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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, August 31, 1901, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1901-08-31/ed-1/seq-8/

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W.L----LAS
"3._>SHoEl__-
FDR MORfTRAN A QUARTER OF A.CENTURY
The reputation of W. L. Douglas $3.50
shoes for style, comfort and wear has
excelled all other makes sold for $3.50.
This excellent reputation has been won by
merit alone. W. L. Douglas ghees have to
give better satisfaction than other $3.50
shoes because his reputation for the best
$3.50 shoes must be maintained. The
etandard has always been placed so high
that the wearer receives more value for
his money in the W. L. Douglas $3.50 shoes
than he can get elsewhere.
W. I_ Douglas sells more $3.50 shoes than
any other two man if acturers in the world.
■"'"' •*""*""■ 6;>;7lfegg^ _ _ 7*% 7 *■•"* '*-■&
W. L. Douglas S3.SO shoes are
made of sama high grade leathers
usad In $S.OO and $6.C0 shoos, and
£#• c Just as good In every way.
Sold by 63 Douglas stores in American
cities selling direct from factory to wearer
at cue profit; and shoe dealers everywhere.
Insist upon having W. Douglas shoes
•villi name mid price stamped on bottom.
How to Order by Mail.—lf \Y.l..l>ouglaßShoe'g
_i.' not sold in vow town, send order duee-t to factory.
truces sent anywhere for $3.75. My custom depart
i ••">. '.-. r/fi'X mem will maker yon a pair that will
I -;>'#CM"^VSiii em' $6 and $6 custom made shoe*
I' '■''% lemTir* in style, nt and wear. Take nieaa
fct**""\^7r V.->'':'\ urements of feint as shown ir
i eS'J *> "-■"___, model; state style desired; size
»'.-: ... O^ ''.''jjK'V and width usually worn:
Si" ■&■:■ _^ :.:£^"N_ plain or e-ap toe; heavy.
•'•*ft.*_»*^^^_,-':lVA'v?.-Mv__ medium or light soles.
*??£■'^jr*** '■•;'■'.'_£S_ Illustrated catalog
I ■ '''~ijy: <*> Q_F-*'%S_ rc<)* W-.1-DouKlas,
Fast Color Eyelets^^^i---****^^* -^
find Kodite Altraj-i Black Hooted naed*
ST. PAUL: 428 WABASHA STREET.
In Labor's Field.
President Pollock presided at a meet
ing of the Painters' union last night, at
which E. Benjamin, P. Arutsen, B. E.
Fey, L. O. Welsh and J. A. Corufel were
initiated. Six applications for member
ship v ere referred to the exam!n!».g com
mittee. The initiation fee will remain
$2 until the 27th of September. The union
will turn out in full force in the Labor
day .parade, -dressed , in white uniforms
and headed by the Hibernian Juvenile
band of thirty-two pieces. Receipts, $116-10;
disbursements, $21.
Musicians Initiate Xevr Members.
At a meeting of the Musicians' union
last night, 'John Puerner was elected
president to fill a vacancy caused by the
resignation of H. Brandhorst and H.
< 'hidc-stcr was elected vice president.
There were three initiations and three ap
plications for membership. Receipts, $40.
Labor Union Meetings Tonight.
"'in-* Iron Molders*. union, Electrical
Workers' union and the Building Trades
couiMdl hold -special meetings to
night.
I'll -.-in erica ii Exposition, Buffalo,
" " . '■'■"*"'N;- Y.
The Chicago Great Western railway
sells through excursion tickets at very
lew rates, with choice of all rail, or rail
to Chicago. Detroit or Cleveland and
lake journey thence to Buffalo. Equip
ment and service unsurpassed. A valua
ble folder to be had for the asking.
For full Information and folders ad
dress J. X. Storr, city ticket agent, cor
ner Fifth and Robert streets. St. Paul.
ANDREW
GROCERY CO.,
Brcsdway and Seventh
STATE FAIR !
Our teams will make regular trips to the
Fair Grounds every morning and afternoon
for the convenience of the restaurants and
lunch counters.
PJ.IGES won TODAY.
Open until 10:30 p.m. today (Saturday).
2018,1§- SI. 00
With cash cid.rs for other groceries.
PEAGHESI PEACHES!..
Never so cheap before, A full _X JfSft.
carload of fancy Elberta Peaches _______ hA
ii '--bushel crates, prices of "V_L_»-__r
which begin at m r """-"J
Api las! Applss! Apples
Fine Eating and Cooking Apples, per barrel,
$2.50
Cocking and Eitlng Apples, per peck 20c
Watermelons e^!f!.^ ea7?7..... lOe
Crabapples S^?B£ 5Qc
Egg Plums giWi^: I 75c
-Tokay Grapes 5i.,'.:..' 25c
Fan v Minnesota Delaware Grapes
Delaware Crapes &_. 15c
Eluberries iiST. $1.75
Very Fancy Pineapples.
Concord Grapes JSffii^. 15c
KackensackM:lonsfs?f. r.... 25c
Celery SS* 5c
Fotstoes '.Li: 65c
Eu__@(t- and Provisions,
Hrms gy^sar?: 1218
(Warn n'.sd to b. first class.)
rii * 1r 5~ ° ""liars r\n n
LU.IC! Fare,• D.lry .'. tJUG
Sfpound jars good dairy 75-
Try a jar of the celebrated "North
Oaks" butter fresh from J. J. Hill's
farm.
Fancy full cream cheese, per pound 1 Oc
Fine comb honey, per round 12V_c
New Ho'.lar.d Milchener Herring, per dozen 40.-.
