Used in Millions of Homes.
40 Years the Standard. A
Pure Cream of Tartar Pow
der. Superior to every other
known. Makes finest cake
and pastry, light, flaky bis
cuit, delicious griddle cakes
—palatable and wholesome.
Price Baking Note.—Avoid baking powders made from
Powder Co T" ey- °°H hke pure PPwders,
powder Co., ? nd may raise the cake, but alum
Chicago. is a poison and no one can eat food
mixed with it without injury to health.
In Labor's Field.
There was a good attendance at the
meeting of the Steam Engineers' union
last night, President Van Allen in the
<hair. A resolution from the officers of
thr American Federation of Labor urging
the re-enactment of the Chinese exclusion
law was read, and the delegates to the
Trades and Labor assembly were In
structed to present it to that holy at its
meeting Friday night. H. Korne was
appointed a member of the examining
committee, vice R. C. l.ehmann, retired.
The secretary was directed to notify -all
members hereafter by postal card of the
date of the regular meetings. The re. I
eeipts of the meeting were $31; disburse-;
Plasterers Meet the Bosses.
The Plasterers' union held a meeting
last night at which the boss plasterers
were represented, when the matter of a
scale for the coming year was discussed
at length. The consideration was left
over until next meeting, when it is ex
pected that an amicable arrangement will
I ii ion Candidate* for the As»eml>!v.
John L. Geskie, a member of Barbers'
Union No. 31, has decided to enter the
race for the assembly. Mr. Geskie is a
life-long Democrat and has taken an* ac
tive part in. matters pertaining to union
labor lor a number of years. He repre
sented the Barbers' union of this city ai
the convention of the Minnesota State
Broadway and 7th.
"Old Reliable" bargains at the "old" re
liable" store for Thursday buyers who
•want reliable goods at low prices.
10 lbs B£? n ;r. r...-. :; 25c
Smelts p^ound.: 10c
Spring Trout Sund ...:...: ...... 15c
Tmilt Extra fancy- fr«sh caught, not frozen,
IIUUI Michigan, ,• 10 lft
p;r pound ..........:...-. IZ2U
Halibut Steak Sg;S 14c
Salmon Steak P p o urnd I2ic
Fresh Fika pp u r ... 8c
Fresh Lcbsters p^nd... 28c
Fresh Shrimps 5t.... 35c
Oysters fSiSSft .;;.: 40c
(One quart makes two.)
Whole Codfish X, 5c
Herring 2WSS... . 75c
Herring g£S E $1.00
Spiced Herring 2S 75c
Herring S|£ig^ $1.00
Herring SS,^ 50c
Wliitefish. small; per pail sOc
AVLitefish, No. 1, per pail $1 Oo
Breakfast Mackerel, per pai1........ si'oo
Pear Butter, per jar .... ion
FLOUR-Schoch's XXXX First Pat
eat; the best flour obtainable any
where. Save money on every sack
by buying: at Schoch's store at
bclicch's price of, per yB-lb. sack....s2.15
Fresh Frui!s at Money-Savin]Prises
Fresh Strawberries,: per quart.... 45 C
Fresh Pineapples, Malaga Grapes'," Ca
tawba Grapes and Fine Table Pears
California Tangerines, per dozen
_,„ m 15c and 20c
Florida-Tangerines, per dozen..2sc and 30-
Pure Maple Sugar, per cake..sc, 8c and 12c
Regular 20c Lemons, per dozen.. .... 12c
Florida Russet Oranges, per box.. $2 15
Per dozen 12c, 18c and 22c
Is ay el Oranges, per dozen
1 ... i; , ~ !2c, 15c, 20c, 25c and 28c
Bmai; Navel Oranges, per dozen 9c
•Regular 60c Navel Oranges, per doz.. 40c
California Budded Sweet T Seedling,
thin skin and juicy, per dozen
.- 14c, 15c, 17c, 18c and 20c
Per box . -..•......r.....:......52.40
Regular 40e Navel Oranges, tomor
row, per dozen ........;.. ; .;........,,. 21c
Per box -, ...JBJS
California Layer Figs, per pound
-package .......;. 5c and 8c
Regular 25c Imported 6-Crown Layer
Figs, per lb >> ..... ..;... !Bc
Fresh Cocoanuts, each ........ ...... Z'-Ae
-Sugar Walnut Dates, per lb ............ 25c
-Sugar Walnut Dates and Pecans, per
package f c
!Soft Shell Walnuts, per 1b........;. v .!.i2^c
APPLE'S—Good ones, per peck, 18c
Fancy ones, per peck, 27c. Bell Flower'
per peck, 28c. ; Ben Davis, per barrel
$.-.70 (the regular $5.00 barrels). We will
gladly empty these Ben Davis apples
out and show you how they run -
Bananas, par dozen ...'...:;"......10c and 15c
Per bunch .......................... 95^
i mm sw -mm G3,
THE BIG STORE,
BBOADWAY AND SEVENTH, ST. PAUL.
