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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 06, 1902, Image 5

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-5/

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Everything for Your Home on Easiest Terms,
Our five floors are crammed full of new spring goods, Including Lawn Goods, Refrigerators, Gasoline and Oil
Stoves, Baby Carriages— short, everything that's seasonabls and that you'd expect to find in an up-to-date House
furnishing establishment.
THE BEST iPlLiifj i/"*/"XI 1\ DI ACT) \~^>
spring ¥ ~~r~ KsKJLjU JE#l^/\w 1 y 3 mm ..s\
For your baty REFRIGERATORS /^^~^C\ \ SftP~~'^^N.
cfoor °liv?ne HUU^Kpjf § We arß soB St. Paul agents for these far- // /\\\ m. .///A \\
Take it for i^^^B WSKs£*i* famed Refrieerators and Ice Boxes. Thsy are II / X\tf If V V
daily outings l||| WmM f\ so canst.ucted as to permit of no air entering I ftm m I \%&X II I
In a HkliJUaiEfflrTPfM y\ when closed, thereby insuring perfect refrie- II v T^iJwf % \\ I
"KINLEY H JB^^; M/^\ erator3> Every size and price from NXciMOßwr^^SDi' VVeßStPyink//
go=cart. W^WVLi^ ■ Order Your Wheei at Once.
Best cf work- \{J£ OR.
manship: rub- ttT J* V/ Jr&SSk Your may not want to ride for a week or two
ber tires; steel springs: yater.t wh«s! adjust- CREDIT MBmßt tut you want to select it now or you may have
mer.t: requires no oiling. Every price from -«»■«■••*«*■»•• £$f*j£fTf to wait for it.
~~~~ MMmM crescent
ryg^n GOLDEN M f^ $20, $25, $30> $35
--rW ™ SSER MwMMmm SNELL 835. $40, $50
'' with 'two large. Don't Buy Your Are sellins like hot cakes. They always are.
' (rV) With two large UOII t DUy I OW? %%£*&*£»?!£* *** W>dif th'
, -„'. L and one small g>% . mttf I
== [n drawer, conven- L/d^rpets 1 ill £ , m . t .
4^ m A lent cabinet and *^ * * Ail i^ •* #v <m^» w% •' J!>2*«.
(f- ' ' L-3 48x36 German Y/\«f C Ofl A l|fC IVIOIIorCH $gm
/I' ■^r aj beveled mirror. • UVi OCC V/Ul3. IMPROVED GASOLINE W&m
lq' gßja * Will cost you You'll cheat yourself if you do. We Invar, I all and OIL STOVES are safe. m &
|-^»g-~-*• --<y ; Monday, only the finest looking reasonably priced carpets, but They are also economical, quick T[
'iji^fU ' ' ■" we have a very libsral share of them, and the and sure. Particular attention is in 1
'SSEf^"-- ~" "<o» &r\ aO exact pattern you want at exactly the price you vited to the latest improved Vapa r
[wmw ' •*~ii .!_: . . SkQ vltl wish to pay may be in our Carpet Dapartment. Gasoline S'.ove. Let us show it to fl
Jj-jj" I^ 1 ■ ■'■" W^r- jr'' All grades from hemp to Bundhar Wiltons at all you.
U*^^^"^^^S*"*'J prices from 9c to $2.50 par yard. i Every Jijirtm
LIKE A TIDAL WAVE
COLISEI M MOVEMENT IS SWEEP
IK TIUIMPHANT
LY OX
THOUSANDS HAVE SUBSCRIBED
Over ?U,OOO Already Pledged—
Xenspaper Men Arrange a Week's
Slur Vaudeville Performance
fur Benefit of the Fund.
Vp to yestarday 5,647 people had decided
to give one day's salary to help to build
the Coliseum, and there are many times
that number still to be heard from. The
Carpenters' union, numbering 1,000 men,
is included in the above figure, and the
day's pay from this association alone will
amount to thousands of dollars.
Estimating that the average daily wage
of those already signed to be $2, the
amount already pledged from this source
will amount to $11,348, which will help
some. The greater number of those who
have already signified their intention of
giving a day's pay are from labor unions
and mercantile establishments. There are
Mill a large number of lists being dis
tributed, and every day finds at least two
< stabUshmenta in line. As the time draws
on the list will come in faster.
Yesterday the Hackmen's union nidi
fied President Bowlby that its members
would contribute one day's earnings, and
the employes of the Charles Mitz Coal
< ompany did likewise.
The agitation for a Coliseum in St. Paul
has affected n< ighboring towns, and a
Minneapolis paper is now asking why one
cannot be built in that city. In referring
to the work that is being done in St. Paul,
ii Minneapolis paper says:
"They are giving one day's income to
the auditorium fund—professional men,
capitalists and clerks, laborers, teamsters,
iters and workmen generally. The
organized trades are meeting and voting
1" appropriate sums equivalent to the in
< ome of their members of one day. 12m
s of large establishments from the
manager or president to the office boy are
signing subscription papers agreeing eacli
to give one day's earnings."
