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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 21, 1894, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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Diphtheria is reported at T:il lleaiiey
Citizens interested In Park avenue
will meet tomorrow night at Shan ley's
hall, corner of Park avenue and Syca
more street.
St. l'aul lodge of Elks will tomorrow
evening give an informal hop at its
lodge rooms for the exclusive benefit of
the members ot the order and their lady
friends. A lunch will be served during
the evening. Dancing will begin at
about b:;k» and continue until midnight.
The school board has adopted the re
port of a special committee appointed
some time ago to revise the by-laws of
the board. Under the new rules the
board has consolidated the committees
on school and the high school. Of which
the full board are members. The com
mittee on German has been abolished,
tmd provision made for a new commit
tee on te\t books and course of study.
"Queer People"
And "The World's Sweetest Songs."
owing: to the unexpected demand for
them by our subscribers, cannot be sup
plied to applicants until Friday next,
Nov. 23. when all orders for same will
be promptly filled at the Globe count
lug rooms.
The state librarian has received vol
ame 'M. part 10. Congressional Records,
inu volume 14. supremo court reports.
The National Syiup and Oil Tank
Association of St. Cloud tiled articles of
incorporation with the secretary of state
The Duluth Street Railway company
Sled an amendment to its articles of in
corporation with the secretary of stato
Gov. .Nelson was visited yesterday by
George F. Cowan, on attorney at Boul»
tier, Mont., who was a comrade of the
governor's in the army.
Sheriff -I. C. Thorn, of Nobles county.
called at the stale auditor's oftice yes
terday and received warrants for $04.T0
for taking three prisoners to Stilhyater.
The Minnesota Historical society has
received or gift from K. A.Bromley. "Col
ton's Western Tourist." 1852;" "United
States Coast and Geodttic Survey, Re
port 1892. part 2;*' Gov. Knute Nelson,
mounted moose head: H. P. Upliain.
three volumes "Bankers'and Attorneys'
Registers, 1893, '93, '(.*4;" by purchase,
"Notes and Queries," historical and
geneologiea!, chiefly relating to the In
terior of Pennsylvania.
Accused by Fellow Hebrews—Bo
Was KeJeased.
Samuel Stalenow and Joseph Faudel,
two Hebrew apple peddlers, were ex
amined in the police court yesterday on
the charge of embezzling $100 from
Isaac Krawetz. who says that they were
his partners, and that, they wrongfully
converted to their own use the sum
uameu, which he had advanced to them.
The court room was full of Hebrews,
most of whom testified in the case.
Their evidence whs so conflicting and
contradictory that Judge Twohy hnally
dismissed the case, with the suggestion
riiat if the county attorney wished to
press it, he could briu^: it to the atten*
:iou of the graud jury at its coming
Floral Opening.
L. L. May & Co. give an opening to
morrow at 25-27 West Fifth street, from
2:30 to 5 and 7:30 to 10 p. in. Invitations
have been sent broadcast to merchants
throughout Minnesota and adjoining
states to come and inspect the seeds de
partment as well as the profusion of
bloom. Music will be furnished by
jurist's orchestra. Ryder's Mandoliu
club and the McCoy sisters.
Lace Curtain;., fcjiiks. Tapestry, Car
tels. Hugs, etc., at auction Wednesday,
not. 21. at 10 a. in., at 22 and 24 East
Seventh street.
Infinite detail makes conversation stupid—
tod advertising also. We leave much to the
wit of our readers. That's why we have
•coders and customers. The people that
{now this business; best trust it most.
fer quart for fresh Standard Oysters, by ex
press from Baltimore.
. fer pound for Faucy California Apricots,
for today's sale.
Per pound for Choice California Apricots.
fer bushel for Fancy Potatoes, large, white
and —cookers.
Each for large bottles of Pitted Cherries, put
up in their own juice.
fer bottle for English Pint Bottles of Olives.
The handiwork of the new head of our
bakery is creating a stir, not ouly among the
fraternity of bakers, but among the best
rooks, who pride themselves upon the out
tome of their kitchen.
The bread, doughnuts, tea biscuit, cakes
»nd pastry now being served, by us are of a
ttrictly home-made character," and are un
surpassed in quality.
