Newspaper Page Text
The Cincinnati Iron company has filed its
by-laws with the secretary of suite.
President Northrop, of the state university,
is visiting the high schools at Hastings,
-Rochester, Winona and Lake City this week.
Treasurer Bobleter has received §5,176.70,
as taxes of one cent per ton on iron shipped
out of the state for the year ending Nov. 30,
lfcUl. : yy_ . . f__\j__\
The Paris Gaiety Girls' company will con
clude its successful engagement at Turner
hall with a matinee and evening perform
An interesting lecture will be given this
evening at the People's church by Prof.
Payne, who will take for his subject, "The
Lecture by Hon. C. D. OBrien,for the ben
efit of the House of the Good Miepherd, on
the work of the order, Cretin hall, Dec. 23, at
8 o'clock p. m.
Mat O'Laughlin, who had a watch stolen
from him a week ago by Ed O'Donnell. a no
torious crook, denies that he was drunk the
night he was robbed. *
A vacant shanty at ">S2 Temperance street
was Beverly damaged by fire early yesteiday
morning. The blaze is supposed to have
been of an incendiary origin.
John R. Ctuspcon and his company, with
the talented little Miinay Twins, will give
their farewell performances at the Metropoli
tan today, matinee nud evening.
A musical entertainment is to be given at
the First Baptist church on the evening of
the 10th inst, in aid of the Norwegian and
Danish Baptist church of St. Paul.
Henry Brewer was charged in the munici
pal court yesterday with stealing $25 from
3lartin Kin?. The case was continued until
this morning, bail being fixed at 5200.
Scarlet fever was reported to the health de
partment yesterday from Minnehaha, near
Aldine; 901 Russell. 73 Western, 238 Dayton;
diphtheria from 45 West Dearborn and (593
A blaze in the kitchen of a residence on
the corner of Marshall avenue :ind Chats
worth street gave the fire department a run
Inst evening shortly before 9 o'clock. The
damage was nominal.
The hearing of lhe evidence in the case of
Merrill ltydcr, charged with violating the
game laws, was resumed yesterday in the
municipal court. The case was taken under
advisement by Judge Cory.
The Chamber of Commerce Building com
pany has filed articles of incorporation. The
incorporators are Maurice Auerbach, Craw
ford Livingstone, I). D. Merrill, Lane K.
Stone, Ansel Oppenheim and W. 11. Light
Lazero Crovalto was examined in the pro
late court yesterday touching his sanity. He
was sent to the county and city hospital. He
has a delusion that he has been dead for the
past two years: that he was struck by a can
non ball that ended his life.
The case against Thomas Berrisford. presi
dent of the bakers' association, charged with
violating the city ordinance prohibiting the
pale of loaves of bread of Jess than one pound
weight. was conduced in the municipal court
yesterday until the IMb inst.
The salaries for November of all city em
ployes will be paid by the city treasurer next
Tuesday. The police, fire and engineer's
departments will be paid in the morniug,
and the salaries of the school teachers will
be paid from :, to 5 in the afternoon.
A runaway horse caused some excitement
on Fourth street yesterday afternoon. The
animal dashed madly along until it reached
Jackson street, where it was stopped. No
one was injured, but the cart to which the
horse was attached was smashed to pieces.
August Hoiton. twenty-two. laborer, was
arrested yesterday by Officer Cogan for being
drunk and nourishing a loaded revolver.
Hoiton got into an altercation with a team
ster on Third street, and pulled a gun ou the
man just as the police oflicer came up and
wrested the weapon from his hand.
Earle. or "Edwards," the diamond thief
and professional crook ami burglar, will be
arraigned in the municipal court this morn
ing on several charges, including burglary
and larceny. Five persons have, up to the
present, identified property found in the
man's room by the detective, but there is yet
a quantity of surgical and dental mstru
(ins Burke, a teamster employed by the
Minnesota Packing company, met with a
gainful accident yesterday morning at South
Jit Paul. Burke missed his footing and tell,
and in trying to save himself struck his]hand
upon a large nail which was sticking out of
i- board. The rusty nail ay driven right
through the palm of the right hand. The
injured man was conveyed to the city hos
pital, where the wound was dressed.
The body of George Morrison, the ninth
victim of the Third street accident, was re
moved from tne city hospital yesterday to
ihe undertaking rooms of .McCarthy & Don
nelly. The unfortunate man leaves a wife
and family, who reside on Commercial
street. St. Peter and Teschler, the two men
at the city hospital who are suffering from
fracture of the skull, were reported last even
ing to be progressing favorably, and the doc
tors are hopeful for their recovery.
