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SAINT PAUL. SPLINTERS OP NEWS. Senator J. C. Kelly, of Houston county, was a caller a: the capitol yesterday. The Deutsebes Kivugorverein will give a ball in Turner ball one week from tomorrow evening. H. A. Hamft, deputy state boiler inspector, •tarted on ii Lour ihroiish the northern part of the state yesterday. No cases were *et for hearing by the su preme court yesterday, nntl au adjournment was taken until this morning. Adju-Gen. Hiiilen yesterday accepted the lesianation of Capt. S. Williamson, of t'oin iimiy U. Third regiment, located at Duiuih. CA dwelling house at 854 Edmund street, occupied by George 11. Johnson, was dam aged to the extent of $300 las: evening by lire. An adjourned meeting of the board of al dexmeu is called for tonight at 7:30, and a special meeting of the assembly half an hour later. Leon St. l'eirre took out a permit vesterany ■lor a three-story brick-veneered dwelling to be erected on Jackson street, near Valley. The structure will cost &SOQO. Steve Taylor, a brakeman on the Omaha road, fell from a box car at East St. Paul yes terday morning. He was baoly bruised and was tukeu to Joj-oph's hospital. Cecelia May Coleman. a child two or three years old, was ordered taken to the public school by Probate Judire Olivier yesterday. The child's mother is iv the aluishouse. .Tames Cosgrove and Charles Hogarty, who attempted to pick a lady's pocket at the union depot Tuesday evening, went to the workhouse for ninety days yesterday. The colored Catholic society will erect a one-story frame church on Aurora avenue, between Ffcrrington and Virginia. The per mit taken out yesterday estimates the cost of the building a' $4,000. Mrs. E. J. Ward, wife of the busy lard maker of the O'Leary establishment. South St Paul, leaves today to visit her folks ai Kansas city, Mo. Mr. Ward will remain mid t'lijoy the Minnesota ozone until spring. A lively Cleveland and Lawler club wa« organized at South St. Paul Wednesday even ine. Jts officers are 9. B. Fitzgerald, presi dent; P. J. Gibbons, vice president; Charles Fitch, secretary; •>. <J. <> Brieo, treasurer. A Peoples church has been organized at Hay City. Wis., a* a branch of the St. Paul People's church. A building will be erected, mid the corner stone will be laid tomorrow, itev. s. o Smith will conduct the cere monies. The comptroller, at the time the office dosed last night, had not affixed his sig jiature to the garbage contract. He would not say whether he intended to sign or not, an- Hwenni: nil question* as to his intentions by gayinu he is still perusing the document. Among the city officers of South St. Paul a sliKht defection is reported. It is said that City Treasurer G. YV. Stapf is urged by his friends torun iorcountyeommissiouer of Da kota county to represent the stockyards' sec tion, and that he seems likely to assent to the proposition. The hearing of testimony in the John Egan will contest was continued yesterday iv the j.robalt- court, and will be extended today. l»r. C. E. Smith, John J). O'Brien and Mrs. Hagsjarty testified yesterday to their belief in the ability of Mr. Egun to make a will in 188S and ISB3. William Kelly was charged with vagrancy iv the police court yesterday. The detectives said he was the man who sneaked 1,000 clears from a delivery boy in a Robert street snloou. Tnere was no evidence except the charge made by the sleuths, and the court didn't think this the best evidence and dis missed the case. Photographer Haynes, who has been elect ed official photographer, of ihe Minnesota board of world's fair managers, will at once h.'Rin his labors. He will make a collection of 150 views of the leading cities ol the slate, of all the public institutions, the leading pleasure resorts, lakes, etc., and a number of the finest stock farms. Secretary Williams, of the state historical society, will mail over 500 invitations to the celebration ot the Columbian anniversary, today.' The invitations will be sent to every prominent resident in the state. The regular meeting of ihc society will be held Monday evening, when the full programme for the celebration will be completed. The Canby Farmers' Elevator company was legally incorporated with the secretary of state yesterday. The capital slock is $l!) 0 , and the limit of indebtedness is fixed at 52.000. The incorporators are Lars C.jorvig, James Little, Elling Void, John Paulson and A. Berges, of Yellow Medicine county; An ton Anderson, of Lincoln county, and Sam uel Tilbury, of Lac <^vi Parle county. The Tuesday and Thursday programme for the night high school is: Prof. Carman, gen eral history and literature; Prof. Caldwell, mechanical drawing: Prof. Wilson, utiihine tic and English composition: Prof. Staple ton, i-eginning Latin and algebra; Prof. Ar liett, advanced algebra and