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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, September 02, 1904, Image 12

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-09-02/ed-1/seq-12/

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Special Sale
puns
THIS WEEK.
"We are OVERSTOCKED and will
therefore make the greatest reductions
ever known. Some have been reduced
twenty-five per cent, some thirty-five
per cent, and some HALF PRICE.
Elegant new uprights of various
makes. Also the following used and
second-hand uprights:
$200 Story & Camp, only $75
$225 Arion. only $95
$250 Garland, only $115
$250 Smith'& Barnes, only $125
$400 Ivers & Pond, only $135
$350 Schiller, only $145
$350 Wheelock, only $155
$300 Kohler, only $160
$500 Ohic-kering. only $125
$600 Steinway, only $155
$300 Hottman, only $165
$250 Carlisle, only $1/5
$350 Ludwig. only $185
$500 Decker, only $190
$400 Kranich & Bach, only $215
$500 Chickering. only $165
$300 Fischer, only $135
$350 Fischer, only $185
Second-hand Pianola $135
Second-hand Apollo $85
(Music Free.)
Square Pianos almost given away
at $15, $25, $35 and $55
Best Makes.
TERMS—Cash," or $5.00 to $10.00 per
month.
Freight paid 250 miles.
This sale is the chance of a lifetime.
Satisfaction guaranteed. Call or
write.
RAUdInbUSK
Sixth, St. Peter and Market Streets,
Raudenbush Building, St. Paul.
703 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis.
CITY NEWS
DESERTED BABE DIES
Mother Leaves It With Stran
gers - gers and Fails to Return
One week ago a pretty young wom
an called at the home of Mrs- Johanna
Olson, 329 Rice street, with a baby a
month old and asked Mrs. Olson if she
would take care of the infant for a few
days. The mother, not much more
than a girl, said that her husband had
failed to provide for her and that she
had to go and find work. She sail
that if Mrs. Olson would care for her
child a few days she would return and
get it when she had secured employ
ment. . .
Before the woman left Mrs. Olson
examined the infant and discovered
•that it was apparently not in good
health. She then urged the mother
to be sure and come back, and finally
accepted the charge on condition that
the woman would return the next day.
The mother failed to return and the
child grew worse. Mrs. Olson did ev
erything in her power to save the in
fant, but it failed to' recover, and yes
terday it died. Cholera infantum is
'given as the cause of death by Coroner
Miller.
Coroner Miller is investigating the
case and is trying to locate the mother.
Mrs. Olson did not receive any name
or address from the" woman and there
-is no clue as to-her identity,--The child
was yesterday buried by the county.
HAAS HOLDS UP
RELIEF APPROPRIATION
Assemblyman Checks Passage of Res
olution to Use $15,000
Assemblyman Haas last evening
checked the passage of the resolution
authorizing the city officials to con
tract an indebtedness of $15,000 to be
spent in relieving distress incident to
the recent cyclone, and in doing so
stated his position in the matter. The
proposal to make the loan went to the
committee on streets.
"It is likely," explained Mr. Haas,
. "that there are people in the city who
suffered by the cyclone to such an ex
tent that they are in need, but the
raising of funds should be postponed
until the entire matter has been in
vestigated and the city council has
been made aware of such needs. So
far as I know there is not a family
in the city that suffered because of the
cyclone which has not the necessaries
of life, and as long as it will be im
possible for the city to repair the en
tire damage done, I feel sure that all
the members of the council Avould like
to be made aware as to how the money
is to be spent."
The position taken by Mr. Haas was
not opposed by the other members of
the assembly, and the proposal went to
the committee without objection.
•; - ■-*•_»■ ■ ■*.-..» "_-* j? * . — •■"■ '■\^L~- -■..'- .. ■• • •-•!,'
SCHOCH
- Fresh.carload:Jof- Michigan Freestone
Peaches,' finest of r the- season." Buy your
Poaches now for preserving. ( '.'_ ~ ;
£ 5,000 Baskets off "||
FREESTONE
PEACHES ilZ n
LARGE SIZE inij
per basket .;..;.;..:- ■w w
Per 4 Baskets : .v'V.-.v.:-.v.'.V;-' 50C
; Full bushel basket, v • CSt^cifi"
.TFreestone: ..■....;..;.......... .M»l«Ow.
