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Baking Powder Made from pure cream of tartar. Safeguards the food against alum* Alum baking powders arc the greatest menacers to health of the present day. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK. BEE TAYLOR'S WRATH I'OI RED OIT OH THE MKMBF.RS OF THB BOARD OF EUI CATION MUST HAVE THAT POSITION Her Application for Reinstatement Voted Down in Committee An other Diversion I'liriiislu-d l»y "Wild Bill*' Transfers by the Committee and Supt. Smith Ke por< on September Attendance. 1 My constituents demand a vote of the board of education," said Miss Bee Taylor to the members of the board as they buttoned up their coats on the hig-h school steps yesterday afternoon. "Well, tluy etui have it no far as I am concerned. We will have a meeting right now and decide the matter," re plied President Zimmennann. Suiting the action to the word President Zim- Riermann started up the steps, followed by five members oJ the board. "One of my votes has gone," franti cally exclaimed Miss Taylor upon dis covering that Inspector Moliill had started for his home. For the second time the board at tempted to escape from the building, but this time Miss Taylor was in the front column administering a roast to the president, and took her turn at each iber of the board as they proceed ed down Minnesota to Fourth street. The board in committee decided by a Vote of four to three to refuse Miss Taylor's application of reinstatement In «l- Bchooiß, but no action wias taken in open board, and that is what the row was about. Miss Taylor charged the board with all sorts of things, and Incidentally mentioned that as a body they wtre not acceptable to her con etltucnts. In short the board was roasted. The board passed a resolution com ir.ending the teachers for their efforts to maintain the high standard of the Schools under trying circumstances, and voted to direct the full amount ap propriated for teachers' salaries for this purpose. At present the board has enough money in sight to pay thlrty nlnt weeks' salaries, and by saving an other ?5,000 it will bo able to meet the palary roll for the whole length of the ■ohool year. Inspector McG-iU was delegated by the b<>ard to deliver an address on be half of the board of education at the Smith Memorial service which is.tr> ue hr Id in assembly hall of vie central high Bchool, S-atur^ay morning at 11 a. in. Pun* i*nu\.n said that a general Invitation had been issued to the : 'Is of Gen. Smith to attend the cxci cises. Inspector McGlll, chairman of the committee on real estate, reported that $3.11*0 had been expended in making re paira on buildings and equipments. Tlif committee was authorized to pur chase desks fur several rooms, and ali:o vc ted in the affirmative on the report of Superintendent of Rer>airs George Gerlaoh, which recommended a number ol r< pahs on several of the larger build- Ings. "Excuse my hat, gentlemen," blandly remarked "Wild Bill," the chimney Sweeper, as he was shown into the eanotum of the board. "But I look bet ter with it on. My bill has been tampered with," continued Wild Bill, "and I want it fixed up." Mr. AVild Bill then proceeded to initiate the board into some of the mysteries of the Booty Way. His? bill amounted to $r>2. and he had only received $27 in payment. The board almost shed tears as he proceeded and to expedite matters referred It to the roal estate committee. Supt. Gerlach stated that th" bill submitted for cleaning chim n< yis had not been in accordance with the bids. The committee on schools submitted the following report, which was adopt ed. Transfers— Miss Carrie Williams from the fivaMfte Carof OhloCoooord, ft~ yiapcS) 10- ib. baskets, each $f£ DpaA&ft&a Michigan, - g| CJ£ r>. di'ilSS? full bushel baskets.. &fie£3 Peaches, KfeSSS!.^? .. 75s B eQ »A Bushel basket £g Ag rGßls> Michigan Harden t?Bi&3 rigfj perpoand., E&zC SjfS'lfp. per gallon. ... |QC Griitepplgs. S. He! !: p 50c Peaches, S^SSS. 20c Ki^B2SS~ : $1,75 fi-iP»?&« Cookinar anfl Eatiug, A( «5£ 113p»65f per barrel §| s |(| fttfSf" PS Solid Meat, /fIU V|St-«l5; per quart **U0 G'anb?rri@s. ??«*...! 25c Kitchup, Sihoch's home-made, per bot tle r K^, I Palmer House Java and Mocha per lb ' 25c Grapes, Vi-bushel basket, Niagara.!!!!! 50r> Sauerkraut, delieiou?. new, per gallon. 20c Hams, fancy Bugar-cured, per lb . B^o Hams, shoulder, per lb " 6c Summe-r Shusape, per lb 12iAc"and 15c L;ird, pure kettle rendered, 3*& lbs 25e Salmon, smoked, per pound lS'.fec Halibut, smoked, per pound 15c Whiteflsa, smoked, per pound lie Salmon, salt, per pound 8c Mackerel, fancy Norway, fat. each 10c Herring, Mumm's Split, per dozen 20c Herring, Norway, fancy, fat, XXX, per dozon 25c Anchovies, imported, per pound 10c Honey, new comb, per pound 12Hc Herring, best Milcheners, extra flue per keg 51,10 Cider. New Jonathan Sweet Cider per gallon 35 C Buckwheat Flour, 10-pound bag.. 25c Sweet Potatoes, 12 pounds 25c Flour, Schoch's XXXX First Patent, per 98-lb. sack .....$2 00 Chestnuts, per pound .12y<>c Pies, fresh baked, each 5e Baking Powder, highest quality, per oan. 20c Pickles, new dill, per gallon 18c Butternuts, new, per peck 25c Whitewash Brushes, each 30c 1 Aiffl SGHOGH GROCERY GO. Cor. E eyenth and Broadway. sixth to the seventh grade, Webster school, at tlie maximum schedule salary, $67.60, to date from Sept. IS. Mlbs Virginia Buck from the sixth to ths eighth grade, Sl'bley school, at a salary of $», to data from Sept. 12. Miss F>!len Curry from the sixth to the sev enth grade, Smith school, at a salary of $46 per month, to date from Sept. 18. Mrs. Cahoon from the seventh to the sixth grade, Hendricks school, at a salary ol $58.60, to date from Sept. 26. Miss Mary Cutler from the fifth to the sev enth grade. Van Buren school. We recommend that $7.60 a month be al lowed to teachers who have double sessions, or one class of children in the morning and another in the afternoon, In addition to their regular salaries. Supt. Smith reported the resignation pf Miss If. E. Elllthorpe, Monroe school, and Miss Emily Cochran, of the Schef fer, Miss M. Ward, of Van Buren, has her leave of absence extended a month. Miss Ida Dayton, of the Adams, Is granted a leave of absence. Prof. Smith recommended the following transfers: Miss J. MoF.