Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, December 05, 1902, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
.^"N Established 1882.
Overcoats and Ulsters
This is the weather that makes you think of warm
clothing. If you have been waiting to find a "snap" in
an overcoat or ulster you will fine} here just what you
want at prices which will gratify the economical.
Men's heavy Overcoats and Ulsters in frieze, kersey, vicuna, black
brown,«dark gray and oxford —some made with double back lining of same
goods—some with padded quilted lining—all are hand-tailored $15 «£f/*
garments. Price ir
Stylish long Overcoats in black, gray and olive shades, which we have
sold for $18 and some for $20. These are garments which will tf|p
give service and satisfaction in every way. Price IP*i3
Fine Chinchilla Ulsters, some long curl and some with short curl, in
black and blue —high storm collar, double-breasted, a warm coat «»| g»
for driving, or cold weather wear. Price • • IP*%J
We have also a new lot of very fine Overcoats, comprising all the newest
styles and best fabrics of the season, coats which were made to sell for as
high as $25, but by purchasing the entire lot at a price we are £»tO
enabled to place them on our counters at ! »****
The Plymouth Corner, Seventh and Robert.
Will Examine Barbers —The state
board of barbers' examiners will hold
examinations for licenses at 207 Nicollet
avenue, Minneapolis, Dec. 8, 9 and 10.
Principals Will Meet—The prin
cipals of the graded schools will meet
with Supt. Smith Monday afternoon at
4 o'clock at the Central high school.
Deputy Collector Martin Resigns—
Deputy Internal Revenue Collector
Thomas Martin, of the Duluth district,
has resigned his position, and will be
succeeded by Fred Vivert, of Duluth.
Tomlins Will Talk to Teachers-
William L. Tomlins, who is to lec
ture this evening on "Music and Life"
in Odeon hall, will address the teach
ers of the public school at the high
school Saturday morning at 10 o'clock.
•Gardner Will Have His Day—The
arguments in the case of Irwin A.
Gardner, the convicted Minneapolis
special police officer, which was ap
pealed to the supreme court, will be
Saddlers Incorporate—The Loye
Saddlery Company of Minneapolis,
with a capital stock of $50,000, and S.
G. Palmer, Antoinette P., W. P. and
Edwin Loye, as incorporators, filed
Judge Cant Can Sit—Judge W. A.
Cant, of Duluth, has been assigned to
hear the case of Porter & Co. vs.
Holmes & Brown, owing- to Judge Mc-
Clannahan, before whom the case was
to be tried, having been interested in
the proceedings before he took up his
Edward C. Foreman Dead—Edward
C. Foreman, formerly of St. Paul, died
at Tucson, Arizona last Saturday, and
was buried there the following day. At
the time of his death he w»s in the
postofnee service. Mr. Foreman was
forty-one years old. S. E. Foreman, a
brother, is employed in the county
—o — *
Real Estate Board Incorporates —
l"he Minneapolis real estate board filed
articles of incorporation with the sec
retary of state yesterday. The of
ficers are D. P. Jones, president; S. S.
Thorpe, vice president; Fred G. Smith,
secretary, and R. D. Cone, treasurer,
these four, with J. F. Conklin, William
Y. Chute and Walter A. Eggleston,
tonstitute the incorporators.
Will Continue Securities Case—The
taking of testimony In the Northern
Securities company case is scheduled
to begin before Special Examiner In
gersoll this morning at 10 o'clock. At
torney General Douglas stated last
evening that the state would ask for a
continuance for a week or ten days, as
he was not' ready to proceed, and de
sired when the case was taken up to
clean it all,, up at once without any
Prohibitionists Will Rally—A supper,
conference and rally will be the next
function of Ramsey county Prohibi
tionists. It will take place at Central
hall, on Saturday evening, the 13th
inst. An address will be delivered by
Quincy Lee Morrow, of Indiana, who
has been holding a series of twenty
five county conferences in Minnesota.
The county committee is meeting
weekly and proposes to fill the winter
months with hard work.
Our Safety Deposit Vaults are the best.
Security Trust Company, N. Y. Life Bldg.
Winter Is Coming.
Get your storm sash and doors from L.
Lamb Lumber Co., 162 West Fifth street.
