and ex- , pedient, have proposed a high school sys; tern for this city involving the abandon ment of the Humboldt high school; and Whereas, -.-During the .period of its ex istence the Humboldt high- school has become so identified with the interests,of. the Sixth ward and so potent a factor in promoting its. welfare that "its removal, would be an irreparable loss ■to the com munity; therefore, be it . Resolved. That we -: do hereby most earnestly protest against the removal, our high school, and 'hereby^pledge . our earnest %support-in--every honorable, way for its maintenance, and do appeal to the citizens ,of the Sixth ward cto exert all the influence at their command in co-op eration; to . prevent the proposed., action of the board of education. --. ._', -. Objected to Sunday Evening : Rev. T. W. Barbour, pastor -of the church, in . opening .the meeting, said that the original intention had been to hold a combined gathering of the mem bers of the Eiiglirsh-speajki^?_cht-jnrties on the West side. but_it'been con cluded '-by the] Other:, churches, for- dif ferent' reasons,! that they did not care to lake part at! the time. He said" that ( the: principal objection. was that the ■■ 'meeting - was - to >; be . held on 7 Sunday evening. . 7..-■-;'■' c "But as for myself," he asserted, "I think it is legitimate.and proper to hold -a meeting of this kind: in. church on Sunday, believing that it will be a sorry day for • the* country ' when our schools 7 cannot i be discussed from the pulpit. In their moral • influence the schools stand next to the churches, and the should' work hand in hand in the development of the people-morally,• physically and 7 spiritually. -But :I . de sire that it be understood that those present do not represent the seven con-: gregations that were . invited to par ticipate." * J. M. Hawthorne began his address by giving a short resume of the situa tion, recounting the sending out „by .the board of school inspectors ofytfce .ques tions regarding the course '-bsfT-tftudy, and ias'• to the best method oi solving the high school situation. 7" He-contend ed that the people of the Si^tH S ward were never given. notice of airy.- inten tion to abolish the 7 Humbildt high school, and that it was not known that such action was contemplated until after the inspectors had acted. / 7He pictured the Sixth ward as a city with in* itself, 7 Including churches, lodges, schools, etc., with a population of 30,000, and entitled, to retain the high school." r ' i-'V'>77>- - "" * •. '-" :-'i~:y. . "Before the Humboldt high school was established,'' he said,' "there was an average graduation '- from the Cen tral high -school. of .West' side pupil* of three each year, whereas the average graduation from the Humbokit-has-been about twenty. The_sn.a.terial side of the question should also be considered. If the school moved many excellent people will not make their homes in this section of the city, going where high schools are more easily reached. This would ■ result *.; in the decrease fft the value of property.-..;.We- could much better. afford to pay an increased tax, if it is . : money, that the school 1 board needs. The 'school cannot well be abolished because ■'■: of g the small at tendance, as the average daily attend-, ance is 1.51, as compared with an aver age rof 110 in the high schools of, the state." -*: ■ . ->■*■-■-.- *--. - • Best Scholars Are. Developed -~ He contended that it. is in the small er. schools that the best scholars are developed, citing several instances .to show that such, is the J case, and clos ing with ' a plea that £.! the West side people awaken and demand that the school be retained. Rev. Barbour pointed ■" to the fact that ; the Humboldt yis -7 one of ' the :. six high schools in the . state -' the pupils of which: are . admitted to association, colleges 7 without ; being required to un dergo an examination, and held that the fact that Humboldt this. year grad uates 14 per cent of its pupils as com pared with 11 per cent in the Central should . have --." some' weight. ' Hfe""T5P-"' pressed upon the pupils and where the lieved that the people of the West side, are 7 thoroughly in favor .of the -reten tion of the school, and would so de clare- now that it is known that there* is an intention to abolish- it. -'y ' 7' "Let us hold on; like grim death," *ne said, '.'and if; necessary."