geometry; Prof. L'arel, advanced French. Monday- ami' Wednesday evenings will be devoted exclu faively to chemistry. Mike Hill and George Price, who held up .fames Bogan'on lower Third street Wednes day night, were arraigned in the police court yesterday. Ilogan admitted he had no money at the lime he was assaulted, and also said he ■was drunk. Hill, who had been arrested some two weeks ago and had sentence suspended on agreeing to leave town, was sent to the •workhouse for ninety days. Hogan went out for ten days and Price was discharged on promising to leave the city. There are several street car lines of which the conduct is open to criticism, but the •worst managed part of the entire system is the Jackson street line. Only two cars are operated, and a car every half hour tells the story, •iiven though one lives a long way out, he can walk the distance and save time unless be happens to reach the car just as it is about to start. . From Thirteenth street to the end of the line it is a single track affair. BENCH AND BAR. The United States circuit court of appeals has adjourned until Monday, Oct. 17, Andrew Nippolt recovered a verdict of Si. Sl*. 2o asninst the Firemen's Insurance Company, of Chicago. ' Judge Egan and a jury tried the case of Albert Xorlauder against J. B. Dow, which was a suit on a note for §200. Johanna nurd was awarded a verdict of s?j against Moritz Heim and Charles I). Elicit, for seizing her household goods. Judge Cornish and a jury are engaged in try- Ing Hie cause of A. M. Carlson against V. A. Fleisher, Drought to recover for labor per formed. Judge Kelly ordered findings for the plaintiff in ihe action brought by Cornelia A. Seeor. against Patrick Maleny and Mary ilaleny. The object of the suit was the-res titution of real estate. The partition suit of George C. Armstrong against Jane Armstrong, and heirs of the late George W. Armstrong, was heard by Judge Kelly yesterday. The object of the suit is the division of the estate of the late George W. Armstrong among the devisees under the will. Judge Ken and a jury are in the midst of the trial of the suit of Augusta Weis against Carl Wirth. In this case the plaintiff claims S- ; T."., which the asserts is still due her on a Judgment, she asserts has not been paid her. II C. McCarthy was summoned as a . witness in this case, and not appearing, an attachment was issued for him. lie appeared later, and explained that his missing a train at White Rear made it necessary to drive in. lie was accordingly excused. Company D Reminded. Company D, First regiment. M. X. G., were pleasantly reminded last evening of their recent march through the Yel lowstone national park by James Paris, who presented the company with an artistic coated specimen emblematic of the American flag.' The design was first wrought in iron, then placed in the springs at the Yellowstone park, which coated the it m a pure white. The de 'bigii will be framed and exhibited with Hie numerous trophies of the company. When Nature Needs assistance it maj'be best to ren der it promptly, but one should remem ber to use even the most perfect reme dies only when needed. The best and most simple and gentle remedy is the tiyrup of Figs, manufactured by the California Fijf Syrup Co. ROMAN,NOTCATHOLIC Mme. Loyson, Wife of Pere Hyacinthe, Talks Infor mally. A Little Pleasant Temperance Talk Neatly Woven Through. Prohibitionists Are Not Out ia the Cald for Official Martyrs. Both County and Congres sional Conventions to Occur Tomorrow. The lecture room of the People's church was well filled last night with an audience who listened with great in terest to the talk of.Mrae. Loyson, Pere Hyacinthe's wife. Mine. Loyson does not lecture. She talks informally and easily, now and then straying into a side path in a most delightful fashion. She reviewed briefly the history of the Gallican church, the old Catholic, now Roman church, which she represents. It was founded at Lyons in 177 A. D. by the disciples ot St. John, and even at that date the Gauls were at variance with Koine. Tracing the history of in justice through the centuries to the edict of Nantes and the actions of the grand monarch. Mine. Loyson came to the concor dat of Napoleon 1. He gave Pius VII. all the churches of France, and the pope gave to him the naming of the bishops. All the church property in France be lonsrs to Koine. The "French people support this foreign rule, while the Gailicans have but one little chapel, under the shadow of Notre Dame in Paris. The Gaiiicans are struggling to elect men to parliament who will re peal or modify this concordat. France, the government, supports in its own slate and in its provinces, six estab lished churches— the Koman, the two Protestant churches, Presbyterian and Lutheran, the synagogue.the Mohamme dan-mosques and the temples of Buddha. The