Ail kin is of imported and domestic
delicacies.
1 Uh sm Grocery Co.
TUB BIG STORE,
-Uomlrrjiy and Seventh, St. Pawl.
MANY PRIZES TAKEN
SECOND DAY OP HORSE SHOW PRE
. SEATED A CROWDED PRO
GRAMME
WOMEN SHOW KEEN INTEREST
Crowd Was Small but Enthusiastic,
and All Events Advertised ;.*.'« ',
AVer. Successfully .
Pulled Off.
Even more interesting than -that of the
of the opening day. was yesterday's pro
gramme at the horse show: Though the
attendance was not everything thai
could be desired, a keen ' Interest was"
manifested by those present, and th.i
pretty gowns of the women in the boxes
gave the grand stand a gay appearance
and relieved the gloom of the empty
seats in the rear. There were more
women than men present in-the grand,
stand yesterday and the latter appar
ently took the liveliest interest in the
judging, and many showed themselves to
be well posted on points. The Minnesota
State band played a lively programme
during the afternoon, which the horses
seemed to enjoy as thoroughly as the
people who came to see them, for they
pranced about in conscious pride.
Owing to the large number of entries
the judging began yesterday at 2 o'clock.
There were, in ail, eleven events on the
programme* and some of them consumed
considerable time, as the horses were put
through several, maneuvers familiar to
expert horsemen. One of the interesting
events yesterday was Class 12. This con
sisted of a pair of cobs to a park wagon,
driven tandc.n for awhile anß then, at a
given signal, the leader was unhitched
and saddled in the ring and sent over
the hurdles. Only the horses were judg- !
ed in this event. The first horse over
the hurdles belonged to M. D. Munn. It
receives an extra 5 per cent in judging
the awards.
YESTERDAY'S WINNERS.
The day's events and the winners were
as follows:
High-stepping Cobs, Class 10%—First
prize. Duchess, E. L. Hersey; t second,
Queen, F. B. Kellogg; third, Easter Lily.
George R. Finch; fourth, Tuck, C. .R.
Lamb; fifth, Peter Cooper, L. A. La.i
mte; sixth, Nel.ie King, W. W. Price.
Class No. 1, Roadsters Under Fifteen
First prize. Noble, St. Cloud, J. D. Me-
Ardle; second, Cora B, W. D. Thurston;
third, May W, G. W. Gillette; fourth,
Nick, A. J. Dean; fifth, Bromme, A. W.
L ndeke; sixth, Patsy, Elmer Mos«3.
Class No. 3, roadsters under lbFirst,
Trilby, Herman Sternberg; second, Mary
W., G. W. Gillette.
Class No. 5, roadster class—First, Char
lie and Kit. J. B. McCardle; second,
Brownie and Silas 8., Col. A. W. Lindeke;
third, Katie L and Fannie 8., D. Hep
per. '-' -■ - - -V; - .. -■
Class No. 16, pair horses,.ls-2 or over,
to cabriolet or victoria First, John and
Jack, Thomas Ln-wry; second. Teddy
Roosevelt and Clara Barton. George R.
Finch; third, May-and Jones, E. W.
Peet; fourth, Captain and Ned, Leo
Guiterman. ..v «-;..?_ V «_j?»_,Vc"i
Class No. 23, cobs under 15-2 to saddle
—First, Helene, T. A. Schulze;*-second,
Tac"», C. R. Lamb; third. Peter "Cooper,
L. A. Laramie; fourth, Lady Jane, F. B.
Kellogg.
Class No. 4S, horses 15-2 or over, to
English cart—First, George C, Finch; sec
ond. C. O. Cutter: third, W. J. Hill. ■'
Class No. 12, cobs. 16-2 or over, to cart
wagon—First, Duke and Chester; M. D.
Munn; second, Jack and John. Thomas
iowry; third, Dick and Bud, C. R. Lamb;
fourth, Prince and; Mayor, M. H. Foley.
Class 6, roadster class—First, A. D. S.
Johnson; second,- G. W. Gillette;, third,
John-Grant.
Class 10, cobs 15-2 or over, to runabout-
First, W. \V. Price; second, C. R. Lamb;
third, M. H. Foley; fourth, M. D. Munn.
•• MUSIC PROGRAMME. .-.. ;
The following programme will be play
ed this afternoon by the Minnesota State
band: • •"
March—"Hail to Spirit of Liberty".Sousa
Overture—"Light Cavalry" Suppe
Waltz—"Poet's Dream" . Selling
Selectlon"Romance of Athlone"...Alcott
Mosquitoes' Parade ....;....-..-.-s. :*
Medley— "Latest Hits" Boettger
Characteristic—"First-Heart Throbs"
j . Eilenberg
Galop—"Saratoga - Races'* Stiech
HART COOK SUES CITY
HE WANTS "LAlicL.' SUM AS SALARY
DIE. V
Hart N. Cook, former chief of the fire
department; Thomas Carey, former su
perintendent of the firm alarm system,
and Assistant Chief. Arthur Martin have
sued the city for salaries claimed to-be
due. The amounts aggregate $6,664.61.
The complaints state that the action
of the council, in 1896, in reducing the
salaries paid fire department officials
was illegal, Inasmuch as their salaries
were fixed by the state statutes.
POINTED A REVOLVER.
Mrs. Recce Said to Have Welcomed
Prospective Lodgers With a Gun.
