Newspaper Page Text
V^*^ x "w f fun / h /I \ y^M
§— IDWIN FORREST was once drilling a stupid
"super/ In despair Forrest exclaimed:
"Can't you say it as I do?" "No/ said
—I the man ; ** if I could, would Ibe working
for $5.00 a week ? " If you asked a cheap yellow
soap to do the work of Ivory Soap the reply
might well be: "If I could, would I sell for half as
much ? " Ivory Soap, being pure, costs money, but
not more than a pure soap has to cost.
Mil CI ill
CASE OP GEORGE F. WARD IS
CONTINUED OVER THE
MUNDT FINALLY SET FREE
-Mini (lmr«c(l With Swindling In n
"Taj»e (iinne" Ih rHNchiirgred
on the County Attor
Judge Bunn, on motion of the county
attorney, nolled the case against Otto F.
Mundt, charged with swindling by means
of a tape game.
Tho following criminal cases were con
tinued over the term:
George F. Ward, charged with falsify
in it turns.
E. ]•:. Empey, charged with embezzle
Charles Rlchter, charged with assault.
s Marr, charged with larceny.
■ s< ■ h warrants were issued,
.able iliis morning.
TIMBER TIIESPASS CASE.
en Up for Another lloiuul in tho
Federal District Court.
A half dozen Indians were brought in
• stify In the trespass case
United States vs. the Pioneer
I company, composed of C. A.
John S. Pillsbury and
William and Joel Bassett, of Mlnneapo
nvolving $400,000 worth of timber.
grew out of the dead-and-down
i- act, under which tho Indians of
Earth reservation were author-
Main Store 7th nnd Broadway
; town Store Library Building
These stores buy biggest stocks, pay
>r th«-m and keep them moving only
one means, and that is the LonrNt
Grocery Price* In St. Paul.
Currants, SJS? $1.50
Blueberries, £, 10c
Blueberries, £r? $1,50
Tomatoes, fc p pca ce s r ke t 25c
Raspberries, ?A ; 10c
Peach Piums, EE* 25c
Cherries, °?e. $1,25
Watermelons, la* 25c
Pineapples. S 1^ 66 .^: $2.00
U»e Schoeh's XXXX First Patent
T«e Schocli'a Highest Quality Bak
lapr I'owder, /
Use Sohoc-h's Triple Strength Fla
Brand Butter, the best ever
i hurned, ?. and 5-pound jars, per lb. 23c
Dairy Butter, per lb ISc
Full Cream Cheese, per lb .".. 10c
sh, per brick 15c
Lingon, per quart 10c
SCHOCH'JS BAKERY SPECIALS
Are made from the best flour, the best
. the best lard, the best eggs, the
verythirg, and the prices are
I ever made in the Northwest
lor best guuds.
PIAXO GIYEX AWAY
In our tea and coffee department.
Sehoch's private growth Java and
Arabian Mocha, fresh roasted every day,
j^r. mud and pulverized to order, per
1 »ur beat Java and Mocha, per pound,
8 for j! 00
Our "Palmer House" Java and Mocha
is the leading big value coffee of the
■Twin Cities. Its flavor is as good as that
ol Dh 30c .-iiifi 25c coffees elsewhere Our
price, per lb, 25c.
Extra fine Formosa, Oolong, English
cfast, Ceylon and Sun-dried Japan,
!■ pound. The same for which you
pay elsewhere 75c.
Visitors will find the best Iced tea in
■"rid is made from Sehoch's Old
Dominion Ceylon Tea, put up by us in
packages, per package, 25c
i he regular 50c Basket-iired Japan T*a
tor today only, per pound, 35c; 3 lbs, $1.00.
itis ire» sciiocn Seen 80.,
"The Northwest's Greatest Grocery
7ili A: Uroadwu,, ' 7th & St. Peter.
ized to cut 2,500,000 feet of "dead-and
down" pine on the reservation, but it
is claimed 23,000,000 feet were cut, much
of it standing timber, and that the de
fendant got the wood. The federal
district court will have another round
with the litigation.
Applications of dismissal of the cases
of the Chicago National Bank vs. Horejs
Bros., Mamie Rockstraw vs. Chicago
Great Western, Martin Masterson vs.
Chicago & Burlington, were heard yes
AEGLEtT OF HER C HILDREN.
Judge Razille Not Convinced of Mrs.
