Newspaper Page Text
Made of Pure Grape Cream of Tartar.
amtAu. MKiNa powdem co., im wuirm «t., new vow.
COLISEUM FEVER GROWS
DIRECTORS MUCH ENCOURAGED BY
REPORTS THAT ARK COMING IN
Secretary (lciidennliiK, of KaiiNtis
City, Will Be Invited to Spend
Ten Daya In St. Paul—Vaudeville
Kntci'tniiimcut Im Attracting' Wide
Attention, and Is Sure of Success.
There was a good attendance yesterday
at the daily me< ting of the board of di
re or the Coliseum association, and,
although the session was fur the pi ■
part devoted to discussion, more or less
Informal In its character, several matters
of importance were acted upon.
The announcement of a donation of
$1" t<• the Coliseum fund, received from
Hinrichs, of Manitowoc, \\ is., waj
greeted with much applause. The donor
is a brother of the Messrs. Hinrichs, of
the local firm of Kohler & Hinrichs, and
In the letter inclosing his contribution he
eaid that, although he was not :i resident
Paul, lie felt a deep interest in the
success of the Coliseum project, and was
glad to help it along. This incident sug
gested to the members of the board that
judicious solicitation among Eastern bugi
jk bs men who have financial Interests in
St. Paul would probably prove productive
of k>'<h! results.
On motion of J. Harry Lewis, the board
determined to invite E. N. Clcndenning,
tary of the Commercial Club of Kan.
ity, to come to St. Paul for a week
or ten days in th<e present month as the
guest of th<- Coliseum associative It
will be suggested that if he can make it
nieni he will tiirv his visit so it will
either close or begin with May £9, which
has been designated as Coliseum day.
Mr. Clendenning, it was explained, has
been the inspiration of two Coliseums
built at Kansas City, and is so full of
enthusiasm on that particular subject
that his visit here will awaken interest
throughout the entire population of the
Following are the firms whose cm
ployea have moat recently signed the
ment to donate their earnings for
Mey 29 to the Coliseum fund:
Charles Friend & Son.
Her & White.
Martin J. Kelly.
<>. C. Ford.
Vaudeville Skew Plans.
All of the more important arrange
ments for the week of vaudeville to be
< at the Metropolitan opera house,
nlng May 85, for the benefit of tire
Coliseum fund have been practically corn
pi" ted, and the work now remaining to
be done is principally of the nature of
The executive subcommittee of the gen
eral committee of newspaper men which
has this entertainment in charge has now
closed contracts with all of the perform
ers who were selected to make up the
programme for that week. This list of
performers has already been published in
Th c Q lobe.
The engagement will open with an even
ing performance on Sunday, May 20, and
there will be two performances each day
after that for the remainder r,f the -week.
It has been decided to fix a uniform
price for all of the boxes, and to per
mit the purchasers to select them in the
order in which their applications are re
Interest in this theatrical engagement
extraordinary is not confined to the resi-
Broadway and 7ih,
The bigpost. oldest and best grocery
is the "old reliable" at coiner Broad
way and Seventh street. Great bargains
Strawberries %;« ioc ■««. 12ic
Butter 2> 3and -lbias. "Crown Brand," 25c
UUIICI per pound ZOG
Breakfast Food ■& 25c
Dried Apples Ne rr Y^ ndf 25c
Eggs fre;! aid:. per. 15c
Coffee Fal', Tler Houss "lava and Mocha," equal
WUIICC to ths 35-cent coffees fit other f&i.
Stores, price, per pound £\}Q
Coffee n Fd u? d. s. Br. M. dw;. 7 $1.00
c off Schoch's "Private Growth" Java .. 40 c
UUiICC and Mocha, per pound 4-UC
Tea Tlire« Founds uncobrsd Japan, Gun $1.00
ICQ Powdsror English Breakfast .. OIiUU
Potatoes eshei 75g
Flour gsl^rSSL? 1!.?!!?! 52.15
Short Cake P F:rt, st"w.: r. ry/ ;5c
Use schoch's Breads and Pastries
if you wish the best and freshest.
Leaf Lettuce, per head lc
Green Onions, per hunch 1 C
Large Bunches Asparagus 5c
Cucumbers, each 5 C
Home-grown Rhubarb, per bunch...' le
Red Radishes, pec bunch 2Uc
Tomatoes, per lb lOc
Celery Root, . ach *" 5c
Cauliflower, per head ....'. io c
IHF PiNOQPW WildPti fwnv pi
IfiC Mui\Ui OuHubi lihllliL'Ai liJ.