' Federation of Labor held in Mankato in
June last. At present he occupies the po
sition of recording secretary of the local
union, and also represents that body in
j the Trades and Labor assembly. He cx
i pects to receive a large vote at the
! Democratic primaries from his friends in
the ranks of union labor.
(1. C Collins Goes to Butte.
G. C. Collins, a member of the local
Tyjwgraphical union for a number of
years, left for Butte. Mont., yesterday
m<:/Vfg. He will read proof on a daily
paper in that city. Mr. Collins was well
and favorably known in the ranks of
union labor in MinneiSota, having served
two terms as president of the
State Federation of Labor, He is the
last St. Paul man who has held that po
The following unions will meet at Fed
eration hall tonight: Bricklayers. Stone
cutters, Cigarmakers, Allied ' Printing
Trades council, Broommakers and Sleam
The Railway Carmen held their regular
meeting last night, with a large attend
ance. The regular order of business was
The annual ball of the Hack and Cab
Drivers' union will be held on Monday
evening at Mozart hall.
V. M. C. A. WILL MEKT AT AOKTII-
The twenty-eighth annual convention of
th<? Minnesota. Y. M. C. A. will open
this evening at Northfield. A large Twin
City delegation leave today to attend.
The complete programme is:
Thursday Evening—Song .service, male
quartette; appointment of committees ou
nominations and credentials; address,
Dean W. S. Pattee, LL. D.
Friday Morning—9, devotional service;
9:lC>, permanent organization; reports
from associations; review or reports, C.
K. Ober, Held secretary, Chicago; re
ports of state chairman and treasurer;
11. Bible hour, John R. Sampey, D. D.,
Southern Baptist Theological seminary,
Friday afternoon—2, Bible hour. Dr.
John R. Sampey; 3, section conferences,
(1) college delegates, Frederick D. Tuck
er, state school of agriculture, presiding;
W. J. Parker, intercollegiate secretary,
Chicago, conducting the discussion;
"Spiritual Opportunities in Schools and
Colleges,*' (a) "Personal Bible Study and
Growth," Prof. Tucker; (b) "Personal
Dealing With Men." W. J. Parker. Chi
cago; <c> "Adequate Facilities and Social
Life," P. A. Hanson, secretary univer
sity association: <d) "A Knowledge of
the Regions Beyond," C. K. Ober, Chi
cago; (2) city railroad and district dele
gates, J. M. Anderson, Minneapolis, pre
siding; F. H. Burt. state secretary Mis
souri, conducting discussions; "The" Place
of the Bible in Our Association," C. K.
Ober, Chicago; "The Boy," W. G. Cart
lich, secretary boys' department, Minne
apolis; "The Significance of Our Associa
tion Membership," Phil Bevis, general
Friday evening—7:3o, song service; "The
Twenty Century's Appeal to Young Men,"
(a). "In Student Centers," W. J. Parker;
(b). "In City and Railway Centers," F. 11.
Saturday Morning—9, Bible hour, Dr. J.
R. Sarnpey; 9:50, "Systematic Giving the
Hope of the Christian Church," W. N.
Carroll, Minneapolis; 10:05, "Our Oppor
tunity and the Young Men of Minne
sota," F. H. Burt; 10:40, report commit
tee on state committee's report; 10:15,
"A Christian and His Stewardship," C.
Saturday Afternoon—2, Bible hour, Dr.
J. R. Sampey; 3, "A World-Wide Pur
pose," C. K. Ober; 3:30, "The Associa
tion's Appeal for the Young Men in
Rural Districts," S. W. Douglas, secre
tary Dodge county: 4, committee reports
Saturday Evening—7:3o, sonig service;
railroad night, George P. Lyman. assist
ant general passenger and ticket agent
of the Chicago. Burlington & Quincy rail
way, St. Paul, presiding; George D Me-
Dill, Omaha, railroad secretary interna
tional committee, in charge of pro
gramme; officials, employes and trainmen
Sunday Morning—9, quiet hour, W J
Parker; 3, mass meeting for men, C W
McClure, railway engineer. Atchison To
peka At Santa Fe railway,' Topeka.
WEST SIDE DEMOCRATS
Knthuse Over Interesting; Entertaiu
The West Sid e Democratic organization
held a well attended meeting at their
hall, on South Wabasha street, last
night. Brief addresses were made by
Peter Daily, W. E. Boeringer and a num
ber of others. Several of those present
contributed to the entertainment of the
evening with songs and musical selec
tions. A regular programme had been
prepared, but much of it had to be omit
ted, owing to the absence of those select
Another meeting has been called for next
Thursday evening, when a number "of
orators will be present, and an entertain
ment of musical and vocal numbers will
Regents Will Meet.