We have the 120 tubs of Fancy Cream
ery Butter sent here to the butermakers'
contest; it's made by those only who are
expert, and they expect, every one of
them, to get first place, and every tub of
it is worthy of first place, we offer it in
20-lb tubs, per lb 30c
Less quantity, per lb '. 32c
Greening Apples—Good, honest. New
Hampshire Greening Apples, per
large barrel $3.00
Baldwin Apples—Fancy New Hamp
shire, per bbl $3.00
Baldwin Apples—Good Michigan, per
Northern Spy Apples—Fancy, per
bbl, $3.00; good ones $2.50
Greening Apples—Good Greenings,
per barrel $2.40
Pears —Fine New York Duchess
Pears, per barrel $2.75
Pears —Fine Duchess, just think,
cheap as apples/^eck _..- 33c
Bananas —Fine, per dozen 5 and 10c
Pineapples, each, only. 19c
Extra Cranberries, per quart 14c
Fanry Cranberries, per quart 10c
Good New Table Peas, per can 9c
Three for 25c
Cranberry Sauce, 3 lbs for 25c
Mince Meat, 3 lbs for 25c
Good Lemons, per dozen 10c
Peaches—Extra quality California,
per dozen, $2.25; per can 20c
Peaches —The best In the world;
worth 40c; our price, can 24c
F. R. YERXA & CO,
SEVENTH AM) CEDAB ST3,
Recommendations Made and
Prizes Awarded by the
Fruit lists for Southern and Western
Central Minnesota were read yes.ter
day at the annual meeting of the State
Horticultural society, which is in ses
sion at Minneapolis.
O. W. Moore, of Spring Valley, rec
ommended for Southern Minnesota the
•"Wealthy, Northwestern Greening, Nel
son, Duchess of Oldenburg, .-.Malinda
nnd the Patten Greening apples. The
four best varieties of plums, he said,
were the Surprise, Bitterwood, Ochee
da and Wyant.
For Western CentraJ Minnesota D.
T. Wheaton, of Morris, thought the best
apples were the Duchess, the Wealthy,
the Patten Greening, the Hibernal, the
Long-field and at Antinovka. Among
plums he favored the De Sota., the For
est Garden, the Wolff and the Rolling
The lists for Eastern, Central and
Northeastern Minnesota,- which had
been prepared by Wyman Elliot, of
Minneapolis, and R. H. Pendergast, of
Duluth, were not read, but will ap
pear in the published proceedings of
The general fruit list for next year
was presented by a committee consist
ing of Clarence Wedge, of Albert Lea;
J. P. Andrews, of Faribault, and Prof.
SI B. Green, of the state experimental
station. The horticulturists did not
agree with the committee on all points,
but in recognition of the authority and
knowledge of the committee, the re
port was adopted, after discussion,
Wyman Elliot, speaking for the com
mittee on awards, pointed out the mer
its and defects of the seedling apples
on exhibition. O. M. Lord urged the
planting- of only the best trees. Fads',
he said, must be ignored. The gTeat
danger was that time and money was
wasted upon varieties of fruit that
would prove unfitted for this climate.
Alfred Terry, of Slayton, said the
duty of horticulturists was not only
the cultivation of the best fruits avail
able, but. the fostering of public sen
timent in favor of ornamental gardens
and flower beds.
First prizes for apples, exclusive of
prizes already announced, were report
ed by the committee on awards as fol
Fruit in Cold Storage—H. H. Pond. Hi
bernal.Briar Sweet and Florence; G. John
son, Patten's Greening; Ditus Day,
Peach; William Oxford. Gideon, Haas,
Anisen and Sweet Russet: H. T. Busee.
Minnesota. Hyalop. Lyman's Prolific and
Shields' Crab;" T. Redpath, Transcendent;
J. R. Cummins. Kaump; "W. L. Parker,
Titofsky, Martha, Repeka. Cross, Uni
versity. St. Lawrence. Christmas: Jewell
Nursery company—Maiinda. Lowlana
Raspberry. Orange, Autonovko, Charla
moff; October. \ysalthy. Yellow. Trans
cendent, B.^n Davis, Judson, Grundy. Fa
mcuse, McMahon. Wallbridge, TTtley,
"Whitney.* Tonka. Pride of Minneapolis,
Yellow Sweet. Dsrrt. Hyslnp; J. A. How
ard —Brett Bode, B?.rsdorf. Golden Rus
set. Longfleld. Oriakoff. Pety. Phoebe,
Duchess, Okabena. Rollins' Prolific, Ro
manka. Striped Amisen. "White Piir^on,
Early Strawberry, Gideon's No. Six, Gibb
and General Grant.
TRIAL OF GIBBS FOR
STABBING MAN OPENS
Waiter Who Thrust a Knife Into Wil
liam Travers Is Before *
-William Gibbs, the negro charged
with having stabbed William? Travers
during- a fight in Twombly's saloon last
September, was placed on trial yester
"day in the criminal ; division;■■', of the
district court, charged" with ' assault . in
the second degree. It required.the en
tire afternoon to ; secure ; a jury, and
■when this work was finished court was
adjourned until this morning, when the
taking of evidence will be commenced.
