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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, August 29, 1900, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-08-29/ed-1/seq-8/

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THE FARMERS—STATE FAIR!
Advertisers who expect to do the best
business during Fair Week with the people
from out of the city should make it known
through
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE.
It goes out to the suburban towns; it goes
all through Minnesota and the Dakotas. It's
the big Democratic Family Journal of the
Northwest. You cannot reach its subscrib
ers through any other paper. Advertise
this week if you expect a big business
Fair Week. And
YOIfTL HAVE TO HUBBY I
A big crowd is coming.
In Labor's
I Field.
There were nearly two hundred in at
tendance at the meating of the Carpen
ters' union last niKht, when G. Cunning
ham, N. Cledberg, Jacob Peters, J. L.
Gordon and T. O. Dnwnoe wore initiated,
and ten applications for membership were
received. The report of Business Agent
J. B. Morrison was received and ap
proved. The proposed amendemont to the
by-laws granting the recording secre
tary one dollar for each meeting, v/aa iaid !
over until next meeting. Tho usual al
lowance was granted fourteen men called
off the Orphan asylum. The following
were appointed marshals for the Labor
day parade: Andrew Llnstrom, chief
marshal; assistant marshals, C. McCor
mick, J. Hartman, Fian:: I'vborg, X A.
Coleman, James McCovany. J. L. Hushes,
John Kempel, Andrew W. H<-ni'< r. L.
Novingrton, Gu? Carlson, and \V. Bald
win. Tho marshals were instructed to
call for working cards from every r>ne
taking- part in the parade. The following
wore appointed banner carriers for Labor
day: B. Sturm, T. J. Cavenagh and Nels
Johnson. A communication from the
Building Trades cou:; !1 was placed on
fiie. Gus Elmijuist was appointed dele- j
o the Buiiding Trades council in i
place of D. O'ConnelL Frank O. Pe!en- I
pon, 10(M S lby avenue, was reported j.iok |
and received tho usual sick benefit. Busi- ;
r.ess Agent J. B. Morrison was instructed
to enforce tho workintr card on all wood- '
workers on jobs at which members of the '
Carpenters' union arc employed. A depu- I
t;. ti'in from the Grocery Clerks' was in I
attendance, and asked the members to \
call for the working card when making .
purchases, which was approved by the
members present. The delegates to the !
Trades and Labor assembly asked mem- ''
bors of the Carpenters' union to attend '
services at the opera linu^e in a body |
Monday, Sept. 2. to which the members |
agreed. The names of fourteen members
of the union called off St. Thomas' sem
inary on account of a scab plumber be
ing employed, was accepted and referred
to the executive board. A copy of Gov.
Lind's Labor day proclamation was re
ceived and filed. A letter was received
from the Brotherhood of Carpenters' snd
Joiners' regretting that they had to dis
approve of the. death claim on the death I
of Mrs. Emma Anderson. Receipts $170.90; I
disbursements $31.65.
Retail Salesmen"* Association.
There was a well attended meeting of
the above union last night, when there
were nineteen new members initiated and
nine applications for membership were
received. The association decided to turn
out in full force on Labor day and se- ;
lected the uniform they would wear.
They appointed A. F. Develor marshal
for the parade. Receipts $37.00; disburse
ments $3.00.
Plumbers.
The Plumbers' union held a meeting
last niKht devoted tu_junion business. Th*
uion will turn out in a body in uniform at
the parade on Labor day, and have ap
pointed Henry Stlmer marshal. Receipts
J53.00; disbursements $45.
Main 5t0re.............7t1i and Broadway
Uptown Store Library Bnlldini;
34T% Lbs Best $gfl ,0©
H Granulatad
Sugar •••*•• ■
With purchases of other goods
amounting to $10.00 or over.
13 lUb LATED SUGAR dIiUU
With purchases of other goods amounting
to $2 or over.
Fresh car Michigan Crawford Free
stone Peaches for preserving, in
bushel baskets i 1.50 to |1 75
%-bushel baskets jl GO
Freestone reaches, K?.^!... 90c
Cling Peaches, &! fbu? hol 85c
Preserving Pears, £* lfbushel 80c
California Pea.s, gf? $|,50
Pf eservi n PI urns 25 bush°is fancy Minne-
I IBJGI 111 l I lUIIIO, sola. at Cl Oh ■■»
per bushel, from $liUU Up
Erg Plums, Sf^ 1 90c
German Prams, StSJat 1 90c
Feich Plums, ££?*? 90c
Crawford Peachy cry fancy Michigan
UluniUlU I CaUIIjO, Freestone, per OG«i
basket, 250 and JOG
Tokay Grapes, &* sflc
Bib. baskets Delaware Minnetonka
Grapes 35c
Crabapples, Sr^r.: . 60c
Cooking Apples, & 25c
Butter, day undia. r 90c
l;Va\ rd^t^^^^ vtfed.-. sl-10
Creamery Butter,- the best butter
made, per lb ....25c
pcr C[b am strone New York Cheese.
