Newspaper Page Text
The Greatest Sacrifice Sale on Earth,
V c are determined to dispose of our surplus wholesale stock regardless of cost or value.
NOTE THESE ASTOUNDING PRI&IS-
Jackets and Capes Half Value.
Ladies' Five Wool Beaver Jackets, new Franklin front, latest cut sleeves, actual fl^ -_> ••_> PC
value $..7!*, now __$_>_->•_-_>*_»
Ladle.' Very Fine Curly Boucle Jackets, new Franklin front, large horn but- "fli O *7
tons, lined with .iik rhadamc, high storm collar, worth $7.5., now «_P«_f» I aj
Ladies' Fine Seal Plush Capes. 24 inches long, full sweep, lined with tine silk flk^ Q
rhadame, electric seal trimmed front and collar, worth $1.50, now *_P^»»c7«_r
I_ftdies" l.stra Fine Imported cloth Capes, ii Hitches ion*, 150-Inch sweep, with
Thibet trimmed from and collar, lined throughout with fine fur. worth <3L.Q *_>
$18.5', now __T>«7 •/__.«_»
Ladies' Best Astr&khnn Otpe*. 31 inches long. 14 -inch sweep, made of oest tSL'fi f\ OO
whole curly skins, best satin lined, high storm collar, worth j'JO.'JO, now «^* ■ " e\J\J
Ladies' Finest Astrnkhan Jac.Kets, a 0 inches long, made of best whole curly ttL^l OO
.kins, fine silk lined, hijrh storm collar, worth $3\uC now «_p ___» I . V/ Vr
Kisses" Heavy Cloth Jackets, latest style sleeves, high storm collar, all sizes, fILI '^• s \
worth $'-'.75. now *+•_•«_»«_»
Misses' Elegant Covert Cloth Jackets, with shoulder cape, high storm collar.
large inlaid pearl buttons, about lOstyles, woith from $_.*>() to $0.00. Your <fc *_> ET/"\
choice -_J»/C* e<J\J
lufnnts' and Children's Fine Eiderdown Cloaks, Thibet trimmed, l = %o_~
Each : ... VJV/C
Holding's Spool Silk, 2c. Wool Mittens, 8c
Belding's best quality S.ool Silk, per Misses' heavy pure Wool Knit Mittens,
spool 2c per pair 8c
Belding's Best Button Hole Twist, per Ladies' fine all-wool Worsted Mittens,
spool lc 1 per pair 12c
Belding's Best Wash Silk, per skein 2V_c Ladies' fine pure Silk, double Mittens,
Good 200 Yards Machine Thread, per per pair 47c
spool l%c Ladies' Heavy Kid Mittens, fleece-lined,
Good Pins, per paper V_c per pair 40c
„,.,,_ Merino Underwear, 70. Men's Underwear, 190.
Children _ Heavy Merino Underwear, silk *__.„.„ *.„ /. », • .. _■
stitched neck knd front, each, and up- M *? " heav y Qre y Merino Underwear,
wards 7 C eacn l»c
Children's Best Call's Hair Underwear,
each, and upwards 14c n^v? 0 ? Underwear, In grey or
Ladies' Hear? Egyptian Cotton Jersey Me^Verv 'Heavy G^™^ ° Pur.
Ribbed Underwear, silk ribbon and W™. nn/.™t y —2. 49n
crocheted neck and front, pearl but- m?„?? vf-t Ttt ' w i "f._ ' n„__
tons, worth 30c, now .... 17c M 2L2 AI I?E l,**?? J^? 1 E lee « c ", H E 2
Ladies' Very Heavy Grey Merino Under- Underwear, double knit cuffs, finished
wS, worth 60_7n0w * ! .. ... 31c " e ™ s and P^ l buttons - worth 75c ' _
Ladies' Finest Imported Australian «„! ~- ? ::••.-**•_•.. f "__:*•:--__*. ••_• -^____ TOC
Lamb's Wool Ribbed Underwear, made Unde™r S!i v°°i„ fleece-lined
by the Norfolk and New Brunswick Underwear, worth .1.3.. now 75c
Hosiery Co., actual value $1.25, n0w. .. . 68c Silk and Wool Mufflers, 20c.