The university regents meet toda'v in
adjourned session to ha*; the report of
the committee which was appointed to
confer with the state beard of control
with a view to the adjustment of the dif
ferences of the two boards This commit
tee, composed of Messrs. Liggett. Wilson
and Rice, will, It is understood, make no
definite report, and the matter will prob
ably go over to a later n eating.
THE ST., PAUL GLOBE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1902.
REVERE HIS MEMORY
LINCOLN DAY OBSERVED BY ST.
PAUL. CLUB AT WINDSOR
SENATOR STEVENS, SPEAKER
Likened the Martyred Lincoln Into
the Savior Who Died That His
Fellow Men _ Might
The members of th>> St. Paul Lincoln
club observed Lincoln day last night by
a banquet at the Windsor hotel, 'at which
275 people were present to partake of
the good things and listen to the address
of Senator Hiram F. Stevens.
The banquet was held in the dining
room of the Windsor hotel, which was
appropriately decorated for the occasion.
Behind the toastmaster was a heroic pic
ture of the martyred president. The
walls were draped with the national col
ors. Four long tables reached from one
end of the hall to the other. When the
banquet began there were very few va
cant seats to be seen.
The address of welcome was delivered
by John F. George, who complimented
the club upon the number present to
observe the day that should be most dear
to the hearts of all American patriots.
He said that some organizations held
their memorial services the day before
Lincoln day because this year the anni
versary of his birth happens to fall upon
Ash Wednesday. He could not under
stand any adequate reason for this, as
he considered that there was no day too
sacred upon which to commemorate the
greatest hero of the land, or to pay just
tribute for the one who likewise laid
down his life for his fellow man.
Senator Stevens was introduced as the
speaker af the evening. He to-ok up his
address where Mr. George left off, af
firming with him that even Ash Wednes
day waa none to sacred to hold service
in memory of the simple loving Abra
"Since the days when the Son of God
offered up his life for his fellow man I
do not believe that there has been a life
so nearly like until His as that of the
martyred president. A chasm of }.. ars
separates them ns time is reckoned, but
the man whose memory we honor tonight
approached nearer the divine standard
of self-sacrifice and holiness than any
ot'utr in the history of the entire world/ 1
The speaker for a time dwelt upon
the various sides to the character of
Abraham Lincoln, taking the man who
could bring smiles to the eyes of the
little children and tears to the eyes of
their fathers; the man whom every re
ligion and political party claimed, be
cause he was large enough in heart
and soul to embrace them all.
Senator Stevens went at length into
the history of the parents of the mar
tyr of the Rebellion, demonstrating the
different forces of environment and lie
ledity which went to make up the most
complete and broad character that his
tory recalls. Several instances were giv
en of the close attention to apparent
petty details which was one of the char
acteristics of President Lincoln, when,
no matter how small they were, th?y
were of interest to someone, be always
looked into them.
Alter Senator Stevens, Dr Reese, who
I acted as toastmaster, called upon the
I following for five-minute speeches on the
j various phases of Lincoln's life, as ap
j plied to latter-day politics: Representa
j tive Mallory, Duluth; ex-Mayor Ooran,
j Oscar Hallam. Eli S. Warner, J. Q. Ad
j ams and C. F. Arnold.
j While it was generally understood that
i all speeches after the principal speech
j of the evening should be limited to five
minutes, few of the speakers confined
themselves to the time, and the result
was that speeehmaking was not con-
I eluded until after midnight, although
nearly half the attendance left the hall
! at the conclusion of the address by Sen
! ator Stevens.
IS NOT AN EASY TASK
SEI.ECTIOX OF MI\NKS(!TA CANDI
•"DATES FOR BALL OF* FAME.
Minnesota is to be represented by two
names in the Louisiana purchase exposi
tion hall of fame. Circulars have been
sent to the leading newspapers of the
state and to various semi-public civic
organizations, such as the commercial
club, asking that suggestions .>e made,
but there has been no way of bringing all
these agencies together in the indorse
ment of the same t* o, and in aii prob
ability the state legislature will be asked
to name the two men to be honored.
The State Editorial association meets
in Minneapolis next week, and a^ sug
gestions have been asked for. it is pos
sible that the association will request the
legislature to take the matter up, a gen
eral belief being expressed that no other
body could handle the problem so as to
represent the entire state.
The living are not eligible, but beyond
this fact little is known here of the St.
Louis plan. Whether it is the intention
to have men of national prominence se
lected, or whether the St. Louis authori
ties wish Minnesota to name the two
men who have done most for the de
velopment of the state, irrespective of na
tional affairs, has not been divulged, and
this has complicated the matter of se
lection. However, of the suggestions al
ready made Cushman K. Davis is given
a place in most instances. The late Gov.
