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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, October 14, 1904, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-10-14/ed-1/seq-3/

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Archbishop ireland **ays Them
Tribute at Mating of Father
Mat hew Society
_-,r of the olden days
te memory of the first J
.ihew Temperance society to j
:^.ind and impresses me with the j
hat the great power for the fur- i
::perance today is the i
.c American woman. In the j
ays we were successful in aj
but without the help of worn
: beyond all
ns, and it is to the door of ;
.ay ilie credit." said j
. i- John Ireland at the meet- j
q the senate chamber of the :
night to commemorate i
the birth of Father Mathevr, the i
i-bishop Ireland reviewed the
ranee among ail races, :
og those of his own j
ited out the fact that to- j
:.: is largely in the |
Credits the Women
He rejoiced in this fact, and deplored I
the zeal with' which- the men of thirty
year? ago-excluded the. women from i
their ranks in: the causa of temperance.
"One of the neatest things that. ever -
happened to: the city of St. Paul was
the organization of this temperance :
society." he said. "It has been a power ;
for 5000 ? aiid I only regret the fact today
that:iis membership is not larger than
it is. At the same time we have here a ,
body of devoted: men and women who |
are in their mission heart and soul, and i
striving for right, even against terrible |
odds. Th 3 day of the saloonkeeper; as 1
a dominant power in the nation will
soon be at an end. and.the Father. Ma
thew society has been one of the means.
of drawing that day nearer.. I hope.
that the memory or the apostle of the
movement will never be allowed to
grow dim in your hearts, and that you
will meet year by year with increased
numbers and enthusiasm,'.'
Celebration a Success
ry was one of the most i
held by the organiza- i
tt in the hall was taken. ;
ike an ordinary meeting
:'.• ..-omen far outnum- I
men and : eminent .
-sident of the •
ered |
:\k to the members, and was
ife of Fa- s
:.. mes Reardon. :
seminary. He handled j
ct with a fluency which be
up, knowledge of the his- !
t the end j
rogrannaae of musical numbers by !
rid songs by i
-on. John F. Oehan and i
•■! tamed the mem- j
..-.=. while
nice Black, on the j
exceptionally well j
r Holds That Moses Nivens Spent
His Portion Before Dying
Van Deventer and
c concurred in the opinion re
•n of the United
:t of the Northern
. regarding the
ounting into the es
:n Indian, who
:derable prop-
Nivens. after bi
:iren from
iied to
ure of the es
-vidow of her
shown in
, : ■ sal of the
og for
. over
■•-p.dthrift and
•■rted prior to the time of
:k of
.iad been
v to his death.
art of appeals reversed
lieved Juiia Nivens
;>!ig-ations in the n~;
A fine of $90 was imposed Tuesday
at Hoffman.. Grant county, upon J. B.
Genting. .the agent of a Chicago gro
cery, for selling:and.having in posses
sion illegal and improperly labeled ma
ple syrup.- >
The arrest and conviction of Genting
were secured through" a representative
of the state dairy and food commis
sion. He went to Hoffman as; soon as
the board learned . that a : carload of
groceries from i Chicago - was about -to
be delivered at that.town.. Goods made
or sold in violation of the Minnesota
food laxvs are frequently: delivered with
other goods. a<= the board has found, in
carload lots shipped. from surrounding
£tates.^Hßß BMMtMM
Herbert: Moore, who recently - aiTivd i
in: St. Paul from: Grand Junction. Col., !
was sent to'the workhouses yesterday, |
for-sixty days for.peepinjr into the win- j
dows of the residence of Mrs.. Rose Be- <
■genius,. 107. "West University-": avenue.". i
He alarmed the inmates, of the :house
by tapping-on the windows.and.when, '
lie attempted to repeat the performance i
at a house a short distance away ihe \
was seen by Lawrence Mullery. who j
called a -man. i Moore said: in po- j
lice court that he was drunk and did
not remenrbsr. what he had done.
Port. Arrived. Sailed. !
Havre... La.Savoie.:-
Qiscenstown..Baltic.: _ . ;
New Yoj-k..^'.Ultonia. _.
New ■'•-:.. .Xumidian..
l_j verpool:. Cretic';>r,
Uvcrpoci Dominion.^*.:.-.:
Liverponi ................. lonian.-.
X.d:;Uon Mesahkr..
Aldermen Favorable in Martin
Matter, but Issue Is Involved
The members of the aldermanic com
mittee on streets were yesterday will
ing to make a favorable report on the
vacation order for the John Martin
Lumber company, but the tang'e in
which the issue has become involved
could not be straightened. Action was
postponed until the meeting of the al-
dermen Tuesday, when the corporation
attorney is expected to point out the
method that should be pursued to un
ravel the tangle.