Muffs. 68c. Men's Fine Cashmere Mufflers, silk
Ladies' Fine Coney Muffs, satin lined, striped, very large, each 20c
worth $1-25, now 68c Men's Pure Silk, Very Large Mufflers
H ndkerchieftwlc. worth 75c, now 38c
Ladies' Hemmed Handkerchiefs, with Men s Silk Handkerohi^fs, 210.
fast-colored borders, each lc Men's Very Fine Hemstitched Japanese
Ladies' Fine Sheer Lawn Hemstitched Silk Handkerchiefs, 20 inches square
Handkerchiefs, each 3c by 1%-inch hem, made of finest pure
Lad es' Fine Pure Linen Hemstitched silk, guaranteed actual value, 43c our
Handkerchiefs, each 6c price 21 C
Ladies' Japanese Silk Hemstitched Men's Finest Quality Pure Silk Hem-
Handkerehlets, guaranteed every fibre stitched, Hand-embroidered Initial
pure silk, each 10c Handkerchiefs, 20 inches square 1%-
Cashmere Hose, 120. M £S & £>» IKS *
Children's Pure Wool Derby Ribbed each .......... k c
Seamless Cashmere Hose, per pair 12c Men's fine, pure linen, Hemstitched
Ladies' very fine imported Silk Fleece - Handkerchiefs, each 10 C
Stockings, Hermsdorf dye, spliced heels B ...
and toes, per pair 16c Pure Wool Socks, 1 lc.
Men's Double MHtens, 170. Men ' s H e av y Pure Wool Seamless Socks,
M a e r-£ r D y . K °i?^_y?-i _. "li^^-^^o^e? ":
H, STEIN & GO., "^Seventh St. !_3_S__
AFRAID OF FENIANS.
Edwin Mead Lost His Courage lv
Edwin Mead, arrested Friday night
by Patrolman L. Galvin, charged with
being drunk, was- before Judge Orr in
the police court yesterday. Mead was
hardly ready for trial on the charge,
es he labored under the impression that
a band of Fenians from Minneapolis
were on his trail and threatened to
take his life. He was ordered to the
county jail, and if copious doses of
bromide will get him in shape by
Wednesday, he will have a hearing on
She charge for which he was arrested.
> I ft —
Are cheaper than POTATOES.
We have thousands o. barrels
in our Apple department.
Plenty of room to' show them.
Call and inspect; you will be
pleased. No electric lights
needed to show them.
$1.10 Per Barrel,
Pull 3-bu. barrels.
Tame Ducks, per pound,
16-gal. barrel Jonathan Cider,
The best ever tasted.
Sugar Corn, per can,
Solid packed Tomatoes, per can,
♦0 bars White Seal Soap for
65 bars of Laundry Soap for
White Wine Vinegar, per gallon,
Bchoch's XXXX. First Patent Flour, 98 lbs.
Solid meat Oysters, per quart,
No water, one quart makes two.
Pure White Seal Flavoring Extract, per bot
Sweet Oranges, per dozen,
Bix Quarts Cranberries for
A set of Carving or Bread Knives free with
each can of Pure Food Baking Powder.
Bananas, per dozen,
Sweet Potatoes, per pound,
5-lb. jars Creamery $100
5-lb. Jars Fancy Dairy .'".' qqc
10-lb. jars Fancy Dairy .SI. SO
Good Cooking Butter, per lb 12i_c
Koll and Print Butter, per lb ...." ile
Full Cream Cheese, per lb 7c
Sugar-cured Hams, per lb 10c
Sugar-cured Bacon, by strip, per lb "." 8c
Our Little Pig Sausage, per lb ' lOc
Salt Pork, per lb 5 C
Summer Sausage, per lb .........l°V,c
Pur.' Strained Honey, per lb "lOc
Pure Strained Honey, per glass 8c
4 small Mackerel for 10 C
Fancy, fat Mackerel, per lb i_ c
Round Shore Herring, per pail " " 50c
Murus' Split Herring, per pall. . 60c
Holland Herring, per pail 90c
Pickled Lamb Tongues, per lb _5c
Pickled Pigs' Feet, per lb '.'.'.'.'." 5c
Honey Comb Tripe, per lb '..'.'.'. 6c
Smoked Whiteflsh, per lb ....""" Vc
Sage Cheese, per lb !!!!!!!!!!!! 15c
THE MDREHIf SCHOGH GROCERY GO.
Corner Seventh and Broadway.
SHERIFF-ELECT WAGENER HAS
DECIDED UPON THREE OF HIS
ROBERT, ALLEN AND PETERSON
THEY HAVE BEEI*. ASSURED PO
SITIONS lIV THE SHERIFF'S
REICHOW MAY POSSIBLY STAY,
But He Win Be All That Will Be
Left of the Present
There has been coisiderable conjec
ture since the election as to who Sher
iff-elect John Wagener will select as
deputies in his oflice, the Republican
papers having gone ao far as to name
the personnel of Mr. Wegener's staff
without the assistance of that gentle
man. Up to the' present their predic
tions or desires seem to be incorrect.
Mr. Wagener was seen by a reporter
for the Globe last night and gave out
the only authentic statement regarding
the appointment of men who will be
selected by him. Mr. Wagener has
definitely decided 'upon three men who
will assume duties in his department.
They are Frank Robert, George H.
Allen and Edward Peterson.