Newspapermen's Sliow.
Commencing May 23 for one week the
N<wspaper Men's Coliseum association
will put on a professional vaudeville ptr
formanoe at the Metropolitan for the ben
efit of the Coliseum fund. The general
committee of the association has decided
upon this means, and will make its re
port at the next meeting of the associa
tion, which will be held tomorrow after
noon at 4 o'clock.
This date has been chosen, as it makes
ii !■< spible to secure an all-star aggrega
tion of performers, who at any other time
■would be playing in different parts of the
country. The usual house prices will pre
vail, but the boxes will be sold for Jliß
each. Several of the boxes for this per
formance have already been engaged, and
there is every assurance of a large house
for the entire week.
The company that will be selected will
be composed of the most famous artists
on the vaudeville stage, and there will be
many turns that have not been seen be
fore in this city. Each act in the per
formance will be a feature that has been
stared In some company, and the result
■will be a fitting end to the vaudeville
season.
PIANOS
One's life long friends should
be selected with the most care
ful consideration
225^000 MEN AND WOMEN
Own and find complete satis
faction in
flickering, Fischer
and Franklin Pianos.
EASY TERMS,
HOWARD-w"?Sr%
FARWELI&CO.
GRANT P. WAGNER. Treas. and M 2 r.
Typewriters
Rented
From f3.00 Per Honth Up.
by the manufacturers,
Wyckoff, Seamans& Benedict
(Remington Typewriter Co.)
94 E. Fourth St. Telephone 41)6
PAVING GOMES HIGH
DR. WHITCOMJ3 DOES SOT TAKE
MUCH STOCK IN CHEAP
ASPHALT
DEFENDS HIS STATEMENTS
Say* St. Paul Will Never Solve Pav
ing: Situation I mil Sandstone
ami Anplialt Become
Competitor*.
Assemblyman "Whitcomb says he is
still of the opinion that if St. Paul wants
good asphalt raving, the kind that will
wear, it will have to pay a good price
for it.
"In commenting upon my remarks made
at a council committee meeting a few
days ago," ssid Assemblyman Whitcomb
yesterday, "certain parties have been
claiming that Minneapolis secures its as
phalt paving at a figure approximating
&;i~> a square yard. This claim hardly
agrees with a clipping 1 have just re
ceived in which the Minneapolis engineeY-
Ing department is credited with furnish
ing Mayor Rcse, of Milwaukee, informa
tion to the effect that asphalt paving in
Minneapolis cost aLeut $2.50 a sciuare
yard.
"And, I might add, though the clipping
doesn't say so, that Minneapolis does its
own paving, and even at the price of
$2.50 doesn't get a day's guarantee. In
St. Paul the guarantee, I believe, is ten
years."
Dr. AVhitcomb says he has come to the
conclusion that there are on]y two kinds
of material fit for paving in St. Paul,
sandstone end asphalt, and when they
become competitors the paving situation
in the Twin Cities will be solved. Brick,
he says, w"ill never receive his vote.
Dr. Whitcomb ha 3 been making a col
lection of paving statistics, together with
some unpublished data regarding prices
paid in St. Paul during the past twelve
years and the present condition of the
work, and promises to irake it interest
ing for those who have seen fit to pervert
his statements and intentions.
KEEP TRACK OF FUND
INSPECTORS SAY SHORTAGE IS NOT
DIE TO CARELESSNESS
System of Bookkeeping Enables the
Hoard to Know Exactly Status
of Funds Appropriated l»y
the Council.
Several members of the board of school
inspectors, even Republicans, are highly
indignant at the effort of an evening
paper in its issue of Friday to oast dis
credit upon the financial policy of the
beard in Ib9l, from political motives, be
cause the board was predominantly Dem
ocratic in its constituency, and to attrib
ute the present insufficiency of the school
board fund to unwarranted extravagance
at that time. One of the oldest and most
active members of the board said to
The Globe in discussing this subject:
"The impression which it is sought to
convey by means of that article is that
the board has been, and is, lax in its
methods of keeping accounts and there
fore is not informed of its actual finan
cial status. That is not the case; we
keep our accounts very carefully and can
tell what is due us at any time from the
city according to the appropriations
granted us by the city council, but of
course only the city officers, the comp
troller and treasurer, can tell whether
there is enough money in the treasury to
fulfill the appropriations made for us by
the council. And that is just where the
trouble comes in. There have been mis
takes made I grant you, and I could go
farther than that and tell you who made
them and how they were made, but I do
not wish to do so; suffice it for me to
say that they were not made by the
school board or the 6chool officers. Our
books are open to inspection at any tTme,
and we are pleased to show them to any
person who desires information as to The
financial affairs of the school department.
