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fS ©HIE/IP a few loose dqllars H
W ~ WILL GIVE you THE . . g
® i^lf^Pliil^a.JHM MOST PERFEOT SUMMER W
I_fa__f^^J'S_?_r_l^il_fil^ LAKE AND RAIL TRIP .. 0
TO THE •■■•SO©" \ OFyomUF£ |
0H , i!i a n_____'!ii__ ®
fourth Lund <h
Cool Blue Superior, Beautiful Sault Ste. Marie,
The Wonderful Canal, The Fascinating Lake Shipping,
Glorious Fishing in "Soo" Rapids.
f^ 1000 RULES °?\
( Scenic Land and Water J
V^ ©S-LY $12.00. J
LEAVE ST. PAUL
§Eas tern Railway of Minnesota, a
(GREAT NORTHERN LINE.) g
Saturday? JuSy 23, Ss3© a* _i*. g
S Duluth to the "Soo" via world-famous Steamship NORTH LAND, ex-
clusiuely passenger; finest vessel in the world on fresh water. ®k
For further information, illustrated booklets, etc., call on or write £3l
A W. J. DUTCH, C. P.&T. A., Q
gh * 199 East Third Street, St. Paul. gfe
SV. D. JONES, C. P. &T. A., F. I. WHITNEY, G. P. &T. A., g§
300 Nicollet Aye.. Minneapolis. St. Paul, Minn. g%
WILL ELECT LIND ANYWAY
A. T. AITKENY SAYS HE
NEEDN'T COME HOME
Baatta V. ill Make the Campaign
f<i;r tlie Mun Xow Serving ln the
Twelfth Regiment Tlie Minne
apolis Man B_t-p_ lleiineuln Coun
ty Will Give Lind U.OOO Majority,
an Indication ot Grnoml R«-«nlt.
The reply of John Lind to the letter
of the committee on notification will
probably be received today or tofn*or
i-.hv. There Is reason to Relieve that
It was written about the middle of last
work. Whether or not he has accept- l
ed is entirely a matter of speculation, i
but there is every reason to believe I
that he will accept. He nas withhHd
the reply while he has been making j
inquiries of his friends throughout the I
state, and every member of the com- i
mlttee on notification is quite convinced I
that Mr. Lind will accept.
A. T. Ankeny, chairman of the com- *
mlttee on notification, said last night j
that he was looking for the reply, but
had not been inf irmed that it had been
written. He assumed that Mr. Lind
would address his letter to him.
"I have no reason to doubt that Mr.
Lind will accept," said Mr. Ankeny,
when asked for his views. "Tf he had
Intended to decline we should have
heard of it before this. The reason '
for his not writing before is evident
enough t > me. He is a very busy man.
It is quite certain that his reghient
is g.-tting ready to go to the front, and
the quartermaster would naturally be
Schoch's prices, Schoeh's
goods— two keys that turn in
the lock of economy. Sehoch—
a byword for the economical.
on 3 Carload— 16-qt. case fancy
Gooseberries, __iT" $1.00
Currants, ca:r" 75c
Gem Melons, £-_-* 60s
Red Cherries, Si. $i.OO
Watermelons, <•-•--_ 18c
Good Blueberries, ___£. 70c
Blueberries, Sgask;: $1.00
Alberta Peaches, IS*.. 35c
Red Raspberries, !E Si. oo
Red Raspberries, ' : $1.20
Concord Grapes, ESS. 1 * 25c
Tomatoes, ."ket 15c
Egg Plums, Cm 25c
Baking Powder, tjp US __£ 20c
Hires' Root Beer, ku 10c
rnospnaie, »?;*»"": I0c_ 20c
BUTTER AND PROVISIONS.
Fancy creamery butter, per lb i»n
Fancy dairy butter, per lb ..
Choice dairy butter, per lb .... i!£
Good cooking butter, per lb 121/7*
Full cream cheese, per lb .. Re
Fresh smoked sugar-cured h_msTl_„y
size, per lb * 10
Sugar-cured bacon by tho strip, per ib'i 9"
Extra firm smoked salmon, per lb " ie^
Salt pork, per lb ...'.'.'." jS.
Fancy Norway mackerel, each .... ia p
Brick cheese, per lb " fiu
I.imburger cheese, each ;....*' 25c
Our breakfast baooni per fcox ,] J5 C
Cor. Seventh and Broadway.
busy enough under the circumstances.
I cannot conceive o_ any reason that
he might have for not accepting, ex
cepting that which involyes his duty
to the country. There Is 'no doubt but
that he accepted the commission with
the understanding that lie would not
leave the regiment to make a cam
paign for the gubernatorial nomination,
but such an understanding could not
stand in the way when his fellow citi
zens ask him to return and accept a
"No, I don't think It will make any
difference whether he is in the state or
not during the campaign — if he accepts.
He will be elected whether he Is here
or not, but It is becoming every day
moro evident that the war will be over
IB time to permit or h_ return, if he
cannot Have his regiment to come back
here for the campaign, why Eustis will
make the campaign for him, and that
will certainly elect him. His election
is a certainy if he accepts. He will car
ry Hennepin county by 6,000 without
difficulty, and that will indicate the
res-ult in the state as a whole."