Gallican church is supported for the most part by friends in Fiance ana in England. The government, in- some cases, sympathizes with the Gallican church, but is forced by the law to treat it unjustly because all the churches and church property are Home's. Of the 36,000,000 nominal Romanists all but 2,ooo.ooo are practically ex-communi cated by their own act of not attending communion each year. Notre Dame is deserted, the little Gallican chapel" crowded, and the old Catholic church asks the help of America to carry on its light. • Mine. Loyson detailed the modern work of her church, and told of its won derful work. Much more can not be done, however, till justice is secured in France. Mine. Loyson's talk was ear nest and instructive in the extreme. Speaking of temperance, in the course of her talk, she said: "1 have seen more drunkards in London in fifteen minutes than in France in twenty-nine years. I never saw but one really drunken man in France. Drunkards are not made by alcohol, but by appetite. Americans live too high— have too many dainties." And the speaker told how on being asked privately what she would like at a banquet to be given her, she said: "Mush and milk and apple pie." ••Hearty breakfasts," she continued, "are pernicious. 1 never knew a French dyspeptic, and 1 never knew an Ameri can who was not dyspeptic." . Mine.' Loyson spoke with ■ abundant charity and love for Roman Catholics, but with, antagonism for their errors. Her plea for aid was spirited and ear nest, and was liberally responded to when the collection was taken up. Mine. Loyson's whole soul is in her work, and to hear her one cannot fail to be im pressed both with what she says and the way she says it. Underwear. Merino Underwear, white or gray. $2 a suit, at The Boston, on Third street. PKOHIBS ARK IN IT. Congressional and County Con ventions to Re Held Tomorrow. The Prohibitionists are not out in the cold this year, and are determined not to be overlooked in the midst of the other political excitement. They are up in arms and will put not only a county ticket in the field, but a congressional as well. "It was supposed you would indorse the Republican ticket again." suggested a Globe reporter to a prominent Pro hilt lait night. "Saw," was the disgusted response. "In Mayor Wright we got enough of indorsing Republicans. He broke every pledge made by himself and in his name. Hereafter we go it alone on principle." The Prohibition congressional con vention will be a mass affair, and will be held at Relief hall tomorrow after noon at 3 o'clock. Prof. G. S. limes, of Hiiinline, or Dr. C. B. Marshall, of Still water, will be the nominee. The Prohibition county convention will be held in the evening at the same place, and the primary elections for del-_ egates will take place this evening at the folio wing places: First Ward — Corner Payne avenue cud Jenks street. Second — Comer Bates avenue and East Seventh. Third— boat. Fourth— Hoom 20, Frost block. Toronto and West Seventh. sixth— lisa bidwell. Seventh— 4B7 Iglehart. Eighth — Charles. Ninto-133 Valley. Ten in— Harris" More. Hamline. Eleventh— lol Baldwin. Underwear.:.. Merino Underwear, white or gray, $2 a suit, at Tiie Boston, on Third street. RATIFICATION* TONIGHT. The Eighth Ward Clubs Plan a Jollification. Tonight at Brandl's hall, corner of Western and University avenues, the Eighth Ward Cleveland, Lawler and Castle clubs will hold a ratification meeting immediately following the busi ness session to make a choice of uui forms, for the purchase of which the necessary funds have been raised. J. J. . Ryder, president of the club, will review the tickets as now complete, and other speakers will deliver addresses. Hon. D, B. Johnson, of Minneapolis, is to be the orator of the occasion, and those who know his ability as a campaigner will not miss the first chance to hear him in St, Paul since the opening of the campaign. All citizens of St. Paul, and especially those not already members of Democratic clubs, will be "welcomed by the club officers. Camel's Hair. Camel's Hair Underwear, $3 a suit, at The Boston, on Third street, SuddetufDeath of Mrs. Mussetter. Mrs. M. .1. Mussetter, an aged and re spected citizen of this city, died sud denly at 11 o'clock last night at her son's residence, at the corner of Fifth and St. Peter streets. The cause of death was apoplexy. Mrs. Mussetter' had been ailing ; for a day or so, but was. suddenly seized with apoplexy last night, which hastened her demise. She was sixty-two years of age, and was the mother of the well known druggist, Lathrop Mussetter. and W. A. Mussetter. The sons will leave with the remains for their former home at Harris W4e«\V. Ya., wiiert V** iutai: THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE; FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 7, 1892. ment will take