"Under the system which w Te follow' it
would be impossible that the appropria
tion of 1902 could have been depleted by
indebtedness incurred In 1901, for as
soon as a contract is made the amount
of that contract is charged up against
the fund and deducted from the amount
available.
"In 1900 the council appropriated $107,000
for the use of the schools in the course
of the year, beginning July 1, 1900, and
ending July 1.1901, and of that we used
$104,000, and left 53,000 for incidental ex
penses. In July, 1901, the council appro
priated $125,000, and of that we have made
contracts providing- for the expenditure
of 5101,000.
"There will be a shortage, but, as I
said before, it is not the fault of the
school board.'
Where JiMl^e.s Are As«i«nea.
. The April term of the district court
will open tomorrow and the calendar was
issued yesterday. There are 86 court
cases and 94 jury cases to be tried. Ac
cording to the assignment of judges for
the term Judge Kelly will have the .lury
cal! and will be assisted in the hearing
of jury cases by Judges Brill and Otis.
Judge Jaggard will try court cases as
sisted by Judge Lewis, and Judge Bjnn
Will hear the criminal cases, of which
there are very ft w, and will also sit in
cnambers.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, SUNDAY. APRIL 6, 1902.
HOME DEALERS BEST
MIWKSOTA FOOD MANIFACTIK ERS
i;K\ERALL¥ COMPLY
WITH LAW
DAIRY DEPARTMENT'S REPORT
Seventy-Four Per Cent of Meat ami
Sixty-Four Per Cent of Vine
gar Samples Found to
Be Good.
Yesttrday the dairy and food depart
ment made public the results of the last
batch of samples analyzed by the State
chemist. The report shows the following
results:
Ninety-one inspections of meats were
acted upon, and 68 samples were found
to be legal, and 23 illegal. The meat in
spections covered many towns of the
state, Owatonna, Farlbault, Park Rap
ids, St. Charles, Austin, Lyle, Barnes
ville, Cannon Falls, Winona, and dealers
and packing houses in St. Paul.
The meats found in the possession of
the retail meat dealers were, for the most
part, found to be legal. The larger per
cent of the inspections were for different
varieties of sausage and prepared liam.
The inspectors found that many of the
meat dealers are now making their own
sausages, instead of, as has been hereto
fore chiefly the practice, buying the
goods ready made from the packing
houses. The reason for this is that the
packing house sausage contains preserv
atives which are, for the most part, ille
gal under the state laws of Minnesota.
Naturally this entails more labor upon
the meat dealers, but in the end it Is
more profitable, and is the means of
keeping the dealers out of trouble.
Of tire twenty-three illegal samples every
cne of them was traced to some of the
packing houses. They all contain some
preservative condemned by the state
law. However, not all of the packing
house samples were found to be illegal.
Nineteen of the samples were inspected
by the department at the special request
of the department.
The department also reports that out
of 76 samples of vinegar examined by the
chemist 46 were found to be legal and 3o
illegal. The vinegar was taken from
dealers in St. Paul, Minneapolis, Austin,
Hayfleld, Kasson, Lyle, Lamberton, Fair
mont, Mankato and other towns in the
state. The samples of vinegar which
were supplied to the retailers by local
manufacturers were found almost invari
ably to be legal, while it was the excep
tion if vinegars manufactured outside of
the state were found to comply with the
law. This is another proof that dealers
can much more safe'.y supply their needs
from local manufacturers than by patro
nizing- outside manufacturers.
Samples from Missouri, Illinois and
New York are found to fall short of the
required standard.
WILL CHECK THEM ALL
PUBLIC EXAMINER ENLARGES THE
SCOPE OP EXAMINATIONS.
S. T. Jackson, public examiner, has
started a new policy. Heretofore the
only county officials whose books have
been inspected by his department have
been auditors and treasurers. This year
Mr. Johnson's deputies will investigate
all county offices. He has written to
county attorneys, notifying them of this
change, and also asking them to use
greater vigilance when passing on tne
work of their colleagues in the court
house. A number of cases have devel
oped where county attorney and au
ditors have audited bills allowed by the
county commissioners in violation of law
County attorneys are requested to usa
greater care and see that all such bil's
are presented in strict compliance with
the law.
Mr. Johnson has also Issued a letter
of instruction to county auditors in con
nectieh with the repeal of the dog tax
law, and the refunding of the 1901 tax.
They are instructed to pay first all legal
claims for sheep killed prior to March 10.
and divide the rest pro rata among all
who paid the 1901 tax. Auditors are also
instructed not to extend or try to collect
any delinquent dog tax.
ATJDUBON SOCIETY MEETS.
John W, Taylor K.lected President
for the Ensuing Twelve Months.
