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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, February 04, 1902, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-02-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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V U 51
PIANOS
Appeal to the most critical musical
taste, and ire replying mors favor
able comment to<iay than any other
make of piano offered to the public.
Their leading features are—
Scientific Scale.
Purity and Character of Tone.
Sympathetic and Responsive Touch.
: ' Beauty and Modernity of Cases.
Sold for Cash or on the Small Monthly
Payment Plan.
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Largest Exclusive Piano Dealer*
in the Northwest,
CITY
NEWS
\r
i. The Silver Leaf club will give a social
' hop this evening.
i The members and friends of the Peo
ple's church will hold a social meeting
..Thursday evening at the residence: of the
pastor, Rev. S. G. Smith, on College ave
nue.
The Strong & Northway company, of
' Minneapolis, filed amended articles of in
' corporation with the secretary of state
. Sresterday, increasing its capital stock to
$32,000. __
Frederick C. Harding, the five-year-old
eon of Mr. and Mrs. William Harding,
died yesterday, and will be buried this
afternoon at 2 o'clock from the family
residence, 753 Armstrong street.
Supt. Leviston, of the public schools,
met the principals of the schools yester
day afternoon at the high school an 3
discussed courses of study for the next
term.
Arthur Young, who has been acting as
a waiter and a bartender In the city,
pleaded not guilty to a charge of va
grancy in. the police court yesterday
morning, and the police are now holding
Jhim on a more serious charge, that of
procuring young girls for immoral pur-
The Broadway Realty company has
purchased the northeast corner of Fifth
street and Broadway for the considera
tion of 3*i,000. Tha frame building: which
bow occupies the property will be torn
"down and a new six-story fur house wfll
he erected in the spring there at a cost
of |75,000 l
Robert Deakin, 1620 Marshall avenue, is
suffering at his home from a stroke of
paralysis which is believed to have been
caused by the death of his wife, which
occurred Jast Friday. The funeral took
place from ihe residence yesterday after
noon. Mr. Deakin's condition Is consid
ered io be .\<*ious.
Tlii? soldiers at Fort SnftlHng 1 are show
ing their disapproval of the assault com
mitted upon Motorman Edward Welch,
who was badly beaten by Privates Frank
Pollock and Dewhirst near the fort two
■weeks ago. They axe raising a fund for
the injured man, who suffered th© loss of
en eye. He is still confined in St. Luke's
hospital.
TO CTRE A COLD IX OXK DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund money if It fails to
Cure. E. W. Grove's sisnature is on each
box. 25c.
Brakeman Had. Narrow Escape.
A. ran af gasoline and a refractory
stove in a caboose of an Omaha east
division freight train nearly caused the
death of two brakemen, Charle3 Cole
man and Adolph Brettman. The men
were trying to light the stove, when the
gasoline exploded and set fire to their
clothes. They tore their colthes off and
jumped from the train into a snow bank,
between Turtle Lake and St. Paul. They
were picked up ln a serious condition by
the next train, Rnd a surgeon at Clear
l^ake attended to their injuries. The
tnen are now in a lailroad boarding
bouse in East St. Paul.
Deposits made on or before Feb. 5 -will
receive two months' interest on April j
Security Trust Company, X. Y. Life Bldg
AeetAenta at Wheel Works.
Saturday was accident day at the Grif
fen Wheel works, Phalen and Stillwate
avenues. Timothy Gallagher, who Is em
ployed ln the foundry, fell into a hot
eand mold and was severely burned. He
was removed to his home ai;d a physlc'an
dressed his Injuries. Thomas Farrell, an
other employe, stepped upon the end of
a rusty nail, which penetrated into his
foot, causing a painful injury. The doc
tor attending is trying to prevent lock
jaw from getting ln.
YERXA
To today's buyers we offer:
YellOW PIUmS A frandartlde. Eastern grown.
ICIiUlf I IUI!IO full of flavor; in syrup. l|n
Per dozen. $1.25; can ........;, IIC
PearS slsndid Tab Psats, Eastern-goods, in
I CQIO syrup. Dozen, $1.35: •»»_
can IZC
Choics Pears, per can „ p C
Cll3rrifi 1 l Mason n plnj Jars—fancy Black Tar
kllulMC) tarian. Par dozen Jars, $1,065 |7«
per jar |/G
Tfil A great bar e ain-3 Pounds uncolora dJa Dan
IBJ Te» that's worth 50c par pound, Ol f\(\
for $liUU
PfiZ^ Slittßr *AnOh^ r lot of that magnificent
lilt.. UUUCI fresh Creamery Butter from the
4 - ... , stats dairy department prize con
test. It sas nearly iwrfect as can be. In 20- 07 ft
pojnd tubs. We offer this at, per pound .... LI C
Best Red Onions, peck 2Sc
Best Turnips, peck ['.'.'.'."' ion
Fresh Rolled Oats, per lb ....; -' 2v
t-lb cans Apples -^,- " g c
Pure Jelly in Jars, per dozen ," r^...si.io
Each Batavia Catsup*for"!!!*"•!'*■!!* igo
25c size Batavia Catsup for ... .. „ ig c
Potatoes, pod white, bushel basket 60c
Potato?, the best you ever had, per
basket ■ S3c
I-lb can Jams, pure, for...!!.'!!!!;■"* io o
Gedney's JHiawatha Pickles, 25c slze'.l2%o
Fino, perfept Apples, per peck ...... 290
1-lb cans Raspberries, in syrup ...... 9 C
Corn, erood, per can . c 0
Corn, fancy. State of Maine '.'.'.'.'. 100
Corn, extra fancy, you cannot get
our Country Gentleman Baby brand
elsewhere, per can -. 12c
DRUG DEPARTMENT.
The Increasing sales In this depart
ment have convinced us that our prices
must be about right; certainly they are
far below the average price charged by
others. Re member, we don't charge for
bottles. This is also quite an item in
the long run.
25c size Cucumber Cream, only 10c
2oc size Vena's Headache Oure 15c
60c bottle (full pint) Beef, Iron and
A\ me, for only 2Sc
$1.00 size Emulsion Cod Liver Oil,'
with egg* and wine, for ....'. 60c
F. R. YERXA & CO.
SEVENTH AJTO CEDAB STa
MAY TRY MILL CITY
MANAGERS OF POULTRY SHOW
THINKING OP HOLDING Iff EXT
; ONE IN MINNEAPOLIS
BUILDING IS UNSATISFACTORY
Impossible to Keep Auditorium
Evenly Heated—Last of the
Prizes Were Awarded
Yesterday.
