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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, March 15, 1904, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-03-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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NEWS OF THE CITY
The temperature at 2:30 a. m.
was 27 above zero, a rise of 1
degree since 8 p. m.
Treasurer Metzdorf Has Influenza —
County Treasurer P. J- Metzdorf is con
fined to his home with a severe attack of
the grip. It was announced yesterday
that he probably would not return to his
office for several days.
Loses a Finger—Fred Pridemore, 19
years old, residing at 715% West Central
avenue, yesterday afternoon had his right
index finger crushed while operating a
drill press at the Watrous engine works,
where he is employed. The finger was
amputated at the city hospital by Dr. W.
W. Lewis.
—o—
Warm Weather Is Promised—Weather
Observer W. E. Oliver promises clear
skies and rising temperature for today
and still warmer weather tomorrow. The
threatening north wind which followed
the snowfall yesterday, he says, will shift
to the west and will be replaced by a
southeast wind within twenty-four hours.
Evidence Convinced Him —David Fish
berg pleaded not guilty to violating a city
ordinance by hitching his horse to a tree
in Rice park, but when the evidence
against him was heard he quickly changed
his plea, and with voluble protestations
of ignorance of the city laws asked to
be let off easy. Judge Finehout imposed
a fine of $5.
Cannot Have sidewalk Canopy—The as
sembly committee on streets yesterday
voted to disallow the request of York &
Salves, Ernst building, that they be al
lowed to place an electric lighted iron
and glass canopy over the entrance to
their place of business. Several of the
firms doing business in the vicinity ob
jected to the granting of the permit.
Will Discuss Fruit Culture—A meeting
will be held this evening at 8 o'clock at
She Commercial club under the auspices
j[ the Thursday club in the interests
Of fruit culture. Prof. S. D. Green, of the
State Agricultural college, will give an
illustrated talk on tree culture and the
plan of the Thursday club for the bene
fit of the school children. All interested
are invited.
Election Returns at the Grand—The
©rand opera house has arranged with the
City clerk, the newspapers and several
■pecial messengers on bicycles to pro-
Tide returns from the primary election,
to be held today, to be announced between
the acts tonight at the performance "The
Sign of the Four." Complete returns
will be given as soon as they are counted.
Will Vl9lt Stillwater Lodge—The St.
Paul lodge of Elks will visit Stillwater
lodge Wednesday evening. Members are
requestedto meet on the corner of Fifth
and Wabasha streets at 7 p.m. A regu
lar business meeting will be held at the
lodge rooni Thursday evening at 7:30,
previous to the minstrel show at the
Metropolitan opera house.
Gets Ninety Days at the Works—Wil
liam Hampton was yesterday sentenced to
ninety days in the workhouse for molest
ing little girls. The court was crowded
with juvenile witnesses against the man,
who claimed that he remembered nothing
of the circumstances at all. He could
neither give a satisfactory account of
himself nor show how he had been living
for the past six months.
Dr., to One Leg, $30,000 —Jacob C. John
son brought suit yesterday against the
Great Northern road for $30,000, which
he thinks should be paid him for- the
loss of a leg. The accident wherein he
was injured occurred at Dickinson last
September. He was struck by a "string"
of Great Northern cars which had been
"kicked" down a track on which he was
standing.
—o—
Missionary Society Meeting—The annual
meeting of the Home Missionary Society
of the House of Hope Church will be held
in the church parlors this afternoon. Dr.
A. K. Marshall, pastor of the First Pres
byterian church, Minneapolis, will deliver
an address. Mrs. Yale, the contralto of
the church, will sing solos. Reports will
be given by retiring- officers, and new of
ficers will be elected.
- — o —
Ask for Repeal of the Law—The St.
Paul Chamber of Commerce yesterday
adopted resolutions calling upon congress
to repeal the commutation clause of the
homestead act and the timber and stone
act, which permit lands in the states
and territories lying to the west of St.
Paul and tributary to its trade territory
to pa.ss into the hands of private owner
ship in large tracts.
—0—
Decides for Kelly -An ordfcr filed in the
district court yesterday by Judge Kelly,
denies the plaintiffs a new trial of the
suit brought against Patrick Kelly to re
strain him from grading Hudson avenue.
The suit was begun through the state by
residents of Dayton's Bluff, who objected
to the reduction of grade along Hudson
avenue. The lower court decided that the
defendant had a right to grade the street.
Saloonkeeper Is Acquitted — Henry
Schmauss, who keeps a saloon on Lafay
ette avenue, was discharged in the police
court yesterday, where he appeared to
answer to the charge of selling liquor
to a minor. Edgar Reed, the minor in
question, who claimed that Schmauss sold
him whisky, is under arrest charged with
passing worthless checks. Reed claimed
that in order to get the check cashed
he had bought a pint of whisky from
Schmauss, but could not prove his charge.
