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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 25, 1896, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1896-06-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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A small fire at 1148 Matilda street called
cut the Are department yesterday afternoon.
Paul Scheffner, shot by his father last
Saturday, Is reported as much better by the
physician at the city hospital.
The funeral of Franclska. Elchler will take
place tomorrow morning at 8:30. Services
will be held at St. Francis de Sales church
at 9 o'clock.
SL Paul Camp No. 1. Sons of Veterans, will
give a moonlight excursion up the Minnesota
river tonight. Steamer Flora Clark and
barge for dancing. Will leave foot of Jack
eon street at 7:30 sharp.
The annual commencement exercises of the
Cretin High School will take place at 8 o'clock
this evening In Cretin hall, Fort and Sixth
streets. The literary and musical programme
will be furnished by the students of the school.
A sextette of small boys who broke Into a
store at 128 East Third street and carried off
a sack of fireworks were arraigned In the
police court yesterday. The charge against
the lads was burglary, and the hearing of
testimony was postponed until June 30.
F. J. Green, of Janesville, Is at th 6 Met
John F. Hughes, of Pierre, S. D., Is a guest
at the Merchants'.
Charles Bruning and wife, of Columbus,
0., are at the Metropolitan.
Miss Agnes Fagerness, of Rushmore, Minn.,
is registered at the Merchants'.
Jerome Mecusker, of Little Falls, is reg
istered at the Merchants' hotel.
Nate Kingsley, candidate for attorney gen
eral, is domiciled at the Windsor.
Frank Irons, of Fargo, ex-edltor of the
Fargo Argus, is a guest at the Ryan.
W. B. Douglas, Moorhead, candidate for at
torney general, registered at the Ryan last
Judge Wells, of Preston, Minn., Is at the
Windsor. Ho Is one of the best Democrats
In Minnesota, and takes no stock In the free
sliver craze.
H. H. Landon. G. G. Hannen, Ernest Car
ter, Enverson. Latting, New York; Leslie
Carter, Miss Carter, Chicago; W. R. Baker,
Winnipeg, were arrivals at the Aberdeen
The Stillwater branch of the Legion of
Honor will hold a picnic at Wildwood early
In July. They will extend an invitation to
the St. Paul lodges to join them.
A concert, prize ball and ath'.ezic tournament
will be given this evening in Martin's hall,
Colorado and Wabasha streets, by the West
ern Union bicycle boys. Prizes will be given
for the best waltzer. A tug-of war between
Redmen and the Danes will be a feature of
the evening.
E. C. Cooper, of Grand Forks, is a guest
at the Merchants. He is a member of the
Budge delegation from Grand Forks county,
N. D., and expresses the opinion that Mr.
Budge will be nominated by acclamation at
the state convention. Mr. Cooper Is a travel
ing Insurance agent in his state and is one of
the most astute politicians In the North state.
He asserts that if there is any opposition to
the candidacy of Mr. Budge it will be merely
perfunctory and due to the opposition of the
First Events for June and July.
Hotel Lafayette, Mlnnetonka Beach, now
open. Saturday, June 2 7. eight-oared boat
race between tho Miaaesoti and Du'iith Bnat
clubs, followed by hop at Hotel Lafayette.
Saturday July 4: Great >Mght-oared roniest
between the crack University of "W'lscursm
and Minnesota Boat olu'ts. Eight trains- to
Mlnnetonka via Great Northern railway.
Latest train schedule at 199 East Third street.
Spiritualist Camp Meeting.
Although there was some rain yesterday,
yet the Northwestern camp meeting at Ham
line went right on with its work, The dally
conference meetings have become a place of
Interest to the old spiritualists and the new
mediums, skeptics and investigators. They
are ably conducted by E. Andrus Titus, of
Boston, and are attended by all of the
speakers at the camp. Thus It Is possible to
glvo an answer to all Inquiring minds. The
chlldrens' lyceum or Sunday school, was ac
tively engaged In by all present, and will be
ffladd one of the features of the camp. To
day tfie lyoeum will commence at 9 a. m.
At 10:30 the dally conference meeting will be
held In the large pavilion. At 2:30 p. m.,
Mrs. Julia Steelman Mitchell, of Kentucky,
will give one .of her interesting lectures and
will follow with, a public test seance. Tomor
row at 2:30 p. m., Prof. H. D. Barrett, of
Washington, D. C, will give another of his
inspirational addresses.
Got Off With a Warning.
Monday afternoon John A. Letheral, while
riding a bike on Western avenue, ran Into
William Miller, an elderly gentleman. Miller
took occasion to swipe the man who collided
with him and said a great many things about
Letheral that would not look well- In print.
Letheral swore out a warrant for Miller on
a charge of assault and battery and the case
Was heard yesterday in the police court. Judge
Twohy advised Miller In the future to be very
careful who he struck and made him sign a
bond to keep the peace.
More Fanners Coming,
As one of the several parties of farmers
which has been invited to attend and inspect
the State Experimental station, an excursion
of 55 agriculturalists will arrive in St. Paul
from Morrle, Stevens county, Monday, June
29. The party will remain in the city two
days, the first of which will be spent at the
Experimental station, and the second at the
South St. Paul stock yards, where the methods
of marketing, shipping and killing stock will
be practically explained to the visitors.
Another party of 75 excursionists will come
down from Alexandria June 30 for the same
Anna Fink Ilonnd Over.
The examination of Anna Fink, a midwife
who resides on Blair street, and is charged
with performing a criminal operation on Mrs.
