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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 30, 1906, Image 6

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City News
Ht Ti Predictions.
MinnesotaPartly cloudy
and Tuesday, with probably
south portion fresh northeast winds.
"WisconsinGenerally fair in east,
pfpssprQ^ably showers in west portion to
night or Tuesday northeast winds.
Upper MichiganFair tonight and
Tuesday variable winds, shifting to
Iowa Showers tonight and Tuesday
warmer in northeast portion tonight.
North DakotaPartly cloudv tbnight
and Tuesday, with showfjfs in, south
South Dakota^Showers tonight and
MontanaGenerally fair tonight and
Weather Conditions.
iV 'Jdge of high pressure extends
Alberta thru Minnesota to the
rertous, and in conjunction with an
i'Xtwd^h, tho shallow, low pressure
^^at central in New Mexico, has
I* jpwsoaed jains west of the ridge and
||t jjfrast of the Rocky mountains, and it is
i Ptm raining at Miles City, Mont.: Ok
xahomft, Okla., reports a rainfall of 1.44
pushes. Bain has also fallen in Arizona
vuxd Jfevada. in the lake region and
.along the Atlantic coast, the latter
improbably due to the cooling incident to
1 ,jthe high pressure area following the
VJt 'WHWSt low pressure area now in the
%'z, ISt. Lawrence valley.
Francisco re
l*fih shock early morning- 8
fiJIf .A* t)wP) high pressure area moves east-
l" l.'fravdL we may expect showers in this
l^ivicinitjriejsdgnt and Tuesday.
Charles A HTic
Temporarily in Charge.
Weather Maw and Then.
TodtSft nwBdmum 60, minimum 45 de-
iT'^eJ ft yw ago. maximum 53, mini-
Wife decks Divorce.Tina Hatlen
(jhas bsran an action for divorce from
Benaink Hatlen. The plaintiff alleges
habitual flraakennesa said cruelty.
Wall 2ka& Typhoid.W. W. Wall,
seJSvta?y e b.e state dairy and food
cowoDttission, is seriously ill with typhoid
fever at his tame on First avenue S.
Case Is ContinuedThomas J. Col-
maBj. uadejf arrest a charge of extor
tion, 'wa us. police coTirt today. The
eas was eoaiinued to May 4.
like Gotham 'a Gangs.Rival gangs
from Northtown engaged in a free for
all fight at Keegan's lake yesterday
afternoon and became, so fierce that tho
residents in the viomity were compelled
to suratoafc the Minneapolis police. The
row brake out in a saloon and was fin
ished in the open air. The fighters dis
persed and wo ao-rests were made.
Lane Is Better.James S. Lane, for
mer alderman fTom the second ward,
who was taken seriously ill several days
1 ago, and whose life was almost de
is spaired of, is much, better today. His
rail}' is believed to be permanent and
his recovery assured. He was able to
it 2?y So" a short time today.
Officials Tourwith
Tonka.The county County Surveyo
Stoopes, Assistant Attorney W. C.
Leary and Count? Treasurer Henry C.
Hanks, are making a tour of Lake Min
netonka today to decide what improve
ments and dredging must be done dur
ing the cccxing year.
Fred Powers Files.Fred E. Powers,
formerly alderman from the eighth
ward, has filed his affidavit of candi
dacy for tbe offiae of sheriff on the
republican trek IVIr PoTvers is one
of five *.nd possibly more candidates
for this oftk-p, and has entered into
a fight that promises to be one of the
warmest and most interesting on the
county txO
Dies froo Injuries.Joseph Gagne,
83 years oM, who was iniured in a
streetcar accident thiee weeks ago, died
at the city hospital last evening. Mr.
