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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 06, 1902, Image 7

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-7/

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/jkpo^W\ FAVOR!
lm mls Ip 1 Our latest styles in Ladies'
I >^?* \ I Shoes hold a high place in
\ / /^^^ \ ' / the opinion of St. Paul Ladies.
\ § JpkJ Here's a dainty Shoe to please
x y^Ov. * y any woman d^fll Rft
X^V^^^^ of taste and VJ} 1^!!
it sells for...
-■•"■■.
Special Offerings for Monday.
Women's Vici Kid Lace Shoes, Women's Vici Kid Lace Shoes,
welt soles, stylish lasts. An ideal welt soles; modern shapes; regular
street boot. 4&Q OH $3.00 values. rfgk4j £H9&
Monday %4?£bb«FO Special Monday.
Women's Vici Kid and Box Calf Men's Box Calf and Vici.Kid Lace
Lace Shoes; modern shapes; good 'Shoes; modern shapes; regular
values at $3.00. &C% JkWk $3.50 values. &Q Oft
Monday.. A ... s9<M«*rO Monday S^fcß^fO
Men's Box and Badger Calf Lace Shoes, up-to-dato d^4 ClliHl
lasts; good values at $2.50. Monday. "VHBuf©
"■■-■■■■ . ■ ■ - ■ - ■
COULD LINETO COAST
i.os a\(;eles will BE terminus
OF THE -PROPOSED SYS
TEM
SENATOR CLARK IN COMBINE
Sfw Plan Will Give the Syndicate
Long-Sought Outlet to the Pa
cific Coast at Califor
nia Point.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., April s.—Los An
geles will be the Pacific coast terminus
of the Gould railway system. The Gould
and Clark interests have combined at
either side of the continent, Senator W.
A. Clark having joined with George J.
Gould in the building of a road from Pitts
burg tv the Atlantic seaboard, and Mr.
Gould becoming Interested in the San Pe
dro. Los Angeles & Salt Lake road.
This arrangement will give tne Gould
system a continuous line of roads across
the continent, beginning with the Salt
Lake, then the Rio Grande Western and
The Denver & Rio Grande to Denver, the
Missouri Pacific to St. Louis, the Wabash
IDo Not Treat AH Dis- i —~~ £ —™~~~— ~™~™ ~, j Treat netii Only and
eases, but Cure All ;! /^^^^^^fes, I Cure Them tO Stay
I made up my mind soon after grad- W > BltaUar symptoms, you are cordially
uating from college that no man was ;, Y6 lISPi? < Invited to consult us immediately. If
great enough to master the entire Tgj; % * _,^^ <SS&B < we flnd >'our fearS aI« unfounded we
field of medicine and surgery. Many M -^^^^^^^^- H§Pi will tell you so frankly and relieve
physicians have tried to do this, but I|l8& iKg» IPO your mind. But if your constitution is
they have met with results usually | £ * rJ^- 1 fp^s^ «£'« > infected with virus we- will tell you so
disappointing to themselves and often ;, £ " gjg% ""' WmU < franlily and show you how to get rid
disastrous to their patients. For this . & MmS^ "'JSV ■ > of it. Our special treatment for conta
reason I determined early in my pro- || 'MBlmk. 111/ / S gious blood poison is practically tho
fessional career to confine my practice < J^, jds§9Sßi«!MiSQlb^v Ml^ir' 'A (
:lz::::^:i::7:zj:, I TP% »Sffl«few^^ result of our life work, and is in
strictly to a single line of diseases, S ' V dorsed by the best physicians of Amer
and to originating and perfecting cures <, j <2§ii§S==^V ' <=»-*• . ?Bs|^W// $ ica and Europe. It contains no dan
for them. I therefore treat only what ]' f>%Zso* \* JLj~ Jnk.' (' Serous drugs or injurious medicines of
lam absolutely certain that I can pos- < "^^^fe^KsA^^SK^^^fc \ T^"^. U S°C3 ,tO, Uie very bottom
. , , ( -i^^S^Zifc/S. g' I'"'1'"' ■■'^^^ of the disease and forces out every
itlvely cure to stay cured-VAKIO- ? ffigMwMX ' "^:^^\^wMWM//t > particle of impurity.. Soon every sign
CBL.E, CONTAGIOUS BLOOD POI- S -<%f»V7 \ /7 srfffifflMWfl^ " X and s >'mPtom of blood Poison dlsap-
SON, NERVOUS DEBILITY, RUP- <! '%%&rLm~SK.V/VyMmmm^ > J?f a™ completely and forever. The
TURE and KIDNEY DISEASES, and iT>^^^^B a^he^hSVstL^are %iSS
all reflex complications, and associate ]> " "*-" ** VI * '^'/'//////f'^'^jf^^y^' i 1 purified and restored to perfect health
diseases and weaknesses of men. To j| The Longest Estalished, Most Successful and ReJiable Scientists in \ dcties^anfoieLu^fof iffe^ fOr tM
these maladies alone the best years Diseases of Men, as Medical Diplomas, Licenses dtities ad pleasures °f We" .
