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18 WILLING TO PAY
BOCK ISLAND READY TO SUBMIT
TO ALL ASSESSMENTS IF IT
; GETS RIGHT OF WAY
INTENDS TO GRADE AND
ELEVATE TRACK STREET
Has Appeased Ail Property Owners but
One—Plans Expenditure of Half Mil
lion —Does Not Ask Vacation oi
Streets, but Only Wants Crossing
If the Rock Island road is given the
right of way it desires along the flats
on the West side, the local representa
tives of the company agree, as far as
the terminals are concerned, to bind
the company to submission to afl local
assessments involving Its immediate
vicinity. The company will also grade
one of the streets facing the seven or
more blocks it has acquired for ter
minal purposes and also elevate its
tracks, so that they will be in line
iwith the established street grades.
This statement was made by M. V.
Seymour, the local legal representa
tive of the Rock Island route, to a del
egation of West side residents that
appeared at the city hall yesterday
afternoon, and would have constituted
his main argument before the commit
tee on streets if that body had met.
The matter of the ordinance consider
ing the Rock Island's right of way.
was to have been considered by the
committee, but because of the failure
of a quorum to make its appearance
nothing could be done.
Wants Crossing Privileges.
For the benefit of the West side
delegation and the large number of
property owners that gathered, Mr.
Seymour explained the route that the
company would follow. From South
St. Paul, the line cuts across the lake
and after reaching Wyandotte street
skirts the river until the terminals
proper are reached. The right of way
desired is the customary 100 feet and
takes in some thirty streets. Only
permission to cross three streets is
asked. The company does not ask
that they be vacated.
The principal return that the com
pany agrees to make for the privilege
of crossing the streets named in its
ordinance is its willingness to permit
the assessing of its property in St.
Paul for local improvements. This,
however, is only to include its seven
or more blocks that it has purchased
outright. These are the terminals
proper and extend from Eaton street
Ot Wyandotte. There are a large num
ber of streets included in this section,
nr.d the company contends that when
the line is built, the demands for the
Improvement of the same will be many.
By its agreement the company would
be compelled to pay its part of the
cost, which would be considerable.
Along the entire line the tracks will
be elevated above the high-water
mark of 18S1. This will call for an
immense amount of piling and filling,
and will involve a cost that the com
pany says is not far short of the half
million dollar mark.
Only One Objection.
The local representatives claim to
have made their peace with all the
property owners along whose holdings
they will pass with the exception of
one party, lie, it seems, has asked an
cxhorbltant figure, and claims that if
it is not given the right of way will
not be granted by the council. In his
case co 3 demnation proceedings are to
The company explains its failure to
file a map for the lesson that it did not
want its ri«ht of way known for fear
land speculators would interfere. The
last of the right of way was not pur
chased until yesterday.
Summer Excursions Via Great Northern
Call at Great Northern City Ticket Of
fice for information about excursion rate 3
to Minnesota L,akes, Isle Royale Mon
tana and Washin?ton points, "illustrated
booklets and full information at City
Ticket Office, W. J. Dutch, D. P. & T
A.. 332 Robert St., Cor, 4th., St. Paul.
Croadway and 7th.
Grocery buyers who "Count the Cost" and appre
ciate fine seasonable goods at a minimum price are
the people who find something to interest them in
this store every day.
THESE FOR TUESDAY:
BEST GRANULATED SUQAR
With CASH ORDERS for other goods
amounting to $15 or over.
Best Granulated Sugar.
With cash orders for other goods amounting to
$5.00 or over.
Currants lfrnS ca aS9. $1.00
Pineapples dp£n.....;. $1.25
Blueberries £«?.?. $1,50
Raspberries 55..: : . $1.25
Coffee Sr ffiX^S 51ES
coffee tt other stores. Fresh roasted in our OC.
cwr. eas roaster, per pound . /QG
Broadway Blend £S& f 0 fb,....5i,00
Frlvate Growth Java and M«*«-th«.con.