Frank Robert was defeated for pro
bate judge, George H. Allen for county
commissioner and Edward Peterson for
the legislature in the First ward. They
were all popular with the voters, as
shown by the ballots cast for them,
and would probably have all been elect
ed but for the assistance of MeKinley.
Mr. Wagener, in selecting these three
men, is paying a compliment to the
party convention that expressed a de
sire to see them in office as indicated
by their nominations.
The following additional list may be
set down as probable appointees, al
though Mr. Wagener would not state
specifically that they would be select
ed: Egan, son of J. J. Egan; P. J.
Miesen, Martin Flannagan and Fred
Bott, of the Second ward. Deputy
Reichow, who is now on duty, will
probably be retained.
"I will retain two or three of the
present force," said Mr. Wagener, "for
a time. It is a hard task to make my
selections so that all the elements will
be satisfied. My being the only one
elected on the Democratic ticket makes
me bear the entire load of applicants.
Out of about seventeen appointments
I must choose from over 500 applica
tions, so you will see there will be
more disappointments than appoint
"I will make the selections so that
all the nationalities will be represented
from all the wards. The wards will
be probably represented as follows:
First ward 2 Seventh ward . 1
Second ward 2 Eighth ward 3
Third ward 1 Ninth ward 2
Fourth ward 1 Tenth ward ... 1
Fifth ward 2 or 3 Eleventh ward 1
Sixth ward 2lCountry i
"The People's party and organized
labor will receive recognition."
Sheriff-elect Wagener will not give
out his entire list of appointees until
after Jan. 1, and he may in the mean
time make some changes. The report
that Charlie Fairchild would be one of
the lucky men seems to have been
incorrect. Mr. Peterson is from the
First ward, Mr. Allen the Seventh, and
Mr. Robert the Eighth.
HERMAX WOULD XOT DISMISS.
Thonght the Case Should Come to
A well dressed man giving the nam-'
of S. Wintner was arrested Friday
night by Lieut. Pothen at Seventh and
Wabasha streets and sent to the cen
| tral station, charged with drunken
ness. Early yesterday morning he was
released by a friend putting up $13
bail*. When the case was called in th**
police court Lieut. Pothen requested
City Prosecutor Oppenheim to have
the case dismissed. Mr. Oppenheim
thought the statement about the pris
oner being a good fellow was hardly
strong enough to secure a dismissal
Wintner then asked for and secured a
continuance until next Tuesday. After
this had been granted the officer and
Wintner visited the office of the city
attorney and on orders from the head
of the department the case was dis
_*HE SAINT PAUI, GLOBE- SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1898.
iMOURJI fl COMRADE
ACKER POST PAYS A DEEP TRIB
UTE OP LOVE TO HOMER
FAITHFUL TO THE ORDER.
HIS PASSING LEAVES A NOTABLE
GAP IN THE RANKS OP THE
NOMINATIONS WERE MADE
For tlie Election Which Will Occur
Next Month at tbe Post
The annual inspection of Acker Post,
G. A. R., occurred last night at the
post hall in the Central block. There
were 125 members present out. of 357
reported on the books. The inspection
was conducted by Henry G. Hicks,
from Post No. 123 at Minneapolis.
The following members were nomi
nated to be elected at the regular meet
ing of the post which occurs Dec. 21:
Commander, W. K. Williams, I. L. Ma
han; senior vice commander, W. H.
Burns, M. K. Wililams, D. H. Crago;
Junior vice commander, W. H. Hoyt,
John Larkin, J. P. Dightner, W. H.
Burns; surgeon, G. H. Lewis, C. G.
Higbee; chaplain, Rev. William Me-
Kinley, G. R. Lewis; officer of the day,
Patrick Henry; quartermaster, G. R.
Lewis, S. C. Arbuckle, C. A. Upright;
officer of the guard, A. E. Messenger;
counsel of administration, J. B. Chancy,
who has served for three years; dele
gates to department encampment to be
held at Duluth: Delegates and alter
nates at large, Albert Scheffer, A. R.
McGill; delegates, Benj. Brack, D. H.
Crago, F. B. Doran, C. G. Higbee, W. D.
Summers, S. F. Hammond, G. R.
