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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, December 15, 1900, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-12-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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... NOTiee...
We desire to say there wa~s"a: clerical error in
in our Friday nights ad. It stated our Tie
stock consisted of 2^o^oool Ties, whereas it
should have said 24,000 Ties.
. ', v, Respectfully,
The Palace Clothing
House Co.
piphthria is reported at the health of
fice; as existing at ;.'.3 lacaiv-y street.
Norden Rebekah Lodge No. 15.">, I. O.
O. F., will give its fourth annual ball
this evening ,in Vasa hail, £54 East Sev
enth street. .... 7 "
P. Brennan and daughter, Mrs. Nellie
Burke, Mrs, .Kate Shea and John De
viriey, of Owatonna. arrived in St. Paul
Friday evening to attend the funeral of
the late James Brem.an this morning.
John Schwanke, who was Injured in an
elevator -: accident at Warner
company's elevator yesterday is being
treated by Dr. Ohage. The boy's skull
was fractured, but the doctor believes he
will recover.
Gov. Lind has appointed Joseph Me.
Cauley on the state board of electrical
a « miners. McCauley's previous term
was for one year. The new appointment
makes him senior member of the board
to serve until Jan. 1, 1905.
Commandant Compton, of the soldiers*
home, has announced the following ap
pointments on his staff: F. J. Mead, ad
jutant; F. Straub, quartermaster; O. S.
Pine, surgeon; H. C. Tuke, assistant sur
geon; L. P. Smith, chaplain.
The market site commissioners will
hold a meeting in the office of the cor
poration attorney this afternoon for the
purpose of setting a time for a public
hearing-. Commissioner Miller has been
made*chairman of the board.
A certificate has been filed with the
health department by Mayor Lytic, of
South'" St. Paul, to the effect that no
eases or' suspected cases of smallpox
have been located hi that 'ocal'ty. May-
or Lytic says a peisonal Investigation
has been made with the above results.
Vasa Grove No. 24, U. A. O. D., will
attend the funeral of Gust Olson, who
died Wednesday at Bethesda hospital.
Members of the lodge are requested to
meet at the hall at 12:30 Sunday. The
funeral will be at 1:30 from Thoorsell &
Thaung's undertaking . rooms, 227 East
Seventh street.
For a Cold in the' Head
Laxative Bromo-Qnlnine Tabids.
Half-Rates to Canada. Via "The Mil
. . ", waukee." .
The C. M. & St. P. will sell round-trip
tickets to points in Canada for the holi
days at half-rates. •.
Tickets on sale Dec. 3.2 to IC, good until
Jan. 7.
Cheap round-trip excursion tickets will
also be -sold to large number of Eastern
points Dec. 13 to 23, limited to Jan. 6.
Write J. T. Cor.ley, Asst. Gen. Pass.
Agent. St. Paul, for information, or call
on "Milwaukee" agents.
A Veteran's Story — George Lewis, of
Shamokin, Pa., writes: "I am eighty
years of age. I have been troubled with
Catarrh for fifty years, and in my time
have ured a great many catarrh cures,
but never had any relief until I used Dr.
Agnew's Catarrhal Powder. One box
cured me_completely."—l3.
- Si Id by Ticknor & Jaggar, Hotel Ryan;
Clarendon Drug Store, Gth and Wabasha.
Tel. Call 732. Meat Market, 782.
EGGS, 2*30
Per dozen for large selected fancy Eggs;
every one anted for Saturday buyers.
SUGAR, 23 '
Pounds best granulated Suerar with every
purchase amounting to five _ dollars or
(".1.30 59 The very best Cheese, usually sold at
UIIGwCQ) 18= to 20= per pound. Price |Ol n
for Saturday only ....... . I__.2w
Cheese, SSS 11.?!^:.:.....,..... 10c
Anf-'GQ On an average we get a new car of
n|i[JiOO| apples per day because we retail (and
and wholesale) about a car a day. All
the best varieties at bottom prices.
Choice New England Baldwins, per <!• i Q£
tarrel OiilJO
No. 1 Fancy Apples .-. $2.75
No. 1 Fancy Ben Davis, per box $1.00
R__i.?.i.^ Lots of them properly ripe, for f fin
UaiiQ!l_.Oj Saturday, per drzen lUG
3 dozen for 25c
Lots of fresh receipts every morning.
Good sweet Cooking Butter, per lb.. 15c
air Dairy Butter, per ib 17 C
Fine Table Butter. per lb 10-
Fancy Table Butter, per lb .... 22- to : 'c
Our Mayflower Brand 'Butter, winner "'
of the highest honors at the Paris
exposition, per lb, enly 30„
Good Creamery Butter; per lb ..".' 22c
Small California Navels, par dozen.. 10c
Larger California Navels, ncr dozen.. 12-
Medium size California Navels, per -
dozen 15.
Large Mexican Swetts. per dozen..! 18
--very large heavy Mexican Sweets.. 22c
A fine lot of Florida Russets.
Good Rib Roasts Beef, per lb. . S-a
Boneless Rolled Rib Roasts of Beer,
ready for the oven, per lb l 9!/>c
Fresh Shoulder Roasts, per lb . .. " x c
Fresh Pot Roasts, per 11) ' i e
Fresh Boiling Beef, per lb 4c
Corned Beef, per lb .'. 4..
Fresh Legs of Mutton, per lb .......7. 12-*
Fresh Legs of Lamb, per lb is?