-; call 7a mass meeting and have an _" injunction, is sued. We need the schoojin our midst and by united action can.7 doubtless "retain, it. Personally I; am strongly i in - favor os. f small - schools, . where the ! individuality ,of ' the teacher, is im in favor of small > schools, . where the teachers have an opportunity to give individual-instruction.. 7 By retaining the school here we will be able to keep our children under. - our. 7 own super- '"■ vision, and not send them across river, and: by. many of the hell holes of the ", city." . 77 " - ? ■-.. • -yjy ■■_ "7 ' There: was some discussion as .to the ,best; method of calling the :mass;meet- ing. F. B. Doran thought that it should be under, the auspices 7of 7 the Sixth; Ward Improvement - association, but .this was objected to, and the commit tee named . was instructed to take charge. . '77 . DOCTORS SAY COOK : DRANK TOO MUCH City Hospital Patient Is Victim of 7.77' Liquor, of 7 Poison .:7 James Mahoney, a cook residing at the Washington house, ' Seven corners, was ; removed 7to the • city hospital ? yes- j terday -.morning. . He 7 was i discovered-' groaning in : his room f shortly after 2 o'clock and a physician, was summoned. It i was; thought '■; that he had ; taken poi-. son, but after ; an: examination, the phy sician said that jhe was suffering j from alcoholism. He was removed to the city hospital in the police ambulance, and remaine in fa' semi-conscious con dition yesterday. yy." ..'. ■SENDS FOR TIDJNDS ■„. . -»»-*£* ~ — —__— y- ■ -.-.-■-, . % syi-'- —*-.■= "*jrf -&~ t?.* • ***•*' 7. ** Ift air" In Remote^Minnesota .. Town Hadn't Heard News€-7 fe.rtjtc -*• "Kindly : wireirne at* once, result of oiom^Ltion | for governor-" Republican state convention." '■■'■"■'"- ■'-"'- ."* --; This? was the text of a telegram 7 re ceived • last night by William P. Hayes, landlord of the Windsor hotel/-'arid signed by - a Lake City ftfan ": who is temporarily located at 7 International Falls, Itasca county. "7 -..-"''Z 7 : While the convention -Friday "evening nominated R. .C„ Dunn . for" governor, knowledge of the fact was not received at International Falls un-. -til Col. Hayes".la3t night .sent jureply,.t^ the .Lake City man. The telegram of ■inquiry, came via .Winnipeg, 7 and the:* reply-was flashed back "over-the• same .wires. '.".-,; y? .-;-.; v>-***y;l:••>. •"- -'-• .•■ .:.-. "7 International Falls, .which its'* boom-' :*er^eharacterize as the future .industrial \ center of the North Star state, is situ ated a hundred and fifty mires"South east of --Winnipeg, and is. just, under the, Canadian boundary It 7 is reached by means of 1 til^^rifS^r Northern railway, its railroad station, however, being at Fort Frances, on the Canadian; side of Rainy river. C7> By rail distance from Paul is^atJeagt'oOO miles, and .the journey is not one to be lightly* undertaken. ColiaafeWi^7>th'e.7 distance^-an* the re- j n^tenes^Qf^the town fr-onj the Center of. Minnesota civilization, it is not re garded"" as - strange that news- of ■- the; most-, political event, of. the year in thisiM4te7"shouid "not have reached. fßis OTtp'ost of the state's de velopment. E3 .... ...,-. yy. .. . , ' NOISES - SCARE MAN Thinks Burglars Are at Work and. Calls Police \ .--. .—_■.»,. ........ .. y Charles- Wj>Wendt, 346 East- Mag nolia street, and his family had a bur glar scare yesterday ' morning at 2:30 o'clock. Heayirig-1 mysterious noises on the second floor of the residence, Wendt suspected that burglars were .in the house and sent" a' call for the police. When an officer arrived a search of the premises • failed to reveal ; the burglars or any sign of their having been in the house. Wendt 'said "■ his '--attention "was at tracted by-a noise on the stair short] after 2 . o'clock, but that he waited . half an hour before he gave an alarm. The family residing; on the second floor' was away! from home, and . Wendt said he thought that some" one was ransacking their apartments. Wendt said he heard the noise "overhead several times, and finally, concluded that a burglar was upstairs and "called*for the^poiieev An officer arrived from the Margaret street station shortly after, and a search. was made of the ; premises, but no burglar was discovered. -. j •-,- : .:; There were no marks* on the doors .or windows indicating that force had been used on them, and^ the furniture and articles .in n the rooms, on the second flbor did not appear