per in •••• 12XCn
S.^ar-cured' Bacon by ' the" "strip! "per 2*°
Salt "Eels,' per "li." ■.".;".■.,;:::;: - ™£
New fat Mackerel, each ■*"-■ *?-
New fat Mackerel, per kit Jl 15
flip BliflfPltf Prnparu Pc\
I lib fillLJl Uff ObllUul! iliUbui J lit).
The Northwest's Greatest Grocery Stores
TtU & Broadway. 7tl» & at. Peter
SOCIAL LIFE IN ST. PAUL
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Uni
versalist Church met yesterday after
noon with Mrs. Willis, of Laurel avenu-?.
Arrangements were made by the mem
bers to serve meals next week on the
state fair grounds. Dinner and supper
will be served every day in a large tent.
On the committee are Mrs. Williams,
Mrs. Van Home, Mrs. Upham, Mrs. Wil
lis and Miss Schimmel.
• * *
The Woman's Home Missionary So
ciety of the First M. E. Church belt!
a business meeting yesterday at the
j home of Mrs. Hawthorne on Iglehart
I street. The programme for the coming
I year's work was mapped out. Mrs. C.
D. Hayes is chairman of the programme
committee.
• * *
The engagement is announced of Miss
Ida M. Herzog, formerly of Minneapolis,
and Frank C. Rogers, of this city. The
wedding will take place in October.
» * *
Emile Onet will give a musicale the lat
: ter part of September, at which Miss
; Millie Pottgeiser will sing. This will be
j Miss Pottgeisers last appearance in con
cert in this city before her departure
I for Europe. She will sail late in the
j fall.
* * *
Miss Florence Holbert, of Summit aye
• nue, will entertain a number of St. Paul
j young people next week at hei summer
j home at Osceola.
» * *
Miss Berta Nabersberg entertained In
! formally yesterday afternoon at her
hume on the Dodd road in honor of Miss
Shirley Morgan, who leaves Sunday
: night for Cincinnati, where she will
| spend the winter studying music. Miss
, Nabersberg was assisted by Miss EUza
beth Robinson, Miss Rose Nabesberg c.mi
Miss Ella Nabersberg. A party of fif
teen was entertained.
* • *
Miss Rich, of Hastings, is the guest of
Miss May Clark, of the Clarendon.
* • •
Mrs. G. W. Burk entertained informally
yesterday afternoon from 3 to 5 at h-sr
, home on West Minnehaha street in hon
|or of Miss Elizabeth Doran, of Red
lands, Cal.
The women of the Ninth Presbyterian
church gave a lawn social last evening on
tl-e church grounds.
* * *
Mrs. C. F. Lovering, of Holly avenue,
gave a picnic luncheon yesterday at
White Bear in honor of Mrs. Harry Wil
son and Miss Hayden, of Chicago.
-* • *
The marriage of Miss Celestine Raver
ty, and Peter Mc-.Arthur took place yes
terday morning at St. Mary's rectory
Rev. Father Gibbons read the service.
Miss Cigrie Roskand and J. Neff were
the attendants. Mr. and Mrs. McArihur
have gone East on a wedding trip
• * *
Columbia lodge, Degree of Honor, will
give a reception next Tuesday evening
at Central ball in honor of Miss Jess'e
Shuman, chief of honor, who will leave
soon for New York.
The executive committee of the St
Paul and Minneapolis Primary unions
met yesterday at the home of Mrs
J. H. Randall, on Summit avenue to
wa? Sf r f e t> pro?ramme for the. annual
ties Ramsey and Hennepih coun-
a .Tp l? BtX tut * WIH be held Oct- 6 and 6
at Park Congregational church, Macku
bin street and Laurel avenue. The Dro
gramme committee is"
G MA.- Hunt. I"*'1"*' MrS- C" HOyt ' MrS-
M ~te^ ato r% and a PPliai*ces' committee:
Mrs T. S. Tompkins, chairman; Mrs C
J. Hunt, Miss L. Quimby, Miss Al E
Rogers, Mrs. Northrup, Mrs. A. J. Elkins
Press-Mrs. J. E. Hobart, chairman!
Mrs. G. W. Purple, M -s. S. M. Houser.