The Minnesota Audubon society held its
annual meeting yesterday afternoon at
the home of Miss Perry, 752 Laurel aye
nue. Mrs. H. G. Holdenberg, a charter
member of the society in Xcw Orleans
was present. The following officers were
elected: President, John W. Taylor;
honorary vice presidents. Horace Nor
thrupp, Bishon Edsall and Rev. G. IT.
Bridgman; active vice presidents. Dr L
B. Wilson, Miss C. T. Buel. Miss Sarah
C. Brooks. O. L. Taylor, O. T. Denny
and five others, to be appointed from out
side of the city; treasurer. Miss Florence
Perry; secretary. Miss Sarah L. Put
nac£; advisory board, Henry S. Naoh
trieb. of Minncapcrs; Dr. " Thoma3 g
Roberts, of Minneapolis; II C Theo
pold. of Faribault; T. A. Abbott, of St
Paul; executive committee. Mrs c \
Severance, Miss L. H. Rlggs P Lanse
and Mrs. Charles M. Alters.
It was decided to send a delegate from
the society to the national conference- at
New York, the delegate to be appointed
at a future date by the president There
was also some talk abovt agitating- the
j question of setting; a law through in
j Minnesota for the protection r.f song and
i insect-eating bird*, which will necessi
tate a law forbidding the sale of any
I but ostrich feathers.
FOR SMITH IN CRISIS
CITY ALWAYS TURNS TO THE GAL
LA\T OLD MAN WHEN DIS
GRACE IS NEAR AT HAND
MAYORS WRIGHT AND DORAN
Police Departments of Each Were
the Butt of the Country—
Widely Different Now — Cam- *:
paign Subcommittees Named.
Comparison of the votes by which for- (
mer Mayors Wright, Doran and Kiefer (
were elected with the votes polled by <
Mayor Smith Is the strongest commen- j
tary on the distrust of Republican admin- ,
istration of municipal affairs prevalent i
in St. Paul, and proves conclusively that '
if Republican administrationvhas brought '
| the city to the verge of ruin and disgrace, ',
I it has turned to Mayor Smith to retrieve
I its credit and character.
In 3894 and 1900 Mayor Smith was elected j
by votes which, represented changes or
practically 5,000 votes in each instance.
In 1?92^ Col. Wright was elected by a
j plurality of about 3,500. His administration
| was not a success. Personally a gentle
man of-the highest character, Col. Wright
was not the man for mayor. He surround- j
ed himself with henchmen who made his
administration a synonym for everything
j representing mismanagement of municipal
| affairs. He ousted Clark and O'Connor
from the police department and built up
j a police department which was the butt
of the country, and made St. Paul the
chosen haven of the crooks of the United i
States. He Imported a chief of police and ;
i hired an agency man for chief of his de
tective force.
\\ imi:«-ii Afraid to Sit on Porchea.
A carnival of crime ensued. Terror
reigred. 1-adies residing in the formerly
well-ordered Seventh ward were afraid to
sit on their own porches after r< o'clock
in the evening. Messengers on their way
to the banks were held up and xobbed in
broad daylight. Col. Wright's police and
detective departments were powerless, and
he was obliged to secure the services or
a detective agency to ferret out the crim
inals harbored under his system. After
tho agency had done its work and with
drawn its men, the thieves burglarize!
the chief of police's safe in the basement
of the court house to get back the booty
which he was unable to care lor after
having it restored by outside agents. At
the end of his term of two years the peo
ple demanded that Robert A. Smith again
take the helm, and Col. Wright's major
ity of 4,000 was turned into a majority ol
MKt for Smith.
Mayor Smith took hold of the wreck left
by the Republicans. Order came out ot
chaos The police department was restor
ed. The carnival of crime gave way to a
regime of safety and quiet, and the crim
inals who escaped prison cells shunned
St. Paul like a pestilence.
Boards governing public institutions
which had been demoralized by Wright
were reconstructed on a business bi
partisan basis, and the Democratic ad
ministration again took up the work or
paying off ihe debts contracted under Re
publican extravagance.
Again a Hotbed of Crime.
In 1896 Mayor Smith declined a renom.
ination and Mr. Doran defeated Mr. Cul
len by 3,705. Again the city was plunged
into the depths of the Republican mire.
Mr. Doran's first act was to set about
another reconstruction of the police de
partment, lie did his work so effectually
that within three months St. Paul was
again a hotbed of crime. The principal
streets were unsafe for pedestrians after
nightfall. So wretched -was the police de
partment that women footpads entered
the field and successfully held up and
robbed a citizen at the corner of Fifth
and St. Peter streets' at 9 o'clock in the
evening under the full glare of the elec
tric lights. His work in the police depart
ment completed, Doran set about recon
structing every board in control of the
city institutions. The bipartisan principle
of Mayor Smith and the Democratic party
was thrown to the winds and Mr. Doran
went to work to appoint his personal
friends to secure in the several depart
ments any and all patronage for the ben
efit of his friends and henchmen. Noth
ing escaped him. He started with the
water board and went down the line of
the fire, library and school boards, and
the boards In turn were obliged to bend
to the will of the Doran appointees, and
business principle gave way to a syslKn
of political fence builuing and loot. His
administration was so bad that his party
repudiated him, and at the end of his
term of two years his name was hissed
in the Republican convention, which nom
inated Col. Kiefer.
