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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, August 12, 1899, Image 11

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1899-08-12/ed-1/seq-11/

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8
ir Abssiajkuy Pure
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
WQYU BAKINB POWOER CO., HEW YORK.
in 1 HSI£ISI7C
BBUHUQEJcafa iSa§aißo
A well attended meeting of the St. Faul
Trade-; and Labor assembly was held in
room No. 2, of Assembly halls, last even
ing. Charles Bcuman and Matt Winke',
of the horseshoers' union; R. A. Swain,
of the machinists' organization, and
Harry M. Cohen and James Buckley,
fraternal delegates from the Minneapolis
Trade)! and Labor council, were obligated
end seated, as was James Kane, of the
local bakers' union. The report of Fi
nancial Secretary Giese from Feb. 1 to
July 31 showed a good balance on hand.
The treasurer's report was a fac simile
of the financial secretary's and both were
refericd to the trustees for investigation.
The stage employee submitted a com
mnnication protesting against members
of the assembly interfering in matters
Which that organization believed detri
mental to the best Interests of organized
labor, which was road and placed on
file. The initiation of officers was con
ducted by ex-President Friend and the
appointment of standing committees was
postponed until the next meeting.
A communication was received from
the local singe employes' union, protest-
Ing- against members of the assembly
giving out news without authority, and
the assembly decided that any member
guilty of tha offense should be fined to
the maximum.
Thomas Youlii was fleeted a member
of the hall board, vice Martin Igo re
signed. C. 11. Form was elected marshal
oi rh? parade with E. O'Connor and J.
Lukenheimer as assistants. The
marshal for the Trades and Labor as
sembly was selected In the person of A.
Mother, of thr lithographers' union.
C. Hiilmnn. A. McDanlels and B. Johnson
were selected as a committee on refresh
ments.
After <he Prize.
The candymakers' union held an en
thusiasik' session last evening in Room
No. 1, A b ml-ly hal--. R slgnai ions of offi
cers were received and the following
elected to fill the vacancies: Treasurer,
Frank Fishback; financial secretary,
George Hale; address secretary, Louis
Tmgo. The committee having charge of
Labor day matters made its report. The
candymakers decided that they would
Wear whit^ overalls, white caps and white
phirts In the parade, and that their badge
should consist of a stick of candy tied
with a white ribbon. A referendum vote
on International officers was taken with
the following candidates as aspirants for
'•flicc: International secretary. Frank H
Hansbecker, Brooklyn, X. Y.; Charles
Siic-hle. Washington, D. C; delegate to
American Federation of Labor, James A
Murphy, Syracuse. N. Y., Henry Gerr,
Chicago, 111.; international treasurer
Ernest Schmeling. Brooklyn, N. Y.; Her
rr.;i'! Miller, Boston, Mass.; s--\-it of inter
natli - ' l i a larti rs, New York, N. Y.;
Cleveland. O. The vote will be announced
at the noxt meeting. A $2 Tine was levied
agfinst any member failing to parade on
Labor day. The union will hustle after
one of ihi prizes offered by the Plymouth
clothing house, but which one the other
organizations will be compelled to guess.
Minneliaha Camp Expursion.
The annual steamboat excursion of
Minnehaha Camp No. 674, M. W. of A..
wllljtake place this afternoon and even
ing. The Flora Clark and barge have
chartered and will' leave the dock
at the foot of Jackson street at 2 p. m.
for a trip up the river. The .excursion
ists will ivturn at 7:30 o'clock, and at 8
o'clock the boat will leave for down
river points, returning at 11:30. The Citi
z« ns' Military band and orchestra will
furnish the m.usic. Minnehaha camp has
a membership of 9!7. and at present is
th<- largest camp in the state. The
chairman of the committee of arrange
ments i-; William C. Dunphy, who wilt
be assisted by J. N. Mounts, K. B. L,ott.
A. H. Hooper, A. W. Lilly, G. C. Collins,
C. Olson, A. Fulmcr, W. S. Runyon and
J. B. McDowell.
Chenp Ilntos for Harvest Hands.
The C. St. P., M. & O. Ry. are mak
ing sj (vi.'U low rates to Sliyton, Pipe
etone and Luverne, Minn., and to Si^.'ux
Falls. Salem and many other points in
S'.uih Dakota for harvest hand-;. For
particulars call at 895 Robert stieet, St.
I'uul; 113 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis.
Einl of the Week Excursions.
Round trip tickets to Paribiult, Man
kato, Madison Lake, Waterviile and
Northfield at half fan-, on sale every
Saturday via Chicago Great Western
Railway, good to return the following
Monday. See J. P. Elmer, Fifth and Rob
ert streets. St. Paul, Minn.
SCHOCH
Peaefce?, California S^.OQ
Pkmmam 10-pound basket 4Ra
Grapes, Concords ba. skel 2§c
Try the Oklahoma Sweet'Watermelon.
Elueberries, Kftrt^ $1.25
App'es, S§ss 25c
fßi!@}i§! Sweet Gem, 35c
fcllEOfiS) per basket OUG
km *&***>& Minnesota, OR a
iO^Et^SSj per peck 25c
Bflft'kaAii Hires', , Qn A
R3obDsSi\ per dozen bottlei <9<9S
OlTwa £Be3 Gallon can. belt 00 AA
Il¥@ tllS, Imported &4iUU
Emifp.* |*G<£k Mason, per doz. pts... 3Bc
bii'.'ii W-iSj Msion, perdoz. <its... 4Sc
Mason, per doz. 2 qts.. 55
D^^V-EtarpSQ© WUd- Raspberry
R^S;;K^3BiBS, Vinegar. i«r ir
rr -v pail I 5*W
Fl-,,,, Schoch's XXXX First Patent is
rlSll! I matchless. ,er 94 AA
9S-pound sack 9&1IIU
Eltni»v.Ei4sAA Strawberry and Kasp
rl!loSynai@Si berry, enoi»h la
, r ' abotilefor4o lg% A
gIRBSC9 , ivl6#
Pt*€fe\a Palmer House O^A
t rSll6Sf Javaaud Mocha, perlb.... &DC
HEerneeA Damson, IQ 1 _
riURSSi r-cr box |£2C
EUTTE3 AND PROVISIONS.
