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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 06, 1902, Image 12

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-04-06/ed-1/seq-12/

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12
..The..
Knacks of It
There's a knack in making butter.
There's a knack in every process
of its production. And the butter
makers in the Milton plant know
that knack as they know their own
names. But the knack that makes
cur "Star Brand" Butter what it
is lies beyond that. It's the knack
of having the purest and richest
cream; of having a perfectly sani
tary churning room, fitted out with
a set of churns and vats whose like
cannot be found in another cream
ery in the Northwest The knack
of utilizing every device that science
and ingenuity have worked out for
making perfect butter. Our churn
ing room is at Ninth and Wabasha
open to ycu at all times. A visit
to it will do more to enlighten you
as to just why the "Star Brand" is
better than ordinary butter than a
page of argument
MILTOiN DAIRY CO.
Cor. Ninth and Wabasha Sts.
ASSESSMENT REDUCED
BOAKD OF riBUC WORKS FIGPRE-S
ON WIDENING SIBLEY STREET
Benefited Property Holders Will Pay
$17,000 Less Than Was Esti
mated by tlie Repub
lican Board.
Preliminary to the required hearings
which will l.c called as soon as the in
junction proceedings now in the district
court are Bottled, the board of public
works will tomorrow submit its corrected
-ment for the widening of Sibley
street.
I nder the valuation placed by the for
mer Republican board, those benefited by
the widening of the street were asked to
pay {87,000, but this the present board
has materially reduced, and now under
the collected areessment all that will be
demanded is $"''
Under the new arrangement no change
is made in the assessment district. The
old board, In Its hurry to clinch the whole
thing before it went out of office, fixed
the district, and to change it now would
necessitate, the. entire, proceedings being
gone over again. '
The only Impediment to the progress
of the widening at present is the injunc
tion s;iit run in court, in which a Third
I grocery tirm objects to paying an
: t. which it thinks should be
met by oifc< i a.
The Union Depot company was also
oppose <1 oh the ground that the assess
ment was 100 high, but, it is understood,
is now satisfied, since the reduction was
made.
BUILDING PERMITS.
O. C. Focd. siofy and a half frame
dwelling, Wheeler and University.s3,3oo
Three minor permits 1,550
Total .. 54,850
■ I
' ' . ■ : \
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v. ■• •' ■ .■ ■ ;
" ' ' ■■-- ■ - - . ■ " - . ■■ ■. ■■'■-'„ "
--....'.-""._..„. , ':*■;■-'■■-■' j
■-"■■■'..■ " '■-'■' '...■■ !
FIGHT WILL BE KEEN
CITY ABOUT TO TACKLE STREET
RAILWAY CORPORATIOX IN
BIG SUIT
DAMAGE BY ELECTROLYSIS
Victory for City Would Coat Com
pany Xearly a Million Dollars-
Other Cities Greatly
Interested.
Though the city leg-al department re
fuses to state positively, it is pretty well
understood that the papers in the suit of
the St. Paul board of water commissioners
against the Twin City Rapid Transit com
pany for damages done to the city water
mains by electrolysis will be filed in the
district court this week.
From St. Paul's standpoint the suit is
simply a request for freedom from th-3 j
damaging influence of an agent that
threatens its entire underground water!
system, and a demand to be reimbursed
for trouble and loss already sustained,
but to the Twin City Transit company the,
suit means everything. It is the biggest j
thing that has confronted the corporation
since its inception.
In the event of victory for the city, one
prominent attorney estimates that the !
gross earnings of the company will ke !
sweated for an amount of money close to i
the TT.illlon-dollar mark, while the slump j
that its stock must suffer during this !
sqaeezing process remains to be estimat- j
cd. The company's earning capacity Is
great, but the temporary shock that vic
tory for the city would cause, it is claim
ed, would be considerable.
