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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 17, 1895, Page 3, Image 3',
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OUTLINE OF SPORT.
PROGRAMME FOR THE WINTER
CARNIVAL HAS BEEN DECID-
THE EVENTS OF EACH DAY
ARE SET FORTH. BEGINNING
WITH A GRAND RECEPTION
INDIANS FROM DEVIL'S LAKE
Will Form Quite « Feature of
Promised Sport for 'I'll is
The programme for the winter carni
val has been made out. At a meeting
of the carnival association, held In the
Commercial club rooms yesterday
afternoon, it was submitted to the as
sociation and is as follows:
Wednesday, Jan. 21— Grand reception
and club parades for prizes.
Thursday, Jan. 22— Arrival of Indians.
Indian war dance.
Friday, Jan. 2;:— Sham battle and
storming of stockade.
Saturday, Jan. 24— Military, civic and
Monday, Jan. Equipage display.
Indian war dance.
Tuesday, Jan. 27— Grand masquerade
Wednesday, Jan. Sham battle.
Storming and burning of stockade.
Thursday, Jan. 29— Indian war dance.
Open air concert and street cake walk.
Friday, Jan. 30— Open air masque
Saturday, Jan. 31— Good bye till next
There are a number of other events
talked of and doubtless many other
features will be added. The pro
gramme above outlined is ahead of
anything ever given In St. Paul In the
carnival line. The Indians spoken of
are from the reservation at Devil's
Lake. They are about 100 in number,
and the war dances, parades and var
ious other maneuvers, exhibiting dif
ferent phases of aborigines life, will be
very interesting. The military, civic
and club parades, to take place Satur
day. Jan. 24, will be a grand affair and
one of the best features of the carnival.
the street cake walk is something en
tirely new and will be amusing.
The decision of the association at its
meeting Friday afternoon to offer
wizes to the carnival clubs presenting
the best appearance and having the
largest number of members in line, has
nad the effect to stimulate public in
terest in this department. At the
meeting yesterday, eleven clubs were
reported and many, more are being
formed. So much interest manifested
it so early a date is very encouraging.
The next meeting of the association
will be held at the Commercial club
rooms tomorrow night, at 8 o'clock.
Several matters of importance will
come up, one of them being the an
nouncement of the names of the chair
men appointed of the various sub-com
Anniversary of Their Dentil to He
The hearts of the Irish people are
still warm with the love of their native
land, and their hope to some day see j
Ireland independent is in nowise dam- |
pened by the centuries of oppression
through which their unhappy country
has passed. Of all the days of the
year, held sacred by them, next to St.
Patrick's day, is that on which they
honor the memories of their martyred
patriots who offered up their lives that
Ireland might live a nation. The blood
of their patriots Is certainly the seed
jf their nation, for the death of their
heroes Inspired them to renewed en
deavor. To them, liberty is dearer
than their lives. They have kept up
[he old fight for nationhood from the
siege of Limerick to the present day;
they have often been defeated, but
never subdued. A people with such a
record, it is claimed, have a right to
look forward to a glorious future.
On next Saturday evening, the 23rd,
the patriotic Irish of the city will hold
l meeting at Cretin hall, to commemo
rate the death of Allen, Larkin and
O'Brien, the Manchester martyrs who
Dffered up their lives in the cause of
Ireland. The programme will consist
Worth $3.50, $4.00 and $4.50, only
$1.98 and $1.50.
200 Bunches Shaded Roses, 3 Roses,
I buds, Monday,
* *g g%^
50 Gross of Best Buttermilk Soap,
large size cakes, 3 cakes In a box; reg
ular price, 25c per box. Monday, per
This can be brought back and ex
changed if you wish, our guarantee
goes with it.
A few Sailors. Walking Hats, and
other Hats that do not sell quick, Mon
day, 9 a. m., each
50 Dozen Black Parrots, regular
50 Dozen Black Parrots, regular
price 25c, Monday,
20 dozen newest styles and shades in
20 dozen newest styles and shades In
Parrots, also Black; regular prices, 69c,
"sc, §1.00 and $1.25, Monday, '
10 dozen Tarn O'Shanters, as long as
10 dozen Tarn O'Shanters, as long as
Turbans! Handsome trimmed Tur-
Turbans! Handsome trimmed Tur
bans, Black, Brown, Navy, worth $4.00,
15.00, $6.00; Monday,
$S»®®' and $2.50.
67 end 69 E. Seventh St.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: _, SUNDAY MORNING,. NOVEMBER 17, 1895.— TWENTY-FOUR PAGES.
of rpeeches and songs. Dr. E. W.
Buckley will .act as chairman, Judge
William Louis Kelly, . Hon. D. W.
Lawler and Hon. C. D. O'Brien will be
the speakers of . the evening. John
Gehan, assisted by Miss Cathryn Col
lins, will render choice selections of
Irish national songs and. music. There
will be no charge for admission, and all.
who wish to go are Invited.