-t ridge, from the Douglas kin dergarten to directress of Longfellow kinder garten, to date from Sept. 26. Miss Clara Burr, from Van Buron kinder garten to kindergarten assistant Longfellow school, to date from Sept. 26. Mis.- E. Lando, from half-day assistant, Mur ray school, to all-day assistant kindergartner at the Van Buren school, vice Miss Ward, grunted leave of absence, to date from Sept. 26, at minimum schedule, salary. Miss A. E. Farrell, from assistant klnder gartn*»r. Scheffer school, to the same position Douglas school, to date from Sept. 26. Miss J. Brash, from Lincoln school to the position of first primary teacher, same school, J FROM ONE WHO WAS SWINDLED. J P Hon. O. I. Wall, who Is pretty thoroughly well known to 4 a newspaper men throughout the state, an old soldier, formerly a m V membtr of the legislature, has this to offer about William Henry V \f Eustis in his newspaper, the Ortonvllle Journal: y The charges are unan swerable. The records are the proof. f* p Mr. Eustis was one of the "slick" gentlemen who made the rob- <a bery of the people through the infamous Northwestern Guaranty V y Loan company a profession. It was very largely through his \j * association with that gigantic fraud that the writer was ewin- *f a died out of thousands of dollars — a matter which he always took •* V philosophically, and in which the people have no interest; but V \j when he speaks of Eustis as a man unworthy of the confidence of mankind, he knows what he is talking about, and if the Repub- «\ A lican party of Minnesota Is cursed by intimate association with a A ji robbery that ought to have sent, every man connected with it to • the penitentiary, it ought to be damned with overwhelming de- J * feat. The Ortonville Journal knows enough of Mr. Euetis, and £ A wants no more of him. jv at a salary of $55 per month, to date from Sept. 12. Miss Anna Shalecn, from the position of in termediate grade teacher, Taylor school, to grammar grade teacher, same school, at a salary of $50 per month, to date from Sept. 12. Miss Julia Stapleton, from first pri.nary teachefT Van Buren school, to first grade, earn? school, at a salary of $58.50, to date from Sept. 26. Miss Elsie Mertens, from first grade Van Buren school, to the position of first primary teacher, same school, at a salary of $50 per month, to date from Sept. 26. Prof. Smith recommended the following ap pointments: MisS Nellie Francis to the fifth grade La fayette school, at minimum schedule salary, to date from Sept. 26. Miss Jessie Boardman to kindergarten as sistant, Scheffer school, vice Miss Farrell transferred, at a minimum schedule salary, to date from Sept. 26. The statistical report for the month of September, 1898, shows whole num ber enrolled, 20,823; average dally at tendance, 19.613. In 1897 whole number enrolled was 20,360; average daily at tendance, 19,424. The number enrolled in kindergar tens, September, 1898, is 1,729. The num ber enrolled in kindergartens, Septem ber, 1897, 1,936. Showing a decrease of 207 pupils. The Longfellow kindergar ten was not opened until the end r " September, hen-ec there ir no of attends "•"•« fr--* v ia t school. SOCIETY NEWS OF A DAY MRS. HBXRY DOWNS ENTERTAINS INFORMALLY FOR MRS. STAHL The Arlington Hills Mothers' Club Holds Its Annual Meeting and Elects Officers*. Mrs. S. M. Hayes, of Nina avenue, entertained at dinner last evening. ♦ • • A meeting of the children's branch of the Humane society will be held this evening with Mrs. C. A. Dibble on Summit avenue • • « Mrs. Henry Downs entertained informally last evening for Mrs. Stahl, who leaves to night for New York. • • « The Crusaders entertained over fifty mem bers and friends at a card party last even ; na in their hall. B H. B. Willis and family will remove to Chicago in the spring. Miss Ruth Belmuer, of Arundel street, was hostess to a children's party Tuesday. • * • Mrs. Thomas Cochran, of Western ave nue, entertains the Friday circle tomorrow morning. • • • St. Paul Hive No. 7, Ladies of the Mac cabees, give a card party tomorrow evening in Odd Fellows' hall. • • * Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Bourne, of Bist Wini fred strfet. entertain the W. R. B. P. club Friday evening. • • • St. Paul chapter and Constellation chapter, O. E. S.. will give a dancing party Tu-s --day, Oct. 25, in Cambridge hall. The matrons and patrons are in charge. • • • The H. B. Stowe No. 11, Daughters of Malta, will give a pub'.ic installation tomor row evening in OrM Fellows' hall, Payne ave nue and Wells street. • • « Miss Clara Zeigler anil Rolan.ise Grau be married Wednesday evening in the First German M. E. church, on Olive stre.t, at 5 o'clock. • * • The first regular meeting of the Arlington Hills Mothers' club was held, yesterday after noon in John Ericsson school. A literary and musical programme was given by Miss Olga Lineer, Miss Maude Nelson, Arthur Lineer and Basil Robillard. Officers for the year were elected as fellows: Presfdeiit, Mrs. Edward Otto; first vice president, Mrs. A. Anderson; second vice president, Mrs. Berber; secretary, Mrs. Jauss. A hearty vote of thanks was tendered tha retiring officers, Mrs. Robillard. Mrs. Woolsey, Mrs. Knapp and Miss Smith. Meet ings will be held on alternate Wednesdays. It was voted to continue the sewing society, instituted by Mrs. Robillard, during her term of office. A committee was appointed to arrange for the sewing to fc« done at the next meeting. They are to meet Monday, Oct. 17, at 2:30 p. m., in John Ericsson school. • • ♦ Miss Jessie Barber, of Summit avenue, is in Red Wing. Miss Mary Stees and Charles Stees are In Oniaha. Mrs. Clmles B. Brown, of Nelson avenue, is entertaining Mrs. Katlierine Maconochie, of Carlisle, Pa. Mrs. and Mrs. Andrew Meacham are about to remove to Hamllne. Mrs. Frank Gravel and Mrs. E, W. Bazille are home from a week's visit to Little Palls. Rev. W. H. .Tamesson, of Bates Avenue M. E. church, will leave shortly for Owatonna, where he has accepted a call to preach. Mr. and Mrs. John Gordon Robertson, of the Euclid View, have taken apartments In the St. Pierre flats, on Jackson street Mrs. Lllah M. Uirjt, of the Euclid View, has taken