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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 16, 1900, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-06-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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LViws and chUels, hammer
any little job. ar.d you say hs
I ■■ i mlike manner. . His wife bss
an with part of the
; in spots, a battered dipper
! . : sundry burn c »r.d scalds fora
i jn I ■• • t's wife or any other
' . to do good work.
g U| fruits in jsrs.
the year
c thli c- We have
l halt is of i".a: le and white holly.
•'■• • . Tb.at's the best spoon for
tart of this ad. Wo have s:eciai
Icet! and can suit yea if you
.■ n
A?ate. Stransky Enarr.
--el« i • Lsva Coated Stee!. Tinned
. use,
':■.?. etc.. etc. Just as practical a
's saw. You should see it.
HI. PflliliOli CO.,
7th and Minnesota.
crnr ®ews.
The Olivia Land company has incorpo
. il, $10,000.
• Great Northern shop employes will
liictilc today at Spring lark.
<■■•< O'Brien, formerly sergeant a:
M irgaret street station, has applied
t > the [>->ii" ■ commission for reinstate-
Aji •xamination of applicants for posi
• ;.rs in the public schools
Central high school,
• ■iiii.-i J. A. Hummel yesterday
from the Ajnerican Cheml
i '! - had been elected a
it society.
m ■
: |jas yet been chosen to
Gralvin, of the coun
majority overlooked
Plie salary is $26 per moi.th.
: iiia aiu>p employes will hold
■mli annual picnic; today at
I'rlor !.«!■•.■. leaving the union depot at S
■ ■- i vi ning ;■■• 6:30 o'clock.
shing ;,, participate in the
v Monday will mci i at Tom
Hem ible tonight to make final
■ •:!.-•. TUt- men will all bo
litvestine.nl Security Company of
is riled articles of incorporation
Capital stock, 530,000; lncopo- r
i- 1 ■ I Hertig, Frank Lydlard
an 1 :.. A. Lydiara.
ectun s to the people
;- di" the Good Shepherd
will !>■• given tomorrow evening by Prof.
Ten Broeck, of Faribault. Subject, --To
Be ii Nisi to Be."
ease of smallpox exists at
Grove,,. though tt was reported
ird of health that a dozen
there. It is believed it
■'.. stamped out.
.\ 1: is gh en notice thai
00 from the city for per
sustained while passing
v-.'ilv at the intersection of
■ -i liill streets.
if Mrs. Bridget Regan,
S-esterday at her home, 3 Til
♦ ••' 11 be held Monday at 8:30
fr in IW ed by services
at tl il at 9 o'clock.
make-up of the committees on
i "emocratic, and
Republican may keep the
■ expert printer, 6. 11. Nel-
re 1.'732. Meat Market, 752.
18 cents
A peck for the very best New Potatoes.
RtfJiUjliOTnDC '6-iuart cases good $1 flrt
OllGff^dJ.'^a, ones, per caso ..... QIiUU
finn ! -f°u~- packages, n\ n
UUI.f Otdltjjl, each,only O2C
QtlifSarh Rest home-grown. O«
OjJlflduii, perpeck.... JC
Butler, SsSSbSS^. 20c
Apricais, ?:&£%:*? ™™?-.. 35c
Pineapples, SS?. 1? .on.! s>. 15c
if akery Department.
Bponge Jellj Roll, each 7 C ,
Molasses Fruit Gakes, each ...'.'. 3 e
'■' Food, each . *>0^
Small Angel food, each . inn
Butter Balls, per dozen !..".""." So
Jlome-mad Bread, per loaf '..' 4 C
frlods! gfteai Market.
Go ..l Rib Roast, per Ib m-
Bonelesa Ri.lied Roast, per lb |9i c
I' <»i Mutton, per 1b... "jO .
Legs of Fall Lamb, per 1b.......".".'."."." 15 C
Spring Lamb, hind quarter, per lb.. . 2<Je
Bprlng Lamb, front quarter, per Ib 1"i ,o
1 ancy, frefiti dressed Chicken, per 1b.125,c
Fresh, home-grown Celery
Beets, per bunch , «v
Carrots, per buni-h ?c
Turnips, per bunch 2^
J'ln Plant, |»er bunch i!:
Lettuce, per bunch \ % \\ 1(^
FcffQ 7 ''' ' -3t selected ores, every ev° larsre
*-55<>| clear,, bright, only laid in the pas; lO ft
few days, per dczen |/C
-.f^ftO Good fresh one;, ft.
,L6b«> per dozen JjC
Cheese, Kte !0c
Cut Loaf Sugrr, - ■-6c
Tomatoes, e3ih."": v"Sund£rds 7c
Peaches, s :;£S: ss:. in.::: ge 20g
MarshmaHows, Eft*-£i 12c
Wax Beans, SS to. Wa: te::::. 5c
in the ofHcc, which pays $23 a ir.or.th.
