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CITY'NEWS The temperature at 2:30 a. m. mss 34 degrees above zero, a drop of 2 degrees since -7 p. m. Mullane Succeeds Snyder— J. Mullane has been appointed deputy jailer at the county jail by Sheriff Miesen, to succeed J. B. Snyder, re cently resigned. Foundling Sent to State School- Vladimir Manning, a foundling 10 years of age, was committed to the state public: school at Owatonna by Judge Bazille yesterday. Merriam Park Women Visit Capitol— The Merriam Park Women's club, numbering seventy-five women, visited the new capitol yesterday. Later the women lunched at the Willard hotel. Match Fires Lace CurtainA* match carelessly thrown to the floor set fire to a lace curtain at 452 St. Peter street yesterday afternoon and the engine companies were called out to extin guish the blaze. The loss amounted to about $25. 77 iVlore Scholars for Public Schools — The new admissions to the public schools of St. Paul during February numbered 567, which brings up the total enrollment of the schools to 24. --618-. The average daily attendance was 21,192. —♦— Gasoline Tank Explodes—The explo sion of a small gasoline tank at the confectionery store of Johnson & Drake, 222 Fillmore avenue, caused a small blaze early yesterday, morning. The building was damaged to the ex tent of $150. No one was Injured. Widower Sues Order—Suit was yesterday instituted by John Flamm against the Independent Order of Foresters for the recovery of $1,000, al leged to be due on a life insurance policy issued by the order to Berth i Flamm, wife of the plaintiff, who died Dec. 4. : ;- <T.~ Suit for $20,000 Is Submitted—The suit 'of F. M. Loomis against F. M. Dickson and Timothy Sheehan, as re ceivers of the Minnesota Savings bank, for an accounting of $20,000 of col lateral given in security on a $10,000 note held by the plaintiff, was submit ted to Judge Lewis yesterday. Firm Sues for Sewer Material Pay— W. P. Preston, E. F. Berrisford and Timothy Reardon, as sureties for Mr. Preston, are named as defendants in an action brought by Haebe & Ma -rozki for the recovery of $43.35, due for materials furnished Mr. Preston in the construction of sewers. Mark R. Clark Dies at Rochester Mark R. Clark, for many years a resident of St. Paul, died recently at Rochester, Minn., at the age of 33. Death resulted from pneumonia. Clark was a switchman and formerly lived at 290 Earl street. Relatives in South ern, Minnesota have taken charge of the body. ■, .;, . >;..-..• <; . Miss Schaller Visits Capitol Rose Marie Schaller of Hastings, who has been selected by Gov. Johnson to I christen the battleship Minnesota at •Its. -launching April 87 was shown through the new capitol yesterday by Gov. Johnson. Miss Schaller is attend ing the state university. _ ■ Property Owners Air Protests The hearing of the objections of the prop erty owners on Summit, between Dale street and Cleveland avenue, against pigments being rendered against „»iem on account of assessments for graveling that part of Summit avenue, was completed yesterday afternoon and submitted to Judge Brill. —•>-— State Smallpox Report— total of twenty-eight cases of smallpox have been reported to the state board of health for the week ending Feb.' 28. Orwell, Otter Tail county, reports eight cases, and Ronstad, McLeod county, has five. North Germany. Wa dena county, and Bemidji, Beltrami county, each have three. The other cases are at scattering points through out, the state. Date of Warner Funeral Not Fixed The final details for the funeral of the late Reuben Warner will be announced today after the arrival of several of his relatives from the east. The flags on the various fire houses of the city were half-masted yesterday in honor of Mr. Warner's memory. The fire depart ment and other city departments will have delegations representing them at the funeral. Seeks Relief From Debt Fisher H. Tenney, traveling sales man, filed an application in the office of Clerk Spencer, of the United States district court, yesterday asking for a discharge from debts in bankruptcy courts. The applicant acknowledges debts due in the sum of $1,745.87, most ly uponl small accounts for merchan dise, borrowed money and board and lodging.while he confesses to no assets aside from such personal property as is exempt under the law. Samuel Davis a steamfitter, asks discharge from his debts.to the amount of $637.54 in the same court. He confesses no assets. McQLJAIDS SEVENTH AND CEDAR. Our Customers are most exacting and most particular- Pleasing them, as we do, we know that we can please you. Our qualities are never excelled and our prices are lower than credit grocers' cost. We open no accounts, for we have no books, but the saving that we show you will materially Increase your income. j Tall can Extra Large, Extra Fancy, Solid Pack Tomatoes, regular 18c. 101__ grade, per can •. I__ 2 C Extra Standard Tomatoes, usually •**»__ sold elsewhere at 12'/_c, per can... *C _ Regular 10c can Golden Pumpkin, •_■__ per can ..... ■ C New Dates, Extra Fancy, _* it- •____ Bright Hallowees... .7.... .