HAS MUD BOTTOM
So There'll Be no Bathing in
Lake Phalen.
Public baths will not be installed at
Lake Phalen this summer, according to
a decision reached by the park board
yesterday. "
Commissioner Earl reported that the
superintendent of parks had made a
careful investigation and had found
that Round lake, the small body of wa
ter adjoining Lake Phalen and In which
it was proposed to allow the bathing,
has a sticky mud bottom, making it un
fit for the purpose.
Besides this, it was evident that the
commissioners have little hope of se
curing street railway accommodations
to the park the coming season, this
feature also discouraging the proposed
installation of the baths.
Jacob Barnett, who controls the
amusement features at the park, was
present, and said that he would be will
ing to amend his contract with the
board, leaving out the baths, if the
board would remit the $500 he was ex
pected to pay in 1904 for the privilege.
The superintendent was instructed to
prepare an amended contract, in ac
cord with the proposition, to be pre-
Bented at the next meeting of the board.
Use Our Special Delivery.
Thirty minutes service for your wants
In lumber, sash, doors, mouldings, lime,
cement, plaster, carriage paint and hard
ware. L. Lamb Lumber Co.. St. Paul,
Minn.
BIG RUSH FOR SEATS
Elks' Show Is Assured Big At
tendance.
One of the events of the season at
the box office of the Metropolitan thea
ter is the opening of the ticket sale for
the annual entertainment of the Elks.
It is so because of the early rush for
choice of seats, and the sale which
opened yesterday was no exception to
the rule.
The musical comedy, "A Night in Bo
hemia," will be presented under the
Elks' management Thursday, Friday
and Saturday evenings. Although it
had been announced that the sale
would not open until 8 o'clock yester
day morning, the first would-be pur
chaser presented himself to get in line
as early as Saturday morning. He and
others who followed were provided
with numbered tickets entitling them
to their respective places when the line
should form. Sunday evening at 8
o'clock. When the box office opened
Monday morning the line was a long
one, and although additional men were
placed at the counter the entire force
was kept busy until late in the day.
There was a steady sale until well into
the afternoon, but because of the active
efforts of the Elks' committee to pre
vent speculation in the seats the num
ber disposed of at the opening was not
quite so large as last year. Purchases
this year were confined to small lots,
and a larger number were accom
modated.
All of the lower and second floor
boxes have been sold for the evening
entertainments, those who hold them
being as follows:
Thursday Night—Dr. Hy L. Bryant,
Dr. E. H. Whitcomb, Theodore S. Smith,
C. P. Stine, Frank Gazolla, George E.
Lennon, Judge E. M. Bazille, Truman
White. C. H. McGill, H. F. Wessel, Fred
C. Schiffman, M. E. Nichols, Messrs.
Michaud, Dennis Murphy, E. G. Krah
mer. Tom O'Connel.
Friday Night—Albert Rose. Judge J.
Finehout, W. L. Perkins, Thomas Breen,
George Kibbe, W. B. Webster, George
E. Lennon, George M. Beasley, John
Baker.. Robert F. Eldridge. Col. Knocke,
Theodore L. Hays, John Lulwold, Cal E.
Stone. .H, Bm-on, George Stanchfield,
John Wharry.
Saturday Night—William and Walter
Butler, Julius Bloclc, F. Arnold, D. W.
Lawler. W- O. Carling, Judge E. A. Jag
gard, Gov. S. R. Van Sant. Otto Bremer,
Peter Metzdorf, Louis Betz, L. L. May,
D. Lussey, M. Wiley, Irving Wallis,
Emila Onet.
BOARD REORGANIZES
And Lets Contract For Much
Public Work.
Edward L. Murphy, reappointed for
three years on the board of public
works, took the oath of office yester
day, and the board proceeded to reor
ganize, electing the old officers by a
unanimous vote, as follows: John S.
Grode, president; R. L. Gorman, chief
clerk. :
The board let and considered the fol
lowing contracts :
Grading the alley in block 5, Merriam
Park, second addition; estimate, $90; to
W. W. Moore, $97.
Grading the alley in block 28, Mer
riam's rearrangement of Merriam Park;
estimate, $9TT; to P. J. Ryan. $105.
Sewer on Pleasant, from St. Albans to
sewer on Oakland; estimate, $3,271; to
John Lind, $3,100.
Sewer on State street, from Mississippi
rJver to Indiana; on Fairfield, from Eaton
to_ State, an* on ' Indiana avenue, from
Eaton to State; estimate, $8,995; E. J.
Kirkland lowest bidder at $10,800; bid
rejected.