There is some talk of moving the
poultry and pet stock show to Minne
apolis next year. The Auditorium has
proved a very unsatisfactory location, it
being: an utter impossibility to heat the
ground. floor and the heat rising to the
roof makes the balconies insufferably
hot. There are hopes of obtaining the
second floor of the court house in Min
neapolis next year. "St. Paul has had
the show two years, and is getting tired
o>f us," one of the officers paid yestorday.
An interesting feature of today's pro
gramme Kill be the liberating of Fred
May's "racing homers." The pigeons
make their trip home to Lake Calhoon.
by themselves, thus saving the expense
of transportation, and proving their
training to uisbelievers.
One wonders what carrier pigeons are J
used for in these days when wireless [
telegraphy is being used," said an en- j
thusiast yesterday. "But lumbermen go- j
ing out beyond the limits of eh -ization, j
fishing smacks and country doctors find j
them invaluable, especially —le doctors, j
They take several pigeons and leave them i
at the homes of their patients taat are in •
precarious conditions and when the pa- j
tient gets worse the pigeon is sent home j
to the doctor. There is orv? pigeon, ■
Crazy, who broke all records ami at Che j
age of four months flew 200 miles on the I
same day."
Another pretty exhibit la that of Q. J.
Royce's"Bluettes-," a peculiarly fine breed!
and something unique as well, for while j
they are as quiet and tame as brahmas,
they show at the same time the activity
c-f leghorns.
The remainder of the prizes was
awarded yesterday as follows:
Pheasants—Dr. Bradley, Forxnan, N. D.,
first premium on the following: Golden
cock and hen, silver cock and hen, Elliott
cock and hen, Reeves cock and hen,
Japanese cockerel and pullet, Chinese
ccckerel and pullet, English cockerel and
(pullet, English cock and hen. Also first
y ize for the best display of ornamental
birds.
Barred Plymouth Rocks — George B.
Holden, Owatonna, Minn., cock Ist 92%;
hen Ist 92%, sth 90%; cockerel 4th 91%;
pullets Ist .M>%; pen Ist 182 6-1G; display
29 points. N. s. Beardsley, St. Paul, pul
let 2d 90%; pen sth. P. T. Brunk, Ells
worth, Wis., cock 4th £9%; pen 2d 81
5-16. John G. Osrrmn&son, Nerstrand,
cock 3d 89%; cockerel 2d 91%; pen 3d ISO
5-16. O. L. Smith, Minneapolis, hen 3d
91; pullet 3d 90%, sth 90%; pen 4th 180%.
C. N. Bliss, Minneapolis, cock 2d 89%.
Arthur Irvine, Lake City, Minn., hen 2d
!'l-r t , 4th 90%. 'C. B. Corson, Glencoe, pul
let 4th 90%. H. H. Boxrud, Red Wing,
ccck sth 89%. John McPherson, S. Still
vater, cockerel Ist 92%. Prank Cannon
Morgan, Minn., cockerel sth 91.
Silver Wyandottes—H. H. Beryam,
IJutchinson, cock 2d 90%; hen 2~d 9%;
cockerel 2d 92%; pullet Ist 93%. 2d 93%;
pen Ist 185 5-16; display 28. N. W. Blake
racre, Moorhead. cock , Ist 91 cockerel
lft 98; pullet 3d 93%; hen Ist 91; pen 2d
IS4 11-16. William. M. Swaggert. Way
zata, hen 89%; cockerel- 3d 91%, 4th 88;
pullet sth 93; pen 3d .184 5-16. George
Gauthier, hen 4th 89%; cockerel sth 86%.
P. V. Kesha, St. Paul, hen 3d 80%: pullet
£1/ 93 \T C- W'Milll r w a.den^ cock 4th
SSi Ik g£?* : Merriam Park = cock '
i Light Brahmas—A. S. papier, St. Paul
cock Ist 2%' M 92; cockerel 4th 91%,
sth 90%; hen Ist 93%, 2d 92%. 3d 92%
4th 3214; pullet 3d 93%; pen Ist IS6: dis
play 45. F. A. Fish». Mankato, cockerel
Ist 93%; hen 2d 93; pullet Ist 94. Ritt
& Hogan. St. Paul, cock 3d 91%. 4th 91:
hen 4h, 92%; cockerel 2d 92, 3d 92; pullet
4th, 32%; sth, 92%; pen 2d 184%. A. B
Drew, Zumbrota, oock 'sth 87%. A. B
Hollister, Duluth, pullet 2d, 93%; hen sth
Buff Cochins—Leslie Parlln, St. Paul,
cock Ist. 93*4, 2d 921,4, 3d, Htf: hen Ist 95%
I'd 94%, 3d 94/4, 4th &3&; cockerel Ist 93%!
2d 9s.. 3d 94%, 4th 03%; cockerel Ist 93%.
2d 93%,. 3d 53.. 4th 92%, 6th 92%; pullet
Ist 95Mn 2d 951/4, 3d 94%> 4th> 94, sth, 94 .
pen Ist 189, 2d 187 15-16, display Dr
O. H. Gerdes, Eureka, S. D., cock 4th
M! 44, sth 89%. W. M. Bean, Anoka, hen
r>th 93; pen 3d 153%,. -
Partridge Cochins—John P. Peterson,
cockerel 3d 57, 4th 86; hen Ist 91%, 2(4
66%, 3d 9014, 4th 90, pullet 2d 88%; pen
1<7%. George D. Holden, cockerel Ist 93%:
hen sth 90. J. E. Schutte, St. Paul, cock
erel 2d, 91%, pullet Ist 90%. "
Black Langshians—Chares E. Krueger
St. Paul, cockerel Ist 91%, 2d 89; pullet Ist
£2%, 2d 92%, 3d 90%. H. E. Mallery, Lake
ville, Minn., hen Ist, 92%, 3d, 88%.
S. C. Brown Leghorns—Fred Fiegel,
Kasson, Minn., cock Ist 95, 2d 93%; cock
erel Ist 95%; hen Ist 92%, 2d 92%; cockerel
Ist 9514, 3d 93, *4th 91%; pullet Ist 84%, 2d
94; 4th 93; pen Ist 18811-16; display -—
M. Sandlin, St. Anthony Park, cock 4th
92%; hen 4th 91%; cockerel 2d, 93%; pul
let 3d 93%; pen 2d, 185. H. C. Meatgar.3,
St. Paul, hen 3d 02%, sth 91%; cockerel sth
91%; pullet sth, 92%, pen 3d,184 1-16.
