Newspaper Page Text
•THAT. MANY. ALREADY ENTERED
"THAT MANY ALREADY ENTERED
FOR GENERAL COUNTY EX-
. ''7- 7- "* HIBITS
FOR THE GREAT STATE FAIR.
&ORE - THAN EVER BEFORE IN
ANY PREVIOUS YEAR OF
-THE SPLENDID INDICATIONS.
|T!E > SPLENDID INDICATIONS.
Reports Indicating the Progress
Reports' indicating- the' Progress
and Preparation for Minne
sota's Greatest Fair,.
John Furlong, superintendent of the
John Furlong, superintendent of the
Agricultural department of the state
fair, is experiencing many a bad half
hour just now. And it is all because
of the unprecedented demand for space
In previous years the greatest num
ber of county exhibits was four. Nat-
urally Mr. Furlong was not prepared
for any thing like the rush that has
come upon him. In the beginning, as
a matter of local pride, he entered
his home county, Mower, and assumed,
in the light of the past experience,
that one or two other counties might
also enter. But when Stevens and
Pine, and Polk and Mille Lacs, and
Itasca and Carlton, and Anoka and
McLeod, and Pipestone and Crow
Wing, wrote for space Furlong began
to realize, that other counties besides
Mower have raised some crops this
The tremendous crops and the excel-
lent quality of the products have made
the farmers in even the most remote
counties anxious to show to the world
what they can do. Secretary Randall
and his assistants expect that many
more counties will yet demand space
and then Supt. Furlong will probably
go into seclusion, if he doesn't go crazy.
As it stands now he will have diffi
culty in providing room for exhibits.
Besides the counties there are the mar-
ket gardeners, scores of them, with
vegetable products that would take
prizes anywhere on earth. The state
experimental farm alone will exhibit
sixty varieties of potatoes, many of
them new and but little known. This
exhibit will be a great feature in it-
self, and Prof. Green is going to show
rural visitors some fresh ideas in the
raising of tubers.
Contests of speed and stamina of a
high character are assured, judging
by the entries in the reopened classes
for trotters and pacers. Many of the
cracks that went East for the big
races are now working West again,
and a large number of them will be at
the Hamline track to try for a share
of the money prizes offered.
In the line of stock there will be dis
count on the animals to be shown this
year. Not only will herds be present
from Minnesota, Wisconsin, but Illi
nois, Indiana, Missouri, Kansas and
other states will be represented. A.
B. Sptham will be on hand with some
picked animals from one of the finest
Hereford herds in the. world, located in
Missouri. Thomas Clarke, of Beecher,
111., and S. P. Cixrke, of Dover, 111.,
Will exhibit prize Herefords and Gallo
ways. Goodwin & Judy, of Indiana,
will bring a herd of Aberdeen Angus.
From Topeka, Kan., will come some
of the best animals owned by the La
veta Jersey Cattle company. Harding
& Son, of Waukesha, Wis., have en
tered several pens of fine sheep; and
frcm East Elma, N. V., will be brought
the famous Berkshire pigs owned by
Entries in these departments do not
close until Sept. 7, anti by that date the
entries will .probably surpass all pre
When you bet a hat, do the thing
right— bet a Gordo.*.
KEEP IT GOIXG.
Ihc Effort for St. Paul, Dny tit the
The Commercial club is pushing
Matters for the state fair week enter
tainment in "pretty lively manner
these days, and there is no question
but what it will become a great suc
cess. Yesterday President Footner
sent out a circular letter to a large
number of prominent business men
of the city, in which he stated that
the carnival idea seemed to be the
more acceptable one, and naming
them as a committee to carry on the
work. This committee is called to
gether for this week, as no time is
to be lost in making. the necessary
arrangements Incidental to so large
an undertaking of entertaining
thousands of people. President
Footner's letter is as follows:
The question of what should be done
during the week of our state fair to
interest and entertain our out-of-town
visitors is a matter of such import
ance that we decided to procure the
views of our merchants and others
who have the interest of the city at
heart. We therefore submited to 100
business men and prominent citizens
a letter asking their opinion on two
propositions: . . '■'. A':A:y:
First— To hold a harvest festival;
Second— An evening carnival, includ
ing bicycle parade, illuminations, etc.