of my life have been earnestly de- J, and Newspaper Records Show. <l Associate Diseases.
voted, and on them all my faculties c ■ X . S
are concentrated. Our consultation I? ~~>~~~~~~*~>~s~~^~ In curing an ailment of any kind we
and operating rooms are thoroughly u; hich ra Pidl>' assume their normal With it you can make no compro- never fall to remove all reflex compll
eau^pea « ft ever, c, ltlf * appa- SSuSSS^i S"SSS«^S: ">'«• IB0»' "°» "? «-» "or " ?J££?%£Z£j?J£:
ratus, instrument and device essential ish completely, and in their stead wiu master you, and fill your whole case Ji> vancoceie, me weaKness t-aus
to the most modern methods of prac- come the pride, th power, and the future with misery and indescribable ed by lt disappears. If it is painful ob
tice, and our references, both profes- ££HJ£. PGrfeCt health and re" woe We nave treated so many cases .^ruction, and has developed into pros,
sional and financial, are among the ° of this kind that we are familiar with tatlc Bladder or Kidney affections.
• best citizens of this vicinity, who ha v© ' Stricture them a3 yOU are Wlth the very day" the ln3UTe& organs are all restored to
been cured by us and made happy. * light. Once cured by us you will never a perfectly healthy condition. If it is
-1 want every afflicted man to fully It matters not how long you again be bothered with weakness Contagious Blood Poison, any and all
and freely investigate our treatment. may have " suffered, nor how nervousness failing memory, loss of"". Skin, Blood and Bone Diseases arising
I treat each case separately, scien- . . .. . „ nerv ou&nes», iainng memorj, loss or »
tifically, following its symptoms with many different doctors have disap- ambition, or other symptoms which rob from the taint are entirely and per
varied remedies tnrough every stage. pointed you, we will cure you just as you of your strength and absolutely manently eliminated from the system.
The diseases that constitute my spe- certainly as you come to us for treat- unfit you for study business or pleas If !t is weakness, the many distressing
ment- We Wlll *d°" by CUttin« or -* Our treatment for weak -pco PlB | 3g§™ f°llowln< - its train and
perusal of all in need of medical aU dilating. Our treatment is new, en- will correct all these evils and restore - indicating a premature decline of phy
tention. tirely original .with*' us, and perfectly you to what nature intended— hale, sical and mental power, are totally
_. - t painless and permanently removes healthy, happy man, with physical and removed and rapidly replaced by the
VariCOCele. every obstruction from the passage. mental powers complete. youthful energy of robust manhood.
Whatever may be the cause of Vari- It stops every unnatural discharge, al- Cnn + a( .! ftllc Di nA/ j Dni^n Hence all resulting ills and reflex
cocele its injurious effect is well lays all inflammation, .reduces the ContagiOUS Blood FOISOH . complication .which may properly be
known. It depresses the mind, weak. prostate gland when enlarged, On account of its frightful hideous. ;.£™a?t*SS°often^mor?serous thaS
ens the body, racks the nervous sys- cleanses and heals the bladder and ness contagious blood poison is com- the original ailment that gives rise to
tern, and ultimately, leads to a com- kidneys when irritated or congested, monly called the king of veneral dis- them, all we say, disappear complete
plete loss of power. If you are a victim invigorates and restores health and eases. It may be either hereditary jLSTiJiSj** *** CU" SSS
to this dire disease come to our office soundness to every part of the body or contracted. Once the system is *_ -'
and let us explain to you our process ■**« b>' the disease. tainted with it, the disease may manl- Correspondence.