The case of Jessie McWhirter, charged
with neglecting her ten-year-old child,
was before Judge Bazille in the district
The neighbors of Mrs. McWhirter ap
peared in force and testified to the wom
an's neglect of her child, some of whom
testified that the child had been left
alone for a period of ten days.
During the testimony Mrs. " McWhirter
was, at times, unable to •ontrol her tem
per, and shouted "liar" over tKe rail at
The case was continued by the court
until 1 Oct. 1, by which time Judge Bazille
said he hoped they would have their
troubles amicably adjusted.
MRS. MERRIAM BID IT IN.
Block of Foundry Addition Sold at
Sheriff Wagener yesterday sold a large
amount of real estate in the Foundry !
addition under a judgment for $74,795 75 I
obtained by Helen M. Merriam in a suit
against Joseph C. Michael-, as adminis
trator of the estate of the late John W
Merriam und others. The property was
bid in by the plaintiff 'for a total of $01,000.
Suits in Foreclosure.
Nelson D. Miller has brought suit
against Gustave A. and Lou E. Knauft
to foreclose on lot 7, block 4, Mackubin's I
addition to St. Paul.
Lucia M. Miller is suing the same de
fendants to foreclose a mortgage of $1,500
on lots 10 and 11, Stinson's subdivision of
block 111, Lyman Dayton's addition.
Mrs. Mcßrlde Is Free.
A divorce was yesterday granted
Grace Mcßride from William Mcßrlde
NOTES OF THE COURTS.
Judge Bazille, in the probate court yes
terday, continued the hearing on a cita
tion requiring Howard C. Morgan, as ad
ministrator of the estate of Margaret
Shanahan, to show cause why the ne
palT 1 ° f Thomas Gould 6h °uld not be
Judge Otis yesterday filed a decision
awarding the plaintiff $702.69 in the S
of George Lrquehart vs. The Scottish-
American Mortgage Company. 01 - Ul - Hoa
— — -^^- _
ECZEMA, No Cul- e Mo Pay.
Y° u r druggist will refund your money
If Pazo Ointment falls to cure you. 60 2S
INSPECT MARKET SITES
ALDERMAMC COMMITTEE \\ILL i\_
VESTIGATE BEFORE ACTIOX.
At its session yesterday afternoon the
aldermanlc committee on streets decided
that, as its members were not acquaint
ed with the Constans site, it would be
the nart of wisdom to look it over to
gether before taking action. The com
mittee will go out Saturday afternoon
and meet Tuesday evening to form a re
port to be submitted to the board at that
time. Before reaching this decision
there was considerable discussion, but
the whole matter was held open till after
inspection of the Constans site
The committee decided to report favor
ably on the application of the Independ
ent Linseed Oil company for permission to
run a spur track to the site of its new
mill, west of St. Anthony Park. The
application stated that the factory
would employ 100 men.
A resolution was submitted asking ap
proval of the methods of the Ramsey
County Sanitation company in the dis
posal of garbage, but it was laid over
because the committee holds that the or
dinance provides that garbage must be
either flushed through a grated sewer or
cremated, and it was asserted that the
sanitation company was merely dump
ing garbage from a platform into the
river. A committee of three was ap
pointed to inspect the company's meth
Deer Park Hotel, Deer Park, Md.,
Most Delightful Summer Resort
of the Allegrhanies.
Swept by mountain breezes 2 800 fpet
above sea level. Absolutely free from
malaria, hay feyer and mosquitoes. On
main line of Baltimore & Ohio Raiirr^
Hotel and Cottages. Every modern con!
venience. Rooms en suite with hath
Electric Lights. Elevator, Turkish Baths
two large Swimming Pools, Golf Links'
Tennis Courts. Bowling Alleys, Magnifi!
cent Drives Complete Livery Service
Annapolis Naval Academy Band r>*
lightful Cottages (furnished forhousT
keeping if desired) ready for occupTncv
Sber 30* Otel ° P6n fr ° m June 23 "° Beg
For rates and information address w
E. Burwell, Manager, B. & o BniMinX'
Baltimore. Md., until June 10 T AftJr
that time. Deer Park. Garrett County!
Died From Surgical Shock.
Henry Nelson, aged twenty-five years
residing at 683 Gaultier street died at
Bethesda hospital yesterday morning at
tn le W:IS taken to the hospital
Tuesday to be operated upon for appen
dicitis. Ihe operation caused his death.