One Mure Demand! for Democrats.
The Republicans tried a change in their
own school of medicine with results
which at the end of a second term of i
Republican administration resulted in a
demand that the Democrats again be giv
en the reins of government, with Mayor
Smith at the head of the administration.
He was elected by a vote which again
showed a change of 4,985 votes, or 25 per
cent of the whole vote of the city, which
had been materially affectod by the fran
chise laws of a preceding legislature. His
administration speaks for itself. The St. |
Paul police department and its chief are
recognized the world over as nic peers
of any police department. Its school {
board has battled against the greatest |
odds and discouraging conditions to pro-
Vide ample school faci itks. lis fire b ard.
bipartisan in Its makeup, has reinstated i
the chief whom Doran ousted from office, j
and St. Paul is on* of the best tire In
surance risks in the United States. !
Doran's library board has been wiped out j
and the city's credit restored. The Demo. |
cratic administration has given careful
account of its stewardship and the p< ople
will audit the account with the biggest
majority ever given Mayor Smith.
Mr. Fleming's Subcommittees.
Chairman Fleming, of the Democratic
executive committee, yesterday completed
the campaign subcommittees with the fol
lowing assignments:
Committee on Convcnt'ons — George
Reddington, chairman; Pierce Butler,
James Maloney, Herman Oppenheim,
George Mitsch, William Foelsen.
Conference Committee — Alexander
Adams, chairman; O. E. llolman, John
W. Willis, J. M. Hawthorne. John Gor
man. Michael R. Prendergast, William
Harrington, Charles C. McElwee, Charles
Fe-rrier, Lee Hall.
Committee on Entertainment—Dr. Alex
ander Stone, chairman; Octave Savartl,
Dr. W. D. Kelly, Daniel Foley, Frank
Moosbruger, Michael Mi.ilane, C. J. Buell
Dr. H. D. Aldrich. Louis Wilkes, John j!
Gleason and Fred L. McGhee.
Press Committee—M P. K.iin. chair
man; F. A. Pike, Edwin Wiesenburger,
Peter McDonald, Gustave Scholle, Jamos
Forrestal T. W. Wnw»erscaeld, James H.
Bell, Joseph McCauley.
Arranges for Hal! and Spe.ikera.
The committee on halls and speakf-rs
met yesterday afternoon at the central
Democratic headquarters and completed I
plans for the eamvjaig,}. Thomas •
was elected secretary. Monday evening !
the committee will meet with the several j
ward chairmen at the central headquar- \
ters to lay the campaign plan before the :
ward organization. After Wednesday th- :
committee will have its list of speakers ■
at the disposal of the ward chairmen, i
m m
Dr. Humphreys" "77" brer. 1.:? vr/> Colds.
Grip, Influenza. Catarrh, Pains and sore
ness in th* head and chest, Cough, Sore
Threat. General Prostration and Fever. -■'
COLDS
CATARRHAL NERVOUSNESS.
A Condition Known as Systemic Catarrh—A Prom
inent Doctor Cured by Pe-ru-na.
.
G. B. CROWE, M. D.
Dr. Q. B. Crowe, a physician and very influential man in Alabama, and
Chairman of the Populist State Committee, in a recent letter to Dr.
liartman, of Columbus, Ohio, says:
Washington, D. C.
• <Pe-ru-na is a most valuable medicine. It affords me unlimited pleasure
to testify as to the merits of your remedy as a catarrh cure. I have used it
as such and find it is of very great benefit when my nervous system is run
down. I heartily recommend Pe-ru-na to all whose nervous systems are
deranged." Yours truly, G. B. CROWE, m. U.
The nervous system is the source of all
our bodily powers, mental or physical.
The brain and spinal card generate the
power and the nerve ftfeers convey the
power to every part of the body.
It is the nerves that give the heart
power to beat; it is the nerves that give
the arteries the power to contract, and
thus regulate the flow of blood through
them.
Each artery is provided with an elastic
or muscular coat, which is capable of
contracting or expanding so as to permit
more or lees blood to pass through, ac
cording to the needs of the body.
When the nerves are paralyzed or
weakened this contractile power of the
blood vessels is wholly or partly de
stroyed.
This produces congestion, especially of
the mucous membrane lining the various
organs of the body.
When this congestion continues for
some time it is known as chronic ca
tarrh.
who. with their organizations, will be
charged with the responsibility of the fur
ther arrangements for the meetings. The
list of speakers will be large, and the
ward organizations will be enable/! to
hold meetings as frequently as they de
sire.
