OCR Interpretation

The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 25, 1902, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-05-25/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

He May Veto One or Both
Street Car Ordinances
Passed by Council
Committee Ilepresentlngr Grand Avc-
nue Ki-si<l<-nt SulimitH Keaxunt for
DlupttOTiag Bt the "Merger
«;l Two Car Lines Involved,
Monday will determine the attitude of
Mayor Smith toward the street car meas
which the city council so hurriedly
nitted to him for his signature.
One, the Cedar street legalization, fie will
r is in doubt.
way," said Mayor Smith, yester
day, "I favor both measures, but I dis
approve of the baste in which they were
forced through the council, and if my
\'< > la given at all it will be for this
n. Because of this haste there is
some doubi as to the legality of one of
them at least, and rather than see them
of future costly litigation for
ity I may conclude to send them
back for repassage in the manner de
manded by the charter. As to the
merger, however, there are two sivies to
it. and until 1 have heard both I will not
•sitively w!iat 1 will do."
In accordance with the action of the
Grand avenue mass meeting Friday even
ing, the delegation of fifteen selected
; upon Mayor Smith yesterday
morning and tendered to him their
grievances, the buijen of which w.;s a
plea that !;•■ give his veto to the measure
Grand avenue line.
1' W. Lawler, who headed tne delega-
Ldly on the subject, giving
on that the mayor should
alone veto the merger, but that it
should also be extended to the legalizing
lar street tracks. If for noth
ing more, he said, the veto should be
as a rebuke to the member? of the
:1 for their hasty action. Those
Who followed, which included T. D.
O'Brien and ti.e remainder of the com
ike along the same lines. They
wanted tlie veto given so as to preserve
their cass against the company from
j sal .
In answer to the committal's pea,
[Mayor Smith said he fully sympathized
■will; ■, avenue people, and more
than anyone ei.se deplored the hasty ac
tion of tii.- council, but he couM not
definitely as to what he would do
until „:,)>!«iay. On that day he will hear
fiim a delegation of First and Second
■Rail who favor the merger.
«'A Secret Marriage" to Be Produced
at Muznrt Hall—Engagement
Is Nearly Over.
The engagement of the Pabst Theater
ol Milwaukee at Mozart nnll
to an end with the performance
this evening and Wednesday next The
» mpany will present this evening a re-
:;i£r musical comedy entitled "A 30
-i." It is one of the I est
musical comedies written In the past
■•■ ;i hit wherever j>rc-
Bergere, Otto Stramp
ind Grustav Hartzheim will appear
in I" racters and will reader a
Dumber of comical songs.
6t. l'nul Lends in Movement for Xn-
tional Federation.
St. Paul Grade Teachers' Fed •
in Ims taken the first step toward
the organization of a National Teachers'
a ion.
A meeting of the local federation with
similar organisations from Chicago and
Milwaukee will be held in the First Uni
tariata church, Minneapolis, July 9 and 10.
three fi aerations will be in
attendance on the national educational
object of the new association will
be the same as that of the St. Paul Grade
federation—the advancement of
:s on professional, Intellectual and
social lines.
of many styles, -4wmrfm
to suit all tastes; 3m •:;>>
In Patent Leath- fl
er, Tans, Vici JH
Kid, Cal( and (S gjf
Canvas Shoes Z^^l
high or low cut, W/L
ior summer wear £» ps~
Fine Golf Shoes I ? ■■-
and Tennis Shoes ig| £g\
Ail the latest £ |j|
Eastern styles. &».
Everyshoecar- J^H Bii
ries the famous I Br
inrivo IB
FEW AS GOOD,: l|lp|
106 E. 4th St.
■* . ■ ■
s=!ls= Tldd, ScWick $ £©♦'$ r a test Store flcivs.~ £=~
shipped «„. day Instructions ar re- ST. PAUL/ MmNf js UNAY MORNING, MAY 25 1902. ' ' '" '-, take subscriptions for th 9 D es : 2 n 9r .2 ■
„ ■ . ------- -j>. < :_-«,--■.,-..- ■ -._: ■■■.. •; • . '.' -- -: :;-—-"" rocognizsd fashion iuthority. ;
" ■ ■ ■ _ ■ ■■■ .9 ■■ ■ q.. f —————__ ■ • . - - . '
Stockings from the Auction Foulards—Another Monday Ssde
".»'.. Stocking's for Men aoid Women. { 1 - Numerous arrivals the past week put us in position to announce another sale of
AT ./r ~" ,o „ . ,*' ■•. %. '%-'. these popular fabrics—a grand gathering of the best qualities made by the best makers in America—all this sea-
On May I Messrs. Townsena & Montaut sold at auction on account of a prominent im- son's, and more than a hundred styles to choose from-an almost endless variety of the choicest designs--many
porter (who was overstocked and needed quick cash) some 10,000 dozen pairs of Women's Stockings and Men's new ideas in black and white and white and black, also neat effects, all printed on the best plain twills, satin twills.
