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IJ3 BETTER SHAPE.
•SNOW-CHURCH COMPANY TANGLE
IS UEING STRAIGHTENED
OUT. _ _
TWO RECEIVERS CHOSEN.
ANNOUNCED THAT ATTORNEY
KNO.YEN AND JOHN AY. LASE
THE BONDS ARE PREPARED.
O'uiliii' "-.Villi* Expected to . Fur- .
mully Make the Appoint-
It was announced on good author
ity last evening that Judge *»Villis j
•would this morning file an order ap
pointing Attorney Knoxen, of Min
neapolis, and John W. Lane, of St.
Paul, as receivers for the Snow-
Church company; that these gentle
men had their bonds prepared and
would be ready to assume charge of
the affairs of the corporation just
as soon as the order has been filed.
The proposition is to put the busi
ness in charge of F. F. Mclver, who
has had a great deal of experience
in that line, being employed by Brad
street's for a number of years. Mr.
Mclver will go in and make a com
plete examination of the books as
soon as possible, and ascertain just
how the affairs of the company stand.
There has been a good deal of sur
prise at the interest that has been
excited over the appointment of re
ceivers for a concern that has not
got a dollar of assets, but when it is
known that hundreds of claims have
been assigned for collection by va
rious merchants — on which
nothing has been reported as collect
ed, but which have been sent out to
attorneys in various sections and
nothing can be ascertained regarding
their collection until the business
has been brought out of the chaotic
state in which it is at present it is
easy to understand the reason the
merchants are interested. Then the
alleged desire of rival institutions to
have this one wiped out, it is claimed,
has tended to intensify the feeling.
It was reported yesterday that the
grand jury had been called upon
to take a hand in the matter and see
if somebody has not been guilty of
Mr. Mclver said last night that if
It was found that the business could
be made to pay after matters have
been looked into, a reorganization
will probably take place.
DEEDS WERE FRAUDULENT.
Judge NelHon Decides Against
Capt. S. P. Snider.
Judge Nelson, of the United States
court, yesterday filed a decision set
ting aside as fraudulent certain deeds
to timber lands in Hubbard and Cass
counties given by Capt S. P. Snider,
the ex-congressman, of Minneapolis.
The title of the case Is John Dobson
et al. against S. P. Snider et al. The
facts set forth are that on April 6,
1892, complainants obtained a judg
ment against Snider in the sum of
"110,295.82 on two promissory notes of
$5,000 each, executed by M. -L. ' Hal
lowell Jr. & Co., of which Snider was
a partner. A transcript of the judg
ment was filed in Hubbard county,
where certain lands In controversy in
this suit are situated. It is alleged
that in 1891 Snider was largely en
gaged in real estate and was a large
borrower of money, and that in order
to obtain a higher rating and thus in
crease his credit, he made false -state
ments to the mercantile agency. The
notes were offered to complainants,
who were Informed by Bradstreefs
that Snider on Jan. 1, 1889, had made a
statement over his signature that he
was worth, net, $1,183,000, with $92,000
liabilities; that he represented himself
as owner of pine lands in Cass and
Hubbard counties worth $125,000. At
the time of the purchase of the notes
deeds in his name appeared upon the
record. On these incidents complain
ants bought the notes. That Snider
was a large borrower from the Union
Bank of Minneapolis, of which he was
a director, and the bank, in November,
1890, in order to secure itself, took two
deeds, absolute on their face, from
Snider and wife to Austin F. Kelly, a
director of the bank. These deeds
were not recorded until Nov. 23 and
Dec. 5, 1891, shortly before the maturity
of the notes in question.
With reference to the testimony of
President Neiler, of : the bank, and
Capt. Snider to the effect that there
had been no thought of conspiracy
and the only reason the deeds had not
been recorded was that Mr. Neiler had
forgotten to attend to the matter,
Judge Nelson says:
"If a grantee fails to record an in
etrument he does so at his peril, and
accepting the testimony of Mr. Neiler
that the failure to record the deeds,
the consideration for which exceeded
one-tenth of the capital stock of the
bank, evidenced by notes frequently
renewed, was due to an oversight on
his part, no complaint can be made if
such negligence results in loss."