Dry Picked Turkeys, per lb ......lOc-l^c
An excellent display of different designs
on "our sales counter at retail for whole.
sale prices.
Fresh Made Butter Cups, all ; nut
- Meat Centers, per lb ...-.-.v.'.-.-.-.v.-.. 20"
Euclairs (Chocolate), per lb ...777.77 •fl.^
Fancy Chocolate Creams,'• the- best -
-Chri.v,trcas Bon-Bon trade; regular
40c goods, per lb . 2"c
Cocoanut and- Peanut -Crisps, per U. 15c \
Mrs. S. P. Crosby gave a musical .tea
■ yesterday afternoon at her . home on
Goodrich avenue, in honor of Mrs. Smile
Olund, Mrs. V. D. Eddy, tJT'Rtfeh City;
Mr. Christia»soaqKftji_l»_iMiss J£mily Wil
lard, of Red Wing, and Mrs. Blaisdell,
of Fairmont;'^<nn.",^^o7.lM>.B4Q_ia^__ar^.s as
sisted by Mrs. C. L. Kluckno'm, Mrs.
J. W. Fille.^6ttTi,'^Mrsr'-€)liv-er'l*Crosby,
Miss Helen Fillebrown and the Misses
Verna and Florence Kluckholm!' A com
pany of fifty women was entertained.
Invitations have " been* received in St.
Paul for the marriage of Miss Emily
Haskell Noyes, daughter of Judge and
Mrs.. Georg»=_____la = 'of- Milwaukee,
to William Ferguson Dalrymple, son 'of
Mr. and" Mrs.*fl]i\-(-r Dalrynyde, of Sum
mit avenue- The .wedding will take place"
W^hesAay^a^^^q^^^J^^Xj at St.
Paul's Episcopal church, Milwaukee. Mr.
and Mrs. Dairymple^.wiaT,be*at''Hoiia'e after
Mai^hri'iti-D-*!.^,^^^^^^^^. ,
•• - ' * * * ' c
Mr. and > Mrs. _L_. . _S.tz.er,.j_.9.f Robert
street, have issued 'invitations .for the
marriage of their daughter, Miss Annie
Marie Sitzer, to. Clarence E. Palmer.
The marriage will take place ' Thursday
evening at the Central, Park M. E.
church. .-■■;•-. -.-..-
• - »-**_*.♦ w^«;»^
One of the most successful teas of the
series was he'd yesterday'^ Afternoon at
Bethel boat. .Over ninety Bethel mothers
were in attendance. Mrs. John'Bidleman
gave a short and practical "talk on '"'The:
Woman Who Does Her Duty." Miss Hel
en Griggs "sang.''She" v.*as accompanied
by Mrs. A. B. Bishop. Rev. Frank Jen
sen, .of the English Lutheran • church.
snoke on the. "Kingdom, cf ... Women."
The refreshments were in charge of Mrs.
William Henry, assisted by Mrs. Ooyken
dall. The' nursery department of the
Bethel was opened yesterday. - Mothers
who come to. the Bethel teas accompanied
by their little ones may now leave them
in the Bethel nursery. Where they wi'.l
he looked - .after . by competent- people.
Yesterday Mr.-. Robert McLena-Jhan, Miss
Kirk and Miss La .Tidier had charge.
Friday evening. Dec. 2;-!, the Bethel moth
ers will be given a 'special Christmas
entertainment/ Tiny will have the priv
ilege of inviting their husband:.. :A~.
.*■■**. . ~ • •-'-'-
The Misses Vallie and Ruberta Gofzian.
of Summit avenue, gave'-'a'*cotillion last
evening in honor of Miss Rachel HIT.
• • '■. "• * ' *•: =*• '" 11-'*»**fV..
Mrs. El!en/McNi-*rt-(ey,..Qf ,^ejfciy avenue;
v. ill give a progressive euchre party next
Tuesday evening.. N.i: ..... .;-»/,- ,-
The women of the Central--P.irk M. W.
I church held their annual Christmas s.de
and holiday festival yesterday afternoon
and evening in the church parlors. Din
ner wis served from 12 to 2, and suit; er
from 5 to S. Th-..- bazaar-was in charge
of Mrs. Williams, Mrs. J. R. Storr, Mrs.
P. E. Hough, Mrs. V. R. Bnhani. Mrs.
Sanford Grant,, Mrs, Priebe. Mrs. Werts,
Miss Morrison, Miss'Hattie.Furlong, Mis.
Maud Miller,,. Miss Myrtle- JLuley, Miss
Lottie Ryan and Miss Tost-jvin. Mrs.
Priebe and- Miss ChatfieM,- dressed *n.
Jap costumes,', served "tea. Mrs. Robert
had charge of the'orange irf'e.' The din
ing room was jin charge of. Mrs. St;>rr.
Mir. Sheppard. Mrs. Parker, Mrs. Hast
ings and Miss Walker.. -7
* * *
The Ladies" Society of the Church of
the Good Shepherd held its annual Christ
mas sale yesterday in -the "guild room.
Those in charge were Mrs... William C.
Tope, Miss Staehle, Mrs. C. A. Roach,
Miss Warne : and Miss own. Mrs
Fins, is-d dat the:tea table. The fancy
work booth was presided' ever by Mrs.
Norton, Mrs. Young and Mrs. WoV.ver.