Weisner, came up in the police court yesterday
afternoon. Mrs. Weisner gave her testimony
and the attorneys for the defense, Messrs.
Townley and Haesse, waived examination on
behalf of their client The court held the de
fendant to await the action of the grand jury
and fixed the bond at ?300, which was promptly
Junior Pioneer Picnic.
On Saturday morning at 9 o'clock the sev
enth annual outing of the Junior Pioneer as
sociation will leave the foot of Jackson street
for Lone Rock, on the steamer Daisy. It is
expected that this will be the most successful
of the outings heretofore taken by the Junior
Pioneers, which is saying a good deal. This
year the association will see that meals are
properly served, not only on the boat, but
at the grounds as well.
Knocked From a Train.
JameS Curraa, living at GSI Mississippi
street, jumj sd un
BurTlrrfen r
Intention of getting to his work on time. He
was hanging 3ii the side of a freight car and
when passing under the Jankson street
bridge was struck by a guard and thrown to
the ground. He was taken to his home by an
officer from the Margaret street station, and
fortunately was not seriously hurt-
Transfer of Realty.
Theodore Hamm and William Harnm, his
6on, yesterday filed two deeds, transferring to
the Hamm Realty company, recently incor
porated, all or the real property recorded in
their names. The two deeds embrace about
150 descriptions of real ©state.
Steamer Daisy leaves foot of Jackson street
Saturday morning at 9 o'clock. Round trip
tickets, 50 cents.
B.F. Marnier,
15 East Seventl* St.
One car of California Peaches —ripe,
10c perdoz., 75c per box*
Car of Fancy Bluefield Bananas,
5, 10. and 150 per doz>, 50e to
$1.50 per Bunch.
Car Fresh Fancy Messina demons,
15c per doz.
Oranges, Apricots, Berries at low
Ice Cream Soda, all the different
fresh crushed fruit flavors,
5c per glass.
Our Crushed Peaches are Delicious,
Come And Try Them.
A dish of Ice Cream and a dish of
Assorted Cake only,
Elegant Ic* Cream Parlor With
Electric Fan, The Coolest Place Ii-
ThoClty* Complete Line Of Fresh
Bakery Goods, Candies, Cigar
and Tobaccos Always On Hand. A
Low Prices.
Members of the Board Will Not be
Legislated Out of Office So
It Is quite possible that the Repub
lican council will fire its first gun at
the board of public works when the
assembly meets tonight. It has de
termined to abolish that institution if
it can do so. Accordingly the assem
bly and the board of aldermen stand
ready to adopt the law of 1895, substi
tuting a commissioner of public works
for the present board without regard
to the question of its constitutionality.
Whether the assembly will lead the
way tonight, or the action be deferred
until next week when both bodies will
hold regular meetings is uncertain, but
there is nothing uncertain regarding
the ultimate course the council will
Before the date of the inauguration—
June 2 —the members of the present
council held two caucuses on this mat
ter, and as recently as last Tuesday
the members caucused for a third time,
in order to perfect their programme.
At the caucuses held In May a com
mittee, consisting of Aldermen Mark
ham, Donahower and Bigelow, and As
semblyman Lewis—constituting the
lawyers of the common council, was
appointed to examine the act of 1895,
providing for a department of public
works, and for the appointment by the
mayor of a commissioner to succeed
the existing board of public works.
The committee was also authorized to
confer with other lawyers concerning
the act, with a view to ascertaining
whether the law is constitutional. The
members of the council are all aware
that the city maintains a legal depart
ment for the special purpose of giving
them advice upon questions of law, as
well as defending suits against the city,
but they have seen fit in this matter
tc ignore the corporation attorney and
his assistants, and have sought advice,
if they need any, from private and out
side sources. But why a committee of
lawyers should require any advice as
to the validity of the law designed to
abolish the board of public work, is
H matter of surprise to all familiar
with the act itself. The general Im
pression is that the legal luminaries of
the common council really entertain
very grave doubts of the constitution
ality of the law, and that that is one
of the reasons why they preferred not
to ask the opinion of the corporation
attorney, anticipating that that official
would hold the act unconstitutional,
which is an opinion they do not relish.
So, during the past three weeks the
committee of lawyers have been study
ing, contriving and framing arguments
in support of the validity of the act.
The chief question that is distressing
the committee are these: Is not the
act of 1895 unconstitutional on the
ground that it is special legislation,
and second, is not the act a mere
amendment, extension of modification
of the former law creating the St. Paul
board of public works, instead of be
ing a repeal of the same, and for that
reason unconstitutional?
That the law is essentially special in
its application to St. Paul alone is un
questioned by anybody. It specifically
provides for the substitution of a com
missioner of public works for the board
of public works in all cities of the
state having a population of 100.000 or
more and also having a board of public
worke. St. Paul is the only city in the
state affected by this law, as no other
city in the state with a population of
100,000 or more has a board of public
With such a strong doubt existing as
to the constitutionality of the act, the
Common council need hardly expect
that Commissioners Gorman, Quinby,
Hare and Bannholzer of the board of
public works, will surrender their
seats promptly upon-the passage of a
resolution or ordinance adopting the
act of 1895. On the contrary It is safe
to say that these gentlemen will not
step out of their present offices-until
the supreme court declares the act
abolishing the board to be constitu
tional. But, as already intimated, the
Republican council will not go into the
question of validity of the act, but will
adopt it in any event purely as a party
measure and as a stroke of political
Several interesting measures will be
discussed and probably disposed of to
night. Among them are the ordinance
providing for the licensing of dogs and
the resolution authorizing the mayor
to appoint six dog catchers for three
months and five men with teams to
assist, them. Both measures have been
passed by the board of aldermen.
