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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, June 27, 1895, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1895-06-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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Franklyn W..- Andreas. B. .F.^Gilklson,
Charles Horwitz;-^ Frederick V. Bow.*.
ers S. H. Raeves, Stephen Conday;
Barry W. -Wack,. C. H. . Lienau, A. G.
Gallasch, George P. Metcalf, R. W.
Clllford, E. A. Whitaker. J. W. Owens,
C. E.-Eobb, O. A. Wolf, F. H. Ten
ney. E. E. McCroa, Christopher \\ .
Horn John Jackson Ryder, George A.
Kingsbury.* Walt?r Hale, S. Hager, D.
i.' - Peebles, J. M' Hawks, C. E. Stone,
P H. Kelly, Channlng Seabury,
Charles B. Bowlby, Alexander J. Stone,
John E. King, Dr. A. J. Stone, D. R.
McGinnis, William B. Dixon, H. S.
Green H. B. Constans, E. B. Constans,
F E.'Chidester, Robert Schrover, St.
Anthony Hill orchestra.
'Company D, First - regiment, will
live an- extended order drill this even
ing at Lake Como; on the platform
in front of the workhouse.
At the request- of Judge Twohy, In the,
municipal court yesterday, P. Schwartz
paid $15 for the .pleasure he had In
pugilistically assaulting Mrs. Doyle.
The ladies of the Arlington" Hills
Presbyterian church will give an "'at
home" in the church parlors this even
ing. An Interesting programme will
be rendered and refreshments served.
•'Ah eight-year-old, boy named Victor
Farnell was in court yesterday charged
with throwing stones at a St. Paul &
Duluth train. The case was continued
until Friday. ."-.-_' 7
' James H. Clarkin has been appointed
patrolman, vice Frank Kluzack, who
resigned to go into business for him
self in Northern Minnesota. Kluzack
has been on the force since April 22,
1891. -;;{.;. ?Y;;V;><.Y^
-Xavier Mouse eau entered, another
complaint yesterday against his neigh
bor's rooster, which has been disturb
ing his slumbers. A warrant was is- "
sued for the arrest of the owner of tha
Mrs. Mary Russell was still happy
from the effects of a joyous jag when
brought before Judge Twohy yesterday
morning to answer to the charge of
"drunk." The judge gave her sixty
days to recover from the effects.
. The Drewry Brewing and Bottling
Company; of "St. Paul yesterday filed
with the secretary of state an amend
ment to Its articles of incorporation, |
by which the name of the organiza
tion is changed to Dre wry & Son.
; The case of the Ruprechts, charged ;
With stealing logs, which was mentioned j
in the Globe a day or two ago, j
came up for trial yesterday morning. j
John Sr. was discharged and John Jr. \
will serve the interests of the public I
for sixty days at the workhouse.
' There were six very much scared :
small boys up before Judge Twohy yes- j
terday morning. They has been sport- J
ing in the river near Raspberry island j
with no other bathing costume than a .
tight-fitting suit of epidermis and a !
smile. After lecturing them on the
enormity of their crime, and exacting
a promise for better behavior in the i
future, the judge let them go.
* Clarence E. Carr, who pleaded
fullty to burglary, was sentenced by
Judge Egan to five years in the pen.
" William Rooney, convicted of an as-
sault on Augusta Carlson, was sen-
tenced by Judge Egan to six months
in the workhouse.
'. The grand larceny case against An
nie Lee was dismissed. This was an
obi case, and It was deemed that the
evidence was not sufficient to convict.
.All the other criminal cases remain-
ing to be tried. were continued to the
October term by Judge Egan, with
the exception of the case against
Charles N. Akers, charged with grand
larceny in the second . degree. 777 7
' The case of the state against Pittorf
was dismissed by Judge Egan yester
day on motion of the county attor
ney, the prosecuting witness failing
to put in an appearance to testify
against the accused. Pittorf waa
Charged with grand larceny.
.-.-* registered yesterday at the Commer- !
trial club were Edward G. Dobbins and j
,A- B. Carlton, of Newark, N. J.
-State - Senator Jesse D. Baker, of !
: Media, ' Pa., and Thomas Vernon, ed- i
itor, of The American, called on Gov. i
Clough yesterday.
"At the' Metropolitan— John Wilson, '.'
Howard Lake; L. F. Lamraose and son,
Heron Lake;^Robert B. Anderson, Dv- ';
with; George K. Sheldon and wife, j
Syracuse., ..__,_. -. . „_ .v.- .-.;■■«..;.,. *-].
" At the "Ryan— J.'H. Brower, Winni- i
peg; I*. C. Hills, Sioux City; M. Harris,
St. Louis;- G. L. Weiss, Cleveland; j
Frank Plumb, Saginaw; Charles W. ;
Coe, San Jose, Cal. ; R. H. Tall. ott,
Chicago; B. C. Pike, A. Friend, New |
York. , I
At the Windsor— B. Warren, New J .
York; A. P. Stafford, Nebraska City; !
Lorin Cray, Nelson, Cray, Mankato; A. j
E. Ferguson, Dubuque: H. H. Sheldon, j
Milwaukee; John H. Mills, Superior; R. |
E. Thompson, J. W. Weed, Preston, .
Mirn. I
-At the Clarendon Henry Kohn, |
Max Abraham, Chicago; Hans Mick- j
leson. Pelican Rapids; Georga C. Tan-
ncr, Faribault; L. Hatch, Battle Lake, I
Minn.; Johr^olden, Plattsburg, N. V. ;
W. Peterson, Milwaukee; C. D. Gray,
Page. N. D.
At the Merchants'— Fred- Palter, Al
exandria; P.. H. Kershaw, Tacoma;
William Budge,' Grand Forks; H. W. ••
Hoover, Galesburg, 111.; James Bristol,
Gainesville; C. A. Hartmann, Boze-
man; George Hazzard, Tacoma, Wash.;
T. Crome, New Ulm; W. R. Blitz,- Mil-
waukee. :. -" v.';.-
At the Sherman— J. O. Hilliard. Dcs
Moines; Peter Fyfer, Grand Forks;
J. A. Cummins, Casselton; G. A. Par-
ker and wife, Montevideo; A. L. Buel,
Winona: A. H. Sheldon and wife, Ma-
son City; W. Riedol, Spring Valley.
At the International— E. G. Kenwald,
St. Joseph; F. W. Green, Redwing; I
Frank Hayes and wife, Duluth;
Charles. Collins and wife, West Su
perior; C. A. Gelman, Litchfield; P.
H. Carney, Fargo; M. E. Ryan. Amery,
Wis.; T. B. McDonald, Dickinson.
ftev. J. W. Powell in Charge of
the Service*.
