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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 04, 1901, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1901-06-04/ed-1/seq-9/

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In Labor's Field.
There was little business of importance
before the Building Trades Council
"Which met last night with President Wi!
eoii In the chair. A. Slatner was ac
cepted as delegate from tne'Bricklayers
to take the place of E. Koch, who re
signed. The picnic committee reported
that they had made arrangements for
holding thoir picnic at Inver Grove, July
4, for wl.ich wore directed to make
transportation arrangements. Receipts,
$10; disbursements, $2it.
Kl«'«'trU«nl Workers Entertain.
Tlie Electrical Workers' union met
last night in better spirits than they did
last winter when business in their 1 ne
was very dull. The chair was oi-cup'ed
by President Overmiller. As an evidence
of their prosperity, during the five meet
ings in April, twenty-e.'ght were initialed
and fourteen applications riceived are
pending. Tho ny tins was resolved into
an open m. cting out of nspet to Presi
dent Wheeler, of the Internal onal, who
was present, and gave them an address
in which he said the unon was progress
ing favorably in the East, but was be
hind the times in ti.e West. He saij
that there wa-< every prospect of tne
strike :;i Minneapolis being settled today.
F. Halford, secretary of 24, Minn apo'. s,
and J. L. Hughes addressed the meet
Musicians Help DrrNvmakerit' l.'nion.
The Musicians' union held their month
ly meeting at Assembly hall last night
•with a large attendance. A committee
of young ladies from the Dressmakers'
union visited the union in the interes:
of their Ice cream social at Assembly hall
tomorrow night, and every member pur
chased a ticket. Twenty-five tickets
■were also purchased for a raffle for a
member of the Watch Case Engravers'
union of Newport, Ky. Ferdinand No
votny was elected delegate to the Trades
and Labor assembly, vice Carl Anderson,
•who is no longer a member of the union.
The secretary- was directed to notify W.
J. Dyer & Bro. that the Krell pianos were
of non-union make and to cease handling
them. A communication from the Wool
en Weavers of KnoxUlle, Ten:;., was
read, saying two ■ hading wholesale
houses wen handling products of non
union factories of that city. The secre
tary was instructed to ask the loc il
firms referred to to cease purchasing
their goods In the future. Receipts, $25;
expenses, $12.75.
1 .
The following unions hold me.et:ngs to
right: Butchers. Stationary Firemen,
Carpenters and Sheet Metal Workers.
Typographia No. 13 failed to hold a
meet ins last night for want of a quorum.
A short my ting of the Waiters' union
•was held yeeftrday afternoon to considtr
t scale.
T!ii' Dressmakers' un'on held a sper'ai
meeting last nigl,t, when final and com
]i'k te arrangements were made for their
Ice cream social and dince to be he.d
Wednesday evening. Prof. G. Hoffstat
ter gave the drill team of ten young la
dits their lirst exercise, which was highly
appreciated by all present.
Aoial.lc Event to Be Observed ut St.
I'uul's Seminary.
The annual celebration of Corpus
Christi, which has formerly been ob
served at St. Thomas' college, will this
year take place at St. Paul's- seminary.
The feast occurs Thursday. There will
be a procession composed of 200 children
and the adults attending the event.
This Is a notable feast In the Catholic
church, and each year is attended by a
large number of people in St. Paul.
Attention of those who may desire to
attend is called to the route to the semi
nary. The Grove street park cars will
convey passengers to ' the seminary
grounds, orjjie Selhy or lnt< r;!rl.;,n cara
Hill go within a mile of the ground.
J»eiv Service to St. Louis Via "The
Milvrnnkee" I.lnc.
Commencing Sunday, May l», th* C. f
M. & St. P. will inaugurate throug-h
Bleeping car service between the Twin
Cities and St. Louis.
The sleeper will be carried daily on the
train leaving Minneapolis 7:50 a. m and
6t. Paul 8 a. m., arriving St. Louis 7
o'clock following morning.
The route is via C, M. & St. P., lowa
Central and Wabash railways, making a
very direct line—pacing through a very
Interesting portion it the country.
Broadway and Seventh
SCHOCH Ti W • • i
Broadway Ihc big original
sciioch Schoch store at
Broadway Broadway and 7th
BROADWAY ! s full \° overflow- 1
schoch lng with season
broadway able summer <rro
broadway cerles at bargain
schoch prices. Read to
"SES." *»>'■« list °f good
broadway ttlln 2:s and prices.
schoch Tr.matnoo Ga"on OKn
BROADWAY ICnlalOeS l cans ... ZOB
schoch StrjiwhprriPQ *****
BROADWAY SiV?,™" 168- »«"25C
broadway Cherries. sou? 1*3 MiCian
SICHOCU cherries ... ZuC
acHoca Fhosphate, SKS? 7; nd
BROADWVY j„ • wlld cherry —
sr ,-..^" delicious summer drinks—price
M-HOCH per bottle (enough for 50 • I fin
BROADWAY passes) ... IUC
broadway Washjl£ Compound,
SCHOCH "Elsctric," makes washing;
— easy, 3 nr A
BROADWAY packages- .. ZOC
SCHOCH _ , ,
broadway Eggs, Sir 25e
SCIIOCH (With orders for other goods.)
