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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 06, 1892, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1892-10-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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SAINT PAUL.
BRIEFS OP A DAY.
Ex-Gov. Campbell, of Ohio, called at th
State auditor's office yesterday on business.
Koland Reed will appear in "Lend Me
Tour Wife," for a three nights 1 engagement,
at ihe Metropolitan this eveniug.J
J. S. Cosgrove and Charles Hapgerty,
charged with attempted pocket-picking, will
havj a trial in the police court today.
CThe retiiil clerks' unicn will give a com
plimentary entertainment nt Cretin hall this
eveuing. A iine programme baa becu pre
p rjd.
Thieves attempted to effect an entrance to
tli2 residence of Stanford Newell, on Day
tou avenue. Monday night, but were fright
ened off.
Emilie Hvaeinthe Loyson, the wife ol Pere
Hyacinibe, will lecture nt the People's
church this evening, commencing at 8
o'clock. There will be no charge for admis
sion.
The preliminary examination of C. J.
Thomson was continued in the police court
yesterday to Oct. 12. It is expected by this
date the grand jury will have acted on the
case.
A special meeting of the assembly is called
for tomorrow at Sp. m. Among other mat
ters i to be consider :d is the tax levy resolu
tion passed by the board of aldermeu Tues
day uight.
Pioneer Lodge No. 2:SS, Sons of St. George,
gave an entertainment at Odd Follows" hall
last evening. A well-selected progiamme of
vocal and instrumental music and recitations
was followed by dancing.
The Grand wiil next week present the twin
stars, the Newell brothers, in their Hensa
tional drama, "The Operators," a play that is
said to be of the class of scenic sensations,
bo popular nt present with the public.
8T- E. Haynes has been elected official pho
tographer of l!ie board of world's fair com
missioners. He will soon bogin his work of
colleciine photographs of the p-incipal
points of interest in the stale, and bird's-eya
views of the principal cities.
(LTheodore Bulhnann's Germen company
Will give ttieir next subscription nt the Met
ropolitan opera house SunOaynight, present-
On;; the German comedy enhtled "An Honest
13roker." Seats are now selling at the box
oflice for this performance.
Thieves entered the grocery store of P. W.
Little at the corner of Grotto street and Selby
avenue Rome lime Monday night. A small
Bum of money and 530 worth of cigars were
carried off. Entrance was effected by break
ing the glass in a rear window.
The first resulnr session of the uight high
school vrill be held at tho manual training I
uchooi thii evening. All classes except
those in chemistry will meet Tuesday and
Thursday evenings. Monday end Wednes
day evenings will be devoted to chemistry.
The Minneapolis Lace Paper and Mosaic
company filed ;:rt:cles of incorporation with
the secretary of state yesterday. The capital
stock is $5(>.U00, and the incorporators are
John Vauder ;torek. S. D. Worka, Albert
Ilusbands, E. 11. Husbands, James Mclntosh
and Herbert J. Clark.
The garbage contract was duly signed by
the contractors. Messrs. Preston. Ksigter
and Manning, Monday. The same diry the
mayor and city clerk affixed their signatures,
'"and forwarded the document to the comp
troller. That official w»a busy yesterday i:.
perusing the contract, but tip to the time the
office closed had not placed his name on the
paper. It will probably be signed by Mr.
McCardy today.
At Bay City, Wis.. a People's church has
been orgnnized. as a branch of the People's
church in this city. The corner stone of a
new buildin? will be laid at 3 o'clock Satur
day afternoon. Dr. S. G. Sn:ith, of this city,
•will conduct the ceremonies. St. Paul
friends wishing to attend may take the
morning train on the Burlington road. The
ladies of Bay City will provide d.mer free
to guests from Minnesota. Bay City is east
from lied Wing.
AT THE HOTELS.
At Hotel Brunswick — J. G. Nolen. Chicago;
T. W. Cox. Chicago; M. K. Seeley, Miles
City; C. F. Harvey, Sparta, Wis.
At the Clarendan— E. C. Hackett, Chicago;
J. A. O'Laughlin, Maple Lake; It. L. Sun
derling. Miles City; E. G. Win to. New York.
At the Windsor— J. H. Phillips. Preston;
i\V. K. Edwards. Tracv: C. L Ross, New
jUlm; B. G. Smith, ManKato; Mrs. D. G.
Allen, HiHte city.
Aj the Ryan— Mnj. P. Biuut and wife. Mrs.
{Huston Pores, F. W. Jones and wife, Winni
ipeg; M. W. Hatnmel, "New Yot!<; Henry
• Clsyton, Philadelphia; Henry Abbott, Chi
cago.
At the Metropolitan— Rrlph Ballin.Duluth;
G. Fred Stevens, Duiuth; I. C. Woodward
and family, Duiuth; U. 11. Baker, Kausas
City; £. J. Clark and family. Georgetown;
F. D. Worcester and wife, Ledgewood. N. D. ;
V. Berggren. Forest Lake; George Miller,
Chicago; N. G. Brooks, Charlestown; W. It.
Sheldon. Charlestown; G. C. Aldrick and
■wife. Chicago.
At the Merchants'— D. A. Duncan, Du'.uth;
W. H. Knapp, Rochester; George A. Wells,
Great Falls: D. E. Myers, St. Cloud; Dr. S. A.
