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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, February 22, 1902, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-02-22/ed-1/seq-3/

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/Yews of the JYortfwesf,
WILL GO IT ALONE
BLACK HILLS WILL HAVE ITS OWN
EXHIBIT AT ST.
LOUIS
THINKS IT HAS BEEN SLIGHTED
Ilesuleut.s Say They Were Not Aoti
fled of the Recent State
Meeting Held at
Huron.
Special to The Globe.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., Feb. 21.-Officers
cl the South Dakota Business Men's as
sociation, which recently held a meeting
at Huron for the purpose of arranging
for a r : tate exhibit at the St. Louis ex
position, are unable to understand why
the people of the Black Hills are dissat
isfied with the action taken.
Dispatches from Black Hills points are
to the effect that that region is serious
ly contemplating cutting loose from the
eastern part of the state and having an
exhibit of its own. The chief ground of
complaint, to judge by the tone of the
dispatches, is that they were not notified
that a meeting would be held at Huron,
and consequently were not represented
at the meeting.
In answer to this complaint It can be
stated that the people of the Black Hills
had precisely the same notice as those
living in the eastern part of the state.
The South Dakota Business Men's asso
ciation does not assess its members, and
therefore never has a cent in its treas
ury, each member paying his own ex
penses in attending meetings, etc. In
view of this notices of meetings are al
ways given through the newspapers, as
was done in this case.
No notices were mailed to any of the
members, either in the eastern or western
portions of the state—there being no
funds on hand for the cost of printing
and postage—notices of the approaching
meeting at Huron having been sent only
to the newspapers. These notices were
first published two weeks before the
meeting at Huron on the sth of the pres
ent month, giving ample time for each
and every part of the state to be rep
resented.
It appears to be the belief of many
residents of that part of the state that
if they secure the pledges of enough
members of the legislature a special ses
sion would be called for the express pur
pose of appropriatng money for a state
exhibit, at St. Louis. Such is not the
case. Under no circumstances will Gov.
Herreid call a special session to act upon
this matter as he is of the opinion that
such action, the calling of a special ses
sion, would be a flagrant violation of the
state constitution which permits the call
ing of special legislative sessions only
on "extraordinary occasions."
Stillwater News,
The state board of control and V> a,s;den
Wolfer. of the state prison, have com
pleted the duty assigned to them ot ux
ing twine prices for the coming twine
season at the prison, and it will be no
ticed that prices are considerably nigner
than they were last year, which, accord
ing to a statemo"-t made by \V ard.?n
Wolfer yesterday afternoon, is due o
the high price of the fiber used m the
manufacture of twine. For this season
the state will dispose of its standard
twine at 9% cents per pound, and only
one grade of twine will be made. i.ne I
factory is now turning out 33,000 pounds
of twine daily and will continue at its
full capacity as long as the demand for
twine continues. From now on small
cash orders and club orders will be re
ceived from farmers, and if there is any
twine left May 1 orders will be receiv
e.i from dealers. The law, however, pro
vides that 500,000 pounds of twine must
be retained at the factory for small cash
orders, so that farmers sending in their
orders will be sure of getting twine.
Bertram Johnson, who was received
from Polk county some months ago to
snvc five years for a crime against na
ture, has been sued for a divorce by his
wife, Nettie Johnson, papers having been
served upon him yesterday.
Charles Fairchild and others will en
tertain the convicts at the prison tins
morning. Chape! exercises will be held
and later the inmates will be permitted
to spend a couple of hours in the corri
dors of the cell room. An extra dinner
will be served and other holiday priviliges
will be granted.
A. M. Short, captain of the steamer Liz
zie Gardner, who has been a resident of
Dakota, Winona county, has decided to
remove his family to Stillwater, and yes
terday purchased the James Heffernan
property on Broadway. His family will
arrive here on Monday.
The complaint against William Starke,
a well known Oakdale farmer, charging
him with having abused and assaulted his
wife, has been withdrawn, the difficulty
having been settled out of court by
Ptarke agreeing to-a divorce. He will also
give his wife a part of the property situ
ated near Lake Elmo.
The Kegel Spielers took three games
from the Bons Amis in the bowling tour
nament for the Molander & McCuish
trophy Thursday night. Very poor
scores were made by both teams, but the
Kegel Spielers bowled the steadiest game.
Frank W. Temple, of Blue Earth City,
and E. W. Wing, of Breckenridge, who
were members of the board of prison
managers, when the board was In exist
ence, arrived last evening and will spend
loday at the prison as guests of Warden
Wolfer.
Alex. Richard has been called to Cathay
N. D., by the death of his grandfather.
Yawps Froiu Yankton.
Special to The Globe.
TANKTON, S. D., Feb. 21.—The six
teenth annual meeting of the Western
Masons* Mutual Life association took
place here Wednesday afternoon. The
foilowing are the officers elected: Presi
dent, Hon. Daniel H. Wheeler. Omaha,
Neb.; vice president, W. H. Edmunds,
Yankton; second vice president, Hon. C.
W. Pcndleton, Los Angeles. Cal.; secre
tary, Gilbert Stevenson, Yankton; tras
urer. W. H. McVay, Yankton; medical
director, H. F. Livingston. M. D., Yank
ton; assistant medical director, H. F.
Orme, M. D.
The Yankton Gun club organized Tues
day evening and elected the following of
ficers: O. W. Roberts, president; Fr.