Socks. This Hosiery was produced by a manufacturer in Germany who enjoys a world-wide reputation for the liberty satins, liberty broche and peau de soie. - ■ - •
excellence of his goods. Our resident New York buyer secured quite a large quantity on a basis that enables us to c , ... . v \
place the lot on sale '•* ' '' ■ ' "-' -""" ■■ - Foulards that are actually worth $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50 a- 60 pieces of choicest colorings and patterns, full 24-inch wide.
ma J j. m T 1 -, t> • yard— every piece in the store except polka dots £% the best Foulards ever offered at the price— M
MOnd&wy &>t Nearly M^ll-PriCe. - included In this great sale. Your choice OOC $1-00 Satin Foulards, 4QC
w X r -..-. ;- for [ '...V^^* Monday... te|fJpH*S
The sale commences at 9 o'clock—with extra selling space and extra salespeople, so that buying will be made easy . 'j ' „
and expeditious. Read these two wonderful bargains. . Compare these Foulards with those sold elsewhere for more money.
IT* fir Several thrvi-anrl Hny^n T-% tx B A, m „11 ', *„ "' „, Black Silks for hot weather— 35 pieces of washable Linen Pongees, with colored ,-^
FOr WOmen. Sr'. th°U3 d °Ze " For Men ASm tUt 6Ven b6tter - Im P° rted silks ' Lons <*c. warrar.ted-49c quality -.- satin stripes, worth 75c a yard, for *QC
Women fine imported *v * ***-.. values . ; Several hundred dozen Black Jap Silk, 24-inch wide, for .. Z9C v#^^
Cotton and Lisle Thread Stockings—plain black, tans Men's fine imported Cotton. Lisle and Silk-lisle Socks, 75 C ualit 27 inch 'd Vi New Embroidered Pongees for Shirtwaists, 24- -^Q
and blues, vertical lace stripes, fancy checks and fancy including horizontal and vertical stripes, most of them $I^oo^^ 364nchvide Tor "* 60c inch wide> for °nly 9v#C
colors; also some out-size tans—none worth less than worth 50c a pair. On Sale Monday at less than $1.75 quality,' 46-inch wide'for" "***""""*" Si 38 "*
25c and most Of. them splendid 35c values. Choice half-price Every yard warranted " Summer novelties for Shirtwaists -all new hemstitched and
f or - - ....". ;...•' v . ' open-work effects, different from those shown elsewhere;
>~ v ' £1 m**> /j ■ ■ • KID GLOVE BLACK TAFFETA. beautiful styles and colorings, the cheapest piece in the lot
¥)i a^^iTl + C *3k <F**s^ SW*6^*"- ¥fl f*£*riTsL 5* f^^feft 9 ' Our guaranteed Black Taffetas are specially made for us. wort $1.00 a yard, and from that to $1.50. Mon- *g\^
IO C6IITS £k DO^ir. *jr wCllla C* LPCIII • They have that nice kid finish, and are the best Taffeta bar- day special OQC
' A ■ *«^*n«i io^idi. * gains of the season—guaranteed in every particular. - ............. .............. jr **+
No further reduction by the dozen. ._ >• No further reduction by the dozen.. 54-inch, wide.s2.lß 27-inch '....-. 98c Ask to see them.