"Vi-bushel full , ■ :■?■":>?Z~~;---:-:'- ;y-:--JREL^
i.. basket ;...:-.-. rt:.. ....-.;".... ;OOC
Heavy shipment of Blueberries— ',
,16 : qtirase.y. r.V.-V:r.v.-.-^ScTand^VOO
A carload of Fancy ;. Port Lernoiit Ba- :
,iia!i3s•:just; received. They are tine. i>er
■.dozen,', ..•;•:•■ ■•"..:-/;■•. C^-'-li :'--'^-'"
5 7 10c nd 15c^ :
; Minnesota Fancy Duchess Apples— i
&Z Pe^ncck-.^-rrrrf. r;. ;;-:r: 10c, 15c anil 20c
>- Per ,bushel : frr.: 25c,; 50c ■ and 1 75c i
• - t Fancy Transcendent Minnesota <f; rCrab'
A pries— . •-'.-:--.>..• ,-;-.:-fv_:...-■■'.->-u v'••■ ■ -.y^'
Tor peck:.:;.;..-. ;:VV^..;:./;/:-/I'i^oc;
gaaPer^ bushel tT. JJVi ii!»'.-?VS'JVWS^''JiS3 ~' $1.50
Colorado Freestone Peaches— .- -->-.--* i-■=•;■>?
'-*.%'»bushel^T boxes :;. rrrrrrr.'-J'.^r:vfy: $1 25 '
; ! Preserving Pears— !,"rr^- r *• .*. • • -r^3--•;>'
;--£ Bushel U boxestrTVr.f^v;.^/i;-.;■;;? -$1 75
1- Extra'; Fancy California Si ckel; Pears— ■TS4~-
T*: Per basket .-'.'T.'Tt^VViT.Tr." .Ti:r.:-.: ~ *?J. 25c
Per.> box JSII j j!J !U $1.00 ■
THE ANDREW SCHOCH GROCERY CO.
-•'"■- "TSeventh; and Broadway.v£- f/. ->
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. FBIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1904
AMERICAN BAR ASSOCIATION WILL
BE URGED TO MEET IN TWIN CITIES
Judge Hascal R. Brill Is Cho-
sen Chairman of the Minne
sota Delegation to the Com
ing Convention at St. Louis,
—Delegation Will Make an
Earnest Effort to Induce the
Association to Hold Its 1906
Convention fn Minnesota
St. Paul and Minneapolis members
of the American Bar association will
make an earnest effort at the annual
meeting of the association, to be held
Sept. 26, 27 and 28, at St. Louis, to se
cure the 1906 convention of the asso
ciation for .the JEwm. Cities.
Action looking to a full representa
tion of the Minnesota delegation at
the 1904 meeting of the American as
sociation was taken yesterday at a
meeting held at the chambers of Judge
Hascal R. Brill in the Ramsey county
court house. Judge Brill was elected
chairman of the Minnesota contingent,
and Charles W. Farnham, also of St.
Paul, was named secretary. Rome G.
Brown, of Minneapolis, was appointed
a committee to secure headquarters
for the delegation and to arrange for
the individual accommodations of
members at St. Louis.
The international congress of law
yers and jurists will be held at St.
Louis during the last three days of
the closing week of September, and
practically the same Minnesota law
yers will represent the bar of the state
at the congress as. those who will go
as delegates to the American Bar as
sociation, to meet earlier in the week.
Minnesota will have the fullest repre
sentation at the two meetings in the
history of such affairs, and strong ar
guments will be urged upon the bar
association to hold its next meeting in
Minnesota.
The bar association meets each al
ternate year at Saratoga, but the 1906
meeting will be held elsewhere than in
USE OF ST. PETER ST.
DENIED TO COMPANY
GnMotipn of H. G. Haas, As-
sembly Indefinitely Post
pones Resolution
Henry G. Haas, acting mayor by
virtue of his office as president of the
common council and member of the
assembly, at the meeting of the latter
body last evening made a determined
and successful stand against giving A.
Booth & Co. the use of St. Peter street
beloW the tfhird street bluff. He suc
ceeded in having the resolution giving
the right ©f such use indefinitely post
poned.. .
When Mr. Haas had concluded, his
argument, and had received assist
ance from Assemblyman O'Brien, what
Mr. Haas denominated a "double
headed resolution" was defeated by a
vote of 5 to 2. Those in the affirmative
were Messrs., Haas, Keller, O'Brien,
V eg and Doran, and in the negative
Messrs.' Regan and Whitcomb.
The history of the matter is simple.
A resolution was introduced in the
board of aldermen- and adopted, giving
to A. Booth &.€o. Jticense to use St.
Peter street at -^he bluff at the inter
section with West Third street. Fol
lowing this, an application for an order
vacating the street for the benefit of
the company ;was considered by the
aldermanic committee on streets yes
terday, but, meeting with opposition,
was referred to the corporation attor
ney.
Prior to this the board of aldermen
had granted the company permission
or license to use St. Peter street, and
this resolution came to the assembly
last night for concurrence. ~ Mean
while ah ordinance absolutely vacat
ing the street is pending before the
board of aldermen.
