Newspaper Page Text
Seventh and Wacouta.
Place on sale today 20 pieces of 45-irich
all-wool Imported . French Checks
regular $1.00 quality. We m jf% ••■
have cut prices to fi&SrStf*
per yard "V%S^j,
New Fall Styles In Ladles' Dress Skirts
From Sample Lines.
$12.00 values at $7.50
$9.00 values at $5.25
$7.50 values at $4.75
$5.00 values at $2.75
All Summer Shirt Waists are cut In
price as follows:
$1.00 to $1.26 grades now 39c
'$1.50 to $2.00 grades now 500 c
$2.25 to $2.75 grades now 75c
We have a line of Children's 25c Sat
een Corset Waists. Drab color, all
sizes. We discontinue the — jr%
line, therefore we make I||a
price, beginning, today. ■ *»W
54-inch Heavy Melton Skirtings in Ox
fords, Grays, Brown and Blue mix
tures; just the thing for Walking
Skirts this fall. Today's m <«
price for the $1.25 and $1.50 UISA
lines is, per yard ** '•J' w
Remnants of 6c <m 1
Dress Prints at, iSAf*
per yard 10*2**
Remnants of 10c Flannel- >n
ettes and Percales at, *^jf*
per yard .... *" **
HABIGHORST & CO.
Seventh and Wacouta.
ANDY TAKES THE CAKE
REJECTED SUITOR REVENGES
HIMSELF BY STEALING IT
Minnie Kalmer Gives Andy Nelson the
Mitten and Weds Joseph Taylor—
"Andy Spoiled My Wedding," Says
the Bride, and When Nelson Had
Cramps He Was Arrested.
"Andy wasn't invited to the mar
riage feast, so Andy stole the wed
This is what Mrs. Joseph R. Taylor
told Judge Hine in the police court
HT^iS maw '- fc^o^^^ ■ kI :^^E
M^THiiPiiii- nil nT}jhgWl : :: v > ::!: ::;:«RH
ara- - ' SG BBR:«??:v:::^:'.^ .■■■■■ ■-'"■■j 3^&Mh6SSB^H
PjF^mf Ml aaaff '-^BB ' **i :'::::^WHI ; L *"-
MR. AND MRS. J. R. TAYLOR,
Y/hose Wedding Cake Was Stolen by a Burglar.
yesterday, when Andrew L. Nelson
■was arraigned charged with grand
"Andy and I have not been good
friends for a long time," continued the
bride, "but I never thought that he
"would be so mean as to spoil my wed
ding. Two years ago, when we were
at school I had a fight with him and
told him then that when I got married
This Business Established In 1858.
Ereadway asid 7th.
Tomatoes SSSS&:.:,; ...... 4Oc
Melons p^ST 35c
Sauerkraut New, Ea non :.. 25c
ButterEEn^ ndar...... $1,00
Flour fSS^."^.^:.... $2.15
Duchess Apples a.: . 20c
Herring F Ne r wk e H t ol^ d:... $1.00
500 Baskets Ofextrafancy Cranrford Peaches
UUU Uaonßld —Freestone, nn,
basket ... .--.' ZUC
Or baskets 7SC
sflfl FfiYPQ Of Ca'ifomia extra Crawford
i.VU tUACd Peaches, Wj-bushel OC«
PPR R ? xtra larw fancy Bartlott, VI QC
ICC Id bushel box #liOD
tt-bushel box :.... 7SC
Ess Plums, basket ......" *.'."" 30c
Derman Plums, basket 184.108.40.206.7.' 3Cc
Peach Plums, Basket .220.127.116.11.7.7.7.'.. .30 c
Crate '' a'i 10
Kelsey Japan, basket ." *' 25e
Blue Plums, basket 25c
Dross Plums, basket *"" 30c
Pineapples, Florida, each ....... " 25c
Apples, cooking, p<?r peck ...... '*"*2sc
Watermelons at, each ...... 10c,'i5c "20c
Lemons, per dozen 10c, 15c, 20c
Bananas, per dozen ......... .10c 15c 20e
Concord Grapes, per basket .......' 25c
Muscat Grapes, per basket ...........'.35c
Jokay Grapes, per basket "'soc
Minnesota Duchess Apples, bu boxes..6oc
-bushel box Michigan Freestone
Peaches - # _ 75c
Blackberries s?^ . ..;.*.. 12&
P«r 16-quartcasß... $190
Wild Grapes b p u e s r hel 151.15
Pears Slo^.".?! .*!**. TMe. pars 25c
Blueberries fffi^sp I2ic
l elc™ ■;■■■-■■■■ ......;,.v:..:v.::-::.«.. 78
Nectarines &*........ '■, 30c
*rcrat° . ...: •■^.::::sMo
Pfarc Michigan Bartlett, / en
rtdls per peck...- 50C
Ci^arS Sv*l ferin today-el r.t of the
Ulgai Celebrated 5c straight "Cremos ' OC*
IEEUI SKI Kl'f 0.