Chairman C. D. Smith, of the Second
ward Democratic precinct organization,
has called a meeting of his committee
for Monday evening at the new permanent
headeiuarters, 802 East Seventh street.
Bartley Flaherty has been Belt cted aa
assistant secretary in charge of the head
ciuarters.
The meeting of the Ninth ward precinct
organization is an indication of the spir
it in which the Democratic organizations
are takng hold of the campaign work be
fore them. Sixty of tne Sixty-five mem
bers of the organization were present, and
the plan of campaign was thoroughly dis
cussed and agreed upon. The speakers
were Edward Lt. Murphy, Aid. John \V.
Hinkena, O. H. O'Neill, W. J. Long and
C. Debald.
The meeting of the Republican execu
tive committee was delayed yesterday aft
ernoon. Chairman Webster was deep in
a conference with Owen Mulgrew and the
mayoralty candidate, F. B. Doran, was
taking a drive- with his new first lieuten
ant, Al Phillips.
LUXEMBURGER CLUB BALL.
Political ( aiiili)!al«'H Present to Help
Mnke It a Sacee-M.
Th€ Luxemburger Independent club, of
St. Paul, gave its second annual ball at
Mozart hall last night. The hall wt:
crowded with the members and friends
of the club and all present had a go id
time. The programme of dances included
twenty-six numbers. Marlowe's orches
tra furnished the music. A notable fea
ture of the evening was the fact that
many of the candidates on both the Dem
ocratic and Republican tickf-fs ntade tho
gathering more peasant with their pres
ence. The dance was most successful and
was in charge of Mathias lirooS, presi
dent, and the following arrangement
• ommittee: Nicholas YVehr, John Thill.
Francois Martin, George Huberty, Peter
Mbtzdorf. Philip Weber, George Thill,
Nicholas Thill John Lecher, John Wage
nor, Peter Schreiber, Frank Thomas.
Collegiate Alumni Iteunioti.
The Association of Collegiate Alumni
met yesterday in Minneapolis. A large
number of the St. Paul member? were iv
attendance. Papers were read by Miss
Jeffrey, secretary of the Minneapolis, Y~.
M. C. A.; Mrs. M. Vey and Mrs. Wilkin
son, of the university, he meeting was
held at the home of Mrs. Fred Kaney.
HAZEL PARK
Mr and Mrs. J. H. Gunther Jr.. of
Aurora avenue, and their cousin. Mrs.
James, of Yt-_dale, spent Thursday v,i:n
Mrs. John GuiTchtr Sr., of Siillwate'r ave
nue.
Miss Pearl Loekwood, of Stillwater ave
i. ••. entertained in honor of her six'.h
birthday. Covers wore laid for twelve,
Mrs. J. E. Rivera, of Stitlwater ave
nue, entertained the Stoddard Kerfj.re
club Friday. The subject was "Pa:.
Afro, F. L.. Sampson, of Stillwater ave
nue, will entertain the Stoddard Lecture
club next T.iursday.
Mr. W. P- t.^r. j, of Minneapolis, was the
Ernest of his friend, Mrs. George Gunther,
of Srillwater avenue.
I>liss F. Baker, of Minneapolis, was the
guest of Mrs. W. 6. Lyon, of Har
a\enue.
Randall to Amirt-xs Cli:iiii!>cr.
Secretary Randall, of the State Fair as
sociation,- will outline the programme for
the coming fair before the board of di
rectors of the Chamber of Commerce at
the regular meeting Monday morning.
Mr. Randall appears before the board at
its request to be informed of what is to
take place so that the chamber may act
aorxiriiinsrlv. _
The congestion may occur in the mu
cous membrane lining the nose, throat,
bronchial tubes, stomach, bowels, kidneys
and pelvic organs.
Whenever it occurs it produces :.h<
same condition—chronic catarrh.
The symptoms of catarrhal nervousness
are: A foreboding of calamity, a sense
of something awful about to ha].pen,
twitching of (lie eyelids, moving- brown
specks before the eyes, and metallic
ringing in the ears, S"i;r stomach after
eating, with belching of gas, a feeling of
great weight In the stomach, morbid fear
of leaving home, a constant desire to
talk of symptoms, chills and hot flashes,
hands and feet us tally coW and clammy,
general tendency to coldness and dryness
of the ."kin of the whole bo.lv, neuralgic
headache, nervous chills, hysteria, sink
ing and faint spells, distressing palpita
tion of the heart, defective eyesight, to
tal inability to read, write or do any busi
ness, urine abundant without color, loss
•si flesh, sleeplessness and sexual excita
bility. Son.c of these symptoms are p:«»s
--< .it in every cast.