Such chances are unusual, even at Field. Schlick & Co/s. .Shrewd buyers will be on hand early. 36-inch, 1-yard '?«*-**•£ '...:. 6 9 C Grenadine Special _ 44 pieces of double width lack Gren
,„ • m .« - ______^___ m ' . ": We have other more—no Always the same. widths at adine plain and novelty strioe effects, actually jvO
Women's Tailored Suits--A Clearing Sale — *- " ' -*«-***.** 98c
The warm weather of the past few days warns us of the approach of summer, and re"; Fine: Wash Goods-Four Monday Extras
ders our clearing-out sale more radical than we had at first intended. To start the sale * IIIC ?f O3U WIUU3 * UUi IVIUIIUCK.7 AvAU^
with vim and vigor, we are going to take about 80 of our regular $32.50 Suits and put jj|^l[l dCI The thin Wash £oods demand is way beyond precedent. But our stock of fine imported
them all together for convenient choosing at the one Monday price. .■'..ff?^V»V.V. wash dress goods and waistings was never in better condition— hundreds of new things in fine Irish Dimities. Linen
This is a chance that is absolutely without parallel Don't miss it'-'-.■ Batiste, Organdie Raye, Linen Crashes, Canvas and Duck in colors for skirts and full dresses, the fashionable
Walking Skirts—We have got another lot of those splendi d Wash Waists—We are showing a splendid variety of White wash fabrics of the season—a full line of colors in several weights, also Linen Etamines with trimmings to match.
Walking Skirts—the kind that went with a rush last week— Waists, and as a Monday special we offer you a beauty in Monday specials: '
every one a good value at $7.50. We %a 7c white stripe lawn with tucked back and *& no ~ « ...... «-^*~*-««- _'„ . M ._. . . «.««, *»,*
are goingto offer you Monday your % A *7 C front Gibson styl- for %1 AA * M'jrcenzed Oxford #* W English Mercerized Foulards m the newest printed designs,
choice for ■ WmAm £ , ?• 113&Jk3\3 Waistings-special values jFhiC handsome as silK, fast colorings—The 40c a
cnoice ior , fr m only n^ " .^^* f^k W*
' §J m^J^* yard quality Monday f L/^
The money-saving special of the season. Others at $1.50 and from that on up to $6.00. for „ <»^^L»
; . m \ -■■■-. v. -- -:--■•- .... —-■ _ . About 50 pieces of fine Crepe Merritte, all light colors, green,
g*+ jl * O • 1 " — maize, sky, pink, tan and lave.ider, imported _ A fine range of Scotch Shirtings, the finest _
W/lirt&in V^PCCI^IS ¥lLir k^L> an A f^^l^^^A iilf^^Q f^AA/lc goods, worth 29c a yard. The Monday special iCfltf^ cloths and best styles we have ever sho.vn— Vlif*
Monday we will clear out all odds and DldtK &nCI VOlOreQ 1-TI UUUUd price 'jr^ regular 50c a yard goods. Monday %jyV
ends from our recent great Curtain Sale Black Goods —Light weight, for summer weather dresses—Etamines, ; ————7 — —z —
—only one, two and three pairs of a Mistrals and Veilings. A few Monday specials. - /, .? f* _ i ITV $ IV M J *%Al*xlc4- D^Ua^mc j
P^n._A,«wo tl he many : . 40- ta = h all -wooi el. „. ' 4 Lh a,,-.00. m cd Carpets and RUgS" Monday 'Waist Patterns
Irish Point Curtains a 75c a yard cloth. For Cil^ heavyweight Melrose. the f% C^"' ~ u , .- ;'-- ,L . ... . , „, , , Shirtwaist Patterns at about half- j
$6.00 Curtains for $4.00 a pair Monday, only \JvV $1 a yard value. 1 Monday 1" VyJL This Is the season of the year for catpsts and rugs. jj We show a complete price
$8.50 Curtains for S5 7*5 a nair line of Private patterns in Lowell and Whitall Wiltons, Bundhar Wiltons. ~ '^ , „. . .
$12.00 Curtain! oS9OO " " BltiS[S ' Bi>C * * "Mvy SkirUng Cheviot' X inches iff * L™ell and Bigelow Body Brussels, as well as all the standard makes of T,° mJ*° a dearanCe °f the balanCe
$15.00 curtains for $1050 a U h ""' T'"' SSC $LSO * Cl°th' SI Wilton Velv3ts- Im Psrial Brussel- TaPest^ Brussels and All Wool In- °f T^ 1
miw.ju*^. d onl For Monday ft* m , „, x . <• „ . , „ dred in all—we have divided them into .