Mrs. Minnie Reese, wife of - a saloon
keeper at Seventh arid Neill streets, was
before Judge Hine. in the police court
yesterday on the charge of disorderly
conduct, preferred by Mrs. Nancy Kinder
man and Mrs. J..Styles, who allege that
she pointed a revolver at them when
they called at her home Thursday. Ac
co: ding to the story told of the affair, the
two complainants wanted to rent the
flat Alts. Reese occupies, having heard
that she was to move.
They went to the place intending 'o look
the place over, and alleged that they
were met by Mrs. Reese with a pistol
in her hand, and she threatened to shoot
them if they did not go away. The case
I was continued until Sept. 6. •
FOOT CRUSHED BY WHEELS.
James Dwyer Meets "With Painful
Accident Yesterday^
James Dwyer, employed by Butler &
Ryan, contractors on the rlvei fill on the
l.vee, had his left foot crushed shortly
before 6 o'clock yesterday afternoon. He
was taken to the city hospital. Dwye.r
was holding the side of a car attached
to the work train, and he lost his hold,
falling to the ground.
His foot was run over by the wheels
of the car and crushed The doctors at
the hospital said last night that he would
not lose his injured foot.
Death of Mrs. "Welch.
Mrs. Rachel McCully Welch died at the
residence of her daughter, Mrs. W. F
Purdy, 632 Holly avenue, on Thursday at
the advanced age of eighty-seven years.
Sho had resided in St. Paul since ISS2,
and had a wide circle of friends. The
funeral will be held this afternoon at 2-30
from the residence.
Policemen Play Ball.
The Minneapolis and St. Paul police de
partments will play two five-inning
games of baseball at Nicollet park this
afternoon. The first will be played to
decide the tie of last Saturday that was
played at Lexington, park, and the sec
ond will decide the state championship
of police departments.
< apt. Newton in Town.
Capt. H. Newton, who shares with
Brig. Gen. Frederick Funston the honor
of the capture of Emillo Agulnaldo, was
15 B _- Paul yesterday, the guest of Mr.
Harding, 879 Linwood place. He left last
nigh for West Superior, Wis., his home
city, where he will be received with con
siderable ceremony today.
As to Cedar Street Tracks.
In view of the fact that the street car
company has paid for the paving be
tween its tracks on Cedar street, the
point is advanced that the company' can
not be forced to remove its tracks' from
that street. They were put there without
the permission of the council.
THE "ST. PAUL, GLOBE, SAT U_R DAY, AUGUST 31, 1901.
RUSHING THE WORK
STATE FAin GROIJXDS PRESENT
A VERY BUSY
SCEJVE
EXHIBITS ARE ARRIVING
Every Minute Before Opening Hour
7 Will Be Required to Get Build
ings and. Displays in
Shape.
-■-''•_ . . s _ ' «...
•The two remaining days in which to
prepare the exhibits for the opening of
the annual state fair on Monday will be
busy ones. An army of men is working
at the grounds, striving to bring order
out of chaos, and have made most satis
factory . progress in arranging the, big
show for public inspection. Practically
all of the machinery exhibits are on the
grounds, the holders of 1 concessions are
ready for business and the various agri
cultural exhibits are being placed in the
buildings. ' % "".-7 ■
Most of the live "stock is still to arrive.
Some of-the cattle herds are on hand,
and a few swine and sheep are in the
pens. But yesterday none of the horses
had reached St. Paul, although one of the
big exhibits was expected hourly. The
horses from Minnesota—and surrounding
states Will reach St. Paul today, and will
be given places in the barns. The horses
that are te come from lowa state fair
are not schedeled to arrive until Sunday
afternoon, when three big special trains
will bring the exhibits that have been
shown at Dcs Moines.
From that time until the gates of the
state fair are thrown open on Monday,
every minute will be required to put the
. exhibits in shape. The . machinery re
quires more time, and a big force of men
* has been at work for several days, ar
ranging these displays. Farm machinery
and carriages will be shown this year in
greater and better variety than ever be
fore. ..Supt. Sawyer states that his de
partment is well filled and will present
many attractive features for students of
mechanical devices. The dairy hall is
| being fitted up with the latest patterns
of separators and butter-making ma
chinery.'
A force of artists was at work yester
•day in agricultural hall arranging the
i display of farm products, that Is to be
one of the most attractive features of the
lair. The county exhibits, which are to
be housed in this building, have aroused
the keenest rivalry throughout the state,
and the opportunity to get a suitable
place for making this important display
is being apreciated. The exhibits will
faithfully portray the distinctive fea
tures that pertain to each of the counties
represented. 77--?"; - 77'
Executive Agent Fullerton is Installing
in the east wing cf the main exposition
building an exhibit that is expected to
attract unusual attention, especially from
the people from outside of Minnesota.
He is arranging in artistic order a dis
play of thirty-two varieties of live fish
and a comprehensive showing of the
game of the state. The fish will be dis
played in specially constructed aquariums
that will be filled with running water.
The walls are adorned with the mounted
heads of moose, elk and deer, seized
from illegal hunters.
TEDDY TO VIEW LIVE STOCK. ;
tiff
Arrangements have been made for the
inspection of the live stock exhibit by
Vice President Roosevelt, who will be
the speaker of the day "and a guest of
honor of the state. The animals will be •
brought from their quarters and lined
up along the streets separating the ex
hibit barns. Col. Roosevelt's formal
opening address is to be made on Mon
day at 11 o'clock. He-will have a place
,in : the judges' box and the audience will
be seated in the grand \ stand, for which
no admission 1 charge will be made. A
reception to Col. Roosevelt, luncheon, the
review of live stock and a review of the
Thirteenth regiment and two Minnesota
batteries will follow in order. The usual
race progra>mme an.d entertainment•
features will be carried out in the after
noon in front of the grand stand. "'■•■-'*•
Supt. Cosgrove, in charge of the gates,-
desires that it be made plain that the
usual custom is to be followed this yea*
and that the gates are to be closed to
the public tomorrow. The exhibitors,
however, will have access to the grounds
at all times. Any display that is not on
the grounds \by Sunday-* night will not
be allowed to compete for premiums or
to occupy space.