A barrel of 'em: the head of the barrel out
ana the fruit in full view—the first shipment
ever made to any house in the West.
Eastern people have a strong predilection
for Limes in this form, and we make no
doubt that western peoMe will acquire a
fondues* for them. -liOc per do/en.
Per can for good, new Corn.
Per pound for new Evaporated California
Per pound for fresh-made Peanut Taffy for
today's sale only.
Fancy, Hew, Sage Cheese.
Per one-pound box of vary choice Marsh
Each for white, new, Irish Salt Mackerel.
For 3-lb. cans of Snider's Best Soups.
Per pound for good Dairy Butter.
Per pound for Choice Creamery Butter.
Per bushel for Fine Jeniton Apple*.
Per dozen for Choice Florida Oranges.
THE MEAT MARKKT-Fresh Fowls, per
pound, 6c; Fresh Spring Chickens, per
pound. 8c: Stewing Muttou, per pound, 4c;
Leg o" Mutton, per pound, Tc; Mutton Chops,
per pound, Be, i. ;■ .
Mall Orders will be filled at prices
current when order arrives.
Yerxa Bros. & Co.
. Seventh and Cedar.
About $15,000 Is St. Paul's
Expense in Electing; New
Aldermen Concurred With the
Assembly in Appropriat
ing $20,000
Resolution Censuring: Con
tractors for Paying Less
Than $1.
The board of aldermen held an un
eventful session last evening. The
garbage matter, the condition of the
gasoline street lamps, and the pay roll
if the judges and clerks of election
were the only important topics passed
upon. The garbage problem was pre
sented to the board in the shape of a
recommendation by tiie joint committee
on gnrbrge that the city clerk be in
structed to advertise for the collection,
hauling and disposition of garbage by
means of two crematories, one to be
located on the West aide levee some
distance down the river, and ihe other
to be built out near the pest house.
Specifications covering all requirements
were prepared by the corporation at
torney, and were read to the board last
evening. The conditions regulating
the operation of the two crematories
are practically the same as those pre
viously drawn when the city advertised
for bids for a crematory. They are
framed so as
To Protect the City
on all sides, and permitting it to declare
the contract at an end whenever the
crematories fail to perform the work in
a satisfactory manner. After the read
ing of the specifications, the roll was
called on. the resolution instructing the
city clerk to advertise for bids under
the specifications. All present, save
Aid. Hare, votad "aye." but the latter
was excused from voting, as he was
not satisfied that the proposed location
of the crematory M the West side
would be agreeable to his constituents.
When the resolution passes the assem
bly, and is signed by the mayor, the.
city clerk will at once advertise for the
Thts special committee appointed to
pass upon the election expenses sent in
a resolution providing for the payment
of all the judges and clerks of election,
and the ballot judges and their clerks.
The committee recommended that the
judges and their clerks be allowed $20
each, and that the ballot judges and
their clerks receive each for their
services on election day. The total
amount to be paid out. for this purpose
Will Therefore Be $13,503.50.
The expense incurred by the rental of
polling places will increase the amount
a faw hundred dollars. The board
passed the pay roll without debate.
The report of the gas committee re
garding the gasoline lights was also
considered. The report recommended
that the resolution of Aid. Kurtak, in
structing the city engineer to repair and
refit the gasoline lights; replace posts
etc., and charge the cost to the
contracting firm, "The Acme Vapor
Stove company,"- do not pass
inasmuch as tho city attorney had ad
vised the committee that it would be
illegal to take the work out of the con
tractors'hands and give it to the city
engineer. Accordingly, the report was
adopted, and on motion of Aid. Mark
ham the matter was referred to the cor
poration attorney, with instructions to
prepare a resolution that would give the
city some redress*
The resolution from the assembly
pledging the council to vote to appro
priate $20,000 out of the general fund to
be entrusted to the park board to be ex
pended for the relief of the unemployed
was adopted.
The American Hoist and Derrick
company was granted a long lease of a
piece of ground under the south end of
the Robert street bridge on which to
build a rivet shop.
Aid. Hare's resolution that $173,000 be
included in the next tax levy to pay for
the widening of the south end of the
abas ha street bridge, was referred
back to the committee on streets.
