OCR Interpretation

The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 07, 1902, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-06-07/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 10

Wins First Round in Hen
nepin County Anti-
Jacobson Ruction
Minneapolin Republicans* Admit the
I nit Scheme to Deliver tlie Fifth
District Delegation on De
mand la I#o«t.
The usual and anticipated trouble in
the Hennepin Republican Tanks has ma
terialized. The scheme to adopt the unit
rule in the Hennepin delegation and keep
J. F. Jacobson from a Fifth district
showing has reached the "abandonment
A prominent Minneapolis Republican
yesterday said that the Jacobson vote in
the Hennepin delegation will not be large,
but that the attempt to keep the Lac gui
I'arle man from making any Fifth dis
trict showing by the adoption of the unit
rule will probably have to be abandoned.
The rapid anti-Jacobson men in Hen
nepin have from the start been, to a man,
in favor of the unit rule. Their plan con
templated not only shutting Jacobscn out
entirely, but the delivery of the delega
tion to Iverson on the first ballot, and at
the same time land a solar -plexus punch
on the anatomy of Darius F. Reese, by
passing the unit over to one of the coun
try candidates for clerk of the supreme
Outside of paying oft old scores due
Jacobson, the unit rule was a nice thing
for "Your Uncle" Loren Fletcher, as a
solid anti-Jacobson delegation would
make one James Peterson, candidate for
congress and first lieutenant to Jacobson,
look like three counterfeit dimes in a
bunch of good money. The unit rule al<;o
made it nice for Ray W. Jones, who, with
his business - men -at - large delegates,"
would be in a position to dominate the
I'eteraon Accepts Challenge.
The Big Four has some friends in Min
neapolis who think they will be on that
delegation, and they managed to take a
furtive kick at the unit-rule scheme.
Then Jones made an after-dinner speech
with Peterson present, in which he Siid
Fletcher would surely be re-elected in a
walk. Peterson took the speech as a per
sonal affront, and later attempted to
take Jones to task.
Jones, declined, it is said, in most un
parliamentary and positive language, to
be admonished by 'the Boy Orator, and
gave Peterson permission to take himself
to a tropical climate. It was a challenge
which no warrior of Peterson's spirit
could overlook, and he went out to show
the delegation builders where they get
off. He has apparently designated the
alighting place so carefully that the
manipulators have taiten notice and ;:d
--xnit tuat tne best they can do is to fight
to keep the Jacobson vote down to a bad
showing point.
Ahead cf ihe unit rule proposition was
a scheme to instruct the delegation
against Jacobson and let it aiv.'de up ;'S
its members hose between Halden and
Iverson. The wise toys saw the hole in
that scheme, and when once the ball,
was started, the slated delegates began
to howl against any p.an that would in
terfere with their independence after
Jones is cared for.
The Jones people took a tumble to the
fact that th<ir man stood to be between
two fires, and after an ineffectual at
tempt to secure a three-unit apportion
ment, have settled back on the Jones
plan of selecting a portion of the dele
gates-at-large. The return to that plan
contemplates doubling the original twen
iy delegates-at-large and thereby giving
Jacobson the doable-cross in the end by
lilling in with deleeates-at-large the
places that would otherwise go to his
Kanabec Republican* Threaten to
Support Stark for Senate.
There is Republican trouble brewing in
the Thirty-second legislative district and
the voters of the district are threatened
with Misrepresentative Stark as a can
didate for senatorial honors against Mc-
The disposition to put Stark in the
race for the nomination has its birth not
in the brilliant record made by tnat gen-
Itcin.iii in the single term in which he
cavorted about the floor of the house, but
in a spirit of revenge and fathered en
tirely upon Stark's nationality. Stark
lias sufficient assurance to believe he can
win out and a smart man in his position
would have a right to be sore over what
in another man's case would be a tine
example of base ingratitude.
T'nder the convention system Pine
county had the senator and Chisago and
Kanabec counties each one of the rep-
Broadway and 7th.
Today will be the biggest Bargain Saturday in
»n town at the big Grocer^ Corner ft BrSdway and
7th streets. Some of the offerings: °roaaway an<l
Strawberries Tl msconsin- lowa
3 quarts for 25c—May be lower.
Fancy Strawberries. J5«...... 25c
Fotatoesp^lfshe........... 50c
New Potatoes ~SL.;~ 25c
Tfi3 J hr? c Pounds Uncolored (1 An
■GH English Breakfast or Gunpowder I. U U
Fresh Roasted Coffee while
you wait.
"Palmer House" £f? b ....... 25c
Broadway lend £r nds $1.00
Lemons 2£r 25c
Gooseberries, Clack Raspberries,
Michigan and California Cherries
Breakfast Food SB. 25c
Cigars :S;K's2^^
7for — zbC
BotterSjSß^ 20c
Utt(>r Fancy Dairy. ft 1 1 r
DUIIVI M rs-poundiar $1.15
Futtflf Crown B™nd~tho standard— t\ r .
