Newspaper Page Text
* Absolutely I>ure
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
RQVAL BAKING POWDER CO.. NEW YORK.
I-The Field §
@ ■»■— of Labor. W
The- Electrical Workers" union he!d its
regular meeting in halls 1 and 3 last night.
There \\ ,s a good attendance. The com
mit a <• of urraiißemcnts which had charge of
the benefit tendered John Anderson, a mem
ber cf the union, who was sick, made their
final report, which shewed that the net
proceeds of the ball were $130. A commit
ti (, made up of B. A. Schak, chairman, and
J li. Rhoadhouse, F. Vo:k, Thomas O'Toole
ar.d George O'Unen, was appointed to visit
the house of Brother Anderson tonight at
S p. vi. and deliver the proceeds of the bail
The ;:i>!'lic;!ti2n for membership of G. B.
Reed was received and referred to <!ie com
mittee on membership. The following'we.e
nominated at lasi night's meeting:
President—J. 11. Khoadhouse, li. A. Shak
*r.d Prank Yolk.
Vice President—Thomas O'Toole.
Recording Secretary—E. P. Powers.
Financial Secretary—A. H. Garrett.
Treasurer—J. J. Hajek.
For Members ol the Board of Trustees —
Ji/hn 11. Khoadhouse, M. Wolfe.
!•'■ r Member to the Trades and Labor As
sembly—Jchn H. Rhoadhou c.
Inner Guard—George O'Biien.
Outer Gu:id-O. <;. McEacbran.
The annual election will take pace at the
next regular meeting, but. owing to th.s
falling on Monday, Jan. 2, the meeting may
be postponed until a liter date. After the
clcse (i general routine business the m st
Mr. Clark Gives O. H. C. Figures.
Grand Chief Conductor E. E. Clark, of
Cedar Rapids, 10., left tor home last night
;vtr the .\I. & St L. Before his departure
Mr. C ark was caught by The Globe in
:he lobby of the Merchants' hotel.
"I am veiy well pleased," said Mr. Clark
fir.d bcth the St I'aui and Minneapolis
llvisions of the O. R. C. in such excellent
sondiUon, i spent tin. most of the day in
Minneapolis today, and met quite a number
>t cur boya and learned a great deal "about
the condition of the Minneapolis division
"1 would l!ke '.(■ see St. Paul get' the
rrand division in 1901. She has a great repu
tation for a convention city and 1 am sure if
she starts after if early she will be sure
to land the i rize, SL Paul made a si^at light
it Lof, Angeles for the 1899 c invention but
the difference betwei n St. Paul and Detroit
was that the Matter was the fir.st in the n> d
whilt- St. Paul was l;:.;- k» v ting started. Even
then she gave Detroit a "run for her money."
If St. Paul gets in ihe race now I am sure
she- can win out."
Asked about the general condition of lh«
O. H. C. throughout the country Mr. Clark
celd: "The past year has been the most
prosperous in iho history of the order ainee
Its organization, in UGB. There has tx.en I
found in cities a marked improvement and I
the members today are taking more and I
great.r interest in the welfare and progresß
of the order. This is what is needed in any ]
order of labor. If Dew&y did no* have the
support of his gunners and men he could nut
have won the victory he did."
Speaking of the progress of the order Mr
Clark said. "When 1 took charge, In 1890
I found a hard task before me, but I think
our order, like the world, is growing better
all the time.
"In support of that claim I can tell you
that in 1890 the order embarked upon a new
policy, widely different from that which had
: llowcd for many years. At that time
it: membership was 13,400. It had 230 divl-
Bk>ns. The benefit department h^d 3,900
naeu.N ■-. There -:ad been paid out by the
benefit department a total of $1,237.576. There
weri on hand approved and unpaid claims
amounting to $100,000 and no money. No ef
• ■• n made to afford any protection
their employment or to secure
fcjglier < ou.j-.yhsation or shorter hours of work I
fo ■ them. \
•Sim-!' taut time the number of divisions
has increased to 3«r-^rhe me mbership of the
order hr.s Increased "to -2,34t.. The mrniber
the benefit e!:p rtment has grown to
IT •■■i'2. The amount paid by the benefit de
partment has been brought Tip to $3.332,067, all
claims art paid to date and a neat cash bal
ance remains. Thus we have in about eight
years gained 139 divisions, 8,9(10 members of
the order 13,000 members of the benefit de
partment, have increased t>e amount of mb
b paid by $2,094,191, and the wages of
conductors on nearly every railroad west t)f
th< etate of New York and Pennsylvania,
Bouth of the Ohio river and north of the Ca
nadian boundary have been increased from
r> to 25 per cent, to say nothing uf the other
advantageous condition! of employment which
have been secured, while much has been ac
complished in the same line in the smaller
area of territory between the St. Lawrence
c. <1 the Oho and ef.st of Lake E:ie.
Mr. Clark was well pleased with his recep
tion in Pt. Paul and hoped to return soon.
Grand Master Sargent (Joes Home.
Grand Master F. P. Sargent, of the B. of L,
F., left for home last night at 4:40 p. in.
over the Milwaukee. Before his departure Mr.
Sargent said to a Globe, reporter:
"I ; in very well pleased with my visit here
at this time. 1 find that the reports of the
Twin Cities' lodges are very satisfactory. I
visited Xo. 61 Sunday morning during a
special meeting, after which l left for Minne
apolis and attended the funeral of one of the
brothers of the Minneapolis Northwestern i
lodge. After the funeral the lodge held a reg- I
ular meeting, which 1 also attended. 1 have ]
been paying close attention to the labor col- |
umn of The St. Paul Glob c. and think It |
interesting reading. Organized labor should
show their appreciation of the work being
done for them by The Globe. I was more
than pleased to notice that The St. Paul
Glob c told the facts as they were stated
by me last Saturday. All newspaper boys arc
good fellows, but sometimes when they learn
of the meeting of a committee of railroad men
they gathi r around them and commence to
look for news and often publish sensational
articles in which there is no truth.
