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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 23, 1894, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-23/ed-1/seq-2/

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SAINT PAUL.
LOCAL DATA.
«
"Has the Jew Mil! a Mission." is the
subject of Uabbi Hess' discourse al 7:30
o'clock this evening.
Dr. W. S. Briggs has been elected
president of tlie new society of homeo
pathic physicians.
Alfred Larsen died at the Rochester
asylum on Nov. 10. Word has been
sent here to inquire for his relatives.
ill accordance with his original inten
tion Mayor Smith yesterday appointed
J. C. Prendwrjrast a member of the tire
board to succeed Paul .Martin, who .re
signed;
The fovng People's Society ot Wesley
Chapel will hold a social this evening at
the residence of C«. E. Shepslone, 24
Sycamore street. An interesting pro
gramme has been prepared.
Intormation has reached St. Paul of
the death of Key. John B. Bigot in
Fiance. He was well known in !St.
Paul, and was for a long peoriod pantor
ol the St. Louis French Catholic church
here.
Sneak thieves entered the apartments
M G. K. O'Beilly and H. H. llillmau, at
the Marlbuo, Wednesday afternoon,and
stole Mr. O'Heilly's Sunday trousers
and a new overcoat belonging to Mr.
iiiiitnan.
Secretary Hart, of the state relief
commission, wants to ob'aln the address
ot Mrs. Gorman, who is caring for an
intaut child lost at the time of the
Iliuckley tire. Please send the address
tv 11. 11. Hai t, state capitol.
"Well." said Observer Lyons yester
day, -by Friday afternotiu it will be
eouier. The indications uoint to a drop
of from Bto 10 degrees. This condition
will noi prevail for over twenty-tour
hours in all probability. At present
there are no indications of any undue
«everily in the weather."
A Climax of hwoom tmi Business
Has been reached by the popular
"Plymouth" this November. "Piym
outn Corner," Seventh and Robert.
STATE FUNDS AUDITED
t'O.n.UISMON lIMIS THEM IIS
GOOD Mill'i:.
Amounts Accredited to Each
Fund — Bonds Hold by
Trust Fund.
The state auditing commission, con
filling of the governor, the secretary of
t>tate and the attorney general, met
yesterday and made an official examina
tion of the state treasurer's,,office, and
found the condition of tilings quite sat
isfactory. Trie amount ot cash on
hand is $1,419,087.05, which is credited
to the following funds:
Revenue fund $873,288 08
Soldiers'relief fund 9,18186
Forestry fund 35,078 45
Keaemplion fund 4,920 17
Funding lax fund 78*,653 00
Permanent school fuud 118.343 82
General school fund.. 58.438 10
Permanent university fund. 73,822 58
General university fund 27.3!»4 74
Internal improvement fund. 3,403 (55
Internal imp. land fund .. 20.767 92
Internal imp. land fund int.. 3,053 94 j
School text-book fund 43,846 67 I
State institutions fund 89,245 75 I
i*\ amp land fund 6,950 65 j
-Reform school fund 4,442 22 I
Grain inspection fund 23,100 45 I
Total $1,419,087 05
The amount of bonds held by the
trust funds is as follows:
Permanent School Fund —
Tennessee Investment
■ bonds.. ................. $2,560,000 00
Tennessee r Redemption
. bonds, 4}4 per cent ...... 270,000 00 i
Alabama consols. Series A,
4 and 5 per cent .. 184,090 00
Alabama consols, Series B,
5 per cent 14,000 00
Alabama consols, funding
bonds, 4 per cent 110,000 00
Alabama consols, funding
bonds, 4' 4 per cent- 100.000 00
Minnesota :i}4 per cents .. 159,000 00
Minnesota revenue bonds,
4 per cent.....' V. 100.000 00
Minnesota building bouds '
4 percent ....... 150,000 00
bcuuol district and county
bonds.'.. . 1,098.677 25 i
Total • • $4,745,677 25
Permanent University Fuhd—
Tennessee settlement
uonds*3 per cent $00,000 00
TiMinessee redemption
> bonds, 4\i per cent 80,000 00
Minnesota .funding bouds,
3K per cent 300,000 00
T0ta1.... _ L! __. „„. 1 _ $470,000 00
KICKS ON OTHER HUNTERS.
Mr. Gray Says Doer Are Slaugh
tered Mercilessly.
According to the views of J. F. Gray,
of Chicago, who was in the city yester
day, the came laws of this state seem to
be "more honored in the breach than
observance." Mr. Gray has been out
on a hunt in the Red Lake district. He
said that while he found duck hunting
along the Great Northern all right, he
failed to get a shot at a single deer,
owing to the great number of hunters,
who are making sad havoc amoug them.
Mr. Gray saw over a hundred saddles
of venison along the line ready to be
shipped to St. Paul.
Mr. Gray showed a startling dis
crepancy between the game laws here
and in adjacent territory. The open
season in Minnesota expires Nov. 25.
while over the line the time is extended
to February in which to dispose of
deer, he complained or the strictness
of the law that made it hazardous to
ship out of the state a few birds to
friends, while he declared commission
men were doing the same thing right
along with apparent Immunity. '
Mr. Gray said that another flagrant
violation of the law that came to his no
tice was a wholesale scooping up of fish
at Dead lake, near Fergus Falls, by
ss&trss- to be placed oa the
This ought to furnish the state game
»nd fish commission something to do.
To Our Subscribers.
