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▼^ pure Makes the food more delicious and wholesome ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK. TBAES FOR A GIFT THE PARK BOARD ACKNOWL EDGES AN ADDITION TO COMO PARK FROM HON. PENNOCK PUSEY Resolution* Adopted and Ordered Sent to the Gentleman, Who Is Now a. Uenldent o.f Wilmington, Del. Memory of the Street Hall way Company Will Be Jogged About a Little Bill. The board cf pu.vk commissioners, at a meeting last evening, acknowledged the donation of four acres of land to Como park from Pennock Pusey, of Wilmington, Del., by adopting the fol lowing resolutions: Wuwreas, Hon. Pounock Pusey, of "Wilming ton, Del., formerly a resident of St, Paul, has, by a deed of gift, conveyed to the city of St. Paul, as an addition to Como park, all those portions of block 23 of the tra.Jt of laud known and recorded as "Como," owned by said Pennock Pusey, which was not here tofore conveyed by him for the purpose of a boulevard or lake driveway in said Como park, and Whereas, The deed aforesaid has been duly recorded in the office of the register of deeds in .Kamsey county, now, therefore, be it Resolved, That the board of park commis sioners of the city of St. Paul, on behalf of said city and of the people thereof, desire hereby to record their grateful acceptance and appreciation of the generous gift by Hon. Ponnoi-k Pusey of the land above described, being a beautiful tract of about four acres fronting on Como boulevard; they accept the gift as a fresh evidence and will cherish it ta an enduring memorial of hi» love for the. city, which was for many years his home. It adds a new title to the eateem and affection in which he was held by his fellow citizens when he resided among them, and which has not been diminished by his long absence. The board trusts his example will prove an inspiration and a stimulus to similar acts of generous public spirit by resident owners of property around Como and other. parks. The resolutions were ordered spread on the minutes of the board, and a handsomely engrossed copy of the came will be forwarded to Mr. Pusey. Bida for furnishing boilers to the pumping plant a£ Como purk were re ceived from six local firms, but, owing to a mistake in the specifications, the bids were not opened and the board •will readvertiiee. Weed & Parker Bros, were given the insurance on 133 row boats owned by the board. The amount caxred is $2,500 and the premium $50 for one yetur. The October pay roll for men and teams employed, amounting to $1,823.68, ■was approved, aa were also bills to the amount of $616.11. Bids for furnishing the board with 9,850 feet of four land 400 feet of eight inch pipe were received." The contract was awarded to the Roblnson-Cary company, of this city, at $18.80 per ton. The contract calls for about 108 tons. The city engineer was requested to send to the board plans and an esti mate of cost for »j, bridgie over the Northern Pacific tracks on Como ave nue. The clerk was reauested to jog the memory of the street railway company < v oncernJng a claim of $995, which h".s been due the board since July 1. Supt. Nussbaumer reported that he had planted about 3,000 trees this fall end of this number aout 700 had been planted on Summit avenue boulevard. The subject of having wagonettes for Como park next summer was dis cussed and the superintendent In structed to secure data as to the ex pense of maintaining a couple of these Vehicles for use in the park. NEW~~CJTY SEWERS. Contract Awarded folr One on Earl Street Estimates on Others. Tho board of public works yesterday award ed the contract for a sewer on Earl street, from Burns avenue south 120 feet, to An derson & Johnson, for $126. The city engineer reported an estimate for a sewer on East Fourth street, from Mendota to Forest. The oost of the proposed improve ment will be $621, or 62 cents per front foot to the property owners. The property own ers will be called in on the matter next •week. The board laid out the assessment district for the sewer on Charles street, between Vic toria and Grotto. The assessment will be 99 cents per front foot to the property own ers. The assessment for the Improvement of Burr street, between Magnolia and Collins streets, was confirmed. The total assessment, including 112 trees. Is $1,757.60. The assessment for a sewer on Edmund street, between Mackubin and Grotto streets, was also confirmed. The assessment will be 63 cents per front foot to the property own ers. The assessment district for the Improvement and bouievardlng of Marshall avenue was also laid out. The cost to the property own er* will be 85 cents per front foot, not in cluding 100 trees at $2.75 each, Letter to The Globe. Special Correspondence The St. Paul Globe. MANILA, Sept. 25.