Newspaper Page Text
77 . -j
LAST YVEEKJS EXHIBITION'S THE
last WERKi-S exhibitions the
FINEST SEEN IN ST. j
REVIEW OF THE GAMES.'
BOTH HATLKY AND HARBISON'S
WORK CREDITABLE TO
"TOURNAMENT TALKED OF.
Handicap for Harrison. Thayer,
Handicap for Harrison. Thayer.
La-Kan and Capen Is Beiu-_
The six exhibitions at fourteen-
The six exhibitions at fourteen-
inch balk line billiards concluded at !
Foley's Wednesday evening were in ;
every way the finest in point of :
merit ever played in St. Paul, as j
well as most attractive in the very :
large and select attendance at each :
contest. Every game but one was:
so. well contested that they be-!
came at times really exciting. Young ;
Harrison played the best billiards
of his life by a large percentage, and
Hatley maintained his reputation tor j
Steady, masterly play throughout,
and succeeded in making the grand
run at fourteen-inch balk line of
126 in the last day's play. In the
opening game on Monday afternoon
he completed his 300 in twenty in-
nings, an average of just 15. With
a high run of 93 at the finish he was
only forty buttons in front of Har-
rison, who was doing brilliant, steady
work, having 74 for his high run and
an average of 13, which was good for
a youngster. In the evening Har-
rison turned the tables on his steady
competitor by making 305 to Hat- j
ly's 300, with a high run of 50 to j
Hatly's v.*. and an average of 12 2-3:
to Hatley's 12^7 j
On the following afternoon, Hani- I
son was still in splendid stroke, and
secured 354 buttons to Hatley's 300,
with 64 for his. highest run. Hat-
ley could only get 42 for his best.
The young man's average was a trifle
over 14; Hatley had 12 for his. The
evening game found Harrison off
stroke and an easy prey for the vet-
eran. Hatley scored his required
300 with a high run of 64 and an
average of 16 2-3 to Harrison 169,
with 62 for high run and an aver-
age of 9-4. .7-7-
The last day, in the afternoon,
showed Hatley again in splendid
form, making his 300 with a closing
run of 68 ' to be resumed in the even- !
Ing, while Harrison could only get '
202 for his share. Hatley averaged
over 14 and Harrison was up to near- j
ly 13, with 57 for high run. J
In the evening when they came to '
the table for the last and closing
game, Hatley had the balls in splen-
did position left by him in the aft-
....■IS I ii II NEARLY MM....
Having bought 5,500 garments for spot cash from one of the largest
cloak manufacturers in New York, who were forced to raise a large sum
of money, at one-third off the regular, price, we are enabled to offer
Cloaks at such bargains that our Cloak Room has been jammed with
eager purchasers, who were delighted with the opportunity of getting
first-class garments at nearly half-price. We advise -every one in need
of a garment to call as soon as possible before the best ones are sold out.
Ladies' Heavy Jackets, made of good, substantial cloth (no
shoddy), large sleeves, each SI 25
Ladies' Fine Wool Beaver Jackets, very large sleeves, velvet col-
lar, each ; <£« r\r\
Ladies' Extra Fine All-Wool Boucle ' Jackets', extra large ' foot-
'■ * ball sleeves, each .7 .7 a\_\ ---c
Ladies' Extra Heavy All-Wool Chinchilla Jackets'," extra 'large *>S"'/0
football sleeves, silk-lined, each. . S3 75
Ladies' Extra Fine Silk Plush Capes, full sweep,'edged with fine
electric seal and high storm collar, lined with satin rhadame,
each '■£« en
Ladies' Wool Seal Capes, 30 inches long*, full sweep, lined with <po"3W
best satin rhadame, each . '-514. «_n
Ladies' Best Quality China Seal Capes', 30 inches long,' lined with
best satin rhadame, each g»ic r\r\
Ladies' Elegant Astrakhan Capes, 30 inches ' long,' full' "sweep *IO,UU
made of large, curly skins, lined with best satin rhadame.each $16.50
Qtiher Bargains Worth Securing
Ladies' very heavy Ribbed Underwear I
Pants or Vests, each 1. c j
Ladies! very fine Wool Plated Worst-
ed Uuderwear (pants only); had we !
vests to match the price would be '
75c. Now per pair 3oc
Ladies' very .fine quality Worsted
Union Suits (small sizes only) worth
$1.50. Now per suit 75c i
Boys' and Girls' heavy Merino Under- I
wear, large sizes, each 17c j
MITTEXS AXD GLOVES.
