Newspaper Page Text
HIGH SCHOOLS LEAD
Large Majority of Minne
sota's Teachers Drawn
From This Source
TERMS ARE TOO SHORT
Al.otil Kif<y-Three Per Cent of Pub
lic Seho»l Tenohers Have Held
Tlioir Positions Only One
Year Dae to 1«otv Wages.
The high schools of Minnesota con
upply by far the larger number
rs in the public schools of Mm
Aliout 65 per cent of the teach
jjraduates of either a
normal school, or a col-
Of this 65 per cent, over one-halt
graduates of high schools, most of
tfH , i high schools. According
to statistics of the department of educa-
L9Ol, 5:: per cent of these gradu
iea r are high school graduates,
5 per cent arc graduates of normal
iid 11.5 are graduates of col-
TWs condition differs very little from
condition of previous years. In 3809,
! wert hig-h school graduates,
Ot were high school
The percentage of high school
ers is higher than before,
of the normal school
slightly lower.' Col
have increased sligntly.
ns< of normal school
• present about 7,000 teaeh
-Ind of this num
school graduates, 2,500
luates, and 000 college
Teacher*' Terms Too Brief.
Of the teachers in the public schools
/of Minnesota today. ::. per cent have held
their positions three years or more, 24
' per" cent have held their positions but
1 two years, and 53 per cent have served
but one year. This question of the per
irruif-ney of teachers* positions has been
agitated ail over the country, and i spe
: cially in Minnesota: Supt. Olsen and
I Assistant Superintendent Schulz have
1 both agitated longer tenure of positions
1 es one of the essentials of improvements
i in educational • suits. No other one
thing works so many disadvantages to
school districts as the instant changing
of teachers, which is largely the result
of low wages. In this respect the country
r-iffers tenfold more than the city. In the
independent districts, in 1901, 58 per cent
of the • teachers had their positions for
three years, IS per cent for two years,
■ and 24 per cent for one year. In the
common school districts, however, only
31 per cent had held for three years, and
21 j>er cent for .... years, while 68 per
cent were serving their first year. ■
This one fact, says Assistant Superin
f tendent Schulz. explains more than any
j thing else, why conditions in the country
I schools, arc not as advantageous appar
l.cntly as irTcity schools.
Instead ■if improving, the condition in
tin- country in this respect is actually
I waw(?'tsi.in it was-five years ago.' The
I Tii W-~eeriifiliate law. which has forced an
increase .in.' wages in country schools, it
;is hoped," \yill operate.to do away with
J\ this unfortunate condition.
Statistics of Terms.
■' ■* The stattetfes for the academic train
iwz- rr,d teaching term of Minnesota
teachers art, as. follows:
Common School '.Districts — '
•V,::X '. ■■■■■""-■ ls>99. 1000. 1901.
Teachers, graduates of high '?.-'
schools 1,303 1,391 1,773
Teachers, graduates ■ of ■
normal schools 548: 674 676
Teachers, graduates of
colleges :...- 199" 215 224
ITigh school • 1.730 1.290 1.851
V Normal . hpol 1,571 1.23° 1.7".*)
Collcfe •• '•• 476 475 55S
Time teachers have he-Id positions:
Common School Districts—
, - 1899. 1900. 1901.
Thiee years or more 672 628 SO
Two years .' 1,018 1.031. 1,186
One year 3,291 2,605 4,372
Three years or more 2.018 1.169 1,988
«c* Two years 504 523 633
One year 656 652 Sl7
>io«lern Sumnritans Dance.
npi< O nnoil No. 1!>. Modern Sa
-. gave a largely attended enter
linment and dance last night at Central
The programme included songs,
dons, instrumental selections, buck
wing dancing and addresses. Music
uroished by Dodge's orchestra.
We Krow and Yon Know,
meet the growing demand and con
itJon. promptod by general apprecia
ligh quality. Moet & Chandon
le imprrtcd 252.432 bottles in
in excess of the year 1900, greater
per cent of the combined increase
I all the other Champagnes imported.
A Chandon White Seal. Dry, Deli
Broadway and 7th.