Indian Games— A. Loth, Minneapolis
cock Ist 94%, 2d my 2 ; hen lsit 94%, 3d 91%,
■ith 91% r sth 51%; cockerel Ist 91%, 2d
DC%, 3d 90%, Clh 89; pullet Ist 92%, 2/1 91%;
pen IS6 13.-15. F. M. Spencer & Sons,
Henderson, Minn., cock 4th 89%; cockerel
4th 89%; pullet 3d 91%, 4th 91%, sth 91;
pen 2d 181 1-16. Herbst Bros., Sparta
Wis., cock 3d W>%; hen 2d 93%; pen 3d
K. C. Brown Leghorns—F. T. Brunk,
hen Ist 91, 2d 89%; cockerel Ist 92 3d
£0%, 4th 90%; pullet Ist 92%, 3d 91%; dis
play . Charles A. Jordan, Fargo,
cockerel 2d 01; pullet 2d 92.
White Indian Games— Y. Gibbs
"U'ayzata, hen Ist 92%, 2d 90%; cockerel
Ist 92%, 2d Pl%: pullet Ist 92%, 'fid 91%;
pen Ist 184%; display . J. a Par
sons, Minneapolis, cockerel 3d 88%; jmllet
2d 92%, 4th &0%.
R. C. B. Minorcas—Adolph Fetch, St.
Paul, cock 3d 87%; hen 2d 89%, 3d 86y 3 ;
cockerel Ist 93, 2d 91%, 3d 89%- pullet Ist
lsr. 155%; display "4th 91%, sth WP«
lst 155%; display .
P. C. Buff Lcghcrns—Arnold Jungmann,
3d 91%, 4th 91; pullet Sd 92%, sth 92&:
pen 2d 181%; display 35. F. T. Brunk!
?'» ISoT9^ n ,yi - cockerel Ist 92; pullet
Ist 94. 24 92%, 4th 92%; pen 184-11-k
S. C. White Leghorns—Geotte & Schroe
der, cock lst 90%, 2d 90%, 3d 69%, 4th 87%•
hen Ist 94%/ 2d 94%. 3d. 94%, 4th 93%. sth
-5..%; cockerel lst 92%, 4th 91, 6th 90%;pu£
g SsyyyMs *&&,"* psV
Black Minorcas-C. N. Bliss, Minneapo
lis, hen Ist 95, 4th 93%. Otih. 92%- cock
erel 3d 93 pen 2d 187 7-16 D?' C? M.
9r^lY.'v. Minneapolis, hen 2d 94, 3d 93%;
cock 4th 87%; pullet 3d 93%; pen 3d. 180%
™ Al. Leek, Minneapolis, cock Ist. 91%;
cockerel 3d 54%; 4th 91%; pullet Ist 94^'
\V «^ 4«- hi 9?\ st£ 9%: P6n lst *«$
sth 91% Lake Cdty, cockerel Ist 94%!
White Minorcas— H. Dagirert cock.
4th 87%; hen Ist 92, 2d 90%, Sd 89%-* coSt!
%&I «^.BJ. sth 86%; pulLet 'lst M?M^£
3d. 92%; oth 92; pen lst ISO 11-16: display -.
Black Spanish-Crystal Poultry ' farm.
Minneapolis, cock lst 91; hen Ist S3 .
Blue Andalusians—H. Gruenhagen. st
Paul, cock Ist 91%; hen Ist 94% 2d 92:
cockerel Ist 95, 4th 90%, sth 90%; pullet
iq*H* 3d 93"4 th 92%, 6th 92% : pen lst
8, 13;i 6; vdosPoL a:£ —• Theo. Hollestln,
Duluth, hen 3d 91%; cockerel 2d 94%: pul
]et 2d 93%; pen 2d 185%. A. L. Sleyst,
Roberts, AVis., cockerel 3d 86%. oiei'sl
•nFi- <§• I>ork}n '^—G. Hood ' Thompson,
Duluth, ? en 2d 93, 3d 92%, 4th 91%" 6th
W/: -T^^i^o?l^s 3d 91^: Pullet 2d
93%, 3d 93%, 4th 92%; pen 2d 184%, 3d I£3
3-16; display . O. MuUin, Buford,
Minn., hen Ist 94%; cockerel Ist 93. 4th
*1; pullet lst 93%, sth 92, pen Ist 185%.
■ S. S. Hamiburgs— J. E. Kerchels Jr.,
Ho Cr SOb Wis- cock M 88%: en 3d 178
f-16. Margaret Hope, Hammond, Wis..
hen Ist 94%, 2d 93%, 3d 93%, 4th 92; cookl
C&fe Huber Frank J, Kuber,
Refitted & Refurnished Ccr- 7*k and Cedar
Unsurpassed. —^—^-^—______
Family Dining Parlors tm»Ai,^ -
. ■• ..Up Stslrs. a: - f Telephone: s
Ladies 1 Entranco era M'SK?:'** 1 225
Cedar Str»«t. Jwin Clty — 3£&
erel Ist . 93%, 2d 53%,: 3d 92%, 6th .22%;
pullet Ist 94%,> 3d 98*4, 6th . S>3: pen let
187%. J. F. Mechlcke, St. Paul, hen
sth 91%,.: G. H. Jackins, Hassan, Minn.,
hen 4th 92%; pullet 2d »3*4; pen, 2d 185%.
Q. S. Hamburgs—Mrs. Hope, Ham
mond, Wis., cook Ist 94, 2d 82%; hen Ist
9214; pullet Ist 93, 2d 92%, 3d 92%, 4th 92Vi;
pen Ist 186%.
iHoudans—John Kirby, St. Paul, cock
Ist 93%, 2d 93. 3d 82%; 'hen Ist 94%, id 93%.
3d 93%; cockerel Ist 92, 2d 91%, 3d 91; pul
let Ist 95, 2d 94%, 3d 93%, 4th 93%, sth
03%; pen Ist 187%, 3d 184 9-16.