The portrait offer has been taken ad
rantaae of by so many of our subscrib
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 t bat pie tv res mu»t reach us imme
diateJy If you d*au« them for the noli-
Work of a Miscreant.
Some unknown person maliciously
cause the fire department a run at 10:05
last night by .sending in a false alarm
from Box 455, at the corner of Aruudel
street and Ashland avenue. It was
/oimd on iuvesti{;ation that the box had
been opened and the lock broken
TjjOosaiid§isU[Qjng|| :'
Suffer untold miseries from a sense of delicacy
they cannot overcome.
BRADFIEI.D'3 R Aroasi 9 gto
Female Regulator.
ACTS. AS A SPECIFIC ,
It causes health to bloom, and joy to reign
throughout the frame.
. . IT NEVER FAILS TO CURE.
• "My 'vltc hiS.b?PTI uriHt tr-:-:.'!iicnt of i.-/i(linfj Phj:--
Mei&ns three j-^ir.*, without h-miit. After using
three bottleso£ Bbadfjm.d's Fkm aw. If eoui-atqh she
■MVdo Jier own cookie*:, milkltts '"!•! -.v:-.-.hin(;." '■
-*••*- -■- > ' • H. S. HftXAS, Henri**! son, Ala..
LBBADFIELD BEOULATOH CO., Atlanta, 6s. ;
U- *Mby4raftistaftt«l.oocerbotU»
SEEGER THE LOWEST.
His Bid May Be Thrown Out
as Being 1 Too Low for
Good Work.
FIVE BIDS IN ALL OPENED
For the Contract of Lighting:
Outlying: Streets With
Gasoline.
SENT TO GAS COMMITTEE.
Assembly Concurred With the
Aldermen on the Crema
tory Matter.
Five bids for the gasoline lighting
contract for the year 1595 were opened
by the assembly last nig.iit. Robert
Seeger's was the lowest bid, but that
does not necessarily imply that he will
rceive the contract. All the bids were
referred to the joint committee on gas
from each body, which will probably
meet early next week.
The bidders are Robert Seeger, Wag
ner & Joy, Isaac A. Grant, P. D. Scan
nell and the Acme Vapor Steve com
pany, which has the present contract.
The bids are in accordance witii nine
specifications, and areas follows:
Robert Seejjer:
Eighty-three cents per lamp per
month, the contractor to furnish the
gasoline and maintain a 6ixteeu-randJe
power light, to supply the burners and
other necessary appliances, keep the
glasses clean, make all necessary re
pairs, etc.; $1.12 per lamp per month in
case the city furnishes the burners;
$1.50 in case the contractor furnishes
and sells the burners 10 the city when
ordered; B> s cent** iv case the contractor
furnishes the burners, but charges the
city for the use of them; $2.31 in case
tiie contractor furnishes 1,500 street
lamps without burners or posts at
tached; 60 cents apiece for 750 or more
lampposts; no charge for removing or
transferring lamps aud posts when or
deied; 15 cents apiece for tin street
signs, to be placed on each lamp. The
bid of the
Acme Vapor Stove Company,
which is the next lowest, is as follows,
the following figures being in the same
order: $I.ol>£, $1.01, $1.50, five cents,
§2.35. 55 cents, no chart; c, 18 cents,
14 cents for iron street signs.
Isaac Grant
bid as follows: $1.25, $1.23, $1.40, seven
cents, $2.85, 85 cents, no charge, 15
cents for iron signs, 16 cents for tiu
signs.
Wagner and Joy:
*1.18&; $1.1%'; 50 cents; 5 cents; S&50;
GO cents; no charge; 5 cents for either
tin or iron signs.
*\ D. Scaiuiell:
$1.07; $1.05; $1.35; s^' cents: $2.45; 65
cents; 35 cents; 14 cents, iron street
signs; 10 cents, tin signs.
There was some discussion prior to
the reading of Mr. Scanner's bid,caused
by the fact that Mr. Scaunell had ouiit
ted to enclose a certified check for
$2,500, as required by the advertise
ment. Mr. Scannell explained the over
sight, and guaranteed thai he would
place the check in the city clerk's hands
by 9 o'clock this morning. Lpon this
condition Assemblyman Parker moved
that the bid be received|and considered
on the same basis as the other bids.
Mr. Arosin objected, and so did Mr.
Lewis, but the corporation attorney ad
vised the assembly that it had a legal
right to accept the bid or to refuse it.
Mr. Parker's motion, accordingly, pre
vailed, and all five bids were referred
to the committee on gas from each body.
Upon examination of the bids it will
be seen that Mr. Seeger's bid under the
first specification is 18>i cents per lamp
lower than that of the Acme Vapor
Stove company. This is the significant
and most important specification, as it
provides for tne furnishing of all the
gasoline lights and burners and sus
taining the lights throughout the year.
Mr. Heilbron, of the Acme Vapor Stove
company, says that Seeger is
Welcome to the < untraet
if he can perform it. It is also notice
able that, in case the city furnishes tlie
burners, Seeger wants $1.12 per lamp
per month. This is explained by the
fact that Seeger has burners of his own
to sell the city.
All the bidders agree to exhibit to the
council samples of their burners and the
ight they will furnish.
The only other matter of importance
to come before the assembly was the
resolution from the board of aldermen
instructing the city clerk to advertise
for bids for the collecting and hauliug
and disposition of garbage by means of
two crematories, one to be located on
the West side and the other near the
pest house. The resolution was adopted
by a vote of 4 to 3. Assemblyman
Johnson, the father of the scheme,
was absent on account of illness.