— C. E. P. Colwell, of Company A. died at the brigade hospital late last night, of typhoid fever. Colwell was a Junior at the state university before enlisting and very popular and well-known in society circles. His home was In Southeast Minne apolis. Privates Geo Rice and Geo Haustein, of Company G, and Geo Cootey, of Company G, were sent to the brigade hospital today. All had slight malarial attacks. Ca.pt. Seebach, of Company G, who was •hot through the lungs during the fight on We are after your trade. Aren't these good reasons for your giving it? Fancy Greening, 3-bushel barrels, $3.50 Fresh Bulk, per quart, 25a. IBE HNDHEW S6HOGH 6ROSERY 60. Seventh and Broadway. Aug. 13, Is fully recovered and took charge of his company on the 23d lnst. Capt. BJorn etad, of Company H, who was also wounded, has left for a trip through China and Japan. Today Col. Reeve issued his farewell or der and delivered the command to the new ly appointed colonel, Fred Ames. MaJ. Fredricks has been promoted to lieu teuant colonel. There will probably be no further promotion, as the regulations only provide for two majors to a regiment. Sergeant Wallace, of Company H, was sent to the hospital yesterday. He had not fully recovered from the wound which ho received in the battle, and it was thought best to keep him in the hospital where the condi tions for recovery were better than in the company quarters. Capt. Spear, of Company E, is getting to be an expert in municipal affairs, ana the Chinese party are seriously considering running him for mayor. The captain is quite a ladies man and will probably receive their un divided support— Manila Record. The band, which has been quartered with Company E, has been moved to Company I quarters. The band is in very good condi tion, under the able management of Man ager Riches, who succeeded Watson as in structor. MUSIC AND POLITICS Added to the Usnal Attraction at tlie Grand Opera House. With his accustomed liberality. Manager Hays, of the Grand, announces for tonight at that playhouse the special engagement of the Minnesota state band, the popular music al organization which gave such successful concerts at Como during the present summer. The programme will embrace some of the most popular features In the repertoire of this organization. Several solos will be in troduced, and the band will be under the personal direction of its leader, C. M. Sell ing The band will give two or three marches outside In front of the theater at 8 o'clock, will play a classio overture, will present ar tistic numbers between the acts, and at the conclusion of the performance will oontinue a musical programme, embracing classical and popular numbers. Complete arrangements have been made for securing returns. The Western Union Tele graph company have run a special wire to the stage of the Grand opera house, and will be represented there by one of the most ex pert operators. Special telephone reports from the city departments and the papers will be included. Combining the entertaining features of "Why Smith Left Home," with the complete election returns and the magnificent concert of the Minnesota state band, It is a question if any more features were ever offered for the entertainment of theatergoers for an elec tion night. CHISAGO COUNTTS AUDITOR. First to Make His Return on the October Settlement. J. P. Nord, of Chisago county, takes the state auditor's prize this year for being the first county oflicial to make a return of the taxes collected from June to November, known as the October settlement. The audi tor of Nicollet county has for several year 3 enjoyed the distinction of being the most prompt county official on the state auditor's books, but this year Cblsago county comes forward for the prize. The statement shows on increase of 60 per cent over a corresponding time last year. State Auditor Dunn will, within the next ten days, be able to pretty well estimate ihe amount of taxes which will be collected un der the October settlement. If all counties show a proportionate increase the state treas ury will show a large surplus at the end of the fiscal year, July 31, 1899. TAILOR SHOP "ROBBERY. William GrenTille Accused of Breaking; Into Jno«li Levy's Place. The tailor shop of Jacob Levy, Fourth and Market streets, war. burglarized Saturday night, when the robbers got away with an overcoat valued at $10 and a piece of oloth worth $5. Dectective Hallo-well yesterday re covered the goods in a pawn shop, and under the "influence" of Chief Schweitzer, William Greenville, arrest;*! for stealing a pair of clip pers from a Jackson Btreet barber shop, is said to have admitted robbing the tailor shop. The pawn broker is also said to have identi fied Greenville as the man who pawned the coat and piece of oloth. Greenville was arraigned in the police court yesterday on the charge of larceny and se cured a continuance until today. SOME DIDN'T REGISTER. All the Members of the Fourteenth Who Did Will Vote. Several hundred members of the Fourteenth regiment left yesterday for their homes to vote. Adjt. Gen. Muehlberg Issued trans portation to all those who registered before leaving home. A little less than half the regiment took this precaution to preserve their right to suffrage, and those who did not will have to wait until the next time to vote. Furloughs for those who left yesterday were made out for forty-eight hours. This will give those living in the northern part of the state just sufficient time to reach their destination, cast their ballots and catch the next train back to St. Paul. CLASSIC^ARCHITECTURE. Subject Colniiidered at the Meeting: of the Art Study Club. The Monday art 6tudy class held the flret meeting of the season yesterday afternoon in assembly hall of the central high school and listened to an interesting talk by Mrs. G. R. Metcalf on "Classic Architecture." Mrs. Metcalf illustrated her remarks with stereoptiean views of Old Rome and some of the later architectural monuments of the early centuries. Future meetings of the olass will be held every Monday afternoon in assembly