SHE WASN'T LOST,
But a Little Tot Says Her Mother
Officer McEllistrom agrees thorough
ly with Artemus Ward, who was
"passionately fond of little girls.but lik
ed big ones just as well." If any small
maidens become lost within half a mile
of the market house, they are sure to
throw themselves into McEUistrom's
sympathetic arms. He was again call
ed upon last evening to soothe the ag
itated feosom of a weeping maid ot
seven, who wandered down Wabasha
street with a brown hand over each
blue eye. exclaiming many sad things,
but chiefly "deary me."
"Are you lost, little girl?" inquired
"Course I'm not lost. Why, I'm right
here. But my mamma's lost awfully,
an' I never, never, can see how I just
come to lose her. You see we was a
shoppln'— but the lucid explanation
which followed did no recover the lost
Miss Lyda C. Erickson, of 918 Court
land street, therefore consented to tako
a ride in Grandpa Marien's big wagon
with the pretty brass fence about it.and
Matron Cummings spent several hours
trying to" convince Lyda that other
mammas, to, are equally "dreadful"
and "never see where they're goin'."
.11 111 LEE SINGERS COMING.
Will Appear] at a Number of the
Glazier's Jubilee Singers and Colored
Musical Specialty company will be seen
in St. Paul for a series of engagements
in the near future. The combination
contains some clever vocalists, a "plan
tation" quartette and instrumental spe
cialists who will undoubtedly give a
performance worth listening to. The
company will give its first performance
at the Bethany Congregational church
on the evening of Nov. 25, appearing at
the several churches of the city in the
following order: Atlantic Congrega
tional church, Nov. 26; Arlington Hills
Presbyterian, Nov. 27; Park Congrega
tional, Nov. 28; Grace M. E. church,
Nov. 29; Clinton Avenue M. E. church.
•Dec. 2; Hope chapel, Dec. 7; House of
Hope, Dec. 10.
The admission, including reserved'
seats, will be 25 cents.
GOING AFTER ANDREWS.
Charged With Disposing of a
Deputy Sheriff Kenny will leave
this afternoon for Fargo with requi
sition papers upon F. M. Andrews,
who is charged with selling mort
gaged property. Andrews is a man
with no recognized occupation. Last
June he purchased of a firm in this
city a bicycle, for which he paid $10
cash, giving a mortgage on the
wheel to secure a balance due of $90.
Shortly afterward he sold the ma
chine to one Gordon for $50. A month
ago Frank E. Hall, manager of the
Minnesota Tea and Coffee company,
who had purchased the mortgage on
the bicycle, replevined the wheel
from Gordon. Since then . Sheriff
Chapel has been looking for Andrews,
who was arrested Thursday at Fargo
on telegraphic instructions from the
CONCERT AT TURNER HALL.
Music by the Norwegian and Swed-
The Nordmandens Singing society
gave a very successful concert and
ball at Turner hall, last night, before
a good-sized audience. The programme
was largely made up of chorus singing
by the three local Norwegian and
Swedish singing societies, and the hit
of the evening was the rendering of the
famous Norwegian, song, "Brudefar
den," by a chorus of 100 voices, under
the direction of Prof. John Dahle.
Among other numbers on the pro
gramme of special merit was a bari
tone solo by A. Danielsen, accompanied
by Prof. G. H. Rydning. The dancing
commenced at 11 o'clock, and a good
time was reported by all attending.
ABERDEEN CURLING CLUB.
More Members Needed to Com-
Ulete the Organization.
The executive committee- of the Aber
deen Curling club held a meeting yes
terday afternoon, at A. D. S. John
son's office in the Grrmanla Life build
ing. There were about twenty new
members added to the list, leaving
about fifty mere names needed before
the list is complete. Any gentleman
wishing to join the club may send in
his application at once to H. L. Snow
don, secretary, room 86, Court block.
There will be a general meeting of
the club at the Windsor hotel next
Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock sharp.
It is requested by the executive com
mittee, that every membr of th club
be present at this meeting.
SENATOR HILLJS VISIT.
Possible a Demonstration "Will Be
Given in His Honor.
The coming of Senator Hill to the
northwest, and his visit to St. Paul, for
the purpose of delivering a lecture, has
aroused a good deal of interest aniong
local Democrats, and it is possible that
there will be a reception tendered to
the noted New Yorker during his stay
There is nothing of political signifi
cance in the tour of Senator Hill. is
one of the best platform talkers in the
country and will deliver a lecture at
People's church, Nov. 29, on "Land
marks." The talk that was heard yester
day, of a possible public demonstration
may be deprecated by the senator him
self, and it is not likely that anything
will be done until Senator Hill or his
representative is heard from.
"Waited Upon Judge 'Kelly.