The majority of replies received fa
vor the evening entertainment for one
or two . evenings during fair week.
The latter can be arranged and made
a great success at a small expense,
by the hearty co-operation of our cit
izens and merchants, some of whom
having agreed to participate with both
money and work. In order to com
plete the arrangements and decide
what shall be done, it is necessary
that a large committee be gotten to
gether and arrange for the work. I
take the liberty ot asking you to
serve, and as time is short, early ac
tion is necessary. I therefore ask
you to meet at the Commercial club
rooms, Thursday afternoon at 4
o'clock, to organize and commence
work. Please bear In mind that with
out full and hearty co-operation on the
part of all named, we cannot success
fully carry out this work. I therefore
u 'g. your personal attendance at the
The following gentlemen are named
as the committee to arrange the pre
liminaries for the evening carnival
during fair week, and their names. are
a guarantee that nothing will be left
undone to make the occasion one of
great splendor and one to be long re
George R. Finch, A. H. Lindeke, J.
A. Gregg. P. J. Towle. C. P. Noyes. C.
F. Konantz, Leo Guiterman, B. Som
mcrs. W. A. Van Slyke. C. W. Gliggs,
George W. Freeman, C. K. Sharood,
J. C. Robertson, J. Elsinger, H. W.
Fagley, C. B. Bowlby. J. Mannheim
er, F. Schliek, C. F. Mahler F. R.
Yerxa, D. H. Michaaid A Schoch, B.
H. Evans, G. 11. Topliff, E. Geist. C.
R. Smith. D. D. Merrill. H. A. Merrill,
G. T. Schurmeier, George E. Lcnnon.
The Gordon— a hat.* You dress
Want ji Separate Receiver.
An application ha« been made lo
tunic Haril'orn, of the United States
circuit court of appeal*, to have a
separate resiUvcr Appointed for the
It. Joe* 8. Grand Island itiroad com
pany, the line now being in the hands j
of the ' Union Pacific receivers. ; Tfte
hearing was to come up tomorrow, .
but at the request of 7 the attorneys,
the court has adjourned- it until Mon
day.''-. ■--_ - 7 >.: :-. ..-"
ONCE INHABITED ALASKA. *-
Monnds That Prove the Existence
of an Ancient * Race There.
Point Barrow, Alaska, the norhern
most point of land of the North Amer
ican continent, has some interesting
graveyards of its own, says. the New
York Sun., About eleven years ago
Lieut. Ray, in his report of the polar
expedition to Point Barrow, recorded
that in digging a shaft. twenty-six feet
below the earth's surface to obtain
earth temperatures he found a pair of
wooden goggles, pointing to the great
lapse of time since these shores were
first peopled. The last number of the
Alaska Mining Record says that this
country was undoubtedly inhabited
long before Columbus discovered
America. the origin- or descent of
the inhabitants no definite trace has
been found, and there are no records
of the past among the people who now
live there. Their language abounds in
legends, but none gives any data by
which to judge how long these deso
late shores have been Inhabited!
The ruins of ancient villages and
winter huts along the seashore and in
the interior show that the country has
been inhabited for centuries. There are
mounds at Point Barrow marking the
sit*} of three huts dating back to the
time when the natives had no iron
and the men "talked like dog." These
mounds stand in the middle of a marsh
and the sinking of the land caused th?
site to be flooded and abandoned. The
inhabitants in times past have followed
the receding line of ie? which at one
time capped the northern part of this
continent, and have moved along the
easiest line of travel. This Is shown
in the general distribution of a similar
people, speaking a - similar tongue,
from Greenland to Rehiring " straits.
The distribution of the race today
marks the route traveled. The sea
shore led them along the coasts . of
Labrador and Greenland, Hudson's
Bay and its tributary waters. They
came down the Yukon, so rich in min
erals, to people the I shores of that
stream and the Interior of Alaska, and
traveled along the coast to Cape Prince
of Wales. To this day they use dogs
instead of deer, ' th? "natives of North
America having never domesticated
the reindeer, and they speak a different
tongue from their neighbors across the
strait in Siberia. 77" ~'.A-
Some writers on the subject have ad
vanced the theory that the natives of
Alaska are descendants of the race of
people that Cort'z drove out of Mex
ico, others that they are Japanese or
Chinese in origin, and others still that
they came to this country across the
strait from Siberia. So far as definite
information is concerned one guess is
as good as another. , The lonely
mounds at Point Barrow mark the
antiquity of the race, but they do not
tell its story.
