Newspaper Page Text
RW Y/%14 Powder
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
RQVAL BAKING POWQEa CO., NEW YORK.
CLARKE ll\ THE RACE
FRAXCIS H. MENTIONED IN CON
NECTION WITH THE LABOR
INDORSED BY POPULISTS
There Is Some Question. However,
iim to Whether or Not the Labor
People Will Indorse Him ns Op
pr.'sod to One of Their Number
Tii Ik About the Librarian——Po
Francis H. Clarke, chairman of the
People's party state central commit
tee, and a lawyer of this city, is men
tioned as a possible appointee to the
position of state labor commissioner
under the administration of Gov.-elect
Lind. Mr. Clarke was this year, as
for a long time back, an ardent sup
porter of the cause of the governor
elect, has been a serious student of
labor problems and has not antagon
ized the labor people as has the pres
ent Republican incumbent. While pos
sessed of advanced views, so-called, in
regard to the relations of labor and
capital, Mr. Clarke is of a temperate
turn, and, his friends insist, would not
permit the offlce to be made a political
machine for the publication of partisan
literature as has been the case during 1
the statistical regime of I_. G. Powers,
who narrowly escaped removal two
years ago by reason of his alleged mis
feasance ln office. On the other hand
organized labor only asks that one of
Its members be appointed to the place,
and it is a question whether or not it
will modify ihe request even for Mr.
• * •
Should Minneapolis, where the or
ganized bodies of labor are very strong,
get the plum, it would go to one of
three or four men. One is Thos. A.
Clark, who has, lt is said, the indorse
ment of Maj. J. M. Bowler, and repre
sents the printing craft. But the man
with the largest indorsement of the
labor organizations is undoubtedly
Martin McHale. The organized bodies
are said to support him almost solid.
While Mr. Nash has some considerable
support there, it is said that within a
short time the situation has changed,
on account of the allegations that he
has not the support of union labor in
• * *
And concerning the printing craft,
there is a very formidable movement
on foot for retiring State Printing Ex- I
pert Whitney. While the state printer
is appointed by a board consisting of
the secretary of state, treasurer and
auditor, it is recognized that the print
er's ottice is one of the departments at
which the people have aimed in call
ing Mr. Lind to the executive chair.
While the board will remain Repub
lican after Jan. 1, still it is said to be
certain that at leas^ two of the present
board are willing to have a change
• * *
Ti Is understood that, in the clean
out of the governor's office, it will be '
Impossible, In the situation, to exer
cise the courtesy ef leaving Miss Eliz
abeth Baker in the position of stenog
rapher to the governor and his pri
vate secretary. It is said that Miss i
Emelir.e Season, of Cannon Falls, ste- !
;ihrr to Chairman Rosing during
the last '-nmpaign, will be placed In
that position. Miss Season is excep
tionally well qualified for the - place,
and that she have It is said to be
the only request actually made of
Gov. Lind by Mr. Rosing.
• * *
Gossip relating to the librarian-ship
has been to the effect that the incum
bent, once Senator C. A. Oilman,
should in some manner remain. This j
is most emphatically denied, however, <
although before that was done it had ■
been so far the expectation that cer
tain of the judges are said to have
taken action by writing to Gov. Lind
asking that a book expert be appoint- j
cd. It is well known, as The Globe!
has stated, that the position has been
but a sinlcure and hole in the wall for
political work. That Its efficiency be
improved, at the same time that a
man in it is of gocd service to the ad
ministration in all proper ways, ap
pears to be about the measure of what
Is expected in filling the place. Among
the numerous applicants, Paul Fon
taine, of Hennepin, was at headquar
ters investigating tlie above and other
rumors. Mr. Fontaine is a pioneer re-
FAfiyOY N. Y. APPLES,
Flftllß* XX\*\' flrst pat- |A f| fl
iUitlj eot Flour, per 98-rb.ttck OfciUv
Turkeys, K?£S£. IQc
Chhksm, SoU 6s
Uw@S«f perpound JjJ
UUuKS, per pound QQ
Swesi Psiatoes, &&«* 2Ss
f* S **"<■» »• Sweet MicliiKßii, tjtft ja
UlJ^I; half barrel . . -9£ B^U
H_\Vf\___v *-frMl" Water, Q _
Sl:lil££rj perpound OS
Cranberries, %SS 25c
SyfUP) per gallon..' 25C
|f A ! - knit schoch's Home-Made, tf___
hei.nUj), per bottle luc
Appke, Cooking, per peck 20c
Oranges, Sweet Mexican, per dozen .... 25c
Bananas, per dozen 8c
Nats, Mixed, per pound 10c
Pears, Michigan Bartlett, per peck 50c
Pears, Cooking, per peck 35c
Cider, Bust Sweet, per ga'lon .. 20c
Cider, Jonathan, per gallon 25c
CSder, boiled, per quart 20c-
Cider, hard, per gallon 20c
Baking Powder, Highest quality, per
Coffee, Palmer House Java and Mocha,
per pound 25s
Coffee, Beat, 3 pounds $1.00
Ooffee, Schoch's Private Growth, per
pound , 40c
Tomatoes, Solid meat, p?r can 8c
Corn, Sweet, per can 6c
Olives, Large Queen, per quart 25c
Seventh and Broadway,
former and has the aiblllty to other
wise ably and acceptably fill the posi
* * *
Senator Albert Schaller, of Dakota
county, in which the city of Hastings
ls located, was among those at the
Merchants' hotel yesterday, but was
merely mingling with the crowd of
politicians. Being a Demoorat he has
nothing to say regarding probable de
velopments in the Republican camp,
and being a very discreet Individual,
is keeping very quiet regarding pos
sible developments ln his own camp.
He refers with pride, however, to the
different manner in which Hastings
stood by Its friends ln the late elec
tion, as compared with the ingratitude
displayed by Anoka toward A. N. Dare,
who led the fight for Anoka in the in
sane hospital matter.