Sewer on Hamline avenue, from Sum
mit to Grand; estimate, $6GI; Christ
Johnson lowest bidder at $560.98; taken
under consideration.
FINDS CASES OF
MALIGNANT DIPHTHERIA
Health Departmc t Takes Aggressive
Action to Suppress It.
Yesterday morning Coroner Miller
was called to the home of Peter Kil
lian, 729 Jefferson avenue, to investi
gate the circumstances attending the
death of Joseph A. Killian, aged six
teen months.
The child had appeared ill. Mrs., Kil
lian gave it a glass of milk, and almost
immediately the baby gasped for
breath. A physician was called prompt
ly, but found the child dead.
After making an autopsy the coroner
declared that the infant had died of
malignant diphtheria, and informed
the health department. A representa
tive of that department undertook a
second examination, which bore out the
opinion of Dr. Miller. The Killian
house was at once placed in quarantine
and every measure was taken to pre
vent the spread of the disease.
During the day two more cases were
brought to the notice of the health de
partment. One was that of Albert
Faschenbauer, 656 Audubon street,
aged seven years; the other patient
was John Willogrrand, 340 College ave
nue, aged four.
A student at Concordia college was
also reported stricken with the same
disease. He was removed to the city
hospital. Health Commissioner Ohage
said yesterday that diphtheria was not
epidemic in the city, but that several
cases had been reported recently.
PRIZE STUDENTS MAY
BECOME WARRIRORS
War Department Will Give Six Second
Lieutenancies Each Year.
In a communication received yester
day from the war department Adjt.
Gen. Libbey is officially notified that in
future the president will appoint six
second lieutenants each year from the
students having: the highest standing
in the schools and universities provid
ing military training under the super
vision of government officers detailed
for that service.
The state university and^hattuck
school, Faribault, are the omy insti
tutions in this state which come with
in the terms of the requirement.
Dies of Alcoholism.
Special to The Globe.
GRAND FORKS, N. D., March 14.—
Jack Corcoran, aged twenty-four, whose
relatives reside at Worthington, Minn.,
was found dead in a livery barn at Michi
gan City this morning. Corcoran and some
companions had made a night of it,
drinking alcohol, and death was due to
overindulgence.
The easiest way to register is to do it
when you go to the primary to vote
next Tuesday.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. TUESDAY, MARCH 15, 1904.
STANDSFORASPHALT
PAVING ON ROSABEL
Committee on Streets Turns
Down Schurmeier's Plea for
Another Postponement.
Before the committee on streets of
the assembly yesterday recommended
the passage of the contract for the
paving of Rosabel street with asphalt,
H. C. Schurmeier had made an inef
fectual effort to secure delay, and had
been in turn roundly toasted for what
the other members of the committee
termed his "abstruse and unexplain
able conduct in regard to the pay-
ing."
Mr. Schurmeier opened the discus
sion by asserting that he had deter
mined not to act as a member of the
committee on the occasion, but ap
peared as an interested property own
er.
"My reason for this is that I have
been subject to unjust newspaper
criticism," he said. "I have, and have
had, no intention of delaying the pav
ing of this street, and will guarantee
the members of the committee that if
they will reject this contract the work
on the paving will begin by May 1. I
have seen all the property owners
and we have agreed that brick is the
best pavement for the street. Brick
will cost us $4 a running foot; the
present bid on asphalt is $5 a foot,
and we would prefer sandstone to as
phalt at $6 a foot. But we want brick,
and ask readvertisement, being sure
that we would save $1,000. If this
contract is put through it will cost me
$500 more than brick."
"When this question came up a year
ago on an order reading for sandstone
you demanded asphalt, did you not,
Mr. Schurmeier?" asked Mr. Van
Slyke.
"I wanted brick, but the committee
would not listen to me, and I accepted
asphalt, but did not think the price
would be so high," was the answer,
the speaker continuing: "The city
council has passed a resolution pledg
ing that it would not accept a contract
for asphalt when the price is more
than $2.20 per square yard, and ask
that this rule be carried out, as this
contract will cost $2.25 a square yard."
Stands Against Further Delay.
"Mr. Schurmeier," said Chairman
Doran, "it strikes me that you have
three times been accommodated in this
matter, and that it is about time to
call a halt if the street is ever to be
paved. You did not object to the
final order when it was passed. Why
try to delay it now?"
"We now prefer brick, because there
Is a grade on the street for. one reason,
and further because brick is much
cheaper."
"And brick is not so slippery," in
terjected Peter Berkey, another inter
ested property owner.
"Slippery!" ejaculated Dr. Whitcomb.
"Brick is more slippery than asphalt. I
have been driving a horse in St. Paul
for twelve years and know what I am
talking about. The paving of this street
has already been delayed, and I move
that the committee recommend the pas
sage of the contract."
