Newspaper Page Text
SAINTLY NTY DOINGS.
Laboring 1 Men Want Nine
Hours for One Day's
A Detailed Programme for
the Observance of Mem
A. Brilliant Prospect for This
Season's Exercises at
Summary of the Doing's of
One Day Gathered From
The Sentiment of the Working
men at a Meeting Last Night.
"Nine hours for a day's work was the
unanimous sentiment at the stone
masons* meeting last evening at their
ball in Bridge square. The object of
the meeting was to discuss the hours of
labor for the building season of 1888.
Representatives from the carpenters'
union, the bricklayers' union, and other
building associations were present and
urged harmonized action toward secur
ing i heir object. Last season the con
tractors' and builders' board of trade
agreed that nine hours should be a day's
work, yet many of them are employing
men ten hours a day. The cause of this
state of things is largely to be laid to
those workmen who are willing to labor
for the longer period of time.
J. C. Boyne occupied the chair last
night, and Thomas Barmineham, T. T.
MeDaniel, J. C. Boyne, M. IX. Blakely
and others were the speakers. All
agreed that the workmen must adhere
to their main purpose and work only
nine hours a day, "There will be no
strike this season," said Mr. Blakely,
"for the contractors agreed to give us
what we wanted, and they surely won't
go back on their word.*' Strikes were
not wanted in the crowd that met last
night, but only good, common sense
and fair wages, and certainly they had
the former last night. No" decided ac
tion was taken, but an informal vote
showed the meeting to be unanimously
in favor of nine hours.
It was decided to have a mass meet
in;*: ot all the building trades at the hall
of the Stonemasons' union, 7 West
Third street, next Saturday evening.
All connected with the building trades
are invited to attend. There will be a
full discussion of the nine hours ques
The Order of Exercises as Out
lined by the Grand Army Posts.
The committees from the Grand Army
posts have at last made public the de
tails for the Memorial day exercises.
The members of all ('. A. R. posts in the
city will assemble at 8 o'clock a. m. on
Decoration day at the courthouse, Fifth
street side, where street cars will be in
readiness to convey them to the ceme
teries, via Rice street. The Women's
Relief corps and Daughters of Veter
ans will accompany the G. A. R. Ar
riving at end of street car line the com
mand will be divided, with C. D. Parker,
commander of Acker post, in charge of
Oakland cemetery detail, and George O.
Austin, commander of Garfield post, in
charge of Calvary cemetery detail. The
graves of all soldiers will be decorated
each with a pot flower, bouquet and
Members of G. A. R. will assemble at
post halls, inarch to Rice park, where
procession will form at 1:30 p. m. and
march promptly at 2 o'clock p. m.
The following is the order of the procei
si on :
First Beglment Band.
Chief Marehal, Comrade William R. Mar
Aides. Comrades A. Pugh, William Cunning
Acker Post, G. A. lv.; CD. Parker Com
Garfield Post, G. A. EL; George A.Austin,
Bircher Post, G. A. I*. : E. St. Julien Cox,
Ord Post. G. A. R.; B. Converse, Com
Ex-Soldiers not Members of the G. A. R.,
Comrade Wilford c. Wilson
Orators of the Day in Carriages.
st< ONII DIVISION.
Great Western Band.
Assistant Marshal, Comrade A. V. Teeple.
Aides. E. H. Milhnm and D. L. Kingsbury.
St.Paul Camp No. 1, Sons of Veterans. W.
W. Hills, Jr., Commanding
St. Paul Camp No. 1, Daughters of Veterans.
Women's Belief Corps of Acker Post.
"Women's Belief Corps of Garfield Post.
Citizens in Carriages.
The first division will form on the
east side of Market street, right resting
on Fifth street. The second division
will form on the south sida of Fifth
street, right resting on Market street.
The line of march will be from Fifth
street to St. Peter, to Third, to Jock
son, to Seventh, to Wabasha, thence to
capitol grounds, where the order of ex
ercises will be held:
Dirge ....First Regiment Band
Braver Rev. E. D. Neill
Readingof Genera] Orders. .E. St. Julien Cox
Vocal Music Quartette
Messrs. R. C. M linger, John Donahue, Frank
Wood, John F. Gehan.
