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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, March 21, 1901, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1901-03-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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Assisted in the Discovery of America
jflfS£^f|i§^» PROOF
FERDINAND AND ISABELLA.
As -4>^^^^^^^^ Senora Blanco, Countess de
sk»^vswsi»i Ovle** is ft Spao'6ll ladY of title.
■ ':#SP|l^,>^ '^^^^^^^^ One °* her tiacestor8 > Count Rom
/S§^A^^^&^^^^^^' iro de Ovies, gave two thousand
pesetas ■ (then a large sum of
WCJa?^' 4-//l-^Sb>j?li'«S^a§s?" money) toward the equipment of
*^W^S^^^^^SS^ tbo fleet in whlch Colam sailed,
\\,^^^^sl^*!W^f T an(* *^c Countess bos now in her
*^ -* <P ' possession a parchment signed by
Ferdinand and Isabella, thanking Count Reini.to for his gift.
The family of the Countess has for generations been near the throne of.
Spain, and one of her family (Count Louis do Ovies)signed with John Quincy
Adams when Florida was ceded to the United States by treaty in 1819.
It will thus be seen that a word from a lady such as is the Countess
Blnnca must carry great weight. Under date of January 11,1901, her lady
ship wrote Messrs. Warner's Safe Cure Co. from 406 Pennsylvania Avenue,
Fittsburg, Pa., as follows: " The past summer while completing manuscript
for a book, being somewhat overworked, coupled with the intense heat, my
nervous system became seriously affected, causing restless nights and loss
of appetite. At this critical juncture four bottles of Warner's Safe Cure,
taken conscientiously, completely restored me to health, and I feel it due
you to thus express gratification and thanks.
"Senoba Blanca, La Condesa db Ovies."
i ■ . ..
CITY NEWS.
The assembly committee or. license will
I at o o'clock this afternoon.
Mayor Smith has reappointed William
Pitt Murray hs a director Of the work*
bouse commission. His term of office is
five years
The St. Paul presbytery will hold its
sprint; meeting April 9 at the Ninth
Presbyterian church, Farrington avenue
and Edmund street.
John Toma, who has been employed
as a laborer and is sixty-four years of
age, has been committed to the Roch
ester insane hospital.
Bids i".>r tha laving of Rice street from
College avenue to Front street will be
o;..iieil at the meeting of the board of
public works this afternoon.
.Tire was caused at the homo of Will
iam King. 1350 Pacific avenue, at 5.20
o'clock last evening, by the overturning
of a lamp. The damage amounted to $£>.
Former Superintendent of Public In
struction J. H. Lewis visited Supt. Olson
at St. Luke's hospital yesterday and
after the visit reported the sick man to
be improving.
Rev*. William C. Laube, for five years
p/istor of the Bethlehem Presbyterian
church at Pleasant avenue and Ramsey
street, has resigned his charge and will
remove to Portland, Or., May 1.
Annie Zauner, aged fourteen years,
died yesterday afternoon at the residence
of her mother, Mrs. Adelaide Zauner.
The funeral will take place from the
family residence, 987 James street.
S. Olson and four others charged with
the big fire at Midway, which cost five
brave firemen their lives were brought
1 ■ tore Judge Kelly yesterday and the
date of their trial set for April 2.
About 100 members of the Kr.ights of
the Maccabees of St. Paul will go to
Minneapolis Monday evening to attend
the reception to be given for Supreme
Commander D. P. Markey by Moain tent.
Pat Bohlen, William Beresford and
Harry Fleming, clvnrged with tire larceny
of five kegs of horseshoes, were certified
to the district court by Judge Orr, yes
terday. Bail in each case was fixed at
$1,000.
The nine nurses whrj contracted
diphtheria while at St. Luke's hospital,
and were later removed to the city hos
pital, are reported as recovering. It is
expected that they will be discharged
shortly.
Philip Roberge, the sixteen-year-old
boy who was arrested for assaulting
Mabel Myers, at Kansas and Bclvidere
Fire,ets, Saturday nigl.t, was found guilty
of assault and battery in police court
yesterday. Sentence was deferred until
today.
Harry Adams, formerly manager of the
Kaukauna Telephone company's office at
Appleton. Wis., was arrested by De
tective Fraser at his home, 153 Iglehart
street, on a warrant charging him with
YERXA
Great Orange bargains in
our Fruit Department this
week, either by the box or
dozen.