Boys' and Girls' heavy all wool Mit- !
tens, per pair 8*-
Ladies' very fine all wool Worsted Mit- I
tens, per pair 13C
Ladies' fine Maco Leather ; Mittens,
fleece lined, par pair 45c
Ladies* very fine pure Silk Mittens"
silk lined, per pair 50
Ladies* heavy all wool seamless Cash-
mere Hose, per pair 15c
Infants' very fine pure wool seamless
Cashmere Hore, per pair 10c
Best quality pure silk Satin Ribbon,
No. 2, per yard 3C
.All other widths at proportionate
Heavy 10-4 size wool finish Blankets,
each . . . v 490
Very heavy half wool Blankets, each
__ •'• - 90c
Extra heavy over half wool very large
size Blankets, per pair $1.65
Finest Lambs' Wool California Blan
kets, extra large, per pair .3.50
77 COMFORTERS.* :• .:
Very heavy large Bed Comforters,
_ each 65c
Ellen's Furnishing Goods Dept.
SOCKS. 7.* ,
Men's extra fine Maco yarn, stainless !
Cotton Socks, per pair ....8"-3c
Men's extra heavy, pure wool,' Seami
less Socks, per pair ..12"£e
Men's very fine all wool Cashmere
Socks, per pair ......17e
Men's very heavy wool mixed Under-
wear, each .... * ■ 24c
Men's fine wool Underwear, guaran-
teed fourths wool, each...... 39c
Men's extra heavy hand finished,
fleece lined Underwear, each... ...65c
. . CELLULOID COLLARS.* - . -■
Men's fine quality real Celluloid Col-
lars, each...:...;.. ..'.-.-. 7 ;;...;-. .5c
'■ GLOVES. • '--7
Men's heavy lined Leather Gloves, per
pair . ..*..... 25c
Men's fine Dog Skin fleece lined Gloves
or Mittens, per pair ;..... 45c
■tte-^fine embroidered rout and cuffs.
Night Shirts; heavy muslin and very
long, . each .*. .35c
H. STEIN & CO., 133-135 East 7th St.
Mail orders solicited. Anything ordered not entirely satis- ">
- may be returned and money refunded, r . 7 . ;
THE SAINT PAUL .DAILY, GLOBE: '.SUNDAY, MORNING, OCTOBER 27, 1895....TWENTY-FOUR PAGES.
ernoon when he closed the black
with an unfinished run of 68. He
continued this" inning in the even-
ing until he scored 58 more, makig
the grand run of the series 126 bil
liards. From that oh he did not play
so well, and Harrison secured 347
for his share, while Hatley was
getting his 300. Harrison's best run
was 74, which was his best in the
series. Harrison's average was 15%;
also his best. Hatley's average was
13 2-3 for the evening game. Hat-
ley's total score was 1,800, his best
run 126 and his grand average was a
fraction over 14.
Harrison's total score was 1,637,
his best run 74 and his grand average
12 4-5. This closed the best four-
teen-inch balk line exhibition ever
given in St. Paul. Thursday even-
ing they played an exhibition be-
fore the Commercial club, of Minne
apolis, in which they won. a game
each. On the following day Mr. Hat-
ley returned to his home at Duluth
well pleased with his St. Paul trip.
Arrangements are now in prog-
ress for a Twin City handicap at
the fourteen-inch •balk-line."-- Mr. Har-
rison went to Minneapolis yesterday
to confer with parties there. If he
is successful and the 'arrangements
are completed, Minneapolis .will- be
represented by Logan and Capen.
St. Paul will have Harrison" and
Thayer to look after her end of it.
Half the games will be played •in
the Mill City and half in, St. Paul.
The handicap talked of is Harrison
300. Logan ISO, Capen 150, Thayer 150.
With this handicap Mr. Babcock, the
resident manager at Minneapolis of
the 8., B. & C. Co., offers $50 for a
purse, and Mr. , Foley, of this city,
will add $25. It is expected that the
West hotel billiard rooms and the
Guaranty Loan rooms will between
them add $25 more, making the total
of $100 in cash to be played for. It
is thought that any of the players
is likely to be first, as the odds are
considered large for Harrison to give
the others for a money, stake. The
tournament, if arranged, will open
at Foley's Monday, Nov. 4.
HERBERT MOIR7S CHALLENGE.
Australians Are Still ' After Hie
LONDON, Oct. 26.— has been learn
ed that the withdrawal of the challenge
of Charles D. Rose for the America's
cup will not affect the intentions of
Herbert Moir, the wealthy Australian
merchant, regarding the yacht West-
ralia, Which he intends to build, with a
syndicate, for the purpose of challeng
ing for the America's cup in '96. The
Western Australians are to hold a
big banquet in November, which will
be presided over by a distinguished
sporting peer and it is expected that the
pronouncement of the Westralia chal
lenge will then be made. It is virtu
ally settled that the Westralia will be
built on the Clyde. . ."
MANY FELL OX BOTH SIDES.
Bloody Fight Between Moham-
medan-*, and Catholics..
