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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, February 02, 1902, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-02-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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CITY..
NEWS
Fcr steve repairs of all kinds, Tel. 1101
'Am. Stove Rep. Works.
The annual meeting of the State Edu
cational asociation will be held at Min
neapolis, Feb. 20. '
Mrs. Katherine McLaughlin died at her
home. 112 Winnipeg- avenue, "yesterday
from old age. She was eighty years old,
and was born In Ireland.
"Pete Yonson," an English play, writ
ten by a local author, a*nd containing a
Swedish character, will be presented by
a local dramatic club at Mozart hall the
latter part of February.
The members of Acker post, G. A. R.,
are requested to attend the funeral rf
Comrade Edward Richards, from the fam
ily residence, 719 Selby avenue, tomor
row afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
. Dan McDonald, charged by Nels An
derson, a conductor m the Stillwater
line, with assault and battery; was al
lowed to go on paying a line of 35
In the police court yesterday.
J. F. McGuirc will address the Cru
saders' Total Abstinence society this aft
ernoon at 3:30 at Cretin hall, There will
also be a musical and literary enter
tainment. Admission free. Genllmeri in
vited. V.J'.*:-,r=
The board of control yesterday adver
tised for bids, to be opened Feb. 21, for
the construction of-a- two-s^ory fireproof
building, to be used as a 'contagious ward
for the city and county xhpspjtal. The
building is to cost 00tf.^>,/i£ii -V -. o
Andrew Anderson, charged^w: .• petit
larceny by Ears Jackson.^i^farmer from
South" Dakota, was founj3;g^llty.i,lsy Judge
Orr in the police cblift'/.yeslerday, but
sentence was deferred until "Feb. J. when
a motion for an arrest of judgment will
be made.
Mayor Smith hat. been asked to locate
Mary Katherine Harrison, supposed to
have been at one time a resident of St.
Paul. Last September John \V. Harri
son, of Jersey City, died, an-1 in hi--- will
Miss Harrison was named as one of
the legatees.
The school board will meet Wednesday
evening and take up the subject of new
buildings for the current year. Plans
for four buildings have been prepared
and at this meeting the board will au
thorize the letting of contracts for their
construction.
A testimonial benefit ball will be given
J. E. Speth, who has been ill for the past
year, by his telegraph associates and
friends in Bowlby hall next Saturday
evening. Harry Kemper will have charge
of the floor committee, and the St. An
thony Hill orchestra will play.
START ACTIVE WORK
COMMITTEE OF COMMERCIAL CLUB
DISCUSSES WAYS AND MEANS
FOR AUDITORIUM
rAVOE KANSAS CITY PLAN
Subcommittee Appointed to Looic
liitj» Project Carefully and lie
port—May Visit Oilier
Cities.
The city improvement committee of the 1
Commercial club yesterday at its regular i
meeting considered the proposition of :
building an auditorium for St. Paul and
appointed a subcommittee to work out
the details of the plan. The committee
appointed yesterday consists of the fol- |
lowing: C. B. Bowlby, L. D. Wilkes and'
E. S. Chittenden. I
The subcommittee will probably hold its ;
meeting Monday, when the various ;
methods of erecting buildings of this
character will be thoroughly gone over, !
and some definite plan settled on. The I
improvement committee will hold its I
weekly meeting next Saturday and it is j
expected that the subcommittee will have |
a report ready by that time. j
In a general way the plans for the :
erection of a public building were gone
over yesterday, and the general senti- !
ment appeareed to be in favor of the one j
adopted by Kansas City with so much I
success.
The Kansas City auditorium which will
seat 13,000 people, and leave standing
room for 2,000 more, was erected by popu- j
lar subscriptions, generally from .*: to $3 !
being secured. The railways and other
large concerns contributed liberally to i
the plan. Buttons were sold and different j
kinds of entertainments held, all the I
funds yielded being turned into the build- }
ing. The same plan in a modified form j
was tried in Omaha. The auditorium j
there is still under course of construe- I
tion.