THE DIG STORE,
EBOADWAY AND SEVENTH, ST. PAJL.
dents of St. Paul, and steps will be taken
to provide the theatergoers of Minne
apolis, Still water., Hastings, Anoka and
other neighboring places with opportuni
ties for securing tickets.
Mud Bottoms Done Away With in
Hath I'imils by Supply of
Sr.nd and Gravel.
Through the medium of an artesian
well sunk last year, pure drinking water
Ls now supplied to all parts of Harriet
island. Old pipe secured from the city
storage yards has been used in piping
the water to all the buildings. It also
makes possible the flushing of the pavil
ions and furnishes slight fire protection.
l'.:trons of the b;;ths this year will note
a freedom from the mud and slime that
formerly covt-red the bottoms of the
pools. Clean fresh sand and gravel has
been pumped into the pools and the flow
age of water arranged so that there will
be a constant securing. A sandy beech
has f.lso been supplied for the benefit of
A new feature next year may be the
addition of a set of bowling alleys. Four
long runs now exist under the pavilions
lately constructed and with a little ex
pense Dr. Ohage thinks they could be
admirably fitted up for thfs class of
sport. At present one of the runs has
been enclosed and will furnish the child
ren a shelter for their clothing and ef
fects while in bathing. Pegs are used in
lieu of lockers and their use is free to
th< se wh"' own a bathing suit but lack
the requisite coin tor a locker.
MAY ASK F. H. GRIGGS
NOT TO LEAVE OFFICE
Corporation Attorney Would Like
Him to Reconsider Hi*
Corporation Attorney Markham may re
fuse to accept the resignation of his first
assistant, Franklin H Griggs. He ?aid
so yesterday and further remarked that
arrangements might be made by which
Mr. Griggs would remain with the de
Gossip has coupled the names of
Charles S. Benson. H. W. Phillips and
a number of other attorneys with the
vacant office, but none of" these? it is
understood, is acceptable to Markham
He wants Mr. Griggs to remain and may
make it remunerative enough to induce
him to do so.
The prevailing opinion is that Second
Assistant Corporation Attorney McDer
mett will be promoted to the office in
the event that Mr. Griggs refuses to
stay, but there is nothing positive in this
TO ASSESS THE PACKERS.
Connty Will A«k Them to Pay
Taxes on Their Freight Cars.
After a conference with County At
torney Kane, County Assessor" Conley
has deaded that all the packing and
Pani f f™m °mpani<: doin^-business in St.
Paul will have to pay taxes on their
freight cars and other equipment.
The companies on whom the tax will
fall include the Armour Packing com
pany. Standard Oil company, Swift &o?"
and a number of others v'-° " *" <-<>•.
Della;h(f o | Relief, from Catarrh
Essie Stanrt Goes Back
Bears the The Kind You Have Always Booght
Signature S/?f s/<i,si X
■ REAL ESTATEJTRANSFERS.
hik^ kV^ Wife t0 c- Figge It 17
ton's" add'' 1" S suM blk ?££ w-
H. Richardson, trust t'A'Y'\j>"c*"" 3>so°
JIS« P )V 118on*and husband"uVVnl 7>oC°
adad .. SUbd... b. lk 76 ' L- Dayt?nV
S"™ R §wan«on"and'wife'to \V-'V v B°°
Murphy. lt ls , blkl2j Lewi^^;
i-mw^S^iS 011 and wife to WiYi- °°
XSr^r 0"'- 11 29 ' blk ™'««- '-
subd of S. B. & R. add...." ? S 150
J. Wilke to Letta A. Newton, It '5
and west 35 fet It 4, blk 15, Bell's
J. H. Scnmidt'and"wif;"to"A."'Aml 4 '3°°
J. H. Schmidt and" wife'to'A "Anil
mon, It 15. blk 1, Bailey's add im
R. Ryan, trustee to A. Nadeau, und ' W
1-16 of nw Vi sec 21, t 30, r 22 inn
Margaret Sheeny ,; 1 al to A. Nadeau, 10°
"nd 1-16 >) of " J /2 of nw % sec 21 -:
t iv, rll . i via
T. Schifsky and wife to""M."Mo^a
w 4of it 5^ Michel's rear blk% .
K. & van E add ......... 600
L. KUtson nd wife to Whi: En: uuo
amel Refrigerator company, part
"eJi of sw X sec 34, t 29, r 23...7. 12 000
it i^eh^ r oa^ d if. c to F. Stiphan '
It 15, blk 2, Drake's rear part Mc-
Lean's res ; " "-(vi
11. Yon dcr Weyer and wife "f" c'
Schonmeyer it 13, blk 2, Dawson &
bmith's subd • - aqq
L.. F. Chamber lan and wife to'ciara
M. Watson, c 50 ft It 1, blk 35, West
St. Paul . 4 <,(A
Minnesota Loan and Trust company-"
to Jennie M. Jacobson, It 16, blk 44
St. Anthony Park .................. 2,500
- Total (645.125 '
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBE;,- SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1902.