Ellis, Staples: li. A. Stewart. Winona; Judge
"W. A. F'emmins. K. 11. Ingersoll, DuKitb: J.
Ji. Dimeut. Owatonna; 11. S. Friswald, Chat
field; George A. Dutoit, Chaska; K. W. Hol
land, Brainerd; M. J. Dowlius, ItenviUe;
George H. Reynolds and wife, St. Cloud.
DENY THE ALLEGATION.
Young Men Cut Off With a Shil
ling on the Ground That They
Are Given to Horse Racing.
Stewart G. Culbcrtson and A. Percy
Culbertbon, of this city, have begun an
action in the circuit court at New Al
bany, lnd., to test the validity of the
will of + heir late grandfather, W. S.
Culbertson, who left an estate valued at
§3,000,000, part of which is located in
St. Paul. The two young men named
are sons of the late W. A. Culbertson. of
this city. Their grandfather cut them
off with a shilling, figuratively speak
ing, as he bequeathed them only II each.
It is slated that the will recites the rea
son for such a meager share iv the es
tate is that the young men were given
lo r.orse racing. It is denied that the
young men were guilty of that excess,
or were given to any sportive proclivi
ties. While residing In St. Paul they
have been respected. Their motner still
lives iv this city.
H ighwaymcr. X umerous.
The police were notified last night
that a may bad been held up by two
tramps at the corner of Third and
IVacouta streets, Shortly after Officer
Lynch arrested Mike Hill and George
Price on suspicion ot being the high
waymen. Later in the evening James
Hogan was brought to the station and
identified IJ ill and Price as the men
who assaulted him. Beth prisoners are
tough characters, but as Hojjau says he
had no money the charge will probably
be changed to vagrancy. Price had in
his possession a revolver when arrested.
m our
Decorative Department we
make a specialty of Paper
Hanging, Wall Tinting, In
terior Painting and Fresco
ing, and will send out at
any time to estimate on
you/ work. Small jobs re
ceive the same care and at
tention as large contracts.
Low-prised Papers in a/1
grades to suit existing con
ditions and certain ideas of
decoration.
C. 0. Rice & Company,
Sixth Street,
Opposite Ryan Hotel.
HELD UP ON WABASHA
Steventon, the Man Robbed by
Highwaymen, Tells How
It Was Done.
The Explanation of the Chief
of Dateetives Proven
Incorrect*
Full Details of One of the
Boldest Outrages on
Record.
Old Soldiers Give Good Rea
sons for Supporting Ex-
President Cleveland.
On Monday night Fred Steven ton,
who lives at 447 Fort street, was held
up, or rather knocked down, by high
waymen on Wabasha street near the
capitol. The chief of detectives
endeavored to hush the matter up by
saying it was not a case of highway
robbery, but a drunken fight. Mr. Ste
ven ton, who was seen«iast night, denied
this statement and cave his version of
the affair, which was 'corroborated by
two companions, named Priestly aud
Taylor, who were with him at the'time.
Tne thugs, who had stolen a horse and
buggy from in front of a hall on Lafond
street drove up to the curl) as the three
men mentioned were passing up Wa
basha street. One of them asked Mr.
Taylor what time it was, and as Taylor
took out his watch tha thief made: a
2rab for it, but only succeeded in break
ins the chain. The fellows drove off,
but a moment afterward returned,
and both jumped from the
buggy. While one of them held
Priestly and Taylor with a revolver
the other assaulted Steventon. and,
after knocking him down, took his
watch. The highwaymen then iumped
in the buggy and drove oft".
Steventon made such a desperate re
sistance that the tluig broke tlie watch,
and left balf ot the outside case on t'.ie
ground. The part of the watch the
felon did not get Mr. Stevenion said
had been taken by the detectives to b«
used a clue in apprehending the robbers.
STOLE MANY CIGARS.
Have the Gay and Festive Burg
lars Taken a Desire to Smoke?
Tuesday afternoon Charles Deltrich,
employed by H. E. Dreise, cigar
manufacturer at 452 St. Peter street,
was sent to Hogau & O'Dowd's saloon
on Robert street to deliver soum; cigars.
While the bartender was signing the
receipt Deitnch put a bundle contain
ing 1,C91) cigars on the floor. When he
started to go out the bundle was miss
ing. The detectives were notified of
the steal and are investigating. fluj
"puffers" were valued at $55.
THE WAR IS OVER.
Old Soldiers Meet and Issue a
Strong Address.
At the meeting of the Ramsey County
ex-Union Soldiers and Sailors' Demo
cratic club last evening, tiie member
ship was increased to ninety-nine. The
executive committee was completed and
vice presidents elected, one for each
ward, as follows: George Dempsey,
E. C. Starkey, W. A. Van Slyke, R. I.
Holcoinb, CoL William Crooks, A. Mc-
Arthur, Gen. P. W. Johnson, Joseph
Rouleau, A. N. Pelletier, O. C. llough
ton, E. li. Taylor. A declaration of the
purposes of the club was adopted as
follows: «
lloiilin.tr that ail questions which led to the
War of the Kebelhou, or resulted directly
therefrom, have long siuce been settled and
are matters of history, we declare it the duty
of ex-Union soldiers, as of all other citizens.
to govern their part;- fealty by the views
they hold upon the questions of tiie day as
declared aud ad\ooated by the political
parties respectively. Thus holding aud be
lieving that the policy of the Democratic
party of today aims to enlarge nud more
lirmly establish the liberties of Uie
cituen. while the Republican party tends
to lessen aud endanger tiie same, p.nu believ
-ing, further, thut Republican protection is a
fraud, and a robbery of the many for the uen
e£H of the few, thus not only d*estroy:iig the
prosperity of the country, but aiding in the
creation of a moneyed oligarchy, we, surviv
ors ot the, £reat struggle of the'wtirof 1861-5
lor the preservation and perpetuity of the
Union, leclare our belief that true patriot
ism demands the defeat of the Republican
party and the success of the Democratic
pprty, to the accomplishment of which we
hereby pledge ourselves, and to aid iv which
we earnestly urge the co-operatiou of our
former comrades In arms.