of treating it. You will then not won. NerVO=SeXUaI Debility. IZlrlTl^ thG f°rm, °f "°fula ' One personal M - Preferred, but
d*r why we have positively cured Men many of you are now reaping ™ .rheuma"« Pains, stiff or if it is impossible or inconvenient for
hundreds of cases of varicocele during Men> many °f y°U are nOW rea Pin swollen joints, eruptions or copper- you to call at-our 6mJ^ wr'te a full
the past 12 months. Under our treat. ; the results of your former folly. Your . colored spots <>" the face; or body. .>™ Les er vt hist^ of your case
ment the patient improves from the vitality is failing and will soon be lost little ulcers in the mouth or on th» „ , cse"ea mstoP.;i Ol >our tase '
very beginning. All pain instantly unless you do something for yourself. tongue, sore throat, swollen tonsils. Plalnly stating your S> m^toms- We
ceases. Soreness and swelling quickly _ , , falling out of the hair or eve-browa. make no charge for private counsel,
subside, The pools of stagnant blood There is no time to lose. The dis. SHo^S a ? leprouXike condSon and give to each pauent a Legal
are forced from the dilated veins, ease Is never on the standstill. ■ the body. If you have any of these or Contract to hold for oar promise.
Refersnves Bast Banks and Leading Business Men in the Gity.
CONSULTATION FREE AND CONFIDENTIAL.
Office Hours—From 8 am m. to Bp. m. Sundays, W a. m. to 12 m.
State-Electro Medical Institute,
SOI Hennepin Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn*
to Pittsburg and the West Virginia Cen
tral, with projected Eastern connections,
to tne Atlantic.
Charles W. Clark, the senator's son,
who is now in Los Angelas, and J. Ross
Clark, brother of the senator, who has
the management of the Salt Lake rail
road, would only partly confirm the re
ports of a combination of the Gould and
Clark interests.
"I have not received any direct infor
mation concerning a combination with
Mr. Gould," said J. Ross Clark. "It seems
probable, and such a connection at Salt
Lake would give Mr. Gould tne long
sought outlet to the Pacific coast. But I
cannot enlighten you further."
FIGURES ON WHEAT CROP.
Illinois Yield About 7O Per Cent of
flu- Fall Crop.
Special to The Globe.
CHICAGO, April s.—Secretary Coburn,
in his crop report issued today, says the
condition of wheat indicates TO per cent of
a full crop based on last year's yield of
80,000,000 bushels. Last year's acreage
was 5,284,547, and <this year it is 5,883,643
acres. Eighteen per cent or more than
1,000,000 is being plowed up for other
crops.
In a large portion of the state the soil
at present has abundant moisture and
the need of the wheat fields is warmth
and sunshine.
THE ST. PACI, GLOBE, SUNDAY, APRIL 6, 1902.
DOES HONOR TO RHODES
POPULATION OP KJJIBERLY r ASSES
FUNERAIi CAR IN PROCESSION
Dead Magnate's Remarkable Will Is
Forming the Sole Topic of Dis
cussion Among Prominent
Men in London.
KIMBERLEY, Cap© Colony, April 6.—
The train bearing the body of Cecil
Rhodes, which left Capo Town on Thurs
day, arrived here today on Its way to
Buluwayo, Matabeleland. The town was
in mourning, and practically the entire
population marched in procession past
the funeral oar.
LONDON 1, April s.—The -war in South
Africa, politics, and every topic usually
of interest, were forgotten today In the
absorbing discussion of Cecil Rhodes'
will.
The total of Mr. Rhodes' fortune is
likely to prove to be £5,000,000, or slightly
under that amount. The executors are
Lord Rosebery, Earl Gray, Lord Milner,
Alfred Belt, Dr. Jameson, L. L. Micell
and B. A. Hawksley, to whom he be
queathed the residue of his estate, They
will divide about £1,000,000 or £1,500,000
among them, according to the terms of
the elgacy, the amount to be divided
during their lifetime. As each legatee
dies bis share goes to a common fund,
until the surviving legatee becomes its
sole owner.