LUI'QI per pound. \ ZSC
i irar immmi o
representatives. Kanabec county is the
v.eak sister of the trio and McKusick
has evidently gone into a combination
with Chisago county to do little Kanabec
out of its share of the representation.
And at the same time get square with
Representative J. C. Pope, of Mora, on
an old score. While he is getting square
with Pope he seems to forget the dog
like if unintelligent services he received
from Stark a year and a half ago wheu
he wanted the legislature to create a new
judicial district for him.
In the regular session McKusick's am
bition to shine as a jurist and get him
self settled in a good thing broke or.t
again and he introduced a bill for a new
district. Pope, who would have been
the natural house guardian of the bill
was opposed to it and perforce McKusick
entrusted it to his other house member.
Stark. Pope's opposition would probably
settle the bill's fate in any event, as he
had a strong hold on the members, but
Stark's lurid speeches in its behalf made
assurance doubly sure and the bill and
McKusick's aspirations went to the rear
scats in one, two order.
When McKusick filed the other day he
dropped in the basket the certificates of
John L. Oleson and W. F. Rowe, both
of Chisago county, as candidates for the
house which tipped the game as against
both Pope and Stark. Pope doesn't care.
He is out anyhow, as a campaign under
the primary law books like too great a
price for the honor and emoluments of
the office, but the Kanabec Republicans
are sore and threaten to back Stark for
the senate in retaliation. Chisago is the
big county of the district and is Scan
dinavian, which might help Stark's case
some, but he is up against a ticket with
an intelligent Scandinavian in his own
ccunty on it, and when it comes to a
show-down intelligent Republican vote:s
or" Kanabec are liuole to shy at Stark,
v.hile they might be ready to give their
solid support to any other Scandinavian
who would go after McKusick's scalp.
If Stark gets in the race it will probably
afford a good opportunity for getting rid
of both him and McKusick.
County Commissioner A. P. Wright
yesterday filed for the 'steenth consecu
tive Republican nomination in the Sec
ond commissioner's district. The Repub
lican wheel horses say that no Repub
lican will dare contest Wright's title to
the sjat, on which he evidently thinks
he has a life lease, but the time is ripe
for a eDmocrat to iar him out. Wrignt s
county jail record ought to make the
voters of his district pretty tired, even
with the invigorating influences of a
road and bridge appropriation he has
parceled out in well proportioned doses.
The drubbing Johnny Selb got in the
late municipal unpleasantness has only
whetted his appetite. Johnny now thinks
he will be a candidate for the Republic
an nomination to the legislature to suc
ceed Representative Phillip Martin. Some
of the sporting fraternities should corral
Johnny for an exhibition match" of at
least twenty rounds. He is rapidly be
coming a perfect glutton for punishment.
Judge E. W. Bazille is a candidate lor
a third term as presiding officer of the
probate court. Un^er the convention
system Bazille might have trouble land
ing the nomination, but with the primary
law he has the Republican budding jur
ists buffaloed to a standstill and the WJwj
boys are offering to lay money at sub
stantial odds that he will have a ciear
field, so far as opposition within his
own party Is- concerned.
Some of the newspapers of the Second
district are grooming Judge Quinn. of
Fairmont, as the democratic candidate
for congress, and claim that he can ; s»w
McCleary the hole the rat went throu,h.
Judge Quinn's closest friends admit thf
soft impeachment. &o far as it concerns
McCleary, but they say that the judge
will not give up his career for a con
gressional campaign.
John Hooper, With His Bi» UretiNt
plate, 18 in St. Paul Once
A jura in.
John the Baptist the Second, an all
round religious fanatic, who used to be
known as plain John Hooper, is in St.
Paul once more. He came straight
through from St. Louis, and his avowed
mission here is to destroy a certain
Dowie religious society organization fie
claims exists on West Seventh street.
On the street he is as peculiar as ever
in appearance. He wears a silk hat, and
his armor plate consists of a huge breast
pin on which is painted m large black
letters: "I am John the Baptist, the II."
To all apearances John is a man of
high moral convictions, and as he passes
wearily up the street, he would seem to
personify innocence to perfection, with
out, however, the least semblance to dig
nity. In his profession, dignity is one of
the unrequired essentials.
John was walking up Fourth str-eet yes
terday afternoon, oposite the Metropoli
tan hotel, when he was accosted by a
woman, well along in years, and rather j
solemn visaged, John's breast pin at- I
tracted the close scrutiny of the woman '
and he stopped in front of her ar.d
removed Ms hat politely.
"I am John the Baptist," quoth he, as
a smile played around his unkempt
The woman appeared annoyed at the
intrusion, but John heeded not the look
of disdain.
"Oh, yes, the same old thing—you think
I ain't all right, don't you. You think I
am crazy, but I ain't. I am John the
Baptist, and I have come to free the
world. I have a mission, and that i will
fulfill It's pretty warm today." as he
wiped the sweat from his brow, with a
large red handkerchief," and I have just'
had a long walk.
"Where have you been?" queried the
"Out in West Seventh street, where
there is a Dowie church. You know 1
was in St. Louis when I received an In
spiration, to the effect that my services
were required in St. Paul, and hither I
have come. My mission is to break v)
the Dowie church—that's my business.