Gagne was returning home late in tho
evening and after stepping off the car
he started to /ro the track the
tear and stepped front of another
ear. He was knocked down and sus
tained a fractured arm and internal in
Amuck with a Knife.John Well
man ran amuck with a knife in the
viemity of Second avenue 1ST and Third
street earlv yesterday morning and
was arrested after he had chased sev
eral persons into their houses. He was
armed with a long knife and threat
ened the life of everyone he met. He
was finally overpowered by Sergeant
McElligot and Patrolman Buck, who
locked him up on a charge of drunk
enness. Wellman was fined $10 or ten
days in police court today.
Self-Denial Nets $430 As the re
sult of self-denial by the officers and
soldiers of the Salvation Army during
the past week, $430 was laid on the
altar at the self denial service at the
army hall, 216 First street 8, yester
day afternoon. Of this sum, $360 will
be forwarded to the national headquar
ters for the furtherance of home and
foreign mission work. The rest will be
expended for the support of the local
Foot-Schulze and Glove marks appear
on the soles of "best rubbers.
President's Reception Friday Evening,
June 8, Will Open the Festivities-
Harry Pratt Judson of Chicago Uni-
versity Will Deliver the Commence-
ment Address Thursdayr June 14.
Pinal arrangements for commence
ment week at the university have been
made, and the program will be the
most elaborate in the history of the
university. Beginning Friday, June 8,
the seniors will nave a continuous round
of festivities until the sheepskins have
been distributed.
Friday evening, June 8, President
and Mrs. Cyrus Northrop will hold a
reception for the senior classes in the
college of science, literature and arts,
the college of engineering, the school
of chemistry, the mining school and the
school of agriculture. This function is
an annual event of commencement
The annual class play will be pre
sented Saturday afternoon, and even
ing, June 9, at the Metropolitan thea
ter. Rehearsals are already in progress
and great interest is being show^i.
Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock, sen
iors will gather in the university ar
mory to listen, to the baccalaureate ser
mon which will probably be delivered
by President Northrop, at the special
request of the class.
Class day, the gala day of the week,
will come on Monday, June 11, and, in
addition to the customary ivy plant
ing exercises, there will be several new
features by the undergraduates. It
has been suggested that the class visit
everv building on the campus offering
toasts to buildings and departments ana
demanding a response from representa*
tives of the faculty. In the "afternoon
a boat trip down the Mississippi river
will be taken by the seniois.
he last social function of the uni
versity year, the senior "prom," will
be held Tuesday evening, June 13. The
concert program will commence at 8:30
and dancing will begin at 9:80.
Wednesday, June 13, has been chosen
as alumni dav. There will be class re
unions, business meetings of the various
college associations and the day will be
brought to a close with a picnic of tho
eneral alumni association on Northrop
eld. Every alumnus and former stu
dent of the university will be invited to
attend this picnic.
On Thursday morning, June 14, the
seniors will gather as undergraduates
for the last time and commencement
exercises will be held in the, armory.
The commencement addre'ss is to be
given by Dean Harry Pratt Judson, act
ing president of the University of Chi
cago, and formerly a member of the
Minnesota faculty. At the close of
the address degrees will be conferred
by Dr. Northrop.
We Launder "Slow but Good."
We take time, give a perfect result.
Hoffman's (3) Stores and Laundry.
Engagement Is Cancelled Because of
Death of Orator's Mother.
Eugene Debs will not lecture a
the Auditorium this evening.
Members of the Ladies' Auxiliary of
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire
men, under whose auspices Mr. Debs
was coming, this morning received the
following telegram, dated at Superior,
Wis., where Mr. Debs spoke yesterday:
"Qalled home by death of mother.
Please cancel engagement. Profound
regrets. E. T. Debs."
The women of the auxiliary had done
much work in connection with the en-proof:
jjagement of Mr. Debs and their disap
pointment is keen. They feel, how
ever, that if there is one ex6use on
earth that should iustify a man in
breaking an engagement, Mr. Debs has
that excuse.