Aid. Bigelow's bicycle ordinance,
passed by the board, as well as the
ordinance adopted by Geo. W. Mark
ham and introduced by Mr. Kirke, will
also be considered. ,
F. C. Warner's Experience Hae
Tuujslit Him Something.
F. *C. Wagner, of the First ward, who
wanted to be license inspector, but was
turned down by Mayor Doran, has de
cided that it is good policy to stand
in with the ministers. Of course just
before election the vote getters are the
ones who have the edge and get the
promises but afterward the ministers
seem to have the plums. Mr. Wagner
is sore and don't care Who knoWs it.
He Was the choice of the banner Re
publican ward for the position of li
cense inspector, and says Mr. Doran
admitted he was the man for the place.
Instead the appointment was given to
Maloney simply because he was ident
ified with a select circle, who, it is said,
threatened to make it warm for the ad
ministration unless their man was giv
en the job.
An official who was present at the
time Maloney was given his commis
sion is authority for the statement that
Mayor Doran informed the hew license
inspector that in addition to his official
duties in looking after the licenses he
would also be required to keep the min
isters in check. To this Maloney re
plied that he thought it Would require
all his time to look after the licenses of
the city without devoting any time to
the ministers.
The fact that there has been no com
plaints regarding the keeping open of
the saloons on Sunday and after 11
o'clock p. m., as threatened, Would in
dicate that Maloney has found time to
head off the promised crusade.
S1,olT» Where His
OM9 a*CBOW £ em-Heart Ifc.
F'&'hV'Jf^Mßank, a trimmer hi the
Northern-Pacific ■-shops, whoie fesi
*<3»nce is given-in-the cftjPdirectory ar
337 Rondo stret, will on Friday night
begin to act as driver of the Rondo
street patrol wagon; and on the same
evening Frank Gadbois expects to com
mence service as jailor at the same sta
Mr. Eubank finds satisfaction in the
report that he is a member of the A. P.
A. association, and has been such for
three years last past. Gadbois has
never denied that he was. and is a
member of the A. P. A. association, so
that one of the present jailors at that
station—probably Kennedy—will have
to go to make room for him. There
are two men at the station named—
Capt Kennedy and "Big Jim" Ma
gulre—and one of them will have to go
to make room for Gadbois.
These appointments have not yet
been officially announced.
Mayor Doran requested the resigna
tion of Patrolman Michael Rafter yes
terday, and Mr. Rafter compiled with
the request. Rafter was appointed a
patrolman last February. Prior to
that time he was a coachman in the
employ of C. D. O'Brien. He was con
sidered an efficient police officer.
The mayor appointed Ross R. Miller
in place of Rafter. Mr. Miller was, un
til recently, the assistant foreman in
the Pioneer Press composing room, and
is very popular with his associates.
Feature of the Event Which Begins
This Evening.
A six-night bazaar, which bids fair
to be a social and -financial success,
will open at 9t. Patrick's church this
evening at 8:00 p. m. It will continue
Friday of this week, and Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of
next week, ending on July 2. At 8:15
each evening there will be given a free
exhibition of the latest talking machine,
which can be heard in all parts of the
halL This evenjng the Capital City
Mandolin club will furnish the music.
A variety of games and refreshments
will be provided. The booths will be in
charge of the following persons:
Rosary Booth—Mrs. D. McCauley, Mrs. T.
J. Geraghty, Miss E. Lordan.
Sodality Booth—Misses K. Mullally, M.
Gibbons, E. Curry, V. McCauley, M. Lordan,
S. Gibbons, M. Prendergast, N. McCauley, A.
Moore, M. Whalen.
Daughters of Erin Booth—Mr«. J. Haley,
Mrs. E. L. Murphy, Miss A. Kelly, Miss L.
Hogan, Miss M. Churchill.
The refreshment tables will be In charge
of the following persons:
Table No. I—Mrs. H. O'Toole, Mrs. T.
Connolly, Mrs. T. Hinds.
Table No. 2—Mrs". W. S. McCauley, Mrs.
G. Chrysler, Mrs. T. White.
Table No. 3—Mrs. M. Smith, Mrs. J. La
Daughters of Erin (division No. 2)-Miss
M. Sullivan, Miss A. McNamara, Miss C.
Lemonade Stand—Messrs. M. Fitzgerald,
T. White, J. Downey, T. Whalen, D. Scan
lan, T. Jordan, D. Sullivan, W. Gibbons.
Children's Stand—Misses K. Fitzgerald, A.
McCauley, N. Fitzgerald.
Talking Machine—Messrs. M. Fitzgerald,
Peter Hlckey.
Buttermilk Stand—Misses A. Murphy, N.
Griffin. ' M
The booths In tho bazaar will be stacked
with a profusion of fancy 'in 1 useful arti
cles, to be disposed of by sale or guesses.
In addition to the foregoing there will be
three voting contests: Marled ladles' con
test for valuable silver tea set; the candidates
are Mesdames J. Maher, E. Sexton, M. J.
Sullivan, J. H. Towlerton. Young ladles'
contest for solitaire diamond ring; candi
dates. Misses V. McCauley, M. Peniy, M.