CETTINJE, Montenegro, Oct. 26.—
A bloody fight between Mohamme
dans and Catholics has taken place
at Scutari, Albania. Many were
killed on both sides.
Ladies' very heavy, largest size, fine
Wool Beaver Shawls, each.... -....''1.63
YARNS, ICE WOOL, ETC.
YARXS, ICE WOOL, ETC.
-^©.German Knitting Yarn, made by
Fleisher, per *4-lb. skein 12*7.
Finest imported Saxony Yarn per
skein • 5C
Best quality imported ice Wool for
box of 10 balls ...10c
Ladies' fast colored Border Hemmed
Handkerchiefs, each _-uc
Ladies' fine embroidered Handker-
chiefs, each -.. 5C
Ladies' fine pure linen stitched
Handkerchiefs, each 6c
Ladies' finest sheer lawn and embroid
ered initial Handkerchiefs, each... 9c
Ladies' fine hand embroidered pure
1 silk Japanese. Handkerchiefs, escal-
loped edges, each. 7. v.. 7. .-.-.-.v.. 7.8 c
Ladies' fine Calico Wrappers, large
sleeves and fuH skirts, each.;..:.. 50c
Ladies' very fine Indigo blue Wrap-
pers, large sleeves and full skirts
each # 70c
TABLE LIXEX, XAPKIXS, TOWELS
TABLE LIXE3V, XAPKIXS, TOWELS
. AXD TOVVELIXG. 7
Fine pure linen Table Cloths, per
yard ::'.'-.. ::.:.r. .':.:.. - 30^.
Fine pure linen fringed .Table Cloths,
2"A yards long, each.? 7.75 c
Fine pure linen Napkins, large size
per dozen -^
Very fine real, German linen* Napkins
19 inches square, per dozen $110
Pure linen Huck Towels, each..... 7c
■very heavy extra size pure linen
Huck Towels, each.........:.. 10**
Fine linen hemstitched Towel's." 42
Inches long, each i*-,c
Very heavy pure linen Russia. Crash
• per yard 777 ..7.7; =t -: r jc
j SI. SPENDERS. --.
Men's heavy elastic Web Suspenders
- per pair _ . - r*
Men's very fine Guyot Suspenders',' per
»air •••••• '• ..15c
Men's fine Sheer Lawn Hemstitched
Handkerchiefs, . fancy 7 border or
plain white, each......;.../ *•■ -5c
Men's fine pure linen largest size' hem-
mcd Handkerchiefs, each...... 9_
Men a very fine large size Hemstitched
pure silk, initial Handkerchiefs, each
; - 7.7 7 ..-'NECKTIES.'-- ': 77? J^ .
Men's. fine silk Neck Ties '(feck); silk
i . lined, each . . .14c
! iy'Yv- < » OVERSHIRTS. : . ' -
Men's heavy Cheviot Overshirte, each
* ........;. 23c
One ossorted lot of Men's extra "heavy
Sh.rts consisting— of ! Cassimere,
flannel, etc., your choice of the lot
for, each.. ..;..7..-7.':7V:;-' fs()c
Men's very heavy Double 'Breasted
blue flannel Overshlrts, each.. $100
YESTERDAY .WAS FIELD HAY AT
; THE AGRICULTURAL COL-
ATHLETIC HONORS WON.
AN UNUSUAL NUMBER OF STU-
DENTS TAKING PART IN THE •
LIST OF THE PRIZE .WINNERS
And Prises Which They Secured—
No Breaking of Re-
According to custom established
several years ago by the students of
the state agricultural college, locat
ed at St. Anthony park, the annual
field day was held yesterday. The
exercises occurred on the arena in
front of the grand stand at the state
fair grounds. Several hundred per
sons were present during the after
noon, including many from the Twin
Cities. The various events were par
ticipated in by more than 100 stu
dents, and some very good records
were made. The field day exercises
were held under the direction of the
college athletic association, officered
as follows: President, S. B. Green;
vice president and basket ball man
ager, G. S. Aldrich; L. B. Bassett,
secretary; M. T. Seaman, treasurer;
E. L. Heath, physical director; T. W.
Short, track and field athletic man
ager; Arthur Lane, football man
ager; J. Thompson, of the college,
acted as referee, and C. R. Cooper, S.
B. Green and A. T. Olson,, as judges.
B. Hoyt and S. A. *Ballentine were
timekeepers; William Boss, scorer;
starter, Prof. A. D. Games; clerk of
the course, E. L. Heath; inspector,
H. Dobner; committee on awards,.
S. B. Green, H. W. Brewster and A.
D. Games; committee on ways and
means, R. R. Clark, V. Bailey and P.
The first event was the 100-yard dash,
won by T, W. Short, 30 2-5 seconds,
rocking chair, donated by Boutell
Bros. ; second place, A. Haecker, prize,
umbrella; third, G. H. Tyson, two E. &
The second event was a standing
broad jump, with three prizes, won as
follows: First place, A. Haecker, 9
feet, 4 inches, hat; second place, E.