hall of the central high school. The subjects to be studied this winter will be "Imperial Rome," "Roman Art" and "Papal Rome." RECOVER THE_ PROPERTY. Police Find the Clothing Stolen From Gaertner Bros/ Store. The clothing stolen from the tailor slhop of Gaertner Bros., 401 University avenue, Fri day night, valued at $175, was yesterday re covered by thi police. The greater part of the stolen property was recovered in a local pawn shop. The police say the goods are be ing held by order of the county attorney to be used as evidence. Martin Kehoe, arrested on the charge of be ing implicated in the burglary, - Chief Schweitzer says, has confessed and told who his companion was. The authorities aro looking for the other suspect, but it is be lieved he has left the city. Kehoe, who is an ex-convict, will probably be arraigned In the police court today. ROBBED A RESIDENCE. P. J. BerrUfotrd'n House on Marshall Avenue Entered Sunday Evening, The residence of P. J. Berrlsford, 689 Mar shall avenue, was entered by burglars early Sunday evening and property valued at $30 stolen. The robbery was committed while the occupants of the house were aibsent. The rob bers secured an entrance by forcing open a rear window. The house bore the evidence of a hurried search du-oughout. but the only articles stolen were on* dozen silver knives, one docen sil ver forks, a dozen silver spoons and a silver watch. Visitors to New York find at the New Hoff man House, on Madison Square, the perfec tion of hotel living. European plan with rooms from $2 per day and service and cuisine unsurpassed. MANY PEOPLE CANNOT DRINK coffee at night It spoils their sleep. You can drink Grain-0 when you please and sleep like a top. For Grain-0 does not stim ulate; it nourishes, cheers and feed*. Yet it looks and tastes like the beat coffee. For nervous persons, young people and children Grain-0 is the perfect drink. Made from pur« grains. Get a package from your grocer to a&y. Try it la pUc« of coffee. 16 and 26c. THE ST. PAUI, GltOßg TUESDAY NOVEMBER 8, 1895. IN THE SOCIAL WORLD OTVITATIONS OUT FOR A BENEFIT FOR THE] BABIES' - BOMB AT METROPOLITAN THEATER Schubert Club Opens It* Season With a-ii Afternoon Mualcale at Park Church Wednesday Pro ifriiimitc for the Benefit of the Cathollio Infanta' Home Brenti on the Card for the Near Future. Invitations for the first card party to he given for the benefit of the babies' home, on Lincoln avenue, were issued yesterday by Mrs. E. E. Hughson, the president, and Mrg, L. H. Barker, one of the members of the board. The event will take place Monday evening <n the parlors of the Metropolitan hotel and the ladles and their husbands have been bidden to come. The second of the series will be held some afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. B. Hugh so.n 1 . on Dayton avenue and the ladies alone will be asked. The series continue through the winter. • • * The Schubert olub opens Its season tomor row with an afternoon musicale in Park Con gregational church. The programme begins at 3:30 o'clock, and membership tickets must be presented at the door. A fine list of musicians, vocal and instrumental is an nounced. • • * Following is the programme announoed for the benefit of the Catholic infants' home, to be given tomorrow evening in Cretin hall: 'East Lynne," produced under the direc tion of Miss Emily Le Febvre: Cast of Characters — Archibald Carlyle Mr. Harry H. Miller Sir Francis Levison. .Mr. Edward J. Doherty Richard Hare Mr. Augustln St. Ruth Lord Mount Severn.. Mr. Bernard M. Farrell John Dill Mr. Frank H. Reiplingor Officer Mr. Frank H. Relplinger Cornelia Carlyle— Miss Katherine Rosemary Fanning Barbara Hare Miss Martha Millem Joyce Miss Viola Cannon Wilson Little Irene McEneany Lady Isabel Miss Emily L. Le Febvre Madame Vine Miss Emily Le Febvre Synopsis— Act. I— The Trrival (six years elapse between Act I and Act III). Act ll— The Elopement. Act lll— The Separation. Act IV— Madame Vine. Act V— "Until Eter nity." Stage manager Mr. Joseph Pflster Musical director Miss Edna Zenzlus Theodore Hays, of the Grand, nas fur nished stage settings, and other St. Paul people have been equally kind. 'Mrs, Haldor 6-neve, of Arundel street, gives a series of teas next week for the Misses Alneas. • • • A large dan-etng party will be gtven next week Wednesday by Mrs. A. B. Stlckney for the Misses Stickney. • * * Miss Winter gives a german Nov. 18 In Elks' hall for Mrs. Pemberton Smith. • * ♦ Mr. and Mrs. Crawford Livingston give a dancing party in Elks' hall Friday evening. • * * The monthly meeting at the Babies' Home yesterday showed one balby taken from the home for adoption, twenty babies enrolled at present and no deaths. Mrs. Charles Schuneman was made visitor for a month. • • • Flora lodge, D. R., give* a social this even ing In Odd Fellows' hall, on Reaney street. • • • St. Paul lodge. N. L. H., gives an enter tainment this evening in Odd Fellows' hall, Wabas'ha street. • • • Dr. Borchardt spoke before the Dayton's Bluff Mothers' club yesterday at the Van Buren school. His subject was, "Sloep: Amount, Time, Relations to Work, Play, Etc." • * « Dayton's Bluff Branch No. 21, 0- I. H., gave a card party in Central hall last evan lng. • ♦ * The Crusaders give a card party Nov. 18. • * • The Monday Evening Euchre club met last evening with Mrs. J. W. Engel, 525 Robert street. • • • The Monday Art and History class held its first meeting