Wynn, vice president; Chester Wynn,
treasurer; John Royer, secretary; Eugene
Higbee, captain. On the executive b^ard
are: O. W. Roberts, C. W Tynn, J. Royer,
Fr. Day, W. Wagner and Joe Smith. The
ELECTRIC BELT FREE
Great Electro-Ghsmic Belt 2T hy be ua sorr owfy*.Weak
- rfi(f«^^y^e^^^Man when this Electro
\^A^mm^^^^rm^r "* Chemic Belt will restore
RT| Ef\j| W^ you to health, and happi-
ness? This great free offer
'<^H^P^Jff|S^H^K^l^V is made to you and it holds
c-:'■ wf^^^^^S^^ * g:'ood« for":a.iew: days only,'
W: M^^^^^ It ft so write todajr. &
A" ■ -^3£§ilrc£iilP*--- "•» Write today—it is yours for the asking
RIITPQ " —-Silliilfl^r*"---- - tnP without one cent of cost to J°u- This is no
liv*? .=^?g|lgglg§S?S^ "'«• deposit scheme, no 30 days' trial scheme, no
M6n "^^^#^^§^- fiBSl Sf meo.kindtoset your money out
we send yon the Belt. It is wmnto keep ftS^^^l^^S! c SStoSsSk'
for or accept any money for it either now or in the fnture. This is a plain, simple, posi
tive statement of facts. We guarantee it the Best Electric Belt made. A few minutes'
trial wUI prove to yon its power, a week's wearing of it will restore strength and manly
vig<jr that alone makes life worth, living. All forms of ■■-■-■ .■-•*-•• :-.-■-,„.-
NERVOUS, SEXUAL, URINARY, KIDNEY AND LIVER DISEASES,
such as impqtency, varicocele, spermatorrhea, conditions fcom abuse, etc., yield at once
to its magic influence. We give away only a limited number of these belts. It will Cure
You; then your friends will all want one, and from those sales we will make our profit
Write today in confidence, telling all about your case, naming this paper, and the Belt
win be sent you free at once. ■-'-■. ■■ '-.- „.—r ,-.•..,_-•._--- "
VIENNA MEDICAL; INSTITUTE, 130 Dearborn St.. Chicago.
club will hold regular matches and will
attend to the enforcing 1 of the game laws
in this section. Game grounds have been
leased and sporting circles will be lively
when the eason opens.
Smith & Harris, grocers, have sold their
business to Olof Nelson, also a grocer of
this city, who will conduct the two
stores in the future. <*•
Miss Lottie O. Everhard, director of
physical training at Yankton collsge, has
resigned her position, to take effect in
June.
LUMBEBMEN IN SOUTH.
Historic Fields in Tennessee Visited
by TonriHts.
CHATTANOOGA, Term., Feb. 21.—About
200 members of the Wisconsin Retail
Lumber Dealers' association met here
totlay and spent the day at Chattanooga
and other points of historic interest.
They left this afternoon for Charleston,
S. C. to attend the exposition. Many
of the lumbermen are accompanied by
their wives and families.
New Pnynesville Picknps.
Special to The Globe.
NEW PAYNESVILLE Minn., Feb. 21.
— The Democrats of this vicinity have or
ganized a campaign club and elected the
following officers: John C. Boy lan, pres
ident, and W. H. Owen, secretary. Tne
club has a large membership and proposes
to make Its organization a factor in the
Democracy of western Steams.
Eugene M. Wilson Post, G. A. R.. at its
annual meeting lectod officers for the en
suing year, as follows: S. P. Roach,
commander; Daniel Chisholm and J. S.
Hearne, vice commanders; J. W. Darby,
adjutant, and T. C. Hinds, treasurer. A
committee was appointed to make -the
proper arrangements for the observance
of Memorial day.
Hastings Happening*.'
HASTINGS, Minn., Feb. 21.—C. A.
Forbes, county surveyor, is preparing
an illustrated lecture upon good roads.
Mrs. A. J. W. Thompson and Miss
Emma M. Thompson have gone to Ports
mouth, Ohio, to attend the golden wed
ding of Mrs. Thompson's sister.
Mrs. Ann Corrigan has sold over 200
acres of land in Burnsville to Henry
Doebel, for $11,910.
Dr. F. L. Stoudt went to St. Paul to
day to attend the meeting of the mid
winter clinic, given under the auspices of
the G. V. Black Dental club.
NO NEWS OF MISS STONE
SUSPICION IS GROWING THAT URI
GANDS HAVE BROKEN FAITH.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21.— It is esti
mated at the state department that fif
teen days have now elapsed since the
money for Miss Stone's ransom was paid
over to the agents of the brigands. There
is no explanation for the delay. It is
hoped that physical conditions, such as
heavy snow and adverse weather, may
account for the failure to secure her de
livery. The officials are loath to believe
that there has been a breach of faith on
the part of the brigands, feut, even if
this were so, they do not regard them
selves as blameworthy for having trusted
them.
From the first the United States gov
ernment has been adverse to paying the
ransom, but in response to appeals from
every quarter it reluctantly authorized
Mr. Leishman to deal with the brigands
However, if it turns out that the bri
gands have broken faith and that they
either have taken the ransom money and
spirited the captives away again or that
they have killed them, then there will be
no further attempt to deal with the bri
sands on the part of the United States
government, but its entire power will
be directed upon Turkey and upon Bul
garia to procure the swift and certain
extermination of the brigands, regardless
of cost or effort.
