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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, September 26, 1890, Page 2, Image 2',
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TO 'SUIT ALLi TASTES.
There is diphtheria at 428 Superior and
871 Emma streets.
The joint court house and city hall com
mittee will meet to-day.
R. O. Hall, formerly sheriff at Austin,
Visited South St. Paul yesterday.
Observer Lyons, of the United States
Veather bureau, promises "a day or two of
Bessie Bates, a Robert street lady of color.
Vas fined $15 in the municipal court yester
llay for disorderly conduct.
Artie Gordon, colored, charged with an
H>satrit on the person of Mary Ann Kennedy,
liad her case continued until this morning.
Peter Schlette was yesterday appointed as
patrolman at the Soutb Robert street police
jsiation.to succeed William Ruffncr. resigned.
Key. E. R. Pierce, of the [floating Bethel,
lias organized an industrial school In connec
tion with the Livingston Avenue M. E.
Meliuk Lodge No. 161, C. S. P. &, will
pive a bail at iheir hall, corner of Western
>venue and West Seventh street, Saturday
J. P. James, agent of the Milwaukee road
pt Tunnel City, Wis., was in the city yester
day on his return trip over the Soo and other
George If. Warner, of Spring Valley; Hon.
A. T. Stebbins. of Rochester: Hon. R. E.
D hompsou. of Preston, were among the call
ers at the capitol yesterday.
. Patrick Kavanagh. who made an attempt
ton the life of Police Officer Newell on Wed
i esday night, was sentenced by Judge Twohy
lo twenty days in the workhouse.
, A blaze In the Hotel Danmark. corner of
fifth and Rosabel streets, called out the fire
di'pairuent early yesterday morning. Dam-
Rge, §350, covered by insurance.
The chamber or commerce will hold an ex
ecutive session at 3 o'clock this afternoon,
5 11 regard to a question arising out of the
>!etropolitan opera house property.
Mr. Porter, of Lake City, was at the capitol
yesterday. He is eighty-one years of age
»md claims to be the oldest printer in the
country, having worked at the trade sixty
Secretary P. J. Smalley, of the Democratic
state central committee, yesterday filed cer
tificates of nomination for the Democratic
c andidatea lor state offices. The fees paid
BiDounted to 5350.
A continuance until Monday" morning has
1 i-eu grouted in the case of The State against
iE. L. Rogers, the man who stole a sealskin
fcacque recently from the store of Field,
fclabler & Co.. on Wabasha street.
: A concert was given last evening at the
F.iug Street M. E. church by the Haydn Male
ouartette. Miss Margaret Leimou as elocu
tionist, was a great success, and the musical
tHirtiou of the programme was extremely
j The Globe on Wednesday stated that a
treetiug of the Forrestal creditors would be
beld at the German-American bank, on that
9ay. This was iucorrect. No such meet
lug at that place was ever considered.
I'his bank has had no business with the For
The St. Cyril and Method Society, of
Tower, Minn. .yesterday filed articles of asso
ciation at the office of the secretary of state.
Education aud religion are the objects of the
society, which is incorporated by Rev.
Joseph T. Beebe, Jacob S. Kola, Frank Tan
sis;, Iga Tansig, John Bailol and Joseph
An instructive and deeply interesting meet-
Ing will be held this evening at 8 o'clock in
the Baptist church. The meeting will take
Hie form of a missionary farewell In honor
of Miss Emma Parker, Miss Dunwiddie and
Miss Amy Dun widdie, who are soon to go
pbroad as foreign missionaries. Addresses
will De made by Rev. Frank Peterson. Key.
W. Ashmore, Key. T. G. Field and the three
POINTERS OX SHOWS.
The City Club company continues to
fhaw big houses at the Olympic.
"McKenna's Flirtation," to be pro
duced by Barry and Fay at the New
market Sunday evening, last season ran
175 nights in New York. The sale of
opens this morningat the New
market box office. The engagement is
lor four nights and one matinee.
"The Private Secretary" will be at
the Newmarket the latter end ot next
week. Mr. Gillette has made several
decided changes in the play, and Mr.
Frohman has engaged the best com
pany that has ever presented it, com
prising many of the members of the
original company that appeared during
the long run at the Madison Square tiie
ater. New York. The company are
playing this week at the Olympic the
ater, St. Louis, to the capacity of the
Pete Baker produced his new musical
comedy, "Bismarck," to a delighted au
itience at the Grand opera house last
evening. The piece ripples with fun, is
patchy and delightfully refreshing. Ex
;ellent opportunity is afforded Baker to
iemonstrate his rare ability, and, alto
gether, a moie entertaining comedy and
evening's pleasure could not be desired.
"Bismarck" will be repeated this even-
Ing aud tomorrow night.