One of Mr Rhodes' moat intimate ac
quaintances said to a representative of
the Associated Press:
'He drew up his will in the same spirit
in which he approached all great under
takings. In his most important tasks he
merely sketched the outline and left oth
ers to fill in the details. His trustees are
given plenary power. In the matter of
the scholarships Mr. Rhodes saw the
scheme was so vast that an attempt to
too rigidly lay down the tines might re
sult in harm, so beyond endeavoring to
meet the legal requirements he tried to
leave the fulfillment of his plans to those
with whom, during his lifetime, he had
frequently discussed them."
"When the trustees can meet and all
the preliminary details are settled a re
quest will be made to several prominent
Americans to form a ccmmlttee in the
United States to act in conjunction with
the British body and assume certain re
sponsibilities for which the executors
are palpably unfitted, both by absence
from the United States and ignorance of
its customs."
C OMM.KXT O\ RHODES' WILL.
London Papers Dloeims His Oxford
Recineatft to Foreign Countries.
LONDON, April s.—The afternoon pa
pers all devote lengthy editorials to the
"Caesar will," as it is termed. The
Globe, referring to Mr. Rhodes' hope of
friendship between Great Britain, the
United States and Germany, says:
"We^only hope that these noble aspira
tions may be realized in their entirety.
England has done her part and there only
remains the hope that future Herman
editors may be among Mr. Rhodes' Ox
ford students and so gain a knowledge of
England, now so lacking."
The St. James Gazette referring to the
number of Americans who will be drawn
to Oxford, says:
"We heartily hope so and from no other
desire than that Oxford can equip them
to be profitable servants of their mother
land. We welcome them."
The Westminster Gazette says it be
lieves the incursion of Americans, Ger
mans and colonials ought to bring new
life and new ideas to Oxford, adding:
"We hope the university will welcome
ll&sj THE NEW STORE |fc&||
2"~ 1~~ \ 615,617,619, 621, 623,625, 627 and 629 Met Ay., Minneapolis. . ©
© fl *¥* S^HD/^Erfl C SI IS The entire stock of the BALLEN MERCANTILE 5
©II I £ iililSifa li J=H i F^ CO., 738 Broadway, Corner Park, Brooklyn, New 7I
Aill Ml UaIVJL*!/ WIM&4L4 York. About the luckiest purchase we ever g
X „*♦« - made. The Ballen Mercantile Co. was in business §
g very little over a year when a disagreement among the partners caused an immediate liquidation of Xc
X the business. Our Hr. Munzer, in New York at the time, made an offer for the stock intact, which §
2^ was accepted. The packing, shipping, rechecking and apportioning to different departments inter- 5
S ests you not a little bit, but THE SALE DOES, and it begins > c %
1 |i| Monday Morning at 9 O'Clock Sharp. I
*g There will be plenty of items at 20 cents on the dollar and less. Departments not represented in ©
X this stock will quote special lots accordingly. Don't delay. Quantities not large. *£
I EVANS, 7VIUNZER, PICKERING & CO. |
and prepare to meet them In a cordiai
spirit. Whether it will have a unifying
effect in the empire and promote the
good relations with America and Germany
which Mr. Rhode-s desired will depend
largely on the spirit in which the uni
versity rises to the occasion and its
ability to meet the demand of the stu
dents."
The Pail Mall Gazette, referring to the
American bequest of MT Rhodes' will,
says:
"A more remarkable provision for
ringing the two great English-speaking
powers of the world into clostv touch
was never before dreamed of. The great
American nation cannot fail to be deeply
touched by thia splendid bid for Its
friendship, made by the dead."
PATTON ON RHODES' GIFT.
LpgniT to Oxford Will Closer Unite
England and America.
PRINCETON, N. J., April s.—President
Patton this afternoon said of the gift of
the late Cecil Rhodes to the University
of Oxford:
"This extraordinary «ift is an occasion
for general rejoicing. It will strengthen
the tie between Great Britain and her
world-wide colonies, and that is a part
of imperialism which should have the
heartiest approval of us all.
