Newspaper Page Text
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PEOPLE THINK THE CITY SHOI'LD
INVITE COMPETITION FOR
AND DO SO QUICKLY.
ST. PAIL GAS. COMPANY WILL
HAVE EIfCAL SHOW FOR
WHAT CITIZENS SAY OF IT.
Mayor Smith Says If Gun Is Aban
doned the Door to Competi
tion Can lie Opened.
Better lights for less money is a
proposition which bids fair to sweep
out of St. Paul the idea which has
heretofore held sway, that to invite
competition is to endanger_a_ local in
stitution. The Globe's article and
editorial of yesterday morning were
generally commended as pointing out
a way from darkness to light, from
monopoly to fair competition.
The spirit of the article, that cheap
er and better light is obtainable at
this time, through changed condi
tions and improvements in electric
service, was so self-evident that ev
erybody could heartily indorse it and
express the hope that it will pre
vail and that the council will speed- '
ily advertise for bids to give all who
desire to furnish electric lights a
chance to do so. '
Thoughtful taxpayers will no doubt
unanimously indorse the words of E.
W. Peet .who said, when seen yester
day: "The matter is very simple.
Everybody admits that the city isn't
lighted now as well as it might be, i
and if we can get better lighting at j
less expense, or even at the same ex- J
I^*CREATEST SACRIFICE SALE ON EARTH.
We must convert $125,000 worth of Surplus Wholesale Stock into cash
!n the quickest time possible. To accomplish this we realize the fact that
it is absolutely necessary to cut prices regardless of cost or value.
NOTE THESE CUT PRICES :
Good Linen Shoe Laces, one yard
long, per d0z.... lc
Good Corset Laces, 2% yards long,
per do?. 2c
Good quality cou til covered double
Corset steels, per pair. lc
Good Hair Pins, 5 dozen for lc
Good Sewing Needles, per paper., i-ic
Good quality Stockinet Dress
Shields, per pair 3c
Belding's or Leonard's best ICO
yards Sowing Silk, all colors, per
Best quality Embroidery Silk, per
doz. spools 71/iC
Best quality Wash Silk, per skein. 2%c
Good quality Knitting Silk, per %
ounce ball 7%C
Good Pins, per large size papers.. %c
Good four-row Tooth Brushes, each 4c
Good quality, seven-inch Rubber
Dressing Combs, eacH 2c
Good quality Curling Irons, each. 3c
Good quality Garter Elastic, per
yard .....; : '.... 2c
Fine pure Silk Garter Elastic, per
Good Envelopes, 25 for 2c
Good quality Box Writing Paper, 24
sheets and 24 Envelopes, per box 5c
HOSIERY -VXD UNDERWEAR. ,
ladies* heavy-ribbed Cotton Stock-
ings, per pair . 3c
ladies' heavy pure wool, seamless '
Cashmere Stockings, per pair... '-13c
Misses' very heavy derby-ribbed,
pure wool Cashmere Stockings,
all sizes, per pair 10c
Ladies' very heavy Jersey ribbed
Underwear, each 15c
Ladies' very heavy Camel's Hair
or Natural Wool Underwear,
guaranteed nearly all wool, each 37c
Ladies' elegant quality grey ribbed
fashioned Underwear, guaran-
teed over half wool, made by the ■
Norfolk and New Brunswick Ho-
siery Co., each 42c
Ladies' fine worsted Underwear
(Pants only); worth 75c; now,
Ladies' fine worsted Union Suits, ,
per suit 75c
Children's heavy Merino Wool
Mixed Underwear for size 16, 7c,
rise 3c for each size larger.
GLOVES AXD MITTENS.
GLOVES AXD MITTENS.
Children's heavy, all wool, Mit-
tens, per pair 8c
Ladies' fine, all wool, Saxony Mit-
tens, per pair 13c
Ladies' fine Kid Mittens, fleece-.
lined, per pair 40c
Ladies' very fine, pure silk Mit-
tens, per pair 48c
One lot of fine embroidered Hand-
kerchiefs, escalloped-edged, each 4c
Ladies' fine, pure linen, hem-
stitched Handkerchiefs, each 6c
Ladies' fine, pure silk, hand-em-
broidered, escalloped-e d g c d
Handkerchiefs, each 6c
Ladies' fine, pure silk, hem-
stitched Handkerchiefs, each.... 10c
Good quality, J,4-lb. skeins, German
Knitting Yarn, per skein 12*4 c
Finest imported Saxony Yarn, per
All our genuine imported P. D. or
C. P. Corsets at exactly half the
regular price. ,
BLANKETS AXD BED COMFOR-
Heavy 10-4 size, wool mixed grey
Blankets, each -. . 78c
Very fine wool Blankets, large
size, in grey or red, per pair $2.10
Extra fine very large pure Wool
Blankets, worth $4.75; now, per
Extra heavy Comforters, large
size, the $1.25 kind, each 76c
Very fine Down Comforters, filled
with best down, best sateen coy-
ering, each $3.40
table: linen, toweling, ETC.