That's what I do everywhere—follow
Dowie around, and preach against him. I
preached in Chicago for a number of
years. Here is my license," and he g:g
gled perceptibly, as he produced a small
card, on which was written:
"This entitled the bearer, John Hooper,
better known as John the Baptist the
Second, to hold religious meetings any
where in the city of Chicago, provided
that such meeting does not interfere with
any other religious meeting, and further
provided, that he docs not disturb th^
public. Good for ninety days. Dated
Aug. 15, J9Ol. Signed, Francis Neill
superintendent of police."
"You see this card is run out," he an
nounced as he tenderly replaced in his
pocket the little piece of worn cardboard,
"but I can get another one any time I
want it. The chief and m.c is good
friends, and you bet he knows the good
I do, preaching. I am going to Chicago
as soon as I break up the Dowie church
in St. Paul."
Rules on Collection of Ont-of-Totvn
Checks Violated.
NEW YORK, June 6.—At a meeting of
the Clearing House Association today
the Central National bank was fined $s,<M.k.
for violating the rules of the association
governing collections or. out-of-town
President Langdon, of the Central Na
tional, atated to the association that if
the bank was guilty of the charge made
it had erred unwittingly.
lovra Woman Dies of Barns Re
ceived in Pennsylvania.
TA\T a STER, Pa.. June fi.-Mrs
Rhoda Rotx-son, wifp of W. L Robeson,
of Davenport lowa, died today from
burns received on Wednesday.
With her husband She was here en a
visit, and while arranging her toilet
upset an alcohol lamp and the flames
communicated to her clothing.
City is Sustained by Supreme
Court in Freeman Vac
cination Suit
In Cased of Emergency He Can En
force Vaccination at Discretion
—City Wins Suit Againnt
Telephone Company.
The state supreme court yesterday
handed out small comfort to those liti
gants who appealed to it as a last resort.
Out of eight decisions, but one is re
versed. In three very Important eases,
all of which affect the city of St. Paul
very materially, the lower court is upheld
by the supreme court.
The long-pending and hard fought case
of the anti-vaccinationists against the
school authorities of St. Paul is decided
In favor of the city. The district courc_
in a suit brought to compel the admis
j sion into the city schools of a boy with
out being vaccinated, held that the board
of education did right in refusing the
child admission. The supreme court in
itr> decision which is general and very
bread, declares that where municipalities
are given power to enforce regulations
for the preservation of public health,
their power is entitled to a very broad
and liberal construction, and that even at
times when their action may in a meas
ure involve the liberty of the individual,
the authorities are in a large way to be
the judges of the needs of the situation
affecting the general health.
The provision of the city charter of
St. Paul defining the duties of the health
commissioner, is held to be valid and to
be self-executing without action on the
part of the board of health, or the city
It is specifically held that in cases of
emergency rendering it necessary in the
judgment of the health officer to vac
cinate children as a condition of their ad
nussion to schools, to prevent the spread
of smallpox, the health officer is vested
with the power to so order.
The regulation of Dr. Ohage as to vac
cination of school children is held to be
City Can Regralate Wire Stringing.
The city of St. Paul wins its case
against the Nothwestern Telephone com
pany in a decision which practically
means that the city can place limitation
upon the invasion of streets by the com
pany for commercial purposes. It will
be remembered that the council granted
the company permission to extend its
telephone poles and wires on certain
streets, conditional upon the approval
of the commissioner of public works, who
was to officially designate their location.
The company erected poles without such
approval and designation and Manager
P.. L. Freedy was arrested and fined in
the municipal court. The company held
for its defense that the commissioner
refused to act for arbitrary and un
justifiable reasons. The supreme court
holds that this was no defense, that the
company had no right to erect poles and
wires without securing the commission
er's action as provided by the council.
The decision is very important as it es
tablishes for the first time that the city
of St. Paul can limit the extension of the
company's poles and wires under the
company's grant.
Mi»u K.ipiii/ Gets Damages.
The city loses in the case of Emma
Xopiitz, who sued for and was awarded
damages for injuries received by the
tipping over of a conveyance taking a.
party of young people to a picnic. The
city contended that one of the young men
had been careless and to this careless
ness the accident was partially due and
set up the defense of contributory negli- '■
gence. This court finds that the young
men, under the picnic arrangements,
were to furnish the team, and the young
ladies the lunch, and that therefore the
contributory negligence of one of the
young men cannot be imputed to the
young lady who was injured.
Dr. Ohagre Upheld.
State of Minnesota ex rel. Frank D. Free
man, appellant, vs. Bernard Zimmer
mann et al., respondents.
1. Legislative grants of power to mu
nicipalities, intended to secure the pres
ervation of public health and to provide
lor the enforcement of proper and neces
sary sanitary regulations to prevent the
spread of contagious diseases, are not
withstanding the individual liberty of the
I citizen is in a measure involved, "entitled
[ to a broad and liberal construction by the
i courts in aid of the beneficial purposes
1 of their enactment.