The lumber company secured the
passage of a vacation order on the
stub ends of Gauitier. Blair and Van
Buren streets running through its
property. Mayor Smith vetoed the or
der upon the ground that the company
was not paying enough for the prop
erty when it gave $20 and a lot worth
$500. The company then came in with
a proposition to pay $1,000 for the
streets, equal to three lots 60 by 150
feet, but in the meantime the veto of
the mayor has not been acted upon.and
the aldermen are endeavoring to find a
way by which the vacation can be made
without commencing the proceedings
The vote to send the order back to
the aldermen was 3 to 2. with Messrs.
Rohland and Hebl recorded in the neg
ative. Mr. Rohiand explained that he
considered such vacations too common.
and was not sure i>ux that other prop
erty would be damaged in this instance.
Mr. Hebl said that he had been over
the ground and could not approve of
the proposed vacation.
The property through which the
streets that it is proposed to vacate
iies aimost directly east of the Como
avenue public playgrounds.
Senator Clapp Fails to Arouse
Blue Earth Voters
A report which reached St. Paul yes
terday of Senator Clapp's meeting at
Biue Earth indicates that the junior
senator is meeting with the usual lack
of warmth when he attempts; to argue
for R. C Dunn for governor. A Blue
Earth Republican, writing to a St. Paul
iriend of the meeting, intimates that
Senator Clapp's heait was not in his
work when he attempted to speak for
Dunn. He
"The Republican campaign was
opened at Blue Earth last night by
.or Clapp. and a fair-sized audi
«-as present: perhaps two-thirds
of the capacity of the Converse opera
a boom for Mr. Dun, it was cer
tainly a disappointment to his follow -
They had arranged twenty-five or
thirty chain on ihe stage around the
speaker and made every effort possi
ble to have them occupied by the lead
ing merchants and farmers of the com
munity. But only nine men showed up
and they looked lonesome. Five of
these were lawyers, one a railroad
usrenr. one an old soldier, one a mer
chant and one a newspaper proprietor.
"Mr. Clapp at once entered upon the
defense of Mr. Dunn's record and char
acter. His remarks concerning Mr.
Dunn were made in so haif-hearted,
\\ish-I-didn't-have-to-do-it kind of
sort of way that they fell absolutely
flat and received but the faintest rec
ognition of the audience.
"He then, without alluding to an
other man upon the state ticket,
launched into national politics and Re
publican policies, and he very soon had
his audience with him and gave one
of his characteristic and natural ad
dresses and was rapturously applaud
•He did not make a vote for Mr.
Dunn, and in fact left the impression
on his hearers' minds that he didn't
Turn in $22,181 in Fees to the
The state university collected in fees
from students $22,181.75 from Sept. 10
. and this is said to be thtr
highest amount ever received in fees
by the institution at the opening of the
various schools included in the univer
The total collections of the various
state institutions for the month
amounted to $36,567.60. the receipts
coming from the following sources:
Anoka asylum. $12.81: Hastings asy
lum. $195.86: Fergus Fails hospital.
$10.28: Rochester hospital. $366.13: St.
Peter hospital. $196.25: Faribauit school
for the blind. $28.45: Faribauit school
for the deaf. $57.73: Faribauit school
for the feeble-minded. $545.90: Red
Wing training school. $137.82: St.
Cloud reformatory. $1,099.04: Stillwa
ter prison. $7.£64.80: Duiuth normal
school. $554.55; Manicato normal
$599.54: Moorhead normal. 5245: St.
Cloud normal. $351.40: Winona normal.
$392.90: state university. Minneapolis.
Petition of Twin City Company is Held j
Up by Aldermen
A resolution allowing the Twin City
Telephone company to construct poles
and string wires on Milton street, from j
St. Anthony to University avenues, was j
yesterday pigeonholed by the aider- !
manic committee on streets.
L*t them sweat for six months or j
such a matter.'' -commented Aid. Cor- j
iiing. "They have not been accommo- i
dating to the city, and there is no rea
son why we should favor them."
Aid. Bantz. in whose ward the poles
will b€ located, said that he would pre
fer to have action postponed. The
company was granted the right to
maintain a iine in the alley from Kent
hatsworth. between Aurora and I
The committee decided upon an un
favorable report on the application of
R. X. Cardozo to erect an iron post,
topped by a sign, in front of 140 East
Seventh street. Mr. Corning thought
that all si^ns should conform to the
■d that additional ob
:ion of the streets should not be
TTP^ e T r>sr -- FRIDAY. OCTOBER- 14. 1904
■^.■ K .^- :^;r-_^T---[™--;f -,^~;£---^^^
Interesting Testimony Given
In the Case of Former
Mayor Ames
There is every prospect of interesting
developments before the end of the trial
of Dr. A. Ar Ames, the former mayor of
Minneapolis, who is indicted on the
charge of accepting bribes from women
of the town in return for protection, and
it is said that Jadge W. A. Kerr. at
torney for the state, will have pome sur
prises to spring on the-defense and the
evidence will be stronger that it was
when the former mayor was tried the last
Yesterday several women were called to
the stand aiid they admitted the payment
of money to Irwin A. Gardner, who had
been detailed to superintend the collec
tion of the graft.
