Newspaper Page Text
Additional City News on Pages 4 and 8
MUX W-K MKKT.
Mankato'spublic schools were repre
sented in St. Paul. yesterday by Supt.
A. F. Beehdoit, Jacob Flachsenhar
aiid Capt. L. X. Holmes, the lat
ter two being members of tho
board. . of . education. . ', Mankato . is
soon to have a new high school build
ing to rank with the finest of its kind in
tin- state, and. it is said, the above dele
gation is: now gathering views and ideas
to. he presented to. the board of edu
cation, - and to be- used in
the planning • and construction
of the new building. Supt Beehdoit is
too well known in educational circles to
need any Introduction to the people of
Minnesota and in Capt. Holmes and Mr.
Flachsenhar he has two model officers
to deal with. Mr. Flachsenhar is a
prominent contractor and builder, while
Capt. Holmes is engaged in the book
and stationery business.
*• * *
I, C.utzwillcr, of Delano, Wright
county, was registered at the Mer
chants* yesterday. Mr. Gutzwiller is
the editor of the Delano Eagle, which,
by the way, is one of the best local
papers in "the state, and is a positive
credit to Minnesota.
*> - *
Hon. 11. E. Boen. of Furgns Falls, was
in the city yesterday attending the
meeting of the executive committee the
Farmers' alliance. Mr. Boen is the reg
ister of deeds of Otter Tail county, and
is one of the shrewdest politicians in the
-• * *
Another prominent citizen of Otter
Tail county in the city yesterday was
A. Pederso-i, of othsay. Mr. Peder
son is one of the county commissioners
of his county and is unusually popular
in his district. •
* ■* *
Attorney J. A. Tawney, of Winona,
came up from his home yesterday, and
is ii.. w at the Merchants'. Mr. Tawney
is one of the brightest young lawyers in
the state, and in ease of the division ot
the federal judicial district of Minne
sota, he is quite likely to be appointed
United States attorney for it.
. _• . _■ .*
Hon. F. W. Hoyt, of Red Wing,
visited the Saintly City yesterday, ac
companied by his daughter. Miss Win
nie, who is one of the most accomplished
of the many charming young ladies so
numerous about Red "Wing.
» * . *
Capt. Philip Read, of the regular
army, who is booked for a paper at lhe
national guard convention, is stopping
*t the Windsor. - - *.; *.*,
'-*'*•. '** * *■
Col. (J. S. Ives, of St. Peter, who is a
delegate to the militia convention, was
hob-nobbing with political friends at
the Windsor last evening. Col. Ives is
said to be as good a soldier as he was
senator, and .it wouldn't be at all sur
prising if Col. Ives were- to succeed
John Lind in congress before many
years go ny.
• <r ■»
Capt. W. L. Comstock and Lieut.
Denny upheld the colors of Mankato's
brag militia company at the Windsor
* «■ *
"Capt. Donahower feels all right."
said F. A. Donahower. his brother,
who stopping at the Windsor, to the
Globe man last evening. **And 1
think," he continued, "that he is quite
well satisfied over the 'compromise.'
The office^f marshal is preferable to that
of collect;)!- to my mind, and 1 have no
doubt that he will be appointed in due
RATH Kit PKHSOXAIi.
. L. N. Scott will go to California about
Sunday. Scott has histrionic yearnings
and it is surmised that he seeks the
quiet of Southern California to practice
his voice against the surges.
It is probable that President Hamm
will not be a candidate for election.
His health is not good, and while St.
Paul is in the throes of an election, he
may. be quietly enjoying himself at some
popular German spa. .
T. M. Barnes ranks as a humorist. As
a piece of "legitimate news" he writes
the Pioneer Press an account of the
kennel cruelty, riven in the Globe
three days ago. He should be taken on
the -.tall' at once.
Bill Nye is very funny, but even his
lectures grow stale when heard twice
in one town. Jim Riley squeezed out
all the tears one poem is entitled to,
when he was last here.
Tomasso Salvini should learn to talk
English. There is a fascination in his
mellifluous Roman accents, but the
Italian language does not obtain to any
extent in St. Paul, even among the
traveled culture of Summit avenue.