The services yesterday at Red Rock
were of special interest, since they
were in charge of Rev. J. W. Powell,
the oldest member of the Methodist
conference. Rev. Powell is seventy
three years old, and has seen fifty
years of active ministerial service in
this state in the early days he be
longed to that class of preachers called
circuit riders, traveling horsqback from
circuit to circuit several hundred miles
a week, perhaps, and preaching two
or three times a day.
In 1845 he organized the first Metho
dist conference •'. at ..what was .then
Shelby ville. but 7 now j called Amboy.
This fall he will preach the conference
sermons at the request of theNortherrr
and Southern annual conferences.
At 2:30 p. m. an address in behalf of
Christian! education was delivered by
Rev. Frank B. Cowgill, of Hamline.
The speaker compared the advantages
of a denominational school as respects
Christian training with those of state
institutions. '.■*.-
G. A. Cahoon. a '95 graduate of Ham
line course, followed with a short ad
dress. ...-.'.-. „-. -Y7Y.-Y'.:Y7 7~7 ,■
The encampment today will be alive
with Salvationists from both St. Paul
and Minneapolis. Mrs. Major Still
well and staff will be present and take
charge of the sendees for the entire
day. '. •;■• .YY;v.77 7YYYY
A large party of campers made a
trip to Mt. Zion yesterday afternoon.
Arrangements are being made to make
an excursion to -St.- Paul and return
Friday night. * -■'"* . '
St. Andrews to .Entertain.
The St. Andrew's society has ar
ranged to give a closing complimentary
literary and musical social at Assembly
hall, corner of .Wabasha and Third
streets, tomorrow evening. The en
tertainment Is tendered to the Scottish-
Americans of this city and vicinity.
The programme is made up chiefly of
Scottish airs and recitations. .-*■".
. V .Through Car.
Through. car service Is' appreciated on
long journeys. If you have decided to
Bend your wife and little ones to the
White ; Mountains,: to the Summer j Re
»6rts;bf the St. Lawrence, to Portland,
Bar Harbor, or points on the coast of
Maine, the through' car service of j the
800 Line from St. Paul to Boston will
be appreciated. \ Call and- see the Agent
In reference to the low excursion rates
in effect- July 74fhj:to7 Bth, inclusive.
Tickets Office, 398 ' Robert Street, Ryan
Hotel Block. *-._
A Silver Convention Almost Sure
to Be Called— What Gen. San-
born Has to Say.
born Has to ' Say. w . <V*,-""'- i
There is a growing sentiment J
among the young Republicans of the j
state in favor of a free silver con-. [
vention in Minnesota. While the !
.idea of holding such a meeting did
not originate with Hon. C*. A. Towne,
it was first sprung publicly by him
in the dispatches from Duluth yes-
terday. He appeared to ; have no j
• well-defined idea as to where, when j
and how such a convention is to be j
held, but he has plenty of supporters.
representing every section- of the |
state. He can call to his aid, John. .
J. Jacobson, of Lac gui Parle; Henry j
Feig, George N. Lamphere, of Moore- j
head; Frank Day, of Farimont, -and j
a generous throng from the Twin j
Cities. In this city there are many i
Republican free silverites, and. re-'.
cently they have held several meet-;
ings, at which the idea of holding .
a Minnesota convention has been i
discussed in detail. In all probability j
word of these meetings has reached
Towne, and he resolved to be the
first to spring the idea. This he did, J
as stated, in a telegram from Dv- j
luth yesterday. Y7y-<.-- .-. :.Y?
Towne will have abundant support,;
as he can commence in Duluth and j
go all around the state. He will
find plenty of material in Hennepin ,
county. They are to a certain ex-. j
tent allied against the older heads I '
of the Republican party here,. whom |
they say will stifle all free* silver ex- j
pression in the state if it is.a possi
ble thing. They hit upon ex-Gov.
Merriam as the gold bug who will
lead the "stifling" movement, and
' they claim that he has at his back
many of the older and most prom-
inent Republicans in the Twin Cities
and state. Whatever part the gov
ernor may play in this movement,
he has always been regarded in all
fights in which he has participated
as a reasonable man, and some of
his enemies on the money question
admit even now that 7 they? believe
he is seeking the best solution* of the
difficulty to submit to congress at
its next session.
are opposed to the holding of a free
silver convention in the state, giving
general reasons for their, opposition
and claiming that there is so much
clap-trap in the newspapers concern-
ing the matter that it tends to con-
fuse the public mind and accom-
plishes more harm than good. They .
claim it is a.question on which every
' would "prefer to Vote,, and that •
the differences existing now are pure- j .
ly as to matters of detail. They claim -
that the public, is united Jn. its wish
for gold money and the maintenance .
of the present standard. Only mat-
ters of detail divide. them and these
can be settled when congress con-
venes. In the " meantime any more
conventions will only add to the gen-
eral confusion and make the differ-
ences broader and more annoying.
Some of the free silverites seen by a
Globe reporter yesterday thought
a convention would be a good thing,
while others declined to express an
opinion, saying they did not care to
be quoted on the subject until the
proper time. Lawyer Hawthorne is
the leader of the Republican free sil
ver men in St. Paul, and the meet-
ings recently held have been under
his direction principally. [<i It is under
! stood that he has had some conversa
. tion with M. J. Dowling, who is not
the gold bug he was represented to
be in the recent dispatches from
Cleveland. Dowling spoke favorably
of the free silver movement in con-
versation with many others, and it
is not at all unlikely that he will be
with them, living, as he does, in the
Third district close to the line where
j his political associates and friends
| largely reside. Dowling was repre-
I sented as a, hot gold bug, but there
appears to have been a sad mistake.
Dowling doesn't talk that way, and
the free silverites here are" the people
to whom he was talking. - At any rate
the movement is growing and a "con-
vention seems- to be already assured.
No one, of course, knows where or
when it will be held, but this will
probably be left to Towne, who has
taken the initiative in the matter.
.V-.-:--. V" :.-.■■.-:■: .- ■..:.! : 7. -;■"...
GEN. SANBORN'S V1EW5..,;...',
A Globe reporter called on Gen.
John B. Sanborn yesterday and asked
his views concerning the calling of
a convention in this state. While the
general was opposed to the idea as
one tending to confuse the public
mind, he was very willing to talk on
the subject and discuss jit 7 for the
benefit of his younger and misguided
brothers in the party. ".''7:7. "
. "I should not look for any decid
edly beneficial results from a free sil
ver ' convention of either Republican's
or Democrats, or both combined, in
Minnesota," he said. "The minds; of
nearly all thinking men are fully
made up on the questions relating, to
the finances. All honest men : want
sound money of the value of the
standard prescribed by j law. -. Nearly
all men In the Western country:l are
in favor of having this money-manu
factured from gold and silver and
paper. The controversy between the
different parties and individuals re
lates mainly to details and they can
not be settled in conventions. They
can 'be settled by possibly nothing
short of congress. There : has been
too much convention and too much
talk already. The more, there 7 is of
it the more the public mind becomes
confused, and naturally more harm
than good results." 7y7
- Gen. Sanborn's views were
repeated to one of the most ardent
young free silver men . he smiled : sig
nificantly and" said: »;. V y
"Yes, I know what his views are,
but you must understand that Gen.