apartments 'n the St. Pi«rro flats, on Jackson street. Loyal Lesion Meeting. The regular monthly meeting and bajiquet of the Commandery of Minnesota Loyal Le gion will be held Tuesday evening, Oct. 11, at the Ryan hotel, at 6:30, preceded by a meet ing of the board of officers, whlcli will take place half an hour earlter. Following the banquet a paper will be read by Maj. n. A. Norton on "Colored Troops In the Rebellion." A half-dozen applications for membership will be voted on at the meeting. firs. Winslow'i Soothing gyrop Has used for over fifty year* by millions of mothers for their children while Uetnlwt. wile perfect Hucces3. It soothes the child, softens the (turns, Mlays all pain : cures wind coMe. and v the best remedy for Diarrhoea,. Sold by pru*gt|ts In every part of the world. Be sure and ask for " Mrs. Wlnalow'g Soothing Byrup," and *«ke ao other kind. Twenty-fit i cents a bottle. THE ST. PAUL GLOBE THURSDAY OCTOBER 6, 1893. ARE ENTITLED TO IT RAMSEY COUNTY JUDGES SHOULD BE PAID THE! ADDITION AL f 1,800 YEARLY DECISION BY JUDGE SEARLE Special Law Flxlnar the Additional Couipenialtum Is Not an I'uconiti. tutlonal Act The Rullug Judge Discusses at gome Length the Questions Presented In the Argu ment Legislature Is Judge. The law granting the judges of the Ramsey county district court $1,600 a year additional salary for extra duty Is held, In an. order filed by Judge D. B. Searle yesterday afternoon, In the case of Jacob R. Stetner va. Dennis M. Sullivan and Frank E. Elmund, to be constitutional. It is ordered that plain tiff's demurrer to the complaint be sus tained and that Judgment be entered for the defendants. Jacob Stelner brought the above en titled action to restrain the county aud itor from drawing warrants for the ad ditional $1,500 per year and to prevent the county treasurer from paying me same, alleging that the special law of 1887 fixing the $1,500 extra compensa tion was unconstitutional. On defend ant's demurrer to the complaint the case was heard in special term, last Satur day. Judge Searle, of the Seventh judicial district, was delegated by the governor to hear the case, inasmuch as the judges of Ramsey county could not consistently try their own. case. Plaintiff was represented by A. R. Capeh-art, while George B. Young, F. W. M. Cutcheon and T. R. Palmer ap peared for the defendants. At the hearing Attorney Capehart argued that the constitution of the j state of Minnesota required all taxes I to be practically equal, and especially j when the money is devoted to pinblic purposes. He held that the district court was a part of the state govern ment, the same as the legislative and executive departments of the state gov- I ernment. The judges of the district ; court, he maintained, were state ofR- '■■ cers, and as suoh, it was the duty of the state to pay their .salaries and not to impose any part of the compensa- ! tion on the county. Judge Yot- * "^en-Sd that the law *Co< was constitutional on the ground that the legislature has the power to apportion taxes according to the benw fits to the community wherein the tax is imposed. The legislature, he claim ed, was the exclusive judge of the ques tion of local benefits, and the appor tionment of taxes. As the legislature had determined that Ramsey county had received the special benefits the judges were therefore entitled to the extra compensation. In his review of the case Judge Searle says. EXERCISE OF JUDICIAL POWER. The power to declare legislative enactim nt',3 unconstitutional is one which a court ought never to exercise except in a very clear case. This is especially true In a case wh re a law is claimed to be in conflict with any lim itations upon the legislative power of taxa tion. While equality, as near as may be, s required in the distribution of public bur den*, yet the course to be pursued and t : e meang to be used under this iu'.e must nev ertheless be largely left to the dlscr. t on of the legislative branch of the government. Ab solute equality is neither required nor prac ticable. The legislature cannot be tkd down to any narrow or technical rule. True, they have no right to Impose a burden exc:usive ly upon one section of the state for the ex clusive benefit of another section. But with in reasonable limits tfley must necessarily be allowed a large di cretion in determining both what shall be a public burden and what dis trict shall bear it. The mere fact that thei deeiEion may ultimately or indiretly le u t in a certain degree of inequality in "the dis tribution of public burdens wi 1 not w. rrin a court in holding their acts unconsftufonal' If so strict a rule were to obtain it would be absolutely impossible to fr^me any law to raise public revenue that wou d s and th* test. Many of the legislative appro r a ons of money out of the state treasury, co 1 eel from the state a: larg-p. are made for th' more especial benefit of a particular s-eeti- n The Bame is true of many exrendittres b'r counties and other municipal divisions of th^ state. This results, to a certain extent ir, an un-qual distribution of pub:i< burdens ana in inequality of taxation. But who would claiai that this fact necessarily rendered t';e jc s unconstitutional? It is fundamental, that a law, partkulrly a law directing a levy of taxes, must be clearly in conflict with the constitution to b> declared unconstitutional, and th:« Is («-><cal ly true when such questions are su.mk ed to the Nisi Prius courts. The constitution of this state, sec ion 6 ar ticle 6, provides th;t the Judg,* of the' su preme and district courts • • • sball re ceive such compensation at stated times as may be prescribed by the legislature ♦ ♦ * but they shall receive no other fe^> or reward for their services. Section 1, cf chapter 56 o' the General Laws of 1881. fixed the*s-«la-y of the judges of the district court at S3 500 p-r annum, and by chapter 376, Sp:-cial Liw^ of 1887, the judges of Ramsey county were al -lowed $1,500 annually as additional compensa tion. The constitution does not lfm t the amount to be paid to the Judges or r;qur> that their salaries shall be equal. They shall receive such compensation as may be pie scrrt>ed by the legislature. The state is divided into judicial dls r cfs