Genuine Russia Crash, warranted
pure linen, the 12i4c kind, per
Fine pure German Linen Table
Linen, per yard 30c
Fine pure German Linen Table
Cloths, 2'i yards long, each 70c I
MEM'S FURSVISHaSiG GOODS I
Men's heavy seamless cotton Socks,
per pair — 2^o
Men's fine merino seamless Socks,
half wool, per pair 9c!
Men's very heavy pure wool seam- ;
less Socks, per pair lie j
Men's very fine pure wool' cash-
mere Socks, per pair 15c ]
Men's heavy gray merino under-
wear, each 22c
Hen's heavy double-breasted mer- .
mo Underwear, each 29c i
Men's very heavy natural wool .
or camel's hair Underwear, guar
anteed three-quarters wool, each.. 33c
Men's heavy fleece lined Under- '--.'
wear, satin front and pearl but- .
tons, each 33c
Men's elegant quality Hygienic
fleece lined Underwear, made by
the Beach Manufacturing com-
pany, lamb's wool lined, each 78c
Men's heavy cheviot Overshirts,
each..... ...*... .. : .-. 19c
Men's very heavy flannelette Over-
shirts, each :.. 33c
Men's very heavy double-breasted '
blue flannel Overshirts, each 90c
Men's heavy sweaters, in black or
tan, each 35c
'■;■-. All other Goods at j
H..&TEIII & CO., 133 135 East Seventh St.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBED SUNDAY MORNING/NOVEMBER 17, 1895 TWENTY-FOUR PAGES. IV
, pense, no business man . will fail to
j advocate a Change. Certainly I think
I that we ought to get'>id'of a poor
j light if we can secure a good light
I and make money toy ..doing so."
I Mr. Peet epitomizes the public
I sentimenit as it exists among those
who devote some thought- to munici-
I pal affairs from the disillusioned
(standpoint of the practical business
! man. All the fog of deterring argu-
m ent and all the mist and sophistries
j about inability of a new company to
! successfully carry out a contract if
j given one, it is claimed, disappear
I when the light of business judgment
and experience is brought to bear on _
them the men who help to carry
them by the men who help to carry
, the burden of expensive lights that
• still leave the city, In darkness.
; There are generally believed to be
many points in favor. of a radical
' change for the better that do not
appear on the surface at once. Chief
; of Police Clark called attention to
one very important point when he
j voiced the views of the 'purely prac
i tical police department. He said that
he was still of the opinion which he
had advanced on several previous oc
casions, that St. Paul is. one of the
j worst-lighted cities in the country.
', "Everybody will tell you so," said
I the chief, "and it isn't a-: remark to
: make a St. Paulite proud. Not"' -only
do other cities use arc lights instead
of gas for their streets, but they fre-
q uently, as in Detroit, employ a sys
! tern of electric light masts, such as
Iwe have on Bridge square. .--This
j lights up a town so well that you
can see pretty nearly as far at night
as in the day time. But even the
; change to arc lights at every cross
= street the way it is now on Seventh
' street— would be a great improve-
■ ment. It would surely help" the po
] lice department out wonderfully. Not
j only could the patrolmen follow a
' suspicious character or a fugitive
I more effectively, but they could keep
i a better watch over the property of
i citizens. If we can get first-class
j lights and pay less than we are pay-
ing now for what is practically no
I light at all, I, for one, don't see why
J the change shouldn't be made."
JACKETS, CAPES, ETC.,
ALMOST (UVES AWAY. ifjjj £V
Ladies' heavy Jackets- made _of
good substantial"*. Cloaking (no Jy*
shoddy), with large sleeves;
these Jackets were bought for .
our wholesale trade, and while ' •
they are not the very swell style,
they were made for this season's
business, but have not the very
newest sleeves; we sold them at
wholesale for $2.25; we are going ;
to sacrifice them for $1.00 each ;
the price is positively less than
the cost of the cloth. -.-- , '■■■: •• . : -.