Aid. Milhain introduced a resolution
censuring certain contractors engaged
in doing work for the city for paying
some of their men less than M a day,and
declaring it to be the sense of the coun
cil that the city henceforth employ only
contractors who pay living wages.
The police pay roll was passed. The
assembly resolution appointing three
members to serve jointly with three
aldermen as a committee on legislation,
was recommitted to the assembly, as
the board has a standing committee on
Globe Headers.
"Queer People'and "Sweetest Songs"
have been m such demand that
the supply on hand is temporarly ex
hausted. Alt orders will be filled on
and after Friday, Nov. 23.
Committee Reconsidered Its Vote
on the Telephone Matter.
Thealdermanic committee on streets
held another conference with the repre
sentatives of the Northwestern Tele
phono company yesterday afternoon,
and simply undid the action of tne
committee at Saturday's meeting. That
action consisted in recommending
the passage of an ordinance granting
the company the privilege ot making
drill holes to their conduit on Wabasha
street in order to obtain an out
let for their wires, in return
for which the company was to furnish
the city departments all telephones free
of charge. This the company objected
to, saying that it was already furnish
ing thfl city twenty telephones fr«e of
charge, and asking only a half-rate for
the remaining ninety.
Yesterday the matter was reopened.
Supt. Reynolds and Manager Freedy
represented the telephone company.
After presenting their arguments
against furnishing the city with a free
telephone system, Aid. ilare sug
gested that they give the city
forty 'phones free of charge
instead of twenty. Supt. Reynolds an
swered that h« hardly thought the
company would approve of such an
arrangement, though it was possible
some compromise might be effected
upon the return to the city of General
Manager CP. YVaiuinan. The superin
tendent was of the opinion that the
city was pressing the company by iu
suting upon such terms as those de
manded in the proposed ordinance. The
fact that an ordinance compelling the
company to put its wires underground
had already Deen passed, implied, so the
superintendent contended, the rirht to
drill holes to obtain aa outlet. The vote
by which the ordinance was recom
mended at the previous session was then
reconsidered, and the ordinance was
laid over until the return of General
Manager Wain man.
A petition from citizens living on Mo-
Meuemy street, asking that the uame of
the street he changed to Westminster,
will not be reported favorably by the
The city attorney will be allowed li a
month for six months,with which to pay
telephone fees.
<-as K.\uir<-!*.
Biggest stock: lowest prices.
lS'.i-I'.C! West Third stre.-u
INSANE FltOM soituow
Wife's Paralysis Preyed Upon Mr.
Bailey* Mind.
1). E. Bailey, atone time prominently
connected with the Pioneer Press Job
Printing and Manufacturing company,
was taken to the city hospital yesterday
suffering from aberration of the mind.
BMMi by total blindness and the
fact that only a few days ago
his wife was stricken with paralysis.
Mr. Bailey lost his eyesight last March
while he was in Chicago. He and his
wife have been living at 458 St. Peter
street. Last week Mrs. Bailey was
stricken with paralysis and ever since
then her husband has been out of his
mind. Mr. Bailey is thirty-eight years
of age.
(■XI 1.1 i:i> AT THK PEOPLED
Styles Himself a '• Veritlst"—He
Would Be the Tolstoi of
A dismally small audience, probably
seventy-live persons, listened to llam
lin Garland's lecture ou "The Modern
Novel," delivered at the People's church
Jast night. It is to be regretted that the
iiudienee was not larger, so that more oi
us might have learned again—as w
have iearned with chagrin from his
writings—how he misrepresents the
West and its factors in life. B -
youd his sincerity there is* no element
In Mr. Garland's theory of what the lit
erature of this age should be, that ap
peals to any intelligent mind. His is
the sincerity of ignorance, the vauutin?
self-esteem of lie who would be to
America what he thinks—and errone
ously, too—Tolstoi is to the Russians.
His lecture had for its targets the works
of every eminent writer in the past,save
a few guild favorites, among whom
there is one author to whom he is in
debt for the reluctant gift of an intro
ductory chapter to one of his books, it
is Mr. Garland's opinion tint th i ovel
lie stands lor is the only panacea for the
literary ills of the times—but in an hour
and a half of contradictions, in which
the sound of his voice ruined his every
sense of logic, he utterly failed to give
anybody an idea of what the modern
novel it* or should be. The bland pre
sumption with which Mr. Garland de
clares himself the representative of the
West, or, as he styles himself, a "Ver
itist," is ludicrously inspiring to a
nerve specialist. If a spoiled etrg rep
resents a highly bred hen, then we are
represented by Mr. Garland.