BRISK SALE OF PRIVILEGES.
The sale of privileges £his year has
been unusually brisk and remunerative.
The society has had more privileges to
sell and has realized a better price than
ever before, according to the statements
made by Supt. Munro. It has been found
necessary to plait an additional midway
between the poultry building and the.
grand stand, in order to accommodate the
late arrivals. ,V;^>^"'- 77-: -
It has been suggested that arrange
ments should be made by the game and
fish commission to retain the mounted
animal heads that are to be offered for
sale in connection with the fish and game
exhibit. It is urged that these varieties
of animals will soon become extinct in
Minnesota and that these splendid speci
mens should be preserved, to be installed
in.the new state capitol, or some other
suitable place.
TO BE BURIED AT NEWPORT.
Remains of Charles Holton Arrive
From the West Today.
\ The remains of Charles Holton, former
ly well known in St. Paul, who commit
ted suicide In San Francisco a few days
ago, will arrive in St. Paul today, and the
funeral will take place at Newport to
morrow, with Interment in a private cem
etery belonging to tht Holtons and other
private families of the village.
Holton was a soldier in the Philippine
war, and had just returned from Manila.
His parents were formerly residents of
Newport, and his mother, Mrs. Seaman,
is at present living in Minneapol.s.
Wants .$2,00-0 From City.
Mrs. Isabella Masters has filed a clam
against the city for $2,000 as the result of
injuries sustained by falling on a de-
HARD TO PLEASE.
Regarding the Morning Cap.
"Oh how hard it was to part with cof
fee, but the continued trouble with con
stipation and belching was such that 1
finally brought myself to leave it off.
Then the question was, what should" we
use for the morning drink? Tea was
worse for us than coffee; chocolate and
cccoa we soon tired of; milk was not
liked very well, and hot water we could
not endure.
About two years ago we struck upon
Postum Food Coffee, and have never
been without it since. We have seven
children. Our baby, now eighteen months
old, would not take milk, so we tried
Postum and found* she liked it and it
agreed with her perfectly. She is today,
and has been, one of the healthiest
babies in the state. I use about two
thirds Postum and one-third milk and a
teaspoon of sugar, and put it Into her
bottle. If you could have seen her eyes
sparkle and hear her say 'good' today
when I gave it to her, you would believe
me that she likes it. . ■
If I was matron of an infants* home,
every child would be raised on Postum.
Many of my friends say: 'You are look
ing so well!' I reply: 'I am welh I drink
Postum Food Coffee. I have .no more
trouble with constipation, and know that
I owe my good health to God and Postum
Food Coffee.'
I am writing this letter because I want
to tell you how much good the Postum
has;- done us, but if you knew I how I
shrink from publicity, you, would not
publish this letter, at least not over my
name.*'-- O." - * '
ective sidewalk, The accident occurred |
Aug. • 6, the fall she sustained being due
to her granddaughter stepping on a loose
plank and -tripping her,. The location of
the walk was on Rondostreet, near Sum
mit place.- • . ':'—'-"-
TO REDUCE THE FORCE
CITY HALL JANITORS TO BE .LAID
OFF THMPOBARIL.Y
Commissioners Say This" Course .Is
, Necessary -■ in- Order to '-■ Keep -
Within the • Appropri- > *>
. ' i" .. - 7 ation. 7 7?7?7
The wholesale removal of city hall jani
tors, which was j expected to take place
at the meeting of the city hall and court
house commission ;• yesterday;: afternoon,
failed to materialize. A difference as to
who should go seemed to be the difficulty,
and for this reason no action was taken.
"The force may have to be reduced dur
ing the' winter months," ; said • Commis
sioner Hunt after the meeting. "It"will
not be decapitation in the usual sense of
the word, as we will only lay them. off
during the dull period. The painters have
been- laid- off, : and others .will. have to
take the same course, if we are to keep
within • our appropriation."' Politics and
personalities will have no place in any
of the removals. -1;"-
For . the 1 filling up. and resurfacing of.
the court.house square, where the old jail
stood, a contract was placed with James
Forrestal, he agreeing to do the work for
$1,879. A bid was a'so received from David
W. Moore, who asked $2,124 for the work.
In the face of the surveyor's estimate,
$1,4:0, Forrestal's bid was considered high,
but it was accepted on the ground that
the corner needed improving without de
lay.
The commission received from Comp
troller McCardy bills amounting to about
$1,000, the city's part of which was not
paid owing, to the fact that the amounts
appropriated for the various items were
exhausted. The fact that some of the
parties to whom the money was owing
were clamoring for their pay caused com
ment on Mr. McCardy's course, but Com
missioner Haas explained matters, and
the bills were la"d over. V
The clerk was instructed to call on
the city and county attorneys as' to the
commission's jurisdiction over the build
ing, the point/desired settled for all time
• to come being the; controversy which. had
arisen over the unsuccessful attempt to
secure^ one of the court rooms for clerical
purposes.