"It will foster the sentiment of good
will between the two great English
speaking nations, and In this way serve
the cause of Christian civilization. It
will bring the influence of English Ideals
to bear upon our American system of
education, and that will be a distinct ad
vantage to ua. It only remains that some
one should give a similar opportunity for
British youth to study in our leading
American universities. Both countries
have much to learn from eath other."
AMERICA MAY
OUST BRITONS
Continued From First Page.
on the secretary of state for his views In
the matter.
In a postscript to his letter the governor
reports the arrival in New Orleans of
Gen. Sir Richard Campbell Stuart, an aid
of the^ British, army, on a tour of in
spection of the transport service in the
vicinity of New Orleans. He also incloses
a number of newspaper clippings ana
statements from individuals as to the
operations of the British remount service.
a transcript of the proceedings in court j
and a number of letters from individuals
protesting against the continuation of the
animal shipments.
President Orders Investigation.
The most important of these probably
is an affidavit of one Tourres, Betting
forth his engagement for service on th-3
transport Milwaukee, signing articles be
fore the British vice consul, being as
signed to duty by Lieut. Thompson, of
the Yeomanry of the British army, and
acting under his orders to Cape Town,
thence to Durban, where horses weiv de
livered to British officers in uniform, and
where the men were not allowed to ko
ashore "unless lie would agree to sign
with the recruiting officer and join vie
British army." He also alleged that the
Milwaukee was conmmanded by army
officers.
Secretary Hay's letter in answer to that
from the governor says:
"I have received your letter of March
29 and submitted it to the president, who
directs me to inform you that he has re
quested an opinion from the attorney
general in regard to the points of law
involved In the matter to which it refers,
and has also ordered an immediate in
vestigation of the facts in the case."
The attorney ger.eral's opinion is dated
April 4. He says: "It seems necessary
to say nothing as to the duties and pow
ers of the state officials, except that they
Involve, of course, the exercise of the
usual civil means of preserving the
peace, in the improbable event of its
breach In the manner supposed to be
suggested by Pearson. I cannot belie\re
that the latter contemplates taking ihe
law into his own hands in defiance of the
state and federal governments; nor does
he threaten to act without the president's
pt-rrnission, which, it is needless to say,
he will not receive. Nor can I believe
that he expects any such permission. H'g
object Is doubtless to bring forcibly to
the attention of the government that lie
considers the proceedings of the British
government equivalent to carrying on war
upon our territory."
Kinds I'ointN to .lustily Trade.
The attorney general says that the
principal question, and a delicate one, is
whether there has been a departure of
neutrality on the part of our go\ em
inent in this matter, and notwithstand
ing the urgency of I'c-arson and Gov.
Heard he '"thlnk3 this government should
not take any action without mature con
sideration by the president and his ad
visers. " He submits some tentative sug
gestions:
"First," he says, "the sale of Contra
band or war supplies to a belligerent is
held l)\ mXxiy eminent authorities to bo
unlawful, and something which a neu
tral nation is.-jbL forbid to its eltizssM.
3ut the weight of authority Is the othor
way. A rule of law now fully a.sr. cd
upon is a neutral nation shall not give
aid to one of the belligerents In the car
rying on of war. Carrying on commerce
with a belligerent in the manner usual
before the war is not giving such aid.
The mere increased demand for warlike
articles and their increased quantity in
the commerce does not make that com
merce cease to be the same as before the
war.
"It does not seem to be settled that
the fact that the belligerent government
is a purchaser makes, the neutral gov
ernment's permission of the commerce a
departure from the obligation to give no
aid to the belligerent.
Duty fn Municipal Law.
The fact that the neutral merchants
give aid to the belligerents from motives
of gair.-s.eking does not relieve their
government from its obligation to pre
vent, otherwise it would be lawful to
suppiy warships with coal, cannon and
powder. The diiliculty lies in drawn.g
the line between the right of carrying
on, and of governmental permission to
carry on, the commerce usual before the
war, and the obligation of the govem
mtnt and citizens of the neutral govern
ment to give no aid to the belligerents."