Genuine Alaska Seal Caps at 2."> per
cent discount from regular prices. J.
JUDGE AND JURY.
Mary A. Fahey has sued Bobert Kreiger to
recover (153 for rent. '
.Julius Kessler is suing Otto Meyer to re
cover .-'lis for goods sold, ~*7~:>'--i
Tbe jury disagreed in the suit of the North
western Fuel Company against the Pioneer
John li. Schunneier has attached the
effects of Frank Gifford lo satisfy two prom
issory notes for $150.
Thomas J. Beed recovered a verdict of
563 C.BO against Bushnell A: Bushnell for
money converted to their use.
Judge Cornish has reduced the former
judgment In the case of J. B. (outer Lime
Company against Gustav Kamblers tos4bJ.7U.
Charles G. llarger Jr. has garnished the
effects ol Jerome M. Badger in the bands of
, .lames L. Stack to sati.-fv a promissory note
for 5101. S2.
G. Jones recovered a verdict of $2,500
against the city for injuries sustained by fall
ing through a sidewalk. This is the full
amount sued for.
The action of Matthew G. Bridges against
Bnshnell & Bunnell, to recover $1,000 in
trusted to them to invest, is on trial before
Judge Kerr and a jury.
The action of Cyrus I). Auger against Sis
ter ISernadine, superior of St. Joseph's hos
pital, was heard by Judge Kelly yesterday
The Lion was brought on a promissory
note which the defendant claims to have
Judge Kelly yesterday heard the me
chanics" lien cases of the St. Croix Lumber
Comoauy against George Palmquist et al. ;
|P. J. Gribbin Lumber Company against
Palmquist & Johnson et al., and St. Croix
'Lumber company against Johu C. Johnson
Judge Brill has decided the cause of The
Capital Bank of St. Paul against The Town
of Logan, in Grant couuty. The bonds re
ferred to in the complaint arc declared to be
negotiable. The plaintiff is a bona tide
holder for value of a portion of the bonds,
without notice of fraud or irregularity, and is
entitled to judgment for tne amount of bonds
at t\ interest coupons held by it.
Judge Egan has tiled a decision in the
cause t-7 Thomas Looby against Edward E.
Davidson et nl. The plaintiff is given Judg
ment for $1.812. 49 against Sackett, Wiggins &
Co., and this sum is declared to be a lien
on the interest of K. E. Davidson in the pro
ceeds of the sale of property described in the
com ida int. but is not a lien on the land
which is now owned by the Arcade Invest
A Stay Granted.
Messrs. Lehman and Erwin, attorneys
for the Sibley county murderer, re
cently convicted of murder in the first
degree, have secured a slay of proceed
incs for sixty days, in which time they
will prepare application for a new trial".
Sp< ;•>;:! Value
Ii men's fine S:<;rm Coats, Ulsters and
plain Overcoats at Hudson's. ■'■•
a dt NEEDLE-WORK
Mia I designs
Illustrated Catalogue ' showing 6,000
Choice Stamping Patterns, 15c.
Mention this paper, running &: Co.,
21» Hace St-, Cincinnati, O.
fixing THE BLAME.
Coroner's Jury Disagree yonv on
Their Verdict in the .
Over Half Exculpate the Own
er and Contractor, From
Others Say the Men Should
Not Have Been Allowed
Organized Labor Roast the
Building Inspector in
The coroner's inquiry to locate the re
sponsibility of the death of the nine
men killed in the falling of the wall of
the Shepherd building Dec. 4 was re
sumed in the municipal court room in
the city hall at 2 o'clock yesterday. The
lirst witness called was F. J.-Steiger,
who stood within a lew feet of where
the wall fell, and who afterwards as
sisted in removing the bodies from the
ruins. He heard no cry of warning.and
saw no way they could have escaped.
John Latter. foreman of the gang of
men, was next called. There were sev
enty or eighty men working in
the' crew. He was standing in
the alley iv the rear, of the building,
when he looked up and saw snow and
dust whirling from the top of the build
ing, In a halt minute be saw the wall
toppling over and yelled to the men to
get out, but it was too late. He had no
ticed no cracks or flaws In the wall and
no one had suggested to him that they
were in a dangerous condition. He had
examined the Inundation and it was un
impaired. The walls were live stories
hiuh and no attempt had been made to
brace them. He thought the heat of
the great fire and the water, that was.
poured on the walls, with the changes
of temperature, had weakened the wall.
When the wall toppled eastward,
the weight pushed a part of the wall
which fell west into the other building.
He thought the high wind was the im
mediate cause of the wail falling. He
bad Identified six of the men at the
morgue. Under like circumstances in
the future he would not allow men to
In Such a Place.