"The Hustler" begins a week's en
casement at the Grand opera house Sun
day evening. The only claim made by
the management for this skit is that ft
is funny. There are lots of songs,
dances and hilarity, but no burden of
plot to weigh them down. It has been
said of "The Hustler" that it was writ
ten for fun and will be acted for the
"Ninety-Nine" will be presented at
Harris' theater next week by Henry
Dickson's company. "She" continues
to draw well.
"WILL. PRAISE THE LORD.
Harvest Festival Service to Be
Held at Christ Church.
There will be a harvest festival serv
ice at Christ church this evening, com
mencing at 8 o'clock. The sacred edi
fice has been tastefully decorated by
ladies ot the parish, and the music by
the boys" choir will be a special feature.
The order of service is:
Processional Ilyinu— '"Iraibe, O Praise
Our God and King' Mozart
Responses and Versicles ..Tallis, in G
Proper Psalms— Chants—
Barnby (2), Hayes (3), Staliier
Magnificat— ln G W. A. Cruicfeshank
!Nuuc Dimittis— ln G W. A. Cruickshauk
Creed and Versifies F Monotone
Anthem— "Ye Shall Dwell in the Land"— Dr.
J. Staiiier. Treblo Solo— Master Charlie
Hebcrliart. Bass Solo — W. B. Parsons.
Hymn 303— "Now Thank We All Our
Offertory Solo— "Then Shall the Kight
eous Shine"' ('"Elijah") Mendelssohn
G. T. Martiu.
Anthem — ' ; O Lord, How Manifold Are
Thy Works' Barnbv
Processional Hymn 3(K> — "Come, Ye
Thankful People, Come" Elvey
Concluding Voluntary — ''Grand
Orgauist Thomas Yapp
Director James BlaiKie
The "Magnificat" and "Nunc Dimit
tis," sung for the first time at this serv
ice, were composed for the festival ot the
London Church Choir association at St.
Paul's cathedral in May.
"Wise Women Won't Wait
$\>r winter or watch the weather, but
cail at the fur department of the Plym
outh Clothing House and leave their or
Salted for Lightning Rods.
Andrew Skog has brought suit to the
dihtrict court against James S. Johnson,
to declare a claim fora mechanic's lien
void. Johnson agreed to put litrhtniug
l ■! ds on Skog r s house for $35, a contract
1 emir signed to that effect. After the
l . .*i- wore erected Johnson filed a claim
for a n^chanic's Hen for $103,95. It is
::li('£f<! that the claim is fraudulent to
lie (..vKul ot the excess.
Thninpsnh's Fall Opening occurs
£«turday. Monday ami r.Tuesday; : Im
]:orlcd Millinery, including, all the lat
*at dceijf'us rod novelties. '
DUPLICITY OF MAN.
Hurried and Enforced Disap
pearance of Two St. Paul
Rascality and Desertion of
Two Wives and Eight
Rev. F. 0. Holmau Unburdens
Himself on the Ballot
He Would Make It Difficult
tor Foreigners to Become
The disappearance of Jacob A.
Laubach, of 559 Ohio street, is uot a
mystery. Laubach absconded on Sept.
15, going to Tacoma,;W. T. He left be
hind him a wife and seven children,
who since the above date have been
speculating and wondering what be
came of him. On the same date and by
the same train as that which carried
Laubach toward the Pacific slope, went
John Charles Dressier. Dressier and
Laubach were fast friends. The former
was employed last April as clerk at
Schumacher's restaurant, 315 Robert
street. While in the employ of the
Schumacher's he met MissMilly Silmer,
who was employed in the kitchen of the
establishment. Dressier became at
tached to Milley, or perhaps to speak
more correctly, to the several hundred
dollars she had saved. He laid sieve to
the heart of the too susceptible German
srirl and in June last they were married.
Rooms were rented in West St. Paul,
and as lons as the money lasted which
the bride hud brought her husband,
everything went .-monthly. The purse
became empty at last" though, and
Dressier louiuJ it recessary to support
his wife a nd the child which made its
appearance several weeks ago. This
sort of thiii" was evidently distasteful
to Mr. Die— ler, ror his wife states that
all the money she ever received from
him after their marriage was §1.75, in 25
--cent installments. She endeavored to
convince him thnt the latter sum per
week was insufficient tor current ex
penses, but did not succeed in increas
ing the amount. Between Sept. 11 and
15 Dressier passed forged checks on
several business houses and secured the
money on them. One of these, a check
for £20, he sent his wife out to cash, and
she secured the money on it at Kreiger's
grocery store on South Robert street,
near Annapolis. The check purported
to have been signed by P. J. Monson,
late proprietor of the Shades saloon.
On presentation at the bank it was found
to be a forgery. Dressier himself passed a
check similarly signed and also forged
on Vahsen's saloon, on Seventh street,
near St. Peter. The forger said noth
ing about goins away to his wife. She
first became convinced of his absence
from the city when the men who were
victimized on the bogus checks were
scouring the city in search of him. Mrs.