A spark from a locomotive set fire to
the Lafayette avei-.ue bridge.
A. C. !;,M-ft)n and Edward Sick, of
in, Ohio, managers of the Elks'
carnival, arrived in the city last night.
Edward Hoffmeister fell through'a wln
«.. vv of a saloon, at Mississippi and
Gi ive streets, which he was decorating.
ii>- was taken to his home, at 621 Canada
Herman I.eudke, who was charged with
>(!lii'L, r m> jat without a license, was dls
missed by Juclje Hine in the jiolica
court yesterday, a.s Leudke had taken out
a. l.'-'Misc.
j'va Ifartman, aged fifteen, was com
mitted tc th«.state training school >-es-
terday. The resort wiiere she has been
living is at 141 West Thlra street, and
nor on West Seventh street as was
This afternoon and evening, at the new
quarters of the library, the book recep
tion be given. Donations of books
for .he juvenile is the object and the
managers hope the public, will respond
A visit t.> the site of the proposed
Shadow Falls park was made by the
members of the board of public works
y< iterday afternoon to pre-pare for con
i!< mnation proceeding". They were much
pleased with the location.
Acker Post Xo. 2i, G. A. ft., will have a
special meeting: at the post ha!l at 3 p.
m., lo arrange for district encampment
a i ! c Si-.eur, Thursday, and to hear re
ports of committees in regard to the
national encampment at Chicago.
E. M. & H. F. Ware yesterday took out
a building permit to erect a three-story
hri.-'>v ilat building on Western avenue,
between Laurel and A?hland avenues.
Tli ■ cost of the structure will be $36,000,
;iii'i it will contain nine modern fiat;;.
The primary Sunday school union will
mcc; at 2:30 o'clock today. Miss Nellie
Francis will teach the lesson and Mrs.
C. M. Power will present a paper on
"Child Study; Religious Training of the
( hi!! From the Mother's Standpoint."
The Lincoln County State barik, of 11 <-n
dricks, Alum., yesterday liled articles of
incorporation with Public Examiner Pope,
with ;) capital of $16,000. The officers are:
President, John Swi nsen; vice president,
Lewis I-t-wison; cashier, L. M. Lerwlck.
Gertie Bell and Clara Morris, two col
or< d women, were arrested last night for
the alleged theft of $50 from William
Nelson Thursday night. The police de
partment want Nelson to appear at the
police headquarters at 8 o'clock this
Complaint was made to the board of
public works yesterday that the asphalt
on Sherburne avenue was so soft that
wagon wheels were cutting into it. The
<•::> engineer expained that It was made
softer than usual, but would soon hard
en sufficiently.
State Agent W. A. Gates returned yes
terday from Sisseton, S. D., where he de
ported Thomas McGowan, a feeble-minded
man, who was temporarily cared for by
th" Little Sisters of the Poor. McGowan's
relatives took charge of him and will care
for him in the future.
" Clerk of the Circuit Court Henry D.
Lang, J. M. Dickey, in the district at
torney's office, and 1... V. Ashbaugh, all
of this city, will leave for Walker this
morning for a few da>-3 outing. Mr.
Dickey will attend to some government
business while he is there.
-*• .*-■ -.-
Judge Hine in the police court yester
day dismissed Ironn l^nvii, who was
chargedWHth disorderly conduct by his
wife. Crown had tak-en a tow beers, for
worry about his mother-in-law's funeral,
and had had some words with his wife's
sister and other relatives of his better
Edward Fisher, a conductor on the
Bast Seventh street line, had his right
leg badly crushed below the knee at
the Bast Seventh street station last
Thursday night. He was removed to his
home at Fauquier street and Duluth
avenue 'and afterwards taken to St.
Luke's hospital.
Ex-President Benjamin Harrison, with
his wife and a party of friends, will spend
next Tuesday in the Twin Cities. The
party is traveling in a private car en
route to the Yellowstone Park. The Har
risons svill visit with Mr. Harrison's sis
ter, Mrs. S. V. Morris, 1722 Fifth avenue
south, Minneapolis.
Secretary Moroney, of the civil service
board, has been-notified by the civil ser
vice commission to tiri:ins"cfor holding
tli ■ following examinations next week:
Mechanical draftsman, June l'J. 20, 21:
registers and receivers, land office, June
19-20; surveyor general's clerks, June
111-20; junior cftvil'erigineer, June 19 20.