En-JVC We receive every morning; direct from
5505 Minnesota farms fresh Eges. They are
just as fresh as you could get from your own
hens, and they are carefully selected, large, I *)l«
bright and clean. Per dozen IZ2U
Eggs, warranted fresh ones, per doz. lie
I arrf Pure, fresh rendered, Qla
LflU, per pound O2C
Best Navy Beans, per lb 4c
Ciurot PntatnOC Bsst Muscatine Jersey .
OWctJl rUidlJCd Swaet Potatoes, OCa
lOpounds. ... ZOC
Fresh Spinach, per peck 19c
flrsno'P Rarffain Very fancy light colored
UldllgtJ Ddlgdin, Redland Navel Oranges,
heavy, juicy and: 01 QQ
sweet, per box ..... $liDu
Extra large Navel Oranges, per doz. 30c
Large Navel Oranges, best, per doz. 25c
Fancy large Navel Oranges, per doz. 22c
Corn Meal, iS^^:!^?:-... lie
Best Bread, per loaf 2c
String Beans, choice, per can _.5c
RftllQ JMli PlinC Fresh from our own ovens
RUM dllU CUllb, on the premises. C ft
Perdozsn /. OU
riniKrhnifc Fresh from our own ovens C n
UUUgllS.Uld) on the premises. Per d0z.,.. 0C
Itf if lr>WPr We have to° much" on hand and
CUllliUnCli will sell, Today O« 0 C.
for per head . UU & DC
Qirnrcr Hnm good, new packed, per doz- C n
CUgfil UUIU, en, 60c; per can „ DC
f!nrn fine &rad« new goods; per Oft
OU^dl UUIII| dozen, 70c; per can ...... DC
CI6AR DEPT.
We are offering today special re
ductions on smoking and chewing to
baccos, for instance:
Wetmore's Best, per 14-ounce plug.. 30c
Battle Ax, per 14-ounce plug- 35 C
Clftnax, thick, per lb , 40c
Climax, thin, per lb 42c
X X Navy Clippings, oter lb, 1 2-3-
ounce 35 C
X X Navy Clippings, per lb, 3 1-3-
ounce .. .......V.^..•..■..'.:.'..v. 1..-.;;.-.;.,: 37c
Meerschaum, per Ib, 1 2-3, ounce 35c
Meerschaum, per lb t 3' 1-3-ounce ...... 37c
/• - • (■.■"•■* .*'■"■■ ■-••■•»"-
YEBXA BROS S <& CO.
SEVENTH AND CEDAB STS.
the embezzlement of $30 of the company's
funds.
The jury in the case of J. "F. Burch
against the St. Paul Gas Lighting com
pany failed to agree yesterday and were
discharged. They were out nearly fifteen
hours. Buroh asked for iB,OOO for injuries
sustained.
At the request of County Attorney
Kane a requisition will be granted for
the return of Henry Blomberg from the
state of Washington to Minnesota. Some
time ago Blomberg left St Paul with
something like $100 belonging to one of
the laUor organizations in the city of
which he was secretary.
Chief O'Connor received a telegram
from Auburn, Wis., yesterday, stating
that Chris Peterson, a blacksmith, sixty,
years old, died there Tuesday night. It
is thought that Frederickson has a wife
and two daughters living In St. Paul, but
the police were not able to locate them.
The forty-first parlor conference of the
Associated Charities will be held in the
parlors of the Commercial club this
evening. The subject to be discussed is
"The Relief of the Poor in Their
Homes." Rev. J. C. Byrne. Rev. A. J. D.
Haupt and T. A. Abbott will read papers
after which there will be a general dis
cussion.
Annie Zaunner, 987 James street, died
suddenly at the home of E. A. Towle,
Osceola avenue and Grotto street, yes
terday afternoon. For some time she
had been suffering from a tumor on the
spheroid gland, which in the progress
of its growth, pressed on her windpipe,
finally resulting in death. She was twen
ty-three years old.
MINE INSPECTOR NEEDED
STATE LABOR COMMISSIONER SAYS
OXE SHOULD BE APPOINTED.
The state labor department and tha
members of the St. Louis delegation in
the legislature seem to be at variance
relative to the necessity of a state min
ing inspector. Some agitation was made
over the question of having an inspector
some time ago and ft was given out at
the time that a member of the St.
Louis delegation was drawing up a bill
to have an inspector of mines appointed,
but it seems that the matter jias been,
quietly dropped.
Labor Commissioner O'Donnell is
strongly in favor of having a mine in
spector and-says that the state has now
reached a development In the industry
where it ran be looked, upon as one of
the leading mining states, at least as far
as iron ia. concerned. Minnesota has
something like fifty mines in full opera
tion the year round and millions of tons
of iron ore are being turned out annual
ly. According to the commissioner, an
inspector is now ah absolute necessity
and something ought to be done immedi
ately.