Dressier told a Globe reporter last
night that she would at once begin suit
for divorce on the ground of non-sup
port. Dressier bears an unsavory repu
tation generally, while his companion,
Laubach, has hitherto borne a good
character. The latter has with him
SSOO belonging to the West side lodge of
the Sons of Hermann, of which institu
tion he was treasurer. The parties who
have lost by Dressler's rascality express
a determination to have him brought
back. His wife, who was left desti
tute with her child, has been re-em
ployed by the Schumachers.
HIT THE CATHOIiICS.
How Dr. Holmau Would Restric
the Foreign Vote.
"The Citizen and .the Ballot" was
the theme of a lecture at the First M.
E. church last evening by Rev. F. O.
Holmau, D. D. The discussion was
kept well in hand under the two general
divisions of the inherent rights of cit
izenship as a general proposition, and
the principles on which the right of
suffrage is and should be based.
The lecturer remarked. "Man has with
in himself acting forces which are con
trolled by his will. The use or non
use ot these forces determines man's
destiny. He has a right to assert his
personality, for on it depends the great
struggles in war, politics or other
achievements." From the foregoing
declarations the speaker glided into a
discussion of the exercise of the elective
franchise. The basis of this privilege
as a right was declared to be based upon
citizenship or birth, and was not a
right but a mere privilege when extend
ed to foreigners. The reason he gave
as to why Indians do not possess the
right is that they were not born within
the bounds of the United States, but
under tribal relations within territories
that are not part of the nation. The
exclusion of minors and persons under
mental disability was touched upon.
The foreigner was granted the privilege
of voting under restrictions prescribed
by the government, and it is a mere
privilege that might be modified, aud is
not a right.
The lecturer discussed the advisabil
ity of placing greater restrictions on
the privileges of foreigners. He as
serted that their relations with the na
tion are changing in that they are not
being assimilated as in former times.
They were declared to be clannish, and
that there are fewer of the better and
more of the poorer classes of people im
migrating to the country. They now
come here as foreigners, aud preserve
"What shall we do with the immi
grants?" asked he, *'\Ye have a right to
hedge their privileges. The exercise of
the privilege to vote should be based on
intelligence, and the foreigner should
not be allowed to vote until he has been
here fourteen years. In Boston the
Irish rule, and vote as Irishmen. In
this state the Germans vote as Germans,
and political parties cringe before
He alluded to illiteracy in the South,
and said that the colored people were
bulldozed there, and that the Southern
problem was not more difficult than the
foreign problem in the North. He paid
his respects to the public schools and
the Roman Catholic church, declaring
that the latter was opposed to the
former. He claimed that the next move
would be to declare that it is
the province of the church that
all education shall be interdicted unless
given under the control of the Catholic
church. He enlarged on these points in
a rather vigorous and partisan manner,
and then took the position that, as the
privilege to vote should be based on iu
hereut rights and intelligence,
woman should not be excluded from the
privilege because she was a woman,
but the same rules should be applied to
her that are applied to man.
The lecture concluded with an exhorta
tion on ihe duty of exercising person
ality by voting for men rather than
ECHOES FROM THE COURTS
Batch ofXew Cases for the Judges
to Tackle After Vacation.
John Cakler sues George li. Whitney
for 5i, 390 on a promissory note.
George W. Ewing has brought an ac
tion in ejectment against Maria Bettin
ger and John C. Bettinger to recover
possession of one-fifteenth part of lot 1
of the subdivision of lot 1, block 8 of
Whitney iV: Smith's addition.
Adeline G. Sawyer has commenced
an action in ejectment against Eugene
V. Siuallev to recover possession of
three feet" on the west side of lot 29,
block 12 of llolcomb's addition.
Abraham Arrive! is suing the city of
TllK EAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26, 1890.
St. Paul to recover the possession of
part of block 82 of Lyman Dayton's ad
dition and $1,000 damages for detention
of its possession.
John S. Robertson sues Emma Blake
more for $875 as rent of a portion of the
Robertson block, on St. Peter street.
Philip Scroggins and others are sued
by the Real Estate and Building society
to enforce a mortgage for 1950, and de
clare sums paid for insurance, taxes,
etc., a lien on lot 2, block lof Joseph
R. Weide's Second addition.
The Columbia Electric company sues
E. Porter Fraker for 1860, on a promis
L. A. Clapp has commenced an ac
tion against Christina Schmidt, Geb
hardt Bonn, George W. Bohn and John
Seegar, to recover $1,179.73 for labor
done aud materials furnished in the
erection of a building.
Leonard W. French has brought suit
against Alf E. Boyesen and William B.