Lewis, W. H. Burns, E. S. Chittenden,
M. K. Williams, George Irish, J. N.
Thayer, George Brack, J. P. Larkin,
D. H. Kingsbury, R. H. L. Jewitt, E.
C. Mason, A. E. Messenger, J. W.
The following resolutions in memory
of the late Capt. Homer C. Elller were
read by Capt. Henry A. Castle:-
Comrade Homer C. Eller, a charter member,
and the second adjutant cf Acker Post No. 21,
department of Mlnnecota, Grand Army of the
Republic, died in St. Paul, Nov. 3, 1896. Com
rade Eller was born July 9, 1845, in Mish
awaka, Ind., and resided principally In South
Bend, Ind., until the outbreak of the War
of the Rebellion. He enlisted early in the
contest as a drummer boy in Company F,
Twenty-ninth Indiana infantry, and served
through the war in the Army of the Cum
berland. After leaving the service he studied
law, finishing a year's course at the law
department of Michigan university, Ann Ar
In 1869 Comrade Eller removed to St. Paul
and at once began that modest, but diligent
career, which, in twenty-seven years, lifted
him to a very high rank among his profes
sional brethren. When Acker post was or
ganized in April, 1870, his name was enrolled
among its charter members, and ln July of
that year, Comrade Henry A. Castle, post
commander, appointed him adjutant to suc
ceed Comrade M. D. Flower t who- had first
filled that position. His duties as adjutant
were faithfully 'performed, and he was en
deared to all the comrades by his many
amiable qualities. Comrade Eller was al
ways an ardent adherent of the principles of
our order and ever ready to testify by good
words and good works, the faith that was
Comrade Eller's life was devoted to the
earnest pursuit of hrs profession. He nev,er
sought public office, but served for a con
siderable period as associate Judge of the St.
Paul municipal court, in the early days of
its history. His commanding position at the
bar was recognized by his associates, and the
tribute to his memory paid by them was
significant and impressive. On that occasion
Hon. H. R. Brill, the senior judge of the
district court referred to our departed com
rade as follows:
"Judge Eller was always a close and thor
ough student; he wa.3 always 'unselfish and I
helpful; he was always the soul of honor. He
was early fitted to take high rank in the
profession, but he lacked the self-assertion of
many less capable men, and his advancement
came comparatively slowly. But the years
of waiting were not wasted, as is too often
the case in such circumstances. He was con- j
tinually enriching his mind with the learn- i
ing of the profession, and the work he had ■
to do was done so well that the bench, the i
bar and the community came at last to realise i
that he was no common man. By patient in- j
dustry and force of character, without the
adventitious aids which have raised so many
men to prominence, tlie drummer boy of the
civil war came to occupy the front rank of a I
learned and powerful profession. He was a J
leader at a bar noted for its ability. S'JTcsss '
came slowly, but it was a success of which
any man might have been proud, and it was
a success based upon merit alone."
Adopting end emphasizing these merited
words of eulogy, this post orders that this
memorial be spread upon its records, and
that a copy thereof be forwarded to the be
reaved family of Comrade Eller, with the
assurance of our deepest sympathy in their
affliction. —Henry A. Castle,
—A. R. McGill,
—George R. Lewis,
Homer C. Eller was born at Mishawaka,
Ind., July 9, 1845; enlisted Aug. 27. lSfjl
drummer, Company P, Twenty-ninth Indiana
infantry mustered out Dec. 2, 1865. as a vet
eran; joined Acker post as a charter mem
ber April 8, 1S70; died at St. Paul, Minn., Nov.
3. 1896; buried ln Oakland cemetery Nov 5
The Women's Relief corps served a
lunch of coffee and beans after the
meteing. Remarks were made by Com
rades Hicks, Doran, Castle and Mc-
NECESSARY OR NOT.
Folsom and Wife Quarrel Over
George Folsom was given until next
Friday by Judge Orr to make proper
provision for his wife. Folsom, charged
with non-support, told the court that
he had some misunderstanding with
his wife and to punish her refused to
buy what she claimed were necessaries.
Judge Orr administered a lecture, and
continued the case. The couple live at
282 Ramsey street and Folsom has
been employed by the St. Paul Storage
and Transfer company for the past ten
HARD LINES FOR CLARK.
Will Await Spring's Advent ln the
Harry Clark will spend Christmas,
New Years and Washington's birthday
at the workhouse. He was sentenced
by Judge Orr yesterday to three months
in that institution for the larceny of a
pair of gloves from Silas Eau. Clark
had one of the clerks in the Golden
Rule subpoenaed to prove that the
gauntlets he was charged with stealing
had been purchased at that store. The
clerk, however, knocked the defense all
to pieces by stating that the firm never
handled the goods.
THEY APPRECIATE IT.
Relief Society Returns Thanks to
Donors for Goods.
The Relief society through Secretary
We desire to express our thanks to the
schools, societies, churches and individuals
who contributed so generously toward making
the homes of our poor bright and happy
through the Thanksgiving time.
We were especially fortunate, this year, in
securing the co-operation of a large number
of the young men and women of the high
schools to take from our list poor families.
They visited thesd homes, thereby seeing the
other side of life, and their generous offer
ings were sent with a will to cheer the fam
ilies in need.
We desire to make special mention of two
of our friends who each sent a half dozen
new bed comfortables. We would also men
tion one gentleman who sent in a $5 order
of tea and coffee nicely done up in half-pound
packages. This example we hope will be fol
lowed by many others of our friends, for lt
Is so nice to have half a pound of tea or
coflea to hand out to a family that •pre And
in need of food, After having .supplied them
from our cellar with the potatoes, apples and
°_,, e _" k,nds «>f food sent in by tne school
To the other many friends sent in cloth
ing, through the school children, and special
donations of various kinds, we would also
AS TO ASSESSMENTS.