Ladies' Heavy Beaver Jackets, 28
inches long, large sleeves; made
to sell wholesale for $3.50; take
them away at, each $1.75
Ladies' fine Jackets in Chinchilla
or all-wool beaver, two button
box front, ripple back, largest
sleeve, each vj .*** $4.50
Ladies fine Boucle Jackets, efctra
large Melon sleeves, each. y*. ..$4.75
Young Ladles' very fine silky curl
Boucle Jackets, extra large foot
ball sleeves, each $4.75
Ladies' elegant Boucle Jackets, . i
tailor-made, lined throughout
with fine silk, largest foot ball -
sleeves, each " '.SB-50
Ladies' heavy diagonal double '
Capes, with high storm collar y-
and four' rows of stitching on
upper Capes, each ........;..*. '..*.. 53. 50
Ladies' very fine Boucle Double %
i Capes, with fine inlaid silk velvet ■■'
t collar, each ............„'... $4.50
Ladies' fine all-wool Beaver, doub- ..'-'
le Capes, high storm collar, with .' .;:
; three rows braiding on upper and „• ■; -
: lower Cape, and electric seal fur
around upper Cape and collar, *
Ladies' fine silk Plush. Cape®, lined'-
. with fine satin Rhadame, *■■ high •-
storm collar, electric seal fur. ; • "
around upper Cape and collar, " .
each ....: ;:.$3.50
Ladies' finest silk Plush Capes, 28. y"-,
inches long, lined with best satin — -
Rhadame, Thibet trimmed front
and collar, each ..-........57.00
FIR CAPES AT LESS THAN HALF
.jy ... priced .'*'r.C.- yyA:'l
; Finest electric seal Capes, 30 inch- ":
j es long, 100 inch sweep, lined with .'*' y.
best satin Rhadame, each. $9.00
Finest wool seal Capes, 30 inches ."
long, full sweep, lined with best ■ y,
satin Rhadame, each ...*..... *....$9.00
- guarantee either of these Fur-.ir;.
■ Garments worth double the price; *.-*
if you do not find this so after '*' V':
purchasing, return the garments ■• *
and get your money back. " **-":**
Misses' heavy reefer Jackets," with
j silk cord on collar and front, all
sizes, each $1.00
All onr Children's und Misses'
Reefers, Grctcheiis, etc.", 'at great
All our Ladies' Astrakhan Capes
nnd Clonks nt much less than first
' cost. -y'.'Y; '.'ry-'.'; , *;
Men's heavy elastic Suspenders, per
! Men's fine Silk Neckties; about 50
styles; your choice for each 10c
Fine cashmere Mufflers, large size,
. blue polka dot, each 18c
I Fine Silk Mufflers, largest size, ■
i each ;*. 50c
Men's fine embroidered, front and
cuffs, Night Shirts, each...;....., 34c
GLOVES AND MITTENS.
Men's heavy Mackinaw Mittens, • .
per pair ..;... 8c
Men's extra heavy double wool Mit- •
tens, lamb lined, per pair..:....!.. 23c
Men's heavy Leather Gloves, fleece
lined, per pair 22c
Men's fine dogskin gloves, fleece
lined, per pair 45c
Men's fine lawn hemstitched Hand- -
kerchiefs, fancy borders or plain
white, each 5c
Men's fine pure linen , Handker
j chiefs.....:.. ... ....'.;;.'....-...-...'. 8c
Men's pure linen hemstitched Hand-
kerchiefs, each ........... 10c
I Men's very fine pure silk initial ,
I hemstitched Handkerchiefs, each. 23c
proportionate prices. -
And there Isn't supposed to be
any reason why the change should
not be made, except. the extreme
caution with which the public moves
toward innovations, even though
they promise most beneficial results
and are ever so well approved. Many
of the smaller cities of Minnesota
are enjoying a system of public light-
ing that puts St. Paul far in the
shade. Within a distance of thirty
miles in the southwestern corner of
Minnesota are' located three towns
which have installed and own val
uable electric light plants. At Lu
verne the citizens can see a pin on
the jasper pavements at any hour. of
the night while the lights are in
operation, and many of the private
residences, as well as all business
places, are lighted at a reasonable
! cost. At Adrian one can pick the
I smallest object from the macadam
i ized streets, and passengers on
j trains can plainly see all parts of
| the business district at any time
• while the lights are burning. Worth
| ington is now installing, or but re
, cently put in, a plant of which the
I newspapers are boasting. In each of
I these towns, which will serve as ex
; amples of a great many others in the
; state, spirited opposition was made
' to the proposition to buy and estab
| lish- a plant. • The councils finally
j submitted the' matter to a vote of
! the people, and in every case the
I progressive people won the day on
, the first trial. Bonds were issued
to pay. for plants, and within a few
I years they will have paid for'them
! selves from the proceeds of the lights
I furnished to citizens, although the
! primary object in establishing the
plants was not to make money.