While no arrangement has been made
for another date for the lecture, it is
presumed by the members of the auxil
iary that Mr. Debs can come soon, prob
ably within two weeks. Purchasers of
tickets are asked liold their tickets
as they will be good for the lecture
whenever it is given.
No reason why every home in Minneapolis should not have
a good piano. Our easy terms make this possible. $10 sends a
piano home and you can pay the balance $5, $6, $7, $8 or $10 a
month. Mehlin, Hardman, Krakauer, MePhail, Behning,
"Grown," Sterling and other good makes.
Representatives for The Knabe-Angelus Piano.
Judge D. F. SimpsonBert Helmer
vs. Policeman William Goff, suit
for $4,000 damages for alleged as
sault, still on tr\al.
Judge F. C. BrooksWilliam Mulllns
convicted of grand larceny In the
first degree. Olaf Olson on trial
for alleged grand larceny In the
second degree Defendant Is ac
cused of stealing a $35watch from
a woman.
Judge John Day SmithDirected ver
dict for the defendant in damage
action of Margaret McDonough vs.
the Great Northern. John Ramson
vs S E Hoopes, suit for $3,000
damages for being ejected, from
National hotel, on trial
Judge Andrew HoltMinor court
Judge H. D. DickinsonJury, Juvert
He court and minor chamber mat
Judge F". Brown Connell vs
Thompson, still on trial.
They're the best. Foot-Schulze Glove
rubbers. At best shoe stores.
this morning at the home Of her daugh
ter, Mrs. James Egan, 1116 Bryant ave
nue N, aged 74 years. She leaves six
childrenGarrett C. of the North Side
police station, Niel, Mrs. JoSj&h Whit
comb, Michael of Hanover, Matthew of
Milwaukee and Mis. Egan. The funeral
will take place at 9 a.m. Wednesday
from the Church of the Immaculate
Conception. Interment a Corcoran
DR. J. G. PELTONThe funeral of
Dr. J. G. Pelton will take place at the
residence, 323S I^rst avenue. S Tuesday
at 2 p.m. Interment at Lakewood.
J. G. PELTONThe funeral of Dr.
J. G. Pelton will take place from the
family residence, 3233 First avenue 5,
tomorrow a 2 p.m.
died Saturday at 11 a.m. Funeral
Tuesday at 2:30 from residence, 806
Eleventh avenue S
The funeral will be held at 2:30 p.m.filed
tomorrow from 1415 Stevens avenue.
Fur. storage, repairing, insurance, moth
The Palace Clothing House.
Loose Electric Light Wire Causes Some
Jumping a Nicollet Hotjei._-v,^v
Free electrical treatment was furnished
several loungers in front of the NicoHet
hotel this morning' One of the wires
to the electric lights on the portico In
front of the hotel transmitted electricity
to the Iron roof and one vt the Iron posts
at the street curb became charged
iHackmen and several others Who leaned
against the post received slight shocks,
ut not sufficient to do them any injury
36 Fifth Street South, Corner Nicollet Avenue.
Minneapolis Contributions XOT the Cali-
fornia Fund Pass the $60,000 Mark
Chute Wires from Los GatosArti-
sans in the Stricken State Need
Tools for New Start.
Minneapolis policemen and firemen
have not been behind the business inter
ests and hnudreds of generous contribu
tors and workers in the California re
lief movement. The fund is more than
$1,800 larger thru their efforts in the
sale of tickets for the theatrical and
Bcosevelt benefits end from their per
senal subscriptions.
Chief Canterbury of the fire depart
ment today turned over to Treasurer E.
W. Decker of the California Belief
fund, $469. Of this amount $274 is do
nated bv the firemen themselves by per
sonal contributions, and $175 is from
the sale of tickets for the Friday bene
fit at the Metropolitan.