Mrs H. C. Drake, Mrs. F. Moore, Mrs.
•r. C. Allison.
Music Committee—Miss Grace Longfel
low, chairman; Mrs. S. P. Hough, Mrs.
c. A. .. ingrate, Mrs. Graves, Miss
Waufle. Mrs. H. C. Morse
Ivanhoe chapter, O. E. S.. will give a
card party tomorrow evening at their
hall, Laurel avenue and Mackubin
street. ,
Rev. C. D. Andrews and family, of
West Fourth street, will return today
from Wisconsin, where they have spent
the past three wjeks.
Mrs. Emile On*-t, of Summit avenue
will return today from Toronto.
iurs. George Shieie, of Fisher, Minn
is the guost of Mrs. A. L. Bolton, of
Grand avenue.
Rev. John Sinclair, Mr. and Mrs. Mc-
Culloch and Miss Flora McCulloch, who
have been touring Scotland, are expected
home from Europe the. middle of Septem
ber.
Mrs. J. Q. Hall, who has been the
guest of itfrs. Horace E. Lamb, of Laurel
avenue, will return today to Los
Cal.
Miss Josie Lamb and Miss May White,
of Laurel avenue, have gone to Litchfield,
where they will be the guests of Miss
Grace Proctor for a few days.
Miss Kingsbury, who has been the
guest of Mrs. C. A. Linsley, of th • Aber
deen for the past month, has returned
to Hartford, Conn.
Miss Cecil White, of the Aberdeen,
left last evening for Chariton.
Miss Proctor will return from New
York this week.
Mrs. Granville Worrell, of Ashland ave
and Mrs. Sellers, of Philadelphia.
The Misses Bjgelow, of College avenue
are in the East.
Mrs. 1. B. Lynch, of Ashland avenue,
is entertaining Mrs. Kennedy and Miss
Gantz, of St. Louis.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Rothschild, of Summit
avenue, are entertaining Miss Mac Delle
field, of Chicago.
Mrs. Fred C. Chase, of the Bucking
ham, has returned from Princeton.
Darwin Clark, of Iglehart street, will
leave this week for California.
„ Miss Annie Ceska, of Virginia avenue,
is in Chicago. \rV . "
President James J. Hill and family and
party, in which were President H. P.
Upham, of the First National bank, and
family, returned from a yachting trip
on the lakes in Mr. Hill's private yacht
The party had been gone about ten days
and enjoyed a;; very delightful 1 outing.
Miss Helen M. Eustace,.clerk in the of
fice of the v board of education, has re
turned to work after a vacation of three
-'eeks •' ~-- " ' ■■
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, WEDNESDAY AUGUST 29, 1900.
ii Hi HM!
AUGUST H. KITTMAX'S BODY WAS
DIRKED BY THAT OR SOME- I
THING ELSE
■ / :. ;-— . : W:
HE HAD BEEN RADIOGRAPHED
Bat the Physic-Inn* Who Did It Say
Death Could Not Have Re
sulted From That
- Operation.
Was August H. Kitman burned to
death by the use of the X-rays That is
a question that certain physicians in this
city are asked to answer.
It seems that Kittman, whose home was
at 827 Van Buren street, and who died
yesterday at the city hospital, was In
jured last December in a street car acci
dent and a mustard plaster was used on
his chest. This did not seem to relieve
his suffering and it was decided that
Kittman be Pont to the city hospital. It
was early in May when he first entered
the hospital and he was discharged as
cured July IJ, but was returned July 17.
He was discharged again a month later,
since it could not be seen that he v/as
suffering from anything serious.
Yesterday Dr. Cannon issued a leath
certificate ar.d set forth the cause of
death to be due from "exhaustion due to
a burn." This naturally ltd to the in
quiry as to how he was burred. His wite
and daug-hter state.l that last April Kitt
m?.n was examined by Drs. Paxton and
Odendahl with an X-ray machine and
that he received a burn from the appli
cation of the machine. This Dr. Paxton
does not deny, but he qualifies the state
ment by saying thit the bum couid not
possibly have resulted seriously.
Kittman ir.tended to sue the street
railway company for damages and it is
claimed by Dr. Odendahl that he request
ed an examination to be made witn the
X-ray machine.
Kittman was about sixty years of age.
He leaves a wife a.id several children.
LATEST THINGS BY PAOTN.
The Globe's Paris fashion letter
next Sunday will contain the latest
things by Paquin, the famous Parisian
designer. It will be illustrated by Felix
Tourney. If you are interested in the
smartest ideas in dress do not miss next
Sunday's Globe.
WOMEN'S CLUBS' PROGRAMMES.