to have been dis turbed. iffiflODfr §#$ tlS;;-;S S^jM FIRE BREAKS OUT -IN LIQUOR STORE Chemical Extinguishes 7 It and Loss ' '>y-' Does Not Exceed $200 • Oscar^Tankehoff &Co.'s HqtfOr store, Third and Robert streets,, was damaged by-a fire which broke out in the work shop in the" "basement shortly before 12 o'clock- last night. - The" fire was dis covered by a passer-by who i. saw the smoke issuing from a window. He went the fire-insurance patrol head-; quarters, half hlock . away r and re ported it. _ A still alarm was sounded, and a company was sent to the~fire. .." The salvage corps- men? extinguished the fire with a chemical before, the de partment arrive!!. The blaze was con fined to'-'the basement, where Mf. Tan kenoff said r $290 ; damage had : been caused. The origin of the fire is un known, yy.y „,.,.~--=7,,_.,™i MRS. UPTON'S FUNERAL ■?: WILL-BE WEDNESDAY ' ' '■•*■■■ '--— 3* S~-.« '-7-7. George L, Upton Low as. Result 7;-;7^of' Explosion on Launch The funeral of Lela Lee Upton, wife, of George L. Upton, who died Friday as a result of injuries sustained p through the blowing up of her father's gaso line *. launch Thursday . night on 7 Lake Minnetonka, _ will take place from 'the residence of ;, her father, Llewellyn Christian,- 428 Eighth street south, -on Wednesday, at 3:30 p.m. .' .-; Mr. Upton is still at the White house isuJExcelsior-.and7 the - latest... reports from his physician' has it that the in jured man is only holding his own. Dr. Miles still hopes for his recovery. MEN CELEBRATE *> M FOURTH TOO SOON Three of Them Discharge--Firecreckers 7, on Street and Are Arrested . Three men were arrested yesterday for prematurely * celebrating, the Fourth of July. Harry. Graham, • aged ; twenty five,-anti MartJ.n^McNulty, aged thirty, were arrested by Patrolman Paulson on Wabasha street, and A. Miller was ar rested .by 7 Patrolman Pugleasa on East Seventh street. y,__... ~~*yy: _, McNulty and Graham were creating noise ■■': with firecrackers, and Miller threw firecracfiersinto a crowd on Sev enth street. 7 • * BREAKS INTO HOUSE •:& AND IS ARRESTED When " Caught," Ernest 7"Jones Pleads That'He Was Drunk: „ : «--■- -":.- -/-,->- ■-. .-'Ji-t* -, ■-■ - . -•- ■ .-• v-"--—. - ?Ernest Jones, colored, residing, at 401 Farrington | avenue, I was > arrested . yes terday "morning'at 4 o'clock for break ing 7 -the residence ', of ;N. Fashing bauer, 369 Sherburne avenue." Fash ingbauer was aroused •- by the sound of some: one | tearing the j front screen door, and ! when he investigated found Jones. in the hall.:'i -;77-7.7'-J '>y-y 77' 7-- Fash'ingbeauer seized "a chair and ran after Jones,.who turned aryl.fled.. The I ; pursuit i- continued = for a block, : .when Patrolman Rafter appeared" and caught Jones. 7- Jones was '; sent ,7 to '; the Rondo station, where 7he : was held : on . a charge of unlawful entry.7; 7 .?■ ■'_ '"■ 7.^7" yyyA , Jones said %het was -intoxicated/and: that he;tore open : sereen^door I lwith^'! out knowing what he was doing.;:- BASF FALLS THROUGH WINDOW TO DEATH "Second ■ Story. Screen * Gives X Way and Child's Skull Is Crushed _ -'Robert Hennig, the two-year-old son of Alfred Hennig, 740 Edmund street; fell from a second story'window; at his home Saturday -evening, arid, died of his injuries yesterday morning.; - ':' - - The 7 child 7. was seated in - a chair at .the^s upper table about 7 o'clock Satur day evening, when leaned against a ,*ereen which .stood in the ~\ window. The chair - was near | the window, ; arid when the child Vpressed v his weight against the- screen'it; gave way and he fell to the -ground. . v*_ " - .7 ' " ' ; - The. father, who was a short distance from the window,. made an effort to' gave his child ..when" he saw the screen "yield,''" but was too date. .';. '-- e,,W£he child's skull was fractured. Dr. H. T. Nippert .was called, but nothing could be done, to -save his life. He lin gered through the night and died yes terday morning at 4 T o'clock. . • \ Coroner A..: W. Miller was notified, aV&i after making an investigation de cided that death was accidental, and permitted the body to be turned over to an "undertaker." -.■'■'-■-.". I Mrs.7Hennig was not at home, being in .North Dakota visiting relatives. She has been notified of the death of "her. sob. and the funeral will not be held until she arrives in St. Paul. Mr. Hen nig-'is employed at the Great Northern' shops. ; -■:*•; y.-yy.