Phelps, to recover $132.95 on account of
Corlies, Chapman & Drake have com
menced an action against John Lind
berg and others to enforce a mechanics'
lien for $IG9 in lot 23, block 4 of West
Frederick Smith is suing the city of
St. Paul for the possession of a fraction
of block 82 of Lyman Dayton's addition
and for $1,000 damages for detention of
The Bohn Manufacturing company
brings suit against Henry Soucisse,
Jacob- E. Schadte and wife to enforce a
mechanic's lien for $1,437 89 on lot 18,
block 16. of Holcombe's addition, owned
Thomas C. McConnell sues Alf E.
Boyesen and William B. Phelps, form
erly partners, to recover $62.25 for fees
as clerk of the district court of Cass
IN THE SOCIAL. WHIRL.
Marriages, Entertainments and
A testimonial concert will be given
Henry MacLachlan at St. Mary's church
this evening. All the best-known lady
and gentleman vocalists of the city will
participate in the presentation of as
fine a programme as has been placed
before the public for some time. The
programme opens with the Flotow over
ture "Martha," by Mr. MacLachlan,
followed by the Gounod club chorus in
"Babylon's Wave." Hans June will
sing "The Lost Chord." Among the
others whose names appear are Mrs. F.
F. Mclver, Miss Siiawe and Messrs!
Donohue. Congdon. Nellsson and Ge
han. The Hallelujah chorus from Han
del's "Messiah" will close the proceed
ings. The audience will doubtless be
as large as the excellence of the enter
tainment justifies, and the entertain
ment will prove a fitting farewell to
Mr. McLachlan's departure for Scot
Miss Nellie A. Mnbon and Dr. J. B. Brim
hidl were married Wednesday afternoon Dy
Rev. A. 11. Heath, ai the residence of the
bride's parents, on Central terrace. Miss
Kate Henderson was bridesmaid and George
L. Henderson groomsmau. Dr. and Mrs.
Brimhnll left for an Eastern tour soon alter
the ceremony. They will be at home at their
new residence, 82 Central terrace, alter
James E. Hurley and Miss Sarah Wynne
were married yesterday moriing at St! Mi
chael's church in the presence of a large
number of the friends and relatives of each.
The young couple received some very hand
some presents. They will be absent on a
wedding trip for two "weeks and will return
to St. Paul to live.
Evening Star Lodge No. 15, Daughters of
Rebecca, will give a ball mis evening at the
hall of the order, on Fifth and Wabasha
streets. The preparations tor the event have
been elaborate, aud a large attendance is ex
Miss Lizzie Cole, of West Ninth street, left
Wednesday for Chicago, where she will re
main visiting for the next two months.
William J. O'Brien, of South St. Paul, and
Miss May Joyce, of this city, were married at
the cathedral Wednesday morning.
Mrs. George Fisher, of Aberdeen, Dak., is
the guest this week of Mr. and Mrs. Mar
quette, of Grand avenue.
Miss Emma Coates. of Duluth. is in St.
Paul, on a visit to Miss Margaret Dowley, of
West Seventh street.
Miss Grace Henslow, of Wabasha. is visit
ing Miss Maggie Allen, at her home on Selby
Mr. and Mrs. Albion Bailey, of •Pittsburg,
are in the city on a visit to Mr. aud Mrs.
A CLOSE SHAVE.
Exciting Incident on the South
St. Paul Motor.
A quick application of the air brakes
by the engineer of Motor No. 12 at
South St. Paul yesterday morning pre
vented a serious accident. As it was,
the engine jumped the switch and ran
into Motor Engine No. 30 which was
headed south, broke the pilot, threw the
truck of No. 12 off the track, damaging
the boiler head. A few scratches cov
ered the injuries to those on the trains.
For Lawyers to Wrangle Over.
Sarah O'Brien is suing the North St.
Paul Railroad company to enjoin it
from appropriating or using the portion
of the street fronting lot 1, block 2 of J.
VV. Bass' subdivision of Collins' lots,
owned by her. She claims to own the
land to the center of the street, and that
the laying ot its track by the railroad
on the street interferes with her prop
erty rights. She wants to prevent the
use of the street by the city in the fut
ure, and claims $1,000 damages for past
Fighting an Employe's Claim.
The Lehigh Valley Transportation
company has filed an answer to the
claim for personal damages instituted
in the district court by Patrick Mc-
Carthy. It is alleged that the accident
which caused McCarthy's injury was
the result of carelessness on the part of
his co-laborers. They carelessly allowed
a barrel of flour to fall in lo the hold of
the steamer E- P. Wilbur, -injuring
plaintiff, for which the company claim
not to be responsible.
A Property Owner's Rights.
S. Arsene Jasmin has instituted an
action against Hans H. Johanneson to
recover possession of lot 1, block 7of
Stinson's division, and £100 damages
for detention of the land by erecting a
house on Johanneson's lot so as to ex
tend onto plaintiff's lot. Suit is also
brought to recover ?50 damages caused
by permitting water from the roof of
his house to be discharged on Jasmin's
Costly Bog Bite.