■Recitation William W. Pendergast
Music Great Western Band
Oration — , Comrade C. D. Kerr
Vocal Music Quartette
Recitation Miss Albertina Hay ward
Music First Regiment" Band
Vocal Music Quartette and Audience
Benediction Rev. J. E. Smith
During the movement of the proces
sion the First battery, M. N. G.. Lieut.
11. C. Hunt commanding, will fire a
national salute of forty guns.
A general invitation is extended to
the militia and civic societies to join in
the procession and to all such as will
reported at 1:30 p. m. will be assigned
positions in line. The public in general
are cordially invited to attend the ex
ercises, both at the cemeteries and at
the capitol. Should the weather be un
favorable for outdoor exercises iv the
afternoon, they will be held at Market
A Fine Programme Prepared for
the Coining Summer.
The programme for the coming Chau
tauqua assembly, at Maltwnedi, to be
held July 17 to Aug. 2, has just been
completed, and promises to eclipse any
thing ever attempted in the Northwest.
The following array of talent is
Bishop 11. W. Warren, the silver
tongued orator of Methodism; Hon. R.
G. Ilorr, the witty and brilliant orator;
Lieut. Schwatka. the famous Arctic ex
plorer; Rolla Kirk Bryan, the inimita
ble chalk talker; Prof. John B. De Mott,
the scientist, with a ton of apparatus
and experiments; Dr. P. S. Benson, the
witty Baptist divine; Dr. J. L. Hurlbut.
the principal of the C. L. S. C: and
Peter Mamreoff yon Finkelstein, of
Jerusalem, with impersonation of or
iental life, in costume. Besides these
will be many already well and favorably
known in Minnesota: Dr. A. H.Gil
let, Wilbur L. Davidson, Wallace Bruce,
Leon 11. Vincent, Dean A. A: Wright,
Mary T. Lathrap and a host of others.
The musical features will be espe
cially .attractive. Prof. C. C. Case, the
well-known chorus director, will have
charge. Herr Hugo Tuerpe, of the
Royal Imperial Bilse orchestra, Berlin,
with his J. wonderful cornet; Signor
Vitale, with his' violin; and Signor Fan-
nelli'.with. his 'harp; and the famous
Stewart Concert company will contrib
ute harmony to the occasion. '
The special class' features will include
kindergarten for the children, and nor
mal- training for teachers, Sunday
school normal classes, ministers' insti
tute, physical culture and instructions
in various departments of art by Doug
las Yolk. Then there will be C. L. S.
C. round tables, processions, j illumina
tions and camp fire. August 2 will be
the rally day of the G. A. R., with con
cert of war songs, and an address by
Gen. B. M. Prentiss, the soldier orator.
Every hour of every day for the entire
session will be filled with the best
Financially the assembly is not yet oh
its feet, as the members are satisfied to
come out even, the object not being to
make money. "
TO KILL THE SPARROWS.
A Chief Elected for the Sparrow
with the recom
mendation of the
chamber of com
merce Mayor Smith
is considering the
advisability of ap
to kill off the spar
rows. Friends of
W. S. Twombly,
who know his love
for sport of all
kinds, are urging
him as a candidate for the position of '
captain of the sparrow police, and "Mr.
Twombly, recognizing the advantages
which a man dressed in blue clothes
with brass buttons has over the ordinary
citizen, has signified his willingness to
accent the appointment. He has even
gone" so far as to fit himself with ahand-
some uniform, and he may be seen any
afternoon in the reading room of his
place on Wabasha street going through
a parade drill all by himself. With Mr.
lwombly at the head of the sparrow
police the birds would have very poor
picking in these parts.
TWO IN TE 1 * PR I STATIONS,
Which Will Be Necessary to
Translate Testimony in a Court
A peculiar case will soon come up for
trial in the district court. It is a suit
brought by a deaf mute. Being a Pole,
he is unable to talk English. An inter
preter will be required to translate his
testimony, and another man required,
who is versed in the deaf and dumb
alphabet, to put the questions to him.
Franz Joseph Keiling has sued Mary
T. Reiling, et al. It is an action for the
sale of real estate of the estate of J.
Reiling, deceased, and asking a distri
bution of the proceeds among the heirs.