Mr. "Van Slyke seconded the motion.
Mr. Schurmeier again came to the
front with objections, pledging his hon
or that he would in no way delay the
paving of the street, declaring that "it
is a necessary improvement and must
be made. The objection is the price
and the consequent desire of the prop
erty owners to save $1,000."
"To all of which I must object," said
Mr. Wheeler. "It seems to me that, this
question has been long enough under
consideration. I do not care' to take
chances on further delay, even with
such a pledge."
"I feel thfr same way," commented
Chairman Doran.
"And I have promised the interested
citizens to vote in favor of the con
tract," said Mr. Van Slyke.
Messrs. Doran, Whitcomb, Van
Slyke and Wheeler voted in favor of
the contract; Mr. Rosen voted in the
negative, and Mr. Schurmeier was ex
cused.
WOMEN NOTWEAKER
Judge Bazille Cannot Follow
French Law.
Where two persona drown in the
same accident, and there ia no way of
telling which drowns first, the law pre
sumes that they died at the same time.
At least this is the manner in which
the law is interpreted by Probate Judge
Bazille, who yesterday decided the
suits brought by the heirs of Mr. and
MrsTW. A. Carlson.
Mr. and Mrs. Carlson were the oc
cupants of a boat which was capsized
at White Bear lake last summer. Both
of them drowned. They owned prop
erty worth $6,000, which the heirs of
each attempted to secure by showing
that there had been a difference In the
moments of the two deaths.
The heirs of Mr. Carlson claimed the
property, insisting that he had sur
vived his wife; the heirs of Mrs. Carl
son made a similar claim, Judge Ba
zille holds that both husband and wife
died at the same time, and ordered the
property divided between the heirs of
each of them. One-half of the estate
goes to Mrs. Carlson's mother, the
other half to Mr. Carlson's father.
THREE DAYS FAITHFUL,
THEN HE DESERTS
Mrs. John Lunkenheimer Secures Di
vorce From Former Labor Leader.
Judge Bunn granted yesterday to
Mrs. Emma C. Lunkenheimer a divorce
from John Lunkenheimer, to whom
she was married last fall.
The plaintiff charges desertion, al
leging that her husband left her within
three days after their marriage to run
away to Chicago with another woman.
Lunkenheimer was chief marshal of
the last Labor day parade. His mar
riage and subsequent disappearance
took place shortly after .participating
in this celebration. The divorce papers
were served upon him in Chicago.
PARK BOARD HOLDS
PRESENT OFFICERS
Yesterday's session of the park board
was the annual meeting, and the elec
tion of officers occurred, there being
no changes.
Joseph A. Wheelock was again elect
ed president; Daniel Aberle, vice presi
dent; Frederick Nussbaumer, super
intendent of parks. The salary of the
superintendent was not changed.
This was done after William Etarnm
had duly qualified as a member of the
board for another five years.
hsloci mm
President of the Park Board
Sends a Resolution on Riv
er Boulevard Extension.
From far-away California Joseph
A. Wheelock, president of the board of
park commissioners,, introduced a vit
riolic resolution relative to the Mis
sissippi ri^er boulevard from Watson
avenue to West Seventh street, at yes
terday's meeting of the board. An
swer to the charges was made in some
what the same spirit by B. H. Schriber,
attorney for seme -of the property
owners t who pleaded so strenuously
for postponement of action that the
whereases and the resolution, as well
as the order abandoning the project,
were laid -over for future considera
tion.
After detailing the fact that the
property owners on two miles of the
proposed boulevard had willingly do
nated the land, Commissioner Whee
lock asserts concerning those under
consideration^, "that the said owners,
or the most of them, had appeared be
fore the board of public workg in per
sonr or- through attorneys to protest,
and have demanded exorbitant prices
for their land, far in excess of its mar
ket value, except as added value has .
been given it by the prospect of the
proposed improvement."
This was thought decidediy severe
by those representing the owners ot
land" it is proposed to take, but they
had no knowledge of what _ was to
come. The clerk continued to read,
while the three commissioners present,
Messrs. Aberje, Earl and Hamm, smil
ed broadly:
Resolved, That the order for the con
demnation of the strip of land for the
Mississippi river boulevard No. 2, from
Watson avenue to near the Fort Snelling
bridge, is hereby revoked, to the end that
all proceedings thereunder by the board
of public works "be discontinued, and that
! the project of extending the said boulevard
from Watson to Snelling bridge be aban
doned.
And it is hoped that the success of the
protesting property owners and their at
torneys, in thus defeating an improve
ment of the gceatest importance to the
city, and of the greatest benefit to them,
may fill'them with the satisfaction due to
the triumph of a purblind greed over any
intelligent concern to their own interests,
or a decent regard for those of the com
munity at large.