Moves Indefinite Postponement
"When the resolution, the only matter
before the assembly on the subject,
had been read, Mr. Haas at once began
the battle that ultimately resulted in
the adoption of his motion that the
resolution be indefinitely postponed.
"There is plenty of cold storage in
the city," declared Mr. Haas, in open
ing his argument. "Even if such was
not the case it would be contrary to
good business judgment to award to
Booth & Co. the use of St. Peter street
■without charge. That company is
worth millions upon millions and asks
us to give it a valuable concession."
Mr. O'Brien took the ground that it
looked peculiar, and even suspicious,
that the application for the use of the
street should-be before both bodies of
the city council in different forms at
the .same time:, For these reasons, and
the further one that it was peculiar
that *fee firm should ask such permis
sion without recompensing the city,
he secoifded the Haas motion:
Dr. "WhitcomU favored referring the
resolution-to the committee on streets,
and Mr. Began did not think that ac
tion should be forced in the form Mr.
Haas put his motion.
Haas Presses His Motion
Mr.,Hivis insisted. He argued that
if the company was applying for the
vacation--of -the streetit should come
before the city council squarely on the
proposition, and not on a resolution
that might and might not give them
all the powers conferred by the vaca
tion ordinance.
A. A. Doolitile and B. H. Schriber
spoke for the 'Commercial club. The
former said that a great many of the
business men had taken stock in the.
proposed venture and declared that
there is not sufficient cold storage in
the city to meet the demands. Mr.
Sohriber asserted that he appeared as
a member of the city development com
mittee of the Commercial club, not be
ing interested in the proposition.
The delegation in favor ot the prop
osition left the council chamber di
rectly-after .the was taken, in
which the stand of Mr. Haa,s was sus
tained. ..by- the other members. They
had no.ccunpeiit to make on the at
titude of the council, but. *t- was pre
dicted by several of the Assemblymen
that the course of. events during the
B^ jfl ik
. -_■-..•.-.- .':■ -y-.-v- • •:'•■■■.■■-.r.- v .r■..-■■.:.-.-^.-^r---.-.-..-:
JUDGE HASCAL R. BRILL
Chosen Chairman of Minnesota Dele
gation to Coming Convention of
American Bar Association at ' St.
Louis.
the New York resort, and St. Paul and
Minneapolis members of the national
association are hopeful of influencing
the convention to come to the Twin
Cities for the next convention.
It is planned to hold the general
meetings of the association, with the
different sections as well, at the legis
lative chambers of the new state capi
tol, and to give the banquet, which is
always a feature of the annual gather
ings of the American bar, at Minne
apolis. About 300 delegates, represent
ing the flower of the American bar
and bench, attend the annual conven
tions, and there are addresse3 by men
eminent in the law not only in the
United States, but in other English
speaking countries.
Rufus Choate, Judge Cooley, the
eminent legal writer, and many others
whose names are synonyms of great
legal learning, have been at the head
of the American Bar association, and
lawyers say that if the Minnesota dele
gation is successful in securing -the
designation of Minnesota as the next
place of meeting of the association, the
greatest assemblage of eminent men of
the country ever brought together in
the Northwest will result.
evening .would eventually defea.t the
application.
Vacation Is Opposed
The application of A. Booth & Co.
was opposed before the aldermanic
committee on streets of the aboard of
aldermen yesterday by William Pitt
Murray, with the result that the vaca
tion order was referred to the corpora
tion attorney to incorporate provisions
that will compel any other persons wha
may acquire the rights of the Booth
company to comply with the provisions
connected with the vacation.
The Booth company, in the applica
tion, for the vacation, says that it 'is
the purpose of the 1 company to crept
a $200,000 cold storage plant on propr
erty it owns below the bluff, but that
there is no land it can acquire on
which to construct its engine and boil
er house. It is recited that St. Peter
street cannot be used below Third
street because of the precipitous bluff,
and it is agreed that the company will
construct a platform over its building
for the accommodation of persons who
desire to get a view of the river from
this point.
LEAKS LJKE SIEVE
Rain Pours Into House of Good
Shepherd
THE GLOBE'S GOOD.
SHEPHERD RELIEF FUND
Richards Gordon $25
Previously acknowledged.. 1,464
Grand total $1,489
Yesterday's heavy rain storm showed
a lamentable condition in the buildings
of the House of the Good Shepherd.
Not until yesterday was the full effect
of the late cyclone made known. The
roof of the main building has been so
badly damaged that it leaks like a
sieve, and while the rain fell yester
day the sisters and inmates were kept
busy catching the great streams of wa
ter that poured through the gaps" in
the roof.