for this season yesterday at Central high school. • * * The Red Cross Aid society meets today at 11 o'clock, in th* Endicott Arcade. Especial work will be brought before the members. • • ♦ Miss EMltlh Elliott, of Pleasant avenue, will winter East. • * • Mrs. Eva McDonald Valesh returns East today to accept a position with one of the large syndicates, with headquarters in Wash ington, D. C. • ♦ * Dr. C. D. And Tews and Miss Andrews are home from the East. • ♦ ■» • • • Mrs. Learning Sharpless, of 436 Warsaw street, entertained at progressive euchre Saturday evening for Mrs. Adam Schillo. of Chicago, and Newton E. Burk, of Chester, Pa., who le Mr. Sharpless' cousin. • * ♦ Mrs. John A. Stees entertains today tor Miss Mary Stees. introducing her formally Into social circles. • • • Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Thomson celebrated their wwMlng anniversary la*t evening at their home on St. Albans street. Mrs. William Wallace is home from the Pacific coast Miss Louise Brown, of Dayton avenue, is in Morris, Minn. Mrs. F. B. Kellogg Is East. Mrs. Edward F. Mahle is in Chicago. Miss Stewart, of the Ashland, has gone to Chicago. Dr. Alexander Donald Is home from Hutch- Inson. Miss Maud McKay is home from Nova Scotia. •Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor, of Martin street, leave this week for West Superior, where they expert to reside. Mrs. W. H. Culver has returned to Chi cago. Mr, and Mrs. H. D. We»t, of Summit court, will winter in Southern California. Mrs. J. A. Russell Is in Duluth. ■Mai. and Mrs. Tucker will reside in Chi cago in a short time. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Brlscoll have taken the Tucker residence for the season. Mrs. Nelson Staples and Miss Jennie Sta ples, of North Dakota, are guests of Mrs. Hodgson, of Dayton avenue. "CUBA'^JIOTES. St. Paul will have a chance to ace "Cuba" Thursday evening at the Metropolitan opera h/mso, given by SCO colored performien. "Cuba" is not a drama. It is more on the spectacular order. Splendid scenio effects, fine choruses, solos and scenes from Cuba's history, with an elite cake walk by the hand somest girls and their beaux of tlhl-s oity. The ladles of St. Paul have set out to push way ahead of the one given in Minneapolis at the Lyceum. Boxes have already been sold to Archbishop Ireland, Mrs. D. A. Monfort, Mrs. F. B. Clarke, Mrs. C. A. Severance and C. B- Bowlby. A guarantee i.= also being ob tained. Donations have been mads by prom inent gentlemen. A special car was provided to take 150 per formers from St. Paul to meed the Minneapo lis engagement* both evenings. The same will be done for this date to bring 150 of the Minneapolis performers to St. Paul Thursday evening for the Metropolitan engagement. It leaves the postofflco at Minneapolis at 6:30 p. m. "Cuba" !s a "rattling" performance. That is It has big guns and all kinds of guns that fire used to make a great effect at proper times. Th» talent developed among the Afro- Americans is a revelation to themselve*. Not only can they sing and act, but they can do so with grace and fine effect. At the Lyceum, in the very artistic cake walk presented by some of the leading young ■women and young men of St Paul, there was a tie between three couples. St. Paul, at the Metropolitan Thursday, will decide who wins the "walk." Frederick L. McGhee, the talented colored lawyer, -was the handsomest man on the stage. Tall, graceful, eloquent, he wu dressed as a general — white suit and gold braid— 'and impersonated Maoeo. I>r. Zertucfba, the villain, who was a pre tender and planned to kill Gen. Maoeo. was impersonated by one of the finest characters of the pky, Mr. John H. Hlckman. ELECTIONJDAY QUIET. Bank* and Public Officers Will All Take a Holiday. Election day being a legal holiday, the banks, state capital, city and county offices will all be closed today. The saloons will also be tightly closed, Mayor Klefer giving assurance that the law is to be strictly enforced keeping them shut until an hour after the polls close. Tonight Th» Globe will dUplay bulle tins giving the returns from the New York and Minnesota and other elections as fast as they come in. As the polls close early in the Empire StaU lit 1» likely thai r«turna rH 1 5? ***&*7*& a» aoon m siglxt falls suf aoiently to permdt «h« etereopttoon display, WITNESBJS^ COMING. Terrence Fuller Held *o Wait th« Arrival otf an Ohio Man. A stranger, giving the Bam* of Terrenee '•^•7, twui a prisoner in the police oourt yesterday on tho charge of grand laroesr. It Is alleged that Fahey, on Oot. 25, boarded an Omaha train and, under the representa tion that he w«a a United States detective, searched one of tie passengers, ostensibly for counterfeit money, and relieved the victim ff 180 in good money. At the next station 'fthey Wt the train. The person Fahey is alleged to have vle timiied lives in Huron. O. Assistant County Attorney Bollman said the witness would leave for St. Paul to prosccut* the oase tomorrow. Fahey was held witliout bail until Thursday. ARE) SVSPiciOVS OF HIM. Edward Flanntgan, Charged With Larceny, ActJnjr Susplolonsly. Edward F9annigan, tihe young man wh» has been under arrest the past few days charged with the theft of two bloyoles, be gan to aot atrangely on Saturday, and all day Sunday was talking to the prison of ficial* like a lunatic. He seemed to have forgotten all about his real past, and has become filled with