Crown Brand Creamery, per lb 21c
Choice Creamery, in bulk, per lb 20c
Choice Dairy, per lb 15c, 16c and 18c
Cooking Butter, per lb 14c
Fancy New York Cheese (October
make), per lb lGc
N< v Full Cream Mild Cheese, per lb.l^&c
Full Cream Strong Cheese, per lb 9c
Fancy Old Swiss Cheese, per lb 15c
Very Best Full Cream Cheese, per Ib.l2^c
Our Fancy 13n;ipd Ham, per lb 25c
Very Fancy Bummer Sausage, per lb. 15c
S\ 2 lbs Pure Lard 25c
All " kinds of Fancy Mackerel. Fresh
Smoked Sturgeon, Whitefish. Halibut and
Bloaters.
"Roll "em Upa" ami Marinlrte Her-
riiij.', per >i:z 40 c
Boneless Codfish, per lb 8c
1 im SM Groeery do.,
Cor. Seventh and Eroadway.
DEATH OF A HERO.
Chaplain Crenaey Writes of Vernon
Taggnrt'i Last Hour*.
Mra Eva C. Taggart, mother of
Vernon Taggart, who died reontly at
Manila, has received the following letter
from Chaplain C. A. Cressey, of the
Minnesota regiment, giving the details
of his death:
Manila, May 24, 1899.—Dear Madam: It
Is with a sad heart that I write you the'
particulars concerning the death and
burial of your son Vernon E. Taggart,
Company F, Thirteenth Minnesota vol
unte-rs.
I was with him in ward No. 1, of the
first reserve hospital soveral times dur
ing his illness, and yesterday, the da>
of his death, was at his side "frequently.
It seemed in the morning that he could
not survive through the day, although
his symptoms appeared to be more fa
vorable than the day before. Everything
that the skill of the nurses and physi
cians could suggest was done for him.
Miss Starr, a trained nurse, was in con
stant attendance upon him. I sat by
him a good part of the day and held his
hand, tanning him and doing all in my
power to comfort him in the last hours. "
As I sat by him the latter part of the
afternoon he seemed restless, and deem
ing it best to leave him to his needed
rest, I said "Now, Vernon, try and
sleep, and I will pray the dear Lord to
make you well and strong." Then he
said: "Read me something, chaplain."
I bent down and recited in his ear the
23rd psalm. "The Lord is My Shepherd."
He listened attentively, and when I had
finished he asked: "What was that?"
I answered: "The 23rd psalm," and then !
he repeated over and over again "The :
23rd psalm, the 23rd psalm. Say i* j
again." j
So I repeated it again and offered a few |
words of earnest prayer for him, to I
which he responded fervently. I deemol I
it advisable to leave him then In the
care of the nurse. He died very quletlv
and without any apparent suffering at
9:15 o'clock that night. i
TMHtl^ aS buried with thre> others in tli« •
National cemetery at Ma?ate, at 10 !
o clock this morning. Chaplain Fleming I
and myself conducted the services H'a i
company was out on the line and'ciuld
not be present, but several members < f
his company who are sick in the hosi i al
were in attendance. I have secured the r
names as follows:
¥°5S 8 Le ,M£ y ' R^hard H. Kelly, Rich
ard M. Knight, George Harding. Ira S
&° wleVpiFhomas T ,D- Merrick Davil Allen.
Miss Theresa Erickson, the nurse of I
Ward No. 6, was present; also Clyde Fos- !
•e l r '.wh'> was at one time hi* schoolmate
Richard Cole and Charles Wai^te all of
Company A.
A firing squad was present and fired a
salute of three volleys, and buarier sound
ed taps at the conclusion of the services
VnUr. boy Yr aS dearly loved bv all who
Knew him. ,H£ was a good and faithful
soldier, t and hls, captain speaks in the
highest terms of him aa a soldier The
boys all loved him. He died of typhus
fever, and did not lack for faithful nurs
ing and the kindest attention. Antioin i»
ing his death, 1 secured vhile he w s
sleeping yesterday, a lock of his ha r
which I enclose, together with the kev
of the casket that holds his mortal re
mains. May God oless and comfort vou
dear mother of a brave and faithful sol-
HOME FROM FIRING LINE.
Ca.pt. Jensen, of Montana, Visit* His
Brother.
Capt. Andrew Jensen, of Company E
Montana volunteers, arrived in S.- Pan!
yesterday and spent the afternoon wih
h:s brother, City Clerk Jenssn. Cant
Jensen arrived in San Francisco Au" 3
from Manila, where he was wounded" In
battle and ordered home for treatment
: He was given a thirty-day furlough at
Ban Francisco and immediately started
I for Minneapolis, where his wife and fam
ily nave been since he enlisted and went
I to the Philippines with the Montana reel
■ ment. Mrs. Jensen is a daughter of for
mer State Treasurer Kittleson, and dur
■ ng the absence of her husband she has
been visiting her father.