place. - Mrs. Mussetter came to St. Paul about seven years ago with her sons. SUFFICIENT OR NOTHING. School Exhibitors Demand Wore Space at the World's Fair. OfMate there has been considerable difficulty In arranging matters for the educational exhibit of the World's Co-' lumbian exposition. There has been a tendency on the part of the managers to restrict in the amount of space to be allotted for this purpose. At least 200, --000 square feet is necessary _ for . the purpose of making a creditable exhibit for the schools of the United States, and all that has been allowed is 60,000 square feet. In consequence of this action on the part ot the managers a full meeting of the leading educators of the country took place at the city hall, Chicago, Tuesday. United States Commissioner W. T. Harris was present,' and from Minnesota City Superintendents Jor dan and Gilbert, State Superintendent Kiehle, and President' Irwiu Shepard of Wiuoua. Superintendent Kiehle was chosen chairman, and Professor Hail man of La Porte, Ind., secretary. After a full and harmonious discus sion resolutions were unanimously adopted emphasizing the importance of the educational exhibit of the United States, which will be brought into comparison with the great exhibits of Germany. France and England. It was declared that unless an adequate amount of space— say 200,000 square feet— could be provided it would not be wise to un dertake the preparation ot the exhibit at all. A separate building was asked for this purpose. A committee " of twelve, of whom United States Com missioner Harris was chairman, met the executive committee of the fair Wednes day afternoon and presented the inter ests of the educators represented. The executive committee expressed its gen eral interest and desire to do all it could within the limitations of space and funds to which it was subjected. How ever, it reached no conclusion at this meeting, but will report after further consideration. Scotch Wool. Extra Heavy Scotch Wool Underwear, $5.00 a suit, at The Boston, on Third street. ANOTHER '48-ER GONE. Death of W. C. Morrison, who Has Lived Here Forty-four Years. The death of W. C. Morrison early Wednesday morning makes another break in the ranks of early settlers of Ramsey county. He came to St. Paul in IS4B. at which time there were only sixteen families in the county and the county at that time came pretty near being the entire state of Minnesota. He built the first brick store on Jackson street, using marble for the window caps and door jams, which was a real novelty then. He was afterwards right-of-way agent for the Manitoba road, and made some money. When lie first came here he bought an acre of ground on Jackson street from Father iloyt for €40, which has since become very val uable property. He has several sons grown to niauhood, and the youngest, Samuel, studied law with Senator Davis, and was at one time judge of probate of Ramsey county. The funeral will take place Saturday morning at 10 o'clock from St. Mary's church. Scotch Wool. Extra Heavy Scotch Wool Underwear, $5.00 a suit, at The Boston, on Third street. . CAME HOME LOADED. What a St. Paulite Saw During a Trip to Washington. Bill Codden has come home from Washington and a fair warning is given to all his friends to keep away from him as he will talk them into insensi bility about the beauties" of '-• the trip, and what he . don't know about Washington, Philadelphia and Balti more, to say nothing about the balance of the East, .is simply an unknown quantity, He tried to tell his friends part of what be saw and heard in some very characteristic letters that he wrote from time to time, but the paper mills ran short of stock and Bill had to come home and convey the rest by word of mouth. A short hand reporter of the Globe is now bus ily engaged taking notes of Bill's obser vations on his travels, and they may be expected by the public soon Iv the form of a Sunday supplement. Silk Underwear. Silk Underwear, ?12.00 a suit, at The Boston, on Third street. CALLED BEYOND. Death of Mrs. Jordan, Wife of Hon. John D. -Jordan. Hon. John D. Jordan, clerk of the United States circuit court of appeals, has been severely afflicted by the death of his wife, Nettie C. Jordan, and he has the sympathy of the judges ot that court and a large circle of friends in St. Paul who have made his acquaintance since the court came here. Mrs. Jordan ac companied her .husband here a few weeks ago from their home at St. Louis. She was not well upon their arrival and soon afterwards typhoid fever of a ma lignant nature developed, causing her death at sp. m. Wednesday. Mrs. Jor dan was a young woman, and leaves a bright daughter, aired two years. Mr. Jordan left last e veiling with the remains for Davenport, 10., the former home of Mrs. Jordan, from whence the funeral will take place at 3 