"We gave Mr, Staples, our Repub
lican representative, almost as many
votes as Lind received, and the latter
amounted to nearly 1,000 plurality in
the county. That will show how wa
stood by Mr. Staples. More than that,
while the county was Democratic by
about an average of 800, we gave W.
B. Douglas, for attorney general, a
plurality of about 300. You can't call
Mr. Douglas cast the deciding vote
ln the house committee deciding the
contest in favor of Hastings.
Among the recent statements filed
by candidates with the 3ecretaxy of
state giving the amount of expense
incurred in obtaining nomination or
election are: Judge McGee, Hennepin
county, $431.53, of which $350 was given
to the campaign committee; J. H.
Quinn, Seventeenth Judicial district, '
$252.60; G. E. Quale, Fourteenth judicial
district, $118.76; I_. A. Smith, Repub
lican candidate for lieutenant gover
nor, $746.17. For state treasurer, A. T.
Koerner, Republican, expended $721.20,
while Alex McKinnon, his fusion op
ponent, was more economical, expend
ing but $538. The Republican candi
dates for the supreme bench expended
as follows: C. L. Brown, $746.30; C. L.
Lewis, $648; J. A. Lovely, $779.60. In
contrast to this was the statement
filed by S. Grant Harris, mid-road can
di date for the supreme bench, who
Bweara that $1.50 was the sum total
of his expenditure, and that went for
a half-tone engraving which was In
serted ln the Representative at the
urgent solicitation of the editor.
* * •
Geo. S. Canfield, of the Reform Press
bureau, is in receipt of a personal let
ter from Col. W. J. Bryan in which
he refers to the Minnesota election and
the success of Mr. Lind as an "oasis
in the Northwestern elections." He
congratulates the Democrats on their
success after so many years of striving,
but is sorry a legislature was not elect
* • *
ITn a talk with a reporter for The
Globe yesterday in reference to his
appointment as secretary of the Peo
ple's party state committee, as men
tioned ln yesterday's paper, Mr. Z. JL
Austin said he had received no notice
from the committee or from Chairman
Clarke as to the matter. Xo changes
have been made in the composition of
the committee. Mr. Austin has been
ln close communication with the com
mittee as to plans for the next two
years campaign, but in what capacity
he will co-operate in the execution of
such plans is not yet decided upon.
When the committee meets he will
present his plans in detail for their
consideration and final action. There
is a general demand for a meeting of
leading People's party men from
throughout the state to be held soon
after the first of the year, at which
the state committee Is expected to be
present. Some definite action may then
Gilbert Gutterson. the Second district candi
date for the house speakership, is at the
Vindsor with Thoraa*: Torson. of St James-
A. S. Dyer, of Pipestone, and James A. Lar
son, of Walnut Grove. The Second district
it is said, will fl^ht for tho speakership and
let the minor jobs go by the board.
* » •
W. B. Douglas, attorney general elect bas
named as his second assistant C. W. Sonv>r
by, of Minneapolla. Mr. Somerbv i 3 at pres-
I ent second assistant county attorney of Hen-
I nepin county.
* » •
| Ayah Eastman, of the St. Cloud Jonrna*-
Presa, was in St. Paul yesterday urging his
friends in the senate to support Tames A.
Mai tin. of St. Cloud, for tho secretaryship
* * * • **
H. B. Martin, of Rt. Paul, ls a candidate
for clerk of the house committee on Judiolary.
He is a son of Audit >r Martin, of the North
ern Paciflo, a'graduate of the university law
department, and has studied with Davis,
KeHogg & Severance.
* * »
The Republicans a-e hoping that Judge
Calvin Tj. Brown, of Morris, recently ch"^cn
to the supreme bench, wi'.l resign his district
judpship before the expiration of the term
of Gov. Clough, iv which case, lt Is ea'd.
Gov. Clough will probably appoint A S
Crovsfleld. of Brown's Valley. The hope of
th.3 Democrats is that th*> ermine of the su
preme court may not be dragged in the mire
of plcayunish peanut politics such as this
* • *
N. O. Alney. of St. Paul, ls making an act
tive canvass for the position of asdi&tarot ser
geant-at-arms of the senate. He '.Ives in
* * *
C. H. Biorn, who stumped the stite during
the recent campaign, ls an aspirant for the
rosl'lon of assistant secre'ary of the senate.
He also stumped the state in the presidential
campaign two years ago. He is a Goodhue
county boy, but at present Is engaged in the
practice of law, with offices In the Globe
building. Hl3 principal work in the cam
paign of the present year was in the Seventh
» • •
Tho Brandon Echo says James Arneson, of
the Barrett Breeze, ls a candidate for file
clerk of the house.
H. T. Toimie, secretary of the Spring Val
ley borrd of trade, is a candidate for A. K.
Tel=berg'B job, secretary of the railroad and
» * *
Private Secretary Rosing this morning re
turns to his home at Cannon Falls and will
next week go to New "Ulm to assist Gov.
Lind with the latter's immense correspond
a a a
The Sleepy Eye Dispatch onlnes that Sen
ator George A. Somervll>, of Brown county,
! will be made chairman of the senate judiciary
committee. Editor Hays, however, ls "kid
ding. He has been In the third house
long enough to know that novices do not get
such plums, and, besides, he reads The
JfJi.. ■$• and therefore ought to know that
Ed loung,. of Apple-ton, is going to get lt.
4 J 5, ,J' £ oon$?- of Sherburne, is Indorsed by
the leading Democrats of that place for an
appointment as game warden. He ls at pres
ent the village treasurer.
* • •
Justice E. H. Wood, of this city ls a can
d date for the assistant adjutant generalship
He was a soldier in the War of the Rebellion
and organized the flrst company of the na
tional guard organized ln this state after
j the cloeo of the conflict. He also drew up
the old law which was. In fact, the nucleus
of the present military code. His present
practice rentes largely to pensions—an ad
Pell Into a Coal Hole.