■■•■—-■• * •■ *- * •: 'v. " '
An Epiphany supper will..be served at
the Church of the Good Shepherd rectory
Jan. S.- ......... ■..; . .y, . ; . ; .
Mrs. F. S. Bryant, of Portland avenue,
j will give a dinner party Tuesday after
j noon in honor of her daughter. Florence's
j Lfrthday. ._,.•;
... . * #'*'"'-. '
The Autumn Leaf Circle.-club wa-s en
j tertained by Mrs. J. H. Nightingale, of
Sherburne avenue, Thursday evening.
Favors were won by Mrs. . '0. Sherm.-ia.
Mrs. W. Lisrnei, Mr. G. Morgan and Mr.
John Hyacek. ...... >—-
* * *
j Mr. and Mrs. L. Abrahams-..., of EPn
1 street, announce the engagement of their
daughter Rae' to 'Mr.'BenjaminC. Gall
ing. -.
s - _t~" * - *
Br. and Mrs. J. D. Paxton, of Sum
mit avenue, are entertamine. Mmc
Noble, of the Grau Optra company. = '
Prof. .John Fcnwick will go to New
; Richmond, Wis.,, for a short visit after
I < 'in istmas.
Mrs. J. p.. Cable, of the Marlborough
jd-.n:- gone to Chicago..
■7.Mrs. W. P. Jowe'.t an 1 Mi=sL-sui^e
; Jewett have retmn?d from a >vi£t ti
■ Rrainerd and are at the Ryan. ..7
Miss Anna Markham. of Fairmount
. avenue, ha.** gone to Milwaukee. *
Mrs. Jr.hn Und. of. Fa rm .unt ave
-1 nue, is entertaining her mother Mrs R
C. Shepard. of SePnj, Cal.
. ; Miss Eva Haldermah, of Hamline ave
j nue, will return next . week from St.
. loud. . -
Mrs. Sherwood, of Dayton's I bluff is
entertaining her daughter. Mrs r' L,
Read. . ■ ...... ,:.;;, „.., „■ ■ „..' '
Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Taylor, of G-od
; rich avenue, will spend -the- holidays at
! Annandale. A'-A-i
i ."."v.: .-...—— -•-—- .-;-■.-■"-■ -.
; Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets '
All druggists refund the money if it falls
to cuie. E. W. Grove's signature on each
: box. 25c. .■■-.. v
Loiterer-* Will Be Pinched!''. -
j Ole Olson was arrested by Patrolman
Luncpiist for stealing an ulster frcm a
store at.231 East S?venth street. He .aid
that he came from Minneapo'isV
. A number of tramps and vagrants com
ms-from the Mill City and .ether towns
are invading St. Paul. Cant. Clark gave
t orders last night.that all loiterers.fee ar
retted. I.vv .; . -. .-..-• .■■■■-. ■• ._
I' - M._s!.* Cabinet**.
Mahogany or- oak.'7 Prices; $4.50" to $ T0
jW. J. Dyer & Pro., Dyer building. ."7
THE to ST. '.PAUL, GWB3S', SATURDAY, ■ DECEMBER ' 15, 1900.
. a. "*' -' ' % '; - "■"" ■'---.
Contribution* Will Be Asked and
Then Active Work of Framing
Legislation Desired
Will Be Began.
The joint legislative committee of the
County Auditors' and County Treasur
ers' association, consisting of five mem
bers of each body, held a joint meeting
in County Auditor Johnson's office at 2
o'clock yesterday afternoon. -No definite
steps were taken, however, as it was
deemed best not to do anything until
they had some money to pay the ex
penses of going ahead to secure the legis
lation wanted by them. J. L. Meyer,
treasurer of Morrison county, was elect
ed chairman; E.-J. Miller, auditor of
Big Stone county,-secretary; Charles : l<\
Serline, treasurer of Serline count?,
treasurer. — " --;
Questions in regard to securing better
laws governing • the . work of county
auditors and treasurers were discussed'
for few minutes. It was decided that
in order to do the work before. them in
an effective way county auditors and
treasurers In the state would be asked
to contribute $2 each. It was also decided
to pay the secretary of the committee
something, as he would have a great
deal of work on his hands in the me of
correspondence and other matters. The
joint committee will meet again in the
near future. -7 .7 7 - . -. ']
Building Inspector Haas yesterday fur
nished Dr. Ohage a sketch of the plans
that he is preparing for the proposed
addition to the public baths on Harriet
island. • • • ' -,
The council has set aside $10,000 for this
purpose, but the ■ plans as prepared by
the building inspector only call for ait 1
expenditure of about $7,50). The exten
sion will be placed on the west side of
the present building, and will be 220 feet,
long and 22 feet wide. Included will be
a pavilion and band stand 100 by 40 feet.-
The whole will be surmounted by a tower
of handsome design. The capacity of the.
baths, in the event that the addition is
built, will be doubled. -
It may be necessary to do some dredg
ing and to drive some piles in order to
maintain a clean pool and a fair stage
of water, but just now no arrangements
have been made for such.
Piles Cured Without the Knife.
Itching. Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
Piles. Your drugsrist will refund vnir ■
money if PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure
you. 50 cents. .v.;-: ... .
MARKET with good facilities can buy. in carload
lots. Makes a saving to economic ii housekeepers.-
Renumber we handle no inferior grade.