They Will Be Made a Feature of the
State Fair.
The following programme has been pre
pared by the Federation of Womon'3
Ciufcs to be given next week at the fed
eration's headquarters on the state fair
grounds:
Monday—Labor day. The literary pro
gramme of the morning will consider the
work of Mothers' clubs, and will also
consider "Delinquent Fathers," and their
relation to the family.
Tuesday—Art in its varied applications
to home and schaol.
Wednesday—Patriotic day. Features;
Instilling patriotism into the youthful
mind; to make bettor citizens, etc.
Thursday—Education, as applied to
child life between the agea of five and
seven; in charge of one of the best teach
ers m the state.
Friday—Town, village and country im
provement work.
Saturday—On this day will be considered
the interests of the public libraries, trav
eling libraries, books, etc. The best meth
ods for starting libraries will be shown,
and valuable information disseminated.
In adition to the above general pro
grammes, the headquarters committee
proposes setting aside one hour each ait
ernoon, during which the clubs will be
given five to ten minutes each to air their
"fad."
FIRE BOARD CONTRACTS.
Forage for the Horses Was Ordered
Formally Yesterday.
The board of fire Commissioners met
late yesterday a'ternoon and awarded
contracts for hay and oats for the en
suing year. Jamescn & Hevener were
awarded the contract for 4,000 bushels of
oats at 25/4 cents per bushel, and Tier
ney & Sheffer were" awarded the contract
for 100 tons of hay at $830 per ten.
Chief Cook mane his semi-monthly rts
port, wh::h was accepted. The report
of the secretary showed a balance on.
hand last month of $83,326.66. Bills al
lowed during month, $920.40; pay roll, $14,
- on hand, $63,356.54.
TO PROTECT THE CHICKENS.
Executive Agent Buetner Will Take
h Trip to the Fields.
Executive Agent Eeutner, of the state
game and fish commission, will take a
.trip Thursday or Friday to the south
western part of th,? state. Thftie is good
hunting in that portion of the state, and
as the earns wardens have a great deal
of territory to cover, Mr. Beutner fears
that there will be many attt-mpts made
to evade the law which requires non
resident hunttrs to pay a license.
He will assist the wardens in their
work.
STATE FAIR NOTES.
There are already fifteen counties en
tered in the county exhibit competition.
The first consignment of live stock to
arrive, a car of Herefords from Indiana
reached the grounds yesterday morning'
and the show of this particular breed'
and of Galloways, promises to be particu
larly fine.
* • •
Heretofore it has been the custom of
the state fair management to offer har
ness racing on but four days of the six
Monday and Saturday have had no place
on the race track programme. This year
the management have decided to offer a
track programme for every day of the
week.
• • •
Supt. White, of the dairy exhibit at
the state fair, is preparing for the largest
showing the state has ever had. There
will be more exhibits from Minnesota
than ever before, and Wisconsin and the
two Dakotas are preparing for special
exhibits in all dairy products
• • •
Farmers - throughout the state are
manifesting much interest in the sale
of registered Hereford stock to .be . held
under the auspices of the American
Hereford Breeder's association, at the
state fair. In addition to the - exhibit
that will be made by the members of
this association twelve head of registered
stock is offered for sale. These animals
will be sold at auction without reserve
to the highest bidder. -':-: :• -•:•■- ■
- Last year at Kansas City the stock of
fered at a corresponding sale in connec
tion with the National Hereford show,
brought an average. of $31? per head.
■"/.' ' ''." " ' m — '■ '; ■ "..:
".I LABOR NOTES. _
The only regular meeting to be held to
night is the Lathers' union. • ■••-■■•-r.. ■•
Letter carriers may affiliate - with the
American Federation of Labor. - -•
The street car employes of Washington,
D. C, ; have organized, 'and have - secured
the recognition of thoir employers, -r-d.-
Five : new " unions, with a membership
of 359, were added to the International
Brotherhood of Stationary Firemen last
month. . -• —»-" -„„-..- ,
"The Grocery Clerks' by-law committee
met last night and finished their labors,
so that they will be able. to report at the
next regular meeting of the union.
— _^. ...,"'" ~—"':''"'
: For Baby's Sake,
as well ;as her own, the mother should
use MALT-NUTRINE. ; the helpful' food
drink, to promote appetite, restore health,
build body and brain. Made by Anheuser
!Busch Brewing: Ass'n, St. Louis, U. S. A.