Assemblymen Reardou, Van Slyke and
Lewis voted agaiust it, and Assembly
men Arosin, Kobb, Strouse and Parker
voted for it. Mr. Reardon, in explain
ing his vote, said that b« was satisfied
the assembly would finally vote against
any crematory scheme.
Prendergast t'oitArmod.
The mayor's appointment of J. C.
Prendergast as a meuib.tr of the board
of fire commissioners was continued.
The contract for constructing a sewer
on Twelfth street, between Robert and
Jackson streets, was awarded to Gus
Johnson in accordance with the recom
mendation of the board of public works.
Johnson's bid was £-574.
The claim of Jailer Mat Bantz of
846.34, expended by him iv fiuuishJiiK
meals for prisoners at the central sta:
tion, was referred to Chief Clark to be
audited.
A bill of 1423.30, caused by the hiring
of teams, laborers and carpenters dur
ing the election, was approved.
Tb* bill of Fred Scluoeder, amount
ing to $120. for livery hire, in conveying
policemen to and from the pest house
lor forty days during the small-pox out
break was referred to the comptroller
to be. audited, tue necessary requisition
having been secured in this connection.
the assembly voted upon the '
31u tion of mr.. Parker
thai no bills tor supplies, etc., be in
curred by the city departments without
securing requisitions therefor, and that
iue\ requisitions be obtained within the
.specified time of forty days front the
time it was paid. % »' *
Tin.; ordinance requiring bill posters
10 pay a license ol *50 a year was ad
vciseJy reported by the committee on
ways and mean*, and was Referred back
t.j ihe lonuwitttv on license.
Tin- ordinance requiring bill posters
-furnish a bond ot '$>;.pnu for any' and
all, billboards erected -by Mem. and to
ai.ve a new uond in case any ot liability
a>cruin^ on the existing bond, was
passed. ' "■ '■'■" .'■ " ' tx . '■'■
. '1 at; coj-tract for . funmhijig 100 tons,
011 coal, more or \^p, to city lM*s«ital
at *3.54 per lon awarded to the Pio
neer Fuel com ' - • -
A9»«ml>iymau Arosin Introduced »
.■■.-•■ ■ . - . ..■--..
THE FA rT*T VAITT; DATLT GLO.BT3: -FRIDAY MCMINTNG,*I^OVEMBER 03, isot.
resolution calling the attention or the
license inspector to th* fact that many
auctioneers are conducting their busi
ness without a license, and others are
transacting business at places not men
tioned in the license, and that they be
prosecuted without delay, The resolu
tion watt adopted.
The pay roll of the judges and clerks
of election and of the ballirt. ju.lges and
clerks, amounting to '£13,503,50, was
passed. ''.;';
The police pay roll for the month of
October was passed. '."*;•?■
The ordinance granting the American
Hoist and Derrick company the right
to certain ground on the West side
under the -Robert street bridge, upon
which to erect a rivet shop, was re
ferred to the committee on streets.
AMJTHKR JU.NKKT I'LAXNKD,
Asseinhlyuuau KearUUm ia It Hits
Time.
After the assembly adjourned As
semblymen Parker, Lewis, Arosiu and
Keardon got their heads together and
agreed to make a trip to De.s Moines
and St. Louis for tiie purpose of in
specting the crematories in operation in
those cities. They will leave St. Paul
a week from tomorrow evening. A
delegation of the assembly consisting
of the four above named and outer*
then called on Assemblyman Johnson,
who lay ill at the Clarendon hotel, and
informed him that his garbage bill had
passed. Mr. Jonnson was so delighted
that it required some effort to restrain
him from jumping out of bed.
li.vii) OVKIt
Matter of Itequiring Grocers to
Pay a Meat License.
The assembly committee on license
considered yesterday the resolution of
Aid. Ehimanntraut requiring all gro
cers selling fresh meats or dressed
poultry to pay a license to the city the
same as the butchers do. Represent
atives of the butchers who were pres
ent insisted tliat the resolution should
be recommended to pass, as it was only
just to them. Assemblyman Keardoiv
was opposed to v, aud for that matter
he said he did not believe iv licenses
anyway. The butchers pointed out the
tact that unless there was a license it
was useless to appoint an inspector to
examine the quality of the goods sold.
The committee lacked familiarity with
the subject, and on motion of Mr. Aro
sin it was laid over. The matter of
licensing bill posters and requiring a
$.>.OOO bond for erecting bill boards was
passed upon by the assembly iv the
evening, as related in the account of the
meeting in this issue.
KAMP MAKES HINTS.
SAYS OTATTIiKS., WENT KONG
AT THE POSTOFFICE.
But Declines to Implicate Any
One Person— His Hearing
Today.
The examination of Jacob Kamp, ar
rested Wednesday for robbing the
mails, was yesterday continued by
United States Commissioner Tighe until
2 o'clock this afternoon. Ramp's bail
was fixed at $2,000. Late last night his
bondsmen had not been secured. It is
expected that ha will waive examina
tion. A $10 gold piece was the
first money that Kamp appropri
ated. In 1887 it fell ' from
a letter m the mail car, of which he was
messenger, betweeu Wiooaa and this
city. He picked it up. It was a bright,
heavy gold pieoe. Young Kamp was
tempted. He placed it in his pocket.