MORA ACCEPTS $1,500,000.
Spnin Agrees to Pay tlie Money
WASHINGTON, Aug. 20.— An agree-
ment has been signed by Secretary of
States Olney, Minister De Lome, An-
tonio Maximo. Mora 7 and Mr. Mora's
counsel, providing for the settlement
of the Mora claim on the basis of
$1,500,000 on the 15th of September next.
By the agreement" the claimant waives
all demand for interest and accepts
the amounts named as full satisfaction
of the claim. There is only one point
on which it appears possible that there
may yet be a hitch. The Spanish gov
ernment insists that the payment shall
be made by Capt. Gen. Campos, in
charge of the Spanish forces in Cuba,
and that the money shall be trans
ferred to Mr. Mora or his representa
tives in Havana. Mr. Mora does not
i accept this condition, and insists that
I as the settlement is the result of ne-
I rtotiations between, the United States
| and Spain, the payment should be
either in Madrid or Washington. The
agreement provides that the payment
shall be in Spanish gold dollars, which
aro slightly less value than the Amer-
I ican coin. .
| To Louisville, Ky., nnd Return.
On account of the National Encamp
: ment G. A. R. "The North-Western
| Line" will sell cheap excursion tickets
[ to everybody from Minneapolis and
j St. Paul to Louisville, Ky., and return
| for $17.50 round trip. These -tickets
will be on sale Sept. Bth to 10th in-
elusive. For detailed information as to
train service and rates, call on agents,
13 Nicollet House Block, Minneapolis;
corner Robert and Sixth streets, St.
Paul; Union Depots- in both cities,
and 405 Messaba Block, Duluth, or ad-
dress T. W. Teasdale, General Pas-
senger Agent, St. ' Paul. 77 7 :
SETTLERS TO BE arrested.
Responsibility tor the' Bannock
Murders to Be Plnced'
WASHINGTON, Aug. 20.— ques- -
tion of what action should be taken by
the government in connection, with the
killing of the Bannock Indians in Jack-
son Hole country on July 3 last, has
j been referred to the department of.Jus- :
tice. It is understood a communica
tion on the subject was forwarded
there this afternoon,, which recites the
circumstances in the case and ends
with a strong recommendation for an
investigation of the matter. 7 It is be-
lieved that the arrest of certain set- '.
! tiers 'by the United States authori-
ties has been recommended.
To Boston nnd Return..: 7
Cheap Excursion Tickets will be on
sale to everybody from Aug. 19th to
24th via "The North-Western . Line"
from Minneapolis and St. Paul to Bos-
"ton and return at one fare for . the .
round trip, account Knights Templar
. Conclave.' For detailed ; information , as
to train service and rates.call on agents,
13 Nicollet House Block, Minneapolis;
corner Robert and Sixth streets, * St.
Paul: Union Depots in both cities, and
405 Messaba Block, Duluth, or address
T. W. Teasdale, General Passenger
Agent, St. Paul.
Costing: $3,000 a Dny.
WEST SUPERIOR. Wis., Aug. 20.—
I As a result of the coal handlers'
strike at least 150 vessels loaded with
coal and destined for the port of
Superior have been unloaded at other
ports. The strike has been costing the
city and the coal handlers in wages
lost about, s3,ooo a day.
t- — ■■« ■**-**™**- ■■■— ■■■-■
Awarded Highest Honors,
World's Fair. *; V--r'*
MOST PERFECT MADE.
4 pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder
■ -Vee from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant
* 40 YEARS THE STANDARD, 'y ? (
THE SAINT PAUI, DAILY GLOBE: WEDNESDAY MORNING; AUGUST 21, 1895.
THE SPLENDID, IMPERISHABLE
- AND SUBSTANTIAL NEW _
IN COURSE OF ERECTION,
IN7 COURSE OF ERECTION,
OCCUPYING SITES '• HITHERTO;
VACANT OR .WITH SMALL ;
ENDURING STRUCTURES RISE.
The . Bowlby, Smith & Farwell,
O'Neill, Gotzian, Noyes Bros. '• -
& Cutler and Others.
