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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 24, 1902, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-05-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE 36. REASONS OF]
. HARLEQUIN. _
Harlequin's Master failed to keep a dinner
engagement.
" There are thirty-six reasons for it," said
Harlequin, in apology, to the host,
" The first reason is that he is dead! "
There are fully thirty-six reasons why
Regal shoes, outwear all others, at $3,50.
The first, and all sufficient reason, is that
no make of shoes at $3<50,-except The Regal,
uses genuine Oak Sole leather, in every pair,,
and proves it,
"Live Oak" soling is the costliest, and
toughest foundation, that can be put under any
shoe at any price, ~~ "
"Tannery to Consumer " is the first of 36
reasons why Live Oak soles, and King Calf
uppers-can be used in Regal Shoes, at $3.50,
Style Book tells about it.
Slli? - . —
>=^-S& OAK SOLED SHOES. Jggg.
Sold only in 43 Regal Stores from Ne" -ucpuoT puu ODspu_jt_* ueg o*" J(JOi as.
Also by Mail.
ST. PAUL STORE, COR. WABASHA AND SIXTH STS.
SALE OF MANHATTANS
DEFENDANT IX SCHADLE SUIT
TELLS HOW IT WAS MADE
Says Dr. Schadle Instructed Him to
Sell One Thousand Shares on Blue
Thursday, When Thing* Were on
Toboggan Market Began to Mi.se
Sows After Sale Was Marie.
Charles H. F. Smith, the defendant
In the suit brought by Dr. Jacob Schadle,
growing out of a speculation In Manhat
tan Consolidated stock a year ago, which
Is on trial before Judge Brill and a jury,
in the district court, was on the witness
stand the entire day yesterday, and
was . subjected to a rigid examination.
He was called by the plaintiff, and as
the examination progressed there were
several legal tilts between the opposing
lawyers, but no sign of bad temper was
shown on either side. Mr. Smith testified
that he was a member of the New York
Stock Exchange, a club organization that
was not Incorporated. The principal of
fice of this exchange was on Wall and
Broad and Maiden streets. New York
city, where, according to current report,
Is located the greatest slaughter house
In the country, with a specialty in lamb
shearing. He had a private wire to cor
respondents in New York, who acted as
brokers for him in executing his orders
for the buying and selling of stocks. Just
as Dr. Schadle was his principal, Smith
was the principal for Clark, Dodge &
Company, and the Wall street firm knew
nothing about Dr. Schadle.
Mr. Smith was next asked to tell the
story "of the transaction in Manhattan
Consolidated stocks, and stated that Dr.
Schadle had telephoned an order for 1,000
shares of Manhattan at 130 on April 22,
par 100. It was placed that same day,
when Dr. Schadle sold I^SW- Southern
Railway, thereby having a 'credit of $12,-
M. Continuing, Mr. Smith stated that
the next Conversation between the prin
cipal and broker was on May 7, when
Dr. Schadle came to Mr. Smith's office
about 9 o'clock and asked the condition
Df the market. Mr. Smith said he told
Dr. Schadle that it was not bullish, and
Dr. Schadle suggested putting up some
more, which Mr. Smith told him he
thought was wise.
Ordered to Sell.
Dr. Schadle offered to sell a 50-foot lot
on Summit avenue, just west of the
Stickney hois.., but Mr. Smith shied at
this offer. The doctor next proposed that
Smith make him a loan, and he finally
consented to take a $15,000 mortgage. The
next time Dr. Schadle came to the office
was on May 9, which is Blue Thursday
in Wall street, and Northern Pacific
common and everything else was on the
tobboggan Mr. Smith stated that he
told Dr. Schadle about 9 o'clock that
the situation might be cleared up, but
,-.*£ corn Was on and no one
could tell with any certainty. After-
YERXA
Eest Potatoes JJMfiS!*. 80c
Pf 3S pood Marrowfat Peas, 2-pound cans C„
Strawberries S. wiU have some beauties to-
Spinach Sf„2_*^: :.< ; 4 C
Peerless Meat Market.
Fresh Boiling Beef, per lb ...:. 5 C
Porter liouse Steaks, per lb
c,-..i~- c... , „ 12^c> 15c'and ISc
Sirloin Steaks, per lb 15c to ISc
Fresh Fish of all kinds always in
stock here. •
Dairy Department.:
Best Creamery Butter, per lb . 25 C
Full Cream Cheese, per lb 12*£ c
Best Cream Cheese, per lb " ii
Pint jars warranted Pure Strained
Honey, per jar l 9c
Ice Cream Soda.
Pure Cream Ice Cream is used exclu
sively. The best pure crushed fruits and
syrups are served; the only kind we sell
at 5c per glass.
Ice Cream in bricks for today. Choco
late and Vanilla:
Quart bricks ...." 99„
Pint bricks "1!"!!'.!!! 12c
Drug Department.