and the county of Ramsey constitutes th: Second judicial district. In each distr c: one or more judges are elected by the votes of the district alone. Under the constitution it would be competent for the lrgl-Ja ture to impose the entlie cost' of administering justice in each district, lnclud i ing the salaries of the judges, upon su~h district, and it would be equally oompe'ent for the legislature to provide, as It has done in many cases, for more judges in one district than in another, and to fix a higher salary in OUR LONDON OFFICE, riT When in Europe made it GB^ u rtH your headquarters. The H°OittStf Great Nortnern Railu/a< n* |y has opened an European 1 offioe at 21 COCKBPUR ST. S. W., TRAFALGAR SQUARE, LONDON, ENGLAND, in the heart of the tight-seeing dis trict A oordial invitation is extended to a I travelers to make this their head quarters when in Europe. They are also requested to use the company's cable address, "Hamigram," London, for cable messages. At thl3 office will be given complete Information as to steamer sailings for America and the continent. Berths and through tickets by any route oan be secured for return Journey; also all information In regard to freight and passenger rates. m M. a. MoMIOKEN. European Traffic Agent, London, Ede. F. l. WHtTNCY. g General Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Ulan. one district than i n anotherj and such legis lation would not be open to constitutional ob jection on the ground tbat the oourt was ******* ln tn ? sxeroise of a soYereigii pre ro«atlvs and duty of the stats to administer Justice, that Its prooess fai It* jurisdiction for many purposes extended over the entire state, that the judges were competent to and did, ln certain cases, bold oourt in other dis tricts; and that the court was open to dti ssns of all other districts to bring in it any suit that could bo brought by citizens of the district. SALARIES WOULD VARY. It is obvious tint in suoh case the amount of judges' salaries payable in the various districts would vary, and that one district might be required, to par, that U to raise by taxation, a much larger sum in proportion to its taxable valuation than another 'district tor the salary of Its Judges. But this would furnish no objection to the law. The olty of St. Paul has for years been re quired to maintain a municipal oourt and pay the) salaries of its Judges, thoueh the court was open to every citizen of the state as much as to the citizens of St. Paul. Yet it was never held that the law requiring the city to maintain such court was unconstitu tional because the olty, while it paid the whole cost, did not receive the whole benefit. It is enough that the city in such a case, and the county in this case, receives a bene fit, or ha« an interest, not common to the whole state. This being so, the question whether all, or, if a part, what part, of the expense shall be laid off the city or county, is a matter wholly for the determination of the legislature. In this oase the 1 gislafm-e has determined, and its determination in itself is not open to question, that $5,000 is no more than adequate compensation for a Judge of the district of this county, and haa determined, and this determination is not open to question, that the special benefit and interest of the county in having competent Judges of the court Is such that the duty of paying $1,500 of this $5,000 should be im posed upon the county. The plaintiff contends, however, that such legislation is in violation of art. 1 of sec. 9 of the state constitution requiring all taxes to be raised in the state to be as nearly equal as may be, and is in contravention of sec. 12 of art 1 of the organic law of the state, which provides that private prop erty shall not be taken for public use with out just compensation therefor first paid or secured. The court is of the opinion that these provisions are not applicable to the questions involved. RATES OF TAXATION. It may be conceded generally that when the purpose for which a tax is levied is wholly of gtneral concern to the whole state, and no j one locality derives or can derive any more benefit from carrying out that purpose, the burden of such tax must be laid upon the Btate at large. And, conversely, when a single locality is alone interested in or benefited by carrying out that purpose, the tax should be laid on that locality alone. This ru'.e ia everywhere recognized, aB well where it is not declared in Che state constitution as where It is made the subject of special provision therein, and tn.e pro visions cited from our contstttution are at most merely a declaration of the rule, so far as they have any bearing in this case. And so it is v#ry plain that the legislature could not require a single county to pay the entire salary of the governor, nor, ou the other hand, could the legislature provide that the local expenses of a single county oT city should be paid by the state, all other cities and counties being left to pay their own ex penses by means of local taxation. But between these extremes cases are many instances where the law might properly pro vide that the public expenditure should be •borne either by general taxation or by lecal taxation, or partly by stati or partly by local taxation. And there are many cases where, while the purpose is a general one afftctli g tha who.le state, a county or district may have special interest in or receive a special | benefit from the carrying out of that purpose, j In such cases It Js competent for the legisla ture to provide that besides its appropriation of a general state tax for such purposes, such county or district shall pay a further sum, to be raised by local taxation; such sum to be determined by the legislature, in view of the existence of such special Interest or benefit. If there is absolutely no such interest or ■benefit, then such legislative apportionment of the burden would re;t upon a me;e pretenre and would be void; but, in a case where the legislature could, on any reasonable view of the facts, determine that there was a special benefit or interest, Its determination on that j point 1b conclusive on the courts; and, in like I manner, the apportionment of the burden of i a tax upon the