But his sincerity is really pitiable, in
that it leads him to realms where his
mind and wiiere his person—fresh from
the hay-mow—is a bewildered and
floundering stranger. His pessimism is
expressed in one massive contmued-iu
our-next sneer at culture, at the true
canons of art, at the happier philosophy
of life, at music, at everything, in fact,
but the narrow range of his owu little
utilitarian mind, which is environed by
the same old picket fence on that same
dear farm in the gray and early days of
his country boyhood. It is the suffer
ance and toleration of the Western
people that obtains as to Mr. Garland,
not their admiration or acceptance of
hU "Veritism," so-call«d.
Don't i- ail
To attend the Floral opening at May &
Co.'s. 25 and 27 West Firth street,
Thursday, Nov. 22. Music afternoon
and evening.
Four West side Persons Nearly
John Crampton, James McDonald and
wife and John McDonald. 145 Custer
street, had a narrow escape from death
by asphyxiation Monday night from
coal gas. Prior to retiring the stove was
filled with coal, and to keep the fire
alive the damper was turned. During
their slumbers gas began escaping, and
it is certainly a miracle that these four
people are now in the land ot the liv
ing. About 2 o'clock yesterday after
noon a boy, John Phillips by name, had
occasion to call at the house. He could
not get any response at the door, and,
smelling the en», he became suspicious
that all was not right. He informed the
driver of a grocer's wagon, wfiose name
is Trodden, who chanced to be passing.
He informed the Ducas street station,
and Sergt. Hanft, with two officers, was
soon on the ground. Drs. Xanten,
Ziegler. Johnson and Hanlev were sent
for, and it is due to their earnest efforts
that the entire number were saved.
New Members Accepted.
The board of directors of the commer
cial club met yesterday at 1 p. m., at
which were present Directors Hodgson,
Chittenden, McCafferty, Hine, Hamlin,
Went, McUill, Schunemau and Walling,
ford. Six new members were elected to
the club: Messrs. Herbert W. Davis,
Joseph O. Perego, J. W. Kendrlck, B.
G. Gilkeson.J. C. Brammell aud Charles
J. Hunt.
i GbMt*. Wm. H. Gs ibsor\t. \
All Gone
UverTroubles, Acute Rheuma
tism, Cured by Hood's.
"For a long time I was suffering from
the (trip, and a severe attack of conges
tion of the liver. I had also been af
flicted with
Rheumatism in the Joints,
being lame, unable to do any hard work,
and could only walk short distances.
My attention was called to Hood's Sar
saparilla, and after taking 7 or 8 bottles
Hood's Sarsa:
1 I*w%%* partita
lam quite renew- y"^ * * -t*£2t>cy
ed in strength; my I HI C*s
rheumatism gone
entirely,and 1 have *%%%%^»
had no serious trouble with my liver
since. Dr. Edson Rhodes, my physi
cian, advised the continuance of Hood's
Sarsaparilla." W. H. Gibson, Centre
ville. Wls. - . i*:
Hood's Pills cure all Liver Ilia, Bilious
ness, Jaundice, Indigestion, sick Headache
Pleads "Not Guilty" to Indict
ments That Charge De
frauding Banks.
Trial of the Ferrick-St. Am
oore Manslaughter Case
Begins Today.
Various Civil Cases on Trial-
Divorce and Damage
Cases BBgun.
James 11. Hums was arraigned yes
terday upon two indictments, and
pleaded not guilty to each. He is still
out on f2JSOu bail in each case, with
Patrick Egau and James Maloney as
sureties. One indictment charges Bums
with securing 11.800 from the Second
National bank upon a false certificate
to the effect that such amount was due
the Herald for public printing. The
other indictment accuses him of secur
ing $1,100 from the Union bank by a
like means
The family j;ir between the Jerrard
and LAM families was adjusted for the
present, at least, in Judge Brill's court
by the jury acquitting the Jerrard boy
and girl on the. indictment for assault.