The sale on our Beef, Iron and Wine is
remarkable. It is the finest quality ever
so d in th.s city at anything like our
price. Only 28c. Try a bottle if you feel
the need of a little nutritious tonic
- FOR TODAY:
Toe Vegetine Blood Purifier for . . .. 49c
$1 all rubber Ladles' Syringe .... ' "' ooc
a ,' Il', 1-lr syringe until recently has retailed
Fine quality 2-quart Fountain Syringe
for only ° 36
Williams' Shaving Soap, per cake."l 6c
Per lb J jog
?1 Green's Nervura only. .' 62c
' Prescriptions half price. No charge for
bottles. Cut prices on everything we have
All quality guaranteed.
F. R. YERXT& CO.
SEVENTH AITD CEDAE STS.
wards, about 10. o'clock, he told Ex".
Schadle the situation was very serious
and there was no doubt but that the mar
ket might go considerably lower. Dr.
Schadle instructed him to sell his 1,000
shares of Manhattan at the market, and
Smith said that he wrote out an order to
that effect, and, after reading it to the
doctor, passed it to the operator. The
order was sent at 10:05, and read as fol
lows: "Sell 1,000 Manhattan. Be care
ful.'" -
Market Went Ip Attain.
Mr. Smith admitted to Mr. Butler that
he had. during the day, received a wire
from Clark, Dodge & Company asking
him to put up $50,000, after which Attor
ney Butler asked the defendant if the
sales he made during the day had any
effect upon his margins with the New
York firm. Mr. Smith testified that two
hours after he had sent the order to sell
the Manhattan, he received an answer
to the effect that the New York firm had
sold 900 Manhattan at So and 100 at 84.
tearing taat there was some mistake
he asked that the message be repeated
and found it to be correct and that the
order had been received in Wall street
just five minutes after it had been sent
from St. Paul. Soon aftc*.- tne sale the
market commenced to rise again. Mr
Smith continued to answer questions un
til the court adjourned yesterday after
noon. The case will be resumed Monday
morning. .7., ■ . >, , ,
FATHER OF WATERS
UP TO HIS OLD TRICKS
Mississippi Has Risen 14 Inches In
12 Hours and Is Still on
Rampage.
The Mississippi river just now threat
ens to assume a stage that is remarka
ble, following as it does a period When
the snowfall was unprecedentedly small.
It might be said that the, Father of Wa
ters is now "humping' itself.
In twelve hours yesterday the river
climbed fourteen inches, * and,' if any
thing, it was gaining at a late hour last
night on its record of the day. River
men last night were agreed that another
twenty-four Inches would, be added be
fore the finish would come. This win
bring it to the top of the wall which
faces the river along the city levee.
While not an extraordinary rise, yes
terday's jump was viewed by rivermen
in the nature of a surprise. When the
ice went out in the spring the river was
at about as low an ebb as it could get
and with little prospect of an increase
in sight, The intermittent moisture of
iVie^t ast, thr^ weeks, however, has had
its effect, and to this can now be attrib
uted the rise.
During the past four days there have
been Heavy- rains above, and the rise
of yesterday is the advance'guard of
this flood. In the booms above the logs
are pouring in by the thousands, and
the failure of the men in charge to con
trol all of them was shown yesterday
by the large number that dotted the
surface of the river at this point. Drift
wood also was plenty, and the swiftness
of the current carried it and the stray
logs rapidly past tho city. y
For the past two weeks a big dredge
has been working night and day making
/^^lto the. ion Depot company
in the vicinity of Phalen creek, but if
the rise continues the work will have
to be abandoned. ye
ECZEMA; AO LIKE, NO PAT.
,#^? u T.^ ruegi3t will refund your monet
if PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure Rinr
worm, Tetter, Old Ulcers and Sores Pirn.
pies and Blackheads on the face, and all
skin diseases; 50 cents.
CENTRAL HIGH PUPILS
DECLAIM FOR MEDALS
Miss Kate Sweney and Clifford Men*
Win the Coveted Gold
Medals.
Miss Kate Sweeney and Clifford Menz
-non the gold medals last night at the
annual declamatory contest at the Cen,
tral High school, and silver medals were
awarded Miss Harriet Grewe and Adolph
Rank. Miss Sweney gave an original se
lection from "Les Miserables" "The
Convict," and her rendition of* it was far
from amateurish. Her diction and deliv
ery were quite remarkable, and could a
vote have been taken by the audience
honors doubtless have won the first
Clifford Menz gave "The Intrigue
against Othello between lago fn_
Roderlgo. Miss Grewe recited "Two Por
- I t a'*n and A2&_ Rank gave "Cati
line's Defiance." The other competitors
Noble Miss Clara Murphy. Miss Marthl
Noble, Miss Louise McLean, Carl Inser
son and Arnold Fry. ' -wiser
"c ? h« schooi,_ orchestra played several
selec ions. The judges were Hon CD
SgMWI' Sanborn and Dr..
fe G. Smith. The officers of the Debating
society are: Lynn Denny, president*
vi-vwF *venned >"- y lce President; Winifred
Westlake, secretary; Margaret Mc-
Laughlin, acting secretary; Alvln Her
mann treasurer; and the declamatory
committee included Willis Ranney Mur
ray Lewis and Etta Merrill
You can't save a : doliar easier than
buying meats at City Meat Co., 556 Wa
basha street. - _
SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder. It " cures
painful, i smarting, * nervous ; feet ! and in
growing nails, and instantly takes the
st.ng out of corns and bunions. It's the
greatest comfort discovery of "the—
Allen's Foot-Ease makes tight or new
shoes feel easy. -It is a certain cure for
sweating, callous and hot. tired, aching
feet. Try it today. Sold by all drug
gists and shoe stores. Don't accept any
substitute By mail for 25c in stamps.