Exposition Case Is Settled
in Favor of Thomas B.
Janney et Al.
CITY HAS NO INTEREST
Ramsey County Court Upheld in Case
of Mary Rogers Against the City
—Flaw in Minneapolis
Eleven decisions were handed down by
the state supreme court yesterday, four
of which were reversals of the lower
court. The decision in the case concern
ing Frank D. Freeman's candidacy for
mayor of St. Paul was as announced in
The Globe yesterday morning.
Justice Collins writes a long opinion af
firming the decision of the Hennepin
county district court which awarded the
exposition property to Thomas J3. Janney
and his associates, who purchased it after
the failure of the exposition company.
The opinion holds that the city of Min
neapolis has no interest in the property.
The exposition site was originally do
nated to the city of Minneapolis by Jan
ney and others for exposition purposes.
The city and the exposition company to
gether erected the buildings. The prop
erty was deeded to the exposition company
on condition that it maintain an annual
exposition for a term of years. This con
dition was subsequently removed under
the authority of a legislative act, and the
property deeded absolutely to the com
pany. After the sale the city brought
suit to recover the property on the ground
that there was no consideration for the
deed given by the council.
The courts sustain the contention of
Janney that the city received ample con
sideration in the benefits derived from the
exposition during the years it was held;
that the taxation resulting from the dona
tion of the exposition property was for a
public and not a private purpose.
Justice Collins upholds the Ramsey
ccunty district court in dismissing the
suit of Mary W. Rogers against the city
of St. Paul.
The suit was started to collect $2,C00
damages and about $1,000 special assess
ment which the plaintiff had paid to the
city for the opening and grading of Third
street from Earl street to the city limits.
The work for which the assessment was"
collected was never finished, hence the
Chief Justice Start quashed the writ of
quo warranto in the case of J. A. Nichols,
a taxpayer of Little Falls, against Mayor
Klewcll and members of the city council
in the friendly suit brought to test the
validity of the city charter adopted under
the home rule act at a special election.
Justice Collins rendered a decision hold
ing the milk ordinance of Minneapolis in
valid in one of its main provisions.
Syllabi of the cases follow:
City Hag No Claim.
The City of Minneapolis, appellant, vs.
Thomas B. Janney, respondent.
1 Under the provisions of the charter
of the city of Minneapolis, Special Laws
of 1881, chapter 76. sub-chapter 4, section
14, as amended, Special Laws of 1887,
chapter 15, section 3, authority in form
wa.« oonferred upon the city council by
the vote of a majority of all of its mem
bers to authorize -—* proper city officers
to execute and deliver a deed of convey
ance to the "Minneapolis Industrial expo
sition," a corporation, of certain land be
longing to the city, upon which the cor
poration hal already erected its exposi
tion building; said deed to contain certain
prescribed conditions. By a further
amendment, Special Laws of 1891, chapter
13, section I. the city council was, in
form, authorized to release and relievo
the exposition company from the condi
tions previously imposed in the deed of
conveyance, and to relinquish, by quit
claim'deed, all of the right, title, claim
and interest of the city in and to the
property previously conveyed.
2. By these acts of the legislature, both
conveyances were authorized to be exe
cuted without the payment of money and
without further consideration.
3. The finding of fact, in effect, that
the exposition, in form a private corpora
tion, was organized largely, if not whol
ly, for a public purpose, and that by rea
son of the industrial exhibitions which
were given by it, the city acquired and
secured for itself great and substantial
benefits and advantages, held supported
by the evidence. Held further, upon the
facts, as^. matter of law, that the taxa
tion necessarllly, although indirectly, re
sulting from a donation of the property
in question for exposition purposes was
for a public and not for a private use,
and was not obnoxious to the rule that
the power of taxation must not be exer
cised for private purposes.
4. To justify a court in declaring a tax
invalid on the ground that it was not im
posed for the benefit of the public, the
absence of a public interest in the pur
pose for which the money is raised by
taxation, must be so clear and palpable
as to be immediately perceptible to every
3. It is the duty of the state to pro
mote the educational interests of its peo
ple, to encourage their industrial pur
suits, to advance their material resources
and to foster their commercial interests
by providing all reasonable facilities
therefor demanded by a prudent regard
for the growth, development and general
prosperity of its people and taxation for
such uses is not to be tied down to any
narrow and mere utilitarian policy.