A party of city officials and others
were at the institution Quring part of
the storm and saw the women of the
asylum carrying tubs and wash boilers
of rain water from the upper rooms of
the building where everything availa
ble for holding water had been pressed
into service.
The buildings were all badly damag
ed by the storm and the institution is
in greater need of funds than at first
appeared.
Plans for the baseball game for the
benefit of the institution were further
developed yesterday. The contest will
be between the Milwaukee and St. Paul
teams Sept, 12 on the down-town
grounds. The teams are the leaders
in the race for the pennant at present
and the largest attendance of the year
is expected.
The fund was increased yesterday,
but the pressing need of the refuge for
much more money is expected to call
out a liberal response from business
men of the city and state.
TO EQUIP ELEVATORS
WITH SAFETY DEVICES
Aldermanic Committee Recommends Pas
sage of Aid. Moriarty's Ordinance
The committee on streets of the board
of aldermen yesterday voted to recom
mend for passage an ordinance that
makes it necessary for all elevators of
large capacity to be equipped with a
safety device that will cost about $10 per
gate.
The ordinance was introduced and urged
by Aid. Moriarty, Sixth ward, who said
at the meeting of the committee that
the devices on the elevators in the city
hall had worked satisfactorily since being
installed.
■ "I believe that devices designed to add
to the safety of passengers are a good
thing," said Mr. Moriarty. "They have
been tested and have not'been found de- I
fective."
There was no expressed opposition to
the ordinance, which is an amendment to
the building note.
DUNN IGNORES (118
CAMPAIGN MANAGER
Republican Candidate for Gov
ernor Objects to Having
Speech.Censored
There is said to be a coolness between
R. C. Dunn. Republican candidate for gov
ernor, and the executive officer of his
state- central committee. Mr. Dunn re
turned to St. Paul yeeterday from a long
absence in Isar.ti county and report says
that he did not g o to the headquarters
of the committee in the Manhattan build
ing and that the first his chairman and
secretary knew of his engagement to
speak Saturday night at a meeting in
Minneapolis was when they saw an an
nouncement of the meeting in a Minne
apolis newspaper.
The straining of relations between the
candidate and his chairman was discussed
in the hotel lobbies last night and there
were almost- as many opinions as there
were men as to the cause of the rupture
which is conceded has-occurred' between
Dunn and Hamlin.
One of the most plausible explanations
of the trouble came from a Duluth Re
publican. He ascribed, the fact of a dis
agreement „ tor', the report: of Mr. Dunn's
West Duluth-.:j;pjeec*, printed 5n the St.
Paul newspaper with which the chairman
of the committee is connected.
.Some. Words Dropped Out
This paper, reporting Mr. Dunn'?
Wept X)uluth speech. quoted the
candidate as saying that he "be
lieved Senator M. E, Clapp would
be re-elected" to the United States sen
ate. But there was, -according to men
who heard the speech, a qualifying clause
in which Mr. Dunn said that Senator
Clapp or any other «ian could not expect
the patronage of the governor's office to
assist him i n landing the election, and
the effect of the parenthetical portion of
the speech was such as to destroy the
first impression that the candidate for
governor was pledging himself to the can
didate for United States senator.
The publication of the sentence, minus
its saving clause, has resulted in friendly
overtures from some of the Clapp sup
porters, but it has aroused the bitter op
position of those of Dunn's fast political
friends who are opposed to the junior
senator's re-election, and who take the
position that in deference to them Mr.
Dxinn should keep oat of the senatorial
fight.
Heatwole All Worked Up
It is hinted that Jeel P. Heatwole was
greatly incensed at his friend's apparent
throwdown of him, but that when it vrajs
shown to him that Mr. Dunn had b.een
misquoted in the St. Paul newspaper di
rected by the chairman of the state cen
tral committee, he was in a measure moli
fied so far as Mr. Dunn is.concerned,, but
that he began to throw large, unprotected
bricks at Chairman Hamlin.
.?. Mr. Dunn's return "■ to the city and . the ■
: slight ? put *on the 7 committee's :;. executive
headr are -r said to be directly traceable ;to
the mutilated report of his West Duluth
■ speech, which has ■ put i him >1 in ra > peck of
trouble. v~ ; :;:.t- •" * :'~<:'r^7i:.^c-f>4uc-;>'k?-:'
A Duluth newspaper „ man, who: was in
: St. Paul j'esterday is responsible for the •
statement that . only His part of Dunn's
< speech 'r-t was read , Jatj/- the H West Duluth
meeting. The long! speech *of .Congress
man Boutelle, of Chicago, -resulted in
putting the candidate for : governor at 1 a
disadvantage and after he had read *he ',
most iraportiaiit.parti^jof (tote speech? ta girt ]
r audience 5? that: was -already thoroughly *
tired of political eloquence, he asked leave
to print the remainder.; of his speech. The
part j pertaining Ito ' Glapp was ■ delivered—'
but not all of it found its,way into the!