This matter was turned entirely over
to the subcommittee, whose chief duty
will be to discover the best means of
raising the necessary funds for the en
terprise. It was suggeseted at the com
mittee' meeting that it might be ad
vantageous for a committee to visit Kan
sas City and Omaha and learn from the
promoters of the auditoriums there the
exact details of the fund raising process.
J. W. L. Corning, chairman of the com
mittee, thought that the first thing to
be done was to arouse the enthusiasm of j
the loyal citizens of the city, after which i
almost any feasible plan could be worked
out to -a successful finish. After it has
been decided how to go ahead to get the
money for the building, the work of
awakening interest on the part of the
residents of St. Paul will begin, and an
earnest campaign will be carried on with
thu end In view.
The following members of the com
mittee were present yesterday: J \v
L. Corning, chairman; President H. A
Boardman, L D. Wilkes, Oliver Crosby;
B. H. Sehrefber, I-:. S. Chittenden, Prof
J. E. Kennig and T. A. Abbott
G. W. Sikes, C. B. Bowlby, F. W Bet—
meyer and J.Harry Lewis were called in
for consultation.
Monday, Feb. 3 is the last day on
Which deposits can be received by'insti
tutions doing business under the savings
bank law of the state, as amended to
date .and allow 5 months' interest July 1.
Jvlnin~ te f Savin.ss Bank is °** Monday
Suai^ineS'hourl'. inadditton to the
Lelnml Powers to Appear Twite.
Leland T. Powers has been secured for
» matinee next Friday in addition to an
Evening entertainment for the next num-
Der of the Y. M. C. A. entertainment
poiiise to be given in the Central Presby
terian church. 'By securing Mr. Powders
Fr two performances the problem of
Keating the I.SOO patrons of the course
has been solved.
Deposits made on or before Feb 3 at
The State Savings Bank, German Lif;»
Bldg., 4th and Minn, sts., will be en filled
to I) months' interest July 1.
\«-%\ Trial Is Denied.
Before Judge Bunn yesterday were ar
gued motions for new trials in the two'
cases of the state against Walter
Bourne. A new trial in the case in which
he received five years was denied, and
the other taken under consideration.
Ode Huber Frank J. Kuber,
ISJKSS! Cor. » and Cedar
Unsurpassed.
Family Dininr Parlors t_i_„„__—'/ -:
Up Stairs. Telephones:
Entrance M N. W. Main 385
Cedar Straet. on T_-i C"y" 385
Cedar Strest. »wnwty... 385
srsrar; Field, Scblick $ €o/$ Store' Hews. ~ - ~ru
filled. Write us about it. ad',. Pro?^ y . ST. PAUL, MINN., SUNDAY MORNING, FEB. 2 1902 > ' are now m. They are & great help in
M _ M- _^ - early spring dressmaking.
New colored dress goods: special offerings ?:^ii- v and Hermsdorf Hosie „ v . •:.'-• =
H , , " . ( . , ° Onyx and Hermsdorf ffft«W¥ <r
Hundreds of pieces of new spring dress goods have arrived, giving a glimpse of the ' ' —-_-___ AfiV»l&V& ' »)ClJllA|^JlVif::
beautiful weaves and colors that will abound the com season, Tomorrow the main aisle will be given over to A great variety—nearly 1,000 pairs of women's sample stockino-s that sell re^u
their display, and to add interest to the occasion we make six special offerings. These are new goods and the larly up to 75c will go on sale here Monday at "
prices are only made for the opening event. - *. " A 0
New Vigoureaoix—A beautiful all-wool twill fabric Crepe Albatross- Fine quality all-wool in all the ' &£% &*&% «*fe 4»«i *■* «r^ <T* 2 <ra»