THE BIG STOKE,
BROADWAY AND SEVENTH. ST. PAUL.
he wouldn't be Invited. And he wasn't
but he spoiled my wedding.'r
Mrs. Taylor, who is eighteen years
of age, was married July 13. Her
home is with her mother, Mrs. Sophia
Kalmer. Nelson lives across the fane.
Since childhood the Kalmer children
and the Nelsons have been playmates.
When Andy and Minnie Kalmer at
tended school they were sweethearts.
But a quarrel arose. Minnie declared
that she would never again speak to
the horrid Nelson boy. More punish
ment was inflicted on the unfortunate
youth, when the pretty little girl an
nounced that Andy would never be
invited to her wedding.
Two years passed and the quarrel
was not patched up. Early in July in
vitations for the Kalmer-Taylor wed
ding were issued. Andy Nelson did
not get one.
The festivities were at their height,
and preparations for the wedding sup
per completed, when it was discover
ed that the all-important adjunct, the
wedding cake, was missing. A search
failed to find it, and the hunt was
abandoned as fruitless. "Every one
went home disappointed," says Mrs.
Taylor, "and I cried till my eyes were
Andy Nelson was taken sick with
cramps the day following the Kalmer
wedding. L,ast week he recovered.
Someone told him how Minnie's wed
ding had been spoiled, and he is said
to have boasted of taking the cake.
When the guests were kissing the
bride, Andy got into the house and
sneaked out the back door with the
wedding cake, the story goes.
Mrs. Kalmer, mother of Mrs. Taylor,
heard of his confession and yesteiday
secured a warrant charging him with
grand larceny. Judge Hine continued
the case until Friday.
WHATE CLAIMS TO HAVE
BEEN ROBBED OF $510
Paul Davis and a Mrs. McGee Are Ar
rested, Charged With Appro
priating the Money.
Paul Davis and Mrs. McGee were ar
rested at 1:30 this morning upon the
complaint of L. T. Whate, who lives at
628 Jackson street. Whate charges
the couple with robbing him of $510
According to his story, the woman
came to his room during the evening
and in some way secured the key to
his trunk. He says that she suggested
that he take her home, and that she
pretended to lock the door as they were
Upon his return to his room, he
found that his trunk had been rifled,
and that the money, $510 was missing.
He informed the police of the affair,
and Davis and the woman were found
in a rooming house and arrested. They
are charged with grand larceny.
Didn't Like Sunday In Jail.
J. B. Hurley, who jumped from the Du
cas street patrol wagon Saturday night
told Judge Hine yesterday that he broke
away because he did not care to spend
Sunday in jail.
"The lockup is a poor place to spend the
Sabbath, ' Hurley said, and Judge Hine
fined him $5 for disorderly conduct.
GREAT ROW MADE
Growth of the Controversy Over a
Nun Attending the Wife of
ROME, Augr. 27.—The Rospigliosi
controversy i s increasing in bitterness
and nearly all the members of the
sacred colleges here have become par
ticipants. Prince Rospigliosi, under the
advice of one of the cardinals, has
formally protested to the congregation
? holy office a Sainst the order
forbidding the assistance of a nun dur
ing the recent confinement of the prin
cess, his wife. The prince is withhold
ing the salaries of the priests on his
estates who are allied to the prelates
who oppose him, and is turning over
these salaries for the benefit of clergy
men who are under the authority of
those cardinals who sympathize with
The Princess Rospigliosi, who was
Miss Marie Reid, of Washington, D. C
was married to the prince after her
divorce from Frederick Parkhurst of
Bangor, Me. The Roman Catholic
church did not recognize this divorce
and refused to give permission to a
nun to nurse the princess at her con
finement, holding that the marriage to
the prince was non-existent. The prin
cess gave birth to a daughter Aug. 2.
DEATH TO A PAIR OF TRAMPS.
Freight Wreck on the Wisconsin Cen-
tral at Waupaca.
WAUPACA, Wis., Aug. 27—A
freight wreck on the Wisconsin Cen
tral road occurred in the Waupaca
yards today, in which a tramp, sup
posed to have hailed from Utica N
T., was killed and another from Kan
kakee, 111. probably . fatally injured.
The man killed is said to be William
O Connell, and the injured man James
Town Threatened With Destruction.
lp HARRISON, Idaho, Aug. 27.—A fire
is raging here, and the entire town is
in danger ;of destruction. The ■*; fire
started in the Cameron Lumber com
pany's plant about ■ 2:30; p. m., the sup-;
posed cause being a spark from an en
f^nnnn^ c Can2 eron P^nt, valued at
♦50,000, is already destroyed.