George Wilson pleaded guilty to petty
larceny before Judge Brill yesterday,
and was sentenced to two months iv the
The grand jury will be convened
again next Monday to take up such
cases as have accumulated iv the past
two mo'ithi
The trial of Thomas Ferrick for man
slaughter will begin today in Judge
Brill's court. He is a liveryman at
Seven corners, and in a saloon disturb
ance hit Sain St. Ainoore with his fist,
knocking him against a post. The man
was in a bad condition, and, his skull
beiiiE very thin, death resulted from a
fracture of the cranium.
The indictments against CL W. Rod
man and R. E. Cobb were noliied yes«
terdr.y. The men were indicted for
alleged iutractiou of Ibe Kane law. The
supreme court held the law to be uncon
stitutional, hence Hie dismissal of the
The bail of Nels Nelson, indicted for
larceny, was declared forfeited in Judge
Brill's court yesterday. The sureties
are held iv the sum of $2,500.
See the fine display of Mehlin Pianos
at Dyer's Grand Holiday Opening
Thursday afternoon and evening.
Orders and V arious Proceedings
of (he District Court.
The personal injury case of Walter
Florence against the "Omaha"' Railway
company is still on trial in Judge Kuans
Judge Otis is still engaged with the
case of the Chapman-Drake company
against John ilasslen and others.
In the case ot Hans Jensen against
the St. Paul City Railway company,
tried in Judge Willis' court, the jury is
still out.
Judge Otis has filed an order appoint*
ing Mathias Frisk receiver of the effects
or Hanson & Johnson, and approving
his bond of $H.OOO.
Dora M.Woodard has begun an action
against Calvin A. Fleming and Austin
Vail to recover possession of a lot and
for $500 damage for detention of the
Judire Otis has filed an order directing
judgment to be entered In favor of Mary
J. Maxwell agaiti3t A. It. Capehart and
others for $275 45.
You will save money enough by buy
ing your Gas Fixtures from I. V. Dwyer
Bros. Co., % East Third street, to afford
a large menu for Thanksgiving.
Even in Old Age They Cannot
Agree After such a Marriage.
Mary C. Hyland asks for a divorce
from John Hyland and permission to
resume the name of Bartlett, She is
fifty-two and he fifty years old. They
were married at Hudson a few years
ago. Almost immediately after the iius
bocd began to maltreat his wife, and
has many tunes since beaten and choked
Por Cheaper Gas.
The price of gas reduced, also the
price of gas fixtures, with the largest
and latest stock to select from, at M. J
O'Neil's, 189 and 19S West Third, near
Seven Corners.
Sues the City Railway for $4,000
August lleideuau asserts that he has
been damaged $4,000 by an accident on
the interurbau line, and has sued the
Twin City Rapid Transit company to
recover that amount. He was standing
on a car at Grotto street on Sept. 4, with
his hand on the rod used by passengers
in getting on and off, when he received
an electric shock, causing him to fall to
the ground when the car was in rapid
motion, and resulting in injuries to his
Housekeepers, attention is called to
the auction sale of the C. O. Rice carpet
stock and the assigned stock of Wolter
storff & Haskell hardware stock at 22
and 24 East Seventh street, on vVednes
day, Nov. 21. commencing at 10 a. m.
To Serve in the United States
The grand and petit jurors drawn to
serve in the December term of the fed
eral courts at Winona are as follows:
Grand Jurors-John L.Walker, Read's
Landing; F. D. Drake, Freeborn; Fred
P. Spencer, Dibley; C M. Wray, Dib
ley; 11. A. Burr, Minneapolis; Chancey
Jenkins, Ada; Russell G. Robinson,
Morgan; Eliuore Jenkins, Ada; A. W.
Strand, Pennrek; Rollln Rogers, Jaues
ville; William Clarke, Alden; Frank
A. Browne. Falrmouut; Charles W.
Fanner, St. Paul; Adolph iiorgen, Bar
rett; J. B. Rademaker, Nathaniel Mc-
Colby, Winnebago City; Leander
Thomas, Albert Lea; N. F. Bacon,
Hastings; Wilbur F. Brown,Falrmouut;
F. J. Collier, Wabasha; G. W. Petne,
Falrmouut; A. E. Worthington, Ilast-
PeUt Jurors—A. J. Brown, Fairmont t
Peter Jacobs, Tyler; Charles 11. Ward,
Long Prairie; E. M. Stanford, Kan
diyo; J. P. Stemper, St. James; M. P.