Strawberries Ess 25c
Eggs Fresh laid No. I—not dirty, 16c
*-£b" per dr.zen I Oil
Cranberries £* ..... ... 25e
Asparagus &SSSS 25c
French Prunes gs* 25c
Potatoes as,., 75c
Coffee p^nd *J: vaa. nd. Moha:....25c
Coffee lbd^ f..::B^ y.. $1.00
Sauerkraut, Thread, per gallqn 20c
Butter IS'l! ar.;. c. r. 0r.......... $1,25
Honey '$£&£: ....._ 25c
Fresh Bread 25 ..'..., 21c
Kirk's Sea? £ 25c
Ripa Olives California, 50c
mpO Ulilfii perquart OUC
Baking Powder ' Hihest Quality" pura
uanill^ runUSI cream of tartar. Oli/i
per can # ./y5
Cigars "LlHlan Resell." 5c straieht. today
ug<i» jj-cjr*^^ 7 (or 25c
Pancake Flour %s.tS^?. 25c
Preserves a ß;F^. pan: 35c
Breakfast Food 55......... 25c
the in mmmi ci
THE BIG STORE,
BaOADWAY m SEYEMTd. ST. PAJL
H. B. FARGO AND WIFE
LIVED IN THIS CITY
Principals of St. Louis Tragedj
Doth Well Known in
Mrs Nettie Fargo was shot and killed
by her husband, Henry B. Fargo, at St.
Louis early yesterday morning. Both
Fargo and his wife grew up in St. Paul
and until recently they made their home
The shooting occurred as Mrs. Fargo
returned home from the theater and as
a cause for her husband's action it is
alleged that she was accompanied by
another man. Fargo was at once place.l
ui'de-; arrest and when questioned he
said that the shooting of his wife was
accidental as he intended to shoot her
companion. He said that the woman
tl.rew her arms about his nez-i pleading
for his forgiveness just as he tired the
Henry B. Fargo who is 30 years Of rge,
grew up at Merriam Park and his parents
now live at 374 Prior avenue. His father
W. D. Fargo, is engaged in business in
this cit: as an insurance adjuster and
has office's in the Pioneer Press bi.ilding.
Young Fargo was in business *n this
city urftil 1896 as a member of the in-
Pi-ranee firm of Sabin Fargo & Sabin,
with offices in the New York Life build
ing and at that time lived at 213 - West
Third street. From this city he removed
with his family to Chicago whare lie 011
--gf ged in the insurance business and later
he went to St. Louis as representative
of a Southern insurance company.
Mrs. Fargo's maiden name wat Nett'e
McCoy and her mother, Mrs. f*. E. Nel
son, lives at 727 St. Peter street in this
city. As a girl Mrs. Fargo attended
the Franklin school and later the Central
K'g-h school. She was married to Fargo
Aug. 27, 1892, by Rev. W. C. Pope, pastor
of the church of the Good Shepherd.
They have a son eight years of age and
a daughter six years of age.
Mr. and Mrs. Fargo and their children
spent a portion of last summe- visitmg
in this city with Mr. Fargo s parents
and Mrs. Fargo"s mother.
The following telegram was received
from Fargo yesterday by Mrs. Cargo's
"Nettie was accidentally shot and killed
Tay me tonight. Please tell father and
both come at once." "—Harry."
Mrs. Nelson and W. H. Coole, who is
a brother-in-law of young Fargo went
to St. Louis last ngiht and W. 13. Fargo
will go today.
SOCIALIST CANDIDATE FOR MAYOR
APPEALS TO SIPHEME COURT
City Clerk Jensen Cited to Appear
This Mornine to Show Cause Wh>
He Should Xot Be Compelled to
Place F. D. Freeman's Name on
City Election Ballot at Once.
The act of City Clerk Matt Jensen and
the legal department in refusing Frank
D. Freeman, the Socialist candidate for
mayor, a place on the official city ballot
is to be contested by Mr. Freeman and
his political friends.
By an order issued by the supreme court
yesterday City Clerk Jensen is cited to
appear before that tribunal this morn
ing and show cause why a writ of man
damus should not be issued compelling
him to place Mr. Freeman's name on the
ticket. The hearing will be held at 9
The question involves a provision of
the general election law which recites
that no candidate or party shall be en
titled to use or have printed on the of
ficial ballot as a party designation any
name or part of name of a previously
existing party. Andrew Anderson was
the first to file as a candidate for mayor
Freeman appeared as the mayoralty can
didate of the Socialist party he was re
fused a place on the ballot because the
party name conflicted with the one used
. Freeman's contention is that he alone
is entitled to use the word Socialist, as
his party was formed long before the So
cialist Labor party entered the political
arena. There are several nice points in
volved and the decision is awaited with
The printing of the ballots is being
held off, pending the decision of the su
Speaks on Health Department.