Gibbs, was a 1 porter employed in
Twombley's saloon to v carry drinks ; to
patrons and became *v involved , in- a
quarrel; with I Travers \ and S a party 01'
the latter's friends over v the manner
in which he was performing his' duty.
In a fight which followed Travers ; was
stabbed and spent several weeks in the
city hospital. Gibbs was charged with
the offense and has been' in the county
jail . since his arrest three \ months ago.
Ladies' Matinee }at •- the ■ Star.. Theater
today. . •'-.'-"-. ■ -.'. _-' :~-~.-'.: ■■' ■'.' -..-'".' 7tC '^
Barber Wants a Thousand.
Judge Jaggard yesterday heard the tes
timony in the suit brought by John Krohn
against Jacob Leuthold Jr., in which the
plaintiff asks for $1,000 damages for the
alleged failure of the defendant to abide
by a lease of the basement rooms in the
Globe building. Krohn leased the rooms
for a barber shop, but claims they were
not fitted up in the manner agreed to,
and as a result he was unable to occupy
them. He sues for $1,000.
Thad C Jones, maker of Shirts and
Shirtwaists, is in (fee Dispatch building.
ONCE RIGH MAN
POOR AND INSANE
F. P. CLARK, WHOSE AFFAIRS
GAVE HIM NOTORIETY IN MIN
NEAPOLIS, OCCUPIES CELL
WAS A LUMBER
KING TWENTY YEARS AGO
Falls From Position and Loses WeaUh
Through Connection With a Woman
Whose House Was Blown Up With
Dynamite—Penniless and Crazed He
Ragged, penniless and demented,
with unkempt hair and beard, whitened
by sixty years' successful work and
then absolute failure, F. P. Clark, who
at one time was reckoned, among the
wealthiest men in Minneapolis, and
whose affection for a St. Louis woman,
whom he broug-ht North with him,
caused trouble in his family, which
culminated in the blowing up of the
woman's house with dynathite, now oc
cupies a cell in the county jail awaiting
commitment to Rochester.
Twenty years ago Clark was one of
the Minneapolis lumber kings. He
owned a large mill, extensive pine hold
ing in Northern Minnesota, and some
fine stock farms, the largest at Anoka.
His wealth was then estimated at
$200,000. He was accounted one of the
substantial business men of the city
on whose prospects of continued suc
cess and increasing wealth fortune had
cast none but rainbow shadows. While
fortune smiled upon him he was noted
for his open-handed generosity, his
spirit of good fellowship, his lote of
high living, of style, distinction.
His extensive operations in lumber
took him on business trips of varying
length to St. Louis. There he formed
the acquaintance of a woman, remark
able for her beauty and engaging man
ners. Although a man of family he
persuaded her to accompany him to
Minneapolis, where she established a
Dynamite Is Resorted To.
But the intervention in the family of an
alien met only with a storm of wrath
and a bitterness of feeling which culminat
ed one night in the destruction by dyna
mite of the woman's house.
A short time after that his mill burned
down. He rebuilt and the panfc of 1893
catching him afoul forced him to the wall.
His mill was sold to David Clough; his
pine holdings were lost and his stock
farms went with them. Clark attempted
a lumber brokerage business and failed.
He was buyer for the Northern Pacific
for a time, but constant brooding de
•stroyed his mind and drove him finally
into the very gutter. '
Since his incarceration in the county
jail Wednesday afternoon Clark has re
fused to touch the food offered him, and
continually talks of his wealth and his
acquaintance and association with; the
financial kings of the world.
During the past few years Clark la said
to have been living with a son in Grand
- A few days- ago he applied to Relief.
Agent Hutchins for aid and was cared
for temporarily. Tuesday ne was arrested
by Sergeant Call for begging on the
streets and taken to the central police
station, and later when it was learned
that he was demented he was removed to
the county jail, where he will be kept until
his children can be heard from or his
legal residence determined. One of hi 3
daughters lives in Milwaukee and both
she and the son in Grand Rapids have
been notified of their, father's condition.
Laboring under the delusion that he is
buying lumb"er_for the Great Northern
at a salary of $50,000 a year. Clark yes
terday told his story to a Globe man
who visited him at the jail.
Imagines He Is Rich.