Was Seen La at Saturday.
Cabling from" Seres, European Turkey,
upnder date of Feb. 21, the correspondent
of the London Daily Graphic says that
Miss Stone was seen last Saturday es
corted by twenty-five armed brigands, in
the Bozdagh mountains, at the southern
extremity of the Perim range, thirty miles
from Seres. ML Gargiulo, the dragoman
of the American legation at Constantino
ple, says that if the foregoing be true,
there is likelihood of an encounter be
tween the brigands and the troops pa
troling that country, in which case it is
doubtful whether the brigands would al
low the captives to escape alive.
ITALY'S CABINET QUITS.
Failure of Goreriiiuent's Appeal to
the Country the Cause.
ROME, Feb. 21 .-The cabinet has re
signed, owing to the failure "today of Sgr.
villa, the government's candidate for th^
presidency of the chamber of deputies to
secure his re-election.
The cabinet which has just resigned
succeeded the Sarraco ministry, wliich
resigned Feb. 7, 1901, owing to its having
been defeated in the chamber of depu
ties Feb. 6 by a vote of 318 to 102, at the
close of the debate on the dissolution of
the labor exchange at Genoa, which had
lasted several days. The Zanardelli cab
inet was composed as follows:
Premier—Sgr. Zanardelli.
Minister of the Interior—Sgr. Giolitti.
Minister of Foreign Affairs—Sgr. Prin-
Minister of Finance—Sgr. Carcano
Minister of Justice—Sgr. Coco-Ortu
Minister of Agriculture—Sgr. Bacilli
Postmaster General—Sgr. Galimberti
Minister of Public Works—Count Giu«so
Minister of War—Lieut. Gen. Count Di
San Martino.
Minister of Marine—Vice Admiral Morin
Minister of Public Education—Sgr Nasi'
Minister of the Treasury—Sgr. Di B otx
lio.
HONORS A HEROIC BOY
BRITISH HIMAXE SOCIETY TO GIVE
AMERICAN I. \!> AfBDAiL.
CHICAGO, Feb. 21.—Arthur Egan, aged
seventeen, who has saved twenty-saven
lives in Lake Michigan, will b^ presented
with a medal awarded by the Royal Hu
mane society, of London, Eng., tomorrow
night.
William Wyndham, the British consul
here, will make the presentation. The
society gives only two medals a year and
this is the first time that one of them
has been awarded to a resident of the
United States.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1902.
GERMANY WAS GOOD
OBSERVED STRICT NEUTRALITY
DURING THE SPANISH
AMERICAN WAR
GOSSIPS SEVEKELY KEBUKED
Ambassador White Talks on the Re
lations of the Two .Nations"at '
a Washington Birth
day Banquet. '■
BERLIN, Feb.* 21.—Andrew D. White,
the American ambassador here, presid
ing , tonight at an i assemblage of ' 3tW -
Americans who' celebrated ..Washington's"
birthday at the Kaiserhof ;by a musical
entertainment'- followed by supper - and a
dance, said in an address: : ;
"Sundry writers on this side of the At
lantic have been especially eloquent 'in
denouncing the general hatred |of Ger
many " and the - Germans which they in
sist obtains in the ; United States. Much
has been said of 'Deutschenhetze' (Ger
man - baiting), jj and this has g been -placed
in such a lurid light that one would -al/
most believe that on the appearance of
one of our German-American fellow cit
izens % upon the ; streets of an American
city, the citizens of American birth were
ready to cry havoc and let loose on him
the : dogs of war. ' .
"It has : been my duty for five years
to read with considerable iconscientious
ness a number of ; the foremost' American
newspapers, : representing^ the . dominant
thought ;in various | parts of the Union,
and I- can most truthfully.; say that I
have failed to find the . slightest trace of
such 'Deutschenhetze,' I did not discover
anything like hatred or a persecuting
spirit - toward the German-Americans lon
the American -. continent. s;^i^:, ; :;s:. :^
"On the other side it has been insist
ed by more or less well-meaning people
in the United States that a dark cloud
between the two countries reajly exists,
and that in the times of which ancient
history makes mention and especially
during our Spanish war, the German g"bv.
ernment was somewhat hostile to the
United States, or in some manner, which
nobody seems to be able to give with
precision, the German government did
something which It ought not to have
done, alnd left undone something which
it ought to have done. To thi3 answer
has been made, if I may be allowed here
to refer to it, by myself, as one com
petent to express opinion on the sub
ject, with the declaration that tho con
duct of the German government to
ward us during the Spanish war was ex
cellent. The German government ob
server a strict neutrality and showed
no unfriendly spirit. From first to last
it never made any suggestions or pro
posals that embarrassed us in the slight
est degree. In fact the conduct of the
German government was all that we
could desire.
"Some self-constituted guardians of
the welfare of the United States have
insisted that, if not the imperial gov
ernment, it was the honored and revered
sovereign of the empire who spread this
cloud over the relations of the two na
tions by promoting, or, if not promoting,
by joining in a league to intervene to
stop the war.
No Need of Worrying.
"On this account various people have
really made themselves very unhappy.
Now, however, within a fortnight all
this has been cleared away, and it has
been shown beyond a doubt that the re
vered and beloved sovereign of this
country refused to take part in anything
■«\hich could be cotistixed as interference
in the contest, and refused in such a
manner as to show that he respe'eted
the motives and appreciated the feelings
of the American government.