Year by year the business streets
of St. Paul are being beautified, and
the vacant places are being filled by
new buildings. The present year is.
no exception, and the observing citi
zen will readily recall several struct
ures now under way, some of them
almost completed, that will add much
to the dignity and solidity of the par
ticular blocks in which they are be
ing erected. Only the most modern
ideas and the most substantial ma
terials have been given place in
these new structures. Regard for
quality rather than for cost, for
adaptability to particular purposes
rather than for size, has governed
the men who are putting up the
money. Hence the '95 additions to
our high-class business buildings
will stand the most exacting criti
cism. In every instance where a
costly and solid building is being
put up Its site has heretofore been
vacant, or else was occupied by small
and antiquated frame structures that
had become eyesores in the midst of
progress and prosperity. And one
of the most significant indications
of the imperishable basis on which
St. Paul stands is the fact that every
man who makes up his mind to build
these days will have nothing but the
best of the kind he fancies. Owners
and agents are building for the fut
ure, and they want something that
will stand not only the wear and
tear of time, but that will be able
to bear comparison with the work
of the builder in the years ahead.
Of the buildings now being erected,
the Bowlby— be occupied by the
Boston —is nearest to completion.
Not only that, but it is an example
of celerity accompanied by solidity
and beauty in the building art that
will not readily be duplicated. It
seems but yesterday since the an-
nouncement was made that Mr.
Bowlby would erect a new home for
the old Boston. On the site was a
. patched-up frame building that had
long ago been overshadowed and
dwarfed by the new growth on every
side. It was torn away in short or-
der, and in a brief time the founda
tions were in for what is today one
of the most attractive-looking busi-
ness houses on Sixth street. It holds
a commanding position at the cor-
ncr of Robert, and the chaste beauty
of design and finish is most excel-
lently displayed. Mr. Bowlby is reck-
oning on* getting possession by Sept.
1, and it is likely he will.; .The ground
floor room is practically finished ex-
cept to set in the large plate glass "
windows. In the upper stories the
windows are already In or being
put in, and each day that one passes
there is a notable improvement in
the appearance of the building. Un-
less all signs fail, when the Boston
artists take possession and dress the
commodious windows, the new store
will be a sight worth going miles to
see. It is four stories high, with a
complete facing of light-colored terra
cotta on the two main fronts. As
already stated, the Knights of Pyth
ias will have sumptuous quarters in
the upper story, and the new build-
ing will thus become the center of
Pythian interest in Minnesota; and
this will be no small thing.
One block above the Boston, on tho
northwest corner of Sixth and Mm
nesota streets, the big and handsome
Smith & Farwell building is fast be-
ing put in shape for occupancy. It is
a distinct contrast to the first-men-
tioned, being dark in coloring. Red
pressed brick of a high quality is used
on the fronts; but there will be a
great deal of space covered, by the
plate glass to be put In the ground
floor -windows. The upper stories are
now complete almost, and the windows
are in. To the eye of the casual passer
by the place has the appearance of be-
ing about ready for occupancy. It is
five stories high and of generous di-
mensions on the ground floor. Once in
possession of their new home, Smith
& Farwell will have as roomy and ele
gant a place as can be found in either
city, fully up to date in every detail.
On Sixth street, almost opposite the
Smith & Farwell building, M. J.
O'Neill, the plumber, has about com-
pleted a very neat and well-built store,
which he will occupy himself. It is
only three stories in height on a twen-
ty-flve-foot lot, but in general appear-
ance and interior arrangement it is a
noticeable addition, to our business
buildings. Like * thte Boston, Mr.
O'Neill's store has an ornamental
On Wacouta street, between Fourth
and Fifth, the C. Gotzian company has
erected a fivei-story brick building.