Officer John Voigtler and J. E. Vie
pott, who saw the accident, were called,
but testified to nothing material.
David Johnson was working in the
Griggs-Cooper building at the time of
the accident. He heard the wall tum
bling, but no cry of warning. He con
sideied the wall safe and was not afraid
to work there.
Gates Johnson, buildiug inspector,
was called, and stated the nature of his
official duties. Had examined the walls,
and considered them in a fairly good
state of preservation. No one had
asked him to prevent men from work
ing in the building, and he had no
power to do so. He had power to con
demn the walls of a burned building,
but had not done so in this case because
he didn't think it necessary. The im
mediate cause of the fall was the wind.
He had never heard Bassr'ord say the
building was unsafe, but if he had had
the contract of removing the debris he
would not have allowed men to work
while high wind was blowing. No
braces could have been put in with
out first removing debris, and
that was what they were doing.
He had critically examined the wall
after the fire, and found the brick and
mortar in good condition and the wall
Daniel Barnard, from the trades and
labor assembly committee, had exam
ined the wall on both sides, and any
man who would say it was safe must be
An adjournment was takeu to the
Joseph Burns, a contractor, was after
wards called. He thought the action ot
the fire and water contributed to weak
en the wall, but the immediate cause of
the fall was the high wind. The wall
would have been safe under ordinary
circumstances, but the wind was too
much for it. Any wall would have been
unsafe in such a wind. He would not
have permitted men to work there
In Sucli a Wind.;
Martin How, engineer of the Griggs-
Cooper building, was talking to the
foreman when the wall fell, killing the
latter. He tried to pull the foreman out
of the way when he saw the wall com
ing, but could not. lie knew all the
men who were killed. The men had no
warning when the wall fell. There was
no lime to warn them.
Isaac Bowers .was employed on the
building when it was erected, lt was
built of good brick and good mortar.
Some of the brick bought for the wail
were condemned as too soft, but those
used were good. Great care was used
in soaking the brick so that the mortar
and brick would season together. lie
was superintendent of construction, and
knew that the wall was well built. He
was sure the wind and nothing else was
the cause of collapse of the wall. No
wall would be safe in such a wind.
Samuel 11. White, of Bloomington,
111., a contractor and manufacturer of
building material, who had been called
here to examine the walls, to estimate
the amount of damage to them by the
fire and consider the necessity for tear
ing them down, had examined the walls
very carefully with the eye of an ex
pert and found them standing plumb,
with no cracks or flaws visible. Water
could not have caused the fail, because
no streams played on that part of the
wall, and the common-sense verdict
must be that the wind caused the col
lapse. The adhesion of brick and mor
tar was perfect, as could still be seen
by examining the debris.
Timothy lieardon and James Burke,
builders, -were called, and agreed that
the wind was the immediate cause of
the fall. The latter thought the weak
point in the wall was where the joists
The case was then given to" the jury,
who, after considering the evidence,
rendered two verdicts, three jurymen
The first verdict read as follows:
Under the testimony, we believe, first, that
the death was caused by the fallinc of the
Second, That neither the owner cf the
building or the contractors in charge of the
men at work on the same were to blame.
Cuaiiles J. McCarthy,
S. B. 'Woolwortu.
The second verdict, signed by T. F.
Martin. Charles Passarant and Charles
F. Pusch, reads:
Beceasea came to their death on account
of the falling of the partition wail between
tbe building of Griggs, Cooper & Co. and
Farwell, Ozman, Kirk & Co., the two upper
stories of said building being unsafe, and
that the immediate cause of the falling of
said wail was the wind, and that the men
who were killed should not have been al
lowed to work in said buildings.
A Savings Rank for a Christmas
Why not give your boys and girls a
start in life by opening a savings ac
count for them in the Minnesota Sav
ings Bank and securing one of those
handsome nickel-plated auxiliary
banks? Just the thing for a Christmas
present; 5 per cent interest guaranteed.
Deposits made on or before Jan. 3 bear
interest from Jan. 1. Minnesota Sav
ings Bank, 332 Wabasha street, between
Tnird .and Fourth. -^BMPCpßlftfij
After the Duluth Road.
John 11. Fogaitt has instituted an ac
tion in the United States circuit court
against the St. Paul & Duluth Railroad
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: « SATURDAY MORNING, -DECEMBER 12 1891
company to recover $43,000 for personal
injuries sustained when in charge, as
conductor, ot a gravel . train. On Aug.
S3, 1891, his train collided with a freight
train between Stilfwater and Short
Line Park. -His let; was permanently
injured, and his groin was so hurt that
ho- has become impotent.