POLICE COURT NEWS.
A Number of Canes Called and
The case of William Ryan and John
Costello was continued yesterday In
the police court until the 29th. They
were charged with entering a Soo line
freight car and taking therefrom a
bundle of leather and some harness.
Ernest Abelt, Pat Gibbons and Will
iam Peterson, three small boys, were
charged by a peddler named Isaacs
with having held his horse, out on
Burgess street, while another boy
made a personal attack* on the ped
dler. The trouble arose over some epi
thets applied by the boys to Mr. Isaacs
Awarded Highest Honors,
: MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder,
Free from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant
40 YEARS THE STANDARD.
Highest of all in .Leaver.ing Power. — Latest U. S. Gov't Report
'. •^S..'*- ".V**- ;-, '■' - . 'y't .-'■•' •'A'-'-'-'i. V*.'."3K«". v.* •"'-•■*"?■*.*_.'
ff%k «s_. * iIS L> #
lmi_J#i--_l-l XTmi Jff
i w^# m^» |4ni_W/fl_f*l*
and reciprocated by the latter. Thi a
case was also continued until the 29tli.
John Hart, Charles ha gen ami
Richard Gehagen, three rather lawless
appearing youths from Dayton's bluff,
will be tried Nov. 1 ror attacking a
crowd of John C. Hanley's patrons on
Payne avenue. Mr. Hanley has charge
of a merry-go-round In that vicinity
and Mr. Hanley's customers were nu
merous the other evening. The pris
oners became jealous of the Innocent
gaiety, of Mr. Hartleys patrons and
knocked several of "the latter down i
without just cause or provocation.- The j
merry-go-round thus ceased to go
round and lost, of a sudden. Its cheer- j
ful character. .
ENTITLED TO FEES. .
Men Who Have Served ni* Jurors
Since April -«*»• ' '; . . ..
Some 360 jurors are entitled to $2 a
day under the decision of the supreme
court on the question of jurors' fees.
These are jurors who have served
since April 25, the day the new law
went Into effect, but. they were given
warrants only for the amount due un
der the old rate. About the middle' of "'
next week the auditor will be ready
to Issue to them warrants for the bal
ance due them.
County Attorney Butler said yester
day that an attorney other than those
directly connected with the test case
has been going around getting ir- >st of
these jurors to assign their elf ns to
him with the understanding V. at he
was to get .one-third for collecting ;'.
them, he representing that it ' would "
be necessary to bring suit to recover, ...
"No such >3uits have been commenced '
except the suit brought by Mr. . Baker .
through Judge Card and Mr. Dill, who
are the only persons entitled to receive
pay," continued Mr. Butler, "and I
have Instructed the county auditor to
pay the money due for jurors' fees
only to persons who rendered the serv- ,:
ice, and to none other."
EMIL. ROSEKRANZ WILL.
Probate Court's linliu-i Approved;
by Jnd-ge Otis.
Judge Otis yesterday heard .the ap
peal of Matilda Eisweln from an order
of the probate court admitting to pro
bate the will" of Emil Rocenkranz. ;
Rosenkranz left all his property, some
$3,500 In cash, In addition to some real
estate Interests, to his sister, Mrs.
Henry Meyerdlng, to be held in trust
for hi_ brother, William Rosenkranz. ■
Mrs. Eisweln, who took care of de
ceased during his last Illness, was
shut out, though she had reason to
think she -tod just as high In his favor
as did the other brother. Rosenkranz
made the will only a few hours before
he died of consumption, and was so
weak at the time that he had to be
held up in bed while he signed the doc
ument It was therefore contended
that he was incompetent to make a
will. A good deal of testimony was of
fered on both sides, from which Judge
Otis concluded that the deceased knew
very well what he was doing, and the
fact that he had the document read
over section by section and changed
here and there so as to make it ex
actly what he wanted it, showed that -j
his mind was clear. The order of the
probate court was accordingly con
firmed. - » - . - ■ .*.-..-. *
• '-**■ •- -—^ » -'-— ■-.-■• •'•■•■ ~ .•-. . .'