T lal package FREE. * Address Allen S.
Olmsted. Le Roy. N. Y. ess Allen S.
IN A FIGHTING SPIRIT
Citizens Adopt Resolutions
Denouncing Street Car
.:.."■ Ordinances
FEELING RAN VERY HIGH
Ringing Speeches Made Urging the
Mayor to Veto Council's Action
■ff ■' '■' '
and Committee Named to
Wait on His Honor.
Whereas, The city railway company,
has always given inadequate and unsatis
factory service on the Grand avenue
line; and
Whereas^, It has uniformly broken and
failed to keep the promises to give a bet.
ter and satisfactory service on the Grand
avenue line, which its officers have re
peatedly made; and v. -
Whereas, By some unknown means it
has obtained such control of a majority
of the members of the present common
council of the city of St. Paul that it nas
been impossible to procure the passage
by the -common council of any measure
affecting the interest of the city railway
company, if opposed by the city railway
company, and that it has been able, with
impunity, to operate its lines and to use
lhe streets of the city of St. Paul with
out authority of law and in violation of
the ordinances of the city of St. Paui,
and at its will to disregard the ordi
nances of the city of St. Paul; and
Whereas, The city railway company,
evidently fearful lest the new common
council would not be subservient to its
influences, has signalized its influence
with • the present common council by
causing to be introduced and adopted by
both bodies of the common council meas
ures legalizing the illegal operations of
the said company, giving It without
cause or reason additional rights in the
streets of the city of St. Paul, and con
stituting for it a defense to an action
then pending ready for trial in the dis
trict court which had been brought for
the purpose of compelling it to observe
and obey the ordinances of the city of
St. Paul; and ' ■%■"'
Whereas, The said measure within less
time than three-quarters of an hour
was introduced and passed by both
branches of the common council at a
special meeting evidently called for the
purpose without any opportunity for a
hearing being given the citizens interest
ed, although it was called to the atten
tion of the caramon council that our rep
resentative in that body was absent, and
that the measure had not been before any
committee nor any opportunity given for
protest; therefore f
Be it resolved:
(1) That by its action the common coun
cil of the city of St. Paul has disgraced
the city and that the members of the
said body who voted in favor of said
measures have shown their unfitness to
represent a fair and honest constituency.
(2) That the committee of the Grand
Avenue association is hereby requested,
and authorized to institute, or cause to
be instituted, any and all such actions
cr suits at law as may seem to be neces
sary to compel said city railway company
to comply with the ordinances of the
city of St. Paul and that we hereby
pledge ourselves to render all possible as
sistance in any such.proceedings.
Citizens Are Aroused.
The above resolutions were authorized
last night at, a mass meeting' of Grand
avenue patrons of the St. Paul City rail
way company, held at Ramaley hall to
protest * against the action of the city
council in indorsing an ordinance legal
izing the so-called merger of a number of
its lines, especially the Grand avenue
and Lafayette.
The meeting was attended by about 100
representative citizens of the district,
but what it lacked in numbers the gath
ering amply made up in some 4ecidedly ve
hement and vigorous language indulged
in by several speakers during the prog
ress of the meeting. The resolutions,
warm enough as they are, were, even
more so when presented for adoption, but
conciliatory advice prevailed, and the red
hued sections were blue-penciled. - — I
The meeting was distinctly representa
tive, and when J. W. D. Corning/ as
chairman, rapped it to order and called
for remarks there was no lack of re
sponses. Attorneys formed a large part
of the gathering, and they were as apt
as they were pertinent in handling the
Questions at issue.
Mr. Markham Urges Action.
As the most conversant with the ord
inance which affects the Grand avenue
patrons of the street car company, Cor
poration Attorney Markham opened the
discussion. He explained the hasty pas
sage of the measure by the council, its
intent, and his inglorious effort to have
the measure laid over until those affect
ed could have a chance to be heard, and
concluded by advising prompt action if
Grand avenue, and the entire city for
that matter, was not to get what the
original ordinances entitled it to, decent
and prompt service.