Chief Doyle of the police department
has turned over a total of $1,357 to the
treasurer. The members ox tb.e force
by personal subscriptions raised $184
for the fund. Ticket sales for the
benefits amounted to $1,173, of which
$381 was from the Roosevelt benefit,
and $792 from the benefit at the Metro
The total amount secured for the
fund thru the generosity and hustle of
the two departments is $1,826, of which
$478 is in personal donations. The regirl.
turns from the police" department are
complete, but three firehouses are yet
to be heard from. Final returns from
the Eoosevelt club benefit are not in
yet, but the benefit will net between
il,250 and $1,500 for the fund. The
Metropolitan benefit will run to $1,500
when complete returns are in. Ninety
five ticket stations had tickets on sale
and not all have been heard from.
The Cash in Hand.
The amount of the fund in cash ac
tually in the hands of Treasurer Deck
er is $60,231.47. The fund closes to
night and all returns from outstanding
pledges, benefits and other sources and
additional subscriptions must be in to
be counted. After today no additional
subscription from any source are to- bo
W. Y. Chute, representing the execu
tive committee in California, tele
graphed Chairman W. C. Edgar today
from Los Gatos, Cal. He says: "Your
messages received. Send flour and bills
of lading to Dr. Devine direct."
No mistake was made in sending
flour as the Minneapolis relief, as has
been shown by Mr. Chute's messages.
Fifty-five cars are on their way across
the continent to the stricken districts.
Ten more were ordered Saturday and an
additional order may be placed today
or tomorrow, the entire Minneapolis
fund being used in this way.
The Subscriptions.
The following subscriptions have
been received by Treasurer Decker
since Saturday noon.
Helen Lang 100
Stewart Memorial church 12 00
Heller 10 00
L. T. Jamme...'. 1000
Daniel Fish 1000
Mrs Herbert Smith 2.00
Scb.uett & Sons 50 OO
Minneapolis school children 4,00000
D. Cone o.oo
E A Vanderhas 2 00
Swedish Evangelical Luthero church.. 3103
iFifth Presbyterian church 12 00
Annette Martinson 100
Josewttcli OO
Employees Fisher Paper Box company IS 00
St Peter's African M. a church e.QQ
George Douglas Head 200
Morton 00
John W Arctander 10 00
Westminster church 39 00
W. D. Washburn, Jr 5000
H. A Stone 200
Beers Clarke lOOO
T. Giles & CO 5 OO
Yiogbiogneny & Lehigh Coal company. 25 00
Fisher Paper Box company 10 00
Bowen & Co 5 00
B. H. Hewitt 10 00
Andrew Presbyterian church 37 0ft
Andrew Presbyterian Sunday school 6 00
Cash 10 CO
Thirteenth Avenue E church 5 80
St John's Evangelical Luthern church 18 50
Police department 181.00
Metropolitan entertainment 215 00
Eoosevelt club 85{5 00
John A. Whitten *20 00
Cash 500
Mrs W. Condit 10 00
Fremont Avenue Congregational church 27 25
Wyvell Harrington company 50 00
Mankato Olub of Twin Cities 5 00
Total of previous lists 54,943 99
Grand total $60,231.47
Mayor David P. Jones received a let
ter today from an officer of local union
No. 216 of the Amalgamated Sheet
Metalworkers at Oakland, Cal., an
nouncing that headquarters had been
established at 861 Clay street, Oakland,
where contributions of tools for work
men employed in the building trades
"would received Nearly all the
men in these trades had lost their tools
and the plumbers, tinners and carpent
ers and other workmen would be grate
ful for anv donations, as they were
also without means for replenishing
their kits.
In the mayor's mail today was a com
munication from Mayor John P. Fitz
gerald announcing that Boston was will
ing to take all the conventions sched
uled for San ITrancisco this summer, and
requesting the co-operation of Minne
apolis in sending conventions there. It
is believed that Minneapolis will take
one or two itself.
A acknowledgement of the telegram
to Mayor Sehmitz of San Francisco, ten
dering aid, was received today., It was
April 24, but was not sent until
April 29. The telegram expressed the
"gratitude of San Francisco,
From Minnesota Cities.