Fred Oelker, charged with selling
liquor without a license, was brought
into court yesterday before Judge Brill
on a bench warrant. Ives and Zollman
appeared for him and he pleaded not
guilty. Bail was furnished in the sum
of *-?SUO, with Fred Emmert and Charles
Faber as sureties. The trial was set for
In the case of John Conway, a de
murrer to the indictment was allowed
and prisoner held to the next grand jury
in $500 bail. In the case of the State vs.
J. W. Rood, charged with grand larceny
in the first degree, stealing oats trom A.
W. Goodrich, West St. Paul, the jury
returned a verdict of not guilty.
In the case of E. 11. Murphy vs. Den
nis Ryan, to recover for a grease exter
minator placed in the engine room of
the Hotel Ryan, the jury gave Murphy
a verdict for 8236.
The case of Stasney vs. Ramaley,
action for malicious prosecution, was
dismissed by the court after plaintiff
had given his testimony.
The case of Gaudier vs. West for
specific performance of contract, is still
on trial before Judge Wilkin.
Judge Simons held a special term yes
NO POLITICS IN IT.
One of the Railroad Commission
ers Denies the Story From Battle
Gen. Becker, of the railroad and
warehouse commissioners was asked
yesterday in regard to the article which
appeared in yesterday's Globe from
the Battle Lake Review. The general
denied the charges in toto and said the
affair was really too un important to
warrant notice. He stated that the
commission would meet in Battle Lake
in the early part of June, "and," said
he, "if Mr. Hatch or anybody else wants
to cross-examine us about that matter,
we will talk with them. Whoever says
this office is used for political purposes
is guilty of deliberate falsehood."
Inspector James, like (Jen. Becker,
"wasn't saying a word," but finally con
cluded to go on record as saying that
the only man in the grain inspection
department who had the slightest con
nection with politics was a prominent
alliance leader and a pronounced Schef
Who Brought in a Big String of
Pish From Forest Lake.
A party of St. Paul experts with the
rod and reel went to Forest Lake
Friday night for a fishing excursion.
They came back yesterday with one of
the largest strings of bass and pickerel
that has been seen in this city for some
time. There were 250 fish, which
tipped the beam at a trifle over 1,200
pounds. The party was made up of
('apt. Ed. S. Bean, Rol King, H. W.
Davis, Lon Bensinger, Brad Campbell,
Dr. Fry and Judge Cory. The
party was a very quiet one,
and attended strictly to its fishing. Ed
Bean took along a copy of Upton's tac
tics, and at odd moments read chapters
to the boys. Judge Cory had conies of
the penal code and the city charter in
his vest pocket, and imposed fines of
five and costs on all members who
showed signs of disorderly, or who
caught more fish than he did. Ham
Davis didn't take along anything but
his corporosity. To get the best results
the party had to put him in a secluded
spot on the shore, out of sight and hear
ing of the lake. Lou Bensinger tried to
catch wall-eyed pike in his hands. Mr.
Campbell bailed the hook for Dr. Fry.
The story that he took along red billiard
balls for bait is denied by those who
were there. Taken altogether it was
one of the most successful excursions of
the season. There is some talk of hiring
the crowd to give exhibitions of catch
ing fish at White Bear lake during the
Chautauqua season at Mahtomedi.
Taylor Smith, a fourteen-year-old boy
who lives with his parents on West Sev
enth street, was shooting at swallows at
the cave near the Omaha railroad shops
yesterday afternoon, when his revolver
was discharged prematurely and the
ball entered his right leg just above the
knee: The wounded limb may have to
be amputated. * *' . ' "-'-.*-
Calling, the artist, .who recently came
to St. Paul, had on exhibition at the
studios of the Horton Portrait company,
several of his magnificent productions.
His pastel portraits are, without excep
tion, the finest ever made here.' The
wonderful beauties of pastel painting
he brings out in marvelous style, com
bining accuracy of feature with exquis
ite tenderness ot coloring, proclaiming*
him an artist of rare power aud technical
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY' MORNING MAY 27, 1838. -^--TWENTY PAGES.
UNDER THE SPIRES.
Topics of Many of the Leading
Pastors To-Day. _.."T^*.
Rev. S. M. Crothcrs will preach at 11
a. m. in the Unity church. Subject:
"Thoughts on Memorial Day."