Riley, pair kid mitts; third prize, Y.
Kato, pair cuffs. Under this head came
the mile run, in which there were a
large number of entries. First place
was won by R. R. Clark, 5 minutes, s*/_
seconds, prize, umbrella; second-place,
W. C. Currie, cane; third place, J. T.
Anderson, cuff buttons.
The third event consisted in putting
the 16-pound shot, won by J. G. Wink
jer, 29 feet, one dozen photos; second
prize, A. Haecker, dress shirt; third
prize, T. W. Short, Northwestern Ag
riculturist. The fourth event on the
programme consisted in the high run
ning jump, won by C. W. Tyson, _ feet
8% inches, prize, rug; second prize, L.
Bassett, $1 in trade; third, G. W.
Smith, white crevat. In the potato
race, included under this head, the
winner was R. C. Albertson, prize $3
hat; W. C. Currie, second, brush and
comb; third, J. Hummel, necktie. The
fifth event, a 200-yard dash, was omit
ted from the programme on account
of the small number of entries.
In the sixth event, the running broad
jump, G. W. Smith made 17 feet 6%
inches and won first prize, a $3 hat"
second place was obtained by George
grippen, a sweater; third, L. Bassett.
The mile bicycle race was won by
P. Burton in 2 minutes 54 seconds,
prize, sweater; second, H. L. Walker
pump; third,* J. A. Erickson, mud
guards. The high kick was won by
George Crippen, 8 feet 2 inches prize,
suit of underwear; second, G w'
Smith, 8 feet 1 inch, suit of underwear;
third. Northwestern Agriculturist.
The five-mile bicycle . race, handicap,
was worif by* P. Burton, prize, fountain
pen; second, H. H. Burton, bicycle
hose; third, J A. Erickson, toilet soap.
The running hop, step and jump was
won by George -Crippen, 34 feet 4
inches, prize, lamp; second, R C Al
bertson, shoulder braces; third, ' Ed
Riley, brush The pole vault was won
by T. J Walters, 8 feet 4 inches, gold
fish and globe; second, G. W. Smith
kid gloves; third, J. Hummel, subscrip
tion Farm. Stock and Home x
The twelfth and last event on the
programme was a half-mile run. T
W. Shot won first place in 2:14. prize'
shaving set: R. R. Clark, cane third'
kid mitts. G. W. Smith won the gold
medal for be ng the best all around*
athlete, and Class A won the first place
in the class relay running race. The
field: day was one of the most success
ful in the history of the college of ag
riculture. It is held in the fall on ac
count of the students at the state farm
returning home before the soring opens
sufficiently for such an affair.
AURORA SKATIXG RIXK.
It Will Be Fitted lp for Winter
The Aurora Park Skating Rink com
pany has leased the Aurora Base Si.
park and will operate one of tte fines
skating rings in the Northwest! Cozy
warming rooms will be erected on the
Dale street side, where refreshments will
be served and skates rented to parties
desiring them. Special days will be set
aside for polo matches, and all sports
peculiar to the winter season will 5
conducted there. The management
win t,va.i . c management
will take all steps necessary to keep It
first-class. A c rtain percentage of the
daily receipts will be set aside to be do
nated to the associated charities of the
city. The entrance will be on Aurora
avenue, near Dale street, where it will
be accessible to all car lines. The con
trolling management of the club will
be as follows: William H. Hofer pres
ident; P. J. Metzdorf, secretary and
treasurer; J. A. Wolf, manager ~ -
HiKh Prices for Racers. .
NEW YORK, Oct. 26.-A number of
horses in training, the property of J
R. & F. P. Keene, W. H. Forbes and
others, were sold at auction at Morris
park today, and fairly good prices
£«« "SS^ ' The following brought -
■"1,000 1 or over: Hornpipe, be 6 by
Mr. Pickwick-Round Dance. J. M 'mc-'
Cormack $3,C00; Agitator, eh c 3 by
Exile-Athlene, G. F. Johnson X? nm-
Irish Reel, eh f. 3, by Rayon _:??.'
Ella; T9 J Sheridkn.' $1,100; Gold St"
eh c, 2, by Ben dOr-Princess Iskra
W. L. Powers, $1,030; Peep o' Day be
2, by Ayrshire-Sundown^ j McCnr'
mack S^hlr^Sur!,do^ J* McCorl
mack, $2,000; Roundsman, b c 2 by
$2n^e*Ct^m?TH\yt^ oJ' A Bennett
♦Aow.l, Damsel, eh f, 2. by Kine-iii™
Stone Crop, Duke Bros. ,s3,loo** Ben
Amela, b c, 2, by Ben Ami-Prose O
P. Byrnes, $1,000; Gismonda b f, 2 by
S!l7l^r::Bravo^ra* H. Sloane, 'tI.WO-
Connoisseur, eh c, 3, by Sir Modred
Dixianne, J. E. Seagram, R6W.