-& IDS. lIC Glass Jar New Imported Pulled /___!__ Figs, seven crown, per jar IwC Best Potatoes SI Oc Per Bushel, 33c «-«,^ are extra fancy, smooth Rurals ' or Burbariks. ' The best that can be bought, all sound and free from frost. Fine Cranberries, 3 quarts 25e Fine, Large Lemon*. 8 d0zen .......\ 26© "^B_*St»@6#*-fe«sßS* w THREE CITY Of EMS RE-ELECTED TO OFFICE BY COMMON COUNCIL J. C. Michael Is Chosen Cor poration Attorney; GeorgerT. Redington. City Clerk, and M. L. Bevans, Market Master Mr. Michael Reiterates His Platform of Considering St.* Paul in Same Light as a Pri vate Client Seeking Advice on Legal Matters •-.--• —-- •:- » At a meeting of the common council last evening J. C. Michael was re elected corporation attorney, George T. Redington city clerk and M. L. Bevans market master. .The nomination of J. G. Michael as corporation attorney, In accordance with the recommendation of the cau cus, was made by Aid. Bantz, who moved that the clerk be Instructed to cast the ballot of the council'"for The"* "election of Mr. Michael. The motion was carried unanimously, and Mr. Michael was declared by "the chair to be the duly elected corporation attor ney. Aid. Bantz then moved that a com mittee of three be appointed to escort Mr. Michael to the council chamber. Aid. Bantz, Lynch and Yoerg were designated as the committee, and they soon returned with the corporation at torney. >• Michael Makes Speech In reply to the demand for a speech Mr. Michael said: -- «-—-_ - - It is needless for me to saythat I deep ly appreciate this testimort*iSPo*f"*J-6ur ap proval. it has been my pleasure, I think to enjoy the confidence of the common council. When I say that I mean regard less of party lines. I 'have -Trended strictly to the legal business of the city. Whatever success has attended the lezal department during the past two rears has been due.largely to the f-lllifnUW_S and assistance of the clerical force in the of fice. When I was electee} "two "years -ag*o* the only promise I made the common council was that I would "regard tlife'clTy~ as a client, and that I would transact its business in the same manner that ."al ways did that of private parties. That will be my policy in the future."-'••t-""'- ■ George T. Redington was unani mously elected city clerk on motion of Aid. Rohland that the clerk cast the ballot of the council for him. A com mittee composed of Aid. Hebl and Mo riarty were delegated to escort- Mr. Redington to the council chamber, where he thanked the members for. the, action and renewed his pledges for the conscientious performance of his -du ties which had attended them in the past.. . '--■ ..-.,»: EXPUINS FORESTRY^ PUNS OF WISCONSIN Supt. Griffith Tells What State Expects to Gain by Work 7' Now that the lumber supply has been exhausted, Wisconsin has turned its forestry preservation energies to the maintenance of the waters-for- water powers and the smaller timber required for manufacturing plants. "*'**"* a """ *" ' E. M. Griffith, state superintendent of forests for Wisconsin, was a visitor at the state capitol yesterday, and called on Gen. C. C. Andrews, chief fire war den for Minnesota. "Wisconsin has 70,000' acres" in her" forest reserve," Mr. Griffith said. "This land is all at the headwater of the Chippewa and Wisconsin rivers, and the chief end and aim of the state is to regenerate the forests and maintain the water supply for our rivers. Wis consin has great power on many of her rivers and the question of keeping the waterpowers at their full strength through maintaining the source of the supply is an active one. The state is filled with paper and pulp* mills and factories requiring the smaller timbers. By reforesting cut over tracts we hope to be able to supply the .raw., material for these mills and factories in time to come. ~ -,-.