St. Paul :morning. Republican organ. 'ii i
YIOUTH ADMITS TAKING
EMPLOYER'S MONEY
Emil Eisemr.enger Goes "the Pace and
Then to the Workhouse
Emil EisenmengeK yesterday pleaded
guilty in police-court to taking $80 belong
ing to his employer, Frank Seifert, -with
the understanding that the charge would
be made petty larceny. Judge Hine im
posed the maximum penalty of ninety
days in the w.orkhouse. • Eisenmenger was
quite well known among the young men
about town and told th& judge that his
downfall was-.due to drink.
, "I collected the money for Mr. Seifert,
and meeting gome of my chums got start
ed to drinking," he explained. "When I
came to myself I was twenty miles from
St. Paul and did-not have a cent. I came
back at once and on going home was ar
rested."
WATEB BOARD ORDERS
AND REFUSES MAINS
Denies Applications to Lay Them In Un
graded Streets
The board of water commissioners yes
terday decided to lay mains on Laurel
avenue, between Dunlap and Syndicate, on
Sylvan, between Syndicate and Acker, and
on Acker, between Dawson and Francis.
The applications for mains disallowed
were on Wabash avenue, between Cleve
land and Hampden, and on Hampden, be
tween Wabasha and University. The
streets are not graded.
A communication from City Engineer
Rundlett recommending that plumbers be
charged $2 for making water connections
was sent to the committee. It was ex
plained by the engineer that this amount
is needed for inspection after the repairs
are completed.
BARBER EXPLAINS
HIS HEAVY CHARGE
Arrested Man Claims .Patrc« Received
Massage and Shampoo
Philip Snell, the barber arrested and
accused of petty larceny for having
charged John Blacksma, a country youth,
95 cents for a hair cut and a shave, was
formally arraigned in police court yester
day and, entering a yJea of not guilty,
was held for trial today. Snell explained
to the court by saying that Blacksma not
only got what he claimed, but was also
given a shampoo, a face massage and a
dose of hair tonic, which the barber fig
ured as worth the money charged. Judge
Hine looked the .prisoner over carefully
and expressed a desire to hear the evi
dence.
CLAIMS MRSiFINNLEY
. SMOTE HER WITH AX
Mrs. Mary Finntey,-15 Upper Levee, wag
in police court yesterday accused of hav
ing struck Mrs. Lucas Vernon, a neighbor,
with an ax and to have indicted such
severe injuries that Mrs. Vemon's life is
m danger. Mrs. Finnley will be formally
arraigned today. Mrs. Mary Lalovsky
made the complaint, claiming that the
injure.' woman was unable to appear.
White and Gold Decorated China Plates, $1.75 {-g*- J2.50 6 7-'n o f h $3
SILK HEADQUARTERS OF THE NORTHWEST.
Important,
Wo would be pleased
if you would use ojr
Rest Room, Free Phone,
Check Room
and
Inform i?ion Bureau
They are Fres—and for You-
Over 30 Years of Continuous Progress
Wear the MANNHEIMER SHOE - None Better=
Fur Bargains
Sable" or Isabella ' Fox, Double Stole,
finished with two natural r,-%"(f»rt; .7C
brushes ........... $f) # / J
"Opossum Throws, finished with a
r handsome - ■*: >■ '.'■■ .-■ •■; (ft MIC
fri*ge 14. 1 0
; Nearseal Blouse Coats, with r high
storm collar £ and v revers, finished r
with handsome :belt and (POC *
buckle . ;:r.;. -^. ■;;;.. v.. ?V; vvf $/Q :
• 22-inch : Krimmer" C0at5. ..'..... $45
Nearseal - Coats, beaver •'-■ A Tf) rh '
trimmed. \ T0day. .'....; :.'. $4 11 Oil
Carpets and Rugs
* - Special lines will be found on sale
this week at special prices/We have
the t most desirable \ patterns of • all
the best makers "in-- the different
grades. j -'::>~:<V;;. r '.v. v. ;•■-"- .■■: r.\\ '; ■
30 different patterns of the : 7C
best All-Wooi Ingrains f
■\ ;.'.' Ingrain Carpets 7up from 60c.
Two Snaps in Dress Goods
50-inch all wool unfinished Worsted, sponged and shrunk
ready for wear. A good, heavy fall suiting, and it is
here m brown, blue, green, castor, wine, reseda and
black. Our $1.00 yard cloth. nn.