THE ST. PAUI, GLOB 15, THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1902,
THEY DENY COMBINE
LOCAL COAL DEALERS SAY
THERE IS NO FOUNDATION
FOR SUCH A STORY
PRODUCERS IN EAST
FIX ALL THE PRICES
St. Paul Men Admit That There May
Be a Combination Among Operators
—Are Not Sorry Contract Went to
Chicago, and Believe Board of Con
trol Will Have Trouble Buying Fuel.
"This talk about a coal combine in
connection with the award by the state
board of control of a contract for 30,
--000 tons of West Virginia coal to a
Chicago firm is all 'bosh,' said a rep
resentative of one of the leading coal
"West Virginia coal, and for that
• Hill i^^^^^^^^^^^^i^^W^^^^^Piii^^^i^^^^^l
•■■■'■•■•'•■' '■•-■■ "■'-•'•.■ • ■ '■','-.' ' '-.' '•''•••:•''■•'•'■ i::''*^'(^*y^Bßßfe|fi??fa-_' SSS g .'■■••■.'■' •'■■-.::'-."-'-'-'-': '■.■''.' '-■'"' ■- ■: '.-•'-: :' •'•" ■"-.v'-'-' xwl
3 ' *''** ;:^-^ r'-^-.--..',?i->- >'<-i^A#tiffil^^MH
matter, other kinds of coal," continued
the dealer, "is controlled by the pro
ducers in the East. These parties fix
the price of the coal and the 'Minne
sota firms,' as they are called, have
about as much to say in fixing the
price as I have in making a price for
gas consumed in St. Paul.
"The Chicago firm which was award
ed the contract in all probability de
cided that it would cut up the com
mission of 10 cents a ton which they
make on the coal with the Minnesota
state board of control. Just how much
of this small commission the Chicago
firm will lose in order to secure the
contract is a question, but at the most,
it will not be more than 6 cents per
St. Paul Firms Not Sorry.
"I don't believe any of the firms
which put in bids to the board of con
trol are lamenting that the Chicago
firm secured the contract. What I
expect will happen is that the Chicago
firm will, after a month or so begin to
ship Illinois coal which can be secured
from 50 to 60 cents per ton less than
West Virginia coal.
"This has been the experience of
any number of trials made by parties
who have purchased West Virginia
coal from Chicago. It was tried by an
institution in the southern part of the
state a few years ago, and while for a
few months the coal was excellent, the
balance of the winter the institution
used cheap Illinois coal and paid the
price for West Virginia.
"If the board had awarded the con
tract to one of the local firms the coal
would have been shipped from Duluth
and the state institutions would have
received what they bargained for.
There is, however, a shortage of about
1,000,000 tons of soft coal at Duluth
this year, and for this reason it is
certain that there is no kicking by~any
over' the contract going to Chicago.
No Combine Among Dealers.
"The reason the Chicago firm could
«~ ■ .* —— v <« ';<■' ', ;• ""— 1 f ';"■"";",; ".
not agree to furnish coal north of
Hastings is that from Chicago to that
point the coal can be shipped by rail.
The territory north of Hastings is cov
ered by the Duluth shippers 'and the
railroad rates are so fixed that it is
impossible to ship coal except from
Duluth in this territory.
"One can see from this that there is
no coal combine, at least among the
dealers. As to there being a combine
among the producers, why that is
President Leavitt, of the state board
of control, says the eighteen bids re-
FOOD SAVED HER.
That Is the True Cure for Most Every-
A food that will help the babies and
the grown folks too is worth knowing
of and keeping in the family.
A mother in Woonsocket, R. 1., says:
"I have been a user of Grape-Nuts
Pood for quite a long time, but never
thought of giving it to baby, until we
had a dreadful time with her.
We tried three kinds of baby food
and condensed milk, but nothing seem
ed to agree with her, and at seven
months she weighed not quite 10
pounds. We were puzzled to know
what to do when one day Husband
said, 'Do you ever try Grape-Nuts?' I
thought she would throw up that food
like she did the others, but to our great
joy the softened food agreed with her
She has been usin,/ ft for about five
months now and, at a year old, she
weighs 19% lbs, has eight teeth and
her flesh and little body is as firm
and round as can be. She walks from
chair to chair.
Meeting the doctor the other day I
said, 'What do you think of her now?'
He said, 'She don't look like the same
baby. What do you feed her?' I said,
'Grape-Nuts Breakfast Food.' The
proof of its value is perfectly clear.
She is a wonder everyone says that
saw her some months ago. I cannot
praise Grape-Nuts enough. Please do
not publish my name." Name given by
Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
celved for fuel to be dtlivered at the
institutions north of St.i Paul were $1
per ton higher than: last year. All of
these bids were rejected uand the board
will buy in the opem market.