p. in. today. Silk Underwear. Silk Underwear, £12.00 a suit, at The Boston, on Third street. NO COMEDY THERE. Actor Crane b iglits a Sewer As sessment—Others Follow Suit.' Judge Otis was engaged yesterday in hearing a number of appeals from assessments made by the board of pub lic works. In the matter of the objections of Wil liam 11. Crane and others for paving and constructing a sewer on East Sixth street, from Rosabel street to the bridge, a hearing was had . and the matter taken under advisement. It was urged that the petition for the improvement was not signed by two-thirds of the property owners and the provisions of the Bell charter had not been otherwise complied with. In the case of the objections of the St. Anthony Park North Real Estate Improvement company to relaying wooden sidewalks, judgment was or dered confirming the assessment. - •• In the matter of the paving <#f Third street from Broadway to the viaduct across the right of way of railroads, the objections of the Wisconsin Central company were overruled anJr judgment ordered. In the matter of the objection of the "Manitoba" Railroad company to pay- ing the assessment for sprinkling in District No. 6, the hearing was had and the matter taken under consideration. On Their Travels. Special to the Globe. New York, Oct. 6.— At New. York Hotels- Minneapolis, Mrs. H. J. Beuton. Hotel Al bert; H. L. Little, Imperial: H. Vf. Phelps, Broadway Central; M. J. M. Jeoks, Holland; Mrs. .Leonard, St. Nichols: F. K. Tullaut, Murray Hill. St. Paul, Maurice I). Edwards, Fifth -Avenue. Duluth, J. H. Upham. Bartholdi. Mr. and Mrs. John C. Bush, of Duluth. left today on the - Stale of Nebraska for Glasgow. Mrs. Marie Kahan, of Forest Lake, arrived today on the Spree from Bre men. . _ A Pleasant Sunday- May be spent at the dalles of the St. Croix by taking the special train for Taylor's Falls, leaving St. Paul Union depot at 8:30 a. m., Oct. 0, arriving on return at 9:05 p." m. .This train makes ail intermediate st<y>s. . FOR EARLY CLOSING. A Magnificent Send-Off for the Retail Clerks at Cretin Hall. Songs, Music, Recitations and Oratory Enthuse a Big Audience. A Bare Chance of Savin? a Fraction From the Street Fund. And the Engineer Will See if 1891 Bills Have Not Been Paid. Cretin hall never before held so large an audience as gathered last night at the opening entertainment of the retail clerks' union in behalf ot early closing and regular hours of work. Standing room was at a premium, many ladies beinc compelled to stand with the throng in the aisles and around the walls. The programme was worthy the audience and was rendered from begin ning to end without a hitch or break of any kind. In opening President Dan Harris made a short, but clear state ment of the objects and purposes of the union, covering the trround in a thorough manner. The reception ac corded Mr. Harris' remarks was the keynote of the whole eveninir, and from opening to close the good humor and enthusiasm never lagged. A banjo duet by Messis. Peters and Johnson was so well remit- red as to call for an encore. K. 11. Jones sang a !>uss solo very acceptably, and i'rof. Stahl proved himself such a complete master of the zither that the audience would not be satislitd until he bad been twice recalled. Franklyn W. Lee. cave a reci tation in a really clever manner, con vulsing his listeners or holding their close attention at will. He was com pelled to come ajjain, and clinched his success by a neat piece of dialect work. "Aye Marie" was very sweetly sunc by Miss Annie Neid. Adam Wannutii gave a tenor solo in splendid style, and even eclipsed his first effort in response to an ovation. Prof. Paul Kleist opened the second part of the evening's pleasure with a mandolin solb in bis own exquisite style, and for an eucore trave a medley of popular airs. A soprano solo by Sliss Louise Le Clair was admirably sumr and then Miss (lerda Lnnd recited "The Search for the Dead." The youiisj lady had evidently given faithful study to her subject, and had her auditors com pletely with her. It was a meritorious piece of work. Messrs. Johnson and Linde, amateur acrobats, irave an ex hibition that was far ahead of many by professionals, some ot their feats beuig not only new, but performed iv capital style. Miss Annie NVid and Messrs. Christopher ami (Jeriach Rave "Tin* Mariners" as a trio in a pleasing manner, and Prof. Stahi again pleased the audience with his worn on tiie zither. John J. Ryder delivered the address. of the evening on "Lessons of Organ-, ization." . The speaker seemed to feel the inspiration 'of t li 3 magnificent an-' dience he faced, and acquitted himself in such a manner as to win generous applause. Owing to the length of the ■ programme Mr, Ryder confined himself to a brief review of the more prominent lessons taught by the results of organ ization among