Of those who followed, while all were
vigorous in their denunciation of the
council's action, D. W. Lawler was per
haps the most vehement. He made no
charges, and used no names, but charac
terized the whole affair as a proceeding
of a high handed order, that no eommur
nlty should tolerate. Courts,, he" con
tended, would have demanded that those
concerned should have had a chance to
be heard before passing the measure. He
was positive that should Mayor Smith
veto the measure the council would not
dare override his action, knowing now,
as it does, how its hasty action is
viewed. . . • . •
Those who followed Mr. Lawler were
E. S. Durment, T. D. O'Brien, T. S.
Peek, F. G. Ingersoll and John Jackson!
They all spoke in an indignant vein, and
agreed that prompt action must be taken
if Grand avenue is to have the service
it is entitled to. The general opinion was
that the stret car company had hastened
the- ordinance through in order to de
stroy the suit which the city had brought
to compel the separation of the Grand av
enue, and Lafayette lines.
At the conclusion of the meeting a
committee consisting of D. W. Lawyer
T. L.' Schurmeier. T. D. O'Brien, Oscar
Hallam, T. J. Bowlin, Joseph lackey
Henry Merrill, J. A. Swenson, John Hart'
U. B. Curtis, Theodore F. Koch, J.
Jackson, W. Rhodes and E. S. Durment
was named to call upon Mayor Smith at 9
o'clock this morning and present the reso
lutions ndorsed. As a delegation repre
sentative of the district affected they will
ask his veto for the measure and show
him why it should be given.
BOUND TO MAKE BIG
SHOW A SUCCESS
Coliseum Committee Will Lend a
Hand to Insure Complete
Sale of Theater. 7
Because of. a misunderstanding as to
the meeting of the board of directors of
the Coliseum association. announced for
yesterday there was no quorum, but a
few :of the active workers of t the board
were on hand and spent some time in in
formal discussion of the more important
affairs of the association yf ..-:'■.
Considerable time .was devoted to con
sideration of the "prospects for the vau
deville entertainment to be given at the
Metropolitan theater throughout next
week, and while it was found that there
remained no doubt but that the engage
ment would be:; a financial success, it
was decided that a committee of the
board should lend a hand from today on
in the sale of tickets to the end that
the v house shall be completely * sold out
for , every performance. The : advance
sale of seats has been good thus far
as would be only : natural considering
that the . programme for this week con
stitutes the best vaudeville performance
ever -put on any: stage! in the West, and
that the price of , stats for this attrac
tion, instead of *. being raised as it must*
necessarily be if under the regular-man
agement of the theater, has . been 1 cut
down. The best seats in the house, with
the exception of those in the boxes, will
be sold for the evening performances for
$1, and the other prices will be 75 * cents,
50 cents and 25 cents. For the matinee,
every day except Sunday, the prices will
be 50 and 25.cents. —
For theJirst time in the history of the
theater the free list has been complete
ly suspended, and not a person outside
of the working crew of the theater will
be admitted to. any 0 the performances
without a paid ticket. So - rigidly will
this rule be enforced that even the crit
ics of the newspapers will be required
to pay their way, and even L. N. Scott,
manager of the theater and manager for
the newspaper "committee in this enter
prise, has paij"l for the 1 box which he
will occupy. ■ . ■ ~
INTERESTING FACTS
ABOUT LIBRARIES
Handbook Issued by Minnesota
Commission in Co-operation
"With lowa and Wisconsin.
A handbook of | literary ~ organization
has just been published jointly by the'
Minnesota, lowa and Wisconsin . state
library commissions. The pamphlet was*
the contribution of the Minnesota com
mission in the co-operation of the three
states. It is intended especially for the
guidance of trustees in the starting of
a library and in carrying out the details
of administration, but much 7of the in
formation is of great value to untrained
librarians, and further information Js j
added for the especial needs of • such
librarians. — *"'" —
The subjects treated are organization,
the housing- of "books.7 administration,
library extension, librarianship, -.""li
library supplies. The directions are a
summing up of the experience of expert
librarians in three .-'* states." Special
articles have been ''contributed by Reu
ben .Goldthwaite,. of Wisconsin, oh
".Local History Collections;" by W. R.
Eastman, on ".Library Buildings," and by
Caroline H. . Garland" on.. "Mounted
Pictures for Circulation." Th<> book
smooths out many of the difficulties ex
perienced in getting new libraries started,
and serves to bring to public attention
more forcibly the importance of the work
being done by the new state library com
mission. To those not interested in the
technical and administrative topics^ the
sections on books and on library ex
tension will be of great interest. In the
department of library extension are dis
cussed methods of advertising libraries,
the library and the children, library clubs
and library talks, country circulation and
the traveling liraries.
HAMM COMPANY BEARS
HEAVY PAVING BURDEN
I : ii *—„
"Will Pay Over $"1.0,0-00 for Its Shave
of First, j Ward Improvement
' This ear.
r. \> ■:•) .-_...,..-
It is estimated that the Hamm Brew
ing company-will pay over $10,000 as its
share of the rpavir.g now bt>*g done in
the First ward. Not only'this, but last
year, it shouldered brunt of tne pav
ing done. - - *-.* .. ■
Some of the streets leading to its plant
were in an-almest impassable condition,
but any attempt to .> pave t>em was
fought vigorously by the property own
ers, who contended that they could not
pay the bill. • Rather .than allow the
streets to remain as they were, the com
pany did the work itself and paid for it.