nit^«™ AY 11111 r 300 Jars fresh dairy
SCHOCH UUlldl, butter at, t*L
BROADWAY P«r lb ***»
-schoch Uorrino 1 Norway, en*
BROADWAY nfilll»O' per pail... OU6
KCHOCH Two fat Breakfast
BROADWAY Mackerel 15 C
iSCHOCH Imported Ged Ost,
BROADWAY regular price 35c, our
SiCHOCH price, per pound 25c
BROADWAY Summer Sausage, U>.l2^o
BCHOCH Balt Pork, per pound.. 8c
ifSSS^ Fresh Vegetables.
; SCHOCH Spinach, per bushel...loc
BROADWAY Lettuce, per bushel....2oc
scumii Asparagus, per bunch. 3c
BROADWVY Tomatoes, per pound..loc
• SCHOCH Cabbage, per head 2c
BROADWAY Cucumbers, each ....... 3c
Mil OH Green Onions, bunch., lc
b«»w« w™ri .pr:.... per
SCHOCH New Potatoes, per
BROADWAY | peck .... 20c
lie into ScnoC'i Grocer/ 8a
Broadway and Seventh, St. Pnnl.
•>-:_.-.'■, „-...■
Private Detectives Will Watch lor
Them in the Local Railroad
Yar<ls—Most Danger
ous Crime.
Railroad officials all over the country
have been confronted wi:h a new k n 1
of theft which In the past six months
has caused them endless trouble and ex
pense. In the cabooses attache! to an
freight trains there are carried, :n case
of necessity, a number of extra journal
brasses. These brasses are woith; liom
$2 to $5 each. It is the plan of tne
thieves to break Into cabooses that have
been sidetracked arod carry the j urr.ai3
some distance away, where a convtn era
horse and wagon are In waiting". The
brasses aie taken to a place where tney
can be m«4*ed beyond recognition and are
then sold. It Is this featuie that makes
the tracing of the thieves very difficult.
If they were disposed of before me;tin?,
there would be same chance of locating
the thieves.
The railroad yards in and npar St. Paul
ihave been stamping grounds fjr these
thieves for some time. In the past two
months thefts have been repeatedly com
mitted. Railroad and private cietectlve3
have been employed to stop the depreda
tions, but as yet they have met with
very little success. In some instances the
thieves have not only enten d the ca
booses, but have jacked up the cars and
taken brasses from the journals. Tills
has resulted disastrously, as almost in
variably the journal is meHed before the
brass is missed.
Friday night some men we c ta"gnt
in the act in the State street yards of
the Chicago Great Western read. They
escaped, but were obliged to leave th -r
horse and wagon behind. The rig was
rented from a local liveryman by two
men who are known to the detectives.
The men have left the city and have not
yet been located. Early yesterday morn
ing an Omaha caboose in the Western
avenue yards was entered and el yen
brasses stolen. Seven of these were plant
ed and were discovered at about 1 o'clcK
by Special Detective M. C. Doty. The
latter waited until daylight for t^.e
thieves to return for their plunder, but
they failed to show up.
The railroad people are dftPrmi ed to
stop this new and dangerous form or
theft. Special detectives have been em
ployed, and the forces will be increased
until the looting is etop; el. A strange
feature of the new difficulty is that until
a year ago this form of th ft was prac
tically unheard of. It was th n I egun
In the East, and the safety of the deal-
Ing seems to have appealed to the thiev
ing element throughout the country, for
In the past year the trouble has become
Referring to the election of a coadjutor
bishop as an assistant to Rt. Key.
Bishop Whip pie at the diocesan council
at Winona, Rev. Theodore Sfdgwi k, pec
tor of the Church of St. Jchn the Kvan
gelist, a personal friend of Dr. Rainsfjrd,
one of the candidates, in an inter\lew
with a reporter for the Globe s«tid:
"As Dr. Rainsford's name Is one that
will be presented to the council at wi
nona, It may be well for many to know
the reasons why he wou'd make an ad
mirable coadjutor bishop to assist Bishop
Whlpple In his work.
"Dr. Rainsford is not known personal
ly In Minnesota, except by those who
heard him when he spent a week among
us at the time of the church c ngr s?
a year ago, and as I have been associated
with him for five years, and have known
him for a mucth longer time. It may be
well to state the qualities he possesses
which fit him for the important work In
this diocese.
"He is a man of broad feeling ami
broad sympathies, and as such woaW
preserve the traditions of ths dioce:e
which have been so firmly estatoli-hed by
the devoted work of Bishop Whipple,
assisted by his faithful associate, Bishop
Gilbert. This diocese has been noted
throughout the church for its generous
attitude towards all Christian church's,
and this attitude Dr. Rilnsford would
preserve. He is a man who wilds a re
markable influence, and would draw
strong men to this diocese, to bull! vi Its
parishes and missions, and strengthen
Its Institutions so wisely founded by
Bishop Whipple. This Is moat important,
as there Is a lack of men for the needs
of the diocese.