Action was commenced ln the municipal
court yesterday by Mary Igo against Alexan
der Ramsey, to recover $500 for damages
sustained by her. The complaint sets up
that the defendant Is the owner of buildings
at 103 Ramsey street, and that a cover on a
coal hole in front of the building was in
such a condition that when stepped upon
It would turn over and precipitate the per
son stepping upon lt Into the coal bin
This Is what happened Sept. 16, when the
plaintiff stepped on the cover, and she de
mands JSOO for bruises and injuries received
l The case wiil be tried Deo. I
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBE SATURDAY DECEMBER 3, 1893.
PLACES TO GIVE OCT
OFFICES A.T THE* DISPOSAL OF
GOV. LIND DURING HIS j
Juki* , i™** : .nij
REPUBLISHED BY REQUEST
Positions Which Par Straight Sal
ary aa Well na Those to Which
Fee* Are Attached Boards for
"Which the Members Are Without
Compensation — An Interesting
At the request of a number of cor
respondents The Globe reproduces,
with revisions, the list of the offices
which are directly, or may be Indirect
ly, at the disposition of Gov.-elect
Lind. They are as follows:
Governor's private secretary, $1,600 and
fees, about $5,000
Executive clerk 1,800
Governor's stenographer 800
Executive messenger 720
Adjutant general 2,000
Assistant adjutant general 1,200
Assistant adjutant general and clerk.... 1.&.0
Military storekeeper 1,200
Adjutant general's stenographer 800
State superintendent of publio instruc
Assistant state superintendent of public
Stenographer to ttate superintendent.... 720
Insurance commissioner 2,500
Deputy Insurance commissioner I.SOO
Clerks and stenographers 1,800
Public examiner and superintendent of
Deputy to public examiner and bank su
Two assistant bank examiners, each.... 1,800
One assistant public examiner 1,500
Clevg hire 1,000
State dairy and food commissioner 1,800
Assistant state dairy and food commis
Secretary to the state dairy and food
State chemist I^soo
State labor commissioner 2,500
Assl tent labor commissioner 1,510
Two deputy commissioners, each 1,000
One factory inspector 1,200
Two assistant factory inspectors, each.. 1,000
State librarian 2,000
Assistant librarian 9CO
One railroad and warehouse commission
er this year and one Jan. 1. 1900 3,000
Secretary to commission, removable at
pleasure of board of the commissioners,
$1,800, and $600 extra as warehousa
Under this department is a chief grain in
spector, removable at any time, $53,000, ar.d
the following appointed by him. subject to the
approval of the commission, and similarly re
Chief clerk, $1,800; two assistants, $1,500 and
$1,200; two chief deputy inspectors at $2,500,
and one at $1,500; one state weighmaster at
$2,400, and one at $2,000; two assistant ware
house registrars, $1,500 each.
Together with clerks. Inspectors, etc., to
suit the occasion, the number at the busy
season approximates 200.
The governor appoints the following capi
Four janitors, state capitol, each 600
Chief engineer 1,500
Night watchman 900
Two messengers 600
Tw'^.messengers, $900 and 600
Five members of the state normal board,
not salaried, who elect the teaching staffs of
Two members of the state board of correc
tions and charities each year.
Cine member of state insane hospital board,
probably a St. Peter man, and two more next
year; $5 per day and mileage.
One director of state Institution for defec
tives each year.
One member board of control state publio
One member board of managers of state
training school each year.
One member state reformatory board each
One member of the board of prison mana
gers each year. This board elects the warden;
$5 per day and mileage.
Two trustees of state soldiers' home.
Three members state board of health, for
four years, unsalaried.
President gets $600; secretary and execu
tive officer. $2,600; bacteriologist, $1,500; veter
inarian $600; clerk, $900; assistant bacteriolo
eist. $1,200 and $480; e'erk, $324; field veterin
arian, $1,800; special agent, $1,200; stenog
rapher, veterinary department, $480.
Three members state board of medical ex
aminers, each for three years.
One member state board of pharmacy each
yp**r: term, five years.
?Ste board of veterinary medical exam
Two members state board of dental exam
One member of state board of examiners
of barbers each year.
Five members state board of commlsloners
of practical plumbing.
One member horseshoers* board of exam
iners each year.
Thre members of state board of drainage
commissioners, expiring Jan. 1, 1900.
Two Inspectors of flax and hemp spinning
fibers and tows.
Five members state game and fish commis
sion, of whom the executive agent receives
$2,000. - _____
Tiny also elect a superintendent of the fish
hatchery and a number of deputy wardens;
Five district inspectors of steam vessels
and steam boilers, who receive fees.
State oil inspector, who receives fees and
appoints numerous deputies.
Five district surveyors general of logs, who
receive fees. ....
Sixteen members state board of equalization,
one for each judicial district, who receive $5
per day and mileage.
Of the purely ornamental positions on the
governor's staff, unsalaried, are the follow
Assistant inspector general, assistant quar
termaster general, assistant judge advocate
general, assistant surgeon general, assistant
And aide-de-camp at the governor s pleas
He "Was a Good Fellow.
There is no use to get excited about
the matter; do as this man has done;
come In the Conover warerooms any
time, we keep open now after tea, and
buy what you want ln our line—we
make our own pianos and sell on one
profit—and that ls sufficient. Conover
Music Co., 6th and St. Peter.
AS A SUBSTATION.
White Bear Postal Service May Be
The postofflce officials stated yesterday that
the authorities at Washington wero figuring
on making the postofflce at White Bear a
substation in the St. Paul district. An in
spector is expected to arrive soon to con
sider the advisability of making the change
which is ln line with the policy of subordi
nating the minor offices that hss been adopted
by the department.
SAYS FOOD IS PLENTY.