"There is a big mistake somewhere,"
said Clark. "I don't know why I am
here, because I am wealthy and I have a
contract to buy lumber for the Great
Northern at $50,000 a year. Just as soon
as Mr. Hill returns from a conference with
J. Pierpont Morgan I am to get $100,000
a year for my services, and then I am go
ing to have an automobile to ride about in
and look after my business."
On account of his refusal to eat the
food offered him since he has been locked
up the old man's physical condition has
become such that it was necessary to call
a physician yesterday afternoon.
No reply had been received last night
to messages sent his eon and daughter,
and unless some word is received today
Clark will probably be sent to the asylum
M'KINLEY SCHOOL IS
STILL A BIT CHILLY
Four Hours' Firing Raises Temperature
to Only Seventy Degrees and
Trouble Is Expected.
By starting the fires at 4 o'clock and
using plenty of coal, the fireman at the
McKinley school building yesterday morn
ing wa3 able to furnish sufficient steam
to heat the rooms in the eastern part of
the structure to a temperature of seven
ty degrees by 8 o'clock. The rooms in
the west end of the building were not at
that temperature until after 10 o'clock.
The trouble appears to be that there
is not sufficient radiation surface in the
building, and before the plant is chang
ed there promises to be a lively discus
sion as to whose duty it is to make the
Clarence H. Johnson, the architect of
the building, it is said, recommended the
system and plant which was placed in
the schools. The Roberts-Goss company
claim they followed the plans and spe
cifications and not only put in 8,000 feet
of 1-inch steam pipe which the contract
called further, but went further and put
in TIC feet more.
The * complaint now made is that the
capacity of the plant to furnish steam
for the' building is exhausted and in or
der to properly heat the structure, addi
tional pipes mu3t he put in. The build
ing committee of the school board and
tha supervising architect. Charles Bass
ford, will have a conference with the
corporation attorney today to ascertain
whether the contractor cannot bo com
pelled to put in more radiation.
fii the meantime, if the weather cntin
ues moderate, the building can he heated
so aa to allow the school to remain open,
but if there should come a cold snap tho
pupils would have to !>e dismissed.
J. D. Roberts, of the Roberts-Goss com
pany, who had the contract for putting
in the plant, was not in the city yester
day, but a clerk stated that he would be
bask from Montana, tomorrow and then
the company would have a statement to
make concerning the matter.
A Drop in the Price of Furntoure.
Owing to the remodeling of the Hale
Block on Jackson street, near Seventh
street, which begins on Jan. 1, and in
order to make room and save goods
from being damaged, The Johnson Fur
niture Co., at 419-421 Jackson street,
have decided to make a sacrifice sale.
During December, from now, heating
stoves at cost. Parties interested in
house furnishing will find this a great
opportunity to get bargains, as the
firm carries an elegant stock.
The best ' imported ■ and domestic in I
all : the i latest styles'. and shapes— -
nothing, nicer for presents..-. - ;
PALMS AND FERNS.
■ The largest and ■ only .'complete': line V
lin the '•■ city. These I are ; elegant: and j|
.' appropriate ■ for Christmas : gifts. <. " t »
L. iL. m11 & CO. ':" sixth sty-
WOULD KNOW THE
Special Gomlnittee Is Named
to Inquire Into Condi
What otrfer cities obtain for public
service franchises, and what condi
tions St. Paul sTiould impose in return
for a nice fat... lighting franchise, is
what the asseiiibly will use its spare
time in working" on during the next
Last night at the instance of How
ard Wheeler the" assembly gave its ap
proval to a' resolution providing for a
committee of seven to thoroughly in
quire into the subject of lighting and
.heating franchises and report their
finding to the two council bodies. The
committee is to consist of two mem
bers from each body and three from
the voters at large.
Franchises in other cities are to be
inquired into, the conditions they im
pose, what the cities granting- them
obtain in the shape of recompense and
all other details. At - the same time
what conditions St. Paul can lawfully
impose are to be investigated. The
franchise of the St. Paul Gas Light
company expires in January, 1904, and
the members want to be prepared
when that time arrives.
Pending- this investigation the ap
plication of the Imperial Manufactur
ing company will be in abeyance. It
was continued last night.
"JIM THE PENMAN"
Boy Once Indicted for Forgery Is
Again Arrested on the Same
Frank A. Farrell, the eighteen-year
old son of H. Farrell, who con
ducts a cigar business in the city hall,
was arrested yesterday on a charge of
forgery. When arraigned in the mu
nicipal court in the afternoon he plead
ed not guilty a"nd was taken to the
county jail. .