ROAST FOR JOHNSON.
Call for the Appointment of a
Practical Building Inspector.
At last night's meeting of the trades^
and labor assembly, Messrs. D. Bar
nard, painters' union; Oscar Berger,
bricklayers' union; J. C. Stehlman, cor-*
niceworkers' union; E. M. Stevenson,
carpenters' union, and James Clancy,
plasterers' union, the special committee
appointed to impure into the disaster at
the Shepherd building, reported that it
should have been evident to any prac
tical man acquainted with the action of
intense heat on brick walls that the
partition walls, exposed on both sides
to the fire, were not only unsafe for
use in a new building, but liable to
fall at any moment.
The great blame, we are satisfied, rests
upon Buildint: Inspector Johnson. He
should have seen at a glance the evi
dent fact that there would be treat dan
ger to human life in allowing the walls
to stand; and. If undecided, could have"
taken the counsel and advice of the ar
chitect. The fact that the owner of the
buildins desired to utilize the old walls,
and thereby save expense in rebuilding,
should have had no weight with a public
official, whose duty it is to protect life.
In our judgment, oven the outside wall
above the second story cannot with
safety be used in a new" building or al
lowed to stand. As a committee repre
senting the mechanics and laborers of
the city, and having their protection at
heart, we earnestly protest against sucli
foolish and reckless exposure of human
life; nor do we believe that the criminal
careless that has led up to tne accident
should go un rebuked.
The report was filed, and the follow
ing action by resolution taken by the
Whereas, The trades and labor assembly
appointed a committee to investigate the
causes of the laic accident of the Shepherd
Whereas, The committee find in their in
vestigation that Building Inspector Johnson
should, in his official capacity, have been
cognizant of the fact that brick and mortar
subject to such extreme heat were iv an un
worthy condition, taking into consideration
the fact that the rail was of such height
and thickness that, without oilier support, ii
was liable to collapse at any moment: and.
Whereas. Building Inspector Johnson has
thereby shown his lack of ability and fere
sight and utter incapacity to tultill the duties
entrusted to his chaise; therefore, be 11
Resolved, That the trades and labor assem
bly request the mayor and city council that
herealter a practical man, one acquainted
with the building industries, be appointed la
his place, and that all deputies be appointed
from practical members of the building
Messrs. Ryan and Schlick were named
to fill vacancies as delegates to the
A committee was appointed to inquire
into the advisability of establishing a
writing agency and an employment
The secretary was instructed to re
quest the city authorities to see that the
families of n.en injured in the Shephard
building disaster are cared for, as some
have been reported in need.
The next meeting of the assembly
will be Sunday, Dec 27, at 2 d. in.
A "C" SUPPER.
Novel Entertainment at the Park
A novel entertainment, in the form of
a '•(." supper, was given at the Park
Congregational church last evening by
the ladies of the church, assisted by the
Christian Endeavor society and the
King's Daughters. Mrs. It. R. Dorr
and Mrs. \V. G. White were
directors-general of the affair, with
a very able corns of assistants.
Supper was served at 0:39. The menu
cards were in the form of a capital C."
and everything on them, from "creature
cheer containing no chicory" to ••con
gealed cream" began with 0. A sale of
fancy articles was carried on during the
evening, and the proceeds ot the entire
entertainment are to go toward the fund
for furnishing the new church which is
shortly to be built. ''
THE DREAD WINNER GONE.
August Podwitz the Man Cut to
Pieces -on the Kansas City.
The man cut to pieces Thursday night
by a freight train on the Kansas City
railroad bridge was yesterday identified
as August Podwitz, a laborer residineat
397 University avenue. Mrs. Podwitz
yesterday reported to the Hondo street
police station that her husband was
missing, and the description she gave
tallied with that of the man killed.
Among the names in the pocketbook
found in the dead man's pocket was
that of August Podwitz, and the police
had no doubt but that the unfortunate
man was Mrs. Podwitz's husband. The
remains at Dampier's undertaking
rooms were fully identified by Mrs. Pod
witz as those of her husband. Mrs. Pod
witz has five children, who are rendered
fatherless by the sad occurrence.
VAGS ARE FLY.
They Give the St. Paul Police a
Very little inducement is being given
this winter to professional tramps who
make a practice of sleeping in the tramp
room at police headquarters. An order
has been issued tint all inmates of the
tramp room shall be charged with va
grancy, and the result is most satisfac
tory, for any tramp making a second
appearance is sure of thirty days' lodg
ing in the workhouse. The old timers
who last winter made their appearance
night after night for "rest and shelter"
are now seen no more, and they doubt
less warm other "knights of the road"
that St. Paul is not a good place for
vags and tramps. The police are de
termined to keep out ot the city all
worthless characters who are a menace
to the peace of the citizens.
v.- Notice to Depositors.