When completely "done" one "Oranee-
Btunle^ Wder " aCtS Uke masic/> La d y
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBE, FSIDAY, JUNE 39, 1900.
flllS HDD 1 ill
FIRE AT ELKS' CARNIVAL IS OFFI
MUCH LITIGATION LIKELY
Insurance Companies May Refnoe
to Pay LoNites on Cedar Street
Property Adjoining tlie
There is likely to be a great deal of
litigation over the fire losses at the
It Is now stated that the electric -wir
ing was obviously not capable of caring
for the strain to which it was subjected,
and while there may be some question
as to the ability of the insurance com
panies to demonstrate this, or the losers
to collect from the contractors at fault,
it has been strongly hinted that as the
companies were not consulted about the
installation of the carnival, in defiance, as
is said, of constitutional limitaticms of
the power of the council, companies
having policies on the property facing
the street will refuse to pay any claims
presented for the losses on these houses.
The official report of the Salvage corps
attributes the fire to electric wires, and
gives the details of Insurance on the
booths as follows:
Imperial— Shuneman & Evans, $500;
Wyckoff. Seamans & Benedict, $250; Wes
cott Carriage company, $200; Minnesota
Butter and Cheese company, $100.
National, Hartford— Lindeke, Warner &
Sehumeier, $500; Bowlby & company,
$500; J,anpher, Finch & Skinner, $350.
Westehester— Yerxa Bros. & Co., $1,000;
Famous Millinery company, $500.
St. Paul Fire & Marine— Foley Bros. &
Greenwich— P. J. Bowlin, $250.
Phoenix, Hartford— McKibbin & Co.,
Sun, London— Scheffer & Rossum, $300.
Fire Association— H. J. Kimball, $500;
Field, Schlick & Co., $325.
Hartford— Stevens & Robertson, $225.
Union, Philadelphia— Plymouth Clothing
Phoenix, London— Foot, Schulze & Co.,
New York Underwriters'— Michaud Bros.
Norwich Union — Finch, Van Slyck,
Young & Co., $1,000.
Losses on exhibits are generally total.
Insurance total, $9,300.
Residence B. N. Smith, 37 East Tenth
street, damaged $1,000; insured Northwest
ern National, $5,500. Loss considerable.
First floor No. 37 occupied by K. Ker
shaw as dwelling. Insurance, Mechanics,
Philadelphia, $500. Loss considerable.
Also communicated to two-story frame,
No. 43 East Eleventh street, owned by
M. Springer. Insurance, Glens Falls,
Fire communicated to three-story brick,
Nos. 520 to 530 Cedar street, owned by
F. Martin, B. Eichberg and S. Sichel.
Insurance, Germania $18,000; Concordia
$3,000; Firemen's, Baltimore, $3,000; Agri
cultural $3,000; Spring Garden $3,000.
No. 520-522, occupied by E. Prelmer as
boarding house. Insurance, United Fire
No. 524, occupied by M. Simmons as
boarding house. Insurance, St. Paul Fire
& Marine $500.
No. 52G-528, occupied by J. Johnson as
boarding house. Insurance, Germania
No. 530, occupied by M. Geogehan as
boaiding house. Insurance company,
county of Philadelphia, $SOO.
Nos. 532, 534 and 542 Cedar street, owned
by T. Fox. Insured Lumbermans', $2,450.
* * •
About seventy Fargo Elks visited the
carnival yesterday. A few of them came
In yesterday, but. the majority arrived
l.isi evening. A number of them were ac
companied by their I'amilies, and the vis
itors helped to swell the number of sight
seers who passed under the great arch
* * •
A little flurry of excitement was creat
ed on the Midway about 4 o'clock yes
terday afternoon. The Turk who has
charge of the dancing bear led him out
as usual in order that the crowd on the
stceet might see him dance. The great
brute, who is never, apparently, in very
good humor, was in a tantrum yesterday,
.•mil turning suddenly boxed the man's
ears with one of his immense paws. The
man's face was scratched and he was
slightly stunned. He was able to walk
to the hospital on the grounds, where
Dr. Miller attended him, and after a rest
of an hour or so, he felt all right.
* * *
The number of Carnival visitors yester
day and last, evening averaged up well
with the attendance on previous days
and the many booths on the Midway had
their large quota of patrons.
* • ♦
Paid admissions Wednesday, 5,764.
* ♦ •
Today will be Elks' day.
* * *
The Midway features paraded the down
town streets last evening.
* • *
* • *
In spite of the wind and the threaten
ing 1 clouds, over 10,000 people attended the
Elks' carnival last night. The delega
tion of Fargo Elks that were here visited
the Midway last night and enjoyed
themselves seeing the sights. There are
only two more days of the carnival left
and anyone who has not seen It should
not fail to do so.