While not very wide it is noticeable for
its depth and great amount of floor
space. From the ground up this struc
ture is solid and built to stand for a
great many years. It is now ready
for a tenant, except to put the windows
and doors in. At present it is not
known just who will occupy this build
Noyes Brothers & Cutler have two
very large structures under way. One
will fill a long-standing gap on lower
Fifth street, next to the Powers Dry
Goods company. The foundation story
is already built and the heavy iron pil
lars for the first floor are set. This
will necessarily be one of the strongest
buildings in St. Paul, because it will be
occupied by Wright, Barrett & Still
well, wholesale dealers in paper. The
builders expect to complete it so that
the firm named can occupy it early In
'96. It will be a big building in every
sense, and a costly one, and will be a
fitting addition to the group of great
homes of wholesale firms that sur
round Smith park. '-* .-"7
John Sauerwein * has demolished an
old : frame landmark to put up a fine
-brick block on the corner of West
Seventh and Walnut streets. It will be
fifty feet front and two stories high.
There will be two store rooms on the
ground floor, and the upper part will
be devoted to public use as a hall. In
dimensions it' will be one of the very
largest audience rooms :in the city.
When completed, which it will be this
fall, Mr. Sauerweln's building will
complete , one of the best 7 business
blocks above Wabasha street. 77-.-7-7
Is the? Gordon Hat becoming to you?
Carwardine "Will Lecture.
Rev. Mr. *. Carw^r-aine, who wrote a
' r a '':■'.' --■ - .77 7 -. '*■ ■■ ' 'j?£.\ " -7?* '- 7.^777^7
I A SALE WITH A REASON
! AND A GOOD REASON, TOO.
> ;-0 ll gff AND m: GOOD REASofj TOO.
; We are gmng to move. Every citizen in
|J . We are goitig to.move. Every citizen in
J7 this city knows iti Thes6d reductions make
; this city knows it. These reductions make
; quick buyers. There is BETTER fIATERIAL,
j BETTER FINISH* BETTER Flf in these gar=
| BETTER FINISH, BETTER FIT in these gar=
j ments than u^ua
| ments than usual. They were made for our
! trade, and came in late the last|season.
| trade, and came in late the last season.
MEN'S FALL AND WINTER SUITS. f Reliabs'|;lish Garments.
, ; §15 and $16 Suits marked (J A $20 Suits A. (>|^ $22 Suits (Hr
- to Vi" marked t0...: -<Pl£ 7 ? marked to .............. «plt)
|- $25 Suits frig §30 Suits -.- :. -**» a $32 Suits :',,. fr*r
7 -marked to fPIO marked to .:..-._.: $iM marked to $LV
MEN'S FALL OVERCOATS.
\ ■ $10 .Coats §(. §15 Coats $8 §15 Coats, extra <J|l §17 and $18 Coats «NA
7 marked to «PU marked to .... . fJK) value.marked to $11 marked to ..... • «pIU
1 $25 and §20 Coats (fir §25 Coats, extra <£|Q $30 Coats ***/)* rA
marked to «PltJ value.marked to «plo marked to °ZZ.S"
\ MEN'S WINTER OVERCOATS. 'TS:KSt2
§10 Coats — &C $12 Coats , ffiO §15 Coats CM §18 Coats (*57
marked to ._*V marked to *° - marked to 9W marked to >■»---£
§25 Coats $38 §35 Coats *-£?ft 235 Coats, extra ff 77 §50 Coats (CIA
§25 Coats ffSO §35 Coats (SOA $35 Coats, extra ff 77 §50 Coats (T**)A
marked to .***■" marked to . . ■*-tw value.marked to •*■---■■•- marked to -*'Jl-»"
MFN'^ 111 CTFI-K An exceptional display of these goods— better
niifU-aJ UI<JIUIJ. even than ordinarily shown.
$12 Ulsters $0 Ulsters Sift. $22 Ulsters $IC §25 Ulsters -tIQ
marked to **-* marked to .'♦'lU marked to ;*"0 marked to TlO
§28 Ulsters $*1A §25 Ulsters/extra $71 §30 Ulsters $77 §30 Ulsters, extra 0,^4
marked" to *-y . value,marked to *-*-■- marked to 7 " vaiue marked to : *• *
Only 10 days left, and every dollar's worth of goods will be
Only 10 days left, and every dollar's worth of goods will be
sold at reductions that will sell them.