Makes Vigorous Reply.
This rebuke from the president of
the park board brought Attorney
Schriber to his feet in ah instant. In
part he said: .".
I do not know whether I should an
swer such a vicious resolution. It has
been my duty at various times, generally
as an attorney, to appear before this
board, and other boards of the cits', but
this is the first time within my knowledge
where' attorneys or interested property
owners have - been characterized in such
a yicious manner, and without, to my
mind, any justification in this, instance.
This resolution is eminently unfair and
unjust, so far as my client and myself
are concerned. It "is proposed to take
from Mr. Davidson, whom I represent,
twenty-seven -acres of land, for which the
board of; public works proposes to allow
$2,100. We have made,, no demand of a
definite nature, and have merely said in
formally what'!wc thought the property
was -worth. We are. willing to consider
any proposition. But if you gentlemen
desire to proceed further in this matter
I would urge that you do not pass this
resolution, to the language of which I
must again .object hi the most strenuous
manner. It would be- unfair if this reso
lution should be spread on your minutes
and become a part of the public records
of the city,' to' be read in future years
and commented upon as an example of
"purblind greed."
Resolution Not Acted On.
There was a running discussion be
tween the members of the board and
Mr. Schriber, who persistently referred
to the "unfair and unjust" resolution
that was before the board. Mr. Aberle
seemed to' be of the opinion that Mr.
Wheelock was justified in using the
invective, asking:
"Is it not a fact* Mr. Schriber, that
you stated thai.jjou .wanted $80,000 for
the property that the board of public
w.orks allowed 3$&10O for?"
."What I said to the board was that
I considered the property is worth
$80,000, and I will amend it here by
saying that I believe it is worth $100,
--000. In places all the land owned by
my client is) taken, while at other
points small, irregular pieces are left.
In saying that the land is worth $100,
--000 I do not mean that there is any
purpose of attempting to secure any
such amount. We merely refuse to ac
cept the $2,100 offered by the board of
public works."
It was decided that in the absence of
Commissioner Wheelock the resolution
should not by-further considered,' and
the question of .abandoning the boule
vard was postponed to some future
date, with this parting shot from Mr.
Schriber:
"If that resolution is adopted I feel
sure that it will be necessary to aban
don the proposed improvement." -
NOT GUILTY OF
THANKSGIVING CRIME
One Day's Error in Indictment Stops
Trial of Alleged Forger.
Judge Jaggard, in the criminal di
vision of the district court, dismissed
yesterday the case of the state against
F. W. Brandts on trial charged with
forgery.
Brandia, recently indicted for for
gery and sentenced at the first trial to
serve four years in prison, was being
tried yesterday on a second count.
After the state had rested, Attorney
Cary, counsel for Brandis, surprised
the defense by moving a dismissal of
the case on the ground that the Charge
in the indictment differed materially
from the evidence introduced by the
state.
The indictment charged that the
check was issued Nov. 27, but the
check and the -evidence introduced
by the state showed that the check
had been made Nov. 26.
After taking the case under ad
visement for an hour Judge Jaggard
dismissed the case and discharged the
jury. Attorney Cary will now attempt
to have the first conviction set aside
on the same grounds.
CASTOR IA
Tor Infants and Children.
The Kind You Dave Always Bought
V Bears the c-£Sljftri /%[/> * '~tf~-:
; Signature of C^LO^y^T'C^Az/^
GOOD WORK DONE BY
Reorganized Association Holds
Its First Annual Meeting-
President's Address.
The successful work of the Neigh
borhood house, at 153 Robertson street,
corner of Indiana avenue, West Side,
was manifested yesterday afternoon in
reports presented to the first annual
meeting of the reorganized Neigh
borhood House association. A dozen
members of the association, chiefly
women, gathered at the house to hear
the annual reports of officers and an
address by President Scholle,. and to
choose a board of managers. The
present board was re-elected.
The report of Treasurer W. B.
Geery, read by President Scholle, an
nounced that the expenses since the
existing management of the house
was established, Oct. 1, 1903, had been
$800.69, and that the annual expenses
would probably not exceed $1,500, of
which the rent for the twelve-room
building now occupied would be $400.
The receipts had included $943.80 from
subscriptions. The balance on hand
was $159.
Chinese Are Presbyterians.
The "resident" manager of the
House, Mrs. M. M. Pentland, reported
that the association was working
among 600 people in 125 families.
There were eight Syrian families, fif
teen French families, ten Scandina
vian, four German, two Chinese, ten
Irish families, with an indefinite num
ber of Russian, Polish, Bohemian and
Roumanian families. Various relig
ions were represented, the Syrians be
ing Greek Catholics, and the Chinese
Presbyterians.
The enrollment in the night school
was 115; in the sewing school, 188.
