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title: 'The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, March 21, 1903, Image 2',
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Laundry Lesson Number Eleven,
Washing under way by seven
\r 'I I ■ easier and saves a lot
JL JL JL V^L work and worry.
S Save the clothes — not
If\ I Swift & Company, Giicago
Elks to Hold Annual Election—St. Paul
Lodge No. f>:>. ]:. P. O. E.. "will hold Its
minimi election of officers next Thursday
Discusses St. Paul's — The Good
Govejnment Ciub of the Grant School met
Jsi.-it evening 1 at the school and listened to
sui address by Dr. 11. O. Earl on "St.
Royal League Meets Tonight—Minnesota
council meets this evening -in Royal
league hall. lItJU West Sixth street. The
officers of the advisory council will be
luosent and an elaborate programme has
;been arranged for.
Erctherliood of America Will Mcct —
fl'h'e Brotherhood of America will meet
at,their hall. Wells street and Payne ave
iiuo, Monday evening. An address on
•'.Yeomanry" will be delivered by O. G.
I.lason, grand master, of ceremonies.
P. F. Lyons Returns— Former Local Ob
server I. F. Lyons, who resigned his posi
tion here lnst year and has since been
cn;<:iged In St. Louis, Mo., returned to St.
Paul Thursday to stay the greater part of
Pupils Entertain Parents— pupils of
Hiss McLeod's room in the Van Buren
school entertained their parents and
friends yesterday afternoon at the school.
'An interesting- programme was presented
Game Warden Seizes Fish— Walter
I:.>yd. deputy same warden, has seized
two boxes of fish at the Northern Pacific
express office. yd asserts that they
•wore shipped from P'ne Islan-d to persons
J:: Springfield and Vesta, Minn.
Will Initiate Large Class—Saintly City
Council No. 50, United Commercial Trave
lers of America will hold o special session
next Saturday evening, March 28. at
.ivhirh ■' largo class of candidates '#ill be
initiated. After the business is over a
j>rogressiw "cinch" party will begin, to
be followed by luncheon and a musical
Lumber Company Incorporated The
[Virginia Lumber Company of St. Louis
.County was yesterday incorporated. The
capital stock of the company is $400,000;
the indebtedness limited to $500,000, and
the incorporators are Charles E. Ruggles,
jof Chicago; William O'Brien, of St. Paul;
[David C. Anderson, of Milwaukee, and Ed
fcon L. Harkness. of Minneapolis.
A Guaranteed Cure for Piles.
v ltching, Blind. Bleeding and Protruding
lies. No cure, no pay. All druggists are
authorized by the manufacturers of Pazo
Ointment to refund the money where it
fails to cure any case of piles, no mat
ter of how long standing. Cures ordinary
cases in six days; the worst cases in four
teen days. One application gives ease and
rest. Relieves itching instantly. This is a
new discovery and it is the only pile rem
edy sold on a positive guarantee, no cure,
DRIVE TO RECEPTION
Roosevelt and Party Due to Arrive in
St. Paul on April 4.
A drive, rather than a reception, i 3
'""'••• "i' President Roosevelt as
B form of entertainment in the course
oi Ins visit to the Twin Cities. This
Tact is made v.-ry plain in a telegram
Ing the .signature of Senator' N--1
--vhieh was received from Wash
n yesterday by the Commercial
Flub. This telegram reads:
■•President and party will arrive in
5-our city April 4. 2:30 p. m., via Mil
waukee road. From there to Minne
apolis, having latter city 11 n m
3>r;ves instead of receptions pre-
A special meeting of the directors
ol the Commercial club will be held
at noon tod^y to make arrangements
i..r the entertainment of the presiden
tial party. Provision for a drive may
■v. vy easily 1.,- made, but there is some
• motion as t.» what alternative ar
rangements should be made against
unfavorable weather, which is great
ly id be feared at this season of the
Mrs. Wins!=\vss Soothina Syrup
lias been used for over FIFTY YEAnt; v, w
CHILD, SOFTENS the GUMS ALLAtI
all PAIN; CURES WIND COL.JC, and i!
the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Sold
by Druggists in every part of the world
Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Winslow'a
•r«?l^i s« yrup> and take no other kind.