Maren Olsen yester.lay brought a
claim against Florin Heller and Michael
II eller to recover $5,0<i0 damages result
ing from being bitten by their dog in
May last. It is alleged that the Hellers
knew the dog to be ferocious and that
they neglected to keep it guarded or
confined. Maren Olson went to the
house of Florin Heller to speak with
him when the dog new at her, knocked
her down and bit her foot.
Eye-Opener for Landlords.
Edwin T. Root brings an action
against Paul Martin & Co. and William
Rodger & Co. to recover damages in the
sum of $6,000. The defendants own the
block at 78 and 80 South Robert street.
Root rented rooms on the third floor of
No. 80. His child Gladys, aged three
years, fell through a trap-door on a
platform in the rear of the "third story,
breaking a leg and causing other serious
Balm for Injuries.
Albert Norlander sues Thomas Maloy
and John B. Dow to recover, ?10,070 for
personal injuries sustained while work
ing in a trench on Tuscarora avenue.
The accident occurred by the breakage
of timbers, allowing the earth to cave
in upon plaintiff, fracturing a ieg.
The Scarcity of Seals
Will lead to the sale ot inferior skins.
Always insist on a "manufacturer's guar
antee," and remember the Plymouth
Clothing House has the largest fur-man
ufacturing rooms in the two cities, and
that their furs are as reliable as their
The Second Ward School In
spector Opposes Tuition
He Is Temporarily Defeated
in His Highly Commend
Terrible Fatal Accident to a
Laborer on Third
Story of a Day in a Bustling:,
A special meeting of the board of ed
ucation was held last evening at the
high school. It was called at the re
quest of the real estate committee,
which desired the approval of the
board as to certain expenses in new
buildings. Vice President George F.
Kuhles occupied the chair, in the ab
sence of President C. L. Haas, aud In
spectors Croonquist, Heinemann, Rod
ger, Postlethwaite, Foley, Merrill and
Superintendent Gilbert were present.
The committee on high schools rec
ommended that a class for instruction
in mathematics and mechanical draw
ins be established in connection with
the Academy of Science, for the benefit
of many young men and school teachers
employed in the city. It was recom
mended that a night high school be es
tablished for the purpose, the fees of
tuition being the same as those of the
night schools. Thirty-four persons had
signed their names to the recom
mendation, desiring the instruction
asked for. The matter was viewed fa
vorably by the board, nnd the report of
the committee adopted. Leave of ab
sence for one year without pay was
granted to Miss Kate Putnam, principal
of the Hancock school, and B. G. Eitou
was appointed to fill the vacancy, both
leave of absence and appointment to
date from Sept. 29. The committee on
schools recommended that in all pri
mary schools where the principals did
not have separate rooms for their use
the accommodation be furnished.
Supt. Gilbert, in answer to the presi
dent, said that the work of the schools
would be facilitated if the principals
had rooms of their own in which they
could transact their work, which at
present they had to transact in the
school rooms where the regular classes
are held. The rooms are being pro
vided In the Sibley and Lafayette
schools, but the question of expense in
other schools was a matter which the
board carefully considered. The neces
sary additions in the Monroe school
would cost $2,700.
Inspector Heiuemann suggested that
rooms he provided for instruction in j
German in certain schools, where at
present the language was being taught
in the hall, a system inconvenient and
dangerous to the health of the pupils in
The president informed the board that
111 many of the schools the rooms could
only be provided in the basement.
Inspector Ileineniann said he was
strongly opposed to haying any base
ment iooms used for tuition, as it would
be highly dangerous to health.
Inspector Crooiujuist was not in favor
of changing the plans of any of the
schools, which would be very expensive.
The real estate committee had been
authorized to piovide the rooms asked
for. but found that in some schools the
expense would be heavy, and they askert -
the further consent of the board as to
whether they should continue the work.
A general discussion followed as to
the advisiability of usine basement
rooms, which some of the members of
members of the board considered un
Inspector Postlethwaite said that un
less the basement rooms were used, it
would be impossible to provide the nec
cessary accomodation. He did not con
sider basement rooms unhealthy.
Inspector Heineniann replied that he
would rather abandon his suggestion
that German elocution rooms be pro
vided, than have childreu taught in
The president informed the board
that basements were only being used in
Rice, Washington and Monroe schools,
and that the rooms were not unhealthy.
The board finally decided to instruct
the real estate committee to go ahead
with the work authorized at the iast
meeting of the board. The decision of
the board will authorize basements to
be used for tuition.
CRUSHED TO DEATH.
Ole Hoff Is Suddenly Whirled
Into the Unknown.
A fatal accident occurred last even
ing a few minutes after 6 o'clock. Sev
eral employes of Kenny Bros., boiler
manufacturers, were engaged in lower
ing a new boiler into the basement of
Farwell, Ozmiin & Kirk's wholesale
house on East Third street, when the
bindings slipped and the entire weight
ot the immense mass of steel was
thrown on Ole Iloff, a flanger em
ployed by Kenny Bros., who stood in
the basement. Hoff was driven to the
ground, and every rib in his body, as
well as his collar bones, were fractured.