We receive fresh consignments diily. v
Young, S& ......... 10c, I2LG
Hens low^ 2. Chfd:e^...... . 8c
Fancy 5t......... iOo
Fig, .Shoulders 7G
rj~ Loin Pork Roast, ..;...... n_
tig, thick cut OC
Fig, Snßu^' .:..:..,:..... 8c
Frash K^::;:;:;..^. .1...... 4c
Choice Kists.::.■:!'....•.;-. ...6c to 80.,
fh050ei^......;.,_....;....;.., 4c
ChGiGai^kl;..:..... 8c
Best 5^....... .i2lc, 15c
[e5ti^.......;.... ..; I2'c, I4g
... Our sausages are made from strictly No.
1 meats.
Liver 5aM5^eA........ ... ; ....... 8c
BIOQtI Sausage..7 .V....7..... ......... 8C
Fi|sliJ|SSK.. : ' :... iqc
• Special sale on Northfield . Dairy Butter,
16e, 180, 20c and 22c.
Best Brick S^fe !2^c
Minnetonka.Ss asijr;..-.:. ....... 27c
Sauerkraut, ss r. rt .-......,...; 53
25c can; 30c, 35c and 45c quirt.
V/e deliver to all parts hill, west Seventh street
-West Side and Dayton's Bluff.
- Cell ear i el. 741. •
rtUrLL.d, - company.
447-449 Wabas.iaSt. Tel. 741 Main. 1 :7?
MlfllfllA II
- ■' -'■" ' '■';' ACCOUNTED FOR . Ay*.
■■■•■ ■'" ."■ '.'*. b- •- - - .--■-- .
:.:--,<* '.-.....v ........ .8 £ .bLj:;;v.--- .'.- :;-:;_:.--- -„ . .
'A ■', ■■ ■' gMi--..?. —7-- :.-.-- ---•:--'::'! '..;
He Did. Not '.^fave Time 'to" Notify
r£ His Family 'Friends of
- v .-; His Hum-led De- -7 ;
''i-hriure. '
„-':'_.."'■'.;;;*'*'Oa.-ios».'-".'.. *■•-' --■■ "'-r-f-.” ■■'
■■■ 2,„2'\ onr"-"- — '■. ■ *-7v* ---
•William Foely'en, 'the police' coriimis
siotier. who left tie "'ty 'ho suddenly
Tuesday night.'-.Jt-ttf.jted'" the fears' -of"foul
play ,'that- were' 1 li?&_ ring in :"th<f'*lv) S orn3
of hi* 1 friends- *;by* linking, \ tiff ' where
abouts 'kn<)wn'eh'fl^~veCtcr«lay: morning.
He was .in Nt-W'UIW ■■^business, and on
arising-;yesterday horning' picked" up a
G hb-b-e-and-ie'Sa-'bf his mysterious* -dis
appearance. BffihM very : much startled
end 1 'proceeded to "mike ''an: examination
of himself to ascertain' whether he' was
himseli of*"" dimply ..reaming. >; "HaVe I
been foully murdered, for' my roll, or"
am I, ' vVaiiam-^Foglsen; at this moment
in Now Ulm-? .N*H~r have my roll, -some
what diminished, perhaps—but. ''-And' this
doesn't feel like athe^limy,-- rlammv Mis
sissippi. No, I'm i a right." ; After get
ting the hotel clerk to assure*him' of the
factuhe- immediately- telephoned to -his
family, the police, his lodge brethren-' and
many.others of. his, St.-- Paul friends, and
advised them to cancel any orders- they
had placed for mourning- weeds. ■ -•-■-' • '
? City-, Engineer Claussen views --- with
much satisfaction yesterday's light fall
of -:Sfio#; as it • reliefs-: his v department
from' the bother incidental " to:' keeping;
men at work removing the debris and
dust so annoyjng to pedestrians. by reason
cf - the winds. ," -. A. ■] ...:...." -..,';. 7 '.-.".;.'..
j The force of men' at work the i past
two days have been removed for th
present, but they .will be -.. called out,
again if the. nuisance continues
"In order to' assist in the -removal of
snow and ice from sidewalks during the
winter months,; Mr. Claussen has caused
to be printed ...a number af cards, headed
"Observe-the Law," and containing the
City ordinance bearing oh' the matter ih
brief. These, writ At? given' to' the po
lice, and they will be instructed to leave
them at every.hous'^ along their beats''
» fcv.-.;-:>'-:■: -;. : :-.'.-.-..: '■^i(*e**rr^*j'->-i '■': '•'■■'■?■;' ■ ■ ■■■.^■'.i.-f-.y i
■"" NUMBER Jf ; THEM. |
? The eonsump.j^a__£f 'vaccine points by.
the health depjffi|j&.t ' just "now is' con- 7
siderable. - Thfe r«*l_fj: orders-issued to the.
parochial schools lacking; vaccination of;
their, pupils-xtrni»tif^)ry:■ is7ft.ee ting with
a heavy re^^^.'^d the thee is'."daily:
visited by largc^i^rrtbers' of, children.' :-.