-y .■■_ POLICE ARE BAFFLED Minneapolis Detectives Work in Vain on Murder Case The action of the Minneapolis man whose name has been connected with the mysterious death of the Teachout girl, who was murdered in a glen near Minnehaha falls Saturday, June 25, are now being investigated by the police. The officers detailed on the case are endeavoring- to - ascertain where the man spent- the time between 11 o'clock that Saturday morning and 2 o'clock in the afternoon, when he was again seen. ■ . • - • That -he left his office at the time mentioned^ above has been ascertained through: interviews-with different men working in the .same office, but not a single one of the .men . seen knows where he went. *■:■;-:. As soon as the body of the dead girl had 7 been identified in the St. Paul morgue by her - sister, the man, it 'is said, consistently expressed the opin ion that the girl committed . suicide. At the office of, the chief of police last | night there was a noted uneasiness among. the men working on the mur der /case,:. and while nothing-*definite was given out, the .impression left would lead to the belief that 'important developments would follow shortly. . The tramp theory is scouted by the police, and while if was at first thought that the girl might have left her es cort in . the ; falls park 7 and journeyed alone to the spot where she was mur dered, they now believe that the man who left the city,: with her after the letter had been written. at the business college is the man who was the perpe trator of the crime. * "'7 7 7 IRON MOLDERS SEAT •:_■£ OFFICERS OF UNION Committee Reports That Wage Scale y -^ - is -ftill to Be Readjusted At an open.session of the Iron Mold ers' union Saturday^ evening the new officers sof the organization were in?, stalled, following which there was a vaudeville entertainment of several numbers. 7 The officers:' "J '7; --::-y M. Conley,'president; Michael Leon ard, vice president: Charles , Reiff nacht, financial secretary;' Tony"Welter, recording I secretary; . Theo. Anderson, corresponding : secretary; »Carl Ander son, doorkeeper; Joseph Irvine, , in structor, and '-. Daniel O'Connor, Christ Hoefer and Frank .Weinholzer, trustees. The committee in charge of the nego tiations with the employers reported that an agreement has not been reached, although satisfactory progress has been made. A readjustment of the scale of ' wages .is requested by the : union. : The apprentice system is also unsatisfactory to . the union. It is claimed by the members of the union that there 7 if!*; little probability of trouble. _-7- .'": V"7 7.77" -• Trial Trip" Successful PHILADELPHIA. July 3.—The new armored cruiser Colorado returned to its dock at "_• Cramp's shipyard today, after the successful' builder's trial yes terday- in the deep water-just outside of Delaware Breakwater*^ The Colo rado is-the first of the new class of vessels which" will have complete pro tection by armor, both for the battery and the machinery. Accused of Stealing Newspapers < Willie TWalther, a newsboy, was ar rested yesterday morning by Special Officer Raverty,. charged with stealing papers from doorsteps on East Seventh street. fi 9 B' fl- TH B IS Wk - _____WmPmm\ wBM ' t—mT^ mM^Ptimm— «SaSpr ST. LOUIS <£ I r •*% c RETURN $10 •& Zj TICKETS ON SALE JULY 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6 Available for return within fifteen days, first-class in every respect. Good y~yy going director via Chicago. Also good on "Burlington Limited.'' Write, :?; y 7 call or- telephone for reservations and full information. |f^BHH^B|l GEORGE D. ROGERS, City Ticket Agent, li ll 111111 LU Ball Rl Southwest. Corner Fifth and Robert. Streets, St. Paul, Minn. B GEORGE BOTH PHONES, City Ticket Agent, Southwest. Corner Fifth and Robert- Streets, St. Paul. Minn. BOTH PHONES, MAIN 1266 i START FOR LAKEVIEW First Battalion of Artillery on March to State Ca nip . Battery A of • St. Paul and Battery B of Minneapolis, comprising the First battalion of artillery, N. G. S. M., left early yesterday; morning^ on the march to Lake City, a distance of about sixty miles, taking along, four guns and four caissons. It is planned to arrive in camp on the evening of the sth, three days being spent on, the road. * Maj. George C. Lambert was in charge of the battalion; j Capt. W. L. Kelly Jr., in charge of Battery A, and Capt. C. C. Bennett of Battery B. The line of march.will be by way of Hastings and Red Wing. At noon each day' there will be -long- .stops during which-'time there will jbe practice, in aiming and sighting guns,, under the direction of Lieut. A. F. Jpray," ordnance T officer. Those showing.proficiency will be al-. lowed to v participate in the. practice in camp. Last year V practice . was con fined to the officers and non-commis sioned officers. , .