For sale •by all druggists. ■ .
rv n »- oi OOP 4 ;B
b Eg*. S3.SO •hoe» com- ; M
£ fggaL pared with other* fi
1 B&\mukcf is 85.00.< i -
§■ BK> We are the-largest < BjvC
• WBk\ makers and retailors ; ;■" '
2 ■fS£o; men's $3.60 shoes < ■ «
»_ B2(«j*in the world. - WeJßa r
E m- mate and sell more ¥9 _
ffi 9 $S.»O shoes than any M a
■■" }• B ■ other two manufac- °V
■ I turer' the V. S. Ho
P> sSigSIZ The maenitnde^i i
BgSgS* of our business, a per-%K %
r» M m ' feot system of nmnufac-^^ m
ft E Wffj > turir.g, and our method of^ >s
ft R^T^e'line nlr«ct to the wearer *3k •.
£ jßß^fat one profit through our 61 *\ %
3S •■rjPrrtall stores In the large cities, \\ »
« mßsc enables us to produce a higher «\
" V i^^Jßrade shoo for $3.00 than can be had lA
i* MKf The Reason more W. L. Donglaa \\
JKAJS3.6O shoes are sold than any other- _^T|
■ ETJ* inx\Q -is .. becanso., n?hcy .r-: i^^gS^ x&
i ftiit. 1* 1 "Why do yon pay $6.00 forJ»
i TR*Ai.\^k sboeß when you can^
1 t'Ctt 'llJ^^'^wllicll are U^M
Ia $5 SHOE M
\ FOR $3.50. ;
'k St. Paul Store \ff
\428 Wabasha St.^
"*. - corner • ,^^
. Strech_^^
lira win
JULIA ST. PETER DIES FROM
BURNS CAUSED BY A GASO
LINE EXPLOSION
FILLED TANK CARELESSLY
Left the Flame Burning and the Oil
Was Ignited With Results
in .' Effect Sui
cidal.
Julia St. Peter died at the city hos
pital at 3:20 yesterday afternoon from
burns received while filling a gasoline
stove with oil in the forenoon.
Miss St. Peter was employed as a do
mestic by Mrs. Agnes Stockman, who
operates a conrectionery and news store
at Third street and Smith avenue. WJwn
filling the stove tank with oil the oil
was ignited from the stove, which was
lighted. 'jLne can from which she was
pouring the oil exploded and In an In
stant she was enveloped in flames.
.She immediately ;:dashed through'- the.
front door to the street and ran up the
street, the wind serving to increase I the
|- fury -of the flames. ■. After running near-
I ly a block she was noticed by P. J. Loef
felholz-- v a harness maker, : who ran out'
■with blankets and threw them about b«r.
extinguishing^ the flames. - •-.=;.- .'.
;'., The \ patrol ; wagon , was called, 5 and;. she'
was removed to the city, hospital, where
it .w.-s found that her clothes'■■;.'*,£•* ai
most completely ']. burned from her body
and that?'-the. upper extremities were so
badly rned that but a:; r few small •
patches of skin remained. Dr. Chris-..
tenaon,:, who attended her, held out :no
hope of her recovery, and "informed her
relatives that she could not live through
the day. ' v;( - :'- .
Her aunt, who lives at Tenth and Wa
couta streets, telegraphed her parents,
who live at Somerset, Wis., telling the.n
of the accident, and her "mother arrived !
just a few minutes before the girl died.
The body was taken to Schroedc-r's un
dertaking rooms. . Coroner : Nelson de
cided that an inquest was unnecessary.
FUSS .OVER A* PAY CHECK. |
Edward Page Gets a Ninety-Day
Sentence at Co mo. ".
;:. Edward Page, a substitute fireman at
engine house No. 12, who quit work sev
eral days ago, and who did not want to
wait until the end of the month for his
pay, went to the drug store of H. J. Mc-
Call, at Ninth and Broadway, and secur
ed his money, which amounted to $23.40
He then waited until pay day, and on the
morning of v that day went to the pay
master and called for his check, which he
previously assigned to • McCall. • • ■.-.
Page appeared in police court yester
day, and was given the option of paying
a fine of $100 or serving a ninety-day sen
tence at the workhouse. , He accepted the
latter. " ,_, ■■
Yesterday afternoon at the meeting of
the fire board McCall appeared and ask
ed the department to reimburse him for
the amount paid. He claims that Secre
tary Owens, of the flre board, gave Page
an order stating that the money would
be paid to him when due. This Mr.
Owens acknowledged, but the board de
cided not to have anything to do with
the matter, saying that it was between
Mr. Owens and the secretary. McCall is
determined on requiring the board to pay
him the amount.
Fell Down the Stairs.