Tommy, make room for your uncle.
After all, it looks as though the Re
publicans would have to fall back ou P.
H. Kelly for a mayoralty candidate.
Cai>t. Burner was the GLOBE'S au
thority for the statement that Col.
Kiefer had been indorsed .by the Bur
gerverein. The captain and the colonel
can settle It between them.
George Johnson, the efficient custo
dian of documents in the district court
clerk's office, looks delighted and
passes around the cigars with the re
mark: "It's another hoy, and he and
my wife are getting along nicely."
In making your bets on Nellie Bly or
Miss Bislaud remember that the former
gains and the latter loses a day in mak
ing the circuit of the globe. Nellie
traveled eastward, and though she trav
els 70 days, will have been absent from
New York only 75, while Bislaud trav
el* d from east to west, and conse
quently will have been absent 76 days
when she has traveled but 75.
Last night takes the pennant, thus
far. as the colde**t of the season. At
several points on the Hill and Bluff the
thermometer registered minus 30deg. at
midnight. Doubtless at 4 a. m. the
temperature was considerably lower.
The Farmers' alliance is getting to
gether and this isa political year. This
is what social scientists would ca'l a
So far as could be seen with a dime
in-the-slot lorgnon, our first Italian
families were not heavy investors iv
choice seats for theSalviniengagement.
At an Ashland avenue euchre party,
recently, a player made some reference
to McOinty and was paralyzed to learn
that not another present had heard the
Some people take a fiendish delight in
gloating over the infirmities of others.
1 know a man on Third street, a rail
road man at that, who finds touch
pleasurable diversion in assuring the oc
cupant of a neighbor!- g office that he is
getting fat. Now fat is the other fel
low's bete noire, and he weighs him
self three times a day to make sure that
lie isn't gaining any. Of course he is
getting fat, though he punches the bag
for an hour every morning in the hope
of arresting the process. Just the same.
it's hard luck to have it made a sou" of
by an attenuated specter who wouldn't
gain a pound if he boarded with an Es
quimaux family for a year.
She Stuck to Sweden.
Bernhard Butterman, who by occu
pation is a furcutter, has brought an
action for divorce from his wife, Marie
Sophia Wilhelm Butterman, upon the
grounds of desertion. The parties were
married in Sweden in 1875, and have
two children, one of which— the boy— is
living with the father. The husband
came to this country in ls^*, leaving
his wife in Sweden, and sue refuses to
come to this country and live with him.
A Deep-Seated Cough cruelly tries
the Lungs and wastes the general
strength. A prudent resort for tin
afflicted is to Dr. D. Jayne's Bxpecior
ant, a remedy lor all troubled wit
Asthma. Bronchitis, or Pulmonary at
Contractors Will Be Protected
if the Broadway Bridge
Robert Seeder Gets the Three-
Year Gasoline Lighting"
Stanford Newel's Little Re
districting- Plan Passed
The Old Health Inspector
I . Trouble— Much Miscella
The members of the city counci
laughed heartily last night when' Aid.
Weber said: "I don't know about re
ferring that resolution to the committee
on gas. Aid. Bock is chairman of that
committee, and is employed by the gas
The resolution referred to was one in
troduced by Mr. Weber, calling for a
reduction in the price of gas and asking
the committee on streets to investigate
the advisability of lighting the city by
electricity; also whether competition
was necessary to bring about such a re
duction. The matter went to the com
mittee on streets, only Aid. Gehan
Aid. Cullen roused up the members
by the presentation of a resolution ap
proving the contract of the city with E.
J. Kirkwood and A. 11. Starkey for the
construction of the substructure of the
Broadway bridge. At once two or three
jumped in the effort to get the floor.
Aid. Yoerg wanted to know of the city
attorney if the contractors were not
warned not to go on with the work of
building the substructure.
The city attorney said that was the
situation. He stated further that the
mayor and he had interpolated in the
contract a provision that if an injunc
tion were taken out by the railroad com
panies, who claimed ground there
about, no damage should accrue
beyond the actual expense that the con
tractors had been to. He said that un
der the old Kittson plat the Manitoba
road had claims to land at the foot of
Broadway. If the Oakes plat of 1854 was
correct, the city was the owner of the
property in dispute. Should the su
preme com t reverse the decision of
Judges Brill aud Wilkin, the city would
be the owner.