"Reporters,'' Mr. Sargent continued, "are
like railroad men. they have to obey the or
ders of their superiors, but sometimes these
"The meeting, which has been going on
eince Saturday last and which will continue
for a day or two, is not of importance to the
general public. It is simply the annual meet
ing of the general protective board of the
Great Northern system, which occurs every
year to consider matters for the best inter
ests of the order and for its good. Of course,
there are a great many interests represented
from over such a great system, but there is
no particular grievance at the present time,
nor Is there any trouble about wages. The re
lations that today exist between the Great
Northern and its firemen are of the most
pleapiiiit nature. It is true that where so
many Interests are represented there is bound
to be some grievances as to hojrs, v,a;:es, e'c.,
»nd that is the purpose of this board meet
ing annually—to adjust these matters.
"As soon as the board has completed its
work, which will be in a few days, the mem
bers will then consult with the officials of
the road and adjust all matters amieabjy and
fpr the best interests of the men. Thereis no
general grievance at the present time, and
my presence here is simply to consult and ad
vise with the board."
Fred Schmidt, chairman of the board, will
preside at its deliberations In the absence of
Grand Master Sargent, ar.d expects that the
board will complete its work tomorrow, or
perhaps tonight. The board meets in room
No. 12 of the Merchants' hotel, and held an
all-day session yesterday, adjourning at 7:30
Dr. Radway—Dear Sir: I have been U3lng
your medicines—that is, your Pills and Ready
Relief. Those two medicines have done me
end my family more good than a whole drug
Store. I am H3 years old. I used about six
boxes of your pills since last spring . I am as
regular now and feel like a nealthy man of
Now. I want to find out about your Re
solvent, to use in case of a young lady (etc
«tc). Respectfully. AUGUST WITMER
April Sth.lß9B. 642 E. 134 th St., New York
Purely vegetable, mild and reliable. Cause
perfect digestion, complete absorption and
healthful regularity. For the cure of all dis
orders of the Stomach, Bowels, Kidneys, Blad
der, Nervous Diseases, Piles.
6ICK HEADACHE AND ALL DISORDERS
OF THE LIVER.
Price 25 cents per box. Sold by all drug
fists, or s^nt by mail on receipt of price.
RADWAY & CO.. 5n Elm St., New York:.
Be sure to get "Radway's."
p. m. It will resume Its work at 9 a. m. this
Bine 1,.-i!m-I Movement Progresses.
E. J. Smith, national organizer of the
cigiirmakers' union, who has been in the
Twin Cities the past few days, says he finds
the Minneapolis union in excellent condition,
its membership having greatly increased since
his last visit. Mr. Smith says the "blue
label" movement is making rapid strides in
Minneapolis. He -declares that the home
made cigar is a better article thun the one
imported from New York or Key West. The
raw material, he says, is precisely the same,
and more pains are taken in the manufacture
because local cigarmakers have always to
contend gainst the popular prejudice in favor
of Eastern goods. This latter fact obliges the
Minneapolis factory to turn out actually bet
ter cigars thon those to which a New York
trade-mark is attached.
Machine Woodworkers' Ball.
The fourth annual ball of the International
Amalgamated Machine Wocdworke.s t,ok
place last night in the main hill. The af
fair was a success, and was largely attend
ed. A committee, consisting of H. Sher
man, George Ersig, John Heidenreich and
Joseph Fisher, had charge ef the arrange
ments, and John Heidenreich, Os'-ar Johnson
and Joseph had charge of the floor. Music
was furnished by Pepin's orchestra and
dancing continued until a late hour. Supper
was served during the evening by a commit
tee of ladles.
Arbitration Lodge No. 320, B of L. F wl"l
meet at their lod.-e room In Druids'"' hall
Seventh and Jackson streets, Wednesday
East St. Paul division of the B. of L E
will meet tonight in Wilks' hall, 584" East
ufaTbusirel^ 1 ' the transaction of rtg-
AssembJy Hall Tonight-Carpenters' Union
No. 87, Hall No. 2. 8 p. m . Blacksmith's
Inion No. 43, Hall No. 3. 8 p. m. Horse
shoers' Union No. 54, Hall No. 1, 8 p m
ihcatrical S.age Employes No. 20, Hall No
2, 11:30 p. m.
CHIEF OK POLICE GOSS WAITING
FOR A LETTER FROM PROV
Which is Expected to Throw Seme
Light on the Forgery of C. W.
Hackett'M Name and the Owner
ship of the Gems.
The mystery confounding c. W. Hackett,
president of the Hackitt Hardware company!
regarding the forgery of his name to a $200
check in Providence, R. 1., and the subse
quent receipt of a pair of $300 diamond ear
rings from a Providence jeweler, as told in
The Globe of yesterday, ie still unsolved.
Mr. Hackett has turned ihe diamonds over to
Chief Goss. and the gems will be held until
the receipt of the expected letter from Provi
dence, which, it is hoped, will clear the mat
From the aspects of the case it appears
that someone has victimized the jewelry
firm of Tilden & Thurbse, of Providence by
using Mr. Hackett's name. The extent of'the
supposed swindle is unknown, it may amount
to the purchase price of the diamonds or
more. Mr. Hackett has written to the jewelry
firm setting forth the few facts within his
knowledge, and in turning the diamonds over
to the police washes his hands of the entire
matter, leaving the authorities of the two
cities to straighten the case out.
j DOLL SHOV\TS_GREAT HIT.
ConarreM of Mimic Babyhood Con-
Hiiut'N Thin Week.
The managers of the Babies' horn 846 Lin
coln avenue, have succeeded in ret: riing the
international collection of dy.ls lor another
week, so if you will drop in at their exhibi
tion place, in the Lowry arcade, St. Peter
street, this week all sorts of unique dolls will
fUiI be there to receive you. and you will
have the assurance that you are contributing
to a worthy charity.
A lesson in courage and perververance is
vie doll dressed by the famous blind ileatf ;;nd
dumb girl, Edith. Its dainty hemstitching
compels the admiration of industrious wom
en. Then Mure are d.t.l.s tha;. jou.d they
spea.c could tell interesting storka of a
period long p-s;, dolls that bear the stamp of
a b\gc:.e fashion ard remind one. of their
quaint little mistre.sES. who.se fix gees fashion
er, their garments. Then there are doils—
but no enumeration will give ycu an idea
of this delightful exhibition.