At the People's church Dr. Smith will
preach on the subject of "Christian
Liberty," at 11 a. m. in the Grand Opera
Episcopal Mission Chapel of the
Resurrection, Atwater street, near Rice.
Evensong*, with sermon, by Rev. W. C.
Pope, at 3:30 p. m.
('lunch of the Good Shepherd— Matins
at 10:15. Holy Eucharist (Choral), 11
o'clock a. m. Evensong at 7:30 p.m.
Rector. W. C. Pope, <
Religious services will be held in
Union Block " hall, Merriam Park, at
3:30 p. m. Rev. A. C. Kelly will preach,
and the sinigng will be led by Mrs.W.G
"On Gettysburg Field" will be the
subject of Rev. W. S. Vail this morning j
before the Universalist society in the
Wacouta street chapel. Grand Army
men and the public are invited.
At First' M. E. church the pastor, Rev.
F. O. Holman, will preach at 10:30 a. m.
Subject: "Moral Idlers." At 8 p.m.
Rev. W. L. Davidson, of Cleveland, 0.,
will preach. Young people's meeting
at 7:15 p. in.
Oxford M. E. church, corner St.
Albans and Holly avenue wili celebrate
its first anniversary of church organiza
tion this morning at 10:30 a. m. In the
evening at 8 o'clock a Memorial day
sermon will be preached.
New Jerusalem Church— Services at
10:30 a. m. and 8 p.m. Sunday school
at 11:45 a. m. Rev. Edward C. Mitchell,
pastor, will lecture this evening on
"The Symbolic Meaning of Trees and
Other Plants, as Used in the Bible."
Bethel Church— E. .R. Pierce will
preach at the corner of Sixth and Kitt
son streets at 4 p. m., after the close of
Sabbath school, and at Chicago and
Eaton streets corner at 8 o'clock this
evening. All are invited from the West
side Hats. ,
At St. James A. M. E. church, corner
Fuller and Jay streets, Rev. J. M. Hen
derson, pastor, will preach in the morn
ing on "The Moral Faculty." Evening
lecture, "Our Young Men as Citizens."
Special music has been arranged for
Woodland Park Baptist church, corner
Selby and Arundel. W. W. Dawley,
pastor, will preach at 10:30 a. m. and 8
p. m. Sunday school with orchestral
music at noon. Garfield Post, G. A. 11.,
will be present in the morning. Bap
tism in the evening.
The Rev. Sidney G. Jeffords will cele
brate the Holy Eucharist and preach in
St. Stephen's church, corner Randolph
and Vine streets, at 11 a. m. He will
also officiate in St. John's church.White
Bear lake, at 3 p. m., and at St. Mary's
church, at Merriam Park, at 8 p. m.
Clinton Avenue M. E. Church—Ser
vices at West Side Opera house. Rev. J.
F. Stout will preach a memoiial sermon
at 10:30 a.m. Quarterly meeting ser
vices at Bp. m. Preaching by Rev. S.
B. Warner, followed by the Sacrament
of the Lord's Supper. Young people's
meeting at 7p. m. Bircher Post, G. A.
R., will attend the morning service in a
Central Park Methodist Episcopal
church, corner of Twelfth and Minne
sota streets— This morning the sacra
ment of the Lord's Supper will be ad
ministered, and members admitted.
There will be no sermon. In the even
ing the pastor. Rev. J. E. Smith, D. D.,
ill preach a sermon before the Acker
post, G. A. R., on "Government; Its
Basis, Obligations and Prerogatives."
Members of the post and all other ex
soldiers are requested to meet at the
post hall, corner of Third and Exchange
streets, at 7 a. m.
Christ Church, Corner Franklin and
West Fourth Streets— Services as fol
lows: Clebration of the Holy Com
munion at 8 a. m." Sunday School, 9:30
a. m.; morning prayer, sermon and sec
ond communion, 11 a. m. The evening
choral services will commence to-day at
8 o'clock. The choir will consist of fifty
male voices. The order of the first
evening's service will be as follows:
Processional hymn, "Onward, Christian
Soldier," Sullivan; Psalter, tenth se
lection, Gregorian melody; Magnificat,
Bonnett in F: Nunc Dimittis, Bonnett
in F; hymn, "Holy, Holy, Holy, Lord
God Almighty," J. B. Dykes; of
fertory hymn, "Praise My Soul, the
King of Heaven," Sir John Goss; reces
sional hymn, "On Our Way Rejoicing,'-
Havergal. Choral services every Sun
day during the summer at 8 o'clock p.
m. Seats free.