Gen. C. McC. Reeve Cables Gov.
Clong-h From Manila.
Gov. Clough yesterday received the follow
ing cablegram from Brig. Gen. C. McC.
Reeve, at Manila:
Amasa Hawkins. Company I; Joseph
Kremer, Company L, seriously ill; fifty
seven in general hospital; cone dangerous.
Food abundant; always has been.
—Reeve, Brig. Gen.
Tlie last line of Gen. Reeve's cablegram will
be particularly reassuring to tho friends of I
the boys of the Thirteenth, as a great desl ot
anxiety has been experienced by them on this
Special Excursion to California.
The Chicago Great Western Railway is
making arrangements to run a special ex
cursion from St. Paul and Minneapolis to
California points on Dec. 13, at very low
rates. This excursion will be in the nature
of a special party excursion, as ample ac
commodations will be provided and every
effort made to make this trip Interesting and
comfortable to all. Through first-class tourist
car will be used and, while the accommo
dations are first-class In every respect, the
berth rate will be exceedingly low—only $6
from St, Paul or Minneapolis to Los Angele?
Attention ls called to the fact that a berth
ls sufficiently large to comfortably accommo
date two persons. The route will be via
Kansas City and the A., T. & S. F. railway
through Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and
Arizona, the true winter route to Cali
fornia, No cold snow blockades or high alti
tudes to mar the pleasure of the trip. Re
member the date and call upon J. P. timer
City Passenger AgenL Fifth and Robert
streets, st Paul, or R. W. Thompson, C'ty
Passenger Agent, Nicollet avenue and Fifth
street, Minneapolis, for further lnformaUoa.
ALD. PEIER NELSON
ESCAPES A TRIAL
nroiCTMBNT OF THB MUVNEAPOLIS
MAN 19 QUASHED
It Was Xo* Specific, Which the
Court Hold*-, hi Essential tn t_
Charge ot Perjury Under the
The supreme court yesterday ordered
the release of Aid. Peter Nelson, of
Minneapolis, -who was convicted of
perjury as a witness ln the Durnam
case at Minneapolis. The court quashes
the Indictment brought against Peter
Nelson, by the grand Jury, and orders
his release unless the case is resub
mitted to the grand jury.
Judge Mitchell In his opinion says
that lt Is necessary ln all such cases
that specific assignments of perjury be
made in the indictment. The indict
ment brought against Peterson was in
the nature of a general allegation, but
was not sufficiently specific to come
up to the constitutional requirements.
The syllabus is as follows:
State of Minnesota, respondent, va. Peter
Syllabus—In a prosecution for perjury the
Indictment set out in extenso the testimony
of the defendant, consisting of a number of
distinct and separate statements of feet, fol
lowed by a general allegation that all of the
testimony was false, hut contained no "as
signment of perjury" that is no special aver
ments negativing any of the facts alleged to
have been falßely deposed or specifying
wherein they were false. Held, that the
Indictment did not Inform Ahe accused of
"the nature and cause of the accusation"
against him within the meaning of article
1, section 6, of the constitution of the s'.ate.
Tho form (No. 24) of an indictment con
tained in General Statutes 1594, section 7239,
considered and held that, if lt was Intended
to dispense with the necessity of "assign
ments of perjury" or their equivalent, lt is
in conflict with this provision of che consti
Cause remanded, with directions to the
court below to discharge the defendant un
less the case Is resubmitted to the grand
They Show Marked Redactions
From the 1898 rijruren.
The bids for the collection and re
moval of garbage and dead animals
I during the coming year, opened by the
assembly Thursday night, are likely to
cause considerable discussion.
For the present year the cost for do
ing the work in the eleven districts
has been $13,4*7, divided as follows:
First district, $900; Second, $900; Third,
$1,200; Fourth, $2,000; Fifth, $1,285;
Sixth, $850; Seventh, $2,341; Eighth,
$1,320; Ninth, $1,212; Tenth, $740; Elev
The contract for this year in the
Seventh district was let for $1,899.99
to D. W. Moore, but in August the
health commissioner advised the coun
cil to annul the contract and it was
done. Since then the work in the dis
trict has been done for $247 per month.
If the contracts are let to the lowest
bidders for next year the total cost of
the work will be $11,743, or $1,704 less
than this year. The health depart
ment officials are of the opinion that
the bidders who are the lowest in sev
eral of the districts cannot do the work
properly at the figures submitted, and
the question to be considered by the
council will be as to what "the lowest
reliable and responsible bidder" means.
The following table shows the lowest
bidder for next year and the cost of
the work this year:
Bid for Cost
_, , 1899. IS9B.
District I—R. "Langan $749 $900
District 3—W. H. Burns 845 900
District 3—R. Langan 1.000 1.200
District 4—R. Rangan 1,449 2,000
District 6—P. O'Donnell 1,320 1285
District 6—F. Pet ars 820 850
District 7—R. Langan 1,698 2 341
District B—W. J. Preston 1,600 1*320
District 9—Peterson & Ander
sen 1,212 1,212
District 10— R. Langan 4SO 740
District 11— R. Langan 480 699
Says He Waa at the Grand at the
Patrick Feeney, who the police
charge with having held up and robbed
two women on St. Anthony hill, had
a preliminary examination in the po
lice court yesterday on one complaint.
The complaining witness. Miss Hilma
Anderson, was followed from a street
car the night of Nov. 17, and ut Vic
toria and Selby avenue was relieved
of her purse, containing $12.50, by a
man who she stated in the court yes
terday resembled Feeney.
Another witness who was qn the car
also identified the prisoner as the per
son who followed Miss Anderson from
Feeney testified that he attended the
"Dawn of Freedom" at the Grand on
the night in question, and as the per
formance did not terminate until U
o'clock or after it would be impossible
for him to have been on the street ca*c
His presence at the theater was cor
roborated by James Casey, of 815 Park
avenue, who testified to seeing Feeney
in the front row in the gallery.