which will be shown tomorrow in all the spring shades. These beautiful evening shads.. A very popular fabric _-. IV CvlllS Ci lldl
goods retail regularly at 65c, but we make this that will be placed in the sale at.. ;..V.,;.... .." MIC - * -': T* "7 —** " M j^T^*** , - '-'
special price in the Opening 2fW* ' v^ Tl 11 r- -_„ *&h§^ ; w~
Sale.... . tS^^" Cra^vcnettes- -The best fabric for rainy day skirts" and lley are black and fancies— plain and laces, and in the lot is a small quantity of
Colored cheviot*/* — Another special consists of good suits because it is absolutely water: proof— We have ail mixed plated silk stockings worth 75c — All go at 19c a pair. Only 6 pairs to a buyer
weight, all-wool plain color cheviots, 46-inch. •:->/" colorings, greys, tans and blues in weights to Only 2 pairs of the Silk ones, and none Sold to dealers
We reduce the price on them from 85c v'-^ &^O% make without lining— -|f Cft ; ■ '
to : U^lj 56-inch.......... **Qi*" —__———— ___^__^_-——_«_____
Sa.tin finish Prunellas— Dark and medium colors, Skirtings — (Not Cravenette). These " are \ heavy ~ ~~1 - ~~ "— —
A fine all-wool cloth of good width and weight for ' weights in greys, tans and blues and small checks I*l V « -'■'.*■ -, '-■
spring wear-reduced in this/sale from 1.50 98c and stripes—s6-inch—Regular price $1.50. 1.05 The zuimia] s&Je of muslin underwear
7 : ———— " JjQg* We buy heavily for this sale—buy in immense quantities— the
jm ¥% • J? ' A 1 • 9 4 Vnl °°dS are the Same reliable qualities that we handle regularly. There is never any cheapen
/ Price for codas said jackets *4&*s\» in § hereto make a sensation price or sale. Yet it borders on the sensational when say
B /^^^ W*~T*'»f s^l^%^ J^i^Sk^>»| . I^^^^^ we are selling this underwear at . „
/ ~4F No reservations: All go Mi; Prices averaging a, third below regular
/ mmiM Tomorrow we cut the price on all long coats and jackets exactly half. W^'i Mm I Think what a third bel° means—66c doing the work of a dollar. And it is all because of
It will be a most opportune sale for many. There is much cold in store for us yet,' but we ?^^-^H eff °rt~ Crowding of months °f business into one month.
mean to close our winter stock early, giving our patrons the benefit, n 9 t only of a saving, but of a good, warm coat fi^OTfigffiJi Corset covers. Petticoats Nightgowns
which will be needed for several months vet *^v^*;-v«.* vi'V'cs " —. _ 5
All O ' a.° rSeVeraimonmSyet S///^'^^ 25C for 4°d cambric corset - 50Cf° 75c mUslin petti- 4 0 C for 85c muslin gowns,
All 18.00 COatS nOW • 000 All 10 7^ iacket^ TlrtW C 1» - I^&ai2|jl2L^ covers- plainor finiEhedwith smb. coats with de9 P tucked flounc*. yoka of cluster tucks, finished with
«,. -. pA '• y ' "HIU.^JdLKeiSnOW....... 5.35 -^W^^^r an dlac o , edged with lacs, lawn ruffle 58 inches lor..
mi 22.50 COatS nOW H. 25 All 12.50 jackets nOW .v. i. , ...... 6.25 rflwm 39C for SOc nainsook corset 69C for !°° muslin Petti" ©PC for 1.00 gowns-6 styles
All 25.00 COatS nOW . I2'«;0 All 15 00 lacked HOW -\ *7Ct% .U-awerS . covers-French shape with inser- c°a« with deep tucked ruffle edged -yoke of two insertions, tucks with
All *a-w CUd« nOW IZ.SU ra" I&.UU jaCKetS nOW. .. . .;. . 7.50 25C for 35c muslin drawers tion and hemstitched ruffle. with embroidery, embroidery or hemstitched ruffle.