Sanborn Is an old man." 7-
- r'Y -. ; ' • -.7777,77,
Mrs. Senkler- Going to -the North
Mrs. Senkler Going to the North
-. Cape. -.y^YtY --*'
Mrs. A. B. Senkler; and' Miss Senkler,
of Virginia avenue, have secured pass
age, through .' A. '. E. Johnson & Co., on
the steamer Columbia, of the Ham
burg-American line,* for a trip to the
North Cape and "the land of the mid
night sun." This is the first attempt
to send such a large vessel directly . to
the North cape. The Columbia will go
to Hamburg, and thence north, stop
ping at numerous points T^c-f^ interest
along the Norwegian coast. The ex-
cursion ; will; leave ; New York, July 6,
arriving '-*. at the cape about the" Ist of
August; Dr. Boeckmann, of this city,*;
has also ?.;, secured 7 passage ' through
Johnson & ■ Co. on. the r Cunarder ; Ur
n The doctor will be I accompanied
by Dr. Senn, of Chicago! ; Dr.; Boeck-
mann will proceed to Italy, where his
family now is. The j entire . party will
embark at Genoa, on their return. Sept
6, in, the steamship Kaiser Wilhelm. . j
That Being- Erected by St. John
the : Evangelist • Parish. *
■'■ Bids are being. received this week for i
the building of the guild house of the
"parish?. of St. .? John the ;: Evangelist,
which is to be erected on the rear part
,of the. St. John's church property at
; the northeast : corner? of . Portland : aye-
nue and.Kent street. The building
will have a frontage on Kent street of
sixty feet and a depth of seventy-two
feet. It will be forty-eight feet high,
of English Gothic style of architecture
and i the material used in "its construe-
tion will be prlnclpaluly stone, the kind
of stone being as yet undetermined,-
depending on the character of the
bids submitted which are in the alter-
native.-; Features of the building will .
i be open timber work In the gables with
I plaster cast panels, the exposed timber
! work being stained antique; ceilings in
'Georgia pine, pan nel ed; windows of
stainrd lattice glass, etc. The base-
ment will have a boys' room 16 by 31
feet, and a refectory 38 by, 50 feet with
.necessary kitchen and storeroom ap
i fpurtenances. The estimated cost of the
j * guild house is $12,000. 7 The contract
j for its erection will be let this week,
"arid it is expected that the building will
be [completed arid ready for occupancy
!by Oct. 1 next. 7 „ "** \
7 The present structure Is preliminary.
J and a part of the. plan of a large and
! "elegant church edifice to be built later
i on, the plans for which are In course
j of preparation by Cass Gilbert, archi
tect of the building about to be erected;
I The church . when completed will have
■a?; frontage on Portland avenue of
; about seventy-five feet, and will adjoin
! -the guild house in the rear, giving a
j total depth of building of 150 feet. The
| ■ total cost of the improvement is in the
j , vicinity of $100,0007 The property upon
I ■which these buildings are to stand was
I •purchased for the parish by the pres
i ent.(_ctor, Rev. Y. Peyton Morgan, last
April for $8,500, and Is one of. the finest
'building sites on St. Anthony hill. The
] I block already contains a handsome
• church edifice, the Park Congrega
tional church on the northeast corner,
! the erection of which was commenced
|- in 1892, and lately completed. '7;
; The parish of St. John the Evangelist
I was organized in ISB2, at which time the
| little frame church building at the
corner of Ashland avenue and Mac-
kubin street now used by the congre
gation was erected. A year later a
stone addition - was put up by Rev.
Henry Kittson, first rector of the par-
ish. These structures stand on prop-
erty which belonged to the estate of the
late Norman W. Kittson. The growth
of the congregation— it has now up-
wards of 500 active members— and its
prosperous financial condition have
made the acquirement of the new site
and the present and contemplated im
provements thereon possible. ■'.'"■
In the Distribution of State
Funds for Aid of Graded
The state high school board of Mm
nesota has issued . to boards of educa
tion .the following circular, concerning
the distribution to the graded schools
of- the $10,000 appropriated for that pur-
pose by the legislature last winter: iv-7
By an act of the late legislature ah
appropriation of $10,000 has been placed
in the hands of this' board for the aid
of village -and.. town -public 7 graded
schools below the "rank of state \ high '
schools.* By provision*, of the law, the
amount to-be granted each school is
fixed at the annual sum of $200. To
guide boards -of ..education desiring to
make, arrangements to secure this ap
propriation the following preliminary
regulations are issued, subject to such
modifications as may later be deemed
best: '
Applications for aid under the statute
shall be made upon i blanks furnished
by the secretary, and shall be consid
ered in the order of their receipt . ..-...:'
The schools shall hold sessions of
not- less than nine months each year.
The schools shall have not less than
three full-sized, cheerful, well-kept
rooms. ■'.■••''' • Y-'
There must be a well-organized
graded school, having not less than
three distinct departments.
The school shall pursue a course of
study corresponding essentially to the
graded course presented in the high
school manual. •--.■-
i The upper or grammar school depart
ment shall be open, free of tuition, to
non-resident pupils subject' to regular
entrance examinations at the discre
tion of the principal. - '". V'.': ••'■
The schools shall be supplied with
maps, dictionaries, a globe, charts,
primary material and supplementary
reading befitting an intelligent, pro-
gressive management.
The school shall build up a - library
well supplied with hooks for the study.
of geography and American "history.
The aid granted gphall be employed for
such facilities as will increase, the effi
ciency of the work.
The school shall annually" present a
class properly prepared for the exam
inations of this board In the common
branches. ' - 7 - - ' *
The annual appropriation of $200
shall be voted by this board at the end
of the school year upon. evidence, of
satisfactory work.
The principal shall hold a special
certificate granted by the high school i
board, which, in addition to promise of
professional success, will require one of
the following in evidence of scholar
ship: .
'-"a. The college diploma of a reputa
ble college or university.
b. The advanced diploma of a state
normal school. 7 V • •
„7c.: The . diploma of a high school
known for scholarship and pursuing a
full four years' course.
d. A creditable examination in the
common branches and such academic
branches .as may be . required by this -
board. 7 . :_■ -t . J ;
Robert C. Clark Starts a Boiler
Insurance Company.