The attorney general adverts at some
length to the difficulty in disposing of
these cases, each different from the
ether, and without exact precedent, and
I he falls back upon the principle re-cogniss- ■
ed in international law that the prepon- i
derant characteristics must control the I
determination. He enters into long ci
tation of cases in the nature of prece
dents, and says in conclusion:
"While discussions of such matters
have, as in the Alabama claims cases,
principally concerned war vessels and ex
peditions by sea, It cannot be doubted
that aid given to an army engaged in
actual warfare stands upon the same j
fee ting as aid given to a fleet so en- •
gaged, .since both equally involve a taking
I art by the neutral In furthering th*
military operations of the belligerent,
; Nor should the municipal Jaws of Eng
land arid the United States, or of other
countries, by principally dealing with
such vessels and expeditions, fall to ob-
Mrv the fact that aid can as well ho
i given to military operations of the bel-
I ligorent the one way as the other, by
I rvef-edings carried upon the territory
"From all that ha 3 been said, I think
that it may be concluded that, in deter
mining whether a transaction of the
kind referred to, which in one respect is
considerable In character, is yet not en
titled to enjoy the rlg-hts belonging to
commerce, but is prohibited to the neu
tral nation and its people as being an
aid to one of the belligerents in carrying
on war against the other, the criteria
are practically impossible to specify, and
enumerate in advance. Each caso thnt
arises must be considered in all Its cir
cumstances and determined accordingly.
"In the case before us there Is no
statement of facts by you upon which to
giv« oficial opinion as to the law, and I
do not understand that one has been re
quested. A numbtr of allegations and
some testimony has been sent me, and
they aro sufficient to challenge attention.
But the first thing to be done Is to ascer
tain what allegations are true. I have
endeavored, aa well as T could. In ad
vance, to indicate the law to be applied
to them, and srhall only add that, among
the points by which to be guided, are
the systematic character of the transac
tions, their greater or less extensiveness,
their persistence in time, or the reverse,
their governmental character or the ab
sence of It. their objects and results,
and principally, of course, their relations,
if any, with the prosecution of the mili
tary operations In South Africa."
Want a Sew Armory.
At a meeting of the armory board yes
terday afternoon at Hotel Xlcollet, steps
■were taken on the proposition to spcura
a new armory for the national guards. A
recent act provides for Issuing 1 bonds
net to exceed $100,000, and an attempt
will be made to have the l3sue voted
upon this fall.
The meeting was presided over by Maj.
Corriston. It is hoped that the full sum
can be secured. The land will cost about
$30,000.
Catalogue NOW IS THE CrU!/ CHICCT DC n c
i?pX,°. non. TirißTo-- SOW bW£E,T PEftS
MAY, Best varieties at /Vl AV>
ST PAUL. = *"»^V 1 ±J
*5 1 . 1 /*i.VJi-rf*
Minneapolis JYew.s
FORM NEW COMPANY
DIRECTORS OP OLD TOXTIVE SAY
- INGS ASSOCIATION TO
U1201U5 AXI/.15
WILL BE PARTNERSHIP AFFAIR
Claim Tlielr Bnslnfu Is I'erfeotly
I.niiii, !„(.', and if Contracts Are
I.i \ i'il Up to I. a vi 1m Not
Violated.
The late incorporators of the Tontine
Savings association are making plans to
continue the business In Minnesota along
the same lines aa they wore formerly
conducted. T-he only practical differ, oos
will be that the concern will be a part
nership organization and it will nut go
under the .same name as formerly.
They are at the present time Betting
out their printed matter, and urrati,;n;ij
the details of tha partnership scheme and
will be ready to issue contracts to all
who desire to take a chance of getting
two for one in a short period of time.
They contend that under a -partnership
arrangement the state will have no jur
isdiction in the matter, and so long as
they live up to the terms of their con
tract they can in no way be, urn.-liable
to the law, as their plan la perfectly
l< gitimate.
In support of their plan they cite the
fact that since the receiver was appoint
ed two weeks ago there has not been
one claim presented against the old Ton
tine Swings association. They also con
tend that no complaint was ever made
by contract holders in the old associa
tion which brought into discredit the
methods of doing business, and so long
as they adhered strictly to a legitimate
business they can see no reason wb-v a
receiver should have been anointed."