Detective George Sinclair, a member of
the police force, testified to the effect
that he and other officers had been de
tailed to report at Dr. Ames* medical
office in citizens' clothes and there they
received orders from Gardner to se
cure evidence against street walker? and*
roomers and report to Gardner, who gave
them expense money. The policemen
worked for six niehts. Policeman Frank
G. Ferrr and Policeman John Knight cor
roborated the testimony of CaDt. Sin
clair and said they received orders from
Gardner, and former Detective Norbeck.
who has just completed a term in the
penitentiary for the part he played in the
game of graft, also appeared.
Attorney Oary for Dr. Ames took occa
sion in the cross-examination of all the?e
witnesses to show that the meetings in
Dr. Ames' offices were heid after office
hours and he seemed to be determined
to make it appear that Gardner and
Fred Ames, the chief of police, and not
the mayor, were responsible for the
grafting campaign.
Emma. Murphy testified to paying $15
to Gardner in the presence of former
Detective Malone and she admitted that
at a former trial she said Gardner had
told her if she doubted his authority to
collect she could call at police head
quarters and learn his status with, the
C. C. Norbeck. the former detective,
told of being directed by Gardner to
secure certain evidence and he declined to
act upon them and received ocders direct
from the mayor to -eport to Gardner.
Late yesterday afternoon there was an
interesting turn to the proceedings.
Thomas R. Brown, the former private
secretary, told of finding a list of the
women of the town in Mayor Ames' desk
after his flight in the summer of 1902.
and former Capt. Henry Krumwiede. al
though an unwilling witness, testified to
the orders he had received in connection
with the game of graft.
Former Capt. C. R. Hill said he made
out the list of thf women of the town, a
of which was found in the mayor's
desk. He did so at the command of the
P. D. Boutell. head of a furniture es
tablishment and a new witness, furnish?
Ed the sensation of the day. He said his
!irm sold furniture to many of the peo
ple who were engaged in proscribed oc
cupations and se.veral of them had called
on him. and said they had been subjected
to th i.j-m. He saw the mayor.
and was referred to Gardner as the man
who had the matter in charge.
Joseph L. ("Reddy") Cohen, who was
appointed manager of the graft after the
removal of Gardner from this position,
was called late In the afternoon, and At
torney Gary objected to his appearance as
a witness. Judge Harrison took the mat
ter under advisement and will rule on
the question this morning.
Cohen was arrested- in Montana and
brought to Minneapolis. At one time he
pleaded guilty, but later withdrew his
plea and on a jury trial secured his free
dom. Later he claimed exemption on the
ground he had- been a witness before the
grand jury and was immune from pun
Next Annual Session Will Be
Held at Head of the
The Minnesota Baptist association will
meet at Duiuth next year and Rev. L.
A. Crandali. pastor of Trinity church,
the youngest Baptist congregation in Min
neapolis, will deiiver the annual sermon.*
Yesterday morning was devoted to the
reports of the state missionaries, and ad
dresses were delivered by N. J. Hilton,
of Minneota. A. P. Ltndberg, of Mankato.
and J. Firth, of Nary.
Rev. R. R. Kennan. of the First Free
Baptist church, appeared and extended
greetings on behalf of the members of
the denomination in Minneapolis.
On behalf of the convention Rev. C.
T. Hallowell greeted the following pas
tors, who have begun work in Minne
sota in the past year: Rev. C. E. La Rue.
of St. James: Rev. L. A. Crandali. of
Minneapolis: Rev. J. E. Conant. of Min
neapolis: Rev. J. M. Pengiily. of Win
dom; Rev. E. Kingman. of Staples: Rev.
J. H. Lewis, of Richfield: Rev. W. G.
Clark, of Northiield: Rev, A- J. Kennedy,
of Granite Falls: Rev. A. P. Garrett. of
Faribault; Rev. A. L. Holden. of Browns
dale; Rev. E. H. Rasmussen. of Kasson:
Rev. W. J. Bell, of Westbrook: Rev. W.
H. Walker, of Brainerd: Rev. F. T.
Drewett. of Albert Lea: Rev. J. McFar
lan. of Sauk Center. and Rev. J. F.
Fraser. of St. Paul.