An address to the public was also
adopted, and a committee named to se
cure its publication.
DOC TORS ENTERTAINED.
Distinguished Visiting Physicians
Liecturr After Being Banqueted.
Prof. Osier, of Johns Hopkins; Prof.
Fenn, of Rush medical college, and
Prof. Ferguson, of the Uni verity of
Manitoba, were given a delightful ban
quet at, the Minnesota club last evening
by the Minnesota Academy of Med
icine. After the banquet the company
adjourned to the capitol, where a public
meeting of the academy .was held. A
large number of physicians were pres
ent. Prof. Osier read a most interest
ing paper, entitled '"Medical Education
in the Unired States." The assertion is
often made that American doctors are
not as thoroughly grounded in their
profession as European; that they are
more superficial, and more needy
for financial train. It is undoubt
edly true that America is the
greatest market for patent medicines
and cure-alls, and there are probably
more quacks here than in any other
country. But to say that the science of
medicine in America is not up to the
standard of the highest grade in the
world is not claimed even by Europe
ans. There are as close and careful
students and as skillful physicians In
America as are to be found in any coun
try. Yet much i 8 t be done here by
way ot weeding out quacks and travel
ing mountebanks. State after state is
falling: into line, enacting laws which
tend to purify and elevate the medical
standard. Minnesota probably stands
among the foremost states in the matter
of rigorous I gal measures. These
points and many others were touched
upon by the able Instructor. It was a
rare treat for the audience of physi
cians. Addresses were delivered by
many oilier physicians, including the
two other guests of the evening.
ST. PAUL MEN SUCCEED.
The State Insane Asylums AVill De
mand Large Appropriations.
The trustees of the Minnesota hos
pitals for the insane formulated their
seventh biennial report to the governor
yesterday at a meeting held at the Mer
chants'. The report relates that the St.
Peter and the Rochester hospitals have
been overcrowded during the • whole
biennial period. Although the legis
lature had provided for an extension at
the St. Peter hospital, which will. give
more dormitory room, the institution
has been so crowded that it was impos
sible to make the improvement until
the transfer of. patients ; to the Fergus'
Falls hospital in July, and with this
improvement made the utmost capacity
of the hospital will be 1,000 patients,
and the Rochester hospital cannot care
fcr over 1.000, while the Fergus Falls
hospital .has : only the capacity of ' 285
patients.'.'. '■■'■ fv ".^ *-{•»'>■* '
This makes the : utmost capacity of
the three hospitals 2,285, with no chance
for increased accommodations save at
Fergus Falls, and there were -actually
present at the close of the biennial period
£.£&. with. »v Hujusualiy Jauc« ju u uil)er
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: Tl-ITJHSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 6, 1892.
out on parade. The increase has b??n
about S per cent each year, and the
board concludes that with the natural
increase of the population of the state,
it cannot assume that there will be a
less increase the coining biennial period.
This per cent added would give iv 1893
2,417, in 1894 2,610, and July 31, 1895.
2,819. Consequently provision must
be made for this number of pa
tients. This will require appropriations
amounting to $1(54,700, and this does not
include the improvements at the Roches
ter hospital.
The report then proceeds to state that
all the butldingserected are strictly fire
proof. There is immediate need of elec
trical and mechanical instruments for
the care of patients to cost $1,500 tor
each hospital.
Considerable space is devoted to the
description of the training school for
nurses. One cl ss is held at St. Peter
and one at Rochester.
Dr. C. K. Bartlett. superintendent of
the St. Peter hospital, and Dr. A. P.
Williamson, superintendent of the Fer
gus Falls institution, have resigned and
the vacancies have oniy been filled tem
porarily. Dr. 11. A. Tomhnson has
been designated acting superintendent
at St. Peter.
Rosolutions of commendation for the
efficient and faithful services of these
retiring superintendents, expressing
the sincere rwjrrets of the board, were
adopted and bids were opened for fin
ishing the construction of the Fergus
Falls building now under way. The bids
were :
Butler Bros, St. Paul, 111,850; W. P.
&yan, St. Paul, 113,450; H. Downs
li Son, Minneapolis, ¥13,800.
The contract was awarded to Butler
Bros.
FORECLOSURE INVALID.
An Impartant Decision in a Mort
gage Case by the Supreme
Court.
A Mortgage Covering Three Lots,
but Dividing the Amount He
quires Three Actions.
The supreme court handed do - ,vn two
decisions yesterdaj, one of which is of
more than usual importance. The syl
labi follow:
E. A. Child, appellant, vs. Wesley J .
Morgan et al.. respondents.