JUDGMENT FOR PLAINTIFF.
End of the Action Against Ross
soponlos et Al.
Judge Kerr yesterday filed a decision
in the suit of the Bank of Minnesota
to recover from D. P. Roussopoulos,
John V. I. Dodd and Lee Hall $1,000 on
the check given by Roussopoulos for
the money loaned to ' the fugitive
Wheeler on a mortgage to property to
Which Wheeler, it is claimed, forged a
deed. The court grants judgment in
favor of the plaintiff, and in reviewing
the facts finds that Hall acted as agent
for Roussopolous In making the loan.
Dodd acted as attorney in the transac
tion and it was in his favor the check
was drawn by Roussopolous. Dodd
Indorsed it to Hall, who deposited It in
his own occount and then drew his
check, for $944, the amount given to
Wheeler, the bala.nc? being taken as
commission. Wheeler drew the money,
but when Roussopolous learned that
the deed was supposed to be a forgery,
he stepped payment of the check.
SETTLED IN COURT. _.
Action for Damages . Reaches a
The suit of August Friemuth against
the Great Western road to recover $5,000
for personal - injuries sustained by be
ing knocked off a freight train while
passing the State street bridge was
settled In court yesterday. According
to the allegations contained in the com
plaint Friemuth was climbing onto
the freight train for the purpose of
riding to the city In March last, and
while clinging to the ladder on the
side of a car he was knocked off by be
ing struck by one of the braces of. the
bridge, which were very close to the
track. The plaintiff claimed that he
intended to pay his fare when he got
on the car, and the conductor and other
members of the train crew saw him get
on and invited him to do so.
Ask« for a Receiver.
John S. Allen yesterday filed in the
district court a petition for the ap
pointment of a receiver for Hans. O.
Bye, a grocer at South St. Paul. Allen
alleges that Bye owes him $260,7 and
other creditors about $800 more, and
that - a short time ago, knowing full
well that he was insolvent, he trans
ferred his stock to a. friend named Gus
Benson. Benson loaded the stock of
goodG into a freight car and was about
to ship them Into Wisconsin, but was
prevented from "doing so by order of
the court granting a writ of attach
Aberdeen Smoke Case.
Judge Willis was engaged all day
yesterday hearing testimony in the
smoke nuisance case of Virginia Stees
against Robert Rantoul et al., proprie
tors of the Hotel Aberdeen. It was
shown that an apparatus for the pre
vention of . smoke has been applied to
the furnace, and evidence" was offered
to show that since this has been put
on the smoke has not been damaging
to adjoining property. The court inti
mated that it might be well to allow
time for a complete test of this device
before granting a permanent injunc
tion. The hearing of arguments went
over until Monday.
Land Sales Report.
. The county treasurers of Houston
and Sherburne counties have reported
to the state auditor on the recent land
sales in these counties. In Houston
county 85,895 acres*, were sold, and the
amount received was $13,794.77, while In
Sherburne county 71,662 acres brought
Supreme Court Cases.
The following cases will be consider
ed by. the supreme court Monday:
Mary J. Maxwell, respondent vs.
A. „R. Capehart et aL 4 . appellants* ;';•■
THE SAIN* PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SATURDAY MORNING, i OCTOBER 1895. ||
A. li. Newton, appellant, vs. High
land Improvement Company, respon
dent. % ...-r
John I*. Gould, respondent, vs. Great
Northern Railway Company, appel
lant. . ..-; . .; r. ■■■■-:• -~ r--.
* DISTRICT^ COURT.
Summary of Complalats, Order*
iiu«l f'am-« on Trial.
. NEW cases.
64,303— -London Northwest Ameri
can Mortgage Comoany vs. Andrew-
J. Bones; -action to recover $385 on a
contract foe the purchase-, of a certifi
cate of sheriff sale. -
64,305— Petition, of John H. Allen for
a receiver^ for Hans O. Bye.