All that is claimed for Pcruna is »hat it
WHISKY WAS VILE
PINT or TANGLEFOOT n lit n\^t::>
IX ST. PAI L SAI.OOV is
POISOXOI S
WOULD KNOCK OUT DOZEN MEN
V. A. l-uion S.IIn WliUky to Dairy
liiMIM-ctnr in Wliit'll Ik Koiiiiil
Thirl > DropN of Fu
«el oil.
Whisky containing enough fusel oil
("knock out drops") to put a dozen men
to sleep was sold by V. A. Quion, a pro
prietor of a saloon at Fairfleld and South
Robert streets, to Inspector George H.
Staples, of the dairy aijd .food depart
ment, in consequence of which Mr. Guion
may have the privilege of paying a fine
of from $25 to $1< In the police court.
This is the worst case the department
has got hold of thus far. Since the vic
tory won in the Duluth case, the dairy
and food department has been conducting
a quiet but vigorous hunt for vile tangle
foot. Mr. Staples bought a pint of whisky
in Guion's saloon and turned it over to
State Chemist Julius Hortvet, who anal
yzed it. He found that, among other
things, it contained 3<Ml)oth of 1.
per cent of fusel oil, which is a
derivative of amyl ajcohol. In the
pint of whisky there were thirty drops
of the fusel oil, and ordinarily two drops
will put a man soundly to sleep, if it
does' not kill him outright. Fuse, oil is
the most dangerous ingredient found in
whisky. It is fifteen times stronger in Its
effect on the human system than pure
alcohol is. It is placed in cheap whisky
to give it the fiery taste of the real arti
cle. ; • •
Under the law the severest penalty
La HCO, which is considered altogether
too light. The penalty Is precisely the
game as is prescribed for ' watering' milk.
The department is prepared to make
other arrests under the whisky act, and
the chemist has a number of samples to
be analyzed. Out of over 100 samples se
cured promiscuously in saloons in Duluth,
St. Paul and Minneapolis, less than 8 per
cent was found to be pure. But the de
fect in the law in that it does not specify
a standard of purity for whisky, makes
it impossible to prosecute most of the
cases. Unless whisky contains fusel oil
or me derivative of alcohol, which is
mentioned specifically in the act, the
dealer cannot be prosecuted, however vile
the whisky is. .It is considered certain
that when the results of the whisky in
vestigation of the past year are commu
nicated-to the legislature there will be
no difficulty in securing a remedy of trie
defect In the law which will enable the
department to successfully cope with the
problem of driving out "forty-rod" whisky
in this state.
Mr. nml Mr-. C. W. I.yon, of Aurora
avenue, spent Wednesday with theu*
motlH Iff. Lvon, of WTiite Bear
.*.."'.: Man's Central Park Lawn Grass
IF SOWN NOW WILL REYiVB YOUR LAWN.
Catalogue Hiving Full Directions Mailed on Application.
"" Address MAY, St.* Paul.
cures catarrh wherever locate,!, by its
action on the vaso-motor system c l
nerves. That it is a specific for that
phase of catarrh called catarrhal nerv-
ousness, the following letters show:
Mr. T. W. Scott. Custom House,
Francisco, Cal., writes:
"Some time ago suffering from indi
gestion, loss of sleep, and what i
be termed general exhaustion. I waa
ommended to try Peruna, which i <ii !.
and found that it did all that i^ claimed
for it. I have tried quite a numb
tonics hut Peruna was the flrsl
which I derived any great benefit Sev
eral of my family have used it for diffsi-
ent complaints as we never arc s>.
a bottle ii^ the house, and it seems to \< ■
a household necessity. I always :•
mend it to my friends who 1 think
such a remedy."
T. W. SVOTT.
Mr. W. A. Roberts. No. 1101 M
street. Kansas City. Mo., County T
urer of Ottawa county, Kansas, wi I
"No one can endure a prolonged strain
but that nature- will demand rest or you
will suffer for it. I found this out dur
ing my last oilicial campaign, which was
unusually severe and resulted in an over
taxed system. I was unlit to properly
assume my duties and it was a serious
problem to me to decide what to do, when
my deputy advised me to try Peruna as
it had cured him when he was a physical
wreck. I sent for a bottle and method
ically used it, and was much pleased to
find that soon new blood began to flow,
restful sleep came to me, and my appe
tite increased, and my nerves became
quiet, and within two months ! felt as
though I had enjoyed a year's rest. I
am pleased to Indorse Peruna."'
W. A. ROBERT^.
In a letter from Emsley, South Dakota
Mr. Adam Doering writes as follows-
■For about three years l was afflict *1
with sleeplessness, lack of appetit
iPlt at all timea feverish and nervous
lhere would be ringing In nay ears md I
got so weak finally that l could not at
tend to my farm work.