2. The various provisions of a munici
pal charter, adopted under the constitu
tion authorizing cities to frame their own
charters, as to subjects properly belong
ing to the government of municipalities
have all the force and effect of legisla
! tivc enactments.
3. The provisions of the charter of the
city of St. Paul, adopted under and pur
j suant to constitutional authority, pro\id-
I ins for a commissioner of health and de
| fining his duties,, held valid, and, as re
! spects the duties there imposed on such
j commissioner, self-executing, requiring no
I action on the part of the board of health
or the city council, to authorize the per
formance of the same,
4. A general grant of pov.er in broad
and comprehensive terms to do all acts
and make all rules and regulations deem
ed necessary and expedient for the pres
ervation of the public health, vests in
the authorities to whom granted to en
force, in cases of emergency rendering it
reasonably necessary in the interests of
the public health and for the prevention
Mind Makes Peculiar Things.
Coffee almost kills some people before
they are willing to admit that coffee is
really the couse of the trouble. Yet it is
easy to break off the habit, providing
Postum Coffee, well boiled, is served in
its place.
A lady says: "After coffee drinking:
had become a habit with me, I experi
enced a sense of faintness in the stomach,
with lassitude and dullness of the mind.
This was accompanied with severe pains
in the region of my liver.
"Gradually my health failed, and I be
came thin and a nervous wreck, having
sick headaches every day. Then insom
nia set in, and I suffered for four years
such torments as those who have been
through the experience know of. At
night I would grow so nervous over the
continual distress in my stomach that I
would imagine hundreds of _ little red
devils had strings attached to the back of
my stomach and were trying to pull it
out. I was compelled, at times, to take
laudanum to relieve the distress and
"This condition lasted with some varia.
tion for about three years. I tried vari
ous physicians and finally was advised to
try leaving off coffee; this, I thought,
could not be done. I was finally induced
to give up coffee and use Postum and I
began to get well.
"When I recovered and thought I was
well enough to go back to coffee again I
tried it, but after using it a short time
the eld stomach trouble came back, and I
threw the balance of the coffee in the
stove. There has never been a grain of
the old-fashioned coffee in the house
since, and never will be as long as I am
funning it.
"Postum Coffee is delicious when made
according to directions and served hot
with good cream and some sugar. The
whole family use it and enjoy it greatly
I have gained forty pounds in the last
year, and my nerves are fast becoming a
thing of the past. I sleep perfectly all
night and am a well woman, thanks to
Postum/ 1 Name given by Postum Co.,
Battle Creek, Mich.
of the spread °* smallpox, a regulation
requiring children to be vaccinated as a
condition to their admission to the public
schools. - ■_. :■ -.. .; T r ...■ -. . .
5. Such a regulation made by the com
missioner of health of the city of St. Paul
held valid and enforcible. Order affirmed.
_, : - - —Brown, J.
■--- Means Much to City. -
The City of St. Paul, respondent, vs. B.
L. Freedy, append ; • ;■-,- . ■ „_■
The common council of the city of St.
Paul granted permission to the North
western lelephijne Exchange company,
in accordance with its request. therefor,
to extend its telephone poles and wires
along certain streets* upon condition that
the commissioner of- public works should
designate. the location of the poles to be
erected,, and that the extension of the
system should be acceptable to, and ap
proved by, him. Held, that under the
permission granted the company had -no
authority to locate its poles and extend
its system without securing the commis
! sioner's action as required by the per
mit. . .
- The appelant, manager of the telephone
company, having been arrested for .violat
ing an ordinance prohibiting jexcavations
in any street, it was no defense that the
commissioner refused to act for arbitrary
and unjustifiable reasons. Judgment af
firmed.- Lewis, J.
City Must Pay.
Emma Koplitz, respondent, vs. City of St.
Paul, appellant. ~ .. .
1. Negligence in the conduct of another
will not be imputed to a party if he
neither authorized such conduct nor par
ticipated therein, nor had the * right or
power to control it.
2. If however two or more persons
unite in the joint prosecution of a com
mon purpose under such circumstances
that each has authority expressed or im
plied, to act for all in respect to the
conduct or the means or agencies em
ployed to execute such common purpose
the negligence of any one of them in the
management thereof will be imputed to
all of the others. " -
3. . The plaintiff, a young lady, was one
of a picnic party, consisting of -young
men and ladies. The-latter furnished the
lunches and the former the transporta
tion, an omnibus drawn by four horses,"
as to the hiring or driving of which the
ladies had nothing to do. The conveyance
was overturned and the plaintiff injured
by the negligence of the defendant as to
one of its streets and the contributory
negligence of one of the young men who
was driving at the time. Held, that his
negligence cannot be imputed to tne
plaintiff. Judgment affirmed.
—Start, J.
First Action Whs a Brer.
Joseph T. Gilbert, appellant, vs. Boak
Fish Company, respondent.