Dr I,e Roy Brown will address the
Good Government Club of the Grant
of Health*' evenng on "The Department
A. G. C. Storer Goes With Matheis.
„ •£' 2' 9,-, Storer has secured a position
With the AY ill E. Matheis company where
he will be pleased to meet his friends.
EIGHT ARE DEAD
FROM TEXAS CYCLONE
Thirty-Three Buildings at Glenrose
Totally Destroyed—Farm Prop
erty Literally Devastated.
.DALLAS. Texas, April 29.-A s D ecial
from Granbury, Tex., confirms the report
of damage done at Glenrose by a tornado
yesterday. One additional death, making
a total of eight, is reported, and three
of the injured will probably die.
There were fifty-seven persons injured
but with the exception of three fatally
hurt, il is thought all will recover.
In Glenrose thirty-three buildings were
totally destroyed. More than 100 persons
are homeless and destitute of food or
shelter. Relief parties have started from
Granbury with medicine and other sup
plies and accompanied by several phy
sicians. The tornado literally, devastated
farm property and crops for a distance
of five miies north of Glenrose and seven
miles south, but no fatalities or serious
injuries are reported outside of the town
Seven of the dead were buried at Glen
roso today and the body of Mrs. Milan
was sent to Weatherford for interment
BISHOPS GATHER AT DENVER.
Many Will Attend Consecration of
Rev. C. S. Olmstead There.
DENVER, Col.. April 29.-The bishops
ot the Episcopal church who are to par
ticipate in the ceremonies attending the
consecration of Rev. Charles S. Olmstead
as bishop of the diocese of Colorado be
gan to arrive this eveneing. The conse
cration v/ill take place at St. Johns Ca
thedral in this city on Thursday next.
Among the visiting bishops will le
Bishop Coadjutor A. L. Williams, of Ne
braska; Bishop Coadjutor Charles P An
derson, of Chicago; Bishop Theodore N.
Morrison, of Iowa: Bishop George Kin
solving, of Galveston, Tex.: Bishop Wil
liam H. Hare, of South Dakota; Bishop
James S. Johnston, of San Antonio, Tex.;
Bishop William M. Brown, of Arkansas;
Bishop Leighton Coleman, of Delaware-
Bishop Daniel S. Tuttle, of St. Louis
and Bishop Charles C. Grafton, of Fond
dv Lac, Wis.
LARGE STEEL PLANT BUR.NED.
Fire Destroys Mill and Threatens
Entire Town of Madison. 111.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., April 29.—The plant
of the Hagers Steel company at Madi
son, 111., employing 400 men, is reported
destroyed by fire which resulted from an
explosion. The damage is estimated at
5250,000, with insurance of $100,000. The
plant has been in operation only six
The fire companies of Venice, Madison
and Granite City succeeded in saving the
surrounding buildings and prevented a
general conflagration in Madison Fif
teen box cars of the Merchants' Term
inal company were also destroyed The
rolling mill was entirely destroyed
MRS. SUSAN S. TEVIS DEAD.
Was One of <"he Wealthiest Women
SAX FRANCISCO. Cal.. April M.-Mr*.
Susan ganders Tevis, widow of the late
Lloyd Tevis. died today at her home In
this city, after a long and severe illness
rJfVi Vii? was ono °' the wealthiest
best known women in this (State.
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBS, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1902,
RAISE PRICE OF COAL
In May Hard Coal Will Be
Eetailed at $7.85 a
GOES UP EACH MONTH
Qnoations Are to Be Increased IO
Cents a Ton Every Thirty Days
—History of the Combina
As was announced in The Globe
nearly a month ago th e price of hard
ccal will advance tomorrow to $7.85 a
ton. The price in the Twin Cities for
April delivery to retail consumers has
been $7.75, which as prices have been fix
ed by agreement of the producing com
panies for the year ending April 1 next,
is the bottom figure for that period. The
increase of 10 cents for May delivery will
be followed by a similar advance for each
successive month as the season advances
until Sept. 1. by which time the price
will have again reached $8.25, which was
the highest figure of last winter and
there it will remain until April 1.