Another big assessment'that this com
pany has also sustained is that for the
additions to Indian Mounds park. The
board, of public works spread- the as
sessment over a large area, and the com
pany was caught for a pretty penny. I In
all the improvements affecting it, not a
protest was made. . • ..- . .
MANY APPLICATIONS
BUT FEW POSITIONS
Over 500 Teachers Want to Assist
in Correcting Examination
Papers— 75 Can Land.
Although the next state teachers' exam
inations are more than two months away,
State Superintendent Olsen is daily receiv
ing applications from teachers desiring to
assist in the reading and marking of ex
amination papers. * At the most not over
seventy readers . can be i appointed, and
most of these have already been selected.
Many of the -readers who • have worked
during the past" three or four examina
tions have been reappointed. Consequently
the applications coming in daily mean
simply the waste of a postage stamp.
It is expected that the August examina
tion will be heavier than the February
examination was.' Over 50,000 papers will
be read. \
Our Safety Deposit Vaults are the best.
Security Trust Company, N. Y. Life Bldg.
PAVING; OPERATIONS
ARE BADLY DELAYED
Constant Rains Have Caused Serious
Setback—Payne Avenue Res
idents Become rathy.
There is a dearth of crushed stone in
St. Paul, and in consequence some of tire
paving operations now on have been ser
iously delayed. .; This, together with the
constant rains, has caused a setback
that may see some of the streets torn up
until well into next month. .
Payne avenue is the worst disturbed
thoroughfare; in the city just now, and
the protests ; that are being made as a
result are loud and long. The contractors
say they hope to have the street entirely
completed in about three weeks.
In hauling the paving material to Payne
avenue, the abutting streets have to be
used and the heavily laden wagons have I
cut them up terribly. - This, with the rain, I
has made some of them almost impass- j
able.
O .__»£** *-_.• OIF2. __ _9_, _
Beam the >? Thß Kind You Have Always Bcugfif
Signature S7? S/sA!*yi.
Millions of
Dollars
Invested in Toll Lines
Throughout the-. Northwest by the
Northwestern Telephone Ex
change Company provide a serv
ice to meet all demands. 7 In au-
M. -■ f dition to this plant, the
,gp3r^ supplementary facilities af- :
J|S3-"iT|| forded by connection- with
Jgjf^v*a'' over one . hundred inde
ntwSi^yßL pendent companies, com
(3i2s__^_!§& prise a service unequaled
■-77 v in this country. 7- .
-30,000 Subscribers.
2,000 Toll Stations.
Remington ♦npermonti-
Typewriters ----
Typewriters zz^yy
ON RENTAL ice guaranteed
1 •■'■ *■' - ..-•*- ■- -__y..f by our supe-
T^^T^^^^T^^-™"""""T r j or : facilities
and natural interest in the reputation
of our machine.' '2-f-f.f.
Wyckolf, | Seamans g's§ Benedict
(Remington Typewriter Company) 7'" «"
04 East Fourth Street 7, Telephone 496.
_.:'■' - ~ ..-■-'■ '-fy ■:.-.- -.
The Latest and Swellest Fashions of
Suits, Waists, Skirts, Etc.
Reach the stylish dressers of these two cities through this Great Cloak and Suit Department
Swell "Tailor-M&des." Stylish Separate Skirts.
Women's swell Tailor-Made Suits—made of superior- Vene" Women's stylish Dress or Rainy Day Skirts—
'.Hans, Homespuns, Broadcloths, —striking designs in Eton, nicely stitched or with flounce effect—in black "ttf £ A
Blouse, Tight-Fitting or Fly Front Jacket effect—Blue, brown .or colors—worth $2 and $2.50, at IJoiLes\Jf
and —artistically trimmed _-_
$£w!T.°'™TZ°T... .... $10.00 Silk Waists.
7 * **'* •••••••••• Women's new Gibson effect Moire or Peau de Soie Silk Waists
-a^ff . _*l_ • *C* •_.- -*in red ' light blue, pink,whitt.etc—handsomely
IVIOSt C^tl£trniin& &UIIS. tucked or hemstitched— buttoned in back or %JT |"|/\
„, Xf A ' _ - ■„y front-really worth $7, at < iP^eXJAJ
Women s handsome Tailor-Made Suits—elegantly made of
broadcloth and cheviot materials—exclusive designs in WHlf^ llA7ftSc«fc
Blouse, Eton or Jacket effect—beautifully trimmed with lace- V*I"lC V V CIASISi
collar or moire bands—newest flare or Women's, stylish White Waists—hemstitched or trimmed
clinging shape skirt— black and colors— T&¥ Vi **TJZ. with embroidery—button front or back—also -^
at "... ifr&£fym g Mercerized Ginghams or Chambray Waists— ttl tf^_li
Finest Etamine Skirts-Women's swell French Etamine in ali the new Wrings-worth $1.25, at fl[H«\W
Skirts, lightest weight for summer 1_^ #0A "_AF • __
wear, unlined kilt skirt. , _ll2Clffl Military W&k.lStS.