1* ■ The abatement of a nuisance and
recovery of damages predicted thereon
and incident thereto, constitute but one
cause of action, and where suit has teen
brought to abate a nuisance, the judg
ment entered therein is a bar to a sub
sequent proceeding for damages based
upon the same facts. v -. ;
In such case, it is immaterial that no
atttempt was made to recover damages
or that the pleading in the prior case
was insufficient in that respect.
2. In an action brought to enjoin the
continuance of a nuisance^ caused by
keeping a stock of fish in certain premises
and judgment was entered abating it, and
defendant removed the nuisance within a
few days thereafter, in pursuance of the
judgment, the continued occupancy of the
premises after, the entry of judgment
will not be presumed to be with an inten
tion of; constituting a continuation of the
annoyance, and damages, if any, connect
ed with such occupancy, were embraced
in the judgment. Judgment affirmed.
■£■■: —Lewis, J.
Other Decisions.
Lou A. ColHton, respondent, vs. Matthew
Oxborough, appellant.
The defendant wrongfully entered upon
the plaintiffs farm and threatened to
repeat the trespass by planting, harvest
ing and carrying away the crops to' be
raised thereon. And further, to inter
fere with her tenants and carry away
any crops they might raise on the farm.
The defendant is solvent. ; Held, that the
trial court awarded the plaintiff judgment
restraining - such threatened trespasses.
Order affirmed. .a • —Start, J.-y
Carpenter-Glass Lumber Company, re-:
spondent, vs. Germania Fire Insurance
Company, appellant. .v-r
In an action to recover upon an In
surance policy, the evidence, is examined
and held not so clearly against the find
ings of the trial court as to justify this
court in setting them aside. Order af
firmed. ■ .;.... _Brown, J.
Frank W. Lapham, respondent, vs.
Henry A. Flint, appellant.
1. Although an agreement signed by a
real estate owner to pay an agent cer
tain - commission in the event that ho
should himself make a sale is an
unilateral contract and invalid upon its
face, yet it may be accepted by the
agent' partial performance thereof ana
thereby become enforcible. " ■• „
2. A complaint in an action brought
to recover such commission, held to state
a cause of action. Order affirmed.
•■,:■'. r : —Lewis, J. «.
Morris Grosovsky, a minor, by Samuel
Grosovsky, his guardian ad litem, ap
pellant, - vs. Louis .J. Goldenberg re
1. Where services are rendered to a
third party by a minor, residing with
his father as a member of his family,
an action may be maintained for the
value of such services by the father as
guardian ad litem. -<
2. Held, error to dismiss the action,
after plaintiff rested, upon the ground
that there was not evidence sufficient
to support the allegation of the com
plaint. Order reversed. —Lewis J.
Verdict for Defendant Is Returned
in His First Case— of ■
Prison City.
The hearing of jury cases in the district
court wa3 concluded yesterday and court
adjourned until next Tuesday, when
Judge ■Willistcn, of Red Wing, will be
present to hear court cases. At the open
ing of court yesterday morning the jury
:in the oases of Raragren and others]
against Otis Staples appeared in court
and returned a verdict for the defendant'
A stipulation had. been made that the j
plaintiffs in the remaining cases against'
Mr. Staples could abide by the action of !
the jury in the first trial and the re- 1
maining cases will probably be dismissed. !
The action of _ Patrick. Conley, of "St. '
Paul, against Jourdaiu & Mathews was ]
dismissed, owing to non-appearance on
the part of the plaintiff. The only re
maining jury case was that of the state
of Minnesota against W. F. Bickel, who
was charged with having had a number
of deer carcasses in his possession. The
defendant withdrew his plea -" of not
guilty and a demurrer to the complaint
will be argued at a special term of court
to be held next Tuesday.
The defendant claims that the laws do
not cover the crime charged in the com
plaint. ;-
Messrs.. Schriver and Munro, who are
in the city for the purpose of establish
ing a system of rural free delivery that
will take in all parts of Washington
county, will complete their work the
last of June. Applicants for the posi
tions of rural carriers will be heard next
Wednesday. ....
. When the county is placed under the
rural free delivery system there will be
thirty-one routes in all and every farmer
in the county will be within a half mile
of a rural delivery route.
- The Wayzata. baseball team wfll b?
here next ■ Sunday for a game with the
Joseph" Wolf company team. *"
3 Rev. John Oliver, r formerly pastor of
the Baptist church in' this city received
a telegram ■■■" yesterday anouncing the
death of his father in Ontario. -
Joseph - Zimmerman, a well known
lumberman of Guttenburg, lowa, was in
the city yesterday, arranging for the
transportation of several million feet of.
logs to Stillwater by rail from the Du
luth district. The first train load will
arrive here about the middle of June. "
Elephant That Has Killed: One Man
Nearly Doe* for Another.
NEW -YORK, June Another man,
bent ' on " pl'igumg "the r elephant -Tops;
which: killed a tormentor:, recently -in
Brooklyn, has nearly paid for it with his
life. -At Poughkeepsie, Louis J. Don
dero tried to tickle the beast about the
ears with a stick.: - . . •'.'- ■'•
; Tops - grave a «oar, shot out "her trunk
Prompt Mail Order Service. Silk Headquarters of the Northwest Strangers F. O. E.