Thus began seven years of crime. A
number of inspectors have been disap
pointed before luspector Gould suc
ceeded; even then Kainp's recklessness
in passing a small check gave the first
clue to his guilt. The circumstances
were related yesterday.
All the advantage that conies from
able counsel will accrue to Kamp, tor
he has retained John H. Ives.
It was rumored yesterday that Kamp
could shed light on similar practices by
his fellow employes. Seen last night
at the county jail, Kamp appeared
cheerful, and anxious to set himself
right before his old comrades.
"There is a report that others over at
the postottice have been engaged in
these operations?" . :
"1 never accused anybody."
"Why, they say you yourself told of
others.having done as much as you
did?"
"No; that isu't so. I never said any
such thiuit. I'm not going to try to get
myself out of this scrape by accusing
my old friend? that used to 'work with
me."
"Do you mean that you have no
knowledge that any one else over there
has been doing what they shouldn't?"
••Well, what 1 tell you is that 1 never
accused anybody, and I don't know
that any person iv the office is guilty.
That's right."
"Now, then, how is it? You have
never accused anybody, and you have
no knowledge that any particular per
son is guilty. But do y«-u mean that
you have no reason to thine that any
body at all, except yourself, is engaged
iv similar transactions?"
. •Oh. no. Things have been going
wrong over there that I have nothing
io do with, and 1 can't say who is re
sponsible. Mind you, 1 don't accuse
anybody, and 1 don't know abo.it any
special man. Just set me right on
. that.' . ,
The detailed account of Kamp's oper
ations that appeared in yesterday's
Globe was, of course, correct. After
reading .the article carefully, Kamp
sliaid : "I don't see anything to change.
Yes, let it go at that. Well, 1 expect to
be out again tomorrow all right. Good
it as ii i.
WHERE THE FAULT LAY
DIUOCIIVTU AS OCIATION COM.
■.. ;;.: Til jii; i; meets,
And Agrees That the Party Mast
Move to Higher and Firm
er Grounds.
The executive committee of the Dem
ocratic Association of Minnesota met
in its rooms last uigJjt with a full at
tendance. The situation of the party
I was fully discussed by the gentlemen
| hiid the remedies for it. Tlmj general
opinion was that the failure of the par-
I ty's rep*esenuitiv<£ in congress to fully
I : i;edeetu the. promises was largely
responsible for the outcome, conjoined I
with other causes, prominent a mom; '
which was the panic. Thf opinion was j
unanimous that the party must move j
jon to higher and tinner grounds*. The !
i question of organization was also dis
cussed, with a general agreement of its
•necessity and the iuiporlance of work,
being begun, wj*bout dt-lay,. -The out-,
. come of the mstatinc was the appoint-: j
ilVent of two i'ommiit>-es of iivu each. I
one on. an address to the Di'iuocrats of ■
the state and one oil urKauizaiion and I
' work to report, at the uieetiux which j
* wai> adjourned for two , we<.4.s.
Q<w»er People
Ari;a.!J2eui«.n.u. iiiive jusi be*n coin-, ;
pluied which a\)hh us, i.. iti yu t.h" iiuie,i
: folks a. treat,; l'nrejiis uiu «»,o..\ieU t(l i
tak« lanvant«i;« of-the tifftVr »> cou.ui,in<;<(
in the adveriiseuient in this' issue or
"Queer feofUt."
SCHEME OF DULUTH.
500,000 Horse Power Is to
Be Developed From the
St. Louis River
RELATED BY MR. GRIDLEY.
Thinks They Can Furnish the
Twin Cities Power at
$16 a Horse.
HE MAKES A STRONG EFFORT
To Interest the St. Paul Com
mercial Club in the
Project.
An unofficial meeting of the members
and directors of the Commercial club
was held at the ciub yesterday at 1 p.
m. The object of the gathering was to
listen to Air. (iridley's explanation ot
wiiat the Altamonte Water company,
of Duluth, proposes to do. Briefly, this
is a plan to erect a dam across the St.
Louis river, about fourteen miles wes»t
of Duluth. And from this the water is
to be carried by a canal to the top of the
hill back of the city. From that point
it will be piped down into the city with
a fall of over 600 feet. This will fur
nish primarily about 500,000 horse
power.which will be utilized for making
electricity.
"I predict." said Mr. Gridtey to a
Globe representative, "that this power
will be transmitted to the Twiu Cities.
This will make a price of $15 to $16 per
single horse power per annum. I cal
culate that the power in both cities is
not costing at present less than $00 per
horse power per year. Wires are now
stringing from Niagara Falls to Albany.
This distance is 280 miles. The dis
tance between Duluth and the Twin
Cities is 160 miles.