The amount of damages that the city
j will demand will not 'be far short of $10'J,
--000, but this is a trifle to the expense that j
I the company would have to undergo in j
the event that the court sustains the I
city's position and orders the use of a
system that will prevent electrolysis. Min
neapolis will take advantage of any vic
tory gained by St. Faul, and hi that event
one prominent electrician and engineer |
estimates that the change, which would
consist of an underground conduit or a
double overhead return, would cost the j
company close to $500,©00. This, together j
with the cofit of litigation and the effect j
it must have on the stock, will be one
of the heaviest "touches" the company
has ever sustained.
Interested with Corporation Attorney
Markham and Second Assistant Corpora
tion Attorney McDermott, who have been
preparing the papers, is D. W. Lawler.
Mr. Lawler tendered his services to the
water board and they were accepted.
Under the provisions of the charter, Mr.
Lawler can claim no compensation for his
services, and some comment has been
made on his entrance into the contest.
Mr, Lawler says he is a taxpayer and
simply desires to give the city any aid
in his power.
Both the water department and t!ift
legal department are in daily receipt ol
letters from cities throughout the United
States asking for copies of the complaint,
and in order to accommodate them th 3
papers in the suit will be printed in pam
phlet form.
St. Paul is taking the initiative in this
matter, and Minneapolis is watching it
closely in order to be ready to participate
when victory, should it come, is announc
ed for the city.
WOULD PAY IN NOTES'.
M. E. Dor:tn & Co. Propose n Settle-
ment With Creditors.
The creditors of M. E. Doran & Co. held
a meeting yesterday at'the office of the
tirm in the New York Life arcade, Minne
apolis. About one-half of the creditors
were present. The liabilities of the Com
pany were reported to be about $35,000,
with no assets but the office furniture.
M. B. Doran, the senior member of the
firm, was not present, but was represent
ed by his attorney, Frank W. Booth, who
stated that Mr. Doran stood ready to set
tle with his creditors by giving them his
personal notes payable in one year, bear
ing interest at the rate of 6 per cent.
The creditors did not formally accept or
reject the offer.
XHE ST. PAUI, GLOBE?, SUNDAY, APRII, 6 , 1902.
I Ipik^ : *™r LIBRARY BUILDING] SEVENTH & WABASHA.
We earnestly urge the people of St. Paul and
ViCinity t0 take advanta Se of our
IW9MBH^^ : ■■' -:We guarantee positive reductions of 30, 40 and •
iMJM^^iJ 5° PCr CCnt on our entire 150000 new Spring
M^ftll hI-S;^ •■■■ stock of Stylish and Fashionable Clothing, Hats,
Wsl| BB ft Furnishing Goods and Shoes for Men and Boys.
11118 llltil "■■" ■■■■■■■ s s^oc^ must be sold at once to effect the dis
l^ll Mlft solution, and we pay no attention to cost or profit
SJ^f \, - HpiS during this great sale now in progress.
J Z^*^?^^'?'''X"'",?'.''''"~7*l l.'!. LJ-~l*!^^~-" "'L_' LLLLILLJi 1L ._i>ii 111 JLI H.lil v LIU J L _LLUJ.'IJI!!MJ.LIIi. 'UUILLJL JJJiill JLl.i'i.i.il U.UlHUMML.iiJueJlumiUJM'JUmmr^MJiAii^, jimilii ...m.
GATHER GAME WARDENS.
Montana Man Wants a Mid-Summer
Convention at Yellowstone.
W. L. Scott, state game warden of Mon
tana, has written Executive Agent Ful
lerton, of Minnesota, suggesting a mid
summer meeting of the Northwestern
game wardens. The object is to devise
concerted, scheme for preventing illegal
shipment of game between the states.
Yellowstone Park is suggested as the
place of meeting. Representation is de
sired from the Dakotas, Idaho, Wyoming,
Washington, Utah and Oregon.
SOLD IMPURE FOODS
DAIRY DEJPART3IEX.T; REPORTS OX
PROSECUTIONS FOR. THREE
-■ MONTHS
TWENTY - SIX CONVICTIONS
Most of the Violations Were on Vin
egar and Spices— Fines Imposed
• for the Disregard of
State's Law.