Rev. L. A. CrandalL of Minneapolis,
delivered nn 'address on "The Goal of
Growth.'" and in the afternoon Prof. C.
R. Henderson, of the University of Chi
cago, spoke on -Ministerial Education."
and in the evening spoke of •Regeneration
and Education. '
Dr. Henderson is president of the Na
tional Children's Home society, and at
one time was president of the National
Conference of Corrections and Charities, j
Court Turns Down a Novel Case Brought
by Deaf Mute
Alfred Pond, the deaf mute, accused
of stealing the wife of Charles H. Fens,
another mute, was dismissed in the mu
nicipal court yesterday. The court
that a wife was not- personal property
upon which a value could be placed and
the assistant city attorney refused to
issue a warrant for iarceny.
Fens is not satisfied and is seeking
some method by which he can redress his
aileged wrongs and secure the punishment
of Pond.
Robbed by Negro Footpad
Miss Marcia Douglass reported to the
police yesterday that a negro had
snatched her purse when she was at
Portland avenue and Fifteenth street and
secured %-Q and some keys.
Despondent Girl Dies
Miss Emma Schneider, daughter of
Julius Schneider, living at 1524 Morgan
avenue. committed suici'ie yesterday
morning by drinking carbolic acid. Xo
cause for the act other than despondency
can be assigned for the deed.
Republicans to Sacrifice Every
thing to Carry Henneoin «
for Dunn ~ -
: There is a panic among the Republic
: ana «in % Minneapolis t because the leading |
Republican organ, a paper which has al-I
ways? supported . c the q nominees v* of :.l the ]
party through thick and thin, advocat-.j
ing the sacrifice of I the Republican candi- > |
date for mayor if HennepinFcoiinty -" can • j
be carried for Robert C: Dunn. i._ v : ;'; 'i
The. attitude of the paper has caused !
considerable trouble to the managers of
the .campaigns of the other candidates for
'. office {on the Republican ticket, and there 1
is every indication that everything ■ will
be • sacrificed in an attempt~tn secure a
plurality for Dunn: in Hennepin county.
Stoop to Underhand? Work - ■ -
r There will be = all sorts - of;, things i doing
in the next few days, and a prominent
: Republican and an influential Dunn
worker prior to the state convention, is
authority for the =•: statement that the'
present grand .; jury.- will be : asked tto = in- j
: diet Mayor Havnes a c few days $ before ]
. election in order ,; to s assist s the; cause -of
: the. ■ Republican candidate for mayor. The
.. grounds i for which c the indictment 1 will i be;
asked are not given. ,-*' X- 7 -V..':;; ."-";. ;;•
\ "This "is the : reason:. the - Jones- - people |
; have :been • doing-. little work." was-histex- |
planation of 1 the : plan r which s seems -?to ■- j
have r been s hatched iin the t minds =- of £ some I
of : the : desperate Republican workers. :
: Democrats r Are ■. Active si-
:•' There : will sbe ; -s a. Democratic- meeting
; this f evening: at: Nicollet: a venue; and ~ Lake i
street, and : another Fourth ;.street and j
" First t avenue southeast.^ -, Last '.-. night z J.". j
R. Coirigan > presided :at a meeting: at Chi -! >,
cago: avenue l- and r Twenty-fourth r- street;; I
and at the G. A. R. hall at Washington;
and Twentieth avenue i north there was I a
• smoke. social for the benefit rof the Demo-"
crats h of,; the Third f ward. ,
Begin Work in the Country r:...
- The Democratic campaign committee
will ; start : the i campaign; in 5 the forty pre
cincts in Hennepin county outside of Min
neapolis.: early- next week, and every pre
cinct will be visited by good, speakers.
, _ Rin«*hart in Line -^
-W Orville v Rinehart. who s. was ■ a candidate:
for the Democratic nomination for mayor,
. has 5 been made; a", member-" of .'.the ■ county,
executive committee and will "act: in that
capacity. • . * • .
Mr.. Rinehar- has . allied .-himself z with
.the ■ county;committee; and has been mak-;
ing addresses.every ; evening.,, j: ;.;q .; : .;
• Jones Begins Work ■
-Aid. D. P. Jones, the Republican can
didate tor mayor, returned from .:.'St. :
Louis i yesterday 2 and t. started 11 in k on > his i
campaign. -- He t made his : first appearance 1
: last: night .; in ■; the Tenth, ward where he ■.