Buff Wyandottes—Arnold Jungman,
cock 2d 89%; cockerel 2d 92%; pullet 2d
92%, 4th 92%; pen Ist 155%. E. S. Person,
Zumbrota, cock 3d 89: hen Ist 93% 3d
»1%; cockerel 93%; pullet 3d 92%; pen 2d
181. N. U. Blaekman, Moorheadi, hen 4th
90%. Ed Lynch, cock 4th 88%; hen 2d 93;
cockerel sth 87%; pullet Ist 92%, 6th 91%;
pen 3d 180 7-16. Herbert Sparr, St. Paul,
cockerel 2d 89%. Mrs. M. E. Ellison, St.
Anthony Park, cockerel 4tli 87%.
Golden Wyandottes—William Schultz,
cock 2d 89; hen Ist 93%, 2d 93, 8d 92%
cockerel Ist 91%, 4th 89, 6th 89; pullet Ist
93%, 2di 93%, 4th 93; pen Ist 185; display
40. R. C. Haynes, cock Ist 91%; hen 4th
91%; cockerel 2d 90%, 3d 89%; pullet 3d
93, 6th 92%; pen 2d 183 11-16. .
R. C. B. Minorcas—Ado-lph Fetch, St.
Paul, cock 3d 87%; hen 2d 89%, 3d 86%;
cockerel Ist 93, 2d> 91%, 3d 83%; pullet Ist
93%, 2d 93. 3d 92%, 4th 91%, 6th 91%; pen
Ist 155%; display ~.
Mottled Anconas— ('. D. Beach, St. Paul,
cockerel Ist 91; pullet Ist 92%;. 2d 92%.
Dark Brahmas— Theo Hollister; Duluth,
hen Ist 92%, 2d 90%; cockerel Ist 91%; pul
let Ist Sl%, 2d 89%; pen 182 9-16. W. A.
Spencer, cock Ist 90%; hen 3d 90. 4th
SaVJ. sth 87%; cockerel 4th 88%,. 5 th 88.
Pea Comb Barred Rocks—C F. 1 Pohl
ing. cockerel Ist; pullet Ist and 2d.
Light Brahma Bantams—A. S. Napier,
I St. Paul, cock Ist 91%; (hen Ist 90%, 2d
! 89%. 3d 89%;. pullet Ist 90%, 2d 90%. 3d
! 89%. 4th 89%; cockerel 2d 89%, 4th 87%;
: pen 2d 181%; display .
G. S. Hamburgs—Mrs. Hope, Hammon'.,
! Wis., cock Ist 94. 2d 92%; hen Ist 82%;
I Pullet Ist 83, 2d 92%, 3d 92%, 4th 92%; pen
; Ist ISC%.
R. C. B. Leghorns—F. T. Brunk, hen
1 Ist, 91, 2d 89%; cockerel Ist 92, 3d 90%, 4th
j 80%; pulltt Ist 92%, 3d 91%; display ..
• Charles A. Jordan, Fargo, cockerel 2d 91;
1 pullet 2d 92.
R. C. B. Minorcas— Fetch, St.
: Paul, cock 3d 87%; hen 2d 89%, 3d 86%;
j cockerel Ist 93, 2d 91%, 3d 89%; pullet Ist
93%. 2d 93, 3d 92%. 4th 91%, sth 91%; pen
Ist 155%; display .
Mottled Anconas—C. D. Beach. St. Paul
cockerel Ist 91; pullet 92%, 2d 92%.
White Cochin Bantams—Ed Lynch.
I cock 2d 91%; hen Ist 94%. 2d 94, 3d 93%, 4th
93%; pen Ist 186%. Ed Wolf man, cock Ist
82; ben sth 93%; pullet Ist 93%; pen 2d
185%.
Black Cochin Bantams— Lynch, all
premiums.
Buff Cochin Bantams—Leslie Barlin,
cock Ist 94%, 2d 92%; hen Ist 83%, 2d 93, 3d
83. 4th &2%; cockerel Ist 94, 2d 83%, 3d 92%,
4th 92%; pullet Ist 94%, 2d 84%, 3d 92%;
pen Ist 188%; display . W. M. Bean,
cock 3d 89%; cockerel sth 92; pullet 4th 92
--pen 2d 182%. Horace Tyler, cock 4th 86%;
hen sth 90; pullet 6th 92.
R. C. Black Bantams—All premiums to
Ed Lynch.
Black-Tailed Japs—Herbert Goette,
pullet Ist 92%. .
Birchen Game Bantams— E. Brown,
cock Ist 94; hen Ist 93.
S. D. Game Bantams—William H. Rit
tie. all premiums.'
B. B. B. Game Bantams—J. E. Brown,
cock Ist 92%; hen Ist 94%; pullet Ist 93%,
2d 92%; pen Ist 185%. Ed Lynch, cock
erel 2& 81%; pullet 3d 91%.
Buff Orpingtons—F. A. Crowell, hen Ist j
and 2d; cockerel, Ist and 2d; pullet Ist
2d. 3d, 4th and sth. William Bru§k cock i
Ist; hen 3d, 4th and sth; cockered 3d.
Pekin Ducks—(Margaret Hope, cock 3d,
4th and sth; hen Ist. 2d. 3d, 4th and sth. j
John Batchelor, cockerel 3d and 4th- pul
let Ist and 2d.
Indian Runner Lawrence Hope,
cock Ist; hen Ist: cockerel Ist; pullet Ist
Buff Ducks—Ed Lynch, drake Ist; duck
Ist and 2d.
Toulouse Geese— Parker, cock,
Ist; hen Ist; cockerel 2d; pullet 2d. Crys
tal Poultry Farm, cockerel Ist: pullet Ist.
African Geese—Crystal Poultry Farm,
cock Ist; hen Ist.
NEED NOT ELECT HIM
SPEAKER DOWLLVG HOLDS OVER
AS PRESTDING OPPICEiR
. . OP HOUSE ' ' .-' " " :'"l'''
SO KULES ATTORNEY GENERAL
Other Officials, However, Must n«>
Formally Elected by the
House Boi'ore They
Can Serve.
When the legislature meets this morn
ing ths (house will not have to go to the
trouble of electing Michael J. Dowling
speaker. He is speaker of the extra ses
sion by virtue of Ms election at the last
regular session. In other words he
"holds over." So rules Attorney General
Douglas in an opinion written for Mr.