The boiler was hoisted away as rapidly
as circumstances would permit, and
Dr. Murphy was at once seat
for. It was seen at once, how
ever, that nothing could be done
for the unfortunate man. who was in
jured beyond the possibility of human
aid. He was removed to St. Joseph's
hospital, and despite his terrible injuries
lived for nearly two hours. The de I
ceased has a wife, but no children, and
resided at 682 Pine street,having recent
ly removed there from Canada street.
The remains were removed to Mc-
Carthy & Donnelly's.
Autumn styles now ready in all depart
ments at the Plymouth Clottiiug House.
Who have taken Hood's Sarsaparilla what
they think of it and ihe replies will be unani
mous in its favor. One has been cured of in
digestion and dyspepsia, another finds it in
dispensable for sick headache, others report
remarkable cures of scrofula, salt rheum and
other blood diseases, and so on. Truly, the
best advertising which Hood's Sarsaparilla
receives is the hearty indorsement of the
army of friends it has won by its positive
Sold by all druggists, gl ; six for $5. Pre
pared only r>y C.I. HOOD & CO.. Lowell, Mass.
tOO Doses One Dollar
USE POND'S EXTRACT
Earache, Face Ache
and Neuralgic Pains !
•i *■■; ■ 1 :: -' ' ■ - ■- :
I;V : & GO. -'- :
New Store, Wabasba. Fourth aud . Fifth Sts.
] The latter part of the
week draws our attention
tej the thousand and one
-little things shown in half
a': dozen different depart
ments of the new store. ~"
Neckwear and Ribbons
Mdin Aisle. Under Skylight.: - "-"•'-}'.
\ Ladies', Misses' and Boys'
Fancy Plaid Silk Windsor
Ties, in standard widths
i and lengths, and in neat
and tasteful colorings, 25
cents each. ":'/..
5 Tourist Kuehings by the
box, 6 yards in a box : -
: Tourist, 25 cents per box. .
f ... Tourist. 33 cents per box. '■■_:
: '• Lace Edge. 50 cents per box.'■
: '•* Favorite, 75 cents per box.' ''.'■. ;•'• '
■ '■:' Lucca, 75 cents per box. -■ ■ •'•.; -..•--
The new Chiffon Buffs
and Rufflings in choicest
tints and styles.
\: Best quality Satin Edge
Gros Grain Ribbons, •in all j
the late shades, warranted
Pure Silk, at the following
- No. 3 Gros Grain Ribbon, : 6 cents/
No. ' 5 Gros Grain Ribbon, ' 8 cents...
; No. 7 Gros Grain Ribbon, 10 cents. '..'.,-.
■ No. -i) Gros Grain Ribbon, 13 cents.. .,.
c . >o. 1U Grps Grain Ribbon, 17 cents. ■/"'■.
; v No. 10. Gros Grain Ribbon, 20 cents. '.
Main Aisle, Fourth Street.
A choice assortment of
Tooth Brushes, Nail Brush
es, Hair Brushes, Dressing
Combs and Hairpins.
\ s Dr. Pray's Manicure and
| Colgate's, Pears' and Lu
bin's Toilet Soaps.
j*; Coudray's and Crown
Crab Apple Perfumes.
J 5 Conti's genuine Castile
Soap (imported), 5 cents a
cake. \, : • .
j Cheesebrougli's Vaseline
•Soap, nnscented, highly
recommended for keeping
the skin pure and soft, 10
cents each or 3 cakes for a
quarter. - •:
I Cheesebr Vaseline, !
7 cents. OBEBI
Wabasha and Fifin Street Corner.
That large oak center
table is a great success. A
new line of Ladies' Em
broidered Sheer Lawn
edges, is shown. Price, 50
cents for any Handkerchief
on the table.
Center Aisle. Wabnsha Street.
Ladies' Eibbed Vests and
Draw ers, in White or Nat
ural Gray, with a slight
proportion of cotton to
keep from shrinking. Price,
Several lines of Ladies'
fine Natural Wool Vests and
Drawers, plain, light or
heavy weight, at §1 each.
The actual retail value of
any of these is $1.25.
A splendid quality of
Ladies' Natural Wool Vests
and Drawers at 75c each.
Ask to see the Children's
Eibbed Wool Vests, White
or Natural Gray, which we
are selling at 50 cent s for
Men's light or heavy Natural
Wool Shirts and Drawers at
$1 would be good value at
A line of Camel's Hair Shirts
and Drawers at 75 cents each.
These are much better than
the low price would indicate.
Mail orders receive our best
and most careful attention.
