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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, December 27, 1902, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-12-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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For-table or'cooking purposes—
Jersey Butterine
costs one-third less than butter. lOL^*|^*\
It can be satisfactorily used j\ s*wgp|e|^ \
wherever butter is used. ; 11 ;*&^^^S^ V
Put up in i and 2-pound prints I |||§fc x^~" "7
in printed paper wrappers like \ >;;* - /
illustration. Ask your dealer. |p% - -:..:'.+ -— I :
Kansas Gty Oma&t S*. Louis Swift Company, Chicago St. Joseph St.Paof Ft.Worth
k. A
City News.
Governor Is Preoccupied—Gov. "Van Sant
is busy with a stenographer dictating his
message.
Dr. Rypins Will Lecture —Dr. Rypins
will lecture at the Temple Sunday morning
at U o'clock. A children's song service
will follow the lecture.
Will Inspect Acker Post—Acker Post
No. 21, G. A. R., will be inspected on
Saturday at 8 p. m. at their hall by Col.
J. L. Dobbin, of Morgan Post No. 4, Min
neapolis. Other business of importance
to the post will be transacted.
Will Attend Convention—Walter Ras
mussen, of Rasmusseu Practical Business
school, left last evening for Milwaukee
to attend the annual convention of the
National Commercial Teachers' federation,
■which opens this morning.
To Improve Minnesota's Exhibit—A bill
to increase the appropriation from the
state for the Minnesota exhibit at St.
Louis from $50,000 to $100,000 is being
prepared. The measure will also increase
the commissioners to be appointed to take
charge of the exhibit from three to ten.
WOULD REFORM THE
PRIMARY ELECTION LAW
Statute Revision Committee Recom
... mends That Tickets Be Printed
on Blanket Ballot.
The statute revision committee will
report the ■ primary election law back
to the legislature with the recommen
dation that all the tickets be printed
on a blanket ballot. This is done so
that there shall be as much secrecy
at the primary election as at the gen
eral election and a voter at the pri
maries will not have to declare the
party to which he belongs before se
curing a ballot.
The scheme of allowing Democrats
to vote for Republicans or vice versa
will be prevented by framing the law
so that if the name of any candidate
is written on the ballot of the opposite
party or candidates or more than one
ticket is voted they shall not be
counted.
RECKLESS DRIVER
CALLED TO ACCOUNT
Martha J. Shay Wants Joseph Stronge
to'^Pay Her $10,300 for An In
jured Hip.
Martha J. Shay yesterday com
menced an action - against Joseph
Stronge for $10,300 for personal in
juries sustained by the plaintiff last
June, at which time, it is alleged, the
woman was run over by a horse being
driven by the defendant.
The plaintiff says that on June 11,
just as she was about to board a car
at Seventh and Cedar streets, Stronge
drove his horse over her, knocking her
down and fracturing one of her hips.
She charges the defendant with reck
less driving.
John Leonard Was Not Lost:
John Leonard, the old man reported to
the police on Christmas day as lost, is
now at the home of his son Joseph Leon
ard, G37 Ohio street, having been in Min
neapolis on a visit to some friends. Mr.
'Leonard goes often to Minneapolis to visit,
Occasionally without saying where he is
sroing. A daughter, not knowing where
fit' had gone, reported to the police that
lie was lost.
Attendance at Cornell.
jg ITHACA, N. V.. Dec. 26.—The Cornell
University register shows that the total
: lumber of students in attendance to date
; s 2,9C5, a gain of 175 over last year. .
a • — .«u». .
|Bears the •? Thß Kind YOU Have Always Bought
fjr ,■ jZ/S/7-fi-£
--3 of L&^ryZ/&&JU>i£
% '
• CKjg* MjilJl.
v^\ t^- ' B tßq. nS
Apples by the BARREL a special feat
ure.
1-Ib Jars Pure Fruit Jam , 19c
Prize Creamery Butter, per lb.. 31c
6-lb Baskets Fresh Grapes 15c
Parlor Mr.tch.es, dozen boxes... Sc
25-lb Boxes Greening Evaporated Ap
. pies, by the box. per lb.. 11c
Extra Fancy Apricots, per can .'.. 22c
Extra Fancy Apricots, d0zen...»..V.52.40
Fancy Apricots, per can... 18c
Fancy Apricots, per dozen .:....... .$1.95
F.xtr;-, Fancy Peaches,. per.. can ...... 25c
Extra Fancy Peaches, per dozen.. $2.00
Fancy Peaches, per can..... 20c
Fancy Peaches, per d0zen.......... $2.20
Fancy Navel. Oranges, per b0x..... $2.75
Fancy Lartje Navels, d0z:...30c, 35c, 40c
Gocd Pure Cider, per ga110n..*......; 12c
Duffy's • Pure Cider, r- ga110n...'.'.,..... 20c
Johnson's Pure Cider, ga110n."....'.,. 30c
Bargain Green Peas, can....^ Cc ,
CANDY DEPARTMENT.