whole state and the locality ! so found by it to be especially interested or j benefited, is a governmental question, ad flressod to the discretion of the legislature, whose determination, the court 6 will not at tempt to review unless in a case so extreme as to amount to a tyrannical abuse of such j discretion. The power of the legislature of , this state thus to apportion public burdens i between a larger and smaller tax district Is not taken away by the constitutional provi sions as to equality. That does not prescribe ! absolutely in every or any particular, for ! such equality is unattainable. USE OF"PQSTAL~ORDERS. GOVERNMENT ENLARGES THE | SPHERE OF THEIR USEFULNESS Man Can Buy nn Order Payable at the Same Offlce Issutngr It, and to Himself if He Desires. Postofflce orders are now current mediums of exchange. The grocar can be paid with the orders, and incidentally through the new system adopted by the government which makes this fact possible, first-class postoffices become repositories where money may be put | away for safe keeping. Money thus deposited draws no interest, as the new plan is no part of the postal savings bank scheme, but is In effect an in novation to facilitate the transaction of business matters through the agency of postal orders. Previously money or ders were only issued for use and made payable at some office other than the one where received. By the new plan orders can be made payable to the purchaser or any other person and can be cashed at the office by which they are issued. In the use of money orders in busi ness transactions absolute safety is as sured and the necessity of receipts is done away with. There will at all i times be a record of the order kept and in cases of dispute where no receipts have passed, reference to the records j will show when and to whom the oider was issued and when and by whom it was cashed. These order 3 will be issued at the same rate as other money orders, ex cept that the two cent war tax will be charged in addlfon to the regular price. The new order of things went into ef fect Oct. 1. POLICE PARAGRAPHS. James Kennedy and Mary Norton were fined £35 each for disorderly conduct. They were found in a room on S-venth street, and ar rested on complaint of Mary Kennedy, the man's wife, who claims that her husband has been living with the Norton woman for the past f!x months. Willie N-orrls and Miles Hartigan. two G yfvar-old boys, were arrested by Officer Mc- Klnley, of the Ducas station, yesterday for stealing some trlnket3 from a house. Both are school boys. Bntldlngr Permits. A building permit was yesterday Issued to D. W. Kimball for the erection of a Two story frame dwelling valued at $1,300, on Kent street, between Minnehaha and Van Buren gtreets. For renovations and repairs, amounting to $900, on a dweMing on Minnehaha street, be tween Mendota and Forest streets, a per mit was issued to W. E. Tate. $10.00 TO THE OMAHA EXPOSITION and Return Via "The Milwaukee," Account Peace Jubilee and McKinley Cele bration. Tickets on aale at C, M. & St. P. ticket offices in Bt. Paul and Minneapolis Oct. 10 and 11, good to return until Oct. 16. I) u in tli Beef Company Incorporates. Articles of ianorporation were flied yester day t>y the Duluth Beef company. The officers for tho first year are given as follows: "Presi dent, K. O. B*lstad; secretary, C. O. Bald win and treasurer, H. E. Hanan. Capital stock, $25,000. Reduced Mlmetonka Train Service. On Sunday. Oct. 9, 1898. Great Northern train service between St. Paul, Minneapolis and Lake Mlnnetonka will be reduced to two trains, as follows: To Lak« Minnetonka— No. 17 leaves St. Paul, 9:40 a. m., Sunday . only. No. 17 leaves Minneapolis, 10:00 a. m., Sun day only. No. 21 leeve3 Minneapolis, 5:C5 p. m. daily. From Mlnnetonka — No. 14 leaves Spring Park, 7:30 a. m., daily, except Sunday. No. 86 leaves Spring Park. 4:30 p. m. daily. On and after Monday, Oct. 10, service will be reduced to trains Nos. 21 and 14, as" given i abovo, making one train e*ch way dally. ODD FELLOWS' HOME BIDS FOR THE SITE RECEIVED FROM FIVE DIFFERENT CITIES SELECTION NOT YET MADE Montevideo Ist In With Four Prop ottltlonn, Owatonna One, North- Held One and Minneapolis El^ht St. Paul Didn't Make a Pro posal The Directors Will Visit the Several Locations Ottered. The board of directors of the Odd Fellows' home met yesterday afternoon In the office. Grand Secretary A. L. Bolton, Odd Fellows' hall, Fifth and Wabasha, to consider proposition from different Minnesota cities regarding the selection for a site for the state home. There were present at the meeting 1 President G/~ S. Ives, St. Peter; W. R. Johnson, St. Paul; A. L. Bolton, St. Paul; W. G. Nye, Minneapolis; D. A. Morrison, Rochester; M. W. Clay, Hutehinson; Mrs. H. K. Fowler, St. Paul; J. Newaalt, Owatonraa; Charles H. Budd, Montevideo; T. W. Hugo, Dv • luth. Bids from five places were received, and the board of directors decided to i visit four of them. The hids favorably looked upon are as follows: Four from Montevideo, namely: thir teen acres and $7,000; eigrhty acres and $5,000; ten acres and $7,800; seventy three acres and $6,000, and ten acres j and $7,000. Owatanna, thirty-two acres and $10, --000. Northfield, 120 acres, valued at $15, --000; no cash. Minneapolis bad eight propositions, i having options on eight different i piei-e^ of property, ranging in value from $4,000 to $16,000. They "offer $8,000 toward purchasing the land, but no cash bonus. Tlie board decided to visit the cities on the following dates: Owatanna and Northfield, Oct. 19; Montevideo, Oct. 20; Minneapolis, Oct. 21. On the after noon of Oct. 21 the board will meet in the Mill City and agree upon the site. St. Paul made no proposition at all. FOR STREEJ SIGNS. Contract for Fm r. Mi ins the First Installment Has Dccn Awarded. The contract for furnishing the first installment of 1,200 street signs was yesterday awarded by the board of public works to Noyes, Bros, & Cutler, this firm being the lowest and most re j sponsMole bidder. The price per sign for the size twenty-four Inches by four and a half inches, Is thirty-five cents, while for the size twenty-six inches by four and a half inches, the cost is thir ty-six cents for each