-• :--.:;. . . ..- . - ■ "Most of our forest reserve is land that has reverted to the state "through nonpayment of taxes, and the- state has, undertaken to make the best use of it. We expect, to materially, Increase our field of development as we show results in our experimental field. *-*.._* Mr. Griffith is a practical forester having studl_d the technique of the' business in Germany as well as in. the- United States. Wisconsin recognizes the Importance of his work by paying $2,500 salary to the head of its forestry department. Minnesota pays its chief fire warden $1,200, though a bill is pending in the legislature to increase the amount to $1,800, -..':." : .--. STILL TALK_ SMOKE Corporation Attorney to Have Ordinance Ready April 1 _■' Further consideration" of the smoke ordinance was postponed by the com mittee on streets of the board of al dermen until the first meeting in April. . At that time the corporation, attor ney is asked to have prepared an or dinance providing that for ten minutes in each hour smoke may legally issue from chimneys. This action is taken at the request of several prominent manufacturers, who petitioned the com mon council to pass some ordinance that would relieve them of .the full burden of the present ordinance. A strong petition was presented by the Northwestern Manufacturing as sociation, urging that the present smoke ordinance be repealed, and that some plan be devised that would per mit manufacturing plants to get up full steam at any time of the day even at the expense of smoke filling "the air. "Small Arms' Instruction Orders to the department of Dakota ' regarding the preliminary small arms , instruction for troops of the depart ment were received yesterday. The order designates the period between March 1 and April 15. Rifle practice will take place between April - 16 and July 15. THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. FRIDAY, MARCH 3, 1905 _______________B____i < J !__*____, s______3_l__Mr^SW •**"s?" *fl_Bfl_Baß_P^v*^p_ußa J__3r*' ~-X^' - 'Sus-: --«__. i **&£* f -.» I J. C. MICHAEL Who Was "Last Night Re-elected Cor poration Attorney On motion of Aid. Buschmann M. I* Bevans was unanimously re-elected market master. • - . - These elections are all for. the period of two years. It is not probable that any changes will be made either In the corporation office or'in the city clerk's, as both Mr. Michael and Mr. Reding ton express themselves satisfied with their present force. Immediately after the adjournment of the common, council the assembly met in regular session. . -:7;.._ .".77 * Routine Session Routine matters regarding the work to be taken up by the board of public works were, disposed of. The unfavorable report of the com mittee on streets regarding the vaca tion of that part of Lisbon street on Oakland and Western avenues was re delved, and on motion of Assemblyman Whitcomb again referred to the com mltttee. A communication was received from Mayor Smith stating that he received many requests for copies of the city charter, all of which had been ex hausted. A resolution was therefore introduced ordering the city clerk to advertise for bids for 1,000 copies 'of the charter, 500 to be cloth and 500 paper bound. The contract for the construction of a sewer on Summit avenue, between Pascal and Warwick streets, was awarded to Chris Johnson, This mat ter had been held up from the last meeting on account of the fact that Mr. Johnson had not paid the cost of .the printing in the advertisement for a former contract, where, he had been relieved from. Its performance. Yes terday Mr. Johnson paid $30 the amount involved. FIND MOTHER DEAD Innocent Tots Tell Neighbors of Death's Visit "Oh Mrs. Johnson! Sumfins happened to mamma! She's bin' on the bed and she won't speak to 'is at all!" Stricken with terror from a cause which he knew not. 8-year-old Ralph Williams, after discovering his mother Mrs. Sarah Williams, lying motionless on a bed. her eyes closed and her hands cold ran. crying to the home of a next door neighbor to tell her of "mammas" si lence. Toddling after him * was his little brother John, scarce 3 years old, whose baby eyes were filled with wonder that - brother" should be so frightened. Mamma was probably asleep,. John thought, and there was nothing very awful in sleep. That was 6 o'clock yesterday afternoon and he would be asleep himself in two hours more. -77.. -"<-V. But mamma was dead. Mrs. Johnson hurried over to the house. 