-.- 7 7.. The battalion started from.Third.and Wabasha streets. The "Minneapolis contingent, being a full battery of eighty-eight men: arrived shortly after 8 o'clock, following, which the march began. But fifteen miles was made the first day, this 7 being due to the fact that Minneapolis had gone some ten miles before the St. Paul men started. Maj. Lambert issued orders govern ing the camp previous to the.start for Lake City. He commands that every man, including.officers, .must .turn, out at reveille, and must have his tent rolled up ten minutes later. Today, in honor of the Fourth; the national sa lute of forty-five guns- will be fired. The encampment will end July 14. ROBBERY IS CHARGED Police Claim Man Raided Rock Island Cars Frank Darnell, special • policeman of the Rock Island, and"Officer'William Robertson, of South St. Paul, arrested Lewis Larson at lnver Grove Saturday night, and are holding him in jail at South St. Paul on a charge of robbing a Rock' Island freight car. . y,.'. The policemen say that a number of robberies have been committed among the Rock. Island freight ears and they believe that a gang of thieves has been at work. They went to lnver Grove Saturday night and caught Larson, whom they suspect is a member of the gang. They say they found .in his pos session two suits of clothes" and a keg of beer stolen fr.om.a^ Rock Island car. Larson will be arraigned in 'court in South St. Paul Tuesday. .*-,.- r '-■ 7 FOURTH'S INJURED LIST IS STARTED Continued From First Page while be was examining it without re gard to where the muzzle was, pointed, he pulled the trigger a second time and the shot .was fired. Dr. C. A. Haas ex tracted . the bullet from Bloomberg's leg. ' " y.ZZ^- Boy Was Careless -* Arthur Downing, seven-year-old son of J. S. Downing, 938 York street, had his left hand-burned and his thumb lacerated Saturday by the explosion of a large torpedo which had been: .placed on the end of a cane used to strike, the ground. A friend owned the : cane, and when the torpedo failed to explode when the end of 'thel'cane" was dashed on the sidewalk young Downing at tempted .to examine the torpedo. He reversed the cane,, and taking a stone struck the torpedo. The torpedo ex ploded and pieces~of7 paper and sparks lacerated his thumb and hand. Dr. A. L. Whitcomb was called to attend the boy. The injury will-not prove serious unless infection develops. -;'.*.,;•-/'■ George Anderson, of South' St. Paul, twenty years old, and -an employe of Swift. & Co., had two fingers of his right hand. lacerated Saturday night by the -explosion of a giant firecracker. Charles Sandquist, of South St. Paul, nineteen years old, employed by Swift &~*Co., was.shot in the bSck of the neck with a blank cartridge fired by a friend. The wad struck above his collar and lodged in the flesh. . John Irving, of South Park, manager of Clark & Co.'s "grocery store, of St. Paul, was seriously injured as a result of some careless person. He was at South St. Paul yesterday and was kicked by. his horse. The animal was frightened by. a firecracker which ex ploded under him. What Won Her "Are you going to the world's fair?" inquired the young lady.' "What's the use?" responded young Flatterwell, "you're fair enough for me." •• ; And the cards were out the very next week.Pittsburg Post. '7:7 • His Reasons Judge— let the burglar go to arrest an automobilist? ...-;- Policeman — The autoist. pays a fine and adds to the resources of the state. The burglar goes, to prison and the state has to pay for his keep.—Fliegende Blaet ter. PLAN RECEPTION TO CARDINAL SATOLLI Knights of Columbus Prepare; Greeting for Prelate, Who Will Arrive Next Week At a special meeting of the Knights of Columbus, held last evening at their 1 hah, .v, Robert street, they decided: to tender a public reception to Cardinal Francis Satolli, who: will arrive in St ! Paul Monday. July 11, one week from today. The cardinal will remain here a week as the guest of Archbishop Ire- - land. The reception will be held some evening, during that time at a place not yet selected. As.