Worth $15.00, at iP&d*e\P\P ... ■
- ' '"" * * Women's swell and chic White Lawn Military Waists—
S # _ . in all the newest effects—also those natty Gibson Waists—pret-
SilK AnH IvfllfP Stekflrfe tily trimmed with embroidery or fancy stitch- -.
UK. AOCi l^aCe *_$_-__IT§. ing-button on side-worth $2.25, Jftfl £(%
Women's fashionable and charming Silk and Lace Skirts— at •• fjrae^p^J)
beautifully made of fancy Silk or Point de -~ # . ... - --- #
Esprit Lace-artistically trimmed-all with «|A f|f| J UlC^t W&Sn Wd^lStS.
lire drop skirt— $15 and $12, at.... J r *<&V_VV'
. Women's charming Wash Shift Waists—made of fine
.*• «« »' * at**. • Linens, Organdies, Grass Linens, etc.— ..
Walking OKirtS. somely trimmed with Lace Insertion, all over %A CfK
lace or dainty handwork—worth $6.00, at tr *>*fa^%J
Women's and Misses Stylish Walking Skirts—made of fine
Covert Cloth, Cheviot, Broadcloth or Melton—with inverted SHlft lA/WJ-Sf^
plait or close fitting-graduated flounce or 'ff w***.»A V ▼ «J*,__* t_*.
plain flare effect—stitched or trimmed with H_Ti Made of Percale. in n«at stripes and colors, such as lavender
taffeta or moire, bands—worth up to $3, at.. W^e^*s pink and blue" . Collar and cuffs trimmed with
■embroidery. Should be $1.00. Cfik^
Fl CL' 4* Sale price $W%*
aJTQSS wlCirtS. f Made of Chambray, in striped or plain colors. ' Tucked and
- hemst'tched. Collars finished with turnovers
Women's extra fine Dress Skirts—made of elegant Etamines, Also black lawn waists, hemstitched and *1 P**
Canvas Cloths, Broadcloths, Silks and fancy Grenadines-in tucked. Best value ever offered at '/O^"
latest tucked and tailor-made effects-some plain, others with" . Elegant selections of silk ginghams','dlmi'ties and lawns In
tucked and moire folds—mostly made with pretty striped effects. Plainly tailored, tucked
drop skirt or extra petticoat-worth up to %*J ££]) yoke design, stock collars. A splendid ttl AA
$10 and $15, go at.. IP / as%* series of values at * 9JLUU
The Plymouth Clothing House, Corner Seventh and Robert Streets,
APPEALS TO SCHOOLS
COMMANDER OF G. A. R. INTEREST
ED IN MEMORIAL DAY
Present Indications Are That the Oc
. * casion Will Be More Loyally Ob
served in the Schools of Minne
sota Than Ever Before—Full List
; of Speakers in St. Paul.
■ t** —— \ -
Memorial day this year will be observed
in more schools than it ever was before
in the history of the country. Judge Ell
Torrance, commander-in-chief of the
Grand Army, has been especially desirous
of getting every school in Minnesota in
terested in observing Memorial, day with
appropriate exercises. George R. Lewis,
special aide to the commander-in-chief,
has sent the following circular to every
county in the state:
Having been appointed special aide in
charge of military instruction and pa
triotic education for the state of Minne
sota, by National Commander-in-Chief Ell
Torrance, cf the G. A. R., I have taken
the liberty of selecting you as assistant,
and will be under obligations to you it
ycu will kindly furnish me the following
information in regard to the public, and
also private schools <>:' your county, which
can doubtless be obtained from the office
of your county superintendent:
1. The number of schools In your
cci-nty.
2. The number of schools having the
American flag.
3. Do the comrades of the G. A. R.
visit the schools of your city and county
to address '.hem on subjects connected
with the war for the Union and other
patriotic themes?
Allow me to suggest that there should
be a detail made once each year from
your posts to call and make addresses
at each school, and even if we are not
speakers, our presence, wearing at least
our badge of membership, ' if not our
uniform, will do much to cause inquiries,
and lead the public to think of the
tremendous cost in lives and money that
has beep, expended to make this land
what it is. and why they should love
their country and honor its flag.
Do not neglect to bring to your aid
the Woman's Relief Corps, the Ladies of
the 11. A. R. and professional men ac
customed to public speaking, as ■■.•%> II as
your local papers, all of whom will glad
ly assist you in the work. I enclose a
copy of the Salute to the Flag, of which
I car. furnish you as many as you can
use to advantage..
Please call the attention of all the posts
in your county to this subject and see
that some day. preferably the Friday be
fore Memorial day, is selected for a visit
to e\ery school in your county,
A prompt report, giving answers to the
above questions, and any other items of
interest, will much oblige.