"In the years of my intimate associa
tion with Dr. Rainsford, I found him
to be possessed of a spirltusiity which
not only illumined his own life, but the
lives of tihe thousands who have come In
contact with Mm.
"Dr. Rainsford would exert a marked
influence on the men who are so faith
fully laboring in the Western field.
"It has been suggested that it is not
•wise to bring a man from the E st to
work In the West. Dr. Rainsford is no
stranger to the Western country. As far
back as 1867 he journeyed from St. .Paul
across to the Pacific coast on horseiback,
enduring all the hardships incident to
such a journey with true Western spirit.
Energetic and progressive, frank anl
cordial, Dr. Rainsford is an ideal man
for a Western bishop, and would not
only add strength to the Episcopal churc'n
here in this diocese, but would enrich the
religious life of this entire section 01
Chapter of Accidents.
Charles Petrie, a thirteen-year-old boy,
living at 267 East Seventh street, was ar
rested yesterday afternoon and charged
with incorrigibility. Charles has a pen
chant for running away from home.
J. P. Banks, a young man employed by
the Swift Packing company, had his
thumb smashed under a falling tub of
lard while at work yesterday morning.
He lives at 553 Sibley.
Annie France, 270 West Seventh street,
was thrown from her wheel at Fourth
and St. Peter streets yesterday morning,
and badly bruised. She was removed to
her home.
Albert Schweitzer had his buggy smash
ed in a collision with a runaway team
yesterday morning.
Accident While Riding.
Eva Montbriand. a fifteen-year-old girl
living with her parents at 678 Canada
street, narrowly escaped serious injury
In an accident at Broadway and Missis
sippi street, late yesterday afternoon.
She, with a young girl friend, was driv
ing in a small dog cart. The springs of
the cart broke and the two girls were
thrown out backwards. The Montbriand
girl struck on the back of her head, and
was unconscious for half an hour. She
was removed to her home, where it was
found that she had sustained no serious
St. Paul Man la Drowned,
Louis Logelsted, a young man living at
St. Paul Park, was drowned Friday, In
the Porcupine river, Montana. Logelsted
was employed by Mr. Cree, of St. Paul
Park, in shipping sheep from his Mon
tana ranch to the East. While attempt
ing to cross the river in a ferry the boat
upset and Logelsted was drowned. He
was to have been married this month to
Miss Grace Fraser, of St. Paul Park.
Piles Cured Without the Knife.
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
Piles. Your druggist will refund your
moi..ey if PAZO OINTMENT falls to cur«
you. 50 cent*.
se ins phi
J oli n Lemke Betrays Lizzie Veith
and Then Deserts Her and
Their Helpless Lit
tle Baby.
An unusual incident occurred In the
police court yesterday afternoon. Lizzie
Veith, who lives^at 6C9 West Water street,
had sworn out a complaint, charging
John Lemke with the illegitimate paren
tage of her two months' old baby girl.
When arraigned Lemke pleaded gui'.ty
and offered to marry the girl. To the
surprise of the court, Miss Veith refused
to settle 'in this manner, stating that
she did not want to marry Lemke, as
he was so indolent and dissolute that
she knew that he could not support her.
She was perfectly willing, and. in fact,
preferred to support herself, but she de
sired that Lemke be obliged to contrib
ute to the support of the child. Ti.e ease
was continued until today.
Miss Veith's sad predicament uncovers
a pathetic 3tory. She met Lemke about a
year ago in Casselton, N. D., where both
were employed In a restaurant. They
became engaged, but Lemke kept post
pon:ng the wedding, and finally persusdad
her to come with him to St. Paul to live.
She- drew $100 from the bank, an amount
which it had taken her a long time to
save, and together they came to the city
and took rooms here. In less than a
month Lemke squandered the $100 that
she had brought with her, and they were
left destitute. In the meantime the wed
ding was being constantly put off by
Lemke. Lemke secured work, and the
couple took rooms at C 69 West Water
street, which they supplied with furni
ture for which they were only able to
pay in part.
At Easter time Lemke deserted tho
girl who had trusted him so blindly and
left her when she was in a delicate con
dition. The payments on the furniture
could no longer be met, and the house
from which it was purchased demanded
its return. Lemke returned Saturday
night, and in a drunken condition went
to their rooms and threatened to kill
her and the child. Sunday night he wag
arrested for being drunk, and after his
fine was paid in court yesterday, Misa
Veith appealed to the county attorney
for protection, and swore out the com
plaint of illegitimate parentage, on which
he is now held.
Considerable anxiety is now fe t !e»:
the Minnesota building at tie Bu a >
exposition will not be completed in time
for the dedication, which was set for
June 18.
The furniture for the bull ling, wi.lcn
was purchased from the New England
Furniture company, will te vhh.pei with
in a few days. The educational exhibit,
which is considered to te very c mpl te
and a credit to the stale In every v a ,
has already been shipped, and will be p it
in place as soon as accommodations for
it are prepared.