I UIUIG UlUnill noisseur's delight, per A(\n
■ ■- . - pound 4UC
Butter g£?T?.*. 85c
Five-pound jar Fancy Dairy $1.10
"Crown Brand" In2> 3»nds-po«nd 25c
UlUlfll UICIIU jars, per pound ZOC
Phosphate Stbsy> rasPberry. wild cherry
i "uopuuie and blood orange, per m.
bottle . lUC
German Prunes f;. bUsh9l $uo
Potatoes pNe7bush i .'...40 c
Ccbbage Be??. I. a. r.?."!?. nßSota> today - 2c
OLIVE OIL. ,
. Rse's Finest Sublime Lucca Oil. We sell tha
-pint.bottles which all other stores sell for i|n«
60c at. each.... ........_...... tJ-UG
the: big stoku,
EROADWAY AND SEVENTH. ST. PAUL.
PYTHIANS OF ST. PAUL
Six Lodges to Become One, the Largest
in the United States—Many
This is a great day in the history of
the Knights of Pythias of St. Paul. To
night the six local lodges will be con
solidated into one mammoth lodge,
known as Twin City No. 2, and it will
be the largest lodge in the United
States. The consolidation will be offi
cially effected at Cambridge hall, 138
East Seventh street, and there will be
an audience of nearly 2,000 people
present, Pythians from Minneapolis,
Winona, Stillwater and other adjacent
cities having promised to be present.
There will be a number of distinguish
ed Pythians, including most or the
state officers. Grand Chancellor Taw
ney, of Winona, will install the officials
of the new lodge. The Winona dele
gation will include Gov. Van Sant.
The new lodge will have about 1,200
members, but it will have only twelve
officers, where the six local lodges
have had seventy-two. After the in
stallation of officers a social session
will be held and speeches delivered by
The action of the local Pythians in
consolidating the six small lodges Into
[ . ~ " ■ - ;;■-
- - :; V';-"'.-:
| Bi2^" J|Snk.
Veteran Editor, Mentioned as Congressional Candidate.
one central organization has received
wide attention, and it is more than
likely that other local organizations
will soon follow in the footsteps of the
Pythians. Several fraternal societies
have as high as fifteen and twenty lo
cal lodges, and of necessity they are
more or less isolated from each other,
and cannot have the same influence
that they might have if they were to
gether in one central body. The Pylfr
ians are more enthusiastic than ever
over the prospects for the new lodge.
The consolidation, they say, will, while
Increasing the influence and efficiency
of the order, result in a great decrease
in expenses. They figura that ilia one
central lodge, w\th its large member
ship, will be able to make a com
plete guccess of anything it takes up.
It will also result in a closer fellow
ship between the individual members,
and will increase the individual inter
est in the work of the order.
It is expected that the nominations
made at the last meeting of the com
mittee will all be indorsed this even
PROPERTY OWNERS ARE
OPPOSED TO ASPHALT
Those on Ramsey Street Prefer Sand
The board of public works accorded
property owners along Ramsey street
a hearing on the proposed paving of
that street, but it cannot be said the
owners were enthusiastic in the mat
ter. A number, including Gov. Ram
sey, were opposed to it.
Those that were favorable to the im
provement, however, wanted sandstone
used. They did not think asphalt was
the proper material. The use of sand
stone, for some .unexplained reason,
seems to be growing in favor. A boom
for its use has been started by the
Ramsey street property owners, and the
same will undoubtedly prevail on West
Seventh street, despite the forced re
jection of the last order by Mayor
Along that thoroughfare new peti
tions calling for sandstone are being
industriously circulated, and it is said
contain a number of the names of
those who were so actively booming
asphalt a few days ago.
Home Savings Banks given to deposit
ors. Security Trust Co., N. Y. Life Bids.
No Tags on Their Wheels.
A. Jachke, A. Kendall and Joe Sterge
ritz each paid a fine of $5 in the police
court yesterday morning for riding on a
cycle path without having the necessary
tag affixed to their wheels. L. K. Mc-
Connell was arrested on the same charge,
but did not appear in court and forfeited
his bail. John B. Smith pleaded not guilty
to the charge, and his case was continued.
Summer Schools Are Opened.
Summer schools to the number of thir
ty-eight, located in different parts of the
state, opened yesterday, and will continue
for the term of one month. J. W Olsen
superintendent of public instruction, says
that the enrollment of these schools will
undoubtedly exceed 3,000 in the general
public schools and 1,000 in the one at the
Bears the The Kind You Have Always Bought
Short Route to the Kootenal Country.