The committee appointed at the mass
meeting called to take action against
the "blind pigs" in the Midway dis
trict a short time ago yesterday paid
a visit to Judge Kelly's chambers and
directed his attention to the necessity
for instructing the grand jury with
reference to the matter at its next
session. The grand jury meets again
the latter part of this month, and un
doubtedly Judge Kelly will call Its
attention to the alleged infractions of
Patriotic Course of Study.
The committee of principals appoint
ed at a recent meeting of the school
board to act with Supt. Gilbert in ar-.
ranging a course of patriotic study in
the shools. met* at the- office of the su
perintendent yesterday and decided
that the course would include studies
of the lives of leading men, as well as
prominent events in the history of the
Tuesday tne California Day,
The Chicago Great Western Ry
(Maple Leaf Route) runs Tourist Sleep
ing Car to Los Angeles, California, via
the Santa Fe Route every Tuesday.
Call at Maple Leaf Ticket Office, Rob
ert and Fifth streets, at once for ac
commodations. •'- "' —'-;- '.'f-
ENTITLED TO PAY
JUDGE KERR FILES A DECISION
FAVORABLE TO THE PO-
M'CARDY TURNED DOWN.
COURT HOLDS THE OFFICERS
WORKED AND THE CITY
Ml ST SETTLE.
ALLOWED . INTEREST, TOO.'
The Compl roller's Action. Will
Cunt the City Quite a Neat
In spite of Comptroller McCardy,
the St. Paul policemen will now draw
their back salaries for 'the month of
November, 1893, and 1894, amounting
to nearly $100 apiece. Judge Kerr
has decided that they are entitled to
it. and it is doubtful if an appeal will
be taken. This decision was filed yes
terday in the suit of Henry J. Pathexi
against the city to recover $97.50 due
him as back salary for services as
patrolman. Judge Kerr gives judg
ment for this amount in full, and in
the memorandum attached to his de
cision he uses the following lan
"The only question presented -to
the court in this case was whether or
not the plaintiff had been employed
by the city as patrolman for No
vember, 1893, and November, 1894, at
a fixed salary amounting to $75 a
month. The question of unds where
with to pay was not raised or dis
cussed. It was contended by the de
fendant that the decision in the case
of York vs. The City was conclusive
in this case. I do not so consider it.
In the York case the service for
which pay was claimed had not been
performed. The plaintiff simply al
leged readiness to perform it. In
the case at bar it is admitted that
the services were actually rendered
to the satisfaction of the city.
"It is moreover shown in this case,
as it was not in 'that of York, that for
years prior to the month in question,
during all of which time the plaintiff
served as a patrolman, monthly pay
rolls passed ithe council, accompa
nied by a resolution stating in effect
that .the salary of patrolmen was
$900 a year, payable in monthly in
stallments of $75. This was suffi
cient to constitute an employment of
plaintiff for the months named at
"Common honesty demands that an
official who has faithfully served the
public should receive the pay agreed
upon, and this court, within the lim
itations of law, will disfavor any
attempt, by technical quibbles, to
evade ; the payment of an honest
BATCH OF DAMAGE SUITS.
The City Is Defendant in One of
Annie L. Wheeler began an action to
recover from the city of St. Paul and
the St. Paul City Railway company
$15,000. damages for personal Injuries
alleged to have- been sustained by
falling over a manhole at the corner of
University avenue and Gaultier-'streeton
Sept. 13 last. In her complaint she
alleges that under the city ordinance
granting its franchise the street rail
way company was to pave with granite
blocks from its tracks to and around
the manhole, but that it failed to do
this and the curbing of the manhole
projected six inches above the ground,
causing plaintiff to trip over it. She al
leges that in falling she dislocated her
shoulder, bruised her face and one of
her eyes, sprained, buised and lamed
her hand, arm, side and back, and
otherwise damaged herself so that she
was laid up for a long time and suf
fered greatly in .body and mind, so that
the amount named will no more than
The city railway company is defend
ant in a Suit begun yesterday by Mary
Morrow to recover $3,000 -damages for
the death of her husband, George Mor
row, who was a conductor on an elec
tric car and died in consequence of
injuries sustained by being run into
by a cable car at the corner of Selby
avenue and Milton street, in March last
while he was standing in the rear of
his car adjusting his trolley. Mrs.
Morrow alleges that the gripman on
the cable car was ill and not in a fit
condition to manage his grip properly,
and that the cable was broken so that
the grip caught in a loose strand and
prevented him from stopping his car in
Henry Bohrer, as administrator, yes
terday, began an action against the
Chicago Great Western road to recover
$5,000 damages* for the death of Arthur
Bohrer, his son, who died in conse
quence of injuries sustained by being
run into by a train while driving over
a crossing on the defendant's^ road,
near fever Grove, in August, 1894. The
complaint alleges that no signal was
given by the approaching train.
Purchase at Receiver's Sale by F.