Tonight, even at this very moment, oth
er exhibitions of the good feeling be
tween the German and American gov
ernments are taking place. Thanks to
wireless telegraphy, messages of hearty
good will are flashing- to and from the
Kronprinz Wilhelm which bears the hon
ored representative of the emperor to our
shores. These messages go to all parts of
our country; they also come from all
parts of cur country, for the mission ot
our royal guest is clearly seen to be one
of peace and kindness.
"It is seme times said that missions
and demonstrations like the one now be
ginning in America accomplish nothing,
for the reason that they settle no really
important questions. An assertion like
this betrays a very narrow view of pub
lic affairs on the part of any person
making it. It is doubtless true that such
demonstrations do not directly settle
pending questions between nations, but
is it none the less true that such demon
strations, hearty and kindly and arous
ing a better feeling in both nations, are
powerful in creating an atmosphere in
which the pending questions are more
easily settled.
"We have every reason, then, this even
ing to rejoice at this restored reign of
good will. As to the clouds of myth and
legend hanging over the relations of the
two countries we have every reason to
hope they have passed away. Certainly,
this eve of Washington's birthday may
well be celebrated joyfully."
RATIFY CANAL TREATY
HAY AXD PAI'XCEFOTE COMPLETK
PACT WITH ENGLAND.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 21.—Final ratifica
tion of the Hay-Pauncefote treaty, giv
ing England's assent to the construction
of a canal across Central America by the
United States, were exchanged at the
state department at 3 o'clock this after
noon by Ambassador Pauncefote and Sec
retary Hay. There was very little cere
mony about the exchange of ratifications.
It has been suggested tfiat with the
completion of this great work the Brit
ish government might regard Lord Paunce
fote's services endea, but Lord Lans
downe, the secretary of foreign affairs,
has signified to Loi'd Pauncefote his de
sire that he shall remain in Washington
for an indfinite period.
BIDS BRITAIN BEWARE.
T. P. O'Connor Warns Leaders of
House of Commons Ireland Has
Made and Unmade Ministries.
__^__^__^,___ •- - ' ' ■■-•-•.._ ZL_l_—^—
X w'eft^o fe,
T. P. O'Conner, the Irish member of
parliament, has warned the leaders of
the house to be careful in their treatment
of the Irish question. He emphatically
reminds them that the Irish have made
and unmade ministries in the past.
JUSTICE GEAY BETTEE.
Noted Jurist of Supreme Court Is
Still Seriously 111.
"WASHINGTON, Feb. 21.—Justice Gray,
of the supreme court of the United
States, who. is suffering from a stroke
of paralysis, is better today than he haa
been since the stroke occurred, but is
still very seriously indisposed. He rest
ed well last night.
Established 1882.
Mail Orders Filled V^^J j/ I /J/J * W - ,
y /« X^u^ly m 1 J^ Jp* '■/ Mail Orders Filled
Same D ay Received (^iV^T^UTTWUXfI/^ Same Day Received
No Let-Up to the Cloak, Suit and Fur Clearance.
% » th tl|e month of Febr"ary we shall prosecute with the greatest energy yet, the closing out
of all Winter Garments, cutting prices to the right and left, regardless of cost or value.
Extra* i^ — °™ei\ s Reduction Sale of As- Women's Separate I^ V A«^ 25 Worn
{fftkS irakhan Jackets, $25. Skirts- IL,Xtr&. Ten>> fine
been selling*, for Si 5 $20 ""■ Astrakhan Jackets- --These jackets are In Dress or Rainy Day style*—mads -'V Suitjr *„ *
82 s * and $30 r ' •"" / made double-breasted, box front, with- of Serge or Cheviot with . graduated were ma>.de to sell for $13,
So a* ' - €&&£!& P»A ;. high stcrm collar and large revsrs and ■ flounce—Also new style Walking Skirts •-,: $14, $15 and $16, go M ;''; :
*» ", •C ■' ,~ ■, 3/31 !2" "%O lined with Skinner's satin—in fact a first-!-- :of medium 'or heavy weight All-wool tod^V at - % C &f\
Only • • ...... .. ; I{&At£*o^\P : class/garment in every particular. Your materials—heavily stitched" or strapped ,- * '. . . _ #7lk»W
'.': They come in the: season's latest ' ; choi9® of these Jackets : that have been :-Reduced from $5.00 '- - $<3.50 °my .;. • :; >•;••. _• W..
styles —■: made of ■.:■." superior Kerseys selling a $30, $35, $40, $45 and g^ • ■ to enly .......-............... *^V. All the above are strict'y man-tailored.
Broadcloths, Cheviots-Covert; Cloths— / **;, for the very low price 0f... Women's Dress and Walking Skirts- They include the: swellest; Eton and
heavy -or :. medium - weight-black or Women*> "'%l 50 WrAn ' ■' made- of * All-Wool Meltons. - Cheviots, " .. \f c**}. : effects-made of extra - fine ._
: colored-lined with silk. v Unrestricted^- **-"-" &*•&> Wr&p- Broadcloths and single or double faced Venetians, Broadcloths, Cheviots and
choice for $12.50. „, 4 " PGI\/\ " "_" ,' " " materials;.": tailor stitched Re- ft- Homespuns—handsomely trimmed, with
Fur " Scarfs- -..-■* .-"" , »«, <"c«d from J8.50, $ ,0 and $12 ♦„ *5 ' taffeta. bands and stitching, V
Fur Scarfs- : Ten diff«=rent 'styles of ."Women 's^ dUC6Q fr°m *B^°! $1° and $12 to 3 silk lined^ Choice f0r:..;...:-^5
„,.-—.--. , Wrappers in fleece-lined Cashmere-De-S:; Waltir^o' CJ,,V«. - : --^ «aY" . , •; ;
Women double Imperial or single - lame and Flannelette—large or small' »*«*»•«*& OKirxa, . r:^;->.; Women S Jackets.