"Suppose that Mr. Lind declines af
ter all?" was asked of Mr. Ankeny.
"Then I take it that there will be no
chance of further fusion, and the Dem
ocrats will put a man at the head of
their ticket. Mind, I assume this on
the ground that it would not be easy
for the allies to get together on an
"And who might the man be do you
"That's hard to say. This is all spec
ulation in any event and not called for,
because Mr. Lind will accept. If he
should not, why there are plenty of
gcod men — P. B. Winston would be ac
ceptable. Or, if you like, there is T.
D. O'Brien. We'll have no trouble nam
ing a straight Democrat who will keep
William Henry Eustis busy."
The meeting of the candidates on the
Republican state ticket that was call
ed for yesterday did not materialize.
Along in the afternoon Treasurer
Koerner sent word to Col. Monfort that
the meeting had been postponed until
Monday evening at 8 o'clock. The rea
son for the postponement was not an
nounced, but it had been generally
agreed upon for the only out of town
candidate who put in an appearance
was John A. Dovely.
The difficulty is said to be with Wil
liam Henry him.?elf, who wants to
name practically all of the committee
and run the affairs to suit himself.
The men from the country will viot
have this, for they feel that they have
a running chance that Eustis has not
and they do not want to be tied up
The Sixth Ward Democratic club
will hold a meeting Monday night at
Justice Smith's office on South Robert
street. As many of the Democrats of
the Sixth ward as can possibly do so
are expected to attend, as it Is intend
ed to begin to map out the work for
the fall campaign.
Finest piece of stone work ln America
Locks at the "Soo" government canal A
point of attraction for excursionists Saturday
July 23rd. Steamship NORTH L\ND Dul
luth to the "Soo."
liiNtltuifs to Be Held Daring the
Teachers' institutes will be held next
week ln the southwestern part of the
state on the following dates: July 18,
Henderson; July 19, St. Peter; suly 2o',
New Ulm, and July 21, Lake Benton!
Assistant Superintendent of Public In
struction C. W. M. Hyde will deliver
addresses at the opening exercises of
each of the institutes. They will con
tinue ln session two weeks, and In
places where there is an unusually
large attendance, they will be continued
a third week.
Supt. Pendergast returned yesterday
from a week's tour around the state
visiting! the institutes which opened
last week, where he delivered a series
of addresses on"School Reading " which
is being given considerable attention
this year in the summer schools
Mr. Pendergast states at all th*
schools visited by him there has been
a much larger attendance than here
tofore, and the institute had been uni
Coal at Low Prices.
Tbe Misses Ry« n In a Runaway.
horse they drove started to n.n 7.V _„k 12
&-K-3_ a tz&susrs? ..
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE SUNDAY JULY 17, 1898,
WAS A SOLDIER FOR A DAY
TEEN JERRY O'LEARY RE
TURNED TO ST. PETER
It V. .-isn't His Fault That He Had to
Give Up His Position In the Reg
ular Army — His Mother and a
Writ of Habeas Corpus Caused
His Undoing He Was Not of
Patriotism is carrying weight for age
as young Jerry O'Leary looks at it.
Jeremiah left his home in Bt. Peter the
other day with the avowed purpose of
Immolating himself on the altar of his
country. Last night he went back to
Si. Peter with his mother, and Recruit
ing Sergeant Carl Aimend-enger, of the
Third infantry, U. S. A., feels that the
government has been buncoed out of
one day's board by having to do with
Jerry. Friday afternoon Jeremiah be
came a soldier in the regular army.
Last night he was an ex-soldler and
had again become the prop and main
stay of his mother. It took habeas
corpus proceedings to get Jerry out of
The case is unique. Jeremiah O'Leary
lives with h's mother, Mrs. Mary
O'Leary, at St. Peter. Jeremiah is a
Stout young fellow of nineteen. He
looks something i Id r than that. Since
the war broke out Jerry has b-en fill
ed with a desire to go to the front and
nothing but the violent opposition of
his mother restrained him when the
first call for state troops was issued.
His*, father, some years ago, went on
a trip and up to date he has not re
turned. Jerry was the Fole support of
h's mother, and she did not want him
to go to the war. A J-reat nrnny of his
young friends went cff and Jerry stood
It as long as he coinld. Thursday last
the strain became too great and he left
home. He told his friends that he
was determined to go Into the army at
any rate, and. that he was off for St.
Paul to enlist.
He was walk'ng up East Seventh
street Friday afternoon, when he saw
the sign be was looking for: "Re
cruits Wanted." He went In and pre
sented himself to Ssrgt ant Armenden
ger. He was bright and healthy and
he told the sergeant that he had no
objecting parents, and that he was
above 'the age of twenty-one years. In
fact, he was sper-ifl- about it and said
that he was tw.->nty-one yeans and
three months. So he was taken in
without Fray d'fficulty and sworn into
the service of Urole Sam,. Frid ly night
■he was sent out to Fort Snelling to
await the aceummulation of a bitch of
recruits. It being tho purpose of the
fergennt to s^nd h'm for-thwith to Fori ,
MoFh-c-rson, Ga., the headquarters of
Ye-s-tfT'lay rro n'n-e- J rr s mother ar
rived in town a>-d r.roe dc*d to look for
him. The search c!ld rot take long. He
was at Camp Ramsey or at Snelling,
and she found him without difficulty.