Park Congregational church, corner
Holly avenue and Mackubin street.
Norman Seaver, D. D., pastor, will
preach at 10:30 a. in. on "Peter's De
nial." Sunday school at 12 m. Scandi
navian Sunday school at 4 p. m. Even
ing sermon at 8 p. m.; subject, "Ex
Services will be held as usual at
Plymouth church, morning and even
ing. The Scripture reading will be con
ducted by Prof. A. M. Pearson, of Carle
Rev. J. W. Webb, of Salem, Or., will
preach at 11 a. m. in the Christian
chapel, Carroll and Louis streets. Even
ing sermon at 8. W. A. Foster, pastor.
Episcopal Mission Chapel of the Re
deemer, Atwater, near Rice street.
Evening, with sermon, 3:30 p. m. Rec
tor. Rev. vY. C. Pope.
At the Gospel Temperance Union, 70
East Seventh street, meeting for deaf
mutes will be held this morning at 10:30.
There will be a special song service to
day at 3p. m. All are welcome.
St. Paul's church, corner Olive and
Ninth streets. Services at 8 and 11 a.
m. Choral service in the evening at
7:30, with reception of young men into
St. Andrew's brotherhood.
MOKE HALF HOLIDAYS.
Employes in Insurance Offices to
Have Saturday Afternoons.
The Saturday half holiday movement
is spreading, the latest to come into
line being the fire insurance agents. A
document, saying they recognize that
a half holiday is due employes during
the summer months, and agreeing to
close offices at 2 o'clock p. in. on Satur
days, from June 1 to September 1, has
been signed by:
11. B. Conutans, F. O'Crary & J.C. Stout
"W. G. Strickland, Burger A; Kuhl,
Prince '& Shaudrew, J. CI. Haas,
James 11. Wilgus, Williams it Brisbine,
S. S. Eaton, George W. Lam son.
Weed & Lawrence, easterly* Donnelly,
Hughson & Hemenwav, James O'Meara,
H. M. Hart & Sons J. ,1. Watson. Bros. &
Jno. I*.PKers.Jr..& Bro., Hymtman,
St. Paul Fire it Marine C. B. Gilbert,
Ins. Co. A. N. Nelson.
The season at the Olympic theater
will close with to-night's performance,
to be reopened for one night only June
3. when a benefit will be tendered to
James Murray, the well-known cashier
of the Olympic, and* Billy Wells, the
popular stage manager and. specialist.
A strong vaudeville and athletic per
formance will be the attraction. Wrest
ling, boxing and walking matches will
be features of the show. Manager Hil
ton says that the season's business has
been 45 per cent better than ever before,
and .we proprietors are happy. The
season lasted forty-one weeks.
The Dime Museum. '..
The Museum Star Opera company
opens the summer comic opera season
at the dime museum to-morrow in "The
Mikado." The production will entail a '
large expense, but Manager MeCaddon
proceeds upon the theory that no attrac
tion costs too much that possesses merit.
The company is one of merit, the close
of the regular season enabling them to
be engaged. The costuming will 'be
elaborate. Harry Hamilton is the stage
director, and Hermann Schloss the mu
sical director. In. curio hall will be
seen Baby Bunting, the smallest horse
alive, Shaw, the long-bearded man, and
Charles Adams, the man without hands.
A good vaudeville performance is prom
ised on the upper stage. ,
In State Institutions.
The quarterly report of the state
board of corrections and charities,
issued yesterday, shows that; there are :
now in the state institutions 2,971 in
mates, an increase in one year of 412.
Of these 2,oiaare males, and 952 females.
The net •current expenses for nine
months past were $:««*. 488.72, leaving - a
balance of ?88.522.72-in current funds.
The exenditttres per capita for the same
period averaged $144.37, as against
$128.58 per capita one year ago. :■*-*£**".; •
Licensed to Wed.
Marriage licenses were issued yester
day to the following parties: Fred Mu
ralt and Maggie llehnn, F. W. Lovejoy
and Paulda Peterson, John Ilia and
Katharine Schran, C. B. Woodruff and
Emile Harrison, Clans Ilenbokel and
Maria Whalen. Charles Fruelan arid
Emily Eisenmenger, Henry Smith anS*
Mrs. T. A. Carter.