Aid. Melady said the Broadway bridge
was going to be built as the" people
wanted it, and the railways had no
rights. When the Broadway sewer was
built the companies objected to it.
Aid. Cullen declared that all were in
favor of the bridge.
Aid. Yoerg asked if the city engineer
could not contract for work in the mid
dle of the stream as well as on disputed
ground, and wanted to know if his idea
was not that piers could be placed and
remain standing for three or four years
without the bridge being erected. *
A motion to refer to the street com
mittee was lost, and Aid. Cullen moved
that a special committee, consisting of
Aids. Minea, Yoerg and Conley, be ap
pointed to confer with the railway com
panies. This carried.
The discussion was about to be re
sumed, when President Hamm cut it
short by declaring with a rap of the
gavel that the matter had gone to the
Tha Milwaukee road gave notice that
its communication objecting to the
Broadway bridge was not intended in
any way to hamper the construction of
the bridge, but to protect a pending
suit in reference to the fee of 'certain
property along the river bank at that
.*. * ; . .THE OLD INSPECTOR TROOBLE.
A bill for fl'.'J presented by Health
Inspector Hendrickson caused another
exchange of wonts. It was accompanied
by an affidavit of Health Commissioner
lloyt and Inspector Hendrickson, that
the* claim was just. The city attorney
gave it as his opinion that the
bill could be collected by law
if the services had been duly per
formed. Aid. Yoerg got after Mr.
Hendrickson with a ! sharp stick and
questioned him closely as to his method
of collecting fees when drawing a sal
ary under another office. Mr. Hen
drickson replied with some warmth,
saying he had performed the work and
was entitled to "a little rake-off on the
side." This stirred up Aid. Pratt, who
said no . ity official had any right to
"make anything on the side.*' The city
attorney, upon admitted
that in hearing the testimouy tor Mr.
Hendrickson':. affidavit, only one side
of the case had been heard. On a vote
the bill was disallowed. Aid. .Gehan
moved to reconsider and send the mat
ter to the cG-uu,ittee on claims, and this
Aid. Pratt and Sullivan engaged in a
long discussion over the report of the
committee on streets, which recom
mended that the construction of sewers
in the Tenth and Eleventh wards should
not exceed £08.000. Aid. Sullivan
thought the Eleventh ward had not been
fairly treated in the distribution, and
Aid. Pratt thought it had; but the re
port was adopted.
The city engineer reported the tunnel
between Seveu corners and Ramsey
street in a dangerous condition, and the
committee on streets will investigate.
To repair it will cost $2,500. An ad
; verse! report was made upon the report
of the park commission asking for pre
liminary orders in favor of the Missis
sippi river boulevard extension from
Snelling avenue to Toronto street. The
lire commissioners were directed to
purchase a steamer for the chemical en
gine house on Randolph street.
SERGEI! GETS IT.
The committee on gas recommended
that Robert Seeger be.given the three- j
year contract for gasoline street light
ing at $14.40 per lamp per year, which
passed unanimously, and the gasoline
question, up for so long, was finally dis
posed of. Contractor Burner was unan
imously awarded $7,400 as balance due
for improvements at the city and county
hospital. Citizens of Wairendale and
Como asked for fire protection, which
the fire department committee will
decide if the request is to be granted.
A large number of petitions declared
there was deception and swindling un
der the method in vogue at the hay
market. They asked for an ordinance
restricting the dealers. By. resolution,
the contract for a $41,000 iron bridge at
the Mendota road crossing passed. City
Attorney Holman su* m tted a draft for
the construction of a uridge over the
Milwaukee tracks at Grand avenue,
which was approved, the cost being
..40.000. Market Master Sinks turned
iv $500 tor rentof Market hall.
The city engineer complained that no
attention had been paid to his notices to
property owners to remove stairways
anil other street obstructions. The com- <
plaint went to the committee on streets. |
The superintendent of police alarm was !
ordered to place twenty-two new patrol i
boxes in different sections of the city. !