MISS ELEANOR YOUNG,
Grand Secretary Order of the Eastern Star, Minnesota.
7.:.- A '■"■'.
'■ --j jlPtli& "■■ 7<
Jps^"l!iii-; v^he ***
.^aPP.y A'lmLwt '■■■ ■■■■■■- ■'■
* • J&siiiL 'nfflii' " •'•*"* ** *
■j^fedW nap* a -**** " ■ Hy^'L-'**'' JHi!^SJ^Lti~?!^H §B^-
*jp*Fia*|*!P;-;>JM Bap ,- " '. VV *BB BS;
Miss Eleanor Young, grand secretary, Order
of the Eastern Star, jurisdiction of Minne
sota, joined the order ln California in liSd.
She came to Minnesota in 1887 and united with
Constellation Chapter No. 18, St. Paul, was
elected worthy matron of that chapter in 189-1.
In May, 189 C, she wa3 elected grand secretary,
Jerry was getting used to life In the
army and he could not hear his poor
old mother at all when she asked him
to go home with her. Mrs. O'Leary
didn't hesitate. She went to a lawyer.
The lawyer found that by the act of
1572 minors could not be recruited ex
cept with the consent of parents or
guardians. She contended that Jerry
was a minor and- she had not consented
to his going into the army. Prompt ac
tion was necessary in the case as the
recruiting sergeant was minded to send
Jerry to headquarters at once. Attorney
Williams went to Judge Amidon, of thi
United States court, and made applica
tion for a writ of habeas corpus. The
Judge issued a writ directed to Sergeant
Armendenger, the commanding officer
of the Third, Maj. Wilkinson, not being
ln town. The writ was made returnable
at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
The sergeant brought his recruit into
court Never was there culprit in court
on habeas corpus proceedings who was
so stoutly opposed to his own liberation
as Private O'Leary. Assistant United
States District Attorney O'Reilly ap
peared for the government, but he had
no case whatever. The lntlmat'on that
the young man might be prosecuted for
perjury for swearing falsely to his age
had no effect on the obdurate mother,
and there was nothing for the court to
do but order the discharge of the re
The recruit went back to St. Peter,
but he vowed that he would yet break
into the army if he had to run away
and go right to the front in order to
get himself enlisted.
CUPID IS TAXED, TOO.
Take* a Little Ten-Cent Stamp on
Each Marriage Certificate.
That feature of the new revenue tax that
will fall the easiest ls upon bridegrooms.
They are worth 10 cents a head to the gov
ernment—a higher price than has been put
upon them by anybody, except the bride pos
sibly. It costs 10 cents more to get spliced
than it did last month. Perhaps the tax ls
responsible for it, but it ls a tact that there
have been very few marriages sinee -the flrst
of the month. Yesterday the clerk of the
court did not Issue a single license, and the
day before he only caught a couple of candi
dates for matrimony. Business is so bad
with Capt. Galllck that he ls constrained to
look about him for other fields to occupy, and
unless business In the matrimonial line picks
up presently he Will be obliged to run for
Judge of probate or something else worth hav
The tax Is only lo cents a couple. The 10
cent* must be handed to the functionary who
performs the ceremony. It may be handed
to him ln the form of a stamp, but It has
to be paid. Gallick's schedule has bean re
vised, and It Is $2-10 per Job now.
The stamp does not apply on the llcenss,
but the stamp must be affixed to the certifi
cate that is returned to the clerk of ths oourt
REORGANIZE THE GUARD
GOV. CLOUGH I WILL ACT ALONG
THAT XI NE
As Soon as the Fifteenth Regiment
Leaves the State at Least One
Regiment of Militia Will Be Or
granlzed Opinion Is That the
Present Volunteers "Will Serve
the Term oif Their Enlistment.
Gov. Clough announced yesterday
that he would reorganize the Minne
sota national guard just as soon as
■the Fifteenth regiment had been thor
oughly equipped and mustered into the
sirvioe ready to take tha field.
Since ihe three Minnesota regiments
left the state there has been a dispo
sition on the part of the governor to
postpone any action in the premises
until something definite was known
about the length of the war. The line
and field officers waited upon the gov
ernor just before they left the state
and entered a protest against having
their places Immediately filled with
new men, as It was not then known
whether the war would laat two weeks
or two years. The governor has been
inclined to respect the request of his
officers, and it was for this reason that
Minnesota has been without a state
militia for the last couple of months.
It has since developed that there is no
probability that the Minnesota troops
will be mustered out of the service
short of the time for which they were
enlisted. The governor has made up
bis mind that a home guard Is essen
tial to the welfare of the state, and will
sptedlly reorganize the guard, although
on a smaller bafcis than before.