Harry Lyons, an actor at the Palm
Garden, was arrested yesterday afternoon
on information received b* r Chief of
Police O'Connor from Chief of Police
Hayes, of Kansas City, who says that
Lyons Is wanted at that place for grand
larceny. Lyons denies that he is the
man wanted.
The Hon. Charles F. Burgman, secre
tary of Mental Science association, of
Sea Breeze, Fla., will deliver a lecture on
"Mental Science" at Bowlby hall. Sixth
and Robert streets, next Saturday even
ing, June 23. Following the lecture a
series of stereoptlcon views will be given,
Illustrating the growth and beauties of
Sea Breeze.
The police, department yesterday re
ceived a communication from city engi
neer Claussen calling attention to the
heavy blasting being done in the ex
cavation for the new Stein building at
Fourth and Wabasha, and asking that
the size of the charges be diminished.
The police department notified the parties
to blast with smaller charges.
The theory that Daniel De Bene. the
boy who fell from the girders of the
Wabasha street bridge last Sunday and
was drowned, received an electric shock
before he fell was confirmed yesterday.
A terrible burn was found on the right
hand, which, it Is believed, indicated
that the boy had received an electric
shock sufficient to kill him.
James <.'. Pond, general passenger agent
of the Wisconsin Central, cany» up from
Chicago yesterday on the call of an
urgent telegram announcing the serious
illn.ss of his mcther. Mrs. Pond has
lived in lower town for many years and
is suffering from a paralytic stroke vliieh
is reported to be serious. Mr. Pond will
remain in St. Paul during her illness.
E. L. De Lestry and Detective Hallo
well reiumed yesterday noon from Viro
qua, Vernor county, Wis., where E. I.
Webster waa convicted this week. Web
ster, with some confederates, worked both
Minnesota and Wisconsin towns, pretend
ing to represent Ihe Western Magazine,
of this city, and swindled about 1,500 peo
ple out of their money until arrested by
St. Paul officers at Minneapolis.
Chief of Police J. J. O'Connor received
a communication yesterday from Mrs
Sara J. Dalton, 1279 Herklmer street
Brooklyn, in which she asks if Jane
Harriet Hare, Mary Mullenhauer, Emma
Pruden and Clinton Haie, who lived in
St. Paul in ISS7, are still living In this
city. She states that any information
will be advantageous to all concerned.
None of the names are given in the city
din ctory.
Increased Output.
During the past year the Anheuser-
Busch Brewing Ass'n, St. Louis, U. S A
reports a large pa in, their bottled beers
alone having exceeded thirty per cent in.
crease over the year previous. Orders
addressed to R. H. Seng, Manager St.
Paul Branch, will be promptly executed.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears tlio -^y s/tFj?" "
Signature of U^jff^&C
El I mm
C«dnr Street Midway Wa» Turned
Over to tlie Carnival Yes
terday In Ship
Headquarters for the Elko' carnival
were moved yesterday to the grounds at
Summit avenue and Cedar street. There,
in a small booth of pine boards, with a
canvas ceiling, the committee held its
regular daily meeting.
Exhibitois began taking possession of
their booths and Cedar street above Ninth
was busy indeed yesterday, but It is an
nounced that everything will be in order
by Sunday morning save the shows on
the upper midway.
Exalted Ruler Mitchell has appointed
the following persons to assist him on
the reception committee, to •entertain vis
iting Elks and officials.
C. P. Stine. C. B. Bowlby.
E. W. Bazille, H. R. Hard.ck,
Louis Wilkes, F. H. Rice,
Tudge E. A. Jaggard.C F. Peebles.
C. P. Stine, chairman of the committee
on privileges and concessions, repjrts
that over i><X> booths have been sold. He
has moved his office to the new head
quarters, Summit and Cedar.
The parade will be foimed on West
Fifth street, with right res ing on Market,
ar.d the line of march wi.l be through
the center of the city to the grounds, as
Fifth and Market to Wabasha; Waba
sha to Sixth; Sixth to Robiit; Robert
to Fourth; Fourch to Sibley; Slbley to
Sixth; Sixth to Broadway; Broadway to
Seventh; Seventh to Cedar; Cedar to the
carnival grounds.
The oraer of formation will bs:
Mounted Police.
Chief Marshal, M. X. Goss; Aides, C M
Lei brock, C. H. McGilL
J. J. McCardy, Marshal.
Minnesota State Bml.
Governor-and Staff.
Mayor and other guests in carriages.
St. Paul Battalion, Minnesota National
Company A. Fourth Regiment. M. N. G.
Company E. Third Regiment, M. N. G.
Sons of Veterans.
Battery A.
H. VV. Shadle, Marshal.
Postofflce Bund.
Commercial Travelers.
Jobbers In Carriages.
Commercial Cub In Tally-Hos.