Pratt, Owatonna; Richard Price, Fair
mount; John F. Nelson. Carver; Abram
Houghtaliug, Fairmount; Thomas Wil
son, Albert Lea; Thomas Ward.Elewltti
C B. Farr, (irey Eagle; C. C. Crawfotd.
Minneapolis; John Steel, Porter; Louis
Kadlund, Wilimar; Joseph 11. Wajnt*.
Kochester; A. L. Uillesvie, Still water;
William ileiuricbs, Ulencoe; G. 0.
Chapman, Fairmouut; W. L. Uranl
Waseca; F. A. Wood, Wsiseca; John T.
Red land, Colenso; D. Rogers, Clear
water; D. U. llenaeberg, Fair mount;
Jason W. Cooper. St. Paul; W. S. Eber
man, St. Paul; Albert Knsuer, Owaton
na; C. N. Bovnton.Madelia; J. C. IVrry.
St. Paul; Norman Webster. St. Paul;
Maurtee l>. Dura, Si. Paul; Emery
Slowe. Fairmount; O. M. Noble, Man
kato; UustHf Green, New London; M.
M.Jenkins, Sherburn; S. M. Herbert,
West Union.
r Old Probs Announces Its Ap
proach. '\'' f 4r \
"The present temperature is fairly
warm, as !• expected," said Observer
Lyons yesterday. "By Wednesday i
anticipate another fall iv thermometers,
not in price, but in their mercurial in
sides. 1 think by night the lowest limit
will have been reached -12 to 15 dears,
above zero. This cold spell will prob
ably not continue over twenty-four
hours, and will not be nearly so severe
as that of Sunday. By Friday morning
this will give way to more moderate
See the fine display of Mehlin Pianos
at Dyer's Grand Holiday Opening
Thursday afternoon and evening.
kb» BY LiViN(;yro;ii,
l.vcn 1 hough the Comptroller
Hasn't .Signed— City and Coun
ty Attorneys Opine.
The heating and lighting of the court
house will be done by the. St. Paul lias
Light company, notwithstanding the
tact that Comptroller McCardy will not
approve the contract. That much was
agreed upon by the joint court house
and city hall committee at a special
meeting yesterday. County Attor
ney Butler and Corporation Attorney
Chamberlain have given the board
opinions to the effect that the contract
made on June 1 can be enforced. This
coutract will save 14.000 to the taxpay
ers, but the- comptroller refused to ap
prove it on the theory tnat it is for a
longer term than one year. Mr. Mc-
Cardy still says that hu will not affix his
signature unless compelled to uo SO by
the court.
The joint committee passed a resolu
tion yesterday requesting the Si. Paul
Gas Lignt company to curry out its con
tract made June 1, and granted it an ex
tension of time until Dec. 20 to get
ready to do Ihe hentfafl and lighting.
Mr. Livingston was present, and
stated that the company did not make
the request for au enforcement of the
contract, but after the situation was
explained to him he said that the com
pany would not stand a lawsuit, if
brought to enforce the contract, but
would go to work and make the connec
tion by tunnel across the street and try
to comply with the terms of the agree
The joint committee then opened bids
for coal to heal "he building for a period
ot thirty days. Mayor Smith stated
that he hau gone security for the coal
used for the oast few days, but did not
want to carry the load any longer. A
number of bids were opened, and the
contract was awarded to C. R. Schacht
at the price ot $;5.50 for I'ougmougheny
Auction Wednesday, Nov. 21, at 89-31
East Seventh street. Head want column.
Question Settled by she Supreme
Court Yeir* Ago.
To the Editor of the Globe.