BRIGHT VAUDEVILLE BILL
Thut Presented at (fee Palm Garden
In the engagement of De Forest and Wilbur
as the star attraction at Palm Garden
this week, Manager Weinholzer has shown
commendable judgment and given the paircna
of the music hall an opportunity of' enjoy
ing the best vocal entertainment that baa
been on the boards at the Palm this season
rhe young women each possess a voice of
unusual culture and sweetness, showing more
the accomplishment of operatic singers
rather than concert hill artists. They rend £
several pretty duets and eauhy selections
lrom comic opera, in a refreshing manner
I'd- a funtiy curtain raiser this week "A
Manager's Troubles" serves every purpose
Tn<e skit keeps the audience In Saugfoter
throughout its twenty-minute run. Sam Green
is rc-ponsible for much of the jollity In an
Among Uie specialities Edith ar.d Edna WII
-mar hcl-2 over another week, proving them
selves as entertaining as ever in a bud^t
of new sungs. Fred Langley does some clever
£°£ anol"S ana Gra«fe Qilmore sings several
balads effectively. Sam Green and Edi-a
\Vt.mar put on a lively sketch, during which
the young woman sings some negro non
w,:h much of the -coon" spirit. Laur-I
Arnold sings burlesque songs well while
i:■•• ■■•;■. ai.<l Buskirk do a neai eoniedV sketch
SrSScs * Perform* »n» difficult
As an additional attraction th ; -rr is nro
stnte-d. separate from th.> chief entertainment"
a B-ries of Illusions and transfwma ions quite
mystifying, that scored its portion of sue-
Keep away from the Smith Music
House, for we have not the smallpox
but the greatest bargains in Pianos
ever heard of at 442 Wabasha.
We are sole agents for the Schimmel
Rati! in the "Bart Lnnds."
Minnie Smith, a veteran, was arrested In
company with Harry Hagenmilfer SSiTIaS
; night on the charge of drunkenness r.nd dis
orderly conauc;. With R O ?e Bonn they were
engaged in -can rushing" festivities in the
negro quarter at Temperance and Sibley
streets, known as the 'Bad Lands." Sergeants
Davis ard McCarthy rounded up fhe Bcorn-
Mad Money in Plenty.
John Field, claiming to b? an Eastern trav
eling man. w as locked up at the central stl
ne« fn e bienir' X,. On the Charge of drunken
j ness. In his pocket was found $92 in ca=h
and a certificate of deposit calling for $1,000.
Sweep Feeders to Meet.
The sheep feeders of South St. Paul will
meet tonight at the Merchants' hoteJ to dis
cuss the matter of the increase in cice of
PIAXOS ! PIAXOS ! PIAXOS !
Chase. Hackley and Carlisle Pianos
are good. Thousands of them in use
Call and try them. J. H. Lesh & Co'
One-Price Music Store, 153 West Fifth
and 92 West Seventh streets.
CHRISTMAS AND XEW YEAH EX.
Saint Paul & Dnlulh Railroad.
»T^! SaliJ t Paul & Dulutn Railroad will sell
Holiday Excursion Tickets to and from all
stations. Tickets on sale December 24 25 26
and 31, and January i and 2, 1899, good re
turning until and on January 4, 1899. See
Rnint Paul & Duluth Agents for details
THE ST. PAUI, GLOi*E TUESDAY—DECEMBER 20, 1895.
DINE AND MARE MERRY
SOCIETY OP COLONIAL WARS
HOLDS ITS ANNUAL BANQUET
AT THE ABERDEEN
BUSINESS MEETING FIRST
Charles Plielus Noyes Is Elected
Governor of the Society——An In.
tereHtingr Programme, of Toasts
Follows the Discussion ol the
Menu List of Those Who En
joyed the Event.
There was music, mirth and gayety at the
Aberdeen la^it evening, the occasion being
the annual banquet of the Society of Colonial
Wars in the State of Minnesota,
These present were:
-JF IU£SV, P' T™wbridge, Maj. Andrew Rus
sell, William Gardner White, John Town
send, Col. R. 11. Hersey, George W Lewis
Maj Charles H. Whipple, Bishop Gilbert Ed-'
ward J. kdwards, Alex. S. Porter Jr., Stephen
Jewett, Emerson Hadley, Frederic K. Mou
fort. Judge Loriii W. Collins, Luther S. Cush
ing, Ebeii F. Wells, R. 1. Farrington, F. L.
Greenleaf, Albert R. Moore, George H Dag
gett Luther Newport, Johu I. H. Field T. C.
Field, James H. Skinner, Dudley H. Hersev,
Henry B. Wenzell, Charles E. Smith, Charles
F\ Smith, Charles W. Johnson, Charles P.
Aoyes D L Kingsbury, Arthur C. Anderson,
Joseph M Hawks, Rev. Dudley W. Rhodes,
Dr. J. Clark Stewart, Jacob Stone, L. A.
Robinson, John McLean, Rev. E. C. Mitchell,
W.Uam H. Llghtner, C. E. N. Howard, Wal
ter i Myers, Edgar c. Bowen, Dr. J. W.
Chamberlain, Clannlng Seaburg, William S.
limberlake, Judge Torrance Saggett, Edward
H. Cutler, Paris Fletcher, William E Rich
ardson, Rukard Hurd, Henry P. Upham, E.
H. Bailey, E. S. Chittenden, Gen. Bacon Ho
mer Clark, J. Q. Adams, John W. Adams, Dr.
L. J. Abbott, James F. Clark. Keeneth Clark,
Frank Irving Whitney, D. K. Noyes, E. L.
Booth, Oscar Taylor, A. J. Rust, E. E Rich
ardson, William P. Bissell.
The scene presented as the guests assembled
in 'the dining room was a pleasing one. The
pl-i'Jiis supporting the e-eillng overhead ware
wrapped with bunting and wreathed, with
ground pln«, the chandeliers were festooned
with evergreen, the scent of holly, snvlax
and fern filling the room with delicate but
rasceptiMe perfume. In the roar a large
American flag formed a beautiful background
to ihe scene.