Fire Departm. nt.
Elmer H. Dearth, Marshal.
State Training School IJtr.d.
Osman Temple, Nobles of rhe Mystic
Uniform Rank, Knight of Pythias
St. Paul Lodges, Knights at Pythias.
Modern Wo dm.m with Ladies' fjjßoyal \
Neighbors) in Floats.
Knights of the Maccabees..
Aiicilent Order of Redmf
I. O. Odd Fellows.
Royal Arcanum.
Lieut. E. C. Schroeder, Marshal
Fraternal Order of Eagles, St. Paul and
St. Paul German Singing Societies, with
Ancient Order United Workmen.
Suns of Hermann.
South St. Paul Cowboys
Butchers' Union.
C. R. Smith, Marshal.
Thf Midway Attractions.
Miscellaneous Attractions.
E. Dahl. Marshal.
Seibert's Band.
Junior Pioneers.
Col. Fred W. Ames, Marshal.
B-nd. *
Minneapolis Lodge No. 44, B. P. O Elks
Visiting Lodges of Elks. ' '
St. Paul Lodge No. 59, B. P. O. Elks.
The state presented its evidence in
the charge of manslaughter against i
Henry McCpoJ, Andy Fallen and Charles i
Kenney, in the police court yesterday
afternoon and after hearing the evidence
Judge Hine dismissed Kenney and Fal
len on motion of their attorney. A mo
tion to dismiss the charge against Mc-
Cool was taken under advisement by
the court until today. All three men
were charged with the death of Charles
Larson, as a result of blows, and the
coroner's jury returned a verdict that
Larson came to his death as the result
of blows struck by McCool. The pre
liminary hearing yesterday brought out I
no evidence that could in any way con- |
nect Kenney and Fallen with the affair
The principle evidence against McCool
was the statements he had made to
Sergeant Rose, of the Margaret police
station, who talked with him. the morn-
Ing after he had been arrested.
Augusta Anderson, living- at 1297 Payne
avanue. said she had known Larson
for a number of years. She said she
saw him the Saturday morning of the
day he was hurt, and aia not see h;m
again until Sunday morning about nina
o'clock, when he returned to the house
and went to bed. She stated that he ap
peared to be sick and could not talk very
well, so they sent for Dr. Whitney
Dr. A. W. Whitney said that he was
called In to see Larson on Sunday even- '
Ing. June 3, and found him In a semi- '
unconscious condition, and that his left ''
side and left arm were partially par- j
alyzed. Dr. Whitney said that he diag- j
nosed the case as an injury to the brain '
caused by some external cause, and had '
him removed to Bethe,sda hospital. He '
saw him the next morning and that '
his condition remained about the <*ame
until his death. He called in Dr Kelly
and held a consultation with him about
the case Monday morning.
Claus Anderson, living at 1017 Edger
ton street, testified that he saw Larson
Saturday night, betwe.en 12 and 1 o'clock
on Payne avenue, ten blocks from where
he lived.
Sergeant Ross, of the Margaret street
police station, said McCool was arrested
Wednesday night, and that Thursday
morning he had a conversation with Mc-
Cool. Sergeant Ross stated that he went
Into the cellroom and said "Good morn-
Ing" to McCool, and asked him what the
trouble was, to which McCool replied
that he was arrested for striking Larson.
Then, the sergeant said, he asked Mc-
Cool if he did strike Larson, and to this
McCool replied that he found Larson
on his porch looking for some girl, and
that he (McCool) told him to get off,
which Larson refused to do, and McCool
struck him three or four times, knock-
Ing him down. Sergeant Ross said that'
McCool then asked him how Larson was,
He went down and telephoned to find
out how Larson was, and being told
that he was dead, went back and told
McCool so. On hearing this McCool said
"l didn't think that I struck him hard
enough to kill him."
Patrolman Cashman told of arresting
McCool in a Payne avenue saloon He
said he called McCool out of the saloon
and asked him what the trouble was he
had Saturday night. McCool at first
denied all connection with Larson but
latar told the story of finding Larson
on his front porch. AJfred Burke *
boy fifteen years old, who comes from
Chicago and was arrested the same night
as McCool for sleeping in a box car, said
that he was in the next cell to McCool
and heard him and Fallen talking. He
also overheard the conversation between
the sergeant and McCool.
. Attorney General Douglas has submit
ted an opinion to the board of county
commissioners of Washington county re
garding the fee retained by Clapp &
Macartney for services in collecting back
taxes against a large Washington county
estate. The taxes amounted to something
short of $50,000. When making a remit
tance for collections, Clapp & Macart
ney retained as their fee and expenses
512.5C0. The matter created more or less
stir in the county, and the commission
ers referred the matter to Attorney Gen
eral Douglas.