1 notice an articie iv the Gi.obk of
thi.s morning that raises the question as
to whether Judge Willis was elected to
fill out the uiiexp^rect term of the late
Judge Simons, or for tho full term of
six years prescribed by the constitution
of this state as the term of a district
This question was passed upon and
put at rust by a decision of our supreme
court so long ago as 1804. where it was
held that under the constitution, the
person who may be elected on the
happening of a vacancy to till the office
of a judge, whether or the supreme, dis
trict or probate court, holds the ollice
for the full constitutional term pre
scribed for such office, and not merely
for the unexpired term of his prede
In Crowell vs. Lambert, 9 Minn., 28a
iGilfillan edition, 267), the case referred
to. the office involved was that of pro
bate judge, but the court held that the
provisions of the constitution applied to
district and supreme court unities as
well as to probate judges. Yours re
spectfully, Robf.utson Howard.
St. Paul, Nov. 3D.
Fine Furniture, Carpets, Glassware,
Dishes, etc., at auction on Wednesday,
Nov. 21, at 10 a. vi. and 2p.m. at VJ2 and
14 East Seveuth street.
Man From the Frigid City Talks
Secretary C. N. BelK of the Winnipeg
board of trade, called on the secretary
of the St. Paul Commercial club yester
day on his return from a two weeks'
trip to Ontario. Mr. tMI states that the
wheat crop of Manitoba is already
largely marketed, and the flouring mills
of the province have been making a
large output. Referring to the growth
ot Winnipeg, he says that from 900 to
400 dwellings ami business blocks have
been put up the past season. lie says
further that the comiug on of cold
weather has not seemed to affect build
ing operations, lie returned to Wiunl<
pe£ last night.
Right Here I Want
To sound a note of praise for the train
service and equipments of "The Bur
lington road. It seems to me that the
culmination of comfort aud luxury in
railway travel Is reached in the com
partment sleeping cars run by this road.
—Elk River iMiuu.) "Star-News. 1'
Accepted by Northrop and Lfjj-
Presldent Northrop, of the University
of Minnesota, communicated by letter
yesterday with the secretary of the
Commercial club. He states that he
will accept the imitation of the club to
bo present at the reception to be ten
dered the faculty and students of the
state agricultural school, on the even
ing of Nov. 27. Col. William M. Lig
gett, of the board of regents, in accept
ing a like Invitation, says: "1 am doep
ly interested In the state agricultural
school, and believe it to be one of the
bast schools of the kind in the United
States." Superintendent of Public In
struction W. W. IVudergast will also be
Don't Fail
To attend the Floral opening at May &
Co.'s, 25 and 27 West Fifth street,
Thursday, Nor. 2*. Music afternoon
and evening.
Help for Toang Men.
Any person who can afford to help In
the work for the good of jq\\ns men. in
this city, which 14 now Carried on at the
Settlement, 105 East Fifth street, cau
do 10 by sending la games, newspapers
or subscriptions for current periodicals.
This work is (« do good, is unsectari
an, and needs the help of every father
and mother in the oily. Auy inquiries
addressed to C. 11. Fenn, 105 East fifth
.street, will be cheerfully answered.

Hatching Up a Snap for Enter
tainer* Who I,ike to Travel.
Secretary Parker, of the Home Trade
association, of Minneapolis; was a Com
mercial club visitor yesterday. tie
called to confer in relation to plans for
pushing home trade. Mr. Parker has
an original idea. This is to have rep
resentatives of local firms join in an ex
curious to go about the country,forming
the acquaintance of merchants with
whom they have had dealings, but with
whom they have no personal acquaint
a nee.
Don't I-ail
To attend the Floral opening at May tt
Co.'s. S3 and » West Fifth ttreet,
Thursday. Nov. tt. Alueic afternoon
and evening.
Taken From in Fr.mt of a Drug
Store on \» est Seventh.
A team of horses and a top bujrgy be
longiug to Theodore Bunkor, of 455
Kice street, was stolen .Sunday evening
from in front of a drug store on the cor
ner of West Seventh street and Sher
man. Mr. Bunker had hitched his team
and left it standing them while he and
his wife were making a call near by.
When he came out of the house the
team was gone. The horses are a little
below the medium size, cue is white and
the other a bay spoiled with white. The
buggy has red wheels. Mr. Bunker has
not yet secured any trace of the team.
To Our StiOscribers.
The portrait otter has been taken ad
vantage of by so Many of our subscribe
ers that it will be. impossible to deliver
some of the pictures at time promised
We wish to say to those intending to or
der that pictures must reach us imme
diately if you desire them for the holi
Bede Busy Closing Up the Strike
A flTa i rs.