It is cha'rgedj that young Farrell
signed the name of Miller & Holmes,
grocers, to 4 check en the Second Na
tional bank for $41.23 and cashed it at
the grocery store of C. A. Pearson, 919
East Seventh street. A complaint
charging him with forgery in the first
degree will .'be iiled by County Attor
ney Kane todayv
Some months ago Farrell, who is but
a boy, forged.a check on which he se
cured $42. He was indicted by the
grand jury and later pleaded guilty,
Judge Brill imposing a sentence of one
year in the reformatory. On account
of Farrell's age, however, the sentence
was suspended and Farrell was allow
ed his freedom after having been lec
tured by the court. When arrested
yesterday, two hours after the check
had been cashed, Farrell had $32 of the
money on his person.
ARNOLD FAILS TO
STOP OHAGE'S BILLS
Appropriations'* or. 'Baths. Are Opposed iln
••;r_-. ; ..._; .'Vain.-; by Assemblyman . ; >
TJi •':; d■' - ivjtrr Arnold. : '"'~' ' ' '•' : •
:c = i:;r«.-v>i I■■ ."'■■- 'O^ ' ' "";
,-- -^1 ••'*':&£ ?3: : " ->'.T "—•>*^'<:.;-' ■'.•:■'-?'■'. '■::■••■'■■
- Assemblyman Arnold closed one council
meeting last night with i only two rebuffs
to his credit; Dr. Ohage was the stum
. bling block, and ho lost out .In two in
stances. I"*''.- 'i--';" .■- •,..'' ""■ :. *:: • :■■■- ■■
: ■ One • measure, an;- r appropriation :of $500
for a possible epidemic •••■»;of-'-' smallpox,
brought Mr. ; Arnold to his feet with a
protest that such were of too frequent- oc
currence, ■ while" another calling for $2,500
to pay some bills incurred in the -conduct
of the public baths compelled him to enter
an emphatic -remonstrance at what.-, he
■called decidedly irregular methods.'"• -i:; •.
: Each- appropriation -in - turn '. was ex
plained by . ■Comptroller Betz, who was
present, ? and on . his . word : that . both . were
right, consent to their passage was given,
Assemblyman Arnold alone voting no. The
$500 appropriation.was favored by all the
members,:: Dr. k Whitcomb;. and i Assembly
men Haas and Schurmeier speaking in its
behalf, - but the - $2,500 resolution • found
some doubting Thomases until it was ex-,
plained. ■. \,^' £*SJ - ' •• -
.■: hen the • season opened ' the health
commissioner had $10,000 to his credit,
but the bills for' 'refreshments and main
tenance 5 were ■ such ja " drain that it was
exhausted. In order !to keep the ! institu
tion going, he had to incur a slight in-
I debtedness, % and .it was to pay this that
the $2,500 was asked for. .The' more the
doctor sold the poorer he was off, as every
cent received, in return had to be turned
| into ' the treasury, and he received \no
credit for it.'' 1. It was 'a case }of investing
his appropriation and . turning it back into
the treasury in the "shape, of receipts.
GAS COMPANY BIDS
Contract With Another Company Gives
Rival the Scst Of
Art odd feature of the bids recently re
ceived by the council is that the St. Paul
Gas Light company was bested by the
Cleveland Vapor Light company In its
.bid for lighting the city with gas. The
ga3 company Md $25 for the lamp com
plete or $16 for gas delivered at the base
of the post. The Cleveland company sup
plemented this -with a price of $10.50 for
the laran and its maintenance, which
would apake a rate of $26.50 complete.
Combining both gas ana gasoline the
Western Street Lighting company is just
18 cents a lamp ur\£er its rival, the Cleve
land company. On the entire contract,
which amounts to about $121,000. the city
would make a saving- of about $800. On
the gasoline lighting alone the Chicago
company bid is just $3,979 lower than that
of the Cleveland concern.
Engfneer Rundlett Wants Them Legalized
or Renfoved by Proper
The city council must either legalize
the numerous overhanging signs in the
business section of the city or order their
removal. Citjy Engineer Rundlett inti
mates thi^t if the members don't he will
be forced to act-on his own responsibility.
According to Mr. Rundlett's investiga
tions St. Paul ig tmrdeneci with 1,063 over
hanging signs; the majority of them elec
tric signs. Of this number 177 have been
found dangerous and their immediate re
moval has been orderec.
Because of the extremely ornamental
character of some of the electric signs
Mr. Rur.dlett says he does not care to
enforce the law, whicn prohibits them.
However, he "wants the council to legal
ize them and thus enable him to exact a
bond which will indemnify the city in
case some of them falls and hurts some
This: was the way signs were cared for
by the city prior to their prohibition by
the building code.