The commissioner states that the pre
vention of accidents in mines ought to
be one of the most important thing 3
looked after by his department.
COLLEGE CONCERT.
Alumni Eujoy Themselves at Annual
Reunion Last \ijiht.
The alumni of the state agricultural col
lege gave their annual entertainment In
Prendergast hall last night jn\d every
member of the school was in attendance
to grace the occasion. The entire pro
gramme, with the exception of two num
bers, was musical. An address was to
have been delivered by the president, L.
B. Bassett, but owing to illness he could
not be present. Vice President F. Ward,
however, made a few remarks, in which
he said that the alumni now had almost
300 members, and that of these 80 per cent
were doing agricultural work, and the re
maining 20 per cent were engaged in
eighteen different occupations.
Class day exercises will be held this
afternoon at 2 o'clock, and in the evening
the annual banquet will take rlace. Gov.
Van Sant will be toastmaster. Friday
morning the business meeting of tha
alumni will be held. The commencement
exercises wiy be held Friday afternoon at
2 o'clock. In the evening of that day the
alumni ball will be given.
Do Not Fail to See Miss Ranchc
Prepare meals on a Gas Range at th«
Cooking Exhibit.
ST. PAUL GAS LIGHT COMPANY.
In Divorce Court Aenin.
For the second time in a little less
than two years Dr. Sylvanus W. Robi
lard, of 274 East Seventh street, is made
the defendant, in a divorce suit. Mrs.
Robilard, m her complaint, cites many
acts of cruelty during the seventeen
months of their married life. She says
the defendant threw her against a glass
surgical case, the fragments cutting the
flesh of her hand to the bone and other
wise mangling her, and followed this up
by choking her Into insensibility. On the
13th he aga'n assaulted her by choking
and kicking her. The doctor, according
to the wife's strtement, has a practice
of $100 a month, and she asks the court
that he be compelled, pending the action
to pay her $50 per month alimony and
$100 for attorney's fees.
In his answer, which is filed with the
complaint, the husband admits the alle
gations of his wife and does not offer
any excuses.
Section Hnnd Hart.
James. Murin, a section hand in the
employ of the Milwaukee road, met with
an accident while at work yesterday,
which cost him his left hand. While
shoveling snow, a box car, attached to
a switch engine, backed up against him,
throwing him violently to the ground.
His left hand was run over and so bad
ly mangled that it was found necessary
to amputate it, at St. Joseph's hospital
where he had been removed.
CASTOR IA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the /H¥ y/IT/F. s> "
Signature of l**L&&y^& / &JU44
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBE, THURSDAY, MARCH 21, 1901.
ill io it
ASSAILANTS OF JOHN J. BARRY
GIVG THEMSELVES IP TO •
OFFICERS
BOTH AXE WELL KNOWN MEN
Qaarrel Said to Have Beeu Began
by an Offensive Epithet Ut
tered by Nun Who Was
Killed.
At noon yesterday Michael Conroy and
John J. Bailey, two well known men,
walked into central police station and in
formed Chief O'Connor that they were
the men who had engaged in tTie quarrel
with John J. Barry and J. T. O'Brien at
Wabasha street and Summit avenue Sun
day night, which resulted in Barry's
death.
Conroy, the "short man," has been em
ployed as a mail carrier for almost seven
teen years. He is about forty-nve years
old and lives with his wife and child at
1012 Margaret street.
Bailey, the "tall man," is unmarried.
For a number of years he has been in
the plumbing business at 148 East Fourth
street, and has lived with his parents at
691 East Fifth street. He is thirty-eight
years old.
Both men are favorably known, and
their confession and arrest came as a
great surprise to all who knew them-
They were taken to police court late in
the afternoon and arraigned on a charge
of homicide. Both men pleaded not
guilty, and the case was continued until
March 29 for preliminary hearing. Short
ly after they were taken before Judge
Kelly in the district court, anl, through
their attorney, Thomas O'Brien, they
asked that bail be fixed. After hearing the
charges against the men read. Judge
Kelly fixed bail at ?3,000 each. Bonds sign
ed by R. T. O'Connor and C. J. Conroy,
JOHN J. BARRY.
The Young Man Killed in a Street Fight
Sunday Evening.
a brother of Michael, were at once fur
nished.