Brussels Net Curtain* ww ' / ...!........» grains. We mention a few special items for Monday. , „ . . „. , „
$7.50 SI $4 75 a P^. ] C°lofed DreSS Q °° dS- lot ° f Ccl°red M°hair Alpacas, in aH , he .lead.ng colors, ; Extra Wilton Ye.vet Carpets, . Hodges' Fiber Matting and Rugs, con- SW t^iTp^r Th^
$12.00 Curtains for $8 00 a pair gray, tan, brown, blue, pink and maize, suitable for dresses, waistings or the $1.25 a yard quality. AX r trolled exclusively by us in St. Paul. inirlw-ls: r-tterns tnat jT**
$15 Curtains forSio'oO a nair' bathing suits-a great lot of them, and in order to close out quick, the 7Qf We'll sell it Monday f0r. ... Jf^^ Don't fall to see-them- * _ were $1. $1.13 and $1.25 II <C
$.7.00 Curtain, forli2.sO.Jair" Monday special price, per yard, will he ...........Qy^ Good quality Brussels Just the thing for. sum- AQC '' " *'-
Extra special-A small lot of Scrim /W . „,• rll ~Z t *j> • | R»gs. 9x12 ft., Mon- jg|^ TQ msr use- By the-yard .. Shirtwaist Patterns that _ Q
Curtains with antique insertion and edge 1 lIC L/lttlC I* OiKS COO!''''KlfflOllOSa day special H^&^O^ Rugs in all sizes. were 50c, 75c and 83c ;i
suitable for dining rooms, regular _. '-' ;■ \_, :;--i^_i^~^: : — "■ —— : each ' (or
;ce 57 00 a n-ir *** ; Infants' Bonnets, fine lawn, finished FlI« . Dimity C Kimonos,■_ -_ . <'Y r;: _ _ T . -wati •. *■%. « TU
For Monday «ii C wUh hemstitching and dainty colors with bands of QC^ Bl&Ck LaCC NetS White Goods Th* assortment is an extensive one
._,„ 4W&ie<££ lace edge Til/l solid pink & blue, $r;£svaVue JF „ .-' '■ ... . , • and Includes all the popular materials—
°nly •••••••• Jff^tJ foron ,V rjUlu T -'^ .■-.■^- >■■■- Monday we will place on sale a superb A special Monday sale of our latest im- Madras, Oxfords, Cheviots, Etamines i
Curtain Swiss—4o inch wide, small y' ' Long Kimonos, fine lawn • finished with collection of-the best and choicest makes portation of Mercerized Madras, brocade Zephyrs, Tissues, Mercerized Fabrics etc
and large dot, regular price « Infants' French Bonnets, with five rows wide bands of solid colors. Special at of Black Tosca Lace Nets, Black- Chan- and stripe effects, a great variety of
20c a yard. Monday I^C* of laC3 and feather iff $2.25 and $3.75. w '; tilly Lace Nets and Black Brussels Lace patterns, regular price - " ~ . j
on! AA^ stitching, broad ties jO kLQ Long Kimonos, best quality crepe cloth, Nets at very special prices. 60c, 65c and 70c a yard. il^C THe E&.SV SHOP
1 ; ~ " $1.75 values for Jf* M*\J*' white and _ colors, " finished with bands 45-inch Black Tosca Nets at 35c, 39c, Choice for *V*J X* * **V^ a-t**3J V^l*V^ j
For the Men wash Hats, button ero^for 500.750- *%** "b^bon- ■' ■:@ 3#oo <sc' a 6oc- 6 *c> c > $'-'8.5i.32, _ The Shoe
In the Ladies' Hosiery ad you will no- -d $1 .00. £*> «»- -^J.OO "* Pique for Shirtwaists and Skirts-a * WHWOnOe
tice some imported socks advertised at ' — WM*tV^3 45-i^h Black Chantilly Drapery Nets at nCW lmPortatlon — #^^^ /^M^ The ease and
igT^r flgure> They r- Wash Fabrics wwl^^.iu.ui" 45-inch Black Chantilly Drapery Nets at the 30c a yard kind *J>f I/* /sS*\\--^!