J. S. Pillsbury is a favorite. Other names
suggested are Gen. Henry H. Sibley, Ig
natius Donnelly, William Windom, the
Right Rev. Henry B. Whipple anu Henry
Members of the legislature are divided
on the advisability of the legislature's
attempting to name two from this list
Senator George P. Wilson says:
I am of the opinion that, unless it be
comes necessary for the legislature to
take this matter up, it would not be
prudent to do so. Any such attempt
would, in my opinion, result in a tight
between the friends of the ifferent men
whose names might be suggested; and
such a proceeding would certainly be un
dignified, while it might easily" be dis
graceful. 1 btlieve that Minnesota should
make tne selection, and not leave it to
the exposition authorities at St. Louis;
but I scarcely think the legislature is
the body to do it.
Senator E. G. Potter—l think the plan
cf entrusting ..iis selection to the legis
lature is a good one. I don't know where
you could flnu a better representative
body; and the fact that the final decis
ion would rest with men from every part
of the state would lessen the likelihood
of the selection being affected by local
pride. My first choice would be Cushman
K. Davis. After that I am in doubt, and
would have to think the matter over
Senator E. E. Smith—lt would be a
happy solution of the difficulty to leave
the matter to the legislature. I suppose
people might say it is none of the legis
lature's business; but I can think of no
better plan for insuring a satisfactory
selection. Personally my choice would be
Davis and Donnelly.
Three Lincoln Day Drunks.
Judge Hlne, In the police court yester
day, only had three p-riscnars to dispose
of and two of these were only charged
with being drunk. The third was Rom*
Marshland, who pleaded gu.Utv to the lar
ceny of a< watch and poeketbook from tha
room of Josie Robinson, with whom he
spent Saturday nig-ht. He was given
ninety days at the workhouse, and one of
the two charged with beng: drunk was
given ten days, while the third was al
lowed to go on a promise to he better.
All three pleaded guilty to the offenses
chaiged against them.
O. H. O\KU, TELLS FOIRTJI
WARDERS IT ISJ IN THE AIR.
A meeting of the Democratic commit
teemen of the Fourth ward was held
last night at Pfeifer"*, haH. Eighth and
Wabasha streets, to perfect- the organlza^
tion of the ward. There - was a good
attendance at the meeting and the re
ports from ea«h preeirtet showed that
the committees were :nearly full A list
of election judges as selected by the dif
ferent precinct committees was pre
sented and recommended to the county
Assistant County Attorney O. H.
O'Neil, who is a candidate for nomina
tion for municipal judge, was present
and delivered an address on the new pri
mary law. He explained the various de
tails of the Jaw and then took up the
political situation in St. Paul. He was
quite optimistic in his views of the exist
ing conditions and In the signs of the
times could read nothing but victory for
the party at the coming election. JVlr.
O'JCeil's address was well received and
many of those present asked questions
relative to the operation of the law.
Thomas Daggett, K. Tood and Duncan
Connell spoke upon the principles of the
Democratic party in general and upon
the questions involved in the next cam
paign in particular. The meeting from
the beginning was an enthusiastic one
and indicated that great deal of energy
will be expended in the campaign in the
MINNESOTA BITTERMAKERS IX.
DORSE XATIOXAL CON
GREAT EDUCATIONAL VALUE
Will Boom the Dairy Indiistry of
the Whole Country and Stim
:. ulate Improved ;
''It would be a lasting disgrace to the
dairy interests of the country if the
proposed national butter contest fell
through because the requisite 300 exhib
itors failed to apply for entry. I have
no doubt that it will be a go. Minnesota
has already come to the front nobly in
the matter, presenting as many appli
cants; up to date as lillinois, Wisconsin,
Kansas, Nebraska and lowa combined.
If the other states do as well as Minne
sota the contest is assured, and it will
be the greatest thing for the dairy inter
ests of the country that ever happened."
So says M. P. Mortenson, of Stockholm,
one of the Minnesota creamery men who
has signified hie intention of entering the
competition. Other Minnesota butter
makers write in the same strain to Dairy
A. T. Radke, of Viola, one of the pre
mier butter makers of Minnesota, wno
has taken prizes at Buffalo and elsewhere,
is an enthusiastic supporter of the pro
posed scheme. He says: "1 am glad
to put my name down as one of the com
petitors in this contest. lam sure Min
nesota will more than do her share in
making it a great success. Great good
will come to the butter interests of the
state ir this contest is held. It will give
our butter makers an opportunity to
compare methods with the representative
men of the profession from all the states
of the [Jnioh, which will be very helpful.
If we mskf a good showing the adver
tising Which the Minnesota butter indus
try will receive will be invaluable. Ail
the creamery men of my section of the
state are in for the contest."
H. R. Bullis, of Elgin, which town has
as great a reputation for its bul^r as
any town of its size in the United State?,
lias entered the contest, and will do his
best 10 arouse enthusiasm for the project.