Conroy looked haggard and worried. Jtte
has suffered much since the unfortunate
tragedy of Sunday night. To the Globe
he told the following story:
"Since I learned of poor Barry's death,
I have almost gone mad. I never dreamed
that the quarrel would end so fatally. All
that I ever had and all that I would be
able to earn in the rest of my life I would
gladly give if the events of last Sunday
could be blotted out. I could stand
secrecy no longer, and was forced to tell
all that I knew about the fight. I wish
now that I had done so sooner. It was
not the consequences I feared, but the
notoriety. I remember the particulars of
the fight perfectly.
DETAILS OF THE TRAGEDY.
"My wife was visiting a family on Mar
tin street. Sunday, and in the evening
with Bailey, I went to call for her. At
about 7:30 o'clock we were walking up
Wabasha street and passed two young
men standing at the corner of Summit
avenue. One of them asked us for a
match. We did not answer but passed
on. We had not gone very far when one
of them exclaimed: "You Irish, you
needn't be stuck on yourselves because
you were in the parade today." The re
mark was accompanied by a profa'he
epithet. Both Bailey and I turned back
and when we reached them, I said:
'You fellows are no gentlemen to make
a remark like that.' The words were
scarcely out of my mouth when Barry
struck me and knocked me into the
street. I was stunned but he was on
top of me at once and we started fight
ing. Several times Bailey interceded and
told Barry that he had better stop, but
he refused. Once when we had stopped
for a moment I picked up our hats and
gave him his, remarking that I hoped
that he had had enough. 'You cant
give me enough,' he retorted and start
ed fighting again. I did not kick him. It
would have been impossible because we
clinched all the time we were fighting.
Neither did we strike a street car. Bar
ry may have fallen against the cr.rb
stone. Eailey did not strike, kick or hold
Barry. When he saw that he could not
stop the fight he held the crowd back
to see that I got fair play.
"When the fight was finally over,
Bailey and I went to a saloon on Martin
street, where I cleaned up as much as
possible. We then called for my wife
and went home. The next day I learned
of Barry's death."
Bniley tells the same story as Conroy,
When asked if he threatened to pull a
gun he said that he had never carried
one.
The statement in yesterday morning's
Globe that Barry assisted in singing
mass at St. Mary's church last Sunday
morning was incorrect. Inquiries set on
foot by Father Gibbons and by him re
ported to the Globe establishes the
fact that Barry was not connected with
St. Mary's choir.
FEDERAL BUILDING FIXTURES.
Inspector in St. Paul Milking Ar
rangements for Needed Fnrnitnre.
Furniture Inspector Carpenter, of the
federal architect's office, was in St. Paul
yesterday and made a thorough inspec
tion of the offices on the fourth floor
of the federal building, preparatory to
installing reeded office furniture and
fixtures in the library and court of ap
peals.
The court of appeals opens May 1, and
there yet remain numerous details to be
completed in the line of furnishings. Es
pecially is this so »n the reading room
of the law library. Dr. Mahan, who Is
the official librarian, hope,s to have all
in shape by the required ,tim%.
The docket for the May term he ex
pects to be quite large. It will be the
first session in the new quarters, which
are. according to the statements of visit
ing inspectors, the handsomest outside of
Washington.
NX) BOOM AT SEATTLE.
Reported Scarcity ȣ Laborers and
Mechanics Is Denied.
Mayor. Smith yesterday received a com
munication from the Building and Trades
acsembly, of Seattle, denying the circu
lated rumor to the effect that additional
laborers and mechanics to the number of
from 9,000 to 15,000 were wanted in that
city. The rumor has gained wide circu
lation and it is feared will flood Seattle
with men that are not needed.
Confidential.
L,oans to salaried people. Only security
your name. 317 Pioneer Press building.
112 m ii
MARK HAM'S FRIEND SAID TO AS
PIRE TO PRESIDENT SCHIFF
MAJtVS SEAT
REPUBLICANS AGREE TO HELP
Aid. Hunt Hot us.-* to Demean Hiiu
•L-'.-Belf by Stooping to Such
Lrow 'Political Trick
err.
According to tjie rumor which at pres
ent pervades the rather muddled atmos
phere at the city hall. President Sehiff
mann, of the common council, and by
virtue of his office, acting mayor during
the absence of t the regular executive, is
in danger of h,is official head.
With the two gentlemen, who lately
assisted the Republicans to elect their
candidate for corporation attorney at the
meeting of a few days ago, the political
complexion of the common council has
been changed, and instead of a plurality
of two, the Democrats are in the mi
nority.
The tall sycamore and tailor, by ap
pointment to "Lucky Jim," is credited
with having designs on Dr. Schiffmann's
office, and, according to the rirmor, has
fixed up a scheme with his new brethren
by which the doctor is to be ousted, ard
he substituted instead. This, the renegade
member fancies, would give him unusual
prestige and aid him in securing revenge
for slights that are now being Imposed.