7 .' Insurance Comiiany. '.-
R. C. Clark, ex-state boiler inspector,
yesterday filed with the state Insurance
commissioner an 7 affidavit of the
articles of incorporation of the North-
western Steam Boiler Insurance com
pany of St. Paul. The formula having
been duly complied with the company
was admitted to do business in the
state as an insurance company on the
co-operative plan. The objects of the
new concern are the examining and
insuring of steam boilers. This Is the
only company of the kind in the state,
that sort of j work, . to j a small ] extent,
having been done heretofore by out-
side concerns. 7 The office of the new
concern is j situated in the Manhattan
building and the incorporators -are R.
C. Clark, Col. W- M. Liggett, state
railroad and warehouse commissioner;
S. G. Iverson, y deputy state auditor;
George A. Sabin, Charles A. Dalby, of
Minneapolis; A. P. Hendrickson, :L. E.
Jones, H. E. Burdette and John A.
Campbell. -The officers of the company
are Col. William M. Liggett, president;
R. C. Clark,; secretary; S. G. Iverson,
treasurer. With the exception of Mr.
Dalby and R. .C. Clark, who reside- in ■
Minneapolis, 7. the incorporators and
oflicers of the concern are St. Paul men.
• Leopold-Philipp.
A beautiful wedding took place yes-
I terday morning at* the cathedral. Miss
Nannie Leopold and Henry A. > Phillpp
were united by Rev. Father Woods. A
full nuptial mass was celebrated. 7 More
than two hundred guests "were ; in at-
tendance. Mr. and Mrs. Phillpp left
after the ceremony for Forest: Lake,
where .they will spend their honeymoon.
77 Miss ; Leopold 7- was '_ Father ; Woods'
i first convert in St. Paul. Previous to
her wedding Miss Leopold had 1. pre
sented to the cathedral a most 'ornate
■ chalice of 7 solid -gold. ,It 7ls of ; ' rare
beauty and , great value. ;. Its first use
was at yesterday mornlngos service.
Auditor y and Buyer. 'Get Their
Horns Locked.
The state treasurer and Auditor
Dunn are busy looking over an inter-
esting pine land case. While Mr. Bteiv
mann was . auditor > he sent ' an 7 agent
to Grand j Rapids \to sell | two? tracts 'of
■ land," one' of J forty and the other of
'eighty acres, to G. P. Sims, logging;
j manager? of , the Itasca?' Lumber .- com
j pany, for 755 per acre. The usual 15
per cent was paid dow_n. and time al-
lowed on the remainder. Later it was
discovered^ that another party was
.willing to pay $3,200 tot the two tracts
I and had been all ' along. { • There was
some trouble abcut the land going at
the smaller 7 price 7 and the sale was
held up. Finally the., certificate was
marked cancelled, but the first pay-
ment was . evidently 'left on 'deposit;
The j money arrived Jan. -3, but "Mr.
Dunn .refused to issue the certificate.
i Sims was notified, ; but \he ; refuses to
take back .the . money, and Auditor
Dunn refuses to issue the certificate.
Sims may apply- for a writ of man-
damus to compel the Issuance of -a
certificate, which , will make an in-
teresting case for the lawyers. .: >•'■'
. , MJGINNIS .IS HOPEFUL. .-'•'; ....
Returns V From the Waterways .
V Meeting ■at Chicago. 7
Secretary .- McGinnis, who went - to-
Chicago, at the request of President
Footner, to attend the meeting of ; the
executive committee " of the Interna
tional Deep ' Waterways association,
returned: yesterday. * He was- much
pleased • with the work accomplished at
Chicago, - and with the selection '•' ot
Cleveland as the meeting place for the
second . •.•ponvention, . . next September.
Mr. McGinnis states that, for the pres
ent, the * improvement of the St. Law-,
rence seems to find the most favor, the
free .navigation of that river being for-
ever. secured to citizens of the United
States by the provisions of the treaty
of Washington ; but the association- is
not committed to any one route beyond
Buffalo. 7 There is. little doubt that. the
fourteen ' feet of waterway now ob-
tamed as far as the latter city will be
increased 'Within; a few years to the
full limit of twenty-six feet. Much is
expected of the joint action -of the
commissions appointed by the govern-
ments of this country and Canada, - ■■ ••;.'
A Complaining Wife Relieved of
..- :a. Reckless Hnsiiund. <'■ .-'•~7-'i
Judge Willis yesterday 'granted a de-
cree of divorce to Estella M. Haskell
from her, husband, Henri; P. Haskell.
on the ground of infidelity. The de-
fendant used to be a. real estate man
here and later on was right of way
agent for a railroad company at Dv-
luth. : 'While there, according to the
story of the wife, he became infatuated'
with an inmate of a disreputable house,
took her. out and sent her down East
become educated:; Mrs. Haskell said
the defendant is. now East himself.
The ; court gave the plaintiff all the
property, which, consists of some two
or three lots. ' ...7 . 7,7
'--Prosperous Renville. "?'B£l
' The state auditor has received some
returns from Renville county which*
show a great degree of prosperity fit"
that county.: They Were' the drafts fa
settlement of, state land sales, amounts
ing in all to $22,794;13.7* The- prosperity
of the people out there is indicated }*__
the 'fact that $10,509.76 is advance pay-
ment of 'principal on these lands. The
. people . have . had ? the money and pre-
ferred-paying in advance to paying the
5 per cent interest on their ; lands, and
keeping their money at home. No other
county; has yet been able to make so
good a' showing in the payment of prin
cipal on state lands. ! 4 .. 777 _k:7.77 *
The amount of Interest paid by Ren-
vi11e.1wa.5.512,2&4.37. -7 : ■■ ■ ■ ,V •';■ **'
. His Love Affairs Mixed. ••&
The case of -Martin 'Olson,* charged
with - having 'had '•'■ improper relations
with • Annie Olson and "then failing "to
marry her, ; but marrying another; In-
stead, was continued by • Judge Egan
yesterday." There was* some question
with reference to the returns of the
municipal court,' and - Judge Egan
granted the continuance for the pur
pose of; having the ■" proceedings
straightened out. He advised that a
hew complaint be sworn, out 7 7 'J Y
Temperance at Camp Meeting.
-The W. C. T. U. has been asked to
take charge of the 7 programme "for
Saturday at the Red Rock camp meet-
ing grounds. The subject for the day's
discussion is "Temperance.": Mrs.
Nichols, superintendent of the- W. C.
T. U. work, has Issued a call for all
people In' the Twin Cities arid vicinity
who are interested in temperance to
come -and take part. ; All members of
the W. C. T. U. are especially request
ed to put In a full day at the grounds.