W. Romer & Co.
F. W. Romer & Co. have purchased
at receivers' sale the business of the
defunct Snow-Church company, and
propose to incorporate at* once as a
new company with $50,000 capital to
carry on the business. Their bid for
the plant was $2,016, while the next
highest bid was only $700, and that of
Frank Mclver was only $300. Judge
Willis yesterday confirmed the sale,
and the attorneys were instructed to
prepare a bill of sale, which is to in
clude all the office furniture of the St.
Paul and Minneapolis offices, the good
will of the business, the reporting sys
tem and all the papers relating to the
collecting system; everything, In fact,
with the exception of the book ac
counts due the Snow-Church company.
These the receivers will continue to
look after. The purchasers do not as
sume any of the obligations of the old
company. The receivers will have to
be looked to for these.
T. S. Tomkins, a member of the firm
making the purchase, said yesterday
that it was proposed to form a strong
company to carry on the business
one that would win the confidence of
the patrons of the agency. It will work
in connection with all the other branch
offices of the Snow-Church company,
of which there are some thirty-six;
throughout the country. These
branches are all Independent of each
other, the two in the Twin Cities be
ing the only ones that were under one
management, yF. W. Romer & Co.
have been doing some business of a sim
ilar nature, which will be consolidated
with that of the new company. ■•' <:
Mr. Tomklns said the man who lis to
manage the business had not yet been.
decided upon, but would be shortly. ,";'r :
Taken Before Judge Brill.
The applications of Gottfried Heim
bach for a restraining order to pro
hibit Jobn Bruggeman from pros-ecu
Iml 1 "l fr •*!**■ I£^ l""*** Of '■•-■■ TiT •■ ' decoration, for Thanksgiving, ''^^^^^^^^^^^Wr^^r «lfCvl
IKI II IS FARi V $7-69- JIMi
je-jSjPS rfc ~ **3 CilHL#l'.| 100-Piece Dinner Sets, Haviland's •- '• '•'■' - - ■Iff^ -l^fes
lj**jv|^) Perhaps, to bo pelting up an appetite, but Thanksgiving, with its inevitable turkey, latest designs, exquisite and deli- 'tBSv&»-1 'tftyFtt
Fj^yn -will be onus a''*los* before we realize the fact. It follows that Host and Hostess cate decorations in two colors, gold '. -^mmmmmmmmmimmmm*mr~ f(wAf&
«JW^A would have the dining room a reflex of their hospitality. If the Sideboard is worse burnished, mostly sold for $35.00, for Thanksgiving*, $22.50. MC^'w
>|jffs||S for wear, get a new; me. book over your China and Glassware and see if something r> __ __ _ . _ _. _^ c »—»—-» *--«, i^^W^
fg£psf\ is not wanting*. JittJiaps a Carviug Set or other Cutlery is short, or a few Dining V_^ /A F"C \/ IIN Cj S^E^TJs, '^P^^
W IK&L ll ia Chairs. Let the toothsome bird be served as becomes the occasion, .m. t.. □j. ... ' . .A .- . ".'- .. „'' —.._- ffh^vi
Bfc/fiJl -•--.* ' A" A Three-Piece feet, with imitation horn handles— Good AEA zWuifl
&J£V^ Goods— For only «fuC 'l^S^J
f&%. FURNITURE. • -> g g 111
i [)M|J As a compauW to an Iron or Brass Bed, we show this, '$ ' r'T"|w-'-*Tr*' l",=e 10° .do;?e" Tut"- ■»v ..„w g HSlj] J
§J&fe*4J§[ our No. 11,504 IkPSSPr-Birch. uatural finish, beveled mir- [ L*-**=«=s& worth 50 ts C IF ~ **%
WSM> a s,,Perlor Enamel l'finish. f- -vTbi"s picture shows our No 1244 IRON BED, extra nigh Head Consult your own best interest in buying IjKglj*
consisting of several coats and Foot, extra heavy Posts, extension Foot. Patent Socket Cas- fl 6toVe by Eelti"K a" arlielc of rec°gnl'2ed -^S^Ml
W'Tli S^^P^^ of pure white lead which tors, Top Rods Spindles and Mounts of Solid Brass. Fire Lac- w0»»» and toerit. The "Radiant Home"
Z pfi&Ji Mi Cftn be washed without In- quered, and guaranteed not to taruish. Heaters are kuown the world over, and are jjj R^jla
jgsJ^Js "* *3 jaTy. New England price .' recommended by thousands of satisfied <Ls^*L^
'£=*rh£§Z>' . ':'::■-.-'■■ 3*4 dT f\ OO 4* 4l f\ CO users right here in St. Paul.
<3&£!g> Oi C\(~\ "*' ' 4l f\ tZr\ users right here in St. Paul.