Hon. Henry Johns, representative
from Ramsey county in the legis
lature, touched on this phase of the
matter in an interview yesterday.
He could see no reason why some
thing had not been done long ago to
improve the lighting of the city's
streets. "Why," said Mr. Johns,
"many a country village in this state
is lighted much better than St. Paul.
A man can see for himself. Just let
him go down Seventh street one of
these evenings and watch the effect
of the electric lights recently placed
at every intersecting street. Then
let him go up Wabasha street from
Seventh, for instance, and notice the
difference. Now the city can't afford
any great additional expense at the
present time, but if it can procure a
decent system of street lighting,
which will put St.Paul on a level with
the average little Northwestern
town, I'm sure any citizen ought to
be willing to pay as much money
as is being spent now for one of
those miserable tallow dips," and Mr.
Johns pointed to an obscurely bril
liant gas lamp of several thousand
theoretical candle power.
There is no talk now of establishing
an opposition gas plant, because gas is
fast losing its place in public favor.
City officials recognize this_fact as
well as business men, and are favora
ble to electricity. In this connection
Mayor Smith's, views will be of interest
to Globe readers:
'"If the gas lighting is to be contin
ued," said the mayor, "I do not see how
any concern but the St. Paul Gas Light
company can do the work. It is the
only company equipped for the work,
and it would be impossible for any
other to undertake it by April 1. But
in view of the fact that the sentiment
is so overwhelmingly in favor of light-
ing the streets with electricity, it Is
altogether probable that the council
will advertise accordingly, and this will
open the door to competition. It is im
portant that the decision should be
made as soon as possible, for in case
electricity is decided upon, all the time
between Dec. 1 and April 1, the date of
the expiration of the present contract,
may be required to establish an elec
tric plant. -y y
"There is no doubt in my mind as to
the wisdom of substituting electricity
for gas. Every one can see for himself
what poorly lighted streets we have. -In
fact, the gas itself is of an inferior
quality. I have noted that fact in my
own house. I hope the council will
adopt the electric system, for the pres
ent mode of lighting is inadequate and
most unsatisfactory." t *
O. O. Cullen, also thinks that there
should be no delay in acting in the
matter. *»"I do ceretainly think the
•council should take immediate action,"
said he. "The proper thing to do would
be to advertise to the world for bids
for putting in an electric lighting plant
to light the city for a number of years.
But it appears that the decision of
Judge Otis would prevent this, mas
much as it holds that the city can not
enter -into a contract for more than
one year. Something ought to be done
and done at once, for St. Paul is one
of the poorest lighted cities in the
country: It might be that the business
part could be lighted by utilizing the
city heating plant. I am not prepared
to say that it could, for I do not know
that the plant is large enough, but the
thought suggested Itself to me. It is
a question on which one can not say
much, considering the way the council
seems to be hemmed in, but there must
be some way to work so important a
ST. JOHN'S FAIR CLOSED.
The Event Has Netted the Church
About $2,000. |
The bazaar which has been con
ducted during the evenings of the
past week at St. John's hall, Dayton's
bluff, closed last night, and the St.
John's Catholic church has made
$2,000 from the event. This gratify
ing result has come through the sale
of admission tickets, articles at the
different booths, lunches and chances
upon various articles.
A very amusing farce comedy, en
titled "Put Him Out," was given
last night with the following persons
in the cast: Frank Clinton, J. F.
Moore, F. McDermott, Winnifred
Eagen and Florence Starkey. The
play was well acted, and kept the
audience in one continual roar of
laughter. After the dramatic pro
gramme, the counting began on the
chance contest. This feature was
very interesting, and as the results
were announced from time to time
the audience responded freely with
applause. . ..