The foregoing information, which in
substance has already appeared in the
columns of The Globe, is well known
to those familiar with the situation, but
to the general public it has not been gen
erally understood and hence there has
been some question among coal consum
ers as to the advisability of purchasing
coal at this time for winter use. Inquiry
among the local coal dealers yesterday
on the part of The Globe elicited the
information that the cost of ccal w:ll
BT ' . . 1
J. Adam Bede, of Duluth, Republican
candidate for congress from the new
Eighth district, to succeed Page Morris,
is one of the best known figures in Min
nesota politics, and he enjoys a national
reputation as an orator, humorist ana
Mr. Bede, though still a young man,
has had a varied political career. Orig
inally a Democrat, he was appointed
United States marshal by President
■Cleveland. In 1886 he was fighting under
the Republican banner, and turned his
wit and oratory to good account in that
not go beyond $8.25 in the course of the
coming winter but that prices for each
successive month, from now until April
1 next, have been fixed beyond all like
lihood of change and that, they will be
as above stated. One well known dealer
in discussing the effect of the present
manner of fixing prices said:
Sales for Xext Winter.
"In the month of April the local deal
ers have sold considerable coal for next
winter's consumption—more than ever be
fore since hard coal has been sold here—
and I should say without hesitation that
the tendency throughout the summer will
be to buy earlier than usual. That I
should attribute to the fact that the
prices for the entire year have been fixed
and the consumer knows just what lie
will have to pay if he waits until fall
and just what he can gain by buying at
any time earlier. He knows that coal
will not be any cheaper and that by Smy
ing now he can save 15 per cent on'his
Speaking of the present state of the
market as compared with past conditions
the same dealer said:
'•In years gone by thpre have been a
great many times in the summer months
when competition among the dealers
brought coal down to ridiculously low
figures, such as $6 or $7 a ton but'l will
say that times have been very rare in
the winter season when the price has
been as low as $8.25 a ton. And I think
it safe to say that under the present
crder of things that possibility of aston
ishingly low prices is forever past al
though the result of the present man
ner of handling the market keeps the
prices as a general thing lower than be
"One advantage of the present condi
tion is that it places all buyers on an
absolute equality and the man of wealth
who buys large quantities is not able to
get any more favorable prices than his
pc<.rer neighbor who buys only a few
tons. We do not make any more lar°-e
contracts for future delivery at present
prices and. in fact we have foreotter*
how the word contract is spelled, and
have torn up all of our oH contract
Going somewhat into the history of the
present community of interest among
the coal-producing Companies the dealer
Strike Caused Combination.
The combination was a result of the
big strike of the coal miners in Septem
ber, 1900. The dealers saw that in order
to ccpe with the situation it would be
necessary for them to come to an under
standing- among themselves for their
mutual protection and the present sys
tem was put into effect with the new
season which opened April 1, 1901. Tl^es
plan which fixed prices at the mines,
seaports and shipping points, with month
ly discounts for shipments and delivery
during the spring and summer months,
originated with A. A. McLeod, who died
April 19 at New York, and who was at cne
time a well known railroad man of the
Northwest and located at this city. He
evolved the scheme as early as 1891, but
at that time it was for various reasons
found to "be impracticable.
"This plan as operated in the year be
ginning April 1. 1901. was found to be so
beneficial to the trade in general that it
has been continued for the present year,
which began with the present /nbntvi/*
Soft Coal Men Organized.
Further inquiry developed the fact that
as predicted in the columns of The
Globe some time since the soft coal
business is now being* conducted under
an organization as thonougii as the hard
ccal combination. Soft coal for steam
and domestic purposes is now being han
dled in exactly* the same manner as hard
coal has been for the past and present
season. The prices are lower for the
simmer months and gradually increase
as the season advances. Soft ccai will
not be higher in price this coming" winter
than last but there will be, it is said
no such ridiculously low prices this sum
mer as there were last summer. The
highest point to be reached this year
will be no higher than the highest of
One dealer in speaking of the coal
situation generally said: "The published
statements that I have seen to the ef
fect that there will soon be only one
or two offices where all purchasers will
have to go for their coal are simply non
sensical. There are many reasons whi
it would not be to the interest of tfta
companies to have any such state of
affairs. There are now in the city of
St. Paul six different offices of companies
which are in the -so-called combination
and one independent company is repre
sented here. These offices will in all
probability all continue in operation."
SPLIT INTO FACTIONS
One Would Form Foresters, the
Other Knights of
As the result of recent developments,
through which the Order of Imperial
Knights is a thing o*. the past, St. Paul
Commandery No. 2 met at Odd Fellows'
hall. Fifth, and Wabasha streets, last
night, with the intended purpose of merg
ing with the Knights and Ladies Of Se
curity. After the meeTing had been call
ed to order, however, and the purpose of
the meeting stated, it appeared from the
remarks made by some of the members
that there were two factions.one favoring
the Knights and Ladies of Security and
the other the Independent Order of For
esters. This started a warm debate, dur
ing which those who wanted the com
mandery to join the Knights and Ladies
of Security got the worst of the argu
ment. At any rate the meeting of the
Imperial Knights was finally adjourned
and immediately afterwards another
J. ADAM BEDE.
campaign. Since that time Mr. Bede
has worked in and out of season for the
party of his adoption, and without sub
When he announced his candidacy in
January, the announcement was herald
ed throughout the state as one of Bede's
jokes. The political wiseacres
his theory that Judge Morris would vol
untarily retire from congress. Now
Bede's joke bids fair to become a reality.