The state dairy and food commission
yesterday gave out the following state
ment of the results of tha. more impor
tant prosecutions by the department for
the first three months of the year:
J. C. <Jlynn, box car merchant, Foss
ton, fined $50 for selling illegal baking
powder.
Twin City Tea and Coffee company, St.
Paul, fined $10 for selling unlabeled pre
serves.
Charles Kieren, representative of the
Clarksviile Cider and Vinegar company,
Duluth, fined $25 for selling vinegar be
low standard in acetic acid.
Albert La Ri*. Stillwater. fined $25 for
selling illegal preserves, spice, etc.
M. F. Hinch, Minneapolis, lined $25 for
selling cic'ter vinegar below standard In
acetic acid.
M. J. Ginter, Minneapolis, fined $23 for
selling cider vinegar which was not the
genuine product of the apple.
J. A. Scheuer. Minneapolis, fined $25 for
selling mixed paint labeled pure, which
was illegal.
D. Lueare, Duluth, fined $10 for selling
maple sugar as pure which contained
glucose.
Eimon Mercantile company, West Su
perior, fined $10 for selling fruit jams as
pure, which proved to be glucose mix
ture.
Rufus H. Draper, Duluth, fined $25 for
selling adulterated vinegar as pure.
Kalken & Webster, Louisburg, fined $25
for exposing for sale and selling adul
terated vinegar.
Ols Dorf, Minneapolis, fined $23 for
selling vinegar below standard in acetic
acid.
O. T. Lund, Lyle, fined $25 for selling
vinegar below standard in acetic acid.
Eastman & Hardin, Russel, fined S5 for
selling adulterated jelly without said jel
ly being properLy labeled.
Eastman & Hardin. Russel, fined $25 for
selling improperly labeled baking powder.
E. Skyhawk, Rus?e!l, fined $10 for sell
ing adulterated c'-oves, not labeled mixed
and adulterated.
E. Skyhawk. Russell, fined $10 for sell
ing- adulterated allspice, not.labeled mix
ed and adulterated.
The Anderson-Olson company. Cotton
wood, fined $10 for selling adulterated
pepper not properly labeled.
L. Abrahams >n, Cottonwcod. fined $10
for selling adulterated pepper not labeled
properly.
August Paetznick. Roseville, fined $10
for bringing imDUre and adulterated
milk to the New Paynesvillo creamery.
Herman Paetzniek. Ro.-eville, fined $10
for bringing milk which was adulterated,
unclean and impure to the New Paynes
ville creamery.
A. H. Larson, Madison, fined $2" for
sellicg baking powder not properly la
beled.
C. O. Oppel & Son 3, Duluth, fined $25
for selling vinegar containing less than
four and five-tenths acidity.
O. C. Dahlire. Df the firm of Dahline &
Thor. St. Paul, fined $10 for selling adul
terated pepper.
Lee Graihier. repres?nting M. M. Gasser
company, Duluth. fined $25 for selling
sausage containing preservatives.
T. H. Hancofk, representing T. R. Han
rock & Sons, Duluth, fined $25 for selling
Hamburger steak containing pi*eserva
tive.
Capt. TT. -""iva-e. Du'.uth. found guilty
of selling adulterated liquor.
Home Savings Banks given to deposit
ors. Security Trnst Co.. N. T. Life Bldg.
TRY MftY'S LftWN FERTILIZER
A SHALL QUALITY USED NOW WILL INSURE A QUICK GROWTH
OF VELVETY GRASS. Catalogue giving full directions mailed ires.
Address MAY, St. Paul.
SOUVENIRS ARE UNIQUE
J. J. M'CARDY PRESENTS IXDICT
MEXTS 200 TEARS OLD TO "I."
Among the recent additions to the law
library collection of the university are
two indictments drawn up over 200 years
ago, which are good object lessons in
brevity and economy. The papers were
presented to the university by Comptroll
er J. J. McCardy, who obtained them
when he was in Annapolis last year. They
have been framed and may now be seen
in the law library.