Patrick Ilealey, a man of sixty years,
•who lives at 635 Linden street, was pain
fully injured yesterday by falling down
the stairway to the bath rooms in the
German American Bank builwg. Dr
Richardson was called to attenu him and
had him removed to the city hospital,
where he is resting easily.
Have you seen the fall Gordon Hat for
women?
Epl^BW^ B%iPfoj'*B
HER 15 ■ 1
CAPITAL CITY WIRE AND BRASS
WORKS TAKEN INTO
COURT
SUE CLAPP AND MACARTNEY
Washington County Commissioners
Bring Action to Recover the
Bristol Moneys, Long
In Dispute.
Samuel Sewall has filed an application
before Judge Otis asking why the books
and accounts of the Capital City Orna
mental Iron, Wire and Brass works
should not be placed In the hands of a
receiver.
It is alleged that Attorney W. H. Gard
ner, of the company, at one time prom
ised to turn over the books and accounts
and later refused.
CLAPP AND MACARTNEY SLED.
Washing-ton County Brings an Ac-
tion for 911.750.
Complaint and summons were served by
the sheriff yesterday afternoon on Moses
E. Clapp, Newel H. Clapp and A. E.
Macartney, comprising the legal firm of
Clapp & Macartney, in an action com
menced by the Washington ccunty com
missioners in the district court at Still
water, to recover $11,750.
As will be remembered, an action was
brought some time ago to recover back
taxes from the estate of Sophia M. Bris.
tol. Clapp & Macartney acted as attor
neys. A judgment was awarded for $41,
--635. The lawyers collected this, bat In
turning over the money kept $18,000.
The county commissioners are of the
opinion that this is too much for the
services rendered, and hence they seek
to recover.
WAS JACOBSON A SUICIDE?
'Modern Woodmen Dispute a Policy
of Insurance.
Testimony for the defense was taken
yesterday in tho rait of Anne Jacobsop
against the Modern "Woodmen of America.
The suit is pending in Dunn county, WU
Ivor Jacobson, plaintiff's husband, died
In St. Paul two years ago. Mrs. Jacob
son brought tho suit as benefclary, elair?.
ing right and title to thu insurance cer.
tiHcate of $.5,00 C.
At the time of Mr. Jacobson's death a
sir.nll bottle of poif-on was found in his
room at the hotel where he was stopping.
Coroner Nelson, however, at the tinra
made a post mortem examination £iid his
affidavit now Is to the effect that he dis
covered no poison.
COW FELL IN THE LAKE.
But Her Owner Could Not Collect
From the Icemnn.
Justice of ihe Feace Heft* h.a3 just
passed upon a peculiar case in which,
action was brought to recover from the
Crystal Lake and other ice companies
for the loss of a cow. Isaac Mintz, the
plaintiff, Is the owner of n dairy farm
near L.ake Phnlen. Last winter one of his
cows disappeared and ho subsequently
di=covere<l the cjiimal in the lake, it hav
ing fallen through a hole in the lake, pre
sumably made by one of the ice com
panies.
Judgment was for the defendants fce
cause it could not be determined which
hole the cow fell In.
Sues to Get Title.
In the case of Frederick N. Dickinson
vs. John Burton Ashton, Edward P. San
born and Susie D. Sanborn, his wife, and
all others claiming the right to the prop
erty of which he claims he is the owner
in fee simple, the plaintiff asks that the
defendants set up their claims and that
they be adjudged without foundation.
The property in question Includes lets
three and four in block fourteen, of Ash
ton & Sherburne's addition to St. Paul.
Makes Kings ii Party.
Judge Otis issued an order yesterday in
which he made Supt. Joseph King of the
police alarm system a party to mandamus
proceedings instituted by Supt. Joseph
McAuley.
Comptroller McCardy has held up Mc-
Auley's check for June because Supt.
King is suing for salary since his removal
by the police commission. McAuley be
gan mandamus proceedings and the bur
den of proof now devolves upon King, who
will be expected to show cause why he
should be entitled to the salary. The case
will be heard Saturday.
Snys She Deserted Him.
A suit for divorce hag been begun by
James Craig, of Merriam Park, against
Mary Elizabeth Craig on the grounds of
desertion without cause on March 23, 18.9
The age of Mr. Craig Is forty-six and
that of his wife forty-seven. They lived
together for about eleven years and up
to the time of desertion there was no
trouble between them, according to the
plaintiff.
The summons has lnwn served on Mrs.
Craig at Fon dv Lac, Wis.
Old Man's Reason Gone.
Even Nelssen, a man seventy-eight
years old, was examined yesterday in the
probate court and committed to the in
sane asylum at Rochester. The man is
an old time resident of St. Paul, residing
at 120 Case street. He is afflicted with
senile dementia, caused by age. .