Given a Hat and Cane. "-,
E. C. Ives, one of the delegates to rep
resent Typographical Union No. 30, of
this city, chosen at the recent election,
was surprised Saturday evening when
the chapel at West Publishing company
called on him in a body and made him a
present of a silk hat and goldheaded
cane. The presentation speech was
made by the irrepressible Phil Corcoran
in one of his happiest efforts.
Four births and "six deaths were bulletined
at the health office yesterday.
Some" unknown communicant has pre
sented the church of the Good Shepherd with
a handsome carved oak font cover.
The Deiafield Farmers Mutual Fire Insur
ance company has been admitted to do busi
ness in the state. *fiE?9B!
Diphtheria at No. 53-1 Farrington avenue
and No. 240 Fillmore avenue was bulletined
at the health office yesterday.
Col. Blakely inspected Company E, of
the Second regiment, in Wabasha last night,
in place of Gen. Brandt, who was unable to
The evidence in the "freedom of traffic"
case at Elbow lake is all in," and the state is
preparing a transcript to be submitted to the
E5 Coroner Quinn has impanelled a jury and
will hold an inquest on the body of Henry
Gardner, of Be Soto, "Wis., who was killed by
the cable cars, Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The trades assembly will hold an adjourned
meeting to-morrow evening at Trades and
Labor hall, East Seventh street. All dele
gates are requested to be present as important
business will be transacted.
Louis W. Meyer, a collector for the Daily
Volkzeitung. was arrested yesterday charged
with embezzling §180 belonging to the paper.
He was arraigned in the municipal court
bearing continued until Monday.
The members of the board of regents who
visited the Agricultural college farm Friday
report everything satisfactory at that place".
Arrangements for the new farm school are
proceeding as rapidly as possible. .'• '■
Thomas J. Shepbard, the Burlington ticket
agent accused of embezzlement, will have a
preliminary hearing before Judge Cory May:
29. John Randall, who stabbed hackmau
James Igo, will be heard the same day.
r The story which has been circulated to
some extent that there were to be dress pa
rades at Fort Snelling on Sunday evening is
not true. Gen. Mason gives it out that there
will be no dress parades on Sunday while he
is in command at that post.
At the chamber of commerce meeting to
morrow morning the public library question
will be discussed. Alter this the chamber
will hold its election of directors, and resolu
tions on the death of Commodore Kittson
will be presented by Gen. H. H. Sibley.
Caroline Fendell, an aged lady residing on
Oak street, was arraigned in the municipal
court yesterday on a charge of disorderly con
duct. Mrs. Catherine Kill, a neighbor, com
plained that Mrs. Fendell had assaulted he*
and threatened her life. Judge Cory • lined
Mrs. Fendell $15. *" . -i
The stock yards cowboys will again break
wild horses at South St. Paul this afternoon.
Last Sunday their lively antics amused "a
large crowd of both sexes. They are too
busy the rest of the week to buck the festive
broncho, so they take from him on Sunday
all the fun they can. ' ■:.:'.>. ;-'i- %
"W. H. Clary, of Crookston, is enjoying a
few days' visit in the Saintly City.
President Irwin Shepard, of the Winona
Normal school, and Prof. J. T. McCleary, of
Mankato, called on Supt. Richie yesterday.
□ A theater party consisting of Mrs. Harry S.
Ash, Mrs.'W. T. Monroe and her guest, Mrs.
C. Davis Miller, of Maine, occupied a box at
Saturday's matinee. "■; * ... **-. - .« .
Mis. 11. Thompson and daughter, Miss Sid
ney, of lglehart street, have returned after
spending a very pleasant winter at their old
home in Louisville, Ky.
H. T. Sanford and bride, nee Miss Emma
Pease, of Watertown, Dak., have returned to
the city and are the guests of Mrs. H; B.
Lamb, of Eleventh street. : ''<ys' -'fti
Miss Emma Heimbach is spending a few
weeks in Duluth, where she attended the
wedding of Miss Emma Decker, Thursday
evening, for whom she acted as bridesmaid.
Complete Vestibuled Trains.