From until the New Year, we will
make special ' prices on ~* our . extra flne
Candy, which we have an. abundance of.
Our Fancy Nut Top and. Plain Chocolate i
Creams and Bon Bons, put up. in fancy
boxes, per lb. ..-"...'.'.?:".'.'-... 25c
These goods are worth from 40c to 50c
per lb else where. • ;>.-.'. ',-.'■--- -:--
CIGAR DEPARTeSEIIT.
Our full line ;of clear -Havana Cigars
cannot be ■ beat at our extremely low
■ prices. We have them in boxes of 12's,
25's . and 50's. -. .■;--■
Just the thing for a nice New Year's
present. . ,
F. I YERXA & GO.
.- SEVENTH AND CEDAB STS.
SMALLPOX GAINS
IN VIRULENCE
Few Cases in St. Paul, but
Piiysicans Are Appre
hensive.
' The large number of smallpox cases
in,the state just now signifies little. to
the lay mind, but to the physicians and
the local boards of health the preva
lence of the ' disease brings grave ap
prehensions. : ■;. ■■'.'/: '[- .
A death due to smallpox has been a
rarity in St. Paul so long that many
view the disease, only in the light that
strict exclusion' from their fellow men
brings. As to fatal results that is the
least of the troubles of those affected,
and they make every effort to keep
the matter secret > and hoodwink the
health department. \
Dr. Ohage is fearful for the future of
smallpox in St. Paul, for he says the
disease is a treacherous one and re
quires constant vigilance in order to
j stamp it out. Its history has been one
of gradual increase in virulence until
finally death overtakes those whom the
the disease attacks. / ;
=-- Smallpox has been prevalent in St.
Paul for several years, generally mak
ing its appearance with the-advent of
cold weather. In St. Paul the number
of cases has been gradually reduced
until ten is now the number since the
season began, but a noticeable fact is
that those attacked have harder work
ridding themselves of the disease, while
the after effects are more serious. . .
St. Paul is in little danger now owing
to the vigilance being maintained by
the local department, but care is ad
vised.- "Vaccinate .and quarantine" is
the watchword, I and it is being carried
put literally wherever the. disease is lo
cated. ;-y":- '•■{ '-''■' "■'/.-"-;. - : --■ ■' -" ■
■- ,i,i „■•-;- —*■—.■"■■ , ■'. —■. —i . . -. —- ■■'■■ ■•".- •■';
Asks $4,875 for a Finger. •
Heart Echard has brought suit against
M. N. Weber for $4,5?5 for the loss of: a
finger. Eehard '.was ■■ formerly . employed
by Webber,- who is a stgm manufacturer,
anil the § cotnplaint' alleges' that on ac
count of defective macnlnery_the plain
tiff caught his hand in the gearing of an
emery wheel and ~ it ' was so injured that
it was necessary to have one finger am
putated. ___-_^_ — ___"____
'- y ' Suckow Can't Try It Again.
Judge Lewis yesterday denied the mo
tion for a, new. trial in; the personal in
jury damage case brought by William
Suckow against • Andrew MacCaughey,
which was recently, decided in favor of the
defendant. Suckow became involved in
a fistic encounter with MacCaughey and
was badly used up, on account of which
he brought suit for damages.
BUND AND PARTIALLY PARALYZED, AN
OLD MAN SAYS HE WAS NOT DRUNK
W. H. Braydon, an old man, blind
and partially paralyzed, was before
Judge Hine in police court yesterday
charged with drunkenness and disor
derly conduct. Braydon, who had to be
assisted into the court room, was
charged with having created a disturb
ance at Seventh and Wabasha streets
Christmas night while under the in
fluence of the contents of a few Christ
mas bottles which he had managed to
secure during his rounds of the saloons.
"You are charged with being drunk
and creating a disturbance," said Judge
Hine. "Are you guilty or not?"
Brayden steadied himself by holding
to the tables, thought for a moment,
then clasping his hands together he
BIG STORES ARE
COUNTING UP GAINS
Christmas Trade This Year the Largest
in the History of St.
Paul.
The rush at St. Paul's big- stores dur
ing the past weeks has now been trans
ferred from the sale departments to
the accounting' departments. In other
words the merchants are now counting
up their gains.