The state militia fund has long since
been exhausted,. but it is thought that
the state will 'receive payment from
the Washington* officials for the suits
and other equipments which the vol
unteer army took out of the state,
which was the .property of the state.
However, this 1,« a --mall matter as the
local militia companies are a source of
local pride, and doubly so since the
war spirit has prevaded all sections of
the state. The .armories in the towns
having militia companies will soon be
the scene of renewed activity. The
formation of new militia companies in
the town whlcSh furnished troops in
the conflict with Spain, it is claimed,
will be a good, thing. It will be no
difficult matter ito raise another com
pany in each of the towns, as there
were many who were disappointed In
was re-elected in 1897, .and In 1898 her ability
Integrity, promptness and faithful d'sch-.ree
of duty was recognized by the grand chapter
to such an extent that she was again re
elected by the largest majority ever accorded
any grand officer in the history of the order
in the state.
getting a chance to enlist. Gen Muehl
berg, in speaking of the matter a few
aays ago, said that this was true es
pecially of the southern part of' the
sl^, t t* _, The towns having armories
will be given the preference ln the mat
In speaking of the matter yesterday
Gov. Clough said:
"Yes, I shall reorganize the state
guard very soon now. But- 1 think
at first I will only form one regiment
and then if any of the troops at the
front should come back they would
have their places waiting for them
However, I do not think many of the
officers or men would want to go back
into the guard after having been en
gaged In actual warfare, as it would
soem too tame- to them. There are
those who have i all through taken the
greatest Interest In the perfection of
the state guard; and to all such their
old places will be given them."
SUNDAY SCHOOL OUTING.
That of the Church of the Good
Shepherd _~*nj_yed the Day.
The congregation, and Sunday school of the
Church of the Good Shepherd yesterday held
their annual outlhg ln Lieps' grounds, 'at
Lake Shore, White Bear lake. Leaving St.
Paul at 10:35, aWmt 100 of the church peo
ple, ..with their temtliss and friends, spent
a pleasant day an the picnic grounds and
the various shadyi retreats around the lake.
A new departure wa* adopted by Roy. W.
C. Pope, the rector, at the noon hour. Just
before lunch timej the choir boys and pic
nickers gathered under a large oak treo and
sang hymns of praise and thanksgiving. After
lunch the party spent the afternoon under
the trees ln the grove on the grounds and
few of the younger picnickers braved Old
Sol's scorching rays and went for a row.
Among those present were Rev. William C.
Pope and wife, Miss Maud Baker, Miss Alice
Withey, Miss Lillian Warms, Jack Warn©
George Bell, Geo. J. Exley, Mrs. Warne Mrs'
Young Miss Bohn, Mrs. Boxwell, Miss Alice
Boxwell, Miss King and many others.
DISTRIBUTION OF LIABILITY.
Decision Touching the Assignment
of Mast, Buford * Burwell Co.
Judge Kelly yesterday filed a decision ln the
cam of tbe Sturtevant-Larrabee company
Seventh and Minnesota Streets.
Great Slaughter Sale
We are determined to make short work of our surplus Summer stock, and
therefore have cut the prices squarely in two. Some goods are marked even
less than half our former lowest prices. We have learned during- the many
years of our experience in the dry goods business that it is profitable mer
chandising to sell goods for half cost rather than to carry them over to next
season, as our loss the following season would be increased two-fold.
Wash Goods H&.f-Prtae.
All our fine Dimity, Organdie, Lawns,
etc., half of our former lowest prices,
and as all our goods are marked in
plain figures, you can see that you get
the half off.
Fine Dimity, Organdie, etc., our former
lowest price B*^o, now, half price, per
yard 4*4 c
Extra fine Imported Organdie, Lawn,
etc., our former lowest price, l-*_c, now,
per yard 6"4 c
100 Stockings, So.
Ladles' fine gauge seamless Cotton Stock
ings, ln tan or black, guaranteed fast
color, worth 10c, now, per pair 60
Misses' heavy ribbed Cotton Stockings,
guaranteed fast black, all sizes, worth
lOc, now, per pair Be
Plaid Stockings, 13c.
Ladies' fine Plaid or Striped Stockings,
last colors, per pair 13c
Sampla Hosiery Sato,
We have about 2,000 pairs of extra fine
imported, hosiery, samples sent us by
one of the best manufacturers in Chem
nitz, Germany. They are all of the very ■
finest grades of cotton, Lisle, silk and
wool stockings for ladles, children and
men. Valued from 30c to $1.50 per pair;
there aro no two pair alike; they will be
found on our front table marked about
half their actual value. All those ln
want of fine hosiery should not lose
the opportunity of supplying them
selves with fine hosiery at Just half ths
Ladies' Vests, sc.
Ladles' fine Derby Ribbed Balbriggan
Undervests, taped and trimmed neck
and armholes, our regular 10c goods,
now, each 5c
against the Mast, Buford & Burwell company.