There was about $100,000 in assets turn
ed over to the receiver, and this receiv
er was appointed without being asked
for by any of the creditors. While noth
ing can be definitely learned as to what
course the new organization will pursue
it Is thought it will, through some out
side party, secure possession of all out
standing contracts of the Tontine Sav
ings association, and in that manner will
be creditors or the association from
which it was deposed, and by becom
ing creditors and holding all the con
tracts Will then be in position to con
tinue doing business with all Its old pa
trons in the new organization.
Out of the assets turned over to the
receiver there will be about $25,000 Which
will probably revert to the incorporate
as it cannot be turned in as attachable
assets, and with this $25,000 the new or
ganization can start in on their new ca
reer in fairly good shape. It is under
stood that their legal advisers inform)
them that their plan is a legitimate one,
and they need have no fear of molesta
tion from anyone.
WILIi SELL BY WEIGHT.
Minneapolis Ice Companies Tired of
Givlnir Ice Away,
The ice companies of Minneapolis have
entered into an agreement as to the
prices and quantity of ice they will de
liver this year to their patrons. The
price has not been raised above that of
former years, but the quantity is just
what the people bargain for. The it* en
who deliver the ice will be furnished
with a pair of scales with which it will
be necessary for them to weight the ice
which they deliver.
The ice companies agre to give 100
j pounds of Ice each day for a certain
j price; in the past they claim that they
have been giving double this amount.
and now they propose to stop it, and if
. people want more ice they will have to
! pay for it. The ice will be weighed out
• ■ to the men who haul it, and they will
be expected to serve so many customers
with their load, and in order to do This
all will have to be treated alike; if they
| cannot do this the difference will come
! cut of their own p _>■.'.: <rt.;.
The dealers claim that they are forced
to do this on account *>t the lartje B*H>rt
age3 they experience i in the past. They
also claim that Minneapolis is getting ie«
much cheaper than any other city of
the same size in the country.
DEMOCRATS SELECT SITAICKHS.
Jefferson Day Banquet I'rominen to
Be a Great Succe«H.
The Hennepin County Democratic or
ganization has been putting in good work
during the past week or ten days in se
curing speakers for the Jefferson day
tanquet, which is to be held at iho Nlc
ollet house Monday evening, April 11.
The committee. •on arrangements Is
highly pleased with the result at their
work, and predicts a large gathering of
local Democrats, as well as a gjood'y
number from surrounding towns and in
the state at large. It confidentially
expects from the present outlook that up
wards of $500 tickets will be sol.l oa the
occasion.
The following prominent Democratic
speakers have been selected by the com
mittee to entertain the banquettenf, and
the personnel of the list makes it feel
doubly encouraging over the prospects of
a rousing old-time Democratic meeting.
These have accepted and will be pres
ent:
Senator C. O. Baldwin, of Duluth; L.
A. Rosing, chairman of the state cen
tral committee, Cannon Falls; Senator
Patrick Fitepatrick, Wlnona; Pierce But
ler, St. Paul; James Gray, J. C. Haym-3,
T. J. Caton and M. K. Neary, Minne
apolis.
LICEXSE IS IX QtESTIOV
City Controller Says No Itecord of
Peter Blur's License.
Peter Elar, who is running a saloon
and theater In a disreputable part of the
city, and whose place has been the scene
of a number of disgraceful occurrences
7
during the past few weeks, was an- >
in the municipal court yesterday moi
on the charge of selling liquor with
license. .
Notwithstanding the fact that the offi
cer who made the arrest was shown a
certificate signed by Mayor Ames, which
certifies that a liquor license has beon
granted for premises 6 and 6. First street
south, which expires July 27. 1902. Blar
is known as the proprietor of this place.
as his name appears on the windows and
stationery, but the records in the ofhce
of the city controller do not show that
he has a license.
Blar pleaded not guilty, and hi
wa.3 set for next Monday. It Is expected
that something .sensational will develop
during the trial.
STOI,i;\ I'KOI'KKTY RECOVERED.
Carpenter Tool* l'oiiml iv lainat
Barn It i-11! riii-d to Unurra.