Public Work* Entanglement May
Cau«e Mnch. Litigation.
There will undoubtedly be some fine
questions of law settled before the mat
ter, °t the old board of public works
and Commissioner. jCopeland is peace
ably adjusted. Th* olfl board in theii
quarters in the Frget felock on Fourth
street, have contiim«d' to do business
and, since Mr. Cop»lan*'s entering into
his office, have d<j*id«fl a -number of
matters which hay* subsequently been
acted upon by Coiranijreioii-r Copeland
If it should come te pass that the
decisions arrived at by Mr. Copeland
and the old board are not similar the
attorneys of the client* who have been
assessed will, no doubt, carry the mat
lt T ll t to the courts. Some will hold
that Mr. Copeland'* aots ought not to
be recognized, while others will take
the opposite view according to the in
terests of their clients. The situation
will be decidedly /unpleasant to the
party in command iand will, no doubt,
have to be aired in tfcecourts. Mr. Cope
land was seen by a reporter for the
Crlobe yesterday and said:.
. " It . was my desire to vacate the of
fice by next Monday, but upon advice
of my attorney I will remain until the
aflair has been finally and definitely
I settled. The law allows me ten days
| to remain in office, but if the law de
. cides that I have no right here I shall
not take advantage of such a clause,
but will leave as soon as possible, say
Capt. Gorman, of the old board of
public works, said to a reporter:
"We are just waiting here now until
the other fellow' evacuates. We knew
from the first that we were on the
right side of the fence and the order
of the law is only what we felt would
DID F. OT SPEND SO MICH.
This Hatch of Candidates Fared Very
Several more candidates for office at
th£ recent election filed expense ac
counts with the county auditor yester
day. They were Jacob Lazarus, Demo
cratic-People's candidate for court
commissioner, $30; John E. Hearn,
Democratic-People's candidate for the
legislature in the Fourth ward, $100; S.
B. Carter, legislative candidate in the
Eighth ward, $131.60; A. H. Hendrlck
son, candidate for superintendent of
schools, $49,50; C. A. Dallimore, Repub
lican legislative candidate in the Third
ward, $120; George S. Innis, Prohibition
candidate for congress, $3.50; A. P.
Wright, candidate for county commis
sioner, $59 50.
CLEARING IP THE WRECK.
Hard Work Follow* the Elevator A
All day yesterday a dredging crew
was at work in the ruins of the burned
elevator A, the railroads having de
termined that that was the best way
of attacking the pile of oats that over
spread the tracks. One track was
opened early in the day, but, up to
yesterday afternoon, little further
headway had been ► made on the em
It is hoped by the insurance men
that a few hundred dollars may be
realized from such oats in the pile as
have not been searched, or water
soaked, but it will be but a drop ln tho
bucket as compared with the loss.
HEARN Cl.__i-.IS J-RAID
In Counting >the Yoten in the Fourth
John E. Hearn. candidate for the leg
islature in the Fkrarth-wai-d at the re
! cent election, yesterday filed papers
! contesting the election of Henry Johns
and petitioning for a recount of the
; ballots on the ground that the returns
j of the county canvassing board are
i false and incorrect. Formal notice of
I the contest is given Mr. Johns, follow
ing which the points upon which the
i demand for a recount are enumerated
Mr. He-am alleges that he was elected
j and that Mr. Johns was not and fur
| ther charges that some of the votes*
| cast for him were not counted, whi!_
| those cast for candidates other than
| Mr. Johns were accredited to that gen
| tleman. Mr. Hearn avers that a re
\ count will establish his election and has
, designated Edward B. Graves to rep-
I resent him in the matter.
Two Children Adopted.
Two children were provided with homes and
! foster parents by action of the district court
in special session yesterday. "Bernice," an
infant, was adopted by Mr. and Mrs. George
Sperlin by consent of the child' 3 mother
and Delia Ella Masterson was given into
the keeping of Mrs. Joseph M. Dumes. The
mother of the latter is receiving -treatment
in an asylum for insanity and the father
believing it to be for the best interest of his
daughter, gave his consent to the adoption.
To Set Aside a Judgment.
Assignee E. DeF. Harnett, of A. H. Castle
fv d ?,' , C * ? lun g er . has brought an action in
the district court against the Swedish Na
tional bank, of Minneapolis, to set aside a
judgment secured against the insolvents by
the defendant and for an order of th= court
nullifying any lien upon real estate which the
bank may claim to have by virtue of the
The members of Sibley Council No. 3
Junior Order United American Mechanics'
are arranging to celebrate the third anniv-rl
sary of the institution of the council Thursday
evening Dec. 10, an invitation having b=en
extended to the membei. of the several coun
cils in St. Paul and Minneapolis to be pres,
ent and it is expected: that a large number
will avail themselves ot the invitation.