Failed to Prove Her ? Case. .
In the suit of Mrs. - Nancy J. Jamar
to recover $7,500 damages from the city
railway company for injuries alleged
to have been sustained by falling from
a car, the 'jury; returned a verdict for
the defendant in Judge Kelly's court
yesterday. 'Mrs. Jamar claimed to have
been thrown from the' car by her dress
catching on a chain that had been
negligently allowed to remain on- the
car. ■' * ■ .*""-"■ 7* "."' ' : - V
City Soaked for $3,000.
The. city will be soaked . to the tune
of $3,000 damages for allowing V rotten
Sidewalk to remain* out of repair, if
the "- verdict', rendered in Judge Brill's
court yesterday In : the suit of George
W. M".aeks; is allowed to stand. 7 Meeks
fell on a rotten sidewalk on Avon street
and was badly hurt. He sued for $5,000,
but the jury thought $3,000 was about
right. ".'*" -**-. -,;•;• .-....• ::.. 7-7.7- i
„ .'7"Y7' Where, to Go. 'V 7/
The annual question about "where to '■
go for a , trip this 7 summer" is easily
solved by an outing on the lakes, going
from Buffalo to Duluth and back on i
one of the Northern Steamship Com- ■
pany's magnificent V ships, "North- ;
West" or "■ "North-Land." Leave; Dv-
luth Mondays and"; Fridays for the Soo, |
Mackinac, Detroit, Cleveland and But- \
falo. Eastern Minnesota trains : make j
close connections at Duluth. ; j
Claims Usury.
The suit of James H. and Ducia R.
Mahler against • the Merchants' . Na
tional bank and A. K. Brockelsley is
on trial before Judge Kelly and a jury.
It.is an action; to recover $900 on a
note and. the defense is that a usurious
rate of interest- was charged. ;'.• 7 V '.<;
Graveyards 7 Exempt. .
Judge Kelly yesterday signed orders
setting aside the judgment of taxes on
lot 2,;Hoyt's.' Out l Lots addition to St.
Paul, on the ground that the property
is used as a burying ground. The ac
tion .was brought by the trustees of the
First German Society Of the ,*Methodist
Episcopal church. The amount Of the
tax judgment was $89. Vi: .7 ' ; f£-V-
.7; Banff the 7 Beautiful.
: There Is no more ; fascinating^ resort
on all this continent , than Banff, on
the line of the Soo-Paclfic, and on
every . Tuesday of July and August * the
Soo-Paclfic : Line will sell round-trip,
first-class tickets, good for > fifteen
days, • including,- double berth in 'the
first-class ' | sleeping car, : St: ; Paul "to
Banff: and .return' for the ; low price of
: SSO. Ticket office, ; 398 7 Robert 7 Street,
Hotel Ryan Block. ;•
7 :.'-..:1-: - BLING. .'.:,.- Y?Y
':. n?' v.'?;. . ■:7 ■ '. - ■■■■ ■■■■'■■ ';■ 7-.,-r'-\7.
I Jl-'- v 5- . - - ' ■'■'! ■:':■-. ■' ' :•" 7"- '
\:'':77*7^;.l 7- '. TIME. 7 -=.:
„-i ; ■ ■ -j,'. '.■--. '.r. '.-'""- ■'■'-■ '' " *-..' JiT ,'■
(•-':•"-. ■. .!..'. .'• '7:7,7. '.' -.**.•.• ■ . .I'^". V i>* iif>..?-
Explained in - the Indictment as
Explained in the Indictment as
S it Being i Operated -Entirely on jy
| 6 ■'.: '■•'-.-I Fictitious -Values. 'V ' -- *-
i "Brad Orlup pleaded guilty in Judge
> Egan's court yesterday to two in-
dictments returned against him by
: the grand jury. One indictment
I charged him with keeping a . gam
• bling layout, ; faro tables and para
■ phernalia for other games of chance
:at 418 Robert street. ; The . other :'
charged him with conducting a mm;
-; ing stock "gambling scheme, or what
!: is commonly known as a "ticker," .
;at 307 Robert . street. 7 The court;
'ordered him to pay a fine of $50 for
the first and $150 for the second
charge or stand committed to the
| workhouse until he had squared the
i account by doing time Orlup did
[ not seem to like the ' idea of doing .
time, and having an abundance of
cash in his inside pocket, he drew
forth a big roll of bills, counted out
the $200. and handed it to Clerk Sund-
berg, "with a good-natured smile.
: The indictment covering the stock
; gambling scheme explained the oper
! ation in : the following language :
| A large number of paper cards, upon
; which was written or painted what
: purported to be the name of the stock.
of a certain mining company, called
mining stock, and upon some of which
; said : cards certain figures fictitiously
f representing -. the price and value 'of
said stock was written or printed, and
I upon others, of said cards.certain other J
j figures representing the price and value
of said stock at other sums and prices,
I were "taken; and mixed, . shuffled, with
: other similar cards bearing upon them
j the : name of other similar stocks and
the pretended prices thereof fictitiously
placed thereon at divers sums and prices,
and from all of said cards so marked
! and mixed together, as aforesaid, each
of, the same . was drawn by, lot and
chance, and from such cards iso drawn
the names arid quotation of the prices ;
l arid valu^ of such stock, as they ap
peared thereon, were copied "and writ-
ten 'upon a long and narrow strip of
paper, in the order of the drawing of
such cards, and such strip of paper
thereafter rolled upon or coiled
around itself and a spindle and , con- .
trivance prepared for that purpose arid
yais! known arid called a "tape." 'All.
61. the figures representing the prices
and values of the stock- designated'
tfipon such tape, if any such stock ex-
isted, and the fluctuations as indicated
by. the different figures prices ap
pearing thereon were fictitious, false
and untrue, and did not represent the
value of such stock or any of the same,
if any value, it had, but were placed
thereon a3 a part of such scheme and
device for gambling. ;.,.., Y."
Divers persons would then and there
select one of the names of such stock
as appealing upon such tape and wager
money with said Brad Orlup that - the
p4"ice ' of ' such stock, a3 the* same ap
peared thereon, would rise or fall, '-.as
the same - would be indicated ' by.' the
successive quotations upon the tape as
it was unrolled; and these" persons
would purchase from and sell to Orlup
the stock named upon such tape and
speculate in the same at such fictitious
prices; •;'- ■.•: •; '■■•.:_;■' ;• •■, '::7. ■■: : "p'r-Y'"'
To Interfere. With. Census Work]
p in St. People Omitted.