* * ♦
Today is Dakota day and it is expected
that a large number of Elks from the
Dakotas will be present.
* * *
The St, Cloud lodge of Elks will ar
* * *
Everything passed off smoothly last
night, and everyone who was there had
an all around good time.
. — _ m _
FISH HATCHERY REMOVAL.
Bid of Minneapolis Considered at
The fish and game commission held a
meeting yesterday and. discussed the ad
visability of moving the state fish hatch
ery to Minneapolis. The people of that
place have offered the board liberal in
ducements to have the hatchery moved
to that city. A commissioner from Min
neapolis will take the. board over the
grounds where they propose locating the
hatchery next Saturday.
A number of contemplated laws were
drafted that will make the violation of
the hunting and fishing regulations se
vere enough to prohibit the disregard
that has been shown for the present laws.
"Orangeine." "A most wonderful rem
edy—the only certain headache cure."
Small Hoys in Mischief.
Daniel Fenton was yesterday fined $10
for disorderly conduct on Dayton's bluff.
Willie Sunard, 861 St. Anthony avenue
and Eddie Hinderer, of 851 St. Anthony
avenue, were in, court yesterday charged
DOUBT CANNOT EXIST.
Investigation Will Only Strengthen
the Proof We Give in St. Paul.
There must be something stronger than
imagination behind expressions of such
representative citizens of St. Paul as
Mr. C. Casler, of W. Casler & Co., Dres;}
Pleating Bazaar, 345 St. Peter street, re
siding at 440 Virginia avenue, who say.-s:
"My experience with Doan's Kidney Pills
has given me a high appreciation of their
value. A deranged condition of the kid
neys was made manifest by the turbid
condition of the secretions of the kidneys,
and the failure of these organs to proper
ly eliminate the uric acid from my sys
tem. The use of five boxes of Doans
Kidney Pills, bought at F. M. Parker's
drug store, corner of Wabasha and
Fifth streets, produced a healthful ac
tion of the kidneys, and effectively ended
the rheumatic pains."
Doan's Kidney Pills, for sale by all deal
ers. Price, 50 cents a box. Foster-Mil
burn Co., Buffalo, N. V., sole agents for
the United States.
Remember the name, Doan'g, and take
with ma'icious mischief. They have been
guilty of releasing brakes on freight
cars. The court turned them over to
their parents for punishment.
Ii- THE SODIOL 11 1
/ WDBLD. \
A pretty wedding- was solemnized last
evening at the Merriam Park Presbyte
rian church, when Miss Mary Louise
Davis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David
R. Davis, of Feronia avenue, was mar
ried to Dr. Robert Lawrence "Wiseman,
of Pine City. The church was prettily
decorated in green aud white, the decora
tions being the work of the women of
the church in compliment to the bride.
About 300 people witnessed the ceremony,
which was performed by Rev. William
The bride was attended by Miss Lucy
Wiseman as maid of honor, by Katherine
Sullivan and Rose Williams as brides
maids and by Helen S'hepardson and
Grace Barwise as flower girls. Guy
Barwise was pillow bearer. The ushers
were Dr. Frank Savage, Howard Wood
man, Williard Walther and Herman
Chapman. Roy Wiseman acted as best
The bride was gowned in white organ
die. The skirt was cut with a train,
and the bodice was draped with a Marie
Antoinette fichu of Valenciennes lace, a
family heirloom. A bunch of Bride
roses was carried.
The attending maids all wore white
fluffy gowns and carried bunches of white
flowers. The flower girls were gowned
in white and carried baskets of pink
During the entrance of the bridal party
Miss Hattie Donnelly played the Lohen
grin wedding music, and Mrs. John A.
Hartigan sang the bridal chorus. For a
recessional the Mendelssohn march was
Following the ceremony a large recep
tion was held at 1835 Iglehart street.
About 200 guests attended. The house
decorations were entirely in green and
white, carnations, roses, palms and
ferns carrying out the color scheme.
Mrs. O. P. Shepardson had charge of
the dining room. She was assisted by
Miss Hostetter, Miss Cunningham, Miss
Oakes, Miss Wood, Miss Shepherd, Miss
Bishop, Miss Smith and Miss Chandler.
Others assisting were Mrs. A. H. Wise
man, Mrs. O. E. Wood and Mrs. F. W.