■An examination the vaccine points
on hand yesteMa^.disclosad"' the fact
that a number.o*.ai%n wexe impure amd
. they , were imm^.ij|_*_y. shipped-.: back to,
the manufacturer..??" .-'■■'■'\ .»>'.'!;' "■";■'''.' "■"'
•' '■;■!■ "a-TZ' 'A-:2.2'~*J iPi'j2;«2> -2^hjfi&&■?s'■■
Small Flja'es Short' '-Sentences
„* .-; Imposed in the Police Court. .7 ;
,- Joe Schmidt; F. Bergman, Gus Ander
son and J. Packinhatn were found guilty
in- the police court yesterday morning
on the charge of selling milk containing
less than•'-20 • per cent; fat.: They were
each given the minimum fine of $10. _'v
M. Huber and M. Wiskey, the two boys
who were arested'. for- stealing- a ; pair of
pants from a barn, on' 'Western avenue,
were 'sentenced :to thirty days : in i:; the
workhouse at the -suggestion of trtfeir
' parents':'--".--'-}s ■-'■ *;'v .■■'"' ■■^'f-- ■■■ ... -■"'"
James ■ Kenney, v'a ■ newsboy, ■ has - been
working the installment plan houses of
the city by paying the first payment on
goods and ---hen soiling them. -He bought
a coat and vest from E. J3urkett and a
clock from W ;> _£„ JVfeck,..and . sold .both
before* completing the payments. Buck
ett's complaint was 'heard yesterday, and
Judge Orr held-that nothing could be
• done -to him as the property : was 'his'
before he sold it.'-.- Meek' s_ complaint will
'be heard'!today! '■' 7' -.''''. .7 ': .;".- ..'
j James Harris.'arid Fred .Higgins, were
each sentenced to ten days for loitering.-.
-;-..- _■ .ana ——-^ —---»—:
Supt. I_evistoii\s Advice'to Parents—
Meeetins •»> C-nint 'School.
■ The children Of the -Grant; school and
their parents, together with the teachers,
held a family reunion last .night in one
of "the rooms of the school. .'. Supt. Levis
ton • graced the occasion with his ; pres
ence, and at-.tha.-close of.-, the even-ng's
programme spoken a few encouraging
words of advice to the parents concern-
ing the selection* of heading matter for
their children. He said, in part:.
; "I. have been entertained by the speak-*,
ens before me and leathered a few scat
tering ideas that* 'may do' me good in the
future. I always, like, these, family me?t
ings, as it were,' because-they give par
ents the opportunity" of becoming ac
quainted with the teachers of their chil
dren, and vice versa/
"Most of the talk this evening has
been about books. I think great care
should be exercised in the selection of
books - for- children.' Simple,- healthy,
easily understood books- are -the kind
'you want. I remember when I was a
child.l had 'Little Women' read to me. I
remember it as well as I remember any
thing from that time. It is no unimport
ant matter—this selection of books tor
children—so keep in mind that, lyhen you
are going to buy a book for your ..littles'
girl -1 or ;" boy t' you f| have a . chance, to
better him or her mentally'and morally.
Take advantage of that chance." -"; ''-A
The superintendent them advised th
parents to buy the hooks of Longfellow.
Whlttier and -ethers of *: the standard
American poets or novelists. - i-
Miss S. C. Brooks read a paper -en
"Child Reading." A paper written by
Mrs. Hyde on "Reading" was read by
Miss Alice- Hyde. Miss Signa Dahl en
tertained those present with a solo."
Messrs. Flitner, Peterson and Simmons.
' each spoke a few words.
Policeman and Negro Furnish Rs
« citing: Free Entertainment.
The passengers on the Interurban car
returning from the Grand opera perform
ance- in Minneapolis late Thursday night
were very much. frightened by a quarrel
that took place bewt-.cn a .'colored man
and a Minneapolis policeman. '.-- gj The col
orded fighter got the impression that
the preserver- of*.- the* law -was making
"goo-goo" eyes at his dusky lady com
panion and resented these attentions with
considerable vehemence. Almost instant
ly both men flourished revolvers and
frightened some of 'the female passen
gers sick. The conductor, with some
assistance, .took "Charge of the combat
ants" before ~ any , fatalities . were regis
tered. . \ ".'-■"' :A": ■'■- ■'-■'..
The car was crowded and there was a
general j scramble^-to get from -in- front
of the muzzles. The tickets to this pel-*.
formance cost-but 10 cents and, "while it
lasted, it was infinitely, more exciting than
the- $10 show which preceded it. ~;
• Nothing Just as Good
'as ; - MALT-NFTRINE can be found m .
any drug -for the purposes for winch i
:Malt-Nutrine .is .prepared..;!: is superior j ;
to all ~other tonics, and: .no"- substitute :
' should be ; accepted. •> Made by . Anheuser-1
'Busch Brewing Ass'n. St.,llouis, C 8. A., i
,an 1. sold "by all druggi-j.s. . .-.■ - _ .7 . AA 1
on 1 mm .1
'.-;..---7-.-V :: FORMS ': Wo*W^
14 Is -. *.'*;"«_ Hands :of the Governor
- .and Recounts Work Done 7
in Last Two'
Public . Examiner Pope has completed
his biennial report. He has 'forwarded
it. to Gov. Lind, before sending- it to the
printers. The report covers many type
written sheets and tells a number of in
teresting things..
Mr. Pope states in the beginning of
the report that it was early found, after
he came into office, that, there had been
a general neglect of the provisions of
the "Accounting Act," chapter 269, Gen
eral Laws 1889, entitled, "An act to es
tablish a uniform system of accounting
for public funds in the state educational,
charitable and correctional -institutions
and .to appropriate- miscellaneous re
ceipts for the use of said institutions."