A row of tab:ej, decorated with pott-d
Plants, extended, aiiong each tide of the dining
room and around thr.e the guasU assembled
and remained sanding while the divine bless
"}S wm inveked by Rev. Edward Craig
Mitche.l. Grace raid, all sated themselves
and rartook of an excellent menu.
The speaking began about 10 o'clock Hon
Charles P. Noyes acting as toast master. In
his opening remarks he made some recom
mendations intended to promote the welfare
of ihe society and gave a brief but interest
ing history of that organization.
The f:rst toast on the programme, "The
Swamp Fight." was responded to by the
historian of the society, Jacob Stone. He
described this struggle w.hich took place in
Massachusetts 225 ytars ago in a most vivid
manner. He sf'd it was a decisive fight and
settled the supremacy of the Anglo-Saxon In
Amerii a. He irac-ed briefly the events leading
up to this battle, and paid a tribute to those
who participated in the same.
"Sequels" was the toast to which George
Henry Daggett responded. "It is proper," he
said, "that we give expression to our ap
preciation of the deeds of vaior of our ances
tors, the records of which have come down
to us from the days of avid lang syne." His
remarks were timely and Interesting through
out biwl elicited lowl applausp. especially at
the point where he referred to "our tree of
liberty" as being good for the healing of the
Maj. Charles Henry Whipple, U. S. A.,
spoke on "The Army of the Phil
ippines." He was greeted as a hero ar.d gave
a vivid account of the voyage to Manila and
the experience of tho^e who went to the Phil
ippines to fight the battles of their country.
He recited a poem entitled, "Dewey, King of
the Sea," and paid a high eompllinant to
the popular hero of the nation. He said of
the natives of the Philippines that he had
employed a number of them in his depart
ment and foui:d them tractable and easily
led, while he did nit find one of them unable
to write his own name. They have been op
pressed and robber 1, and are appealing to the
United States for help, and the speaker did
not think they should turn a deaf ear to
The toast, "The Puritan Character, cr the
Man Behind the Gun," w; s re.potsded to by
William Gardner White, who made an ex
cellent speech. He paid a grand tribute to
the Pi grim fathers, pointing out in detiil
a myriad of virtues of which they were pos
sessed, but he did n-ct forbear to mentiDn
their defects. The Puritan, in spite of h's
many virtues, was intolerant and a fanatic,
ard in this fact we see the dark side of lit?
character. Nevertheless h's sacrifice made
cur country, for he fought h's way on to
victory, so that it is for us to give thanks
that he lived as well as he did.
The last speech of the evening was made
by Rt. Rev. Mahlon Norris Gilbert, who
responded to the to,st, "Patrio;ism and
Civilization." He gave a rousing :a!k on
this very inteisting topic and was loud'.y
The last exercise en the programme was
the singing of "America," In which all
joined with hearty good will.
Prior to the banquet, from 7 to 8 o'e'ock._
the business meeting cf the socieiy ws he'd
and the fDllowlng officers, whose names had
been submitted by the nominating commit
tee, were elected:
Governor—Charles Phrlos. Noyea.
Deputy Govenor—Maj. Charles Henry Whin
pie, I. P. A.
Lieutenant Governor —George Henry Da^
Secretary—Capt. Edgar Campbell Bo wen
U. S A.
Treasurer—Robert Irving Farrine:ton.
Registrar—William P'.'iu Trowbridge.
Historian —Jacob St->ne.
Genea'ogist—Charles Edwin Mayo.
Chancellor—Hen. Loren Warren CcMins
Chaplain—Rev. Edward Crsig Mitchell.
Surgeon-*-Charlea Ea.stwick Smith, M. D.
For a Benefit Ball.
A committee of officers from the old First
regiment. Battery A. and Companies A and
B of the Fourth regiment me-t at the armory
last evening to make preliminary arrange
ments for a benefit ball to be tende-rc-d W.
Wiley, the popular custodian of the national
guard property at the armory. Mr. Wiley
was at the armory day * and ninht
during the assemblage of the troops In St.
Pan", and there are few more popular men
arour.d the headquarters than he.
It was decided to give the ball at the ar
mory seme time during the latter part of
January, if permission from Gen. Bend can
be secured to use the hall. Lieut. Bunker,
of the Thirteenth, was named as chairman
of the reception committee. He will be as
sisted by the c^ m.mittee of the whole, who
will also act as a committee on arrange
Another meeting at the armory will be
held next Monday night.
Thirteenth Auxiliary Meet*.
Tfce Thirteenth RegHnent Auxiliary associa
tion will meet this evening at the Commercial
club rooms. All members are urged to be
present and any who have recently received
letters from Manila are requested" to bring
Strnck. by a Runaway. •
David Swank was knocked down at Ninth
and St. Peter street, yesterday morning, by
a runaway horse, belonging to Gen. Wade".
The horse got away from the driver at Sher
bi'.rne avenue and Gaultier st-eets. Mr.
Sw?nk was severely shaken up, but escaped
serious iujury. He was assitsed to a near by
drug store, but was soon able to proceed to
his home, Sherman and Exchange streets.
Rcmidjl Merchants Rejoice.
In celebration of Uie completion of thp
extension of the Brainerd & Norther;; to
Bemidji, a larg^ pr.rcy ef busines.- m?n from
Bemidji and Walker will visit the Twin
Cities, arriving at Minneapolis this afternojn
They will be the guests of the Commercial
club there tonight and come here at noon to
Will Be Bnried Today.
The funeral of Mrs. Sarah Ausbro who
died Sunday in Minneapolis, will be he.d to
day from the home of her daughter Mrs
George Eckles. 386 North Exchange street. '
MUST RFSPECT ROYALTY.
KuMsiim War Minister Counter
manded a Grand Duke'a Order.
London, Dec. 19.-The St. Petersburg cor
respondent of the Daily Mall says:
"The Russian government has ordered ten
new destroyers for the Pacific squadron to
be completed within two years.