Contributions from Minnesota cities
are still pouring in. Eight remittances
were deceived today by Governor-John
Son, amounting to $2,112. "Virginia
headed the list with a generous dona
tion. The amounts received "Were a
Virginia citizens ...'.I..'....'. $900.00
LaT^e City citizens 800.00
Mcmticello citizens 13660
Sherburne citizens 87 50
Cambridge citizens 6100
Mttle Tails citizens B2 oo
Spring Grove 37
Detroit citizencitizens 61.0000
Today marks the- limit for contri
butions to the California relief
fund. Of course, if belated gifts
are received tomorrow or any day
they will be accepted and forward
ed, but active work of soliciting
has ceased. Tbe Journal's
account with, the fond stands as
Previously,received..... .$226.24
J. 1.00
W. W. Marshall -6.00
Svenska I"olkets Tidiming 10.00
Bell 1.00
B. C. Black & Co. 10.00
Alex Bergstrom 25.00
p~ft Total .-TVSS .$2?8.Z4
Evenin^f^\^^^^^fSpTiE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL^ts^,a% kpnk^oT 190a
Seedsmen and florists are urged
to assist in tjie work of beautifying
the city by contributions of seeds.
Particularly desired are the seeds
of quick-growing vines and ot
hardy plants which bloom profuse
ly, lijce the petunia and phlox, that
need little care. The appeal is
made by the Improvement League,
-which is shaping up the campaign
for making the city more beautiful.
Prompt action is desired and those
wishing make contributions ot
seeds are asked to send them at
once to Secretary Ralph W. Whee
lock at the mayor's office or to no
tify him in Order that they may be
sent for before 4 p.m. tomorrow.
Heroic promptness on the part of her
companions, Olga Parker and Eleanor
Davis, saved Mabel Olson, a 16-year-
old schoolgirl living at 106 Arthur ave
nue, from death in thirty feet of
swiftly running water above the.upper
government dam yesterday afternoon.
The three girls were strolling along
the river bank, and on reaching the
dam decided to cross over to the west
shore on the masonry and its connect
ing footbridges. They were on a three
foot plank walk without a guardrail
when a gang of boys on the bank
started to throw stones at them. Step
pmg Ijacls. a~v"oioL a missile -wtiicli
came uncomfortably close, Mabel Olson
slipped from her narrow footing and
fell into the river.
Death by drowning in the depths of
the thirty-foot head of water above
He dam or death. being dashed
against the apron at the foot of the
water's mad leap over the brink
seemed the only alternatives for tho
The terrified spectators on the
bank were too far away to render as
sistance and the boys who had caused
the accident and were rushing to the
rescue had small chance of reaching
the girl in time to save her.
In this crisis the two young girls
"who were lier companions acted -with.
courage and promptness. With no
thought of her own danger, one leaned
from the narrow bridge and caught the
drowning .girl by her hair and under
her chin while the other clung to the
resouer's sltrrts and nelped her keep
her precarious footing on the slippery
plank. Without any assistance, they
drew Miss Olson from the water and
helped her to the shore.
Fully a score of Sunday afternoon
strollers witnessed the rescue from the
bluff and cheered the Davis and Parker
girls as they supported their drenched
companion to the bank. Miss Olson
is no worse for her fright and drench
ing and was able to appear at school as
usual today.
An effort is being made to arrange
some sort on an agreement between
the park board and the city council
for the care of Hennepin and Lyndale
avenues during the summer.
The park commissioners want nothing
to do with either street and take the
position that their authority is at an
end. They construe the decision of
Judge IJcdt to mean that the board had
a right to vacate Hennepin avenue and
that it has been legally vacated. Conse
quently, they can* not understand
the aldermen1
should ''expect the boar
to contuiu sprinkle- "that thorofare.