the workers in all lands, lie cited the record of the retail clerks' union in enthusiastic language, rapidly, [enumerating the reforms wrought through its influence and persistence in well doing,' and paying a handsome tribute to the conservative, sensible and. manly course it has pursued from its inception to accomplish its ends. In closing the speaker made an earnest appeal to all clerks to become members of the union, and grew elo quent in an exhortation to the lady clerks of the city to step into line with sympathy and aid for their brother clerks, to form an organization of their own for mutual social and industrial advancement, winding up with a sug gestion that they might start, the move ment by , tiie making of a banner for Clerks' Union N0." 2 that would out shine anything of its kind m the city. James Morrow, president of the Na tional association, then briefly reviewed the growth of the organization from 300 members in IS'JO to 10,000 in 1892, and urged that all who in any way sympa thize with the movement should aid its progress by every means in their power. A rising vote of thanks to all t lie par ticipants brought the entertainment- to a close. Camel's Hair. Camel's Hair Underwear, $3 a suit, at The Boston, on Third street. THE ENGIXEICK AFTER IT. Possibly 1891 Bills Have Come Out of the 1892 Funds. The committee on ways and means from the council met yesterday after-, noon. The communication from the comptroller, statins that the maximum amount and several thousands over had been expended from the street, sewer and bridge fund, was taken up. The city engineer, who was present, sub milted the following figures as beiuir the correct amounts expended from tiie fund since Jan. 1: Pay noils. Bills. Janua.iv S'-', 327 6 i $128 18 February 3.45157 130 31 March 7,12.145 608 06 April Z',,r:~ 00 1,833 75 May IJJ.S27 60 1,083 36 June 20.323 21 3.53105 July 18.5.".' 05 August . 24.75236 4,989 78 September 14,44187 tiM t>6 Total 5158.1W3 00 £14.217 7fi Total expenditures.. $14:!.:. l:_' CC The comptroller explained that when, be said $154,000 had been expended from the fund, the amount included $0,500 in bills which were from the year 1891. This would give a balance of 51, 500 to the credit of the fund, and, with about $2,500 from the October settlement, would leave $4,000 available in The fund. The engineer thought that if the mat ter was carefully looked up additional ; bills which were contracted in 1891 and paid in 1592 could be found. In order. t to allow him to make a search, the matter was laid over until this afternoon at 2 o'clock, to c which time the committee adjourned.'^ The committee will recommend that the board ot public works make a thorough' investigation of . the pools of s'.aguant water in the '. ! First and Second wards. 1 ! and report it real pioperty can be found benefited sufficiently in have the nui sances drained or filled. -Aid. Copeland J said there were fifty of such places in ■ his ward, and his constituents were de manding that something be done in the matter. The committee will report ad verse as to the appropriation of 5200 for an exhibition of fireworks on the night of Oct. 21. Lamb's Wool. Lamb's Wool Underwear, $4.00 a suit, at The Boston, on Third street. ; :-. :- Harvest Home at St. Paul's. The annual harvest nome festival of St. Paul's church took place last evening. _ The church was elaborately and beautifully decorated with fruits and flowers; and a fuil choral service, consisting of forty-hve choristers, and a harvest home address by Rev. Mr. Putt yes, of: St. Petei's church, Dayton's bluff, were the exercises of the evening. The audience was very large. Mr. I'ur ves recalled how the Jewish festival was kept in olden times, and dwelt upon the Christian character of our own land and the many reasons we have to be thankful. Solos were sung by Mas ters Young and Collett. The offerings were large and for the church endow ment fund. j [.''.'■ Lamb's Wool. Lamb's Wool Underwear, $4.00 a suit, at The Boston, on Third street. j LIABILITIES LEAD. Schedule of the Insolvent Sash : and Door Company. The Minnesota Sash and Door com pany has filed schedules* showing assets to be $ 17.G51.05 and liabilities $18,5»1.91, of which $847.53 is for labor. Among 'trie creditors are the following: NoyeV Bros. & Cutler, $1,546.30; Bard well, Ro binson & Co., of Minneapolis, 5618.70; Pine Tree Lumber; company, of Little Falls, $1,688.29; W. W. Johnson & Co., of Minneapolis, $523.87; Bank of Mont gomery, Montgomery, Minn., 52,500; Germania bank, $3,200; Harris Richard son. $500 for attorney fees. Ilappy indeed are the homes which con tain "CiHrland : ' Stoves and Ranges. St. Paul Boys Abroad. - It is always interesting to hear good things said of our St. Paul boys when they have left us and set out to make a name for themselves in distant