The member from the Eleventh ward,
however, is credited with refusing to go
into the scheme. He says he is a gentle
man and will not stoop to such dirty
tricks.
At the meeting 1 of the board of alder
men Tuesday evening, when the gentle
man of the Eighth was given a taste of
the ostracism that is to follow, it is un
drestood he concottd the scheme and was
promised liberal support by the Repub
lican members of the body.
"I guess I will have to stick right
here," said Mayor Smith yesterday, when
informed of the rumor to give him a
second in the person of Jim's ariey. "It
will be unpleasant for me, but I wiil fool
them."
BIG STORiJUS PASSED
WEATHER OBSERVER SAYS IT IS
LAST (JPTHE WINTER.
Acocrding to, the instruments at the
local weatherv station, only one foot of
snow fell In §£. Paul yesterday and the
day previous, but to those who flounder
ed through the. unbroken drifts yester
day in an endeavor to reach their work,
the statement- will, hardly receive cred
ence.
Under the effects of a wind blowing at
a rate of fortjvmttes an hour during the
night, the snow, jp.- some places was pied
many feet higb a.nd through these drifts
in the early moiling many pedestrians
had to force ,a path. During the pre
valence of th<* wind, the air was filled
with white apd cutting flakes of a
density that, prevented observation
ahead, the gustß at time fairly lifting
stray and belated pedestrians off their
feet. Anticipating trouble the street car
company kept their plows at work the
entire night, and this prevented a tie-up
that might natiitally have resulted.
Trains on the Wisconsin Central and
Great Northern were two hours late, and
the Chicago train over the Chicago Great
Western, was two hours and a quarter
behind the schedule. Trains leaving St.
Paul Tuesday night encountered a storm
in Southern Wisconsin and-arrived In
Chicago several hours late.
The Northwestern Telephone Exchange
company management/ .realizing that
trouble was probable, had many of their
employes come down ,j»wn late Tues
day night,, ami secured quarters for them
at the hotels, sq : they could be to worlc
early. - Had not this precaution been
taken the service might have been badly
hampered during the morning, as there
was fully half again as much telephoning
an. during ordinary conditions.
• Weather Observer^ Lyons announces tha
present snow fall as the last of the
season and predicts warm weather. The
cold spell, 4 he says, was broken last night,
and from now on there will be a gradual
rise in-the temperature.
TRIED TO PASS RAISED ORDERS.
O. D. Armstrong's Case Presents
Some Ver: Puzzling Feature*.
; W. G. Bunde, of, .the United States mar.
shal's office, returned from Winona yes- 1
. terday, where .he arrested a young man
by the name o£|O. ■£>. Armstrong, who is
charged with attempting to pass raised
postoffice money* orders. ' Armstrong was
taken before t*nite*d States Commissioner
Morey and: releases on 5500 bail, that ha
might visit his sicl^ mother. at. Zumbrota.
The officers %re-somewhat puzzled over
their capture, (Armstrong, claims that he
was hired by St. Gaul parties to do col
lecting, they furnishing him with a wig
and mustache to hide his youthfulness.
He was ordered to t call for mail at Ked
Wing. Wabasha &nd Winona, and on
opening -the. .letters.- found the money
orders, with instruction. to cash tiTem and,
send the money to St. Paul. Tlk? cashing
process was invariably done fit a hard
ware store, and it was while doing so at
Winona that his capture was effected.
When taken to jail, Armstrong had his
wig and mustache on, and when placed
in the . corridor of' the ; lockup he de
stroyed ' them by '- : holding them over a
gas. flame. ■-'.\^V?V:t "■■ ''-'■'■'.•
His father is a hotelkeeper at Zumbrota
and is quite prominent. The money orders
were genuine, antr; Gosgrae would have
had no trouble in cashing them had gone
to the postoffice with means. of identifica
tion. -^r
Stops Tickling
All serious lung troubles be
gin with a tickling in . the
throat. You can stop' this at
first in a single night; a 1 dose
at bedtime puts the throat \at
complete rest.
Acer's
Cherry
Pectoral
l he cure is 30 easy now, it s
astonishing sinys one should run
the risk of ph^monia and con
sumption, i&n't it ? For asthma,,
croup, wnosoptag-cough; bron
chitis, consumption, hard colds,
and for cotighs of all kinds,
Ayer's Cherry "-.. Pectoral has
been the one great family mcdi
. cine for sixty years. ;■:.