"It Is reported that the minister for war
Lieut. Gen. Kouropatkino, will be dismissed
for countermanding an order given by the
Grand Duke Vlatimir. who is commander of
the St. Petersburg military district "
Carnegie's Big Contract.
LONDON, Dec. 20.-The Daily Mail this
m?^, g^makes the following announcement
an n™ e t n? **? s ,have secured an order for
40,000 tons of ateel rails for the Cape at one
shilling i>€r too under the English t«nder "
LAW FOR DRUNKARDS.
Kentucky Magistrate Hays They
Have Some Rights.
PADUCAH, Ky.. Dec. 19.—Judge Sanders,
of this place, at Saturday's police court gave
his police officers some good advice relative
to drunken men:
"I guess," he eeld, "there are more men
arrested in Padueah for drunkenness than
any place on earth. It is not because more
men get drunk here, but because they are
arrested for it oftener. The law la very len
ient with the druttkard, and although some
of the officers do not seem to know It, a
man is not amenable to the law so long as he
can take care of himself.
"Simply because he is unable to walk as
steadily as he might if sober Is no reason he
should be locked up. When he is found un
able to get along- and is not In charge of
friends, then he should be arrested. But if
found very drunk and some discreet, Bober
citizen comes along and offers to take charge
of the man, It is the duty of the officers un
| der the law to turn the prisoner over io him.
"If the man Is disorderly, then the ofhear
| must teke him in charge and place him
where he cannot annoy any one. I have
stated the law until I am tired of it, and I
hope there will be no more trouble In the
The judge's opinion was prompted by a case
i before him in which a drunken man, who was
I with friends, slipped and fell into the gut
ter. Before his friends cculd raise him to his
feet the officers had seized him and would
not lot him go. One of his friends wanted
to take charge of him and the officers took
the drunken man and his friend, too. '
It is an rftcn repeated Joke that officers
have been known to hover about a drunken
farmer like hawks after chickens, waiting
for him to stub his toe, to "get ripe enough
to pull," or to stay away from his friends
long enough for them to get him. Farmers
are- particu'arly desirable victims, for they
generally have the cash to pay out, and the
officers get a dollar on each cash payment.
BIG HARBOR BILL
Mr. Morris, of Minnesota. Expects
Some Extensive Appropriations.
WAiSHTNGTON, Dec. 19. — "In my
Judgment there will be quite a large
appropriation authorized at this ses
sion of congress," said Representative
Page Morris, of Minnesota, "for the
| improvement of the rivers and harbors
of this country, as it will be necessary
to provide a great deal of money to
carry on the work which was author
ized by the last bill of this character.
But at the same time the amount car
ried by the bill we are now about to
prepare will have to be reasonable, as
the expenditures of the government
I are still heavy as a result of the war.
I do not believe there is any danger
of President McKinley vetoing the bill,
as was done by his predecessor. We
have been granting hearings to peo
ple representing the different sections
of the country, and they have ad
vanced good reasons for the improve
ments asked, and, when congress acts
i upon the matter, the president will
undoubtedly approve the bill."
Representative Tawney left this
morning for home to spend Christmas.
Representative Morris will leave for
Comptroller Dawes today declared a
second dividend of 10 per cent in favor
of the creditors of the Citizens' Na
tional Bank of Fargo, making in all 30
per cent on claims amounting to $266,
--647. Also a third dividend of 5 per
cent in. favor of the creditors of the
Second National Bank of Grand Forks,
making in all 35 per cent on claims
amounting to $113,190.91.
House Subcommittee on Territories
Pushing- the Measure.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 19.—The Ha
waiian bill was further considered to
day by the house subcommittee on
territories and progress made which
takes the committee up to section 15.
The changes thus far made have
been largely in the way of verbal
amendments, and it is said that noth
ing in the nature of a vital change
has occurred. As yet, however, the
committee has not passed on sec
tions relating to the qualifications of
voters for representatives and sena
tors, and these are expected to develop
WASHINGTON, Dec. 19.—Northwestern pen
sioas granted today: Minnesota, restoration
and Increase, George W. Mape3, Bertha, $6 to
$10. Increase. Eben E. Fuller, Mcntleello
$8 to $10: Emerson P. Beers, Millersburg,
$S to ?10. North Dakota—Restoration and in
eroa.se, Joseph Anderson, dead, Ccal Harbor,
$14 tc S3O. Widows—Catherine Burke. Lang
don. $8; Helen A. Anderson, Coal Harbor. $12.
South Dakota—Original, Sygene F. Phiiieo,
Waubay. ?fi; Andrew j. Giffoid, Miller, $6.
Increase, Frank D. .Moore. Salem, $6 to $$
Widow, Alary 13. Rhine*, Harvard, $8.
WASHINGTON. Deo. 19. — Postmasters
were appointed to^a^ as follows: Minnesota
—iMc&eary, Brown county, William J. Gout
tee, vice Weeley C. Miller, resigned; North
St. Paul, rtsm?ey county, c. B. Boody, vir:e
Patrick E. Murphy, removed.
Nominations ! on firmed.
WASHINGTON. Dee. 19.—The senate today
confirmed these nominations:
W. G. Malta, to be agent for the Indians of
the Sao and Fox agenoy in Iowa; C. Bede,
lowa, to be Indian inspector, also a number
of army and navy promotions.
Maj. Marchand'n Movement*.
CAIRO, Dec. 19.—Maj. Marchand left
Fashoda on Dee. 11, when the French flag
was lowered, and the British and Bgyptiau
flags were hoisted. The French detachment
started for the Sobal river.
We are not the largest music house in
the Northwest, and our profits are like
■u ise. We are sole agents for the Scirim
mel Piano, as well as many others.
Smith's Music House, 442 Wabasha.
ST. PAUL BREVITIES.
Barn Was Burned—A barn in the rear of
Henr.) Parehmin's home, 620 Western ave
nue, was destroyed by fire shortly after S
o'clocl; lait evening, causing a loss of $l"0.
Yesterday's Contagious Cases—Diphtnjria
was reported yesterday from 6(59 Jackson
street and scarlet fever at 76 Tennessee
AT THE THEATERS.