The list of speakers assigned for the
schools in this city is as follows:
Speakers in City Schools.
Central High—Time, 11 a. m.; J. W.
Bishop, A. R. McGill. J. C. Donahower.
C. C. Andrews, R. A. Lanpher.
Adams— 1:30 to 3:30 p. m. True
S. White. J. H. Bidleman, F. C. Scher
fenburg.
Ames—W. H. Hoyt, W. M. Brack.
Baker— D. Neff.^*6,. L. De Lestry,
Robert C. Johnson.
Cleveland—Time, 11 a. m.. 2 p. m.; Col.
A. R. Kiefer, Gov. L. F. Hubbard. Prof.
O. T. Denny.
Doane—Time, 2p. m.; S. D. Downs. W.
H. Howard*' James Sautong.
Douglas—Time, 2:30 p. m. P. Z. Zander,
K. -B.- Huntress, William T. Levis.
Drew—Time. 2 p. m.; E. F. Kendricks.
R. -L. Gorman. George O. Austin.
Ericsson—Time, 3 p. m.; R. A. Becker
John P. Larkin, F. B. Doran.
Franklin—Time, 2 p. m.; Dr. O. S. Pine.
S. Lee Davis, Noyes C. Robinson, Milton
S. Mead.
Garfield—Time, 10:30 a. m.; J. B. Cha
ney,.l. H. B. Beebee, A. E. Messenger. a
Gorman—Time, 2 p." m.; W. W. Hills,
Dr. E. H. Whitcomb.
Grant—Time, 2 p. m.; Dr. Charles E.
Merrill, J. B. Souder, W. A. Wurtz. L.
M. Bryant. '
X'- Hancock— 2 p. m.; Dr. J. P. Cald
well. S. B. McCulloch, J. R. Blackwell.
W.M.Ransom. 7
Harrison—George Hunter. O. H. Cora
fort, : David Kribs.- Hunter. 2 p. m. Cora-
David Kribs. Time, 2 p. m.
Hawthorne— Time. 2 n. ■ m.; C. E. Cris
sey, Webster Smith. -.■ —
Hendricks—J. B. Chancy, I. N. B. Bee
bee. A. E. Messenger.
Humboldt—Col. W. M. Liggett. 7 Time,
10:45 a.m. y--, .**"*-.
Irving—Henry Hasenwinkle, Dr. O. H
Hall. Rev. A. J. D. Haupt. yy •
.lae)*son — W. - D Tnhilflon. To-— ;. »■
Weeks, John Berrisford, W. H. Harrison
Jefferson— A. Lathrop, Blinn Convers.
A. A. Price. Time, 2 p. m.
Lafayette — George Brookins. Frank
Devore, A. M. Bartlett, H. L. Mills. Time
1:30 p. m.
Lincoln—J. J. McCardy, J. P. Larkin I
L. Mahan, H. Sloggy. Time, 1:30 to 3
p. m. .
Logan— H. Thurston, J. S. White.
, Longfellow—E. H. Wood, J. R. King, G.
W. Hardaere, D. W. Doty. Time, 2pm
U McClellan— G. H. Fitch, W. S. Mclntvre
•Allan Swain.
Madison—John Espey, T. A. Barker.
William B. Kline. Time, 10 a. m. and 2
P. m.
Mattocks and Quincy— Edward P
Lewis and George N. Lamphere.
Maxfield—Time, 2:30 p. m.; Dr. C G
Higbee, Dr. John Davern, Frank H
Haskell.
Mechanic Arts—B. F. Wright and John
Espy. • .
Monroe— 1:30 p. m.; Harvey Of
ficer, J. P. Leitner, Rev. H. B. Taylor.
Murray—Time. 9 a. m.; J. D. Neff, E.
L. De Lestry, Robert C. Johnson.
_Neill— Maj. H. M. Lord, Capt. Mallory,
G. W. White.
Ramsey-- 2:30 p. m.; S. C Ar
buckle, Frank Moore.
Rice—Time, 10:90 a. m.: D. L Kings
bury, Edward Simonton, E. H. Mllham
Scheffer—Time, 1:30 p. m.; Fred W.
Dchm, C. E. Casier. George R. Lewis.
Sheridan— 5.1 a. m.; Charles Cris-
Bey and A. A. Price.
Sibley—Miss M. A. Lennon, E. S. Chit
tenden, E. F. Crocker, B. D. Godfrey.
Smith—W. J. Sleppy, D. H. Crego, Ro
maine Shiere.
Taylor—W. 11. W.yant, T. H. Wilson.
Tilden—Time, 2 p. m.; M. L. Bevans,
Joseph Berger.
Van Buren—Time. 1:30 p. m.: J. J. Cald
well, 17 A. Davis, E. O. Zimmerman.
Webster—Time. 2:30 p. m.; R. H. L.
Jewett, Iff. L. Countryman.