The affairs of the latter concern have been
ln litigation for some years, and the action
was brought to fix the distribution of the
liability. There were fifty interveners ln the
Tbe court finds that the amount due all the
claimants against the bankrupt concern ls
""267.197, less the amount of the dividends that
have been paid from time to time. The lia
bility of the principal stockholders is divided
between: P. P. Mast, "128,000; J. H. Burwell,
$20,0-JO, with a number of small holders mak
ing a total stock of $51,500.
STANDING TO BE TESTED.
Right of Past Officer* of Foresters
to Be Decided Today.
Gecrge F. Woolsey, of this city, who was an
officer of the supreme court, United Order of
Foresters, and attended the recent session in
Milwaukee, returned to St. Paul yesterday.
Since the convention Mr. Woolsey has been
At the session the Minnesota and Wisconsin
jurisdictions were denied representation on a
technicality. The claim was made, according
to Mr. Woolsey, that the Minnesota Jurisdic
tion was indebted to the supreme court. The
indebtedness was for supplies furnishsd the
high court by the supreme court. All sup
plies were sent to the high courts to supply
local courts and a commission allowed en
what was sold. The supreme court, however,
always retains the ownership of the supplies
and the high courts have no Interest except
ln the commissions earned.
The Minnesota high court for this reason
had an interest ln the commissions, and if the
supplies on hand were returned to the su
preme court the high court cf Minnesota
would -not hs a dollar in arrears.
Mr. Woolsey believes that the trouble will
be smoothed over by a special session of the
supreme court. The question of the standing
of the pa-st executive officers and their right
to vote will be tested before one of the judges
of the supreme court of Wisconsin at Milwau
kee tomorrow. Judge Schoonmaker and M. H.
Ryan will represent the Minnesota and Wis
consin courts, and Messrs. Chapin and Cum
mings will appear for those enjoined.
Mr. Woolsey stated that there was a marked
jealousy on the part of the officials, who de
sired to perpetuate themselves in offlce and
the fear was entertained by these officers that,
owing to the rapid growth of the order in Min
nesota and W&confeln jurisdictions, the offi
cers might be chosen from these Jurisdictions.
Judge Schoonmaker will meet representa
tives of the St. Paul courts at Mr. Woolsey*.
office Wednesday evening and make a full ex
planation of the situation. Tho pronosition to
advance Judge Schconmaker to the office of
supreme chief ranger was talked of. but Min
nesota refused to accept any executive office
until the opposition to Its delegates was set
OLD SOL SMILED.
Had .Another Day's Sport "Witli St.
Old Sol came up smiling for another round
yesterday morning, and St. Paul staggered
under the force cf his heat -blows. He punched
the mercury up to 73 at 7 a. m., and his
strength Increased every hour until he sent
it up dangerously near the nundred mark. The
weather 'bureau thermometer at the top of
the Chamber of Commerce building registered
&1 degrees at 3 o'clock, and there it remained
until lenig past 6, but in offices the average
temperature was 96. There was no apprecia
ble decrease of temperature after dark. In
fact, it seemed to grow even more close than
it had bet-n during the day.
The weather clerks chuckled when they I
compared notes. It plea-sea them to say that
the temperature yesterday was eight degrees
above the normal. They seemed to think the
credit for it belonged to them, and that they
deserved an increase of salary for tho achieve
ment. The temperature the day before was
only four degrees above the normal, and yet
they said it was not so very hot, for the
temperature for the month was only one de
gree above the normal.
No rain has fallen since July 7, and there
is little prospect of any for several days. For
the past five days the barometer has remained
low over Montana. The area has remained
stationary and it will be several days before
there will be a change. In the meantime St.
Paul will probably perspire day and night.
The sun set last evening with a promise to
return this morning and continue his efforts
to malte people unconlforti'ble. ■
"A Hot Time"
In the old town! But cool as a cucumber
on Lake Superior. Excursion to Lake Su
perior and the "Soo" Saturday, July 23rd.
World-famous steamship NORTH LAND.
NO LICENSE NEEDED.
Firemen May Perform Plnmblng
Work Without Permits.
The question raised by the Plumbers' as
sociation as to whether employes of the fire
department who did odd Jobs of plumbing in
the department were obliged to first take
out a plumbers' license, has been settled for
the time being by an opinion from the cor
poration attorney's offlce.
The plumbers made a kick owing to a
new bath tub having been placed in the apart
ments of Chief Cook. Not that the plumbers
had any objection to the chief having a new
bath tub, but that they objected to the
work being done by members of the fire
department who were not regularly licensed
The pretest was referred to one of the
committees from the fire board to Investi
gate and yesterday Building Inspector Haas
asked the corporation attorney for an opinion
as whether it was necessary to issue a plumb-
TH vfilr>_i EW
Mosquito Hctting, 30.
Best quality Mosquito Netting, regular
price sc, now, per yard , 3o
Children's Dresses, 18c.
