Newspaper Page Text
gaintiy City and Saintly City Folk*
Iews? Iteaoc of Social, RmligloaM mmm
General Matters Among the People. Boli
WANTEDSEVERAL. PERSONS OF
character and good reputation in each
state (one in this county required) to
represent and advertise old established
wealthy business house of solid financial
standing. Salary $21 00 weekly with ex
penses additional, all pa\able in cash di
rect each Wednesday fiom head offices
Horse and carriage furnished when neces
sarv. References Enclose self-addressed
envelope Colonial Co 334 Dearborn St
Don't forget the Easter ball at Garu
ner's Hall, April 11
Mrs Elizabeth Banister is progress
ing nicely at the hospital.
Mrs. E. Allen was the guest last
week of Mrs. Dr. Leo in Minneapolis.
"I haven't paid $5.00 for a hat since
I began wearing the Gordon and I buy
Dr. J. E. Porter has moved his res
idence from Carroll street to 569 Igle
The chimes in the court house -will
be ringing again next week, after a
\pnl 15th is the date of the swell
party to be gnen at Litt's Hall bj the
^C^ Mr D. McCracken, stenographer
fpr Congressman C. Stevens, has re
turned irom Washington.
The choir of Pilgrim Baptist church
Ms in active rehearsal of the special
music which will be sung Easter.
Mr and Mr C. S. Tyler, formerly
of 503 St Anthony ave, left last week
for Chicago, where they will perma
The Men's Sunday Club will meet
at Pilgrim Baptist Church to-morrow
aiternoon at 4 o'clock p. m. Public
Mrs. E Allen has closed her place
of business on Seventh street, and any
one wishing to leave orders lo work
should call at 602 Wabasha.
Miss Mary Harwell has associated
with Miss B. M. Foley, in hair-dressing,
manicuring and facial treatments, in
the Chamber of Commerce building.
The most popular place for people
who take their meals down town la
John Godfrey's, No. 552 Wabasha
street Everything neat, clean and
Is your hair straight? If not, send
50 cents to Ozonized 0.x Marrow Co.,
76 Wabash avenue, Chicago, 111., for a
bot+le of Ozonized Ox Marrow and you
car- -asily straighten it
The complete owl car service on
al! the street car lines of the city, with
toe exception of the union depot loop
and the Stillwater interurban went
into effect Mondav night.
Gentlemen wishing nice furnished
rooms, with all conveniences, by tn
wek or month, at reasonable rates,
should apply at the Benton House, 228
W^st Third street, up stairs.
_#t?NISHED ROOMS.Nicely fur
nished rooms for rent by the day, week
month, at No. 50 West Ninth street,
tetween St. Peter and Exchange
rfT*eu. Transients accommodated.
ii you wish a gooff shave, na' cut
or shampoo call at Richard Cousby
neat shop, No. 374y2 Minnesota street.
First-class workmen only. Satisfac
tion guaranteed. Music for all occa
sions furnished on short notice.
For good home cooking go to the
Metropolitan restaurant, No. 378 Min
nesota stieet. First-class meals at
all hours. Regular meals 20 cents.
Meals to order at moderate prices.
Mrs. Lou McLaughlan proprietor.
Mr. Thomas C. Battles and Miss Jo
sie Harmon secured license to marry
on last Tuesday, but owing to the
death of Mr. Beasley's little boy the
marriage, which was to have taken
place on the 18th, was postponed.
Shoes mended while you wait at
Jarvis', 83 East Fourth street. Half
soles, 50 and 75 cents. Prices reason
able for all kinds of repairing. Re
member if they can be mended, Jarvis
can do it on short notice. Jarvis, 83 E
Elk Express, G. D. Charleston, pro
prietor, packing and shipping, hauling
of all kinds. Goods stored at reason
able rates. When you wish anything
in his line give him a call. Telephone
Main 1920J 1 Office 61 East Sixth
If you continue to spend all jou
make, you'll be poor all your life.