sign. About half of each size will be used, making the aggregate cost $425. The work of putting up the signs will be commenced as soon as they can he manufactured. NEWSPAPER EXHIBIT, One of the Featnres of the Auxil iary to the Manufactures. A meeting of the newspaper committee and ] the exhibitors was held yesterday in Market • hall. Some very handsome displays have ! been planned by local publishers. The upper j and second landings of the Wabaaha street ! entrance have been given to the dallies, the Pioneer Press, Globe, Times and Dispatch. j Each of these news-papers w 11 make a plain but handsome exhibit. The Western Magazine ! will also occupy sr-ace on one of these land ings, and has arranged a display of fine illus trations and bound volumes. The room art ! joining No. 2 will be devutfd to local weeklies j and monthlies. The High School World will i exhibit a handsome poster gotten up especially for this display, and the White R;bb>ner will furnish their display with a beautiful white satin banner made for the coming W. C. T. U. convention. X o signs or advertisements will be used above or about any of the ex | hibits in the upper part of the building. Small cards tucked !n frames or bes!de dis plays will tell what and whose they are. The chairman of the newspaper committee wishes all publishers of local magazines or other publications to begin arranging displays by Tuesday, Oct. 11. Any one desiring to make inquiries in re gard to this display can address Louise Church :ll, Globe office. X- tais«- of Thomas Selnia. The matter of the eEtate of Thomas Se'.ma was before Judge Willrich in the probate court yesterday. Decedent left property val ued at $1,100. j The hearing Is on the petition of Alois Selma and other heirs to have proven and admitted to proba- e a will which, it is al leged, was made by the deceased, but which ha.6 not been found, leaving his property to his grandchildren. Mrs. Se'.ma, the widow, claims the property was bequeathed to fl r O. her heirs object to 'the granting of the petition on the ground that if Mr. Selma made a will it was not validly executed ac cording to law. Action for un Accounting. Judge Kelly yesterday heard 'the case <-,f the St. Paul Trust company, as assignee of Swift, Lewis & Co., against Henry Schur meier, an action for an accounting of the temporary trusteeship of the defendant in re lation 'to the affairs of Swift, Lewis & Co. befoisi the Srm's assignment to the trust company. The court found that the defendant had rt-coived $043.30. which, with the exception of ?100 as fees, 'the Judge ordered paid over to the court. Judgment for the Plaintiff. In the case of the Xew York Life Insur ance company against the St. Paul Tttle In surance and Trust company, au trustee ui;der wi!l of George W. Armstrong, foreclosure pro ceedings, before Judge Kelly yesterday, on ithe property at St. Peter and Sixth streets, known as the Cor.over building, the court directed flnd'ngs and Judgment for the plain tiff. The amount involved is $50,000 and $3,000 interest. Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup Is a rery efficient remedy. For coughs and colds it has no equal. It is good for adults and children. For croup and whooping cough it is invaluable. ST. PAUL' BREVITIES. Commons Night School— The Commons night school will open Oct. 10. Foreigners wishing to acquire a better knowledge of tbe English language will receive special atten tion. Injured by a Fall— Mrs. Maggie Kirenpofski, of 826 Gauitier street, slipped on the city hall steps yesterday afternoon and bruised a limb. She was taken to her home in the central police patrol wagon. She was not seriously injured. Invited to Chicago — Mayor Kiefer yesterday received an invitation from a Chicago oil zens' committee to attend the two days' peaca jubih c, to be held In the Windy City, Oct 18 and 19. Mayor Kiefer will be unable to accept the invitation. Masonic Social Stss'.on— Braden lodge, A. F. and A. M., will hold a Eorial session this evening, including refreshments, address on "Ancient Landmarks," musical selection and the "Story of Santiago," to be given by an officer of the Third regiment. Testimonial to Quesnel— The testimonial concert tendered A. P. Quesnel takes place Friday evening at Central Presbyterian church. It promises to be a treat to the mu sic lovtra of the city. For the many services Mr. Queanel has rendered to churches, soci eties, etc., he deserves the compliment of the crowded house which Indications so far as sure. Nominated for Congress— Joseph G. Don nelly, brother of J. G. and M. J. Donnelly of this city, received the Democratic congres sional nomination for congress at Milwaukee, defeating ex-Go?. George w. Peck. Donnelly received 47 votes to 35 frfr Peck. The suc cessful candidate U 42 years of age, and a lawyer by profession. He was consul-general to Mexico under the Cleveland regime. Settlement Work in the West— At the Com mons on Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock Miss Louise Emery will speak on "Settle ment Work in the West." Miss Emery has Jußt returned from an absence of two yearn In the West, where she has been engaged in industrial school and settlement work. All who are Interested In these lines of work are invited to be present. AT THE THEATERS. "C&sey's Wife," a high-bred dramatic erea- Headquarters of the Northwest. Globe-10-6-"98. SIXTH AND ROBERT STREETS. ST. PAUL. WOMEN'S IMPORTED UNDERWEAR AT HALF-PRlCE— lmporters' Samples and a Manufactur er's Overstock of the Best Swiss and French Kibbe I Un derwear made— arranged on center tables— Underwear fin worth $1. 75 to $2. 50 each, for yQC NOTE— More than 1,000 pieces of Women's Ribbed Silk Vests, short and no sleeves; Women's finest Ribbed Merino and All-wool Vests, white, pink, blue, black and natural, in long, short and no sleeves, hi half a dozen weights— lso pieces of Women's extreme fancy Nov- AQ elty Underwear, composed of silk and part silk, all worth from UXr $1. 