Judge Orr after hearing the testi
mony reserved his decision until to
day. In case Feeney is discharged on
the case he will be arraigned on a
charge of robbing Miss Sensing of $4.50
the night of Nov. 15 under somewhat
LUCRETIA WAS "BITTER.
Denied a Divorce, but Refuses to
Live With Her tinslinnd.
Judge Otis yesterday declined to grant the
divorce asked by Lucretia Youngs liom her
husband, Byron E. Youngs. The defense was '
willing to reet its case almost -wholly on tho :
testimony of the plaintiff, given the preceding i
day, and the defendant was the only witness ;
placed on the stand yesterday. After th* i
court announced the decision Mrs. Youngs
wep-t bitterly. The attorney for her husband
attempted to effect a reeoncl In I>n m the i ourt
room, but Mr;. Youngs re"us;d to Jvuve any
thing to do with her husband.
"I wouid rather die than live with you
again," she said as the couple left the court
' le-Knur Student" Rehearsed.
The last of Che eorie3 of three full dress
and orchestra rehearsals of '-The Beggar
Studert," which is to be presented ln Ger
man by the St. Paul Concordia Singing so
ciety, at Mozart ball. Sunday evening waa
had at Mozart ha.l last ni^ht. The society
has been working on the opera for the past
three months, and Prof. L. W. Harmsen the
director of the society, says it Is the biggest
undertaking taken np by the society during
the twenty-three years of Its history. Those
who witness the performance on Sunday
evening, he say*, will see one of the best
presentation-*, of German opera by local talent
that has been seen ln the city. The society
has a chorus of- sixty well-trained voices
and will be assisted by Seibert's full or
chestra. Tlie opera wiil be presented under
th© direction of Prof. Harmsen, and Henry
Koen-ig, of the Athenaeum German Dramatic
company has been secured to assist Stage
Manager Frank Werner. The opera, after
last night's rehears**!, promises to be a great •
Says Austin In Antl-Heacker.
Robert Crlckmore, of the dairymen's asso
ciation, was ln thte city yesterday and stated
that he did not *'look for a revival of the
Haecker controversy at the annual meeting
of the association; whleh will be hold at Aus
tin, Dec. 13 to 15*j Austin Is an anti-Hae-ker
town, and he did not think the friends of the
former secretary :would be strong enough to
keep the old trouble alive.
Mr. Crlckmore ©ays he expects there will
be an unusually large attendance at the
From Geoffrey to Rnfiynrd.
Miss Newson's literary class will be reor
ganized early ln January for a course cf
twelve lessons, covering literature from
Chaucer to Kipling.
Seizures of Bogus Butter.
Dairy Commissioner Lawrence yesterday
reported the following oleomargarine seizures
made by Inspectors Wilson and Staples dur
ing the week: St. Croix Bakery, Stillwater,
1 tub, 60 pounds; Monarch Bottling works,
, Minneapolis, 1 tub, 60 pounds; Windsor hotel.
Minneapolis, 1 tub, 80 pounds; Cuban restau
rant, Minneapolis, 1 tub, 60 pounds; William
McDonald, Staples, 120 pound*.
"Playinar Hone" ■Witli Nellie.
In the police court yesterday Judge Orr
continued the case agafnsit Nellie Olover to
Jan. 8. The woman ia charged with as
sault with a dangerous weapon, and was not
held to the grand jury for the reason that
she promised to leave the city permanently.
The continuance la granted in order that, if
she returns, she may be arrested.
The Balmy South.
Winter tourist tloketi on sale at St. Paul
and Minneapolis offloes of the Chioago, Mil
waukee & St Paul Railway, as follows i
Augusta. Ga., and return $56.30
Savannah, Qa., and return 60.40
Thomasville, Ga., and return 60.40
Jacksonville, Fla., and return 63.40
Pensacola, Fla. and return , 50.60
St. Augustine, Fla., and return ........ MAO
Mobile, Ala., and return 48.60
New Orleans. La., and return 63.40
Galveston, Tex., and return 65.00
San Antonio, Tex., and return 54.45
Cheap rates, both one way and **pund trip,
to all California points.
For details call at City Ticket Offlce, 365
Robert street, or address J. T. Conley, As
sistant General Passenger Agent. St. Paul.
Burial of J. R. Foulke—The funeral of the
late J. R. Foulke, was held yesterday. The
Interment was at Oakland.
Rice Street Flre—A small flre at 870 Rice
street called out the department at 4 o'clock
yesterday afternoon and caused a loss of $25.
Garfield Post Election—Garfield post, No. 8,
G. A. R., will elect officers for the ensuing
year at the hall, 319 Wabasha street, this
New Bank For Avoca—Articles- of incorpora
tion were filed with the bank examiner yes
terday by the Avoca State bank, with a
capital stock of $10,000.
Dr. Forbes Is Coming—Rev. Robert Forbes,
D. D., presiding elder of the Duluth district,
will preach in Central Park M. E. church
Sunday, at both services.
Four Diphtheria Case*—Diphtheria was re
ported fit the health offlce today existing at
corner Fenton and Kentucky, 470 St. Anth
ony, 791 York and 531 Selby.
Horejs Bros. Incorporate—Articles of incor
poration were filed yesterday by Horejs Broth
ers" Baking company, of this city, wtih a
capital stock of $70,000. The incorporator* are
Jubn Frank, Wenzel and Joseph Horejs.
Will Drill In Singing—Miss Florence Rood
will give a special singing drill In the Primary
union tomorrow afternoon. Mis* Gertrude
Kops will present tbe weekly lesson. Christ
mas Illustrations will be given by Miss Kath
Pioneers Will Assist—Judge Collins, presi
dent of the Territorial Pioneers, has requested
the secretary to call a meeting of the execu
tive committee to be held Monday evening at
the Merchants hotel to plan for the social
functions to be given Jan. 10-12 during the
annual state agricultural and stock toreekers'
Gorman School Literary—The Gorman
school literary held its semi-annual election
of officers yesterday afternoon ln connection
with a literary programme which was given.