Juj.ity-five cents a bottle.
Funeral of John Summers.
The funeral of John Summers, the
pioneer r sident, who died Wednesday
Jiii^nt at the Windsor hotel, will take
place tins afternoon at 2 o'clock The
% er.vlc** will be conducted by Rev
John M. Fulton, pastor of the Central
Presbyterian church. Damascus lodsa
<>f the Knights Templars will attend
the service In a body. Interment will
pc ;-.t Oakland cemetery.
O .A. 13 T O H X jA. .
Bears the Ttiß Kind You Have Always Begirt
I Wl. jL'HLER. s X PEEL
WH, UHLER & CO;
STAPLE AND FANCY
m W. SEVENTH ST., COR. SIXTH
Solicits .your patronage net by calling other
people thieves and robbsrs. but by giving good
va!ue and honest daaling3.
HO. 5 FOR i HERE
CITY OWES WATER
Bill Is Chiefly for Water
Furnished for Fire
St. Pmil has a record of being fair
ly prompt in the payment of its obli
gations, but tin-!" Is one debt that is
piling up, and the animal statement of
the water department, just issued in
printed form, takes two pages in pub
lishing the fact to the world. Ii is for
water furnished for flre protection
purposes since 1892.
The total amount which the board
of water commissioners says is o
it from the city is $748,916.55, and the
is increasing yearly. Last year
nearly $37,000 was added to the
amount, and this year will see an ad
dition of a like sum. The board of
education is in debt to the department
to the extent of $1,173.39.
The city's entire debt is further in
creased by retained frontage taxes
and changes In mains to the extent of
nearly $79,000. The board is not press
ing the claims, Inn it is carefully car
rying them over from year to year,
and hopes at no distant date to com
pel Hi" city to disgo
Lasl year the department added 879
new customers to its lisi. and is now
serving 18,792 patrons with healthful
water. When the water system was
first installed the number of patrons
was thirty-four. The number of me
ters in use at the present time is 6,449.
The department did an excellent bus
iness last year, and points with pride
to the fact that the number of appli
cations for water was the largest since
1892. When the city purchased the
plant there were about L',ooo patrons.
SHOWS HIS BACK TO
JURY IN COURTRCOM
Plaintiff, Claiming He Was Burned
With X-Ray Machine, Is Exhibit.
The $22,500 persona] injury damage
suit brought by William Henslin
against Di s. Wheaton, Rogers & Den
nis, was commenced before Judge Orr
and a jury yesterday. The plaintiff
was on the stand all afternoon.
Dennis swallowed a gold crown and
went to the defendants for treatment.
He alleges thai he was subjected to an
X-ray treatment, which burned his
body and injured him permanently, and
for this reason he brought suit, claim
ing the doctors- had not employed the
best methods in treating him.
That the jury might be able to de
termine to what extent he was injured,
Henslin was partially stripped in court,
and the jurors examined the marks on
his back said to have been caused by
the X-ray treatment. The trial of the
case will be resumed Monday.
School Board Committee Finds Noth
ing in the Charges Against Him.
A special meeting of the school boarS
will be held this afternoon at 3:30
o'clock to consider the report made by
the committee appointed to investigate
the charges preferred against Secre
Melady <fc Casey and the St. Paul
Book & Stationery company allege that
the secretary of the board had dis
criminated against them in the pur
chase of supplies. The committee, after
carefully investigating the allegations,
will exonerate Mr. Healy.
It is likely that the re-election of
Secretary Healy will not take place
this afternoon, as the call for the meet
ing states that the business to come
before the board is the consideration
of the report of the special committee.
TO DONATE $100,000
Treasurer Werner, of Famine Relief
Fund, Looks for That Amount.