Syllabus— A mortgage covering three
lots of land was given to secure the
payment of a note of $700. The con
dition of defeasance was that the mort
gagor should pay that sum. "said $7UO to
be a specified lien of $233.33 on cash of
the above-described iots, raleasable at
any time by the payment of said amount
of $233.33, together with accrued inter
est."
Held that this was in effect a separate
mortgage of $233.33 upon each lot sep
arately. Hence a notice of lort-closure
sale, under the power, stating only tne
amount of the en ire debt claimed to be
due, as the mortgage Had been fur the
entire debt, without apportionment was
invalid, and the s;«k; or the three tots to
gether for a gross sum was also iti valid,
and the foreclosure was ineitVot.ua!.
One in possession of real estate may
maintain an action to determine ad
verse claims (under the statute; without
showing title in himself.:,
The findings of the court as to the
facts of a case upon which no judgment
nas been entered (although judgment
was directed to be entered) do not con
stitute evidence in another action of
the facts so l ou mi. Judgment affirmed
as to the defendants Edward F. and
Martin Pulver and reversed as to other
i^ay Alice Benning, respondent, vs.
John A. Sabla, appellant.
Syllabus— Firs; -Upon an examina
tion md consideration of thd evidence
in this case, it is held that the same
did not justify o:i;- isi the limlings of
fact of the court below. Held fnrtaer,
t'jat it conclusively appears from all of
the evidence ttiat the transaction in
volving an assignment of v sheriff's cer
tificate of execution sale froqi \V. to A.,
referred to in 43 Minn., 43L, was in legal
effect a redemption from such sale.
Second— Held further, that A. there
after heid the properly involved as se
curity for the payment ol money, and
with no other rights or remedies tlian
those accorded by law to a mortgagee.
Third— lt is also held that the evi
dence would have justified a findinc
that B. & X., to whom A. deeded the
property, obtained no greater or differ
ent rights and interests than tliose pos
sessed by A., and that both A. and li. &
K. were bound by a judgment entered
in certain mortgage foreclosure pro
ceedings instituted against the execu
tion debtor and W. prior to the assign
ment of the sheriff's certificate to A.
Judgment reversed.
IN THfci HIGHEST COURT.
Many Cases Acted Upon by the
Five Justices at the Capitol.
The regular routine work of the su
preme court was commenced yes*erday
and the following cases considered :
Burt P. Gates, appellant, vs. Pioneer
Savings and Loan Company, respond
ent. Dismissed.
In re assignment Shotwell et al. Sub
milted.
L. Kimball Printing Company, re
spondent, vs. Southern Land Improve
ment Company, appellaut. Motion to
dismiss denied.
Henry Seibert, trustee, appellant, vs.
Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway Com
pany, defendant; Robert Benson et al.,
respondents. Action to affirm argued
and submitted.
Nels Johnson, respondent, vs. D. L.
Robinson et al., appelants. Dismissed.
American Express Comwany, re
spondent, vs. It. F. Pratt, appellant.
Motion to affirm denied.
In re last will ot Peter Larson; Justina
Nelson, appellant, vs. Charles Young
quist, executor, respondent. Off.
W. Stone et al., responaer.ts, vs. Al
bert Mahlon, appellant. Dismissed.
Dul nth Transfer Company, respond
ent, vs. William P. Martin et al., de
fendants; Jacob 11. Myers et al., appel
lants. Sub-iiitted.
Emil Malgren et ai. vs. Albert S.
Plnnney et ai. Motion for reargument
denied.
Daniel W. Bam, appellant, vs. A. B.
Johnson, respondent. Order entered.
Alice C. Grant vs. Samuel Grant.
Submitted.
GRAND JURY AT WORK.
After Being Charged by tTrdgre
Brill They Commence Business.
The grand jury was itnpannelled yes
terday, and, being charged by Judge
Brill, repaired to their room, and put in
the day at investigating criminal
offenses. The grand jurors are: John
R. Steeh, foreman ; Charles A. Zimmer
man. S. Pope Spates, William Stock
ton, Henry W. Schnittger, Ernest Al
brecht, Horatio F. Selby, John A.
Stees, Charles Thompson, W. C. Sar
gent, Llewellin VV. Arnold, William A.
Sommers, J. George Schoch, James V.
Stevens, Peter A. Schanby, Edward R.
San ford, William M. Armstrong, Will
iam 11. Ulmer, William N. Viguers,
John H. WolterstorJ, B. F. Wright,
Edward Sawyer, George D. Andrews.
Julia Marlowe Next Week.
All the theatergoers of this city have
a pleasant recollection of Miss Julia
Marlowe's engagement at the Metropol
itan opera house last season. She will
return to us again for an engagement
of one week, commencing next
Monday night. She will pre
sent, during her stay here, the
following repertoire : Monday night and
Saturday matinee, "Romeo and Juliet;"
Tuesday night, "Cymbeline;" Wednes
day night, "lueoniar;" Thursday night,
"Twelfth Night;" Friday night the
double bill, "Rogues and Vaeabomis"
and "Pygmalion and Galatea," and Sat
urday night, "As You Like It." The
sale of seats and boxes for this event
par excellence begins at the box office
ibis morning.
NEW RULES ADOPTED,
The School Board Transacts
a Great Deal of Routine
Business.
Many Transfers and a Few
Appointments Made by
the Board.