Charles E. Keller Appointed to Sue-
ceed Harry (irUivuld.
County Auditor W. R. Johnson yester
day announced the appointment of
Charles E. Keller as chief deputy in his
office, to take the place left vacant by
the resignation of Harry Griswold. Mr.
Keller was formerly in the county audi
tor's office, but left to accept a position
with Foley Bros. He is at present em
ployed in the county assessor's office and
as soon as the rush la over will assume
his new duties as deputy auditor
In Substitute Feeding
for infants, physicians agree that cow's
milk is the basis for all beginnings What
is required then, is the best possible milk
product. Bordens Eagle Brand Con
densed Milk is ideal, pure, sterile and
guarded against contamination.
The Food Cure Brought Her Out
With Fljinc Colors.
A lady in Laurence, Ind., Mrs. M. C.
Waring, was a poor judge of food and
also a worker in literary and educational
lines where she exhausted her vitality
because of the bad combination of a loal
of work and poorly selected food to re
build her.
She was using hot cakes for breakfast,
meat, coffee, etc., and gradually lost
ground until she became a total wreck.
Sho says, "I was so reduced that the
slightest noise brought a cold ; expiration
aid over me. Sleep was out of the ques
tion and my appetite was gone. I was
apprehensive of all sorts of ds.is:er I
became really very ill. 1 was on t c
verge of losing my mind when one day a
friend who sat at my bedside remarked
that she would bring me something nice
to eat.
Sure enough when she came over sho
had a dainty luncheon on a tray with
pretty decorated ohina dishes, etc. A
cup held some coffee, as I supposed and
a dish held some hard, brown granules
and she told me that was Graje-Xuts
Food, whereas the liquid waa Postum
I liked the taste of the Grape-Nuts
with a little cream and ate all of it
After some persuasion I drank the PO3
-tum Coffee and that night was the most
peaceful night I had enjoyed in months
and when I awakened in the morning I
found the Grape-Nuts package on the
table near my bed, and 1 had some for
breakfast with some Postum Coffee.
I at once began to feel better and dis
carded all kinds of medicine, stimulants,
narcotics, and used only Grape-Nuts four
times a day with Postum Coffee. At the
end of thirty days I left my bed and
after three months building uip on Grape-
Nuts Food and the famous Postum. I
have taken up my literary work, worKinc
harder than ever making up for lost
Mental strains have no more terrors for
me. I keep my mental faculties clear.
All my inner organs have become clear
and healthy so I never know I have any,
yet I work and study sixteen hours out
of the twenty-four on an average. 1
often wonder what has become of thos«
dreadful nerves. Things that formerly
disturbed me now seem trifles.
A healthy body is a happy body, so I
go about singing and happy, come sun
shine or rain. Grape-Nuts and Postum
lifted me out of a sick bed, and Grape-
Nuts Food has since brought my little
daughter through a severe case of scar
let fever. Grape-Nuts was the only food
she could take and the doctor said she
would have died had it not been for the
nourishment given her by Grape-Nuts
Food. Do you wonder we believe in the
famous food?'
There is a reason why the Postum
Coffee and Grape-Nuts are tower 3of
strength in times of trouble. Anyone can
learn the fact and the reason if they
care to make searching Inquiry. The
Company furnish the details, but it la
sufficient to most people to know tihat
whereas they have been poorly treated,
and perhaps wrecked with disease from
improper food, the change to Grape-Nuts
and Postum has made them well.
Will I HE
Rumor States-' That in Mlnnesoti
And Wisconsin-- Company License
la Revolved—Entire Report
la Not Verified.
Telegraphic dispatches from New York
! yesterday announced that Insurance Com-.
I missioners Giljohann, of Wisconsin, and
| Dearth, of Minnesota, had revoked the
license of the Mutual Reserve Fund Life
association for their respective states.
I The announcement caused considerable
| locai agitation from the fact thait the as
sociation in question is the largest as
sessment company in tiie world and has
I a large membership in Minnesota. As
j far as the statement relates to the action
I of Commissioner Giljohann, of Wisconsin,
; iV ha'.s been verified by information from
: Madison, but in relation to similar action
on the part of Mr. Dearth, there are in
dications that it was premature and that,
in fact, no decisive step has yet been
Insurance Commissioners Dearth and
Giljohann did go East a few days ago
to make a joint examination of the af
fairs oif the Mutual Reserve Fund Life
■ association, whose main o%ce Is at New
York, and presumably to take action of
the- character stated. Late yesterday
! afternoon, however, Mr. Dearth's chief
deputy receih ed a lettei from him, asking
that the correspondence and paipers on
file in the office here relating to the
Mutual Reserve Fund association be sent
to hdm at New York. From that it is
believed that he has not yet taken final
The Mutual Re&erve Fund Life associa*
tion has a total membership of 81,076.