cities. • Many of our citizens remember George B. Worley, and will be triad to learn of the success with which he is practicing his profession of civil engineer in his new home in Great Falls. Mont. When he went there he was employed to study the topography or the city, and give them a plan on which the streets could be graded. His system was so thorough that many of the more con servative, slow-going citizens objected to it, and complained to the city coun cil, with the effect that a commission of experts,: .eminent in their profession, was called in to pass upon his work. Its , report indorses his system in the most commendatory manner, very, much to the satisfaction of Mr. Worley. and his many friends in this city. At Hotel Brunswick— G. S. Taylor, Chicago; J. O. Garding, St. Louis: J. C. Fislc, Oruaha; F. L. Drigga, Decora!). lo.; W. J. Duuiie beck. Chicago. Soap ~~~ "■*" "— — — — It is a wonderful soap that takes hold quick and does no harm. No harm ! It leaves the skin soft like a baby's ; no alkali in it, nothing but soap. •7--y The harm is done by al kali. Still more harm is done by not washing. So, bad soap is better than none. J What is bad soap? Imper ■ fectly made ; the fat and al • kali not well balanced or not 5 combined. ; j£ What is good soap ? Pears'. o All sorts of stores sell it, especially druggists; all sorts I of people use it. Report of the Condition of the <;FRJSA:%'Et. BS AS li. ST. PAUL, : : : iSINN^ At the close of business on the uOth day of j September. 1892. J RESOURCES. I Loans and discounts 51.513.7<>"i 80 i Overdrafts (>77 8G i Banking house - £52.1 1»; 44 i Furniture and fixture* lo.oi O ()i> i Other real estate 32,5-11 17 i Current expenses i),OSU 72 I Due from bnnk5.5130.954 IS Checks and cash items - 3.905 73 Exchanges for clearing house. 47.72:> 02 Currency 109,935 00 Nickels and cents 1 1 3 42 Gold - 2'!.<»<>s 00 Silver.' 3.557 30 317.571 30 • ' $2,13G,U2S US LIABILITIES. Capitalstoek . 5100,000 (X) Surplus ... 30.0IM) o i Undivided profits 30.735 29 Dividends unpaid. .. 2^i oo Individual de posits subject to check 5755.9-. IB 25 Demand certiii c-ates of deposit 1",552 10 Time certificates of deposit 631.789 43 Cashier's checks; 2,426 70 Due to banks 141.242 (H 1,545,009 f 9 Notes redisconnted • . 30,00-) 00 Bank building loan luo.oix) 00 $2436,028 I, Wm. BicKel, cashier of the (Jermania ■ Hank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true, to the best of my knowl I edge and belief. a VSd WILLIAM BieKEL, Cashier. Correct. Attest: JOS. BOBLJCTEX, "j "c^kS [ ™-tors. Adam Deckkk, j STATE OF MINNESOTA,) . • County of Ramsey. \ ■•• Sworn to and subscribed before me this Oth day of October, 1892. [beat] P. M. KERST, Notary Public. CARRIAGES, BIRTHS DEATHS, .'." ':' . BIRTHS Rtpor.Tnii. Mr. and Mrs. Ileinrich Schuneman.-.....80y, Mr. and Airs. Thomas Brown ..Boy Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Keiling Boy i Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Kolher ...Girl Mr. and Airs. Joseph Kiedel ...;.. Girl Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Swanson .^....^.80y i . Mr. and Mrs. Leuii Gervais ..... . ■ . .....Gir[ I i Mr. and Mrs. Koll.: ...:..Boy ,-c i it*-. . ' DEATHS ItEPOItTED. • 'Elizabeth Uenlaud. 73 East Eleventh. 22 years Settle C. Jordan, Aberdeen „ .31 years' , .Carrie Smith. Pleasant ay 23 yea £ r - . ' Justice Warner. 7j St Albaus ;..-. .78 years \f Charles W. Johnson. 1!00 Gaultier....2l years ' 'i ""1 WARBIAOE LICENSES ISSUED. f 1 M liliamJ. Huas.. Lillie Allie :: ; '<■ Herman Uensch Kegina Smith *j l Uei>rge Irving.... Louise Lee" j Frederick Horden Sophia SinK CHILDREN LIKE SCOTT'S Em ill &ifiii HyUIUli i FOR NOSE-BLEED 1 1ST JEC T I POND'S EXTRACT I ■ A FEW REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD TRADE WITH BROWHIIIG, KIMG & GO.. FIRST You deal direct with the world's largest CLOTHING manufacturers, and thereby save one profit, or from 15 to 25 per cent SECOND^ Being by far the largest manufacturers, we take precedence with the mills, and there fore give you first choice of domestic and foreign productions. TH l ßD^^^^^ (Each of our twelve large retail stores have the privilege of designing their own particu lar stock. Our St. Paul store has made a study of its trade, and is prepared to meet the exact wants of its patrons. FOURTH In dealing with us you are practically hav ing your CLOTHING made to order at about : one-Lalf the cost of tailor's prices, and equally as good, as we guarantee fabrics, fit and workmanship. _•/. ' v ■ . . ST. FA-TTIj. I \ Fourth, Fifth and St. I I . Peter Sts., ST. PAUL. SPECIALS FOR Friday a i d Saturday j Choice of Hume's History of England or ! Gibbon's Itoniau Empire, each in C> volumes, cloth. with strongly sewed bucks, and copi ous notes: nice print and paper; Porter it i Conies' edition: publishers 1 price, $4 per set; i our cut price, while they last, only Victor Hugo's Novels, in G volumes, cloth, j with 4-1 full-pace illustrations; publishers' I price. $1.50; our cut price, Genuine .Water Colors; choice of 12 differ ent subjects: handsomely framed: size. lGx | 10 inches; worth Sl.").'; our price for two days, '. Choice of -1 new styles of Ladies' Purses, 2 lin red, 1 in suede ami 1 in black Morocco: either equal to any 75-cent Purse in St. Paul; j our cut price, for 2 days, only • . *r- j m^M tf\p^ ti_i/< .!