- Three sizes: 25c, 56c., SHOO.
■ If your druggist cannot supply yon, semi na one
dollar and /we will express a large. bottlo to you, .
all charges prepaid, rße sure you give us your
ns&rwi express office.. AUdiesa, J. CATS* Co. -
Lowell, Lias*
T*o refresh an unexpected
§ guest is but an easy act I
I of hospitality if you knots} I
. Han • . Tv'V. i^ ■; t^^ V *" JBBMm A* Rjfc £L & b ftv v m m>V V±J BJL Mwl. BML 9ft%f J Rm3
The soda biscuit that made the nation hungry.
jss^\. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
SHE Ml 1
REV. WILLIAM W. LEWIS PASSES
AWAY AFTER A MONTH'S
IL.L-XESS
DEATH DUE TO ATTACK OF GRIP
Had Been Pastor of Atlantic Con
sresuiloiial Church for Several
Years and Was Greatly
Respected.
Members of the legislature and, in
fact, citizens of St. Paul generally were
shocked to learn yesterday of the un
expected death of Rev. William* W.
Lewis, chaplain of the senate and pastor
of the Atlantic Congregational church.
Mr. Lewis has been in St. Paul a little
over six years, and he was regarded with
respect and admiration both by the mem
bers of his congregation and by the sen
ate.
Mr. Lewis was born in the town of
Reading, To., in 1859, where he lived the
greater portion of his youth. Hia aged
mothef is still living there. In his earlier
7;' ,- —r- — —-
THE LATE W. W. LEWIS.
—From a Photo by Zimmerman.
years he studied for the ministry, and,
after graduation, the first charge given
him was at Corning, 10., where he stayed
for a number of years. His next call was
from Nevada, 10. From there he moved
to Dcs Moines, fhen Wacoma, then West
Union. His last charge in lowa was at
Oelwein. A^; all towns where he made
his home he was looked up to with re
spect by those who knew him.
Mr. Lewis came to St. Paul in the lat
ter part of 1894. and he has preached at
the Atlantic Congregational church, coi
ner of Bates and Conway avenues, ever
since.
When Mr. Lewis entered the legislature
as chaplain this year, It Was a new
experience, but, during the short time
he served in the senate, He made many
friends by his open, frank personality.
He died yesterday morning at 10:30 from
heart disease, brought on presumably by
grip and its attendant complications. Al
though he had been ill for a month, ht9
death came as a shocK and a surprise.
It was thought that he was recovering,
and a few days ago he had been on the
streets.
The dead pastor leaves a wife, Mr*.
Josie Adelia Lewis, and a daughter, Mi«<9
Maud Lewis. The funeral services will
be held from Atlantic Congregational
church Friday afternoon at 2 to'clock,
Drs. A. McGreggor, S. G. Smith and Q
M. Morrison officiating. The cTead man
was a member of the Masonic order, and
local Masons will select the pallbearers
Interment will be at Oakland.
A Pleaftnnt Duty- —"When I know
anything worthy of recommendation. I
consider it my duty to tell it." says Rev
James Murdock, of Hamburg, Pa. "Dr
Agnew's Catarrhal Powder has cured,
me of Catarrh of five years' standing.
h is certainly magical in its effect. The
first application benefited me in five
minutes." Sold by Clarendon Drug
Store, Sixth and Wabasha.—7.
LIBERAL CHECK FOE BATHS.
Golden Rule Send* Dr. Ohnge $200
fer His Fund.
The Golden Rule department store yes
terday swelled the bath fund with a con
tribution of $200.
Another load of penny bath fund con
tributions is expected from the public
schools the latter part of the week. The
collections are now being made by the
several schools and will be turned in by
the principals as soon as completed. The
Van Buren school has been credited with
$8.13.
Mix* Ranclie
-'.'.'■■ ■ _■■■•'. - ,• ■•:■■'-■:
Uses our $15.00 Gas Rang-e •at the Cook
ing Exhibit. ..- ..-'-.-■- ;
■j ST.'" PAUL. GAS LIGHT COMPANY. 4
NO HI A WAITRESS
MISS AD.V PATEJRSOX, OF WINDSOR
HOTEL, PRESENTED WITH BLSI
-\K!*S COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIP
LEGISLATORS SURPRISE HER
Beaten Out by a Narrow Margin In
Newspaper Contest, Her Friends
Provide Coarse and Cash
Present.