CnrtonnlHt Suck for Pay.
George W. Rehse, artist, has begun suit
in Justice Baker's court against Osman
Temple. Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, for
$50. which he alleges is the value of a
cartocn he drew by the order of the chief
potentate. The cartoon meant fourteen
hours .straight work. It included ab^ut
fifty figures and a number of goats and
foxes.
.Indse I-'la ml ran Recover*).
Judge Charles E. Flandrau, while sit
ting on his porch reading, fell into a doze
and fell from his chair to the porch. It
was thought that he had been seized
with a stroke of apoplexy.
Dr. Burnside Foster was summoned,
and found that he was suffering slightly
AMUSEMENTS.
METRSP ITJIB I L.S.SZiTt.
.-■■■.. - ..
SEATS NOW ON SALE FOR
QUO VADIS
ALL FAIR WEEK.
2ffi LABOR DAY Bft
Prices— 25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00.
nanr l ' JACOB LITTS
T 8 ang IN OLD KENTUCKY
The Little Matinee Today at 2:30.
Folks Go Thursday Night, reading of
■.1, , , reports from Corbett-Mc-
V Wild Over Coy contest.
This Show Friday Evening, dancing
■/■■■■"* onowvi contest, open to all comers.
Next ruthews & Bulger.
STAR THEATER
Opens Sunday Eve., Sept. 2
The Bljf Extravaganza
BLACK CROOK JR.
- 35-PEOPLE-35
Prices—ioc, 20c, 30c. ■ - Front Rows, "50V
/Next attraction—Watson's Oriental Burlosquars. |
CASTORIAI
for Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
BEARS THE SIGNATURE OF
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THE CENTAUR COMPftWY, TT MURRAY STREET, NEW YORK CITY.
SSmml
ti *^£^ I J*r ? • 5&-^'
Chicago and Return $11.50.
. - This low rate— to all travelers— made on account
• of National Encampment, Grand Army of the Republic,
and is only One Fare for the Round Trip.
Tickets will be on sale August 25, 26, 27, 28 and 29,
with return limit to September 1 (extension can be
secured to September 30), and will be honored on the
. . Burlington Limited, the finest train in the world, leaving
St. Paul daily at 8:05 p. m., or on the Scenic Express,
leaving St. Paul at 8:15 a. m. (except Sunday), afford
ing a daylight ride down the beautiful Mississippi.
Ticket office, 400 Robert St. (Hotel Ryan). Telephone Main 36,
"THOUGHTLESS FOLKS HAVE THE HARDEST
WORK, BUT QUICK WITTED
PEOPLE USE
SAPOLIO
from the shock incurred by the heat and
the fall. Last night he was as well as
usual.
Via "The MllwankecV New Train.
You can leave Minneapolis 10:50 p. m.
and St. Pa 1 1 11:25 p. m. (every night),
and arrive Milwaukee 10:45 a. m.. and
Chicago 1:00 p. m. Fine sleepers and
coaches through to Chicago.
deaths
MULCARE—In St. Paul, Minn., Tues
day, Aug. 28, 1900, at 11:30 a. m., at the
residence of her son, P. H. Muleare,
106 East Acker street, Mary, widow of
the late pioneer, Michael Muleare. Fu
neral from the residence, 106 Acker
street, at 8:30, and from St. Patrick's
church at 9, Thursday morning.
A BEAUTIFUL
COMPLEXION
MME. A. RUPPERT'S WORLD RE
NOWNED FACE BLEACH AL
MOST WITHOUT COST
NO MATTER HOW BLEMISHED
THE SKIN, FACE BLEACH
WILL MAKE IT PERFECT
Madame A. Ruppert Bays:
•'Mr Face Bleach is not a new, untried
renWy, but has been used by the best
people for year«, and for dissolving and
removing forever pimples, freckles, moth"*
"-,. patches, blackheads, eczema, tan, sunburn,
•allowness, roughness or redness of the
•kin, and for brightening and beautifying
the complexion it bag no equal.
It Is absolutely harmless to the most
delicate skin.
The marvellous improvement after a
few applications is most apparent, for the
skin becomes as nature intended it should
be, smooth, clear and white, free from
x every impurity and blemish. It cannot
fail, for its action is such that it draws the
Impurities out of the skin, and does not
cover them up, and is invisible during use.
This is the only thorough and permanent
way.
During this month, I will offer to all a
trial bottle of my world renowned Face
Bleach, sufficient to show that it is all that
I claim for it, and any reader of this can
•end me 25 cents in stamps or silver, and "
I. will send the trial bottle, securely
. packed In plain wrapper, sealed, all charges
prepaid.