All 29.50 COatS nOW .... - 1475 All 20.00 jackets nOW. . V.-... -10.00 ■ lnfc?h? With dUSter °f tUCkS °r 2 60C for 100 short French 95C r I2S cambric pettl" 95C for chcice 10 styles cam-
All 39.50 coats now '............, 9.75 All 2.00 jackets n0w..,.. ;,.... 12.50 3* T^oa '& M S'^S'^S^ SS."S^^" dW SSJj^SSSSg
NeW spring *J_ W—%^ .plyndld Aowi,« ..# of Advance sty.es drawers finished with tucks and bon trimming. ' iso _ t 1.35 for 2.00 cambric petti- 1M f or rowns worth 200
ilfiW^WflilO /»IIIT i* We are making a splendid showino- now of advance styles emb- rjffl»- JZ7~»*a n * ■ .. g
At^VT «^ pililg «/ UAI«/ f ** < aiiuvuu,, uuwutciu\aiicest)ies QSC for 1.39 and 150 corset W'th ds'P floUnC<! °f msertlon, «nd 2.25-10 styles-fine insertion
in spring suits. If you are feeling the need of a new suit you might as 50c for choice 10 styles 75c f o ; ers _ lo styles with ' flne inser »ndiaceed. and emb. trimmings.
well get it now. The styles are absolutely correct, and prices range from 16.50 to 50.00. s:> SHSSutcUd tion. lace and ribbon trim- 2.25 for 3.25 cambric petti- 1.75 for 2.50 nainsook gowns
Waking f Urtr-A spec.l to, mup for us „ b, a = k . „,ue, Uns. grey s and oxfords-Pur, Mjr choice 6 styles „00 te , 85 French =j;p^- 2 " -™-e.»<~.
wool, thoroughly tailored and guaranteed to keep shape. Bought in the ordinary way, the price would be 9.50 ILfL *fT and 1.15 drawers trimmed wifh corset coTers (12 styles) waiter- 2 -°5 101 3.50 cambric petti- 25 or 3.00 nainsook gowns
This special lot % ; 4flfKMm §.J neat emb. and lace edge trim" nating rows of lace insertion and coats with deep flounce of 3 and —A showing of the very lates
_^ * ••••••••■•*•••• ■•• •••_•* ming. ribbons. 5 insertions and lace edge, novelties and effects.
Fine Percales: about half Special Vddues in correct Silks Discontinued rug patterns
Monday we will have on sale 200 pieces of & -~. c , -a
-36-i»ch Sea Island. Pacific and Windsor percales Here are thousands of yards of silks, among them being the very newest styles thus far Several lots of discontinued patterns in
in a great assortment of desirable styles and colorings advanced for spring. Shopping among them is a pleasure. And «the bargains—it seems as though the tables Smyrna, Axminstor, Wilton Velvets and Serebends will
at 1 were never loaded with better values than right now. be closed at less than cost There are but a few, and
ff * - though the styles are last season's they are all good.
/c 4g c or novelties worth up to 1.25 We d 0 not say h3Se are worth 125 0
a yard. They aro suitable for dresses, waists, shirt- —but we believe we can safely say that there 9x12 Wilton velvets reduced from 32.50 to .25.00
ings etc and sell r£wiTarlv ot ]?L KsM rX*Z«\ is not a piece on the tables that is not worth 75c and many of them 25. It's a wonderful assortment, covering 4 large aisle 9x12 Ax minsters reduced from 27.50 to 20.00
ings, etc.. and sell regularly at 12^c-Our special tables . The styles are ah desirable and here are a few of the things you will find there; 9x12 Serebends reduced from 25.00 to ii.ip.SO
. V Beautiful satin-barred plaid taffetas—2o styles of corded taffetas, solid effects— white \ 9x12 Smyrna rugs reduced from 20.00 to 14.00
iyfiOYA7 ,C4y«^€»l-« (Tfe'j^rf^k^l iB 1 J nove:ty satin ?> .louislnesand taffetas—warp printed-louisines—hemstitched taffetas—novelties in black taffetas I A M^^% 7xlo Smyrna rugs reduced from 14.00 to 10.09
©W W^SH gOOO*/* &MsS%^. ') and 101:i3in53-24- in h novelty taffetas—novelty warp dye surahs that wash— weaves and figured and V \M§[ 6x9 Smyrna rugs reduced from 12.00 to 700
BW^T 1 brocaded gros londres— striped loaisir.es and many others for all kinds of wear. These will bo 1 JJ \** " '
The newest wash goods are here in abun- \ Weadyat 9:aoa m . W^ - ■
dance—Ginghams, chambrays. madras, cheviot, Egypt- About 200 yards of dark color fancy silks worth 39c will be sold at 9:30 for 9c a yard. .