The residents along Hennepin avenue
who were behind the court proceedings
will undoubtedly appeal to the supreme
court, but the park commissioners are
confident that their position, will
conclusively sustained by higher court.
There is, however, no intention of
being arbitrary and the members of
the board have expressed a willingness
to assist the city in caring for the thor
ofare without conceding that there is
any claim upon that body. While the
board is unwilling to assume the re
sponsibility of sprinkling the street, it
will, aa a matter of compromise, supply
the funds until the case has been ad
judicated in the supreme court.
It is expected that the aldermen of
three wards interested in the vacated
parkway will eventually accept this of
fe r, altho tbgy prefer leave the park
board in cnurge while the court pro
ceedings are on.
Minneapolis coal men are somewhat
anxious today as a result of the reports
of the proposed strike of the longshore
men. The longshoremen's strikes are
almost annual events but at present
they are most inopportune as far as the
coal men are concerned.
With the coal strike in the east
rn coal fields the coal situation i the
northwest is critical at best. Thirty
vessels, loaded at eastern ports two
months ago, are arriving at Duluth and
Superior. The cargoes are needed, but
it will be almost impossible to handle
them with any sort of convenience and
speed if the longshoremen go out, de
claring a strike and blockade of the
By pulling every possible wire, the
coal companies are securing some new
mined coal in western Pennsylvania and
West Virginia to be shipped as fast as
ossible over the lakes. With the
strike at shipping and re
the shipments -wil "b
greatly delayed, fewer trips can be
madej)y the boats and less stock can
be accumulated at the ljead of the lakes.
All those who are interested in the
administration of the iuvenile court
iaw and in the creation of a permanent
commission to carry out the purposes
of that law, are to meet at
fs tearooomsinvited Thursda evening
at 6 o'clock. Both ladies and gentle
men are invited, and i i suggested
that those who expect to attend tele
phone Mts. Cooley, South 795-J, and ar
range for their accommodation at the
"table, where a dinner will be served at
a moderate price. The meeting is called
at this hour for the convenience of
many business people, and a large atten
dance is desired. Reports from commit
tees on the work of the juvenile court
in this city and on the importance of
establishing a parental school or deten
tion liome for delinquents and depen
dents will be made.
cream heal chaps, cuts, cracks or sores. 25c.
When looking for horses, call on tbe Horse
Exchange W can supply your wants In the
borse line
We hold an auction sale Tuesday, May 8.
J. W. Flanagan, Manager.
outside, ground flat, |22. Main 1083-J2
with eight or nine rooms, from $2,000 to
|3,000. Salmon, 507 Boston block.
more than one can manage. See Salmon, 507
Boston block
qucikly healed by Satin skin cream. 26c
Defective Page
Election Sa at Hand. After a Cam-
paign Marked by the Expenditure of
Thousands and the War of Republi-
cans on "Cardinal Dick" O'Connor,
Dubbed the Real Mayor.
Voters of St. Paul will tomorrow de
cide whether bossism will continue to
hold the city government in abject sub
jection, or whether the city will ^join
hands with up-to-date municipalities
thruout the country and throw off the
grip of the boss.
Both sides believe they will be vic
torious, the democrats under the leader
ship of Eichard T. O'Connor, mayor de
facto in the eyes of all the faithful, lay
ing claim to a majority of 1,500, and
the republicans under the banner of
Luis G. Hoffman, asserting that he will
have at least 2,500 votes to spare.
Robert A. Smith, the record-holding
mayor of St. Paul, appears on tho of
ficial ballot as the democratic nominee,
ut that is a far as it goes. Demo
crats do not nesxtate state that i
voting for Smith, they are really cast
ing a ballot for O'Connor and every
office-holding member of the party and
all those who ever intend to hold office,
members of the executive committee,
ward, heelers and precinct boosters, bow
and scrape before the real head of St,
Paul democracy.