He apparently has the field for the nom
ination entirely to himself, and in a dis
trict which, since the reapportionment,
is strongly Republican.
meeting was called to order, at which
100 of those present signed a charter list
to organize a new court of Independent
Order of Foresters. A meeting will be
held the latter part of this week to in
stitute the new court, and it is expected
that at this time the list will have a
number of more names.
The members of the Foresters faction
were very jubilant over their victory,
because they claim the leaders have been
attempting to force thm into the order
of the Knights and Ladies of Security in
TO HOLD CONSISTORY IN MAY.
Xo New Cardinal*, and but Few
Bishops "Will Be Appointed.
ROME, April 29.—The pope has decided
to hold a consistory earlier than he pre
viously intended. It will now be held in
the latter half of May. ..
No new cardinals will be created, atid
only a few bishops win be appointed.
UNION MEN CLOSE A SMELTER,
So Question of Wages. Hour* of La-
bor or Other Grievance.
HELENA, Mont.. April 29.—The works
of the American Smelting and Reduction
company were closed today because of a
strike order issued late last night by
Mill and Smeltermen's Union No. 146,
whfch affliates with the \> estern Federa
tion of Miners. The strike was called
because the company will not recognize
There is no question of wages, hours
of labor or other grievance involved.
About four hundred men are thrown out
of employment. Manager Charles Whitt
ley, of the smelter, said the wrks would
be closed indefinitely.
LIBERALS ARE DESPERATE.
They Impose Heavy Taxes l Tpon All
PANAMA, Colombia, April 29.—The
Liberals (revolutionists), have imposed a
tax of $300,000 on the Conservatives of
Chiriqui, department of Panama, sur
passing the tax imposed by the govern
ment on the Liberals here.
Most of the Conservatives are absent
frcm Chiriqui, but their cattle will, \>e
confiscate-! to pay for their share of
the tax. Domingo Obaldia is highest on
the list, with $55,000 to pay.
SEW IXDIA\ TERRITORY LINK.
Company Formed to Build One to
Connect "With the "Frisco.
GUTFRIE, I. T.,_April 29.—A company
has bern organized at Vinita, T. T.,
backed by the 'Frisco Tailroad company,
to but.d a line seventy-five miles ' in
length, uniting the main line of he
'Krisco at Vinita with the 'Frisco exten
sion from Blackwell. Okla^ to Coffey
vi'.lp, K;in , joining the latter at Bartles
villo, I. T.
CAN BE HAD ALL SUHIER
If you sew your Lawn Seed and a?rly Qdcr
less Lawn Dressing now whiie it is wet.
L. L. MAY O CO.
BEN KNAUFT BOLTED
Refused to Vote on Gasoline
Contract and Action
ALDERMAN HOLT ABSENT
Two Republicans Prevent Consider
ation of Lighting Proposition
by Board—Kunuft Won't
Vote for Lowest Bidder.
As the result of filibustering tactics
on the part of Aid. Knaurt and Holt,
the Republican memtes of the board of
aldermen, no action was taken by that
body yesterday afternoon toward cleai
ing up the street gasoline lighting con
tract, bids for which were recently re
ceived. Holt, who is an avowed enemy
of the Cleveland Vapor Lighting com
pany, the lowest bidder, absented him-
self from the meeting, while Knauft
bolted when the vote was taken and left
the body without the required two-thirds
vote necessary to confirm the contract.
In anticipation of a promised fight on
the part of these two members, quite a
number of interested spectators gather
ed. When the meeting opened there was
the necessary two-thirds majority pres
ent, but Aid. Knauft wanted action on
the award postponed until the regular
meeting next week, and made a motion
to that effect. Aid. Dobner demurred,
however, and insisted on the contract
being taken up, but on this Aid. Knauft
put an effectual damper by informing
the meml«rs that as far as his vote was
concerned, the Cleveland Vapor Lighting
company, the lowest bidders, could nor
Claimed Service Was Poor.