The attorney general holds, and cites
a number of authorities on the subject,
that an attorney can collect money to
satisfy a tax judgment and retain an
amount sufficient to pay reasonable
charges, until a bill for services has b^en
presented to the county auditor and ap
The state board of health will com
mence action against a starch factory at
Harris, Minn., for throwing refuse in a
small creek which passes through the
town. The matter was first investigated
by Executive Agent Beutner, who -warn
ed the owners of the factory against
dumping refuse in the stream, as it kill
ed the fish. The-factory people claimed
that the pulp dumped Into the creek did
no damage. Samples were brought to St.
Paul and analyzed by the state board of
health, and found to contain Injurious
Farmers In the vicinity complained that
the water had a bad effect upon their
cattle, and, as the firm owning the fac
tory have refused to recognize the state's
authority, the matter is to be carried
into the courts.
A writ of quo warranto was yesterday
granted by the supreme court against
J. J. O'Connor, chief of police, upon the
application of P. L. Getchell. The court
set July 18 as the date for hearing,
which is the last day of the present term
of court. The fact that the court is un
willing to give the case a hearing is
evidence of the importance which the
court attaches to the petition.
Application was made by E. E. Mc-
Donald, Fvß. Kellogg, and Walter Chap
in, the staie fjc, rel P. L. Getchell against
J. J. O"Cqnnoi:.i
The couVt, before setting the case for
hearing, informed Mr. Getchell's attor
neys that it 'w-ould not in any way direct
ly consider 1 Mr. O'Connor's eligibility to
the office of ch^ef of police, and .the only
.points to tic considered would be the val
idity of the new charter, which it con
sijdered the main issue.
Secretary: of- State Albert Berg asked
Attorney General Douglas for an opin
ion ap to. (ho iTiitii',; or secretary of fjta£^
prescribed by iUe Somery.i.lle law. Mr.
Berg, submitted letters upon the subject
of the compliance with the Somervlile
lav/ from the county attorneys of Ram
sey and Henneplri counties. Mr. Berg
asked th-3 state's legal advisor if his
duties ended when he notified the coun
ty attorneys of the non-compliance with
the law of the companies who have not
filed their articles of incorporation with
the secretary. Mr. Dougla.S safys the sec
retary's duty ends when he notjfys the
• county attorneys of the failure of a coin
•!pany, or companies, to,, qualify under
the law.
. jTho opinion now puts the matter up to
the county attorneys. In the neighbor
hood of 150 foreign corporations have
Called to comply with the Somerville law.
Chief of Police O'Connor yesterday ap
pointed the special police to serve during
the Elks' carnival. Chief O'Connor wants
all of those appointed to report at the
central police station at 3 o'clock this
afternoon to receive orders. The follow
ing persons wtire appointed:
Frank Werner, Michael J. McM.ah.on,
Donald Connell, M<;ritz Horowitz. John
Flynn, M. Flannigan, Barney Smith,
Frank Regan, Lee Turpin, Sam Amber,
H. B. Ahi-rns. Charles Banker, Thomas
Calvin, Barney McGuire, William Mat
tocks, P. J. Lavalie, Leo Dohm, John J.
Brown. D. J. Clougherty, John Lindquist,
James Brogan, W. Rosenfield, John Ha
jek, John Garr,ity, J.;hn Minor, Edward
Sexton, James Kinnucan. James Heaney,
John Delaney, J. F. Yates, F. N. John
son, John Buttermore, Edward Bishop. C.
W. Bullock, John Cook. James Shejrin,
Fred Chandler. Robert Xugent, John B.
Derrick, George Stulzer, Thomas Cun
ningham, Patrick Ryan, John YV. Raf
ferty, George B. Sudieth.
■ — - »^iw
Via "The .Milwaukee's" New Triiin
You can leave Minneapolis 10:50 p. m
and St 7 Paul 11:25 p. m. (every night),
and arrive Milwaukee 10:45 a. m. and"(.hl
cago 1:00 p. m. Fine sleepers and coaches
through to Chicago.
Gorman School Bxerclae*.
The class of Iso, Gorman scho iL he d
its graduating exems s ye.terilay af c -
noon. Following-was the programme ie-.
dered: . •
Class marcb, salutatory, Helsln Ho an
zon; class history* Nellie Van Svele n ; es
say, "Success." (Becilia Corbin; vocal •-o'o
"The Holy City.'l: Jcs-phine Conrad; ora
tion, "Music,"; Annie Nelson; class pcem
Margaret Llnnan.; piano solo, "Vaise En
trniinante.' 1 Miy. Lii njn; clasi prophecy
"Through a Mist of Yens." Amanda Lar
son; valedictory. Katherlne Duffy.