The following were elected: President, Geyda
Hanan; vice president, Lillle Lee; Ssecretary,
Kate Hanson, and treasurer, Mary Hals tad.
The annual meeting of the alumni association
will be held next Friday afternoon.
Local lovers of comedy will have but two
more opportunities to witness at the Grand
opera house the excellent comedy performance
afforded by "The Female Drummer" this
afternoon at 2:30 and tonight at 8:15.
The picturesque Southern play entitled "At
Piney Ridge," with the author-actor David
Higglns in the role of Jack Rose, and Miss
Georgia Waldron as 'Cindy Lane, the moun
tain girl, will bo the attraction at the Grand
The Woodward Stock' company closes Its
second week at the Metropolitan opera house
with two performances today, matinee and
For the coming week, commencing tomor
row afternoon, the Woodward company Will
present the four-act drama, "Moths," a
dramatization of Oulda's famous novel. Tho
vaudeville acts will be even stronger than
those of the preceding fortnight.
ASTORIA—J. Lamar Tower, N. D.; N.
Arbour, Gettysburg S. D.; L. D. Baker,
Chicago; Charles Capen, J. H. Mulleken,
Minneapolis; Geo. T. Curtis. New York;
James Otis, Chicago; J. R. Canty, Sioux
Falls! J. Stewart, Detroit, Mich.; P. P. Bur
leigh, Stillwater; A. C. Davenport, River
Falls; J. A. Loomls, Minneapolis; W. W.
• • *
CLARENDON—A. T. Anderson, E. B.
Williams, Red Wing: C. S. Williams and
wife, Chicago; W. W. Schram, Hermann;
John W. Croberger, John Derby, Herman;
M. J. Thym, Duluth; William Russell,
Stephen; W. S. Jackson, Windom; J. P.
Cameron, Chicago; T. J. C'astleman, Staples,
P. E. Pressner, Winnipeg.
• • *
NORTHERN-^Jno. Hawley, Mitchell, S. D.;
F. D. Lang Hudson, Wis.; Oarl Potter,
Newark, N. J.; W. H. Crowley. E. D. Harker,
Frank Kirk. Crcokston: Fred Miller, Terre
Haute, Ind.; Louis Keesrler, Wm. Fitzgerald,
Patrick Fitzgerald, New York city; E. Moris
set, Pine City; C. C. Keenan, W. E. King,
Glasgow, Mont.; Adolph Noes, Chicago.
• 1 •
METROPOLITAN—Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lud
wig, Faribault; Geo. I. Blowers, Kalamazoo;
W. C. King, St. Louis; L. B. Wade, New
York; Louis A. Laranee, Minneapolis; P.
H. Carney, Mankato; W. F. McFarland, Mil
waukee; N. D. Baker, St. Croix Falls,
Wis.; P. C. Dundan, Fargo: L. G. Bottom
felt, Topeka, Kan.; E. B. White, Duluth; John
Johnson, Jamestown, N. D.; Mi as Mary
Green, Omaha; W. B. Crofts, Chicago; L.
Barrymore, Menomonie, Wis.; A. B. Little
field. Philadelphia; Geo. S. Potter, Butte.
• r* •
MERCHANTS'—F. H. Aschman, Chioago;
Mrs. Lohfeld, Montana; H. F. Arnold, Luri
more; G. C. Howe, Duluth; S. G. Bernard,
Walker; W. C. Badger, Mandan; J. A. Mc-
Dougal, Mandan; C. Deyette, Duluh; J. A.
McDonald, St. Cloud; F. Schllpin, St. Cloud;
C. H. Crowe, Peoria: J. A. Freeman, Port
land; C. J. Bonnett, Chicago; H. Gross, New
York; S. Griseman, New York; S. G. Wilson,
Danville, 111.; W. Waller, Carbery, Man.; J.
McKay, Carbery, Man.; J. A. Findlay, Win
nipeg; H. L. Hayden, Madison, Minn.; J.
Paulson, Litchfield; Miss Paulson, Litch
field; J. Schwarz, New York: E. C. Durent.
Winnipeg; S. E. Green, Chicago; F. M. Smith,
Pine Island; J. Bennett, St. Louis; A. J. Van
Engers, Chicago; J. C. Scott. Galena, 111.; G.
H. Keye3, Ellendall; A. C. Riggs, Monticejo;
L. Haepker, St. Louis; M. N. Johnson, Pe
tersburg; B. S. McMahon, Soo Falls; T. M.
Pugh, Duluth; J. M. Wilson, Spokane; A. P.
Sawyer, Spokane; Mrs, L. D. Jameson, Butte
F. L. Darling, Duluth; N. J. Little, St. Louis;
A. L Border, Fredonia, N. V.; J. H. Shep
herd, Cascade, Mont.; W. D. Shepherd, Cas
cade, Mont.; W. H. Shattuck, Chicago- L.
H. McKusick and wife, Pine City; P. H. Roe,
Hudson; N. M. Kerr, San Francisco; H. 8.
Dearborn, "Waterloo; E. J. Schurman, New
ton, Io.; M. Croy, Iowa; E. O. Smith, Du
luth; W. R. Renkers, La Crosse; F. A. Rich
ardson, Hutchinson; Mrs. J. Hose, Rat Por
tage; Mrs. H. Brereton, Rat Portage; J. B.
Evans, Evanston, 111.; H. W. Klncald, Eau
Claire; H. L. Woods, Winona; M. J. Jen
nings, Dayton, O.
• » •
RYAN — Thomas Dennistown, Redwood
Falls; Mls« Dennistown, Redwocd Falls; A.