Cluster Effect Fur Scarfs-in sable, fox, \ r figured designs on light or dark grounds --: , --Women's Walking; Skirts—made of Mad of fine Kerseys Meltons or nn
mink, brown marten. 'French;, beaver, > flounced skirt^bVaided oP ruffled yoke,- AH-Wool double or single .faced mate-- \hnlK^EnSi&Xh^To^b^M i4l^
.■:etc.;.■,■handsomely, : tritnmed: with 'tails. ' Reduced from $1:25. $l.£o and » r >«als-in all -colors" -including bUok^^jJ^^wf^^ffi
Reduced from $6 50 and $8.50 ; g-: ' $i; 75 to i /....T... ?. 75 C r ffl^jSiSßfiffS sf^S^J^
FurSc • ° Big Cut in Ladies' W^^S *3's° 0^;
worn Scarfs: n\, ;-'- Fleece-lined Wrappers. New Silk Waists. $15.00 .....;.... V' 5°
Eff^ BFu Sr %d r ?s-in Sia 011? S? c,tV 110; 89c wrappers A special purchase of Advance SDrln? ChildrenV Coat^.
sable fox, stone marten, baum marten %l 7 V *2>o° wra PPers Silk Waists goes in this clearing sale at Only $1.68; sizes 3, 4 r 5 years; colors
and mink. Reduced from $10 CO ta ■«i Vn V he-••••••••••••$ wrappers $5.. They come in Peau de Soie and . red, blue and tan; regular price $4.00,
$12 and $14 t0...... ': -?si^:';;timii ™'" ~s2 wrappers ' other soft silks—light or dark col-. % r $5.00 and $6.00. To cose out «• fiß'
' . - ""' W* 52.00 for the.......... $3.00 wrappers ors, real value $6.50: cho.ee for. *S Saturday only T.".;:^.. .. '. #|.UO
=00^^^^^^ and D™°* o* Street Gloves S^le of Men's Neckwear. ,
patent leather in plain and Blucher, on the London and Savoy ri meaium .:. weight Indian tan : Buck 150 dozen of silk and satin four-in-hands, te'eks, string ties
lasts, with close and extension' welt soles—made €» At- v-rJOVes,some_silk lined and some without; and bows, made of the regular 50c silks; nobby pat- c
for this winter's wear, all sizes, all widths ~: and ©¥• Qh re?u lar $1.25 values. Special Q*\r terns. To make business they go today for IO
sold regularly at $3.00. While they last. Sat'day!;7 *S.- ■■ : pn? ;• ••••>•••• -^ v - • • jCv'v "Oy r '■■ only •.......;.........:.......:................ *JF
C^2oo: pairs. manufacturersV; spring -samples, in men's; $5.00 Hat/>- -" : ' Men' Fine r^n°y shirts- ";^'
Shoes,.kid,calf, patent-leather and^enamel,high tt^m A V * WICU a r me F onilXS.
• shoes and oxfords, all new spring styles, sizes jß»>P«cSv We have bought from one of the. best Fine fancy Percale Shirts, nobby patterns; the rg\r
>7^and7>^, at half-price /...... r. .•......■.--'«• ** \ known makers af fine r Hats in New regular $1.00 grade. Today for only : " O*'
-■Boys' -$1.50 ca'lf,l' full double 'sole.; extended ' ■ m York, their entire surplus stpckof spring . ; lATrt^o«»c <tAtu% CUx«V* "C» nr;
edges, a shoe that'tivessolid Wear, all sizes from ft KG :'g° ds at a price far below, their real " ' " Women's $4,00 ShO6S, $1.95. - -
B*4. to 2. ;■ Saturday :,'., 1:;.....;.;..;..:.. ; .. % jf &"" —- f nd we.offer them .to you on the - Hand-sewed. welt soles, patent kid and imperial kid leath-
Women's good quality Storm '-. Misses' $2.00 box calf heavy sarrie terms- "* *|^^% L- . ers, elegant; mat kid top or all kid, patent or stock tips, with
Rubbers, the; 60c jO soled Shoes:' Sat- fgv ***9 Lot No. I—Soft and ; Stiff £? HO : extension soles for street and flexible turn; soles for dress wear
: kind. Saturday... fyOC '■--■ urday. .*.-....-."... Kpl»3/- Hats worth $1.50 and $2.00 for **£* —It is impossible to describe this magnificent lot of footwear—
'.' - : > ':~-: '■•'■■ s „ „„ :: _ .- - : • ■■ *** ""■■■- »«*'m« -> ■*:;„ -en ,T m -;: . can't do it—you will have to come and see the <»_, A »
--:: K^lf-fio^e Pointers. st«?Hats"woMh $2% ?«r a H'SO values for y°urself-aU sizes and widths in most M.OS
Sample Half-Hose, fancy Egyptian Maco yarn, in figures $ f° ' *'' * linss- Today's price W£
and stripes, made up to sell for 25c, but being samples vfkr Lot No-: 3—Derbys and Soft Hats, ; Misses' Shoes—some 800 pairs— from our regular
and to make business 1 they go Saturday for 0n1y....... 11l black and colors; styJes the very latest stock. ' Shoes in all styles and , lasts- vioi kid,:^ _
Natural wool and camels-hair half hose, worth 35c. :To and worth $3-°° : and v &-50. $2*oo " lace, medium soles; all sizes to 2.- Our former prices ,QK&C
■ make business they gp 3 pairs for 50c or per pair. T « r " ''••'"•'•'••• ** were $2.00 and $1.50. Our price today £-.: . ..:.z Jf\J
Saturday ! only .... ;*;■;.--*;-'•■' ' a!i *».. .."" : Remember the" above prices are for aj... c» • -, c?t_« ■
V ln ; lmnnrf '*„ V :,,-■.•.••";';*••••••,•• ** - new, fresh goods-not an old style in Advance Spring Shirts
th rr^uSJsS kSd To'^ki'SSln^h 11 COtt°<? ' the Wh°!e l0t" . - - • -r- Are here.made up better^han ever and with ■- € « A^'
urdayior only ousines^ they go Sat- 2^ C You always get the best here at priceT. . all the appearance^of the custom-made garment. &1.00
-'•' '■•"•••••^••••••••* ............ .... "**wP that are easy on the purse. ' .. " Today at the popular price 0f.". .'. ..*:. ;";.; r.'..... *-. :
. The Plymouth Clothing House, Corner Seventh and Robert Streets.