He characterized the company's serv
ice as furnished the last three months as
poor, and contended that the council had
no assurance that it would be any bet
ter if it was given the entire city to
Ught. He stated that the outlying dis
tricts of St. Paul had never been bo
poorly lighted as they had been the past
Aid. Hunt refused to accept Mr.
Knauft's statement, and spoke a good
word for the Cleveland company, but
he with the others had to accept defeat,
and adjournment was ordered. Mr. Holt's
absence and Aid. Knauft's refusal to
give his vote left the board without the
required confirming majority, and it
had no other alternative but to cail
the meeting off.
The matter will be again taken up next.
Wednesday, when the regular meeting
will take place.
Released on a Peace Ilond.
Buck Halpin, Tom O'Malley and Dan
Finn who were arrested some time ago
on the complaint of Charles Glaeser who
claimed that they assaulted him in "The
Tannery' and Eagle street saloon, w^re
yesterday released on a peace bena
TO CURE GRIP IST TWO DAY'S
Laxative Bromo-Qulnlne removes the
cause. E. W. Grove's signature on every
Tool House Barns Down.
Fire destroyed a construction and of
fice shed of Butler. Ryan & Co., at the
new capitol at 6:30 yesterday morning-. An
overheated stove was the cause. The
los» was stbout $2,000, consisting of tools
and material. It was fully insured.
The White Man's Burden.
The large number of white men (and
women) who travel on the Milwaukee's
Pioneer Limited, between the Twin Cities
and Chicago each day, are surely reliev
ed of ail the "burdens" of ordinary
travel. The service is pronounced by the
best travelers as perfection Itself. " The
Pioneer Limited is the famous train of
the world, and its dining cars modern
cafes on wheels.
Cheap Hates to California.
Tickets on sale daily at Minneapolis &
St. Louis Railroad offices, at rate of $32.96
from St. Paul or Minneapolis to l^oa
Angeles, San Francisco, San Diego, etc.
Best and most direct route.
Call 39S Robert street, St. Paul, for
tickets and berths.
Xew llm and Return Only $!..-<>
Sunday, May 4, via the Minneapolis &
St. Louis railroad. Special excursion
train will leave St. Paul 8:15 a. m. from
depot, foot of Fourth street, returning
same day. Tickets on sale at city office,
398 Robert and at depot.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
B. F. Schurmeier to E. E. Wood
man. Its 24. 25 and 26, blk 25, C.
Tv'eide's subd $750
Anna M. Crooks and husband to
Chicago. St. Paul, Minneapolis &
Omaha Railroad company, It 19, C.
Weide's subd blk 46 2,000
W. D. Cornish and wife to E. Trae
-8»r, It 12. blk 7, Leach's add 800
M. H. ;ihryer et al. to C. L. Spen
cer, blks 2. 4, 12 and 14, and north
. Midway Hills, rearr 2,000
C. K. <>iiH to Rachael B. Superior,
It X, b.k 2. Place add 1,150
A. St-ith, 1 and wife to M. Fuerst, It
1!>. blk IS. T. Daly's subd part S.,
B. & R. add 423
R. Amh irst. treasurer, to Marie
Bjorklu Ml. It 13. blk 168, Arlington
Hills ;mM SOO
J. Cusick and tt. ife to T. McGing,
It 8. blk 10. Lewis' S'-cond add 600
A. Tavlor and wife to M. A. Spoon
er, It 4. r,lk 2. Bryanfe Park add.. 1
M. A. Spooner anil wife to Hattie
M. Miller, lot 4, blk 2, Bryant's
Sara N. Silber and husband to W.
W. Price, It 18 and west % It 19,
blk P^. Dayton & Irvine's add 4,300
L. F. Kimball and wife to I. Seddon,
It 7, blk 14, Summit Park 1.025
St. Paul Union Depot company, ad
dition to train sneus, Sibley street
and the river front, cost $50,000
M. Gardner, two-story brick build
ing, south side of Lafond street,
between Kent and Dale, cast 4,500
F. A. Drichen, two-story frame
dwelling, south side of Hastings
avenue, between Forest and Cy
press, cost 3,000
One minor permit, cost 500
Grand total $58,000
4? v.\.< \\\\ i 3 interested and should know
,<*•■. W^llm " ; ::~- about the vronderfnl
m fer*' \ x; i\i 1 - MARVEL Whirling Spray
__, *Sv /^ SL.^. lion and Suction. Best—Saf-
Ng»<>os*i?y2S^^w__L_^ est—Most Convenient.