The Funeral of Gapt. Conroy
Largely Attended by His
Comrades.
■JJL I
Several Interesting Will Con
tests Engaging the Time
of Judge Olivier.
The schooi board met yesterday afiir
noon in the office of Inspector Auer
bach, with a limited attendance, those
piesent being Inspectors Bridgmau,
O'Brien. Smith, Stamm and President
Py'.e. The usual grist, interesting
alike to the tavpayer and the patrous of
the schools, was transacted. The com
mittee on schools recommended in its
report "that, in consideration of the
necessity for economy, and in view of
the condensation in some of the schools,
pupils be admitted to .the public schools
only daring the months of September.
February and April, unless they are
qualified to enter the classes already
formed/ The report of the committee
proceeded as follows:
We have received the following re
signations and recommend that they be
accepted: Miss .Jennie Earskine, teacher
of second grade. Monroe school; Miss
Anna Brophv, superintendent's cleric.
We recommend that leave of absence,
without p?y. be granted to Miss Bertha
Saver, Humbolctt school; Miss Bertha
Keller, Hawthorne, and Mrs. S. C
Fowler, Neill -school.
We have ir.udi; the following appoint
ments and Transfers: Miss Caroline
LamsoQ, from Grand school to second
grade Neill school, in place of Mrs. S.
C. Fowler, granted leave of absence;
Miss Ella Ware, from Hendricks sclrOol
to third grade Gorman BCLool, to open a
new room; Miss Agnes Thompson, from
JacWson school to second grave Hancock
school, to open a new room ; Miss Min
nie Pfender, assistant kindergartner,
from t!;e Ericsson school to the Madison
school; Miss Augusta Nelson, from
Franklin school ta third grade Haw
thorne school, in place of Miss Barrett.
resigned; Miss Cora Carel. from Frank
lin tn second grade Hawthorne, in place
of Miss Bertha Keller, granted leave of
absence; all to date from Oct. 1.
We liave appointed Frank Rogers su
pervisor of manual training at, a salary
of $l,<iUi) in place ot A. A Gordon, re
signed, to date from Sept. 1, 1892; C.
11. OakeL., teacher of manual training at
a salary of $1,000 a year, to date from
Sept. 26, 1892; Miss L\ L. Geiger, assist
ant kindtrgartner. Jefferson school, at
maximum scuedule salary for ail day
service, to date from Sepi. '2(i. 181*2 ;
iiiss Nellie Euotacv, chief clerk in the
office ot the superintendent at HV) per
nitiitli. to date from Scut. '2t>, 1892; Miss
J. D. Phelan, stenographer In the office
of the superintendent at SSO per month,
10 date from Sept. VX 1892. We recom
mend that these clerks ue employed tor
twelve months in the year; that lea*'e,
of absence, without pay, for not more
than one week, be granted Miss Helen
Mackey, seventh grade Irving school,
and to Miss Lizzie Wrisriit, of the Mon
roe school, and that Miss Anna Wright
be appointed in her place at full sched
e salary for the position. The report
wad adopted.
The committee on German reported
that without increasing the, expense ii
will be possible to lengthen the time of
recitations to forty minutes a day for
each class, which time we believe to be .
as long as a chrrrl of the aue ol children.
in the seventh and eighth grades can
with profit give to the continuous study
of one subject, and therefore recom
mended that Mr. Eisfeldt be taken from
ihe Quincy school and assigned to work
in German, and that the superintendent
be instructed to see that forty minutes
is allowed for each German recitation
throughout the city.
The report was amended and adopted,
Ihe amendment be.ing that if practicable
the time bfc divided so that German
shall be taught twenty minutes in the
forenoon and twenty minutes in the
afternoon.
The committee on high and manual
training schools reported in favor of
opening the night high school the first
week in October, and that a fee of $2 be
charged for a term of three months,
eight evenings a mouth, to be paid in
advance; this for adults. Also that
Mrs. J. L). Sewell be appoiuted to teach
English and mathematics during the
absence of Miss Harriett B. Ne.wson.
The repott was adopted. Last Monday
evening the registration for the
night high school began, and now,
with the authorization of the reso
lution just mentioned, tne school
will open t!iis evening. Tr.e night high
school will be heid at the manual train
ing building during the present year.
Classes have been formed in mechani
cal drawing, algebra, geometry, general
history, English literature, arithmetic,
English composition, Latin and chemis
try. Of these classes chemistry will bo
taught Monday nnd Wednesday even
ings, and all other classes Tuesday and
Thursday evenings.
The committee on fuel and janitors
made the following report, which was
adopted :
lv obedience to the order of the board
passed at the meeting, Aug. 29, 1892, we
beg leave to present the following re
port of schedule of salaries for janitors:
' According to this schedule the lotal cost
" f the care of the buildings lor the cur
ent year would be $32,170, which is a
invinc of 12,830 more than the 55,000 re
.l -ited; this is done without reducing
the salary of any janitor below a reason
able figure, in some cases giving them
more than they formerly received, and
making, each janitor, with the exception
of the one in the high school, respon
sible for the entire building, and paying
him enough to allow him to employ such
assistance as Jhe needs. In several in
stances we have given him more in the
winter than in the summer, because of
the increased work.