Today at QIJQ
50-inch heavy all wool Venetian Suitings, having a
beautiful smooth finish, and a most popular cloth for fall
tailored costumes. We show it in the most desired plain
colors and new mixed yarn effects, also black. fin«
In a $1.25 yard quality today at OoC
PRAISE FOR JOHNSON
RILES REPUBLICANS
Leaders Want All the Nice
Things Saved for Mr.
Dunn
The edict has gone forth from Repub
lican state headquarters that any Repub
lican who says a good word for the Dem
ocratic state ticket nominated at Minne
apolis Tuesday is a "traitor to his party."
The universally kind words that were
said for the ticket headed by John A.
Johnson, of St. Peter, by Republicans, as
well as Democrats, Wednesday were heard
In silence by the Republican leaders, but
when on Thursday scores of Republican
leaders from the country districts, who
were in the city for the fair, called at
Republican headquarters and said that the
Democrats had made splendid nominations
at the Minneapolis convention, Secretary
Verity became aFarmed.
Grimshaw the Last Straw
Then word reached the headquarters
that United States Marshal W. H. Grim
*shaw, of Minneapolis, a member of the
Dunn committee, had been caught saying
nice things of the opposition ticket, and
it was decided to pass the word along the
line that this kind of talk must cease.
Grimshaw is not in the best of favor with
the majority of the state central com
mittee, and it needed only a word com
mendatory from him of the opposition
ticket to raise a ruction in the commit
tee.
Senator H. W. I^ord, of Kasson, also a
member of the Dunn committee, was in
St. Paul yesterday and was a caller at
the state capitol. He was asked as to
the political situation in his. section by
newspaper men.
"Oh, they're all for Roosevelt down our
way," he said with a significant smile.
There was no mention of Dunn's popu
larity in his district, possibly because the
whole country side was for Collins prior
to the convention, and it has not forgiven
the unseating tactics of the state con
vention.
L. P. Hunt, of Mankato, was glad that
the Democratic convention had nominat
ed Judge Lovely. "It took the Repub
lican convention thirty-five minutes to
count Judge Lovely out," Hunt said, "and
I was glad to see the Democratic con
vention put so good a man on its ticket."
These were simply samples of the kind
of talk that was heard in the hotel lob
bies, and when it reached the rooms on
the second floor of the Manhattan build
ing occupied by the Republican commit
tee it resulted in the order that it is hop
ed will bring Republicans with any sense
of party discipline about with a jerk.
Husband Charges Desertion
Colt K. Johnson yesterday began divorce
proceedings in the district court against
Clara Johnson. The wedding occurred in
Tacoma Sept. 25," 1891, and Mrs. Johnson
is charged with having deserted in No
vember, 1896, since which time she has
refused to live, with her husband.
UNIQUE MANUFACTURING EXHIBIT
In the manufactures building at the
state fair the center of attraction is the
model fur factory and hat factory oper
ated by the Palace Clothing House.
The company has- taken double space
for their exhibit in order to demonstrate
the clever handiwork on the hats and fur
garments and to show the development of
this Jargest business devoted exclusively
to the retailing of men's and boys' cloth
ing. So extensively has this business
grown that it has become necessary to
manufacture a great percentage of the
merchandise on the company's own prem
ises.
The reason for this is attributed to the
fact that it is the Palace Clothing House's
constant effort to show "supreme quality,"
excelling anything shown elsewhere.
All materials used in the making of
these hats and furs are of absolutely
highest grade and in this particular point
the exhibit stands unique, i. c.:
Minnesota furs are used in the manu
facture of Minnesota fur coats.
il\ lr~-':--r- Building Permits
H. "J. Haas, 2-story frame dwelling, i.
west i side- Onelda, between Grace ti='».H;
. and Jefferson r?Tf. '. $^.800
I. A. Folson, l^irstory frame S dwoll- j'g^i i;
BR ing, south 2 side £ York tf street, be -•:.-- ■;,
tween Bradley and BurrrJT^^l^T^ 1,800
jhj-aA minor permits, aggregating.. 760
Sixth and Robert Streets, St. Paul, Minn.
Recognized Fashion Leaders in Cloaks and Costumes.
Negligee Wear Household Linens
Pink and blue stripe Teazeldown
Dressing Sacques, with full back
and front, bishop sleeves and collar
trimmed with colored edge, worth
$1.50, for (14 nn
°ni > $1.00
Lawn Dressing Sacques, !/-.-Prjce.