BOUGHT FOR MERE SONG
MICHAEL DEFIEL PURCHASES THE
HEXXESSY PROPERTY
Price Paid Is i""'JO,000, and. at One
Time "Was Valued at
"P1,000,000 by ; L
Owner.
-
One of the largest recent real estate
transactions i recorded in Ramsey county
is, the .sale . of the Hennessy property
on Dayton's bluff, to Michael Defiel, of
People's "Ice company. The property
.formerly belonged to David Hennessy*.
who died some years ago, and passed, at
the time of. his death, to Archbishop -Hen-'
--nessy, of Dubuque, who Is. now .dead..
The purchase was made from the heirs.
The property contains 640 acres, ami-the
price paid was $30,000. The property lies
at the eastern limit of the city, close to
the i old Wood.rHarvester company. .The
figure at which it was sold-, has caused
considerable' surprise. £eti_tiTrim .01* •■i.;^.
• The land is very valuable for farming
and gardening purposes, and at one time
was valued at a million dollars. A num
ber of local people were dickering for it. .
iijj THE LAST OF EARTH. 14'
Remains of Lisle Hawkins to Be
Buried at Marshall Today. *'T
— The remains of Miss Lisle Hawkins;:
the young Minneapolis woman who died
at Cleveland, Ohio, under suspicious cir
cumstances, a few days ago, are ex
pected to reach Marshall, Minn., today,"
where they will be given burial.
'•' Miss Hawkins will be pleasantly re
membered by her many friends in the
Twin Cities, where she was well known.
; Although young in years she gave prom
ise of attaining eminence in her profes
sion, and of becoming an opera singer
of more than usual ability. Her voice
was a high soprano of great purity and
sweetness, and she possessed the artistic
temperament in *a degree that would
have landed, her well ■ up In her profes
sion had her life been spared.. She made
her debut with the Boston Lyric Opera
company a little more than a year ago,
and was with that organization during
Its Western tour last season. She re
turned with the .company to the Twin
Cities last season, and went . with them
when at the end: of. their engagement
heir they left for Columbus, Ohio. She
was only nineteen years of age. ***
ENGINEER APPOINTED.
Board - of Education Gives Thomas
Fearing' a Position.
The committee on engineers and jan
itors.of the board of education, at a spe
cial meeting held yesterday afternoon,
appointed Thomas R. Fearing as engineer
at the Central high school, to succeed
E. F.^Mullaney. Mr. Fearing's- salary
was fixed at $80 per. month, and that of
the assistant engineer, Leo Kalbe, who
held the same position last year, was
Increased from $45 to $50 per month.
At the close of the committee meet
ing the board held a meeting ■ with - all
of the members present, except Mr. Bass
ford, and approved the action of the com
mittee.
DOESNT WANT TO PAY.
Bettingen Appeals Breach of Prom-
ise Case Second Time.
The time-worn breach of promise suit
of Mary Hahn.against Antoine Bettingen
has for the second time been appealed to
the supreme court by the defendant, . In
the first trial of the case in the district
court the. plaintiff was awarded damages
In the sum of $2,000, and, on an appeal,
the defendant was granted a new trial,
which resulted in a verdict of $6,000 for
the plaintiff.
The defendant now appeals from that
judgment.
MACHINIST IS HURT.
Alfred Kask Injured While Work-
. ing in .Great, Northern Shops.
Alfred Kask. \ living .at 301 Olmstead
street, a machinist employed at the Great
Northern shops, was badly injured about
5 o'clock yesterday afternoon, " while" at
work on an engine. Dr. Quinn attended
the injured man, and stated last night
that he was somewhat bruised on the
chest. and injured internally. % The "doc
tor, however, expressed hope for his re
covery. =■-: As nearly as could be ascer
tained, Kask,- who is a foreman of the
stripping crew at the shops, was at work
on an egine, when a heavy piece of iron
slipped and struck him in the chest. -
He was taken to St. Joseph's hospital.
CAUGHT BASS UNDER LENGTH.
Fishing Companioni of Ex-President
?«"''"77V Cleveland t ls Fined $2.
PITTSFIELD, Mass., Aug. 30.—The ar
raignment of Cassius i Scranton, of New
Marlboro, in the district court today,,
on a charge oft fishing bass less than
eight inches in length, brought out the
announcement that deputy fish and game
keepers had interrupted a party com
posed of former President Grover Cleve
land, Dr. Bryant, of New York, and Mr.
Scranton, on- Lake Garfield. The depu
ties found a short bass in the boat,
and upon being informed by Mr. Scaran
ton that he had taken it, he was sum
moned into - court" today and fined • $2. . No
complaint was made against Mr. Cleve
land.: - :.:-.r -■.-■-. >.-.-, ,:
ARE STILL GUESSING
XOTHIXG DEFINITE KNOAVN AS TO
SUCCESSOR TO LATE
R. G. EVANS
CHAS. HAUPT HAS A CHANCE
Fergus Falls Man Thought to Be a
I ■ . Possibility— Cities
Will Probably Be
S_.ut Ont.
Thra matter of a successor to Robert G.
Evan, is still the principal subject of
discussion in political circles, although
all talk on the subjet is mere conjecture,
nothing definite being known, even by
those supposed to be on the inside. The
feeling that it should, and will, go out
side the Twin Cities prevails more
strongly than ever, and the general sen
timent continues to weave the honor
around Charlie Haupt, of Fergus Falls.