6. It is beyond question that 'exhibt
tions'of the nature of these made-by the
Minneapolis Industrial exposition are
well calculated to advance the material
interests and to promote the general wel
fare of the people of the community in
which they are made and that which
promotes such an object and facilitates
such a result in any community is a pub-
Mc and municipal enterprise in the truest
sense. The proposition that such exposi
tions are so far public in their character
and effect as to justify public aid in the
form of appropriations is well settled in
7. The right of taxation depends upon
the ultimate use. purpose and abject for
which the fund is raised and not on the
nature or character of the person or
corporation who<?e intermediate agency is
to be used in applying it. Order affimed.
Socialists Cannot File.
In the matter of the application of Wil
liam I. Brown, William I. Brown peti
tioner, vs. Matt Jensen city clerk re
The provisions of General Laws 1901
chapter 312. an act relating to the names
of political parties on the official ballot
applied to the admitted facts, and an or
der dicrected to the clerk of the city of
St Paul to show cause why he should
not place the name and party designa-
THE PERFECT WAY.
SCORES OP ST. PAIL CITIZENS
HAVE LEAIi\ED IT.
If yon suffer from Backache, tliero
is only one way to cure It. The
perfect way is to cure the kid
neys. A bad back means sick
kidneys. Xeglect It, mrinary
troubles follow. Dorm's Kidney
Pills are made for kidneys only
are indorsed by St. Paul people:
•T&f- Ernst P.-V. ; svend with Noyes
Bros. & Cutler, city desk, says: "I can
vouch from personal experience for v*fe
great merits of Doan's Kidney Pilis Mv
opinion is that good: results "cannot fail
to be obtained from the use of this rern
t&, I. have arrived at this conclusion
from the satisfactory : results obtained
from the use of two boxes of -the. medi
cine which I procured at-F. M. Parker's
FMffh Si°reet 9?rner °f Wabasha strett and
v^^-n^ al deai? rs- Price 50 cents.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. V sol«
agents for.the United States I ' °
n?pSu^he:name>Doan' s ' and take
tion of a candidate erf the "Socialist"
tiarty upon the official ballot, discharged,
on the ground that>the name "Socialist 1'
is a part of the nanae at a previously ex
isting political party. Order to show
cause discharged. —Collins, J.
Purchaser Gets Crop.
C. B. Cummings, respondent, vs. E. E.
Newell, appellant. . ■ • ..■ •
1. An owner of a tract of land bargain
ed for its sale through a land agency,
The trade was agreed upon, the agency
executed in its own.name a written agree
ment of a certain t date, acknowledging
the receipt of earnest money, describing
the land the purchase price, the t amount
to be paid with a provision for deferred
payments by.the purchaser. The balance
of the first payment was to be paid on
delivery of the deed and abstract. • -
■;•« ?l a of *he agency were afterwards
ratified by the owner of the land, who
executed a deed in compliance • with its
terms, bearing date on the day of the
agency contract; held that the sale was
t«!X °°i?£ lude at the date of cuch con,
£h™™Ji ?» sh the deed was not actually
delivered into the hands of the pur
hi™f ♦i?* tili? ome time afterwards. Held,
also, that the delivery of the deed by
operaii 2" Of la, w related back to its date
him Evidence in this case considered and
dfr^Hn haVe J"stlfled the trial court In
for th^Ji^^K^ favor of Plaintiff
whiA +v. are ?c the growing crops to
PmnHnt 116 Vf dor was entitled - under a
cropping contract with a third party,
SfttSfE^Y 8 to tne date of the^deed
bee™ r^pf^n,S.SUch deed may n°t have
del TO! inl° the hands of the yen-
Order^ffiS. the CrOPS "^gg?^
Milk Ordinance Knocked Oat.
Strwi °f v ?H nnesota' respondent, vs.
Charles Elofson, appellant. ' '
dinan^nf^ rt <! f the -so-called milk or
prov?dl<, th*he«, Cl# of Minneapolis which
or animal* «f f the dairy or dairy herds
or fh/iv a, ny, applicant for a license
of the person d dairy herds and animals
obtain-, h^™-ii m Whom such applicant
the count, "/;! are located outside of
dairy herd, »L" c"nepin ' the dalry and
ed by somp a annals must be inspect
to thdhh ? h Veterinarian ' acceptable
the owners of thi I th, e license, upon
vendors of the miflr f?*i °P,- Upn th»
conflict with that act V ordlnance »"
required by a c®tv 1.- Of an insP^ctiori
cannot be marif. fh^ ordlnance, counties
cla.siflcafioT'o^r^e^rse'd SiS f°r SuC^
Question (or Jury.
suitable bamei o','™ 1 i' Xl '» P">«d«
persons lawfuliJ n«\ n *U B ar6 ins
injury iUWIUIIy "sing such places from
_ ;;:.•■ —Lovely, J.