Every store "has felt the effect of the
holiday trade more this year than ever
before. The trade, owing- to the pros
perity of the people, ftas been heavier,
and while there was in the aggregate
a greater number of purchases the
general quality of the g-oods bought
was better than in previous years.
Though there were a few days when
bad weather prevailed, the merchants
report that there was no falling off in
business, and that as a whole the holi
day business this year surpassed that
of any year in the history of St. Paul.
TRIES IN VASN TO BORROW FROM THE
JUDGE ENOUGH TO PAY HER FINE
Ella Burton, colored, who resides
when not in the workhouse at 132
Broadway, was fined $10 in police court
yesterday for having acquired a Chris
inas jag 1, and being unable-to settle she
went to the works.
"Did you say $10, judge," asked the
woman, after Judge Hine had pro
nounced sentence. ''Well, I think that
is a downright, dirty shame. The idea
of fining* me $10 for a. dnink that only
cost me 60 cents. I'll give you $1 and
no more."
.- . .■ - -^.. . • -.:; .- ■:■ ■ -«... ■- . ; ■■_-».-_• \~- •- ■ v.. - - ■
fl -V>^> -' '^^ ' This signature is on eveiy box of the genuine "
iftfAr^/P Laxative Bromo»Quinine Tablets
A-^ 00 «^-v^ (r*S^^^*Gaa remedy that enres a cold In one das-.
PAWNS MOTHER'S
RING TO MARRY
PATRICK FALTICE AND MARY
CASEY WED UNDER ROMAN
TIC CIRCUMSTANCES
ARE MERE CHILDREN,
SAY THE PARENTS
Secure License in St. Paul and Are
Married by Commissioner Gallick—
Bride Wore Short Dress and Tarn
G'Shanter Cap—Commissioner Also
Accommodates Another Youthful
Couple.
After stealing his niothr's wedding
ring and pawning it for enough money
to pay the expenses of his own mar
riage, Patrick Faltice, a sixteen-year
old boy, wiio has been living with his
parents at 314 First avenue southeast,
Minneapolis, ran away from his home
Wednesday and was married to Mary
Casey, a girl no older than himself.
The marriage ceremony was performed
by Court Commissioner Gallick, of this
city on Christmas eve.
The elopement and subsequent dis
appearance of the youthful bride and
groom has caused the greatest excite
ment among the members of the Ital
ian colony in Minneapolis, and yester
day afternoon the boys' father, Vin
cent Faltice, accompanied by his son
in-law, Pasquale Di Re, of 173 East
Third street, in this city, having just
learned of the boy's marriage, was at
the court house for the purpose of ver
ifying the truth of the rumor.
Two Secured Licenses.
The records in the clerk's office show
that a license was issued to Patrick
Faltlce and Mary Casey, Tuesday, Dec.
23, the applicant swearing that both
he and the girl were of age. Accom
panying Faltice was another boy, who
gave his name as Rudolph Boerner,
and a license was issued to him for his
marriage to May White. The two boys
then visited Court Commissioner Gal
lick and arranged to have the cere
mony performed Christmas eve.
In securing the licenses the ad
dresses of all parties, except that of
Faltice, were given as St. Paul, al
though the Faltice boy's father said
yesterday that all four came from Min
neapolis. The elder Faltice knew
nothing of his son's intention to get
married, and he said yesterday that
he had secured enough information to
lead him to believe that the affair was
nothing less than a double elopement,
none of the parties concerned being'
more than seventeen years old.
After the marriage young Faltice re
turned to the home of his parents in
Minneapolis for a few minutes Wednes
day night, but said nothing of his mar
riage, and saying he was going to
town for a short time, the boy left
and has not since.; been heard of.
Neither have the relatives of Faltice
been able to locate Boerner and his
bride.
The Faltice boy's father yesterday
asked the police to assist in locating
his son, whom he believes to be either
in St. Paul or Minneapolis, and as soon
as he is found an effort will be made
to have the marriage annulled on the
ground that neither of the contracting
parties was of legal age.
Mother's Ring-' His Only Asset.
"The only money the boy had was
what he realized on his mother's wed
ding ring, which he took from the
house the day he secured the marriage
license," said the father. "The ring,
we learned, had been pawned in Min
neapolis for a small amount of money,
but not enough to pay the expenses
of the marriage."
The girl whom Faltice married is
described as a mere child, not more
than fifteen years old. She still wore
short dresses and on her head was
a tarn o' shanter cap, such as is worn
by girls of her age.
Court Commissioner Gallick, who
married the two couples, said the boys
appeared to have very little money and
the fee he received was paid in small
change.
extended them above his head, and ap
pealed to the Almighty for proper
guidance in pleading to the charges.
"Oh, Lord, what shall! do? Guide me
rightly."