Third Street, j /
Corner (J§od4t)7VM^ B'
Robert. Bowlby & Co.
book on the conditions- that prevailed
at Pullman and- were responsible for
the great railroad strike last year, lec
tures at Market hall this evening on
the labor question in general. Mr. Car
wardine will discuss the great strike
Incidentally. - He) will be introduced by
Rev. Nicola.us Bolt. :AA
j — »
li A Necklet of Gems on the Bosom
of the Mountain,"
As Lake Louise, Mirror lake and Lake
Agnes have been aptly named by a
prominent society lady. " Beyond snow
fed Lake Agnes, amid the Spruce and
Tamarack, the 'Wood Anemone, the
sweet Blue . Bell of Scotland, the fern
of the Highlands and the Alpine Edel
weiss, the bridal flower of the Swiss
mountaineer, and the Heather that re-
minds one of the bonny Scottish hills,
and many other brilliant hued flowers
add beauty to the scene. 7 .'L?,.. ~,..
Don't you want to read more about"
this? Send for a copy of Soo Pacific
publication, "Banff and Lakes "In the
Clouds," or "Glacier and Mountain
Ranges," or, better still, take advant
age of the Tuesday excursions adver
tised by the Soo Pacific Line to leave
St. Paul every Tuesday and Friday in
August, at the low round trip rate of
$50.00, Including sleeper both ways. W.
S. Thorn, 398 Robert street.
Irrigation Not Necessary.
MILLER, S. D., Aug. 20.— dis
cussion of Irrigation projects for the
central and western parts of the state
has no doubt created an impression
in the minds of a great many Eastern,
and even Western people, that . the
greater portion of South Dakota. is
' dependent upon an artificial means of
producing crops. While irrigation
does wonderfully Increase the products
of the fields, yet a very prosperous
state of affairs exists In most com-
munities without it. - ."** •■;■'.-." .. y
Anoka the Winner.
ANOKA. Minn., Aug. 20.— A year ago !
a cash prize of $100 was offered to the
company In the Third regiment, N. G.
S. M., having the largest attendance
at drills throughout the year, includ-
ing the late encampment. This morn
ing Capt." Bartlett, of Anoka, . re
ceived the figures from Col. Shandrew,
together with a check for $100, Com
pany B, of Anoka, having not only
the highest percentage ' ot attendance,
but the highest average attendance,
taking Into account the number of
men ln each company. .'^ZA't
He said, in a firm voice, to his hat-'
ter: "I want a Gordon, and that's
what I want— nothing else but!" ;
Mrs. WinslowJs Soothing Syrnp *
Is an OLD and WELL TRIED REM
EDY", and for over FIFTY YEARS has
been used by millions of mothers for
their CHILDREN while CUTTING
TEETH with perfect . success. It:
soothes the child, softens the gums,
reduces Inflammation, allays all pain, :
cures wind colic, is very pleasant to
the taste, and Is the best remedy for
diarrhoea. Sold by druggists in every
part of the world. PRICE TWENTY
FIVE CENTS A BOTTLE. Be sure
and S ask ■'-: for MRS. . WINSLOW'S
SOOTHING SYRUP and take no other
kind, as mothers will find it the .Best
Medicine to use during the teething
period. ;„,..;*?:•: ...,*..... -.:
HENSCHEL— AdoIph, Aug. 20, aged
fifty-eight years. Funeral .from
Knights of Pythias hall. 63. East
Fourth street, Thursday, Aug. 22, at
2 p. m. „
H ANNOUCEMENTS. WM
THE INK WITH WHICH THIS PA
THE INK WITH WHICH THIS PA
" per is printed is made by J. Harper
Bonnell Co., 17 to 21 Quiney St., Chl-
cago; 11 and 13 "Vandewater St., N. Y.
DISTRICT COURT ROUTINE. ? r
... - 7 , . NEW CASES. -
. 61,920— Rebecca M. Spink vs. Eliza
beth A. and Robert McMenemy; action
to recover $3,500 alleged to be due on a"
note. . - ' ■'■ . '■'- . ,-:;
61,922— W. Harper vs. The Profit
Sharing Masonic Accident Association; I
action to recover $90 alleged to be due I
; as insurance on account of an Injury
sustained by. plaintiff In an accident.
I Writ of garnishment issued. :■■'-.