ORDERS AND DECISIONS.
■'• 62,071— The Bank of Minneapolis vs.
D. P. Roofsopoulos et al. ; judgment
for plaintiff for $1,004. Judge Kerr.
61,428— Alexander Silver vs. William
Bremer; order appointing John C.
j Mangan receiver' in proceedings sup
• plementary. •
;..;.• BEFORE THE JUDGES.
Appeal of Matilda Eisweln
from order of the, probate court in the
matter of the will of Emil Rozenkranz;
judgment confirming order of probate
court. Judge Otis.
I -761,483— August Friemuth by his guar
dian vs. the Great Western Railway
Company;. action to recover $5,000 for
personal injuries; settled.
f - ■62,080— P. J. McLaughlin vs. John
62,037— Milwaukee Mechanics* In
surance Company vs. William .C.
j Bredenhagen et al. : continued.
- Nicholas. Klinkhammer vs. John -
Stelner; referred to Judge Willis.
62,088— A. Wilcox vs. Richards
Gordon et al.;. continued.
61,513— P. M. Quist vs. Horace J.
' 62,063— Arthur W. Durose vs. Ycxa
. Bros. & Co. ; personal injury damage
suit; settled on agreement to pay
: plaintiff $575."
. 61,921— Franklin D. Smith, as guar
dian, vs. Emil Munch et al.; on trial.
Judge Brill. . .
61,-503— Glencoe Produce. Company vs.
Charles E. Chapel; jury out, Judge
. 61,883— Virginia Stees vs. Robert
Rantoul eit al.; hearing continued.
: j 54 080— Albert Kage vs. Omaha road;
continued . --_.
61.113— J. Rice vs. Union Printing
• Company : . continued.
- CASES SET FOR MONDAY. ',
Jury Calendar— Nos. 129%, 131, 137,
157 and 197. .
Court Calendar— Nos. 161, \l%V_., 128,
146, 148, 20, 22, 23, 42, 119, 153 and 160.
..«- Court Briefs.
; The personal injury damage suit of
Arthur W. Durose against Yerxa, Bros.
& Co. was-sett!ed in court yesterday
by an agreement on the part of de
fendants to pay plaintiff $575. Durose
-was badly cut by the big knife of a
cracker cutting machine, and he sued
for $5,000. - - - -• - - -
William - Willson 7 is - on' trial 7 before-
Judge Kelly; and a.< jury on a charge
of burglary for having entered Max
Cohen's store through a transom over
a rear door* on July 5 last for the pur
pose of larceny. , -
, REGULAR: MAN HINT. -"
J. Kile . Canada Torn Up for a
In the municipal court, yesterday
morning Frederick Hoffman wan sen
tenced to sixty -days in the work
house. Thus culminated the man hunt
at Little Canada. The citizens of that
heroic village, however, are merely
\ resting oh their 'arms.'" Men whose
. forefathers • had •pa<rtaken;-"of ' the* tri
• umphs of the great emperor and were,
j members, perhaps, of- the '.'old guard"
itself, the Little; Canadians breathe
f even in their lisping infancy a spirit
! of marital ferocity. -The* Little Cana
dian cow Is herded by bold small boys
i with a long musket and stimulating
1 shouts of "en avant! mes braves!"
It is therefore clear that when Little
, Canada la aroused, Little Canada is
dangerous. And Little Canada was
aroused yesterday morning. For two
mortal hours every cow was abandon
ed, every plow was left in portentious
isolation regardless of unfinished fur
rows. Snorting chargera, ' . released
• from the treachery of traces, galloped
aVay over the stubble with : arched
| neck and expanded nostril, "breathing
, the battle from afar." Astride of a
noble plow horse or pushing bravely
forward on foot came the redoubtable
! grand army of Little Canada." In their
| hands were shovels and shotguns, fish-
I ing rods and flails, pistols and' pitch
forks, the whole array exhaling venge-
I ance and the odor of garlic. Touville
! Venon had been robbed— Touville the
; bachelor, Touville' the envied proprle
j tor of the best red cow in Little Can
ada. While Touville was gallantly
trotting his noble Percheron across a
1 five-acre field In advance of a plow
! (which came all the way from Mon
i treal) he suddenly threw up his hands,
I exclaiming, "Mon Dleu! Tout est
I perdu-!" which, as nearly as -Touville
! could remember, was the exact re
j mark made by the emperor himself
j on the occasion of a similar disaster.