Bossism and Of
The republicans are alive to the fact
that the real issue in the present cam
paign is Bichard T. O'Connor and the
record he has made during the past six
years of uninterrupted supreme power
in municipal government His party
has held all the municipal offices except
two municipal judgeships, and no re
sponsibility can be shifted to the op
position. All other issues have been
relegated to the rear and Mr. Hoffmann
a nd his associates on the republican
ticket have made war on bossism the
most prominent feature of the cam
The democrats have banked upon the
iresent prosperity of the city to offset
republican charges and ascribe the
activity in real estate and building
operations th wise and beneficent
possible by Mr.
'Connor and the city officials he
elected two years ago. They do not
deny his overlordship some have even
sprung his name as the next candidate
of the party for mayor. Mr. O'Connor
does not care, however, for the job, but
should he win in the present fight jjt jLs
said that next fall he will be after
the position of clerk of courts, which
carries about $20,000 in fees, a position
much more commensurate with his prom
inence. This feature of the campaign
is being watched with considerable ap-
rehension by his opponents, for while
'Connor has been able to control the
city, he has had little success in the
Wide Open Town.
At present St. Paul is a wide-open
town. Mo,st of the saloonmen, having
thrown away the keys to their saloons,
make no pretension of closing from one
Monday morning to the following Mon
day morning. Women frequent saloons
as freely as men and minors can set
liquor as easily as grayhaired men.
Concert halls and winerooms of the low
est type prevail and blind pigs are
scattered turnout the city. Gambling in
a modified form exists and the social
evil IS allowed uninterrupted sway in
the business section and unchallenged
extends into the residence districts.
The police department, however, has
crime and tbe criminal element well in
hand. This appeals to the average citi
zen and nothing but good words are
heard for the police department, a
paftment to which Boss O'Connor points
with pride. The republicans have not
tried to bring the police into the cam- Ladies' waists. 16c up Shirts, 100.
paign, Mr. Hoffmann stating that he The Palace Clothing House Laundry.
candidate. He is making a
ard campaign and has a good chance
of being elected. The democrats have
riommated Michael Doran, Jr., son of
the well-known democratic boss of for
mer days, Michael Doran, and H. C.
Hanft, assistant county attorney. Both
of these candidates are making a vigor
ous campaign and from the outside it
would be hard to pick the two winners
from the five.
It is asserted that never in the his
tory of St. Paul has so much money
been spent a dumig the present fight
It is said that the democrats have set
the pace and had in their hands $30,000,
all of which will be disposed of before
the polls close tomorrow night. A large
portion of this has gone into advertis
ing but no small portion has gone into
hall rent in some wards the democrats
having purchased every available hall
so as to head off republican rallies. Col
umn after column of paid advertise
ments have appeared in the newspapers
the city been literallycards plastered dodgers,has
lxthograghs and
$25.00 Overcoats at $20.00
$22.00 Overcoats at $17.60
'v ft ,i hri,
Browning*King & Co
Our Own Workshops
Among our esteemed contemporaries, the J_
retail clothing merchants of this country,
there are several that design and cut their
After that, they give out the goods, to
outside tailois, who manufacture them .in
their living rooms or shops on a contract basis.
So far as we know, ours is the only retail -i
clothing house that after designing and cut
ting the garments, finishes them all under
one roof. We believe we easily hold our own
in the matter of right styles. Suits $i 5 to $30.
"Those who mug look to me for the style," eaid Beau BrumnsU,
muit go to the maker for the perfect performance."
415 to 419
Nicollet Ave.
would make little change in the depart
ment were he elected.
The republicans, however, assert that
if the yare victorious the moral atmos
phere of the city must be improved and
this factor in the success of boss pow
er will be entirely swept away. This
issue has appealed strongly to the citi
zen of wards outside of the business
center and republicans believe that
they Will secure such majorities i -these
Broadway and 324 Street, NEW YORK, Factory, Cooper Square.
wards as to overcome the democratic
vote in the third, fourth and fifth
wards, in which the saloon vote con
Republican Claims.