absurd hallucinations. When brought before Judge Willrlch in the probate oourt, yesterday, he Informed the Judge that he had Just arrived from New York on a Hying visit He grinned incred ulously when told that the state would short ly try him on a charge of grand larceny. To all appearance, Flannigan was out of his mind. His sister, Mrs. Julia Smith, was intro duced to him. He looked at her vacantly as if they were total strangers to each other Judge Wlllrioh sent Flannlgan back to his cell, and ordered a special watch to be k«pt on him for a day or two. The judge sus pects very strongly that Flannigan is feign ing insanity for the purpose of escaping im prisonment for his recent crime. If this „ £ c caee - tne young man is very accom plished in the art of (simulation. COMMITTED TO ROCHESTER. A Yonngr Girl Follows Her Slater to the Insane Hospital. A rather pretty looking Norwegian woman, named Aluelda Bredahl, aged 26, was com mitted to the Rochester asylum yesterday. Aluelda is hopelessly Insane. For five years past she has manifested symptoms of In sanity but always in a mIM form. Within the last fortnight her dementia became vio lent She talks incoherently, ie constantly w"ittS? w^ hrtit ° f * i 8r ° blDg herself A few days ago AlueJda attempted to take her life by Jumping out of a window, but was prevented from hurting herself in the £,££ i,^. me> Of late Bh€ ha » beea « el zed with religious mania. While being examined in the probate court yesterday she dropped to her knees several times and prayed fer vently clasping her hands spasmodically A sister of the woman is now incarcerated at Rochester and a brother afflicted with melancholia, waa discharged from the asylum a few months ago. HE LEFT HIS DORIS. Now Mrs. Derrick Wants a Dlvorc«, Alleging: Desertion. Doris E. Derrick has applied for a divorce from her husband, Walter E. Derrick on the ground of desertion. She wants temporary alimony, as she say* her husband is making good wages in the bridge-building business at a°r 3on 'M N K b - , T^ e £ were marri <*l at Meadow ?3n%y* b -iJS l *®- »»» »ved together until July, 1897. On the latter date Derrick his wife alleges, deserted her without cause and left for parts unknown. He told her he would never return, and he has kept his word, as she ha* not seen him since. Plain tiff says her husband left her without any means, and that, although well-to-do himself he has never contributed a cent to her sup- SOVBMBER TERM OPENS. Lightest Criminal Docket the De partment Has Known f»r Years. Judge Lewis called the calendar for the November term of the district court yes terday. It is «he lightest in the criminal de partment for years, there being only 89 cases These include Southall, the alleged forger Of government time checks, whose trial has been fixed for Wednesday next, and Steener son the murderer of Eva Parrish. The date of the latter trial has yet to be fixed Today is a legal holiday. The Jury will be called formally In Court No. 1 and ex cused until Wednesday. Will Entertain the Soldier*. House of Hope parlors are to be thrown open for the uso of the soldiers during the evsnings, and twice each week an entertain ment will be given. The first entertainment takes place Friday night Mr. Sooville will leoture on Tuesday, illustrating the same with sxereopticon views. He will wear a Turkish coetume. Mis* Whitridge will give two even- Ings amd there will be music. Mrs. McKinley Mrs. Fuller, Mrs. Haynes and Mrs. Jewett are the committee. ™»w* Foir Posßenalon of Property. The National Bond and Security company is suing Mary S. Van Slyke in the district court to secure possession of lots 4 and 8, block 2, Kittson's addition; a piece of property mortgaged to fihe Dlaintiff by the defendant which, it Is alleged ghe has forfeited and which she refuses to relinquish. Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup stops that tickling in the throat. This reliable remedy allays at once Irritations of the throat, sore throat hoarseness and other bronchial affections. Normal School Receipts. State Auditor Dunn yf>eterday received a check from the St. Cloud normal school for $840.42, representing the miscellaneous re ceipts of the Institution for the quarter end ing Oct. 31. Home Elevator Co. Incorporates. Article* of incorporation were filed yester day by the Home Elevator company of Mur dock, Minn., with a oapital stock of $50 000 The lncorporators are John Powers John Busnohn, B. F. Busnohn. J. N. Schaaf H G. Atwood and Arthur McGuire. TOra. Winilow'n Sootnlng Syrup Has been used for over fifty yean by mllliom or mothers for their children while teething, wttfc perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain ; cures wind colic, and Is the best remedy for Diarrhoea. Sold by Dronlf to In eT«ry part of the world. Be sure and aik for " Xt«. wlnslow's Soothing Syrup." aad take no Other kind. Twenty-fit t cents a bottle. Cheap Homtieekeri' Excursions to the South Are run twice every month by the Wiscon sin Central Lines; tickets are good for stop over in Land Seekers' Territory south of the Ohio river. For particulars call at City Ticket OflSce, 878 Robert, St Paul Minn. CHIPPEWA CHARGES. Inspector Bee to Give St. Panl Offi cials a Hearing. WASHINGTON. Nov. T.