Every one should have a savings ac
count. Accounts opened of $1 and up
ward at the State Savings Bank, Ger
mania Life Building, Fourth and Min
Mrs. Lula H. King gave a pleasant
little party Tuesday evening in honor
ot Miss Imogene Gertrude Palmer of
Chicago and Miss Emma Shaw of
Plankinton, Dak. There were about
twenty persons present and all had a
John Williams, indicted on a charge
of grand larceny in the second degree
for the theft of clothing from the shop
of George Rawitscher, Feb. 11, pleaded
guilty before Judge Bunn Monday
morning and was sentenced to the re
formatory at St. Cloud.
Those of our patrons who desire to
have matter published must get the
same in this office not. fetter than
Thursday afternoon, otherwise it may
be crowded out N notice will be
taken of any communication that is
sot signed' by the author.
The Bohemians will appear at the
Star theater next week, with a mati
nee every day and a. special radies*
The Bohemians will present the lat
est, the best up-to-date musical extrav
aganza, "A Bohemian Beauty."^
Dr. John E Porter, physician and
surgeon, office suite 410 Bradley build*
ing, Fifth street, opposite court bouse.
Office hours: 10:00 a. m. to 12:00 m.,
9-no to 4:00 p. m. Telephone, Main:
1738-J1. Residence, 569 Iglehwt
street. Telephone, Dale: 589-J2.
Mrs. Hattie Harrington, who lives at
499 St. Peter street, was arrested Sat
urday charged with assaulting Mrs.
C. Riley, white, who occupies*rooms in
the same building. Th fight resulted
from a dispute over the wat er supply
in a corridor, adjoining the two apart
Mr. S. Mills, who has* a' lunch, wag-
i WFEKS RECORD 2N MlNNESO-
of Six.th and
streets,b has also a "SandwichJackson" Room
at 444 Robert street, between Seventh
Visitors to the city, and residents
also, who wish to get first class meais
should call at John Godfrey's. No. 552
Wabasha street, between Tenth street
*nd College avenue. Board and rooms
by the day, week or month at reason
able rates. Best meals in the city.
Regular meals 25 cents. Sunday din
ners from 1:00 to 5.00 o. m. a speci
The 's" gave a club sup
per on Monday evening at the resi
dence of Mrs O. H. Allen, Central av
enue. Messrs. 'Edward S. Hall and
Clarence Smith were hosts and
McCracken guest of honor. Mr.
Maurice Hickman acted as toast
master. The menu cards were printed
green, had little champagne bottles
attached, tied with green ribbons. Th
menu was as follows Blue points,
Hors D'Oerres varies, noodle soup,
Amontellado, brook trout, sauce Hol
landaise, cucumbers turkey a la Rich
elieu, sweet potato croquettes, deidesh
eimer, punch a la Bismarck Philadel
phia squab, asparagus, maderia apple
salad 3. la Waldorf, amoulebella, indi
vidual ice cream, biscuits, cakes,
cheese, confectionerv, demi tasse.
Those who en.ioyed this feast were:
E. S, Hall, M. H. Hickman, J. Howard,
C. Smith, W. French, D. McCrack
en, A. W. Haynes, S. Harris, O. How
ell. Miss Sadie Hilyard assisted Mrs,
Allen in entertaining the club.
Correct Dress from Head to Foot
Ready with Fine
$10, $15, $20, $25 and $30
Coverts, Oxfords and Blacks
The "Plymouth Special" Spring Overcoats now
ready. They are silk lined top coats and. Wiltons.
There is no advance in the price, although
labor and materials are higher than last
year, and no decrease in the standard...-*...
Equivalent coats are selling in other stores at $25
indeed we don't think the "Specials" can be match
ed anywhere under $20.
PLYMOUTH CLOTHING HOUSE, SEVENTH AND ROBERT
and Eighth, opposite the Golden Rule.! tal. Fo awhile he rallied, and it was
When you wish a nice lunch call at
either place. Open nights from 5:00
m. to 2.30 a.