Then after waiting a moment the
prisoner pleaded not guilty, exclaiming-:
"According to the dictation of my own
conscience and that of my heavenly
Father, I plead not guilty to both
charges."
The inspiration received by the blind
prisoner was not sufficient to induce
Judgre Hine to* dismiss the case, and
the hearing was set for this morning, at
which time Officer Pugleasa, who made
the arrest, will be in court to tell of the
unusual antics indulged in by the pris
oner at the time of his arrest.
ST. PAUL COMMONS
ENJOYS A TREE
Programme of Christmas Readings and
Songs Also Contributes to
Entertainment.
The Christmas celebration of the St.
Paul Commons, held last evening, was
attended by the residents of the build
ing' and their friends. After the enter
tainment, in which a number of the
residents participated, the Christmas
tree, prettily decorated, was lighted
and bags of candy were distributed
among- the children.
Among those contributing to the pro
gramme, which consisted principally of
Christmas readings and songs, were
Lyle La Pine, Berenese Nelson, Kath
erine MeLeod, Gladys Corley, Horace
Schloss and the Commons quartette,
composed of Mr. and Mrs. La Pine, Mrs.
William Corley and Gusten Jungren.
Miss Blaisdell also conti-ibuted songs,
and the Commons orchestra played
several selections.
"You will have to pay the full
amount or go to the workhouse," said
the judge.
"Now, see here, judge, if I go there
I'll lose ray job, sure. I've got just
$1.10, and I'll give you that and pay
the rest as soon as I get it."
Judge Hine told feer that fines could
not be paid on the installment plan,
and that she would have to go back
to the workhouse. The woman pleaded
with the court until she was finally
taken to the conveyance which took her
to the Como institution.
SAMPLEb OF ARCTIC
FOto SENT TOST PAUL
Packages ©fPcntmlcan, a Preparation
'.-<- Vf Reindeer Meat, Received by '-.
•,":.•;-■■"• \ •'■ Many Citizens. • *. -
Many people iin St. Paul yesterday
received a unique Christmas package
which doubtless made them shiver
slightly and draw closer to their open
fire; For the package, sent out by the
Manitoba Free Press, suggested rein
deer and ice and snow.. It was a pack
age of pemtnican made from the flesh
of the reindeer, the odd smelling and
queer looking food done up in a tiny
packing sack.
The pemmicah was put up at Fort
McPherson,. a Hudson Bay company's
post, by an old.trapper who has been
for many years in the Hudson Bay
company's-1 service. The package of
pemmican was accompanied by a
pamphlet which tells how the food is
prepared and what special purpose it
serves.
Originally the pemmican was made
of buffalo meat, but when the herds
grew scarce reindeer meat was used
instead. Pemmican is still made every
year at the Hudson Bay company's
posts for use by trappers and voy
agers who penetrate beyond the arctic
circle, and whom the outside world
thinks of as being neighbors of the
Esquimaux.
It is closely associated with the
search for the pole because its weight
is comparatively light, and as it per
mits of close packing it is well suited
to the demands of arctic travel.
Besides information about the pem
mican the pamphlet contains some in
teresting stastistics in regard to Mani
toba and the Northwest territory.
FODR CORPORATIONS
FILE THEIR ARTICLES
Coe Commission Elevator Company of
Minneapolis incorporated With Cap
ital Stock of $250,000.
The following corporations filed arti
cles with the secretary of state yester
day: . .;■■■■-«.*'«» -:■:*..--. '.-,...•'.■ ■ •"
| Central Minnesota Investment Com
pany ,of AStkM. Capital ■ stock, $50,000.
of which <i4oT'p<er cent :is to be t paid :on
Jan 10, which tlate the corporation
commences. ineorporators are F.
B. Lynch, OrMriado A. Robertson ana
Joseph C. Wood, of St. Paul; ; Charles
H. Warner, Frank P. ~ McQuillin ; and
James J. McDonald, of Aitkin. : : ■
The Mirjneajpplis Cedar ' and Lumber
company, with;.a capital stock of $l&0, ."
000; .incprppsators. - William ; Miller,
Henry Hauser.an<l J. P. Miller, of Min
neapolis, n ; i-i {Hi' -.- • - .'
Gischo \Sf. Befird are to engage in the
manufacture *nd sale of optical goods
and jewelry; a£ St. Paul. . Camtal stock,
$50,000; rinceijporators, : Clayton •- F.
Sischo, i Charles and . Judson Beard, ioi
St.-Paul.^j^-^:., ~"■■=.;" -.' :-•■-•-•■ '-'-I;
Coe Commission Elevator Company
of Minneapolis. Capital stock, $250,
--000; ineorpovators, H. L. Macßae, Wil
liam P. Berry, Albert Dollenmayer,
Eben Hoyt'and Amos C. Martin.