75 to $2.50, for ' ■/ U V Don't miss this opportunity to replenish your wardrobe at little cost lace Department , Thursday Specials. Tucked and Corded Taffeta, in all the leading 1 shades, d»| /fk $2.50 quality. <DI«U7 Special Black Chiffon Ruffs, just the thing for present wear. AQ The $1.75 value 7\jC for Great values in Wash Laces for the last days of our sale. tion, but intensely funny in spite of its cTea tion, to enjoying patronage of fair-sized au diences at the Grand tbl3 week. High-class vaudeville is the attraction at the Grand next week, and a roster of ttel^ar names is announced, headed by Dunn and Whltbeck, two funmakers, well and favcra bly known here, wbo will present a funny sketch entitled, "The Actress and the he'A Boy." The Wilbur opera company will present "The Grand Ducheea" at the Metropolitan opera house tonight, for one performancs only; tomorrow night and Saturday matinee they will appear in "Bohemian Girl," and Saturday night, the farewell performancß of their engagement, "Maecotte," will be pre sented. Kellar, the great magician, will be the at traction at the Metropolitan Monday, Tues day and Wednesday of next week. The Bile of seats for his engagement opens today. Kellar will present a programme of unuaua'. merit during his engagement In this city. He has little to do with small tricks and sleight-of-hand magic, but presents a serka of large Illusions, occupying the entire stage, every one of which is little short of marvel ous in Its conception. Ke will exploit many of his discoveries amongst the famous magi cians of India, and this portion of his enur talnment is entirely novel In America, AT THE HOTELS. ABE'RDBEN— Charlea L. Gllpln, Qua aye Schable and family, New York; J. G. Joidau, Dcs MolDes, Io.; C. E. Edwards. Mayville, N. D.; Henry C. Caldwell, Little Rock. • • • ASTORIA— Frank Fowler and wife. Min apolis; W. D. Putman, Philadelphia; H. W. Stevenson, Trayer, Io. ; S. S. Callman and wife, Duluth; F. Nelson, H. J. Geisler, Misenny, Io. ; G. E. Moody, Oeage, Io. ; W. F. Rawleigh, Freeport, 111. ; H. Ballhauser, New York; J. Quinley, Milwaukee. ♦ • » CLARENDON— J. W. Smith. Milwaukee; W. C. Thimsey, M. D., Blooming Prairl*; J. M. Rigod, M. D., Kensett.; J. S. Tropp, Northfleld; R. Brulgo- and wife, Hast ings; Chas. Wangle, Beniidji; 11. Lynch and wife, West Superior, Wis,: Mathiaa Nachbar, Jordan, Minn.; Rev. H. Hamon, Sisseton, S. D.: Samuel M. Blum, Stillwater; A. Reuner, Pelican Rapids; A. W. Teilsmann, C. T. Taylor, Winona. • • • METROPOLITAN— C. W. Holding, Chicago; A. Adeesdorf, San Frar.olsto; Thomas Hackeil, Carberry; Thomas Mi-Cann, Chicago; J. W. Cormunger, To'-e-do; P. A. Pony, Chi cago; J. H. Comniisky and wife, San Fran cisco; J. W. Christian and wife, Duiuth: D. A. Morrison, Rochester, A'inn. ; E. V. EricK- Bon, St. Joseph; T. E, Bul;er, Owatonnn; J. P. McDonald, Winona; M. A. But'rick, Low ell, Mass.; E. C. Green, St. Lou's: M.ss Ella Klockner, Kansas City; J. S. Watkin=, .Madi son, Wis.; N. W. Stlbbins. Lake C.ty. * • * MERCHANTS'— F. D. Hiller. Chicago; E. H. Nyhus, Chicago; W. T. Bailey, Duluth; E. ■Muller, Davenport; D. L». McKay, Chippewa Falls; A. S. Chase, Duluth; R. Webb. Hib blnp; M. H. El worth, Duluth; F. S. Martin, Minneapolis; H. H. Baker. Hope; W. ST Wil liam, Hope; H. S. Taylor and wife, Milwau kee; Mrs. F. Taylor. Milwaukee; G. B. Kemp, Chicago; M. R. Brown, Crookston; J. Beattle, New York; Miss Beattie. New York; W. Degolyer, Chicago; W. P. Frasse, Win nona; P. H. Langden, New York; W. E. Bond, Chicago; S. Snyder, Chippewa Falls; E. T. Andres, Mountain Lake; \V. A. Smith, Win dom; E. D. Angell, Fargo; W. A. Smith, Kingsville; T. W. Edwards and wife. St. Jame*s; G. F. Ingersoll, Miles City; A. Byer son, Chicago; H. S. Griswold, Ohntflold; A. Rivers, Chateld; B. J. Carney, Grinnofl. Io.; William Orr, Duluth; J. S. Phelps and wife. Tower, Mir*;.; H. Yeomane, Chicago; F. W. Payne, Pip^tone; C. H. Stevens, Mauston, Wis ; H. Spencer, Mankato; W. H. Hojilton. St. Cloud: J. K. Sie-bert, Now York: J. H. Dailey and wife, Helena: H. Kassens, Cincin nati; S. Boyd. Rolia, N. D.: G. Bottwood, Chi cago: S. Pehls, Milwaukee: S. D. Purdy La Crcsse; H. E. Abbott. Duluth; W. D. Holme?. .Teffersonvillf, Ind.; G. F. Danzer, White Sul phur Springs; P. W. Seymour. Butte; B. J. Mosier Sti lwat?r; G. F. Stevens, Osakis; A. W Emraons, Osakis; D. Halleker, Glendlve; J. Jones, Salt Lake; P. H. Rofse* Wllimar; E McCarger, Fergus Foils; O. C. jltrriman, Minneapolis; J. Casper, St. Cl ud; J. H - • schen and M-ife. M-elrose; H. Newhuter, Toronto: C. K>'itl! and wife, Princeton; J. F. Stott, Hal lock; C. E. Schievc-s. Hallock; S. Gilbertson. Bu'ford; R. A. Stewart, Norfolk, N>b : B. Smith and wife, Illinois; B. F. Senior. Brit, Io • J. B. Sutphin. Duluth; J. R. Sutphin, Duluth- J. M. Forberts. New Haven, Conn.; W. fe. Meaghcr. Helena: A. Taylor. Chatham; H G Robinson, Iowa: J. A.Lnurler and wife, lowf G C. Howe, Duluth: C. E. C-andall Owatonna; J. -M. Custer. U. S. A.T R. B. Cor coran. U. S. A.: N. G. Vandeventer. CJ J Pederson, Belgrade: T. P. liana, Wabpeton; \i. E. Mathews. Marshall. RYAN— J. C Francis J. L. Ferguson. H H Thomas, D. Frank. New York; .1. E. Qulnn Toledo, O.; I. J. Snow. Syracuse; .V!. Salinger. Philadelphia; W. K. Sbtras, D. P. Ewlng. Pittsburg; L. C. Shark r. Mcnt«n%: J C 'Michte, ChicaßO; A. M. LintVop. \\ . A. Northrop. T. J. Gildea. New Yo'k: V. W Wilson. Chk«go; B. H. Webs er. R. 8. Fos ter W. Vail. A. L. Srerry. C. Hirdy, In dianapolis; S. B. Schl&'s, Chicago; W. Ev erett Newark; E. D. Evaue, Botm: T B. de Maria, Philadelphia; F. L. C.\r?< ir.e? New York- E M. Flccd, Great Fall--; .T. O. Ball<w. L. H' Semper, E. A. Kimfcall and wle, Chi cago;' W. T. Searlefl, Spokane: J. W. R y nolds Duluth; A. T. Kimball, Nrw Yrrk; E H Brewster, Nebrant, Mont; A. P. Wa s n. Newa-k- A W. Hardy, A. Jon*3, Chlcaco: E B Elliott, Cleveland; T. D. OR ie»t. ?t Louis; G. S. Evans and wlfp, Ntw Tcrk; .J. Hynea, Troy; W. G. Clark, Toledo; L. H Shcld&r.Cleveland; S. H. Stevens, Ferd HeiU eood J L. Cohn, J. W. Safe. Chcasco: E. A. Edmunds, Oconto: George Fletche-. qhlcsgo; F A Rlckert. Terre Haute: T. D. DozPau. A' A Zeiraer, N. Ffldsrtem. Nrw York; W. O. Loomia. Chicago; W. C. B.r«y. \V. B. Fl k Jr New York; W. S. Hopkins, F.i!la<lelphta: H 'H. Schmidt, New York: R. Ros«ntha\ Cleveland; Charles Foatrr. Stillwater: F. S. Alley, Cleveland; W. S. Key. Kanwas City; Charles Wemlch, Dayton; Mm. C. A. Nirhos. Denver: A. L. Grcrnwood, C. A. Cunning ham. Boston: E. B. Hoffman. L. OHT. Chl capo; M. Kahn. Philadelphia: J. T. I)m\ CK, cago; H. S. Ernst. John Rolf on. F. B. V n \uken, A. J. Mack, F. K. Dodd. New York: F. Forehand, Worcester, Mass.: F. D. Fr~h man. Pitt*burK. Pa.: D. C. Wegl'.r., New York: C. E. Fisher. Boston: J. W. Hoben. Now York; If. L. Hunt. Chicago: J. 9. An derson. Jan*?sville: J. M. Fox. Rfd Lodg«»: W. H. Gray, E. C. Cook, T. S. Mart n. CnlcagO; Xj. E. city: John Cu1I(«n, New York; A. N. Young, C. H. Mears, Chicago. • • « 'SHFTRMAX— Charles Nufo BemioMl; C. 0. Woodard. BemWji; L. Torupkina. Crandnll, N. V.: G. Q. Oupton. Miles City: O. Rolfe. Chicago: J. B. Martin. Chloagro; Frank Tur ner, Paulkton. S. D.; C. E. Hoajr. Cnscpde; .1. P. Parish. Homer, Til.: W. H. Harrell. 