293 Hoffman avenue. and to the bed where lay the form of Mrs. Williams, fully dressed. She quickly comprehended the situation and hurried out for a doctor. At the gate she met J. O. Williams, the husband, and quickly told him her fears. He hurried down the street and at the drug store met Dr. Horst, whom he sum moned to the house. One glance at the woman lying on the bed was sufficient to tell the doctor that the woman was dead. The body was quite cold and death had evidently come at least an hour before the two little boys, returning from an afternoon's play, had .discovered it. The doctor summoned the coroner. Dr. ■Miller, who. after an examination, de clared that death was due to entirely natural causes, probably through heart failure induced by illness. For several days "Mrs. Williams had been complaining of an attack of the grip, but it never became serious enough to cause her to call in medical aid. and she con tinued with her household duties. Ap parently she was stricken yesterday after noon with a more severe attack than any that had come before. Overcome with pain, she threw herself upon the top of the bed, where she lay until death came to her relief. .-■-.. V '.7.. HIBERNIANS WILL OBSERVE EMMET DAY Announce Programme for Entertainment at Mozart Hall The Ancient Order of Hibernians will 'mark the.l27th anniversary of the birth of Robert Emmet, the Irish patriot and martyr, by appropriate exercises at Mo zart hall tonight. The programme in cludes: . Overture Koehler's Orchestra Remarks James J. Regan 5010........ John F. Gehan Mandolin solo j. j. Ahem Jr. Solo Miss Jane Craddock Holland Address w. B. Anderson Selection — Albert Soucheray. Harry Soucheray, John F. Gehan. Ernest Burke. Emmet's Speech From the Dock — '"' * — Bro. Ambrose Address D. W. Lawler Solo"God Save Ireland".... J. F. Gehan BRICKLAYERS WANT PRACTICAL INSPECTOR », '■ _^__- Pass Resolutions Favoring Passage of BUI by Legislature The bricklayers and stonemasons of the international union favor legislation to re quire the employment of a practical bricklayer in the offices of the building In spectors In cities of the state of over 10, --000 inhabitants. -Resolutions to this effect were passed last night. The resolutions recite that the fire department reports show that most of the; fires in St.. Paul are results of de fective flues and that the St. Paul build ing inspector-' office does not employ a practical bricklayer. . . My Answer to No. 17 Proverb Picture Is "" • • ••••••••••••••••••.•.•••••..•.•••••••••»_•« —i-i' * *4f NAME 2, «.. ADDRESS Jl^«. Fill out this blank form. Hold It and send with others at end of con test. Address to Manager Proverb Contest. The Globe. St. Paul. Minn. Send as many answers to each proverb as you wish. READ CONDITIONS CAREFULLY WHAT PROVERB DOES THIS PICTURE REPRESENT ANOTHER PROVERB PROBLEM TOMORROW $800.00 IN GOLD ...Given as prizes for the correct or most nearly correct solution of Proverbs. 983 ENTER THE CONTEST AT ONCE -*.- Any .of the Proverb Problems that have been printed to date may be pur chased at our Business office, or will be mailed to any address in the United f^i_;*V outs,- ,c,of £** ? aul > on receipt of regular price of papers. 2c each for aaii>, 5c each for Sunday. First one of series was printed Wednesday. Feb. 15. The series will consist of fifty Illustrations and will be published one each day. ALL PROVERBS TO DATE 38c. CONDITIONS-Read Carefully CONDITIONS GOVERNING THIS blanks may be filled out In any legible CONTEST FOLLOW: No an.wer way. which does not exactly conform to Contestants may send in as many them will be considered All answers *JS. °' answers as they please, but ■-,«♦ h_ «!_«, m«-_ v.l L answr" each set must be in a different envel must be upon Globe blanks, which ope. Each set must be considered will be printed with each Proverb Pic- separately. BUT NO CONTESTANT ..tune- Only answer will be allowed' WILL BE AWARDED MORE THAN on each blank. ' »„* ....._ _.o: ONE PRIZE. Contestants may send •ANSWERS miST'NOT nr cjt-xtt • -Jn. duplicate answers to the same IN UNTIL THE CLOSE of ?hp Proverb problem, but they must be • CONTEST; but all an-were must be In ?eparaif, blanks. That ,3' the>" The Globe office wiih^ *_«!