an extremely low figure. They were W a «U FAKriV« v, C* , A n v $1.. 9 . $.. 5 0. $1. 7 a $„io. Splendid for //fe^\v - n So rosis l ts
bought at auction. YV oSII I aDHCS Wedding Stationery — All the va , ue . // jrak/aHL \\
Th= n, n.! m -i t- rA uit j - ■ ■■■'-.■<■•■ vaiucs. 35c kind 22c 50c kind . . }OC // /ffffin^i \\ is the result of 1
lllilgiili^ Prlnted Mousselines, 18c. latest.idea,. Prices very moderate. at $uo' The 60= a yard kind f0r......: 4 oc fAU. «^.
turn yield, it to the atmosphere at once. At thiS special price these fine „— — _" . W&NK ■£// AmerTf
thus keeping the skin dry. Comes in sheer wash goods are particularly invit- - A. Y^^_ £ a - ■ SlimtTlPr f»InVA« V^Sl^!^^/ f^ mn « s i
two grades, | 2 .50 and $3.50. my. We will show a big table full of COrSet COlTlfOrt. Good fA {mnpfV summer N^^^^/ fsremoSt /£
Take a booklet and read un them Monday, all in choice selected - VUUU >J la UUIICr/ • Silk and lisle Gloves, plain and lace "r"fT s'gn-rs- imi- ;
The very best ' E.vptian Balb-i^ a They are worth 25c a. yard and La Vogue- -popular than ever-a A special Monday sale of fine Writing effect, are extremely stylish. We carry tat°ra "^ *>& Sor°Sis 'aSt3; nd!
Shirts anT Drawers "" we have sold thousands of .yards at new French sh^pe in low bust with deep Paper and Envelo P es-an opportunity only the very best makes, which insures * ?*" ** * T™' t"° h^ i
inthisc'ountr 3 cor that price, but for a Monday f»r ss:^ CC AH S^iSil — X" hiihtc^r
for • fcj|^/\^ special we v/ill sell them IOC fancy silk, «in-u, n. fh» till and vacation time. Fine lines of Kayser finger-tipped silk To other makers the high grade, uniform j
lor- X A\J'W» fancy silk, for fr^S 9^^^^ K-ayser finger-tipped silk To other makers the htgh grade, uniform
Each are here. Drawers have double ** "" - Best quality Bond Paper in pound pack- Gloves, handsomely embroidered, with excellence of material, the lasting, the j
seat. We can't duplicate them at the : ' La Vogue in silk batiste for $3.00. ages, linen cloth finish, blue or white, stud fastenings— all colors and sizes—a stitching and workmanship that have ;
price. _• " • * «%_l_J, J- B- and W~. B. fiatiste Corsets full three latest sizes, put up in pound pack- new shipmenj just received—soo to made Sorosis famous is still a sealed j
Lisle Mesh, thin Shirts and Drawers, L/Hllllg Jt*Xtr&3. gored, medium Ad : short length ages of 125 and 150 sheets. $1.00 a pair. book
imported. Splendid AL± Edv ards'glove finish Cambric, Pink, blue and white, O „ well . worth 40c a pound. 2HC■ IT ***** FrenCh MilanCS ° Usle You may pay $5.00, yes, $6.00 or even
for hot weather, 11 00 £ 11 colors. Monday special, *}{+ $1.25 values X C^T Special for Monday -"^J^ Gloves, splendid wearing, comfortable $7.00 for shoes other than Sorosts, and
each UP*«W peryard.. %J^ f0r...,...,. „... -V JV ES-Envelopes to match. and stylish-all colors, at 50c and 750 not secure their equal. Producing over
Nainsook Shirts, half sleeve, with Only 10 yards to a customer. The best values ever offered in Batiste In the Lining Department. V"' v N- V 5,000 pairs daily Wl i
drawers to match— splendid . Genuine spun glass linings, and Linen ror _. t - -*« „ Fine French lace effects in silk and Lisle permits of their sel- J* V kit
= 50c black and all colors. Mon- Isc aH th best I Si.oo " =?="="sHe woven finger tips, beau- T»;.;;;..?J±"
llti- i-SlS^l per yard W i^ii "^ IIC vies 750 Cushion Heel Shots for
—————-—-—— L__ 1 Peryard—-"f and $1.00 a pair. boys and girls.
Apparently He Drank the Acid in
His Room Friday—Little Is Known
of His Family or Relatives— Was
a Member of Local Bricklayers'
August Milhausen, aged sixty-two
years.-committed suicide by drinking car
uolic acid some time yesterday in a room
at 127 East Eleventh street. He was
found about 11 o'clock last night by De
tective Henneidy, ,md had: evidently been
dead S3veral hours.