A (julntft of grateful carpentera filial
at police headquarters about v o
night to reriann $26 worth of tools, which
bad been stolen the previous iilglu from
a new building at Twentj -fourth
.i!.i BlaisdeU, where they had them
stored in a too] house.
About 'Z o'clock Saturday mornii:g
George Brown noticed two young nun
dragging two sacks Blled with tools into
a vacant bain Brown waited until the
thievi-s had "planted" their -stolen plu
and then went into the barn and t-xaiuin
■ •'1 the contents of the s.:<ks.
11. report! I the m ipt. N W.
King, or tho headquarters detectivi
taiL The two went to Urn barn m
tho tools were planted and the .
tools were taken to police beadqua
and last night A. W. Fall, P. W. I.
1 and D. K. Bvans called and reclaimed tha
tools which had been sto]
triU< 111 11. Ii si I IJKMV HOTEL.
New Structure to lie Creeled at Once
Xcar University
W. F. Decker, who has planned a new
students' dormitory and dinl
the university, will begin
It is i xpeeted that
the building will be ready for
at the conuni no ment of the fall
It will be a three story brick bull
and will cover three lots. The lower
will be for kitchen and dining room
the unper storl.
win bn dining room accommodations for
nearly 1,000 students. The hotel will be
conducted by Samuel Blattery on
American and European plan. lie has
taken a number of years lease o
building.
PKOMISBUT EDUCATOR liil ,s.
Dr. George McMillan Succumb* to
Heart Failure.
Dr. George McMillan, father of Prof
Conway McMillan, of the university died
at the home of his son, Friday night, of
heart failure, following a stroke of uar
alysis. He leaves a widow, son ur.,l
daughter. The interment will be at Crea
ton, vlll ThQ funeral will be private.
TL J 1 13 m accordance with the wish<* of
the deceased.
Dr. McMillan during his life was con
nected with various colleges In Michigan,
Kentucky and Nebraska. For the past
nil years he £ as been ln feeble health
and made his '"" with his son in Mm
I* G 3. polls.
ixi>i:i'i;\i>i:\t IX POLITICS.
Union Veteran* und Sons' League*
Hold lltislii<>«N .Meeting.
The monthly meeting of the Union
veterans' and Sons' league was held last
night in Alexander hall. A number of
able speakers were heard, among them
Henry C. Hanke, J. M. Nash A VV
Harwood, James A. Kellogg and Robert
Pratt. A general discussion of the do-
Itical policy of the league resulted In
several wordy controversies and tho
final conclusion that the organization ia
politically independent and will support
the party that will work most tot the
interest of the old soldiers.
Mint He ■■■alia Properly.
Sixty-two dogs were yesterday di
ed ai pound. This v. i
third • 11»n It b
the \,. . U7.
Lev! Gorman, who has cbarg
work, says that ther.j are srill
dogs about the city thai
arty muzzled Many •: • . mi
allowed to simply bang around I
of the dogs. This wij! not
ated, «i:.l comm - norrow all
dogs will bo gathered in.
FOURiN DIVORCETANCLE
CINCINNATI, April 5. — Two divorre
suits of prominent couples were followed
here today by sensational damage suits.
Recently Mrs. Austin Smith, nee Lena
Marnet, obtained a divorce. Today sho
was sued by Mrs. J. W. Wotfe for $10,000
damages for alienation of the affections
of her husband.
Meantime Mr. Wolf.' had previously
sued his wife for divorce and today said
he would sue Joseph Kolba, the father
of Mrs. Wolfe, for damages in alienating
his wife's affections. Mrs. Marmc-t, th%
mother of Mrs. Srrith, has been su-';d for
damages by Mrs. Wolfe on the charge of
acting as a "go-between" for Mrs. Smith
and Mr. Wolfe. -
HARDWARE...
SPRING i
/CLEANING TIME J
Is at hand. >
You NEED a Wheelbarrow, !
Shovel, Rake and Hoe. ]
Sherwin Williams Paint Covers the Earth :
01 1 CC— THB NATIONAL '
Ulul ULLO— Is the BEST. •
J. F. McGUIRE & CO.!
56 East Sixth Street.

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