3t. Louis; E. F. Barnard. J. R. Tuletln. Fors:u» Falle; O. C. Rlan, Elizabeth; O. P. Pedcrson, Battle Lake: C. 11. Newton. Fererus Falls; A. A. Wigdahl, Rothsay; S. I^ars.n. Rothray: IT. F. DU?now and wife, Fergus Falls; F. L. Miller, Pelican Rapids; W. Thomson an« 3 wife, Denver; J. J. Cullen. West. Superior; A. jßrk son, Belolt; A. C. Warner. Plxnn; Harry C. Warnor, T>l»on. 111.: F. If. Chapman. Mar shalltown; W. T. Rawlelfh, Preeport; F. M. Druggists' Sundries. If you want the beat for the least money, here's your chance. Lambert's Listerine, the /A regular SI.OO size. nlir Special VVW Dr. Lyon's Perfect Tooth *r Powder. Special, per l^f* box At/W Pure Concentrated Ex- ffi tract of Witch Hazel, large lUr 16-oz. bottles. Special *7V Oanfleld and family. Baker r lty, Or • F Beau lieu, Ashton; Jlru. J. W. Wilson, 'Miasuulu- J. E. Booth, Cedar Raplda; C. E. West New York; F. Schwelgert, Hebron, N. D. ; Harry A. Barnard, Minneapolis; Charles Allen Os sian; James Williams, Chicago; William Mc- Coy, Spring Valley. Wis. ; George Melchert, Chamberlain; Anthony Johnson, Hotch City; A. N. Anderson, Chamberlain; G. W. Blair, Duluth; J. Frltschler and wife, Georgetown, Minn. • • • WINDSOR— William H. Greeley. Chicago; E. A. Nelson, Hallock, Minn.; Haldor B. Boen, Fergus Falls; Chris Johnson, Fergm Falls; C. N. Norton Mankato; Col. Joseoh Bobleter, New Ulm; M. C. Rankin, Chlongo; Albert Stelnbauser, New Ulm; N. E. M<:!er, Buffalo Lake, Mont.; Alfred Lockwood, Spo kane, Wash.; L. NT. Afford, Waterloo, lo.| William Denny St. James, Minn.; E. P. Rask, Spring Lake, Wis.; Henry R. Peters, Lake vine, Minn.: Mrs. R. B. Miller, Chicago; Mis* L. Miller, Chicago; Mrs. L. D. Miller, caeney, Minn.; George E. Grace, New Yorkt P D. Hill New York; J. C. Colbum, Cnfeago; L. M. Lyman, East Bend, 111.; M. Roblnaon Gerard, O. ; Knute Statsvol*. Calunut, Wis, ; E. A- Pierce, Grand Rapids. Mich.; Dr. J. 3. Goodmaneon, Webster, i. D.; H. P. Harper. Fargo; George B. rh«*. Fargo; Fred Straub, Farlbault; W. F. Griffin, St. Cloud J 8. Boyer, Chicago; Dr. Frank B. Burch GUn coe; Mrs. J. A- Decker, Baldwin, Wis.; Mrs. M. L. Brennan, Spokane; C. C. Ac'.iorn Pro*. idence, R. I.; C. W. Sprague, New Ycrk; 0, L. Pratt, New York; C. K. Norton, Mankato | Henry Myers, Buffalo, N. Y. CABTORIA. Bears the <p^ Kind Yoa Hive Always Bought Signature /^* , //F/^-A Pittsburgh and Return KIOJIO •Via Lake Shore & Michigan Southern R'f, Tickets will be on sale from Chicago, Oct. Bth to 13th inclusive. Return limit may b« extended to Oct. 31st. Through sleeping car service win be in effect via this route, leav ing Chicago 8:25 p. m., arriving Pittsburf 11:35 a. m. Returning l#*ve Pitsburg 6:00 p. m., arrive Chicago ~:Zd a. to. W. B. Hutter, T. P. A.; J. E. Hull, P. A., St. Paul; F. M. Byron. G. W. A., rhtcago; A. J. Smith, G. P. A., Cleveland. $10.00 to Omaha auA Return for Peace Jubflee. Mlnneaoolis & St. Louis R. R. will sell tickets Oct. 10th and 11th. *cod returning to Oct. 16th. at rate of (10.00. Mike berth reservations early to secure gnod accommoda tions. Ticket office, 396 Robert Street, Ryan Hotel Block. MARRIAGE LICENSES. Albert Schuerdcr Rom;ey County Marie Hull Ramsey Cour.ty George W. L'ghtner Ram=ey County Clara A. Luscher Ramsey County Walter B. Knowels Rarusey County Mrs. Laura Downs. David Marks Ramsey County Sophia Sternberg Rairsey County Peter J. Peterson Ramsey County Amelia Fischer Ramsey County Alfred Llndberg Ramsey County Seima Johnson R Matey County August Bruss La Cross©. We. Martha Naumann . . Ramsey County BIRTHS. Mrs. Was. Brown, city hospital G : rl Mrs. Chas. Mloin, 171 m Chelton Boy Mrs. Frank Drosak. 134 Trenton Girl Mrs. Dan'l. Byrnes, ITS Weat Falrfleli ..Girl Mrs. August Cunin, 2s* Eist University.. Bra Mrs. E. C. Eshel'.y. 43"> Rice Girl Mrs. Ellsworth Reid, 133 Custer Boy Mrs. Chaa. .\iili.r. M 5 Thomas Girl Mrs. Martin Slicoh. C9O ninlr B y Mrs. August Pearson, 677 Case Bjy ■ TH9. Hugh Cook, city bosptMl 21 yrs Baby Smith, city hospital 14 hrs Willie Klaneka, city E ipital c yrs Frank Helgert, U3B Marion . 1 \ikj Beath^. HUTBON In St. Paul. Minn., Oct. I at residence. N\>. 498 Broadway. John L. Hufson, agtJ 30 years. Funeral notice _later. Announsemsn's, THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE BTQCK holders of the Great HottiMiß h: .way Company, for the election of three ii ir .-t^rs to serve for the term of tfcfne years, and for the transaction of SOCI bar l> -^ M as may cobm before it. will i.c held at the office of the Company, ; 1 St. Paul, Minn., on Thursday. October 11th, IV at 1^ o'clock noon. EDWARD T. NICHOLS. Secretary. St. Paul. Mii.n., October Ist, THK ANNUAL MEETING OF THB STOCK holaers of the Saint Paul, MinßeaaoUa aud Manitoba R;tllway Comoanv, fur the tli-.n of a bo.ird of dire tvs and transac tion of such other business as niay come before it. will be licld &.t t'.e offlv of the company, in St. Paul. Mini., on Thurs day. October 13th, 1898. at 11 o'clock in the forenoon. EDWARD SAWY'lli. Secretary. St. PauL^Minn., October Ist, U . Aimisemenfc, B I lals v »«iw"""w» nfirr A Real If ■■ I* I ..Funny Show. Matinee Saturday. Next Week— Fe6tival of Vaudeville. METROPOLITAN, L N st S. S e, \A/ILBUR OF»ER/\ CO. AMD MARfON MA^OLA. TOMGHI', Ttmiliw (flfrlst« 21 L llJßSijyilll GIRL Monday, October 10-KEi.LAR. P£LM QARDEN MUSIC HILL. Corner Kixluu ami \Val>asha Streets. The Great Hit. 'The Early Bird," and Wondarfu! Mary Andorson. Continuous performance from 2 to 5 and 7 to 12 p. in. daily. Admission, 10c.