The very efficient teachers at the
night school were seven seniors from
the Humboldt high school. Among the
special branches of instruction were
found piano playing, singing and
dancing. The membership of the
Mothers' club had increased from five
to fourteen. The patrons of the libra
ry now numbered ninety-two. Four
afternoon "parties" had been given
for the girls, six evening parties for
the young people. The prospective
functions included an orthodox Jew
ish wedding to be celebrated at the
house March 22.
Mrs. Pentland suggested that the
association should enlist the services
of a visitor who might also act as a
probation officer^
President Scholle, giving the result
of personal inquiry among the man
agers of neighborhood homes in Chi
cago and the East, said that these
"social settlements," "Hull houses" or
"neighborhood houses," had been
brought into being by the immigration
to America of the dissatisfied, helpless
and persecuted peoples of Europe. In
dealing with such foreigners it was
primarily important "to convince them
that we have no designs upon their
money, their children or their faith."
Object Is to Focus Social Life.
The work of the neighborhood house
had assumed such importance that it
has been made the subject of special
instruction in Eastern colleges. That
work was divided, according to local
needs, among kindergartens, "night
schools, gymnasiums, manual train
ing schools, mothers' clubs, cooking
schools, men's and boys' clubs, social
entertainments and the like; the ob
ject of the house being, in the words
of Jane Addams, to "focus the social
life of the neighborhood, to bring to
bear upon it the results of cultivation
and training."
"But we must impress upon the un
initiated," continued Mr. Scholle,
"that all this is done not for charity,
a most abhorrent word to these people,
but for remuneration. Everyone pays
5 or 10 cents for the advantages of
fered.
By visiting in the houses of the
neighborhood —an important branch of
the work —the visitors "establish the
natural relationship of friends ready to
offer sympathy and advice, or more
substantial aid, in any time of trou
ble."
"At meetings of the men's clubs in
the house the men are brought to cul
tivate their own independent thought
on political questions and to act in
politics as their conscience dictates.
The social gatherings at the house af
ford opportunity for the young people
to enjoy themselves under careful su
pervision against excess and license."
Keeps Girls Out of Dance Halls.
"This is especially important in St.
Paul," commented Mr. Scholle, "where
so many of our working girls are ad
dicted to visiting the dance halls on
Wabasha and Rice streets. There the
young women are exposed to all sorts
of temptation, especially to association
with the soldiers from Fort Snelling,
who have nothing to gain or lose by
their conduct, and who are undesirable
people to have around at any time,
except when they are fighting."
The benefits of the settlement work
upon the workers were acknowledged
by Mr. Scholle.
"Ever since the advent of the kin
dergarten," he said, "it has been well
established that for motherhood there
is no better training than a year or
two of active work and teaching
among the little ones; and so there is
no better training for the future use
fulness, both socially and ethically,
than that learned in the neighborhood
house."
Mr. Scholle thought that the neigh
borhood houses might well be estab
lished "in different parts of the city to
take practical control of all those in
their precincts who need help physic
ally, morally or socially."
The directors re-elected at the con
clusion of Mr. Scholle's address were:
Rev. Ambrose McNulty, Rev. R. W.
Boynton, Dr. I. L. Rypins, Rev. Theo
dore Sedgwick; Mesdames John
Wharry, Benjamin Goodkind, J. H.
BuUard; Messrs. Gustave Scholle, L.
S. Cushing, William McMurray, C. W.
Ames, Walter L. Chapin, Prank
Schlick Jr., A. D. S. Johnston, W. B.
Geery, Oscar Taylor. L. P. Ordway,
Joseph Elsinger, A. Slimmer. The offi
cers of the association, elected last Oc
tober for a term of one year, are Gus
tave Scholle, president; Dr. I. L. Ry
pins, Rev. R- W. Boynton and Rev.
Theodore Sedgwick, vice presidents;
W. B. Geery, treasurer, and Mrs. J.
H. Bullard, secretary.
The meeting ended harmoniously
with a song by Mrs. J. W. Ludden and
her "single octet" of Neighborhood
girls.
PARENTS HAVE SON
SENT TO WORKHOUSE
Robert Ebert, a youth of seventeen,
was sent to the workhouse for sixty
days for stealing $1 from his mother's
purse.
The boy's father appeared against
him and asked that he should be sen
tenced, as nothing could be done with
him.
St. Paul's Silk-Selling Store.
Field, Scblick * Co.
Entrances, Wabasha, Fourth, Fifth and St Peter Sts.
Our mid-M&rch sale —our greatest sale of
"misfit" carpet rugs
Our greatest sale! and why not? As ths carpet man puts it, "there are more
better looking rugs in this lot than in all the lots of -misfits' we ever had,
and they're vastly cheaper than ever before;" so why shouldn't this sale b3
the greatest?