Prendergast, Ida Ryan. Girls' contest for
safety bicycle; candidates, Elma Evans,Mamie
Farnen, Mamie Tipping, Cassie Welch.
The unique .feature of the bazaar will be
the exclusion from the floor of all solicitors'
books, with the exception of one for each of
the above-named contestants.
But he Objected to Too Much Free
H. E. Conklin, who keeps a livery
stable on Snelling avenue, was in the
police court yesterday. Jt was all on
account of a bull dog which Mr. Conk
lin owns and which, atferbrding to the
statements of its owner^rjs something
of a wonder in a way. ..Two days ago
Alpha Walters entered the place of
business kept by Mr. Conklin and en- J
gaged in an argument or rather a dis
sertation on the free silver question.
Mr. Conklin and the men employed
about the barn listened until the talk
made by Walters became tiresome and
then quietly slipped away one by one.
Walters, however, would not be headed
off and seemingly without any atten
tion to the fact that his auditors had
left kept up the talk. The bull dog
which, Mr. Conklin says, is as affable
as canines of this breed usually are
was tied to a four foot chain and could
not for this reason follow the other
hands. Walters in some way came in
reach of the pup and the animal took a
bite at him. Judge Twohy heard the
stories of the parties concerned yes
terday and then reserved sentence.
Mr. Conklin contended that he had a
right to keep the dog in his own sta
ble and as the animal was chained
up at the time the fault was not that
the dog bit Walters, but that Walters
should have gone close enough to al
low the dog to seize him.
Fight for Its Possession Transferred
to St. Paul.
The legal flght over the property of Julia
Will has been transferred from St. Cloud to
the Ramsey county court.
This action was ori.. nally brought by a j
brother to break the will of his sister, Julia
Will, who bequeathed her entire estate to
the Order of St. Benedict, Of which she was
a member. The brother contested the will
on the ground that she did not have the
property to devise, and that she was not a
free moral agent.
The judge of probate held that she was,
and the will was admitted to probate.
The decision having been sustained by the
district court, but was later carried to the
supreme court.
In the new phase Frederick Will, as ad
ministrator of the estate of Catherine Will,
mother of Julia Will, deceased, has made ap
plication in the Ramsey court for a final de
cree In the matter of the estate of his mother.
The will of the mother provides that all
the property of which she died shall belong
to her husband for life. and>'*f*Son his death
to her two children. Julltf^Will, now de
ceased, and Frederick Wm^lQVPhe will con
cludes with the following pi4Vlsions:
"None of my children norUfleir heirs shall
have any right to my prop*e¥ty until after
the death of my husband, Ignatius Will."
As Julia Will died prior to her father, the
brother, Frederick Will, claims that his de-
Ceased sister, not having survived her fath
er, had no interest in her mother's estate,
and therefore could not devise any thereof.
James and Michael Lynch Accused
of Stealing Wire.
Detectives J. J. Daly and Sweeney yes
teray arrested Jas. and Michael Lynch,
residing* at 554 Aurora avenue, on a
charge of grand larceny. The defend
ants are charged by Supt. Dow Smith,
of the street railway company, with
having ma^e away with about 2,000 feet
of copper wire. Some" Weeks ago light
ning struck the street ca% poles on Uni
versity avenue and the feed wire used
to convey the electric current was dam
aged. The Lynches are alleged to have
taketi the wire, which was lying on the
ground along the street, and disposed
of a portion of it to a junk dealer for
9 cents a pound. Investigation by the
officers resulted in the wire being
found, and, as the junk dealer identi
fied the men as the ones who sold him
the copper, they were arrested. The
case was continued to June 30.
Mrs. Wluslow's Soothing Syro*
is an OLD and WELL-TRIED REMEDY, and
,'or bvef FIFTY YEARS has been used by
millions of mothers for their CHILDREN
vhtle CUTTING TEETH with perfect "success
i i soothes the child, softens the gums, reduces
inflammation, allays all pain, cures wind colic,
:s very pleasant to the taste,: and Is the best
-x-tcedy for diarrhoea. Sold by druggists In
• very part of the Wofld. PRiCja TWENTY
*IVE CENTS A BOTTLE. Bfqaui-e and ask
nd take no ether kind, «•« aethers will find
A tP.e ,869t Medicine to ua* during the teeftft
riig period.
J. J. Hannahan Malces the Presenta
tion In a Felicitous Manner
—Mr. Hill Replies.
Mrs. J. J. Hill received a very hand
some oil protralt of her husband last
night It came from a source entirely
unexpected, but was none the less a
welcome gift The occasion of the
presentation waa one of those rare sur
prises that come to most people at
some time whether they be the wives
of railroad magnates or persons less
The strangest thing about the affair
was the fact that the picture and the
presentation were the direct result of
the big railroad strike of 1894. If the
railroad workers hadn't rebelled, and
if the railroad magnates hadn't made
a winning fight in that year, then
President J. J. Hill's gallery would not
now be graced with his portrait and
the cause of labor would never have
reached so intimate a relation with
the president of the Great Northern
as it did last night.
President Hill was one of the first
magnates of the Northwest to remem
ber the distress the failure of the big
strike was bringing his ex-employes.
In every way he aided the efforts of
the railroad: boys and gave them em
ployment as fast as possible. He held
no grudges. He wanted the good men
whether they, were strikers or not.