The trustees of The State Sayings
Bank. Germania Life Insurance Com
pany's building, corner Fourth and
Minnesota streets, have declared a
simi-annual dividend, at the rate of 6
per cent per annum, for the period end
ing Jan. 1, IMB. Depositors entitled to
interest under section 34 of the by-laws
will please present their pass books at
the bank for entry ou or after Jan. 20,
1592. The new interest period begins
Jan. 1, 1892. All deposits made before
Jan. 3. 1808, will be entitled to six
months' interest July 1, 1898.
JULIUS M." GOLDSMITH.
' ~ ■
Supreme Court Routine.
The following cases were argued and
submitted before the supreme court
, Louisa Perrine, as Guardian, respondent,
vs. Grand Lodge Ancient Order United
Workmen, appellant HSB9
• Charles B. Benedict, Administrator, appel
lant, vs. Grand Lodge Aucieut Order United
Harry W. Jones et al.. appellents, vs.
Stephen N. Bliss, respondent
Rich. Rare and Useful Holiday
Make you Christmas purchases as
soon as possible, selecting from -full as
sortments and avoiding the rush and
scramble the last few days before
Christmas. All purchases may be ex
changed or money refunded either be
fore or alter Christmas.
Tut: Plymouth Clothing House.
The state reformatory has submitted
the following report of its expenditures
for the month of November:
Current expenses 040.33
Extra expenses for repairs • 151.18
Garden seed 71.75
Permanent improvements. . ;. . .'. 52.80
Tailor shop 74.75
Col. Welz's Successors at the
Famous Old Political
The Merchants' Hotel to Be
Remodeled in Many ■
. . Details.
Judge Nelson Declares the
Assignment Law to Be 5
Legal. ;i j
Sunday Does Not Count as a
Working Day With Leg- : ■
- The lease of the Merchants' hotel for
a period of ten years to D. C. Miller, of
the Cook house, Rochester, and 11. L.
Leland, of the Leland, of Sibley, 10.,
will be signed today. Some weeks -ago
Mr. Miller made a trip to this city and
talked the matter over with Col. Allen,
and practically settled the details. This
was first announced in the Clock of
the Following day. The execution of
the papers was deferred until Mr.
Miller could have his partner present.
Last evening both arrived in the city,
and this morning they will meet Col.
Alien and sign the papers.
The terms of the lease nrovide for re
pairs and improvements to the amount
of about ?i*),UOO, Col. Alleu agreeing to
make this expenditure for that purpose.
It is said the side walls ou Jackson
street will lie torn oat and a glass front
placed there. These improvement*
will acid greatly lo the appearance as
well as the accommodations of the
house. The lease is to be for ten years
and the annual rental will be IHU.OQU
per year, the game that has been paid
by Co!. !•'. K. Welz, the present proprie
Messrs. Millet and Leland are both
on the sunny side of ti f ty. and are ex
perienced hotel men, both at present
managing the best and most popular
hotels in their respective towns. Tliey
will devote themselves to managing the
business of tiie Merchants', one taking
charge ot the office and the other doing
the purchasing and looking alter the
back part of the house. Mr. Miller will
be the office man ami Mr. Leland will
take the other place. They are wide
awake ami public-spirited men, and
propose to be in line in everything.
The Democratic national convention
they think must come to St. Paul, and
they are ready to do their share to
wards securing it.
"I have been asked." said Mr. Leiaud.
"what an would give towards the guarautv
fund. Now, Ido not know what lias bee
done or what is expected of us. but 1 will say
that we will do .mr part. We believe that
tliat convention will be a great card for the
city if ii comes here, and we want
the people of at. Paul to under
stand that we will do the right
thing. Ido not see why the prospects of st.
Paul are not as good, if not better than auy
other city. I understand Col. Richardson,
oi lowa, has expressed iii- preference for
St. Pad. and. as I have the honor of being
personally acquainted with him I shall write
and urge niu to continue in favor of St.
Paul at:d do some worn In addition." v
The lease of Col. Welz was for five
years, ami expires on April first next.
Col. Welz did not seek a new lease for
the reason that he proposes to retire
from the hotel business with the expira
tion of his present lease. He has not
yet decided what business lie will en
gage in. but it will be something en
tirely different. '
SUNDAY DOESN'T COUNT.
Judge Nelson on the Legality of
the Assignment Law.