The building inspector, reported that i
$351 had been turned over to the city by !
him, being fees for November. The
city clerk reported that for the year
1889 licenses had netted the city $413,
--423.85. and the market house $8,502.10.
The water board asked that $100,000 of
bonds be issued for the extension of
water mains. After a little ; desultory
discussion tne request went to the com
mittee on streets. The proposition to
open and widen ten feet of Rondo
street from Western to St. Anthony,
and . St. Anthony from that, point to
Snelling avenue, to cost $40,000, was *
passed, as were the following: Repair- !
ing sewer on Pleasant avenue from '
. i bird to Walnut, to cost $450; re- \
pairing sewer on Banfil at a
v-ost of $450; grading alley .in
block 2, Riley's subdivision, at
»-——.,— -->-_- eM?e.,n^.| Amitiin wt*m.Ai****m*r,.i JBflimrf
■THE-.3AIXT VAUL DAILY GLOBE: AVKD3EBDAY MpENiyG JANUARY' 22, 1890.
a cost of *7.">; change of grade on Ark- I
wright, at a cost of $50; change ol
grade on Lawson street, costing $400;
change of grade Jenks street, costing
$16.50. An ordinance was passed re
funding to six grocery firms the $50
license paid by each. Under a suspen
sion* ot the rule* an ordinance passed
granting 529.:.0 to Robinson & Gary for
damages sustained in changing the
grade of East Third street. A large
number of ordinances were introduced
ami referred to tho appropriate com
mittees and at 11 o'clock the body ad
NEWEL GETS THERE.
The presence of Stanford Newel,
radiant and circulating among the mem
bers during the evening, was explained
when the redisricting ordinance came
up. The clerk's voice could scarcely be
heard during the reading, for the hum
of conversation going on among the
members, lt was passed without a
THE EIGHT-HOUR DAY.
The Division of a st. Paul Conven
tion That Will Have an Impor
tant Bearing Upon lt.
The eight-hour question is-" beginuing
to take hold upon all classes of em
ployers, as well as upon the journey
men in many of the leading trades.
The National Association of Brick
layers gave much attention to the sub
ject at the annual convention, held last
week in Kansas City, and the National
Association of Builders is to devote con
siderable time to the important and in
teresting topic in its annual convention,
which meets in St. Paul, commencing
Monday, Jan. 27.
The American Federation of Labor is
pushing the movmeut with the great
est energy, in orderto prepare such of
the building industries as may be pre
pared to demand the. observance of the
eight-hour rule May l. The executive
council, at its "meeting in New
York, mapped out a large amount
of work in the way of agitating the
question and provided for the assign
ment of a number of prominent
speakers, includ tig George E. McNeill,
of Boston, to lecture upon' the question
and arouse the working people to the
necessity of thought preparatory to
action. The council also provided for
the publication and distribution of the
opinions of statesmen, clergymen, edu
cators, business men and ' others in
favor of eight hours, and for other
means of keeping the questiou fresh iv
the minds of the people.
The council did not determine upon
any particular trade as particularly
qualified for instituting the eight-hour
test, but allowed that matter to remain
undecided until after the convention of i
the national, brick la*, ers and master
builders. The bricklayers are alieady
working under a nine-hour system, and
many of the carpenters have secured
nine, and even eight-hours for a day's
labor. The carpenters of Chicago, Den
ver and several other leading Northern
cities have the eight-hour rule now, and
many others, it is understood, are pre
pared to request it.
Deep and extended interest attaches
to the approaching convention of the
national association of builders, which
is to be held in St. Paul, because the
first topic for discussion is: "Shall the
national association recommend the
adopiton of the eight-hour day in the
building trades, and. if so, when and
under what conditions'."* The whole of
the morning session of the 28th instant
has been assigned to the consideration
of the question, and the following morn
ing has beeu reserved to continue it, if
The federation representatives are
hopeful that the national builders' asso
ciation will approve of the eight-hour
day. Ex-President Milton Blair and
National Secretary Sayward are under
stood to have argued quite strongly in
TO ADV.\.\(*K IHE ART.