Whittier—Time, 2 p. m.; Thomas Lar
kin. Amos Squire, James R. Donahue.
Jackson Street. West St. Paul—Time, 2
p. my Joseph Smith, Gustav Otto, George
Stiff. Joseph F. Chapron.
North St. Paul—Dr. Charles Griswold,
C I. Boody.
South St. Paul—Mayor Little and M.
D. Flower.
Lincoln Park—Time, 1:30 p. m.; E. 11.
Wood.
Mendota —James Auge.
Cretin High— 2 p. m.
Cathedral School—Patrick Henry.
Baldwin Seminary—Time. 11:30 a. m.;
Norval Marchand. Milton S. Mead.
Macalester College—Time 9 a. m.; Gen.
R. N. Adams.
St. Thomas College—John D. O'Brien.
St. Adi-lbert—M. R. Prendergast and
Philip Bardon.
IOWA SYNDICATE BUYS
LAND AT STAPLES MINN.
Nearly 1,500 Acres Are Purchased
for a Consideration of $'"!,
-000 Yesterday.
At the Second National bank yester
day a big deal in realty was consum
mated, by which an lowa syndicate be
came the owners of the Shellenbarger
tract at Staples. Minn., containing in all
about 1,1 M) acres.
The deal was engineered -by the Wil
son Land company, and will result In
placing this property on the market at
once. The consideration was 131,500. The
syndicate which becomes the owner of
this property" is composed of Timothy
Donovan, Kennedy Bros., P. B. Bran
non, F. A. O'Connor, Bigelow & Dono
van. William Tiernan, F. F. Maloy and
P. H. Murphy.
-'** Elevator Operators to Picnic.
At a largely attended meeting of the
Elevator Operators'* union, held last
night, it was decided to hold a picnic in
the near future. For the purpose of en
larging the membershiD of the union, an
open meeting will be held June 13, to
which all licensed'operators who are not
members' of the union are invited. At
this meeting more definite plans regard
ing the excursion will be made.
7 Good Fhhing on the Omaha.
Bass season opens in Wisconsin tomor
row. The Omaha makes a rate of one
fare for the round trip. Tickets good
going' Saturday; returning, until Monday.
All information 382 Robert street.
VHP flVUnnilAfl ls far su?erior *° medicines in Biaddei
HI" ¥] I nil lac and Kidney Afflictions. Now is the
Li #m I I 111 ll time t0 Preven- Hay Fever by using it.
«-*.__, wfll WVI-3VII C- S .WILSON. 611 N. Y. Life Blilq
FOUND IN POOL OF WATER
MRS. MAI D SANT*_*__,b SUPPOSCB
TO HAVE ATTEMPTED S| j, (U,,
Says She Had Been in Water Twen
ty-Four Hours, Having Fallen
Asleep There—Relieved That Mi,
'look Morphine, Heine- Deter
mined to l»ie Because of Hard Life
Mrs. Maud Santello, a domestic, was
found last evening lying in a smal pool
of water near the Chestnut street levee in
a semi-conscious condition. The lower
portion of her body was completely sub
merged beneath the water and she ap*
peared to be suffering severely from the
cold. From all appearances' she had
been lying there for some time.
The woman was first discovered by two
laborers, who were attracted to the spot
by a faint cry.
They pulled the woman out of the wa
ter, and reported the dlscoverey to tha
police and she was taken to the city
hospital. Her case is not considered
serious, although she is in a precarious
condition as the result of the exposure.
Indications point strongly toward sui
cide, although the theory is not corrob
orated by the story the woman tells. She
says that she simply went on a "i lain
drunk" and laid down near the water
and went to sleep. She claimed to havi
been there since 7 o'clock Thursday
evening.
The woman is supposed to be the wife
of Pasquale Santelo, a laborer, although
she has not lived with her husband for
several years. She is also reported to
have served time in Stillwater for big
amy. She boarded at - 296 Chas'nut
street and had been taking in washing
for a livelihood.
Neighbors are of the'opinion that Mrs.
Santello took morphine with suicidal in
tions and went out and laid down near
the river to escape detection. She had
been morose of late, and had several
times been heard to bitterly complain of
her lot in life.
Good Pishing? on the Omaha.
Bass season opens In Wisconsin tomor
row. The Omaha makes a rate of one
fare for the round trip. Ticket good
going Saturday; returning, until Monday.
All information 382 Robert street. .
SAFE
Investments!
Are hard to get. To make money you
must Invest in active enterprisesselect
those of permanent profitableness and
honest management. -. We are now of
fering an attractive proposition, one
which should appeal to any thinking in
vestor and every reader of these pages.
Its success is an assured fact. The
purchase of
"FRIDAY STOCK"
will yield an income for many year, to
come. Only a limited number of shares
at present price. Friday" Stock
is going higher. It will pay you to in
vestigate at once.
Write or call on
Neil J, Sorensen & Co.,
Financial Agents, 501 flanhattan Bid?.,
fy~: St. Paul, "linn.

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