Capt. Jensen formerly lived in St Paul
but for several years has been a resident
of Great Falls, Mont. He raised the
first company of volunteers in that state
and reports that as soon as the regiment
reached the Philippines it was placeTon
i the firing line and kept there. With
■ the Kansas regiment and the Astor bat
; tery as companions the Montana reel
ment formed the flying columns and saw
a deal qf hard fighting. He was not
F.ck a day until he was wounded three
times in battle and was forced to retire
:to the hospital. The most severe wound
was In the right arm above the wrist and
even now he is unable to use his'arm
or hand owing to it being partly paral-
< apt. Jensen says the hard fighting Is
practically over, and as s-oon as the dry
season sets in the cavalry will be able
to round up the insurgents and every
thing- will be over except the shouting.
The troops now bMng sent to the Philip-
Pines, he says, will ba used for garrison
duty mostly. He reports that Gen Otis
Is a good officer and he had heard nothing
about the charges made against Col.
Ames, of the Thirteenth, until his arri
val In San Francisco. Capt. Jensen will
return to San Francisco to await the
arrival of his regiment, and is due there
Sept 3. For the next two weeks he will
be the guest of his father-in-law at Min
neapolis.
POPULAR MUSIC AT COMO.
Danz Concerts Close This Evening
at Hie I'ark.
Tonight will afford the concluding op
portunity for local lovers of music to
enjoy the Danz concerts at Como park
Commencing tomorrow afterno n the
Minnesota State band, under the direc
tion of its ever-popular leader, Prof S li
iiig. and his enterprising: associate, W.
J. Tompkins. promise the most enter
taining programmes of the summer in
cluding some special features in ' the
shape of solos and some diffii ult d scrip
tive selections. Tonight's programme by
Danz will include the following:
March, "Gate City;" overture "Or
phans;- selectio-n, "Sweet. Old Sonss-"
potpourri. -A Night in Eerlin; selection
Bweet Innescarra;' Waltz "Etnana"*
nxedlcy. "Rag Melodies;" galop, "pVesiis-
GOLFERS ARE COMING.
Sixteen I-'rom Milwaukee Will Visit
St. Paul Today.
A team of sixteen golf players from
Milwaukee wiH arrive in the' city this
morning to play a match game with the
local golfers over the Town and Courtry
club links. Besides this gam*, which will
be called at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon
there wili be a mixed foursome contest
between the two clubs, beginning at 10:30
o'clock. Seven or eight ladies will ac
company the Milwaukee team and will
participate in the contest.
AN UNCROWNED KING.
Beecham's Pills free delicate people
from the evils of depressed vitality. They
dispel the blue?, give buoyant spirits and
the capacity to enjoy life.
Beecham's Pills will remove all Impuri
ties from the system as fast as taken in.
They quickly relieve and permanently
cure all Bilious and Nervous Disorders,
"Wind and Pain in the Stomach. Sick
Headache, Giddiness, Loss of A petite,
Dizziness and Drowsiness. Chills, Flushes
of Heat, Shortness of Breath, Costive
ness, Blotches on the Skin, Frightfull
Dreams and all Nervous Sensations.
This marvelous mediefne is worthy of
its enormous popularity. It is indeed" the
King of Pilia-
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, SATURDAY AUGUST 12, 1899.
GLIMPSE AT SOCIETY
LUNCHEON AT THE SITMMIT AVE
NUE RESIDENCE OF MRS.
WHITE
MISS XANTEN IS GRACIOUS
And Entertains n Number of Yonng
People at Her Home on Wm<
Congreiß Street — Minneapolis
People Lunch With Mrs. Fernald
at Her Residence on Lincoln
Avenue—"At Home" of Mn. Ware.
Mrs. G. B. Ware, of Laurel avenue,
gave her secend at home yesterday.
Miss Marion White assisted the hostess
in receiving her guests.
* * •
Mrs. A. A. White gave a luncheon yes
terday at her home on Summit avenue,
in honor of Mrs. H. H. Martindale, of De
troit, Mich.; Mrs. Horace Peck, of Kala
mazoo; Mrs. Julius Catsar Furrows, of
Michigan; Mrs. V. E. Wadsworth, of De
troit, and Miss Alice Feck, of Minne
apolis.
• • *
Miss Xanten, of West Congress street,
entertained a number of young people in
formally last evening.
• * *
Mrs. G. S. Fernald, of Lincoln avenue,
entertained a number of Minneapolis
people at a luncheon Thursday.
• • •
• * •
The members of the congregation of
Mount Zion temple tendered their new
pastor and his wife, Rabbi and Mrs. I. L.
Rypins, an informal reception Thursday
evening at Standard hall. The hall was
simply but tastefully decorated with
large palms and the tables at which re
freshmer.ts were served were decorated
with smilax and smaller palms. Receiv
ing with Rabbi and Mrs. Rypins were
Mrs. Max Frankel, Mrs. I. Uose, Mrs.
Jacob Westhehner, Mrs. E. Marks, Mrs.
Max Schwab and Mis. H. Rittenberg.
The following young ladies assisted at
the tables: Miss Gene Stern, Miss Janet
Goldman, of Pennsylvania; Miss Laura
Goodman nnd Miss Lillian Lowenstein.
About 150 guests called during the even
ing. The reception was strictly informal
and was given for the purpose of giving
the members of Mount Zion congrega
tion a chance to meet their pastor and
his wife. Rabbi Rypins comes directly
from Evansv'.lle, Ind., where for the past
ten years he has had charge of the
Hebrew church there. He is a graduate
of the Hebrew university of Cincinnati,
and is considered an eloquent speaker.
Owing to the fact that Mount Zion tem
ple is closed during the summer months
the Rabbi will not enter upon the uis
cnarge of his duties until next month.