STOPS AID OF BOERS
CHICAGO MIXISTEtt REFUSJED PASS-
PORTS IX WASHIXGTOX
.Secretary -Hay Explain* That His
Action It* Due to Probable '
Displeasure' of the
. 1 -- .-'.-President. -.i'VW.i.. -
CHICAGO, Feb. 2L—Dr. and Mrs. Hi
ram W. Thomas, of Chicago, were re
fused passports to visit the Sc'uth Afri
can concentration camps by Secretary
Hay, of the state department, at Wash
ington, today. Dr. and Mrs. Thomas in
tended going to Africa to distribute mon
ey for use of the camp prisoners.
Secretary Hay, it lr, stated, gave as his
reason for refusing the passports that
President Roosevelt would object, and
consequently he would not make applica
tion for them to Lord Pauncefote.
JONES' GOES TO HOUGHTON.
Star Goal Keeper of St. Paul Team
Leaves for Michigan Town.
' J. H. , Jones, the star goal keeper for
the St. Paul hockey ■ team, and . the most
brilliant player in that position this city ,
has ever seen, left Wednesday afternoon -
for Houghton, Mich., :to play, with f; the
team of all stars representing that place.
He ~ has been offered jia, lucrative position, ;
and in addition to playing hockey, will be
a valuable acquisition ; to; the; Houghton -
lacrosse - team. His l leaving .will greatly
cripple the ; local team, , .as, _ with Arm
strong,; ho was the mainstay of j the home
field. He was ; given short notice, ; and
not many of his friends knew of his leav
ing, but as it was, i some; thirty or more
hockey and ■ lacrosse enthusiasts were at ;
the depot to wish • him bon - voyage . and;
good luck. - : '•■°-:/'■
His departure practically settles ttte re-;
"suit of the Twin Hockey league's series,
and the Virginias now have the cup as
good as won. Had it not been for Jones'
absence last night the St. Pauls would
have had a fair chance to win; as it was,
they, were snowed under.
• ; '." - --" • ■ ,^,f; . — :.■■'.'■' _.
ACCEPTS RUSSIA'S PLEDGE.
United States So Longer* Disturbed
Over ; Manchnrian Problem.
• WASHINGTON, Feb. 21.—1t is- announc
ed that the United States . government IS
now. perfectly satisfied as ]to the correct
ness as jto Russia's- intentions - respecting
■ Manchuria. The pledges heretofore ob
tained from Russia has been renewed and
reinforced so strongly that they must be
accepted as satisfactory unless our gov-
WE HAVE HEARD
OF IT BEFORE
There !s no necessity for us to suffer
pair, and endure useless agony. There
is a remedy for all aches and pains—
for Rheumatism, Gcut, Lumbapo,
Neuralgia. Sciatica, Pleurisy, Sore
ness, Stiffness, Headache, Backache,
Pains in the Limbs and Pains in the
Fe6t, that remedy i 3
St. Jacobs Oil
It never fails. It acts Uke magic.
Instantaneous relief from pain always
follows. It has cured thousands of
cases which had bee» given up as
incurable. One trial will convince any
sufferer that St. Jacobs Oil
Conquers Pain
Price, 35c and 50c.
BOLD BY ALL DEALERS^ IN* MEDICINE.
ernment is prepared to deliberately ques
tion Russia's integrity, which it has not
the least disposition to do.
STILL ALARMED BY GORGES.
Pittsbnrg Believes That Danger Has
Not Been Abated.
PTTTSBURG. Pa,, Feb. "H.—Up to mid
night no movement had taken place in
the gorges, but the seriousness of the
situation has not abated. A drizzling
rain is now falling at this point, and a
continuation of moderate weather pre-
BEER WILL GO UP
MILWAUKEE BREWERS PLAN* TO
RAISE THE PRUCES.