Owen Howell, No. 156 E. Sixth St..
fashionable tailor. Gentlemen wishing
suits or overcoats of the latest cuts
and patterns should call on them. La
dies' work also done. Clothing
cleaned, repaired, sponged and pressed
on short notice. Moderate prices.
Goods called for and delivered.
SAFE DEPOSIT AND STORAGE
raultsWe invite your inspection.
costs little to place your papers,
cash securities and valuables in abso
lute safety. Boxes in our vaults can
be had for $4.00 per year. Store
your boxes, trunks, etc., with us. St.
Paul Trust Co.. 138 Endicott Arcade.
The reason why you should buy
your Coal, Wood, Flour, Feed, Hay,
etc from W STAEHLE, Rice and
Carrol streets, is because you can get
prompt delivery, best goods, full meas
ure. Fuel of all kinds, and sawed and
split wood in large or small quanti
ties Everything at the right price.
Both telephones 1446.
The grim master Death has been
stalking in our midst since the last is
sue of The Appeal, and has reaped an
unusual harvest. Hi first victim was
Mr. L. C. Taylor, of 378. Jay street,
who drove a team for the American
Taylor has been ill with grippe tor
several weeks, and Thursday evening,
of last week, while delirious, slashed
his throat. Hi wife found him lying
in a pool of blood shortly after he had
committed the deed. Dr. E I. Brown
was*called and succeeded infestorinj
the man to consciousness.' Friday] when he appeared at "the office of the
Taylor was removed to.theeity^sjpi-,o)erk o^fcha^o^H^oon^kei'thte
Another of last season's successes covers her asleep in an upper room
is announced for next week's afctrac- of a rural Komstead, and to benefit
tion at the- Grand 'Opera House in by her death, sets fire to the house.
"A Ragged Hero," Maurice .J. Field- The ubiquitous "ragged hero," who
ing's thrillingly realistic melodrama, has gone asleep in an adjoining barn,
The story of this play is founded on is roused by the child's cries for help,
actual occurrences In the daily rou- espies a swing hanging in the cen-
tine life in a Ne England village, te of the barnyard. calls to the
The central figure is an outcast whose child to come to the. window of her
life has been wrecked by a daughter's room, clambers upon a lofty shed on
down-fall. While he is the typical the opposite side of the yard, gets
tramp and indulges in no end of an- into the swing, sweeps across- the
tics and witticisms, the serious side yard and up close to the window,
of his story is never lost sight of by when the child leaps from the rapidly
the dramatist. Hei has the faculty of advancing flames into his ar ms and
liobbing up just at the right moment is ^borne safely to the ground. Th
and his heroic deeds, are an important company is said to be an exceptional-
factor in the development of the Tlot ly strong one this season and the
is not the comic paper type of scenery and mechanical effects new
"Hobo," however, but an-unfortunate and elaborate. The, engagement will
fellow whose domestic troubles-have be for cne-^eek with' the usual
driven him first drink and then* to Wednesday and Saturday matinees,
the rpad.^He is a-genial character, Dr. W. D. Crum willjbe the collector
notwithstanding his many faults.. -Nn- of customs at Charleston. If the Sen-
merous opportunities* &e presented ate fails* to act the President will
by the story for thrilling scenes and make a recess appointment and' Dr.
exciting climaxes and^hey have been Crum will become collector and hold
fully taken advantage of. One'of the ais comtmission until his successor is
most exoitiag scenes ^eeeurs at*- tbe^pp&nfed. "TMsrwHI prdbtfBTy be-*un-
close of the second act. The profli- til there is a change^of jJmimstraUon
gate half-brother- of a little girl dis- at Washington
thought that he would recover.
Shortly after midnight, however, he
began to fail and sink rapidly, until
death relieved his sufferings. An an
te-mortem examination revealed that
Taylor was suffering from pneumonia,
and was unable to witnstand the shock
of the razor cut. was twenty-eight
years of age and is survived by a wite.