The first prize of a $25 ring for
selling the largest number of season
tickets was won by Miss Laura
Hickey;' she having sold $80.50 worth
of tickets. The other young ladies
in the contest were Kate Fisher and
Barbara McDonough, who sold tick
ets to the amount of $47 and $28, re
spectively.' The vote for the most
popular young lady resulted in a
for of Miss Barbara McDonough.
The prize for this was a valuable
Jackson Against Pabst.
In the suit of J. A. Jackson against
the Pabst Brewing company, to re
cover $782 paid the company * on con
dition that if was to pay the city $1,009.
for a retail liquor license, the Si 0 be
yesterday, overlooked Stating that the
answer . in ' the case alleges * that the
; brewing company did pay the $1,000
and took "the license out in the narjie of
Anton Mie'son, the agent of the brew-
yy--. WHAT WILL IT be? yy
A SUIT, AN OVERCOAT or an ULSTER?
After you have decided that question we will undertake to do the rest— to provide you with a Suit, an Overcoat, an
After you have decided that question we will undertake to do the rest— to provide you with a Suit, an Overcoat, an
Ulster (or all three), and we will guarantee that each shall have a characteristic style, about it not found in any other
make of ready-to-wear clothing, no matter at what price it is sold. You can compare our lines of high-price Suits, Overcoats
and Ulsters to only the productions of the leading custom tailors, and their prices are at "least double what ours are.
| MEN'S SUITS, $15 ULSTERS, Ull
/; Cut.in both single and double-breasted Sack and the very Made from Genuine Imported "Irish Frieze and lined
Cut in both single and double-breasted Sack and the very Made from Genuine Imported Irish Frieze and lined
latest style Cutaway. -Materials of Fine Imported with Clay Worsted— the most popular line of Ulstera
Vicunas, Serges. Cheviots, Tweeds and Cassi- we have in stock. -l.
meres— all the new and fashionable shades, : ■ / *, * yy-y
$15.00, $18.00, $20.00 and $25.00. $22.50 and $25 ULSTERS.
These prices give you your choice of Imported
Hl'*! llWd^CflJl'S"^ Made fro^~fine grades Beavers, Meltons and Chinchillas, in all the
4JIU iJW^I VUii L 3 of All-Wool Kerseys, Mcl- popular shades. They are lined with Imported Leather
tons and Chinchillas in all the new shades. Cloth, Heavy Cassimere and Imported Clay Worsted,
■ (£}ni£% in..^- -i^i A. In ltfii-ftffA-1 ir«*. with and without silk shoulders../
iW/SS Si¥l>f mat's $*p°rted Ker- with and without silk shoulders.
w^^ lisKl ,VUU.U seys, Meltons, Bea- S?ft 111 CTRRC!
. « ... vers and Chinchillas, lined with Imported Clay \ ®LO Ul*3llill3. 1. ■ /
Worsted and Leather Cloth. *- J Your choice of Imported Shetlands and Rough
$rm—, trn .*ta-*- ox A ™ * Knappy Beavers, lined with heavy Leather Cloth, and
25sfl¥C"fcnat^^^ Patent m - x. »j
vR/nl PIwPrCBMIT^ silk shoulders.
%^,lJlß^l,Vai4l.:tiJ vers m Blacks and
io! Blues. You cannot duplicate this overcoat for less JJ4O HOMTAGNAC ULSTERS ®-
tliail $50.00. «• '*'*-;• •*-»:* ■-.:••■' - ;.'.,...;i. . : ... .' Vi . . '' \ ™ . f vv^'i;
No one else carries these Ulsters. You can't find
No one else carries these Ulsters. You can't find
Flit UUft 'We haVG a -edal line °f MontaSnac3- anything better no matter what price you pay or what
m 1 lir.ilHMJ It is equal to angular $75 Custom- tailor makes it for you. No other clothing house in
.^^f. Made Overcoat- It must be seen to be appreciated. [ /.. y st. Paul carries them.' A ii / .- '■ '■
the' same day re= |g|g m\ 1 ¥ fßk T~W 1 T /*? ¥/¥IT/T £"% /^ /f\ N. W. Comer
ceived. Express §§Jf |ff| &|| % 1 fl w 1/ ]1%1 fl w %, * i M 1 c„vpnfh ami
charges paid on all W\ Wfc 11/1/ I 1J i 1 14 -^ U1 ¥ A/* I 1 § bC\emh and
cash orders of $20 yl|m 90 f f l| IB j H N Mil I i% lii Robert Sts.
and over. A^A^V/ MIUI 1 Vlf 11X1 IVI UL Vl/9 St* Paul*
: 'y' '■' 7 - :••■■'•'.. y' . ' ' -y':
ing company, and that the action is
without merit in fact.