United States Marshal Campbell will
take charge ot tiie office Dec. 1, and J.
Adam Bede will devote some time to
closing up the business of his short but
very active service in the office. The
strike troubles made him a great
amount of work. He got through with
the affair with great credit. There are
besides that matters of general business
lo wind up.
Auction Wednesday, Nov. 21, at 22-24
East Seventh street. Read want column.
Interest Increasing in Hopkinsoa
Mil lib.
Frank Hopkinson Smith's lecture last
nigitt was certainly the most interesting
so far in ihe course to students, al
though perhaps not so much so as the
ones that preceded it to the uninitiated
in his audience. The attendance is im
proving as the close of these interesting
talks draws near. "Composition in
An" was his subject last night, or the
quality iv a picture that makes one ex
claim when looking at it: "I don't
know what it is, but 1 know it is good."
"True composition is to art."' said the
speaker, "-what beautiful clothes are to
a homely girl. Bad composition is like
a small sitting room furnished so as to
make it appear as you enter it that the
lounge and stove, etc., are all in your
way. and that you must climb over
large pieces of furniture before you
can reach the dining room, the most
hospitable placo in a weil appointed
home. Several men have attempted to
prove that there are eight or ten kinds of
composition. I have discovered only one.
This consists of a "larger mass, on which
the eye falls directly, and which tells
the story of the picture, and then the
smaller masses or accessories are dis
covered. Ail the great masters tiiat
have ever lived have followed this
theory." Mr. Smith then drew several
sketches in black and white to illustrate
his talk, and as an example of a piece of
sculpture where this law was observed,
he spoke of the Milo in Paris, and of
the way in which the eye rested for
some length of time on the most beauti
ful face of a woman that has ever been
made, and afterwards took in ail the de
tails of the exquisitely moulded (inure.
"Among our own illustrious black and
white men aro Abbey and Dana Gibson,
who both so thoroughly understand this
law and the management of light and
shade. One mistake in the management
of light would confuse the eye of the
critic and prevent his understanding the
idea of the artist.
'•Landscape painting is very different
from figure painting. Nature always
furnishes the supplementary light, and
in nature the good God has made no
mistakes, and hence it is not difficult
to dispose of objects properly so as to
preserve gradations."
Mr. Smith concluded his talk with a
few remarks directly to students, in
which he told them thai he believed im
plicitly in all he had said, but that if
they could find now laws, to di« for
themselves. "If you find six or seven
laws of composition," said he, "try if
you cannot resolve them all into the one
great principle that 1 have adopted."
"Smiles" of great satisfaction are pos.
sessed by those who own a bottle of
Which for years has been furnished the
intelligent consumer by the largest and
oldest liquor house in the North west, Geo.
Benz & Sons, St. Paul and Minneapolis.
Full pinto, 75 ceuts; full quarts, $1.20.
It contains no fusel oil druggists
It's Pure, Old and Good dbalkrs
The .~
mIVno Soap will DO THE
onetrial WILL PROVE THIS fact.
M~* J •
All Cordially Invited. \ jPlct "Mraraflflffi IP* '
Aftt-rnoou and Evening oy wM^^^Hj KEUyjjp^ j h
What is
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing- Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria is the Children's Panacea
—the Mother's Friend.
Castoria. Castoria.
'•Castoria is so well adapted to children that Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
[ recommend it as superior to any prescription Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation,
known to me." H. A. Archer, 1.1. D., Kills Worms, gives deep, and promotes d*
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. gestion,
. . Without injurious medication.
"The use of 'Castoria 1 is; so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work - For aewn|l , have nconaneadeil
of supererogauon to endorse, t I,ware the | your '^toria/a^d shall always continue to
Sel^ch"" P " 11 h" iQVariably Prod"-d *«*«
Carlos Martyn, D. D., Edwin- F. Pardee, M. D.,
New York City. 125 th Street and 7th Are., New York City.
The Centaur Company, 77 Murray Strkkt. New York City
to say that there is
"Something Just as
Good as Ri pans Tab
ules for disorders of
the stomach and liv
er." It is not so.
This standard reme
dy will relieve and
cure you. One tab
ule gives relief.
iiißi TIE iJOiB!

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