Chlldren's good quality Gingham Dresses,
ruffled front and back, each 18c
Elegant Imported Gingham Dresses, all
sizea, for misses and children; actual
value $1.75; now, each 880
Children's Extra Fine White Cambric
Dresses, elegantly embroidered and
tucked front, back and sleeves, actual
value 60c, now, each 30c
900 Skirts, 47c.
Ladles' elegant White Skirts, trimmed
with wide embroidery, worth 90c, now 47c
Ladies' very fine Strictly Fast Black Sat
een Underskirts, with wide foot ruffle,
each , 68 t
Shirt Waists, 28c.
Ladles' fine Laundered Shirt Waists,
pointed yoke, separate collar, each..., 28c
Stanley Waists HaSf Value.
68c Stanley Waists, now 34c
$1.10 Stanley Waists, now 55c
$1.25 Stanley Waists, now 63c
1 5c Ties, 6c.
Fine pure silk Bows, for ladles, chil
dren, etc., about fifty styles, worth
from 10c to 15c: your choice 6c
Elegant Pure Silk Neckties, in band
bows, string ties, etc., worth from 20c
to 30c; your choice of the lot for 10c
60c Lace Gaps, 300.
Children's elegant Lace Caps, with wide
lace ruffle, satin ribbon trimmed, the
60c kind, now, each 30c
i ' • — —
er's permit to one of the employes of the
The corporation attorney Informed thp
building inspector that this step was not
necessary, as the lira board was the sole
Judges of the competence of Its employes and
could order any of the members of the de
partment to perform work necessary, under
the opinion, the plumbers in the fire depart
ment can go ahead with plumbing needed
in the department without having to secure a
license or permit either from the state or
Have You S3en the Refrigerators
For sale at 134 East Seventh street? Lined
with white enamel, therefore easily kept clean
and sweet. Call and see them.
— Bohn Manufacturing Company,
ST. PAUL BREVITIES.
Mrs. Charles P. Adams entertained Tuesday
for her little daughter.
Scarlet fever at 246 East Fairfield avenue
wag reported at the health office yesterday.
Tho board of park commissioners will hold
a regular meeting tomorrow eveniag at 8
The Ancient Order of Hibernians, of Ram
sey county, will give .'.heir annual picnic next
Saturday at Forest Lake.
Mrs. Ina R. N. Barber, whose death oc
curred Wednesday, had recently been elected
a member of the faculty of Macalester col
The Church of the Holy Trinity of Belle
Prairie, Monson county, filed articles of In
corporation with the secretary of state yes
Mr. Mark Fitzpatrick entertained at lunch
eon Saturday for Miss Katherlne Mcdisette,
of Minneapolis, and Miss Elizabeth Unets of
New York. j
The ladies of Ord ReMef corps, W. R. C,
No. 91, will give an ice cream social and hop
at Fetseh's park, near Como, at 8 p. m„
Meetings of the committee on streets, from
the assembly, and the committee on licenses,
from the board of aldermen, are scheduled for
Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
The Minneapolis Institute of Osteopathy
filed articles of incorporation with the secre
tary of state yesterday. It is a mutual asso
ciation, and there is no capital stock.
The young man recently killed at Inver
Grove by a Great Western freight train has
been Identified as Harry K. Fluke, of Yellow
Creek, Bedford county. Pa., who went to
North Dakota with a colony last spring.
Assistant State Superintendent Hyde will
lecture before a number cf county Summer
schools next week. Monday he will be at
Henderson, Tuesday at St. Peter, Wednesday
at New Ulm and Thursday at Lake Benton.
The new assessment plan recently adopted
by the Royal Arcanum ls meeting with gen
eral satisfaction. A number of our business
mon who have been waiting this change have
signed applications, and will join Ramsey
council as soon as medical examinations are
The installation of officers of Court Land
mark will occur Tuesday evening at the hall
Burr and Case streets. Judge Schoonmaker
will be the installing officer, and will deliver
a fifteen-minute address on the order. D. F.
Reese is also expected to speak. The installa
tion will be public.
The St. Paul Phrenological society will
give an ice cream sociable Wedncsdav even
ing. July 30, on the lawn of Mr. and Mrs.
Luke McKernan, 81 Bellevue avenue The
committee in charge are: Mrs. D. S. Tanner
Miss Maggie McKernan, Miss Emma Troy, A.'
Croonqulst and Mr. Dion.
Charles Wallblom, of the Wal'.blom Furni
ture and Carpet company, left last Monday
night for the large manufacturing centers of
the West. He will visit Chicago, Ro.kford
and Grand Rapids, where he will purchase
his fall stock. Mr. Wallblom promises some
novelties in the furniture line for his many
customers this fall.
Nineteen applications read at a meeting
is not a bad record for this warm weather
that is the number of applicants for Ramsey-
Tent No. 91, Maccabees. The famous degree
team of Modln tent, Minneapolis, conferred
the initiatory one several new members,
after which refreshments were served and
a general good time followed.
White Cloud Tribe No. 8 kindled council
fire as usual on last Tuesday's sleep. There
was a good attendance and routine busi
ness was quickly disposed of. Some time
was spent under the good of the order. The
most Important business which was before tlie
council was the changing of by-laws. It wa3
decided to hold the regular tribal meetings
on each and every Monday's sleep, from this
date, instead of on Tuesday's sleep, as here
AT THE HOTELS.