Tnere are in Minnesota 871 members,
from whom $5u,616 was collected in
premiums last year. The total liabilities
as shown by.the company's report are
$1,&25,128, and the total cash assets, $3,000,-
At tho meeting of the board of county
commissioners yesterday morning, J, c.
Michael appeared before the board on
behalf otf the four janitors employed In
cleaning the temporary jail, and anked
that the county pay them thrir salaries
amounting to $55 ►ach. Mr. Michael con
tended that thie county was liable and
that the city could not be compelled to
pay th« bills as the contract entered Into
between the commissioners and the joint
city hall and court housi; commission
stated that the city hall commission
should be under no obligation for work,
done in the erection of the temp6rary
County Attorney Kane also held that
the county was liable for the amount.
The matter was finally laid over until an
adjourned meeting of the board to be
held June 12.
The threatened disruption of cordial re
lations between the county commission
ers and the board of wattar commissioners
over the refusal of the laitter to turn the
cily water on at the new jail site because
of rental delinquencies on the part of the
f<vrmer tenant^ has-been averted.
The $10 in dispute was paid over to thr.
water board yesterday afternoon late,
and now all is serene. Who separated
himself from the bright new crisp SlO
bill that was handed ovei- -to the cashier
at the v.Ttter works office is not known,
except that it came in three installments.
a portion from Contractor Donohue ar>d
the remainder from two of the old ten
Wh'jn Mr. Donohue informed the board
yesterday at its meeting, that the water
ceimmission refused to allow the opening
of the meters on the jail site until the
arrearages were paid, the members were
wrathy. The meeting closed with a firm
detern'inaiion to curry it to the highest
tribunal in the land if necessary.
The county architect asked the board to
locate the new jaiil on the new site and
the board accordingly decided to locate
the jail twenty feet back from the side
walk and face it on Fourth and St.
Peter streets.
The bids for the grading of the upper
Alton road were rejected and the county
auditor was instructed to readvertise for
bids in a lump sum,
On motion of Commissioner Gray it was
decided t'nat the entire board should in
vestigate the sanitary conditions of the
city and county hospital.
On recommendation of the committee
on roads and bridges, the contract for
the new steel briage over Rice creek on
the Barlow road, was awarded to L. I-L
Johnson, for $I,(C(X.
Chamber of Commerce IMx-iiskcs
Important Qnextlona.
Among the most Important topics dis
cussed at yesterday's meting of the
Chamber of Commerce was the lack of
proper facilities in this city for storing
tea and other Oriental importations upon
thfir arrival in this city. The matter
was brought up by R. A. Kirk, who
drew attention to a circular which the
Great Northern railway has addressed
to the wholesale merchants of th's city.
After discussion the question was re
ferred to the committee on mercant!Te
and manufacturing- interests.
The improvements which Col. Ray Is
endeavoring to have made at Fort Snell
ing were also discussed fully, and it was
decided to co-operate with that officer
in trying to obtain from congress an ap
propriation sufficient to put the barracks
and grounds in good shape. The com
mittee on army and navy affairs will
have the matter in charge.
John E. Ballaine appeared before the
Chamber and asked for the indorse
ment of the plans of the newspapers
for collecting and publishing the busi
ness news of the section of the country
tributary to this city by the aid of ad
vertising and subscriptions. The project
was heartily approved by several mem
bers of the Chamber.
The following were elected to member
ship in the Chamber: James T. Clark,
T. A. Barker, William McMurray, Ed
ward A. Thiern and P. Van Duyne.
South Robert *trt-el Structure Will
Be Patched I'p.
The iron bridge over the Great AVest
ern tracks on South Robert street is to
be repaired immediately. By a compro
mise arranged yesterday, the railroad
company will do the work and wait for
the courts to determine, who is to pay
for it, the city, the street railway com
pany or the Great Western.
The bridge is in a bad state of repair,
and on several occasions City ■ nsineer
Claussen has been seriously con-1 iering
the advisability of closing it to traffic.
The repairs wilt include a brick floor and
new footwialks.
Reception for Lit die*.
A reception for. womnen physicians, in
cluding all female delegates to the con
vention in the city, will be given by Mr.
and Mrs. Clement A. Abbott at their
home residence,- 487 Ashland avenue, from
8 till 11 this evening.
Mankato, Minn., June 1O and 11th,
For this meeting the Chicago Great
Western Railway will, on June 9, 10 and
11, sell excursion tickets to Mankato,
good to return June 12th, at a fare and
cne-third for the round trip.
For further information apply to J. N.
Storr, City Ticket Agent, corner Fifth
and Robert streets, St. PauL
Tlie Tearine Up of Streets for R«
pairs Is Held to Release Con
tractors From Tneir Guar
antee Obligation*.
"What may yet prove a death blot? to
the paving: indemnity resolution was yes
terday given an airing, when at
fne meeting of the assembly com
mittee on streets protests were
entered by several property own
ers along Sixth street to the gran»ng
of the Enuicott heating and lighting fr n
chise, on the ground tihat it would allow*
the tearing up of the asphalt pavinpr
without adequate compensation to the
property owners.