"The Altamonte company went to the
war department a little over a year ago.
and, after four months' work,succeeded
in getting the department to take juris
diction of the St. Louis and Cloquet
rivers as
Navigable Rivera,
under an act of congress, as thoy had a
right to do. The secretary of war tirst
called on Maj. Sears at Duluth lor an
exact report as to these streams. On
receiving that report he laid it, together
with the right of the war department to
act, before the attorney general of the
United Stales lor his decision. H«
rendered a written opinion stating that
these were navigable streams within the
meaning of the act, aud that it was the
duty of the war department to take
jurisdiction of them. They did so, and
granted, the Altamonte Water company
the right to construct three dams, two
on the St. Louis and one on the Cioquet
rivers. The grant requires that at all
times double the minimum How
shall be allowed to pass by
the lower dam. This is to keep a
steady flow of wator through the river
into the upper end of the harbor atFond
Cv Lac, through to the lake, instead of
the spasmodic flow incident to fivshets
or heavy storms. After this grant was
made and the facts came out, the Min
nesota Canal company and other kick
ers went before the war department
and succeeded in getting a rehearing on
the ground that the other fellows were
in the wrong. Tliis was granted. As
a result the secretary of war again re
ferred the matter to the attorney gen
eral,
Who Gave tlie Rehearing,
and granted counsel full opportunity to
argue the question. The attorney gen
eral reaffirmed his former opinion, as
did also the secretary ot war. He de
cided another point—that this grant of
the war department was of sucl? a
nature that it could not be revoKed un
less the Altamonte company were guilty
of laches. 1 have seen all the corre
spondence in the matter, and have
copies of a portion of it.
"The plan for carrying out this proj
ect is generally indorsed in Duluth,
though, of course, there is some opposi
tion by rival companies that are seek
ing to develop water power. 1 have
not requested any formal action by the
commercial bodies of St. I'aul or Min
neapolis, though 1 believe they view the
plan with favor. We desire to get a bill
through congress in December, if pos
sible, authorizing the price to be paid
for a certain portion of the Fond dv Lac
reservation—about 300 acres—that will
be flooded. Congressmen-elect Towne
and Baldwin favor the plan. Congress
man Kiefer has not yet committed him
self."
There were quite a number of direc
tors and members present yesterday.
There is a likelihood that the St. Paul
body will, either at a special or its next
regular meeting, take some formal ac
tion regarding the matter.
THE CAKE IS CUT.
Winning Cake Walkers Heroes
of the Occasion.
The sequel to the famous cake walk
at Cunningham's Monday night oc
curred last evening. \ It was preceded
by the usual fantastic quadrille, in
which the* originality and genius
of Col. Hotfoot showed <■ up in
all their quaintness. As the auspi
cious-moment approached there was a
hush of expectancy, ami "Ginger' 7 ap
peared, bearing the huge cake that was
fairly won by Miss Anna liohauson and
Mr. Johnson. The important ceremony
was began by. an. impromptu address.;
fuji of wit. The audience was gravely
admonished of the great reputation
attained by the lucky couple as cake
walkers. They wwe told that the pair
had appeared by special request before
all the crowned heads of Europe, and
had walked successfully through a bril
liant season at Niblo's sard? 113, Xew
York. Humorous; reference, was made
also to Mr. Fisher and Miss Wilson, who
came in second in the race. - . ,<
. A circle was, fortuod about the hall,
and Col. Hotfoot appeared, on tin.-scene
with a huge carving knife,lariro onotujii
lot a Turkish scimitar, with which he
began to chip away at the fro&tinir. In
dian Li7.zi<- tried to appear indifferent
behind the mug of amber that "Ginger"
toted in. but it was no 20. The plates
tlie all-around . factotum '•CriniriV had
with due thouuhtt'uhiess provided, were
soon loaded with sugar-entrusted slices
ot the iiiJviw prize. These tickled will
ing palates, and were the so men ot
much gastronomic delight. In ' a little
while all hud disappeared, leayiutr but, a
inetnury^and a sweet taste in the mouths
of those prosent. ."■"♦•.."■>■;.f
--. v. :■•• • • -•.' -' •: . ;
• • Relief Shipments . \
There was shipped out. to the state Ore
relief commission at Hinck!» iy yesterday
the followin<j.:, JJo..r.tx*eJKht men's suits,
26. women's woolen o.verskin.s '24 chil
djjk-u'^. woolen dresses,, 101 pillows, 27
wouwn's woolen skirts, 28 woolen
' waists. 100 men's caps. 50 boys' ca4)s.
To, SajiUeJ,oi).e there was aent out 50
UnV oaivs 50 mcii's men's S-u.it.tt,
IS.xvojihmi'h c!«>ak.s. . •; v
KenuH!, Clark, treasurer of tho state
fir* relief mission, has received,in
all, sinre th- appointment of the com
mission. fw1.Ui4.41. The latest amounts
received by him. and included in (his
sun. are as follows: From VVorthlnir
ton, *28.&5; from Lake Andrew, *24.40;
from Audubon, $til.r>s.
Military Functions.
Battery A, Fir»t battalion artillery of
t'le national; guards, will open a season
of caye.ties in the nature of a series of
social hops, beginning this evening at
the armory. The battery is In excel
lent condition, and is one of the crack
military organizations of the country.
'Their social events are always delight
ful, and those who receive invitations
will thoroughly enjoy the "event this
evening. The events will be. informal
in character. The battery is' made up
from the best young raeu of the city,
and they will stake their reputation
upon the social events proposed. In
addition to the event of the evening,
dates ate fixed for like functions on
Dec. 14 and 28, Jan. 14 and 25 and Feb. 8.
You will save money enough by buy
ing your Gas Fixtures from P. V. Dwyer
Bros. Co.. 96 East Third street, to afford
a laree menu for Thanksgiving.
PATRIOTIC CONTEST.
SONS Ol llli: BEVOLUTION
oiii:u pbixus
To School Children for the Best
Essay on "I ha Spirit
ol '7G."