Proper Evidence Was Excluded.
Edwin C. Pickler and Albert G Wiliit«
coportners . as ■ Pickler & wiilits " r|:
peHanf ' VS' CharleS W. Caldweli, lp.
1. Errors occurring at a trial- in 1 th a
ocefsiens a o? entrL" 'snow n|
occasions when -medical treatments wert
SStSISSt VleW °£ oth- -fd^e!
«?h^w Anff6'r of evidence at the trial to
tn £11 ,mAn PaTl y Who had volunteered
an/flii P« a " Ph>'sic!an for an invalid,
and did afterwards call,.when the physil
dan offered, through him to effect a
"e m make; no. charge, with a further
communication to. the invalid of what
i.ad occurred at the physician's office,
was improperly excluded under issues
that presented the question whether the
physician s treatment thereafter had ben
efited the invalid. Order reversed and a
new trial granted. —Lovely j.
City Is Sustained.
Mary M. Roggva, appellant, vb. City of
St. Paul, respondent.
On the record in this case which shows
that counsel for defendant objected at
the outset to the introduction of any tes
timony on behalf of the plaintiff, on the
ground that the complaint did not state
facts sufficient to constitute a caus^ of
action, and during the time 'Specially' ob
jected to the introduction of certain tes
timonyon the ground that it was incom
petent, irrelevant and immaterial; it is
held that the court should have sustain
ed the objection and excluded the testi
mony and that this appaal is governed
and controlled by Rogers v. City, 7a
Minn. 5, in which it was ruled that the
complaint failed to state a cause of ac
tion in an action growing out of the same
assessment for local improvements as
has this. —Collins, J.
Law Is Constitutional.
State of Minnesota, respondent, vs.
Chris Johnson, appellant.
The defendant was convicted of the of
fense of selling Intoxicating liquors in a
village after the people thereof had voted
against issuance of license for such
sales, contrary to provisions of L. 1695,
C. 259. Held:
The statute is not void as unauthorized
class legislation, and is constitutional;
the indictment states facts constituting
a public offense; the evidence sustains
the indictment, and the trial court did
not err in its instructions to the jury.
Judgment affirmed. —Start, C. J.
Isaac Atwater, respondent, vs. David
Spalding, et al., respondents.
In an action in ejectment it is suffi
cient for the plaintiff to allege in his
complaint that he is the owner and en
titled to the possession of the land there
in described, without further allegation
as to the nature, quality or kind of own
ership relied apen. Order affirmed.
State of Minnesota, ex rcl. J. A. Nichols,
as taxpayer, etc., petitioners, vs.
George N. Kiewell, et al., respond
Chapter $51, Sec. 4, Laws 1899. as
amended by Laws 1901, C. 323, providing
for the submission of a proposed new
chapter of municipality to the voters
thereof for ratification at a general or
special election, is constitutional. Writ
quashed. —Start, C. J.
In the matter cf the guardianship of
Flora Hendri, miner, Flori Hendri,
minor, respondent, vs. D. M. Sabin,
The evidence sustains the findings and
conclusions of law of the trial court here
in as to the guardian's account. Order
aifirmed. —Start, C. J.
Judges Get Many Assignments.
For the May term the following tour of
duty for the "district judges has been ar
ranged: Judges Kelly and Otis, civil jury
cases, with Judge "Kelly in charge of the
calendar; Judge Lewis, in charge of the
criminal calendar; Judge Jaggard in
chambers, and Judge Brill to assist either
court or jury calendar.
Boys Mast Behave Better.
Judge Brill yesterday passed sentence
on the boys, Adolph Homgren. Gust Han
son and Lewis Zjackewski, who pleaded
guilty to breaking into the street car
barns and stealing brass. Homgren was
sentenced for three months and the other
boys for six months each, but with the
understanding that the sentence be de
terred pending good behavior. The boys
will be out on parole, but must report
to the probate officer every two weeks.
Three Yearn for Arthur Yonug.
Arthur Young w»s yesterday sentenced
to Still water for three years by Judge
BrTll for enticing away Clara Swanson
for evil purposes. Young is twenty-four
years~ of age and has the appearance of
New Trial for lluli erfleld.
Judge Brill has granted a new trial in
the state case of George Butterneld, on
the ground that the evidence was not
And illustrated papers -will be foun^ on
Nc.ith-.-rn Pacific's "North Coast Limit
ed." The^e are in Observation car and
free to occupants.