The beautiful Kootenai lakes and the
interesting mineral centers reached via
the vestibuled trains oV ,the Great North
ern. Round-trip tickets, with liberal
terms, only $40. On sale July 11 to 21
Choice of routes returning. Call at
Great Northern city ticket office. W. J.
Dutch, D. P. and P. A., 332 Robert street,
corner Fourth, St. Paul, Minn.
$4% ISA ' Hot Weather Shoes
M m £f %J Oxfords for nen.
•H ' B ft And $1.00 >aved.
Em 5 My $2.50 Shoes are
... & H ;- the same as others ask
■ :- MM "'■',■ f| . ..: -. $3.50 for. 1.: '■- :■ f ':■- : -
- Bf . " "-" .: Shoes made to meas
'" gf . ■ '*£-' ure for particular people.
' E^S#i <a S. T. Sorensen,
■Moraa. 9 . 153 East 7th St. ,
s* THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, TUESDAY, JULY 15, 1902.
GOOD FOR COLD FEET
CANDIDATES MAY CHANGE THEIR
MINDS ABOUT HONORS
DOWLING MAY EXERCISE
Rumor That Renville Aspirant to Con
gress Will Pull Out of Big Racs to
Again Try for Speakership—Results
in Translation of^ Primary Election
Law Covering Withdrawals.
Michael J. Dowling, of Renville, may
retire from the Seventh district race
for Republican nomination to congress
A story is going the rounds of the Re
publican gossips that Dowling will pull
out of the big race and again try for
the house and the speakership.
The Republican gossips seem unable
to run the story of Bowling's switch
to the trail of smaller game to any
definite source, but it is given ready
credence by politicians who for sev
eral weeks have been quite unanimous
in the belief, or the statement of a be
lief, that Dowling is out of the running
in the congressional scrimmage.
It is also generally conceded that
Dowling can be re-elected to the house
by a handsome vote, as he has to run
only in Renville county, where he is
politically the real crowned king. The
gossip mongers say Dowling, recogniz
ing sure defeat for the congressional
nomination, has already started a
campaign for another cnance at the
speaker's desk, and that his withdraw
al from the district primary ticket is
due any time.
The rumor of Dowling's desire to
switch and stories of otlier candidates
suffering from cold feet superinduced
by biting off larger chunks of poetical
ambition than they can digest roused
some of the interested statesmen to a
hustle for legal rulings on the status
of candidates who have filed for the
primaries. Some of the politicians
held that candidates having filed could
not withdraw to file again for another
office, and others that since there is
nothing in the law strictly prohibitory,
a qualified elector might file for nor- i
ination to two or as many offices as he
chose to deposit filing fees for.
Candidates May Withdraw.
The state's legal department has in
the absence of the question actually
arising, given no ruling in the matter
but as held both contentions of the
polticians are wrong. The aspirant to
office who has filed for a place on the
primary ticket may withdraw by affi
davit. His fee is lost, but if he with
draws prior to the time the next ticket
is made up, that it, twenty days before
the primary election, he may file for
nomination to another office by mak
ing the required affidavit and deposit
ing another fee.
There is nothing In the new election
law specifically forbidding a candi
date from trying for two nominations
at the same time, with the hope of
landing one if he fails on the other. For
instance, a congressional candidate,
feeling doubtful about his chances of
polling the long end of the district
vote, so far as direct prohibition is con
cerned, is eligible to file for a legisla
tive nomination. If this is attempted,
though, the legal department will hold
that it is prejudicial to public policy,
and while those gentlemen who have
filed for congress or the state senate
will be allowed to change their mind
and try for the house or for coroner
or dogcatcher, they will be allowed to
run for only one nomination.
BERG FILES FOR SECOND TERM.
Warroad Statesman Looms Up as a
Candidate for Speakership.
Representative Albert Berg, of War
road, is a candidate for a second term
in the house, and has his affidavit of
candidacy for the Republican nomina
tion filed with the secretary of state.
Berg's final decision was awaited
with considerable interest by pol
iticians over the state. Berg wanted
to quit, and for a time at least stay
out of politics as a candidate. It was
good politics, too. Berg secured more
for his county and district in the reg
ular session, which was his first, than
it had ever before received and far
more proportionately than any county
in the state received.