J. Rust, Eau Claire; L. G. Caste, Columbus;
C. F. Luck, Philadelphia: G. H. Hlgbee, Phil
adelphia; Mrs. Hiifbee, Philadelphia; Pauline
Hlgbee. Philadelphia; G. T. Hlgbee, Philadel
phia; Mrs. H. G. Place, Philadelphia; E. A.
Hassam, Philadelphia; L. M. Levy, Chicago;
H. L. Manhelmer, Chicago; James Lowen
berg, New York; L. H. Johnson, St. Paul;
T. Foley, St. Paul; E. Chapman, Detroit;
E. H. Wands. New York; E. T. Friend, Mil
waukee; H. R. Neide and wife, St. Clcud;
J. T. Adler, New York; B. O. Allen, Chi
acgo; P. L Garrlty, Chicago; G. A. Swales,
Buffalo; E. O. Best.Barkersville; F. J. Sniuh,
Chica*ro; C. M. Foster and wife, Chioago;
F. T. Peet, Chicago; J. C. Armstrong, Chi
cago; W. W.- Werthern, New York; C. J.
-Herbock, Madison, O.; W. H. Carey, New
York; W. B. Norton, Tacoma; T. F. Jofin
son, Chicago; E. Devereaux, Buffalo; Miss
Doyon, Madison; A. E. Larsen, Chioago; G.
E. McHle, Chicago; S. L. Abt, Chicago; T.
B. Peterson, Baltimore; C. J. Congdon, Col
umbus; H. Wltte, New York; J. H. Strauss,
New York; A. Murray, New York; T. Pelkey,
Willlamsport; De Lancey Stone, New
York; F. Eschenberg, Chicago; J. H. Ladd
and wife, Portland; F. E. Smith, New York;
John North'rup, New York; W. G. Amujca,
New York; J. T. Knox, Omaha; 8. R. Fell,
Cleveland; G. Ai. Read, New York; J. C. Mc-
Thaur, Chicago; M. J. O'Brien, Willmar; C.
F. Bowen, New York; A. Ames and wife,
Louisville; A. H. Aylsworth, Cincinnati; W.
S. Manhetm, Chicago; T. D. Thompson, Chi
cago; C. G. Williams, Eau Claire; L. T. Fo»-
AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY,
Used by people of refinement
fo over » quarter oi a ceutarj**.
i "STSIIk Headquarters of the Northwest Glob«-12-3-'98
SIXTH AND ROBERT STREETS. ST. PAUL.
SEE THESE SATURDAY SPECIALS.
i Muslin Underwear Depi. Handkerchief Extras.
, Aprons—We have anticipated the Men's T fl mn»c. tt,„,*i _.- *
i ff reat demand for these appropriate made of ei^uSK -il "ft
j Christmas ? ifts. Ever/de.irable beautiful Z£«^_T&£\\ '
' style from 25c up. worth 35c S.* ia,tials* IC
\ Dolls—-You serve your interests Saturday Special L*v\_*
i best by choosing: now, when assort- m^'. n n i, _.'"l'H
> ments are complete. A large and TrUh t i »nde/ ed Herastitched
handsome collection here atg 3sc to £ eh V™ Handkerchief^ half-1
! SIO 00 . nem3» small hand-|-*l
► ri IT. worked initials, worth 20c 1/ V
, Corset Department-A -*| /*ir each. For Saturday *
» perfect fitting* ff ored Cor- Al /l A . ... , urua T *•
» .et for . . .... WUU And a big- lotof Travelers' Sa«.
„ .- . . , '"" P*e Handkerchiefs— ladies' fancy
! brShwV'fS ' °°rSet ' 7* FSIFI ".**> brimmed "2
, Breakable, for $2.75 broidered, plain hemstitched, hem.'
■'■ — stitched embroidered and other 1
' HfillS Furnifihlfl'o'3. faucy stitching:s, all sorts, /*r
, It-ISII 9 rurniSllingff. including- many worth 50c. /IC
• Heavy Wool-ribbed Under- Q*} Your choice for **t/%d
[ wear, worth $1.50 each. OwC ' -
j Fine Merino Fleece-lined Shirts LflC© L'GpSfsfTSg'lf,
,and Drawers extra well FA Saturday Specials-Toadies' |A
Z.*™' u° "hapes, worth $\}Q String Ties, worth 35c. For I llr
,SI.OO each, for vvw Saturday *'*
; Neckwear—Handsome new Puff rhii ;;***.♦• 'r\._'fr' n l." x>' t." _-_
.2« lU?*"*K* W*. ".I 2.?°- .80«, u a.' I*1 '* Saturday only.. .„...... "01*
; $1.00. Now is the time for choice
, Christmas patterns. White and Ecru Net Top | A
! White Hemstitched Silk aud Lin- £ aces. worth up to 250 a yard. I |I(T
len Handkerchiefs for embroideriarg. Saturday, the last day, at... *vv>
[ Prices 25c, 35c and 50 c each. ■ ■
! Best qualities in black,^hitVand "i UmDrfilla OSIJOCS,
» hi& COl°l ed SatlaS- For Saturday's seUin~_?oo
l Men's Full Dress Shirt Protect- Gloria Silk Umbrellas *>< aa
**'«« -obA? 1,50 ' beßt <l uality itt th« "^r- Jkl fill
» $2.00, $2.50 and $3.03. ket, worth $1.50. Special.. V"""
■ ' —— __ _
II MUM CHILDREH'S DAY IM THE CLOAK DEPARTMENT. Mt**Kt
ter, Toledo- B. E>, Bemis, Philadelphia; T.
D. Baker. Cleveland; 6. J. Barker, St. Louis-
E. G. Copeland, Boston; George Pickett, Buf
falo; T. B. Nolan, Adrian; O. J. Shnale, Chi
cago; M. H. Beach, Chioago; H. O. Matlla,
Chioago; C. Seligman.New York; O. J. Sword,
New York; R, O. Pitzpatrick, Betrice, Neb.j
K. !_, Geddls, Chicago; C. H. Doyon, Lari
more, N. D.; J. M. Harrison, St. Louis; B.