The Globe yesterday morning-spoke
of some unknown men who have been .
passing themselves 01T as city enumer
ators and bothering the citizens with
needless questions regarding the cen
sus. Prior to Juife 1 they visited a
number of boarding houses in the
Fourth ward. Some of the residents
became suspicious and made investi
gations, with the result, they ' claim,
that they found these people were from
Minneapolis and were evidently taking
this method to block the work of the
regular city enumerators. ' 7
• There are a number of cases where
people who earn their living in St. Paul
sleep -in Minneapolis and many of
them have refused to be counted in the
St. Paul census, claiming that I they
do ■ not live i here. This seems unfair
when the fact Is considered that they
make their living here. The local enu
merators, however, have not counted
these cases. , "'■''-■' '-.7
A number of cases ■ were reported
yesterday where entire households have
been skipped in. districts that are sup
posed-to have been finished. V 7
William Rhodes, 583 Lincoln avenue,
says- that he prepared a schedule, giv
ing the names of his family. When the
state enumerator called no member of
the family was at home. The girl of
fered the prepared schedule, but the
state's ' agent refused to take it, - and
he has not been there since.
Another Instance given is a boarding
house at 578 Wabasha, where there are
nine peopled When the enumerator
called, the aged mother of the lady. of
the house offered the desired informa
tion,. but the enumerator said she was
not competent, and left, promising to
call again. When he did call he said
he had all the information he wanted,
and would take ho other names. ■ There
are a great many boarders here, and It'
it Is not to be supposed that : he ' could
have got the names from outsiders. ■'
At 49 East Eleventh street four other
people have been skipped. Allen Brown,
of j 319 , Ram sey street, j reports that „he
prepared a statement which has. not
yet been called for. 'At 292 Jenks street
three citizens 7 have been 7 missed and
si's^ more at 990 Burr 'street. 7
John Hardy, formerly connected with
the sheriff's office, lives at 56 East Sum
mit avenue, and in a district reported
as, completed. He has six in his family
aijd . says that no enumerator has been
near his place. V' 7.77
It has been found that three people
: have 7 been' skipped -in ' the - rear ' of | 51
Efeist Eleventh 7 street. '-. -" And .In this
connection It might be stated that a
great many " rear 7 houses have ; been
missed. ..-..-:• -.•-.'■•* -■-■''
Seibert's First Regiment Band :to
Play There.
■'-„ Seibert's Second Regiment band . will
Be the musical 7 attraction .: at 7 Lake .
Como every. • afternoon and evening
of next week, beginning Sunday. For
.that engagement 7 Prof. Seibert will'
make several additions to his already
" excellent musical organization -I and
will render - several-, selections i .that;
: that .• :. company. '...- of .77 instrumentalists
have ; never before ,: presented. This
- afternoon -, and -• evening 7 the musical
-attraction will be ; Watson's First Reg
iment band, and Prof. Fred Macart's
• troupe s 7 of -7 dog : and ; monkey i comed
ians. - There is -. no ..-mistaking the j fact
that Macart's dogs have proven one of
• the most delightful -innovations that
I has ; been : offered •at -; Como in -. a'? very
'• long time. V A big programme is 1 being
] arranged? for the Fourth of July, and
\it7 is expected that 30,000 people : will '
1 visit the park on that day. , Upon days
when 7 the weather has .; been fine " the
' attendance ■at ; the park has been re-
I markably large. Even last Sunday
■ afternoon; when the rain came , down
!in | torrents, - there were over 5,000" peo-
I ple present. If ? the public : shows - a
! sufficient Interest in patronizing Como
! the ' St. Paul Street Railway | company
will each week add to the list of . at-,
* tractions .to be given there. 7 The mu
sical programme which the First Reg-,
iment band will render this evening
;is ; one that :is ; aimed to please and
; entertain all classes. 7lt is as follows:
< | March, "Metrenome Prize," Heed;
, concert polka, : "Una," Hartman ; '(cor
" net solo, Byron Morgan) ; selection,
S "Maritana," Wallace; waltzes, "Moon-
J light and Starlight," Reed; Pilgrims'
■ Chorus from ; "Tannhauser," Wagner
(by request); march, "Medley of Pop
ular Songs,'" Ait. by Short; intermis
; sion, thirty minutes; march, "Tobas
ico.'Y'Chadwick; Macart's Dog and
Monkey Comedians; selection, "A Trip
to China Town, '. Gounot ; patrol, "Cox
ey's Army," De Witt. V 7
Powers Has Gone to Chicago to
' ,- Arrange for Meeting-. .V aY
:. 7 State .Labor Commissioner L. G.
Powers, left last evening for Chicago,
whither ;he goes to attend a meeting
of the executive committee of the Na
tional association of labor commission- ■
ers. The committee will be in session
about three days arranging a pro
gramme for the national convention
of ■?' the association to be held in St.
Paul during the latter part of August
or the first of September. The com
mittee will also fix the date. Mr.
Powers is secretary of the executive
committee and will be chairman of the
convention by virtue of the by-laws of
the association, which provide that the
labor commissioner of the state in
which the convention is held shall be
chairman of that meeting. • «
This Is Mrs. Springer's Reason for
Violating the Law.
An aged lady named Mary Springer
was in the poltoe court yesterday
morning, charged with violating the
health ordinance. Complaint was
made by W. K. Sherwood that she re
fused to make sewer connections with
out-houses. Her defense Is that she Is
unable to do so, as it would cost $500 to
make the connections, and her prop-
erty is heavily mortgaged, and she Is
unable to raise the money. - -'•'•;■ '',".
" Dr. Stone said the health department
was willing to waive the sewer con-
nection, provided dry. vaults should be j
put in and the old ones filled up. One
of the vaults is under a kitchen, and .
the other ls close to a residence
A continuance of a week was given
Mrs. Springer to abate the nuisance.
The Beneficiary Had 7io Legal
• Claim to It. '.V *.''...-.'•"
* Mrs. Alois Fischer et al. secured a
verdict by direction of the court yes
terday in their suit to recover $2,000 in
surance money from the A. O. U. W.
on the -life of Max Fischer, deceased.
It appears that Fischer made Joseph !
Schmidt his beneficiary, and the plain-
tiffs brought suit to recover the money
on the ground, that Schmidt was not a
• relative, and had no right * to ' the
money. The A. O. U. W. some ! time
ago paid the money into court, and
Schmidt was substituted as defendant
to the suit. The case was tried before
Judge Egan, and he held that Schmidt
had no legal claim to the money.
.To the Indictment of the Federal !
Grand Jury. -
Mrs. Lottie Branch, indicted by the I
federal grand jury for sending an ob
scene letter through- the mails, yester-
day appeared before Judge Nelson, in
the United States court, and -pleaded
, not guilty. Mrs. Branch Is ; charged j
with sending a very bad letter to Miss i
Susie Beans, a lady of color, who lives
on Rosabel street. V It appears - that
Susie's graces had the effect of depriv
ing Lottie of her lover. This was more
than she could stand; hence the letter.