Lflce Curtains
300 pairs of dainty Muslin, Bob
binette and Fish Net Curtains, that
we have sold at $1.25 and $1.50 a
pair, will go today flO«
at bou
Silk Petticoats
A choice lot. made of heavy rustling
Taffeta, with graduated accordion
plaited flounces, trimmed with ruffle
' and ruchings, silk underlay and dust
ruffle, in all the desirable colors and
black, actually worth $8. fl»r nn
Today for only JO.iJo
Think of it! <5c and $1.00 New Silks in all kinds of
plain and fancy weaves, for waists, skirts, dresses and
linings. Two big tables full are here for you to ilO*
choose from at, per yard 41JG
OUR GUARANTEED TAFFETAS.
20 inches wide, regular price 85c; special for 69c
27 inches wide, regular price $1.25; special for 89c
36 inches wide, regular price $1.75; special for $1.35
54 inches wide, regular price $2.50; special for $2.18
GRAIN SAVES GAME
Prairie Chickens Owe Their
Preservation to It Thus Far
• ■ ■
"While the rainy weather has prevented
successful hunting today, the fact that
the sportsmen did not bag the usual num
ber of birds cannot be ascribed to any
dearth of prairie chickens," said Otto
Davies, secretary of the state game and
fish commission, yesterday.
The game birds of the state were never
so adequately protected as this year. The
commission had more wardens out through
the state watching for the poachers than
ever before, but the lateness of the sea
son saved more birds many times over
than all the wardens did. The season was
late and the grain was left standing in
the fields for fully two weeßs longer than
in ordinary seasons, and this saved the
prairie chickens. Farmers will not per
mit hunters in their fields before the grain
is cut, and it is almost impossible to hunt
the chickens in standing grain. Dogs
cannot work, and if the hunter succeeds
in raising,a chicken it Is only by chance.
"When good weather comes the hunter
will have the best sport in recent years
as a result of the fact that so little
hunting has been done during the closed
season.
Reports are that, there are more teal
ducks than usual this y«ar, but the mal
lards are less plentiful. The teal are
local ducks, while only a comparatively
few mallards breed in Minnesota and
these in the extreme northern counties
of the state.
There is no excuse for hunters killing
quail and partridge at this season of the
year, for both these varieties of birds
are yet so small in size that they can be
distinguished by the sportsmen from
prairie chickens, which are now full
grown.
The open season for quail and partridge
begins Oct. 15.
r Mrs. Winsiow's Soothing ■ Syrup
H« bean used for. over FIFTY YEARS by MIU
LIONS of MOTHERS for tholr CHILDREN
; WHILE TEETHING, with PERFECT SUCCESS. :
It SOOTHES tho CHILD. SOFTENS the GUMS.
ALLAYSaII PAIN; CURES WIND COLIC, and Ij I
the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Sold by Drug. I
fists In every part of the world. Be mrs and aat for
Mrs- sSoothing1 SyruV.' talcs no Mhsc :
kind. Tw»nty-f 1 cents a bottla. -: ■■■:■•. .•:;;-■
•::.:<.-:}:■'-" .'■ ■:■-■'■ .'..•.•''*;-V . ■ >•■■■>■' i-}f.' r*i.J?: ■
'~'gkr:Jft-:'\:m'ft'"' s}»** ~-Fa\r*yis\iors'.
**■' B S "'t* I ■•" ®° "not fail tovtake a pair of
LH Eg mm II State Fair Visitors
l| L II Do not fai! to take a pair of
g E ft I I Screns:n'ss2.soshoeshome
c., I'l'rlrL" 111 with you- Guaranteed to be
'■ I™ S I I 1 I equal to shces others ask
-11 f |U y $3.50 and $4.00 for. Shoes
;■- ■ •■•:■ -m ti ■■•—■—™»' resoled in 15 m'nutes Best
llnlnn m -~ . ; -..^,'oalc sole,* sewed :75c. nailed
J®|f|oljl!w|S.|SSsSf^
Dr. W, J. Hurd, *3
1,91 E. SEVENTH ST. J^Pl
i Painie« Extracting, Fillings, .J^Kt&f^
g Plates, Crowns and Bridges ; JtifjiF^jSm
g SATISFACTION GUARANTEED,
Woman
- i^»CT*2si\vvi^« \V\» '• inlereßted nml should know ■-*-•'
3 ftvv I; 1' tS*\ 1 a'-~ —'•'"■■*' "*" about the wonderful ■
1 il^^SSOTlli ;: MARVEL Whirling | Spray \
''^• V^V\yO"9*^Sfc. -'onemu Suriion. fieit-Saf-,
•. Ni>^>9^&kJ^rvg^^l T --~-.e«t- M«'s: Convenient.;
It Ask your dra^glcl for >♦.--'.. «*.•'" A? '" '-^~^-*** J'*
.If he cannot supply t!ie ;.V,.' Bm^F7rrr
MAKVKI,, a<:,>.ept no N^^C ';//?'^P>^^.
r other, l>ut send et:imi> for '- •'': ?tfa, '■; f~r^// ■■
'-, illustratedlioolc-«-«l«i. Hrlvm - : % - / - -"w-Y
■ r./iinparticularsanddu-«:tion»!ii-^-M^/> --r- M - .