'wag assisted - by. -James A. . Peterson, the :
late manager.of;the Dunn forces in Hen- ;
nepin county.-
New Charter;-New Ward ~
'.-'. The Republicans: are trying :to > force
the ■ new charter on * the ■ people by i saying;
it;. will give £ the t city council an ; oppor
tunity to-? create a new ward ; out of the
. downtown precincts ; of -ri the;'. Third rS and;
Fourth- wards, •; and . as. the .■: redistricting is;
likely to be done; by a Republicani council
care willibe:^ taken to see that it is.not
too - strongly Democratic. The -people ? on"
Lowry - hill - and iin ; the SumryFide t district*
.want r. to tbe i- in", a;- separate i- ward• j and do,
.not - like ;. to -be - clashed with J the "lodging
house - district".- at \ the ;; lower end of* the
Fourth ward. This is the iatest scheme
which, has been s sprung-^ in the - interest of r
the proposed charter. ...
;. Castner is .Nominee r> v
Frank H. Castner will be the Demo- J
cratic . candidate: for. alderman a from >. the
Ninth j ward. A board : appointed ito re
count the Tote? of the ward reports there
were 923 ballots : cast and of. this ' number
Castrier received i- 467 and -i O. E. : Larson;:
who made r the contest. 462._ The original
count gave Oastner r 407 and Larson 456.
Larson . made a ' gain :of six votes but ; not
enough r to. land „ the i nomination. -2 Larson
■ has : decided ; not i to ■ contest.; ::'
Jury Returns a Verdict Against
Gambinq House Robber
Ray_ D. Sellers^ was convicted of the
charge; of assault" in: the l first: decree ) yes
terday, and a long- term in the state; pen
:itentiary confronts-him.i---■--■ v
He was ..charged-: with being: the man
who shot up the Ashmore gambling house
on Sixth street ~ last : month.^^acd-put;two.
- bullets into Pairolma: tich came
near causing- his death.:C:i?Tv| I ' ■'•
'- The closing -arguments woro i**de yes- j
terday, and :: they t were * embellished «. with: i
some realism. Assistant:.County*Attorney.
< Jelly;. -conducted -. the • case, ; put: on - the.
mask which was : found. outside the place,
grabbed ;a .: big: revolver andJ swimg-.- it be- -
fore ". the " jurymen.-, who : listened T intently,
to what he had to an* atlpured the
histrionic i ability, of the assistant county
• attoraey.-_°399SiHW4!pQPBIMGMKjpM j
The i jury was ~ out v for several « hours,
but returned a verdict: of guilty. The '•■
■ penalty, is from : five to tweaty years.
Spirited Contort Marks the Fight for the
Position of Head Physician
The Modern Brotherhood of America,
which i,« holding its biennial convention
in Minneapolis, yesterday had a spirited
contest over the election of a head physi
cian for lowa. J. C. Langan. of Clinton.
lowa, won by a good majority. His com
petitors -were Dr. J. C. Waterman, of
Council Bluffs, and Dr. E. L. Baker, of
Six directors were elected as follows:
W. H. Kinley. or Kansas City; Albert
Haas, of Mer.omir.pe. Wis.; Frank H.
Scott, of Stanton. Neb.: C. A. Fountain, of-
Clark. S. D.: J. H. MiWer. of Grand Forks.
X. D.. and F. E. Keith, of St. Paul.
There was a liveiy time in the after
noon ■when the convention elected officers.
Dr. Georg-e Baudry. of Atchison. Kan..
was- ele<?ted second head physician, to
have jurisdiction outside of lowa, and
there was a sharp contest.
When Mrs. Cosgrove. or" Muscatine.
lowa, was elected supreme vice president
there was a storm, for many members of
the order were of the opinion that the
second office in the organization should
not be held by a woman, who migtot be
called upon to assume the office of pres
ident. After being- elected Mrs. Cosgrove
declined to serve, and Senator- Lambert,
of lo\ra. was elected in her place and ail
was well.
Other officers were elected as follows:
Supreme watchman. J. A. MacKenzie. of
Wisconsin: sentinel. U. O. Miller, of
Washington; conductor. T. W. Jenkins,
of Washington; chaplain. Mrs. Stone, of
Rev. T. J. Wheldon. of the Ba»gor Tab
ernacle, En Route
Rev. T. J. Wheldon, pastor «rf :he Tab
ernacle chuTch. Bangor. North Wales, one
of the iarspest etamebsm in Wales, will ar
rive in the Twin Cities Saturday, and wiil
So/c Agenta £bLS^ jj^iMmm <JB^m^, Orders
Vaflier m^^ \B_/£lfl^^ j*^_ jt frotnptiy
r:: TWfZftA iH
The Northwest's Greatest Store Sixth ana Wabasha Streets.