I 61,923 — John J. ; Donnelly, vs. George
! W. Wentworth; action to recover $1,000
damages for the conveyance to plaint- ■
iff of -property not owned by defend-
ant. - .•..-:;
- W. Lane, receiver of the
War Eagle Gold and Silver Mining
and Milling Company, vs. The War
Eagle Gold and Silver Mining ' and
Milling Company et al.; action to ad-
judicate the claims of creditors and
liability of stockholders. -
61,925— Herman J. Mueller vs. Helen
Funk; writ of garnishment issued. ■
ORDERS AND DECISIONS. 77
61,921— Order appointing Charles L.
Smith guardian of Franklin D. Smith,
a minor, for the purpose of bringing
suit against Emil Munch and Bohn
Manufacturing Company to recover
$3,000 damages for false arrest and
malicious prosecution. Judge Kelly.
MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, DEATHS
MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, DEATHS
; .." •• Marriages.
James Dawson Bertha Claus
Charles Cob Minnie Kaualk
Elliott Farnham.. Mrs. Emma M. Scott
(Both of Silver Bow, Mont.)
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Cross Girl i
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Miller Boy j
Mr. and Mrs. John J0hn50n..... -....Girl I
Mr. and Mrs. Nels Peterson Boy j
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence 5aina.......G1rl
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Pankoph Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Ellas He11n. ........... Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hartmann. ..Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stich ......Boy
Mr. and, Mrs. Oscar Winter Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Dreis Boy!
Mr. and Mrs. Canneran .......Hoy
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Eagan Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tusler ..Boy
7"i:7.7-7-*-'*' , Deaths. v7 7* '7' "'77-7
Miss LT Harrison, St. Luke's h05.19 yrs
Miss L. Harrison, St. Luke's h05. 19 yrs
Adolph Henschel, West Seventh.. sß yrs
Esther L. Johnson, 52 S. Phalen Creek
Mrs. R. Lustig, 205 E. Bunker.. 79 years
A. M. Hennessy, Hastings 2 ftionths
John Wagner, College avenue. .81 years
Machinists and Designers.
Brass Founders and Finishers, . Electro
Plating. Manufacturers of Electric Ilea ting !
and - (gasoline Lighting Specialties. Office I
and Works, -• ."7-'*',?7..' ?-
• '7.7 Foot of "Minnesota Street.
Telephone 1578. St. Paul, Minn
THE ST. PAUL FLOW CO. $______£
•?sv takers of tha Q| E&-*besl I Prairie and D-ft ftL.- _
*:=S^ -jokers of.tha g-*a iS^sgiii ISl^Ti^as I Prairie and nrf%nhnws_
WjS. Celebrated,.... Oil BTffl*tl.l ■?■ O WBi | Brush .... tSfSBKOfS
J?^.^S^ THE BEST PLOWS ON EARTH.
X^S^fei: Railroad Grading Plows, Harrows, Rod
FACTORY AND Mlmkl AND WORKMKKP.
factory and ■ ■■■- j^^^^^^^^^jf BEST BITERUL MD WORKHaHSKIP.
P.O. ADDRESS A LJE!^
P,o. address -rMX %&Ti *fp j^^^
The Original and PIRATF GANG AND EfflsHaiffjM^ IJ ' Jj
The Origin^ and P«I?ATF GANG AND ft^PSall l*^^fe?^^rtl|
Only. Genuine . ' I 1 1 VTA ICi SULKY PLOWS. |^^^i|^^ W &/
IRON FOUNDERS. Castings of All Kinds to Order. JHBffi^B W* 1
IRON FOUNDERS. Castings of AR Kinds to Order. J^^^^S, i^^^^^^^^K\-
I $^* WRITE FOR ESTIMATE©. -*^# **wQ|IbIISf
$@» WRITE FOR ESTIMATE©, «®fr
I? '-■Wlfam WWIHrT '"• ' A'A''-~ z'?^^_^s^___S_i_^S^_^^^^_i_^^i^____W^___s_,__^^_^_^l^____^' '■'
jjj AMUSEMENTS. 7 7
AURORA '.tiII PARK
'77— COL. PEPPER'S
13 and :25 CENTS.
THE COOLEST PLACE
-<"»• IN THE CITY CO.
Free Concert very Evening
" From 8 to IS.
All Kindt* of Refreshments.
...AUG. 2 15t...
.■■art. I ..."
V¥ B tha ELS WW '•£•£? bL£? B
COMB OUT AND BBIXG TOUB FAMI-
COilfE OUT AND BBIXG TOUB FAMI-
LIES AXD FRIEXDS.