M BUt <fcw-*» I- Commode to A&£ ** feet .* i)M,V'^' feet tH'^V The -Peninsular" line. "Regal." ''Radiant" g|P§
Iml *Ps3'so* " CoUlmode to match, 85. wide... wide.... '— and "Crown" give you fifteen styles to so- (KM
y^g £=c<fe=s/^V^ S t'y^^' ei^h^idW Iff^li^^
UsSI C3ffl£j' IT*'^ '3*S Full Size (1^ feet) but ]VTFW FNfll AIV H Kfl
Uill ■ IGJ/L)i |J— —^ 141 iv TFW fnhi AivnlSl
'j§3§* jLJE_ 3II_L|L fl- -J $4.95. M^ -L*i^lviL*/\lilO .^^
-^sagst' 6? JBBlr~~'~~ 554.^75. -The One-Price House Furnishers... *l£&|
Jj | 3FEET.............. 434-436 WABASHA STREET, ST. PAUL. '^^
Kg!! | aFEET..." * 434-436 WABASHA STREET, ST. PAUL. f&M
*3fe&M ' *^*^ *>'■ >5>4»4.5» '' SEND 10c FOR COMPLETE CATALOGUE. Mlltl
ing an action in the municipal court
for the ejectment of Heimbach from
his homestead came up before Judge
Brill yesterday, and has been taken
under consideration by him. Heim
bach claims Margin Bruggeman, con--
niving to defraud him out of his prop-*
erty, failed to pay off a certain mort-
gage according to agreement, but al-
lowed the property to be sold, John
Bruggeman, his son, buying the cer
tificate of sale later on and demanding
JURY INVESTIGATION. I
Chairman Palmer Issues a Call for
Chairman Palmer Issues a Call for
T. R. Palmer, chairman of the com-
mittee appointed by the Ramsey Coun
ty 'Bar association to investigate the
charge that a system of jury "plug
ging" prevails in the courts of this
! county, has Issued' the j following call
for a meeting 'of that 'committee and
the presence of all persons having any
charges or evidence to present: - ; * "
"The committee— consisting of T. Jt.
Palmer, W. H. Lightner, James E.
Markham, E. S. Durment, E. A. Jag
gard, Pierce Butler, T. T. Fauntleroy,
Samuel Morrison and Edward B.
Graves, appointed by Chairman E. H.
Ozman, of the St. Paul Bar associa
tion, pursuant to the following resolu
tion passed at a meeting of the bar
association held Nov. 3, 1895, to wit:
'Resolved, That a committee be ap
pointed by the chair to investigate
into any improper conduct in connec
tion with the witnesses or jurors in
Ramsey county'— will meet on Satur
day, the 23d. day of November, 1895, at 2
o'clock p. m., in Court Room No. 6,
on the fourth floor of the court house,
to hear and consider any charges and
evidence that may be presented to
"The charges and rumors which
have been set afloat concerning the cor
ruption of jurors and the subornation
of perjury among witnesses make a
thorough and fearless investigation
into the whole matter of the utmost im
portance, to the end that if the charges
are true the evil practices may be ef
fectually and at once stopped and the
guilty properly dealt with; or if not
true, that the charges may be blotted
out and the litigants, witnesses and
members of the bar relieved from the
imputation of corruption and evil do
ing. ' ':.'^v:-
"The members of the committee
therefore. call upon every member: of
the bar, every officer of the court and
every citizen to bring forward any
evidence or information in his possel*- i
sion which may tend to aid the com- j
mittee in making a thorough, fair and
impartial Investigation and report."
EVIDENCE WAS LACKING.
Men Charged With Getting a Far-
mer's Coin Discharged.
In the municipal court yesterday
were arraigned the four Swedes charg
ed with having swindled Farmer Riggs I
out* of $70 by a) card trick in a Univer- j
sity avenue saloon. John Carlson, John
Johnson and Hans Olson were charged i
with larceny. Owing tc* the minor part j
taken In the transaction by Sam Quam
men, the charge against his was chang- I
ed from larceny to vagrancy. Johnson I
forfeited his bail of $50 by failing to.
appear in court. The proof of fraud
against .-Carlson and Olson was by no:
means conclusive, and they were dis
charged. Quarnmen, also, was declared i
no vagrant. Then the three prisoners
were tried for gambling, but were
again dismissed. The only direct evi^ ]
dence was furnished by the prisoners
themselves, whose unsupported testi
mony could not be used against . each
other. yyyy -~\
Maud O'Brien, charged with disorder-1 j
yl conduct in having disturbed her
West side neighbors by becoming in
toxicated and using abusive language?
was fined $15.
S. S. Slater will be. tried for larceny
on the 20th. He was arrested by Lieut.
Sexton on complaint of a roommate,
who believes that Slater took more
than his share of the baggage when the
two, friends recently from a Minnesota
street boarding house.
Summitry of Complaints nnd De-
cisions Filed and Speclnl Term
63,790— Sebastiano Pelligrinl vs. B.