His funeral was preached by Rev. E
Daniels at S Philips' Mission Mon
The next victim was Mrs. Stevens,
wife of William Stevens, who died
Tuesday after an extended illness,
aged about fifty-two years. Sh has
been a resident of St. Paul about twen
ty years. He funeral was preached
by Rev. W. Carter at Pilgrim Bap
tist church Thursday afternoon under
the auspices of Biddle Circle, Ladies
G. A. R. There were numerous floral
Harris Beasley, the eight-year-old
son of D. E Beasley, messenger to
Gov. Van Sant, was the next on the
list. The child underwent an opera
tion for brain trouble last week but
had recovered from the operation and
was apparently in good health.
was seized with a sinking fit and died
in a few hours. Th cause of death
Ihe funeral took place at Pilgrim
Baptist church Thursday afternoon,
immediately following the funeral of
Mrs. Stevens. The church was crowd
ed with the friends of the families ot
the deceased persons There was an
extra choir and special music. Rev.
W. Carter preached the tuneral
There were numerous floral tokens of
The next who fell was Mr. Samuel
Smith of East Seventh street, who on
Wednesday complained to his wife ot
being warm and requested her to open
a bottle of beer, which she did.
drank the contents, cramps in the
stomach followed and in a few hours
he was dead.
The latest case is that of the death,
Thursday, ot little Dolly, the five
weeks old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.All
Black and White The Same.
On Thursday of last week. Ollie, A
Williams and Miss Estella Brown se
cured a marriage license with the in
tention ot getting married the next
day by Ccurt Commissioner Gallick.
The hour for the wedding was set
at 8:30, but the couple failed to put
in an appearance, and later in the day
the prospective groom informed the
court commissioner that they had de
cided to wait another day before get
"What caused you to change your
mind?" inquired Judge Gallick.
locked at the calendar," replied
Williams.'who still wore a scared look,
"and when I seen that today was Fri
day, and the thirteenth day of the
month at that, it settled the wedding
business for me. W just decided to
wait another day. I'm not very su
perstitious, but none of this Friday
and thirteen hoodoo for me."
"We intended to^ ge^j married, yes
terday." said Edward
THE A PPKAl* A NATIONAL AtffiO-AMERICAN KEWSPAFHL
were opened last Saturday morning
and secured a license to wed Miss
Ella Lewison, "bu the combination
of Friday and the thirteenth day of
the month was too much for us.
"Neither of us is superstitious, but
we thought it best not to take out a
license on such a hoodoc day, you
Mr. and Mrs. Lewison were not the
only ones who did not like the combi
nation of Friday and the 13th, for not
a marriage license was issued.
.Oxygen Is Life's Necessity.
Without Oxygen man dies, but when
the blood is well fed with oxygen man
lives in the full enjoyment of health".
Life should be a constant physical
revolution. Oxygen is a feeder of liv
Disease and sickness arise from lack
of vitality, which is due to lack of
oxygen in the blood. OXYDONOR an
imates and thus reverses this degen
eration, opens the way for the whole
organism to drink freely of oxygen,
"through the pores of the skin and
membranes, and sets in operation an
energizing, irresistible, vital force,
which speedily overcomes disease.
One OXYDONOR will serve the fam
ily. It cures while you rest, and its
results are equally efficacious forth
mtant and grandsire.
The following testimonial, one of
many hundreds, testifies as to the effi
ciency of the Oxydonor:
St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 28, 1903.
Dr. C. S. Wilson:
I take great pleasure in notifying
you that I have given the Oxydonor a
thorough test lately, when my wife
was sick with a Grippe, Bronchitis,
and a touch of Pneumonia. It was a
severe attack, accompanied by high
lever, and I must confess that I had
some doubts about the outcome. But
to my surprise the Oxydonor worked
like magic I had to use it in ice tor
35 hours, but it conquered the dis
ease. Applying the Oxydonor two
more nights perfected the cure.