ian tissues; Swisses and percales in abundance in the ir A ,,i A «.<i.. jus,* Tl , - --"- " - - - , --- '■**» "■--' -' -^ - " v " final clearing up of
domestic - - ■ ffOUlardS: 49C—These are Cheney Bros.* regular 1.00 Shantung: 98c—This is a new wild silk weave we are
" '■'-(•". qualitieslast year's styles—patterns and colorings, are introducing. It has become very popular in the East because All i.l« J 1*
Three lots of ginghams, mercerized zephyrs, s^od. it is so soft and drapes so beautifully. 27-inch. Ask for the -/mil tile mtlSSed lineilS
chambrays. etc., that deserve special attention will be Fr^iKr*?*. x(\r—rh^~- „t icHii* ?i * * o 1 ■ '%.- "Tussah" Shantung.
on th-tables Monday ' * oulards. 50c Choice of 41 styles of new 24-inch . - Tomorrow all the tablecloths, napkins, bedspreads, towels
on in. tables Monaay. foulards that were made to retail at 85c. - White taffeta: 50C—10 pieces of cream, ivory and white ... , A . , , ,
Lot 1 Lot 2 Lot 3 v , J . fi taffeta of extra good quality on sale Monday at 58c. and °ther go°ds that beCame crurtlpled and soiled in the
oulards: 9ac—Cheney Bros.' new printed liberty panne «... . __ Linen Sale will be on sale at still greater reductions.
lOC yard 20c yard 25C yard foulards In an almost endless variety—A choice line of dots for dUX &lPaca: 32-inch, all colors, washes perfectly.
waists and many other exclusive ideas. V " Black Cyrano: 1:25-A new silk, soft and lustrous and ['1° ta^ lec:cths for 9Jc " 40c toweisfor 30c
. . ' *-00 tablecloths for 2.9 a towel? for 24c
, .. . W __i_ rr»r,U. Ann ." rt • . aa j ♦ v,. very serviceable for waists or dresses-Will not muss or .00 tablecloths for 8.70 22ctowe!sfor 17c
Items from the lining department. ™asn Coras. 49C-40 new pieces added to the lot to- wrin kl e and is guaranteed to give good wear. 2i-inch. 9.00 tablecloths for 5.75 1.00 bedspreads for SOc
, r morrow, making a wonderful collection of styles in both white „. 1, *-. x eft 1.75 napkins for 1.43 2.00 bedspreads for 1.28
9c for 15c silk finish taffeta, 10c for fine cable twill si- and colors. Wash cords of a more beautiful lustre and finish OI&CK tMXetas: 59C—Monday we will sell 5 pieces of 2.50 napkins for 1.95 3.75 bedspreads for 2.20
satin stripe and plain black oniy. l=s:a. >> are not made. our very best 75c black taffeta for 59c. It is usually called 3.75 napkins for... 2.40 40c table padding for 23c
12c for 15c black linen can 12>4c for 15c and 18csilk fin- ': ' 85c taffeta. * 7.00 napkins f0r....-r. 4.75
vas. cut lias. ish taffetas in blade and colors. Wash taffeta: I:50-Im P erial ;j wash taffeta, 36-inch, 2 Guaranteed taffetas-Always the same good bargains Remnants of linens— Cream and bleached table
9c for [2'z c fast black per- !8c for 25c satin finish lustre yards make a waist. Comes in beautiful shades and washes <„ ™ „„., ,w. ♦!,. i-» • «». KemnaniS OI linens oream ana Dieacnea taDle
caiine. ' • cloth in black and colors. ■ tike muslin * ™Shi3 for we "™ change the quality or price. If it is our guaran- i in en in tablecloth lengths of 2, 2%, 2% and 3 yards at much
. • memusnn' teed black taffeta you know it will give you service. It's been less than sale price when cut from the piece. Prices range
Colored taffeta,: 49C-21 shades to select from-It's a tested by thousands-^ides we guarantee it. - from _ *
sgaatz--.^ C> ■ # CL. „„„.„ 7 c„ ffr .. 54-inch (11.2-yard wide) ..a. 18 27-Inch 9 Sc y -~ W 4.W
• ' Bfe Porosis felloes g r7&iFldfc .;■. 36-inch(l-yard..ide) 19-tnch 6 9 c %
JBflf -J SH Special lace curtain offering's . Men's Furnishings
M "*^^J % »®J^l^ Preparatory to opening our spring importations of lace curtains we will close out about „ .