Disorders incident to the human frame, of which a
majority are caused or promoted by impure blood
The remedy is simple. Take Hood's Sarsaparilla!
That this medicine does radically and effectively
purify the blood is known to every druggist, known
to hundreds of thousands of people who themselves
or by their friends have experienced its curative
powers. The worst cases of scrofula, the most
agonizing sufferings from salt rheum and other
virulent blood diseases are conquered by it, while
those cured of boils, pimples, dyspeptic and bilious
symptoms and that tired feeling are numbered by
millions. It will do YOU good NOW.
Hood's SarsapaMlla
Is the Best That Money Can Buy.
/ —
EJssajM and Orations Were of Com
mendaltle Merit—The Miiklv
a. Feature of the Ei
Twenty young people were graduated
from the Humboldt high school at com
mencement exercises held here List night
in the Clinton Avenue Methodist church.
The graduation programme included the
usual essays and orations, a number <.■:'
which were of special interest.
Music relieved the round of commence
ment numbers and the church was pret
tily decorated for tha occasion. On 7h<>
rostrum sat the president of the school
board with a number of prominent gen
tlemen who were guests of the evening,
and with them were the class, numbering
the following members:
Edna Grace Bevans, Wa'.demar Cun ,
Bredcnhagen, Alice Marie Du^Ty, Erne
Henrietta Evans, William Henry Feyder.
Mary Etta Greer, Hannah May Gieer,
Clar^a Blanche Hull, John Augustus Jae
ger, Cleon Talboys Knapp, Milton John
K.jchendorfer, Anna May Lm rch, Lavinta
Suzanne Michel, Elizabeth Zita OBrien,
Frieda Peter, Marie Catherine Pilnsvn.
Hattie Marie Rapue, Ada Emellla Rine
hart, Guy Blame Shane, Augustine
Laurence Slaviin.
The march from "Tannhauser" opened
the evening's programme, after which
Miss Hope's Ladies orchestra played the
class march. The invocation was given
by Rev. Thomas J. Harnbly, pastor of
Clinton Avenue church.
Miss Erne Henrietta Evans, salutator
ian of the class, followed with a graceful
introduction of the graduates. She re
ferred pleasantly to the coursa of instruc
tion just completed and expressed the
satisfaction of the members of the class
at the pleasant relations which have be^-n
theirs during their school years. Mis*
Mary Etta Greer chose as the theme of
a comprehensive essay, "Our Country,"
and drew from it lessons of patrlo-tism and
national pride. Miss Marie Prinsen spoku
of "Robert 1 turns," depicting both the
favorable and unfavorable side of the
character of the famous Scotch poet, and
included in her essay many Interesting
facts concerning his life and a logical
discussion of the effect of his work on
contemporary history. From the subject,
"A Modern Hero," August L. Slavin ad
duced an interesting- resume of the life
work of Abraham Lincoln. Miss Anna
May Lorch chose a characteristic sub
ject, "Two Poles of Energy," in which
she found conclusions regarding the op
posites in matters of every day lite not
commonly brought to mind. Alice Marie
Duffy gave an essay upon the life pi
"Joan of Arc." with careful study, bring
ing out the salient characteristics of the
Maid of Orleans. Miss Cleon Talboys
Knapp spoke of the "North and South
United," and Miss Lavina Suzanne
Michel gave an essay upon the topic,
"Rome Not P.uilt in a Day.' During the
programme John A. Jaeger rendered a
solo, "Finna," by Adams, and the or
chestra played the Intermezzo from
"Cavaliri'ia Rilsticana," an overture of
Tobani and a serenade, barcarolle and
pizacatti by Pache.
The valedictory oration was given by
Miss Clara Blanche Hull, the honor mern>
ber of the class, and was an excellent and
carefully thought out address. Henry S.
BaJfer, I>Viii« ■ ij a! wt'.iiur.iboKU.hijih school,
presented the class to the" president of
the school board; complimenting them
upon th~ir attainments and speaking
with satisfaction of the- records which
they made under him. President Corning
then awarded the diploma?, addressing
each in turn with a lew wonls in com. j
mentation. |
The auriier.ee was large and the church
was filled to its capacity.
" 'Orangeine' helped my neuralgia in
five minutes," writes Mr 3. A. R. West
Palatine, 111.
lvr<;k party wile go to i'kj:s_
A large number of tieket3 have been j
sold for the Globe excursion to Pr^scott I
this afternoon and the Indications a;e i
that the steamer Columb a and baige will
carry as jol'.y v party as has < ver enjoyed i
the -cenic river trip between here and th .
picturesque village at the mouth of -h-
St. Croix.