We recommend that for services jn
the night schools, janitors and en
gineers be paid the same salary
as heretofore; engineers $1 per night,
janitors 35 cents for one room and 25
cents a room for more than one room,
provided, however, that no janitor re
ceive more than $1 per night
We recommend tliat the supervisor of
repairs be constituted supervisor of jan
itors; that it be made a part of his duties
as he visits the different schools to see
that the work of the janitors is properly
performed, and when necessary, to in
struct janitors in their duties and to re
port to the committee on janitors in
stances of misconduct or failure to per
form their duties on the part of janitors.
It turned out that the schedule was
not quite completed by Secretary White,
and it was not given out for publication.
The committee on schools will hold v
special meeting Friday evening to con
sider the case of a school teacher who
was not re-employed.
THE LAST HONORS.
Friends and Comrades of Capt.
Conroy Follow His Remains to
the Tomb.
The funeral of Capt. John Conroy, of
Engine Company No. 3, was held yes
terday morning from St. James' church.
A aetail from the fire department and
also from the Minneapolis department
acted as escort. The pall bearers were
chosen from the various companies, and
ttie bier was completely hidden with
flora] designs presented by members of
the fire ami police departments of tliis
city and Minneapolis. The funeral
procession was oue of the most imj|»s>
ins ever seen in the city. The column
was headed by a platoon of police, fol
lowed by n detail of forty men for the
fire department and a detail from the
Minneapolis department.
WANT A DIVISION.
The Egan Will .Contest involves
i the Question as to the Sanity of
• the Maker.
( Judge Oliver was engaged yesterday
in hearing the protest to the probate of
the will of the - late John Egan. The
estate is worth about $50,000 and con
sists of a lot on Minnesota street, near
jheNewYoirk Life building, and a house
and lot on Elizabeth street. The con
testants are .John T., - Kosetta A.. Silia
and Dan F.Egan,. the children of a
brother of John Euan, who is dead,
find whose name was Dan Euan. It is
planned that the will was made' in 1839,
at a time when John _Egan was not
mentally responsible. or tit to make a
will. The case was devised by this will
to the widow, Mary, Euan, . In case this
kvill is rejected the nephews and nieces
propose to offer a will made at an earlier
period, which gives them a part of the
property. gMjPi"iw^WHßWrt
i RETAIL, CLKKKS':OPEiVING.'
I ■:•; :j : .■ - --■ ' s j.- ..■•-.-. sv'» ;
Splendid Programme for the En
; tertainment at Cretin Hall. s.j.<
Tonight at Cretin hall, corner Sixth
and Fort streets, the retail clerks' union
will give its first complimentary- enter
tainment of the season, and elaborate
preparations have been made to make it
a vocal, literary and musical treat in
every respect. Some of - the best talent
in the city in the musical lino has b'ien
secured, and in addition there will be
recitations by favorite elocutionists.
J. J. Ryder. will deliver' the address of
the evening, on a subject with which he
is thoroughly acquainted. The Retail
Clerks' Union of Minneapolis will attend
in a body, coming over on specially
cnartered electric trains, and all indica
tions point to a splendid opening ci' the
season's campaign of . the clerks, and
their friends for early closing and fair
treatment. Following is the programme
for the evening: - . : .•-.;• ; . ■ :
Banjo Duet— "Marriage Bell"— .
■ ■ Messrs. Peters and Johnson
Bass Solo ...;......;.:.: K. 11. Jones
Zither Solo .....; ...;...:.:.:Prof. stuhl
Kecitatiou : Franklin W. Lee
Sons Miss Nina Bieber
"Lessons of Organization". .'.• ...; J. J. Kyder
Soprano Solo— "A ye Maria.' — ;;£■:•■ '.' ;.
■ ■ > Miss Annie Keid
Tenor Solo ... Adam Warmuth
Maedolin Solo •:..:..:;. Prof. Paul Kleist
Soprano Soio .....Miss Louise Le Clair
Kecitation Miss Gerda Ltrjd
Acrobat Brother Act- .."'
"-•' - 1 -— ■ Messrs. Johnson and Liudc
Trie— "The Mariners"— ■-/■. ...
Miss Annie >*eid and Messrs. . Christopher
and Uerlach.
Zither Solo .;.. ; .... Prof. Stahl
Mandolin Solo .... Mr. Peters
THE FUND EXPENDED.
The Street, Sewer ..and Bridge
Fund Has Been exhausted,
Says McCardy,
And the Street Force Has ] Been
, Discharged, Awaiting An Ap
propriation. , • .
I j T ~ : ,- ' • ■■•■ ■
) The ways and means committee from
the board of aldermen will meet tomor
row afternoon at 2 o'clock. The com
mittee will consider the communication'
from the comptroller. notifying the city
engineer that no more bills or pay rolls
Would hi • paid from : the street,
sewer and bridge fund, owing to
$150,000, which yis ■ the maximum
amount set apart for this fund, having,
been expended: Acting upon this state
ment of the comptroller, all the ; street
force have bean discharged by the en
gineer, and unless some action is taken
by the council the street commissioners
t will be let out.
--< Aid. Copeland offered - a resolution
Tuesday night authorizing $5,000 to be
placed to the credit of the fund }. from
the general fund to be used in keeping
the streets in repair. ; This matter will
also be considered at the meeting.' One
of the city officials said yesterday that
while tlie ' council could pass a
; resolution placing an additional |5,00U
to the credit of the street, sewer and
bridge fund, it was a question whether
the action would be legal.