/ggr^ w j»- And ninneapolis Friends,
'■■ m' P -* ' — -. —- ' - r .\ room on our third floor, provided with
MM £lXth and Robert Streets, St. PaUl ' flinn. 'very convenience . AH Interurban Cars
The Recognized Fashion Leaders in Cloaks and Costumes. start and stop at our Robert street entrance.
■• ££IT~ Parcel*- Checked Free
June Hosiery Clearance Sale .JT^ZL.
«,<. soc ana 75 c VALUES FOR , 9 . I£JT^'£2?S£^*?£
Today we are prepared to give away hundreds of dollars in Hosiery values to CXtra fine pities—regular sel- Ir p
our customers., The occasion will be a cleaning up of all broken lines from our Hng prsce 3°C ' °day half -Price- ■ I"»
stock, and the sale of a choice collection of manufacturers' samples of Ladies' and Extra Special—ln one-half dozen lots,
Children's Hosiery. There will be Ladies' Initial Handkerchiefs Cflp
" - Ladies' plain and fancy Lisle Thread Hose. for '- "U«
Ladies' plain and Fancy Cotton Hose. B3F*Eest Butterick Patterns here.
Ladies' fine Sea Island Cotton Hose. WHITF DPFSS finnhQ
Ladfes' Black Cotton Hose with maco soles. Wniltl UKfc^b UOODS
Children's black, tan and red Ribbed Cotton Hose. in the Linen Room-
Infants' Cashmere and Cotton Hose and Socks. |A^ 30-inch white India Linon, 15c \\n
Regular Prices, 35c, 50c and 75c. Today 0n1y..... IVY value, at ". '""
Today's UNDERMUSLIN Specials «^"—'.^ 9oc
TTTMu^cAntr • 30-inch white Lace Effects, 40c (\r n
U. m . T .. DIP values of s P l sn didJy made muslin underwear are here in a 30-inch white Lace Effects, 40c AC ft
NMATCHABLE values of splendidly made muslin underwear are here in a values, ar Zv)C
U great abundance for your choosing. Specially arranged and priced for WUmbflU. for Rain or Sun.
Today s prudent buyers;
Drawer,, aic-Made of good muslin, Coraet Cover,. 73c-Made of fine CO^ SET SPECIALS.
cambric flounce trimmed with lace in- lawn. French style, front of hemstitch- We have a new Girdle Corset that we
sertion, hemstitching above, open or ■- ed '> tucks- hemstitched ruffle around 'are going to introduce, consequently the
closed/ ' neck and armholes, beading drawn Price wi*l be $1.2S to introduce it; made
with baby ribbon. of very fine linen, trimmed with beautiful
pr» 7 r,^-. M^o , ene ea mM c, „.„„.„„,,_ Made 5 mus , in E^gfZTJIZZfZZZ
o-inch ruffle of blind embroidery, fine cambric flounce trimmed . with two garment for slender or youthful figures
ticks above. rows of torchon lace insertion and
edge; extra dust ruffle. Our ribbon tape Girdle, $1.00 "7JTn
Gowns, $ I.<K>—Made of fine nainsook, and $1.25 qualities for / o*l
round neck, elbow sleeves, trimmed ;^T^ou^fcT trimmeTwith A new J. B. Girdle Corset, full gored,
with hemstitched lawn ruffle and baby two rows of Valenciennes lace inser- straight front, made of linon m I AA
ribbon. tiona and edge . extra dust ruffle. 1 batiste. Special at $ I .U U
and wound it around Dondero's waist.
Sht- hold him poi.#d above her head,
and then, while the young man yelled
with fright, laid him on the ground. The.
keeper reached Tops just as she had her
foot raised and was about to step on her {
tormentor and crush him to death.
Arthur D. James Cuts His Throat
and Slashes His \\ rist.
CHICAGO, June 6.—Sitting on Wooden
island, in Jackson park, with a copy of
"The Sorrows of Satan" at his side, Ar
thur Deo Jar.ies, thirty years old, com
mitted suicide by cutting his throat and
gashing his loft wrist with a razor. His
motive is a mystery. James was em
ployed us city salesman for a local flour
company, whose officials say that his ac
counts are straight and that he was to
have received today a raise in wages.
It is said he was engaged to a young
woman in the south. At the outbreak
of the Spanish-American war James en,
listed in the Fifty-first regiment of lowa,
and later served in the Philippines. He
came to Chicago from .his home in Deni.
son, lowa, about a year ago.
-' -•" "' -' . —■ ■ KB '
The new extra pale "bottle-beer ~is Vel
vet. It's Hamm's.
' "•',.: "^ ■ ,— '
Boston—One Fare Round Trip
Via the North-Western Line, the official
route for the Annual Meeting First
Church of Christ Scientist. Tickets good
going June 11. 12 and 13: returning until
July 31. Further particulars see E. A
nitaker. 382 Robert St., or T. W. Teas
dale. General Passenger Agent, St. Paul,
Minn. .
Holding Hlsh Orgies, With a Go .-
ernor of Their Oun Color.