The point mad© was that all asphalt
paving is now laid on an indemnity ba
sis of from eight to ten years, with a
corresponding surety bond that the sarnie
will be kept in repair, but if Indiscrimi
nate tearing up is allowed this indemnity
feature becomes void.
While refusing to enter into a discus
sion of the matter, the corporation atto.
n*y holds that the point is wtell taken,
any tampering with the thoroughfares
necessarily relieving the companies from
their obligations.
With the streets daily being torn v:>
for the laying of conduits and other un
derground improvements, this one thing
of disturbing the indemnity features of
the paving now laid in St. Paul becomes
a serious question, but in tine mind of
City Engineer Claussen there Is no g:> at
cause for alarm.
lie admits that tearing up of the streets
relieves the paving companies from fu
ture responsibility of the portion tamoor
ed with, but says that this may be pro
vided for by requiring of those tearinsc
up the streets a bond sufficiently large
enough to protect the city from any los
In case the company protests against
making future repairs.
In any event the point made is an im
portant one, and may result in measures
being taken to prevent any future trou
Graduating Class at Mlaealeater Ea
sajs the Play.
The members of the graduating class
at Macalester college presented the class
play, "Romeo and Juliet," in the audi
torium of the college last night. The
play included all the classday par;s and
was very well given. There were 0V( r
3<X) people present and all enjoyed t!.em
selves. Miss Nellie Hope's orchestra
played several selections between the
acts, which were heartily encored.
The alumni banquet will take pl:ce
this afternoon in the president's room
at the college, and this evening an en
tertainment will be given in" the audi
torium by the musical department. Mias
M. V. Mahlum is the only graduate In
this department. "
At 10 o'clock tomorrow forenoon the
regular commencement exercises will
take place under the direction of Dr.
Wallace. There will be six addresses by
the pupils and the diplomas wiil be pre
sented. The commencement exercises
will be followed by a banquet in the aft
ernoon, and at 6:30 in the evening the
graduates and their friends, including
the students at the college, will go for
a boat rifle on the Mississippi river. The
boat will leave the foot of Jackson street
and will return about 11:30 in the even
ing. The friends of the institution are
invited to attend and a good time Is
When the market house improvement
was proposed condemnation proceedings
were instituted by -which the city ap
propriated to its own use three pieces or
property on Jackson, north of Tenth
street, for a site.
So far the city has only been able to
secure one of the pieces of property,
and from present prospects that is all
that will be obtained. The middle sec
tion, on which stands the Cook barn,
is now a subject of litigation, the owner,
H. W. Bartel, of Philadelphia, opposing
its summary absorption by the city on
the ground that the law allowing }t Is
unconstitutional. While Judge Kelly, in
whose hands the case rests, has not yet
handed down his decision, those inter
ested are of the opinion that the city
will lose.
If Judge Kelly so holds, this will de_
prive the city of the Bartel lots and
also those north of that, which are the
property of W. P. I>avidson. The valua
tions placed on them by the site com
mission were $9,140 and $11,506 respect
The market commission has banked
much on the acquiring of this property,
and in the event of the decision going
against them will, in all probability,
take steps to circumvent it by condemn
ing the Bartel stlrp for street par
poses. W. P. Davidson has informed the
committee that he is willing to sell, thus
enabling the committee to secure what
they desire, after all.
Pioneer Itusiness School Clah Ex-
eanion Was a Sncccss.
The all-day excursion given by the Plo
j neer Business School club and tho St.
i Paul high school .students last Saturday
j was well attendee!, there being about
I 300 participants who enjoyed the tri >
1 from St. Paul to Stillwater on the sUam
-1 er Columbia and barge Chippowa.
The Columbia with the excursionists
: aboard, left the foot of Jackson street
: at 9 a. m., and stopped at Stillwater at
: 2, to allow those who wished a chance
■ to visit the state prison and other points
!of interest. The home trip began at 4
| p. m. from Stillwater and went along
, smoothly, and at 11:15 the excursionists
i landed on "Old Jackson" again.
Au Dancer of an Ei> Identic at Ex-
A resident of Excelsior informed the
Globe last nignt that, regarding fhk
smallpox at that place, the disease la
of a very mild form and is under perfect
control, with no danger of spreading.
There are but two cases, both of which
have been quarantined since they were
first discovered.
Every precaution is being taken to
prevent an epidemic, and at present the
people do not apprenend the slightest
danger of any such outcome.
I Blood ana Nirve Remedy ;
Library-Buffet-Smoking Cars
Have the comforts of a good club. Are
fitted with sideboards, card tables, writing
desks, easy chairs, the latest periodicals!
These are found on our Chicago Limited.
Ticket Office, 400 Robert St. (Hotel Ryan). Telephone, Main 36.
U-clLbiethop Ireland Will Deliver
tUe t losing; Addrestt and Hon.
T. D. O'Brien Will Pre
alde at Meeting.