_ may nil* out two or more of on© after V the las" Proverb witf,™ h Proverb and only one of others; for printed. *™-**b Picture is instance, a contestant may send In as The Manic*' fnrm- _-m v~ -„~,k«-_.» many of No. 1 as he wishes, as many and answers SSS Tr^Jm- _S^sS3t of No" 2as he wishes, as many of No. JanSSSS Srder bt ?he S, n w?S? S M he *«*khes. etc.. but these dupli- Al is*rS^«tSSESsa s? ne mv e b6 e er *** *Mkta ' 'Isdf4sed tonMA n NAy GER Vm^Rß TC^^ s^^ asslsta™ CONTEST T-HFOLORT? ay t^aiVt ? ,om at,3* source they wish. Every- MLNN. or they mavlS left ln^i_i_- _?d^j[3 ,e%_ e ««**Pt employe- of the envelopes at our *SS?InM« nmJ- f™l2 St - Paul G,obc and their families. BuH-hu? corner Fifth »rS w n h»^ * , The Manager of the Proverb Contest ■tri-U _ddre^__d^l above Wabasha distinctly reserves the rijrht to these tZ no, Zlafi^Jtz? -r-v-rv an >" change in or addition to these ONLY Tiff ANqwr^fcv SE^P conditions that he may deem necessary ONLY THE ANSWER BLANK. The for properly conducting the contest. LIST OF PRIZES »_____y**,__._? 000 5 Prizes, $10.00 each 50.00 ™°„ ,d_.? r,ze 12500 10 Prizes. »■" each ". . 50.00 FoSh pPr?_e::::::::::::::::::: ffig. 10° Pr,"a- *»■» «eh *™>*°q Four Prizes, $25.00 each 100.00 123 Prizes, aggregating $800.00 NOT. A GUESSING SCHEME BUT AN EDUCATIONAL CONTEST SUBSCRIPTION COUPON ST. PAUL GLOBE— 07 - Gentlemen: Please send the Dally and Sunday Globe to. my ad . dress for two months and until ordered discontinued. Name Address Country " Subscriptions Payable In Advance. Rates: Daily and Sunday, city, 50c per month; country, 35c per month. POLICE WANT RIVERS —^—^^—— » , Requisition Issued for Return of Murder Suspect Gov. Johnson yesterday Issued a requisition on the .governor of New York for the return'to Minneapolis of James Rivers, alias Isaac Rivers. He is the minstrel man, who is alleged to have shot and killed Richard Connor at the Bijou theater, Minneapolis, Feb. 17. Both men were members of the Will iams & Walker company, and the shooting was at first claimed to be ac cidental by both men. Connor made an antemortem statement at the Min neapolis city hospital. in which he said that he was the victim of a murderer's bullet. Rivers has been arrested at New York, and yesterday County Attorney Al J. Smith asked the governor to make a demand for his return to the state to face the murder 7 charge. George Roth, a deputy sheriff. left Minneapolis last night for New York and will bring the man back to Minne sota. • _ RAG PEDDLER HELD FOR STEALING SCALES Railroad Watchman' Accuses Man of Wrecking Big Weighing Machine - Joe Halenertez, a rag peddler, was arrested., in the railroad yards on the west side yesterday afternoon by Special Officer Coughlin, of the railroad company. Halenertez is accused of stealing the iron fixtures from a scale, and according to the officer who made the arrest, was tearing, the scale to pieces with a sledge hammer i* order to get at the iron. He was locked up at the Ducas street police station over night and will be arraigned in the po lice court on the charge of larceny this morning. ' CRANE DROPS LOAD Workman Is Crushed Beneath Heavy Bar of Iron Ole Hansen, living at 636 Hail ave nue, was seriously Injured by th' breaking of a \ heavy crane at the St. Paul " Foundry company. South Park, yesterday morning. The left leg was badly crushed, being fractured in two places, and his back severely sprained. A large steel crane used in lifting heavy iron had been raised about twelve feet from the floor with a large bar of iron fastened to it. Just as the crane was being swung Into position something snapped and the long arm brought up with a Jerk. The Iron bar was Jarred from the grip of the crane and crashed to the floor. Hansen was standing di rectly underneath, and, although warn ed by his fellow workmen, was unable to get out of the way. The heavy bar struck him fairly, hurling him to the floor, where he lay unconscious with the bar resting across his body. Work men about the place rushed to Han sen's assistance, but on account of the weight of the bar it was with great dif ficulty that it was removed from the body of the prostrate man. '-He was carried into the office of the plant and Dr. H.C. Johnson called. Hansen was taken to his home. 636 Hall avenue, where his injuries were attended to. He was resting easily last night and is expected to recover. Always . Remember the Fall Nam* ] axative Rromo Qirinme Cores a CoW fan One Day. Crip in 2 D_yi liii •» «tni -Tbii mi in**, i • OUR ANNUAL AR*h. w Mattress Salew «s_iT hO-SS nds of St' Paul women look forward to our Annual Mattress oaie. *ia year we car. give you much higher qualities