N. O. Werner, treasurer of the cen
tral relief committee for the Finnish
and Scandinavian famine fund, is con
fident that $100,000 will be raised by
Minnesota. Up to Thursday the total
amount forwarded was $66,000, of
which $22,000 had been remitted to
Sweden, $10,500 to Norway, and $27,500
The remittances were $1,175 in ex
cess of the receipts, but as the commit
tees throughout the state are still at
iwork and contributions are coming in
daily this overdraft is not considered
serious by the treasurer.
In addition to the general fund some
of. the contributors made special re
quests as to the place to which the
money was to be forwarded, and spe
cial attention has been paid to these
requests. A total of $4,741.38 was re
ceived for this special fund and all but
$452 has been forwarded by the com
Big Fire at Sydney.
SYDNEY. N. S. W.. March 20.—
Hentsch's bonded warehouse, containing
10,000 tons of merchandise, was gutted by
fire today. The loss is $2,500,000.
Ceo. E. Taylor, replacing of all metal
goods; ask prices; 278 Minnesota street,
Needs of Femininity.
"Yes. ladies," announced the physical
eulturigt, "you will be surprised at the
miracles my system can work. It can in
crease your shoulder measurment several
inches, add to your stature and grace
give you " "But." interrupts a fair
pupil, "our dressmakers can do all that
tor us in no time. What we want to know
is how to get a 23-inch waist into a lt>
inch corset, and a No. 5 foot into a No 2
shoe, without taking cbtorofonn/'— Life.
WITH HER FIRST
Esther Sterling, an Excelsior
Girl Engaged to Wed Al
bert Blum, Runs Away
With George Weeden to
St. Paul Where They Are
After making- all preparations for her
marriage to Albert Blum, a fireman on
the Omaha road", to whom she was to
be married next Tuesday evening-, Miss
Esther Sterling-, of Excelsior, Minn., a
girl of eighteen, suddenly changed her
mind and yesterday eloped to St. Paul
with George Weeden, of Minneapolis,
where the couple were wedded yester
day afternoon by Court Commissioner
Weoden and Miss Sterling were for
merly lovers, but quarreled, after which
Miss Sterling met Blum and became
engaged to him. She spent the winter
with relatives in St. Paul, but two
weeks ago returned to her mother's
home at Excelsior, to prepare for her
marriage to Mr. Blum, which.was to
be solemnized at Excelsior next Tues
day evening-. All of the preliminary
preparations for the wedding had been
made, even to the inviting of a few in
timate friends, and the renting of a
cottage in St. Paul.
T"]">n a dale from one of her girl
friends Miss Sterling- sent an invitation
to Weeden, her former lover, asking
him to be present at the wedding.
Weeden didn't wait for the time stated
in the invitation, but went to Excelsior
early yesterday morning and called at
the Sterling home. He was met at the
door by Mrs. Flora Sterling, the gill's
mother, who informed him that it
would bo impossible i"<>r him to see her
daughter, but upon his plea for one
moment's conversation .with the girl.
that he might return to her a ring
which he bad, an audience was grant
ed. Ten minutes later the girl had
agreed to clone with him.
Takes a Walk With George.
Telling her mother that slje was go
ing- to "walk as far as the depot with
George," the girl left home, but instead
of stopping at the station she boarded
a train with him and came to the Twin
Cities. At Minneapolis the elopers
were joined by Jacob Margolis, a friend
of "Weeden's, and the trio reached St.
Paul late yesterday afternoon, where
they secured a license and we/c mar
ried at the office of the court commis
sioner. After the ceremony the party
went to Minneapolis, where they will
make their home. Mr. Blum went out
on his run yesterday and has not an
yet been apprised of the marriage of
Miss Sterling- to another man.
"I guess you might as well print it,"
said the bride to The Globe repre
sentative, alter the ceremony had been
performed. "Mamma has doubtless
guessed what is up by my not coming
home, and Bert will have to learn of it
somehow. It's too bad I had to disap
point my friends who had been invited
to the wedding next week, but I'm not
at all sorry for what I have done."
Indications Point to Rising Tempera-
ture and Clear Sky.