Ladies' Matinee at the Star Theater
Furniture Company 1 Incorporated—
The Francis Mead company, of St. An
thony Park, to engage in the jobbiu£
of furniture was incorporated yester
day. The capital tttock is 510,000, and
Uy inceimirs-ters W. E. Tallmadt;e,
Edv/nnl. C. Francis and George K.
Dr. O. Martel has] completely recovered
from his illness and, will be at his office
from now on. j
THEY TELL THE
PR!G£ OF GLORY
CANDIDATES FOR STATE OFFICES
FILE LISTS OF CAMPAIGN
VAN SANT GAVE $1,891;
ROSING DISBURSED $1,126
Robert A. Smith Spent Only the $50
Required for Filing Nomination—S.
G. Iverson Paid Out $1,188, and Pid-
Scon Let Go of $I,s2o—What Some
Losers Put Up.
Samuel R. Van Sant and Leonard A.
Rosing, successful and defeated can
didates for governor, filed with the sec
retary of state yesterday lists of ex
penses incurred during the recent cam-
Gov. Van Sant admits expending
1,891.75, of which $1,500 was paid to
the state central and county commit
tees as assessments and contributions;
$50 for filing his nomination with the
secretary of state and $341.75 for all
L. A. Rosing spent $1,126, which in
cluded $650 paid to the state central
committee and $476 for all other ex
Rev. Charles Scanlon, the Prohibition
candidate, had a very favorable run
for the $60 which he says the cam
paign cost him. He received 5,735 votes
and spent not to exceed $10 for inci
dentals in addition to the $50 paid to
the state central committee.
Robert A. Smith, Democratic can
didate for lieutenant governor, expend
ed only the $50 which was required
by the secretary of state to place his
name on the official ballot.
S. G. Iverson, the successful candi
date for state auditor, who received
the largest plurality of any of the can
dates on the state ticket, expended
$1,188 in his campaign. He paid an as
sessment of $650 to the state central
committee and $25 each to the com
mittees of his "home" counties, Ramsey
and Fillmore. The balance went for
C. A. Pidgeon, elected clerk of the
supreme court, admits having spent
$1,520, of which $1,000 went to the state
central committee; $40 to the Wright
county committee; $90 to St. Paul ho
tels and the balance for incidental ex
Cost Larrabee $100.
F. D. Larrabee, defeated for the office
of attorney general, gave the secretary
of state $50 for nomination "fee and all
his other expenses did not exceed $50.
W. W. Loveless, Prohibition candi
date for secretary of gtate, escaped
very light. His total expenses were
510.75, of which over half of that sum,
$6, was handed to the state central
committee of his party.
J. M. Bowler, Democratic candidate
for railroad commissioner, expended
§336.95 in his run, of which $75 was
paid to the state central committee.
H. B. Imsdahl, the Populist candi
date for clerk of the supreme court
paid out only the $50 for his nomina
Charles T. Lanman, Populist candi
date for secretary of state, escaped
with the $50 paid for* nomination fee
and an additional $8 for expenses.
John L. Gieske, candidate for con
gress_ in the Fourth district, expended
Spencer M. Holman, the Socialist
candidate for congress in the Fifth
district, who received 215 votes, paid
at the rate of AY 2 cents for each, as he
submits an affidavit that he paid only
$10 to the campaign committee.
Halvor Steenerson, elected to con
gress in the Ninth district, paid out
$730.30, while his opponent on the Pop
ulist ticket, Nels T. Moen, expended
$*81.66, including $195 to Populist com
mittees in Polk and Otter Tail coun
ties, and $163 to advance agents.
Davis Gets Off Easy.
C. R. Davis, elected to congress from
the Third district, owns up to spending,
$625.82. while A. W. Jones and G. S.
Ives, who were candidates for the nom
ination, spent $365.90 and $528, respect
ively, in their efforts to land the nom
J. A. Dv Bois, who came within 4,200
votes of defeating- Buckmah for con
gress in the Sixth district, expended
$751.40 in the primary and election
E. T. Young, in endeavoring to se
cure the congressional nomination in
the Seventh district, paid out $740.
John Lind, the only Democratic con
gressman elected in the state, expended
$830 in landing.
J. A. Tawney, who carried the First
district by 7»000, put in circulation
$825, of which ,$650 went to the con
Grier M. Orr, elected to the bench in
Ramsey county, paid out during the
primary and election campaigns $645 10
of which $300 was handed over to the
city and county committee.