Patented. Nj^ /m - x-—^T^—
"If he cannot supply the N?^%,, -''^ti^wv--,'
MARVEL, accept no . . \Kv g~^i;v'y?\\
other, but send stamp for 11- m / «;'>/'AS
lustrated book—»«»l«d.It gives <x-// '>» :
full particulars and dlwtwnsi^-^j^^—^f
valuable to ladles. MABVKLCO. :
Boom 335, Times Bid*.. New York-
lawnflPMTnmi Mugii'lllH'in'l7nnnr'=i'».npMHMH irm^uu^T'T'r-ri'fafl EH^S 1 fijg^T!^^ Pin B^B H flfl
sfl IS bB bW vdl B I ■■ j^ cj psa ffs BPw
l» ■ brx^L^^^^^v^v^ |£ Por Infants and Children.
Kind You Have
AwgefablePitparahonforAs- || # . w
ting thcStodflchsanlßowslscf s Tsciot»ci 4"T^ft m
" .. _ « JJvCtiw LULU - ijr «
PromotesD^estton,Cheerful- ;g a %/ Mr
ness and RestContafns neither g _r M• p
Opium;MorptiiiverjorHia£ral. g 01 #|\ k#
Not Narcotic. || «I V\ • pT^
JBrpu afO&DrSAMUZLPmiBEJI * %/\.
J\mtatS*J- . *.'v ' H • 1m «
AlXJenrm* 1 l^fS fl
i^*. I a iS»* In
Apafect Remedy fprConsUpa- 11 1 if WOO
tion.SourStomach.Diarrhoea, IK I \kf _ -.
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- II sg LfSS* lumpl
OfiSS and Loss OF Sleep, m \/" 8U f 1J VO I
Simile Signature of i^| a
<&#&^ 1 Tnlrtv Yfiar^
>TEW YORK. 1 IIIBIIJ iUOIO
i EXACT COPT CSWRAPPEB. 1^ I^l^^
LxAWtWCT^ ~aft//t'.l'vW THB ctHTAOW COMMNV NEW YORK CITY
'*' ' . *"' ff'''' '^^ THE CtHTAUa COMMNY, NEW YORK CITY.
' I $19(1 Silk Hat Rye Whisky I
™BSaa Silk Hat Cocktails. .. Will mmmt
WE ARE OFFERING TO THE CONSUMER DIRECT, cur 511k Hat Cocktails at the extra
,\Y lew price cf $3.20 for four full quart bottls of Manhattan. Vermouth. Whis.<y or Martini
Cocktail:, as you may select, express prepaid by us.
SILK HAT RYE.
* We sls'o effer ycu cur juttly celebrsted eFfiht-year-old Silk Hat Kye, or Bourbon Whisky, at
53.20 for four full quart bet ties, express prepaid by us. All teeds tacked in plain boxes, without
marks cf any kind to indicate contents.
We cut out the middleman's profit and his tendency to adjlteratla.i, ani i'ws you
absolutely pure and guarantesd alus.
Oil?? OI IA ANTPF If the goods are not as reprsssntei yon mi; rsturi
wvivuun^nii l 1.1, them to us and we will refund your money.
I GINSENG DISTILLING COMPANY, g"****
I References —Mercantile Agencies or any Bar.x in St. Lji'i
I ST. LOUIS, 7V\O.
1 V§gSffisMiTi!i Premier IYPEWiHTmj
j^^^^^^S, SIMPLE, DURABLE m
SjMSS^X^ ALWAYS RELIABLE W
l\J[^isoWs^£w&K IHI dollar °f service for every
ill flll!^''"•*'^^Xll dollar of cost. That is the
W\ I®^?/# record. Illustrated book free. :
i!^*USlß\Viol&#^r Smith Premier Typewriter Co. ■
/Si^5 ==sS s^ 136 E. 6th St., St. Paul, Minn.
iHYa the globe
I 1 iI I \J It Brings Quick Results
George Banholzer, Marguerite Gohagron.
Jerome H. Porter, Frances McTeague.
John Norman Storr. Clara L. Kuhles.
Frank H. Davis, Edith Helen Morrow.
Benjamin R. Tesmer, Emma Swerr.
Arthur Yon Weld, Elsie Borchardt.
Mrs. Wm. Addi^on, 87 So. Robert, boy.
Mrs. Ludwig Eelek, 173 So Wabasha, boy
Mrs. Math Giefer, 920 Juno, boy.
Mrs. John Caulfield, 412 Ashland, girl.
Mrs. John Mike. 247 Fillmore, girl.