The only line running complete vesti
bule trains, sleeping cars, coaches,
dining ears and baggage cars, between
Minneapolis, St. Paul and Chicago is
"The Northwestern Line," Chicago, St.
Paul. Minneapolis & Omaha railway.
It was the first line in the Northwest
to run Pullman sleeping cars.
it was the first line in the Northwest
to run dining cars.
It was the first line in the Northwest
to run vestibule cars, and, as stated
above, "The Northwestern Line", is
to-day the only line with both the Pall
man and " Wagner famous vestibuled
train service between the Twin Cities
This line is always in advance of its
competitors, both as to equipment and
train service, and its motto, "Always
on Time," is an established fact. - -:$
A Young Man.
Every day in this city brings many
young men to their majority. Many an
anxious parent is looking about them to
find some suitable gift for such an occa
sion. What is more appropriate than a !
watch, either in gold or silver? It will
always mark the time for them in their
fast-coming years, always be a constant
reminder of the giver, and be treasured
and kept long after the givers have
F. M. Finch, "the Down-Town Jew
eler," has the finest selection in the
city. Prices all right,*goods all right.
Come and make your selection.
The Vestibule Trains.
The Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis &
Omaha railway was the first to put on
vestibule trains between the Twin
Cities and Chicago. This fact is well
known, but it is repeated here because
of a statement which got into the Globe
last Wednesday, by an oversight, that
to another road belonged this honor. Of
course, a competitor followed the ' good
example set it as soon as it could; but
this does not detract from the credit
that belongs. to the enterprising road
which led in giving the Northwest this
Seidenberg & Co.'s Figaro
For sale everywhere. It is a good 10c
smoke for sc. ?% ■
Ho! for Inver Grove Park.
A home for you on easy monthly pay
ments. Bushnell & Bushnell.
Delightful Office for Rent.
A splendid office on ground floor of
Globe building is for rent from May 1.
An excellent location for any important
financial institution, it having a large
fire and burglar-proof vault in it. In
quire at Globe counting room. .; '
HEI ST, 85 E. THIRD,
wl LIU I| I ST. PAUt,
In round numbers represents the cost
of the Vestibuled Trains that go into
service on "The Burlington" about the
15th of June, between Minneapolis, St.
Paul, Chicago and St. Louis.
It is a princely sum, in keeping with
the liberality of the denizens of this
Northern clime, whose favor "The Bur
lington" has enjoyed for a long period.
The best is deemed by "The Burling
ton" always the due of its patrons, and
the public can feel assured that every
thing conducive to speed, safety and
comfort will at all times be afforded by
JW^A St. Paul Clothing House that is Owned and
Managed Exclusively by St. Paul Men.
I , "' ; '■■■' -'
; ." '■ " " •' *.- ' i
We call special attention to our enormous as
sortment of the medium and best grades of Spring
and Summer Underwear. Not only is our assort
ment unusually large and complete, but, consider
ing the superior quality, our prices are remarkably
low. Buying these goods direct from the factories,
importing them directly ourselves, allows us to
make much lower prices on them than is usually
asked for such high-class Underwear.
Solid Colors French Balbriggan Underwear, all
sizes, $1, $1.50, $2, $2.50, $3 and $5, for Suit con
sisting of Shirt and Drawers. These are all well
finished and nice enough in every way for the most
Morley's Genuine English Hand-Made Balbrig
gan, $8 a Suit. This is unquestionably the most
superior Underwear that is made at any price.
Fancy Stripe Balbriggan Underwear, $1, $1.50
$2, $2.50, $3 and $4 a Suit, consisting of Shirt and
Drawers. For men who dislike plain Underwear
we recommend this fancy stripe Balbriggan as being
reliable in every way.
George Brettles' English Underwear, made in
fancy stripes, $7 a Suit. We also have Hose to
match this Underwear. This makes one of the
prettiest complete Suits a man can wear.
Derby Ribbed Lisle Underwear $3.50 a Suit;
French and English Lisle $4 a Suit. When we say
Suit, we mean Shirt and Drawers.
French Pique Shirts or Drawers, $1.25 each.
Netted Shirts, very cool and comfortable, 50c
The most healthful, and fast getting to be the
most popular Underwear is Natural Wool; being
light in texture, yet being all wool, makes it par
ticularly desirable in hot weather; prices for this
genuine Natural Wool Underwear, $1, $2 and $2.50
for either Shirt or Drawers.