j The noble Percheron snorted appre
■ hensively and fell to eating some dead
| weeds. Touville's eyes had witnessed
j a forcible invasion of his own chateau.
j At; least he had witnessed the retreat
j of the invader, which was much the
j same thing. A man with a torn slouch
j hat and brick-red overalls was mani-
I festly coming out of the front door of
I Chateau Venon. It was also the
• back door, but, as Touville remarked
j with a shrug of his shoulders, "N'in
porte! jC'est la meme chose."
The mysterious Invader had a fell
look in his eyes and his hands in his
pocket?, and he refused to linger when
. hailed from afar in pure and dulcet
Canadian French. Monsieur Venon
■ threw his sunburnt reins over a stately
burdock and hurried to the chateau
J The '.stranger had certainly. • been a
I robber. He had robbed the chateau
j of its arsenal, of its old flint-lock pis-"
I tol, firmly believed to have been car
! ried vy an ancestral Colonel Venon of
| the Imperial Chasseurs, 'in the memor-
I able 'campaign against Moscow. Mon
| sieur Venon of Little Canada was hor
■ ror struck. Rather than lose the an
cestral flint lock he would have sacri
ficed the red cow herself. But the
stranger hitched up his brick-dust
trousers and leveled at Monsieur Ven
on ) the famous pistol— a weapon so
manifestly dangerous, If once aroused, '
to all in its vicinity, that, as family
tradition averred, even the colonel of
the chasseurs had never taken cour
age to fire It off. Monsieur Venon re
colled, reflected and retired. - The con
. stabulary of Little Canada was at
once called out, and under the lead of
Constable Daniel Watson, the brick
dust trousers, their occupant and the
incendiary, weapon were gradually sur
rounded by fourteen farmers on four
teen different sides, and Ferderick
Hoffman was thus enabled to plead
guilty before Judge, Twohy of having
stolen a flint lock "pistol" from the
Chateau Venon at Little Canada. .
HUN.TING PARTY SAFE.
Anxiety Caused by the Absence of
on ■ Overdue . Party.
There arrived in St. Paul on the St.
Paul & Duluth train yesterday a small
'.party, of huntsmen whose prolonged '
absence from " home has ] caused ■ their
friends no little anxiety, \ A week ago
last Sunday R. S. and Glen Clark,
brokers of Matt Clark; '. Dr.: D. r H. -
Daft a • Dulutli dentist, wjvk _simex)£
|5 MEN'S SUIT DEPARTMENT. ||
§ 7 wo Saturday #
jjti Important for * . : i)g]
i$ specials and Monday, n
<|p|£ Imported Clay Worsted Suits, made jin latest form— »£
MiL fitting as well as custom tailors' — a regular value wherever .**&&£
,ff shown of $15— in both Sacks and Frocks. Our price for : 3g
|H i : ?\% Saturday /f® - 7 v* *Sm
jjf l|f Monday, © . : .
|||L An Imported Vicuna Suit— the most popular weave of <^fe:
•j^jyT this season— wearing colors— an exceptional bargain at $20. g
*/£k We make an attractive price for ;\7 SK
S Saturday /]• ||
lit Monday, @ 5
||j|j*> To test the value of this special offer, they will be *^&
.IS** shown only upon request. 7. T^
ST Sixth Street, '^h^ssj/ 111
IR Corner Robert. BOWLBY & CO. ||
' "' i_— ————__— __________ " '' ' ~ ' * ' " *
\ t~\ -—. — ■ —
IMAKE A BID!|
i I Just start the goods. --:;.• We mean to sell every |
9 dollar's worth of this ;k , * 7 v ; |
j ! . •* \Jr V^. V»~ f- _%±mrsm. 9wF : '__-__ ■* ---
J Clocks, Silverware
I 2:30 and 7:30 P. M. Daily.