Lithographers Organize and Join
the international Association,
On Monday night the lithographers'
employes of the city of Paul met at
their hall, No. 317 Robert street, and or
ganized a subordinate association of the
Lithographer -' International Insurance
and Protective Association of the
United States and Canada. The objects
of this association are: To create a
sick benefit and insurance fund: to im
prove the mental and moral condition
of its members: to regulate and advance
the interests of lithography; to encour
age improvements by discovery; and to
impart to its members the most ad
vanced and improved methods of work
in all its branches, and such knowledge
to be the secret property of the mem
bers of the association. The following
officers were elected: President, Will
lam Ekholm; vice president, James
Wilson; recording secretary, John J.
Larkin; financial secretary, M. Stev
ecken; treasurer. George Canter; in
spector, A. Keye; statistician. J. M.
Schiller; inside sentinel, F. P. Linde;
outside sentinel, William Silcox; trus
tees, W. Helmer. G. WettengaJ, F. War
wick: delegate, J. J. Larkin, alternate,
TWELVE ALL. TOLD.
A Dozen Law Violators Taken in
Out of the Cold-
An even dozen cases were before
Judge Burr yesterday.
Thomas Nolan, who assaulted Officer
Dellosso on West Seventh street, se
cured a continuance until the 27th.
Mark Morrissey, the man who at
tempted to effect Nolan's release, was
filled 810. ,::•*••.:
James Finnerty, caught stealing a
bolt of cloth from Habighorst's store on
Seventh street, was sent to the work
house for ninety days.
Charles Zeibetl and his wife, Fred
ericka.will be tried to-day for disorderly
conduct, and John Hopkins, same
charge, will be given a hearing on the
The Assignee's Sale
Of the bankrupt stock of Merrick Bros.,
corner of Third aud Cedar streets, will
commence to-morrow morning.
This sale will be particularly attract
ive to the ladies, as the stock consists
of the best grades of Underwear. Ho
siery. Corsets, Kid Gloves, Laces, Em
broideries, White Goods and Muslin
Values will not be considered at this
sale. The object of the assiguee is to
gid rid of the goods at some price as
speedily as possible.
An opportunity to get a pick of this
splendid stock at less than one-half
prices will doubtless be eagerly em
braced by the ladies.
&* TRADE ppi|l|pl|P MARK^-M
ME? fc'JEj-HE GREAT" - . *** & I
Cases 40 Years Standing Cured.
Cases 30 Years Standing Cured.
Cases 2o Years Standing Cured.
Cures Promptly & Permanently.
At Decggists and Dealers.
THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO., Baltimore, Hi.
JEEL TBEIR OATS.
Farmers' Alliance _*_.veeuti*re Com
mittec Prepares I'ov a Conven
"The Farmers' alliance is still on
deck." said 11. K. Boen, of the state
executive committee, yesterday,' -'and
our annual meeting to commence on
March 4 next, in. this city, will
be .a stunner. There are. now 050
alliances in the state, and, as the basis
Of representation has been fixed at this
meeting of the executive committee nt}
one delegate for each alliance, the com
ing convention will contain over 600
At 10 o'clock yesterday morning (ho
executive committee of the Farmers'
Aliance met in Room 10 at the Clarendon.
Those present were President George VV.
Sprague, of Fillmore couuty; Secretary
4 •*!£■• , h -Uato
.f y^ \^W
George \v. Haigh, ,
of Blue Earth; H. !
E. Boen, of Otter
Tail; J. J. Fur
long, of Mower;
JR. J. Hall, of
Stevens; Maj. J.
Bowler, of . Keu
ville: Senator j.
S. Shields, of
nelly, of Dakota.
The mem hers
were all in ex-
tremely good humor, from president
Sprague down to Secretary Haigh and
thi. Sage of Nininger.