In the case of John V. Farwell & Co.
against John Matheis and Theodore
Diaz, as garnishees, pending in the
United States circuit court, Judge
Nelson has filed an opinion and ordered
the garnishee discharged. The decision
involves the validity of an act ot the
legislature of lbtS9 on the point of its
being approved within the time re
quired. Theodore Draz is the assignee
of John Matheis. Farwell & 06. sought
to secure some funds in the hands of
Draz by garnishment and apply them to
satisfying a large claim against Matheis.
With this object in view the validity of
the assignment law of 1889 was at
tacked as being invalid, because,
as alleged, it had uot received the ap
proval of the governor within the re
quired time. Judge Nelson, after an in
spection of the act and the journals of
the legislature, decides the law to be
valid and properly approved in point of
time. The bill passed the senate Satur
day, April 20. 1880, having previously
passed the house, 'lhe legislature ad
journed the following Tuesday. The
bill was indorsed April 23 by the gov
ernor as approved and filed with the
secretary of state April i"*, or two days
after the adjournment. The state con
stitution provides that the governor may
approve, sign and file within three days
after adjournment any bill passed dur
ing the three last days of the session,
and the same shall become a law. The
plaintiffs claim that Sunday should be
named as one of the days of the session,
and that the bill passing the senate Sat
urday should not be taken as being
passed within the three days of the ad
journment. Judge Nelson says:
•■The construction turns on the word 'ses
sion.' Sunday is 'non dies' for work even in
a legislature, "if business is actually trans
acted on that day no record is kept of it as
being done on that day. Tne "last three days
of the session' means working days of actual
session. It appears from' tbe journals of
each branch that Saturday, April '20,
was the seventy-eighth day of the session,
and the adjournment was nad on Tuesday,
the eightieth day of the session. Sunday was,
therefore, not a day of the session. In my
opinion, tbe act was duly passed and ap
proved in time to become a law."
A St. Paul Clothing House exclusively
owned and controlled : by St. Paul men
Such is the old reliable Boston One
Price Clothing House on Third street.
A New Life.
Articles incorporating the Life Insur
ance Clearing company were filed in the;
office of register of deeds yesterday, j
The capital stock is $125,000. The offi
cers are: Russell R. Dorr, president; ('. I
E. Rittenhouse, vice president: William;
G. White, secretary; and A. C. Ander
son. treasurer. The incorporators are;
Russell R. Dorr. F. W. Anderson, j. 6.
Pyle, D. D. Merrill, C. E. Rittenhouse,";
J. A. Wheelock. A. C. Anderson, E. A.
Hendrickson, James H. Drake, Park*
Richie, William R. Dorr, A. V. Teeple,
Edwin A. Jaggard, William G. White,
J. C. Quinby, John- Ickler, William C.
Edwards, T. D. Merwin. all of St. Paul;
11. B. Strait, of Shakopee. and J. B.
Wakefield, of Blue Earth City. § j
Are cured by
'■'[: We've had quite a sale
this week of Jouvin & Co.'s
,'Suede Gloves. Today we
shall offer a lot of Jouvin
first Quality 4- Button Glace
Gloves, Gray, Brown and
Tan Shades, at
& : — -$i.2 5 — •
■; 1 ; . ' :
per pair. Regular price,
Xavier Jouvin 4- Button
"Pearl Glace Gloves, First
$i. 25 —
Regular price, $1.7,5.
. New Swiss and Irish Em
broidered Handkerchiefs at
Sheer Embroidered Hand
kerchiefs, Swiss and Irish
manufacture, new and dainty
5 CENTS .
French Hand - Embroi
dered Handkerchiefs, in new
250 Celluloid Sets, con
sisting of Hair Brush, Mirror
and Comb, at less than
Medium size set, Comb,
Round Brush and Mirror,
Larger size. Square Brush
and Mirror, twisted handles,
fine Dressing Comb,
Our assortment of Men's ■
Neck Wear would attract
attention anywhere. All the
newest shapes, colorings and
fancies are here, but not at
•■ss!.'; Silk Scarfs, 50 cents.
Silk Scarfs. 7.") cents.
— s Siik Scarfs, Si. OX
j_i Silk scarfs. $1. •.','».
■i Now, these prices may
not convey ; much informa
tion. If you will look at
the qualities and styles,
you'll find the prices very
Field, Mahler & Co
Wabasba, Fourth and F.flh Sts.,
ST. PAUL, MINN.
NEW AND COMPLETE STOCK
The undersigned invites and will re
ceive written bids for the stock of Guns
and Sporting Goods, assigned to him by
John C. Highhous, insolvent, under the
laws of the State of Minnesota, on or
before Thursday, the 17th day of De
cember, 1891, at his office in the Ger
mania Bank Building, in the City of St.