Dowling last night When Mr. Dowling
reached town yesterday and began to talk,
of the organization of the ihouse, several
of the associates remarked that it would
be a waste of time to go through the
form of electing the speaker, as he un
doubtedly held over under the law.
Mr. Dowling was a little skeptical,
however, and did not want to take any
chance 3of invalidating any legislation
because of an irregularity in !his election,
and said he would prefer to be re-elected
rather than have any future trouble of
this sort arise.
In order to be on the safe side he asked
Gen. Douglas for an opinion, and that
official, on investigation, speedily discov
ered that Mr. Dowling helds over aa
speaker as well as a member of the legis
lature, the election of the speaker being
for the length of his time of membership
in.the body-
In the extra session of 1881 Lor en
Fletcher, who had been speaker at the
previous regular session, acted without
being re-elected- Mr. Douglas opinion is
as follows:
lion, M. J. Dowling, City-
Dear Sir: You request my opinion aa
to whether the speaker of the house of
representatives, duly elected at the ses
sion of the Minnesota legislature, be
ginning In January, 1900, continues as
such at th« special session to be conven
ed on the 4th inst., and also whether the
officers and employes thereof at the
former session continue without re-elete
tlon or reappolntment.
Replying 1 thereto I call your attention
to section 286, of "Laws and Practice of
Legislate Assemblies," by L. S. Gush
ing, commonly called "Cushing's Man
ual," which in part reads ag fallows:
"The speaker of the house of commons
accordingly holds his office during 1 the
whole term of parliament to which he is
elected a member, and in this country
the presiding officers of our legislative
assemblies hold their offices to the end
of tho term for which their respective
legislatures have been elected; notwith
standing any adjournment or prorogation
that may take place in the meantime."
Entitled to Continue.
Following the authority of Cushing, in
my judgement, the duly elected speaker
of the house of representatives for the
session of 1900, is entitled to continue as
such, daring the proposed) extra session,
and should call the house to order.
I find this practice to have been adopt
ed during the extra sessions of the leg
islature of Minnesota for th» years 1562
and 1881. respectively, and also find, upon
an Inspection of the Congressional Rec
ords, that the speaker of the house of
representatives in congress assembled,
elected at the extra session of congress
convened pursuant to tie order of Pres
ident Haves, on the 15th of October, 1877,
duly held the office of speaker during
hi official-term, at two subsequent ses
sions, and I find the same construction
to have been ad-opted by the lower house
of congress during the subsequent terms
of President Hayes a.nd Cleveland, at
which congress assembled in special ses
sion on the 18th of March, IST9, and on
the 7th of August. 1893. respectively. Dur
ing each of these terms the speaker elect
ed at the first session continued to hold
and exorcise the powers of such office,
without re-election, at each subsequent
session held during the official term ol
the members thereof.
To your second inquiry, arising from
the fact that other officers thereof aro
not members of the house of representa
tives, a different rule applies. In this
case, in my judgment, each." office or po
sition must ba refilled! by election or ap
pointment. Yours repectfully,
—W. J. Douglas,
Attorney General.
DOWLING FAVORS IT
SPEAKER ;«AYs' ; NEW - TAX ■J' LAW
IS, | ftN THE WHOLE,
THE PEOPLE 'ABE BEHIND IT
Certain Amendments Mnst Be Made,
but the Bill Will Pass—Opp<
tlon Not Strong: Enougrli
to Kill It.
"Well, this lookft like eld times," said
Speaker M. J. Dowling as he walked into
the Windsor hotel and saw little groups
of -legislators, the advance guard of the
extra session, huddled together in corners
whispering mysteriously and as if mat
ters of gravo import were on their mind.
"The members are at least greatly inter
ested in this proposed legislation, for I
never saw them discuss any quesetion
with greater earnestness.
"As to this tax law," said Mr. Dowling,
"I am no pessimist, and I am heartily
In favor of It despite the many objec
tions raised against it. Furthermore 1
feel sure that it is backed by the great
bulk of the people, and it will pass, with
certain necessary amendments. I do not
think there is the slightest danger of its
being wholly defeated.
"There are many legitimate criticisms, I
and these we must take up and discuss
and settle fairly. I am sure that neces
sary amendments can be readily agreed
upon, and a few points upon which we
cannot all agree will be so compromised
as not to endanger the bill.
"I have traveled a great deal through
out the rural districts of Minnesota, and
I am free to say that the great
majority of the people like the bill and
hope to see it pass. Here and there cer
tain criticisms are passed, many of them I
just, but for the bill itself, few people
want to sea it entiircly killed off. I bs
lieve the opposition is not nearly so com- J
mon, nor so fierce as has been made out.
"The people all believe that the bill,
whatever its faults, will be an improve
ment on our present system, rresent de
fects they are well aware of. Every
town assessor knows only too well how j
unevenly the burden of taxation is dis- j
tributed. I remember a case myself of
a teamster in a certain Minnesota town
being taxed t twice as' much as another
resident of that same town who was I
worth $ICO,OCO. And this is by no means
the exception. It is so common that peo
ple are tired of it, and willing to risß |
an experiment in their hope for some-1
thing better.
'•The new law has faults, several Im
portant ones. These will bo remedied.
Since the report was published I have
been studying it carefully. In addition
I have written to a great many county
auditors asking their opinion of the blii.
They ar© the men who will put the law
in operation, and they are in the best
pesition to Jttdge of the practicability of
the various provisions. The replies .1
have received are' very interesting and
valuable and will assist us in arriving at
a just conclusion In regard to the whoie
matter. I always believe that the com
mission should have comprised five mem
bers, two county auditors, one from iae
large cities, one from the country, in ad
dition to the three lawyers. The two
auditors could have pointed out several
little mistakes which have crept into the
bill.
"Much of the opposition to the bill is
honest criticism, and must be respected,
and acted upon fairly. Much of that op
positicn, which insists on the total de
feat of the measure, is a selflsn. opposi
tion backed by men who hope to escape
bearing their just burden of th© public
tax.
"I think the members are ready to got
down to business and I am not in favor
of wasting any time. It is a big ques
tion and cannot be, disposed of hurriedly,
but it can be taken up with deliberation
and remedied where needed without the
waste of much time. I do not expect to
see much general legislation proposed.
The tax law is important enough to en
gross' the attention of the legislature for
several weeks."
QUARTERLY C. E. RALLY
PREPARISG FOR STATE CONVEX
TIOX BANNER FOR SOITH PARK.