A rare bit of fortune, what some would
term "good luck," has fallen to the lot
of Miss Ada Paterson, for some time a
waitress at the Windsor hotel. It is of
such a character as to enable the young
lady to abandon her present occupation,
laudable, but perhaps not quite as prom
isingl nor desirable as that in which, by
means of her unexpected good fortune,
she may within a short time engage. The
incident is worthy of mention, since it is
one of a kind that does not occur every
day, and the ultimate results of whlen
may amount to more even than its pro
moters, in their impromptu benevolence,
suspected.
Miss Paterson had been, with many
others, striving to attain a certain re
ward offered by a local paper. It was trie
prize in an ordinary contest, such as
have become quite common with news
papers, and the lucky winner was to be
sent for an entire term ,to one of the
shorthand schools of the city. Miss Pater
son's name was used by her friends in
the contest, and she was well up in the
race, at one time ranking second. The
results showed, when the contest was
closed, that the young lady stood third.
Her remarkable race surprised not only
herself, for she least expected to be a
formidable contestant, but her friends,
who were exerting their Influence In her
behalf. It might easily have been sus
pected that a young lady of no more
pretentious life than Miss Paterson would
receive fewer votes, but her popularity
was clearly 'demonstrated, and stle has
been made the recipient of earnest con
gratulations from her many friends.
Last evening a number of the members
of the legislature, who board at the
Windsor, requested that Miss -Paterson be
the attendant at their tables. The young
lady "did" the assignment, but was tilled
with curiosity at the request. After the
dinner she was called to the table, and
Representative George R. Mallory, of
Duluth, in a very neat little speech, pre
sented to Miss Paterson, in behalf of the
other members at the hotel, thfc equiv
alent in cash of a course of study at the
Nichols' Shorthand college, and, in ad
dition to the regular tuition" fee of $SO,
the sum of 540.
The young lady was consderably affect
ed *by the unexpected benefaction, and
for a few moments founj it difficult to
suppress her feelings sufficiently to ex
press her gratitude for the worthy gift.
She will resign her position soon, and be
gin a term at the school that will fit her
for the clerical work to which she aspired
when she was constrained, through the
influence of friends, to enter the contest.
OASTOHLIA.
Boars the a The Kind You Haw Always Bought
Wisconsin Central Excursion Bnllc-
tin.
The following rates will be in effect on
the dates named, on the Certificate plan;
April 7th-llth. Chicago and return, re
turn limit April 16th, $15.35.
March 29th-April 21st, Battle Creek,
Mich., return limit April 26th, fare an<l
one-third for round trip.
April 12th-18th. Milwaukee and return,
return limit April 23rd, $12.96.
May 11th-20th, Asheville, N. C, and re
turn, return limit May 24th. $42.00.
May llth-30th. Philadelphia. Pa., anl
return, return limit June 4th, fare and
one-third for round trip.
Homeseekers' Tickets on sale first and
third Tuesdays of each month, to the
South and Southwest, at one fare plus
$2.00 for the round trip, return limit 21
days from date of sale, city Ticket
Office, 373 Robert St. Herman Brown,
Agent.
I*-— ■•*■'- n «^-«ssSsg«_ •■'n r*B.lHl Rift* A/lA&Iff a%#
Hi filllPilliSl^a™ IvSO money
S^^S >liSi^SSS^^Pl!*M^»l^Sb/?Sl'© s'l If you Hvc in Illinois, Indiana. Ohio, Mlchl-
Tan, Wisconsin or Minnesota. It yon live in
Tr) 'nui ■ : tnv otner state send 97c, state whether you
«f\ W^jajM^aj^MilWfjf^'T{>JtfflWj fjjMtgMlg wish the-stove to burn wood onlr.roal onlyor hoi
(bSh4l^S|9| SI mhfactory AM) THE UKRjkTKST KAII-Ch \T T«
T"i m'iirT'tliLELTr "l*" nw"-3:!^"^| OAI.V YOU EVEK SAW OR HEARD OK >$f ■*■■ I
\Vb issue O. 68 -*^^ :^3fc «*^'««»«RE iSSS^®^^. I"»y Yemr Vr* lght Agfnt Omr Spf cUI I'rleo —.