Catholic, civic ami military organiza
tions, with a mtmtbership of nearly .o,Oi
are promised for the big parade- that will
be one of the features of the B s op U e
tln celebration to be he:d in St. Piul
July 2 and 3.
So large is this one feature to fee that
the committee in charge at a meeting
held last night at Cretin hall ccc el
to restrict invitations to Mi neap Us, St
Paul and Stillwater organizations. J<>
invite participation of the state at large
was considered a task that would be al
most an impossibility to arrange f r in
the short time that the c mmitt c has.
For the proper carrying out of the cee
bration an expenditure of nea-ly 2 v>
will be required, and in order to raisi
amount souvenir badges will bo s ;
the meeting last night an order foi
badges was placed, which will be s tld at
25 cents each. It is expected a s c ni
ord-er will be necessary in onier t> sup
ply the demand.
At the inciting to be held at the Audi
torium on the evening of July 3, tne
opening address will be made by JuUge
Kelly, of tlie diatr'ct court The cl.sm^
remarks will be made by Arjhbish p r a
land. T. D. OBrien will preside.
The appointment of a marsha-i and his
aids and other matters in conn, ctl n
with the parade are yet to be made, b it
at a meeting to be held next Moacay
evening this will be attended t>. Ar
rangements will also be ma c at is t
meeting for a grand stand and a.tar at
the seminary grounds and th- decoration
of the interior of the Auditorium.
Doilder* of the New Fitrthuult In
stitution Are Chosen.
Contracts for the hospital building to
be erected in connection with the state
institute for defectives at Faribault
were let yesterday by the state boarj
of control. The building will be erected
by O'Xeill & Son, of Faribault, w
bid was $9,155. The contract for a heat
ing plant to cost $1,013 was awarded to
P. J. Gallagher, also of Faribault, an 1
that for plumbing: work to the amount
of $775 to the Allan-Black company, of
St. Paul.
Meyer Vad, the eighteen-year-old boy,
who was arrested in a neighborhood
quarrel on the West Side Flats Satur
day afternoon, was charged with assault
In the second degree in police court yes
terday. Mrs. Ward, of 95 Alabama street
alleges that he assaulted her with a
knife, cutting her on the head. The
case will be heard Saturday.
John • Speakman, an ex-policeman, who
was arrested on a warrant sworn out by
J P. I.undberg, charging him with as
sault and battery, was discharged in
police court yesterday. Speakman and
tundberg engaged In a quarrel at Vir
ginia avenue and Thomas street, several
days ago. Speakman testifies that L.und
berg drew a knife and in self-defense he
struck him.
Junius Condry and L. H. Robinson, the
colored boys who engaged in a mix-up at
the shining parlors at 108 East Fourth
street, Sunday afternoon, were arraigned
in police court yesterday on charges of
assault and disorderly conduct, respec
tively. Robinson, who sustained a bad
cut across the left cheek, was discharged,
and Condry will have a hearing today.
W. Jackson, arrested Sunday afternoon
on complaint of L. V. Browning, for
feited $20 bail in police court yesterday.
Browning claimed that Jackson Insulted
his wife.
Mike Burke, an aged man, was sent to
the workhouse for thirty days for beg
Thomas Fink, 632 Fourth street, and
Mrs. Cotton, 630 Fourth street, wire
charged with the larceny of some side
walk lumber from the corner of Fourth
and Maple streets. The testimony shows
that the lumber stolen was regarded as
worthless by the people in the neigh
borhood, and the prisoners were dis
George Dufour, a teamster, pleaded not
guilty to acharge of larceny. It was
alleged that he stole a whip valued at
$1 from Frederick Mundt. The case will
be heard today.
Louis Breitenger, who was arrested for
throwing stones -at some companions at
Dale street and University avenue, Sun
day afternoon, was lined |o for disorderly
Circuit Court of Appeals.
Robert A. Howard, of Washington, D.
C, was admitted to practice in tne L'n.u
ed States circuit court of appeals yes
terday. The following orders were en
tered :
Mioh'igan Pipe Company fit al. vs. Fre
mont Ditch, Pipe .Line and Restrv /ir
Company et al. Appeal from I'n't'd
States circuit court, district of Colorado.
Arguments concluded and cause sub
H. T. Weeks vs. Charles Scharer. Er
ror to United States circuit Court, dis
trict of Colorado. Argued and si.b
Joseph H. Reynolds vs. Oliver W. M nk
et al., receivers, etc. Error to United
States circuit court, district of Colorado.
Pubmitted on briefs without oral argu
John C. Teller vs. United States of
America, and L. V. Bruce vs. The United
States of America. Error to United
States district court, district of Wyo
ming. Argument commenced and fur
ther argument postponed until tomorrow
Calendar for June Term.
Judge Lewis, In the district court, yes
terday called the calendar for the June
term and the judges will be assigned as
follows: Jury cases. Judges Brill, Kelly
and Lewis; court cases. Judges Bunn anj
Jaggard. Judge Lewis will take ca
the criminal business and Judge OUs will
be in chambers.
Jerome B. Cable's Will.