The big fellow struck a winning clip
from the organization of the legislature
and never let up until it was all over.
He finished without the loss of a meas
ure and without a single bill in the
big batch of holdovers. It could not
be done again and a new man com
ing to take Berg's seat would be
up against not only the opposition of
the members whose toes were trod
upon by Berg's successes and his lack
of the personal influence which Berg
secured from long association with
state politics, but he would be playing
against the remarkable record made by
Berg and fattening the former secre
tary of state's batting average by com
parison, while that gentleman remain
ed at home attending to his private
business and making political capital
out of his successor's failure to pull
down the same amount of local plums.
A strong ring of Republican politi-
. ..• '. 'jfißfiFslff-'-if- -*»• :*^\ L 'i__^i^^MmPJß - HK^jwi ■— - ■ IgsMSBESf' ■•■■" ' ' ~: Jc*SKs&£&fi&wv '■■ ■ -fimJrSnS '-"--BBBBH B^^^^m}'
\m /y/^^A m leads in favor with all
/^^^LM^^A^m who love a touch of spice %
fc^iL Md'*^-' I'M an<^ sweetness baked to golden %
\^^^2^^-^im . brown,and served perfectly fresh %
-■;f;^^f^^SS«^lfe With aU the original crispness 1
-'■ Vk\. rv "P" ?% I - are sold only in the In-er-seal Pack- jl
■•■ " \ fAi"^ 4■ m age ' le reputation/of which is B
w^p. A*/ m Well known to all. If you would - B
: jjp^M^ '*W( % like to try them, give the grocer- g
t«^^ ■ NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY UU**Ul4SS§| gg^l*^^
cians were opposed to that scheme,
and has worked for months to get
Berg out again. They o« «i him the
speakership, which he ' :ave land
ed at the spaci. ' .ad he not
refused to co-o; ,1 the fellows
after Dowling's e\. aey also drew
glowing pictures of ;i short step from
the speaker's desk to the nomination
for governor in 1904, but all without
avail until they managed to bring local
pressure to bear.
UFKSE LEICHT FOR CONGRESS.
First District Democrats Want Vet*
eran German Editor to Run.
Joseph Leicht, the veteran Winona
editor, is the recipient of a substantial
boom as the Democratic candidate for
congress in the First district.
Many of the Democrats of the First
district felt that it was due L. L.
Brown, who made a remarkable run
two years ago, that he be given first
call on the nomination if he wished it.
Brown will persist in his determina
tion to remain out of politics, and the
mention of Mr. Leicht as a candidate
meets with general and enthusiastic
No expression has been obtained
from Mr. Leicht, but several First dis
trict county organizations have ar
ranged to send delegations to Winona
offering him their support, and he may
be induced to take the time from his
business to give Tawney a taste of
Mr. Leicht is the leading figure in
German journalism in Minnesota and
the Northwest, and is president of the
Minnesota State Editorial association.
He was born in Bavaria in 1845. He
came to America in the early '60s, and
at once associated himself with a St.
Louis publishing house. A few years
later he purchased a paper at Fountain
City, Wis., and at once made himself
felt in the field of German journalism.
In 1881 he went to Winona and started
the Westlicher Herold. It was a small
beginning, but in twenty-two years he
has by his intense business energy and
keen analytical mind built up a news
paper business which embraces flve
publications, circulating in every state
in the Union. Mr. Leicht ranks among
the leading German editors of the
country, and has always been an en
LANDSLIDE DANGER IS SLIGHT.
Somerby Says Populists May Not Vote
Republican Primary Ticket.
According to a ruling by Assistant
Attorney General Somerby, the electors
who want to change the base of their
Made by Appetizing Food.
You can feel as "fit as a Lord" in hot
weather if you eat sensibly, if you
aren't entirely hai oy in hot weather
suppose you quit your way and try
Take a cold sponge bath, dress leis
urely and sit down to a breakfast of
Grape-Nuts and cream, a little fruit
and a cun of Postum Food Coffee.
Don't fear, you won't starve; on the
contrary, that "Lordly feeling" will
take possession of you by lunch time.