ASTORIA-J. C. Morrison, Mora; M. Bris
tol, Milwaukee; C. C. Cos. Barron, Wis; J
F. Stone Pine City; George W. Sterling,
Morris; L B. Wilson, Chicago; G. M. Root
Sioux Falls. '
CLARENDON— Louis Leay, New York- L
B. Fisher. Cincinnati, O. ; S. C. Clemens 'and
rami.y, St. James; M. L. Brady, Winnebago
City; W. S. Jung, Joe Brandt, Osceola- H C
Bush'on and sister. Sauk Rapids; Henry Meari
and wife, Hurley, Wis.; L. A. Stuerd and
wife, Sioux City; E. O. Wlieles, Detroit- O
D. Jefflels, Missoula, Mont; M. R. Conway'
New Richmond. "way,
MERCHANTS'-!!. ~* Stebblns, Winnebago
City; J S. McCormack, Rutledge; R. C. Saun-
£ c ™. HJnckley; A. McLeam, Grafton; J. S.
Gates, West Superior; J. W. Fix, Iowa; C. E.
Greene, New *iork; C. R. Callaghan. Bellevue.
S'V/S*. w ?£" nker ~ and wife - Seattle; R.
E. Kirk Washburn; C. D. Rogers, Laurence,
Kan.; J. R. Conway and wife, Marshall; H.
E. Warner Cold Water; H. S. De.nrborn, St.
Peter; N. J. Little, St. Louis; W. E. Rathfen.
Milwaukee; D. A. Thomas, Eau Claire- J
S. Atchison, Chicago; G. H. Clingham, NeW
M°/. U: r?' £ 'J iUa i Ft Loul8: J - °- Pnddock.
Mrs. N. Tuttle La Crosse; J. Gustus and
wife Chicago; L. A. Smith, Montevideo; T.
A. Gadborn. Waterloo; T. M. Barber Dan
ville, Ky.; C. Keith, Princeton; F. J Hones
Ri*. W, i° 0 &, H \! dson .i. W - W - Andrews, Miles
City; H. W. Donaldson, Northcote- C T
Benedict Milwaukee; Mrs. Lelghton, Butte'
Mont, i R. F. Randall, Cedar Raplls- t'
Wilkinson, Burlington; J. O. Baxter Cedar
Rapids; G. A. Williams, Baldwin.
MBTROPOLITAN-O. B. Nash, Chicago- C
H. Dlckerman. Milton, Pa.; T. B. Lord Chi"
cago; Lawrence Miller, New York; Mr anl
Mrs. S. E. Hayworth, Qul-u-y, Ill.'Ge.
tiffi!?.' Clty i, L - D - Darne :*, New York; Jas*
J. •Allilams, Dubuque; M. A. Stewart Fargo
A. C. McLaren, Chicago; A. B. Beckir.an'
Austin; Geo. R. Heald, Peoria, 111.; 8 C
Sargeant, Wlllmar; J. B. Dodd, St. Cloud. '
BYAN— T*WJ. Lucas, Chicago; A. H. Dillon,
75c Nigh_ Gowns, 430, J
Ladies' elegant Nightgowns, handsome
ly trimmed with embroidery; worth
76c, now, each „ 43,,
$1.35 Wrapper.;, 630,
Ladles' elegant Percale, Lawn or Dim
ity Wrappers, lined waists, nicely
trimmed and ruffled, with belt- guar
anteed $1.85 value; now, each 6So
Initial Handkerchiefs, 4c.
Ladles' fine hand-embroidered Initial
Handkerchiefs, value Be, now each in
Elegant Swiss Embroidered Handker
chiefs, worth from 20c to 35c your
choice of the entire lot, each io Q
Crash Skirts, 53c,
Ladles' good quality Crash Skirts 4
yards wide, finished lap seams, each. 580
Ladi.is Elegant Linen Crash Skirts -
double stitched, finished seams wide
hem, eaoh ' o| c
Ladies' complete Duck Skirts," consisting
of skirt and Jacket, per suit Bsc
StanSay Shirts, 38c.
The Celebrated Stanley Shirts, made of
fine Madras, Percale, etc., with launder
ed collars and cuffs, sold by everybody
for 7oc and $1.00; your choice of twelve
styles, now, each 3g 0
Fine French Flannel Shirts, worth $1.50
now ' g-
Finest Silk and Wool Shirts, worth" 12
now, each TT.tkM
Men's Underwear, 13c.