The.friends of the various candidates are
becoming more active and a real scram
ble for the place is Imminent. The First
district has taken steps to inaugurate a
red-hot campaign for a First district
man. The members of the bar in that
district will hold a- meeting In St. Paul
on Tuesday next to discuss the situation,
and. decide upon.a.First district man to
be vigorously pushed for the honor. The
chances seem to favor the recommenda
tion of A. D. Gray, of Preston, one of
the leading attorneys and Republican
campaigners in Southern Minnesota. Sup
ported by the entire district his candidacy
would be very formidable. Sam Langum
is giving Gray a big boom for the place.
Langum insists that the First district
deserves the place. He says that banner
Republican district has never had its
just share of federal appointments, and
now Is the time to remedy this oversight.
Mr. Langum says:
"His ripe experience, and splendid legal
attainments would particularly fit him
for this the chief prosecuting officer of
the government, for the district of Min
nesota. In his hands the business of the?
government would receive intelligent
and vigorous attention at all times; ln
other words, he is in every respect com
petent to handle the intricate and ardu
ous work of the office. He has long been
recognized as one of the foremost attor
neys in the state."
' One of the latest names suggested is
that of C. J. Gunderson, of Alexandria,
said to be a very close friend of Sena
tor Nelson. Mr. Gunderson is now in St.
Paul, but will not talk of the matter.
Representative Peterson, of Minneapolis,
says he does not want the place, Out
Victor J. Welch, of the Flour City, does.
"Welch is also said to have a particular
claim upon Senator Nelson. It is said
that Senator Nelson wants Fred yon
Baumbach, collector of internal revenue,
reappointed when his term expires in
December, and is willing to give the
other appointment to Senator Clapp.
Congressman Eddy says that either Ed
Young or Charlie Haupt would fit the
place to perfection. By the time the
First district has selected a candidate it
is very likely that the other districts wih
have taken similar action, narrowing the
field- .down, and making fairly accurate
predictions possible.
TWENTY-EIGHT ARE DEAD
TALE ' OF FATALITIES IX CITY OF
T I "'"" TRENTON "WRECK
Theory Gains Ground That Explo-
sion of "Boiler "Watt Due to
-, Negligence of the
Engineer.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 30.—1t Is now
reasonably certain that at least twenty
eight persons perished as a result of th*
explosion of one of the boilers of the
steamer City of Trenton on the Delaware
river above this city on Wednesday
afternoon. This conclusion is reached by
the police authorities through the fact
that seventeen persons who are reported
by their relatives or friends to have been
on the steamer, have not yet been found.
These missing persons, with eleven bodies
already recovered, make a total of twen
ty-eight. Ten persons are still in a
serious condition as a result of the dis
aster, of whom four are in a critical con
dition and may die.
The work'of searching for the victims
has been kept up incessantly since the
explosion occurred. Two bodies were re
covered from the river today and were
taken to the morgue. Up to a late hour
tonight they had not been identified. Pre
suming that these two bodies, along with
the two others in the morgue that are
charred beyond recognition, are four of
the missing persons, it would reduce the
missing list to seventeen.
The city and federal boiler inspectors
are rigidly pursuing their investigation,
but they cannot accomplish much until
the exploded boiler, which was blown
clean out of the vessel into the middle
of. the river, has been recovered. The
owners of the steamer have consented to
raise and place it at the disposal of the
authorities. The theory that water was
let into the boiler after lt had become
dry and as a< result the crown sheet blew
out. is gaining ground among experts.
This, engineers claim, could happen only
through the negligence of the engineer.
The wrecked vessel was floated today
and towed down the river to Neafie &
Levy's shipyard, where a more minute
inspection of the interior of the steamer
will be made.
Neither Chief Engineer Murphy, of the
City of Trenton, nor the company will
make a statement until the proposed
court of inquiry is held by the United
States inspector of steam vessels.
VISITORS TO THE FAIR
SHOULD MAKE XO MISTAKE
If You Are Sick Bring This Adver
tisement With You and Ask Any
. Business Firm as to Oar Re
liability and Standing.
And If you are satisfied call at our in
stitute and we will gladly give you, ab
solutely free, as complete, thorough, high
priced a .'ledical examination as can be
made. We will use all the appliances for
"finding the disease" (diagnosing it) rec
ommended by the highest authorities. If
your case is a surgical one (and they are
the only cases requiring it) we will give
an X-ray examination free. After exam
ining your case we will describe it clearly
to you and tell you if we can cure you
or not. Then if you wish to take our
treatment all right; if not, no harm Is
done, and you will not have a cent to
pay. This institute was established in
ISB3 by Doctors Routh & Routh for the
cure of all diseases and weaknesses of
men and women—catarrh, asthma, the
lungs, heart, stomach, liver, skin, kid
neys, nerves and blood. We can show
you letters from grateful patients treated
by .us in every part of Minnesota and
North and South Dakota. Offlce hours,
9 a. m. to 6 p. m.; Sundays, 10 to 12. St.
Paul Medical Institue, fourth floor, Cham
ber of Commerce building, opposite Ryan
hotel, corner Sixth and Robert streets.
Note: We have a directory of hotels and
boarding houses, and will gladly assist
! you In finding a satisfactory place.
t^-Silk Headquarters of th« Northwest. Gum— 3-31-1901
X^^^ Sixth and Robert Sts., St. Paul, Miss.
rar-Recocnized Fashion Leaders in Cloaks and Cost_.T.*i
SATURDAY SOUVENIR BARGAIN SPECIALS
4_/a.'ii'm -t." .. -v/i-'-s? i- -> _____________ %9amaamnmaamaa \hf __■_»_■___—
For the last Saturday Matinee in August we offer bar
gains that you'll talk about for months to come. A souvenir
bargain in every department. The matinee special sales
start promptly at 2 o'clock. Be among the early ones or
blame yourself for lost opportunities.