The indications point to fair weather
for today. Although yesterday was a
cloudy, cold, windy day. it was official
ly pronounced "fair" by the weather
authorities. This condition is meas
ured by the observers according to pre
cipitation. No matter what the other
conditions may be, if there Is less than
one one-hundredth of an inch of pre
cipitation, it is a "fair" day. But to
day, it is predicted, will be a truly
blight day, with the mercury mounting
According to the reports from the
lower Mississippi valley last night, the
heavy rains still continued.
The temperature in the Canadian
Northwest is rapidly rising; the ther
mometer in the Assiniboine territory
registering zero against 20 below
thirty-six hours before.
WANTS REWARD FOR
TAKING HORSE THIEF
Police Officer Claims $50 for Appre
hension and Conviction of Boy.
Police Officer 'Louis F. Gross, who,
single-handed, captured nine-year-old
Vincent Mitchell, later convicted of
horse-stealing-, has asked the county
to reward him for his bravery. In a
petition filed in the district court yes
terday Officer Gross asks that he be
allowed the reward of $50 provided by
When you want to save a little money
come and see us
Boiling Beef p o e; nd ..." 3c
Hamburger Steak P Pe u nd. 8e
Sauerkraut P£ rt 4c
Pot Roasts pp nd..:, . ' 6e
Sirloin Steak pp o eu rnd. . 10c
Shoulder Steak ffind'.. 7c
Meaty Boiling: Pieces P^ m d 5c
Veal Stew Snd 5c
Veal Loin pe nd . 8c
Veal Legs u r nd ioc
Liver Sausage Si, ■,■"." 6c
Sardines ST. . 4 C
Round Steak 3un ds *.'.... "20c
Corned Beef P 0u r nd ....... 3 C
BOTH PHON3S 741 riAIN
been^ytnl these':prices *** What you haw
the statutes of ism for the arrest and
conviction of a "horse thief.
The story of the daring horse
thief's capture has already been told.
Just as the criminal was turning into
Third street, from Wabasha, in pos
session of the stolen property, the offi
cer, without stopping to call for as
sistance, rushed out, stopped the
stolen steed and placed the thief un
der arrest, later landing him safely
in the central police station. Although
his deed of bravery was witnessed by
scores of people, none offered to go
to the officer's assistance.
It developed that the horse and
wagon which Mitchell had in his pos
session at the time of his apprehen
sion had been stolen from a peddler
named Cohen, on the West side, and
when arraigned before Judge Fine
•hout in court the following morning,
the prisoner pleaded guilty and was
sentenced to the state training school.
When questioned regarding his age,
the prisoner said he was nine years
old, but he didn't look more than
Should the apnlieation of Officer
Gross for reward be turned down
when it comes up for hearing, April
4, it is stated that the police commis
sion will be asked to recognize his act
of bravery by awarding him a medal.
MOVES TO QUASH THE
Attorney Says Names of All the Wit
nesses Were Not Indorsed on It.
The legality of the indictment re
turned by the January grand jury
against William L. Keefe, in which the
broker was charged with attempted
jury bribing, was attacked in the crim
inal court yesterday by Samuel A. An
derson, attorney for Mr. Keefe, who
asked the court to quash the indict
ment on the ground that the minutes
of the grand jury showed that fifteen
witnesses had been called before that
body to testify in the Keefe case, and
that the names of only ten of this
number had been entered on the back
of the indictment. Mr. Keefe was al
lowed to withdraw his former plea of
not guilty and the motion to quash will
be heard Saturday, April 4.
The law requires that all witnesses
called before the grand jury in a case
be indorsed on the indictment, but it is
contended that this rule was violated
in the Keefe case to such an extent
that the indictment is invalidated. It
is further contended by Mr. Keefe that
one of the witnesses, A. H. Bright, at
torney for the Soo road, was and is his
open, avowed and deadly enemy.
Attorney Anderson stated that he
had only recently been able to secure
the minutes of the grand jury, and be
fore he had done so was not aware
that the names of some of the v it
nesses had been omitted from the in
24 STRYCHNINE PELLETS
Little Josie Robinson Thought They
Were Candy—She Will Recover.