Grape-Nuts is a concentrated food
and contains as much nourishment as
bulky body heating food like meat, po
tatoes, etc. Its crisp daintiness will
appeal to your palate and the result
is a very marked difference in the
temperature of the body and the cer
tainty of ease and nertect digestion.
Quit coffee; it unnaturally stimu
lates the brain and nerves, heating the
body and causing an uneven temper;
use Postum Food Coffee, has a charm
ing* flavor when properly made and
does not affect the nervous system, but
assists the brain to work with ease
Experience and experiment in food
and its application to the human body
has brought out these facts. They can
be made use of and add materially to
the comfort of the user during the hot
Look through the recipe book in
each Grape-Nut package for delicious
puddings, entrees, salads and desserts.
support are barred from participation
in the coming primary elections.
The ruling was given with direct ref
erence to the Populists, and the Dunn
amendment to the primary election
law, which provides for a declaration
of both previous party affiliation and
intent as to affiliation perspective.
According to the ruling, any Populist
who may wish to vote for the nomina
tion of candidates on the Republican
primary ticket is, if challenged, up
against it, and if he doesn't wal/ the
straight and narrow path is not only
barred from primary participation this
year, but will also be out of it in 1904.
All of this is in the event of challenge.
The qualified elector may secure
either ticket at the booth, but if chal
lenged he is required to swear that he
generally supported the candidates of
the party, whose primary candidates
he desires to vote for, at the next pre
ceding election, and that he intends
to support generally the candidates of
that party at the ensuing election.
The result is that the Populist with
Republican leanings must stay away
from the primaries, and then if he
votes the Republican ticket at the gen
eral election two years hence he will
be shut out of his own party primaries,
should he desire to return to the fold.
The ruling comes at an inopportune
time in view of the Republican claims
of Populist support that are being as
sidously circulated by party claquers.
GRIST OF THE POLITICAL MILL.
Assistant Attorney General Somerby,
who has charge of the elections end of the
state's legal department, has received
many requests for rulings on the matter
of expenues incident to the distribution of
the primary ballots by judges and clerks
of election. Many inquirers were of the
opinion that the passage of the primary
election law has worked some change in
the system. There is no change. The
expenses are governed by the general
election laws. The counties are charged
with the expense of printing the blue
ballots and the messenger fees of $1.10
per mile for carrying the ballot boxes and
ballots from the auditor's office to the
polling places and returning them. Towns,
villages and cities must meet the expen
ses of clerks and judges, which are fixed
at 25 cents per hour for receiving: ballots
and 30 cents pnr hour for the time spent
in canvassing the vote.
J. Adam Bede, who has so far con
ducted his campaign for the Eighth dis
trict Republican congressional nomina
tion on a personal canvass basis, is pre
paring a strong general committee. Ev
ery county in the district will be repre
sented on the committee by a dozen or
more strong men, and from the general
committee an executive branch of seven
members will be chosen. Part of the list
of St. Louis county committeemen has
been announced as follows:
Capt. Alexander McDougall, Waltep A.
Scott, Capt. Harry Roberts, David T. Ad
ams, H. R. Armstrong, A. D. Thompson,
L. R. Martin, Guy A. Baton, Capt. D. EL
Stevens, Robert L.. Cochrane, Byron G.
Segog. W. F. McKay, Ray W. Nichols,
Napoleon Grignon; C. W. P. Hegg, I. T.
Burthwick, D. A. Cone, Dr. S. H. Boyer
and D. S. Forgy.
State Printer C. C. Whitney is prepar
ing a specimen page of sample ballots for
the benefit of county auditors and coun
try newspaper men. The law provides
that the counties shall cause the publica
tion of exact sample ballots of both par
ties. A majority of the country papers
are made up six columns wide, and from
the fact that in a majority of the counties
the ballots must have three subdivisions
for county commissioner candidates, the
tickets are long and the make-up awk
Senator John J. Ryder, late of Polk
county, has filed for Republican nomina
tion to the senate in the Thirty-fourth
district, St. Paul. There are several oth
er Republican candidates mentioned,
among them former Coroner Nelson. Rep
resentative Walter Nelson and J. Watson
Smith. There was a scheme on foot to
sound out the situation, and have the can
didates unite on the strongest man. Ry
der was not impressed with the idea of
three or four men determining who
should be the party's nominee, and an
nounced that thn primary election law
was framed to give the people a chance
for their alley in the selection of candi
dates, and prepared to take his chances
with the people by getting in the game.