Wash Goods Dept.
For Saturday Only.
- About 2500 yards of Egyptian Tissue, in
this season's best style; ft mm
regular 25c I S./^
qualities ........;... 1 V
•; Butteridc Patterns Her«.
Remnants from our unusually heavy
selling last month, go Saturday at less than
half actual cost. This lot embraces plain
satin, also plain and fancy stripe taffetas,
in lengths from half to two yards long,
price per piece, range from 35c 9 _
A lot of pretty new Ribbons just in, all
the most desired widths and colors at spe
cial prices Saturday.
j Fancy Silk Ribbons, finest quail- g2 —
ties from 1 to 2 inches wide, per yd. SB C
All silk Taffeta in all colors, and newest
fancy silk neck Ribbons, from 3 to 2>%
inches wide, worth up to 25c 41 £% J.
for : me
Ingrains In town. 55c.
Children's School Shoes,
You will find here in - ¥s^^^&s«
foot-form shapes the I
best shoes to be found I - *^r a
in St. Paul. / *Gy 5
We have these • for § eQ) i i 'll
children in all styles JF *Q/ v
prices are no more than others ask for
common, ordinary shoes.
Si.SO $2.00 $2.50 $3.00
Oxford and Colonial Ladies' Street
The most complete assortment of high
grade shoes in the Northwest to select from
you will find here. We have them in patent
leather, patent vici kid, dull mat, and box
calf; all sizes; hand-sewed and hand-turned
soles; all the latest styles 2**9 E? fitii
to select from. Saturday.. UJ? a*B %Jr
Our Shoe Guarantee—Any purchase
found unsatisfactory can be exchanged or
t^iWhsn in doubt buy at Msnnhsimors.
Popular Pricsd White Goods, extra
values for Saturday.
India Linon, 50 pieces, 32 inches wide,
a sheer imported fabric, made specially for
Mannheimer Bros., regular price 43 &%g%
20c a yard. Saturday, only I £m&
Persian Lawn, 100 pieces, 32 O% gSr*
in. wide, 40c value. Saturday for.. mL %9 U
B3T*Weddin§: Stationery—Consult us
BUTTER SCORED HIGH
NINETY-ONE PER CENT OP CON
i TESTANTS AVERAGED 03
First National Contest Ever Held In
the United States Was a, Great
Success, and Will Be Continued
Next Cheese Contest Will
Also Be Held.
Out of 100 competitors who participated
in six out of the twelve state butter con
tests, nmety-one averaged 93 per cent and
better, arid are thus entitled to receive
diplomas from the dairy and food de
partment for their achievement, and of
this number twenty-seven averaged 94
and better. Commissioner MeConnell
completed averaging the scores yester
day with the above result, which is far
I above the anticipations of the depart
ment, and most extraordinary consider
ing the fact that this is the first con
test ever held. It was not believed that
over half of the contestants would score
aoove &3. About one-fifth of the contest
ants competed in the entire twelve con
tests, Which makes the high general av
erage even more extraordinary.
G-ov. Van Sant expressed great satis
faction yesterday at the success of the
experiment, and said he favored the con
tinuance of the contests, beginning next
fall. He thinks there should be three
medals offered next y-ear, a gold, silver
and bronze, for the three highest scores.
Dairy Commissioner McConnell has re
ceived letters from practically all the
contestants urging that the department
keep up the contests, and this will un
doubtedly be done, a new series being in
augurated in the fall at the conclusion
of the national six months' contest about
to be started. The experience of the
Minnesota buttermakers, and the benefits
received from the state contests, will, it
is believed, serve them in good stead in
the national contest. Inspector B. D.
White, who will assist in the scoring of
the national contest, has high hopes that
Minnesota will make a high rank, and
thinks the chances are excellent for se
curing first place. Mr. White has urged
the Minnesota buttermakers who are en
tered in the national contest to put forth
every effort to secure the most favorable
Minnesota has more entries in the na
tional contest at the present time than
any other two states, and as the national
contest idea was taken from the Minne
sota contests, it is especially desirable
that Minnesota make a good showing.
When the state contests begin again
the department will offer special prizes
for the product of Minnesota cheese fac
tories, which will be scored monthly just
as the butter is. It is desired to en
courage the cheese industry In Minnesota,
as it is felt that there is a great future
for the state in this line. Thus far the
cheese factory idea in Minnesota is only
in its infancy. Wisconsin has several
thousand cheese factories, and Commis
sioner McConnell will soon pay a visit
to several of the representative institu
tions in the Badger state to set pointers
that will assist in the work in Minne
M*MAHON—At the family residence,
695 T.'Orient st., Friday, May 2, at J:ls
a. rr.., Timothy A. McMahon, aged
thirty years, son of Margaret and the
late Patrick McMahon. Funeral 8:30
Monday, May 5. Services at St. Mary's
church at 9 o'clock.