Not. a single institution was in accord
with -the provisions of the act,- .and,,
while some had an intelligible and ac
curate system of accounting, others had
imperfect and faulty methods, and there
was no pretense of 'uniformity." Not a
single official of those who are required
by law ; to. give bonds: had on file a bond
which met the-approval of the attorney
general for f6rrn;and execution: _\-
A -uniform- system "■' piur' regis
ters and 7-orders, 1 cash books and
ledger '^accounts' with i; the sev
eral fund's 1" appropriated by the state,
was prescribed and, with but one excep
tion, has been put effect. ; The re
sult is that every superintendent, treas
urer and accounting:: officer has '. been
properly elected and legally' bonded:
Their financial records are kept on a
system which, while not conflicting with
the requirements of - the board of correc
tions and Charities is uniform and
intelligible, insuring accuracy and sim
plicity, while effecting a material saving
in clerical labor.
If, hereafter, liabilities shall be in
curred in excess of the amounts appro
priated, it will not be for the lack of
knowledge on the part of officials or
managing boards. Large sums of
money heretofore held out, without war
rant of law, have been transferred to the
state treasury. The duties of the in
stitution treasurers have been confined
-to the limits prescribed by section 3 of
the accounting act, and they have been
relieved from keeping the accounts and
records of the institutions, which work
is now performed by the accounting of
ficers, as by law required. .
- Following precedents and, in some
cases, suggestions from the public ex
aminer's department, ' the managing
boards of state institutions have, as a
rule, elected banks as institution treas
urers. Mr. Pope has suggested time
and time again that, wherever practica
ble, state banks should be chosen as in
stitution treasurers, but only one in-"
stitution has. so far adopted the sugges
tion. State banks should-be chosen be
cause they are created and are incor
porated under the st_«.te laws, because
they, are specially under the supervision
of a department of the state, maintained
for the purpose of -securing for the state
and for all depositors accurate knowl
edge, of their financial condition, because
all deposits of state funds' in state' banks
are, by virtue of provisions of law. made
preferred claims. . -.
The regents of the University "of Min
nesota . selected - a state bank as insti
tution treasurer. The other institutions
selected national banks. ■';•'. ''
At . a mooting of' the! board of w pardons
in the state capitol yesterday afternoon
the twelve-year sentence of Carl Kreft
was commuted to . ten years, which I will
enable the board to parole him. Kreft
was sentenced from Martin county Nov.
29, 1836. He was convicted for man
slaughter in the second degree.
John Quinn, Minneapolis, was given a
conditional pardon. The conditions are
that he forever refrain from the use of
intoxicating liquors, and that he report
to the state prison, as do parole prison
ers. Quinh was sentenced from Hen
nepin county, Jan. 23, 1894, to state prison
for twenty-two and one-half years for
assault in the first degree, robbery in th.
first degree and escaping from custody.
.The case of William Lenz, which has
been under consideration for tome time,
was further .considered yesterday, but
nothing was done. "Final' action . may
soon be taken. Lenz was sentenced
from Blue Earth county, April 17, 1890,
to be hung. .His sentence was commuted
by Gov. Merriam May 2, 1891, to impris
onment for life. He was convicted of
murder in the first degree.
Register of Desrts Says His Succes
sor Will Not Get Wealthy.
The force in Register of Deeds
Krahmer's office is busy straightening
up the affairs of the office, and giving it
a general cleaning up, preparatory to
turning the office over to Mr. Fitzgerald,
the register of deeds-elect. During the
past few months the business in th's of
fice has been very light. M,-. Krahmer
stated yesterday that the olTice was not
one of rolling wealth, as some people be
lieved. The office, he said, has not net
ted him more than $3,500 per year during
hi.-- administration. "■'£
A Pianola and Piano
Make an elegant Christmas gift. Any
home where music is enjoyed, but un
available for want of skill in perform
ance, can now be re.onant with the high
est forms of music. Visitors Welcome,
whether intending to buy or not. Dyer's
Aeolian and Pianola Rooms, Dyer build
ing- .—-- '
j You can go from one end of j
s town to the other, and not find 5
{ such good pork "sausage as is
( made by— I
F. Wa LULEY & S@ffl,
5 382 JACKSON ST.; i
I They make a specalty of fine <
} sausages. Their Pigmy: Sau- \
I sage is an "all pork" sausage, ?
< made from selected corn-fed j
I pigs and seasoned just right, s
S and just alike every time. 7 j
> No guess , work i .._- makings
5 these sausages, but the meat >
j! and spices are weighed. >
I It's high grade and made ins
> St. Paul.* vary pound, guar- <
5 anteed. ?
J PrlQelßoßpo&iiitS. <
<7 Telephone Main 220, F. W. >
< LuJey \& Son, 332 Jac <son St., >
\ near^vixth. 7; :7 7 .r J
" __ • - ,- ■ - ,- - ■" '_■ '2 ■ ■-■■■• --_>• •■ -
Yield, ScMick § 00.