— lndian Inspector Cyrus Bee, an lowa appointee, has been de tailed to represent the interior department in the Joint investigation of allegations made against deputy United- States marshals in connection with the causes of the recent Chip, pewa Indian outbreak. Dyspepsia. Geo. S. Scally, of 76 Nassau St., New York, says; "For years I have been troubled with rheumatism and dyspapsia, and I came to the conclusion to try your pills, I immedi ately found great relief from their use; I feel like a new man since I commenced taking them, and would not now be without them The drowsy, sleepy feeling I used to have has en tirely disappeared. The dyspepsia has left me and my rheumatism is gone entirely ] am satisfied if any one so afflicted will give Radway's Pills a trial: they will surely cure them, for I believe It all cotn-ea from the sys tem being out of iord«r— the liver not doing Its work." Radway's Pills Cure all Disorders of the Stomach, Bowel* Kidneys, Bladder, Dizziness, Costivenes*! Piles, Sick Headache, Female Complaints Biliousness, Indigestion, Constipation and all Disorder! of the Liver. 25c per box. At Drug gists or by mail, Radway & Co., 56 Elm Street, N. Y. Be sure to get "Radway's" and see that the name is on what you buy. CURTIS MAY DRAW IT FORMER SUPERnfTBXDBXT OF SCHOOLS TALKED OF FOR MAXKATO ifWIMAL HIS FRIENDS ARE ACTIVE Special M&crting of tlia State Nor mal Board Will Be Held in a Few Days to Choote a InooeMor to the Late Bdwftrd Searing-— Name* Mentioned In Connection With the Vucunc]-. It hais been stated on excellent au thority that <moe Buipertnteiivideait of Schoole Virgil G. Ourtls. oi tlhle oity, is to shortly become president of the Menkato normal school. A special meeting of the state normal school bofard will be called next week by President Pattee, for the purpose of fillinlg- the president's cihair of the Wi mona tut well as the Mankato normal school. Since the presidency of the Mtankato institution became vacant by reason of the sudden death of Presidenit Ed ward Searing In St. Paul several weeks ago the friends of Mr. Curtis have in a quiet way conducted a can vase of tihe board, and it ie stated that a majority of the board favor him for the presidency of the M'ajnkato school. In adidiitlon to strong indorsements whiich have been given Mr. Ourtlß by his friends In the educational field and men in public life, a large number otf St. Pa-ufl business men have addressed a comimuinication to the staJte nionmal school board urging the appointment of Mr. Curtis in cordial terms. The 1 petition will be presented to the board when it holds its next meeting, which will be within the next ten days. Supt. E. S. Parr, of the St. Cloud public schools, has also been mention ed as a likely candidate for the place. Mr. Parr, at the suggestion of one of the board, visited Mankaito last week and looked the ground over, but It is doubtful If he would consent to leave St. Cloud, where he has so long and favoraJbly been identified with the edu cational Interests of the city. Prof, diaries F. Kaehter, teacher of civics of the Manloato normal school, Is also mentioned for the place, and Is said to be the choice of George H. Clark, of Mamkato, resident director of the Institution. C. C. Curtisg, of Minneapolis, and Assistant Superintendent of Public In struction C. W. Q. Hyde have also been spoken of for the place. There are quite a number of other candidates for the presidency who have friends on the board, among Whom are S. A. Farnsworth, of Sit. Paul. The board will have a long list of appli cations to consider when it meets for final action. President Shepherd, of the Winona normal school, whose resignation is dated Nov 1, is preparing to leave the state to accept the position of secre tary of the National Eduaatlcmai as sociation, with headquarters in Chi cago. Supt. F. A. Weld, of the Still-water pu'bldc schools, was tendered th« place by the beard Beveral weeks ago, but declined to enter the new field. A. W. Rankin aaid George B. Alton, state high school inspectors, are either of them probable successors of President Shepherd. It has also been intimated that State Superintendent of Public Instruction W. W. Pendergast, whose term as state superintendent expires Jan. 1, might be tendered the place. George H. Clark, of Miankato, a memfber of the board, waa in the city a few days ago and said that the board had agreed to fill both vacan cies only after a careful consideration of the merits of the several candl diartes, and thiat It would take «io hasty actton In the selection af succesosns to Presidents Searimig and Shepherd. Last Mlnnetonka Train. Great Northern Lake Minnetonka train service will close for the season on Wednes day, November 9th. Laat train leaves Spring Park morning of that day. ST PAUL BREVITIES. County Committee Work— The county com missioners and the Joint city hall and court house committees met yesterday morning and transacted routine business. „ Accused of Larceny— William O'Day and William Walstrom, accused of the theft of Metropolitan opera house tickets, were charged in the police court yesterday with larceny. The case went over until tomorrow. Want Him Oared For— The parents of Vi tuk Tumagusky, a Polish boy, have applied to the board of control to have their son sent to the state school at Owatonna, as they are too poor to give him the education they are desirous he should receive. AT THE THEATERS. "The Dawn of Freedom," which oomee to the Grand next week, requires a very large acting company, and as all the parts are good and equally important, only p«opie of ability and reputation