MILWAUKEE, Feb. 21.—The Milwaukee
Brewers' association has decided to raise
the price of beer soon, unless a reduc
tion of the war tax is made. The amount
of the rise is not yet decided, but will
be determined by the action of congress.
The reason for the proposed advance,
according to a prominent member of the
association, is that material of all kinds
entering into the manufacture of beer, as
well as labor, is high in price.
TOLSTOY AGAIN WEAK
'EHATIRE LOW, AND GREAT
AUTHOR (IS SUFFERING.
YALTA, Crimea, Thursday, Feb. 20.—A
bulletin issued at 9 o'clock this evening
announced that Count Tolstoy's temper
ature was low and that he was suffering
from great general weakness and pro
nounced weakness of the heart.
INVESTS IN SWEDEN'S ORE.
United States Steel Corporation Buys
Property in Europe.
STOCKHOLM, Sweden, Feb. 21.—Ac
cording to the Tidninger, the United
States Steel corporation has bought neai-
ly all the shares of the Gelllvare Ore
company at the nominal price of 6,000,0C0
kroner. It is said that the steel corpo
ration will also take over the working
of the North Swedish mines in the au
tumn.
NO BANK WAS BOBBED.
Lurid Story Sent Out From Mexico
Purely Imaginative.
MEXICO CITY, Feb. 21.-A story was
telegraphed to this city last night, under
an El Paso, Tex., date, purporting to
give the details of a bold robbery of the
lxrndon and Mexico bank, of Mexico City,
and the killing of the cashier of the insti
tution, by an unknown American, v/ho
then committed suicide. No robbery of
a bank has occurred here.
PASSES THE INDIAN BILL.
House Makes Few Changes In Com.
mittee Appropriation.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21.—The house to
day passed the Indian appropriation bill.
No amendments of importance were at
tached to it. The latter part of the ses
sion was devoted to the consideration of
private claim bills, a number of which
were passed.
ACROSS THE STREET.
Across the street there lives a maid,
A jolly, teasing little jade,
With wanton hair and witching eyes,
And yet, so staid and worldly wise
That, if she deigns to send a glance
Across ray way, It seems mere chance,
And Tiuick withdraws in swift reti'eat
Across the street.
Across the street I sit and look,
Forgetful of my pipe and book;
I see her shadow on the pane.
And build me castles in far Spain.
I watch and wait,, with patience rare,
Til], lust as 1 would quite despair,
She looks from out her window seat
Across the street.
Across the street hath come a change;
The window hath a tenant strange.
Who moves me to no rosy dreams;
My brain no more with castles teems—
What use have I for fancies frail?
The maid. aB fits romantic Ule,
Hath moved, to make my joy complete,
Across the street.
—Truman Roberts Andrews, in Smart
Set.
NO FUSION IN KANSAS
POPULISTS REFISE TO ACT IN CON
JUNCTION WITH DEMOCRATS
Det-i.sion to- Go It Alone Is Reached
Only After "a.' Stubborn and -
Long-Drawn-Out -
Right.
TOPEKA, Kan., Feb. 21.—The Populists
of Kansas, in session here today, decided
late tonight that there would be no af
filiation between the Pcpulist and Demo
cratic forces in Kansas this year. A
strong faction, l?d by Ex-Congressman
Ridgeley, favored absolute surrender to
the Democrats, but there were enough of
the old-time Populists to defeat this plan.
The meeting was lively throughout Ma
jority and minority reports were filed by
the committee on resolutions on the sub
ject of fusion. These were referred bacii
to the committee and a night session or
dered. At the night session exactly the
same reports were submitted, one favor
ing and one opposing affiliation with the
Democrats. The fight was stubborn, and
finally resulted in accepting the majority
report. No plans for the future conduct
of the party were made, other than that
the party would run its own affairs with
out the assistance of the Democrats.
FIND FIRE CHIEF GRUEL
OMAHA AUTHORITIES DISCHAUUB
HEAD OF DEPARTMENT.
OMAHA, Feb. 2i.—John Redell. who has
for five years been at the head of the
fire department of this city, was today
formally dismissed. The board of fire and
police, after hearing charges of cruelty
and mistreatment of firemen and their
families, last night found Redell guilty
and his dismissal is the result.
Bank Clearings.
NEW YORK, Feb. 21.—The following
table, compiled by israustreet s, snows the
bank clearings at the principal cities lor
the week ending Feb. 20, with the percent
age of increase and decrease, as compar
ed with, the corresponding week last
year:
line. |Dec.
New York 151,522,599,0661 | oTs
Chicago | 172,470,558| 25.31
Boston .. .". I 133,426,50i| | 3.0
Philadelphia | 81,429,519! | 22.2
Si. Louis ! 50.628.290j 20.8!
Pittsburg I 39,912,723 i | 2.5
Baltimore | 25,092,7131 11.4 1
San Francisco .... 25,089,579! 28.0;'
Cincinnati 20.999.500 i 2.4|
Kansas City | 19,950,0031 29.8)
Cleveland | 12,897,5401 | 1.5
Minneapolis 11,881,810', 31-2!
New Orleans I 14,498,636| 24.0|
Detroit 1 8,721,720) 4.9|
1/cuisville | 8,475,224] | 12.1
rfrdianapolis 9,402,2801 34.8[
Providence j 6,530,100! | 4t»
Omaha I 6,733,636 14.31
Milwaukee | 6,698,787 8.6|
Buffalo 5,530,073| 5.7 i
St. Paul 1 5,301,582| 18.7|
St. Joseph I 4,736,287| 8.71
Denver | 3.953,120; j 10.2
Richmond 3,8i0,277| 7.3]
Savannah 3,045,118| | 31.7
Seattle 3,244,6411 51.2]
Washington 3,193,759! 15.2|
Portland, Or 2,164,573 ( 49.1|
Dcs Moines 1.527,756| 19.4!