HART PREPARES STATISTICS.
According to Him Americans Fill
the Prisons and Foreigners the
Poor Houses.
The popular idea seems to be that of
the crime and pauperism in the United
States the foreign-born population bears
the greater proportion. Secretary Hart,
of the state board of corrections ana
charities, has compiled a table or statis
tics that proves the contrary so far as
criminals' are concerned, although in
Minnesota there is a larger percentage
.ot foreigners in the insane asylums and
almshouses. This is also true in most
of the Eastern states.
The taole for Minnesota shows that 44
per cent of the state population is native
born and 56 per cent foreign. The pei- j
coinage of foreigners in the state prison
is 3i5, native 84. : In the county, jails tue
native-born population is 58 per cent,
the foreign 42; almhouses, native 25,
foreign, 75; insane asylums, native 38,
foreign, 62. _
The percentage of the population
whose parents were both native born is
.23,aud that of which one or Doth parents
are foreign born is 77. The proportion
of the former in the state prison popu
lation is 29 per cent, and the 'latter 71.
In the county jails the former have 22
per cent of the inmates and the latter
78, while in the almshouses tie popula
tion is 13 to 78 per cent. '.'
. . — — : — :
.Adj. Gen. Mullen yesterday commissioned
C. N. Lang as aid-de-camp and Charles Qeng
nagle as first lieutenant of Company E, Sec
ond regiment. ; "/,. • ■ ■ ■
KNABE
;-JLa.X^I JIjLJUJLj!
PIANOS !
\ . Absolutely
Unequaled
in
Perfection of Construction !
o . *■■-* ■ ■ ■ ■
- We invite in
spection of a
fine stock
JUST RECEIVED.
92 and 94 EAST THIRD STREET
" ST. PAUL. J :
MOZZARA DANCING ACADEMY I
OBNTRAL..HALIJ, . ' ";
. ' 34 East Seventh St. V>/ ;
FIFTH faEASON NOW" OPEN I-^- — — 1
" Misses and Masters. Tuesday and Friday
Evenings: Children's Class, Tuesday and
Friday Afternoon. -" vr ... .■: -..-
Office hours, 4to & daUj. ; ... ...
FIELD,MAHLER
&GO.
WOOL DRESS GOODS.
Half a dozen items in All-
Wool Dress Goods may be
mentioned today which
surely cannot be matched
anywhere in town.
The first is a line of Real
French All- Wool Serges, 46
inches wide, in a full range
of colors, at
50 Cents
a yard. These were never
sold for less than 85 cents,
and that will be the price
when the present stock is
sold.
All- Wool Mixed Chev
rons, great for wear and very
stylish, 45 inches wide, 75
cents.
All- Wool Ladies' Cloths,
50 to 54 inches wide, at 50
Cents a 'yard, equal in qual
ity to any we ever sold at
75 cents.
All-Wool Plaids, Stripes
and Fancy Suitings, 50
cents.
Quite a big line of Im
ported All-Wool Suitings,
50 inches wide, at $i a
yard, marked down from
$1.50.
Three Special Items in
Black Goods:
All-Wool Black Serges,
50 cents.
Black Storm Serges, 50
cents.
A small lot of our regular
one-dollar Black French
Serges at 79 cents a >ard;
enough for two or three
days' selling.
We don't remember when
we had a better lot of bar
gains to offer than those
mentioned in this advertise
ment.
CLOAKS AND FUKS.
It is only a question of a
few days when cold weather
strikes us. People who have
lived in Minnesota any
iength of time know how
suddenly it comes. Why not
buy your Fall and Winter
Cloaks when the assortments
are at their best? It is a
good plan to allow a day or
two for any alterations that
may be necessary to insure
a perfect fit.
Ladies' Black Cheviot
Reefer Jackets, black fur
roll and head ornaments,
high rolling collar and lap
seams, 32 inches long; price,
Six Dollars.
This is the best value we
ever offered in low-priced
garments.
Ladies' Heavy Twilled
Black Cloth Jackets, tailor
made, coat collar and cloth
buttons. Price, $7.50; 32
inches long.
Ladies' Reefer Jackets
made from imported Black
Clay Diagonals or heavy
Twilled Cheviots, satin-lined
throughout and thoroughly
well made. Prices, $14, $15
and $18; lengths, 34 inches.
Fur Capes, $7.50 to $75.
All of them are stylish and
well made. Our Fur busi
ness is conducted on the
same principles that our dry
goods business is. Best
qualities and lowest prices.
Glovas and Handkerchiefs.
A lot of 4-button Glace
Gloves, black and brown
shades, all sizes, will be sold
today at
$1.25
a pair. ' This is one of our
Glove features.
Ladies' pure Irish Linen
Hemstitched Handkerchiefs,
15 cents.
Embroidered Swiss Han
dkerchiefs with scalloped
edges, 12 and 17 Cents.
Usual price for equal grades
are 20 and 25 cents.
COIiSETS.
Thomson's genuine "Glove Fitting' Cor
sets, medium and lone waist, One Dollar.
SPECIAL. -Muslin Drawers, with deep
hem and two clusters of small tucks 35
cents; regular price, 50c,
Field, Mahler & Go
Wabasha Street,
Fourth Street,
Fifth Street.