Little Josie Robinson, the four-year
old daughter of Charles W. Robinson,
1644 Capitol avenue, cried for candy
Thursday evening-. When her mother
refused to give her the sweets, the lit
tle lady contented herself with twenty
four chocolat and sugar-coated pellets
It wasn't very long before Josie be
came deadly sick, convulsion upon con
vulsion following in quick succession. A
physician was called, and, after four
teen hours' work, he restored Josie to
consciousness... She then told her
mother that she had eaten the nice
tasting candy in the bottle. Investi
gation revealed that the girl had swal
lowed the entire twenty-four strych
According to the physician who at
tended the baby, Jo.sic took enough of
the deadly drug to kill six or eight
INCREASE IN WAGES
RESTS WITH ASSEMBLY
Resolutions Raising Pay of City La-
borers to Be Passed Upon.
The multitude of resolutions increas
ing the wages of city laborers passed
by the board of aldermen at its last
meeting will b e considered by the as
sembly committee on streets at its reg
ular meeting next week.
The members of the assembly look
upon the whole thing as a fane, and,
in view of the statement of City En
gineer Rundlett that the proposed raise
will cripple his department, will likely
pass adversely on them.
CITY OFFICIALS GET
BACK FROM CHICAGO
Dined With Iroquois Club and Were
Entertained by Mayor*Harrison.
City Treasurer Bremer and Comp
troller Betz returned yesterday from
Chicago, where they attended the an
nual meeting and banquet of the Iro
The two officials had been absent
from the city ever since Monday, and
Mayor Smith announced yesterday
morning that if they did not show up
by evening he would head a searching
Both Mr. Betz and Mr. Bremer were
the guests of Mayor Harrison while in
the Windy City, and were accorded
every courtesy, they say.
A board of officers, consisting of Col.
Joseph Kline, Maj. Hunter Leggett,
Capt. George J. Skinner. Assistant
Surgeon Capt. Henry Hall, Contract
Surgeon Janes Reagles and Lieut.
George D. Freeman Jr. is ordered to
meet at Fort Snelling to examine offi
cers for promotion. Second Lieutenant
John B. Chuman, Twenty-eighth in
fantry, and William H. Kitts, Twen
ty-first infantry, are ordered before
board for examination.
The war department yesterday is
sued a general order convening a
board to meet in Washington March
30 to recommend the detail of forty
two offlecrs from the army at large to
constitute the personnel of the general
staff, under the act of Feb. 14. The
board is to consider only the efficiency
of officers % and no recommendations or
letters except those submitted through
military channels are to be considered
by the board, which will consist of
Maj. Gens. Young, Chaffee and Bates,
Brig. Gens. Carter, Bliss and Randolph
and Maj. Henry A. Green, assistant ad
The District of Columbia supreme
court yesterday decided adversely to
PMrst Lieutenant Frank B. Edwards
and Second Lieutenant Henry M.
Daugherty, both of the artillery corps,
who petitioned for a writ of manda
mus to compel the secretary of war
and the adjutant general of the army
to restore them to the numbers they
formerly held in the list of their re
spective grades. The decision affects
many other officers. Both men are
West Pointers. It was contended that
in rearranging the list of officers many
new officers, appointed from civil life
and otherwise, months after the peti
tioners had received their commis
sions, were given credit for their for
mer service in the volunteer branch,
and therefore now hold lineal rank
miu-h higher than the petitioners. The
court held that it had no jurisdiction
to interfere with the discretion and
judgment vested in the secretary of
war. The petitioners appealed.
DIPLOMAS ARE CiVEN
TO CLASS OF 72
Young Men and Women Are
Graduated by the State
teresting Papers on "For
estry" and "Furniture"
Are Eead by Members of
The fourteenth annual commence
ment exercises of the V. of M. school
of agriculture were held yesterday in
drill hall at St. Anthony Park, com
mencing at 2 o'clock.
The programme was short and in
teresting and agreeably interspersed
with musical selections by Danz's or
chestra. Rev. R. N. Avison offered the
opening prayer, and was followed by
Principal Frederick D. Tucker, who ! •
livered the introductory address, in
which he told of the aims of the fac
ulty, their desires and the earnest!' ss
and solicitude with which they had
guided the class of '03 through ill"
course of learning.