M \» 700 pairs at heavy reductions -The lot embraces Brussels, Irish Point, Renaissance, Arabian and Nottingham, 1o spur up trade during February we are
B&mhL ''\~k O fit L , These are sample reductions: ' going to sell'goods on hand at great reductions, Here's
Jgffik « Over iifty styles. Nottingham curtains Irish point curtawin^ ' Brussels net ctirt«-nt a starter:
■ « Everythino'from ' Nottingham curtains 0 Irish point curta^in^ * Brussels net curtains a S{arten
Bgftfe.. U& Everything from 1.00 Nottingham curtains 58c . 4.50 Irish point curtains 27^ ,-n o , < .«« Underwear— Mattelutz German union suits, P^iC^
J-* J • , i^okth- x, «- z.aat-1- ' li? 4.d0 Brussels net curtains 3.90 double front—the regular 7.00 suits for &*W
\! KA dainty dancing 1.50 Nottingham curtains 95c 6.00 Irish point curtains 4.00 , .
\^S^'«Sa .. 2.00 Nottingham curtains 1.30 9.50 Irish point curtains 6.5© 6-50 Br^sels net curtains 4.50 Munsing heavy ribbed cotton suits reduced from , aj,
1 m^ s!ers to 2.75N0 1t1 „ £ ha m cu, 6s Curtain Swiss: half-price »•»»—'--— 5-00 «0... I-Sfc
i^ Kp»vv 3.00 Nottingham curtains. . . 100 r^. -. -~iy;-:. - 10.00 Brussels net curtains 7.00 OCartS— A small lot of 25c ones now 10c
ncdvy _m . & „..*.yu F , ne imported white curtain Swiss— ' „ tl „. •
WL , 3.50 Nottingham curtains 2.25 36 to 50-inch—worth 45 to t%r 11.00 Brussels net curtains 8.00 Handkerchief soc Jap. silk hdkfs, hemstitched ....28c
-^g^^ Sh°es |5 00 Nottingham curtains 2.75 50c... .... 25C 14.00 Brussels net curtains . .10.00 Nightshirts- Outing or fancy trimmed, 0n1y........ ..45c
nun mi i n 1111111 ii linn i Mini ill mil I ill I in II II I I I ■ II ililiniil n i ill iiuininii niiiiiini mm ■■ ■m i . ■ i ■
FRAUDS OF PALE FACE
INDIANS CLAIM TO HAVE BEEN
ROBBED OF LANDS A.TTJ
HOMES
FOUR GO TO WASHINGTON
Will Appeal Their Case to President
Roosevelt—Attract Consider
able Attention While
in St. Paul.
Four grizzled and aged Chippewa In
dian chiefs, direct from the much dis
puted Mille Lacs reservation, in the
northern'part of the state, passed througn
St. Paul last night, en route to Washing
ton, where they will have a council with
Great Chief Roosevelt and the land de
partment regarding their lands, which
they claim -have been taken from them
by fraud and coercion.
The four representatives of this pass
ing race were under the guidance of
Thomas Daily, an interpreter,, and an
swered to the names of Ain-dus-akishij,
Mee-goo-see. May-gwon-ay-be and On-Df.
--10. An animated discussion over the
strange things that constantly crossed
their vision and the guttural sounds ut
tered in the Chippewa language drew a
crowd of the curious, and during their
brief stay at the depot they -were the
center of attraction. ;> -*
According to their guide, the Indians
are en route to Washington to plead for
the passage of a law reimbursing the
tribe for land taken from them when the
Mille Lacs reservation was opened two
years ago. Deprived of the reservation
as a hunting ground, • many of the In-'
dians took up Individual holdings, but
even this, they say, was denied them.