It was decided to hold the annual
convention in the house of representa
tives at the capitol, commencing March
4. For a wonder there wasn't the least*
symptom of dissatisfaction or discord in
the meeting, and with little debate the
proposition of Senator Nachbar of
Scott county, providing for a conven
tion of 050 delegates, being one from
each alliance in
the state, was
listening to a few
of Mr. Donnelly's
rare old yarns,
In the after
noon another ses
sion was held,
which was de
voted to the con
sideration of the
ures of the alliance work. The most
encouraging reports concerning the
work of that department during
the season just ended were received
from lion. J. ,1. Furlong, who has that
work in chsrw. Mr. Furious is deeply
his work, and
is pushing it
right to the
vassing tlie va
of the work
v nan imously
decided to take
no action in
the matter, but:
to refer the.
matter to the
com ins: con-'
tion in regard
INfll '■■&&* w
to the work of the different schemes
now worked so successfully by alliances
in the different states. y } ;-
DISAGREED AND DISMISSED. '
The "Bulwark of Our 1-iberties"
in tho Welch-Erwin Case. ..■[ *_
The jury in the Welch-Erwin slsiidcr.
case remained out all night and came
into court yesterday with the statement
that they were unable to agree, and the
further information that one of their
number was ill. The jury was dis
charged, lt is said that eleven of the.
jurors were in favor of nominal dam
ages, from a few cents up to a few dol
lars; the other juror at lirst favored a
verdict for $75,000, but that dropped
down to $5,000. and then went uu again
to SIO.OOO, where he. stuck until the dis
charge of the jury yesterday afternoon.
Two ior Damages.
Frank B. Hooper began an action in
the federal court against the Northern
Pacific railroad for $10,000 for damages
received while in the employ of the
company. .. .-,-•*,
The trial of the cause of Otto W. An
derson, an infant, against the Minne
apolis Union Elevator company, was
concluded in the federal court before a
jury, Judge Nelson presiding. The
cause is for $20, damages, because of
an injured arm in Hie machinery of the
elevator. The jury had not returned a
verdict at the time, court adjourned.
Superior Meal Estate.
The undersigned have the largest list
of Lots, Blocks, Acres and Pine Lands.
Taxes paid for non-residents, and
special attention given to their business.
Correspondence solicited. Nobles &
Linnen, corner Fifth and Nettleton,'
Superior. Wis. /—
"Tho after effects of the eDidetnic (la
grippe) will be marked by feeling of prostra
tion and a lowering of the health-tone," to
recover from which "will require tonics for
variable periods." ._ .'- -- *r
The Best Tonic
You can take is Hood's Sarsaparilla, which,
by its peculiar reviving strengthening quali
ties, will lift you out of the dreary swamp of
weakness and despair onto the firm rock of
health and strength. Do" not delay, but
take it now.
"After recovering from a prolonged sick
ness with diphtheria, and needing something
to build me up, I took two bottle of Hood's
Sarsaparilla. I felt good results from the
first dose. It seemed to go from the top of
my bead to rhe ends of my toes. I know
Hoo i's Sarsaparilla is a good thing." G. H.
Stratton. Druggist. Westfipld, Mass,
N. B. If you decide to take Hood's Sarsa
parilla do not be induced to buy any other. ••
Sold by all druggists. Sl ; six for $5. Pro
pared only by C. L HOOD & CO.. Apotheca
ries. Lowell. Mass. y jX*V
100 D^ses One Dollar ••:■*•.
A KEW LEAF
Ts a good thin-? to turn over with
the new year. Do it in renewing
your mortgage loam, or in making
new ones, by securing through us.
without extra charge therefor, the
privilege of paying the who c, or
any part thereof, on any interest
6 Per Cent
On Improved Property,
What is the use of tying up your
property for three or five years"
when we will make you a loan"
payable, practically, when .yon
please? '' /
R. M. Newport & Son,
Drake Block, St. Paul. >'.
Our annual sale of LIN
ENS has now been in prog
ress for ten days, and will
continue throughout the
It's a success so far as we
are concerned, and we be
lieve our customers are
equally well pleased.
The stock of OUR OWN
IMPORTATION is badly
demoralized, but will be
reinforced largely this week
through the New York of
fice by express and fast
: We shall not advance
prices on that account,profit
or no profit.
So long as the goods can
be had they will be sold to
fill all orders as advertised.