Dr. and Mrs. Wiseman left last even
ing for Pine City, where they will make
• ♦ •
Mrs. E. O. Zimmerman, Mrs. E. F. Zim
merman and Mrs. Carl Pattee gave a
pretty garden party yesterday afternoon
on the grounds surrounding the residence
of Mrs. E. O. Zimmerman, on East Sev
enth street. Mrs. Eddington, of Water
town, S. D., was the guest of honor. Tho
hostesses were assisted in receiving by
Mrs. Constantlne Harvey, Mrs. C. A.
Zimmerman and Mrs. Eddington. Mrs.
W. S. Pattee, of Minneapolis, and Mrs.
James Middleton had charge of the punch
bowl. Mrs. William Lindeke served frap
pe, and Miss Donaldson, of Minneapolis,
poured ioed tea. Others assisting wero
the Misses Kluekhohn, the Misses Col
ter, Miss De Haas, Miss Siebold, Miss
Mertens. the Misses Willius, Miss Tracy,
Miss Pattee, Miss Carpenter, of Min
neapolis, and Miss Everts, of Duluth.
During the afternoon Miss Hope's
Woman's orchestra played a programme
and Mrs. Eddington sang. About 3JO
guests called during the afternoon.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Cathcart, of
Goodrich avenue, entertained a theater
party of six at dinner Wednesday even
ing at the Minnesota club.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Louis D. Wilkes gave a
dinner Tuesday evening at the Minnesota
club for Mr. and Mrs. Georgo C. Squires.
* * *
The home of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Frant
schi, 174 Concord street, was the scene
of *a pretty wedding last evening, when
their daughter, Mips Ida N. Fiantsehj,
was married to Albert F. Seidel. The
home was most beautifully decorated for
the occasion. The ceremony was perform
ed by Rev. H. Plantikow, in the presence
of about 200 persons. Many beautiful and
costly presents were bestowed upon the
young couple. Mr. and Mrs. Seklel will
be at homo at 229 Clinton avenue.
* * *
Miss Ruth Sabin, of Laurel avenue, is
entertaining Miss Kate Harte, of Ru.=h
* * *
Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank Jones and son Ed
win returned home from Lime Springs.
* * ♦
Acker Reh'ef Corps No. 7 will give a
progressive euchre party Friday evening,
June 29, at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
William Thompson, 426 South Wabasha
* • *
A meeting of the Eighth ward branch
of the Woman's Civic league was held
yesterday afteraoon at the residence of
Mrs. D. Ramaley on Sherburne avenue.
Mrs. Sachse gave a report of the meet
ing held recently at the home of the
president of the league, Mrs. Condg
Hamlin. Mrs. Hallowell was appointed
chairman of the committee that is to look
alter the work of preparing a year book
for the league.
The marriage of Miss Matilda Munger.
of this city, to J. F. Durker, of Kansas
City, took place Wednesday evening at
the bride's home on Selby avenue. Dr.
Samuel G. Smith, of the People's church,
performed the ceremony. Only a few of
the relatives and friends of the families
were present. Mr. and Mrs. Durker have
gone East on their wedding journey, and
after July 15 will be at home at 768 Selby
* ♦ ♦
Mrs. William Wallace gave a farewell
reception last evening at the Ryan for
Misg Nina Leona Babcock. who leaves
Saturday morning for a "Western trip.
Hilyard's orchestra played for the danc
ing," which took place in the hot<?l din!ng
room. Miss Adah Kay and Miss Elsie
* * *
The Ladies Aid Society of the First M.
E. Church gave a lav/n festival last even
ing at the residence of F. Tubbesing, 461
East Eighth street.
The German Catholic GeßSellenverein of
Sacred Heart Church, Dayton's bhiff, will
give an ice cream social in the parish
hall. Arcade and Sixth streets, Friday
and Saturday evenings, June 29 and 30.
* ♦ *
Mrs. H. M. Lufkin. of Goodrich avenue,
is entertaining Miss Charlotte Lufkin, of
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Ingersoll. of Nelson
avenue, have returned from Detroit,
Mrs. W. W. Pease, of Fairmount ave
nue, is entertaining Miss Gordon, of Ar
Mrs P. C. Stohr and children have
gone to Glenridge, N. J., for the summer.
Mrs. Harriet Baldwin, of Ashland ave
nue, has gone to Fargo, N. D.
Mrs. Homer C. Munson is entertaining
Mrs. John V. Rodee, of Norwood, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Maurice, of Mil
waukee, are the guests of Mrs. A. G.