His spirit of conciliation was promptly
seconded and the result was a feeling
of friendliness that culminated in last
night's affair. _
To further show that he Is a friend
of his employes, last Sunday Mr. Hill
placed at the disposal of the local
lodges of the Brotherhood of Locomo
tive Firemen a special train that the
members and their friends might at
tend a meeting of the grand lodge
which was in session at Duluth. Four
teen coaches made up this special train.
There were as many women as men on
board. When &H the cars were filled
the superintendent called for another,
and there were no questions asked as
to who had the right to ride in that
train if the firemen endorsed the ex
cursionist. That kindly action was the
final coal, of Are that persuaded the
members of local assembly No. 61 that
the presentation or the gift they had
In store for the wife of Mr. Hill should
be made by one of the distinguished
members of the order.
John J. Hannahan, first grand vice
mast' :• of the Brotherhood of Loco
motive Firemen, was selected to make
the pre: mtatjon. J. F. Driscoll and
David MurpEy, representing Local
Lodge, No. 61,. were In 'tn» party. There
wad? no display and a carriage; &nd cart
to carry the portrait were all that wew*
necessary to carry the gift and the re
m-esentatlves of labor to Mr. Hill's
home. 1
The party reached the Summit avenue
■mansion shortly after 7 o'clock last
evening. Mr. Hannahan is Democratic
and had left his card case at home, Mr.
Hill is equally Democratic and received
the man who sent in bis name written
on a scrap, of paper with an indelible
pencil with every courtesy. When the
visitors entered Mr. Hill, his wife and
Miss Hill together with Archibald
Guthrie were in the reception hall. The
expressman had followed closely with
the big square package, and after pro
per introductions Mr. Hannahan said,
addressing Mrs. Hill:
"We have come to make you a present—a
present we believe you'll honor, not only for
Itself, but for the source from which It
comes. This gift is made as much on be
half of our wlyeß to you as a woman, as it
is an indication, from the men from the order
we represent that ;we appreciate Mr. Hill as
a man and as an employer. In the trouble
Mr. Hill had with the locomotive firemen in
the-great strtkevof two years ago, we realize
that he had much .to contend with. We also
know that men, entertain different opinions
on questions and particularly in the trying
times like that to which I refer. We know
that he made great efforts to help his men,
that he advocated arbitration, and w*V believe
that It was largely due to yo ir personal in
fluence that this friendship was s-o UiuTvly
manifested in of the railroad em
ployes. This we hfve been told, and this
our wives have ..convinced us contains a
large measure or truth. This picture is pre
sented without catering In any way to senti
ment or with tho sacrifice of any independ
ence upon our par4»l It Is, and we hope you
will so receive 'lt„ an expression of the re
gard we have lar your husband as a man
and our admirati'oS for him as a great rail
road manager."'
When Mtt Hannahan had finished tfie
portrait Was unveiled. Mrs. Hill
laughingly exclaimed,
"Papa, I have got a new man."
Then, her manner changing to one of
deep feeling, in a few words she express
ed gratitude for the gift.
Mr. Hill, however, was not so silent.
He* scrutinized the elegant painting,
declared it a splendid likeness, but a
little too good looking, wanted to know
the name of the artist, and asked as
many questions about it as a boy with
his first tintype in his possession. All
present pronounced the likeness excel
lent. The subsequent proceedings were
more like a discussion of labor matters
in Mr. Hill's office, and the magnate
and labor leader met on equal terms
It so happened that Mr. Hill knew
personally the two representatives of
the local lodge of Locomotive Firemen
that were in the party and his conver
sation was directed as much to them as
to the more distinguished Mr. Hanna
han, an he appealed to them at times
for confirmation of his assertions.
Then the visitors withdrew and Mr.
Hannahan hastened to the Omaha
train en route. tp t Chicago. Hannahan
was one of tht> foremost of the A. R. tr.
leaders in Chicago during the big
strike two years* ago. He is a yt#"""&
man and moat conservative. He was
opposed to the"'Esrj'ke at that time and
he, it was, who jiiore than any of the
other leaders brought about a final ad
justment of afgiirs. But he was so pop
ular with his friends in labor ranks,
in spite of his, conservation, that he
was put up by thjefn as a candidate for
congress and Jl came within a narrow
margin of winpi^g.
Robert and Cedar Streets to be Left
It Is not fikely'.that Robert and Cedar
streets **U1 be paved this season. Yes
terday jjte board Of public works, arter
grantijjl the property owners a hear
ing iiyeach matter, decided to submit
adverse reports on the preliminary or
ders for paving these two streets from
Third to fiiihth streets.
The hearing on the preliminary or
der for paving Robert street, which
took place in the forenoon, was distin
guished by the attendance of a number
of prominent citizens, who own the
abutting property. Among them were
cx-Mkyor Smith, Judge j. W. Lusk.
William DaWson, Chafles Miller, C. E.
-B^lfelby, -Sx-Gd"""-; Ramsey,- t3tebrg^^H%
John E. Haggenmiller, John Kerwln,
Robert Mannheixner, William Con
stans, George W. Taylor and others.
The only property owners who favored
the improvement were Robert Mann
heimer and Bowlby & Co. Of th«
others, all who were questioned were
opposed to having the street paved this
year. They contended that the pres
ent wooden pavement was good
enough, and laid stress upon the fact
that many of the property owners had
already paid assessments for the pav
ing- of Fourth and Sixth streets. Ac
cordingly the board of public works de
cided to submit an adverse report.