He will deliver his inaugural address
Friday evening, Sept. 1, at Mount Zion
temple, corner of Tenth and Minnesota
streets.
A precty lawn fete was given last even
ing on the grounds surrounding the res
idence of Mr. ami Mrs. Charles Ryan on
St. Anthony avonuo, for the benefit of
the Central Park M. »S. church. Twenty
three pay colored Japanese lanterns were
suspended from wires stretched p.crcs3
the lawn ,'ind the numerous small tables
at which ice cream nn-i cake were served
were dec-orated with nasturtiums and
sweet r-ef«s. The ladles of the congre
gation arrahgi;.l t«ie <u< which was
vider the llroct Supcrvisl-Mi "f lh« fol
lowing ladies: Mrs. F. J\ I.nlry. M'ss
Lottie Ryan, Miss Annie Sitzer, ; Miss
Annie Shepard, Miss Olive Calkins, Mrs.
A. E. Jones, Mrs. Walter Olds Mr^ Allen
Swain, Miss Gertrude 'Villlams, Miss
Longley, Miss Jessie L.u"'ey rtnd Miss Het
tie Walker. Mr. and Slr3. Woodworth
pan? several vocal numbors during the
evening and Miss Lottie Ryan played.
• • a
Mr. Conrad O'Searle gave a parlor
musieale last evening at his home on
Reaney street.
Miss Grace Delaney, of Iglehart street,
is the gu<-st of Aliss Hurley at Mahto
medl, "White Bfar T.ake.
Miss Stella Lynch, of Carroll street,
has returned from Chicago.
Miss Margaret Nolan, of Jglehart stre: t,
has gone to Chicago.
Mrs. Henry Fairbanks, of Austin.
Minn., and Mrs. Frank Beech, of Omaha,
are being entertained by Mrs. William
"Whitman, of Carroll street.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Luley, of Mirtin
street, are entertaining Frank Sessions,
of Austin, Minn.
John Rockstroh. of Lakf-land. formerlv
a pioneer resident of this city, pp nt
Thursday with his son at 292 Bates ave
nue.
linn. George F. Uraland, of University
avenue, is attending, the North Dakota
State Pharmaceutical association at
Fargo.
Mrs. Willis Drummond, of East Fourth
street, will leave shortly for lowa,
where she will visit.
Secretary Buchanan, of the Duiuth
Jobbers' union, visited St. Paul yesterday
on his way from New York to'the head
of the lakes.
Miss May Briggs, of 271 Martin street,
who has been visiting her grandparents
at Litchfield, will return today.
- Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Jones, of Portland
avenue, are expected home next week
from the East.
Mrs. H. Hansen, of York street, Is In
Chicago.
Mrs. Goodwin, who has been visiting
Mrs. Elijah Baker, of Marshall avenue,
will return next week to her home In
Elirfn, 111.
Mt. and Mrs. Hammel. of Bayfield,
Wis., are the guests of Miss Kate Bar
rett, of Payne avenue.
Miss Maude Freeman, of Summit ave
nue, and Miss Gertrude Baker, of Mar
shall avenue, will go to Lake Minne
tonka the latter part of the month.
Mr. and Mrs. West and Miss West, of I
Crocus hill, have returned from Lake
Pulaski.
Miss Bell, of Montana, is the guest or i
Mrs. Tostevin, of Fuller street.
Miss Birdie Hope, of Farrington ave- i
nue, is entertaining Miss Frances Rich- •
ardson, of Duiuth.
Mrs. John Harman and Miss Lu Verne
Harman have returned from Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lundeen of Au
rora avenue, have gone to Mount Rosa
Minn.
Mrs. J. Starkey, of Laurel avenue will
leave the last of the month for Corisran !
Ind.
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. TXpham, of Aurora
avenue, have pone East.
Mrs. G. E. Pratt, of Payne avenue is
entertaining Mrs. D. Gaffney, of Alex,
andria.
Mrs. La Barre, of Hague avenue, has !
returned from Forest Lake. She has as
her guest Mrs. Courtoix, of New York
who will remain several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Sibley. of Portland
avenue, have returned from Marinac
Island.
Miss Sarah Barbrau. of Spruce street
Is visiting in Duluth. ... '
Mrs. C. W. Harnlck. of Ashland ave
nue, has returned from Galesburg. 11l
Miss Pizer, of Junction City Kan i
visitinß Mrs. C. A. Moore, of Goodrich
avenue.
Mrs. McAllister, of Westminster street
has pone to Red Wing. el *
Miss Nellie Cunningham, of North
Grotto street, and Miss Amy Spauldln*
of Marshall avenue, are visiting in Du-
Mrs. E. Gardner, of Hammond. Wis
is visiting Mrs. A. E. Daggett. of Burr
street.
Miss Georgia Webber and Miss ClarT
Philipp. of Milwaukee, leave for home
this evening after a several days' visit
ith Mrs. W. J. Benner, of Central ave
nue.
«c» .
Lake Shore Pavilion.
The round trip fare for the Lake Shore
pavilion, White Bear, is only 25 cents.
The attractions at this popular summer
resort are numerous and well worth the
small investment necessary to enjoy
them. Vaudeville entertainment every
evening and Jirst-class refreshments at
all times. Good music for dancing is pro
vided.
CharKed With ScorcUinjf.
John Lorbeter and Gregor Lomen ap
peared before Judge Hine yesterday
charged with scorching. They wer«
taken in by Margaret street officers and
escaped with light fines. Lorbeter paid
15 for his spin and Lomen got rid of $2.
El-KS AND JUNIORS
Getting »n Practice for Their Pros-
pective Ball Game.