"During this time^~ >~^~-*^~-^~~-
-3 physicians treat-} £2?^" ■" ■ t
t d me; they did i.ot> /ffirHT?ftV' * \
help nit- and grav< /agfftWr^^W" '" >
me no hope of 2§l F^«^ n?^} {
recovery. I was ' ||1 *^ ' S
positive of dyi-iy *Wg y^. jßjjT
soon, when my -it- : -^ *— * /f\»' ; <
tention was call.' '&¥■s}%.■■ dtt*?-' •' >
tc Peruna. I tried 'j&~^-2~' s^^* »o.' S
the medicine with- |^T ir S
out much expects- up Of S
ti'mof beinp bene- W <**r^f&n ?
filed by It. Bat *$&&S&2&i&s >
soon its i Recta be- )
gran to show. I Miss Floi enee Al- /
oouli sleep, my lln ' a beautiful /
appetite returned, Chicago glrl.writes ?
1 became stronger *■"£ fclowing to I
mentally and my Or- S. B. If art- c
nervous trembling man concerning his (
ceased. l used patarrh il tonic Ie- <
about twenty bot- runi: J
ties in a year and •' Walton Place, S
at the end of that Chicago, 111. >
time l was anoth- "As a tonic for a >
er man. My health worn-out system. >
was and is now I'e-ru-na stands at ?
more robust than ■'"' head In my es- ?
it has been for UmAt'.on. its el C
many years. feet* arc truly c
i#T , wonderful in r< iv- <
Peruna saved venatlng the entire }
rr.y life and I write system. I keep it S
this letter to ex- on hand all the S
press my thanks. ti me , and never )
l hope that you have that 'tired >
will use It, and feeling," as a few /
make It known for doses always make I
the benefit of sui- me feel ilk,. a dJf- I
ferlng humanltj. ferent woman " (
We are never with- Florence Allan <
out Peruna In *
our bouse now, and
it aen er rails to help. Fours Binceri
"Al>\M DOBRMIU
If you not derive prompt arid satl I
tory results from the ii**' of Peruna,
■urite at once to Dr. Hartznan, giving ;i
full statement «,r ypur case aiid be will
1..- pleased to give jrou bis valuable* 1:
gratis. . s
Address l>r. Hartman, President of The
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio,
TO TRY THEIR LUCK
PROHIBITIONISTS I III: LIST or
< vm)M> \i BS inn >n \n -
ll'AI. Oil il !«•
WILL PROBABLY GO ON SALLOT
J. 11. Pits'* Miinihiiini* li <„-.•. .lin-s
Mill !*•■ >i«I i■■ in SuprciiK- (<iurt,
but 1 H\ \((«»iii<> ■ \ii
iiiit Defeat.
Ucal admission of I
Prohibition party to a place on the M ■■•.
i lection ballot was made yesterday when
City Clerk Mat Jensen accepted from thu
city committee of the party thi II
candidates it desires to offer.
Accompanying the tender of the ten
names which have been decided upon,
and which were selected at the city con
vention held at Federation hall, was a
check for £>(>, the lawful filing fee The
money was taken by the clerk and a re
ceipt given. The ticket Bled is an fol
lows:
«'omptroller B. T. Butler, . I I
:-li'.t I.
Treaa .:'■ Harvey S. Webster, 9©i
:-I St I •
Anoomblj T. B. ESllson, 9OT Chai
avenue; j. j. KJrkman, tj<i7 Brown
ii.i*-; Siguard A. Jobi ion, ir. A>.
sirnit: W. B. Hawthorn, i
nue; W. A. Powers, I7"l Dayton av<
alderman, Third ward. a. l. Pi
East Nimh street; alderman J'irst w.ird,
1.. ,v. Van-, 1032 Sims street: ald< i
Tenth ward, rf. K. Robinson, -r- ii
John If. Fiiz, of the S> v ■ n( , ..
the Prohibition party's candldat ; •
or, lib d his pa]
■uing b*'iir^ made I
mandamus proceedings In whlcl
was worsted.
The case is now in thf supri n
on an appeal, but those ot thj
partment who Instigated it I
hopes of victory. Ths tiling of the tl
however, and i 1
ballot. IS r:o!iditiulii*l on tin.; 0
ppeaL
10 RAISE Y. M. C. A. DEBT.
I in.- Athletic J:x It i l>i t lt»u \rr:my<-.l
for ><-\t 1 u»-«i«Sn » .
Next Tuesday nlghi there will I
athletic exhibition at Ule Audi
members of the V. M. C. A. g
and the atbleti -
their spare time In preparing a
me that will be well worth si
The obj-ct of the entertainment
pay off the debts o£ this
tatton. A citizen of Bt Pi l
promised to give |l for
raise.i, .so that every 50-cent tlckei
by the association means $1 in Its
■\iTY •
prof. Rothfus.*, who has charge of th«
drilling and training of the young men,
has held one full rehearsal already, and
the result was more than satisfactory.
i The gymnastic feat* performed were of
a high order, and executed with the ease
and skill which told of long and diligent
practice.
5

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