The Irvine Family Investment Com
pany of St. Paul, to engage in sale of
timber and timber lands. Capital stock,
$100,009-; . incorporators, Thomas and
Horace H. Irvine, and W. I. Ewart, of
St. Paul. i
JABOUR'S CARNIVAL
SHOW DISINTEGRATE!
Smith B. Hall, Press Agenl, Tells Tale
in Spokane—Jabour Sues Oscar
Vanderbilt.
The announcement is made in a
Spokane t>aper of the arrival in that
city of Smith B. Hall, a newspaper man
well known in the Twin Cities, who left
Minneapolis last summer as press
agent of the Jabour carnival show,
which was one of the stellar attractions
of the Elks' midway in Minneapolis
last summer.
The company is said to have lost
$20,000 in San Francisco and Los An
geles, and the show has disbanded.
Mr. Hall is quoted as saying that
Jabour has commenced tow suits
against Oscar Vanderbilt, formerly city
ticket agent of the Northern Pacific
here, alleging that Vanderbilt deceived
him as to the situation on the coast,
and persuaded, him to make a ruinous
contract.
DEPOSITORIES FOR
COUNT? FUNDS CHOSEN
Auditor's Board Names the Banks
Which WiH Hold the Coun
ty's Money.
The court house and city hall com
mission Held its final meeting of the
year yesterday afternoon. It was the
last meeting' for some of the members,
owing to .the fchanges in the board of
county commissioners, which will ne
cessitate jiew r county members on the
joint commission.
The auditor's board, composed of the
mayor! the county auditor and the clerk
of courts, met in the forenoon to ap
prove the sureties and select the de
positories for the county moneys dur
ing the coming- year. The sureties hava
been approved and the bonds will be
submitted to the county commissioners
for final approval.
Delightful Relief from Catarrh. —
Here is one of a thousand such testi
monies. The Eev. A. D. Buckley, o£
Buffalo, says: "I wish all to know
what a blessing Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal
Powder is in a case of catarrh. I was
troubled with this disease for years, but
the first time I used this, remedy It
gave most delightful relief. I now re
gard myself entirely cured after using
it for two months." —24.
MILWAUKEE'S H. & D.
DIVISION REOPENEI
After Three Days of Blockade the Snow
ts Finally Cleared
Away.
After three days of blockade, owing
to the terrific blizzard that swept over
the prairies, the Hastings & Dakota
division of the Milwaukee road was re
epened yesterday. Snow plows were
busy fighting: the snows since the be
ginning: of the storm, but all efforts to
keep trains in motioH were of no avail.
The blockade resulted in a serious
congestion of freight and passenger
traffic at points where trains were
snowbound, but late last night, by
means of extta engines summoned to
relieve tbe stalled trains, normal con
ditions were -again restored.
The Milk of the Cow
Is richer in proteids, ■ fats and i salts
than. the human milk, hence it must be
adapted to inlant feeding. Borden's
Eagle ; i Brand i Condensed; Milk is, the
perfection of a cow's. milk . for Infants.
Forty-five --y:eftrs: experience { has \ made
it the leaJding" infant food of the world."
■--V ■'.■:■'-■■ _— —_ C '-.J. 1 T.V-" ■ :,,';"
--v Our Safety Deposit Vaults are the best. !
Security Trust Company.. N. V, Ufa Bldg.
' jJ
,yl The Northwest's Greatest Store. Corner Sixth and Wabasha Streets.
Jfoliday (foods Must Qo
Only a few days remain in which to claarour stocks of all Holiday Goods. After the great Christmas trade
Iwe find many small lots and broken lines that we wish to close out before inventory. To do this prices have
been cut regardless, of proftts. Here are just a few examples of the reductions:
The furniture \&otfs. Polls, games.