Never in the history cf its numerous visits
to this city has "Black Patti" and her
troupe of colored performers enjoyed so
much success as upon this occasion. * Sunday
night at the Grand the largest house of the
season was in -ttendance, and last night's
audience aiso frac;ured the reccrd for t iat
evening. Tomorrow at 2:30 the first' pcpular
prieed matinee will occur.
The attraction at the Grand the coming
week will be Miller and Freeman's produc
tion of the polite music.:l farce, 'At Gay
The patrons of the Metropolitan were agree
ably surprised in tlie production of "'Fau-st"
as given by the Woo:lwar:l Stock company.
Manager Woodward deserves credit for the
way" hu has staged the prcduetlxi. The
Brooklyn scene Is particularly effjetive. There
are new feature* In the vaudeville depart
ment. There will be a matinee at 2 p. m. to
AT THE HOTELS.
ASTORIA—Mr. &nd Mrs. C. D. Rorer, Clif
ton, 10.- F. A. Sflaith, and wife, Minneapolis;
D. A. Fitzpatrick. Minneapolis; J. B. Bren
der, Long Prairie'; J. A. Robertson, Waseca;
A. H. Hewitt, Arlington; D. A. Stewart,
• • •
CLARENDON—John Olfleld, Grand Forks;
R. T. Montague^'Crookston; James J. Mor
binney, Morris; A. 11. Benton, Morris; R. H.
Munger, Kewanee; M. Buslid, Duluth; M. H.
Poddie, West Superior; D. C. Clark, West Su
perior; F. J. Kteslemann, Jefferson, Wis.;
Charles Federvas. and wife, Hayward, Wis.;
George H. Hardi*g, Mason City; A. W. Full
mann, Winona; P. V. Reynolds, Minneapolis;
D. W. Oleson, Stenneapolis.
■ * * *
MERCHANTS'-KJ. -W. Hamilton, Cleveland;
H. S. Dearborn, Waterloo; W. E. Barnard
Miles City; C. H. Borgeois. Chicago; H. Kas
per; Faribault; G. W. Melntyre, St. Peter; K.
S. Newcomb, Chicago; E. L. Bishop, Great
Falls; A. R. Hodge and wife. Pine City;
G. A. Potter, Macedah; J. T. House, Boston;
L. W. Collins, St. C'.oud; M. J. Lenihan and
wife, U. S. A.; J. L. De Hart, Livingston; G.
W. Parker and -.vife, Seattle; Z. T. Burton,
Burton, Me*it.; J. W. Schultz, Kipp, Mont.;
J. J. McNulty, Vermont; C. A. Pavne, Du
luth; D. B. Searle, St. Cloud: O. A.- Pu>b?rt
son. Campbell; E. Huser, Cumberland; W. E.
Seelye, Brainerd; T. L. Cleanhan, Brockton,
Can.; G. N. Lamphere, Moorhead; W. M.
i Rister, Fargo; A. D. Warner. Mi. Lake;
KID GLOVE DEPT.
3,600 pairs of Fine
French 2-clasp Pique Kid
Gloves, with patent stud
fastening, in browns, tans,
reds and black. Every pair
Tuesday, spe- |1 gr L,
cial, per pair... jf i?
£3§f" Better than most Gloves
advertised worth $[.50.
H. C. Sessions. Sioux Falls; C. L. Baxter,
Fergus FaKs; T. W. Cole, Chicago; J. O'Neil,
Nashville; F. G. Not't, Howard Lake: N. A.
Phli:ip3, Chicago; D. Grant and wife, Fair
bault; W. W. Graham, Norwalk, O.; H. W.
Stone. Benson; M. N. Johnson, Petersburg.
Mo.; J. C. McAdam, St. Peter; H. Mueler and
wife, Butte; MiisS A. Salady, Princeton, Me.;
J. Isacson. C. Anderson, Miss Isacson, Miss
Anderson, Cando, N. D.: A. Wheelock, Grand
Forks; F. W. Handschy, Chicago: G. M.
Harty, Montana: P. McGreeny, Duluth,; W.
McSale, Two Harbors; W. H. Shattuck, E.
Green, Chicago; J. Cole. Minneapolis.
♦ • »
METROPOLITAN—J. A. Peters, Milwaukee;
F. W. Clarke, Buffalo; A. B. Alexander and
wife. Helena: W. C. Bawdy and wife, Chi
cago; F. P. Short and wife. Hlllsboro. N. D.;
P. K. Lambert, Winona; A. R". Jackson, Aber
deen: Leonard Drake, Valley City; G. A.
Schully, Duluth; O. B. Sarvay, Brained; M.
Chamberlain, New York: A. J. McDonald,
S!:ak(vpee; A. B. Sims and wife, Superior;
Frank B. Creighton, Lake Benton; G. J.
Shafer, Milwaukee. •
* « •
RYAX—E. B. Ennis, Toledo; J. C. Barnard,
Boston; L. E. Barry, Janosvil'.e; W. B. Je
rome, Chicago: F. N. WHcjx, M. J. Mende
baum, Cleveland; J. W. Losey. La Crosse;
P. M. Seymour and wife, Baltimore; J. R.
Hall, Minneapolis; J. H. Hargreaves, A. S.
Hoight. 'New York; B. Sew ell, Chicago; W.
W. Whitney, Helena; C. W. Mott, West Su
perior; F. A. Parker. St. Paul; H. A. Hitch,
cock, Cleveland: Countess B. Bovauda, Ban
kok, Slam: S. J. Harris, W. M. Gibbons,
Chicago; F. L. Parker, Westfleld; J. W.
Bryant, New Orleans: J. G. McCarthy, Phil
adelphia; J. F. Kellon, Duluth; A. Twyman,
G. L. Carman, Chicago: D. M. Phelbrin,
Duluth; G. W. Stark. Sarcinaw; G. H. Quinn,
Chicago: H. Levy, New York; R. W. P. La
ment, Chicago: E. N. Wilcox. M. J. Men
delbaum, Cleveland: W. A. Gardner and wife,
Chicago; E. G. Murphy. New York; R. E.