At the quarterly meeting and rally of
the Christian Endeavor city union, held
last night at the Dayton Avenue Presby
terian church, steps were taken prepar
ing for the state convention, to be held
in St. Paul about Oct. 14. The meetings
will probably be held in the Central
Presbyterian church. President Larson
appointed the following chairmen of com
mittees to arrange, far and take care of
the conver.tien: General committee—J.
E. Frist>y, chairman; M. B. Jamieson,
Alexander Nicoll and George Brack;
finance committee, E. J. Veith; entertain
ment, committee. G. C. Simonton; print
ing and advertising committee, Walter
Howell; registration committee, I. C.
Oehler; excursion committee, AlexandcT
Nicoll!
A banner was presented to the South
Park Congregational society for the
largest increase in membership during
the last six months. This society has
grown from a membership of 24 to one
of 37.
A stirring address on "The Man for the
Times" was delivered by Dr. Alexander
McGregor, of Park Congregational
church, and the Orpheus male quartette,
composed of J. E. McCaffrey, J. A. Jae
gor, R. C. Geddes und E. H. Wetherby,
gave several good numbers. Miss Young
presided at the organ, and the oonse
cration service was held by Miss Ger
trude Oakes. Dr. M. D. Edwards gave
a. Scripture reading, followed by prayer.
The audience was large, nearly filling'the
church.
PILES CtJRED WITHOUT THE KNIFE
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
Piles. No Cure, No Pay. All druggists
are authorized by the manufacturers- of
Pazo Ointment to refund money where Jt
fails to*cure any case of piles, no matter
of how long standing. Cures ordinary
cases in six days; the worst cases in
fourteen days. One application gives
eAse and rest. Relieves itching instantly.
This is a new discovery and is the only
pile, remedy sold on a positive guarantee,
no cure no pay. Price, 50c. If your
druggist don't keep It in stock, sgnd us
50c in stamps and we will-forward earns
by mail. Manufactured by Paris Medi
cine Co., St. Louis, M 0.,, who also manu
facture the celebrated cold cure. Laxa
tive Bromo-Quinine Tablets.
OLAF OLSON IS BURIED
WORK ME X HAD CHARGE OF SERV
ICES—LARGE ATTENDAXCE.
The "funeral services over the late Olaf
Olson, grand recorder of the United
Workmen, were h^ld yesterday afternoon
in the Central Presbyterian church. The
funeral sermon was delivered by Rev.
A. B. Meldr-nm, pastor of the church.
The funeral,-was attended my members
of the MasonA Odd Fellows. Druids and
the United . Workmen, who marched
from the residence, 275 Nelson avenue,
to the church.
The members of the different lodges ac
companied tIJS remains from the etiurch
to the chapel at Oakland, where the
last services were held under the charge
of the Workmen. The gTand lodge of
Workmen had entire charge of the
funeral ceremonies.
HENRY MEIER,
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY
Repairing, past 15year3 with C. C. Bergh,
now located with Frank A. Upharti,
Scientific Optician. Eyes examined
free.
111 East Seventh Street.
VAN BANT NOT READY
GOVERNOR'S MESSAGE WILL NOT
BE It AD TO
DAY
THE LEGISLATURE MUST WAIT
House Will Organize and Adjourn
Until Wednesday, When Gov
ernor Will Send Tax Re
port to
The legislative session will bo cut short
today because the governor haa not com
pleted hla message. His excellency has
found it a disadvantage to have too many
friends whose wants are not all alike.
When Lieut. Gov. Smith called on him
some weeks ago", he said ho would put
the'message off until tha last part of
last week, as it could be written hastily.
But when the fifty-odd delegates had
finished giving the governor their good
advice, and he &at down to incorporate
it into his message he found out that it
was not so easy a task as it had looked
through the enchantment of (^stance.
The governor confided to Speaker Dowl
ing yesterday that it would be almost im
possible to get the document ready in
time for the opening session of the
legislature, and he begged Dowling to'
adjourn the house as soon as organiza
tion was perfected. This will be done,
and the governor's message will be read
at a joint session of the two bodies on
Wednesday morning.
The session of both branches this morn
ing will be very brief—Just long enough
to give the chaplains a chance to earn
$3. The senate, being already organized
by resolution of the last session, has
nothing' to do but appoint a committee
to wait on the governor. The house or
ganization will not take mucn longer.
As stated in another column, Speaker
Dowling is speaker toy virtue of his elec
tion at the last session, and* only the
other officers of the house need be elected
again. This will not take long, as the
old officials will all be re-elected by reso
lution, with two exceptions. George H.
Spear, of Brainerd, first assistant clerk
of the last session will not be here this
session and another clerk will be elected
in his place. Swan Johnson, of Minne
apolis, will be elected assistant sergeant
ta-arms in place of Ward F. Gray, of
Minneapolis, who is out of the state.
Speaker Dowling says he will reappoint
all the old committees to save time, and
if special committees afterward become
*LS*ssary he will apopint them as tho
exigency arises.
The house will adjourn immediately
upon organization, out of memory to late
Representative John W. Terry, of Meek
er county.
There has been considerable discussion !
as to what would happen to those mem- \
bers who have moved into new districts j
since the last election. Nothing at all '
will be done. Several senators come'
under this head, it is said, and there has
been a belief that some of them could
not serve. The senate is the "boss" of:
its own business, and if the senate votes !
to retain these men, once they are in, j
they remain, and cannot be disturbed.
Zt is not likely that the senate would
ever vote to throw out a member who '■
had served through one session.
Gov. Van Sant, it is understood, in his '
message, will intimate that the tax law j
may be improved by amendment. He !
will also favor the retention of the $ICO
exemption clause.
Senator A. W. Stockton will present the
tax bill in the senate, and J. F. Jacobson j
will perform the same service in the j
house. Jacobson will be one of the star ,
fighters for the passage of the law. Gov. i
Van Sant after a conference with gome \
thirty members of the legislature is se
reneiy confident that the bill will pass In
satisfactory shape. He said yesterday:
"The situation suits me. I have not a
worry on my mind."
MINNESOTA IS IN IT
BIG NATIONAL BUTTER CONTEST
IS NOW BEING AR
RANGED
IT WILL LAST SIX MONTHS
Minnesota Has the Advantage of a
Year of Monthly Contests
of a Similar
Nat a re.