Judge Bazille, of the probate court,
yesterday admitted to probate the w'l
of Jerome B. Cable, with a bond of $.0,
--000. The executors are Albert A. Augus
tus, of Cleveland, Ohio, and Frank A.
Steuart, of St. Paul. The estate is val
ued at $10 In personal property and $2, 00
In real estate, and is divided between his
wife, daughter, a sister and mother.
| Route j|
A. L. Stark, y. Grace E. Boi^Vt.
Bernard McQuaf.e, Bridget M Donougb.
•Mlk-3 Holleirtsefo; Sanzy Towers
Henry L. Sehwanker, Mary Olscn.
Albert J. 1.:,-..,. Masdalina Geimani
Oharles Karr.pfer, Minnie Kuck
Frank J. Pilney, Mary Funk!
Edward V. McDonald. Oath. M. Barrett.
Hugo A. Plough. Tillle Wendt.
Mrs. Chas. Carlson 7^l Pine g-1
Mrs. Chajs. Clewt, 33.5 Eas; 6xi . girl.
Mrs. Matthew Miller, 670 Edmund, coy.
Mrs. Harry Goldstein, 277 Grovel girl
Mrs. Peter Schktte, 103 Winifred boy.
Mrs. N. Hevegen. 819 Lucy, boy
Mrs. C. Stock, 142 Roble, girl. "
Mrs. Louis Bernard, 376 Kentucky boy.
Mrs. M. Bar:.!.-; Bchmltz, Nelson ay., boy,
Mrs. I. Ameberg, Mounds View 37 yra.
Helen M. Taylor, Dclavan. M an', li mo«.
Herman Modum, 191 Genesee 57 yrs.
Frank Burdk-k, ISB Concord. 51 yrs.
Chas. Frederick, [nv< r Grove, 33 yrs.
VAN HO VEX—Josrphlne, oldest daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Van Hoven,
at residence, 2?9 Cliff street, Monday,
June 3, ag> 1 eighteen years S months.
Friends Invited^ Funorul from ahm«
residence Thursday morning. June 6, at
9:30 o'clock. Services at St. Francis
de Sales' church at 10 clock.
DAHRAOH,— In this city, June 3, 1901.
at the family residence, tiM -hall
avenue, Thomas F. Darragh Notice
of funeral hereafter.
PANY d< that Mr.
Stuart B. Shotw. 11, Jr., own
wish resigned his position sta'nt
Western manager. Mr. Bhotwel] has
been i with thi tor
mote than fifteen years and a
his dutl* in a
manner entirely satisfact t was
with regrei ih.'it h!« r< was
accepted. Fortunately t! . lias
been able to obtain the servici .: of Mr.
James ('. Norton as Mr. Shot
cessor. Win. F. Graves, Western
Kf ETRO POLITftll! Lessee'and Manager.
MATINEE qr_ I R -l> HA!V'!!> (URLS
Tonight, 2?cand
and Hleh-class Vaudeville —9 Big A
■'MAY, FRIDAY, t£i!sß%ssii.
In the New York Garden Theater production cf
Sunday— Criterion Stock Co.
TurirrrD 2.30 P.M.
THEATER prices 10 20 I
£«=.*,. I Miss New York Jr.
Burlesque Vaudeville.
Next week—"Merry Widows." Last show of I
the Season.
How Do You Do,
Have You Tried
A Skin of lion lit-- Is a Joy Forever.
c **■?>_ Removes Tan, Pimples, Freckle*,
.* o .^HfeJSL. M' '" I'ati Lei, i'a-Ji ami skin
m **• gT^^-ffi' «liJK»»«>s and every bletub-h on
B^SgU =^/tj 0 4 beauty, and dcCc«
p«£§-< V?fe^^'^V| /|siVJ«U:ctloa. It >..-.«
|ls|| #^J i^^SSaS
P3^s^ "Jj w/ *^ tobesnrelt Uprtip*
•*• 2 oil »V ifl erly mado. Accept
24 I 'cl no counterfeit vi
aa S\ f / name- Dr.
I " I Xj« A. Siiy re K&ld \Q
jPS j"r\ ir<Y2h \ *'■'ly of ihohauS
%*H \ ton(» patient): "Aj
•JJW^^ywM f/ \ youladkawlll u«4
f.^^ /&V^ Xwfc^J" 'be! t«rt harm
P IX V tt\ A »^*^ful of nil Slcln r/f
1 I u\ I^. P'iratlf.ue " Fo»
y*^ ftXif . *»Ie Ly nil Pmgw
(Fists Mid Pancw
Goods Dealers la the United States, Canada and Eoropi
KRD. L HOPKINS. Prop'r, 37 Gr ea t Jonet St., N-Y.
Dr. W. J. HURD, ff%
Painless Extraoting.
Filling and Plates.
(1/7.£tfg*PtfftflP*s9*) Will aid r o«
Camera, sell It to you at th« lowest pos*
sible price and teach you without charge
the proper us« of It. Headquarters tot
Green Fixing.
Telephone IS6S-J-3 Main.

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