We' re dosing oui I | I|llßi ft ft All
our stock if Trunks 1 1 |J | m~ B U Hi I
af one-fourih off 11 iffl ill %1 1 111 ■
the regular price. S I X iiS§lsSailßs«
I Ui Ibb llylliy vBl b
Time to think of Winter Underwear! Bought
yours yet ? Well, do not do so without looking over
our stock. Know what the Lewis Underwear is? Tis
made in Wisconsin. The best Underwear made in
America! Extra fashioned, made in the regular way,
also with elastic neck. Three colors. Price $4.50 a
garment; $17 a set ...::_;
Full line of English Underwear from the best. ,
makers.
A special line of fine English Lamb's Wool at $1.50
a garment.
. Wright's celebrated Health Underwear at from $1
to $2.50 a garment. . BMj
Dunham's Underwear in blue and tail and mode
shades at $1 per garment
We also show House's Genuine Camel's Hair in
plain and zephyr stripe at $1.50 per garment, and a full
line of excellent value-goods at 50c and 75c each.
-
NEW FALL HOSIERY.
; Full lines of French, German, English and Amer
ican makes from 25c to SI a pair.
NEW FALL NECKWEAR.
A grand showing of new staples in Tecks, Puffs and
Four-in-Hands, made from new pattern silks and satins,
Great values at 25c and 50c.
■ The best assortment of Men's Fine Overcoats ever shown
in St. Paul.
i Double-Breasted Hack Suits for young men's wear,
$10 to $30.
The Hickory Suit for boys, $5.
. .-' .& The King Perfect-Fitting Trousers.
CLOTHIER, -
Seventh and Robert Streets, St, Paul, Minn,
SsHJ -I^VSlS^i* EARTH **]
WER,STROUSE&&.MfRS.4gBWAyS
To Enter the J.D. Hess Shorthand School, j
802 Pioneer Press. Greater demand for '
competentstenosraphers than we can supply.
Dp [FILER i
180 East Seventh St., St. Paul, Minn.
38 Washington Ay. south, Minneapolis
Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronic
and blood and skin diseases of both sexes
without the u»e of mercury or hindrance
from business. NO (.THE, NO PAY. Pri
vate diseases, and all old. lingering case?,
where the blood has become Doisoned, caus
ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
pains in the head and bones, aud nil disease?
of the kidneys and bladder, are cared for
life. Men of all ages who are suffering from
the result of youthful indiscretion or ex
cesses of mature years, producing nervous
ness, indigestion, constipation, loss of mem
ory, etc., are thoroughly and permanently
cured. ■
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perience in this specialty, is a graduate from
one of the leading medical colleges of the
country. He has never failed in curing any
cases that he has undertaken. Cases and
correspondence sacredly confidential. Call
or write for list of questions. Medicines sent
by mail and express everywhere free rom
jisk and exposure.
-<^^53r>. Vfe Bend tho marvelous Frencb ■
/>%» lBfMl Remedy CALTHOS five and '
u'.'Vn & PI \ a guarantee that Calthos wii )
\ff£oL m _*mm A STOP DiKhargM and Emi»io», -
lICTJBE'iS' rCUKE nratorriißi, Tarle«clo .
\Sflll , \*" d RESTORE tost Vl or. \
y *k\* ■. <aS| - Use ii and pay if satisfied, i
t. AadrOTl - YON MOHL CO., I
~ZT^S Sok- imrlnii As»oli, finr'nnMi. O. .
On . or Before Money •'■•'■
.■...::; .to Loan at Current "
Rates.
GRAVES & VINTON
COMPANY,
Pioneer Press Buildluff.
!
ANNHEIMER
BROS, —
Our west aisle is crowded with
special line's of s
DRESS GOODS!
All under value. Many lots of most
excellent all-wool fabrics are re
tailed for less than the actual cost
by the case.
PURE WOOL SUITINGS !
Mixtures, Stripes and Handsome
Diagonals, at 37 Cents.
54-inch Cheviots and Homespuns
without a fiber of cotton in them,
for 58 cents.
But it is in the higher grades of
DRESS GOODS
our strength lies. It will interest
you to look at our superb assort
ment of FRENCH DIAGONALS in
Wide and Narrow Wales, for ONE
DOLLAR per yard. Such values in
fine imported fabrics are rarely
seen.
We have recently added to cur
stock the popular
Z Z CORSETS!
with the good points of which we.
should be glad to make our cus
tomers familiar. We have them in
white and black, in all sizes and all
waist lengths.
The manufacturers of
Her -:- Majesty's -:- Corsets
of which we are exclusive agents,
will send an accomplished fitter
here on
MONDAY NEXT, OCT. 10,
to exhibit and explain the merits of
these beautiful Corsets, and we
cordially invite our patrons to meet
her and give her an opportunity of
showing. on their own persons the
beautiful form they are capable of
producing.
HER MAJESTY! CORSETS enjoy
the enviable reputation of being the
only Corsets that do not break. ;. -
Third and MinnesotaStraeis,
ST. PAUL. MINN..
N LEHNF.N Ph. D., Analytical aurt
rV« "*"**• P 1 * Technical Chemist
OJjice and Lab.,N0.133 East Filth street. "■'*.
St, Paul, iMiuu. •■ Personal attention given' '
to annuls of Assaying, -Analyzing and
lestiug. Chemistry applied for all area
and manufactures. • •- "

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