We believe them to be THE
BEST GOODS IN THE
WORLD FOR THE CON
• There is another line that
| has not sold so well; perhaps
the prominence given to our
I own importations miy be one
reason; perhaps tin. are too
high. WE WILL SEE IF IT'S
How will this new list look
j (£ood, reliable makes, every
No. 1-Heayy line German 3-4
Napkins, beautiful patterns,
• reduced from $5.50 to 84.20.
No. 2-A Scotch 8-4 Napkin,
fine assortment of patterns, re
duced from $3.75 to 83.
No. 3-An extra quality Ger
man 5-8 Napkin, reduced from
§3 to $2.20. >>v*;
No. 4~A good heavy Napkin,
5-8 size, have sold large quan
tities at $1.75, now $1.55.
Other Napkins and a large
At still lower prices.
In Irish, German and Scotch
goods, very good value at the
old prices, will be sold as fol
68-inch Bleached Damask re
duced from $1.15 to 90c.
70-inch Bleached Damask re
duced from $1.85 to $1.05.
72-inch Bleached Damask re
duced from $1.40 to 81.15.
A small lot of 72-inch Barns
ley Damasks at 90c, would cost
more to import.
The forward stock of Nain
sooks (plain and checked), In
dia Linons, Linon de Daccas,
Massaiia Cloths, Jones Cam
brics, Persian Lawns, etc., will
go at the reduced prices; fine
goods at the price of common
. The sale of Bel Spreads has
been large; some numbers are
closed, but the old list, is still
good: We like to show them;
they sell themselves.
We would like to tell what
we know about Embroideries.
We will later.
We wish to say to onr OUT-OF
TOWN customers (so many have
written to a*:k) that this sale of
LINENS, WHITE GOODS AND EM
BROIDERIES will continue throngh
out the month, and that WE WILL
HAVE THE GOODS TO FILL ALL
ORDERS, and will do it promptly.
If selections are left to us and we
do not hit the spot, return at our
expense. * : *.
FIELD, MAHLER & GO,,
Wabasha and Third Sts., St. Paul.
For the Money Can Be Had
20 lbs of fine Yellow C Sugar $1 00
14 lbs of best Standard Granulated
A good Sugar Corn, 5c per can, or
per dozen 55
Extra fine Sugar --Corn, 7c per cau,
or per dozen .-,... 75
3-lb can good solid Tomatoes, 8c per
cau; per dozen 90
3-lb can of solid hand-packed To
matoes, 10c per can; per dozen... 1 10
2-lb can of good fresh Blackberries,
7c per can; per dozen... 75
3-lh can of good fresh Blackberries,
10c per can ; per dozen 110
2-1 can ot good fresh Strawberries,
10c per can ; per dozen 1 00
2-lb can of good fresh Raspberries, .
10c per can; per dozen 1 00
2-lb can of . fine Gooseberries, 10c
per can; per dozen 100
2-lb can of good Preserved Rasp
berries, ISc per can; per dozen... 1 80
2-lb can of good Preserved Straw
berries, 17c per can; per dozen. .175
3-lb can of good California Damson
Plums. 10c per can; uer dozen... 1 90
3-lb can of good California Black
_ Chenies, 16c per can; per dozen. 1 90
3-lb can of fine California Egg
Plums, 17c per can; per dozen. 190
3-lb can of fine California Green
Gage Plums. 17e per can; per doz. 1 90
3-lb can of fine California Apricots,
17c per can; per dozen 190
3-lb can of tine California Yellow
Peaches, 20e per can; per dozen.. 2 15
3-lb can of fine California Bartlett
Fears, 20c per can : per dozen 2 25
3-lb can of line California White
Heath Peaches, 22c per can ; per
dozen 2 50
3-lb can of fine California Lemon
. Cling Peaches, 22c per can; per
dozen 2 50
3-lb can of fine California White
Cherries, 22c per can; per dozen. 2 50
2-lb can of good Easters Bartlett
Pears, per can : per dozen.... 1 00
2-1 can of good Lima Beans, 7c per
, can ; per dozen 75
5-ll> pail of home-made Apple But
5-lb pail of home-made Mincemeat. 50
5-lb pail of nure Preserves 50
10-lb pail of pure Preserves 1 00
4 lbs good liiater Crackers 25
33 bars hue Laundry Soap. 1 10
35 bars good Laundry Soap 1 00
20 bars extra fine Laundry Soap... 1 00
Good Standard Oysters, per can. . 25
32-10 tin Epps' Cocoa 20
tine sweet Chocolate, per package 5
2>i-lb box tine Soda Crackers 15
We have the largest, the freshest and
j most complete stock, with the lowest
prices, of any grocery house in the
! Twin Cities. *
The Leading Grocers,
Ccrner Seventh and Wabasha.