IN THE THIRD DEGREE.
Hoffman Is ; Convicted of Murder
at Grand Rapids.:
. GRAND RAPIDS, Wis., Oct. 26 -A
verdict in the Hoffman murder case
which occupied the attention of the
superior court "all of this week, was
brought in. today, the jury being out all
night. Hoffman was found guilty of
murder in the third degree, the same as
at his former trial at Wausau. • The at
torneys for the defendant-, made a mo
tion to set "aside the verdict and grant
a new trial. Argument will" be heard
Dec. 7* .• . ?.-■ ■ Y.
RESIGNED BY REQUEST.
Disbursing- Officer Kieckhoeffer Is
■"•77.7 \-y . Ont; of. OiliceA
Otit of Office*
- WASHINGTON, Oct 26.-Fra.nciss
J. Kieckhoeffer, disbursing .officer of
the state department, today tendered
his . resignation,' and it is understood
that it wen accepted. This action la
the result of an investigation into Mr..
KleckhoelTer's 7 accounts, .which has
been In process for some time. It has
been . said . that k the Investigation . de
veloped irregularities in a bookkeeping.
Mr. Kieckhoeffer has held the office
for the pa.it ten years. The place pays
$2,100 a year. " Mr. Kieckhoeffer was
appointed from the District of Colum->
.'■ Mr, CM-rltoleta Vote. • t
WASHINGTON. Oct 26.— Secretary •
Carlisle has not yet fully- decided.
whether he will go ito Kentucky to vote.
at the coming election. . The last day j
011 which he can register Is on Wednes
day next. '
D. B.HILL IN OHIO, j
Great >*<-<•• I ■-•_-* With True Blue
Democrat!* aw Speakers.
LIMA. 0., Oct. Senator David
B. Hill, ex-Gov. James E. Campbell,'
Senator Calvin S. Brice and J. B.
Peaslee were greeted by 20,000 listen
ers at the great mass meeting here
today. There was also a big parade
and a reception to ex-Gov. Camp
bell. On their way here this morn
ing Gov. Hill addressed a great
crowd at Fostoria.paying special at
tention to ex-Secretary Poster s pur
pose at the end of his administration
to Issue bonds. They then paid a
surprise visit to Findlay, and both
spoke to a large assembly in the op
era house. -
It was the intention to hold the
meeting at Lima in the open air, but
windy weather ordered otherwise.
Senator Hill spoke at the opera
house, while Campbell spoke at Mu
sic hall. Hill, after he was through
at the opera house, went to Music
hall and addressed the great crowd
there. His speech was mainly an
exhortation to the Democrats to
stand together and a eulogy of ex-
Gov. Campbell. In discussing the
Democratic tariff law he said it
would finally work out for the good
of the country. If a mistake was
made in collecting too little tax-s
that could be remedied. At least the
money which had not been collected
was still. in the pockets of the peo
ple, and not piled up in the treasury
as a surplus. Times began to im
prove, he said, as soon as the Mc-
Kinley law was repealed. That meas
ure had caused a deficiit of $59,000
--000 the last year of its life. Senator
Hill said the Democrats could win
in . Ohio If they polled 90 per cent
of the vote in 1892.
Ex-Gov. Campbell spoke of corrup
tion in the Ohio state legislature,
and the vices and abuses of bossism
in Cincinnati, which he handled in
his usual style. j Senator Brice was
w;ll received at his old home. In
fact all the speakers met ovations
At 5 o'clock they all started on a
special train for Dayton. Both Hill
and Campbell spoke to large, enthu
siastic crowds at Wapakoneta and
Sydney. Ait Sydney the Dayton
committee met them, and the run
was made straight to Dayton, where
the party stopped for a much-need
ed . rest.. At Lima tonight Judge
Mooney. and ex-Congressman j Hill,
of the Defiance disitrict, spoke to
large and enthusiastic crowds.
LOCOMOTIVES FOR RUSSIA-
Philadelphia Firm to Make Some
for the Dig NeiT,- Railroad.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Oct. 26.— 1t
was stated in shipping circles today
that the operators' of the Trans-don-^
tinental railroad now in course of"
construction from the Black sea
across to Vladivostock.^had^placed a
large order here for locomotives for
service on that roadT- and that the
British whaleback steamship Tur
rett Bell had been chartered to load
the first cargo here, in December.
The Turrett Bell will take a full
cargo of these locomotives' to Novor
vossisk, Russia, and" this shipment
will be followed by others equally
large. The Turrett Bell at present
is engaged in the coal trade be
tween Sydney, C. 8., and Montreal.