Both the paper and the wording and
script on which the indictments are pen
ned suggest their primitive nature, and
illustrate the economy of time and space
which our grandfathers employed. Both
of the documents were drawn up at An
napolis. The first one bearing the date of
1703, runs as follows:
The Mayors, July, 1703.
We, the grand jurors for the city of
Annapolis, 00 present Richard Jones for
assaulting and whipping in her own
house, with a cowhide, Mary Powell, con
trary to the peace and good order of this
state.
Test, Mary Powell.
—William Goldsmith, foreman.
The second document resembles very
much the first, being dated several
months later. It runs as follows:
January Court, 1704, Annapolis.
„We- the grand jurors for the body of
this city, do prest-nt Lloyd Downey for
c°m, mittine an assault on the body of
v» imam Campbell, contrary to the peace
and good rule of this city.
January Court, 1704
Test, John Tongine.
—William Wilkins, foreman.
Los Angeles' Feast of Flower*.
This beautiful spectacle will be held
May 1-8 during the Convention of the
Federation of Women's Clubs. For thil
occasion the North-Western Line is mak
ing special rate of $50.00 for the round
trip from the Twin Cities to Los An
geles and Snn Francisco. Tickets on <siio
April 30-27, with 60 days' returning limit 8
Call for pamphlet describing this famous
Flower Fete. 322 Nicollet Aye., Minne
apolis: 382 Robert St., St. Paul, or write
T. TV. Teasdale, General Passenger
Agent, St. Paul.
VITAL STATISTICS.
Marriage Licenses.
Emil G. Schultz, Margaret Kic-fer
Erhardt A. Grassmann, Cora P -Stal
Albert W. Brandt, Mary Kober
Frank Jacobs, Mary Baatzen
Gustave F. Strike, Louisa Sellnow.
Births.
Mrs. Joseph Keck, 317 Colborne. hoy.
Mrs. Frederick Sommers, 203 Fuller, hey.
Mrs. Samuel Olson, ]S1 Charles, gul.
Mrs. Robert G. Lee. lttt Sycamore, girl.
Mrs. Louis Olson, 591 Bay, girL
Mrs. Frank Woite, 391 Ednumi, gr).
Mrs. Jos. Fleischaeker, 1051 ilioe, girl.
Mrs. C. L. Jett, St. Luke's, boy.
Mrs. J. C. Myron, s!ftS Pine, gir*.
Mrs. W. Mareroft, SSI Juno, Lioy.
Deaths.
Francis X. Chabot, St. Luke's, 45 yrs.
Elsa Wackerfuss, &37 Margaret, 7 weeks.
Angeline Pahi, \V. Superior, 37 years.
Gus Anderson, city hospital, 42 years.
Carl Johnson, city hospital, 49 years.
Bridget I. Glenin, St. Joseph's, 17 y»:ar3.
Mrs. H. D. Britzius, 56 Canada, 36 :> rs.
Louis E. Nippert, 421 University, 10 ?noa.
ANNOUNCEMENTS.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
the annual meeting < f the stockholders
of the Gold Hunter Mining and Smelt
ing company will be he!d at the office
of the said company. Room £(C New
York Life Insurance Company Building,
St Paul, Minnesota, on Monday, me
fifth day of May, 1902. at two p. m., at
which time a Board of Directors for the
ensuing year wj!l be elected, and such
other business transacted as may law
fully come before said meeting. John
B. McCarmack, Secretary.
1 C*o Op Silk fiat Rye Whisky I
83283351 Silk Hat Cocktails!.". $3i20 —
W E f* E ? f rfE Ri3|l? ™E CONSUMER DIRECT, cur S!!k Hat Cocltailsat the extremaiy
i2 w£ n=c cf 53.^0 for four full quart battle cf Manhattan. Vermouth, Whis-cy or Martini
CocKtai.s, as ycu may select, express prepaid by U3.
SILK HAT RYE.