The price paid p« torn to the Chi
cago firm Mr. Leavitt would not give
out, but it is almost 20 per cent higher
than the price paid last;year; but still
lower than the same coal was offered
by the local bidders.
Tried North Dakota Lignite.
The board made an effort to use
Dakota lignite, but the freight charges
would not admit of/ any saving over
Eastern coal. Experiments are now
being made at several of the institu
tions for the purpose of ascertaining if
the use of anthracite coal cannot be
done away with and only soft coal
Local coal men say that the scheme
of purchasing coal on the open mar
ket, as proposed by the board, is not at
all feasible, and sooner or later the
board will have to buy from them. If
the fuel is not purchased within the
next thirty days the prediction is made
that it will cost the board more to se
cure fuel than they figure they will
save by the Chicago contract.
Picnic at Harriet.
The members of Fraternal camp, of
the Modern Woodmen, and their wives,
held a picnic at Harriet Island park
yesterday afternoon, l where they in
dulged in games and otherwise enjoyed
This evening the Sunbeam Juvenile
band will play at the. park.
SUES TO RECOVER A FEE
Claims He Was to Be Paid $65 for
Negotiating Loan From Foresters.
Mrs. Lottie Lofstad, wife of Edward
Lofstad, has been made the defendant
in a suit brought by S. C. Olmstead,
supreme counsellor of the United Or
der of Foresters, in Justice Mill's
court. The "plaintiff alleges that he
procured a loan of $1,500 for the de
fendant from the funds of the order,
and she agreed to pay him $65 for his
Mrs. Lofstad in her answer says that
she agreed to pay Olmstead $25, and
has already paid the money over to
him. The case has been taken under
advisement by the justice.
Clapp and Stevens to Speak.
Senator Clapp and Congressman
Stevens will be present and speak at
the annual meeting of the John A.
Logan regiment, Union Veteran's
union, of which they are both mem
bers, at the annual meeting this even
ing. The meeting will be an open one.
Sauere Brothers Fined.
Leney Sauere and Joseph Sauere were
fined $25 each in the police court yester
day for assaulting John and Joseph Sauere
in a saloon fight on the upper levee Sat
urday night. John and Joseph Sauere,
who were charged with assault and bat
tery, were required to sign a peace bond.
August a Poor Building Month.
Unless the unexpected happens, August
will pass into history as one of the poor
est months in point of filings in the record
of the city building department.
A year ago the filings represented over
a million dollars, but as this was the time
when the new building laws went into ef
fect and a general rush was made to get
in under the old law, it was accepted as
natural. This year it was hoped that
August two years ago would at least be
exceeded, but It now looks as if there
would be a drop.
i J rh£.'i epartment credits the slump to
the high prices of material and labor
those desiring to build holding off until
lower prices prevail.
FIELD IN STEARNS COUNTY.
All Candidates Get In Their Applica
—Aitkin Democratic Ticket.
Special to ' The.Globe. :_ • ■ -
_ST CLOUD, Minn., Aug. 27.— one
Republican has g filed his affidavit ■■ for a
Republican nomination in Steams county
and ; that is Edward Smith, of Sauk Cen
£?•*;»..?• Present commissioner from ■- the
Fifth district. . ; However, ' there is not a
scarcity of Democratic - candidates. It ■is
believed that the filings-have j all been
made for the ofHces in this county I The
complete list: ;\v -.>;^- -.. • -
_ Auditor, P. J. Gruber and t John C.
Crever; treasurer, Chris Schmitt; judge
of probate, D. T. Calhoun; register of
deeds, J. M. Emmel; clerk of = court, Her- =
man Mueller and J. R. Bennett Sr. super
intendent of schools," C. M. Weber P E
Kaiser and * Paul "■Ahles; -sheriff,' Fred
Schilplm and J. ,P. i Bernick ; attorney, W
F. Donohue . and H.S. Locke; surveyor J.
p. Morgan and Sam Chute; senator, - Fif
ty-fourth \ district, Valentin© Bat:?; legis
lature, First: district Fifty-fourth ; F E
Minette; legislature. Second district Fifty
fourth, - Chris Block and IB.| M. Greisen;
coroner. Dr. J., B. ! Dunn; commissioner!
First district. J. D. Kowalkowski; com
missioner, - Fourth district,- Joseph Schee
lar ; and ;Ig . Kremer;', commissioner, Fifth
district, J. H. Canfield and E. Smith. - ;
Special to The Globe. : " ' ~ ;
AITKIN, Minn., Aug. 27—The ■• Democrats
met here anS decided upon a full county
ticket for the primaries v Sept. : 16, - and
unanimously indorsed • Hon. John ; Galer
nault for Athe A Sta senate; Ed Duffy for
auditor; ,A. .A. Sweetman, for . recorder.;
N. Shank and W. tO. Eddy will both run
*i^ lffl J- Hessian for county attorney:
Al Wilber, county commissioner, W. Wil
ber county, surveyor. -r^, - -^*".