Trains Every Half-Hour.
Fare for Round Trip, 20c.
Fare for Round Trip, 20c.
; "-':~S_ ■ A' - :-'A-: " yi~: --*- *;*■.•->;,•; * A-
Special Attractions for This Day.
Athletic Sports, Dancing, Etc.
i mi us
The new season creeps on apace, and the demand for sea- -
sonable goods finds us fortified with the latest that can be
had. No lagging back in this great store. I
SILKS. COLORED DRESS GOODS.
7 SILKS. COLORED DRESS GOODS.4
For Today. 9a. „,. not before. „™~ ™ $£$£$£& S3
_„ •.- ~ ~ a few-hours.
25 pieces Rich, He*"ivy Cable Cord ~r ":'• **«•*-«,- , «
7 Silks, Dark Colors, Q36 pieces of All-Wool Tweed 7 C/"*
_«~ a.,. „„ -^. Suitings, mixed, stripes and /Tsr.
IOC Va4Y39cR?W IOC -*«*■ -*-**"**•
1 0.P; Value™* Yard. I©C dia*^onals- Per jM
"":-*"•• - - - ■ Boucle Suitings, in all the iA
20. pieces . Stylish" Taffeta Plaid newest fall mixtures, JffQ
.rAjyy-::. A . Silks,' at *•'". '-'A'AA-PiAA
Q-^r* A YARD. *»ffß^ Wool and Mohair Suitings, r A
o<3bP**-' Value 65c Yard. »i**Bjs*7 in checks and mixtures, per jVC
■ ■■■- yard ." vxv
Black Brocade Silks, New, Stylish Wide Wale Diagonals, 46 inches
Effects, specially designed for wide, in Navy Blue, Brown, S(L
Separate Skirts and Waists. Myrtle, Wine and Red, worth I|ISC
£|-*»p AYARD. g*gfrn 85c a yard, for ...VVV
VS&yj Selling in New York *®o*^ Bicycle Costume Cloth, 52- Qr '
today at 81.00 a yard. inch £ide>in aU faU mixtures. Xkn
■■■\'l~:~ ' " — Per yard v/t/v
Thousands and thousands of » '_'"_'", '"'.
yards of New Autumn Silks are ar- Al?on£ yesterday's arrivals were
riving daily. Here you get the a J* of En£h? ITail°^ $1 AA'
pick of the market " Suitings, small checks and J) I Jill
' ■ .___ figures. Bythevard -T "vv:
AN odd LINE Ji^:iis^_ors,%\ 50:
Of Ladies' Sweaters, those regular -***0 inches wide, for A.
53.50 ones. To close out £•*-» A A We show an exclusive line of.
quick, take your choice A/ JI II novelties in Single Dress Patterns,
at:....,................. v vu lat 810.00, and up.
SIXTH AND ROBERT STREETS, ST. PAUL.
Most of the discomfort in life
comes from the stomach. You'll
admit that without argument. The
proof is in your own stomach.
; A great many seemingly differ
ent diseases come from the common
cause a disordered stomach. Com
ing from one cause, it is natural that
they should all be cured bygone
medicine. Ripans Tabules not only
cure the disease they cure the
cause. 7 7
ROYAL .RUBY PORT WINE.
Absolutely rare. The Standard or Excellence
ADULTERATED WINE is injurious, bat nothing gives strength
and tones -up the 'stomach like a pure old port wine "Rovilßnhv
Port." so called for its royal taste and ruby color. 13 on account or it?
purity,? age and strength, particularly 7 adapted 'for ISSSta con
valescents and the aged. Sold only in bottles (never in bulk) while
cheap wine is sold by the gallon, and gives a larger iront to thi, Zvli
but less to the user. This wine is absolutely pure S "lias h« ~
without which no wine is fit to use. Be sure you get 'ioyal^tubyf'i
PRICE PER BOTTLE— Quarts, $1, 6 for $5; Pints, 60c; 6 fir $3.25.
FOR SALE BY—
KENNEDY & CHITTENDEN. Third St., Cor. Wabasha.
■*ft»^^^^S^Sl«P AND MALT EXTRACT.
■|^^^^^|f EEFCT, FCCT OF SIBLEY