I Select your Christmas Gifts, buy them at
your own price; can have them laid aside
upon payment of small deposit. NO LIMIT.
IMS H QIlHftN Diamond Merchant, I
ft. 11. *JllT lUI \ 9 Diamond Merchant,
Seventh and Jackson Streets. I
■ . . I. I ■
lived here, and. John Buckley, . the . St.
Paul & Duluth : conductor, "started
away on a . week's shoot on the St.
Louis river In Northern Minnesota.
The days slipped by after they were
due to return, but no word was re
ceived from them. They selected for
their sport a desolate region some dis
tance from the railroad and fears were
expressed here for their safety. Word
was sent to Duluth asking* for news
of them, but nothing .was heard until
night before last,7.when ', Matt Clark
received a wire announcing that they
had reached Duluth in. good condition
and would return to St. Paul yester
day. They had experienced no trouble
of any kind, but had simply overstayed
their 7 time on .account of the good
luck they were having In the pursuit
of game. 7 .. ,\ ■-,,.'....[ • . -
Talks to Travelers— No. 6.
Every -Thursday night a Pullman
Tourist Sleeping Car leaves Minne
apolis, 7:40; St Paul, 8:15, and runs
through to San Francisco and Los
Angeles on fast, first class express
trains via "The North-Western, Union
Pacific and Southern • Pacific Lines,"
arriving at San Francisco, thirteen
hours sooner than " is', possible >by any
other tourist car j line from the Twin
Cities. The time to Los Angeles is also
reduced nearly seven . hours over time
heretofore. These tourist cars have
every convenience to Insure a comfort
able trip, and are just the, thing | to
use when traveling to California. For
tickets at * lowest rates to California
and further information call on agents,
395 Robert "street, corner Sixth, St.
Paul; 18 Nicollet House Block,: Minne
apolis, or union depots In both cities.
Anticipating the Wedding.
October being a wedding month, E.
A. Brown, 110 East Sixth st., has laid
in a complete line of wedding gifts in
Sterling : silver, cut . glass and . bric-a
brac. 7 .■;■- -■■' - .. '■ T 7 ' ' ■' ; '■■';-. y ry.
\ DIED- " - 7
NAVRATIL-Iri Arlington, Minn:, Oct.
- 24,. 1895, Albert Navratil, aged eighty
two years. "Funeral from the resi
dence of his son, John Navratil, No.;
* 814 van Mlndeft street, Sunday, the*
jf 27tb-inet,, ,R.t _;M>'clock»-'-' ."•-•
I John °; Ohman . . . .*..... Ada A. Scott
i IK! u^» t__?? n C. Anderson
Charles Bathrick....... Helen Walcott
I . BIRTHS.
I £J r **' an ? ? rrs - Stephan Steigauf . . . .Boy
Mr. and JJ 1 * 8 - Anstln M. Walsh.... Boy-
Mr. and Mrs. Red M. Sears. Boy
! Mr. and Mrs. M. Meis ..Girl
; Mr. and Mrs. Lewis G. Schwalem!!Glrl
l Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gosserly.....Girl
, Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson Girl
j Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Schilling....! Girl
I Mr. and Mrs. John Erlckson...... Girl
! Mr. and Mrs. Edward Thomas Girl
7- DEATHS, 7
i Baby Walsh, 975 Churchill st. . .4 days
Wm. H. Igo, 161 Edmund st 15 mos
Richard Maloney, 167 Front 5t. ..74 yrs
\jm. H. Corcoran, Nashville, T...2 yrs
Mary Dillon, 705 Mississippi 5t.... 33 yrs
tAWei INGOMAR. ""• 1
Popular Price*. 23c, 50c, 750. lf|Pfl
.'.77 , JULIUS CflESflß.