Fourth Floor. - B^"s'^-*'*' liS>r:ii£i»£iM • " XD' # A*» # #
sa.uraay lUn Z°l *, rer en. ff^sij ■■ .-■■ Crockery. Mckelware
discount on all Ladies' ! Desks, all /L^ -^' --* -3 5 l Great reductions in the several lines of Holiday Goods,
•; Parlor Furniture. DavenportWTurk.; pScgfi^|;.\. wa^fSc. Dolls ' Gam6S' Nickel "^ S ilver . - ;
ish Leather Rockers, Cellarettes, ftegßgSj^CfS^ B . ' „ , 'r •■ ".-;": 'f^:-':
Burnt Wood Furniture, -*>%/>/ r f^&^-^H H #/_ if Regular- Price — Kid Body Dolls,
etc. Take them at a 2Q /\ A I /W C/## Dressed Dolls, Toy Furniture, Chil
discount of ..............'./(?' L, ..— \ ' Si dren's Desks, Framed Pictures,. Toy
:-. ■• " :.-.'. .-■■ :-■ .. " \ fe^s=^ J jj^v U Dishes, extra Slides for Magic. Lanterns, Tool Chests,
—■-' '" * ; £p===l=ii^2 n. Boxing Gloves, Rabbits, Rocking Horses, Steel Enam
nt "\ . ntr ■:..---■' H*, ~~~~~]i eled Ware, alt White Enameled Ware, all Fancy Color-
Shoes and Suppers lv 4r ■: ed Water --:/^.
:■■■■'. liifi-f I^44.'^^ Box Games, Paint Boxes,
. jfe=:=!sa>^ y^">*^ Men's fine $1.25 Goat Jr%GiJ'*J^%%GQ Drums Toy Watches, Tree
I '^^AbsL ' «" - Opara - mi e\tt "■■ / » '• Ornaments, Blocks, Sol
\ , V^^^?^ Slippers ffW/ tJler Sets,: Mechanical Toys, Steam Engines and Rail-
V r*®B&&M>?*&i' Women's fine Si 25 felt ways, Magic Lanterns, Table Glassware (excepting
-V^^J^^^i^^. . Trimmed *J* 25 j# Tumblers and Stemware), Tin Cooking Moulds. ,
Slippers ... ...^..v ...V... ....^........;.. .... *f4r Oft II- -11 Regular Price — Game Boards, Dumb
Infants' fine 75c soft sole ' -~ „ 'f, '*k Ojf ells Indian Clubs, Blackboards, all
Shoes all fanov colors ' ' " */4 Off " - Iron Toys and Banks, Silver Tea Sets,
Shoes, all fancy colors ......................... /♦ V/J_ Baking Dishes, Shaving Mugs and all SUverware (ex
Sasement Bargains cef ne Flat Ware) ' : ; \
.. : , 41Tr ,(n '■■■■■■■ * • v - Urn r<4M ular Price— Knives,. Scis-
Men's and Women's 49c ... „ t± SUL Qtf sors and Shears, Carving Sets, Razors
Oriental Slippers '•••!? VJj '^^Ji and Strops. Nickel Tea and Coffee ■
Men's and Women's 75c Leather ' " f/ A /# Pots, ckel Crumb Trays and Scrapers. "Nickel-*
• House Slippers ................. .........i. */4 Oft Plated Bath Tul Fittings, all kinds of Skates. ;"■ ,
Women's $1.25 beaver kid foxed V Va *}m 9f)o/ f\l{ T^ Trukf- Ba ' Telescope
-Lace Shoes :...... ...,.....,..,. //40// 4V/(? ojj line tc-Tel t iLsr AßMat. ll1 *
GOAL IN COOK
STOVE EXPLODES
PECULIAR CASUALTY OCCURS IN
KITCHEN OF WABASHA
STREET DWELLING
DYNAMITE IN THE FUEL
BELIEVED TO BE THE CAUSE
Mrs. Charles Saunders Struck in the
Stomach by Piece of the Stove and
is Seriously Injured—Two Others in
the Room Experience Miraculous
Escape.
A violent explosion utterly demol
ished a cook stove at the home of R.
Bereio, 684 Wabasha street, yesterday,
and seriously injured Mrs. Charles
Saunders, who was struck in "the pit
of the stomach by a piece of the water
back and severely cut on both hands
by flying pieces of iron. It is thought
the explosion was caused by a stray
piece of dynamite in the coal.
The fire was kindled in the stove
about 9 o'clock yesterday morning by
R. Bereio, a Cuban, who runs, a cigar
factory at his home, and is also em
ployed by a local cigar manufacturer.
About two hours afterward, according
to the statement made by Mr. Bereio
last night, the explosion took, place.
Mr. Bereio, Mrs. Saunders and Mrs.
Margaret Washington were in the
kitchen when the accident happened.
Mr. Bereio had just placed some coal
on the fire and was standing in front
of the stove. Mrs. Saunders was bend
ing down to replace the coal scuttle,
which Mr. Bereio had handed her, be
hind the stove, and Mrs. Washington
was washing dishes at the sink across
the room.
The Stove Explodes.
Mr. Bereio had scarcely covered the
fire pit with the lids when there was
4 terrific explosion. Fire shot to the
ceiling and flying- lids ripped off the
■ plastering of the room, a piece of the
framework made a meteoric flight
across the room and struck Mrs.