Langford, of Laurel avenue.
Mrs. J. H. MacNider, of Virginia ave
nue, has returned from River Falls, Wis.
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Murray, of New
York, are the guests of Dr. and Mrs. A.
P. Keam, of Selby avenue.
Mrs. J. E. Cockrane, of Summit avenue,
has gone to Ashland, Wis.
Dr. R. J. Hart, of Charter Oak, 10., is
spending a few* days in the city.
Mrs. John Fredon, who has been the
guest of Mrs. H. R. Cocker, of Summit
avenue, has returned to Hazelhurst, Wis.
If Ton Are Going
To St. Louis,
Fake "The Flying Dutchman" via Chi
cago, Milwaukee & 9t. Paul Railway.
From Minneapolis every day at 7:50 a. m.
and St. Paul 8:30 a. m., arriving St. Louia
early next morning. Beautiful river bank
Via "The Mllirankec'«" Nctf Train
You can leave Minneapolis 10:30 p. m.
and St. Paul 11:25 p. m. (every night),
and arrive Milwaukee 10:45 a. m. and ( hl
cago 1:00 p. m. Fine sleeperß and coaches
through to Chicago.
In Labor's J
The Bricklayers' union held a meeting 1
last night, when Albert Swanson -was in
itiated and one application for member
snip was received. The monthly report
was received from International Secre
tary William Dobson, of North Adams
The United Garment Workers' label
was indorsed and all the members of the
union urged to ask for the label when
purchasing goods. The sum of $25 was
donated to the striking Plumbers' union
The following officers were elected and
installed: President, Charles Buetlow;
vice president, A. Slatner; financial sec
retary, Charles Harpke; treasurer and
recording secretary, Oscar Berger; ser
geant-at-arms; Charles Bodin; trustees,
William Brown, William Doyle and Har
ry Richards; auditing committee, O. Laf
green, H. Richards and E. Koch. In the
absence of the international deputy Olaf
Buzer, the newly elected officers were in
stalled by his aKernate Olaf Lafgrun.
Receipts, $70.90; disbursements, $60.
D. Autler, general treasurer of the
united Garment Workers of America,
representing the associatiun of clothing
cutters. i s calling on the clothing mer
chants in reference to the clothing made
under the sweating system. As a result
of his visit the merchants have agreed to
purchase union-made goods exclusively.
Mr. Autler has been working through the
different unions here enlisting their sym
pathy in the purchase of label goods. He
has been assisted during the past two
days by Mr. J. F. Krieger, secretary of
the Trades assembly.
The Label 1-eague committee was to
have met last night, but failed to have a
A meeting of the Cigarmakers' union
was held last night, when three members
were initiated and sick benefits allowed
two members of the union.
A donation of $150 was made to the
cigarmakers on strike in New York; $10
to the cigarmakers locked out at Day
ton, 0.. and $10 to the plumbers on strike
in this city. The union indorsed the
I'nited Garment Workers' label, and urg
ed its members to demand the label when
The semi-annual election of officers re
sulted in the following being elected:
President, H. Giese Jr.; vice president,
Charles Butzenhart; recording secretary.
Max Pichtenau; corresponding secretary
and treasurer, Henry Feyder; sergeant
at-arms, Aloise Kislenger; financial com
mittee, Charles Armyer, Joseph Kokesh
and L. Eberhart; delegates to Trades,
and Labor assembly, J. F. Kriegar, Henry
Feyder, Henry Giese Jr., Charles Butzen
hart. Emil Pearl, John Weinhardt, John
Lather. Joseph Gardner, Frank Amos and
Charles H Mayer.
The committee, composed of Henry
Giese Jr., Henry Feyder and Max
Fiehtenau, presented resolutions upon the
death of Mrs. Josephine Kostelak, which
were unanimously indorsed. Receipts*,
$84.64; disbursements, $M.
The Stonemasons' union held a brief
session last night devoted to routine busi
The work cards of the Building Trades
council for July, August and Septem
ber were distributed to the members.
Trade was reported good, all members
of the union being employed. Receipts,
$20.50; disbursements. $4.
A meeting of the Painters' union will
•be held tonight. A joint meeting of the
patternmakers of Minneapolis and St.
Paul will also be held, and an adjourn
ed meeting- of the retail salesmen.
The theatrical stage employes have
change the night of their regular meet
ing next week to Monday, instead of
A committee of the Pressfeeders' union
held a meeting last night, ami will re
port at the next regular meeting of the
OLD ULCERS AND SORES, SSE
Your druggist will refund your money
If Pazo Ointment fails to cure you. 50 cts.