Field, Mahler &Gt
Wabasha, Fourjfc anfvifth Sts.,
Always reliable, and with a com
plete stock of j Fancy Groceries and
Choice Eatables of every descrip
tion, .- """'■
•;• Granulated Sugar, by the bbl., 6%c per lb.
Best Rolled Oats, 200 lbs in bbl, $5.75.
Flint Rice, by the bbl, 200 lbs, 6c per lb.
; Soda Crackers, by the box, 5c per lb.
10-lb box Macaroni, 75c. -
' • Pigs' Feet, in »4-bbls, 82.25.-
--' Fancy Evaporated Apples, per lb, 16c.
: Imperial Soap (72 bars), pe"r box. §2.40.
Sago, in 25 or SC-lb lots, 6c per lb.
: Pearl Tapioca, 25 or 50 lb lots, «c per lb.
; 40-lb box Royal Gloss Starch, in lib pack
, ages, 6c per lb.
; 4(»-lb box Cora Starch, in Ilb packages, 6c
per ' .
Muscatel Raisins, 20-lb box, $2.25.
White Wine Vinegar by the bbl, lie per
■ gallon. . . t - »
, Cut Loaf Drips Syrup by the bbl, 35c per
gallon. -■ . ... t ;-.
: 20-lb pail Jelly. $1.10. ;.' '■'"■
Prunes. si>.to 100-lb lots, 6Vic per lb. '
Baker's Chocolate. t2-lb boxes, 23c per lb.
- Sweet Chocolate, 12-lb boxes, 25c per lb.
Salt, per bbl, $1.25. ■ ■
. Tomatoes by the case, 2 doz.. $1 per doz.
Sweet Corn, 2 doz. in case, $1 per doz.
\ Baking Powder in bulk, 10 to 20 lbs, 100
Royal Baking Powder. 33c per can. -.
Snow Flake Baking Powder, 30c per can.
Carload of Concord Crapes,
. ' 35c Per Basket.
Fine Winter Crab Apples, $1. 50 per bu.
Olives, per quart ...... '• .25
%-piiit bottle Mustard, only 05
Flavoring Extract, per bottle.. .05
4 lbs Rice . . . . . ...................... 25
Ketchup, per. : bottle • .10
6 It)? Pearl Barley 25
RexWiieat; per package.......... .". .15
Imported Sardines; per can....... .12><5
Imported Sardines, per d0z. . . :. .". $1.40
j Fresh Eggs, Pir Dozen, 18 Cents.
New Orleans Molasses, per ga1...'.. 60
Porto Rico Molasses, per gal : . . .". . . .60
New York Maple Syrup, per eal.'V.; .75
6 dozen Clothespins . . . . . '.'.-. .... .05
8 packages T00thpick5. ..... . . ; . . . . " .25
Scrub Brush . ... ...1.......;....;.. .08
Shoe Brush :. .... . . : : . .V. ..:.:...: .08
Mustard Sardines;, per can... ...... 10
Domestic Sardines, per can .: ..'.". 05
30 bars Imperial Soap .....SI.OO
Mystic Starch, per package ....... .05
Sweet Potatoes, 9 lbs for .25
Schoch's Best Patent Flour, pr 5ck.53.00
Schoch's Fancy Patent " " 8.25
Odessa Patent : ' " ~ " " 2.75
Fine. Wisconsin Cream : .10c
Full Cream... ....12^c
American Swiss. ..17c
Brick Cheese 15c
Good Brick Cheese. 12>£c
Liuiburir ;•.;.- 15c
Fine Creamery 22c
Cooking - . . . .; . 10c
Fine Dairy Butter, in 5 and 10-lb Jars,
18(* to 25<- Per Pound.
THE OLD RELIABLE
ANDREW SOHOCH GROCERY COY,
Seventh »;n'l Broartwny. St. Paul. Minn.
ROMAN AND VENETIAN
Marble Mosaic !
— — aitd —
!H Mantels, Hearths,
28 EAST THIRD STREET.-
Factory, 538 Jackson St.,
ST. PAUL. MINN.
Li MIT ED
• - BSSBBH '
"ON OR BEFORE
Money to loan
ON IMPROVED BUSINESS AND RESI
DENCE PROPER TV IN T. PAUL AND
MINNEAPOLIS. _j jj
BUILDING LOANS A SPECIALTY.
Remember We Have Moved!
R. M, Newport & Son,
New Pioneer Press Building. St. PauL
Bank of Minneapolis Building, Minneapolis.
And Drexel Building. Philadelphia.
, A test of 30 YEARS has proved ; the great
merit of this popular ■ remedy, by the i rapid
; Increase in favor ." with v leading Physicians
everywhere. ; It is superior to all - others ' for .
the safe, prompt and complete cure ■ of ■ long I
standing or recent cases. Not only is •it the ;
best, but the cheapest, as ALL DRUGGISTS
i ■ sell it for 75 ; Cents per • bottle of 64 Cap- ■
sules. CLIX & CO.. PARIS. : ': :- J
FOR SALE OR FOR REST!