Presley & Co.; action to recover $5,000
damages for blacklisting. >.'•'■
. 63,791— Henry J. Krapp vs. Charles
and Christina Faber; affidavit for writ
of garnishment filed ; A. R. Kief er, gar
nishee. .' . - ,•-..•-. ..;*;
r 63,792— Henry Bohrer, administrator
of the estate of Arthur Bohrer, vs.
•Chicago Great Western Road: action
to recover $5,000 for the death of Ar
. 63,794-0. W. Burdic va. George 'C.
I Crist: action to recover $30 for rent.
! 63,794 — J. A. Gardner vs. James Spen
cer; action to recover $464.50 for goods
j sold and delivered and services ren
i- -63,795— Annie L. Wheeler vs. City, of
I St. Paul and St. Paul Street Railway
Company; action to recover $15,000 for
! 63596— B. McDonald vs. J. B. Dur-
stan ; action to recover $215 on promis
■ 63,797— Mary Morrow, as : administra
trix, etc., vs. St. Paul City Railway
Company; action to recover $5,000 for
the death of George Morrow.
63,798— Lucy M. Robinson vs. William
E. Mag-raw et al.; action to annul fore
closure sale of lots 8. 9 and 19, block
48, Thompson's addition, and for a
foreclosure of mortgage upon lots 8, 9
and 19, block 48, Thompson's addition.
ORDERS AND DECISIONS.
61,978— J. Pothen vs. City of
St. Paul; judgment for full amount of
claim, $97.50. Judge Kerr.
State. of Minnesota vs. The Great
' Northern ' Railway - Company: decision
granting the injunction prayed . for.
■i SPECIAL TERM.
Judgel Kelly— ": '-''■-■
In re application of James J. Griffen
for bounty' for the arrest and convic
tion of Carl W. M. Hartman, a horse
thief; ordered that the clerk draw a
certificate to the county auditor for
$200, the bounty allowed by statute.
In re application of Joseph Arnt and
A. H. Anderson for bounty for the ar
rest and conviction of John Wilson, a
horse thief; ordered that the clerk
draw certificates to the .county auditor
in favor of Joseph Arnt for $100 and
in favor of A. H. Anderson for $100,
making in all the statute bounty.
Jefferson & Kasscn vs. Charles E.
Engelbrecht et al.; motion to amend
summons; heardl and taken under ad
In re assignment of B. T. Tobacco
Company; petition of assignee for or
der allowing assignee to pay a partial
dividend of 30 per cent, granted.
A. R. D. McConn: vs. A. M. Lawton
et al. ; application for judgment, sub
In re assignment of August Heidel,
insolvent, continued one week.
In re assignment of C. V. Young, In
solvent; application for order allowing
final account of assignee, granted.
James Weed vs. Joseph Minea et al. ;
application for order confirming sale
allowed. ;.r .. y
James Weed, trustee, vs. Joseph
Mdnea et al.; application for order con
firming sale, allowed.
Ordered that final citizenship papers
be issued to* Andrew Bergstardt.
Gottfried Heimbaeh vs. Martin Brug
gemann and John Bruggemann;
application for order restraining
John Bruggemann from prosecut
ing a certain action now pending in
the municipal court, heard and taken
Albert ine Abel, administratrix, vs.
Butler-Ryan. Company; motion with
R. J. Barrett vs. Great Northern
Railway Company; defendant's mo
tion -to dismiss denied.
Milbum-Stoddard Company vs.
Frank Smith, defendant, and Fair-
banks, Raymond & Co., garnishee; mo-
tion that Sarah Smith, claimant, be
made a party to the action and file her
Thomas W. Wallace et al. vs. J. J.
| McDonald et al. : plaintiff's motion to
I make contract null and void and to
! obtain immediate possession of the
! premises, submitted.
j Judge Willis—
I -Carlton E. Daymude vs. Charles M.
! Andrews, defendant, and Chicago, St.
| Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha Railway
I Company, garnishee; disclosure taken
: by stipulation. •"..->'
I Ben J. Sharpless vs. William Foulke
et al. ; motion for relief demanded in
I complaint, submitted. .
j j Sarah M. Bradford vs. Joseph J. Grlf
' fin et al.; application to confirm sher
i iff's report of sale, granted.
j J. C. Corcoran vs. Hiram L. Sump-
tfbn; to be heard Nov. 20 at, 2 p. m. by
I Judge Willis.
I', August Anderson vs. Johnstone &
•: Howe, defendants, and St. Paul Na
i tional bank, garnishee; submitted.
1 Chris Dyson vs. Johnstone & Howe.
i defendants, and St. Paul National
' Bank, garnishee; submitted.