The Sons of the Revolution, of which
C. P. Noyes is president and Kukard
tlurd secretary, has issued a proclama
tion to the high school scholars of the
state, inviting them to take part iv a
content for a silver medal as first prize,
and a bronze medal as second prize.
These prizes are to be awarded for the
best original essay osi the subject, "The
Spirit of '76." In this state, containing
so many children of foreign descent,
nothing could be better calculated for
the inculcation of genuine American
ism than the frequent and attractive,
introduction of such contests into our
schools. The society deserves the
thanks of every patriot.
Competing essays are to contain not
less than 1776 nor more than 18U5 words,
to be written on one side only, on Bxlo}^
paper, with l^-inch margin on the left,
to be sigued by a norn de plume, accom
panied with a sealed envelope* with the
norn de plume on the outside, and to
contain Hie writer's real name, address,
school and a certificate from the su
perintendent or principal that the essay
is original.
All essays must be mailed in a
"legaP'envelope to the secretary of this
society before Feb. 5, 1895. The com
mittee will receive the essays and the
secretary will retain the envelopes con
taining the writers' real names until
the committee has reached a decision,
when they will be opened in the pres
ence of the society. The prizes will be
awarded at the annual meeting of the
society in St. Paul, on Washington's
birthday, 1895,
The society authorizes as a committee
of review and inspection, the superin
tendent, principal and teachers of each
competing high school, that only mer
itorious essays be sent.
The prize medal is silver, the face
being a facsimile of the seal of the
society, on the reverse an appropriate
inscription with recipient's name. The
medal is to be suspended by the buff
and blue (the society's colors) silk rib
bon, from a silver bar, bearing the
word Minnesota. The second prize to
be a facsimile of the tirst, in bronze.
THE ART OF TEACHING.
OK. KICK'S*. l%'l >i':«ESTING'IiEC-
r'• ■ TUBJS AT Hliifll SCHOOL. -
Outlines Luckily the Errors and
the Accomplishments) of
Teachers.
Dr. Rice lectured yesterday afternoon
at High School hall to the teachers of
the public schools, his subject being
"How to Acquire Skill in Teaching."
The well-known educator spoke in an
interesting way.of the necessary quali
fications of a good teacher, aud how
skill in the work might be acquired.
He said:
"There is an old proverb that says
that teachers are born, not made. The
art of teaching is acquired only by
means of practice, and the faculties aie
only developed by training, which is the
essential element in the production of a
.good teacher. The first aim in.giving
instruction is too often to mak<i it inter
esting above everything else. Now the
school is a place of instruction, not of
entertainment, The ideal mode of giv
ing instruction makes it interesting.and
while an instructive lesson is always
good, an interesting one is better. Eveiy
form of art has a mechanical as well as
a|jpiritual side, and teachiug is like
everything else.
"Teachers may be divided into four
classes. The work of the first class
may be compared to the work of the
organ grinder, while to the second class
belong those teachers whose work is
interesting, but not instructive. To the
thin] class belong the teachers whose
work, whiie thorough and instructive, is
not interesting, while in the fourth
group may be placed the teachers who,
while giving the very best of iustruc
liou. understand the method of clothing
hard, dry facts so as to make them
more attractive. These are the Rubin
stuiUs and Paderewskis of the profes
sion.
"Again, tiie study of the recitation is
an ail-important matter. A knowledge
of pedagogical techique is the first
thing necessary in acquiring the art <-f
machine— the capacity to conduct a
recitation and to develop it point by
point, and finally to clinch the wuoW
matter in the mind of the pupil. A
teacher must prepare her lesson n» two
ways. First, she must arrange ijtt her
mind, or, better, in writing, the points
to be presented, and then she must
uialce an analysis of the lessou. Art^sd
in this way, she must then develop the
Subject by awakening the interest of
her pupils, and in doing this tfiu must
never tcil a child anything that he can
dig out for himself: but, on the other
h:tnd,. she must be prompt to tell him
anything that she is sur,e he cannot
discover."
Catarrh
£m- Vt% * ■* * ■ - ..
1= caused by impurtiie* in the. blood, . and
. the constant discharge of mucus is nature's,
effort to gel rid of these impurities. It is
a serious • condition, and unless . it is
promptly cured.it
Means Danger ■
Tin- only way to cure rn'urrh thoroughly
and perninneiiUy. its by purifying the I'lootl
and expelling the poisonous gorm«i of dis
eufci.-. Hood's Sai'SAparilln ill the standard
remedy. bvcAiixtf ti in liio >uui<iard blood
purifier. Tho^isanaKsajr .
Hood's T:
; He sure to get UfCS
flu d'» Pill* cure hli liver ills-, bi!ioiis
naßß,coaßiipiiUoii a iu«Uteßiiou l elc. xSc per k*s
Storekeeping here is making con
necting roads between thn producer
and the consumer, and distributing
only puarantsed goods at the very low
est margin of profit.
It is also taking a vantage of excep
tional offers to use our facilities to
turn goods quickly into cash.
We have a nice lot of Turkeys, Ducks and
Geese." of which yon can nave your choice at
| 7 CUNTS per lb. while the lot lasts.
9 CENTS
Per pound for uew Leghorn Citron, for to
day's buie. '
3 CENTS
Per pound for choice Currants for today's
sale. - . •
12}4 CENTS
Per-dozeis for good, large Sweet Oranges.
5 CENTS
Per pound for good Muscatel Raisins.
5 CENTS
Per can for good Sugar Corn.