Kimball, St. Louis: Phil Roman, New York;
J. S. Fhinney. R. Crary, Chicago; C. P. Bak
er and wife. Grand Forks; W. E. Atwater,
• * •
SHERMAN—JoeI McKee, St. Paul; W. S.
Frinrti, Windom: W. R. Hil^edick, Fargo;
C. R. Stovel, Toronto; F. A. Seeger, Beards-
U.wn, 111.; O. <M. Axtell, Mar?halltown, Io.;
H. Ellison, Taylor's Falls; C. Thorpe, Bur
nels, Wis.; H. M. Culbertson, Meding, Wis.;
A. H. Britto-n, Missoula, Mont.; N. Mc-
Dougall. Missoola, Mont.; C. B. Louton, Lew
iston. Idiaho; Robert Forbes, Duluth; Chris
Janett, Spokane; George F, Rjbison, Win
dom; Mrs. M. H. Arnold. Estelllne.
• • *
WINDSOR—W. J. Greer, Minneapolis; Geo.
Striker and family, Omaha; C. C. Byrnes,
Chicago; C. B. Bissett, Mudelia; Edward
Sachs, Chicago: J. E. Huston, New York:
Fred Gallup. Milwaukee: C. F. Watson,
Westfleld; Julius A. OoUer and daughter,
Shakopee: Joe Barrett, Dawson City; F. P.
Moher, Chicago: H. M. Yates, Chicago; M.
Harper, New York; H. E. Green and wife
Redwood Falla; E. R. Hiils. Miss HiKs Red
weed Falls; William Kline, H. Curtis Chi
cago; E. C. Neely. F. B. Huntington, Mil
waukee; F. McLellan, Spokane; E. O. Mar h
and wife, Milwaukee; W. M. Glbbs Sr.
James; A. L. Poehler,.Henderson: H. S.'Say
lor, John E. King, Howard Lake; R C
B? ara the The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature /^2f* . ,/£%/?-*—&-
In It Not Strange
How People Spen<l Money?
Trying this remedy and then another, to cure
Rhfumat'sm and Neuralgia? Don't you know
that such treatment only causes it to subside
into a chronic form, which in time becomes
incurable? If you would use the Oxydonor
in the early stages of Rheumatism you can
always prevent the later stages. It never
fails to cure this painful affection before the
jcints have become rigid and stiff. The Oxy
donor can be relied on for all oases of pain
and inflammation. C. S. Wilson. General
Deaier, 610-611 X. Y. Life Building. St. Paul.
Vital Sfa istics.
Patrick J. Mclnerney Ramsey County
Margaret Maher Ramsey County
George Alexander Mairs Ramsey County
Leontine Elizabeth Paradis. .Ramsey County
Ray Ginzkey Ramsey County
Emma F. Zimmerman Ramsey County
William J. Sullivan Ramsey County
Alice SctKt Ramsey County
John F. Oper Ramsey County
Lena Goldsmith Ramsoy County
Mrs. Rudolph Witzel. 36<> Maple (in rear). Boy
Mrs. James J. Kok.sh, 445 St. Ciair Boy
Mrs. Fred W. Mayburgh. 430 Cherokee.. .Boy
Mr?. Frank Bionick, 3SB Colborne Girl
Mrs. J. Ccdden. 588 Temperance Boy
Mrs. Tom Radford, 339 Smith Girl
Mrs. Ole Guile, 462 Goodhue Girl
Magdalen St. Cecelia, House of Good
Shepherd 23 yrs
Miss Effie Feller. 54C Lafayette 19 yrs
Mrs. Sarah Ansbro Minneapolis Minn
Mary H. Squires. St. Joseph's hospital 39 vrs
Henry T. Vayhinger, »9 Mt. Airy 57 yrs
KOHLER—In St. Paul, Dec. 19, Celestine
Kohler. aged 76 years. Funeral from resi
dence of son-in-law, A. J. Schimanaky, 210
East Thirteenth street. Wednesday, Dec. 21,
at 8 a. m. Remains will be takento Water
town, Minn., for interment.
WHY Mi GHANOES
Cf Paying lEe and 18c per Ib. for
■HKI _ _
When yon can place your order now with
us aLd have it delivered to you any
day this week at
Per Found? This insures your getting
a fine young Turkey, fresh dressed.
For this week we will have tons
of Ireah dre*«ed poultry i-miln"
in every day.
Place Ycur Order Early.
L Eisenmenger Meat Go.
Tel. 143. 455 WABASHA ST.
Headquarters of the Northwest Glob«-12-20-'98
SIXTH AND ROBERT STREETS. ST. PAUL.
Last Week of Our Great Annual Sale of
Dress Patterns lor Christmas Gifts,
are based on the widths of the fabrics, and are ample for a
generous dress. Prices are about half former selling- inures—
$1.50, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50,
$4.00, $g.©o, 86.00, and $7.09
For full Dress Patterns, worth double. As additional attrac
tions for Tuesday we offer:
3,000 yards of Storm Serge, in 1,000 yards of Novelty Suiting
, navy blue and black, all mire ** in Camel's-h-iir Chcv t i S ?'
, worsted; the 39c a yard qual- 23C and *35Weaves,^!!pure^S *
; ity. For Tuesday only *">* WOo! , the fOe a Kn
For Tuesday.. **>V
Our ever-famous Sunderland Our Pilot ri,.,.:^ '",i"
; g^g»"H";g 75c
Christmas Ifendkerchlefs, Ghrlsfnm Hosiery,
A lot of Ladies' extra fine Em- t „„ , D , *
broidered Linen Handkerchiefs- Hos • h "i* s^, ?""" Silk
every one made of the very finest £STt~ i^SSftj*-? 6*d°Üble
Irish Linen, beautifully embroid. SeeSfhSff fIQ/
-ered by hand. Hundreds of differ- fatT 7 "0C
ent designs in hemstitched, seal-
Joped edges and all the new lace Ladies' Pure Black Thread Silk
"effects. Four different lots: Hose, fine grade, heavily reinforced
Lot I—4oc Embroidered *r foot> S2o° a Pai«"—
Linen Handkerchiefs £JJ£ Box of 3 Pairs, $5.00.