ROSE—Mrs. Eva Rose died at Louisville,
Ivy., May 1, 1902. Funeral from Lnk>n
depot Sunday, May 4, 19i.il', at 9a. m.
KOWE—May 1, 1902, at her mother's
home, Mrs. John Smith, 103 \\>st Tenth
street, Mary Howe. Funeral today,
Saturday, at 9. Services at the Ca
thedral at 9:30 o'clock. Interment in
SOMKRS— May 2, 1903, at the family
home, 304 Selby avenue. Mrs. Mary
Somers. Funeral from residtnee at £:30
a m., Monday, with services at St.
Joseph's at 9.
KAMPMAXN- Eugene, infant son of Mr.
and Mrs. A. Kampmann, 633 Hague ave
r.ui\ Friday. May 2, aged 14 mos. Fun
eral from above residence Saturday,
May 3 at 3:30 o'clock. Services a.t As
sumption church at 4 o'clock.
HEALTH AND ACCIDENT
Best Company. Most Liberal Policy.
Agents who can produce business can
secure liberal contract. Address with
references, Manager; Box 194, Boston,
VTBtry jlLj— Silk Headquarters of the Northwe
'•^t^L-.' Sixth and Robert Sts., St, Paul, Minn. - Qlll:.;
t3T"rhe Recognized Fashion Leaders In Cloaks and Costumes.
On Thursday We Inaugurated Our
Great May Sale of OUTER GARMENTS
And there was no let-up yesterday in the enthusiasm in this sale. We cannot too strong >
urge upon you the importance of this sale. Never has such an opportunity presented Use: -
Silk Waists. Tailor Suits.
$7.50 Taffeta Silk Waists, in black and Tailor-Suits, worth up to $20.00; blou- -
colors; the season's newest styles; tucked and Eton, in cheviots, in black, blue an
and embroidered front; tucked back and brown; also fancy mixtures, taffeta line
sleeves. May sale HSLJPA 7K Jacket; flounce or flare fi* .a g\ £%£
P«ce.... V»**a M 9 skirts. May sale price. 4* IUP BUST fL
Girls' Spring Reefers=='/2= Price.
Saturday is Children's Day in this section, and just to add interest- to Saturday <
selling we offer all our new Spring Coats for Girls from 4 to 14 years O tfd Cl
at one-half the regular price; $5.00 Reefers Saturday for. V^<vl'
E^Town Talk—What You Buy at Mannheim ers' Is Good.
HIGH-GRADE STATIONERY-EXTRA VAUK
A sale you have been waiting for for months. 5,000 quires Batiste linen finis -
writing paper—some call it Whiting's Organdie, rthsrs Lawn; ours is Batiste.
Made especially for us and our orders have to be placed four months ahead of tlm
for this most excellent paper. It is the best and most perfect writing paper mads.
A very popular article. Get your supply now.
Those who took advantage of our last sale know and appreciate the value of this offer
Batiste in six beautiful shades and four popular sizes—Revere (note size), Oxforc
Winthrop and Gladstone, square sizes; (also Batiste Bond), 32 different styiss to sslec:
from; also the new wallet shape envelope to match.
Not a cheap paper in pound packages, but a strictly first-class writing paper.
Special, per quire 24 £9 If - I Envelopes to match all JB f /
sheets, put up in five-quire /*/2^ st>'les. P" pack of twenty- Ji/yi '
packages § /**%? | five, only. § i* m\
, In the regular way it would cost as high aj 35c a quire and pack.
t3T*Bonnet Black Silks—The X! nd Ycur Grandmother Wore—Here.
Children's Stocking Sale.
The mother's opportunity. A dozen different lines of Children's Hi?h-grade Cottc
Hose, in fast black and tan, including fine ribbed dress stockings of French «A. ~
and German manufacture, fine lace lisle stockings and extra heavy ribbed 1 Vl^
stockings for rough school wear. Regular 35c quality, Saturday special.... ■ \jr %~
Cut Glass Brasses Venetian Glass,
KayserZlval 3 , WEDDING GIFTS «£ZT
Pictures Bronzes Chafing Dishes.
fI»Q OH Silk Hat Rys Whisky
I"™ 5™3 Silk Hat Cocktails. .• . &*$ OH ESSS2BT
■■■' Silk Hat Cocktails. .. $VtlV —"*:
\IC 7 E ARE OFFERING TO THE CONSUMER DIRECT, cur Silk Hat Cocktails at ths extrarnsly j
WE lew price cf $3.20 for four full bottlii Manhattan. Vermouth. Whi3<y or Martini
lew price cf $3.20 for four full quart bottljj of Manhattan. Vermouth. Whi3*y or Martini
Ccckui'iS. £S ycu may relect, express prepaid by us.