*A permanent organization was formed
to be known las . the ; Aitkin = County \ Dem
ocratic club, with F. E. Krech, president-i
Ed Foley, treasurer. One - hundred and
twenty-seven members signed the con
stitution and , by-laws, ■ and the club = will 1
holdv meetings X once . a week -until after
. the November election. | Hon. J. N. Marr
is the corresponding and . recording ; sec
I Jesse :-;ii".".'. Jellison, the ■ Itasca ■ county
; candidate for. congress against Birch I Bark
Bede and Judge - Edison spoke 'in Aitkin
to a fair audience last evening. -
SMALL GIRL DRINKS
A CUP OF GASOLINE
Two-Year-Old Mabel Brayton Mis
takes the Fluid for Water and
"Me wants a drink of water," said
little Mabel\Brayton last evening, and
the next moment she grabbed a cup
containing gasoline in her chubby
hands and swallowed its contents. The
deadly liquid's effects were apparent
at once, and little Mabel fell to the
kitchen floor in convulsions.
Mrs. Sanford Brayton, of No. 221
East Concord street, was cleaning
clothes with the gasoline at her home
last night. Her daughter Mabel, who
is two years of age, was playing near
the? chair where the cup of gasolinf*
Without warning, other than a cry
that she wanted a drink of water, Ma
bel grabbed Jhe cup and drank the
liquid. Mrs. Brayton watched the
whole performance, but was so par
alyzed with fright that she was unable
to take the poison from the little girl.
Dr. Johnson was called and pumped
the gasoline from Mabel's stomach.
The little girl was resting easily last
night, and may recover.
TRIES TO DRIVE MOTHS
OUT—SETS HOUSE AFIRE
Burns Sulphur in a Closet and Ignites
Clothing—Two Other Small
While disinfecting a closet to rid it
of moths yesterday morning, Mrs. M.
Barwise, 1947 Carroll street set fire to
her home. Mrs. Barwise burned a
quantity of sulphur in the closet and
the clothes stored there took fire. The
loss, which is partly covered by insur
ance, amounted to $200.
A pile of shavings in the engine room
of the St. Paul Sash and Door com
pany caught fire from the furnace last
night, but was extinguished without
W. H. Paterson's home at 406 Vir
ginia street was slightly damaged by
fire yesterday morning. The loss will
not exceed $5.
SHIPMENT OF THE
BODIES OF THE FAIRS
Secrecy Still Observed, the Port of
Destination Not Being
PARIS, Aug. 27.—The remains of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles ~F. X. L. Fair,
who were on Aug. 14 in an automo
bile accident, near Evereaux, France,
were removed from the Church of the
Madeleine tonight after a brief ser
vice held in the vault of the church,
in the presence of a dozen persons,
who included Mr. Gowdy, United
States consul general here.
The coffins were taken away in two
undertakers' vans. In order to avoid
attracting attention the first van drove
off as soon as it was loaded, the sec
ond following five minutes later. They
proceeded separately to the freight
depot of the Western railroad, where
the coffins were enclosed in packing
So much secrecy was observed- with
regard to the shipment of the bodies
of Mr. and Mrs. Fair, that as late as
6:30 this evening Mr. Ellis, manager of
the hotel, declared that nothing had as
yet been settled with regard to their
removal. Mr. Ellis refuses to name
the port from where they are to be
shipped or the steamer which is to
Tragic Fate of Attaches of the
Battle Creek, Mich., Sani
BATTLE CREEK, Mich., Aug. 27.—
Five employes of the Battle Creek
santiarium—nurses, probationers and
stenographers—were drowned at L%jre
Cognac tonight as the result of a col
lision between the steamer Welcome
and a rowboat containing a party of
Five girls had been out for a row
about the lake with a young man and
were returning to the sanitarium villa.
The Welcome was starting out for her
last trip. Bennett was at the oars, and
he became bewildered and the steamer
struck the boat broadside on. Those
MR. BENNETT, Dallas, Tex.
FANNIE BRADY, Battle Creek,
MABEL RICARD, Traverse City,
ELLA DORSET, Allegheny, Pa.
FANNIE WILLIS, North Toronto,
Carrie Fyock, of Johnstown, Pa.,
clung to the boat and was the only one
saved. Miss Brady and Miss Ricard
were evidently struck by the steamer
and killed, for they were found floating.
The others are in twenty feet of wa
ter, and their bodies are being dragged
When you want baking supplies for the
Fair Grounds this year, ask for Horejs
RACE WON BY FRENCHMEN
OSTEND, Belgium, Aug. 27.—The
international cavalry race today from
Brussels to Ostend was won by Lieut.