LONDON, June 6.—ln connection with
the Martinique disaster, letters arriving'
r/ere describe the negroes of that island
as holding orgies because the whites are
all dead.
The nog-roes say they have elected a
negro governor, who countenances all
excesses. Many of them are saki to
have enriched themselves by looting.
O A. £3 'JP <O> S3. X J&* .
Beans the *hs Kind You Have Always BgiwY
; ; l^i , .
Low Rates to lUtstnn, Mans.
The Chicago Great Western Railway
will, on June 11-13 sell through excursion
tickets to Boston, at one first-class fare
for the round trip. For further informa
tion apply to J. N. Storr. City Ticket
Agent, Cor. sth and Robert Sts., St. Paul
-—: m^
Low Round-Trip Rates to Huston
Via "The Milwaukee. 1'
June 11. 12 and 13 The Milwaukee" will
sell round trip tickets to Boston at un
usually low rates. Satisfactory return
limit. Splendid opportunity for an East
ern tour at moderate expense. "The Mil
ws«jf)kee's" service highest standard yet
attained—its Pioneer Limited famous
train of the world.
Apply at city ticket office, 365 Robert
Street, or write W. B. Dixon, North
western Passenger Agent, St. Paul for
full information. j
Today's Cases.
83420-Daniel Murphy vs. Norman Kitt
son et al.
75657—Receiver of Savings Bank. Petition
of West Realty company.
Petition of James King for adop
tion of Catherine, an infant.
80478—Estate of N. W. Kittson. Appeal
of St. Paul Trust company.
Ss7Sl—August Richard vs. St. Paul Trust
company, administrator
86307-State ex rel. H. M. Webber vs.
Probate Court.
75561-Carrie C. Eggleston vs. William
R. Merriam et al.
Ss77s—St. Paul Title and Trust Co vs C.
W. Benson.
863S9—N. P. Railway Company vs. Wil
liam Constans et al.
82718—Assignment of Thomas A. Killar.
John J. Dobson vs. Helen Dobson.
82496—William Elliott, as executor vs.
Louis S. Tainter.
86191—Theodore I. Hart vs. Louuse W.
Koch et al.
86374—Susanne Wagner et al. vs. City of
St. Paul. y
Edwin M. Ware vs. A. D. Sample.
85763—Edwin Stevens vs. James Sullivan.
78818—Arthur P. Pierce administrator, vs.
A. Guthrie & Co. et al.
Huerh Martin and Jackson Strane
vs. Otto Wold.
Arthur P. Pierce, administrator,
.vs. A. Guthrie & Co. et al.
14460—Order to show cause in mandamus
proceedlrgs brouerht by State of Minne
sota ex rel. the Railroad and Warehouse
Commissioners, vs. The Great Northern
Railvay Corrnany. to compel defendant
company to file arrount of earnings In
state of Minnesota for year ending- June
S. 1901, with defendants; returnable to
Court Trial*. v"
James - Naskodny vs. Mary Nas
kodny; divorce case; findings for plaint
iff, ordered: Brill. J. •■-— "..■ " --■■-.-,:
86301—Mary Chinstrand vs. James Chin-
!f» "Jim i ikHM
ftitiPTl ||! r B l^ -Oft , a
Return tfiaip—
Tickets on Sale, June 12, 13 and 14,
Tinkof flffipOC—4oC ROBERT ST (Hotel Ryan), ST. PAUL
strand; divorce case; taken under advise
ment; Brill, J.
85573— Edith Wagner vs. Mortimer Waff
ner; divorce case; findings ordered for
plaintiff; Brill. J.
85790-Maude O. Bernard rs. Louis D.
_ Francis McNamara vs. John M.
Pinkciton; findings ordered for plaintiff;
Brill, J.
55737—1n re application of Adam Groten
to vacate town plat in Summer Palace
addition; taken under advisement; Kel
ly. J.
£6."55— George Philip Fredericks vs.
Northern Pacific Railway Company; mo
tion of plaintiff to amend pleadings grant
ed and case continued over term; Otis, J.
Jury Trials.
83493—Elizabeth Tebo vs. Supreme Coun
cil of the Royal Arcanum; on trial; Jag
gard, J.
On Trial.
State vs. Earl D. Beardsley; charge so
liciting insurance without license; Bunn,
SssS2—Order sustaining demurrer of de
fendant to complaint in case of the Board
of Water Commissioners of City of St.
Paul vs. The Board of County Commis
sioners of Ramsey County; Otis, J.
Hew ('i<n«-m.
SfilO3—J. H. Christy vs. John Grove; an
swer filed by defendant.
86407— Petition of T. B. Downer to have
«. receiver appointed for Union Land
Company of St. Paul; order granting peti
tion and appointing Thomas D. O'Brien
receiver filed by Lewis, J.
Or«I«r« Eiit»'s-<-«l Yestertlny.
tl— Original. In re Geo. L,. Tinley, trus
tee, petitioner; order fixing- return day to
notice at fifteen days from this date.