The boat will leave the dock at the fo ,t
of Jackson street at -1 p. m., and it is ex
pected that it will leach Pre.-c.tt at ab )Ut
o p. m., giving the excursionists a eh
to look about the village, before returning
to this city on the Burii ; ,g;, jn special
tram, which will reach St. Paul about S
o clock.
street Railway Company Should
Fir it Seemre E*«trmLsecioii.
The question of ordering all wires un
der grou.id lia.s Asi'.n been brought up by
the application of the City Railway com
pany for light to erec t poles and string
lines on Daie, Aurora, Grotto^ Grace Bay
West Seventh and .Market streets—the re
quest, by the way, coming some months
after the lines had been erected.
A proposed ordinance graining the privi
lege was before the aldermunie commit
tee on Streets Thursday and was disap
proved on the ground that the general or
dinance covering the subject requires that
a special ordinance be passed for every
extension of wires, and it is believed the
aldermen will approve the committee's
City Engineer Claussen says the city
junquf-stionably has the right to order ail
wires under ground, and it is considered
not unlikely that the disclosure of the
way in which the city's . regulation has
been ignored may bring an order for all
overhead wires to go below.
A 40c coffee at 25c. Baker's Premium
FOR THE ELKS' CARNIVAL. Purple and White Bunting—standard
quality, by the piece only 3 CENTS A YARD.
Jun^Sale of Muslin Underwear.
While every piece of Muslin Underwsar in the store is markedjat a re
duced price for this sale, special attractions are brought out for
"W. B." Summer Corsets .made of
extra good net, the best Corset F~ f\
on the market at the pooular \C
price of
"J. B." and "W. B." Batiste and Net
Corsets. 51.00.
"J. B." Batiste Corsets, pink and blue,
"W. B." Batiste Corsets in new straight
front models.
New stock of Tape Corsot^.
These lines of Summer Waists—"Equi
poisr," "Ferris" and "G. D."
Fine Cambric and Nainsook Gowns,
finished with fine lace and rf» < *"7
embroidery, worth up to \ I / I
$1.75. Saturday........ H 7 > ♦ '
Ssc Muslin Gowns for 69 cents.
$2.25 Nainsook Gowns for $1.75.
Best Muslin Drawers. 25 cents.
50c Muslin Drawers, 35 cents.
and Hosiery.
These items deserve the careful
consideration of buyers who appreciate
low prices for good qualities.
VESTS. Fine ribbed white Vests, with
silk laces — made of fine, < |
combed Egyptian Cotton, the I / L.C
best we ever sold, for *" W
VESTS—Fine ribbed white Vests, with
silk laces at neck and arms and /""
fancy crochet work, best 35c /
kinds, for ***J\*
DRAWERS—Fine ribbed Lisle Drawers,
open sides or back, satin bands £
and V-yoke, regular 50c kinds
for >-/*^W
SUITS—Fine Combination Suits
with silk laces, the best in the r~ f\
market, at the popular price jl/C
Four lines of Women's Stockings, worth
from 35c to 50c a i»air, for
===3S cents ==
a pair today.
Open work I.isle Stockings In stripes
and fancy boot patterns.
Tan open work I.lsle.
Open work Silk Lisle in blue boot and
fancy stripes.
Fine black cotton with duta and figures.
@®®#®9#®@© COMFORT «•••••••••
Carload of **JEWIiL RANGES'* on the way and r
storehouse not in shape to protect them. To'save J,
•gs double handling we will sell them for
*ijj **} %&f 2C?^^ lfffSt BKnt LiL-.- V*
r, BBS g&^K mS v^gfitF EAGHm
Stoves to bs delivered from car upon arrival. £jp
Remember that food prepared on a Gas Range loses less in a
weight than when cooked by coal or wood, and it only takes half the
W time to prepare it. @
| ST. PAUL OAS LI6HT ©0. %
©®«S©©#» SATiSFASTBSfJ &99999®9
At i') o'clock last evening the supervisor
inspector announced ihat the (■•
enumeration was completed. At thai
hour a number of the enumerators were
still out chasing a f«-w stragglers about
w\ . >iii complete i >n had not been
. fd, such as traveling mi n, sleeping
car porters, etc., who '.'it about so that
they are har.J to catch for a personal
erday citizens showed a gratifying
awakening In tin: matter >rtlng
uteea and many names were sent in.
rvisor V.'nish says these can still
eived, bo there is yel time to i
out this feature of the count i° an effort
i.s made by dtiz
The census office has kept checked ur>
■ closely r.n the enurxifraUjr.s. bo th*
work of verification will not take long,
and the returns for this district will .-;oor;
bo sent to Washington.