-.wtll be seen from the names of the general committee on arrange-' ments, the reception will be a repre sentative function. It will partake of the -brilliancy befitting to a prince of the church. --"'*.; a - '--■■;-.:." ; . .Cardinal Satolli is prefect of the con- • gregation of studies. He was born at Marsciano in July 21, 1839, and may 1' therefore, should his stay be prolonged celebrate hi? sixty-fifth birthday in NovP2?"i^ e as cre*} ted a cardinal f- <■!* ----*•--• His precise rank is that; of cardinal priest. . .'-• ,7 The Knights of . Columbus' 'general, committee will meet at 8 o'clock tomor row night at the hall of the order, to complete arrangements for the recep tion. - '.'.- ■•.•;*--.-.'.'-: ■=:'- -;•;■=- -.': Committee on Arrangements This committee is composed of: -rJ?.^,. J% y& Buckley, chairman; John. E.< Barry, E. W. Bazille. Daniel L. Bell. Leo fiAiM ru. ernle'' Pierce Butler. John Caul field M W. Cole. Walter P. Confarrf C. rtai£??! eft' C' M Crowley. Thomas -C.- Daggett. Clemons Debald. Louis X." Dion iv J. Donohue, Maurice J. Dore .1 --J 5 Dwyer, Chauncey M. Donlv. William' If! Egan, William Egan, W. F. Enright, J J. Lrmatinger. John I. Parley. John Fitz gerald, Charles Friend, T. J Flanagan. J. •P. Galbraith. John F. Gehan.- P. J. Geib John C. Geraghty, John J. Gleason!' Patrick J. Gleason, John- S. Grode Thomas A Grace. J. A. Hartigan, John 1,. Haas, T. J. Hebl. William Heck. P. M. Hennessy, D. B. Hickey, J. D. Mi| ger, Stephen A. Hill. W. 11. Kane. Charles Karst, Judge William Louis Kel iy. 1. P. Kempien, J- c. Kennedy, James Kanaley, Daniel W. Lawler, Peter J Loskiel, Peter Lynch. D. F. McCarthy, Ihomas T. McCormick. James T Mc- Guire, H. C. MeXair, ; Dr. T. T. McXa mara. Frank Macfiover, Peter Maendler. Matt Marxen, Alois .Marzolf. Dr. Charles J. Meade.. John P. Melady. Peter J...Metz dorf, E. A. Morrissey. F. X. Moosb'rugger, Thomas E. Mulligan. William .J. Murphy, James C. Nolan, Thomas D. O'Brien Dr. H. J. O'Brien. John D. O'Brien. J. P . O'Connor. William O'Gorman, William O'Donnell. Peter J. Pheenev, H. T. Quin tan. George T. Redington, James J. O Regan, Timothy. Reardori. Andrew J. Reis. Anselm Belt, Charles E. Robertson, Joseph A- Rogers. J. T. Rosenthal. M J. Ryan, Peter J. Schasub, Leonard Schleck J. A. Soucheray, W. M. Stephenson, John J. Toomey, Eugene Villaume. H. Yon tier Weyer. Dr. G. Watier. ■ Henry Wessel John W. .Willis. J. A. Wilwerschied. F G. Winter. M. .W. Waldorf, Henry goers J. T. Zak, G. C. Zenzius. : :T-^.'-A TO ESCAPE LOCKJAW ;'. Don't bind or close up any Fourth of July wound. Lockjaw is caused by a germ which exists in street dirt, and especially .around stables,"arid' re mains inactive as long* as expos ed to the air. When carried be neath the skin and buried in the flesh, as in the wounds caused by bits of percussion caps, it becomes the most virulent poison known. *7: : Have any Fourth . of July wound, no matter: how insignifi cant, treated by a skilled physi cian, who understands the neces sity of thoroughly cleansing the wound. . '..-».;-. "fc. :'*. EX-MAYOR VAN WYCK VISITS BOSS CROKER .-...-<■: .■■'-.r?.. : ■ ~r ■ .■■■.-.:-..■ Wants Former Tammany Chief to Help Nominate Grover Cleveland WANTAGE, England, July 3.—Rob- ; crt A. Van Wyck, former mayor of New York, visited Richard Croker at his home here today. Mr. Van Wyck urged : the ex-chief of Tammany to use his influence with the New York delega tion to the Democratic national con- • vention at St. Louis to induce it to swing its vote from Alton B.Parker to rover Cleveland, after a complimen tary ballot had been given for Parker. Mr. Croker, after the interview with -' Mr. Van Wyck, was asked if he had - anything to say regarding the coming Democratic national convention. '-. 7 "Convention?"' 'said Mr. Croker., "When is it to be held? I do not know anything about it. . Moreover, my views on politics can have no interest for the people of the United States. . I am not in politics, and have not been since I left America. I have no intention to say or do anything with regard to the campaign. Other than this I have-no ' expression of opinion to malje to any one." .....'. Mr. Van Wyck tonight declined to say if he had been entrusted with any private message for Charles P. Mur phy, leader of Tammany. Mr. Van Wyck will start for the con tinent tomorrow.