If you visit the metropolis, the ad of
the Hotel Empire on page 8 will interest
Timothy J. McCarty, Miriam J. Hutson.
Frank Neujahr, Mrs. Lena Heidel.
Chas. Le Kipp, Mable Ro
John J. Dregnie. Ida R. Thorson.
William A. Smith, Susie !•:. Hazelton.
John Skonberg, Lizzie Benson,
D. B. Staples, Antoinette Gabriel.
Mrs. J. M. Stevens, 279 St. Anthony, girl.
Mrs. Victor Johnson, 588 Decatur, boy.
Mrs. Link Overalls, 190 W. Fourth, bay
Mrs. Herman Tell, 910 Arkwright, boy,
Mrs. Fred Mahler, Dayton avenue sir!
Mrs. O. Westerlund. 617 Case street, boy
Mrs. James McNeilly, 400 Bruno, boy
Selma Knyphansen, 19 mos., 495 Stryker.
ROGERS— Arthur H. Rogers, aged forty
eight years. Funeral from residence,
277 Nelson avenue, Friday, June 29 at
9 a. m. Service at St. Lukes church
at 9:30. Interment private. No flowers.
GRAND... n«. d.h. hunt
THE_PIKE THEATER CO.
The Best IN
Stock VBJiC? fiJiSHB^BP"
Production ■ B"ag" Wh? Ba"
Given. Matinee T omorrow.
v . Tir«-i,._First half of week, "Friends."
,ext weeK. Last half of week, Mimtlie Penman.*
N W I IFF $&V^
\ lla fWi Lfll L HuO El
\\ This #s a Homo Institution.
\ A Minnesota Company.
|: We Pay Ouc Claims Promptly and in Full
j Over $1,000,000.00 to Beneficiaries.
; DR. J. F. FORCE, i\T\BS QL'RK,
1 1 President. Trsasur^r,
\ WALL. CAnPBELL, C. Q. FORCE,
1 1 Vice President, Secretary.
; 322-324 HennepSn Ay. \
Is High Priced Economy. Prcp
erly designed and made dresses at
reasonable prices is true economy.
Parisian Dress Models for July
Summer Dresses at unusually
MRS. M. STEWART,
Germania Bank Bldg.
Tel Main 2251 L-l. sth and Wabasha.
Lawn Grass Seed, Sweet Peas, Nas- ji
turtium, all popular flower seeds. /
Soil, men for work. Flowers for funer- S
als sent on mail or telegraph orders. ]>
Send for Catalogue. /
MENDENHA LL, J
45 Sixth St. South, Minneapolis, Minn. '
2E^"Silk Headquarters of the Northwest. Globe-6-29-1900
Money Refunded on Any Unsatisfactory Purchase.
Sixth and Robert Streets, \£T& IL^i^fM/m
June prrces and a June selling beyond experience. That's the story of
today at this store. The brief paragraphs below, facts and figures, will interest
Housekeepers — especially those who would save money. These are bargains
for a day. Come early.
See La Pompadour Corsets— our own Importation.
Household Linens. Trimmed Hats.
Extras for our popular Friday Linen An extra special Friday sale
Sale* linery department.
/*/%/%■ a y ard for 90c Cream 25 very nicely trimmed Hats, all good
D\l^ Table Linen, 72 inches styles and color, ma^e A A
/ wide. to sell at $7 and $8. QX
rf*| j\£ a yard for $1.35 Bleached Special, each
Table Linen, 72 inches Also a number of our $12.00 and $15 CO
tt"*^^ wide. Hats. To be closed • i^/%
4>m i*i% a dozen for $2.50 Nap- out Friday QQ
%7 00 kins - extra heay y dam - *IPV*w
tt* l *^^ ask, size 21x21 in. And one table of sailors, correct shapes.
tf*fl a dozen for $1.75 Huck fancy jumbo braid, also split braids, many
#■♦39 615 ' SiZC Te^MnVS WCI ftft
£>*. each for 75c Damask Side- *o!ce-for fJfI^VV
board or Bureau Scarfs, hem- Try U Pom P adour <*»«♦»•
r stitched ends. £• j
each for 35c Bath Towels 3llftlfll6F OIOVCS,
extra soft, pure white, large
•^^ size - Our "Oregon" Pique, all •
89c, $1.00, $1.38 and $1.98 each for £ olors ' white and black > th « ttQtf
extra Bed Spreads, full size, all hemmed Friday special ... V V
ready for use. See our "Sappho," the fttv « a a
U Pompadour Corset, -Perfect f»t.n g . _ Gtov. the |
ARitltlAfi Pv4i(l E^-We have a full line of Kayser Silk
lllilllUll LvAlld* and Lisle Thread Gloves— 50c, 75c and
$1.00 a pair.