W. R. Johnson, chairman of the base
ball committee of the Junior Pioneers as
sociation, received the following yester
day signed by T. L. Snyder and Dr. W. D.
Kelly:
We notice by the public press that
you consider the ball game, which is to
occur between our respective nines the
later part of this month, as being already
won. We humbly acknowledge your su
premacy in playing ball on paper; our
modest specialty is winning games on the
diamond. As welders of the pen or lead
pencil we are willing to back you against
the world; but we prefer to use a base
ball bat in winning games.
"You are not the first of those imagina
tive sportsmen who. bag their game in
advance, and if you will kindly wait until
the day of the killing the scalps may not
be dangling from the belts you anticipate.
We would scarcely infer that it might
properly be considered suicide for you to
go against us. though such is about the
case. If you will kindly meet the gentle
manly members of our" committee at the
Windsor hotel, Monday evening, Aug. 14,
at 5 o'clock you will be given an oppor
tunity of signing your death warrant."
CHIEF CONDUCTOR.
Honors for Department of Minne-
sota Uiv;unn'« Relief Corps.
The national president of the Woman's
Relief Corps, Mrs. Flo .Tamieson Miller, ,
of Monticello, 111., has honored the de
partment of Minnesota by appointing {
Mrs. Alice Y. Bordwell, of Stlllwater,
Minn., as chief conductor of the seven- '
teenth national convention to be held at
Philadelphia in Witherspoon hall, Sept.
7, 8 and 9. At the meeting of Acker W.
R. C. No. 7, held yesterday at Central
hall, a motion was carried with enthus- \
iasm "that Acker corps acknowledge the
honor conferred by the national presi
dent on them as a body in appointing ;
one of their loyal, patriotic and devoted
women, the secretary, to this higrh posi
tion in the national convention." Mrs. !
Bordwell seTved as one of the assistant j
conductors at Cincinnati last year, an* '
Mrs. Harriet Shirrell, of the department I
of New York, who was chief conductor, i
Mrs. BordweU's assistants will be ap. I
pointed later.
NOT ENTITLED TO PAY.
County Superintendent* Send In
mils to the State.
Bills fol- their expenses are now being !
sent to State Superintendent Lewis by ;
the county superintendents who have i
been in charge of the summer schools i
throughout the state. Supt. Lewis has a ,
ruling from the attorney general that, i
under the law, county superintendents
me not entit'.rd to have their expenses :
paid by the slate.
"Former Attorney General Childs had |
made a similar ruling with regard to the \
superintendents who conducted the teach- !
ere' institutes, but as the latter con- !
tlnued but one week during the year and i
summer schools continue four, the su- I
perintendents contend that their expens- !
es should now be paid.
Conductors and teachers sent out by
the state educational department are al- j
lowed by law their expenses en route,
but not during the time spent at the
point where the institute is being con- j
ducted. County superintendents cannot
come in under this clause, because they
reside in the counties where the summer
schools are held.
LANDED ON PAULSON.
This Is Why F. H. Watson Wa«
Held on a Charge of Akkiiiill.
F. H. Watson walked abroad Thursday
evening and became Involved In a squab
ble with Ed. Paul?on and a few of his
friends. Paulson charged him with being
a pickpocket, and "Watson was rounded
up by the police. He appeared before
Judge Hine yesterday, and was able to
mnke a satisfactory explanation, on
which the case of larceny against him
was dismissed. He was held until Aug.
19, to answer to the charge of assault, it
being claimed that he landed several times
on Paulson, in the course of his argu
ment.
EXCURSION FROM RED Wl\C.
A liargc Xnmber Coming to St. Pan!
Simtlny.
A large party of excursionists, is ex
pected to come up from Red Wing Sun
day. Messrs. Thompson and Springer,
of that place, are arranging the event.
The steamer Paulina and barge will be
used, and It is expected that as many
as 900 people will make the trip. The
boat will stop at Hastings and bring
along from there as many as desire to
ccme. The boat wiW lfave Red Wing at
2:38 a. m., and will arrive in St. Paul at
2:20, in time to allow those who wish to
attend the ball game.
POLICE ARK TACITURN.
Refuse to Dlscvaa the Question of
Policy Shops.
Nothing new deevloped yesterday re
garding tbe policy shop raids. The mayor
and the police refuse to talk. Allan Kend
rick, George Lawrence, Charles Morton
and Edward Behlind, arrested on the
charge of gambling, appeared in police
court, and their cases were set for Aug.
14, by consent of their lawyers.
Bunch of Reernlts.
About thirty recruits left last night to
.loin the Thirty-four regiment at Fort
Logan. Colonel Sergeant K. A. Noberg
took the party out via the Minneapolis
& St. Louis. The party. Includes: George
Gnrham. John Pyvis, Luk^ Harcourt,
William C. Morse. Perry W. Swedbarg,
Frank Hansen, Herbert Carpenter, Al
bert N. Eels, «'l;uide Seeley. Albert Dun
can, Harry Curran, Louis Herbert, Paul
Challstrom, Gust Clauson, John A. Carl
son. Walter L. Wheeler. William M. Tis
dale, Daniel 1 iO. Smith, Albert J. Christo
pher, James D, De\ ine. Carl B. Reed,
John W. Seitz, Fred C. Wagner, Fred C.
Schultz, Jeny Anderson.
WHOSE FAULT IS IT?
Let St. Paul Readers Decide the
Question.