The Trans-Continental | railroad,
when completed,- will be one of the
largest corporations in existence, and
its tracks will extend over 7,500 miles
of territory, the greater portion hav
ing already been completed. 7
IXSOLVEXT FOR A YEAR.
Over -jtS-1.000 Illegally Paid to
Keep n Broken Concern Afloat.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 26.— Referee
McEmtlrei, to whom were referred
all claims against the defunct Cen
tral Trust company, filed his report
today. He found that when the Cen
tral Trust company, which did a
business of investing money for a
large number of people, principally
residents of Eastern cities, assigned
the principal item of assets was
stock in the Homestead Land com
pany, organized in 1893 by officers of"
the Central Trust company. The
report states that the Central Trust
company was insolvent at least a
year before Its assignment; that be
fore the assignment took place mon
ey forwarded by Easterners for in
vestment was deposited to the com
pany's, own credit in bank and dis
bursed without consent of the own
ers for the payment of the. obliga
tions of the company, and in main
taining the Homestead Land com
pany, and returning to patrons trust
funds previously used. There mon.
eys cannot be traced. A total of
$84,055 was found by Mr. McEntire'
to have been so disbursed. Mr.:Mc-i
Entire finds that these^ claims are
entitled to be paid out of the assets'
of the defunct company in prefer
ence to general creditors.
BIG THING IX WHISKY.
The Trnst Now Controls 05 Peri
Cent of the Production.
NEW YORK, Oct. 26.— A morning
paper says.that; the final steps in
the cousummation of a gigantic'
combination of all of the important
distilleries in the country were taken:
today. Another large company en
tered the combination, '. giving iri"|i"
the hands.: of one set of men the
control of 95 instead of 90 per cent'
of the. total production of spirits and
cattle-feeding products in the United
States. The agreement goes into ef
fect" immediately, arid is signed by
the following companies: The Amer
ican Spirits Manufacturing, common
ly called "the Whisky trust," the
American V Distributing, . . the Ameri
can Distilling, the Atlas, Globe and
Mutual companies. ' All of the large"
companies . control the smaller dis
tilleries in their territory. The agree
ment runs for eight '• months, . which
comprises the whisky season. The
absolute control of the production,
price, and distribution is placed in
the hands of the controlling board
known as '.the -executive -committee.
Each interest is represented on this
committee and its dictates are to be'
final without appeal. ..'.■''•*•: ■■>'• 7V
EDITORS CRY FOR IT.
Pncillo \«-*.vn--iii» , Men (irking
for "he* R«*l»ulilicnn Convention.
! ; SAN. FRANCISCO. Oct. 26,-The. Cal
a ifornia Press association met here to-
| day and adopted the following ad
' dress: . 77' 7: 77-''. 7;
"To the members of the National
Editors Association Throughout the
United States: The California. Press
I association, the Southern California
• Editorial association and delegations
, from the press of Nevada and Arizona,
I : seconded by the members of the press
' of Oregon, Washington and Utah, . in
convention assembled in San Francis-
co, hereby address the members of the
National Editorial association, person-
ally and individually, recalling the re-
cent date when they were our guests,
and earnestly request and solicit each
of you to urge upon the members of
; the Republican national - executive
committee from your state to vote in
favor of holding the next national Re-
publican convention in the c.ty of San
"We authorize you, in the name of
the people of California, to pledge
their broadest hospitality and their
every endeavor to render the session of
the convention in San Francisco one
of national pleasure and the highest
good to the people of our community
and country. We ask you to present
the matter to your committeemen with
such urgency and persistency as com-
ports with the sincerity of our Invita
tion and the guarantee of our hospi
tality, believing that the common good
of all people will be conserved by the
assemblage &* the national conven-
üblic" Western shores of the re-
Fish Before Meat.
Fi«h Before Ment. •■■'••
™T2Washlo.n ?*«,Bervln*_ fish before
meat began In 1562.
Roses and other fresh cut flowers
Roses and other afresh cut flowers
Robert C. Seeger, 62 East Seventh st. '
Onr Hats Not Excelled
For beauty, style and effect, by Paris
London and New York modistes,' but
our prices are much lower. Vose 523
Floral designs for Weddings and fu
nerals, Robert C. Seeger, 62 East Sev
Elegant Millinery Sets.
Hat, Collar and Muff, at Vose's, 522
Nicollet aye., Minneapolis. '
Best dressers dress in Oakes* clothes
132 East Fourth.
Toie'g Elegnnt Millinery.
We shall show, this week, a large
number of the choicest creations in
Hats, dress and opera Bonnets, etc.,
including our latest Paris importations
and our own designs. St. Paul ladles
specially invited. Vose, 522 Nicollet
Our goods are worth 100 cents on the
dollar. No fire sale stock on hand.
Oakes, Tailor, 132 East Fourth.