L. Ament, Cincinnati.
• * *
SHERMAN—J, E. Nelson and wife, Ita3ca,
Wis.; L. E. Forsbag, Duluth; A. G. Thomp
son, S. Robinaon, H. T. Meeker, Brok, Minn.;
J. E. Neberg, Hudeon, Wis.; W. A. Tay
lor, A. T. Spencer, Great Palls; J. W. E.
Benn Sault Ste. Marie; R. Johnson, Park
Rapids; Mrs. J. L. De Hart, Big Timber,
Mont.; A. C. Dillon, J. M. Selders, Lona
Rock, Wis.; Frank L. Clark, Mankato; A.
W. Schafer. Eden Valley; 8. N. Griffith,
Osceola, Wis.; Mrs. J. J. Hanon, St. Jarass.
• • *
WINDSOR/—C. R. Brown Chicago; Charles
Zueblin, Chicago; Edwin R. Chapman Hel
ena;; F. G. Nichaleson, St, James; C. E.
Reynolds, Syracuse; B. M. Polley, Syracuse;
F. R. Christie, Superior; Miss 8. B. Goodman
St. Cloud; Miss Mary Glidden, St. Cloud;
R. H. McCoy and wife. Lakeland; Charles
Parker. Chicago; 11. A. Wehlitz, Hunter; B.
E. Smith, Minneapolis; William Millignn,
Faribault; George S. Whitney, Falrbault; W.
J. Flood, Philadelphia; F. B, Dougherty, Du
luth; Miss Hansen, Grand Forks; J. H. Mc-
Bride, Chicago; Z. A. Cunimingham, New
York; E, T. Young, Appleton, Minn.; WUl
lam T. Moyer, Washington D. C; J. 0. Don
ovan, Tracey; C. C. Booth, Sloux City: H.
O. Sproat. Stillwater; J. D. Hunter, Dodge
Center; W. H. Cheney, Beaver Falls; E. fi.
Hart, Chicago; W. D. Hayes, New York; L.
Becker, Chicago; Frank Scock, New York; R.
Glasa, Chicago; E. Wagner, Philadelphia; T.
Thomas, Chicago; O. Wolf, Duluth; Charles
Meyer, New Jersey; A. W. Fisher, New York.
WRIGHT—In St. Paul, Minn.. Deo. 2, 1898, at
No. 200 East Robie street, Joseph Wright,
aged 48 years. Notice of funeral hereafter.
YOJL'NG—In St. Paul at late residence. 646
Oakdale avenue, Friday, Dec. 2, at 5:35 p.
m., Mra. Alice Young, aged 74 years. No
ticeof funeral hereafter.
NETTEIRBERG— In St. Paul, Minn., Deo. 2,
1898, at the family residence, 748 Burr street,
Rosalie Netterberg, aged fifty-six years.
Notice of funeral hereafter,
< dßabies I
i Thrive On It. k
Gail Borden j
Eagle Brand I
4 IITTIE BOOK"INFANT k
. HEALTH"Sent FREE, l
Should be in Every Housa. W
" H.Y. CONDENSED MILK CO. W
-fl NEW YORK.' L
METROPOLITAN. **•- ASS?
matinee Woodward Stock Go.
Today at ». aud high clags Vaudeville.
To-• fl FAIR REBEL
jgmjjjr *-SS y«ff. 1'. t.r B. <? Eec: 25c
GRAND. TOMORROWNGHT, |
Today, Tonight,last ill
. 'J£* PINEY
OS nun clan*.
AT PEOPLE'S CHURCH,
Thursday Evening, Deo, 1.
Friday Evening- Oeo. 2.
Saturday Afternoon, Deo. 3.
Tickets at Howard, Farwell & Co 's Music
Store. Eveniiig-.f1.50, fl.oo ana 75c. Maii
nee—sl.oo, 75c and 50c.
Music Hall. see it.
ISI 3 kflli Continuous per
■ll ■ II formauce between 2
HlrflS,. and 5 iii the afternoon
rWIIM*rI aU( j ? Rud lg j^^g
Admission. lOe evening.
Andrew J. Carlson Ramsey County
Caroline Nelson Ramsey County
Mra. Charjea Rihoda, South St. Paul.... Girl
Mrs. R. S. Campion, 691 Randolph.. Boy
Mrs. Moses Rostron 496 View Boy'
Mrß. Adolph Skoglund, 903 Burr Bos-
Mrs. William "Whelper. 211 Lucy "qiA
Mrs. Joseph Heyduk. 600 Randolph Bey
Jesse R. Foulke, city hospital 60 yri
=: -_____ _Ji
flfc You can fl|
S Telephone j
in your fp
sF your place S
Dr. W. J. HURD, £fc
81 E. 7th, St. Paul, fcj^ If
inc-s. Popular yjjj£ffl^p&%Mk''J'*
D. J. HARRINGION &CO.
do not belong to the plumbers' combination.
We believe in running our own business to
■ult our customers. Let us figure with you
We can save you money and guarantee sat
""l__-_r 151 UNIVERSITY AY.
GRIG6S & CO.p
190-192 E. Third St., St. PauL W
Sunply Hotels. Restaurants. Boarding Housea
ami all who buy lv quantity. Call and sej what
can be saved.
*■ ■ " ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■ ■ =*r
101 BAIT SIXTH %T__\a_-_ t,
Opp Met. o, er<t Hoasa.
Retouching 'or tbe trade. Kodaks, Cameras ,
and Chemicals. Developing, finishing and en
larging. Lighting and Dark-Room instructlous
givcutrce to most* dealiaf wtta tu. TeL 1071