Madamet.of the French army, who
completed the eighty-three miles in
six hours and fifty-four minutes.
Frenchmen secured the first four
places. Most of the European armies
were represented. The contest was
initiated by the king of the Belgians,
who was the donor of the first prize.
Deposits made on or before Sept. 5 will
eceive one month's interest on Oct. 1.
Security Trust Company, N. Y. Life Bldg.
Superintendent of Naval Academy.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Aug. 27.—Capt.
Willard H. Bronson will succeed Com
mander Richard Wainwright as superin
tendent of the naval academy at Annap
olis. Commander Wainwright will be as
signed to the command of the protected
REACHING THE SPOT.
It Can Be Done, So Scores of St. Paul
To cure an aching back,
The pains of rheumatism,
The tired out feelings,
You must reach the spot— get at the
In most cases 'tis the kidneys.
Doan's Kidney Pills are for the kid
Mrs. B. D. McDonald, of 401 Good
rich avenue, says: "Mr. McDonald
used many different kidney remedies,
but it was not until he procured Doan's
Kidney Pills at F. M. Parker's drug
store that he found one to give him
permanent relief. He used several
boxes in all, and each box brought
more and more relief, until he had no
further need to take this or any other
remedy for his kidneys."
For sale by all dealers. Price, 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N.
V., sole agents for the U. S.
Remember the name, Doan's, and
take no substitute.
!H Food for the
111 Old Fol%s in
ife^A 1* is- a food in liquid "form-
M Bit is a food in liquid form—
I easily assimilated by ' the
g^^^^^^^^g weaKest stomach. Produces
Vm W appetite, health and Vigor*
fyfi^wH&Z^ I Doctors approve it.
KlaifiL SPARKLING ™ M Alt druggists sell it. Prepared only b 9
I^SS^l^'l Att drußßists selt iv Prep*"""* only by
EK^jjET/lSf Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n
srfiliil^^^^^P^^ "Brewers of the famous Budweiser, Michelob,
!#^^^^SS^ Black 6 Tan, Faust. Pale-Lager, Anheu&cr*
/ WI^.BW JSwirarW^ 1*^ ■• Standard, Export Fal« and Exquisite.
THOSE WHO ARE DEEPLY
LEARNED IN THE LAW
American Bar Association Listens to
Address at Saratoga.
SARATOGA, N. V., Aug. 27.—The
American Bar association began its twen
ty-fifth annual meeting here today. There
was a large attendance of delegates when
the meeting was called to order by Pres
ident U. M. Rose, of Little Rock, Ark.,
who delivered an address.
The Association of American Law
Schools was in session this aftcvaoon. An
address was made by the president, Emlin
McClain, of the University of College
A paper was presented by Joseph H.
Beale, of Harvard and the University of
Chicago law schools on the "First Year
Curriculum for I-^-w Schools."
The Bar association, in general session
tonight, listened to papers by Judge M.
D. Chalmers, of London, parliamentary
counsej to the British treasury, on "Codi
fication of Mercantile Law," and Judge A.
M. Eaton of providence, R. 1., on "The
Origin of Municipal Incorporation in Eng
land and the United States."
The association elected general counsel,
including Hiram F. Stevens, St. Paul,
Minn.; C C. Cole, Dcs Moines. Iowa: W.
F. Sanders. Helena, Mont.; Burleigh F.
Spalding, Fargo, N. D.; Charles O Bai
ley, Sioux Falls, 3. D.; R. M. Bashford,
GANS, GOVERNMENT TAILOR,
FIRES SHOTS THAT TELL
Kills Woman and Man and Puts an End
to His Own Life.
NEW YORK, Aug. 27.—Lizzie Otto, for
merly of Stroudsbmg, Pa., Arthur Camp
bell, of this city, and Christian Gans, gov
ernment tailor at Fort Hancock, are dead
as the result of a tragedy which took
place today in the apartments of the wom
an in East Twenty-fifth street, where she
was known as Lizzie Hall. The woman
and Campbell, it is believed, died almost
instantly. Gans died in Bellvue hospital
today. - -
It is said by the police that Gans shot
the woman and Campbell because he ob
jected to the presence of the latter there.
Then he fired a bullet into his brain. The
following note, dated New York, August,
1902, was found in one of Gans' pockets
by the coroner:
"This woman has ruined my life and I
hope that God will forgive me for what
lam going to do. And lam not sorry
for what lam going to do. Good-bye
to all. —"Christian Gans."
The barbecue will receive their baking
supplies from Horejs Bros.