DISTRICT COURT CASES.
New Actions Begun In That Trllmnal
The following new cases were begun in the
district court yesterday:
66,868— De10s A. Monfort vs. Samuel M.
Magoffin et al. suit to foreclose mortgage in
£urn of $1,333.33. "-'•K'l-.e in
66,869- E. De F. Harnett, as assignee, vs.
The bwedi-h-Americaa National Bank of Min
neapolis; action to declare judgment aea'nst
certain real estate void. "
66,870— 1n re election co«tes-t of John E
Hearn vs. Henry Johns.
Special Term— Before Judge Kelly-
Fort Street Building Society vs. A M
Carlson et al. ; appricatfon to confirm sherff's
report of sale submitted.
Theodore Hamm Brewing Company vs. Will
iam Prigge and D. C. Campbell, garnishee
referred to L. J. Dobner to take disclosure.
In re Adolph Kohlman, insolvent; applica
tion to confirm sale of book accounts submit
In re a-signment of Louis G. Venzkc; ap
plication to discharge assignee submitted
Before Judge Otis —
Minnie F. Stevens et al. vs. Samuel Staples
motion of plaintiff for new trial argued and
In re adoption of Bernice, an infant; peti
tion of Louisa M. Sperlin and George Sperlin
Before Judge Willis-
Kate Henry vs. Peter Henry; defendant's
motion for continuance of plaintiff's applica
tion for alimony and attorney's fees granted
on condition that defendant at once turn
ovor to plaintiff certain personal effects and
the sum of $10.
In re the adoption of Delia Ellen Master
son by Joseph Mitchell Dumeo; submitted.
Before Judge Brill-
Assessment cases; judgments granted.
I In re receh ership of St. Paul Auditorium
i Company; application for allowance cf final
! account of receiver and fixing receiver's com
i pemation granted.
PENALTY OF DEATH.
Court Can Inflict 41 rnn the Kansas
KANSAS CITY, .Ma, Nov. 28.—
Eridges and his ganK,*«t*o attempted to
rob the Independence street car Thurs
day, will be vigorously prosecuted by
the railway officials, -tyho have ob
tained a written*- confession from
Eridges, and the ««a»tette may far.
badly, though it i»< no* believed tha'
the extreme penaltjl will be given. A
law ln Missouri, passed ln 1£95, fixes
Ollt-Of-Town The Plymouth Clothing House, EverytlTftli?
Folks ♦« ♦ ?OTf3Td_?fiß^^Pfl That's not perfectly sat-
Can get these Bargains by _B__U_L__a_.^f^Sa^fa^SAfjSi isfactory should be
writing to us Immediately. piytnoutu comar, 7th and Robert. brought back.
A Genuine "Plymouth"^
Is now going on at The Plymouth Clothing House. We have forced every de
partment to contribute its share of the- Profits toward making this the greatest
selling event that has ever occurred in the history of our store. How well we
have succeeded can be judged by the wonderful business we did all day lon«* Sat
We PrOmiSe fm tllC " eXt Thirty Dlys to business at "No Profit"
Prices in order to reduce our enormous stocks, and all we
ask is your appreciation of the Great Values to be given to the extent of i
§ Gentlemen's Fine Overcoats
and Ulsters for = - = tt / /**\
OVERCOATS— Made of very fine American Beavers anl _f_F Ma
Kerseys, warranted every thread" pure wool; absolutely guar- |i MS §3
anteed not to lade; lined with indestructible leather cloth §S il
body lining and haircloth sleeve lining; in all lengths, and flf «£
better than any $15.00 Overcoats offered elsewhere. ° B3M 8
ULSTERS— Madeof Genuine Imported Black and Ox £&& M
ford Irish Friezes, ver.- heavy, very durable; cold and _BJ__f . B
storm proof; finished with raw edge; line I with heavy leather fSkWW __r
cloth lining, sleeves lined with iron cloth lining; from beginning JSv !_s■. M
to enl tl oroughly substantial and stylish Ulsters, and worth Wm OL M
$15 the world over. Here, commencing to morrow, for.. Wx *2 ilfijßy
t Gentlemen's Very Fine Over- il m j
coats and Ulsters for Jp I A
At this price we give you the very finest selection S JS fi
of High-Grade Overcoats and Ulsters, made of fine lm- fl iSF fl
ported Beavers, Kerseys, Meltons, Friezes and Chin- Ji j£_7 S
chillas— -about 20 different styles; all beautifully tail- _M __y J|
orecl and trimmed; some with fine worsted lining; best 'Mi «■■■«&■■■
quality of Skinner silk shoulder and sleeve linings; in M
all styles and sizes, and such values that we will guar- __ Bf
I antee that you cannot duplicate for less than $20.00. Hi WH
Here, commencing to-morrow, for fw Wm
% ■/'-*:, *-?'