-
"__T Remember—our new Shoe Department opens Monday morn.n.
Shirt Waists.
Specials from 2 till 6 p. m.
$2.00 Shirt Waists, Scotch » A
Zephyrs,.and imported /tlOi
Madras Cloths, for *"_f^r, v
$3.00 Shirt Waists, for 69
$4.00 Shirt Waists, for 98_
Wash Goods=== Extra.
Special at 2 o'clock p. m.
All our Dimities, Lawns, and printed
Batistes, the 10c, 12>{fc, and 15c a _a .
yard kinds. Special, as long as <^^
they last **r%r
Millinery Extra.
Special from 2 till 6 p. m.
Sailor Hats, that were $1.00 « A _.
to $4.00 each. Your choice Bt|r
for y
Corset Extra.
Special from 2 till 6 p. m.
A bargain sale of Summer Corsets—
the balance of our 50c and 7oc ,£& ■» __
Corsets. j *s&f*
Special <__r-^/*<^r
Underwear.
Special from 2 till 6 p. m.
Ladies' fine cotton and lisle thread Vests,
high and low neck, with sleeves .«* A.
and sleeveless, 25c and 35c 11L^_L
qualities, for I
Umbrella Dept.
Special from 2 till 6 p. m.
A SOUVENIR BARGAIN—Our cele
brated 20th Century Umbrella, with Pearl,
Horn, Dresden, Inlaid Wood and Silver
Trimmed. Natural Wood j»l mm
Handles. Special, §_1 **&_*'
each .. . . '..., 7VV
Glove Dept.
Special from 2 till 6 p. m.
The 'last and 'greatest Glove bargain of
the summer. ,. Our entire stock of Milanese
Lisle Gloves, black and white, m j»f.
sold everywhere at 50c a pstlr. IQ^
Extra special fl rw. v
Official Headquarters Route G. A. 11
at Cleveland Via "The Mil wan.
kee."
Department Commander William H.
Harries, Department of Minnesota, G. A.
R., announces in General Orders No. ft
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail
way as the official line from St. Paul,
Minneapolis and other points throughout
the state to the G. A. R. encampment;
at Cleveland.
The headquarters train will leave Min
neapolis 7:50 a. m. and St. Paul i:3O a. in.
Sunday, Sept. Sth, arrive Chicago same
evening and Cleveland Monday morning,
the 9th. via the Nlckle Plate line (N. Y.
C. & St. 1.. Rv).
Tickets from St. Paul and Minneapolis
to Cleveland and return will be sold Sept
7tb. Bth and 9th at $14.82.
"The Milwaukee" will arrange very
comfortable and pleasant accommoda
tions for this trip, and the department
commander cordially Invites all members
of the G. A. R. and their friends to join
the official party.
This will also afford an excellent oppor
tunity for the G. A. 11. and others to
visit the Pan-American Exposition at
Buffalo, which can be done at a small
extra expense.
For full particulars write J. T. Conley
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent. St. Paul, or ap
ply to "The Milwaukee" agents.
Notice to State Fair Passengers.
On Monday, Sept. 2, for Roosevelt and
Labor Day, the Omaha Road will run
special trains as follows:
Leave Worthington 4:00 a. m. and ar
rive St. Paul 9:50, Minneapolis 10:25 a m
Leave Spooner C:10 a. m. and arrive St
Paul 9:50, Minneapolis 10:30 a. m.
Leave Eau Claire 7:00 a. m. and arrive
St. Paul 10:00 a. m., Minneapolis 10:35
a. m.
Returning, special train for Worthing
ton will leave Minneapolis 6:45 and St
Paul 7:20 p. m., stopping at all stations
St. Paul to Worthington.
For Eau Claire, leave Minneapolis 6:45
p. m St. Paul 7:25 p. m., stopping at
Lake Elmo and all stations Lake Elmo
to Eau Claire.
For River Falls and Ellsworth, Wave
Minneapolis 10:40 p. m. and St. Paul 11-10
p. m. . '„;-■;.
For Spooner, leave Minneapolis 10:40 p
m., St. Paul 11:20, stopping at all stations
North-Wisconsin Junction to Spooner.
Also, Sept. 3 and 4, special train will
start from Worthington 4:00 a. m. and
arrive St. Paul 9:50, Minneapolis 10:25 a
m. Returning, leave Minneapolis 6:15 and
St. Paul 7:20 p. m., stopping at all sta
tions St. Paul to Worthington.
VITAL STATISTICS.
BIRTHS.
Mrs. Frank Snelder. 353 Eunice, girl.
Mrs. Geo. E. Cooper, 1009 Bradley, boy,
Mrs. Carl Dalby, 736 Geranium, girl.
Mrs. Thomas Brady, 541 Selbv, boy
Mrs. Roy Wettlck, 1025 Minnehaha, girl.
Mrs. Louis Aldrlch, South St. Paul, girl.
Mrs. Charles Neuman, 194 Smith, girl.
Mrs. Wm. Knopp, South Robert. boy.
Mrs. James J. Whalen, 173 Genesee.'boy.
Mrs. John Cook, 616 Livingstone, boy.
Mrs. H. F. Nelson, 52 W. Winifred girl
Mrs. John Miller, 376 Water, boy.
Mrs. L. J. Nutzmann, Upper flats, boy.
Mrs. Joseph Erham, 1421 Nledhoffer, boy.
Mrs. Daniel Galvin, 270 E. Winifred, boy.