BINDING I j»graCTmHSTiW (»12.00 if you 97c), and freight ehaive». ThH Store U
bHullfi I VwillavcraKO about «1.00 for each 800 miles. ThN Store U
n ,n«uTrr I EE9SKS£9vVSHfiHB£.S^^ SGr Size No. (*, oven Is 17x18x11 Inches, top is extra large,
UUnKAKItC 'JH ICr?^ — W ma from the best pig Iron, extra large flues, heavy
with kVprt I «a A I A A"V rovers, heavy lining and grates large oven shelf,
an I 91 vC I ■ I i I I|4 .heavy oven doors, handsome nickel plated ornamenta
-BTOVB I F&f « I / MI ■ and trlininln^a, extra large, deep. Pennine Stand
ana Kuaran-1 R/f > 111 ••' M— ■U R . „<><"'■ porcelain lined reservoir, handsome large, orna
tee Bate de- Ima ■ JJSm*^ lSimeil^ base, but e*al burner made, anil we rurnhh Vllf.K an
livery toll — f J|a f^^^^^^ ! - {extra wood Krn(«,wfaen ordered fur both coal and wood, making
your 1 * * '-i Tgrg"""^B "' __ ___ ' Wp«rf«twoodbur«er, or we will furnish It made specially
. rood station. Ho. 8-18-F. ORDER BY rItTMBEB. . for we od only. ~. -, . .
Tour local dealer would charge you *25.00 for sucb a store. Don't fail to write for our big free stove catalogue.
li. ROBERTS' SOPPLT HOUSE. 7 Kll^^
Minneapolis News.
MUST DRINK RIVER WATER.
KeprotlatloiiH for a Filtering: Plant
Come to a Standstill.
All negotiations for a filtration plant in
the waterworks system have come to a
standstill as a result of a ruling by City
Attorney Healy, at a conference with O.
H. Jewell, of the Jewell Filter company.
The Jewell company had a proposition
to offer, in accordance with which it
would install a nitration plant at the
reservoir, having a capacity of 30,000,000
gallons a day, tor about $185,000. Fifty
thousand dollars of this sum was to be
paid down at the completion of the plant
and $50,000 a j-ear until the whole was
paid, the company accepting certificates
of indebtedness in lieu of cash at the
present time.
City Attorney Heaiy declared that in
accordance with the ruling of the su
preme court in the case between the
Brush Electric Light company and the
city of Minneapolis, it is impossible for
the city to enter into a contract unless
the money is in sight with which to cover
the liability incurred. After Mr. Healy
had announced his ruling it was decided
that nothing further could be done in
the matter.
STARTED TOO LATE.
Commercial Clnb Practically Aban.
dons Burlington Proposition.
The committee of the Commercial club
which has before it the proposition for
the entrance of the Burlington, Cedar
Rapids & Northern railroad in a direct
line from the Southern part of the state,
admit that it is almcst certain that the
road has decided to come in hrough St.
Paul, and that it has gone too far with
its plans to be prevailed upon to change
them. It is expected that the committee
will report that the subject was not
brought to its attention until it was too
late to do any good.
AMES WANTS MORE MEN.
Mayor Thinks Present Police Force
Too Small.
Mayor Ames believes that tht* city of
Minneapolis needs a much larger police
force than it has at the present, and ho
has asked the members of the committee
on police and on ways and means to
meet with him Friday morning to dis
cuss the matter. The mayor will call at
tention to the fact that the city has
grown largely since the charter was pass
ed and states that, in his opinion, there
ought to be SOO instead of 225 officers in
this city.
Anderson's Long Trip.
It took John Anderson, a farmer re
siding near Anoka, thirty-one hours to
come from his home to Minneapolis dur
ing the snow storm. He left Anoka at 8
o'clock Toesdfty morning and arrived in
Minneapolis at 3 o'clock yesterday after
iioon. Anderson was then half starved,
for during the trying trip all he had to
r-Xist on was snow. With this he man
aged to quench his thirst. The hofs.es
tared better, as they had managed to
make a meal off an old mattress which
was found in an empty horse.
Omnlia Deal Closed.
The deal by which the Omaha railroad
secures possession of the property be
tween First street and the rivor and be
tMeen Plymouth and Twentieth avenues
north, has been closed and deeds trans
ferring the Plymouth mill property to
the road were filed with the register of
<lreds yesterday. There were two deeds,
each for $55,000.
Three Institutions Remembered.
Although the will of the late Mrs.
George A. Pillsbury has not yet been
made public, it is known that at least
three institutions have been generously
remembered. These are: • Pillsbury aca
demy, at Owatonna. to which she has
left $20,000; Margaret Pillsbury hospital.
Concord. N. H., $25,000. and Northwestern
hospital for women and children, i*»lin
neapolis, $10,000.
The Game of Skat.
An illustrated tfeatise on this popular
German game has just been Issued by
tho Passenger Department of the Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul R'y. The
rules of the game revised to bring them
up to date are given, and those inter
ested in Skat will find it an instructive
publication. A copy may be obtained
by sending ten (10) cents in postage to
F. A. Miller, General Passenger Agent,
Chicago. 111.

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