Paul, Minn. At the same time and
place bids will be received for a full
DRUGS, MEDICINES, Etc.,
Togetherwith complete fixtures assigned
to me by said John C. Highhous, insol
vent. Also W&Bm
New and Costly Fixt-
USED IN THE
Gun and Sporting Goods Store !
* A full inventory of the said Stocks
and Fixtures is on tile in the office of the
Clerk of the District Court in and for the
County of Ramsey, and copies of the
same can be had by calling at my office.
• The said Stocks and Fixtures can be
examined at any time before the above
■ Bidders will be expected to offer one
bid for the Stock of Guns and Sporting
Goods, and a separate bid for the Fixt
ures in the Gun Store. „
Si/The Stock of Drugs and Fixtures In
tat Drug Store are intended -to be sold
wether. Bidders for the -same will
therefore offer a gross sura for this Stock
While the above modes of bidding are
preferred, it is understood that all bids
will be entertained. ;..-;:
The terms of the sale will be cash on
delivery of the Goods, and the right is
reserved to reject any and all bids.
St. Paul, Minn., Dec. 5, 1891. y^-yy
" O.E.HOLMANV Assignee,
Booms 8 and 9, Germaifc. Bank Building,
" ,'- . .-— - St. Paul, Minn.
11l I 11 INSTANT RK
1 W oft ill OH turns! 3 i wiUsend
(sealed) CDCC to my felloe sufferers a pre
cription I fILL to enlarge small, weak or.
cans. A sure cure for Emissions, Lost Man
hood, Nervous Debility, Varicocele, etc. Ad
dress, with stamp, L. S. Franklin, Music
Dealer. Marshall, Mich. '
The largest and finest assortment to be found in the West. You can have your
selection fiom all the most celebrated makes.
Steinway, Chickering, (vers & Pond, Ernest Gebler,
Everett, Etc. Grands, Uprights, Squares.
In Rosewood, Ebonized, Honduras Mahogany, French and Circassian Walnut, English
Oak, Bird's Eye Maple, Etc., at all prices, from $200 to $1,200. Every one
warranted. We consult your wishes as to terms of payment.
■•"HOLIDAY INDUCEMENTS ||§|
Goods THE BEST, none such to be found elsewhere. Quantity THE LARGEST;
unparalleled in the Northwest. Prices RIGHT; lower than can be made for
equal quality anywhere. Terms, TO SUIT YOUR CONVENIENCE.
Old Instruments Taken in Exchange as Part Payment.
INCORPORATED. CAPITAL, $500,000.
148 and 150 East Third Street. St. Pail. 509 and 511 Nicolle! Avenue, Minneapolis,
Something Hondsonie in Men's Ties.
We haven't quite enough
audacity to tell you that you
will look as well in our Ties
as the lady in the illustra
tion, but will venture this
proposition: You will look
as well as you can possibly
look in any Tie, while the
chances are that you will
look a good deal better. If
a bad Tie had been added
to Job's torments his pa
tience would have given out
immediately. What on earth
is the use of beine bothered
with an unbecoming- one
when for 50 cents you can
select one of the many hand- 1
some Ties now on view in
our Robert Street Window?
Mail orderssolici ted. Catalogue free. Goods
bent 011 approval.
One-Price Clothing House,
Galenic Medical Institute
tc. 67 E. It-ir-l st. St Paul Minn.
tEstablisfaedia issi for
lhe cure of private, nerr
thoeß, or Seminal Weak
1 cis. Nervous. Debidty
Stfce cure of private, nerr
cusanti chrouic diseases
rtiocß, or Seminal Wealc
itts. Nervous Debility
'.vie, Varicocele, Hydro
cele, Diseases of Women,
Tne physicians of th
old and Reliable Insti
tute especially treat all
th*afcove diseases— regular graduates
end guarantee a cure in every case under
taken, and may be consulted personally orby
Sufferersfrom any of these ailments, ba.
fore consulting others, should understand
their diseases and the latest improved treat
ment adopted at our institute by reading our
The Secret Monitor and Guide to Health.*
private Medical Treatise on tne above dis
eases, with tbe Anatomy and Physiology of
tha Sexual System in Health and Disease,
containing nearly 30 J pages and numerous
illustrations, sent to any address on receipt
cf reduced price, only Twenty Cent* Or value
in one or two-cent stamps.
Pamphlet and chart of questions for stat
ing case sent free.
All business strictly •onfidentlaL Office
honrs, Sa. m. to 6p. ul, Sundays excepted.