If you have money to burn you buy
We coffee. If you want 40c quality, buy
Baker's Premium Coffee at 25e.
Tomorrow Will »<• Their llr.st Visit
to Wihhvood.
The engagement of the Newsboys' band
for Wildwo.j-1 tomorrow is sure to draw a
I large crowd to that popular pTaoe of re
sort. The band has never been to Wild
wood before, and the members of this |
clever company are just as tickled over I
the trip as the public is to have them
take it. The boys in red play a greater
variety of catchy,, .-inapps' music than ul
modt any other organization in this part
of the country, playing It, too, with a
dash and sijirit.
There are two concerts at Wildwood to
morrow by tlii Newsboys' band, who are
certain to make themselves pop-ular with
their audiences. One concert will be given
::; the afternoon and another in the even
ing, for both of which Prof. Heintzelmun
has arranged fine, programme.
A k io see Baker's Premium Coffee pic
tures at your grocer's.
Music Teachers' .National I'onvrn
<ion, Dcs Moim-s:, 10., June 19-82,
For this annual convention of (he deal
ers in sweet harmony the Chicago Q
Western Ry. will, on Jun .1 „ x _
curstoo tickets to Dea .'>
return June 23, at the |oi • «oo
;'• r (he rounrl trip. Kor finth •
.:.quire of .1. P. Eim^r. <:. a p 'i)
. Filth and Robert Btr« s, .-=>. ;
, __,^^^^^_
DimtfJ tor ("rm-ny.
The divorce case oj Bertha A' i
der against AugUßt Rohl
sumed before Judge Brill, of the d
court, yesterday. The couvt, after
65c Cambric Drawers, EO
ambric Drawer 1
*:.lT> Cambric Drawers, 95 cents. \
Fine Cambric Petticoats with Q/"\
flounce of embroidery or lace /\ fC
ruffles, worth ±0 to 51.35. for.. W
A lot of Percale and Like- (f« 4 r" f\
Silk Petticoats, fancy /X I ~\\ I
stripes, worth up to $2.50, for * Vy
Cambric Petticoats, trim- (t> * £"/"l
mcd with lace and embroid- /X I l| I
cry, best values of the sa.e *r > ♦^ V/
Best Cambric Cornet Covers, 25 cents.
Six styles of Nainsook Corset Covers,
French shapes, trimmed wash f\
lace a;vi embroidery, best 65c If"*
values, for *S\J^
85c Corset Covers for 69 cents.
$1.25 Corset Cover-! for 95 ce n t 3.
"Marguerite" Corset Covers with 10
rows of lace insertion and (t> < r~ i\
e:. s2-. ao.. va!":! >... $J*5U
Wash Goods.
(In ths Domestic Room.)
An important purchase and sale of
one hundred pieces of Fine Lawns.
Organdies. Dimities, Batistes and In
dia Mulls, new fresh styles, most of
them best 15c qualities, all for
9 cents
a yard today. It's the most meritorious
Wash Goods offering made in a long
Mercerized Silk Chambrays in shades of
pink, blue and lavender. Sold < *-]
regularly at 25c. Saturday IC
only > '
For Hen.
Four lines of Underwear at lower
prices than ever before this year.
Balbriggan Shirts and Drawer*, < r\
the best 25c kinds. Satu: I / C
one day only s \*
Silk Li:;' j C f QT
Suits, regular $2:50 ktiids, J) I yS
Saturday—one day or.iy... *
Balbrlggan C6rrib!natior. (t* -f Q
Suit::—the finest-ribbed gar- I /.(S
merits made, today * *
"3. V. D." Jean Drawers, 45 cents.
ELKS' NECKWEAR, plain and
figured, 25c and 50c.
1 by
both partii
hlldren, four o f whom are boys,
a fai
I'l kintiff ehargri
Bears the fto Kind Yw Have Afways Bi^nt
! ?l> (sdmhoiif!
S t^j?"l —- —._*[_. f I
j &f 3fhe CofIMKM
? To those who \
i appreciate.... (
S the value of time, the '[
> Tebphone is indispensable. (,
< It facilitates business and does away i 1
> with tedious correspondence and waiting {\
) days for a reply. ji
< It puts you in direct communication i|
) with the East, South and the far West. '
\ It matters not ho* !
? <?£*&& near or how fax y°u!'
'JJ% Telephone is a! A/ays i
/^^^^ dm? and to bring an im- \>
) mediate reply. <[
( Order onep'it in 'Delay |i
jJi^ofte^ Coj
■ BO til-! skir\ sore 3
- carar:l!. and don't
•' i! 81-a . '1 ?ot
•N'S 3LOOD CUKE. 52.00 pw bofle U«»
••!. Parltar, 3h4 W-!

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