Milhausen was a bricklayer and lived
by himself In a room, doing all Irs own
cooking- by means of a gasoline stove.
The last seen of him alive was Friday
night about 6 o clock, when he came
home intoxicated. Mrs. O'Brien, who
lives across the hallway, noticed that he
did not leave his room yesterday and
when he did not take his paper out of
the door at night, she thought something
was wrong and telephoned police head
quarters. Detective Hennessy was de
tailed on the case and entered the room
by means of a window in the rear. Mil
hausen was lying on the quilts, with only
his underclothes on. A small phial of
carbolic acid lay empty on a table a few
inches from the bed.
There was one small carbolic acid burn
on his chin, and his posture Indicated
that he had drank the acid and toppled
over backward. The other occupants of
the flat heard no sound in the room from
the time he entered Friday night.
Acting Coroner Whitcomb viewed the
remains and decided that the man had
taken carbolic acid with suicidal intent
There will probably be no Inquest.
Although Milhausen has resided in the
city for several years little is known
concerning him. While drunk he had in
formed different persons that he was
married and the father of two children,
but their whereabouts are unknown
There were no letters in his clothes. He
was a member of the local Bricklayers'
Union No. 1, but was evidently in ar
rears. He had been working on the
streets for the city until a few days ago.
Milhausen had evidently spent all his
money for drinks and had come home
determined to end his life. Five cents
was all the money found on him, al
though he had enough provisions in the
room to last him for some time to come.
His room rent was paid in advance until
June 20.
He had often been despondent and was
in the habit of remarking that he would
be better off if dead. It is likely that
being out of work Friday night and
drunk, he became soured on life and
took the poison.
Will Be Thrown Open to the Public
This Afternoon.
The new pavilion at Indian Mounds
psrk is now complete a^nd will be formal
ly opened to the public today. The build
ing was formerly a private residence
covering one of the lota purchased by the
board as an addition to the park, but it
has since been provided with a veranda
and converted into one of the most com
modious refreshment and rest pavilions
that the park board controls.
It is possible that Indian Mounds park
will shortly be provided with music for
the amusement of those who patronize
the grounds on Sunday and evenlng-s.
Suspected of Harness Stealing.
Officer Sudeith, of the Ducas street sta.
tion last night arrested Martin Trowiskl
in connection with the theft of a harness
from the barn of Andrew Rown on Ten
nessee street in the flats, which occurred
three weeks ago. Trowiski, who is about
sixteen years old, disclaims any knowl
edge of the theft, but the officers think
that he knows who the parties were who
broke into the barn.
How Tillers of the Soil Are Belitij
Cauglit by Old-Time Con
tract Game.
Farmers in the neighborhood of the
Twin Cities are being "worked" by a
trick operated by a gang which seems
to have been successful in extorting
money from the too credulous tillers of
the soil.
A stranger calls on the unsuspecting
granger and tells him that the company
he repress nts desire to establish a grocery
route. They propose to biing country
merchants to time. This "Concern is to
supply articles of food cheap, and nota
bly No. 1 granulated sugar is offered at
$4.2-3 per 100 pdsnds, delivered at the farm
er's door. In payment they will buy eggs
of their customers throughout the season
at 16 cents a dozen. Now this agent
states to the farmer that, as a premium
and to secure patrons, they propose on
starting out to give a gramophone with
ass order for groceries. The gramophone,
It is explained, is worth $20. The man
addressed doa* not believe this, but he is
willing to accept the present without
looking a gift horse in the mouth. He
has no earthly use for a gramophone,
and in fact has only a faint conception of
what it is. So he orders $5 worth of gro
ceries, Including the sugar, and the agent
writes on the face of the order paper
"S2O discount on gramophone order."
"Why do you write that?" says the larm-
v s
Hundreds try it every day.
Save $1.00
I sell Shoos for $2.50 that others
ask $3.50 for.
1 1. UREN3EI, 153 East fill SL
er. "Because," replies the agent, "you
might be charged $20 and that counter
acts it." He then produces the paper an l
directs the farmer to sign on a blank
line on the reverse side of the order,
below a ma?s of printed matter. The or
der for groceries that the farmer wants
is not signed, but he is told that to get
the premium he must sign in that place.