Judge Edson, of Duluth, who tried to
secure the nomination which J. Adam
Bede landed in the Eighth district, ad
mits paying out $474.
RESENT REMARK THAT
Labor Resolutions Reflecting on President
Is Refuted by Assem
We especially, resent the remarks
made by Dr. Schiffmann in an evening
paper, wherein-he said the remonstrance
appearing before the council was like the
old times in Paris, during the days of
the commune, and it is because of just
such men and just such remarks that
made it possible for such things to be "
This extract from a lengthy resolution
from the local Painters' union condemn
ing some of the members of-the assem
bly for their failure to support Dr. Ohage
and his bath-approach scheme, roused
the ire of the assembly last ni^ht.
"Send It back to the union," jsaid As
sembly Arnold, taking no pains to con
ceal his indignation.
"Yes; I second that." came from an
other part of the chamber.
The motion was quickly put and carried
and the affair was forgotten in the press
of business that followed.
President Schiffmann said nothing dur
ing the meeting, but at the close, to those
members near him, tie denied the state
ment credited to him by the union: He
said that he had been misquoted.
A resolution thanking those members
who have supported the measures ad
vocated by Health Commisisoner Ohage
was received from the Trades and Labor
assembly and placed on file.
What Shall We
Have for Dessert?
This question arises in the family
every day. Let us answer it to-day. Try
a delicious and healthful dessert. Pre
pared in two minutes. No boiling! no
baking! add boiling water and set to
cool. Flavors: —Lemon, Orange, Rasp
berry and Strawberry. Get a paekaga
at your grocers to-day. 10 cts.
; 3;v I .. ; For table or cooking purposes—
costs one-third less than butter. Jl oi£OMw*c*Rmt\
It can be satisfactorily used /jl Swrßsjetsey \
: wherever butter is used. ill <RS|pP V
Put up in i and 2-pound prints l|Pii~ ; •■")
in printed paper wrappers like IB /
illustration. Ask your dealer. \p^Smm, I .
Kansas Oty Omaha; Sf.Lools Swift& Company, Chicago St.Joseph St.Paal Ft.Worth
RECOUNT TO DATE INCREASES
: ROGERS IVTAJORITY TO 439 VOTES
A net gain of nineteen votes was
made by Edward G. Rogers yesterday
in the recount of the ballots In the
contest brought by John Wagener for
the office of clerk of courts. The pre
cincts disposed of yesterday by the
referees were those of the Seventh
Sfard and twelve precints of the Eighth'
ward, the most material changes be
ing in the latter.
In the third precinct of the Eighth
Rogers gained seven votes, and small
er drains were made in other precincts.
In the precincts recounted yesterday
there were many changes in the re
turns made by the canvassing board.
Rogers' gain for the day was twen
ty-four and his loss six, while Wagener
MAPLE'S TRIP ACROSS v
Lunatic Who Told His Story to The
Globe Is Back in Old
The state board of control yester
day handed out the following state
ment concerning the escape of one of
the inmates from the Rochester hos
pital-for the insane, which was men
tioned in The Globe of a recent
"One Maple, an escaped inmate .of
the Rochester hospital, interviewed by
The Globe, in the Monday morn
ing's edition, escaped from the Roch
ester hospital. He was arrested in La
Crosse, and confined at the police sta
tion. There he set fire to his bed, and
was only saved from cremation by the
timely discovery of the fire by the of
ficers. He is now back at headquar
ters at the Rochester hospital, and his
representation of a wholesale sMf>e
house in Europe, which position was
procured for him by The Globe, is
"The nurse found by Maple in a
drunken condition was on a vacation
at the time, and when he reported for
duty at the hospital was immediately
discharged by the superintendent."
ST. PAUL BOY IS MADE
SECRETARY TO ALGER
Son of Maj. McGuffin Is Appointed by
New Senator From Michi
A special from Washington announces
the appointment of Thomas Grant, of
St. Paul, to be private secretary to Sen
ator Russell A. Alger.
Mr. Grant is the son of Maj. M. Mc-
Guffln, formerly of the Third infantry,
U. S. A., retired, but has lived with and
taken the name of his maternal uncle,
Stewart Grant, of the national soldiers'
home, Washington, D. C, by whom he
was adopted. He is a young man of
brilliant parts and has been private secre
tary to Assistant Secretary Hackett, of
the navy department.