Holiday stock at its best
'From this vast and varied.stock' of goods appropriate
for giving, only a few of the specially good ones can receive mention
1 here. Shopping is most-satisfactory as well as pleasant now. Come
-. j Saturday if possible. - -^ - .. '_
i Sterling novelties — Complete Sealing wax sets— They consist of
. .Sock ef popular-priced articles—soc and 75c— 2 tapers, 5 sticks of wax and ahandsome initial
i t£e finest silver products at engraving seal, all put in a pretty leatherette box—special
' free of charge. _;■ "\" •' -7 . Saturday, 60c per set. ;.;
Military brushes— a superb dis- Initial stationery — 25c for box
■ffo IWK^. IW!a^^' „a 5, containing 24 sheets and 24 envelopes-all
„ 1,50, 1.85, 2.25 and up to 5.00. -,;. - hand stamped. . ■■-■■■■
, Perfume./— Fin* perfumes in holi- 7 , 8c box for two special lots of pretty
; day padcages—large-assortment at 25c each— stationer.—air th- fiZii ZZa „ v,. v . _m«
; &rfumes manufactured by H. Tappan.'of New- I box' s ' - white-about 500
".York-. - . j,i{; •■>'%*::' '■
{§*'•«-'. jockey Club> C«lch-en-_. stationery-16 varieties
; White Rose, Etc., etc. "«* . .
.. . . * OUntam pens— Complete stock of
' Atomizers — new Bohemian gold Waterman Ideal fountain pens at 2.50, 3.00,
; _£-Ss atomizers— divided 'into two lots, at prices 3-5° and s*°°—'n: giving these you have the
averaging about a third less than real values- ; satisfaction of knowing that you are giving the
• * -300 at 45C" ■■-■■■■ 200 at 7*\r very best fountain pens made— pen guar
."_."'' , . '3*" v anteedtogive satisfaction or money refunded.
--6 ii.,'- ..-■-■ ■ K.a-.-w. «.-*■- . ■ - .;.,..
Gloves-ajid Handkerchiefs
Daintily engraved gift ,certificates issued for any priced gloves-with
these the recipient may choose the gloves and fitted at any' time.
the great reputation of 'the genuine Jouvin gloves. has. been acquired
strictly on merit... There are other Jouvin gloves, but the original company Is protected in 'the use
rL5? nUm andthSCENU,NE J*"**™ ™ *'* onlyherkSectlvis a?
Our Own 1.00 gloves have all the merits possessed by most 1.50
Shoves—they fit perfectly .and wear all.ths new colors. -„..-..
SJS Ch"purchase of > irs ° kid gloves we give a dainty regulation size
Handkerchiefs for gifts—This store this season, as in seasons past
is the handkerchief headquarters of the Northwest. Nowhere else are such exten
sive stocks and superb selections.
. *■• _____.-_,--. -\
„5?/ur)?O X °f 6 Pure Hnen hem -1.50 for box of 6 pure linen hem
stitched handkerchiefs for .women-some very stitched handkerchiefs for men - small Old
!i oXTsu_aS e3rf,OT<iWOrk<,dlnltia,•
usaai pnc x^.o^a.l.ox. at 2.75, worth 3-75
4.00, 5.00, 6.oo*and 6.50 a dozen for men's pure Irish linen handker
chiefs, made withi<4and *^-inch hems-This is a special purchase of the surplus stock of John S
Brow?, fe Sons New fork.office—and at the prices are great bargains.
SOC each for choice of 250 styles of 25c for choice greatest collection pure
embroidered ■ rts* embroidered hemstitched linen embroidered hemstitched scallop lace
and lace handkerchief s^many worths,l.oo. trimmed and drawn work handkerchiefs.
Children's handkerchiefs in boxes at 25c, 30c, 40c, 50c and 60c a box.
Minneapolis News. j
Seven of the Slue Prisoners Indict
ed by Grrand Jury Pleaded
<» iiilty "Wlien Ar
•<*-*.*-!. -J--ii.n**«l. r'
: Frank jH. Hamilton was arraigned be
fore. Judge - Simpson yesterday morning
on the charge -of murder -in the first de
gree: A -.; ;' rA .
Hamilton gave no "heed 1, to the crowd
and when.,hi? name was galled walked
leisurely to the clerk's desk. He listened
calmly while the clerk read the indict
ment couched in its legal language and
reciting that >Ke"th;_?*«_i-id,: Frank H. Ham
ilton had "feloniously, wrongfully and
; knowingly, with a weapon commonly
| known as a'•knife, by stabbing, cutting
and thrusting, etc., caused the death of
Leonard R. Day against: the peace and
dignity of the state and the statutes in
such" case made and provided." And
there was much more. ■
"Are you guilty or not guilty?" in
quired Clerk Royce after completing the
reading of the document.
Hamilton, who had listened quietly,
said nothing, but Robert L. Penney has
tened to ask for leave'to hold Hamilton's
plea until De,. 20.
This was satisfactory _ to County At
torney Reed, and. Mr. Hamilton Will be
allowed until next Thursday to enter a
plea. He ' has, --of-course, no intention of
pleading guilty, but it is doubtless Mr.
Penney's purpose to examine the docu
ment very carefully with the object of
finding some flaws which will permit him
to demur to the indictment.
Fred H. Boardman, who will hive the
responsibility of trying, the Hamilton
case, was an interested spectator at the
-After the Hamilton arraignment a
large number of" jail: p.iscneis wets
brought forward to listen to the in
dictments.' Seven cf the nine' arraigned
promptly pleaded guilty. This was
gratifying for Mr. Boardman, as it would
undoubtedly fail to his lot to try all in
case tlie men decided to lot to try all in
the men decided to tight.
The one who attracted most attention
was Henry Sherman, who' .hit Hi lie
Benson while in a fit of jealous anger.