Linen Handkerchiefs J.f\C r»
for 'UV Box of 3 Pairs, $6.00.
Lot 3—51.00 and $1.25 Em- SQ Handsome styles in Fancy Lisle
broidered Linen Handker- flnC Hose ' regular and ooera AO
chiefs for v^v lenffths, 51.50, $1.75 and $1.98 UflC
Lot 4-sl.£oandsl.7sEm- Af) ar°od"" Cut rate
broidered Linen Handker- ycSC received, a small and very
chi«fs for /uv choice assortment of Fine Colored
.. , TT . . - -. . r . French Silk Hose, <k« m
Men's Hemstitched Irish Linen worth $5 a pair. \1 Kfl
Handkerchiefs, narrow hems, /*jj They iro at *P«tt/V
small initial. Special, Jfe
each Special sale of Dolls at 2">c to ?7.00.
Men's Hemstitched Irish Linen — ,
Handkerchiefs, narrow hems, small |§ Aie ?a» d... ■ I. 1
initials, regularly sold at $2.25 a SBiI S rUmiSlliiigSi
box containing half doz- d»J nr Holiday Hints.
en. Special. •nl.flll -r ,
box Vltle/ Woolen House or Bath Robes.
"**. "Vr" Wat- v t Fancy Stripes— s4.oo, $450, J5.00
Ladies' Hemstitched Irish Linen an^ $5.00 each.
Handkerchiefs, narrow hems, small
initials, put up in boxes containing Smoking- Jackets in a great vari
half-dozen each. Prices, $1.00, «y ft «of.o°i« rs-«i nd styles< at J400»
$1.50 and $1.75 a box. ' W.OO, $6.00, $10.00 and $12.00.
Extra Special—2oo dozen Ladies' Bath Robes, nicely assorted, la
Unlaundered Hemstitched |A Turkish Toweling and Wool, at
Initial Handkerchiefs, for [\jQ $4.00, $5.00 acd $6.00.
Tuesday, each Canes for Christmas presents—
„_,,„ Ivory heads, silver trimmed, at 50c,
Special Bale ofDolls at _2octo $50. $ 100 3] 25j $l sOf J2.50, $5.00 and up
■ ■&»■■■ to $7.50 each.
£ Bainty Luisheon. Silklined Glove 3 for
You can relieve the fatigue of men, the $2.00 kind, \\ Sll
shopping by a visit to the third for V*«W
floor. You are invited to partake of n , «*r«t«— n 1»»
the Sandwiches. Beef Tea and Vig- Get a Glove Bond
oral served here every day from 11 300 dozen Neckties, PtiiTs. Tecka,
a.m. till 12 t&. and 1 p.m. till 5 p.m. Four-in-hands and Bow.-, 50c,
Armour's beautiful Army and 75c and $ 1.00 qualities. Z!SC
Navy Calendar for 1899 will be Christmas special
given to every lady purchasing- a ■£
2-ounce jar of Beef Extract. Speoial sale of Dolls at 26c to ?T..".0.
Store Ope>n Thursday, Friday arid Saturday Evenings Till Q O'Cloclc.
■ ga ra sgn Baa ■ Kcxt Week
O I I Coney Island."
Tonight at 8. WOODWARD STOCK CO. in
Matinee _*, — . , —. —^
Tomorrow. 1^ I 1 I W
1.000 seats Ist 4-1 § I
and 2nd CC p / 3 1 If 1 I
f100r5.... tOU 1 J IVJv/ 1 •
Biltmore, Asheville, N. C.
WILL OPEN JAN. 16TH, 1898. AND REMAIN
OPEN ALL THE YEAR ROUND; wcwly fur
nished and all modern improvements.
' GOLF LINKS end TENNIS COURTS. ScNjJ
i FOR BOOKLET.
L. A. KUTKKIMii:.
Dr. W. J. BURD, /%
81 E. 7th, SI. Fau3, £? &
j in^s. Popular J^^ff*
l^unyon's Hsadacli eand inJigesliji Cjij.
Is the only remedy on the market that
will cure every form of Headache in 3
to 10 minutes, correct Indig-estion,
stimulate the nerves and build up the
system. It should be in every home
and every traveller's gripsack. At all
Druggists. 25 cures 25c.
A VALUABLE TONIC
A Delightful Beverage.
Reduced Rates |:
In Effect Jan. i, 1899. j
BUSINESS RATES, 'UNLJiIITED \\
Per Month, i
One party, long distance trans
mitter. $7.00 i
Two part3\long distance trans- ]
mitter 6.00 ,
One party. Blake transmitter. 6.00
Two party, Blake transmitter 5.00 i
Three p-irty, Blake transmitter 4.00 /
RESIDENCE RATES, UNLiriITED \
Per Mouth, i 1
One party, long distance trans- '
mitter $6.00 |
S Two part^', longdistance trans
ji mitter 5.00 |i
i] One party, Blake transmitter. 5.00 i
S Two party, Blake transm.tler.. 4.00 '
/ Three party, Blake transmitter 3.00 /
Five party line, business or resi- i
dence, 5 cents per call, with guar- '
anty of not less than one call per ,
day. Inward calls free.
riEASURED SERVICE, BUSINESS !
OR RESIDENCE. j;
600 to I.ICO calls per annum,
139.00 to $8!.00 per year. - i
All the above within a radius j
of two miles. i
Ths Northwestern Telephone Ex
Fifth and Cedar Streets. - St. Pan!. Mmn. S
GRIGOS & GO.p
190-192 E. Third St., SI. Paul. %ax
supply Hotels, Restaurants, Boarding Hou»«»
and all who buy In quantity. Call and s««
what can be saved.
lOi EA«tT MXiM WTAS2I,
Opp Met O; er* Soa«e
Kctouchiiif for the trade. Kodaks. Camera*
cud Chemical?. Developing. fluHhinc and eu
larxing. I.ieniiiiK mid Dari-Room instruction
glv«nfree lv ihoia dealii^s wltu us. Tel. 1071