This was the only Indictment returned
by the grand jury, which made, a final !
report and adjourned Tuesday evening. I
Hanger-JoMscrang Wedding.
Hauser-Jesserang Wedding.
The marriage of Albert M. Hauser !
and Katherine Jessrang was solemn- j •
Ized during the celebration of nuptial ■
high mass at the Church of the As- j
sumption yesterday morning at 10
o'clock. Rev. Father Benno Foerstl
performed the ceremony. . The brides
maids were Miss Therese Jessrang and
I Miss Millie Hanson, tne best man, M.
C. | Schweizer, and the ushers, A. A.
Hauser, Henry Ertz and Daniel Mc-
Kinnon. As the wedding party entered
the church, Prof. J. Rentz played Soed-
erman's "Wedding March,'.' and dur-
ing the ceremony "tne choir . sang
Schmidt's. Mass in A. The bride wore
a very handsome gown of white faille
silk, veil and" carried a white, prayer '
book, and bride's roses. A wedding
breakfast was served at the home of |
the bride, 240 Martin street, after ■
which the newly married couple left for
a trip on the lakes. Mr. and Mis'.
Hauser will be at home after July 15, at
430 St. Anthony avenue.
Off for Yellowstone Park. A.
, • Dr. Lyman B. Sperry, of Bellevue- j
0., leaves this 'city today over the f
Northern Pacific, accompanied by a!
select party of friends, for a ten-days' i
tour In the Yellowstone National park, j
Dr. Sperry ; has made the tour of tho |
Yellowstone four. times, and is so much !
interested in that ' country that he is
devoting his efforts at present, to in-* !
during his friends to ' make the tour.. | i
Following are the names of the mem- !
bers of : his -party: Dr. L. B. Sperry j
and Mrs. 7 L. .B. Sperry, Bellevue, O.;
7 W. H. Sperry, Sherman, N. V. ; H. J. '
Pell, ; Prof. F.E. StrattonY Mrs. F. E. '
Stratton, Miss Alice B. Stratton, North- !
field, Minn. ;7 George Pease, Faribault;
Minn. ; Dr. A. T. Bigelow and Mrs. A.
T. Bigelow, St. Paul, Minn. ; Carl S.
Pattee and Mrs. Carl S. Pattee, Minne
apolis, Minn. ;• E. A. Knowlton, Mrs. E.
A. Knowlton, G. B. Knowlton, C. E. '
Knowlton, Rochester, Minn.
•V"; ' Off in Hlm Bearings. V
Alexander McGraw, indicted for i
grand larceny in the first degree for I
stealing a lot of ' clothing from the
Hoffman clothing house, on East Sev
enth street, yesterday accepted an op-
portunity to plead guilty, to grand lar
ceny' In the second 7 degree. McGraw |
opened up his heart and told the court !
he had spent a little over a year in a •
"Wisconsin penitentiary. He seemed
to think his apparent . honesty would
influence the court, but a look of dis-
may 7 came over ' his face when Judge j
Egan told him he would have to' spend
the next four years of his life in Still-
water.- . 7
.'." : Wants Big Damages. '-.■-■
Judge ' Nelson, of , the United '" States |
"court, is trying , thei suit of Hal Graham j :
to recover $20,000 from the Omaha road i
for the loss of at hand while in the em- '
ploy of the defendant as a brakeman.
He was getting off] a car when the rear
gate of a coal car fell on him, cutting .
off his hand.;
7 Commencement ,; Exercises.
The commencement: exercises of the
Cathedral-school 'were held yesterday
afternoon.' The graduates' were . Miss
! Mabel Gooch, Jennie - Berrisford and
1 Caroline Hanggi. %■ Miss * Jennie • Berrls- ]
ford's essay on "Success" . was cleverly ,
handled 'and well expressed. Miss Ma- !
bel Gooch's on "The Study, of History" ;
was well written and showed a versa-
tile .mind. The able valedictory by.
Miss Caroline ' Hanggi : was followed
by the presentation of diplomas by Dr.
Heffron. ■ _ „7/s.;:;
Week-end - EXCURSIONS.
Secretary' .Danforth Exnlains
Their Real Object.
- The Globe has * received a letter
from ', Secretary Danforth, of the Mm
neapolis Commercial club, 7in which
he expresses: disapproval of an : item
published in the Globe a few days
ago with 'reference' to an effort of
the club to secure- "week-end excur
sions" from the neighboring towns.
The ' objection Mr. Danforth finds to
the item in question i 3 that it con-
veys the idea that the motive was
purely- a commercial one. "He says:
"We • have always , opposed . shopping
excursions from business reasons per-
fectly plain to every thinking busi-
mess man. We do and shall continue
to favor Sunday .excursions from the
interior regions to the Twin Cities.
The good. results, benefits and pleasant
features are perfectly plain. The in-
telligent cosmopolitan immediately
. grasps the situation, argument in favor
: being unnecessary.
'"The Commercial clubs of the -Twin
i Cities are loyal to their respective lo
calities. ' We. work along broad and In-
telligent lines for the benefit of the
dual metropolis. We would certainly'
; take no step 3to bring about a con-
■ flict between our jobbing Interests and
: the merchants of the surrounding cit-
; ies. We have not and never had any
•• such notion. ' ' - *
"Sunday, excursions to large cities
" are the thing . the world over. They
would take In the Northwest. Wo
I especially 'stated' in our communlca
: tions "on the subject that the Sunday
•excursions, would remove the ob
jectionable featureo of shopping ex
cursions, and that the country mer
chant would have no ground for com
'plaint-or objection. Yet we are made
' to. appear to the mercantile world out
side the two cities as occupying a posi
j tion and i favoring measures hostile to
their business interests. The exact op-
posite, is the case. We feel now that
we have stated our position you will
at once do us the kindness to publish
:■■ something placing us right in the eyes
of the mercantile community through-
out the state and the Northwest. We
simply have through an unfortunate
little slip — got sidetracked. Now let us
by being fair &pnd reasonable get
back on the right track."
Speaking yesterday of the refusal
of the local passenger men to arrange
these excursions at the request of
Secretary Danforth, Assistant Pas-
senger Agent Conley, of the Milwau
kee road, said: "
"The roads feel that to grant this
request would really Interfere with
the interest of the country merchants.