AVhen a fog horn warns a mariner to
Bteer off the coast, if he still hugs the
shore and wrecks upon it, whose fault
is it? If the red switch light is up and the
engine driver deliberately pulls ahead into
another train, blame the driver. If a
careless workman .will, in spite of warn
in?, try to find out how many teeth a
buzz saw has. and the saw tries to find
how many fingers the raan has. blame the
workman, not the saw. If St. Paul people
who have kidney complaint and back
ache will not take Doan's Kidney Pills,
when they are endorsed by scores of
citizens, blame the people, not the medi
cine. .
Mrs. E. F. Denney, No. 265 East Four
teenth street, says: "My daughter has
had symptoms of kidney trouble all her
life. I do not know whether they were
weak or overexcited, but medicine pre
scribed by physicians; and remedies pur
chased said to be good for the kidneys
1< id little effect. Doan'a Kidney Pills, pro
cured at F. M. Parker's drug- store, op
posite th< postofiice, did her a. wonderful
lot of good. Her> health is greatly im
proved."
Doan's Kidney Pills for sale by all
i dealers. Price, EOc. Mailed by Foster-
Millbuin Co., Buffalo, X. Y., sole agents
for the United States. ■...
Remember the name,
== DOAN'S, ==
and take no substitute.
BEATWOLE GETS WISE
SENATOR NELSON'S PLANS TO SE
CURE A RE-ELECTION LOOK
STRONG ON PAPER
THE NOETHFIELD MAN THINKS
He Would Ratber Tackle the Stnm.
bllngr Block »f His Own Making
That He Would Not Be a Candi
date for Re-election Than Buck
R. G. Kviiiin for the Gubernatorial
Nomination.
The announcement has Just been semi
officially made that Congressman Heat
wole will seek another term in his pres
ent position rather than go after the nom
ination for governor next year. The
announcement doesn't carry with it any
explanation as to how Congressman
Heatwole happened to reach this decision.
He may have heard of the rumored com
bination which Senator Nelson and R. Q.
Evans are reported to have tacitly made.
As far back as the last session of the leg
islature the movement to run Evans for
governor became known and it was re
garded as another of the clever political
schemes of Senator Nelson. The latter
knows that any opposition he may have
for his seat in the senate is likely to
develop most strength if a Minneapolis
man should become ambitious to get into
the senate. And they do say that more?
than one Minneapolis man with a barrel
feels that way. Senator Nelson was
not slow to see that if Hennepin county
was given the next governor Its other
ambitious citizens would stand less show
of annoying him than if some other part
of the state furnished the governor. So
Senator Nelson selected Evans, the ora
tor and politician, a man who has be
coine generally known in the state
through his stumping expeditions, as his
pacemaker. It may have been a knowl
edge of what he would have to buck
against that influenced Joel in his new
determination.
But since Mr. Heatwole has decided to
ask his constituents for another term,
he will not be long in having the fact
thrown at him that he practically gave
a quit claim deed to his congressional ca
reer last year on condition that certain
parts of the district which opposed him
then would help him out "just once
more." The "just once more" is the pe
riod he is now enjoying. That is par
ticularly applicable to Renvtlle county.
There was a strong sentiment against
Heatwole there among the good Republi
cans which terminated with the under
standing referred to. While that is M.
J. Dowling's county, that fact had noth
ing to do with it. It is no s: cret that
Dowling has comparatively little to say
about Republican politics in Renville.
Popular as he is. it is his m'sfortuna
that his popularity is greatest outside of
his own county. It is no secret that
Dowling was only allowed to attend the
last Republican convention on sufferance,
and if Heatwole were not a candidate
for renomination next year Dowling
would stand no show to be selected un
less he could secure his delegates in some
other part of the district. The Renville
county Republicans think Dowling has
had his share of political preferment and
they feel the same way ab'.ut Heatwole.
Frank Wilson, of Red Wing, who was
about to declare his candidacy, according
to report, would most likely, as the cas«i
looks from this distance, get the nomina
tion, but if Heatwole foists himself on
his district for another term it is no
stretch of the imagination to see him
elected to stay home next fall.
♦ • •
Speaking of Republican forwardnos?.
In the Second district there are only four
patriots, Lyndon A. Smith for lieutenant
governor, J. H. Block for treasurer and
Senator Miller and J. F. Jacobson for
railroad commissioners; being the candi
dates so far. The St. Peter Herald judges
that, out of the whole dose, the Second
district will only receive its usual ".slight
recognition."
It's a question whether State Auditor
Dunn had in mind the Minneapolis Jour
nal or St. Paul Pioneer Press when he
was writing the following for this week's
issue of his newspaper, the Princeton
Union:
There Is no sense in talking about ke -p
mg this, that or ihe other stat" depart
ment out of polities; they always were in
politics and always will b-. tnd >r the
new law the railroad and warehouse com
mission is elective, and that makes it
strictly a political body. The Ins tion
department is subordinated to the rail
road commission, and of course it will b^
a political body. The commission in t: e
past has been nominally non-partisan
but no governor has ever' found any dif
ficulty in finding one man of the < p o
sition party but wou'd do as he wished
and there has never been any trouble in
keeping up the partisan character of the
Inspection department to this extent:That
as between two men who were equally
competent, ore being a Democrat and the
other a Republican, the chances are that
the Republican would get the appoint
ment. There will bs no objei tion to the
Democrats making the same u<=e of the
department and no sensible person wi.l
expect them to do anything else.
Even the Repablican papers a-e encour
aging Gov. Lind to get rid of Republican
officeholders. The Preston Times says:
"The boys should /lot feel so badly if
Lind does a little turning out now. Re
verse the position. Elect a Republican
governor after forty years of Popocratic
rule and how we would clean them out!
We should not grin at the medicine we
would so cheerfully administer to the
other fellow. A little consistency r.ow
will make less ammunition tor the Demo-
Pop press eighteen months hence."