30 CENTS
For a quart of good, fresh Baltimore Oys
sters. by express. ;■„ . r~
10 CENTS
Per pound tor good Cider Mincemeat.
- 15 CENTS
Per pound for best brandy Mincemeat.
5 CENTS
Per quart tor Green Peas.
6 CENTS
Per quart tor Navy Be.ins.
35 CENTS
Per bag for Pure New York Buckwheat.
8 CENTS
Each for large-sized, Jelly Rolls.
5 CENTS
Per loaf for Poor Man's Fruit Cake.
8 CENTS
Per dozen for a large variety of fresh, clean
ly made Cakes.
10 CENTS
Each for good, white, new Mackerel.
5 CENTS .
Per pound for Munn's Split Labrador Her
ring.
;■■.•;,' 5 cents
Per pound for just-netted Fresh Water Her
ring. :
16 CENTS
Per pound for Sun-Dried Japan Tea (speEial
for today). . - .
25 CENTS
For a pound of fine English Breakfast Tea
(special for today). *
50 CENTS
Per pound for a Fancy Oolong Tea (special
for today >.
16 CENTS
Per pound fora good Drinkincr Broken Java
.Coffee.
25 CENTS
Per pound for fine Old Rio Coffee.
30 CENTS
Per pound for a choice Mocha and Java Cof
fee. - -
3 CENTS
For one-poand loaves of sweet, clean Vien
na Bread.
Mall Ord«r* will be filled at prices
current wbeu order arrives.
Yerxa Bros, & Co.
Seventh and Cedar.
MEN'S, MISSES',
$2.00. $1.50.
WOMEN'S, CHILD'S,
$1.75. $1.30.
MA gt jfe Water
■ INM* 0 Cts.
; ■.: @ Each,
Only On This Lot.
98=10:2
East Seventh Street.
NORTHWESTERN
chronicle.
The only High-Class Week
ly Journal published in
Minnesota. . No padding,
no stuffing, no "patent in
sides" or syndicate litera
ture.
Some Features this week
"A Glimpse QfNejjlfißly."
"Rowdy Schoolboys."
"An Article ; on Japan,"
By MU!>. CHAS. E. SMITH.
"Ramsey County Archives."
"Bishop Spauiding's New Book."
"How It Feels to Be Rich."
i "From an Alabama Faun." '
"ooncirning All of Us."
- '. - -....- By MARIE.
"A Woman's Foint of View."
"A Tale of a Bcnbontiiere."
: '•Despondency 0? Jack Hall," '* -'.
: Besides all the news of real in
terest £t home and abroad.
For Sale by Alt Newsdealers
"TIME AND TIDE WAIT FOR NO MAN." W
THE GREATEST OF ALL GREAT
CLOSES I
SATURDAY EVE, NOV. 241
Owing- to a previous engagement made by Messrs
P. J. Burroughs and L. H. Dodd, the auctioneers, who'
have so successfully conducted this mammoth sale, we
are forced to announce that upon the above day and date
the sale will dose. During the coming two days you
will have the greatest inducement yet offered to buy"
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry,
Silverware and Bric-a-Brac
There Will Be No Reserve—No Restriction.
Special for Salurday: Sales at 10:30 A. M. f 2:30 and 7:30 P. M.
a. hTsTmon,
Jeweler and Diamond Me chant, Gor. 7th and Jackson.
AN INTEREST IN A GENUINE
TEMPORARILY FOR SALE.
Situated directly In the, midst of the phenomenal Cripple Creek gold fielis
which are regularly producing nioro scold than any other camp known ihe most
flatterir.irand advantageous mininir investment propositions ever submitted to*
the consideration of an iutellitrent capitalist. The Directors of the '
Victor Consolidated Gold Mining Co.,
Of Cripple Creek. Denver and Colorado Spring* State of Colorado, have decided
to temporarily offer one hundred thousand shares of full paid and u<;n-asses*aule
treasury stock at the ridiculously low figure of tea cents per share, proceeds to
be exclusively utilized in completing extensive systematic development In various
localities of the Comuany's rich territory, consisting of nearly thirty hct^s '>l
extraordinarily valuable mineral-bearing lands, bounded and" surrounded by
adjoiaiiiK and intersecting the *
RICHEST KNOWN GOLD VEINS IN EXISTENCE.
We unhesitatingly invite thorough investigation through capable mediums,
feeling positively assured of the justification oc our opinions aeuuirea by i! 9
enormous expenditures of money. Jf rich or« bodies, now supposed to exist are
encountered as anticipated, all shares will be immediately withdrawn, without
notice, from the market. Ihe Victor Company's various properties are deuituated
as follows: The Victor Consolidated, the Victor Consolidated No. 2,the Calhoun
CalhounNo. 2 and Caiboun No. 4. The two Victors are located in the south
slope ot Squaw mountain, in the immediate locality of many of the greatest and
richest regular producers in the district. In addition to this'the Company have
obtained with great difficulty long-time working laases on adjoining properties.
thereby advancing the possibilities ctour organization practically to an unlimited
extent. While the present value of our properties might be.considered Uy the
uninformed partially speculative.few. however familiar with this especial locality
or reliable mining enterprises of this class, would not hesitate to consider it other
than a conservative and safe mining investment of the highest order We mm
assured that subsequent developments will demonstrate this
THE VICTOR CONSOLIDATED
GOLD MINING COMPANY
Is incorporated under the laws of the Stute. of Colorado for 2, 000.000 shares at
$1.00 each, fully paid and forever non-assessable, one-fourth remaining in the
treasury, positively carrying no individual liability. All dividends if any de
clared on all slock, every share guaranteed equal. The management reserves the
right to withdraw all offerings or advance stock without notice. Cash must
accompany all orners. 50 per cent only required on blocks or 10,000, balance in 90
days at 6 per cent. The officers of this company respectfully refer io ail touting
experts familiar wiih Cripple Creek mines. This is practically a ground rioor
opportunity of unprecedented promise to acquire an interest in a gold mine, and
such a favorable chance should be carefully investigated before arriving at a
detinue decision. The same consideration «iven small investors as larger one*.