Several of the lines, Including the Mil
waukee, are of the opinion that resi-
dents' of the small towns who desire
to come up to the Twin Cities every
week have only to purchase the reg-
ular-commutation tickets and thus
secure even a better rate than that
asked for by Secretary Danforth—
which was one fare for the round
trip. If parties wish merely to visit
St. Paul' or Minneapolis Sunday to
attend church, see their friends, or
enjoy a brief outing, the Milwaukee
is always ready to form these people
Into special excursions. A few weeks
ago .we had 1,400 people here on a
single Sunday from various country
towns. They arrive Sunday morning
and return the same night, securing
a delightful excursion for themselves
at an unusually low rate and utilizing
the equipment that would otherwise
be idle on that day."
Is Made on Andrews for the Re-
turn of State Property.
Executive Agent Fullerton, of the
state game and fish commission, yes
: terday sent another communication., to
W. P. Andrus, asking for the return
'of 'the- books that'Mr.'Andhis still has
jin - his- possession, as well as a field
; glass .valued-: at . $50, which also be
longs to the commission. Mr. Fuller-
ton says that this Is the last request
that he will make for these things, and
that as they are the property of the
commission, some action to recover
them will have to be taken when the
' commission holds its next meeting,
which will be about July 14. . •
Are You Going; East?
If so, and you wish to avoid the heat,
dust, noise and worrlments of an all
rail route, and at the same time secure
those geulne pleasures of traveling,
comfort, . rest, pleasant companion
ship, exhilarating sleep, good food, rel
ishing appetite, and every luxury one
can ask for, try the lake route, from
Duluth to Buffalo on one of those float
ing palace's of" the Northern' Steamship
Company, "North-West" or "North-
Land." They are the largest, fastest
and j best equipped steamers on fresh
water anywhere, and the equal of the
finest ocean greyhounds.— Leader,
Montevideo, Minn.
The following eases were heard yes
terday by the supreme court:
J. W. Hale, respondent, vs. The Life
Indemnity and Investment Company;
argued and submitted.
Emma A. Aldrich, representing Aid
rich & Co., appellant, vs. The Grand
Rapids Cycle Company, respondent; ar
gued and submitted.
Jacob Gundlach, appellant, vs. Theo
dore Hamm, respondent; argued by ap
pellant; submitted on briefs by re
spondent. V"
7.7*. V, Ills Skull Fractured.
John Webb, a boy living at 7-">G Rice
Street, was picked up in an unconscious
': condition, on the Omaha track yester
. day afternoon about 3 o'clock. He was
j' unconscious when picked up and
; : could not tell how the accident oc
!. curred.' The patrol wagon carried him
; to the city hospital, where It was
\' learned that his skull was fractured.
. . t Law's Second Hold.
Austin Hoban and George Addison,
I who were arrested for stealing a case
: of wine from the California Wine
j house, had a hearing yesterday morn
! Ing. The case was dismissed on ac
-1 count of a defective complaint. Their
1 freedom did not last long, as they were
i Immediately arrested on another charge
j and- will have another hearing.
His Lee Broken.
, A son of Judge John B. Olivier was
thrown , out of a delivery wagon be-
longing to Michaud Bros, yesterday aft-
ernoon. His leg. was broken and the
j patrol wagon carried him to his home,
! 211 Fuller street. The boy is about
! twelve years old and was helping on
1 the wagon..
-Good River Business.
The ■'. steamer Pittsburg, Capt. Bo-
land, of ' the Diamond Jo line, ar
j rived' yesterday ' morning from St.
Louis. She reports an excellent bus-
mess on the up trip. She departs this
morning at 10; o'clock. Her passenger
list is satisfactory, and Includes about
seventy-five people both ways.
Pardon of an Editor.
- Gov. Clough signed th- pardons of
O'Neill, the life convict sent up from
Sibley county for murder, and also of
Grimes, the editor of the Prison Mirror,
yesterday. " ' ' '
Two of the Torch * Gang:.
NEW YORK. June 28.— Two more al
leged members; of the, firebug gang,
whose operations have involved the loss
! of hundreds , of j thousands -of dollars
y and \ put Jin peril many lives, .were ar
! rested 7 today. They are- Max '•' Gluck-
man, the chief ; mechanic of ! the gang.
'and 7 Adolph 1 Hirchkopf, whose con-
fession has led to the arrest of several I
LLLI9 If II llLLli
You should always bear
this in mind when reading
advertisements— our quali
ties are far above the aver-
age. Our prices for these
high qualities are the lowest
in the Northwest^.:
60 pieces fine Zephyr
Ginghams, 32 inches wide,
at 10 GENTS
a yard today; formerly 18c
and 20c. You may like them
as well as Scotch Ginghams
that cost 35c.
Another case of Gcod
Outing Flannel at
4 Gents
a yard; worth 10 cents.
I These are good flannels,
not the coarse stuff that
looks like cheese cloth.
We expect a large ship
ment of our famous All-
Wool Five-Dollar Suits to
And we will also sell to
day our $7.50, $8.50 and
$9.50 Navy Blue and Black
Storm Serge and Cheviot
Tailor-Made Suits at
each. That's nearly half"
price in many instances.
We do not advertise $6
Silks for 19 cents. But we
have the best silk values in
St. Paul, just the same. Here
are two examples:
10 pieces Black Shanghai
Silks, 38 inches wide,
58 Cents
a yard today; worth 85c. „
12 pieces Cream White
Satin Brocaded Habutai
Silk, 22 inches wide, '•?':
48 Cents
a yard today; worth 75c
Three Libera '" Reductions:
50 pieces Silk' and Wool
and All-Wool Suitings, 36
inches wide, at
35 Cents
a yard; former, price, 50c.
They are equal in style to
goods that cost three times
as much.
Black and navy blue, 44
inches wide, only
43 Cents
a yard here. Elsewhere 59c.
Quite a. saving in buying
The third is a veritable
price wonder.
Imported Black Jacquard
Weaves, 38 inches wide, at
39 Cents
a yard. The same things
have been selling in St. Paul
at 75 c.
' Thomson's Glove-Fitting
Corsets" are undeniably the
best made in this country.
We carry the complete line.
"Thomson's" Glove-Fitting Corsets, while,
drab and blacif, 81.00.
300 "P.. M. & Co." Special Corset.«, made
for us br the makers of Thomson's Glove-
Fitting "Corsets, white end drab Cout'lie,
long waist, double side steels, perfect-fitting
. 50 Cents
120 fine Muslin Skirt-, finished with two
clusters of tucks and deep flounce of flat
cambric, only 63 cents unlay.
Bargains in White Dress
' 55 Dress Patternsof White
Dotted Swiss at almost half*
price today.
10-yard lenpth.s __.-."»: worth ?! 50.
12-yard lengths, S'-.7.'*>; worth "*4.o>.
1,500 yards Hair Stripe
White Dimity, 30 inches
wide, - 7<<y^ ■'-.-■ *
10 Cents
a yard today; regular price,
1 8c. On sale at 9 o'clock.
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