The officers of the National Creamery
Buttermakers' association have voted
to hold the six months 'educational and
championship butter scoring contest that
has been a subject of. discussion for two
years past, providing that entries a:e re
ceived from at least SCO members. The
executive committee met at Lincoln last
week and passed the following resolu
tions:
Resolved, That it is the sense of the
committee that we have a six months'
educational contest, under the auspices
of the association.
Resolved, That the secretary take en
tire charge and represent this committee
in carrying on the contest, and that he
be fully empowered to comer with the
United States agricultural department at
Washington and secure fre m them such
co-operation as he may deem beneficial.
Resolved, That the secretary prepare
a plan as early as convenjent for tha
carrying on. of this contest, which he
shall submit in person or by mail to the
available members of the executive com
mittee for their approval.
Resolved, That it is the sense of this
committee that no funds belonging to
or contributed for the'benefit of the as
sociation shall be used in defraying
these expenses, or providing premiums
for the six months' contest, except that
parties entering this contest shall not be
barred from the pro rata or other prizes
offered in the national meeting.
Minnesota buttercnakers are rejoicing
greatly at the prospects of adding new
laurels to the record of the "Bread and
Butter State." They have no doubt that
the 500 necessary applicants will be forth
coming. Minnesota will make up a good
ly share of the 500. Already a number
of Minnesota creamery men have indicat
ed their desire to enter, among them be
ing buttermakers from Lewiston, Nicol
let, Lamson, New Avan, Frost and other
places.
lowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin and Illinois
count between them fuily 3,000 creamery
buttermakers. Neighboring dairy states
could contribute nearly as many, thus
making a total of over 5,000 creameries
who can, if they ill, participate in
this contest. The 500 requisite entr^s
must be filed within six weeks. The con
test will begin in three months. If the
other states take the matter up as en
thusiastically as Minnesota the result
will not be doubtful very long. The ex
penses of the contest have been estimated
at $3,000, and for this reason the 500 en
tries were demanded, as each entry will
be taxed $6, or $1 per month. If there
are more than the SCO entries the fee will
probably be reduced.
Commissioner MeConnell feels assured
that Minnesota will show up well in this
contest. For a year he has been holding
just such contests monthly in this state,
so the buttermakers are more prepared
for such an event than In some other
states.
Cold, Headache, Catarrh, relieved
in 1O minutes—Rev. W. H. Main, pas
tor of the Baptist Emmanuel Church,
Buffalo,- gives strong testimony for and
is a firm believer in Dr. Aenew's Ca
tarrhal Powder. He has tried many
kinds of remedies without avail. "After
using Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder I
was benefited »t once." are hia words.
It is a wonderful remedy. On« application
relieves headache and cold.—l 3.
Beaumont Daily Enterprise
=================== JANUARY ?ftth
/- A few days agro the Enterprise noted
■m-aninnirrrni that Contractor P. Sturm was down
3g@g§S}lßk^ 943 feet on the eai of the United States
lliPSgrar on company. This was an error* and «|
W should have read the United States Fuel «B»*TBil
Oil company, of St. Paul. Minn., of which B^
Louis J. Wilde is president. "We know
?<s&3<?s?tSS*» nothing: of the United States Oil com- ., '—"
wCH H§>^ ■ Pany, but have known Mr. Wilde for 3 ■KB
MPiV some time, ana Mr. W. M. Crook the
«SB . assistant secretary, who resides in Beau- 6^g^
mont, and we consider both reliable-- M*
Beaumont Enterprise.
_ Don't you maka^the same mistake and get in the wrong eomnanv ™.
United States. Fuel Oil Co., of St. Paul, 1 3 not listed on any nn S,?
It is not a" etock.jcibblnff affair. Has no business Snnectfon with any olh^
company except the Mggins OU Co., of Beaumont The United qtat2 ffi
Oil Company is an Independent affair-rafter oU for ite iSe^ fnd ™™
Belling its stock on facts and merits. Stay out if you do^t =P
good thing is not a beggar, and always remember that you cm l£L t'
foS .2£%ST^ If you don>t hesp ll develop its valu"b^ Sngs, s?m^
The last day you can (help Is Feb. 7th. Friday this week cTn«« «<h« ti^i™
You can buy now at ten cents per share. After Kith if Sft? 00JS;
share. Our hoMingrs and advancement justing the.advance*'and frdra Pii
C% SooVb^ys tl&^ a^n U o^I K- n rcol't SIS tfS^V-^- !
remittances and letters should be sent to the ruriner delay. AM telegrams,
remittances and letters should toe sent to tha lU™«*r delay. All telegrams,
United States Fuel Oil Go.
144-146 ENBBCyiT BUILDIi^O,
y ■
(FINAL NOTI6E.) ST. PAUL, MINH m
RECLAIM ARID LAND
GEORGE H. SUXWELL TELLS AVHAf
IRRIGATION MEANS TO
THE WEST
AT CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
In Montana Work of National Asso
ciation Has Yielded Ho^niflcent
Res a Its—St. Mary's Lake
Territory Next.
George H. Maxwell, chairman of the
executive committee of the national irri
gation congress, arrived in the city yes
terday. Mr. Maxwell has long been ident
ified with the subject of irrigation in t"he
West, having been one of the first of its
able advocates. He has been meeting
with large bodies of men representing
varied interests during the last few weeks
in different sections of the United States,
and expects to continue the work. He
•appeared yesterday morning before the
St. Paul Chamber of Commerce, and will
address the members of the National Ir
rigation association in this city this aft
ernoon at 3:30 at ttvs Chamber of Com
merce. From this city he will go to Min
neapolis, where he will speak before Tne
Commercial club of that city in the aft
ernoon, and from there to Omaha, where
'hie will address the Commercial club of
that city. He will continue his journey
in the West, appearing at various points.
He will then return to Washington and
will be in that city most of the time dur
ing the session of congress.
"Tho contention of the friends of irri
gation," said Mr. Maxwell, "is that the
settlement of the arid regions will increase
the internal trado and commerce of the
country and enlarge the markets of East
ern manufacturers to a very great extent,
and many Eastern business men have be
come actively interested in the movement
from this point of view. Such organiza
tions as the National Business league, of
Chicago; the National Board of Trade,
the National Association of Agricultural
Implement and Vehicle Manufacturers.and
many other leading commercial and man
ufacturing organizations are strongly in
terested in the movement. It requires,
however, tho positive personal interest
of Western business men to insure its
success. The Western business men can
interest every Eastern jobber and manu
facturer from whom they buy goods, and
the aggregate of such influence as the
Western business men can in this way
build up in the^East will create an irre
eistible current of public sentiment to
which congress will be responsive.