Prices, $1, 75c, SOc, 25c.
: Oct 31, Hoyt's A TEXAS STEER. 7
'^ %on FINNIGAN'S 7;
Today, 2:30. ..BALL.
I i Tima ■■■■■_*•#•____■
rnuinur ■"'• Murray and Mack ■>:
TONIGHT... ... * - And 15 others.
:.*. in "CHAT, An Auk*. Boy ■ *
i T '"■ • ■•' - ' '.7 : ' .•:
; Saturday Grocery Induce
ments. Store open until 10:30
p.m. ■- ■ . . *
A car of Fancy B. Davis Apples, per
WE have made special arrangements
. with our Baltimore Oyster House to
-ship nothing but SOLID MEAT
OYSTEKS after this. Henceforth*
we will only handle and sell solid meat.
Standards, per quart 40c
Selects, per quart....... 50c
Standards, in can 5.... .... 25c aud 35c
Young I'm keys, per pound ......lie
I Young Ctiickeu*. per pound..' 10c
< Hens, pur pound : ' 8c
j Northern Spy Apples, per bbl.,
Geniton Apples, per bbl. <■■
Schoch's XXXX Patent Flour, per 98
5-lb Basket California Muscat Grapes,
Fancy Tokay Grapes, per basket,
12-lbs Sweet Potatoes. .
Cooking Pears, per peck,
Catawba Grapes, per basket :,'
California Quinces, per box,
French Doughnuts, per doz .5c
I Sponge Cake, each ......5c
All kinds Pies 5c
5-lb jars Creamery ......." $1.00
I 6 and 10-lb Jars Choice Dairy, at per
• lb -.-,..' 16c
Good Dairy, in 20-lb jars, per lb 15c
Cooking Butter, lb 12% c
I Full Cream Cheese, lb 10c
(Domestic Swiss Cheese, 1b.....; 10c
! Pure Leaf Lard, lb 7c
Summer Sausage, per lb. 12^_c
I Sugar-Cured Hams, lb 9^_c
j Sugar-Cured Bacon, by the strip,
! lb 10c
Salt Pork, per 1b... 6c
Boiled Smoked Beef Tongues, each.. 4sc
Our Fancy Marlnlrte Herring, d0z... 50c
New Scaled Herrings, per box 15c
Shredded Codfish, per box ............ 8c
Pigs' Feet, per lb .;..;...:... ..5c
Honey-Combed Tripe, per lb 5c
New Norway, KKk. Herrings, per
12-lb pail, $1.00
Sausage from Jones* farm for to
*. day, per lb .; .".;;.-. 25c :
THESE PRICES FOR TODAY ONLY:
Butterscotch Daisy ................ 15c lb
Rose Buds 15c lb
Raspberry Jelly Drops 15c lb
Hand-Made Creams 15c lb
Assorted Caramels 15c lb
THE ANDREW SOHOGH GROCERY GIF.
Cor. Seventh and Broadway.
1111 BRASS ll
Machinists and Designers.
Brass Founders and Finishers, Electro
Plating, Manufacturers of Electric Heating
and gasoline Lightim* Specialties. Office,
FOOT OF MINNESOTA STREET.
T«iephoß« 1578, 7 feu Paul, "Viiuu
;'• ... "'7 -7"*"* -7 ". *V i
' Sixth and Robert Streets, St. Paul.
goods that this market affords ? Looking for tho
LOWEST PRICES ? Come right here today. Look
ing around will convince you. We are looking for
a magnificent trade— and will get it—on the merits
of our goods. .
A SENSATION IN*
MEN'S WHITE LAUNDERED SHIRTS!
A Pure Linen (set in) Bosom, double back and front,
reinforced arm size, continuous facings at back and
sleeves, made of good, strong muslin, and well finished.
Sizes 13*4 to iyy 2 , Actually worth $1.00. Only
IP^"* 5Sc Each:6for - S3 ""^H
Men's Outing- Flannel Night Shirts, our own £^g\
manufacture and of extra quality; formerly *fl^i^
$1.00. Saturday Special \jf XJ? *•*%•/
A great day of close prices in GLOVE SPECIALS
HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR. Those who contempl L attending .