Gov. Lind is between two fires, and
may well ask to be save,! from his
friends. The Republican pipers have
blamed him roundly for making bo many
changes In state app rtntees—substituting
Democrats and Populists for th old Re
publican barnacles that l:ave crowded the
state house ever since the last century.
And now Democrats are accusing him of
handling- his enemies with kid gloves,
and permitting Republicans to retain '.he
best places, notably such as the leading
officers of the soldiers' home, and super
intendent of high schools and his assis
tants, the two latter of whom were
chosen by the governor and the state su
perintendent. The appointive power is
always an element of weakness, for a
half dozen fellows ire displeased where
one is satisfied, and then when an unlit
appointment is made, and such there
have been, the whole community is an
gered. It seems, hov.ever, that he i- net
to be blamed in the soldiers' home ap
pointments, for he intimated his desires
to the trustees and had every reason to
believe that they would be carried out.
It was the directors who underwent a
sudden and radical change of mind.—
Mankato Review.
Under the heading, "A Contemptible
Liar" Sam Lmigum devotes nearly a
column to the St. Paul Dispatch this
week. After pointing out and labeling a
number of statements in a recent article
in the St. Paul paper as "Lie Number
One, Lie Number Two." it goes on:
Lie No. 3. A lie more deliberate
and foul was never uttered by mortal lips
than that we "threw Van Sar.t for
Eustis." If ever one man wa-s faithful to
another we were faithful to Van Sant on
that occasion and for proof of this we re
fer to ihe delegation from Fillmore coun
ty and to Judge Steele, of Minneapolis;
Senator Knatvold, Judge Lovely, Kduor
Blackmer and Attorney W. E. ~Todd, of
Albert Lea. and Hon. C. H. Draper, of
Wells. They can say how we put aside
temptations such as few men would have
done in order to redeem the promise given
Van Sma months before. It should be
enough that we were mercilessly butch
ered by those who in all decency ought to
have been our friends, without these con
tinued lying accusations, and if those who
profess friendship for Van Sant continue
their mad tirade we shall go into the his
tory <>f that convention in a way that will
make exceedingly unpleasant reading for
some people.
As lo the "reports" of our endeavoring
to defeat Van Sant this year, we believe
they originate in the Dispatch writer's
fertile brain, or if ther.e be a skulking
coward in this county who has furnished
&r»tik Hea<inn»rter.i of the Northwest, Globoß-12-'8».
Sixth and Robert Street*, XJfjtt M Jw/Jiw/ *~
The Saturday Bargain Carnival!
Wash Goods—Extra.
Spaoial from 9 a.m. till 12 m.
: Another lot of Sea Island, White
Star and Windsor Percales, A
fast colors, 36 inches wide, J-C
worth 10c and 12Kc ayard.for V
Just here— New Fall Dress Goods.
White Goods Sale.
Saturday all day.
White Dress Goods in Dimity
Checks and Lawn Checks 30 p
inches wide,worth 10c a yard, *)£.
for ..,; t» m "V
Just here—New Fall Dress Goods.
Flannel Deparimani,
2000 yards of Sea Island Cotton
Cream Domet Flannel, our regular
12&c a yard quality, to be n
closed out today IP
Momie Carriage Dusters at half
price to clos«i out.
Corsets Fitted-Satisfaction Guaranteed.
UndermusSin Department,
Children'* I^awn Dresses, in
pink, blue and yellow, pret- aq
tily trimmed and worth iffSC.
$1.50. For today only /UW*
CORSET DEPT.-lammer Cor
sets, all kinds, at 50c and up.
EXTRA MATINEE SPECIALS.
Wash Seeds Matinee.
Special from 2 till 4 p. m
Another lot of Printed Dimities,
Corded Lawns and Dimity /%
Cords, worth ]0c and 12%c a AC
yard, will be sold for . uv
Special fiom 4 till 6 p. m.
Fine Zephyr Ginghams, J
fancy styles, worth 10c a A.C
yard, for **^
Fer the Children.
Special from 2 till 6 p. ra.
In the Millinery Department
you'll find one large table of Chil
dren's Duck Tarns and Caps. |p
They were 35c and 50c each. ISP
To close out lt'*('
Bkck Silk Sifts 12 c,
Special from 2 till C p. m.
A large line of Ladies' Black
Silk Mitts, worth 35c a -t f% r
pair, will be closed out \l C
for I^2^'|
such 'reports," we here and now brand
him as an unmitigated liar, pure and sim
ple. We have taken no hand in the gov
ernorship matter, neither had we intend
ed to, and it is interesting news to us
that Van Sant friends in this county are
opposing us: we shall not take this"seri
ously, however, unless verified from
sources more reliable than the Dispatch.
We had hoped to have been permitted
to pursue our candidacy in a quiet and
unobtrusive way without going into print,
but the malignity of the Dispatch is be
yond all reason, and we cannot but hurl
back in its teeth its damnable, lying
charges, born of a hatred bitter and un
relenting as death.
Cheerful CnhleKTßm Received.
Several days ago a number of St. Paul
g-entlemen having sons in the Thirteenth
Minnesota sent a brief cablegram to let
the boys know the folk at home were
well. The cablegram was signed by
Messrs. Ritchie, Robinson, Brack, Bur
low, Coehran, Delamere, Espy, Fink,
Hasenwinkle, Lawrence, Complon, Bo
gart and O'Brien.
An answer has been received, signed in
behalf of the soldiers by Dr. Hairy
Ritchie, of the Thirteenth medical corps.
The cable read: "All well; good spirits;
sail today."
_».