Local Lodges Tender Reception to Su
preme Officer of the Or
H. A. Collins, supreme treasurer of the
Independent Order of Foresters, of To
ronto, was tendered a reception by the
St. Paul lodges of the order at -Mozart
hall last evening. A- programme of
speeches and music was arranged for the
occasion, and Mr. Collins delivered an
address. O. H. O'Neill, of Court Minne
sota, presided, and an address was made
by F. C. Irwin, of Belle Plaine, high chief
ranger of Minnesota.
Prof. Christian Rodenkirchen, with Mrs.
Frank' H. Kyle and the faculty of the
Minnesota Conservatory of Music, ren
dered a musical programme.
THE TINY BABIES
Who suffer from colic, wind on the stom
ach, cramped and clogged intestines, con—
stipation, sour stomach and vomiting,
quickly relieved and restored with Rea
Bros.' Cascarin. It is nature's own rem
edy, mild and soothing in action. Con
tains no opiates nor poisonous drugs. At
druggists, price 50 cents.
Sizing Up a Comet.
, D. C, Dec. 4.—The
United States naval observatory reports
that W. W. Dinwidcjie, one of its staff,
last night observed a comet discovered
by Giacobini, at Nice Tuesday. The ob
servation was made here at mean time,
twelve hours, thirty-two minutes right
ascension seven hours seventeen minutes,
twenty-five seconds; southern declination
one degree fifty minutes. The comet is
very nearly on a straight line joining
Trocyon and Sirius, and is about «ne
third of the distance from Trocyon to
Sirius. It is moving northwest.
Doctor of Engineering.
BOSTON, Mass., Dec; 4.—A graduate
school for engineering research leading to
the dejree of doctor of engineering will
be established by the Massachusetts In
stitute of Technology. President Henry
S. Pritchett says that the special re
search work at the institute will be begun
within the next y,ear. The. advanced
courses will include civil, sanitary, me
chanical, electrical and marine engineer
ing, architecture, mining and metallurgy.
Cuban President's Salary.
HAVANA, Dec. 4.—La Lucha says that
President Palma is drawing a larger sal
ary than the former Spanish captains
general or Gen. Wood. The paper states
that the president received $25,000 for the
army, $25,000 for other defense and $9,000
for his establishment. The captains gen
eral of Spain, the paper says, received a
total of $41,000, and Gen. Wood $15,000.
Deposit your savings with the Security
Trust Company. New York Life Blag.
had to be content with a gain of ten,
against a loss of eleven, leaving Rog
ers nineteen to the good on the day.
The gains made by Rogers yesterday
increases Rogers' apparent majority, as
returned by the canvassing board, from
435 to 439.
Mr. Wagener announced last night
that the contest would be continued to
day, and it is expected that all of the
city precincts will be disposed of be
fore the board adjourns this evening.
If Mr. Wagener insists on a recount of
the ballots from the country precincts,
the board will adjourn until Monday.
The recounting of the ballots from the
country precincts will not require more
than one day, if the boxes can be
brought in from the country.
PEOPLE SUBMIT TO
Dr. Ohage Says His Inspectors Are
Experiencing Little Trouble With
Employes in Public Places.
Health Commissioner Ohage says lit
tle trouble is being experienced by his
department in securing the general
vaccination of persons employed in ho
tels and public places.
Two cases of supposed smallpox were
investigated yesterday, but the alarm
was a false one. Two men are now
employed in applying vaccine to arms
and the number will be doubled if nec
i TRIES TO SUICIDE
Bartley Coughlln, Who Believes He Has
Commlted Crime, Opens His
Bartley Coughlin, a laborer forty years
of ago, insane over religion, was exam
ined before Probate Judge Bazille yes
terday and will be taken to Rochester
Coughlin was before Judge Bazille a
month ago and since that time has been
confined in the insane ward at the de
tention hospital. During the past few
days he has been brooding over his con
dition, and securing a knife, attempted
to commit suicide by cutting the ar,
terles in his wrist. Several deep cuts
were made before his intentions were
discovered, but the wounds were not such
as to cause his death.
Coughlin imagines he has done some
wrong for which a great punishment will
be visited upon him.
SEE US NOW.
If you \ have ■ made up your mind to
place a piano in : your 2 home at
Christmas, let us play Santa Claus
—but „ '
SEE US NOW.
You'll want to select from as many
instruments as possible, therefore
SEE US now.
As Christmas draws near the hand-*
somest : Instruments are being pick
ed ; —you'll have to take what is
left— . . - .
SEE US NOW.
Pick it out, we'll "tag" it and de
liver when you desire. ;
V Our Terms Are Liberal.
; E** 20,22.24WFJFTH ST. :.
RELIABLE PIANO DEALERS
Kuhles & Stock,
I ST. PAUL, - - MINN.