1577—St. Lcuis & San Francisco Rail
road Ctmpany vs. Warren C. Purrj
ror to L*n\ted States circuit court. West
ern district or Arkansas; order for man
date- forthwith.
1735—Charles I!. Kimbell et al. vs. Chi
cago Hydraulic Press Brick Company et
al.; appeal from United Stales circuit
court. Eastern district of Missouri; argu
rrerrta concluded and cause submitted.
170b—]';. M. Stedman, trustee, vs. Th<9
Bank of Monroe; appeal Irom United
States dJstrtet crurt. Southern district of
Iowa: submitted on briefs.
MiirrluK'e Licenses.
George A. Patterson. Minnie M. Leeder.
Emil Olson, Emma C. Samuelson.
Alfred M. liicks, Lillian Bently.
Arthur J. Stratton, Mrs. Clara Goodrich.
Charles Stets, Helen R. Cratzsenberg.
Charles Lindahl, Fredrika Lundgren.
Wm. H. Gundlach, Margaret M. Schaefer.
Mrs. Edward A. Reichow, 214 Fuller, boy
Mre. A. W. Dowd, 112 Smith ay., boy.
Mrs. B. Me Is: vice, 329 St. Lawrence, boy.
Mrs. W. Beisswanger, 232 Richmond, boy
Mrs. Geo. F. Fairclough. 89 Kent, toy.
Mrs. Charles Chandler. 157 S. Robert girl
Mrs. C. V, lemczyk, 113/2 West Acker, girl.
Mrs. C. W. Mahler. 579 Ashland, girl.
Mrs. Wm. McDonald, 41 Atwater, girl.
Mrs. P. E. Heninger, 390 Suerman, girl.
Mrs. Hand Gurkins, 631 Blair st., girl.
F. H. Lancaster, city and county hospital
24 yrs., June 3.
Virginie Barbeau, St. Josephs hospital
34 yrs.. June 4.
James W. Finn, Cobb hospital, 43 yrs
11 mos., June 3.
Dr. E. N. Ray,
7th end Wabasha. St. Paul, Minn.
Artificial Plilos at all prlcss. N5 =har;» 'v
extracting. Fllllnt 50 cants and up. G3I i
Crowns and Brides Work at lowest possibli
pries. W« ar» eld establish*.! and rollulj.
No chiap work.
BETHOPOLIT«nu. lj,, ll»?as ;)f
S&K?. 1? 25c s A!I I Tonight 25 & 50c
235s Frawtey Company
''Brother Officers,"
ODA &J n Last Time Tonieht
1 — In Shakespeare's Bsautlful
at 25 cents Next Week.The Little Minister
Matinee Dsllv. Evsnlncsat 8:15 -— _
Bowery Burlesquers I 0:
Vaudeville 29:
Next Week-"Kin and Queens." J__
Two Shows Dally-2 to 5, 8 to 12 p- m.
COOLEST Free to ladies and iwrttom.*
filing appointment, you w^.?l^ --
Bonal attention of Mr vim™" v ttie Jjer"
Phone 1868 J-3. Zimmerman. Tel«-
A .e*. ment for Sewer on Whltalf
Clark and Westminster Street-..
Office of the Board of Public Work.,
Th lyrf SV PaUl ' Minn- J»ne sTh A,
Ihe Board of Public Works in an. for
the corporation of the City of St Paul '"
Minnesota, will meet at their office "n
said city at 2 p. m. on the lGth day of
of benefits, costs and expenses arising
from constructing a sewer on Whita*
ori !*i '™m/ ir°ut Brook to Clark si
Clark street, from Wlritall Btreet to.
from hitall street to York -
from Whitall street to York stre* t,.
gether with the necessary catcl'ib^si™
and manholes, in said city on tho nron
S ye g b a etr?ol 4 .t4S by amounti^ »? »X
fip^"t PI" 0™ interested are hereby notl
of m b n«,l^ nt at Said tim a»d face
hea?dL 8a assessme nt, and will bo
Official: R. I. GORMAN', **"*«*•
Clerk Board of Public Works
June 7-1902-11.
Assessment for Sewer on Mlnn.ha!.,. .
Street, Prom Bedford to Hradley
°(^ Cc °f _tl>eßo a of Public Work*
th y T? f S£ Paul- Mlnn - June sth. 1902.
thTLS3f rd« of Public Works in and for
Min££s° ratl°?. of the City ot St. Paul..
££d oil ta- ♦*? II meet at thelr office hi
x»no l y ,2« p- m- on the 1(Ith Jay of
f" n«- AD. 1902. to mane an asseasm.-nt
of benefits, costs and expenses arising
from eonstruclng a sewer on Minn
street, from Bedford street to Bradley
street, together with the necessary catch
fasins and manholes, in said city on the
property on the line of raid sewer and
specially benefited thereby amounting in,
the aggregate to 5317.00. «
All persons interested are hereby noti
fied to be present at said time and place
•". motors »aid assessment, and will ho w
heard. ■ - ■ —
.tclal: R. L. GORMAN.
Clerk Board of Public "Works,.
June 7-1902-11.

xml | txt