No further annoyance to be apprehended on account of recent labor troubles, a*
absolute quiet prevails throughout the entire state.
$ 10.00 buys 100 shares. $ 50.00 buys 500 shares.
100.00 buys 1,000 shares. 500.00 buys 5,000 shares.
„.,.Tliese Properties are not connected iv any way with the Victor mine on Buli
Hill, nor is our name taken from it.
The Officers and Directors are:
Thus. L. Dakijy, Mjoiug Engineer, Cripplo Creek, Colo.
E. G. Lowe. Capitalist. Boston, Mass.
Wm. Geldek, Capitalist. Denver, Colo..
A. H. Wkhkk. Aluminum Manufacturer, Denver. Colo.
F. 11. PETTlXtiilClXjVice Pres. Colo. Mining Stock Exchange. Den vet.
All correspondence, inquiries or orders should be addressed io
A. H. Wkhek.
Equitable Building Denver, Colo., or
Official Broker and Secretary. 11 First National" Bans Building. ColoVado Spring
Colorado, I . S. A. Member of the Colorado Sprigs Mitiiiuc Stock Exchange!
Personal references: First National and El Paso County Banks, Coloradtt
Springs; Dun s Mercantile Agency. Denver, Colo.
Cable Address. -Cripple." P. O. Drawer 27. Telephone 225.
Do not under any circumstances omit to mention this paper.
l^**/! Snap-Shot Camera. „££s j
* ■ ■■■.-.;■ ■ " i;
It looks like a Watch and can be !
carried in the vest pocket
i
52.50 § mail
I OH SALE BY
Northwestern Hardware Go.
DEALERS IN
Kodaks, Cameras and Photo
graphic Supplies.
ST. PAUL, MllXrisr.
Catalogue* Free-
I; Anti-GoldTablets.
Prevent and Curo
Colds, Catarrh,
Bronchitis,
Pneumonia, i
; In /he Karl) sta S i'«.
VII, CougiTfablets. 25c
CURE OBSTINATE COUGHS.
CURE TIGHT COUGHS. :
CURE WHEEZY ASTHMATIC COUGHS
CUBE NIGHT GOUGHS.
CURS BRONCHIAL COUGHS.
CURE LOOSE, RATTLING COUGHS.
CUBE ALL CURABLE COUGHS.
pared, only by.
St. Paul HomeopjrtlHs Pfearmaqy, i
100 E. 7tkSt M St. Paul, Mlun.
OR FELIFR
9
180 Last Seventh st, St Pan! if/77
Speedily cures all i rivate, nervous, chronic
mid Mood and skin diseases of both sexes,
without the use of mercury or blndnuico
from business. JiOCUKK.SO.PAY. l'ri
vaie dis-eases, and all old, 'lingering cases
where the blood has become poisoned caus
ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
pains in the head and bones, aud all diseases
of the kidneys and b'adder are cured for
life. Men of all ajjts who are suffering from
the, result of youthful indiscretion or ex
cesses of mature years, prpdu^inß nervous
ness, indigestion, constipation. loss of mem
ory, etc., are thoroughly i aud «|»e.'maneiitly
cured.
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perience in this specialty, is a. uraduate from
one or the leading medical colleges of the
country, lie has never failed in curiujtany
cases that he tins undertaken. Cases and
correspondence sacredly confidential. C*l
or write for list of questions. .Medicine sent
by mail and express everywhere free fr.ui
isk and exposure. _^
\V I f j Up. riant, ton's
> \\^ g r/^ Magnetic Rug,
ilsPllilll^~- fur Rheumatism
—ii&iL, J"jfl~"' —Best ln thQ world.
i^/^a^PH Price, $1.00. by mall.
/y/m\\ ' A- H. SIMON.
//? V \ I » Jewelry House, cor.
T r l v » \ Tth & Jackson st*.,
/ 1 * I V ST. PAUL.
'£f^i-£^fi Xho I' IV UCC?
xj^Mk The J.D. HESS
1 Slio.'than 1 School.
In session the year
fSfe£™|JiffiW\ ' roiiiui—l>ay, Kyea-
Everett House,
I'ntoii Square, \ctv York..
An est«))li>hed h<>toi under new niaiva?e
nient, thoroHjibly renovated, perftjctsmiiUa
tiwutwuliill HM!iterii.uujirov»!n»c!iis. Vl«itor3
to Sew York will find thtjKvcrp;t,ii> tha.very
heart of the !»i>)>nlnr si»i.j-j>iTKr «lisirJcVcon
venieiit to i.«lace> ot utriu-iuu-jii and readily
accessible trom aH puns of tin- ciiv
- . Kl;^lol•iiA^ I'LAN ■■."- '
Wx. M. Batm. U. L M. Ba*m,

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