Yours very gratefully,
925 E. 6th St.
Anyone wishing to investigate fur
ther in regard to the Oxydonor should
call on or communicate with Dr. C. S.
Wilson, 611 N Y. Lite Bldg., St. Paul,
Nine Afro-American Commissioned Of
ficers in the Regular Army.
The commissioning by President
Roosevelt last week of L. H. Gilmore.
a young North Carolina man, to be
second lieutenant in the provisional
organization of Philippine scouts re
calls that nine Afro-Americans hold
commissions in the regular army. One
of them was graduated at West Point.
Four are chaplains, /with the ranks of
captain, and are attached to the four
Afro-American regiments in the serv
icethe Ninth and Tenth cavalry and
the Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth in
fantry. Piesident Cleveland gave the
first of them a commission. It was
to Allen Allensworth. of Kentucky.
He was commissioned in 1886. Chap
lain Theopholus C. Steward, a Wash
ington minister, was commissioned by
President Harrison in 1891. George
W Prioleau, of Ohio, was commis
sioned captain and chaplain by Cleve
land 1895, and William T. Ander
son got a similar commission in the
same branch from President McKm
ley in 1897.
The senior officer of the nine is
Capt. Charles Young, who was admit
ted to West Point from Ohio in 1884,
graduated in 1889 so well up that he
was assigned to the cavalry branch.
graduates who get commissions
in this branch rank higher in their
class on graduating day than those
who get commissions in the artillery
and infantry branches. Except from
December, 1896, to October, 1897, when
he was a first lieutenant in the Seventh
cavalrythe lamented Custer's old
regimentCapt. Young has served
wholly with one or the other of the
Afro-American cavalry regiments.
During the Spanish war he was ma
jor in the Ninth Ohio Afro-American
volunteers, which for a time was camp
ed with the Thirty-fifth Michigan, Col.
Capt. John R. Lynch is the only
Afro-American paymaster in the army.
He belonged to a prominent Atro
American family of Mississippi, and
was appointed by President Harrison
in 1891. Th other two Afro-Ameri
can officers are Second Lieutenants
Benjamin O. Davis, of the Tenth cav
alry, and John E. Green, of the Twen
ty-fifth infantry. Both enlisted in
Afro-American regular regiments
when the Spanish war broke out, and
both won their commissions in com
petitive examination with a large num
ber ot white soldiers. Davis is a grad
uate of the Washington high school.
What the Newspaper Does.
Your great man shmes before the
populace in vainwithout the news
paper spread-eagles the Consti
tution in vainwithout the newspa
per. His clarion voice wages up the
universe in vainwithout the news
paper. Hi most astounding financial
enterprises serve him in vainwith
out the newspaper. His scientific re
searches and achievements are in vain
without the newspaper. Hi wire
less telegraph would be an accomplish
ment ot small meritwithout the
newspaper. Hi successes in every
walk ot life are in vainwithout the
newspaper. Th newspaper is the
fame-maker of the age. Of course,
some of the fame is cheap, but it sat
isfies the living wearer of the cloak,
even though posterity change it.New
I HAVE NOTICED THAT
Noise does not prove much. I is not
the loud thunder, but the silent light
ning, that kills.
Faith without works Is dead, but
some men never cease trying to gal
ranize the corpse.
The other fellow's creed may be all
right, but there is one insuperable ob
jection to itit is not mine.
A deed of kindness is like a dainty
kid glove it makes even a big and
awkward hand beautiful.
The loudest' partisan sometimes
looks the saddest when he is asked to
tell the reason for the faith that is in
The clearest and most beautiful
weather comes after a shower. I
prayerfully strive to think of this
when my wife weeps. A
Miss Jings really is a handsome girl,
but did yon never observe that the
prettiest canary sometimes bas the
most discordant screech?
DOINGS IN AND ABOUT TKS
GREAT "FLOUR CITY."
Matters Si/clal, Religious and General
Which nave Happened and are to Happen
Among: the People of the City on the
Joseph Roney, Rowan Samuels, and
HIS ONLY SOURCE OF WORRIMENT.