FLAG DEDICATION. •
Interesting Exercises hy the Eln-
tracht Sin-glut? Society. yyy
The Eintracht Singing society, of the
Ninth ward, met at Harbeck's hall last
evening to celebrate the dedication of
its new flag, a beautiful banner of
blue and white silk. Judge Gebhard
Willrich made the dedication speech. j
Miss Lena Deutsch presented the flag
to William Conradi, the presiden. of
the society, who responded with an ap
propriate speech. The programme of
the evening consisted besides, of a
most enjoyable concert, followed by a
dance. One of the features of th? con
cert was a tenor solo by G. Lav, who
sang Flotow's "Jungfrau Maria."
The singing society's two male quar
ters contributed several harmonious
Dedication nt Highwood. -yy.-.;
St Mark's church, Haywood, will be
consecrated at 2:30 p. m. today
Bishop Gilbert will officiate, assisted
by Rev. C. D. Andrews, ,W. C. Pope
and Rev. carles Holmes, the rector of
the church. There will also be a class
confirmed. Bishop Gilbert will be the
preacher. Persons going to attend this
service can leave the city by the Bur
lington motor at 1 p. m., and return at
4:45 p. m. -
• LOCAL MIXTURE. .
Diphtheria is reported at 1035 Minne
haha street. •
Mr and Mrs. Peter Mima have
moved from Rice street to 229% Waba
sha street. ':.-;•■■ .-'*-* _
Mr= C. L. Webber,, of Minnehaha
street, is entertaining Mrs. H. J. Ken
yon, of Stillwater. - ' I
Miss Lctta Walton is the guest of
her aunt, Mrs. Harry S. Richards, of ,
East Seventh street. . '
There will be a. meeting of the winter! i
carnival programme committee in the I
Commercial club rooms at 11 o clock j
Dr. John C. MacNamara, heretofore
residing on the West side, is about to
move to No. 581 University avenue,
near Kent street. :.. . ..... .
The St. Paul bookbinders will attend
the funeral this afternoon at 2 o'clock
from 882 Gaqltler- street of their late
co-worker, Mr. Schmiti.
A gospel. meeting wilf*be held at the
rooms of the Settlement club, 105 East
Fifth street, this afternoon at 3 o clock.
Good music and a welcome for all..
Rev. Edward A.* Stelner, of the Pa-.
clfic. Congregational church, will be
gin a series of sermons on the Life
Works of Paul" this evening.
An official visit was m^de by Floral
Rebekah Lodge NO. 114 to Chime- Re
bekah Lodge No. 6 at their hall, corner
: Fifth and Wabasha, Tuesday evening.
■ The S Audaibon Euchre club met last
week with. Mrs. H. C. Newhart. Prize
winners were: Mesdames | Harnish,
Hayes, Kendall, Merritt, Ryan, Deit
rich. : " -
The Swedish society Vega will give
its regular monthly social entertain-
ment rand dance at Its hall, No. 218
East Seventh street, Thursday; even-
- The' Rochester (iisafle hospital filed
with State Auditor Dunn yesterday a
schedule of its earnings for the quarter
ending Oct. 31, which amounted to
j M. B. Carpenter, of Summit avenue,
Is in the Black Hills for a month.
I Rev. John F. Gleason's subject for
Sunday, morning service is "The King-
I dom of Heaven Is Like Unto a Grain
of Mustard Seed." Evening, "Our In
| clination to Sin."
j Dr.* William McKinley will preach
; this evening *at 7:30 p. m. on "The
Gambling Hell," which is a continua
tion of his series of sermons on "The
I Saloon and Its Allies." . .- :>j~
i The census bureau issued a bulletin
yesterday giving the total number of
legal voters of Freeborn county as
5,305, Albert Lea city having 1,056 of
that number as residents.
Miss Frederick will read comments
on "The Bagavad Gita" this evening
at 8 o'clock in room 247 of the Endico-tt
building before the Unity branch of the
,i Theosophical Society in America.
! Degree of Honor, A. O. U. W., Hope
; Lodge No. 20, D. of H., will have a
dime social next Friday evening at
Mr. and Mrs. Fischer's, 869 Randolph
street. Friends of the lodge are in-
The new guild hall of St. John the
Evangelist church, corner of Portland
avenue and. Kent street, will be opened
, today with appropriate services, Bish-
op Gilbert officiating, A special effort
has been made In the preparation of
; music for this event.