▼alnablp to ladies 'MAKVKIi VOi^oJuWi-:',"" im '.
/*ll'arkUow, Sew-'Vorkiv^Vj'ilT**!*®!^--' "-
For Safe by F. M. PARKER. Druggist.
{•: Fifth and Wabasha Sts., St. Paul.i
I tf'i A AAAAAA fcJi J> fc A AM A A * *•' * •*** * A i^
♦ CIBSOM, CHHJSTIE, WEfITZEV 11 I "
!it ■;•-■;•-> HARRISON-FISHER E.-F£JTJ V> <• i
J lO2E. «thS?r»3S. T»l.»l*ii2)i2--}. *
To specially scccmmodate Fair
."-■; Visit rs this store will h"
"'': Open at 8 a. in. .
and
Close at 6:00 p. m. w
.. : •'•'' During Fair Wee* ' '•
You save from 50c to $1.50 on
any of the following Bedspreads:
% Honeycomb ' Spreads 69c
Full size Crochet Spreads 98c
Fringed Crochet Spreads $1.75
Fringed Satin Spreads $2.75
Hemmed Satin Spreads $3.50
58.50, $9.50; $10.00 Hemstitched CC
Table Cloths for
1,200 Hemstitched Huck Towel.
(notice the size), 23x45 inches, soft
finish, all pure linen, value OC»
45c each. Friday /{)C
Corset Clearance
One lot odds and ends of the sea
son, including several different
makes, worth $2.00 and $2.r,0, that
will go in this big sale. You'll find
your size among some J. 8., W. 8.,
Thompson's and other makes that
are not old, out-of-date shapes, but
up-to-date models, in all flC#i
colors. Today at only JjQC
New Silks Under Price
Free LecturesoiVlTOSOPHY
THE WISDOM OF LIFE
RAUDENBUSH MUSIC HALL
Sixth and St. Peter Streets
COME SUNDAY NIGHT, SEPT. 4
By KATHERINE M. H. BLACK FORD.
M. D.. L. V., the Distinguish, d Phre
nologist of the Boston School of Vitoeo
phy. Direction Mr. Frank Buinham.
Sunday Night, Sept. 4, "Vltosophy," 8 p.
m. Free.
Monday Night, Sept. 5, "Choice of Occu
pation," Bp. m. Free.
Tuesday Night, Sept. 6, "Health." 8 p.
m. Free.
"Health, Beauty and Grace," Wednesday
at 3 p. m. to ladies only. Admission,
Come and hear the only woman Vltoso
phist on the lecture platform
Public delineations of character of per
sons selected by the audience given each
night.
Consult Dr. Blackford at the WILLARD
HOTEL, and obtain complete delineation
of your character, showing your faults
and how to correct them, talents and
how to develop them, your best business
vocation and profession, your adaptation
in matrimony and business partnership,
how to improve your finances, accumulate
money and prolong life.
Hours, 10 a. m. to 7 p. m.
- We ofrer to the public safes In our vaults
at $4 per year; a trifle over 1 cent per day, '
end give absolute security against loss from
thieves, burglars, mobs and fire. Security
Trust Company, N. Y. Life Bids.
:y : ': AMUSEMENTS
-"■ '.- -' . '.'■■■. ..■ • »
-Metropolitan*! Je^ee^niSSger.
TONIGHT :' Matinee Tomorrow
25c, 50c, 75c, SI.OO Bast Stats SOc
i; CHAUNCEY OLCOTT
-iic." In a Magnificent Revival of '5
A ROMANCE OF ATHLONE
Seats : Now Selling for
";^ Beginning Sunday Evening Next
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday
Special Matinee Monday
• V>/.' . \ .; . :; (Labor Day) •
i '■'-■ J} Origi-al World's Fair Production ■
lip/l|y|l JACtfrUTT
i 3 a¥r% nl W prowbetos.
: TONIGHT AT 8:15
'. - :1 "".. Th; New Swedish Dialect Comedy >•'
■':..,,. . : MATINEE TOMORROW
Next Week—"Queen of the White Slaves 1
CT A D ) MATINEE DAILY
9 I HII | EVEN I CS". 8:15
r" ; '". VHE B C BEAUTY SHOW" ■ "•• i "-^^
NEW YORK STARS *»" .
LADIES' MATINEE TODAY i| II f|
• I.jit Wsok .....Chsrry Blossom*. L_li___l_
Notice

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