Merino Underwear, always Staple and Popular,
$1, $2 and $3 for Suit.
Cart wright & Warner's genuine English Under
wear. Everybody knows the many good qualities
of Cartwright & Warner's Underwear; $3 each.
SILK UNDERWEAR— It's not difficult to find a
Suit or two of Silk Underwear in most any store,
but it's very difficult to find anywhere else as large
and complete an assortment of the best imported
Silk Underwear as we can show you. .
Flesh-Colored Silk Underwear, $11.50, $15 and
$20 a Suit, consisting of Shirt and Drawers.
Pure Bright Silk, China and Sky Blue Striped,
$30 a Suit.
Pure Bright Silk China and Sky Blue Solid Col
ors, $32 a Suit.
Fiske, Clark & Flagg's Patent Pantaloon Draw
ers; Jean, $1.25; Linen, $2.50 a pair.
Pepperell Jean Drawers, 50c and 75c a pair.
Star Jean Drawers, patent anklet bottoms* $1
Boys' Jean Drawers, 50c and 75c a pair.
Boys' Gauze Balbriggan and Merino Undershirts,
25c and 50c.
Quality considered, we guarantee our prices as
low or lower than elsewhere.
Third Street, Cor.' Robert St.,
JOSEPH McKEY & CO. - -: V '-.'.' '
ST. PAUL'S RELIABLE OUTFITTERS.
We Have No Branch Houses and Are Not a Branch of
TO BE SOLID .A.T
And private sale. We will sell at the store, No. 256 EAST
SEVENTH STREET, between Wacouta and Rosabel streets,
AT 8:30 IN THE MORNING,
And Continue Until All Are Sold,
ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS'
Worth of water-damaged Boots and Shoes from the Large
Wholesale Boot and Shoe House of
FOOT, SOHULZE & CO,
You will all remember the big fire they had in the Spring.
This lot of Goods is only slightly damaged by water, and for
wear and looks are practically as good as new, and we will
sell them to you at your own prices. This is an opportunity
for the people of St. Paul to buy their footwear, and at such
prices as they feel able to pay.
E. HOLLOW AY & CO.,
256 E. SEVENTH STREET, ST. PAUL.
P. S.~We will GIVE AWAY 100 PAIRS OF
SHOES the day we begin this safe, Thursday, May 31, at
8:30 in the morning. Come early.
10 NEW UPRIGHT PIANOS!
Each in perfect order in everyway. Warranted and guaranteed foi
five years by a house with a capital of
ONE MILLION DOLLARS.
Here is an opportunity; call quick, before tbey are gone.
A. E. WHITNEY
97 EAST THIRD STREET.
General Agent Hallet & Davis, Emerson and Kimball Pianos
and Kimball Organs.
Duncan & Barry, l
30 East Third Street. - - - St. Paul.
HIGH ART JEWELRY!^
DIAMONDS, WATCHES AND SILVERWARE.
E. A. BROWN.
111 East Third Street, - St. Paul, Minn.
- — i
We are constantly receiving
additions to our stock of
Ana are showing many beauti
ful designs in all grades.
38 and 383 Jackson St.
EYE and EAR !
Dr. J. G. Walker, 10-1 East Third Street, St.
Paul, attends exclusively to the eve and ear.
To Loan on Improved or Unimproved Prop
erty at LOWEST KATES WITHOUT DELAY.
WILLIAM N. YIGUERS&CO.,
j Northeast Cor. Fourth & Cedar Sts.
AT CURRENT RATES.
316 Robert Street
The Wheeler -ft WilsenSfanv
facturing Company Have Re
32 West Third Street.
j Caveats, Designs, Trade Marks, Labels}
etc. Write or call.
Room 52, German-American Bank BliW
ST. PAUL, MINN. •
FLORAL DESIGNS. CUT FLOWERS
FLORIST AND SEEDSMAN,
Cor. 2d and Cedar Sts,, St.Paul, Mian
SEEDS AND BULBS.
■**•"' _ — - ***■***<•
Do 7,°" w ? nt hel P ? An ad in Sunday* j
" w Globe Is sure to bring It. ***«"«-*j *