have been engaged among those secured by Paul Gllmore, who himself plays the leading role, are Laura. Alberta. Ethel Harrington, Elizabeth Woodson, J. H. Cossar Edwin Walters, J. B. Cooper, H. Rees. Davies and Macy Harlam. The three leading female roles in the drama are PaQuata, a Cuban girl; Julia Rodiquez, a Cuban -American, and Jane Fortune, a young American newspaper correspondent. All three of these characters have the sympathy of the audience, and in the hands of Miss Alberta, Miss Barrington and Miss Woodson, they stand out as types of female lovliness. It is seldom that one organization contain* three as pretty and charming actresses aa these three ladles. - The Salisbury Fashionable Vaudevilles re turn here for a short engagement, commenc ing with a matinee Friday and closing Satur day night. At tho prices changed for this entertainment the Metropolitan Ought to be crowded every performance, and the indi cations point that way, from the advance sale yesterday. The same people will L>e seen, but the specialties will be different, and a new artist will be seen in a novel act. An exceptional degree of interest Is already manifested In the engagement of the Kelcey- Shannon company, headed by Mr. Herbert Kelcey and Miss Effle Shannon, at the Met ropolitan ooera house, next week, beginning Monday night, in Clyde Fitch's successful new society drama, "The Moth and the Flame." The play's success in other cities has been most complete, and it has been ac cepted as one of the best efforts fro.ni the pen of the brilliant young American dramatist. AT THE HOTELS. ASTORIA— A. G. Phillips, New York; F. P. Fisher, Chicago; A- Bobleter, New Uhn; Miss Mamlne Ruth, Farna, Io. ; W. Holland, Waterloo, Io. ; J. E. Johnson and wife. North Brach; C. E. Pierson, J. Richard, Duluthj F. H. Howe, Detroit, Mid.; P. Erlckson, Slayton, Minn. CLARENDON— H. H. Ford and wife, Meum, Minn.; O. B. Oonklin, Chicago; 8, K. Kobs Blue Earth Oity; H. M. Hanson, De corah; Corporal Castle, Corporal Peedy, Twelfth regiment; B. R. Benson, W. H. Gef laoh, Spring Valley; T. W. Jerrin, Chioagoj H. P. Morrell, Creston, 10. MEJRCHANTS'— Mr*. L. M. Murray, CM oago; T- Slmerman, Lax; A. Walstad, Glas gow, Mont.; p. J. Edwards, Chicago! J. H. Cowles, WOQdfcury, Conn • Mrs. B. vllej. Mm. F. F. Condit, Chippewa Falls ; Mrs. J. Henry, Mr«. P. J. Wiley, Charlei City : G. W. Hawes, Milfcank; F. P. JBreck, Milwaukee; J. Cooper, 6t. Cloud; H. B. Eamee, 8. Ries, Chicago; j C. J. Pet»m«y«r, Morgan; H. H. Smith, R. w. ! Naghtrieb. Chicago! A. T, Zender, M. A. i McCormick, Austin; H. F. Carter, Bioux City; A. A. Le Suer, St. Louis; F. L. Quim by. Glenwood; H. B. Jesner and wife, Princeton; W. H. Porter, Omaha; J. B. Sut phln, Duluth;_H. C. Faught, E. SoUle, 3f. Piebls, New Yorki G. Thomas and wife, Crookston; 8. D. Hecht, Philadelphia; L. \T. Packard, Queneilo, Mich.; P. J. Moe, Valley City: 0. R. Lewi*, BeUville, IlL; P. J. Gunth «r, H. WeiM, Cincinnati : W. Powers, Minne apoHa; G. W. Loop, &t Peter; J. p, Bearlea, Minneapolis; R. H. B rough ion ami wife, El rpy, Wl«. ; Mrs. N. E, Jesmer, Princeton j T. Craog and wife, Monroe, Wis.j G; W. Carrlngton, Omaha railway. » * • METROPOLITAN— P. R, Donaldson, Eau Claire; 0. W. Som«r«, Lakefleldj 0. H. gcbroeder, Chicago; F. A. Fltapatrick, Kjui eag City; Charles A.. A. McGea, Milwaukee; L. H. Johnston and wife. Winona; J. Van Riper, Chicago; John Holland, Marion, lo.j W. R. Richardson, New York; J. Q. Reese, St. Cloud; W. H. L*lrO, Boston; T. B. Kuhn, I l^"Silk Headquarters of the North wait 01ob«-ll-8-'98. SIXTH AND ROBERT STREETS. ST. PAUL MAMMOTH DRESS GOODS SALE. Tuesday the second day, with just as g-ood bargains a* those that delighted our patrons yesterday. Dar &ains as COLORED DRESS GOODS 50c ibtiss^ 75c sages* ■ ings Silk and Wool Fanci«, Woo. Scotch Su'.T^'&ch vJ^'tiaK; laiaa< Sponged Cheviots, SO in. toil for fabrics worth $I. SO— Colored Silk and Wool Broeat«.li#.« BLACK GOODiB DEPARTMENT. 2A/^ for fabrics 69c — 50- /A f or Si. oo fabrics —SO !«,), $% inch Black Mohair Sicilian, AUf Black Wide W UyV 42-inch Black Soutache Mo- V7W 50-inch Black Mohair oV« f - hair, 46-inch Black Surah Twills, ite, 50-i nch Black M*ha?r Chevron" 38-inch Bourett. xNoveltie., 38-inch 48-inch Black Camei', Hair CheX' Mohair Fancies. 50-inch Black Tufted Crepons Qft/-* f of fabrics worth $I.2s— Black Satin Veaetians Black Ottoman O"C SSSt.^. B*^8 *^ S ° leil ' BlaCk Pierola Cloth mack those new Paris Plaids— Prices are 35a BOr Rfl n 7r« 185 c, $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 a yard. °' °° C ' TO °' 7S °' ~~ 2Sc— THE BBEtTEST HOSIERY SHE OF THE YEW.