TWO ST. PAUL MEN
AMONG THESE OFFICERS
New Heads for the Evangelist Lutheran
MICHIGAN ciTY, Ind., Aug. 27.—The
Evangelical Lutheran joint synod of Ohio
and other states, which has been in bi
ennial session here since Aug. 21 ad
journed tonight to meet two years hence
at a place to be designated by the gen
The general synodical officers elected
for the two ensuing years are:
President, C. H. L. Schuette D. D., Co
lumbus, Ohio; vice presidents. East, Rev.
F. A. Boehme, Youngstown, Ohio; West,
Prof. H. Ernest. D. D., St. Paul; Ger
man secretary. Prof. D. W..Ahl, St. Paul-
English secretary. Rev. W. H. Price, De
troit; treasurer, C. Nagel, Springfield.
Ohio; general institution treasurer, Fred
J. Heer, Columbus, Ohio.
No Friction, Say the Boers.
AMSTERDAM, Aug. 27.—The Boer gen
?£ a! s J? aye issue<i a statement declaring
that there is no truth in the reports of
differences between themselves and Mr
Kruger. Dr. Leyds and the Boer delegates
in Europe, adding that their relations
continue to be most harmonious.
Bears the \ go^ The Kind You 3VO Always Bougfa
Toronto and Return $26.00
Via Chicago. The North-Western Line
will sell tickets at above rate Aug. 29th
to Sept. 7th, good returning until Sept.
18th. Particulars at 382 Robert St.
$26.00. Toronto and Return. $26.00.
For the Industrial Fair and Exposition
at Toronto, Ont., the Soo Line makes a
round trip rate of $26.00. Particulars at
Ticket office, 379 Robert St.
CHANGE IN TIME OF NIGHT TRAINS,
To New Ulm, Tracy and Redfield.
Commencing Sunday, Aug. 31, night
train via Omaha road making connection
with C. & N.-W. railway at Mankato for
the West will leave Minneapolis 7:30 p.
m., instead of 8:30, and St. Paul 8:00 p.
m., Instead of 9:05 p. m. Sleeping car
on this train Minneapolis and St. Paul to
Redfield, via Brook ings and Watertown
and through coach Twin Cities to Tracy.
Fall Excursions Via the Lakes
And the Soo Line to Detroit. $13.60- To
ledo, $14.10; Cleveland, $14.60, and Buf
falo, $16.10. Learn particulars at ticket
office, 379 Robert st.
Special One-Way Colonist Rates.
$32.90 to California and Arizona points
via the Chicago Great Western Ry.
Tickets on sale daily during September
and October. Five-day stop-overs allowed
at certain California points. Through
tourist cars. For further information in
quire of J. N. Storr, City Tkt. Agt., Cor.
6th & Robert Sts., St. Paul.
Via. the Soo Line and the Lakes
To Detroit, $13.60; Toledo, $14.10; Cleve
land, $14.60, and Buffalo, $16.10. Learn
particulars at ticket office, 379 Robert st
Pacific Coast and Kootenay Points.
Daily in September and October the
Soo Line makes a settlers' rate of $25.00
--low homeseekers' round trip rate to Koo
tenay and coast points. Particulars at
ticket office, 3.79 Robert street.
Low Rates to Chicago and Kansas City,
Mo., Aug. 29 to Sept. 1, Inclusive
$10.90 via Chicago Great Western rail
way to either Kansas City or Chicago
For further information apply to J N
Storr, City Ticket Agent, corner Fifth' and
Robert streets, St. Paul.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
C. Beckhoefer and wife to F. Yukl
It 37, Stinson's sub, blk 3, S. B.
& R. add j3SQ
Nor. Inv. Co. to J. Young, It 10, blk
17, St. Anthony Park North 165
M. Madden et al to W. Riordan
und 3-6 It 22, blk 19, Summit
Park i 000
C. St. Dennis and wife to Caroline
Ditmar, part blk 3, E. Rice's
Fourth add 3 000
George Michel, executor, to Tillie
Lawrence, It 11, blk 4, Syndicate
No. 1 add 350
Montpelier Say. Bank & Trust Co.
to O. Paulsrud, It 2, blk 11, Dew
ey, Bass & R. add 900
O. Paulsrud and wife to O. E.
Swensen, It 2, blk 11, Dewey, Bass
& R. add 600
J. B. Drew and wife to L. T. Cham
berlain, It 3, Dawson's rearr, blk
71; B. & O. add 1 400
D. Follett and wife to William
- Quinn, It 21, blk 1, Slater &
Riley's add 200
F. Aicpele and wife to G. J. Mayer,
s 100 feet Its 3 and 4, blk 1, High
land add 600
J. Kasten to Philomene Nadeau, c
% It 23, blk 6, E. Rice's Second
D. Hill and wife to C. St. Dennis,
part blk 3, E. Rice's Fourth add.. 3,400
Minnesota Soap Co. —One-story
addition to factory, Spring and
Washington streets. Cost $5,000
Jones-Adams Coal Co.—Frame
Three minor permits. Cost 200
coal shed and office, Elfeldt and
Van Buren streets. Cost 2,250
J. P. Jensen—Story and one-half
frame dwelling, Fry and Aldine
streets. Cost 1,000
S. W. Raudenbush—Two-story
frame dwelling, north side of
Lincoln, between Avon and Grot
to. Cost 6,500
Mrs. Albert L. Haman, Marshall, boy.