combined with tr-Vtlf *-** th" evor befor«* See our window display. We have con xraciea ror an immense number of these mattresses to supply your wants ■ ■ ____________ F»«_X*J a BB a A HaL Mattress *" I I Full 40-lb. Black Hair Mattress - parts A. C. A. or fancy ticking, in 1 part. A. C. A. or fancy ticking, $10.35 ' 1 _______________ "^^^Jw-Tl I _*:A~K«i_~ I -7 57.35 | I - $6185 1 •7J^ The above mattresses will be sold at $1 down and 50c a week :A HOME Go_^PLET__T^|^T7| S3uoo??r, outflti. regular value $ I 1313 U $3oo s f0r.r.... 11 y?ayi yj S*Tlto,___l^t_2r^aT^Sl fUrnishe ff d- home is included in this ori. ******* A9^^ quarters for housefurnishing outfits __,_*_£ t^m^The S^ffiSi ®~ THE WALLBLOM A FURNITURE & CARPET GO. «889 409-417 JACKSON STREET. X§_|p^ SCHOOL SITE STARTS SEVEfMRDROW Citizens Object to Location Picked for New School by Board The committee on streets of the board of aldermen approved of the resolution to purchase the Seventh ward school site recommended by the school board, which is located on Ox ford street/ between Selby and Hague avenues. The purchase price is set at $5,300. While the committee thought that the price was a trifle too high, yet it was determined that no other satis factory site could be obtained. A committee of citizens represent ing the Hague Avenue Improvement association was on hand to register a vigorous objection to the building of a school on the Oxford street site. Mr. Dobson vehemently protested against the selection of that site, as he claimed that when he and other citizens. built their homes on Hague avenue it was with the full belief that the school would be located on the grounds own ed by the board at Marshall and "Vic toria street. His contention was that the boulevard and lawns of the residents along Hague avenue would be ruined by the presence of so many school children. Aid. Lynch, replying, said: "I live right across the street from the Longfellow school and I have, as fine a lawn as any one along the street. I do not find that the children are any bother to me." Mr. Barlow, another member of the Hague Avenue Improvement associa tion said he would like to secure a postponement of action on the matter until the next meeting of the commit tee. "We are not fully prepared at this time," he said, "to present our full reasons for not wishing the school lo cated on Hague avenue." Mr. Holman, president of the school board, said he thought the matter had been continued enough, and would urgently recommend that the commit tee take action at once. Aid. Corning thereupon moved for a favorable report on the purchase of the site recommended by the school I" board, which was unanimously agreed to by the committee. NEW CAPITOL WILL BE OPEN SUNDAYS Representative Mannix Wins His Fight for the Laboring Classes The capitol commission yesterday de cided to keep the new capitol open Sunday afternoon, In compliance with the Mannix resolution. The commis sioners declare the small boy nuisance has deterred them accommodating the public by opening the capitol Sundays. An Instance of vandalism was discov ered yesterday, when the keyhole in the door of the adjutant general's office i was found "carefully stopped by a wooden plug. There has been some de faring of the marble columns by pencil marks and knives. STOCKMEN INTERESTED IN FAT STOCK SHOW South St. Paul Men Pick Judges for State Fair Feature The fat stock "show which will be held In connection with the state fair next fall Is arousing great interest in South St. Paul. The management of the enterprise has been turned over to the business men of South St. Paul and in order to stimu late the show a committee to promote it has been named. A number of stockmen have been named to consider judges who shall act at the show next fall. The committees in each of the three branches, cattle, hogs and sheep, are as follows: Cattle—B. F. Strohm. South St. Paul; James Burns. Minneapolis, and Henry G. Haas. St. Paul.. Hogs— Ci. A. Wood. South St. Paul; J. T. McMillan. St. Paul, and George A. Hormel, Austin. Sheep— E. H. Higgins. South St. Paul; J. R. King.-South St. Paul, and W. E. McCormick. St. Paul. COLDS CAUSE SORE THROAT Lax-tire Bromo Quinine, ths world wlds Co.d and Crip romodr. removes th» causs- Call for ths fall ram* and look for sign-tars cf E. W. Crovs. 