Washington, whose back was turned
to the stove, and flying coals spread
out over the floor.
Mr. Bereio, who was standing direct
ly in front of the stove at the time of
the explosion, was blackened with soot
and cinders, but miraculously escaped
without injury; but Mrs. Saunders was
caught in the stomach with a piece
of flying iron and hurled against a
table.
The women fled from the room in a
panic, but Mr. Bereio stayed to fight
the fire, which started in a couple of
spots where the flying coals had fallen.
Dr. W. H. Sigler was summoned to
attend Mrs. Saunders, who is now con
fined to her bed. The extent of the in
jury in the stomach cannot now be
ascertained, but Dr. Sigler said last
night that he had no fears as to her
ultimate recovery.
Mr. Bereio said yesterday that he
thought the explosion was due to dyna
mite, as the fire had been burning up
to 1 o'clock yesterday morning, and
there had been no cbance to freeze the
water. Moreover, the fire had been
burning hotly in the stove for two
hours before the explosion occurred.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take * Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets.
This signature j?/TV ■'£.■'"■" on every
b«x, 25c. {&7£*&W-e**
Wants Court to Free Her.
Cecelia Koeck yesterday began divorce
proceedings against Adam Kceck, to
whom she was married at Dubuque. lowa,
in 1895. She alleges that the'defendant
deserted her in April, 1897, and that he
has since neglected to provide for her.
Death of Mrs. C. Hartman.
• Mrs. C. Hartman. mother of Miss Alma
Hartman, clerk in the office of the public
examiner, died yesterday at the family
residence, 416 Fuller street. Mrs. Hart
man was seventy years of age, and had
been an invalid for several years.
FOR NEW YEAR'S DINNER
DESSERT
try JELLi-O, prepared according to
the following recipe:
WINE JELLY.
One package Lemon Jell-O, 1 pint of
boiling water, 1 cup of sugar, 1 cup of
sherry wine, juice of six oranges. Cut
each orange in two, being careful not to
break the case. When jelly is partly
congealed, fill cases and set in a cool
place. Serve with whipped cream piled on
top. May be served in sherbet cups if
desired. A delicious wine jelly can also
be made by adding one glass of good
sherry or port wine to any of the Jell-0
flavors.
A nice dessert for any meal, at any
time. Four flavors—Lemon, Orange,
Raspberry and Strawberry.
At grocers, 10 cents.
GET A PACKAGE TODAtt .J_ €
EXAMINER AFTER RAILROADS
Finds That Because of Errors They Owe State Near
ly $217,000 in Taxes.
"Through this department the state
expects to recover something like $217,
--000 in taxes from seven railroad com
panies," said Public Examiner Johnson
yesterday.
'"The amount covers errors in report
ing and a misconstruction of the law
during the past six years," continued
the public examiner, "and we have
stipulated with nearly all of the roads
involved that the statute of limitations
is not to be pleaded either in the courts
or in arbitration if the state is obliged
to take this step. The errors were dis
covered in the examination of the books
of the several companies which was
provided for. by the legislature at the
extra session, and each item presents
a distinct legal question and it is prob
ably through a misconstruction of the
Jaw that the returns were not made or
the taxes paid to the state."
The amount of taxes under certain
constructions of the law as held by
Mr. Johnson's department make the
roads owe the state the following
amounts:
Chicago, Minneapolis & St. Paul,
$61,928; Minneapolis & St. Louis, $18,
--012; Chicago & North-Western, $18,544;
Great Northern, $92,176; Chicago, St.
Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha, $14,484;
Northern Pacific, $8,333; Chicago Great
Western, $4,300.
"An agreement has practically been
reached between the department and
the Iron Range road looking to a set
tlement of the taxes due from it."
The state auditor received yesterday
from Accountant Yapp, of the state
railroad and warehouse commission, a
statement of additional tax returns
from railroad companies, the amount
of tax to be collected being as fol
lows: Wisconsin railway, $42.84; Soo
line, $547.11; Chicago Great Western,
HARD GOAL IS ON
WAY TO ST. PAUL
Railroad Men Say So, and
Add That Shipment
Is Large.
The cold weather of the past few
days has caused serious discomfort as
well as anxiety to the many who have
no fuel supply, or who are running
their stoves en short allowances.
Though there is an indication that
there will be relief from extreme cold,
St. Paul will have to wait for a week
anyway for hard coal to replenish the
empty "bins. Dealers, as a rule, say
they have no coal, and will not venture
to state when any will be on the local
market, but railroad men say that
there is a large quantity en route for
this vicinity, and that it will not be
long before it arrives. The amount
which will reach St. Paul within the
immediate future it is not possible to
determine, but befoVe many days have
passed there should be sufficient to
afford partial relief at any rate.