Bleached Table Damask: i A Bleached flock Toweling *J j
Today oniy we will sell a 60c quality Im- Mif■ /* Friday only we will sell a regular 6c qual- /^
- ported Bleached : Mercerized Damask, ex- ■§ ■ ity Bleached Huck Toweling, linen - finish. ..- TI .
cellent patterns warranted i;to wear and -; -IW >«ta#f at c a yard- Limit of 20; yards to a pur- W MU^m
wash well—at 40c a yard. Limit of 10 "*• v chaser. **^
yards to a purchaser. i-^^Y-r r-T>^'^':? " We have samples showing how it washes.
Two Furniture Specials You caa>t to miss this
for Friday and Saturday. - ;, ■ \,~: "H^jT "; • jj||i^ '.T^"'-'"' ,_. ........ -
U R *| if- f°r this KUQ oflIC
■MB?* high, top shelf 5M> in. wide, has 6 j Brl _^
ftfSß hooks for cups, finished weathered j | BamSSmmmm
1 P^mCflHH .or"golden:oakat 45c each: regular- -„ .-- _.-."". - ■ .= .. . :-
fil^yffilfm^np value. 75c. ""- ' • _ . . , . ifBuSSRiSS
■ *nratft|jiN^^«|!■' ■'■".-"■•••■ : -• • Hundreds of Mitre Mats :and- Rugs, made .. pgj^jaßEr;!
Juse£jf :JL!!il}^?J: •" /1% a:. £\ Bookcase like cut. from carpet remnants, will be placed on
" MOj^J|ls^sj|j f " -■/.'■ l[i'l% Made, of-golden oak, . sale today, for ' one day only, in. the center aisle, main
' '!«<»«»«» — --^mJI '" o{iZj«'./ ») 52 inches high. 32 floor. The .mitre mats are made from Wilton.-'Axmin-r
|f>,^3HP^Mifl "'" * inches wide, has ' four ster. Velvet and : Brussels carpets, are 33x33 inches in.
■"■f_^^jT :-~" - ' 9-inch spaces or size, and fringed all around. The carpet rugs -are made
jl^^^^^^^H shelves for books, also fitted with \ from the same grades of carpet, are 27 inches wide and
I^.' -r-^ajiSl -■ : rod and curtain. Price for Friday mostly 1^: yards. In length, with nicely bound ends.
\W- "~^-;. and Saturday," $2.95": each. All on sale today at —less than half-price. ..
Machine Cotton | Skirt Binding i/^
Brooks', Kind's andj. J. Clark's Ma- - j li/ Veibraid Skirt Binding in black andij^j-^j;
chine Cotton. Friday only, per spool, . colors; worth 7c a yard. Friday only, • -
preach Sunday morning and evening at the
Welsh church. Seventeenth avenue south
and Franklfn. Minneapolis.
The Rev. Mr. Wheidon was appointed
delegate from the general assembly of the
Welsh Calvinistic church of Wales to the
Welsh general assembly of America,
which was held at Vendocia, Ohio last
James McVey is locked up in the cen
tral police station and today will be ac
cused of highway robery. John Stewart,
much the worse for liquor, in conrined in
another ceil and will be brought before
the court as a. witness. Stewart, accord
ing to the police, is the victim of the rob
About noon yesterday two men attempt
ed to rob a man in the alley in the rear
of J. P. Williams' grocery store at -ia
Washington avenue.
Mr. Williams saw the men and attempt
ed to interfere, but when a big revolver
was pointed in his direction, he retreated
in good order.
He notified the police and Mc\ ey was
arrested a short time iater by De
tectives De Laittre. Rhodes and Gallagher
and later Stewart, who had visited a phy
sician to have a cut on his head attended
to was taken into custody by De Laittre.
Stewart had a diamond ring on one ot
hi* fingers, and in the scuffle to secure the
me of the robbers injured his hand.-
It Is believed that the men who held
up Stewart are the same men who robbed
John Oberg Tuesday evening on First
avenue south near the police station.
Eckes Goes Free
Nick Eckes. the Osseo saloonkeeper
who shot and killed Fred Roma a few
days ago. was not indicted by the grand
jury, a no biii being returned in his case.
Flour Mills Busy
The Minneapolis flour mills yesterday
received orders for 245.000 barrels of
flour and the prospects of heavy orders
are excellent.
Continued From First Page
one of the abandoned positions was retaken at the point
of the bayonet during the night.
Contrary to Field Marshal Oyama's report, no indication is
given in Gen. Kuropatkin's telegram of an enveloping move
ment by Gen. Oku. The only positions captured by force
were at the center, where the Russians were compelled to re
tire during the afternoon. There is no mention or the loss o:
The war office declines to deny that there was such a loss,
but explains that such an incident was possible while points
were changing hands, but that even if it is true it is of no ma
terial consequence.
The horrors of the battle were intensified by bitter cold
1 According to the latest news of the fighting in the direc
tion of Bensihu. the Russians were striving for the possession
of a pass, but no news was received from there yesterday.