! Rev. Charles F. Aked, who is to ap-
pear at the People's church on Nov.
24 and 25, is one of the marked men of
the new generation in England. He is
said to be a powerful preacher, a
brillian lecturer, an active politician
and an . out-and-out reformer.
j j Joseph Rouleau, of the Hotel Roul
eau, who has for some time been suf
fering from the effects of a tumor, had
I a very successful operation performed
j by Dr. Martel at St. Joseph's hospitah
I Mr. Rouleau has been removed to hid
; home and is steadily improving.
I ; At the annual meeting of the Luther
league, North St. Paul, the following
[ officers were elected for the ensuing
j year: Osmond Johnson, president;
J. M. -Hjermstad, vice president; Al
: fred Olson, recording secretary; Miss
I Montgomery, treasurer; Miss Hanson,
corresponding secretary; Edward
Hoppe, historian. * , .
It :•'"■; : — : — *■*» — : -y-y-y
. HONOR FOR MGR. FARLEY. „
. HONOR FOR 3IGR. FARLEY. .
j .To *• Become Auxiliary Bishop of
- New .York.
ROME, Nov. 16.— At the next con-
I ■sistory Mgr. Farley, the assistant of
! 'Archbishop Corrlgan, will be precon
! i<sed auxiliary bishop of New \ York.
I -"The final list of prelates front -which
the new rector of the American col
, lege here will be chosen is composed of
the names of Father Kennedy, of Phil-
adelphia; Father Mooney, of Chicago,
and Father O'Connell, of Boston. y*,.
Potatoes, per. bu .-.....'....''.''1'vi.'..'...15c
Onions, per bu ...!.. 15c
I Carrots, , per bu ...".. . ; . . . ; .. ;.:. . . "*. .."100
I Beets, per bu . . . . . .v. . .*. ... .... . .'.'.. .*: 15c
| Rutabagas, per bu..."......;.V.:......'..15c
\ Solid meat Oysters, per quart... '....-. 40c
j You can save money every day if you
buy your groceries from"us. Our stock
is. moved quick. No stale goods.
— The Andrew Schoch Grocery Company,
corner Seventh and Broadway^,
One Block From Hotel Ryan.
One Block From Hotel Ryan.
Adam Fetch's, corner Fifth and Rob-
ert. Fine Havana .Cigar» a specialty;. •
See It Grow. ,
As the Globe Business College is the
only thorough and reliable Business
School in the city, of which all our J
private citizens and business men are i
well proud of and of the steady in-
crease of pupils, it has been found
necessary to move this school into larg
er and more commodious quarters to
meet its present requirements.
Neither time nor money has been
spared to fit this school up in a most
modern and fashionable style, making
it the leading business educational of
the Northwest. This school is located
in the Endicott Arcade, and there
rooms have been fitted up especially
for the purpose of the school. The
Globe has been during the past ten
years imparting thorough business edu-
cation, making thorough business men
and business women, and has placed
hundreds of its graduates shoulders j
to shoulders with old business veter- !
ans in various business pursuits. The
Globe extends to the general public
a cordial invitation to call and exam
| me the high standard, both business
I and moral, character of this school. I
! Young men and women wishing to
I learn telegraphy, shorthand, bookkeep-
I ing or any other useful study are rec
-1 ommended to attend the Globe Busi-
ness College, in the Endicott Building.
Your obedient servant, F. A. Maron.
Adam Fetsch's Cigars. •
After dinner go to Adam Fetsch's for
After dinner go to Adam Fetsch's for
"La Industria" Cigars. y^yy
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Searing Boy
i Mr. and Mrs. William Dowe Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Amos W. Knight Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hines Girl
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Watklns Boy
Mr. and Mrs. William Haas Boy
Mr. and Mrs. J. Kaisnosky Girl j
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Blake Boy i
John F. Brings, city hospital.... 30 yrs
Will McGuire, 283 Harrison ay....30 yrs
SLATER— In St. Paul, Minn., Nofc. 15,
1895, at family residence, No. 804
Grand avenue, Ann E., wife of
Thomas Slater, aged sixty-three
; years. Funeral Sunday, 17th Inst., at
_2 o'clock P. m. ;
BROTHER BOOKBINDERS— You are
requested to attend' the funeral of
Brother Schmictz, 882 Gaultier street,
' at 2 p. m. today. -
' - MEDICAL
LADIES! Chichester's English Peony-
y royal Pills (Diamond Brand), are the
best. Safe, reliable; take no other.