_■ My book' How to be Beautiful' will bo
mailed free to all who will write for it."
ITADAriE A. RUPPERT,
6 East 14th Street, New York
rime. Ruppert's Gray Hair Restorative
. actually restores gray hair to its natural
color. Can be used on any shado of hair,
, and is not a dye, and does not disco'or the
■kin nor rub off. Perfectly harmless and
always givps satisfaction.
Mtne. Ruppert's Depilatory removes
superfluous hair in five minute*, without
pain; will not injure the mo3t delicate
■kin.
rime. Ruppert's Egyptian Balm for soft
ening and healing the face and hands.
rime. Ruppert's Hair Tonic positively
removes dandruff, all scalp diseases, stops
falling hair, and in many cases restores
hair.
. Mme. Ruppert's Alrrond Oil Complexion
Soap, made of pure almond oil and wax
Delightful for the complexion and war
s ranted not to chap the most delicti to skin
All of the above toilet preparations are
always kept in stock and can be hud from
_ our local agent. .. .
Mannheimer Bros.
VITAL STATISTICS.
"" MARRIAGE LICEN
Oscar Carlson, Juliet Laulo.
Peter McArthur, Celestlne Raverty.
William H. Mahar, Estella M. Skok.
BIRTHS.
Mrs. C. M. Hamrin, Hewitt, boy.
Mrs. G. W. Murdock, 2359 Long ay., boy.
Mrs. 11. C, William, 263U Territorial Road,
girl.
Mrs. H. Richardson, 515 St. Peter, girl.
Mrs. A. Vacca, 121 Upper Levee, girl.
Mrs. P. Valent, 633 South Exchange, boy.
Mrs. C. Freeberg. 259 Carroll, boy.
Mrs. A. McCarthy, 312 Smith ay., boy.
Mrs. Ernest Heuer, TJ'j Bradley, boy.
Mrs. G. B. Patterson, cor. Warwick and
Jefferson, girl.
Mrs. H. Timme, 483 Aurora, sir!.
Mrs. A. A. Schapi.l, 104 Bast Third, boy.
Mrs. C. Krahmcr, Hlghwood, boy.
Mrs. R. A. Mason, 65J6 Jackson st., boy.
DEATHS.
A. Pillmann, 60 yrs., 827 Van Burcn st.
Frank J. Tuttle, 62 yrs., St. Joseph's.
D. Lynch, 37 yrs., city hospital.
Annie Hesek, zs yrs., 854 West Seventh.
P. V. bv.y.i. 42 yrs., 659 Portland.
P. i'eterson, 19 yrs., St. Joseph's hospital.
Edith I. Olson, 16 mos., 663 Westminster.
Mrs. I. Mueller, 39 jrrs., St. Luke's.
John Pord, 36 yrs., Lexington park.
WSSEOa COUNTY FAIR!
At Waseca, Minn..
September 13 9 14, 15.
ATTRACTIONS WANTED.
Address James M. Hanley, Secretary,
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
ST. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY
FOR GIRLS,
Cor. Nelson and Western Aye., St. Paul, nim.
Conducted by tho Sisters of St. Joseph, uni;r tit
direction of Most Reverend Archbishop lrolani
Fcr catalogue apply to Tho Dirertrssi
VILLA MARIA.
I BOARDING SCHOOL FOR GIRLS. i
\ Frontcnao, Minn. ]
NAZARETH.
BOARDING SCHOOL FOR LITTLE BOYS. <
Lake City, Minn. \
\ Both Conducted by URSULINE NUNS. i
Ji THE
| N. W. LIFE ASS'N
Of Minneapolis*
This Is a Home Institution.
A Minnesota Company.
j| We Pay Our Claims Promptly an 1 to/all.
Over C 00,000.00 to ;i]i3i;iin;.
DR. J. P. TORCH, JAWS QU! {<,
President. rr:m->-
WALL.CAnPBEL'.. C. a. FORCJ.
Vice President, Ssze*.i- f
322-324 Henno&n Ay,
—. „—.— i j
AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHER!.
If you tiss for paper platsa or films UnlverJil
reveioper «nd also th« Ureen tiyp, I'ixiJt
Bath rr.ado only by
w m:*bmmmmm n S Slxta Ud>:.
Picture makine win bo plain aailla- a.-.i ■/ .. vxt
will bo comm»nd«d. For sal* i.i «vor/ .1/ d
the United SUtoi.
BUYTHECENUIi
SYRUP OF
... MAITOTFACTURED BY ..
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
VA'SOTK THE NAMK.

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