Leave To^vn
On Saturdays and take a trip to Man
kato. Madison L,ake, Ncrthfleld, Faribault
and Waterville at one fare for the round
trip on Chicagro Great Western. Good
train service. Tickets on sale every Sat
urday, grood to return following Monday.
For further information call on J. P.
Elmer, Fifth and Robert strtets, St. Paul,
Minn.
To Boston Chenp.
Low rate to L. A. W. at Boston. Mass.
"Soo Line" through car route. Ticket of
fice, 3&SS Robert st.
VITAL STATISTICS.
BIRTHS.
Mrs. Peter McDonnell. 567 Park av., boy.
Mrs. Ad"lph Bednur, 470 Blair gt., girl.
Mrs. Rubert Wegshel'ler, 529 Blair, boy.
Mrs. John Dauman, fiS2 Thomas st., girl.
Mrs. J. A. Meyers, 618 Albert av., girl.
Mrs. F. Hammerlin.il, 6R5 Blair, girv.
Mrs. J. P. Dill. 926 Euclid, boy.
Mrs. W. E. Glosser, 25G Ramsey, boy.
Mrs. Nlcbolaus Backer, 61 Rose.
DEATHS.
Luara Myrtle Jones, 15 mo., S7l "York.
Alonzo Brennan, 27 yrs., 538 Robert st.
PERFECT
Tooth Powder
AH &ECAHT TOILET LUXURY,
Used by people of refinement
iss over a quarter of a centu?y«
TO CHICAGO
BLMM JL JL aJ .il Jk I%^ f\,n^jp.fS
Only Perfect Train In the WorKL
Best IHiiin-; Car Servica.
Ticket Office: 365 Roiert Straal
Wash Waist Wonchrs.
The last call on those Madras,
Percales and Lawns, lots all rear
ranged for Saturday. Of cours«
; they are slightly mussed from
haudlmg- but they are the regular
50c and 75c Waists—Plain, %r
Plaids and Fancies. Your /Tf*
choice for **t/W
And a table of White Lawn
Waists, $1.50 and $1.75 or
ones, will be sold for Q)C
j $2.50 and $3.00 Waists for.!.. $1.50
on approval, exchanged
or taken back at these prices.
Just here—New Fall Dre«s Goodg.
Millinery — A Clearing;.
Another great Saturday chance
one large table of odd Hats that
were made to sell at $1.00 f%f
$1.25 and $1.50 each, will be JSC
closed out today at *rf«/V
Correct Sailor Hats, made by
men's hatters, at much less than
original cos*.
Take Elevator to Third Floor.
Thai Moire Ribbon 19c.
The last call for those Moire Taf
feta Ribbons, white, black and all
desirable shades, 4 inches |n
wide. Grand special, to sell Illr
every yard, at 1/V
I Bibbon Stocks made whils you wait.
Lace Dept. Chances.
Special from 2 till 6 p. m .
500 yards of Wash Net p
worth 20c a yard. Special K(\
priced to sell at VW
45-inch Hemstitched Skirt- f p
mg, worth 50c a yard. I Kf»
Matinee special price *U\j
Men's Furnishings.
Special from 2 till 3 p. m.
We'll close out all our Teck Ties
our regular 50c and 7oc /*g '
qualities. Special, ]\n
each :..... £lV
Not more than 3 to a customer.
Special from 3 till 5 p. m.
All our Men's Fancy Hemstitch
ed Colored Bordered Hand- zip
kerchiefs, worth 15c and 20c /if
each. To close out, 4 for ***/V
Jf{annMnm
Haberdashery.
jjj These specials for Saturday:
* Oneita Combination Suits An
| fcr men, The special Sat- UXC
2 urday price /UW<
* Fancy Hose—the regular zip
f 35c and 40c qualities go Sat- /lC
lg urday for **«/V
% Just in—A new line of fancy Im
« ported Hose—3Sc, 50c and 75c a
* pair.
| Boys' Negligee Shirts, coliars at
& tached, some with two extra col
| lars, the regular 50c and /)fi
| 75c kind. For Saturday
* only f//V
AMUSEMENTS.
iyirT^flSPflß ITAH L- N- SCOTT, hen-
InClllttjrllLllAßi bee and Manager.
THE NEILL ..ni /llllllf I Tl/
COMPANY I J f 3 f
«« LUnU unUlflLLi
Souvenir Performance Tonight.
Tomorrow night — The Jeffries- Fitzsim
mons Pictures.
Coml.ig soon—The Banda Kossa.
BASE BALL
TODAY St. Paul
SSL vs- Kansas City
LEXINGTON PARK.
LAfCE SHORE PARK.
(White Bear Lake.)
SUNDAY, f\%JG. 13th, 1899
GRA3D BALLOON ASCENSION
by the celebrated Prof. Francis, of New York
who will perform on trapeze in mia air.
Grand hign-class Vaudeville show afternoon
and evening and every nijjht during the week.
Concert by Electric Military Band.
Hops every Wednesday and Saturday
evening. *
n in ■ llflnn
Dr. Wi ji nUhO r f^jk
91 E. 7th, St. Paul, sif 19
system of #X* ■ jSf' '-Pk-.
Prices, *■'
ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHER
10' K.i^iir sura Ifi^,', '
Upp. >«». o. e.-.i ilc>4<s.
Retouching for the trade. Kodaka
Cameras and Chemicals. Developing
Onißhing and enlarging. Lightning and
Dark-Roum instructions given free to
those dealing with U3. Tel. 107-2.
BUY THE GENUINE
SIRUP OF FIGS
...MANUFACTURED BT ...
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
tW NOTE THE NAME.

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