Every rug is perfectly matched, made up in our very best manner, and
none but high-grade carpets are used, for we cut only the finest carpets
made. Note some of the reductions, as follows:
Corqe with the size of your floors, andJf you can't use
the rugs right away, we'll store them for you till you can.
Ten of the Wilton velvet rugs.
9-2xlo-11 rug, worth 30.00, f0r...22.50
9-oxl2-0 rug, worth 27.50, f0r...20.00
9-oxlo-6 rug, worth 28.00, f0r...20.00
9-5x12-0 rug, worth 30.00, f0r...22.50
9-Bxl2-8 rug, worth 32.00, f0r...24.00
10-4x12-0 rug, worth 30.00, f0r...21.00
10-6x13-0 rug, worth 35.00, f0r...22.50
8-3xlo-6 rug, worth 25.00, for... 19.00
8-oxlo-0 rug, worth 22.50, f0r...15.00
8-3xlo-0 rug, worth 23.00, f0r...15.00
Domestic wash fabrics
Some under-priced lots that will crowd the store today.
lOc for 25c dress Swisses
A sensational offer, and ; - we • are I able
to make it only, because there are oc
casional imperfections in the weave. In
goods of this nature they are scarcely
visible, and when made; up should not
show at all. ■■■ \ ■-'„. •
White grounds, with woven spots and
figures, in black and col- instead of 250
ors; a fine sheer quality _^
that you have seen time lA^m
and again at 25c a yard. |||g
Special sale price ■ &%iF^*>
at ...._.:.
WANT FLAGS MOVED
WITH FIT CEREMONY
Ex-Soldiers Petition the Gov
ernor to Make the Act a Pa
triotic Demonstration.
Veterans of the Minnesota regiments
that served in the Civil war, the Sioux
Indian outbreak of 1862 and the war
with Spain, have joined in a petition
to Gov. Van Sant that the removal of
the battle flags and other military
relics from the old capitol to the new
one be observed with fitting cere
monies. ' .
This movement originated among
members of the local G. A. R. posts, as
was noted in Th c Globe some weeks
ago, but they have feU that all of the
Minnesota veterans should participate
in the demonstration, and have there
fore asked the state officers to take
action.
The petition follows:
In view of the completion of the new
Minnesota state, capitol building and its
occupation by yourself and the several
departments, of. the state government, be
fore the close of the present calendar
year, the undersigned, members of Min
nesota organizations which were mustered
into the military service of the United
States for service in the war of the re
bellion, the Indian war of 1562 and the
war with Spain* are of the opinion that
the transfer of the battle flags from the
old to the new building should be made
the occasion of special ceremonies which
would commemorate the thrilling events
in which they were conspicuously em
ployed; and also present an object les
son that would inspire the hearts of our
youths with increased love -of country
and loyalty to our national flag, known
throughout the world as the symbol of
liberty and free government.
For the purpose of carrying this ob
ject into effect, we do, therefore, respect
fully request and petition that you will
appoint a general committee of arrange
ments, to consist of one or more members
from each of the military organizations
referred to and such additional members
as you may deem fitting; that such com
mittee shall make, subject to your ap
proval all necessary arrangements for
the transfer of the flags and to invite
the survivors of such military organiza
tions to act as guards of honor on that
occasion; also to invite Grand Army posts,
other organizations and ex-Union soldiers
and sailors, the Minnesota National
Guard and the United States troops to
participate in the parade as an escort.
The petition is signed by sixty ex
soldiers of Minnesota regiments that
served in one of the wars mentioned,
and the list is headed by the names of
Gen. J. W. Bishop, Harvey Officer, A.
R. McGill, Gen. John B. Sanborn, Col.
T. J. Sheehan, L. O. Clarke, H. T.
Bevans and M. L. Bevana.
SAYS HE PAWNED
A RING NOT HIS
Dealer Charges That It Was "Soaked"
Before It Was Paid For.
Robert Rabinowitz appeared in the
police court yesterday morning charg
ed with the theft of a diamond ring
valued at $150. J. W. Goldstein, a
Minneapolis jeweler, from whom
Rabinowitz purchased the ring on the
installment plan, claimed that the man
had pawned the article before he had
fully paid for it and that it had cost
Goldstein" $40 to get the ring out of
pawn.
Rabinowitz pleaded not guilty, ex
plaining that he intended to redeem
the ring himself and that he had not
been remiss in his payments to Gold
stein. The case was continued.
NEW INCORPORATIONS.
Articles of incorporation were filed In
the office of the secretary of state yester
day by the following:
Ritchie-Clark company, manufacturers
of furniture, Minneapolis; capital stock,
$250,000; incorporators. Albert J. Ritchie
Owen A. Clark and Wilford J. Lynch, all
of Minneapolis.