In the afternoon the board granted a
hearing on the order to pave Cedar
street. The property owners were well
represented. Ex-Gov. Ramsey voiced
the sentiments of all when he assured
the board that the times were "infer
nal hard," and ai-gued that Cedar
street was not an important business
thoroughfare and that the present
wooden pavement would answer for an
other year, after repairing the worst
places. The board took the same ac
tion as it did in the case of Robert
street. Only one property owner fav
ored the Improvement, while seven
teen out of twenty-eight expressed
their opposition thereto.
Assembly Committee Considers a
Large Number of Them.
The assembly committee on streets
held a lengthy session yesterday after
noon, which was largely devoted to
passing on final orders from the board
of public works for laying and relaying
sidewalks and crosswalks, and orders
providing for the discontinuance of
sprinkling on portions of certain
streets. The committee, instead of
recommending the passage of the side
walk orders, referred most of them to
the various assemblymen according to
the districts in which they reside for
the purpose of investigation and in or
der to ascertain the wishes and views
of the property owners who would be
assessed for the improvements. The
general discussion developed upon the
part of Messrs. Reardon, Krahmer and
Thompson a disposition to question the
wisdom of the board of 'public works,
ar.d a unity of sentiment in favor of
abolishing that institution.
The committee also decided to sub
mit adverse reports on most of the or
ders for discontinuing the sprinkling
of portions of streets that are now
The committee decided hereafter to
refuse to recommend the adoption of
measures permitting the erection of
wooden buildings within the fire limits.
In other words, it is proposed to strict
ly live up to the ordinance prohibiting
the erection of such buildings or wood
en additions or repairs within the fire
A protest was received from E. S.
Willard, objecting to the paving of the
Third street hill from Pleasant avenue
to Summitt, unless the street railway
company is made to pave its tracks
from Pleasant avenue to the foot of
the Selby hill. Accordingly the com
mittee deferred action on the award of
the contract let by the board of pub
lic works to Thomas Reilly until the
next regular meeting, which will take
place next Monday at 3 p. m.
Assemblyman Kirke's bicycle ordi
nance was laid over until this after
noon, when the committee will meet
to consider it as well as the Bigelow
ordinance passed by the board of al
lour Hundred Excursionists Eojoy
the Day at Russell Beach.
The -fh-st annual picnic of the St. Paul and
t \'lnneappllß commanderies. An<-if»nt and 11
--lus?trlot";? Order of the Knights of Malta, was
held at Ruscel Beach, on the shores of Lake
Chisago, yesterday. Nearly 400 members of
the order and their friend'} left the Union
depot at 8 o'clock In a sp-j-ciat train of eleven
coaches on the Duluth road, arriving at
Llndstrom at 9:30. Two-thirds of the excur
sionists were from this city while the others
composed the Mill city contingent. The 9L
Paul Knights of Malta band occupied v coach
in the middle of the train, and previous to
starting en route, and as the party drew up
at the station, entertained the pleasure seek
ers with a programme of popular musical
Upon the arrival at the picnic grounds
every thing conducive to an enjoyable day's
outing In the line of boating facilities, fish
ing te.ckle and baJM"? boosts was found In
readiness for Immediate service and the an
ticipated pleasures of the first joint picnic
were soon In process of realization.
The first event of the regularly arranged
programme was an address on the history of
the order of Knights of Malta, by Rev. M.
G. Schuman. Mr. Schuman began his r«marks
by placing the foundation of the order at
1010 A. D., and traced its progress and Influ
ence through the Crusades and successive cen
turies up to the present time. In a concise
manner which called forth the closest at
tention from his auditors.
At the conclusion of the address the ar
rangement committee put on a programme of
atl.hitic sports which ran well through the
day, though b?lng completed In time to
avoid a heavy rain storm which swept over
the lake about 5 o'clock. The game of ball
between nines picked from the commander
ies of Minneapolis and St. Paul was won In
four Innings by the St. Paul team by a score
of 11 to 3. The St. Paul commanderies were
also the victors In the tug-of-war contest,
winnlncr from their opponents in three trials.
For those who did not care to participate
in the athletic events there was dancing In
the pavilion throughout the afternoon to the
music of the Malta band. The picnicers re
turned to the city at S:3O last evening.
W. >I. Itn mi It! Found Dead in His
A telegram from Butte, Mont., says: "W.
M. Ronald, formerly a well known and pros
perous merchant In the city of Winnipeg, of
the firm of Parter & Ronald, wholesale deal
ers In glass and crockery. Ronald has been
In Butte and the near towns for the past few
weeks as traveling salesman for the firm of
Wemott, Howard & Co., of St. Paul. He has
been on the spree since his advent here,
sometimes borrowing money from Manitoba
friends, and after spending it at the bar of
saloons, would wait around for others to
treat. He stopped at the Butte hotel as
long as his credit lasted, and then sought
lodging in a "two-bits" establishment. On
Friday "he slept until about 6 o'clock In the
evening, when he was discovered to be a
corpse. Coroner Richards held an request on
Saturday, but nothing was elicited to show
either foul play or an attempt at suicide. The
verdict was death from natural causes. The
Masons took charge of the body for Inter
H. A. Boardman, manager of "Wemott,
Howard & Co., was shown the above dis
patch at his residence, 451 Grove street, last
evening and asked concerning Ronald's con
nection with his firm.
"I know practically nothing about the man,"
said he, "as he was in our employ scarcely
three weeks. This was last April, and I have
neither seen nor heard of him since, until
notified by Coroner Richards, of Butte, that
he had died under peculiar circumstances in
that city last Friday. Whtle with us Mr.