The best restaurant for Ladies. and
Gentlemen, is the Hotel Metropolitan.
This fine European and American plan
hotel leads in accommodations and pop
Order your suit or overcoat now!
You will need them probably before we
can get to make them.
Oakes, Tailor, 132 East Fourth. .
- " '- 1 ■ *>-••-. .
New Chrysanthemum.-*. *
New < hi-> sinil hemitonia.
The .first of the season may be had
at May & Co.'s, 25, 27 W. sth St. -'
Don't be disappointed if you find you
have neglected to place your order soon
Come now, we will do our best to ac-
Oakes,*,Tailor, 132 East Fourth. S
I 7' Choice Chrysanthemums
Of all colors at - May ! & Co.'s, 25,' 27
West Fifth. ' " '.*'"YY'Y. "''":
Furs! Fur Repairing! At Merrell
Ryder's, 339 Jackson, st.
Schroeder & Dickinson, 16 E. 6th.
In the latest designs, at May & Co.'s,
25, 27 W. Fifth street. , V .., .-
. - BIRTHS. ..
Mr. and Michael Bender Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Peterson. Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Johnson Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Colman Flaherty. ..Boy
Mr. and Mrs.L. Shelton. Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Schmidt Boy
Arthur Preuss, 114 Edward 5t....3 yrs
Florence Galvin, 208 E 14th st 6 yrs
Albert Navratil, Arlington, Minn. .B3 yrsl
Christine Peterson, 230 Western.. yrs
Mary Mangan, 49 \V Dearborn av.B yrs
Rudolpf Wageur, 707 S Victoria.. ..s yra
SENG — Florenz X., infant daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Seng, 222 Smith
avenue, aged two years and nine
months. Funeral from above resi
dence Sunday, October 27, at 2 o'clock.
GILLETT— A. G. Gillett, aged 78, died
at Hutchinson, Minn., Oct. 24th, 1895.
Buried under Odd, Fellows' auspices
Sunday, Oct. 27th, 2:30 p. m.. from
residence of his son-in-law, Thomas
Hyland, 761 Cedar street. Interment
at Oakland. Addison, N. V., papers
please copy. _ '
I. O. O. F., Attention!
THE FUNERAL OF OUR LATE
Brother A. G. Gillett, of Vermillion
Lodge No. 8, will take place from 761
Cedar street Sunday, Oct. 27, at 2:30
p. m., under the auspices of Columbia
Lodge 205. All Odd Fellows are in-
vited to attend. Members of 205 will
meet at the lodge room at 1 p. m. W.
P. Dyer, N. G.
SCRUB WOMAN— Wanted, night
■ Scrub woman at Windsor hotel.
A---' V - •_*„_»■ "*" -■*-■*> Manufacture
af-\. . JL^. X 2. %^Ji I— *9 and dealer In
Inmorter of Billiard Cloth ard SuDDlles. Al
tering aud repairing done ou short notice
Second-band tables bought and sold.
220 E. Seventh St Paul, Minn
A SPECIAL EXCURSION leaves St. Paul
Nov. 14. FREE SLEEPERS, FREE MEALS.
LOWEST RATE; by Southern rome out, re
turning by middle route.
, To those who desire to remove to the land
of fruit and flowers an exceptional oppor
tunity is offered to purchase small orchards
in the finest part of California, near a large
city, with railroad facilities. - A small in
vestment of this sort Is safer than money in
a savings bank.- and pays : better interest.
Purchasers need . not necessarily occupy
their lands, but can have them planted out"
by contract. . '-•■■«■ ■:•■'...
' For particulars on colony of Fair Oaks
(founded by Farm,- Field and Fireside, Chi j
cago, 111.) and of this excursion, apply to
F. E. FOSTER, Agt.,
Afliencan Mains' Protective Law7>^"
; .......and collection Association !
COLLECTIONS made in all parts of the
United States - and Canada. •: Outside collec
tions solicited. Commission only. No 201
--162 tion, no charge." For terms, references,
etc*.'- address 506-507 ' Washburn
Building, St. Paul, "Winn.
Picture to yourself the store filled with. all the
Picture to yourself the store filled with all the
freshest ideas of the best manufacturers, all
at prices lower than asked for old styles and
''&. ' MEN'S WINTER SUITS,
ft^t —a^»B^ for Monday.
i§p ll A line of ,mP°rted CLAY WORSTEDS
'I^VV —in SACKS and FROCKS— spien-
pi® did value at $15. We make a
§ MEN'S WINTER SUITS lOi
mmmwkm Special for Monday.