Men's $12.50 Business Suits for $J 0 Men's $18 Business and Dress Suifcs for $| 4
Men's $14.00 Business Suits for $| Q Men's $20 Business and Dress Suite for $| 4
Men's $15.00 Business Suits for ...,.,....$ J Q Men's $4 Trousers for.... ...,...,,_ $3
jsg|. To Close Out Our Entire Stock of
fit\Q Winter Jackets.
We h ave made prices so low that this popular department
y|||t A ought not to suffer a dull moment ior the next thirty days.
ij^l^y ■- $ 6 Jackets for $3.98 J > $18 Jackets for $13.50
_^-^~"^^^^^^sTl $8 J ackets for 55.00 jj $20 Jackets for $15.00
f/SA & ®Wii\ ) I $1 ° JacketS f ° r 56.50 j $22 Jackets for $16.50
I) C^/a\ Ify $12 J ackets for $8.00 I I $25 Jackets for $18.00
(V S^\\ Wf $15 J ackets for $ I 0.00 * $28 Jackets for $20.00
J] m/ $3.00 Fleece-Lined Wrappers Cf Qfl
«m Every Item a Bargain. Every Bargain a Good One.
. j^^W^llfw. Underwear, Gloves, Mittens, Caps, Overshoes, and
/^liW/l!ll Boys' Complete Outfits at greatly reduced prices.
death or imprisonment, at the discre
tion of the court, as the penalty for
train robbing. In his confession,
Bridges charges the other three with
plotting the robbery. He admits that
the gang had planned to rob the Mis
souri Pacific's Denver express at Leeds
a week ago, and implicated two broth
ers, Bert and Jessie Paggett, in this
latter crime. Detectives are out after
these two. Repine and Ernest Ridge
way have also made confessions, but
lay the concocting of the hold-up on
Bridges. All three deny implication
ln the Chicago & Alton robbery, but
the detectives on the case believe
stronger than ever that they are the
men who committed it. Repine, whose
father is well-to-do, has engaged a
lawyer. It is said he served a term
in the Mississippi penitentiary for rob
bery before coming to Missouri.
Phillips' California^ Excursions.
Two through car 3 weekly from St. Paul
via the Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad,
"Albert Lea Route." Tuesday's car runs via
Kansas City, and thence through Texas, New
Mexico and Arizona. Thursday's car runs
via Omaha and through Colorado and Utah.
For full particulars apply ticket office, 396
Robert street, corner Sixth Btreet.
Furniture for tbe Holidays.
Schroeder & Dickinson, 16 East Sixth street*
Par Excellence California Route.
Phillips' excursions, every Tuesday and
Thursday, to California points via Albert Lea
route. Through cars, finely upholstered, po
lite attendants, cheap rates. Apply 396 Rob
ert street, corner Sixth street, for full in
THE OSLY TOURIST SLEEPING CARS
Every Week In the Year to San
Francisco and Log Angeles.
Leave Minneapolis 7:40, and St. Paul 8:15
every Thursday night via Chicago, St. Paul,
Minneapolis & Omaha railway and Sioux
In addition to the colored porter, one of our
own employes accompanies the car as conduc
tor from Minneapolis and St. Paul to Los
Angeles, and as they have made these trips
every week for over a year, they can make
themselves useful p.nd take good care of your
family or friends if committed to their care.
Tickets and information at 13 Nicollet
House block. Minneapolis; 395 Robert street,
opposite Hotel Ryan, St. Paul.
Tuesdays, Dec, 1 and 15, via Chicago Gref.t
Western (Maple Leaf) at rate of one fare
for the round trip with $2 added, to nearly
all points in lowa, the Southwest and South.
Good twenty-one days. Stop-overs on going
trip. See C. E. Robb, C. P. and T. A.. Fifth
and Robert streets.
THE SHORTEST ROUTE
To Los Angeles and t alif ornia
Is the Chicago Oreat Western (Maple Leaf
Route). A handsome new Pullman Tourist
Sleeper leaves St. Paul every Tuesday at 7:30
a. m., running through to Los Angeles via
Kansas City and the Santa Fe route, without
change, arriving at Los Angeles the following
Saturday at neon. This is positively the short
est route to California, and the only one
that avoids any Sunday traveling. The cars
are as complete and comfortable as the stand
ard Pullman, while the rates are very much
lower. Full information will be furnished
gladly by C. E. Robb, City Ticket Agent of
the Chicago Great Western Railway, corner
Fifth and Robert streets.
Curtains and Drapery.
Schroeder & Dickinson, 16 East Sixth street.
Santa Fe Route — California Limited.