Ronald was considered to have borne an ex
cellent reputation, though from other than a
business standpoint we knew little about
him. His home is. I think, however. In Win
nipeg, where his family at present resides.
How much of a family he had I do not know,
though I understand there was one son about
eighteen, years of age."
Absolute, perfect, permanent cures,
even after other medicines have fail
ed, have given Hood's Sarsaparilla the
first place among medicines and the
largest sales in the world.
IS the Best—ln fact the Ode True Brood Purifier.
Hrw-kH'c Dillc cure Liver Ills; easy to
lIUUU 5 flll& taji^ tooperste. 86c
& Co.
Biomimn to FM4. ■•bier * O*.
Less Than
There will be a sale of
Shirt Waists here tomorrow
that will astonish the town.
The two special lines will be
sold at Less Than Half-
Price —much less than cost
of manufacture.
One line of Ladies' Laundered Shirt
Waists, well made, good styles, per
fect-fitting, for
37 cents
each; lowest retail value, 75 cents.
But here is the wonder:
About 300 highest grade Shirt
Waists, the verj- best Waists in the
country, including the celebrated
"Star" and "Monarch" makes, for
merly sold for $2.75, 53.50, $4.00 and
$4.50, all for
today. None on approval, and not
more than three to one buyer. Ready
at 9 o'clock.
45 Tailor-Made Jackets,this season's
best styles, strictly all-wool £^ PfP
material, worth $6.50 and \jk 11
$7.50; today only V"« I C/
50 Tailor-Made Silk and Wool Jac
quard Dress Skirts, 5 yards
wide, lined throughout with d»<2 IfP
rustle taffeta, worth $6.50; Jhj.f!)
today ™
Silk Selling.
The lowest Silk prices ever known
in St. Paul. Every yard of Silk in the
three lots here mentioned is offered at
less thau manufacturers' cost.
For 40 Cents.
About 100 part pieces of Novelty
Silks in this season's newest designs,
worth all the way from 85c to $1.50 a
yard. All at 40 cents a yard.
For 75 Cents.
Nearly 100 pieces choicest Warp
Printed Taffeta Silks, in qualities that
stand alone, many of them worth $2.00
a yard; choice for
75 Cents
today. This is less than the regular
selling price of ordinary Taffetas. For
a. few dollars you can get a Silk Petti
coat that would cost $20.00 or $25.00
ready made.
Black Silks.
Two tables are covered with a whole
sale stock of Black Silks, bought at 40
cents on the dollar. Prices run from
40c to 95c; values are 75c to $2.00.
These Prices Speak
For Themselves.
600 Ladies' Ecru Ribbed Ral- f A
briggan Vests, laces at neck and \yQ
arms. Extra special for Thursday
Ladies' "Hermsdorf" Black 40
--gauge Maco Cotton Stockings, extra
high spliced heels, extra spliced gp
soles and toes. Extra special \oSC,
for Thursday *vv
Girls' and Boys' 2-1 and 1-1 Ribbed
Cotton Stockings, all sizes a^
from 6to 10. Extra special for Iff]
Tnursday V
Children's Frenchßalbriggan
Shirts, imported to sell at 50c. tftfQ
Thursday special
Ladies' Canvas Bicycle Leg-
gings; assorted ri,\C
colors. "vv
Short Lengths and Odd Pieces
of White and Black Trimming-
Laces are being* closed out regard
less of value. Some at cost, some
less than cost, some at half cost.
Fortunately for us it's not a
big lot.
Ladies' White Leather Belts iA
—a special purchase of 1,200 ilfC
Belts, for *vv
Silk Belts, 2 inches wide, white,
black and navy blue, silver fin- |Q
ish buckles, worth 35c. For IfjC,
just half-price
Ladies' 8-inch India Rubber -gA
Dressing M£
Combs *vv
Ladies' White Linen Collars, |5
Ladies' White Linen Cuffs, 25
Kid Qloves.
Genuine French Suede Mousque
taire Gloves for
85 Cents
a pair today. All sizes in brown, tan,
mode, pearl and gray shades; regular
$1.50 kinds. Every pair warranted.
(In the Linen Room.)
75 pieces White Checked Lawns, 32
inches wide; all you want today for
5 Cents
a yard. Worth 12% cents.
1,500 yards Pin-Head Dotted Swiss,
30 inches wide, for
15 Cents
a yard today. The lowest price ever
made for Embroidered Swiss.
Midsummer Sale of
Muslin Underwear.
300 fine Muslin Corset Coy- |/J
ers, perfect-fitting, well made, \LQ
Only 80 India Linon Dress QA
Waists, full front, fine embroid- Q7C
ered collar, worth $1.50, for v**
A chance to buy Skirts for less than
ever before. 240 good Muslin Skirts,
with cluster of tucks and cam- PA
brlc flounce. Thtitf&l!? r< • jlllf
special •S.-Vftt'.'.n. KS! VVV
These few items i'^'bnlV' 'mentioned
to show how prices" run during otir"'
Annual Midsummer Sale.
....CONTINUE 0....
For Men.
The best Underwear values in
the United States.
Genuine "Bonbon" French Balbrig.»
gan Shirts and Drawers, all seams
double stitched, all sizes ag-ain in
stock. Our price for usual 75c P A
qualities. JllC
.only v v w
Imported Cotton Socks, tan |/*|
or fast black, ribbed tops that I/7C
will "stay up" *
Successors to Field. Mahler A Co.