'August Anderson vs. Johnstone &
I Howe, defendants, and F. A. Nolan,
< garnishee; referred to A. P. Lcthrcp
! to take disclosure.
i Chris Dyson vs. Johnstone & Howe,
' defendants, and F. A. , Nolan, garni
■ shee; referred to A. P. Lothrop to take
I James Jordan vs. Charles Fantle:
' final argument in general term cause
i heard. .— '.**.'-
I In re receivership of Snow-Church
i Company; application for confirmation
of receivers' sale granted. .
Judge Egan— y y-y ,'.*■:'-<■
Frank E. Elmund, county treasurer,
vs. Mrs. M. G. Burton: heard and
taken -under consideration. ;.
Same vs. St Paul Title Insurance
! and Trust Company; findings for de
j fendant ordered.
Same vs. H. Hafoig-horst. assignee of
the Royal Furniture, Company: judg
ment denied fvid cause dismissed.
Same vs. Herbet S. Crlppen; ,same
j disposition. • ,
j Same vs. Lelle Rutherford; same dis-
Same vs. H. Wolf gram; ; judgment
opened and case dismissed. *' ■-■ "'■*;-'■;
[■ Same vs. E. J. Darragh; assignee.
■and. Same vs. Catharine Wathruff ;
! eofltifUied one week. . : . *, '-,
j State of Minnesota ex rel. Edwin C.
i Keith-arid William Corcoran; contln-"
| ued one week. • ■-*. y
i Agnes M. DtXoe vs. The St. Paul City.
. i - •- ■ * .■^c*aFms*:ai*±%£wjHiujimt*M
Railway Company; motion of defend-
ant! for a new trial submitted.
City Railway Company; motion for
a new trial continued one week and ail
proceeding stayed pending the hearing
„ William J. Hurd vs. Anna A. Hurd;
partly heard and continued one week.
Didn't Sustain the Charge.
W. J. Hovorka, the druggist, arrested
by the United States authorities for
selling -malt liquor without a license,
was yesterday dismissed on the hearing
before United States Commissioner
Spencer.the charge not being sustained.
H. 1.. Smith A. Co.
Has something new this year to offer
to the people of St. Paul in the way
of Heaters. It is "Cole's Wonderful
Air Tight Heater," with ventilator at
tachment. We claim for it: First, the
great saving in j fuel. Second, the abso
lute control over the combustion of the
same. A Are laid in the morning needs
no further attention during the day,
but gives out a steady volume of heat
sufficient to satisfy any want, and dis
tributes the same so that every part
of the space warmed is equally com
fortable, regardless of the temperature
outside, and for one-half the cost or
any other system of heating known.
r Call and see the Heater in operation
at the St. Paul Hardware Store, Nos.
78 and 80 East Seventh street.
— H. L. Smith & Co., Agents.
Programme for the Meeting nt the
Capitol Jan. 1.
The state educational association has
completed the programme for its gen
eral meeting, which will be held at the
capitol, beginning Jan. l,- and has i
placed it in the hands of the printer,
expecting to get it off of the press by I
Nov. 26. The city superintendent's sec- '
tion will meet Dec. 31, and the annual j
declamatory contest will be held in the :
evening of the same day. It is prob- -
able that the St. Paul high school will j
not enter the contest this year. All i
but the Central have signified their in- j
tention of withdrawing, and it is under- |
stood that this school will pursue the
same course. The reason given for I
Will Be Important factors in Next Week's Marvelous Bargains at
It's the style and thoroughly dependable quality behind these prices, accurately quoted,
that distinguishes it from other advertisements— and causes tbe crowd of shrewd, knowing
buyers to congregate here.
Burt and Packard's make Men's Com
mon Sense Calfskin Shoes; worth Ol nn
$3. 00. For the week un.uU
Men's Patent Leather Lace Shoe; regu
lar value, SS.OO. For this week &i nr
Men's Invisible Cork Sole Calfskin
shoes, Opera and Picndillv Toes. Lace;
regular value,' B4 00. This on nr
Stncv. Adams & Co. make Men's
Patent Leather Lace Shoes, new style.
liugbytoes; regular value, $7.00. d"/ m
This week Un.*JU
Stacy.Adams & Co. makes Enamel and j
Patent Leather 1 ace, new style, exten
sion Scotch sole; value, $7.10. or [\n j
-Ibis .week.: Ukl.llu
Ladies' New Needle Toe Cloth Top
Shoes, very stvllsh; regular value, 07 cm
So.oo. Thi's week .*.' tDO.UU
The reputation of this house for straightforward dealing, for reliability, for trustwor
thiness, is sufficient guarantee. that the bargains here enumerated, will be found worthy of
YOUR attention.' AAT yA-A "— -Vy yfyk^^A yAyy
&GH-LiEK & CO., 103 to 107 E. Sixth St.
the above action is that the St. Paul
schools have superior advantages in
the way of - elecutionary training,
whereby the other schools of the dis- I
trict are placed at a decided disad-
vantage. -*■*•• '-•'• >-->•'■'
The first meeting of the general as-
sociation will convene at the capitol
on the morning of Jan. 1, when the fol
i lowing programme will obtain:
President Harvey, of the Milwaukee
normal school, will read a paper on the
"Country School Problem," there will
be a discussion on country schools be-
tween Superintendent Chapman, of
Olmsted county, and State Superinten-
dent Pendergast. Miss Irene Mead, of
the Winona normal school, will read a i
paper on the "Valuei of English Gram-
mar," and Supervisor Bond, of the St. !