- First-Class Residence, 144
Nina ♦.venue; , 14 rooms; good
stable; modern improvements;
lot 50x159 feet, with alley. Ap
439 Laurel Avenue. fs^ :
$5.00 FOR $3.50 !
; J^IUM The greatest sale of La
li^Bjvf I dies' and Gents' $3.50 Shoes
¥*» 6* ■: ] evep known in St. Paul.
IS : *%p- ! i i? We give you a better Shoe
&■■ &* =flL *° F the mone y""fl ner » liffht
-3 a^^llk cr ' eas^ er an( * more dup
if ■ ' jfc^L able— than any other Shoe
■^^•^•'■■•'■■" -^l^^k- for the mone y* Patent
Tipped or Plain Toe, Good-
? * ■ <!k!! xsi t "^^p year Sewed, Hand-Turned
• Love ring's Celebrated $3.50 A &k
Shoes for Men are liqrht, fine and.ftnHKM
stylish, and above all things else pp^flj
the most durable Shoe sold for the *m Wgijm IT
money. Come in and we will snr- IN ifi m.
prise you with them. They hay» #? I|ll|l :; %)t
no equal. All styles. We can fit JL «t^ *%^
New fail styles now in. We carry m
the largest stock in the Northwest. f&ss^W'^'.r'**^^ l ,
School Shoes that stand hard \|HBPIQBfe« T^^
knocks. Fine repairing and Shoes *^&B£r
made to order on short notice. Hy ienic Shoes for sale. All goods sent
CO.D. on approval. Open Saturday and Monday evenings.
- . ;.- ' ■ ._ •■ •
M «ho E House hi th ir* - JP^ gIMPOBTER, MAKER. AND nCTXILCR.^^
Fourth, Fifth and St. Peter Streets. St. Paul, Minn.
/(^^^MMfM^^^^^^ ' Examine our Magnificent Assort-
S^^^^M^^^^^^m\ ment ' com are it with any other in
/^^!^^SS^^S?^^M the cit >' as t0 Price ' Quality or
\^^^B§W^^^^W^^m Variety (all our goods have price
vl^^^^S^^^^^SW plainly marked on them), then de-
dllct a discount of 10 per cent, FOR
nKjZI^MIMjHPCU THIS WEEK ONLY, and that will
; j|§ be our price until next Saturday
VISITORS AND TOURISTS SHOULD VISIT THE
141 E. Fourth Street and 350 Robert Street, St. Paul.
The Most Magnificent and Unique Office and Arcade Build
ing of the Age.
BULLETIN OF BUSINESS HOUSES ;
W. S. GETTY, F. J. METZGER,
Drugs, Toilet Articles, Etc. Confectioner, 346 Robert St.
0. M. STOLZ, D. HILDEBRAND,
Fine Cigars and Tobacco. Merchant Tailor.
AUG. S. SWANSON, E. M. HALL,
Florist--Cut Flowers, Etc. News & Periodical Depot.
W. B. SMITH, WACHOB& FRANCISCO,
J <^n e s^n!^?2^?.S )ert St ' Fruits and Fine Confections.
Open September U2d.
Offices and Arrade Stores Tor Rent. Apply to
WATSON & HYNDMAN, - AGENTS,
«?»PICOTT BULPHG, 145 K. FOLRTH STKEBT, ST. PAIL.
FRIENDSHIP RINGS !
(f ß^ Solid Gold, 75c. £*=*%
Solid Silver, 25c. <lv
SENT BY MAIL.
A. H. SIMON,
JEWELER AND LOAN OFFICE,
314 JACKSON STREET, ST. PAUL, MINN.
/ / - **ik Ami mm PORTRAIT.
■ H/MJOVJZ ' ■ siooo. _
f~M %™ *_£ln&P^^^ Copied from any picture. From life with
/ B. TlrfßSw*^^^ one dozen cabinets free. Artistic photogra-
M phy in all its branches. We occupy the en-
0- tire building, Jackson street, corner Sixth.
f^ A f"">'£SS CUKED- by
|: 1 f" ; AX I" Peck's Pat. Invisible
. fc^.Ei»#^ I . TUBULAR KAli CUSH
IONS. Whispers heard distinctly. . . Comtort
able. Successful where all remedies fail. Ills I
book and proofs free. -. Address or call on P." '
UISCOX. 803 Hroodway.Y. N.
Architectiiral Iron Work!
Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and
Pattern Makers. Send for cuts of col
umi>9. , Works or. St. P., M. & M. It. R.,
near Como avenue. Office 103 E. Fourth
street, St. Paul. C. M. POWEB, Secre*
J^ _ results, largest circulation aud
fJ r\ a •*• most advantaseous rates to b«
EJCt U L given by the Globs, the great'
jr--:-? "Wain" luediuak