He says: "i should like *.o see this na
tional contest idea so successful as to
establish it as a permanent annual ven
ture. It would mean a great deal, to the
dairy industry of the entire country. 1
can think of nothing that .would give a
greater impetus to the improvement of
methods in butter making. It WoalS put
us aU to the test and keep us hustling to
ma^Ttain our place in the front ranks.
Such a national competition would be
productive of benefits, the financial profit
of which cannot be overestimated."
C. A. Sorenson, of Fairneld, says: "You
may count me In on this contest. Minne
sota must not take a back seat in this
movement. Our monthly state contests
have been of great advantage to us. and
this national contest will be of even
So the idea is taking far and wide
through Minnesota, with every indication
that Minnesota wil continue to furnish
as many applicants as all the other
Western states combined.
Le Sneur. Debaters' Win.
The university debiting board this
morning considered an appeal by two.l-.lgt>
schools of the state for a settlement of
differences. The Le Sueui- and St. Peter
high schools, members of the State
High School Debating league, debated a
short time since, and to l>e S'ueur was
awarded the decision. St. Peter-appealed,
saying its team was n^t allowed to use
certain charts, and nad thus lost the de
bate. The university board decided in
favor of Le Sucur on the ground that St
Peter had not objected to the exclusion
of the charts before the debate was hell
MANDARIN OF THE
Precious Ruby Clasp.
An illustrious Chinese Mandarin was
put on the famous American food, Grape-
Nuts, and he and his wife cured of stom
ach and kidney trouble and heart dis
order after he, in particular, had been
pronounced by hia physician incurable.
His letter is written by his Interpreter
and signed with his Chinese signature.
It recites: "For three years I was under
the care of the best physicians in Russta,
Germany, France. America, as well as
my own country. I had tried "baths and
water cures almo3t without number. 1
grew worse until finally my physician
pronounced me incurable, and I was
doomed to die In from three to six
A friend prevailed upon me to change
my food and take up Grape-Nuts. This
I did more to gratify my friend than
from any benefit I expected, but within
twenty-four hours the results were so
gratifying as to astoalsh and delight my
self and family.
My improvement continued without re
lapse until at the end of three months I
was well and sound; weighed more and
was stronger and had a better appetite
and more perfect dfeestlon than at any
other time in my life.
My wife was also ja victim of serious
stomach trouble from which she had suf
fered for several years. She has been re
stored to good, robust health by the use
I have recommended It in about half a
dozen families, and ft has ne\ rer failed to
benefit. I will be pleased to reply to all
letters having stamped envelope in
closed." Pak Gaw Mtm, Mandarin of the
Ruby Button, Member of the Literati,
Magistrate of the OpAer of the Manchus
lan Crane. Order of the Girdle of the
Jade and Precious Ruby Clasp, Servant
to His Imperial Majesty the Son of
Heaven, etc., etc.
His interpreter and secretary, E. Per
.civale Baker, adds to the letter: "I am fa
miliar with all the facts related by Prof.
Pak and know them to have been mod
erately stated. I also, and my family,
have received much benefit from th« use
RETURNED TO STATE
JUDGE I.OCHREX ENTERS DECREE
* .' : ACRES ■■- ■>■'■
IS WORTH MILLION DOLLARS
Was Erroneously Lifted in Laud
Grant to Daluth «V Iron Range
; Road—(om unity to, Get
Other Land. ;
By way of eonsn miration of the stipu
lation between the land department of the
Duluth & Iron Range road and State
Auditor Dunn, as to certain lands in
cluded in the railroad company's grant,
Judge Lochren, of the Untied States "cir
cuit court filed yesterday a supplementa
ry decree in the case of The State or
Minnesota against the Duluih & Iron
Range railroad Company, Walter V.
Cobb. Minneapolis & St. Cloud Railroad
Company and the Great Northern Rail
way Company. This decree is fully in
consonance with the stipulation and close
ly follows its terms, which were outlined
at some length in The Globe at the'
time the negotiations were completed.
The decree provides that certain tracts
of land in St. Louis, Lake and Cook
counties, which are specifically desig
nated in a schedule attached, shall be ex
ceptefi from the original decree of the
court in the case mentioned, bearing the I
date of Jan. 8, 1900, wherein these tracts
were decreed to be the property of the
Duluth & Iron Range Railroad company,
and by this order they are decreed to be
the property of the state of Minnesota.
It is further provided that the Duluth !