Co-operation of the East.
"We cannot succeed in the movement
without the co-operation of the East. Tne
West has only one-tenth cf the entire
membership of the house of representa
tives. The only way to get the support
of the Eastern members is to first arouse
the active Interest of their constituents.
This can be done by the Western busi
ness men, and the object of the National
Irrigation association Is to bring together
the business men of tho West and the
East, so as to create an active public
sentiment in the East in favor of the
reclamation and settlement of the arid)
region.
"The fundamental principle upon which
the whole movement is based is that fhe
lands for which water is provided by
government irrigation works shall be re
served for actual settlers only, and that
the lands reclaimed shall repay to the
government the cost of the construction
of the works. The association stands
upon the message of President Roosevelt
and the annual report of the secretary
the interior a3 its platform and is work
ing to get from congress at this session
the appropriation for the projects recom
mended by the secretary of the interior,
to-wit: San Carlos, in Arizona, reservoirs
in California to irrigate public lands in
Nevada, and the St. Mary's lake system,
in Montana."
At Chamber of Commerce.
Mr. Maxwell took for his first example
in this address to the Chamber of Com
merce yesterday morn-ing the territory
surrounding Billings, Mont., where con
siderable preliminary work for irrigation
on a large scale has been begun. Up to
the present time 60,000 acres of heretofore
unproductive land has been made rich
and fertile, and has added to the wealth
of that community to the extent of $6,
--009,000 in permanent values. The annual
yield of the land in this neighborhood 13
$750,000, and the annual wages paid in
the district amount to $270,000. The cost
of the irrigation work was $250,000.
The above facts the speaker took for
an argument in favor of developing the
territory about St. Mary's Lake, Mont.,
claiming- that there is there some 1,000,G00
acres of land only waiting for water to
become productive. Properly irrigated
these lands would be worth $10,000,000, and
would be capable of raising crops to U.a
value of $12,500,000. In making this esti
mate, Mr. Maxwell said that it was a
low one, that in all probability the net
results would bo much greater.
"Every inch of this territory would be
tributary to St. Paul," said Mr. Max
well. "And the merchants of thia city
would be greatly benefited. They would
not only furnish all the supplies used
In the territory, but would also" sell the
material used in the construction of the
ditches and canals. For this reason, if
no other, the people of this city should
be the most earnest advocates of irriga
tion in the West, for besides opening up
homes for hundreds of thousands of peo
ple, it would cause the City to prosper
proportionately.
"If the waters of the state of Montana
■were all used for irrigation purposes, it
would result In the reclamation of 10,000,
--000 acres of new arid, and therefore use
less land. The permanent value that
would result to the state has to be plac-
WATCH and FRENCH CLOCK REPAIRING
C. S. SOTTER,
FORMERLY WITH A. H. SIMON.
if a East Seventh Sired t.
*S**«s*BK $%*£******.
Jtnvestors
Will find the best line of
%eal Sstate
. Bargains-ever advertised
in Next"
SUNDAY'S
globe . ..
I ed in figures that are almost incompre
hensible to the human intellect. I would
not estimate it under $l,00">/"0,0fl0.
"Take for an example California. In
j that state there are but 1,&0,uu0 acres of
! irrigated land, and what has been the
| result. Simply that these erstwhile arid
wastes have produced more in actual
value than all the mines in the state.
And what is perhaps more significant
is that this same statement is true as to
Colorado, with all its far-famed mineral
wealth.
"It should be borne in mind that the
only way to be successful in this matter
of national Irrigation is that the land
should be held for actual settlers as op
posed to the speculators."
GIVEN MORE LAND
CITY TO VACATE PORTION OF
STAR KEY STREET FOR STICK
JOEY COMPANY
PROPERTY OWNERS OBJECT
Paul Martin's Protests Overrnled hf
Assembly Committee on Sireets
—Claimed He Is Inter
ested Party.
For the benefit of the C. A. Stickney
company, whose factory for the manu
facture of gasoline engines and other
machinery is located on the West side,
the assembly committee on streets yester
day afternoon agreed to the vacation of
Starkey street between Fillmore and
Fairfleld streets. The gift, however, was
not without opposition from several prop
erty owners and will in all probability
reach the courts where an injunction will
be asked for.
The street In question is the only
break in a lengthy block west of South
Robert street, and with the exception of
a narrow roadway is given over to the
tracks of the Great Western railway, and
a furnace 'belonging to the Stickney
works. As opposed to the vacation, Paul
Martin appeared for several interested
property owners, but his motives were
impugned by Assemblyman Wheeler, who
intimated that he was trying to foist on
Mr. Stickney some undesirable property
at handsome prices.
Mr. Wheeler was vigorous in his efforts
to have the street vacated for Mr. Stick
ney's benefit and finally succeeded in se
curing the committee's approval, but
the figure he named, $25, the committee
refused to listen to and raised the amount
to $100.
Mr. Wheeler incidentally remarked
that Mr. Stickney was being importuned
to go elsewhere and it behooved the city
to treat him well. "Yes, I have had an
offer of ten acres of ground from Chi
cago parties if I would move," added Mr.
Stickney, "but I would like to stay in
St. Paul."
Paul Martin threatens to carry the
matter before the council and then ap
peal to the courts if that fails. In tae
vote taken, Assemblyman Benson was In
the negative. The other members were
of the opinion that the street had out
lived its usefulness as a thoroughfare.
They figured that it would give better
returns if given over to manufacturing.
Sounds Like Fiction.
252,423 bottles raarked the Increase of
Moet & Chandon Champagne in 1901 over
the year 1900. equal to over 100 per cent
of the combined increase of all the other
Champagnes imported during the past
year. Quality is -responsible for this
showing. Moet & Chandon White Seal Is
perfection in Champagne.
A Necessity
In the Home
Is what the demands of modern life
hwe made the Telephone. For
b sir.ess, social and domestic pur
poses, it has ceased to be a luxury,
and has become a? necessary, in
every well ordered household, a3
water or gas.
Ask the local manager to explain
the various forms of service.
JL THE NORTHWESTERN
J§L TELEPHONE
«®PiXCHAN6E COMPANY

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