Daniel J. Harrington, the plumber who
has had a fall or two with the present
board of county commissioners, would in
ject business methods into the board by
becoming a member of it. Mr. Harring
ton yesterday filed affidavit of candidacy
for Republication nomination,
Representative John G. Schultz. of Mar
shall. Lyon county, yesterday filed for
Republican nomination to the senate.
IRELAND FOR CHICAGO
RUMOR PERSISTENTLY SAYS HE
WILL SUCCEED FEEHAN
His Friends in Chicago Believe St.
Paul Prelate Is Sure to Be Trans
ferred—Remarkable Prophecy Made
by W. T. Stead Eight Years Ago
May Be Fulfilled.
The death of Archbishop Feehan, of
Chicago, has revived, with renewed
vigor, the talk of the probability of
Archbishop John Ireland, of St. Paul,
being transferred to the Chicago see.
Reports from Chicago are to the effect
that the belief is very persistent in
Chicago that the distinguished St. Paul
prelate will succeed to the wider field
of influence left vacant by the death
of Archbishop Feehan. Friends of
Archbishop Ireland in all parts of the
country assert that this is the most
probable action in view of all existing
conditions, and while Archbishop Ire
land himself has maintained absolute
silence on this topic, several close
friends have intimated that he would
welcome the transfer a!t this time, as it
would give him greater opportunity to
wield his great influence and to direct
in a larger way the development of
In connection with the rumors re
garding the transfer of Archbishop
Ireland, a remarkable prediction, made
eight years ago by William T. Stead,
the English journalist, is now recalled.
At that time Mr. Stead, in his sensa
tional book, "If Christ Came to Chi
cago," predicted that Archbishop Ire
land would succeed to the Chicago
-archbishopric and that Le would ulti
mately become a cardinal. In this re
gard it is to be noted that within a
month rumors of the red hat for the
St. Paul prelate have been more per
sistent than ever. In the last chapter
of that book Mr. Stead drew a vivid
picture of Chicago as it was to be in
the twentieth century, with Cardinal
John Ireland at the head of the Chi
cago church. Mr. Stead wrote
When Archbishop Ireland, afterwards
cardinal, succeeded Archbishop Fee
han, a wonderful change came over
the church of Chicago. The cardinal
speedily achieved for himself on the
shores of Lake Michigan the same po
sition which Cardinal Manning used to
enjoy on the banks of the Thames. His
primacy was acknowledged with en
thusiasm by men of all creeds and of
none. He had most trouble, at first,
with his own people, but after a time
they also began to see that the ideal
of the Catholic church could only be
realized by widening the conception of
Catholicism. The germ of the Federa
tion of the Ministers of Religion, which
had begun in the year of the world's
fair, was developed under his influence,
and before long the church of Chicago
was organized with the cardinal arch
bishop at its head as chairman.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Lina G. Schnitzer to F. Hinrichs,
c % of It 6, blk 28, Suburban
Netherland Am. Land Co. to J.
Miller and wife, It 10, J. W. Bass'
Garden Lots 950
J. Schoonmaker and wife to Chi.,
St. Paul. M. & O. R. R. Co.. It
10, blk 28, Stinson B. &R. add.. 150
City of St. Paul to Chi., St. P., M.
& O. R. R. Co.. part of Its 4. 5
and 6. blk 187, Robertson's add... 600
F. X. Brabant and wife to J. J.
Jannisch and wife, It 21, blk 17,
Fourth add to North St. Paul.. 1
Farmers' Trust Co. to F. Shoop. It
23, blk 17, Anna B. Ramsey's add. 350
Farmers' Trust Co. to Catharine E.
Shoop, It 24, blk 17, Anna E. Ram
sey's add 350
W. G. Ford-et al., adm.. to Jennie
A. Ford, Its 1 to 15, blk 27, Syhd
add No. 5 : 180
Win. W. Furber to Jennie A. Ford.
It 1. to 15, blk 22, Synd add Nf. 5 750
B. Mark well and wife to wf I.
Brown. It 3, Guertin's add... 2,000
Photography Done Quickly.