$1 ™ e < aI 1° cf, fe, r you our -lust!y calibrated clfihf- yccr-old Silk «at Rye, cr Ecurton Whisky, at
W.ZO for four full toit les, ezpress prepaid by us. Alleoods cacked in p!aln bs«=.r lthout
n.arK3 ct any Jcinu to lr.dicite content*
ab E We cat out the middleman's prof.* md his ***** to adulteration, tnJ c!v you
absciutely pure and guaranteed /alue.
OUR GUARANTEE —'( the Eoods ara not iS repressnted you may return
n them to us and ws will refund your money.
GINSENG DISTILLING COMPANY, MMmOBM
References— Mercantile Agendas or any Bark In St. Louis i
»T. LOUIS, /V\O. 1
I||apT fe American Tent & Awning Co,
g*-^-'—'•—__fg?F* - —-^£^7 j C. erd W. BURKE, War. us. AWNINGS,
ilw@" \KSC-^^i^^A\\^' V'e »uarantee £" Prices. TENTS, FLAGS
J-L^^^^^^^^&\ CCmp:nzCutfi:sfOrßent- WAG°N COVERS,
.^'f'- Telephone Connections. UMBRELLAS,'
"^ Jfff~^ ="JzJ*l- D. W. BURKE, War. HORSE COVERS
DEATHS.
GRAY—In St. Paul. Minn., April 4, 1902.
Grace Gray, aged eight months, beloved
daughter of Mr. John and Canrie Gray,
at residence,. No. 381) St. Anthony ave
nue. Funeral from above address,
Monday, April 7th, at 1 p. m.
GOODJOHN—Died April 5, 1902, Char!, i
F. Goodjohn, aged 74 years. P i
Monday, April 7, at 2 p. m., from un
dertaking rooms of C, B. Silk, Jbu Kouih
Wabasha street. Interment, Forest
cemetery.
HEALEY-In St. Paul, at family resi
dence, No. 8 West Acker sti
day, Apill 5, at 7 a. m., Nona Healey,
aged 2 years and S months,
daughter of John and Nona Elealey.
Funeral from above residence, Mov
day, April 7. at B. Services at St. l'at
lick's church at 9:30.
LTSTOE & WOLD—Funeral directors an 1;
embalmers, ?-2 Wabasha street, between
Third and Fourth streets. Te!ephono
50S, day or night; St. Paul Minn.
■ warn I a^
& Steam Uunorv t|
Do You Want to Sell Your Old
BiCYGLE?
Use The Globe's Bicycle Column
Dr. E. N. Ray,
DENTIST.
7th and Wabushi, St. Paul, Mini.
OVER MEALEY'3.
Artificial Plates at all prlcss. No chars* ''>-
extracting. Filling 50 cents an.i op. G:!l
Crowns and Bridge Work at lowe3t pos3lb!a
price. Wj aro old establishod and raltulj.
No cheap work. .
OR. E. H. HAAS
DENTIST.
Strictly First- -lass Dental Wore.
Geld and Pore*;.- 1.- Crowns and Bridgeware.
Cold Aluminum «' ! Rubbsr Piats3, Ms moi
ern Appliances. No Teeth Need bs BxtracteX
Estimstes and Exam FREE,
Offices: 200 Baltimore Bloc't
Cor. 7th and Jackson Street. St. I'aj'.
DR. HUNT SFECtAUST
Ear - Nose - Throat
PIONEER PRESS BLDG.. ST. PAUL, MINN.
Artistic Fiiotoarapns.
*" novelties. By
filing appointments you secure the per
sonal attention of Mr. Zimmerman. Tele
phone ISGS J-3.
<5£TK\ KPft Ev» %X «L? 7si (tSi Ceiebratod Va nia! 3
Hft fj iI M % Fo^rdßra | never fail.
Jd H.i mi mi ■■ ■ i saf« and ran (alter tallies
ta .ffl wtthTuv7to<lF«siiiTon] l i >l!l«},D«xtlcu!ut4G«sU>
SSSr Dr. to. T. LUAI^, Itc^cre, Boaiou, ilaa*.

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