RPV, ToocroodYou seem worried. "What is the trouble'
Ballot PeteI'm "fraid dat while I'm in here dat mv ward oil git in de hands
of an unscrupulous, mercenary, corrupt lot o' ward politicians
New Minneapolis Manager.
Mr Harvey B. Burk has assumed
thf management of THE APPEAL in and posting it in conspicuous places.
Minneapolis, vice Henry Roberts re
signed. Any business pertaining to
the paper may be transacted through
him. Mail may be addressed to 608
Mrs. James Roberts has been con
fined to her bed for several days.
The attending physician has given
up all hope for the recovery of Miss
The Christian Endeavor meets every
Sunday 6:30 p. m. at Bethesda Bap
tist church. You are most cordially
Misses Edna Grey and Queeme Har
per entertained at luncheon Sunday
evening Miss Scothe Davis and Mr.
Owen Howell of St. Paul.
Miss M. Jackson, milliner and moand
diste, ladies' tailoring. French clean
ing and curling feathers a specialty.
No. 1409 South Fifth street.
The Appeal is mailed to most A
the homes of the people of the Twin
Cities, and if you wish matters to reach
these homes you must publish them in
Miss Drucilla Cromwell, who has
been confined to her home for several
weeks, will be able to resume her du
ties in the office of the Register ot
Deeds in a few days.
Pride of Minnesota Lodge K. No.
5, will give a smoke social at its castle
hall, 104 Hennepin avenue, next Thurs
day evening. All K. P.'s in good stand
ing are cordially invited to attend.
"The Afro-American Lawyer" was
discussed by the Bethesda Lyceum
Tuesday evening. Messrs McCants
Stewart and C. H. Calloway, disciples
of Blackstone, were among the speak
Mrs. Celestine Brown has opened
the "Creole Kitchen," boarding-house
sijlc, at 405-407 Fifth ave. S. Regular
meals, 25 cents. Short orders served.
First-class furnished rooms in connec
tion. N W Tel. 3434-L2, Minneapolis
Soldiers' Addresses Wanted.
Henry N. Copp, attorney-at-law,
Washington, D. wafats the addresses
of below named Afro-American sol
diers, who served in the Civil War if
dead, their heirs. Information will be
John W Dent, 3rd Cavalry Jerry
Smith, 3rd Artillery Daniel Banks, Al
bert Bates, Peter Broddy, Paton Giles,
Anderson Hoffman, George Nally,
George Nickols, William Robbins,
5th Cavalry George
Bibb, Charles Cantwell, Jesse Dar
nell, Louis Darbney, John Gault, Frank
McFarland, John Price, Dennis Rob
berts, and Washington Smith, 13th
Artillery Charles Browne, George W.
Harmon and Simon Smith, 11th In
fantry Huston Bailess, William Brod
well, Henry Clay, and Elias Smith,
27th Infantry Edward Washington,
and John C. Louis, 28th Infantry Wil
liam A. Bates, George Cooper, Henry
Crouch, Henry Harrison, Patrick Hen
ry, and George Sizemore, 43rd Infant
ry Granville Elliott, Matthew Felts,
David Hunt, Albert Jackson, William
A NEW LIGHT.
heWhat the largest known ^.amond? ^E^/-
King, Peter Tardy, and William Winn,
59th Infantry Roger Edwards, 107th
Infantry Moses Able, Moses Ballard,
Harrison Butler, Robert Burdette, John
A. Cecil, Simon Cook, David Wilmot,
Moses Etherton, Squire Garrison, Hen
ry Hamilton, John W. Hopkins, Jerry
Morris, Grandison Smith, Beverly Tay
lor and George Washington, 123rd In
fantry Timothy Filan and Patrick Mc
Cormick, 135th Infantry.