On behalf of the staff of instructors
Principal Tucker tendered sincere
thanks to the outgoing class for the
application it had exhibited and the
very creditable showing it had made
as a body In the recent examinations.
Th<? salutatory address, "The Busi
ness of Housekeeping," was read by
Annie 1.. Wilkihs, who exhibited a \
extensive acquaintance with the affairs
of woman's domain. Many things were'
touched upon in this paper that were
as striking in their originality as sur
prising in their simplicity.
"The Farmer and the Middleman,"
by Oscar M. Olson, told of many la
mentable existing conditions easily
remedied If due consideration was only
given them from the proper quarter.
He showed, indubitably, that in the
majority of cases the farmer pays 25
[ " cent more for necessary commodi
ties than is actually necessary; simply
because more dealers handle and shaMe
a profit from the greater part of com
mercial commodities than there Is any
need for from the moment they leave
the manufacturer and are deposited in
the home of the consumer.
Able Paper on "Forestry."
It is just possible that the heartiest
applause was accorded the able paper
of Arthur W. Peterson on "Forestry."
Mr. Peterson showed that it was pos
sible to grow timber, which would f>e
salable in eighty years, upon the 2,000,
--000. acres of arid land now lying in a
waste condition in the slat.' of Min
nesota. It was shown that almost all
the states in the Tni-m were making
provisions for the preservation and in
stallation of forestry reserves.
'"The Black Forest of Germany," said
Mr. Peterson, "is about ninety-six miles
in length and from fourteen to thirty
miles in width: and within its limit's
there are to be found countless vil
lages, towns, parks, country places and
some farms. So that on tlie score of a
forest- being a waste pla< c no objection
can be raised."
The speaker thjen went on to show
that this state was the very firsi in
the Union to recognize the vast merits
of forestry, had formed the first fores
try association and had made provi
sion for the first state university .lass
on the subject. Then the wonderful
pecuniary profits derived from forestry
were demonstrated by percentage, and
the statement was made that "govern
ment bonds may vacillate and fluctuate
in value by the changes in national
and international conditions, but the
profits to be derived from forestry will
remain the same as long as the natural
conditions of sea, air and soil remain
How to Furnish a House.
Cora F. Peters followed with a short
paper on "Furniture and Furnishings."
The different styles and types of furni
ture were ably dealt with, from the
rude, handmade chairs and tables of
our forefathers, down to the elaborate
and costly pieces of today fashioned in
rarest woods. Then followed the ar
rangement of the different pieces, with
particular stress upon the very essen
tial point of not crowding a room with
too much array. "•Room," said Miss
Peters, "'is absolutely a necessity in
order to show to advantage the more
effective pieces which every well
furnished room contains.
"In the matter of pictures one has to
be careful—very careful. The condi
tions with which a picture is to be sur
rounded decide the character of that
picture. What will look well in one
apartment will be lost in another. One
should choose pictures that mean
something. The quality and not the
quantity should be the great object.
The frame is a very essential part,
but should not outvie the picture it
surrounds. The frame is but an acces
sory. The scheme of nature should be
followed in regard to the tones with
which a room is fitted. The dark green
of the grass and the dark brown of the
soil below, with the light blue of the
sky above, should teach us a lesson.
The heavy quality should be at the bot
John G. Grant gave a comprehensive
reading on Farm Labor;" and the val
edictory address was delivered by Mel
burn L. Dean.
President Northrop then conferred
diplomas on seventy-two graduates,
and Rev. R. H. Aldrich pronounced the
The alumni ball took place last night
after the dinner, which followed the
exercises of the "afternoon.
Tobacco Dealers Will Give "Smoker."
The Retail Cigar and Tobacco Deal
ers' association met last night in Cen
tral hall and perfected plans for a
smoker entertainment to be held in
Central hall on the evening of FrVlay,
April 3. A musical programme will be
presented and several prominent pub
lic speakers will be present. The regu
lar meetings of the association were
changed to the first and third Wednes
day of each month.