& Iron Range Railroad company shall
have the right to select an amount of
swamp land in the counties of St. L,ouis,
Lake and Cook, not already disposed of,
and sufficient to make up the amount so
released and discharged from the origi
nal decree. The decree provides, how
ever, that the railroad company may not
select any land in the counties mentioned
■which has heretofore been selected by the I
state auditor and land commissioner to j
fill the grant or appropriation of state j
public institutions: but those officers are j
not to make any further selection under
the state public institution grant until
the expiration of the time allowed the
railroad company to fill it 3 grant, the
company being allowed for that purpose
the period of six months, after all of the
swamp lands in the unsHrVeyed town- !
ships of the three counties mentioned I
shall have been surveyed and patented
to the. state of. Minnesota by the United
States government. Should the railroad
company fail to fill its grant within the
time specified, the auditor and land com
missioner may then proceed with the se
lection of lands for the state public insti
The aggregate area of the land Involved*
in this supplementary decree is 44,664
acres, and its value is estimated at near
ly $1.000, GO?.
This stipulation and decree are the re
sults of negotiations between State Audi
tor Dunn and the railroad company,
which have extended over more than a
When the company agreed to build its
road north from Duluth to Tower, it was
granted several hundred thousand acres
of land by the state on condition that
the road be built by t.ie shortest feas'
ble route and within a specified time.
The road was not completed within the
time specified, and the grant was for
feited. A few years later the grant was
renewed and the road completed, but In
the meantime a constitutional amendment
had been adopted prohibiting such gr.ints,
and it was contended by some that the
renewal of the grant subsequently was
void. It was also contended that the
road, which runs up the lake shore to
Two Harbors and veers off to Tower, had
not been constructed by the shortest
route, and the company had therefore
obtained a larger grant than Its contract
Judge Loehren sustained the claim of
the railroad company. The company sub
mitted a list of lands claimed, and a de
cree was issued confirming the grant.
L*ter it was found that the list had,
through error, included about 40,000 nc:es
of swamp lands belongi-ig to the state In
stitutions, and Auditor Dunn began pro
ceedings to recover these. Under the stip
ulation between the auditor and Mr. Kel
logg, which is confirmed by Judge Loeh
ren's decree, the deed of these 45,000 acres
to the railroad company is canceled, th e
lands are reconveyed to the state, and
the railroad company will be allowed to
select an equal number of acre-j els- t
JUNIOR PIONEERS MEET
HAVE A GAIaA TIMES AND TAKfi 1\
The regular meeting of the Junior
Pioneers" Association was held last night
at the Elks' hall in the Lowry Arcade.
The meeting was well attended. Charles
I. Johnson, P. H. Murphy, P. Joseph
Leffeholz and Augustus H. Schlick were
taken into membership! The committee
on membership presented applications
from the following: J. C. LaDue, E. P.
Brown, Fred G. Summerfield, Edward j!
Murnane, Clarence DeMonterville. P. J.
Eisworth, William Eisworth, J. H. Du
bard, William F. Premer, J. N. Rogers
Joseph Smits, Nick AVaggoner. Adolph
E. Schmaith and C. P. Schmaitti. These
men will be taken in and initiated at
the next meeting of the association.
After the business meeting an interest-
Ing and enjoyable social programme was
given consisting of musical specialties,
dances and speeches. The feature of
the programme was a four round boxing
bout between Pat Ebb and Tom Camp
The entertainment committee made a
report of the receipts at the ball given in
the Armory a few weeks ago. The re
port showed that the association netted
$217 from the affair.
Is the Term Gen. Dan E. Sickle.* I;ae«
in Describing Scene of New York*
Recent Railway Horror.
Before the New York state railway
commission Gen. Dan E. Sickles recently
bitterly attacked the policy of the New
York Central railroad, owned by the
Vanderbilts. calling the tunnel, where the
recent disaster occurred!, "Vanderbllt's
VACATION IS OPPOSED
COMMITTEE TO GIVE HEVRI\G OX
VACATIXG STAHKEV STREET.
The committee on streets of the board
of aldermen will' give - a hearing on the
proposed vacation of -Starkey street be
tween Fairlleld and Fillmore. streets, for
the benefit of the Sticknev Manufactur
ing company, whose wcrks abut one side
of the street. . .... .rv .
The assembly gave their approval to
the vacation on a consideration of $100
being paid into the treasury; but ad
joining property owners have since ~ en
tered a protest and asked for a hear
Any grading that the. street has re
ceived, the . Stickney company and the
Great. Western! Railroad company claims
j to have paid for, but those protesting say
that they hold assessment receipts lor
the same work. !
Assemblyman Wheeler has been active
in an effort to secure the vacation of the
street, claiming that the company is
one of the big employing institutions on
j the West side, and should jbe given all
the help possible. ' "" ;
AFTER THE" HOODLUMS
PARTIES BREAK GASOLI.YB
LAMPS WILL, BE APPREHENDED.
Clews have been obtained by which it
j is hoped 1 to locate, in a few days, the
parties who have been so industriously
of late;engaged in breaking the street
gasoline , lamps belonging to the city.