Office of the City Treasurer,
St. Paul, Minn.. June 24. 1596.
All persons Interested In the assessments
for sprinkling In Sprinkling District No. 6,
under contract of the James Forrestal Com
pany, during the season of lvj:..
that on the Bth day of May, 1899, I did re
ceive different warrants from the City Comp
troller of the City of St. Paul for the col
lection of the above-named assessments, on
the following streets:
Alley In Block 1, J. C. Stout's Addition to
Summit Park Addition, east 340 feot thereof.
Avon street, from Osceola avenue to Car
roll street.
Ashland avenue, from Western avenue to
Grotto street.
Ashland avenue, from Grotto street to Vlo
torla street.
Arundel street, from Martin street to Uni
versity avenue.
Arundel street, from Holly avenue to Car
roll street.
Arundel streot. from Martin street to St.
Anthony avenue.
Arundel street, from Fniverslty avenue to
Thomas street.
Aurora avenue, from Rice street to Dale
Aurora avenue, from Dale street to St. Al
bans street.
Blair street, from Arundel street to Mao
kubln street.
Carroll street, from Rice street to Grotto
Carroll street, from Grotto street to Avon
Charles street, from Rice street to Dale
Como avenue, from Rice street to Western
avenue. _
Como avenue, from Atwater street to Union
Dale street, from Como avenue to Goodrich
Dayton avenue, from 260 feet west of Sum
mit avenue to Third street.
Dayton avenue, from Avon street to Vic
toria street.
Edmund street, from Rice street to Dais
Edmund street, from Dale street to St. Al
bans street. 9
Farrlngton avenue, from Laurel avenue to
University avenue.
Floral street, from Summit avenue to Grand
Fairmont place, from Dale street to Vlo
toria street.
Fairmont place, from Milton street to Vlo
toria street.
Front street, from Dale street to Lexington
Fuller street, from Rice street to Dale
Fuller street, from Dale street to St. Al
bans street.
Goodrich avenue, from north and south al
ley east of lot 6, Terrace Park Addition, to
Milton street.
Grand avenue from Lawton street to
Victoria street.
Grand avenue, from Victoria street to
Chatsworth street.
Grotto street, from St. Anthony avenue to
Osceola avenue.
Grotto street, from St. Anthony avenue to
University avenue
Hague avenue, from Dalo street to Vic
toria street.
Holly avenue, from Dale street to Victoria
Iglehart street, from Rico street tc Flsk
Jay street, from St. Anthony avenue to
Fullor street.
Kent street, from Ashland avenue to Selby
K( nt street, from Marshall avenue to
Thomas street.
Laurel avenue, from Nina avenue to Flsk
Lawton street, from Summit avunue to
Grand avenue .
Lincoln avenue, from Oakland street to
Milton street.
Louis streeet, from Nelson street to Fuller
Mackubin street, from Summit avenue to
Charles street.
Marshall avenue, from Western avenue to
Grotto street.
Marshall avenue, from Grotto street to Vic
toria street.
Martin street, from Rico street to Grotto
Marlon street, from University avenue to
Charles street
Milton street, from Summit avenue to Lin
coln avenue.
Nelson avenue, from Summit avenue to
Western avenue.
Nina avenue, from end of asphalt paving to
Sibley avenue.
Oakland avenue, from Ramsoy street to
Summit avenue.
Osceola avenue,' from Pleasant avenue to
Victoria street.
Portland avenue, from Dale street to Vic
toria street.
Rondo street, from Rice street to Avon
St. Albans street, fro» Pleasant avenue to
Fairmont avenue.
St. Albans street, from Fairmont avenue to
140 feet north of Martin street.
St. Albans street, from point 140 feet north
of Martin street to University avenue.
St. Anthony avenue, from Rice street to
St. Albans street.
Selby avenue, from Submit avonuo to Vic
toria street.
Sherburne avenue, from Rice street to
Dalo street. *"
Summit avenue, from west line of Third
street to 250 feet south of Dayton avenue.
Summit avenue, from Dale street to Snell
lng avenue.
Summit place, from Dayton avenue to Mar
tin street. ' ,
Thomas street, from Arundel street to
Western avenue.
Thomas street, from Arundel street to Dale
University avenue, from Rice street to Lex
ington avenue.
Van Buren street, from Kent street to Dale
Victoria street, from Marshall avenue to
Osceola avenue.
Virginia avenue, from Summit avenue to
University avenue.
Western avenue, from Dayton avenue to
Como avenue.
The nature of these warrants is, that if
you fall to pay the assessment within
after the first publication of this notice. I
shall report you and your real estate so as
sessed as delinquent, and apply to the Dis
trict Court of the County of Kanisoy, Minne
sota, for judgment against your lands, lots,
blocks, or parcels thereof so assessed. Includ
ing Interest, costs and expenses, and for an
order of the Court to sell the same for the
payment thereof.
C. L. HORST, City Treasurer.
June 25.
180 E. 7th Street, St. Paul, Minn.
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pains In the head and bonea, and all d'sea^i
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life. Men of all ages who are suffering from
the results of youthful Indiscretions or ex
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Dr. Feller, who has had many rears of ex
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cases that he has undertaken. Cases and
correspondence sacredly confidential. Call or
v write for Ust. »f questions. Medicine sent by
mail and express everywhere free from risk
and exposure.

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