Mrs. Fred L.a Motte, 541 Lafayette, boy.
Mrs. Fred Borjes, ' 224 Pleasant, girl.
Mrs. W. J. Murphy, 169 Aurora, boy.
Mrs. William C. Frick, 1462 Hewitt, girl.
Mr.--. Svoboda. 615 Laurel, boy.
Mrs. F. Lichtenberg, Cascade, boy.
Mrs. Roscoe L.. Bonham, 670 Thomas, boy
Jennie Tressler, 352 Geranium, 6 yrs.,
Anna Bilek, 192 Duke, 11 yrs., April 28.
Oscar Nelson, city hospital, 16 yrs., Apr.
27. * -
Anna TelHng, Bethe 51 yrs.. April 26.
John Halberg, 157 E. 7th, 35 yrs., Apr. 26.
Owen Finnerty, 90 Wilkin, 76 yrs., Apr. 27
Merinda Holmes,' 485 Virginia, 17 mos.,
April 27. -
Baby Challeurs, City Hosp., 10 dys., Apr.
Annie Brown. IS?. Norris, 47 yrs., Apr. 27.
George F. Fairchild, S6l De Soto, 52 yrs.,
Anna Underbill, County Alms House, <2
yrs., April 27.
Hattie Johnson, 79 Mt. Airy, 1 yr., Apr. 26.
Sarah Stewart, 203 Aurora, 44 yrs., Apr.
John J. Kelly, 931 Otto, 50 yrs., Apr. 27.
Carrie Dolphin Bell. 43 yrs., April 25.
FITZGERALD—On April 28, at the fam
ily residence in Como Park, Mrs. Helen
Hackett Fitzgerald, beloved wife of
John F. Fitzgerald, aged fifty-ons
years. Funeral from residence, corner
Lexington and Langtord, Como Park,
on Thursday, May 1, at 9:30 a. m. Serv
ices at St. Luke's church, 10:30. Re
mains will be taken to Detroit, Mich.,
for Interment. Detroit, Mich., papers
please copy. "
C A YOU—On Tuesday, April 29. 1902, Jo
seph H. Cayou. Funeral from family
residence. No. 723 Grand avenue, Thurs
day. May 1, 9 a. m. Services at St.
Luke's church, 9:15. Interment private.
STAHL— - Stahl, the well known
musician, died at Soldiers' Home hospi
tal, Tuesday morning of cancer of tne
tongue. Deceased came to St. Paul in
1879, and resided here until he became
an inmate of the home. He is survived
by a daughter, Mrs. J. W. George, of
Fairview, Lake Mlnnetonka. Funeral
services at soldiers' home chapel Thurs
day, 2:30 p. m. Interment at Lake
wood, Minneapolis. Friends invited.
Dubuque. lowa, papers please copy.
McMANUS — Roeanna, beloved wife of
Patrick H. McManus. Funeral from
: residence of her daughter. Mrs. R. A.
Walsh, 87 .^elos street. Thursday morn
ing. May 1, at 8:30 o'clock. Services at
Cathedral. 9 a.m.
_jm» ANY OLD HAT Made Brand New.
fflSft'^H Hos: repair shop and work in the
BHctSI » Northwest. - Mail orders receive
tB^SJ prompt attention.
**iSSB-^^ KUNODY & FORSSELL.
197 E 7th St., Cor. Sibley, - ST. PAUL.
MATINEE #)r Apa I TOJHBHT
TODAY ; OUC 25c to $1.00
YORK STATE FOLKS.
floaday Hays, Onj Grand Concert,
c^ ea NEVADA.
SALE OPENS TOMORROW.
Pri:; $1.00, $1.50, 52.0 C.
SEAT SALE Two appearances M Richard
Wednesday BEAU BRUMMEL
CAMPBELL'S Mat.Today, 2:30 j
p,crc Next Week—
KltOh J 'NOT GUILTY"
K. LOUISE HOMER
Of the Grau Opera Co,
Centra! Presbyterian Church,
FRIDAY, WAY 2.
Prices $1.00, $1.50 w 5?
GOOD SEATS— 10-, 20=, 30c. '
/\RE HERE AGAIN.
All the Favorites 40— PEOPLE— 40
Next Week— THE THOROUGHBREDS.
V., THIRD AND WA3ASHA.
Hlth-Class Vaudsviils. Matln»j Dv! f ,; 2: n
Evenh'.g Performance Will Commence at
filing appointments you secure the per
sonal attention of Mr. Zimmerman.' T«l*.
phone ISCS J-X —