A reward of $30 has been offered, and
this has been supplemented by an addi
tional amount by the Cleveland Vapor
! Lighting; company. Some 500 of the lamps
were put in service last night. Permis
sion ha? been given- by the aldermen for
the location of gasoline tank 3at conven
... .... — ■ ■ m
■ Officer Roche Improving;.
The condition of Officer Patrick Roche
who, is at St. Joseph's hospital suffering
from injuries received as the result of at
tempting to stop a runaway horse at I
Fifth and Wabasha streets, last Sunday
night, was reported as being considerably
improved last night. Mr. Roche was con
scious yesterday, and was able to recog
nize a number of his fellow police officers
who called on him.
— -—. .
Police Are Saying \oililiik "
There were no new developments in the
search for the murderers of Officer Mayer i
yesterday,, and the only answer Chief i
Connor would give last night was that i
he had nothing new to say. No new ar- j
rests of suspects have been made during I
the past r two days, but from the actions I
of the police it would seem that they
are almost ready to spring something
that will be in the nature of a surprise.
— m •
VERMONT'S XEXT GOVERNOR.
Dr. H. Seward Webb Likely to lie
Chief Executive of the Green
Mountain State. -
Dr. H. Seward Webb will probably b»
the next governor of Vermont. Though
he claims to have been always a Repub
lican. Dr. Wei'ob has never been & •|)oli
CHIRCH AXD ARMY TALES.
Dr. Edward King-, the venerated and
saintly bishop of Lincoln, in England, is
now much advanced in years amd some
what infirm. Recently he has "been visit
ing Bournemouth for' his health, and T.
P. O'Connor, ir. his "M. A. P.." tells the
following story of the venerable prelate's
visit to that seaside health resort: After
resting for some lime one afternoon on a
seat on the "Parade" the bishop desin a
to move, but owing to his age and in
firmities, found some difficulty in rising.
A kind hearted little girl of the town
noticed his trouble and ran up, saying:
"O}:, let me help you."
The good bishop beamed on the child
with one of his sweetest smiles, and the
*mile of the bishop is very sweet in
deed. "You are a dear little maiden, ' he
said, "but 1 do not think you are strong
"Why, bless you, sir,'' was the reply.
"I've often helped up daddy when he wis
a sight worse drunk than you are."
O'Connor says the truth of this story is
vouched for by a canon of Ely, so it must
A story of Gen. Sir Charles Tuekor
is not quite so gvtxi, but is well authenti
cated. The general was on his way uut
to India, when he founl that there was
another Gen. Tucker on. board the ship-
Gen. Boot-i Tucker, of the Salvation
army. As the P. and O. boat cam.; along
side to land passengers at Port Said and
the gangway was crowded a woman was
overheard to say to her companion: "My
dear, there are two Gen. Tuckers aboard,
I hear. Can you point oui to me which
is which?" This was said in the hear
ing of the bkiff general, who was stand
ing; right in frcnt of them.
Turning fcharply around and pointing to
the other Tucktr he said: "Madame, I'hat
is the Sa-lvation Tucker; 1, in contradis
tinction am known as the Damnation
CHEAPER TO PAWN IT.
A pawnbroker with a shop uptown
thinks that after all there may be some
thing new under the sun, although the
adage says differently.
r "A man wearirg a rather handsome fur
lined overcoat same into my store yes
terday," said he one day last week, "and
after removing his outside coat handed
it over to be -put in pawn.
" 'I suppose you'll allow me a dollar
on it, won't you?" he asked.
"I said that he could have that much
and more, too, if he wanted it. He de
clined anything above a dollar advance
on^ the garment, and after getting it
went away. On the evening of the same
day he came back for his coat, and asked
how much the intere&t on the loan would
be. I told him 3 cents. This he paid,
and as he was going away I said to him:
" 'I beg your pardon, but do you mind
telling me why you put that coat in
pawn and took it out on the same day?'
" 'Certainly I'll tell you," said he, grin
ning mischievously, 'I merely wanted to
check my coat for safekeeping for the
day. At the Grand Central station par
cel room they wanted 10 cents, but you
kindly did it for 3. That's all. 1 "—New
WHERE GOLD DIDX'T GO.
There are places in New York where
gold will not always pay one's way. A
few days ago a man with two pennies
and a $2.50 gold piece In his pocket climb
ed the stairs at one of £he elevated sta
tions of the Ninth avenue line, on hfs
way down town. He was in a hurry, and,
pulling the gold piece, which was of the
year 1599 and in perfect condition," from
Ws pocket, he clapped it down on the
ticket agent's shelf. The agent picked it
up, looked at it curiously a moment
and then handed it back.
"Can't take that."
"Why not?" was asked quickly.
"I .haven't any scales to weigh It with."
"Well, have I got to walk down town
because you haven't a scales?'
"I can't help that. My orders are not
to take gold without weighing it. You
can get it changed down on the corner."