7d dozen Women's Velvet Fleece- f, h , Chant y Ball can ge Evening-
Lined Hose, double heels and toes loves here at a say . in *^ of OQe dol
and ribbed tops, usual price, | A lar on P re vaihng prices.
35c. Saturday, while they IWr 20-button Suede Gloves, <_*) OK
last, per pair worth $4.25, for <pO,-60
NOTE THIS: 16-button Suede Gloves, 60 CA
100 dozen Children's Finest Im- worth 53. 50, for *&&*O\J
ported 1-1 Ribbed Cashmere Hose,* , . 0.5,-, '_.'-. _''
made with heavy double knees, 12 " but *u Suede Gloves, ft? 00
double heels and toes, very elastic. worth $3 - 00 ' for *-*•?■*-•&•«**
These are the . 60, 70 and 80c kind. Colors: Primrose, Pearl, Blue,
Saturday you can buy them at Green, Pink and Tan, all tints. No
35c a Pair, 3 Pairs for $1.00. Bl **T ™T', <* A
•l-button Suede Gloves, -f^f -g A
Just received, two more cases of the $1.50 quality. Ji| 181
those Women's Heavy Ribbed For Saturday ™f* l "
Fleeced Union Suits, Natural Gray Q . _.. -. , __ " .
*andEcru,nnishedseams,that An * 7 ? £ oa Suede 2*™** V Cl I A
were great sellers at iSLSO-UftC taire Gloves, the $2.00 qual- JM.I(J
Choice Saturday.... yuw «-*•*. for .
Among the new arrivals were five - These Gloves are made under the
cases Women's Half and Three- 1 supervision of Trefousse. All col
quarters Wool Vests and Pants, ors ' no blacks,
eight different styles.garments that
§&-£_£§ SS&3S! IQC STERLING SILVER SPECIALS
them at tvv
Florentine Gold Cabinet Photo
1 Frames, square or oval Aft/*-?
$2 Handkerchiefs for $1.25. *£***> worth 51 ; 00 each ' 0"C
Pure Irish.Einen Handkerchiefs, Sterling Silver Salt Spoons, with
with narrow hems, for men, put up ?*" 1 S , I^S^?! th
in boxes containing half-dozen; reg- **""""* bowls, several pat- 1 r
ular price, $2.00. Special fl»| /-IP terns; ™ Uld . be cheap at 25c WW
Saturday price, Jkl ZS each ' S P ecial -"
Per b0x... ......... .... •V"* -^ Sterling Silver After Din- <*£
Ladies' Sheer Linen, Hemstitched «* Coffee Spoons, three pat- f^Q
Handkerchiefs, neatly * hand- jj- terns ' eaCh "".
embroidered; worth 30c each. . I^C Would be cheap at 50c each." Sets
For ...........1..:... /uv of six in a box for $1.39. :. -
DRESS GOODS SPECIAL. 1H
Thirty-eight pieces Illuminated Mohair Serge, *"% f 1
all pure wool, in all the leading Fall Mixtures; I 1 b i j If
worth 60c a yard. OUR PRICE FOR SATUR- ft— fl &•£ &«J
DAY ; ™"
•^ ■ ■ m ran ms ■—■■l—— ■■ ■ fc
KEEPS HEN POOR. I
%% The clerk might be "boss" if he %%
& had the head for it. The brains are &
&% there, but they don't seem to work. t&k
The trouble is often in the stomach.
S Indigestion keeps men poor be- F%
I cause they don't know they have it, »
had the head for it. The brains are A
there, but they don't seem to work. e&
The trouble is often in the stomach.
Indigestion keeps men poor be- *\
cause they don't know they have it, JC
A but imagine something else. Ripans A
1£ Tabules insure sound digestion and a?
jC a clear head. J&
V' ■ I
• • • T_R.~_T THE • • •
If YoU Want Good Results.