Mrs. Tofus Roed, 192 E. Winifred, boy."
Mrs. Simon Mark, 217 Water, girl.
Mrs. J. McDonough, 14 Burton place, boy.
Mrs. M. Burke, 109 E. Fairfield, boy.
DEATHS.
L. Hall, Economy hotel, 35 yrs.
Rath. Koludorfer, 934 Farrington, 66 yr-'
Wilford L. Wilson, 503 Rondo, 86 yrs
Elizabeth E. Seine, 1927 Carroll, 35 vr*
Baby Strale. 832 E. Fourth, 4 mos.
Herman Nelson, city hospital, 31 yrs
Thomas Warren, 671 Sherburne, 1 yr '
City Comptroller's Office,
St. Paul, Minn., August 30th, 1901.
The amount of funds of the City of St
Paul on hand at the close of business
this day, and where deposited as fol
lows:
Merchants' National $70,i:0.58
National German-American 80,166.81
Capital 31,211.04
St. Paul National 69,186.81
Scandinavian-American 35,333.34
Union 35.962.57
State * 8.253.5S
New York Interest Account 47,829.57
Local Coupons Account 17,608.65
Vault 251.33
Total $406,624.
J. J. McCARDY,
City Comptroller.
Silk Extras,
Specials from 2 till 6 p.m.
The star specialty act for the last matinee
of the season of 1901.
2lf & a yard—l.2oo yards of Black
and Colored Silks. Former
*? prices 50c, 75c and $1.00.
Lace Department
Specials frcm 2 till 6 p. m.
_ 2,500 yards of Wash Laces, worth up to
25c; 2,000 yards of Chiffon Trimmings,
worth up to 35c; 500 yards of Wash Blonde
worth 2_c, and an assorted lot cf p.
Summer Neckwear, worth up to 4^_*'
$1.00. Your choice for. VV
1.500 yards of narrow laces, <s _,
worth up to 10c a yard, I ft
for IV
Wlgr Handkerchiefs.
Special at 2 o'clock p. m.
Pure linen hemstitched Handkerchiefs
for-women. As long as they last, _s, _
special lifr
each <&?W

Toilet Articles
Special from 2 till 6 p. m.
Lambert's Listerine, the (■* >^
largest size. Special per *^y&&
bottle <y>**^p^r
After September Ist the lowest price will
be 75c.
Art Needlework.
Special from 2 till 6 p. m.
Mexican Drawn work— Doilies,
with two rows of drawn work. g* pa
Special y &/*"*
each __3,^j^^-
Hosiery==Extra.
Special from 2 til! 6 p. m.
Ladies' full regular made and fine seam
less Hosiery, black and fancy a
colors, a large variety, worth 25.. |_f|^ I*'1 *'
35c and 40c a pair, for V^
For Men.
Special from 2 till 6 P.m.
All our fine Silk Batwing Ties, « .a.
worth 50c each. The last call, iO_^
only . . C7V
DEATHS.
WOODLAND-In St. Paul, Minn., Aug.
30, Hattie Woodland, afi^d thirty-three
years. Funeral from her Into t e-side-n, #-,
The Marlowe, Fifth and Maria avenue
Sunday afternoon at 2:30 under the di
rection of the Ramsey County Trained
Nurses' association.
FITZGERALD In .-• Paul, Frl<lav, Aug
30. at 7:30 p. m., at late re. i toner-. -11.
Banfil street, John Fitzgerald, aged
thirty-eight years. Notice of f;me-ral
!-e--{)te-l .
AMUSEMENTS.
_ETROPaiiTa*ii J&jtOsC
■ _—
7o Affi EE "sc-5""--"--$|.001 TONIGHT
LOVERS' LAME.
Tomorrow Might—Chauneey Olcctt in "Ga'r-'t
Math."
Grand mathews
Wan( * & BULGER
YOU WILL "TheNig!it'o;t[i2 4tti"
laugh, The Nigfit o.th3 4rh
AND LAUGH — 1
AND LAUGH MATINEE TODAY
AGAIN. __-J____________
All Fair Week. "In Old Kentucky."
Special Labor Day Matinee Monday at 3:00 p. m.
Star Theater I Sf||'
Week Commencing Sunday Matinee S G00"1
September 1. \ Seats.
BABY LUND *n H=r | Cc
ELITE VAUDEVILLE CO , <
-IN the— ( and
GYPSY PRINCESS. 20c
EMPIRE THEATER
THIRD AND WABASH*
SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT THIS WEE(.
Coolest Place in City.
Open Afternoon and Evening
ADmissiON ft*-fee
DR. E.N. RAY /
424 Wahasha St root, \
ST. PAUL. J
Teeth extracted positively without pain. No \
chargejybere other work is ordered. E._t teeth \
JU-A.^A_>t —— aU( " y fining, ji.oo. '!
Teeth without plates our specialty. A protec- i
tlvs guarantee with all work Call and see »
specimens and set e.H-nates free.
dr^eTnTray,
424 Wabasha St., Corner East Seventh. '!
Dr. W. J. HURD, £%
91 E. 7th St. _-J^y%
Pain less Extracting 4w__S_^lS__i__i
Crown and r&Qs&t&ssMZtS
Filling and Plates. ISU^jy^Jl
AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHERS
jmmmm "
it to you at the lowest possible price and
teach you without charge the proper use
of it. Headquarters for tha UNIVER
SAL DEVELOPER and Green Fixing.
10. EAST SIXTH 111 "FT.
TELEPHONE IES3-J-3 MAIN.

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