■ Beautiful Metal Photo Frames. Minette size, hand-painted in Pansies, Daisies, etc.; choice of 3 styles; our regular low price 5S C2iits; cut for 2 days to Elegant Oxidized Silver . Handle Whisk j Brooms, assorted designs, plush tops, made ■ of the best selected broom corn; worth* SI; i cut for 2 days to 45c. Servants' Chamber Sets, 5 pieces,' extra large size; worth £3; for 2 days only . ■ $1.89. NT PTIMPM Ph.D.. Analytical and i . Ji£illl*£iil Technical Chemist Office and Lab., No. 133 East Fifth street. £>t, Paul, Minn, Personal attention si yen 1 to all kinds of As.%Hyin?r, Analyzing and j Testing. Chemistry applied tor all arts I ami uiuuulaeture*. ' Second-Hand Organs, $20 to $50. ! Second-Hand Pianos, $30 to $250. NEW PIANOS ONLY $250. " In small monthly payments". Old Pianos and -Organs Taken in Exchange as a First Fay men t Decker Bros jLJmftfAfj9> Fischer, * * Wl $$$$$* Pease, F AJfcV (q* P3 IIIAH II4E.THIRDST. 3 II ft| f 1 V ST.FAUL.MINN. 3011 = 1 Ilia And < PmVst. iniiwm carte, mriu St. I On or Before 3louey to Loan at Current Rates. GRAVES & YINTON COMPANY, I'ioneer Press Buildiug. CHEAP LOTS! We have for sale a few lots worth $800 for $425 to $500, on easy terms. These lots belong- to non-residents, who must sell at once, and consequently will sell for about half what they are worth. They lie perfectly, with a fine view, and are be- tween Lexington avenue, Lafond and Blair streets. ODIN G. CLAY & CO., 2 07 Bank of Minnesota Building (Custom "V Shoemaking i Fit, Stylo ana 3 Work <.v i ;-- ■ m ■ nntced. S Reliable Footwear. M Patent Leather A Shoes, the best at $6.00 this and $10 Fancy Case Goods included, Band Youth s' and Vov t h s' School Shoes, Button and Lace, $1.50, $1.75 and $2. These are our regular $2 and %2. 50 grades. 1111 I^FR 9 m Wt H Shoes, all sizes $3 Shoes re duced to $1.75. (Lnmb's Wool Soles, 1">c: two pairs. "He.) Overgaiters and Leggings Made to Order. Prompt Attention Given to \Mail Orders. EIMPOHTER," MAFETANO I^THE SHOEMAN^iSSI! u -Ij^P i rr " r ~~~\ 1 __ — - . ... We have some very rich I acre property near St. Paul Park which we will sell at a bargain in -from one to five I acre lots. It is the finest land in the state for veee tables or small fruits. & GO., 207 Bank of Minnesota Building LATEST PATENTS WITH ELECTRO BEST WkSfhXS MAGNETIC IMPROVEMENTS. "^pffl^ SUSPEHSORY. Will cure without medicine all Wcatnfss rtMlMng from overtaxation of brain, nerve forcei, *>c«S3e» or iudiser*. tiou, as sexual exhau*t!ou. drains, lo*»ei>. nervoun dpbil> itr, sleepl«ssue!t«. Ungnor. rLeuimii.m, kidney, liver anil bladder complaints, lame back, lumbago, sciatica, general ill-health, etc. Tlii» electric bolt contain? M mdprful Ira l«t ij* t?mt*nts over nil others, 3D 1 * £Itm ft current that is inslautly feltby the rain or fnrMi #s,O!ii>.(m, and • ill run- all of the above dfceases or no pn>. Tcouianls i.ive been cured by Ibis istrvelous invention after all others have faiied, and we give hundreds of testimonials in this and e» cry other stole. Our powerful improved ELECTRIC SI SPF.XSOnY lithe i civaiMt boon ever offered weak men: rJ»KK HUH ALL BELTS. H:-allh and Vl^oroat Slren -lh GIMKAXTEKU la CO io»0 DAYS. Send for large illustrated Dampbleta, •ealed^rce by maiL A<i.lr« 4 j ' - jsa /VWDBW -. ■ - '- — "«=5.10 C^*" " Corner Third ftrccl ei:d Second avenue south I ixsiiii- Giiun.iity lean, Minneapolis. iMittn. Health Is Wealth. Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and Brain Treat west, a guaranteed specitic lorllysteric L>ix ziuesa. Convulsions. Fits. Nervous Neuralgia Headache. Nervous Prostration caused by tlia use of alcohol or tobacco, Wnkefulue.«s, Men.-" I tai Depression, Softening of the Bruin re sulting in insanity and leading to misery, de cay and death. Premature Old Age, Barren ness, Loss of Power in either sex. Involun tary Losses and Spenuatorrhcea, caused by overexcrtlou of the bruin, Eclf-abusc or over indulgence. Each box contains one month's treatment. $[ a box, or six boxes for.3sV- sent by mall prepaid. We guiiriintce six boxes to cure any case. With each order for six boxen, accompanied with 5.% we send the purchaser our written guarantee to refund : ' the money it it doen not effect a cure. Guar- , antees issued only by W. K. Collier, Micce.vsor to nippier & Collier, druggists, Seventh aai Bit'ley tits., St l'aul, Miuu.