The pass alluded to is probably Hu pass, eight miles due north
of BeSSfu. Should this pass fall into the hands of the Rus
sians it would involve the capture of Bensihu. thus opening
iir> the road to Liau-yang.
P Scoring to the "belief of the general staff. Gen. Rennen
kampff has not penetrated as far as the Taitse river, but he is
co-operating in the attempt to capture Bensihu
Emperor Nicholas held a council of war today, at which,
it is l^heved, the appointment of Gen. Kuropatkin to the post
ofcommander-m-chief of the forces in Manchuria was de
cided on.
anager Indiana industry Says Condi
tions Here Are Best Ever Known
Special to The Globe
NEW YORK, Oct. 13.— E. 3JL Bran
nick, vice president and general man
ager of the Smdebaker Bros, com- <
pany in the Northwest, and who for
many years has* been in touch with
financial and industrial affairs in that
section, is in this city. He said to
night that the financial condition of j
the Northwest from every standpoint :
is absolutely first-class. He contin
"In the Northwest business condi
tions have never been as flourishing
as they are at present. The prosper
ous state of affairs is not confined to
any one line of trade or class of peo- \
pie. but is general. Take the farmers, j
So remunerative have the crops been j
that the buying of necessities in large
quantities is taken as a matter of
course, while purchases of luxuries
have become so prevalent this year
that no comment is considered neces
swept™ falls
Wifiiam Witte, an Eideriy Man,
Plunges Over Cataract
William Witte. aged sixty-live, and liv
ing at Brownton. Minn., comitted suicide
Wednesday night by jumping from the
oridge over Minnehaha creek.
He was carried over the falls and about
noon yesterday his body was discovered
back of the cascade by two sightseers
who notified the police.
Capt. Henry L. Uetchell. of the Fifth
precinct, went to the scene and after
some difficulty recovered the body,
which was wedged between the rocks be
hind the cataract.
An examination of the body showed
that before jumping into the stream Witte
had removed his coat and evidently had
gone over the faHs head foremost, for
lacturcd by contact with
the ro.
His hat was found some distance down
the stream, aaid this did not bear any
marks of having been in contact with the
Mr Witte had been in Minneapolis a
month and was stopping at the res:
daughter. Mrs. E. W. Conrad. «--
Tenth avenue south, while he was under
going treatment for mental trouble. Wed
nesday night he slipped away and when
he did not return the police were noiitied
yesterday morning, and about noon his i
body was found in the creek.
There were no signs of a scuffle, ana I
the murder theory 's scouted by the au
Accepts Call to Church
Rev. L. M. Watterman. of Alton. Ill
has accepted the call of assistant pastor
of the First Baptist church. He has been
in charge of a cnurch at Alton for a num
ber of years but was induced to come to
:A- Wondrous and Awe-InspirinqvProduct:
rof Nature. Found Only jin; California -r-^
I California's s. attractions are - mostly of :
Its own kind, peculiar to the state, and of
- none sis • this so * emphatically true - that
unique product the i Big Trees. The -. age
:of ~ these - coios. i.?is :i from 1.500 Sto > 2,000
years. The Mariposa .Grove.- 1;.- which can j
be i visited ; while en route ;to ". the Yosemite. j
contains some of the largest. In the |
t Calaveras* Grove i are from ninety 3to ? one ;
- hundred sof huge f size- ?-; Near Santa Cruz r
is a beautiful grove of redwood Biff Trees j
* which will ".we11..: ploy ?.• ai 3 day's s visit, i
! These; can»bb t best reached c by;, the Union i
■ ; Pacific, whose * fast i trains ; from Missouri |
j : river reach a California 16 ? hours ahead of |
: all 'competituijj/tiPIBfIBBMiBffPBJWgiByWg j
Pamphlets and .t, maps si describing s. the j
wonders jof California, i- and s full I infonna- i j
I i tion about; the i most comfortable i and j di- j
i - rect route k to s. the .: Pacific s Coast, can sbe
! j obtained of ;-J.T. O. Goodseil. T. P. A.,
Omaha. Neb. _ . '1 i ;.;
Portland and Northwest
Without change via • Union Pacific. • This
- route * gives * you ,? 200 » miles alone -t the;
* matchless i Columbia River, a > great» part i
'of S the a distance £ the trains cs running' so :
> close 1 to; the 5 river i that one • can look, : from s
1 the car window almost directly into I the
I * water. Two a through A trains ? daily is. with:
! accommodations for all: classes oi passen
j - gers. This i will ibe * the •- popular route * to;
Lewis & and Clark Exposition 1905. In
quire ;of J. O. Goodseil. T. P. A.. Omaha p.
a Page for Young Gk-Js
In the Sunday Globe. Order the Sunday
Globe today by phone. N. W. Main 1021.