.Send 4c, stamp-*-, for particulars,
"l.elief for Ladled," in letter by re-
turn mall. At Druggists. Chichester
Chemical C 6„ Philadelphia. Pa.
$500.60 ■ REWARD— Taylor's Tansy
Pennyroyal English Fcrhale Regu
lating . Pills, the ladies . friend and
-priceless boon. They are the original
and only genuine; are safe and. al-
ways reliable; never fail; mailed any-
where for $1; sold at all drug stores.
For sale, in St. Paul by L. Mussetter,
*•'* Fourth and Wabasha. . I_. yy__*
- • - • . ._....
WANTED TO BUY.
BILLIARD AND POOL TABLE want-
ed; must be in good condition; state
price. Address J 20, Globe.
BICYCLE— an 1889 Model
Spring Fork Victor; must be cheap.
William R. Burkhard, 57 and 59 East
Seventh st. ,* :.
DESK— to buy, oak rolling-top
writing desk. Address •A. 8., 406
South Wabasha at.--- * *■- '
STEAM PlPE— Wanted,: lot second-
hand steam. pipe.. Q 30, Globe. ,
WANT TO BUY— Horse about 1,200;
must be cheap. Call MondSy morn-
ing, William Marks,' corner Rosabel
and Ninth sts. ■■-.-■ * '
l VISIBLE WRITING ]
Writes every fetter in sight of oper
Does much of the work in writing
AUTOMATICALLY, and yields iv the
time thus saved additional work.
It acts as if it studied the convenience
of the operator at every turn, nnd
thereby lightens his labor and renders
him capable of doing more. >.. : y
It has a knack of keeping well, nnd
is always ready at critical or other
times. y-y .•> •• C yyi y, '*
These are some of the reasons why it
is so different from all other writing
The catalogues tell you more about it,
FREE. . 1.~ V * ...
The Northwestern Hardware Go,
No. 417, 419 Wabasha St., St. Paul, Minn
Agents for the Northwest. ndß'i*'
The Oldest and Best Appointed Studio!
in the Northwest.
SOan-l 101 East Sixth Street.
-ftand 101 East Sixth Street.
Opposite Metropolitan Opera House. •
For a Short Time Only.
Q-flB UOZi -*y-"biß pest WORiJ." $3
Outdoo r and commercia work a specialty
tST*Mr. Zimmerman's. Personal Attention
Appointments. Telephone 1071. - -y
. Machinists and Designers.
Brass Founders and Finishers, Electro
Plating, Manufacturers of Electric Heating
aud Gasoline Lighting Specialties. Office,
and Works,-. <~ -■ : y :>
FOOT OF MINNESOTA STREET.
7.V. Telephone 1573.-. St, Paul, Miuu
• The Carpenter says it's plane
that HAMM'S BEER is the
best on the market.
■ - fy.
/fpjlJL The Bricklayer says on the
#The Bricklayer says on its
level he never found its
• The Blacksmith hammers it
into you that no beer com-
pares with HAMM'S.
«The Stove Man swears it al-
ways polishes up his intel-
lect to talk of HAMM'S
wm&y The Molder pours forth its
<§sK The Molder pours forth its
-- praises as the purest and
"^^j best of Beers.
• The Shoemaker sticks to it
i to the last as tlie best beer
in the land.
f.The Typo throws down his
stick and sets 'em up
tThe Joiners are always quick
The Joiners are nkvays quick
jjffiffi to join in its praise.
tThe clever Politician needs
its help to assure bis pull.
And all tbe world and his wife who
want the best Bottled Beer in Amer
ica, keep on ordering only
A SPECIAL EXCURSION leaves St. Paul
Nov, 14. FREE SLEEPERS, FREE MEALS.'
LOWEST RATE; by Southern route 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 iv
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
cago, 111.) and of this excursion, apnly to
F. E. FOSTER, Agt.,
:■■■'■':--- 842 Endicott Building. St. Paul.
American MerGnariis* Proieciive Law
!! ond Goiiedion Association!
COIiLECTIONS made in all parts of the
COIXECTIONS made in all parts of the
United States and Canada. Outside collec
tions solicited. Commission: only. 'No -.ol
lection, no charge. For terms, references/.
etc. address 500-50? Washburn
Building, St. Paul, Minu.