A big lot of Lumlneuse Ribbon, 5-inch Denfs Cloves for Women,
wide, in all the new and staple J^ ■*
S" Spßdalp °7" d . . 25C Drug Sundries.
Ribbon Stocks made while you wait.
These are great bargains.
NlPtl C I^iftfHcttSrtflrC Genuine Mermen's Perfumed or Plain
1 ICil 3 1 Ullllblllll^bt Talcum Powder, the regular -a
*^ 25c size. Special, I^^
Men's and Boys' finest Pique and Silk per box IW'
■" '^H'mw-w^ cial, per bar « f V
Men's fine Madras Shirts, a small lot to (A chance to get a quarter pound cake
close out quick, worth $1.00 /A f or less than 2c.)
and $1.25 each, for ftO^ c . 1 tVu d
on l y Vt7V Sanatol Tooth Paste, the f A
7 /^ .egular 25c size. Special, per 1Q&
A special sale of Men's- fine all linen tube I W
Handkerchiefs white and goU +T^ Graves' Tooth Powder, the m m
ored bordered, hemstitched, W£gC regular 25c size. Special, per J &
worth 25c each, for only i^W^ bottle IJm W
Attend to Fur Repairs NOW. Economy— Fur Repairs NOW.
■PmUM * ULvffll
Best Line to CSiioago and St. Louis.
The Finest Train in the World leaves St. Paul daily
at 8:05 p. M., for Chicago and St. Louis. Electric
lighted, steam heated, with" Standard and Compartment
Sleeping Cars, Reclining Chair Cars, Pullman Bullet-
Library-Smoking Car, and a Dining Car operated on
the European plan.
Ticket Office, 4QG Robert St. (Hotel Ryan,) Telephone, Main 36.
"TO SAVE TiME IS TO LENQTHEN LIFE."
DO YOU VALUE LIFE? THEN USE
Broadway and 63d Street, N. Y. City,
EUIIOPKAN PI^AN EXCLUSIVELY.
51.50 Par Day and UpwarJ.
All street cars pass tile door, only tea
minutes Irom center o£ amusements and
New Bunding Strictly Fireproof
Newly and beautifully Equipped!
Perfect Cuisine Efficient Service
Patronized by the best people only.
Fine Library Splendid Music
Desirably and conveniently located
Send postal for descriptive booklet and
W.J OHNSON QUINN. Proprietor.
I 424 Wabasha Straat,
j ST. PAUL,
S Teetn extracted positively without pain.
) No charge where other work i* ordered.
|i Best teeih on Am. rubber. $8; gold captor
\ — wiihout plates our
I, specialty. A protective guarantee with all
< ( work. Call aud Eec specimens and get estl
< mates free.
DB. E. N. RAY,
< 424 Wabasha St., Cor. E. 7th
""BUY ~THg ~GENUIft£~~
... ICAKTJFACTURED BY ...
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
! far NOTE THE .NAME.
(Via Chicago, Milwaukee £c S'.. Paul Ry.)
Leaves Minneapolis 7:50 a. m. daily
11 St. Paul 8:30 "
Arrives Uubuque 5:00 p. m. "
" Rock Island 8:40 "
•• Peoria 11:30 " "
44 St. Louis 7:28 a. m. •«
Beautiful daylight ride alon» the
Mississippi, St. Paul to Rock IslanJ.
Lowest rates. Call on "The Milwau
kee" agents, or write
J. T. CONLCY,
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt., Si. Pa-!.
• • WEAK • •
For Vim. Vigor and Perfect Manhf
Famous Minnesota State Medical In:-
Fitthand Robert streets. St. Paul. Cop-
No fay unless cured. Hours Ba.m. to 8
• • MEN • •
If you use for paper j-latas or fi:r,3 lnlver«jl
developer and also the Creen Hypj I-lxlnj
Bath trade only by
\J. %&, "%»»s )tf^ it,, . . • Sixth Str.-.r.
1 -»l!i^g and you.
will t« coir.rr.encoj. For saia in o<»ry city J
the United Sutes.