With Neatness and taste. Mali
Orders Promptly Attended to.
W. W. STIVERS. 615 Ryan BIJg. St. Paul, Ml«n
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS, TAKE NO
tice—lhcre will be a joint meeting of
*1? e T n?£] bor? °f all the St Paul Knights
°i Pythias lodge on Tuesday, July 15
«s OCi°o k p- m- at Cambridge hall.
138 East Seventh street— Com
mittee on Consolidation." L. G. Shack
ford Chairman; Jas- T. Angell, Secre-
Hans Sandstrom and Anne Linden.
John J. Daly and Nora Joyce.
Kichardlß. Osborn and Cordelia Wall
Carl O'Donnell and Iva Kennedy
John Rasmussen and Nelseva Laussen
Martin Luger and Leva Luger.
Orville Elliott and Kath. E. McDonald.
Mrs. Charles Milch, 495 Thomas, boy.
Mrs. R. W. Cooper, 1404 Capitol ay.. boy, >-
Mrs. E. Eahnert. 425 Thomas, boy.
Mrs. J. A. Peterson, 72 Hawthorne, .boy..
Mrs. Ed S. Ives. 275 Harrison ay.. boy
Mrs. C E. Donnell, 432 Dayton ay., boy.
Mrs. Chas. Schmakfl, 52& Blair st. boy.
Mrs. Martin Martzen. 1760 Carroll, boy.
Mrs. George Buck, 583 Marshall ay., girl
Mrs. C. M. Selling, 528 Virginia, ay. girl.
Mrs. Hans Lassey, 282 University, girl.
Mrs. James Simpson. Hewitt ay.. girl.
Mrs. John Reisser, St. Joseph's, girl.
Mrs. Pat Flaherty, 930 Euclid st.7 girl.
Mrs. Charles Krieke, 632 Fauquier, girl.
Mrs. C. N. Niccallai, 71G Ravine St., 2S
yrs., July 11.
Maud'K. Goldsmith, Windsor hotel, 5 yrs
5 mos.. July 12.
Emma Erickson, 169 Western ay., 22 yrs .
July 11. ... '.. * •
Elmer Anderson, St. Luke's hospital, 8
yrs., July 13.
Michael Moran, South St. Paul, 82 yrs
Adelia Fecht, 574 Aurora ay., 16 yrs, July
Clarence Alfred Hanson. 1885 Minnehaha ■
st.. 4 mos. 20 days. July 10.
] 0111||] Frawley Stock Go.
j| Tomorrow !
at 2:33. .. Alias Van Buren
ALL SEATS asc In the Title Role.
A. WEINHOLZER, Manager. *
Two Shows Daily—2 to 5, Btol2p. m.
High-Class Vaudeville Free 13 ladles and es-itlsiiji.
COOLEST PLACE IN THE CITY.
THE ROYAL FRONTENAC.
Frankfort, Michigan, Entirely new and Modern.
Will Open It* Fir»t Season Jl LV l-»t.
COOLEST SPOT IN MICHIGAN.
Music Dancing, Boating, Bathin?, Fishing, Horss
lack Riding. Golf, Tennis. Et;.
J. R. Hayes and C. A. Brant, Lessee*.
Also Lessees Park Hotel, Hot Springs, Ark.
GONEY ISLAND HOTEL,
On M. ft St. Lt Ry., 8' miles west of
Minnetonka Lake. Railway faro $1.00
round trip. Rata for board and use of
row boats, $8.00 per week, to July 1.
Hotel open from May 29. The only tlrst
class far.iily resort in Minnesota. Take
train to Waconia and North Star 'bus
to boat landing. From and after Juno 15
my steamer will make connections with
all trains at. the water tank < Coney
Island station). Sunday. June 15. the
train service will start; * leave Minneap
olis 9:30 a. m.: leave Waconia 7:00 p. m.
Fishing very good.
R. ZEGLIN, Prop- HotoJ,
OftOHsessp £»;; -
■ '■>■• I•" ■'■-■.- ■*•:■ : ■.•■■■;■ '''- ■ ■ novdkisi.', 3/
filing appointments * you secure the per
sonal attention of Mr. Zimmerman. Tel*