Want the Answer Changed.
The case of the Foresters against S.
C. Olmstead, in which the plaintiffs
seek to oust Olmstead from the order,
was called before Judge Jaggard, in
the district court yesterday, at which
time Owen L. Jones, who brought the
suit, moved to strike out certain por
tions of the answer filed by Olmstead.
After extended arguments on both
sides Judge Jaggard took the motion
VJ THE PURE V J
The coffee habit is quickly over
come by those who let Grain-O
take its place. If properly made
it tastes like the best of coffee. No
grain coffee compares with it in
flavor or healthfulness.
TRY IT TO-DAY.
At grocers everywhere; 15c. and 25c per package.
St. Paul's Silk-Selling Store.
Entrances— Wabasha. Fourth, Fifth and St. Peter Sts.
A Saturday silk sensation
50 pieces, 2500 yards, wnibe P iac 3 don S ai 8 .
I—. * i %
W&Sfl SIIKS and tile best corded wash silks mads.
Extra heavy, very brilliant and in all the new colorings ana
s°ut oliodT; b ;;;;' lv;:;:, S hey. ac. 49?.? iA;. hr: e.^ d..?yr: y:: hf:?: .^f|^
We will sell until the 50 pieces are gone—come early. ' "«fi^y^^
For another day of stupendous retailing in the domestic room.
25c printed etamines IBc
fifJ eJio Cnts a yard saved on one of the Prettiest, newest, dressiest fabrics of
Seventy cents saved on ten yards—is it worth your while? Come Saturday
They come in a great variety of beautiful designs and colors- ~* 5'
light or dark effects—striped or. flower designs—all the tone WO
and beauty ot the most expensive imported . wash .. 1 ,1., i s ...&QQ
Today, instead of 25c, they go at HA B(L -
Furnishings for men
Aalfd npofnt! iSt fOl' tOday and we beHeVe a specially good one from the price
The stock of the new for spring is so very extensive thai some things never
aMeast elonce aa week!" 6 -best ™* is to — and take a look around
200 dozen men's pure Irish linen handkerchiefs *_
all white and hemstitched— *ff ' &*
Today as long 3s.s they last—^ix to a customer.
Men's 1.00 spring: well % wool shirts
and drawers; the best 1.00 >■■- «n£>
ment we ever sold. Each /OC
Men's glows— the Dempster & Place,
familiarly known as "D. & P." Spring
weight and spring styles, but sizes only
up to size 8. This is our half »t$
pique 1.00 glove—for *%OC
STRIKE IN RGBEN
Trouble on Account of Dis
charge of Assistant Fore
man Smoothed Over.
The dismissal of an assistant fore
man at thi Ros< . Fur tannery on the
West side and the further discharge of
a committee, who asked for his rein
statement, caused a walk-oul of the
fifty or more employes Thursday, bui
now all is sen
Yesterday a delegation from the.
Trades ami Labor assembly met with
A. T. Rosen, the proprietor, and the
result <>!' the conference was the return
of the men the same day. The trouble,
according to the men, originated in the
early part of the week when the fore
man, a favorite with Mr. Rosen, quit
and took employment with a rival fur
tannery in Minneapolis.
The tanning of furs Is a secret, only
in possession of a few, and the men
assert .that. Mr. Rosen l>e!n ved he was
being- taken advantage of by the Min
neapolis firm. He then discharged the
assistant foreman, a brother to the
foreman who quit, and when a commit
tee asked for his reinstatement, dis
charged the members of it also.
There was no grievance over wages
Mr. Rosen refused to talk of the
trouble yesterday, beyond saying that
any difficulty that existed between
himself and the men had been settled
to the satisfaction of all concerned.
Our Safety Deposit Vaults arc the best.
Security Trust Company, N. Y. I,ifu iildg.
Incorporate Athletic Association of St.
Paul, With Fifty-five Members.