The Nason-Christofferson company,
land agents, St. Paul; capital stock, $100,
--0- incorporators, Albert J. ISason, Ar
thur Christofferson and H. S. Hargrave,
all of St. Paul.
Always.Remember the Fun Jtyme A -»«-»—-
F mtive flromo ftainine >c 77/ >fif - on every
Cures aCoW in One Day, Cnpin 2 Deys W* "* '
Ten of the Brussels rugs.
9-1 xlO-11 rug, worth 30.00, for.. 18.00
9-5 xll-10 rug, worth 30.00, for. .20.00
8-11x11-3 rug, worth 22.00, f0r..15.00
9-10x12-0 rug, worth 32.00, for. .22.50
10-6 xll-2 rug, worth 32.00, for. .20.00
10-0 xl 2-5 rug, worth 35.00, for. .20.00
8-3 xlO-0 rug, worth 14.00, for.. 8.00
8-3 xll-3 rug, worth 22.00, for.. 14.00
8-3 xll-6 rug, worth 21.00, f0r..13.00
8-3 xlO-0 rug, worth 25.00, f0r..13.50
Gre&.t flannelette offer
A great assortment of part pieces of
a half dozen grades of fleeced flan
nelettes will be offered Tuesday in two
lots.
In each lot are probably a couple of
thousand yards and a fairly good
variety of styles.
Flannelettes that Flannelettes that
were 10c _ were 15c m *± '
and 12V 2 c W{* to 25c ffl^
f0r......... 3%* for AW
:■ ■ ■
JUDGE MUCK HAS
SAD EXPEDIENCE
Represses Generosity of Bride-
groom Who Carries a Roll
of Coarse Money.
Judge Gallick's reputation as a dip
lomat dropped several points yesterday
afternoon, just after he had said the
words which united Charles D. Frank
lin and. Miss Ella D. Norty in matri
mony.
For two hours after the episode the
;ourt commissioner walked through
the corridors of the city hall and
called the attention of his friends to
himself as an example of "buttinski"
disaster. He had lost a fat marriage
fee, and he had not regained his usual
good nature at closing-up time.
When Mr. Franklin and Miss Norty
entered the court commissioner's office
and announced their desire to get
married, the judge carefully pulled
down the blinds and performed the
ceremony. He did it in such an artis
tic manner that the groom appeared
well pleased, and when the judge had
finished the bridegroom tossed a half
dollar on the table and told the judgo
to "have a smoke."
He Speaks Too Soon.
Judge Gallick misunderstood his
good intentions. Thinking this was all
the man intended to pay him for the
marriage service, he pushed the half
dollar back towards the groom and
informed him that he would have to
pay the legal fee.
"Oh, I intended to do that, of course,"
said the man, who had already taken
from his pocket a roll of bills large
enough to stop up a six-inch water
main. "How much is it?"
It was with some effort that the judge
found voice to name the legal fee; hia
eyes were fastened on the roll. When
he finally- did so, Mr. Franklin ex
pressed his—surprise at the cheapness
of the court commissioner's services,
paid the amount asked, and left the.
roonu He had even taken with hijui
the half dollar /which the judge had
pushed back to him.
"Thank you ever so much, judge.'
said the groom, as he smiled over hia
shoulder at the crestfallen official.
"I think I need a guardian," said
Commissioner Gallick, when he had
recovered sufficiently to speak. "There
would have been at least $10 in th>t
marriage if I had kept my mouth
Shut." : ■
A GUARANTEED CURE FOR PILES.
Itching, Blind. Bleeding or Protruding Piles- Your
druggist will refund money if PAZO OINTMENT
fails to cure you in 6to 14 days. 50c.
TWO ARE HELD UP
WITHIN HALF HOUR
Saloon and Pedestrians Robbed by
Same Two Men.
About 1 o'clock Monday morning
Michael Simmons, of 560 L.afond street,
and T. Downs, 799 Thomas street, were
stopped at Dale and Thomas streets
by two masked men who said simply.
"Cough up!" One of the highwaymen
held a couple of revolvers at the vic
tims' heads while the other Turpin ex
amined their pockets, taking $20 in
'cash and two watches.
From the description furnished, the
police believe that the same robbers
had held up Henry Janz's saloon on
University avenue half an hour earlier.
At Mr. Janz's "place," University av
enue and Grotto street, two/nen se
cured but $7.
When the robbers entered the saloon
a crowd of Sunday carousers fled like
Russians leaving Dalny. The two
masked strangers found $7 in the till
and nothing in the pockets of the bar
tender. The police have arrested two
men believed to resemble the robbers.
The easiest way to register is to do it
when you go to the primary to vote
next Tuesday.

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