Paul schools, will discuss "Vertical :
j Writing." At 4:30 in the afternoon a '
I round table discussion of child study
| will be conducted in the parlors of the
Windsor hotel by L. H. Galbraith, of
the Winona . normal. £In the evening
. there will be a lecture by Superinten-
I dent J. N. Greenwood, of the Kansas
City schools, on "Points, Areas and
Masses in Education.": This will |be
followed by an entertainment and
The exercises for Jan. 2 will be as
follows: Superintendent Davis, of
Winona, will read a paper on "Humane
! Education;" J. L. Thatcher, of Little *
Falls, will discuss the "City Superin- j
tendent;" Superintendent Barton, of i
Cottonwood county, will speak of the I
"Country School Teacher," and Prof.!
Horace Goodhue, of Carlton college,
will discuss "Collegiate Education.-'
This will be followed by general busi-
ness and the election of officers.
Young People of St. James* Church
j . to Try Acting.
I The Young People's Society of St.
| James' Episcopal Church will, Thurs
' day and Friday evenings of this week,
j give an amateur theatrical perform- i
: ance, which promises to be of much
! merit. The piece to be presented is a
I drama in three acts, entitled "Miriam's j
j Crime," dealing with the story of a j
i young girl who, in order to benefit the ,
j man she loves, destroys the will of her ■•
I foster mother. This act is productive i
*^"_LJ_SS* *BJ_# _*_*" IT l_T i
This w ________ Sis
Our 20th Century New Woman's I
Boots, Lace or Button, all sizes!
Boots, Lace or Button, all sizes
and -Widths, this week,
$3.00 per pair.
Worth $5. 00.'
of many trying circumstances through
which Miriam and the hero, Bernard
Reynolds, finally emerge to be happily
united in marriage. The cast contains
the following young people of the so-
ciety: F. Hicks, G. A. King, R. Cotton,
H. Bryant, G. F. Bryan. Miss J. E. Cot-
ton and Miss B. Sharood. A stage
has been erected in the guild room, cor- !
ncr De Soto and Lawson streets, where
the production will take place.
Cheap Excursions via the "Maple
On Nov. 27th and Dec. 11th the Chi
cago Great Western Railway will sell
Homeseekers' Excursion Tickets to
nearly all points in Arkansas, Indian
Territory.Oklahoma, Texas, Louisiana,
Kentucky, Tennessee, Mississippi and
Southern Missouri. One fare, plus $2.00,
for the round trip. For full particulars
call at Maple Leaf Ticket Office, cor-'
ncr of Fifth and Roberts streets. St.
Paul, or 7 Nicollet House Block, Minne
Seizure of the Lnnradi.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 16.— Minister
De Lome was today notified that t c
steamer Lauradi, accused of carrying
the Cespedes party to Cuba, had been
detained at Charleston, S. C." upon
complaint of the Spanish consuls at-
New York and Philadelphia, who acted
through the district attorney of New
York. It is understood that the mas-
ter of the vessel will be subjected to
trial for violating the neutrality laws.
The Maple Leaf Lends.
The Chicago Great Western Ry.
(Maple Leaf Route) offers the free use
of newspapers and magazines on its
through trains, leaving at 7:30 in tha
Special Election in Kentucky.
Special Election in Kentneky.
FRANKFORT, Ky., Nov. 16.—
resignation of A. J. Carroll, repre
sentative-elect from the Louisville dis
trict, has been received at the executive
office. Should his successor be a Re-
publican, the legislature will have a.
Republican majority on joint ballot.
The governor has fixed Dec. 7 as the
date of election.
Edwin C. Burt's Make Ladles' Calf
skin Shoes in Lace or Button. *j cfi
This Week - ijO.OU
Worth $-1.00. - ..'--
Ladies' Box Calf or Coltskin Street
and Skating Shoes, broken sizes, an rrt
This Week wt.OU
Regular value. $1.00.
Baker & Bowman's French Cal' and
Box Calf, new fall shapes. This 07 m
Kejjular Sj-'JO values.
Regular 53.00 values.
Ladies' Lace and Button Cloth and
Kid Top Shoes.all the shape lasts, an nr
This Week t&d.fO
Worth 81.00. r;.y ■■ --■-■--
Edwin C. Burt's Popular Makes La
dles' Enamel Shoes for street fflz Ml
wear. -This Week .; iJf.U'J
Ladies' Best Quality Overgniters to
wear with low shoes. This rhn nnir