SILK HAT RYE.
We sl£O effer ycu cur Justly celetrtted etfiht->ear-o!d Stlk Hat Kye, or Bourbon Whisky, at |
$3.20 for four full quart bet ties, express r repaid tyua. Allseeds picked In plain tcxes, without ,
pi rnerks cf sny kind to indicate contents.
-■■■;' We cut out the middleman's profit and his tenlcncy to adjltcr3tl9.i, ani tin you
H absolutely pure and gu»r*ntead /alus.
If HI TD fiIIADAMTPF If the goods ar» not as represented you mi/ rsturn
m KJKJSS. VJUrtKnll ICC — them l 0 us an( W8 wi n re fnd your money. I
X BBHHIB? GINSENG DISTILLING COMPANY, f
M References—Mercantile Agencies or any Bar.'< In St. Lj»"i j
|3 ST. L-OIJIS, MO. ■
S^^^^\r\ ALWAYS RELIABLE
if I N^^^^^^^L jill A dollar of service for every
\\^ *wl^^^^^^^/=7/ record. Illustrated book free. Ys;
Smith Premier Typewriter Co. 1
\-~^r 136 E. 6th St., St. Paul, Minn.
■ /-p |-v 1-1 1 fr\ To Put 2w Wzvnt Ad in
I HV is THE GLOBE
1 1 111 C/ It Brings Quick Result
John E. Schmauch, Anna O. Murray.
Alfred Johnson, Betty Olson. __
NOTICE—OWING TO DIFFICULTIES
with Builder's Exchange, parties wish
_^ ing carpenter work done can apply to
Carpenters' union, No. 3<"9 Wabasha st.,
Federation hall, and will be furnishfd
first-class mechanics, and material if
'desired; satisfaction guaranteed in all
cases. N. W. Tel Ex., 2002 L.-1; Twin
! City Ex.. 1465.
lETRQFOLITP 1 L 8 35» a a Hmix*:
?c adT/ } "Forget Me Not"
25c and 50c > °
TONIGHT— "Lady Barter" and ths one-?ct comedy,
'Hot ween Matinee and Night'
MONDAY—EMMA NEVADA IN CONCERT
TUESDAY—MANSFIELD IN "BEAUCAIRE."
MAY 8, 9,IO—AL G FIELDS MINSTRELS
ft f% Bllfl LAST Tine TONIGHT.
I? DAY SLAVE"
2:30 .?; Next week:— "Not Guilty."
Complete Election Returns next Tuesday Night.
GOOD SEATS—IOc, 20c, 30c.
—ARE HERE AGAIN.
All the Favorltß3 40 PEOPLE — 40
Next Week—THE THOROUGHBREDS.
. THIRD AND WA3ASHA.
Hlch-Class Matin* Di'.lr it 2:3)
Evening Performance will Commence at
- O'clock. _^._:
Dr. E. N. Ray, (
7th and Wabasha, St. Paul, Mini.
OVER MEALEY's. /
S Artificial Plates at all prices. No chirgi fir !'
ji extracting. Filling 50 cents and up. G;H '
.1 Crowns and Bridge Work a! lowest posslbli I
( > pries. We ara eld establishai and rails .
) No cheap work.
' 08. HUNT speculST
Ear - Nose "Throat
PIONEER PRESS BLDU., ST. PAUL, MINN
nova -1 3/
filing appointments you st-ciir^ the pe.
serial attention of Mr. Zimmerman. Tele
phone 18fi8 J-3.
Found, running at large, within th •
limits of the City of St. Paul In viol,
tion of the ordinances of said city In r<
latlon to impounding animals, and take
up by the Poundrnaster of said city 0..
the 22nd day of April. IW>, and not re
deemed, the hereinafter described an:
Now. therefore, In accordance with th •
low, l will sell at Public Auction in fr () r
of the Public Pound at the Prior Avi
nue Police Station. Merrlam Park In th'
Eleventh Ward of said city, on the lift 1
day of May. 1902, at one o'clock in tli
afternoon, to the highest bidder for cas!
one bay horse, weight ~nine hundred
pounds, twelve years old, white star In
forehead and white spot on nose.
JNO. J. O'CONNOR.
. CUei or Police.
1 . .:-....-: • Uou.l.MJ