Ministers of the gospel and secreta
ries of lodges, and others interested,
may help worthy families by giving
public announcement of the above list
A SYMPOSIUM ON LmR
The following symposium on Liars**
is worth reading, even if it falls to do
the subject complete justice:
The liar whom the editor hates
worst of all is th) man who, when
dunned for a yea subscription, says
he only received two or three copies
during the year, and refuses U pay.
Next to, if not above this une. the
editor hates a liar who takes the pa
per seven or eight years, and when
finally cornered for Settlement, says
he never ordered the paper at all.
Pike County Post.
But the worst liar of the whole out
fit is the man who takes the paper sev
'eral years, then moves away without
paying or saying anything about it,
yet says he is an honest man
Brethren, you all fall short of the
truth. Th biggest liar in the lot is
the editor who publishes the obituary
of these aforesaid liars and intimates
that they have gone to heaven.
"Your honor," said the prisoner, who
had been brought in for a preliminary
hearing, after six weeks in the county
jail, I want a change of menu."
"You mean," said the judge, kindly,
"that you vant a change of \enue.
Now, the proper course"
"No, I don't mean that I want a
change of menu. That sheriff seems
to have tried to corner the corned boef
supply of the wo-Id."Baltimore
Keeping Up War's Memories.
Ladysmith is preparing to make her
self another sucii center for the his
toric scenes around her as Brussels is
for Waterloo. A regular coach serv
ice, it seems, is to be organized to
Spion Kop, and when the passengers
have walked ovei the fatal summit
they will find refreshment and lodging
at a "Spion Kop Hotel" which is to be
built forthwith on Three-Tree Hill.
Fish at 2J,000 Feet.
The statistician has been at work
again. On the arrival of the United
States Fish Commission steamship Al
batross, which recently explored the
ocean to a oepth of 23,000 feet, the
man of figures has calculated that the
pressure of water is so great at that
depth that a fish ten feet in length
must support a weight equal to a
SOME OPINIONS OF WOMEN.
Woman is his contradiction still.--
Women are perefect
Womea have tongues of craft and
hearts at guile.Tasso.
J09 E. 7th St.
The Spring Rush
IS FAST APPROACHING
Is a specialty of our*.
in evei\ case Telephone
Main 87both lines, oi
othei-wibe make known
jour vl3hes and prompt
attention will be given.
in in ii H*f
EEAL ESTATE AND
FARM LAND DEAL-
ERS ARE OFFERING
BARGAINS EACH DAY
The St. Paul Daily News
or take vour Ad
to the nearest
St. Louis and
Are conveniently and comtortably
reached by our two trains a day.
The Limited, leaving Min
neapolis at 7:r St. Paul
8:oo m., daily, arrives
in St. Louis the following
Compartment and Stand
ard Sleepers and Reclining
The Scenic Express, leav
ing Minneapolis at 7:30,
St. Paul 8:05 a. m., except
Sunday, arrives in St
Louis early next morning.
Sleeping cars from Rock
This is the rs direct route from
Minneapolis an St Paul to
Clinton, Davenport, Rock Island,
and all Mississippi River cities.
Passengers by either train make
close connections with lines south,
southeast and southwest in St
Louis Union Station.
ASK YOUR HOME AGENT FOR,
TICKETS VIA THE BURLING
TON ROUTE J J rf
'If rot quite ready to buy
We have a fine assort
ment at very small
prices Our plan of ap
plj ing rent on a pur
chase to be made later
is very popular Per
haps it will just suit ou
present needs Lot us
talk it over today.
Are hka Stelrvway Pianos
"Ihe World's Best."
Largest Music House in the Northwest.
Sp.n Ago-.ts for Steinway and
17 Djrr Bulldlno. St. Paul, Minn.
S.REID J. J. HIRSSriELD
Wmes,Lipors art Cisara.
40 East 3rd Street,
Tel. 1949-Jl. ST. PAUL.
Ponte Clare $1.00
Per quart ^^rw
Medoc Clarit 75c
Good Fair Wine 25c
ROBERTST. 3RD ST.S.