The Telegraphers' Athletic Associa
tion of St. Paul, which starts off with a
charter membership of fifty-five, filed
articles with the secretary of state yes
terday. The organization, as its name
indicates, is for the purpose of social
amusement and athletic exercise, and
any person of Rood moral character,
either male or female, whose applica
tion is recommended by two members
and passed on favorably by a majority
of the board of directors may become
The initiation fee is $2, and the
monthly duos $1.
All money received by the associa
tion not used in the running expenses
are to be placed in a reserve fund, and
from this telegraph operators who are
out of work or need assistance may
be helped. The fund may also be
drawn upon to pay the burial and
funeral expenses of telegraph opera
The officers of the association are:
President, W. J. North; vice president,
William McKinnon; secretary, William
Gahr; treasurer, G. T. North; board of
directors, E. S. Fitch, V. L. Gibbons, T,.
P. Bush, George E. Humphrey, H. P.
Budd, W. G. Smith, R. C. Dow, X. M.
Hansen and A. F. Flood.
Got a Constant Headache? — Ten
chances to one the secret of your suf
fering- is that '"white man's burden,"
Catarrh. Here's a sentence from one
man's evidence for Dr. Agnew's Ca
tarrhal Powder —"One application gave
me instant relief, cleared the nasal pas
sages and stopped the pain in my
head." It's a quick, safe and sure
treatment, and it never fails to cure.—6.
We Are Now Prepared to Make
——————~—— OF ——————__
Genuine D, L •■& W. Scrantoh HARD COAL
■■'' In Any Quantity at
$9.50 Per Ton
North Western Fuel Co.,
346 ROBERT STREET a
Twin City and Northwestern Telephones: 375.
A big lot new silk Windsor tios foi
>.boys, new patterns and very large as
sortmenf. Sale Saturday f*-'
- •' 25C
The celebrated Monarch negligee
shirts take the lead for style, cheap
ness and good fit. It's the best v > >r ,
shirt mad;- or retailed for i-Oil
County Attorney Says They
Must Plead Guilty or
last night i
lerly ln> ; Id be
dropped, and thai unless the defend
ants enter pleas of guilt) i !
brought to trial next . lonth.
The case against l-'i ink Ba
t" !>•• taken up ■ but Rai»
beau's attori . in court
with a physii i
i lie case contli
All of tl
were continued over the term by Judge
Bunn and nothing mure will be d
this division of thi
ing i lt.- present month.
!t [g regarded bj
the eases will lie tried. County Attor
ney Kan.- is said to be willing to allow
the defendants to plead guilty,
tin- understanding that they will be
fined and not Imprisoned, but while
one or two of the men und< r in
ment are willing to do this, others thus
far have refused to do
FEARED INVASION BY
Smallpox Case in Engineering Depart
ment Inspires Dread of Ohage.
I'ncasy minds and anxious
were numerous in the city engineering
department at the city hall yester
day when it was announced thai one
of the street commissioners, C. G.
Lauer had been taken to the pest
house, suffering with smallpox.
A possible invasion by the health de-,
partment, with quarantine machinery
and vaccine point.-, was what caused
most apprehension, but quiet was final
ly restored when the news was re
ceived that such Would not lie i..
sary. The commissioner had not been
in the office for several days.
Lauer,' according to the departi
has a particularly bad ease of the dis
ease, and as soon as his condition was
mule known he was hurried to the
hospital without delay.
BOY AWARDED $5,000
FOR LOSS OF HIS HAND
Henry Behr Secures Verdict for Full
Amount Sued For.
The jury in Judge Orr's divisi
the district court returned a verdict for
$5,000 in favor of Henry Behr against
Zimmerman Bros., printers, this
amount being allowed as damages sus
tained by the boy, who had a hand
crushed in ;i printing press while in
the employ of the defendant company.
The verdict was opened in court yes
terday, and was for the full amount
sued for. It was contended that tin*
machinery with which the boy was
working was d
■Children Witness Moving Pictures.
The children of the Jefferson school
greatly enjoyed themselves yesterday
afternoon and evening at Centra] hall
witnessing the Cinderella, Martinique
and war scenes as given by the cine
matograph, by which means $70 waa
raised which will *?o toward the .1
son school library.