— 25c— Dcs Molaes; C. E. Qreenfleld, Butte, Mont.) J, E3 Sllkworoe, Chicago; R. B. Cutcbeon, Albany, N. V.; J. J. SuHivan, Moorhoad; E. B. Grant. Duluth; James A. Alton, Syracuse, N. V. ; F. B. Hlckman.Anoka; F. D. Holme, Mankato; William A. White, Mammoth Hot Springs: J. J. Freeman, Lax, Wls.; W. ft. Dent, Watlgem, Ont. ; James Wllßon, New York; Frank McMurray, St. Louis: A. H. Chapman, Stillwater; P. J. Hyfiea, Brooklyn, N. Y. • • • RYAN— T. J. Devlin, Toledoi Jm Orogan, Dubuquo' Jas Mattemore, St. Louis; J, T. O'Neill St. Joseph; J. Hennewy, Dutouque; 0. J. Herbert, Milwaukee: Jaa Mathews, gtillwater; Jno Campbell. Philadelphia; 3. N. Brsman, Chicagoj L. C. Mowry, Qhloago; R. Yon Boulm, New York; Oh-as Willtame, Boston; E. D. Smith, Chicago; T. D. Barreat, New York; 8. T. Barry, St. Louis; Maurice Freid, Milwaukee; Mra. B. C. Vaughn, Ta ooma; Mr«. B. J. Lord, Velrva Centre; 8. J. fitraurs, Cincinnati; C. F. Bates, New York; P. D. Heffron New York; R. W. Oavanaugh and family, St. Paul; B. Gage, New Yo>-k; W. A. Underwood, Sidney; O. B. Dunlap, Boston; Skrouthal, Chioago; O. Bajaoh, Cln oinnati; A. H. Fremd. Ohlcago; William Bbeling, Baltimore; T. D. Wrlth. Englewood., 111.; Al Mack, New York; Sam Heyman, New York; Oeo Aahwell. New York; A. Bmden, New York; Ed Blngham, Chlca«o; J. B. Fras er, New York; A. F. Benneat, Ohica^.i; D. Davis, New York; B. B. Burdock, E>au Claire; L. A. Shuerman, Dcs Moinesi J. Henry, Chicago; T. T. Watson, Milwaukee; O. F. Livermore, Chicago; Dr. H- W. Coe, Portland, Or.; J. Myers, New York; W. A. Robinson, New Yorki B. T. Phillip Kansas City; G. N. IngoWaby, Chicago; Mrs. H. B. Knapp, Mencmmee. • • • SHERMAN— N. G. Burgs. Kansas City; W. Clewood, Vancouver; J. W. Williams and wife, Chicago; James Reach and wife, Aus tin; J. B. Smith, Menominie, Wls.; S. H. Draper, Miseoula, Mont; George Breit and wife, Fred Brelt, Fulda; Facpo Poochvlail, Ruth ton; Ever eel Robinson, Boston; B. 6. Dunham, Durand, Wls.: P. P. Parker, Chi cago 1 S. Rogers, New York. • ■ * WINDSOR— W. B. Hancock, B. P. Bloom and wife, Morris; Robert Germain, Minneap olis; Fred B. Wood, Austin; William Denny, St. James; Walter Hensley, Chicago; George B. French, New York; W. M. Griffin, Clara A. Stephens, C. T. way, Chicago: WUlie.ru 0. Tuttle, Shell Tuttle, Lamont, Io.; S. B. Bdmun, Chicago; N. Nicholson, Austin: M. L. Da Long, New York; Ohester M. Echols, Chicago; H. C. Grece and wife, New Yorki R. R. Street, J. B. Sanborn, S. M. Suther land, Chicago; Felix C Lochner, St. James; F. Raymond, Syracuse; T. H. Christaner, Chicago; J. F. Tanner, I. M. Johnson, Boe ton; John B. King, Worthlngton, Minn.; A. W. Smith, Hong Kong. Intussmssrift. £\ I Every seat In the commo dious auditorium of this 131C5 playhouse was filled last ,m _ night by representative H 1 I theater goers. TONIGHT ONLY SPECIAL EN COMPLETE GAGEMENT ELECTION AT A BIG RETURNS EXPENSE IN THE OF THE CITY. FAMOUS MINNESOTA STATE BAND GRAND COHCERT before the show, between the sots aud after the show. Come as early as you like, slay as long as you like, and have a good lime, It Is FunnierTwjfY Than • "WHAT SMITH HAPPENED ;i LEFT jones." JHDHE Matinee Tomorrow at 2.30. We take Recreation Stamps same as cash. Next week— Paul GJlmore's naval and military spectacle. "THE DAWN OF FREEDOM." METROPOLITAN. ' &££? TONIQ HT... Tom »^Sl., lßo cLAY | A Southern ttentlemaiT"| T FfIFIMT Election returm by l,cl icii'N i . gpeclal wlre wlll b ; read from the stage Tonight until 12 o'clock. Friday night: Salisbury's Vaudevilles. QUBK METROPOLITAN Thursday, Kov. 10. 80 ?eSSei. BOX OFFICE WOW OPEW. Munyon's Headache and inJigdst!3i Cura. Is the only remedy on the market that will cure every form of Headache in 3 to 10 minutes, correct Indigestion, stimulate the nerves and build up the system. It should be in every home and every traveller's gripsack. At all Druggists. 25 cures 25c Vital Statistics. MARRIAGE LICENSES. ri«™ STt 1 " Ramsey County Clara Ralph Ramsey County rhJSS" C A. Will3r Ramsey County Christina Olerman Ramsey County ft r r k 5 larkwa •-• : Ramsey County Edna Myers Ramsey County James Maehweta Ramsey County Annie Dalejs Ramsey County BIRTHS. Mrs. Relnhold Hamuth, 530 Ohio. .Boy ft Qlrl Mrs. John Qulnn, 602 Edmund Mrs. tVJlltam Morgan, -1066 Pacific »v "§# Mrs. John S. Small, 1879 Feronla ay .. ..Boy Mrs. Fred Morrow, 453 Mackubin QiA Mra. Morris Shovel, 228 East Indiana. .'.'. Boy Mrs. John Beetz, 105 West Winifred st.. Qlrl Mrs. William H. Darby, 781 St Peter at.. Boy DEATHS. Baby Christenan, Ashland and Snelling.lO dys Ba-bjr Michael, 882 Hague aye 7 2 mos Cbas. Nygtrom, city hospital U y rs Helen Oillmore otty hospital M yr * Mrs. Jane B. Johnston, 276 Curtice. .'. 82 yrt Antonia Maternowsky, 773 Topping 49 Yr« Zuennie Bernstein, 146 Igleh&rt .[ 7 4y» Lillian Rudd. St. Luke's hospital. . 42 yr« Carl M. Carlson, 104 W. Oongrraw U moa ' Patrick Egan, Kalispell Mont .34 yra Sllby Berrisran, 90 Wllkin us 14 Mary BJ. Darling, 127 Viola '45 yr i Christopher Luehrsen, 63S University... .61 yr< _____Deaths. BATBHAM— Died, in Cle^a^dT^C^flu^d^ Nov. 6, 1898, Victoria Clum Bateham. No tic© of funeral hereafter. GRAHAM— Frederick Graham, Nov. 6 aged about 50 yoars. Funeral Tuesday at 2 p. m. from 681 Mlnnehaha. Boston and PhO .. adelpbla papers pleaas copy. Announcements, WE HEREBY WISH TO EXPRESS OUR. thanks to our friend* and acquaintances* the Humboldt Lodge No. 19, and the other members of A. O. U. W. for the kindness and sympathy shown in our recent bereave ment. Mrs. O. Luehrsen and family. When you have ur- X gent business with . some one in another I town or city, remember J that you can I Reach I Him I Quickest.. BY THE !& I Long I I Distance i I Telephone I ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHER 101 EAST SIXTH ITKKEr, Opp Msk. v: er» Homa, Retouching for the trade. Kodaks, Camera* and Chemloalf. Developing, finlih'liijt and en larglng. Lighting and Dari-Hoom iustruotlon* giy«n free to those dealing with us. Tol. 1071 GRIOGS &GO.n 100-192 E. Third St., St. Paul I ROCERIEJ ■uyply Hotels. Restaurants. Boarding House* and all who bay In atuautjr. Call and **• What can be ss,v.m. Dr. W. J. HURD, f% G1 E. 7th, St. Paul. £? j9 Crowns, F ! 1 -|CT^M^L^f7|S l SX 4 prices.