Refusing to move, their huts and tepees
last May were burned over their heads
and they were driven out at the point
of a shotgun by the Mille Lacs sheriff
and a posse. One Indian appealed to
the government land office, and he was
satisfied,, but the others were not so
fortunate. They now go to Washington
to ask that they either be given the land
back or be reimburseu to the extent ot
its value.
The interpreter, who is a full-blooded
Indian, was very voluble in reciting the
wrongs of his people, who he said had
literally been driven from their homes
and farms at -the point of a shotgun. The
trip to Washington is simply an echo of
the extensive frauds that were said to
have a large part in the opening of the
reservation to the invasion of the pale
face. -. "-^.v^ 'IcZ-r
The Indians left over, the Burlington,
and will remain at Washington until they
receive a hearing. They will be used prin
cipally as object lesson for the introduc
tion and passage of a bill in congress pro
viding for the payment of the lands taken.
POULTRY MEN; BANQUET
EAT TI'HKET.AXD,REJOICE IN SUC
CESS OF THEIR SHOW.
Members of the Minnesota. State Poul
try association and exh biters at the big
hejnryMeier;'
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY
Repairing; past 15 years with C+£. Bsrgh,
now located with Frank A.. Upham.
Scientific Optician. Eyes examined
free. 'i'':i-::i:-v;>-i^.:. ; ." '*i&'&*&-
US East Seventh Si*
show now on at the Auditorium to the
number of seventy-five enjoyed a ban
quet and a smoker at Swcitzer &
Pothen s hall, on Seventh street, list
evening; -' ••■•;- , ....
The occasion was favored by many
notea visitors from a distance and was
thoroughly enjoyable. A score of b.g
Honze turkeys, raised by John G. Us
monsor. the biggest breeder of turkeys
m the state, graced the festive board
and formed a substantial portion of the
menu. Lawrence Hope, of St. Paul, oi
ficiated in the capacity of toastmastcr,
and his call was responded to by F. A.
Brown. St. Paul; Dr. Bradley. Forman,
J*. -D.; Van Dressier, the famous egg
man. of New York; B. W. McKeen
Freyeberg, Me.; c. D. Minton. Salem.
Or.: Henry Grinhagen, president of the
association, and others. All spoke en
husiastlcallv of the exhibit and the work
the Minnesota had done in fostering tee
poultry industry. '.»
In point of.entries and attendance, the
exhibition now in the Auditorium is the
best yet held] by*the association. The
attendance yesterday reached the IC' 3
mark. * ! :
Tuesday will mark .the close of the 6>.
--nlay .and. in order to permit the children
to see the entries. . the directors will.
Monday and Tuesday. admit children
free, when accompanied by their parents
or a .guardian. This courtesy will be ex
tended to children under twelve years of
age. '--;--- • ~ '■'« ?-i -.■_? '" -
BURIED AT OAKLAND
REMAINS OF MRS. MARY MURPHY
LAID AT REST.
The remains of Mrs. Mary A. Murphy,
widow of the late Pr. .T. IT. Murphy, of
fit. Paul, who died at St. Cloud, arrived
in St." Paul yesterday afternoon at 2:10
o'clock and v. ere taken to Oakland c m
ttory, where a brief service "was con
ducted by Riv Benjamin Longley, of the
Central Park -Methodist church. The
pallbearers, nil nephews of the deceased,
{•Cere; David IC. Murphy;-Alfred C. Mur-
phy, .Harry A. Murphy, Benjamin T.
Hoyt, Lue C. Hoyt and George R. Haz
zard. ;- -- ■
CASE OF INFRINGEMENT
BRINSWICK-BALKE CO. AFTER A
LOCAL FIRM.
In the United States court suit has
been commenced by the Brunswiek-
Balke company against Koehler & II::1
--richs for an alleged inlrirgement upon a.
device for bowling alleys. A restraining
order and an accounting is also asked.