Leaves Kansas City Thursdays and Sundays
at 9:50 a. m., reaching Los Angeles in 56
hours and San Diego in 60"* hours.
The equipment of this splendid train con
sists of superb vestlbuled Pullman palace
sleepers, buffet smoking car, and dining car.
Most luxurious service via any line.
Another express train, carrying both palace
and tourist sleepers, leaves Kansas City at
■*:25 p. m. daily for Los Angeles, San Diego
and San Francisco.
Inquire of C. C. Carpenter, Pass. Agt., 513
Guaranty Loan Bldg., Minneapolis. Minn.
Via "The Milwaukee.*'
On December Ist and 15th the Chicago.
Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway will sell
homeseekers' tickets to points in the South,
Southeast and Southwest at half-fare for the
round trip. For complete information call on
"The Milwaukee" agents in St. Paul or Min
neapolis, or address J. T. Conley, Assistant
General Passenger Agent. St. Paul, Minn.
Phillips" Upholstered Tourist Cars
Are the Most Popular.
More California passengers travel in Tourist
cars under Mr. Phillips' management than in
any other way. The Minneapolis & St. Loois
railroad has the exclusive right to operate
Phillips Tourist Cars, which makes that the
favorite line. They combine cheapness in
ticket rates, superior finish of cars, select
class of patrons, excellency of road ted, the
best route and gentlemanly and experienced
managers to look after the travelers.
Cars now leave St. Paul at 9:15 a. m. tv°ry
Tuesday, via the Southern Route, arriving
at Los Angeles Saturday afternoon; and at
7 p. m. every Thursday via the Scenic Line
of the World, reaching California in four
To insure good accommodations, arrange
ments should be made as far in advance as
possible. Consult J. H. Whitaker, C. T. A.
Ryan Hotel Block, before concluding arrange
THROUGH CALIFORNIA SERVICE
Via "The Milwaukee.*'
A fine Pullman Tourist Sleeping Car now
leaves Minneapolis at 8:25 and St. Paul at
8:35 every Saturday morning and runs through
to Los Angeles, Cal., via Kansas City and the
Santa Fe System, without change, arriving
at destination I:_s p. m. following Wednes
The Journey via this route is through a very
interesting portion of America, ana the hard-
ship incident to winter travel through the
more northerly climate is avoided.
Rate per doubla berth $6.00 through. For
berth reservations, further Information as to
rates, etc., apply to "THE MILWAUKEE"
agents, or addres? J. T. Conley. Assistant
General Passenger Agent. St. Paul. Minn.
Carpets and Furniture.
Schroeder & Dickinson. 16 East Sixth street.
BURNS— Saturday, Nov. 28, Thomas E.
Burns, at the home of his mother, in
Columbus, Wis., aged twenty-three years.
MARRIAGES. BIRTHS. DEATHS.
— MARRIAGE LICENSES.
Charles F. Armond Ella E. Cook
Alfred Gunsell j Anna S. Bergstrom
Gustave A. Colberg Anna Nelson
Martin Torgerson Lina Wold
Mr. and Mrs. Olof Bayer Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Peterson Boy
Mr. and Mrs. John Backe Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Minehan Girl
Mr. and Mrs. D. Murphy Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Peterson Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Fred H. Korfhage Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Louis N. Lundgren Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Erickson Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Vogt Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Constantine J. M.Conville..Gitl
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Peterson Boy
Mr. and Mrs. H. Runquist Girl
Martha Stich, 452- Michigan ay 5 yra
Anna Elizabeth Lee, 394 Eichenwald 65 yrs
James Lea, St. Joseph's Hospital 32 yrs
Mrs. B. M. Nelson, 339 Aurora ay 66 yrs
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
GEMS OF THE NUDE IN FRENCH ARTV^
The models who posed for these picture*
were the best formed and most beautiful
women in Paris, and the paintings were
exhibited at the Champs Elysee Salon, Paris
Portfolio containing 32 plates, postpaid. ..75c
Portfolio containing 16 plates, postpaid. 5Uc
Sample sheet of two plates, postpaid 10c
Woodward & Co., suite 637, Boston Blk, Min
NUDE IN ART— Book of art; 129 illustrations
with descriptive reading, $5; set French
transparent playing cards, $1.50; 32 Spanish
pictures, $1.32; French, $1.32; Italian $1
-19 Italian, 75c; 16 French, 75c; 5 passion
pictures, 50c; sent only by express- pd
Hallman Co., 717 N. Bth st.. Phila., Pa.
ROOMS— For rent, a handsome suite of rooms
from the Ist for $30. Inquire Flat 43, Buck
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
*T. AttATHA'S CONSERVATORY "
Of Musio and Art.
26 East Exchange St., St. Paul.
Piano, violin, guitar, banjo and mandolin
taught. I essona given in drawing and paint"
ing. Call or send tor nrosoectua.