A line of Imported CLAY WORSTEDS
—in SACKS and FROCKS— sp.en-
did value at $15. We make a id*
Special Price *t| ¥ g\
: M^J/L MONDAY of .. ..,.;. Skis K%J
W /fi 9 Another in the popular and new IM- ■
/■/ ( PORTED VICUNAS— cut right-
. /-/ w proper fitting— suits— look at /fa
/ / them. Special price T-& IT
-•y[. 1^ ; MONDAY at...... Q*J7 JL _^
Men's Winter Overcoats. @|
Men's Winter Overcoats. . W3&
We show all the latest and prom= /IPtkX
inent styles==can meet your ideas in jf\^\n
both cut and price== (nil
Our Great Coat in English Meltons, Schnable rAj I;j |j
and Worumbo Chinchillas, is a great favorite \lj|| \ W
a . • - 'Ml! I I '
— at prices M \ I
*\s^&__£!/9 Q_\s^s/^%q t&J j^-J© \-A
Our Boys' - JgL <£)
Our Boys' • pill IS aM$?
Dept. ©^SteiH //^-KJx
Replete with * all \ i^s/Y/rn i/\ Jy^ *&
that is new. No .Jpj m\^& l JJ I \ C-^*-P
that is new. No /^^^%^_\^M( \/J_f( \^ <pg
store west of New / J^S^^rW^Kyj/ \ \ :'- r?jy
York is better , >?r - / j^^/E'v I v^ilV^
equipped for their ViSY A/ \X\\_ zrn f^ffs: f\
outfitting. BRING [j [j 1 A £/ I [ cX \
the BOYS for what- 1/ Vi [jm^Jt^U I* " R
the BOYS for what- '■'JJ W KJh^M^m ■°* | 1
ever they need in 111 L~\. II \ r^ff M* * L— i\
CLOTHING, HATS J j^"£^j_
and FURNISHINGS, and with less H | %^ F X t^\
money than you would expect to <s*f^ \n y~|rJ^ y I
money than you would expect to -^ n if •*)
spend in other stores. / J \A ljt/
spend in other stores, / / \\ uy*/
Hen's Furnishings, too-aii the latest Jf (^
Tlen's Furnishings, too-aii the latest |gl l^
— — — — — -^— — — — — styles and ma=
terials from the best makers in both EUROPE and AMERICA. Our .
GLOVE DEPT. surely merits the careful inspection of every dressy
Sixth Street, I ffi/)r<L44Wt „ , ,
Sixth Street, I /■'linfifdrf/fflt -. .-. , I
Cor. Robert. (/(^CyC^X/^ B°Wlby & °>'
_.%*&%**%&%>'*>'%'* %%**%%-%% -V^***^*^ *>_ -*V%**%-%*%%'%*- %*/<&%<%•% %^%-%/%-%,%/m. •
it^%t^%-4^VVW *V^-^**,'%^, ■V^'V-a^'U -*W^^/^^*^^ %*/*,-•«/«.-» •^^■^^^•l^^. <_.
This Sunday Night
Prices, 25c, SOc, 75c and $1.00.
* Prices, 25c, SOc, 75c and $J.OO.
. Box Office open all day. " . .
4 Nights, Commencing Tonight !
jtiERKY In Her Big Production,
KATIE Cliat, an
EMMETT ! American Boy.
■',■■ 100— People on the Stage— loo.
Next Week— Ha ulou Bros.' Superba
Machinists and Designer*.
Machinists and Designers.
' Braes Founders and ' Finishers, '■-' Electro
Plating, Manufacturers of Elactric Heating
aud o asoline Lighting Specialties. Office,:
and Works, . •'
FOOT OF MINNESOTA STREET.
:. .Telephone 137*. : 1 1. Paul, Minn f
| METROPOUT/VN. l|fe?§l|l||ff
| METROPOUT/VN? ■-*
! THREE _ BEG'NN!Nt* nm 71 i
! THREE BEGINNING n/vr 0
j NIGHTS, THURSDAY-- 1 A a
j NIGHTS, THOaSDAY, , |
! '■ ....MATINEE SA I URDAY.... «Ul. U .ft
I noyt.s; '^Mf-W- - Superb . §
jHoyt's $P§l. , Superb |
[ r |||i Company, I
« / N_S____|___S||f Embracing- Many V
\j „ ORIGINAL?
jlßXß|# Egg CAST, _
1 0ICC! . jMPLETE I
!A™F°" *^&mW*? PRODUCTION
! 6od«i Lire. -w^?-« ...... rnUUUullUn H
I - ... WITH THE EMINENT COMEDIAN, . . . ' &
!T 3 M f¥i m H ;P HY 8 I
l 7 * IN HIS ORE AT CREATION, W
I IN HIS GREAT CREATION, H
!. MAVERICK. BRANDER. $
MAVERICK BRAINDER. 9
j »ar-Sunday, Nov. 3, DONNELLY & GIRARO in The Rainmaker--, fl
j _»" Sunday, Nov. 3, DOS JELLY & GIRiIRO in The Rainmaker-, fl