T. C. 1640.
Articles of Incorporation of the Dairy
Record Publishing Co.
Know AH Men By These Presents:
That we. whose names are hereunto sun
scribed, have agreed to. and do hereby,
associate ourselves for incorporation un
der Title *, Chapter 34 of the General
Laws of the State of Minnesota, and Acts
amendatory thereto, and to that end
have adopted and signed the following-
Articles of Incorporation:
Section 1. The name of this corpora
lion shall be THE DAIRY RECORD
Section -. The general nature of-it«
business shaii be that of publishing a
periodical devoted to dairy and other
interests, and to do a general printing
and publishing- business.
ion 3. The principal place for the
transaction of the business of this cor
poration shall be the City of St. Paul,
in the County of Ramsey, and State of
Section 1. Said corporation «hall com
mence on the rirst day Tiber,
A. D. ]904. and shall continue for the
period of thirty years.
Section 1. The capital stock or
corporation shall be Ten Thousand Dol
lars ($10,060.00) divided into one hun
dred shares of One Hundred Dollars
($100.00) each.
ion .-. Said stock shall be iiaid in
a? catted for by the Board of Directors
of said corporation.
Section 1. The highest amount of in
' debtedness or liability to which said cor
; poration shall at any time be subject shall
be Five Thousand ($5,000.00) Dollars.
Section 1. The names and place of
residence of the persons forming- said
corporation are as follows, to-wit:
Edward K. Slater. St. Paul. Minnesota.
H. J. Credicott. Easton. Minnesota.
M. P. Mortenson. Cokato. Minnesota.
Section 1. The names of the first board
of directors of said corporation are as
follows, to-wit: Edward K. Slater. H.
J. Credicott and M. P. Mortenson.
Section 2. The government of said
corporation and the management of its
affairs .=hali be vested in a board of three
Section 3. The officers of said corpora
tion shall be chosen from the stock
hoiders. and one person may hold any
two offices.
Section 4. The annual meetins of the
stockholders for the election of Directors
and the transaction of any other buai
that shall properly come before them
shall be held at the office of the secretary
of the corporation on the first Monday In
aber in each year, commencing with
the year 19('a. at 10 o'clock in the fore
noon. Special meetings of the stock
holders may be held at such times and
upon such notice as shall be prescribed
-ijy the By-Law>
Section 5. The annual meeting of the
Board of Directors of said corporation for
the election of officers and for the trans
action of such other business as shall
properly come before them, shall be held
at the office of the secretary of said cor
poration on the first Monday in Decem
ber in each y<;ar immediately after the
adjournment of the annual meeting: of the
stockholders, commencing with the year
The Board of Directors may hold
suoh other meetings as may be pre
scribed by tfte By-L
Section 6. H. J. Credicott shall be the
first President. M. P. Mortenson shall
be the first Vice President and Edward
K. Slater shail be the first Secretary and
Treasurer of said corporation, and they
shall respectively serve until the rirst
Monday in December. 1905. and until their
successors are elected and qualified.
Section '>■ Any vacancy in any or said
offices or in said Board of Directors may
be filled by the remaining member
said Board of Directors, for the unex
pired term.
In Testimony Whereof. We hare here
unto subscribed our names and affixed
our seals this 21st day of September,
H. J. CREDICOTT. (Seal, i
M. P. MORTEN SON. iSeal.)
In presence of
E. C. Dean. Rosa Fray.
Charles F. Quimby. H. E. Thies. as to
H. J. Credicott.
F. B. Carlblom. Otto Nelson, as to
M. P. Mortenson.
Martin —ss.
On this 21st day of September. A. D.
1904. before me. a Notary Public, within
and for said County, personally came Ed
ward K. Slater, to me known to be one
of the persons whose names are =üb
scribed to the foregoing: Articles of In
corporation, and he acknowledged that
he executed the same as his free act ami
(Seal.) E. C. DEAN.
Notary Public of said County.
Faribault —:-.=.
On this 28th day of September. A. D.
1904. before me. a Notary Public, within
and for said County, personally came H.
J. Credicott, to me known to be one nf
the persons whose names are subscribed
to the foregoing Articles of Incorporation,
and he acknowledged that he executed
the same as his free act and deed.
Notary Public of said County.
Wright— .«=.
On this 10th day of October, A. D. 1904.
before me. a Notary Public within and
for said. County, personally came M. P.
Mortenson. to roe known to be one of the
persons whose names are subscribed to
the foregoing Articles of Incorporation,
and he acknowledged that he executed iha
same as vis free act and deed.
(Seal.) F. B. CARXJ3JLOM,
Notary Public of said County.

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