Address letters thus-.
St. Paul. Mian .
Architectural Iron Work
Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and
: Pattern Makers. Send for cuts of col
umns. Works on St. P., M. &M. R. R..
near Como avenue. Office 212 and 213
Manhattan Building, St. Paul. CM
POWER, Secretary and Treasurer, I
i TITOTE W PUWVm7\m\la\
Ducks and Geese
For your Sunday dinner. Gilt-edge stock, moderate
prices. Big cut in packing house products.
| Spare Ribs,
j Retailed at less than Chicago Packing House Wholesale
Any Cut of Meat You Want!
. j Wabasha St., Between Sixth and Seventh.
t'i ■ :y.\.y '■.:-:'
S i s
m-\\\ '■ ■
IN EXCHANGE IjMflWA 30 '!
FOR CASH! li°SEWftM
On Installment, \ rnl.rir^ 1
_____________ » BT.PAUL.MIKN. |
•'^^^^^-X-mm-m-WS^KmmmmmWm ■ * aaa raTsrr_i~ — it— !
-—^-^— — — — _______ -m-mm,^^^-, .^ .^— — — _ __ _
PifIHUS HAVE NO EQUAL.
IAHUw HAVE NO EQUAL.
107E.THIRDST. gg P©HIIiI^SO a ■".
• ST. PAUL, MINN. RICBmUNOER 9 i@ll.Agf.
HSSfSI T!, IE « R EAT SPANISH BEnEOV, Easily.
illy juickly and permanently restores Weakness, Nervousness and Lost
J 5% [_____ _y *«fanhood. Guaranteed specnlc for Fits and Neuralgia, Hysteria
%M SsMsJ ?f~ X GHEAT SPANISH RKUKDV, Easily.
J__) IL^ ~~ S? le !r y w,a rfrnxMaeaOy restores Weakness, Nervousness nnd I ..'st
\*Xj \7mt\ i 7 -"J-" 1 ! 1 " 0 ' 1 - A Guaranteed ppeeific for Fits and Neuralgia, [listeria.
____? V«* 1 iMzzmess, Convulsions, Nervous Prostration caned l.v the" use of
J* sk>m*'Smmmm oll!l(TO or Alcohol, LOSS of Power in either sex, involuntar • losses
kk. by over-indulgence. We guarantee six boxes to cure any
tre~W~^o^^> ■'L a£c or refu,ulthe "»o'!--y. ?1 a box, 6 for*s. Ail. ln U. S. -Wills
.' wi m-W'-mmtmiW- Spanish Medicine Company, Detroit, Midi.
bkfoke axd after use. For sale in St. Paul by W. S. Getty, 348 Robert St.
A Small of I TEACHERS
Liebig Company's! LAMINATION.
—^ — — — - — I Board of School Ixspectobs, >
V~\v- pt nf on f i Secretary's Office, Dec. 2, «**• f
JjXLraCL 01 USUI | Examinations ol candidates for ap
■ pointment as teachers in the Public
A HHprl t-o nnv Qnun & c . h ?°i. s . of , this city will be held at the
/laaea to any soup, High School Building Dec. 22 and 23. -
Sauce Or Grav V PlveS '~ * Detailed information may be procured
jdutc vi uidvy b iveb from the Superintendent of Schools.
Strength and Fine Flavor. By direction:
, & T EDWARD W. WHITE,
Invaluable in Improved and Economic Cookery, Secretary '" ;
Makes cheapest, purest and best Beef Tea. .weuewry. .. .
niCEAGECrw Rfif " AB ffiftyMi
A mU^TTTT^f^^"^" -^ H l AY BskS pa'-ha, Cubebs and In- f~,r*t\
Hi kl WELL" v the title of our new and instruc- I H'** ? Vi? f .. „,, imJTlsl
llrl tire pamphlet which should be read by every |'aX>, 1 jections. 1 hoy C Ure in V'lUJfi
rmiawi "l? unfortunate enough to have under- ! ICJ : I -IK i,,....,, th* „,»,,£, Hie i\^ J
MV- igTj mined hi. health by vice*, excesses, dissi- IMI « n ° Ur ' 11)3 fcame dis- *^TV"
I■■Hl I pation, overwork either mental or physt- Wm-^*-t- eases without any Inconven-
HltHl cttl - Sent POBT-FBEE and securely staled ,•„.,„„ i„u h . v, - ylJvt - u
■? wBW|,„ -'" rr „ Send now. D L os. I lence. Sold by all druggists
' »*ttUi BJBJUCiX CO., IM Ireawnt St., Boston, Haw. ** ■ ■■ " - ' ...._