Having put in his deadly work, the agent
hastily goes, leaving a copy of the signed
How any intelligent person, with aver
age common sense, can believe that he
will receire a gramophone or even a pen.
Ny whistle as a premium for buying sug
ar at less than wholesale rates, and pay
ing with eggs at 50 per cent above their
market value, is a mystery as profound
as the inscrutable ways of Providence.
But some of them bite. Alas! They are
already bitten, and hence this story.
"Notice—Salesman's authority limited
to take written or printed orders for
goods. No promise of rebate, reduction
or gift considered unless written on this
order. It is expressly understood by the
party giving this order that he gives
same upon his own judgment without
relying on representations by the agent
other than written or printed on this or
der. It is agreed that after delivery of
goods, this order is negotiable."
Among other things, the farmer finds
to his astonishment that he has signed
this order: "
Deliver at your earliest convenience
at my place 1 dish gramophone, 1 record
case, 1 cabinet, W" flats of assorted rec
ords, 2 Germans and 1 extra horn and
stand. Upon the delivery of the above
goods, I, undersigned, agree to pay the
above named company, or bearer, for
said gramophone, Hats, horn and stand
record case and cabinet, $20 each." The
$20 is printed in large type and the word
"each" in smaller type, so that the dis
honest nature of the transaction is palpa
ble throughout.
There is another noteworthy provision
In this precious document. A farmer has
no use for a gramophone. He would not
pay cents for it. So there is a para
graphs stating that if you want to return
these articles you must pay 50 per cent
of the purchase price and then they will
allow you half of that amount in other
goods. But tbe paper does not state
what goods they deal l n . It does not
even state their place of business except
ThL *h,? y * ll hold ,forth in Minneapolis.
I hey call themselves a supply company
and so they are They supply SUf 'k^
and their prey may be found in the un
wary, gullible and ignorant.
Anti-Score Card Faction Has For
mally Severed Relations With
Other Side.
As a result of the recent split in the
Minnesota Poultry association over the
score card proposition, the antl-sco;*
card men last night mot at the Windsor
hotel and formed a new organization to
be known as the Minnesota Fanciers'
association. The following officers were
elected: President, H. J. Goette; first vice
president, WilTiam B. Klein; second vice
president, John Kirby; secretary and
treasurer, N." S. Beardsley; superinten
dent, William Schultz; assistant superln
tendient, A,. Jungmann.
The new organization begins its exist
ence with a membership of forty-one,
with prospects for a substantial in
crease. Its first show will probably fee
held in St. Paul and will be judged by
the comparison system, which the score
card faction opposed.
Tho new organization comprises tie
n.ost representative breeders in tn-3
state. The membership contains a ma
jority of the breeders who have the bett
exhibits at the annual poultry shows.
The anti-score card men fought for the
comparison system for throe years, ami
at the last annual meeting the>
their contention. The other faction,
however, raided a fight end asserted that
the meeting was not legal. The UgaX
became somewhat bitter and the anti
score card faction decided that th*
easiest and best way out of the difficii.ty
was to form an indepeadeut organizaUjn
r<i their own in which harmony woul
The new organization has alreai
cured pledges from many of the
breeders in the Northwestern atat
promising to send their birds to the an
nual show of the Fanciers' association
If Anderson Law Is Knocked On;
Waihltarn Act Still Stand*.
The state auditor's office has called at
tentlon to the fact that Inheritance tax<
will have to be j>ai«i whether the law i
11*02 la constitutional or not, as the la\
of I'M. will remain ir. force if Jufig
Uazille Is sustal
No collections have been made by tin
state under the rltance ta>
law of 1902. The law is nut a dead let
ter, however, as the ruling of the probat.
judge of Ramsey county does not deter
mine anything. The district court *
have to pass on the question before Judg
Bazlllfe's view is f'greed to by the ntat.
Even If the ISQ2 law were knocked out
the Washburn law of 1901 would still b
in force. It Ls held valid by good a<
torneya. The state has already collect"
$3,200 under the act. It taxes direct heir
1 per cent on their bequests, and oth<•:
i"irs 5 per r-r-'M.
Lawn Mowers, Grass Shears.
Dandelion SpudsTTfammocks,
White Mountain Freezers,
Sherwin-Williams Paint.
J. F. McGUIRE & CO..
56 East Sixth St. I

xml | txt