Men's good quality Balbrlggan Under
shirt*, sold by every one at 25c; our
present price, each ia 0
Very fine French Balbrlggan Underwekr
45c kind, now, each '230
The 55c kind French Balbrlggan ' Under
wear, now, each 28c
Finest Cashmere Wool Summer" Weight
Underwear, made by the Norfolk and
•T« Brunswick Hosiery Co., regular
$1.25 kind; now, each ... g3 n
Fine Jean Drawers, with knit" ankles'
each r . 210
100 Socks, sc.
Fine gauge fast colored Socks, ln tan or
black, double heels and toes, worth
10c; now, per pair Bo
Very fine Genuine Imported " ' Socks *
Hermadorf dye, the 20c kind; now, per
™SISJgJ* ? re ?ch Web Suspenders with
ffi? b .Y, ckle - Mohair ends, kid trlm-
Silk Ties, 13e.
ca«o; E. S. Friend M iwauk'e^ r^S' _£*
F R \S£J*&:£l± J * Gnffifhs, New York
■L i' te_tt-. W J--Z W * : ?', J - Sroith - Chicago
c. IU. bmith, Chicago; J. V. Flemmina- rUi
&?£__.*" AmM ' ** W York = ™BSeh£
TOmsOR^F j. L^dgmft. Waterloo, Io.;
fl^'i y £ n 'r C £ lcago: J ' G - Sebmidt, Norrh
fleld; L C. Jefferson, Northfield; R. P Taft
Milwaukee; George Peffer, Albert Lea; F.
J. Classon, Albert L«i; W. A. Funk Man
kato; Henry De Clergen, Chicago; A Wood-
John Brandt, Osceola; J. Hirseh, Chi^V
J. M. Johnson, Chicago; Daniel Shell, Wortll-
. n ,? lon; T, He ? ry Wolf er. Stillwater; William N
Allen Rochester, N. V. ; J. Vnn Bsombaok
Rochester, N. V.: R. j. Dowdall, Austin- E.
J. Stocker and wife New York; A. Simonean,
Sault Ste. Marie; E. F. Enkhig. Chicago- B
P. Barker and wife. San Franoiwx>; E c'
Neeley, Willmar; J. B. McGorrick, Dcs
Moines; D. Rlsser, Cedar Rapids; J M
Davis, Fargo; J. Q. Lord, Boston.
James E. Puree]!. 467 Webster st 3 mos
Baby Mary, 224 Victoria st mos
John Heibsch, 13 Grace st 2 yrs
Mrs. Otto Lehmann, CSO Lafond st. .. . Girl
Mrs. Joseph Velebr-ay. City hospital Girl
Mrs. William E. Maiden. 491 Ohio st. . .Girl
Mrs. William Uhler, 272 Summit place.. Girl
Mrs. Francis J. Haggerty, 440 Wheeler.. Girl
Mrs. John P. West, 2050 St. Anthony ay.Girl
Mrs. John Tschida, 967 Randolph st Boy
Mrs. Oscar Kindgren, 295 Sturpcs st.. . Girl
Mrs. Andrew Kindal. 875 Marlon st Girl
Mrs. B. Conolly, 949 Jackson st Boy
BUTLER— In St. Paul, at late residence. 2*o
Rice street, Saturday, July 16. at 3:15 p. m..
Mrs. Lizzie Butler, aged 27 years. Funeral
from above residence Monday, July 1^ at
8:30 a. m. Service at the cathtdral" ut s a.
in. Winona and Chicago papers please
LINDALL— In this oi'y. July 16. 1898, at her
brother's, corner Tenth and Robert ?trfets,
Salma Olive Lindall. daughter of tho late
Axel Lindall and Mrs. Samuel Swar.land,
aged 22 years. Funeral tomorrow (.Mon
day) from residence, at 3 p. m.
STAHL— Katherine, at her home, 579 Ohio
street, Saturday, July 16, EBBS, am- rizhty
iive years. Funeral from above residence
Tu.sday morning. July 19, at S:3*> o'clock.
Services at St. Matthew's Church at 9
THBO. BUNKER. Unt'e-taksr and Etnbalmer,
cor Sixth and West Seventh sts.
NOBILITY LODGE NO. 13. D. OF 11. ALL
members of tlils lodge are requested to at
tend the funeral cf Sister Kate Ludwig,
on Monday, July 18, at 8:30 a. m. at the
home, 570 Minnesota st. Ida Flck, O. of H.
Boulevard and 63d St., N.w York City.
Patronlzsd by Travelers and Tourists
From Ail Parts of the World.
A Modern Fire-Proof Hotel of the
First Class, conducted on the Ameri
can and European Plans for the ac
commodation of those who want tho
BEST at reasonable cost.
FAMOUS FOR THE PERFECTION OF ITS
CUISINE AND SERVICE.
Within Ton Minutes of All tho Principal
Theaters and Great Department Store-..
Electric cars to all parts of the city
pass its doors. Sixth and Ninth avenue
Elevated Railway stations one min
ute's walk from the hotel.
Write for our book. "The Empira Illustrated, "
and for ratesand o her particulars,
W. JOHNSON QUi-*.\. Proprietor.
LELAND'S OCEAN HOUSE.
NEWPORT, R. I.
Most Fashionable Summer Resort In Amer
ica, now open. Bathing. Yachting, Boating, :
Wheeling, Fishing, Cliff Walks, Oceatt
Drives, Golf, Tennis, *Fglo. Special Rates lor
July and the Season. "Sea Food a Special
ty." Write for Bookler.
> WAR-REIN LELiAND JR.. Manager.