SECKRTAItY'S Offfice. )
- --High Schooi. Building, V
City of St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 9, 1590. )
Sealed Proposals will be received by
the Finance Committee of the Board of
Education of the City of Saint Paul at.
the olhce of the Secretary, in the "High
school building," until 4 o'clock p. m. on
Tuesday the 28t.i Day ol January, 1830,
FOUR (4) PER CENT
Boar, of Education of the
City of St. Paul,
(Semi-Annual Coupons Attached.)
Maturing in Thirty Years From Their
$100 nfin School Bonds of the
$JLVU,UUU. Board of Education, 4
per cent, dated Janu
ary 15th, A. D. 1890,
due January 15th, A.
I). 11)20. issued "for the
purchase of land and
Ito aid in the erection
of public school build
ings in said city," un
der an act of the legis
_ lature approved April
sth.' A. D. 181.9. and
resolution of the Board
of Education of the
City of Saint Paul
passed January 6th,
Principal and interest of the above
bonds are payable at the financial
agency of the City of St. Paul in the
City of New York.
These bonds will be issued In denomi
One Thousand Dollars Each
And delivered to the successful pur
chaser in the City of St. Paul on the first
(Ist) day of February, 1800.
No bid will be entertained for less
than par and accrued interest, as pro
vided by law.
Bids will be entertained for all of
Asa Wi.ole or for Any Part Thereof.
The Finance Committee of the Board
of Education will reserve the right to
reject any or all bids.
CHARLES J- THOMSON,
■ •'/» Chairman.
A. G. POSTLETHWAITE,
DANIEL E. FOLEY,
Mark Bids Sealed Proposals for Bonds
CHARLES J. THOMSON,
Chairman of Finance Committee of the
Board of.. 1 Education of the City of
Saint Paul, Minn., High School
Attest: Edward W. White,
Secretary of Board.
I MARK-DOWN -«■
■_■ -_-HS____________na__ ___■_■___■___■ aa_MM__________a
Will continue for a few days more. Odd and Broken
Sizes at nearly half-price.
One-Fifth, or 20 Per Gent, Off on All
Fine Shoes and Slippers,
This sale occurs but once a year. You can't afford to
miss this opportunity to lay in a year's supply of Shoes
and Slippers. ,v v
No goods sent on approval. Money must accompany
order.-. .y:. : yyyrr- -y .
Store closes at 6:30 P. M., except Saturday.
mm THESHDEMAN* s !;^^*" %s};
MONEY TO LOAN
On City Property.
. $25,000. $3,000.
ONE TO FIVE YEARS.
SMITH & TAYLOR,
333 ROBERT STREET.
Gentlemen's Low-Cut Jersey Cloth Ventilated Over
shoes for $1.00. The best made.
gjjjjgFelt Shoes and Slippers for cold and tender feet at
greatly reduced prices.
New Styles and Shapes in Gents' Patent Leather Dress
'■'ir-iy Large assortment in Ladies' Fancy Slippers.
• Imported Canadian Moccasins.
SCHLIEK & CO., 85 mi ***™ •»■
Piano and Banque! Lamps!
A Large Assortment of Plain and Fancy
P. V. DWYER & BROS
httD EVtHf laOkELTr KNOWN 10 THE IRAQE Mf
E. A. BROWN'S,
111 East Third Street St Faul, Minn.
___/ 3^^f^^ 392, JacKson ST.CORW