Sioux City 1,548,257! 30.8|
Tacoma 1,137,411) B.l|
Spokane 1,6.14,9341 97.7|
Helena 536,657| | 4.7
Fargo ,*.... 397,676) | 32.0
Sioux Falls 233,364 43.8!
| 1 j
Totals. U. 5... i52,183,420,091| | 1.7
Outside N. V | 760,821,005; C.9!
CANADA.
Montreal | 518^912,5861 42. V
Toronto j 12,787,502! 28.8!
Winnipeg 2,410,1401 48.2it^...
Halifax 2,550,231 j 9.6 i I
Vancouver, B. C...J 757.2081 6.9!
Hamilton | 865.1481 20.8!
St. John, N. B. ...I 737,5671 3.3|
Victoria, B. C | 465.556; j 4.1
Inr DFI\/O To Put *W2ultAdin
inYM THE GLOBE
I 1 I 1 I kJ It Brings Quick Results
♦Quebec | 1,422,048,' |
Ottawa | 1,669,520; |
Totals, Canada.l $38,487,5681 33.1
. *Not included In totals because of no
comparison for last year.
OFFICIAL PUBLICATION
Of Resolution'! Adopted by the Com
| - won Council of . the City xt of 'st
-; Paul.- ; ' I-' "..,"• \ -"_
Ay F No. 629S—Mr. Benson— -
Resolved, That there be, and is hereby
appropriated from - the General Fund, as
a.charge against the Market Account of
said fund, and set apart in the TLlty
Treasury, the sum of $12,195.30, for the
purpose, when they shall. have - shown a
clear right to receive the same, of pay
ing the owners, - whoever they "pay be,
of the "Davidson Tract," so called, and
hereinafter more: particularly . described m
of the nojv Jackson street-, market site)
for the land formerly owned by them and
taken, appropriated and condemned - for
market purposes by virtue -of the order
of: confirmation : of; the award suggested,""
made and proposed by the Commissioners
appointed : thereto, .as , the same was
adopted by the 1 Common Council, ap
proved February 23, 1901, and thereafter
duly published; . and the City Treasurer
and City. Comptroller, are hereby directed
to credit the same to, and carry the
same on their books ias the Market Con
demnation Account of the General Fund,
tho said ''Davidson Tract," so called, be
ing more particularly described as fol
lows, to-wit: Beginning- at a point on
the easterly line of Jackson street, in
the City of St. Paul, three hundred and
ninety-six feet northerly along said east- *
erly line of Jackson street, from . the
northeasterly.:, corner -of Jackson and
Tenth streets, in said city, and running 7
thence northerly along the said easterly
line of Jackson street to a point on said
easterly line of JacksonNstreet four hun
dred and , ninety-two and 66-100 feet
northerly along said easterly line of
Jackson street, from the said northeast
coiner of Jackson ; and Tenth ' streets In -
said city, thence - easterly a distance of
two ■.. hundred and seventeen : anil 97-100
feet to the westerly line of Temperance
street, in said city, at a Roint four hun
dred ; and ninety-four and 32-100 feet
northerly; along the westerly line of said
temperance street from the northwest r
corner of Tenth and Temperance streets
in said city, and on the southerly line, of
Joel E. . Whitney's addition to the City
of St. Paul: thence southerly along said
westerly line of " Temperance street "to
a point on said ' westerly : line of Tem
perance street, which was the north
easterly corner of ground formerly owned
by William Constans. and particularly
described in : Book "85" of Deeds at Page
509; thence southerly fifty-three and on
half degrees westerly along the north
erly : ; line of said Constans' ground to its
intersection with the easterly line of
Jackson street.; in said \ city, and thence
northerly to the place of beginning.
Adopted by the Assembly Feb.. 20, 1902
Febd°a tei9o2^—- th* Board of.; Alderxnen
Approved Feb. 21, 1902.
F. G. WARNER,
; President of the Assembly.
- .: 1 FRANK J.HUBER.
President of Beard of Aldermen. :>^
•-'■:■ .-:■ : s z':.--~y MATT JENSEN ■" . -.
V ;. - - - . City Clerk.
. -';.:"' ■ ■•' Feb. 22-23-24. '
CONTRACT WORK.
• _____
Pave Robert Street, From the Xoith
I,lne of Eighth Street to the Xoi-th
Line of Fourteenth Street.
Office of the Board of Public Works,
City of St. Paul. Minn., Feb. 19th. 1902.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works In and for the
corporation of the Cityof St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
2 p. m. on the 3rd day of March, A. D.
1902, for the paving of Robert street, from
the. north line of Enghth street to the
north line of Fourteenth street, in said
city, according to plans and specifications
on file in the office of said Beard.
A bond with at least two (2) surellos
in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent
or a certified check on a bank of St. Paul,
in a sum of at least ten (10) per cent of
the gross amount bid, must accompany
each bid. Said check shall be made pay
able to the Clerk of said Board.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
F. O. HAMMER,
President.
Official: C. H. BRONSON,
Clerk Board of Public Works.
Feb. 20-1902-10t.
3

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