The republican managers claim they
will carry their ticket thru in at least
six of the eleven wards, the first, sec
ond, seventh, ninth, tenth and elev
enth wards and have a fighting chance
in the sixth and the eighth. If they
do this they will secure control of the
board of aldermen, which at present
stands ten to one in favor of the demo
crats, and there is no doubt that if the
head of the ticket wins, he will carry a
majority of the candidates for the as
sembly with him.
Outside of the fight for mayor, the
battle for*municiparcourt judges is at
tracting considerable attention. The
present republican judgese are up for
re-election, but they have not the
united support of the party and A. E.
Doty, who has been active in fighting
blind pigs the past year, is an inde-
.i_z_ in
.00 Overcoats at $16.00
$15.00 Overcoats at $12.00
$10.00 Overcoats at SS.OO
O MOEE thoroly and generally introduce our newly reorganized
Clothing Departmentwith Mr. Herbert Castle in chargeto
men who want the best clothes at fair prices, tomorrow, Tues-
day May 1, We Shall make a discount of 20 pfcr cent on our regular
low prices on Men's Spring Overcoats and Baincoate.
Every garment new, and this season's best style. The greater por-
tion were made especially for us some of the highest grade clothing
makers in the world.
THE OVBBOOATS are the new IVench-back models, 42 and 44 inches
lORgVelve Or plain collars} the materials are -worsteds i plain grays
and diaognals, gray whipcords, gray tweeds.
415 to 419
Nicollet Ave.
Building operations in Minneapolis
appear to be in a remarkably flourish'.^,
ing state. April figures up to noon to
day show that the permits issued will
aggregate an outlay of $888,000. While
this is not a large a the total o*
April of last year, the difference is ex
plained by the fact that last year's
figures included the permit for the Se
curity bank building, estimated to cost
$500,000. There is no building of this
size S"well the month's total this year
For the same reason the totals for the
first four months of the year are less
than those for the corresponding period
of last year. For the first four months
of 1905 the building permits aggregated
$3,075,000, as compared with $2,614,000
for the first four months of 1906.
Underwear, 6c Hose, 4c Hdkfs, 2a
The Palace Clothing House Laundry.
An unknown man, apparently 3'
years old and well dressed, was killet
by a freight train about 10 o'cloci
this morning on the Milwaukee road
few miles south of Mendota.
About 9 o'clock the man, who wa:
idling on the platform of the Mendoti
station, asked the trainmen in chargi
of a south-bound freight train if hi
could ride with them to Farmington
saying that he could not get on thi
passenger train which his partner ha
It is supposed that he got on thi~
train and that he fell between two car
sad was ran -over- unnoticed by th
trainmen. The engineer of a tiorth
bound train later saw the Tod
tween the rails, but he was so clo*
upon it that he was unable to stop tin
train until he had run over the body
The trainmen stopped and gathered
the remains, which had been ball\
crushed, and took them Mendota
where they were turned over to tin
coroner of Dakota county.
Collars or Cuffs, lc Shirts, lOo Vests
15c. Palace Clothing House Laundry
THE BAINOOATS are all made on the new spring models 52 inches
long, from the choicest worsted fabrics i neat gray patterns and plain
Snch garments are usually sold only by the exclusive high-class
clothiersthe POWERS methods enable us to offer them at our regular
prices at a "big saving. Tuesday you can tafc off twenty je cu*as
Clothing and Hat Departments, Second Floor,
Famous for its purity, age and fault
less flavor, Pickwick Rye ha* please*
and is pleasing the most particular peo"
Mens spring over
coats and raincoats
at 20% discount!
one day, Tuesday, only!
$30.00 Raincoats at $24.00
$25.00 Ramcor.ts at f&O.OO
$20.00 Raincoats at $16.00
$15.00 Raincoats at $12.00
$10.QO Raincoats a &8.00

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