The device in question is Known a.3 a
runway, which,•■taking advantage of the
laws of gravitation, serves as a return
for the balls. It is in use in nearly every
alley, in the country. The device was
patented by one Rcisky, and was pur
chased by the plaintiffs .in IS9B.
In New York the company secured an
opinion that the patent was a valid one.
despite protests to the contrary, and is
now enraged in attempting to compel al
leged infringers throughout the country
to pay a royalty on what they have sol'?.
A temporary restraning order wis
granted by Judge Lochren, and a hear
ing set for -Feb. 10.
St. Agnes'. Church Choir.
The church choir, of St. Agnes' church
will give a concert this evening at 8
o'clock at Tschida's hall. Fafond and
Arundel.streets. The proceeds are for
the benefit of the- St. Agnes' parochial
school. Under its present director, Mr.
J. J. Kerker,. the St. Agnes' church
choir has given a number of concerts, all
of which proved successful. The second
part of the programme consists of Ty
rol ese songs, rendered by members of the
Iflf ATCH and FRENCH CLOCKiREPAIRIN6
WATCH and FRENCH CLOCK REPAIRING
BL S. SUTTEB,
|f||f ICRMERLY WITH .A. H. SIMON.
- i_o hart Seventh Sirts..
choir dressed in picturesque Tyrolean
costumes.
RUSSIAN GLOBETROTTER
VISITS ST. PAIL AFTER TRAMPING
4«.O0O MILES.
A Russian Caucasian Cossack, by the
name of N. S. Doubay, was the identity
a long-haired, pock-marked, foreign-lock
ing individual, who strolled into the city
hall yesterday, furnished those who gath
ered about him.;•'-..'::.v v ~:r.-?.^ -:'■?"."'■/"*-"?,•' :.!
"Thank you," he gratefully murmur
ed as he flicked the dust from a pair of
foreign-looking gaiters that encased his
feet and suavely made a touch that
brought a shining half dollar from Mayor
Smith's capacious pocket. "Just for a
night's loving," he smilingly told his hear
ers, and to help him along the way cf
knowledge, for when he again reached
Russia he intended to write a book.
Doubay, be t known, is one of the great
army of globe trotters, and from the the
frayed bundle of clippings that he pro
duced is credited with a ('esire to see the
world on foot and tell the story of his
travels and impressions through the me
dium of a book. He says he left his home
in Russia in 1892 and since that time has
visited nearly every country on the
Globe. He carries credentials from all
the Russian consuls and authorities and
THE OHIO GOAL COMPANY
■ Have removed their RETAIL AND WHOLE
SALE OFFICES, formerly located at 104 E.
Fourth Street and 1020 Pionaar Press
Building, respectively, to
392 WABASHA STREET. NEAR SIXTH.
from the mayors of the cities that he ha
visited. A letter was obtained from
Mayor Smith saying that he had paid
St. Paul a visit. He claims to be able to
speak six languages and to have trans
ferred his property, valued at $25,000, over
to his brother before leaving Russia. He
has tramped 46,000 miles.
Lilly Is Incorrigible.
Lilly Hines, a fifteen-year-old girl, was
before Judge Orr in the police court yes
terday on the charge of incorrigibility,
preferred by her aunt, Mrs. Catherine
Piuden, 237 Rondo street. The young
girl went to work as a domestic at a
residence on Sherburne avenue, and it
is alleged she .went on a three-day trip
to Minneapolis with a married man. "vVhe i
she returned hei aunt had her arrested
with a view cf having the wayward girl
sent to a reformatory institution.
Dog- Tipped Lamp Over.
The overturning of a lamp by a dog at
the home of Charles Strout. 426 South
Robert street, gave the family quite a
scare at about 6 o'clock last night. The
lamp exploded as a rsult of the fall, but
did no damage. -The fire was extinguish
ed before the department arrived.
The fire department was called to ex
tinguish a slight blaze in McLaughlin's
paint shop, 63 East Congaess street, about
5:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
Deposits made on or before Fob. 5 will
receive two months' interest on April ;
Security Trust Company, N. Y. Life Bldg

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