He pleaded guilty, but insisted on having
an attorney.
iThe'two men who intend to make the
state prove the accusations of the grand
jury were George McDonald, arrested for
attempting to rob Edgar C. Green, and
Joseph Felick, accused ot robbing Joseph
L. Laurler of S_s.-/The trials of these
men were set for Dec. 17.
The following pleaded guilty: John
Anderson to burglary in the third de_rree
for his attempt en the Hub Clo.hi ig
store-; Charles Craig ar.d ' William M.-
Gilman, burglary in the third degree:
Andrew McCad (colored), grand larceny
in the second degree for stealing Irving:
W. Wyman's trunk containing person il'
effects - worth $37; Edward William-,
grand larceny in- second degree, fcr steal- : j
ing a revolver and other property- from j
John O'Brien at .253 First-avenue south-, I
William D. Congdon, grand larceny in j
the first degree for embezzling $1,256 frcm |
the Metropolitan Music company.'__ I
The Ministers 1'; Indorse Ireland's
Stand on the Canteen. -
; Several Minnesota ministers were inter
viewed yesterday upon Archbishop ire
l land's defense of the army canteen before
j a congressional committee in Washing
ton. - The inquiry _ resulted in many ex
j pressions of approval and requests that
i the speaker b? not quoted for fear of nos
i sible opposition on the. part of m;mbjrs
I of their congregations. -...,.-
In the main they expressed the opinion
! that they believed the St.—Paul prelate
i knew whereof he spoke, and many coin
j cided 1 with his statement that ".t is use
| less to try to prohibit absolutely the v c
of liquor." If you t.y to be too seve ; e and
do away. with it i altogether- in the a.'Si",
the men will find it in ways that are ille
gal and harmful.'.'■'. . A:- •_..,.
Late.-Bandmaster Watson - I,a id .to
.:.-' ""•-•-•-''-■''Rest.'lJyi Sol'tiers. i '-..'.
Impressive Ceremonies' marked the fune-
ral services over the remains of the late
Charles H. Watson, which was held In
the armory yesterday afternoon. During
arm^v nU the b°? y la? in state tatfil
armory, lhe services in the afternoon
commenced at 2 o'clock and were wi
nessed by Between 200 and 300 of the
The" c^, relatives of the decease
.p« casket was draped with the S^ar.
an 3 Stripes and was covered with ferns
and fresh cut flowers. *
The l.ring squad, consisting of about
twenty men, picked from the different
■militia companies of the city, were sta
tioned on one side of the casket, and re
mained standing during the service
Prof. A. J. Smith, former superintend
ent of St. Paul schools, who spending
the winter in Chicago, will write a se
ries of -■■ letters-to the Globe about the
school system-of that city. The first of
Prof. Smith's letters will appear tomor
row, and it treats critically but enter-'
tainingly of, a letter by Prof. Draper, of
the. Illinois, university, on the i subject
which the professor will discuss. "
While building operations in St. Paul
the present year have not been as ac
tive as previous years, in as far as the
| amount expended is concerned, yet the
number of permits issued by the building
inspector will be greater.in number.
Last year the amount, expended in
building operations in St. Paul was
$2,597,488, while the amount this year will
reach a figure in excess of this. - Build
ing permits for the erection of cottages
and minor repairs to present structures
have been numerous and to this is cred
ited the increase in the number over last
December, it is thought, will yet see
the issuance of some heavy permits,
among the number scheduled to expand
in this direction being the Cudahy Pack
ing company, the Tow.c Syrup company
and the Northern Pacific railroad. Sev
eral big warehouses ' are also contem
Ha» Loiij. Pliayed the Same Hole..
Etamyed by l_?elenu.
Madame Elsie De Tourney, the actress,
Who has been so ill in this city, has so
far recovered as to be able to go out,
and last night she went behind the
scenes at the Metropolitan to meet Coun
tess Helena Modjeska, of whom she has
long been a fond and devoted admirer.
Mary Stuart and Macbeth arc both roles
in which Mme. de Tourney has played,
but she looks to Modjeska as the ideal in
both. .
Sunday Mine, de Tourney will visit Jo-
una Gadski, of the Grau opera com
pany. They were school mates together
in Europe.
Protecting Their liii-rscnl.
A suit has been commenced in the
United States circuit court for the north
ern district of Ohio, by the National Bis
cuit company, against parties infringing
their "InerseaJ" trade mark, which has
been so widely advertised in the newspa
pers throughout the country, and a re
f.traa'nTng order has been granted by the
court, restraining, and enjoining the de
fendants, their agents, servants and em
ployes from using or affixing or applying
to their cartoons or packages containing
bakery, products any seal, sign, symbol
or marking like, or substantially, like
"Inerscal" trademark, *or any imitation
Don't Tell
If your hair is coming out
badly, don't tell anybody. They
.will /-think it so strange you
don't buy a bottle of Ayer's
Hair Vigor and stop the falling
at once. It always restores
the color to gray hair, too, all
the dark, rich color you hair had
when .you "were "young. It keeps
the scalp* free from dandruff. |
If you do not obtain the benefit you desire
from use ot. the \i<.or, "write the -Doctor
about it. lie will tell you just the.right
thine to do. .Address, Dr. J. C. AYEE, Lowell,
Mass..--:,- - -r- - -■:. ■'.'.-.- i~- ■-v- - ,

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