Down went the man to the street again
and readily obtained bills and silver fo»
W. L. Douglas makes ana soil*
marts men's $3.50 shoos than any
world. *WHi?? nUfaCiUrOr* '" #*a
W.L.Douglas $3.50 shoes placed side by
side with $5 and $6 shoes of other makes
are found to be just as good. They will
outwear two pairs of ordinary $3.soshoes.
- BECAUSE =====
His reputation for the best $3.50 shoes
in style, fit and wear is world wide.
Notice increase of tale* in table belowi
I888g» 1|48,»0e P»lrt.
1899 g=T 898,188 Fairs.
1^—1^259, 7 54Pairg.
Business More Than Doubled In Four Years.
Sold by 63 Douglas Stores in American Cities,
and the best shoe dialers everywhere.
CAUTION! The genuine have W. L. Doug
las' name and price stamped on bottom.
Made of the best Imported and American leathers.
Including Patent Corona Kid, Corona Colt, and Na
tional Kangaroo. i
- Fast Color Eyelets and Always Black
Hooks Used Exclusively.
Boys all waarW.L.Douglaa's2.oo
Strong Made Shorn*; Youth'a,sl.7B.
, Shoes by mall, 25 cents extra. Catalog free.!
v W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
ST. PAUL STORE:
428 WABASHA STREET, cor. 7th St
the gold piec*. He afterward K-arned
that the Manhattan Elevated Railway
company does not object to taking gold
coins when_ it is evident that they are
not counterfeits and they are hi "good
condition. It does object, however, to
receiving coins that have become so light
in weight by use that they will not be
received at the subtreasury at their face
value, and has a rule to that effect Thi 3
particular agent is supposed to have been
a new man who interpreted the rul<
literally. The company does not provide
the stations with scales for weighing
g< Id. but does weigh it at the main office.
—>»ew York Press
This Must Be a Yellow .lonriml.
Hustling Editor—How many murders
did that man commit?
Assistant—One reporter says three, an
other says five and another says nine
Hustling Kditor—Three, five, nine eh?
Oh, well, well have to strike an average
Make it 351*.—New York Weekly.
The Pope's Bon Mot.
When Thaddeus some twenty years
ago was painting his famous portrait of
the pope, his holiness exclaimed, "How
old you make me look!" "But are you
not old?" asked the artist. "Ah, yes,"
said the pope, •ibut the papacy, the idea
which I represent, is always young."—
Snw It Coming.
Borroughs—Say, old man, can you—
Phoxy—How clever and witty you are!
Phoxy—Oh! don't deny it. You saw I
was going to strike you for a "fiver."
and you just anticipated me. Very well,
I'll ask someone else.—Philadelphia Press.
It seems the qUeen will wear more
than a peck of diamonds at the corona
"Goodness! I should think she would be
afraid of being mistaken for one of the
American guests!"— Life.
O -A. Si TT« C> 3E uk .""
Bear* th 9 rt The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature fir , S/l?/ J' X J*- *'
HEM.NG-In St. Paul, Feb.. 12th, of
pneumonia, at S a. m., at his residence
515 Fuller street, Carl Hening, aged t$
year?. Funeral from above residence,
Saturday, Feb. 15th, at 2 p. m.
BYRNE—In St. Paul. Wednesday. Feb.
32th, at St. Joseph's hospital, Mrs.
Mary A. Byrne, aged sixty years, resi
dence 584 Fauquier street. Notice of
funeral hereafter. Boston, Yarmouth
and Dublin, Ireland, papers please c«py.
bnANU; THE TALK OF THE TOWN
Elf I In! the
Follow ¥ |J|l] BEST
the ■ '•^b ■
Laughing _ WlTH __
Success. Knute Eniokson.
°%_ LAST MATINEE *%%'.
More Per- A Oood Seat for 25C*
£ ~,-v^^«o Nsxt Week—"The Orpheum
KETROPOLITM ! uh;f Jf23i.
MATINEE TODAY, I TONIGHT.
25c and 50c. | 25c to $1.00.
Melbourne Mac Dowel I and Hiss Florence Stones
IN SARDOU'S I' it TiiSftA
GREATEST DRAMA ■-**. I WOOllii
Sunday—"The Girl From Maxim's" ~ " -
, February 20, 21 22 "Th; Strollers."
STAR THEATER. ~^d"
: Matin** Daily. Ersnln:* at 8: I 3 Seats
I LADIES' MATINEE TOMORROW. 1 IQc
E&A ENGLISH FOLLY CO. ,° c
Next Week ;:.... THE BRIGADIERS . „
DR. HUNT SPECiALIST
PIONEER PRESS BLDG., ST. PAUL, MINN.
U^'*^2sSS2S-2 and prettiost
.:-,,: novelties. By
filing appointments ; you secure the per
sonal attention of ; Mr. - Zimmerman Tele
phone iscs J-4. — ■ .■■■"■■ •■■ ■■
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