Mrs. Frank Seifert. 11 Summit ay., boy.
Mrs. W. Stegner, 307 Winifred st., boy.
Mrs. Wm. Brennan, 461 Lafond st., boy.
Mrs. Jos. Marino, 61 Phalen Creek, boy.
Mrs. Chas. Nelson, 450 Blair St., boy.
Mrs. Sam. Bowman, Marshall ay., boy.
Mrs. W. Stegner, 307 Winifred st., boy.
Mrs. Jas. Gormley, 360 Rice St., boy.
Mrs. C. E. Bishop, 19a Rondo St., girl.
Mrs. M. Weinbauer. 1197 Woodbridge.girl.
Mrs. Robt. Campbell, 32 Forepaugh, girl.
Mrs. C. Wardrum, 411% Banfil st., girL
Martin Brochman, 910 Beech St., 70 yrs ,
Aug. 25. -
Gustaf Erikson, 575 Beaumont st., 83
yrs., Aug. 24.
Wallace Oliver Amoth, 464 Fairview ay.,
6 wks, Aug. 25.
Gertrude Sullivan, 243 E. 13th st. 10
yrs., Aug. 25.
Wilhelmina J. Radman, 531 Edmund st
47 yrs., Aug. 25.
Gladys Kerr. 981 Margaret St., 8 yrs.,
ROGERS—In St. Paul, Minn., Aug <>6
1902, Velencia. beloved daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Sidney Rogers, No. 906 East
Third street, aged two years and six
months. Funeral from above residence
Friday. Aug. 29, at 8:30 a. m. Serv
ices at the Sacred Heart church at 9
a. m. Friends invited to attend. •&. -
mCTnUPOLiTAN 1 Lessss and Manager.
feats Now On >ale for the Engagetneat of
In His new Play, IN OLD LIMERICK TOWN.
SATURDAY, AUG. 3 0, and all FAIR WEEK.
Might Prices— to $1. Mats.2sc-50c
nnilin Jacob Litt's Great Su;«ss
GRAND ln Old
- " . ; Fair Week "Sis Hopkins"
A. WEINHOLZER, Manassr.
Two Shows Daify—2 to 5, Btol2p- m.
High Class Vaudeville Free to Ladiss andC-sntls.in.i
COOLEST PLACE IN THE CITY.
filing appointments you secure the per-
Bonal attention or Mr. Zimmerman. Talt*
phone ises J *.
Sewer In Alley In Bfock 3, Irvine's Sec
ond Addition. ,
Office of the Board of Public Works
City of St. Paul, Minn., August 21st 1902
Sealed bids will be received by tha
Board of Public Works in and for tha
corporation of the City of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
2 p. m. on the second (2nd) day of Sep
tember, I A.. D. 1902," for the construction
of a sewer in alley in block three (3) Ir
vine's Second addition, from - Beaumont
street to Minnehaha street, in said city,
according to plans and specifications on
file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties In
a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent or
a certified check on a bank of St. Paul, in
a sum of at least ten (10) per cent of the
gross amount bid, must accompany each
bid. Said check shall be made payable
to the Clark of said Board. .
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
JOHN S. GRODE,
Official: R. L. GORMAN." President.
Official- R. L. GORMAN.
. Clerk Board of Public Works.
Aug 22-1902-10t ,
Sewers on Lexington, Hague, Laurel,
Ashland, Portland and Dayton Ave
Office of the Board of Public Works
City of St. Paul, Minn., August 20, 1902.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
2p. m. on the second (2nd) day of
September, A. D. 1902, for the construc
tion of sewers on Lexington avenue from
Dayton avenue to Portland avenue; on
Hague avenue from Oxford street to
Lexington avenue; on Laurel avenue
from Oxford street to Lexington avenue;
on Ashland avenue from Oxford street to
Lexington avenue; on Portland avenue
from Oxford street to Lexington ave
nue, and on Dayton avenue from Syndi
cate avenue to Lexington avenue, ac
cording to plans and specifications on
file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties
in a sum of at least twenty (20) per
cent <*r a certified check, on a bank of
St. Paul, in a sum of at least ten (10)
per cent of the gross amount bid, must
accompany each bid. Sa\l check shall
be made payable to the Clerk of said
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
JOHN S. GRODE,
Official: R. L. GORMAN,
Clerk Board of Public Works.