The price that will be asked will
probably not be below §10, for that is
the figure that is quoted for the pros
pective supply. When the railroads
are paid their rates, which amount to
$5.50 on a ton from the mines to St.
Paul, and when the mine owners and
the local dealers get their profit, the
price will certainly be boosted to that
figure.
SELLS ELK'S TEETH
AND KEEPS THE MONEY
Henry Monroe Must Now Pay the
Owner Twenty Dol
lars.
Harold Borup yesterday secured a
judgment for $20 against Harry Mon
roe, a bartender in a Jackson street
saloon, whom he charged with appro
priating the funds received from the
sale of twenty elk teeth, which Borup
had left with him for sale.
Borup says he left the twenty elk
teeth with the bartender, who was to
sell them for $1.25 each, but after the
teeth had been disposed of Borup says
he was unable to collect from Mon
roe, whereupon he brought suit in Jus
tice Hoff's court.
Tolstoi Asks the Impossible.
ST. PETERSBURG, Dec. 26.—Count
"Tolstoi has sent a personal appeal to the
press asking the papers, in. view of his
advanced age and illnesses, not to publish
any further reports of his condition, as
they cause him pain.
$19.65: Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis
& Omaha, $212.76; Chicago & North-
Western, $175.19.
The table from the Wisconsin Cen
tral road accompanying the letter from
the railroad and warehouse commission
showed that the amount received from
"sleeping car earnings" from July 1,
1899, to Dec. 31, 1901,- w,e&41,*28, and a
3 per cent tax on this amount was $42—
84.
The report on the Chicago & North-
Western was that the total taxes to be
paid was $80,832.53 and the amount
collected had been $80,657.24, leaving
a balance due of $175.19, a check for
the same having been forwarded to the
state treasurer.
The report from the Chicago* St.
Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha was "gross
earnings of seats in buffet and parlor
cars omitted from earnings April 1,
1899, to Dec. 31, 1901, $7,091.85; amount
due, $212.76."
The report, of the Minneapolis, St.
Paul & Sault Ste. Marie read, "Addi
tion to report made to correct errors as
revealed by public examiner for six
years ending Dec. 31, 1901. Total
amount received during six years, 1896
to 1901, $43,237.13; gross earnings tax,
$1,297.11, less $750 paid; amount due,
$547.11."
The report from the Chicago Great
Western read, "Additional returns St.
Paul to lowa line and St. Paul to Min
neapolis, $950.13; amount due, $19.65.",
The letter to the state auditor from
Accountant Yapp brought out the
statement made above by the public
examiner. ''" "''".'
The Northern Pacific Railroad com-,
pany yesterday forwarded to the state
treasurer a check for $50,000 to apply ;
on its gross earnings taxes for the'
current year.
PEOPLE'S CHURCH
IS ALMOST READY
Dedicatory Services Will Be Held to*
morrow Morning in the New
Edifice. ■
There is no doubt that the nsw Peo
ple's church will be ready for the ded
icatory services tomorrow morning. A
large number of men are now at work
putting the finishing touches on the
interior decorations and finishings, and
will be through with their work before
tonight. _
Tomorrow morning the first services
in the reconstructed edifice will be
held, and the dedicatory sermon will
be preached by Dr. S. G. Smith, pastor
of the church. There will be two ad
dresses at the evening service, the first
by Dr. F. M. Rule, presiding elder of
the Methodist church for the St. Paul
district, who will have for his subject
"The Church of Today." The second
address will be by Dr. G. R. Merrill,
of Minneapolis, who will speak on the
"Church of Tomorrow."
The new church will be in demand
immediately for lectures and entertain
ments. Monday evening Mile, de Lus
san's song recital, with piano accom
paniment by SgT. Angelo, will be held
in the new building. Tuesday evening
Dr. J. S. Montgomery will give an ad
dress on "The Higher Commercialism,"
and Wednesday evening Dr. H. W.
Thomas, of Chicago, will lecture on
"Goethe—the Struggle of a SouL"
State Agent Gates Is Home.
State Agent Gates, of the state board
of control, returned yesterday from New
York. He deported two non-resident in
sane patients, Ralph Williamson, sent to
.England, and J. F. Anderson, sent to his
home in Sweden. John Maziski. who
walked from Shenanttoah to Duluth. and
arrived there in a destitute condition,
was returned to his home.
TELEPHONE TO
WINNIPEG.
The Northwestern Tele
phone Exchange Company •
now has direct connection
from all its stations jgjk
with 'f; Winnipeg jglgk
and other Man MJatijf&fc'
toba points. fS||sl

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