25c. Mail Carrier Must Pay Wife B. R. Furnell, a mail carrier, charged by his wife with non-support, was. yesterday ordered by Judge Hine to pay her $40 per month. The couple have been separated for nine years, and during that time Furnell has been paying his wife $30 per month. Mrs. Furnell has three small children and ls unable to work. For this reason the police judge ordered the amount in creased to $40 per month. Dr. McGregor to Speak Dr. Alexander McGregor of the Park Congregational church will speak at the Temple this evening on "What Is Man That Thou Art Mindful of Him?" There will be a special musical service under the direction of Mr. Falrclough, the organist. W CLOUDS LOWER O'ER CENTRAL HIGH Social Affair Promises to Bring on Scholastic Re bellion A war Cloud of no small dimensions has appeared upo n the horizon of the Central high school and unless some sort of a semstvo is arranged early today there is serious danger of the cloud bursting this afternoon and precipitating an open bat tle between the students on one side' and the faculty on the other, in such in stances the.faculty generally comes off victorious, but the students say that there is going to be trouble today and it is all because of an innocent little reception which the junior .-lass contemplates giv ing to the departing senior class during commencement week next June. A meeting of the junior class will be held this afternoon and the faculty com mittee will not be expected to be present. In tact they will not be allowed in the meeting if the present plans of the juniors are carried out. - A meeting of the juniors was held yes terday afternoon and the faculty com mittee was present. That is what caused j ail of the trouble. Prof. Lange read a j paper on behalf of the committee in which he announced that the high school assem bly hall would be given over to the stu dents for the reception and that the In vitation list for the affair would, only in clude sophomores, juniors and seniors in the high school and that after it had been prepared the faculty committee would expurgate it. In making this announcement Prof. Lange stated that in the past these af fairs had not been run as they ought to be and that the faculty had decided to either make up the invitation list or to at least expurgate all names of objection able persons from it. The juniors placed In opposition to this movement the de fense that the reception was purely their affair and they should invite whomever they pleased. The faculty said that they shouldn't and some of the underclassmen became angry and broke up the meeting without the formality of an adjournment. That's the reason there Is another meet ing without the faculty this afternoon. There will be a free and unbiased ex pression of junior opinion then and Cen tral high school stands with bated breath awaiting the outcome of the embryonic rebellion which was born yesterday after noon. CUTICURA GROWS HAIR Clears the scalp, allays Itching, and heals humors, when all else fails. Judge Remembers Prisoner i Anna Brown, colored, was sentenced to the works for ten days yesterday on the charge of disorderly conduct. The woman was arrested Wednesday even ing by Patrolman Nightengale on West Tenth street, where she was creating a disturbance. Judge Hine recognized the prisoner as a woman who had promised to leave the city some time ago and her excuses were unavailing. Present Deposits 52,200,000.00 THE STATE SAVINGS HANK, 4th and Minn. Sts.. the only bank In St. Paul ex clusively for savings, receives deposits of $1 and upwards. Money deposited on or before March 3rd draws 4 months' Interest July Ist next. Its total deposits now reach $2,200,000.00. Proverb JC n Book Lvv [ This book contains practically all i the proverbs possible to illustrate. i Especial attention paid to [ exactness of wording Schuneman & &vans \ Sixth and Wabasha Sts , St. Paul, Minn. i Prize Winning Proverb Book Only 25 Cents. i In a recent Boston Proverb Contest i every correct answer to their pictures i was found In our book. i It contains "The Cream" out of nu -1 mcrous Standard Works, and has been 1 used In contests all over the United ' States. Send at once and get it. The very picture that puzzles you most may be easily solved with the help of our Book. - Address 7, MONROE BOOK CO. 17-21 Quiney Street, Chicago. 1 SOLVE THE PROVERBS Send this coupon and 15 cents, andre c_ivs a special list of what I believe to be the correct answers to the first 15 proverbs. Special lists, prepared for other con tests, have always won the prizes. N. B. KEMP, Station F, Toledo, 0.