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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, February 19, 1893, Image 10

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NO AGREEMENT YET
On the Line of the Ridiculous
Cross-Town Street Car
Line.
Aid. Ingersoll Has a Few
Ideas Which He Finally
Changed.
Citizen Bodies Ask for the
Repairs of the Down-
Town Streets.
The Committee Recommends
a Bridge at the Como
Crossing .
The cross town street railway ordi
nances were again discussed by the
board of aldermen committee on streets
yesterday. Aid. Ingersoll said he hoped
* he had arrived at a conclusion which
would settle the controversy. The con
clusion he mentioned was in the shape
of an ordinance which he desired sub
mitted in place of the ones presented by
Aid. Warren and himself now before
the committee. The new ordinance
provided for a line to be constructed on
St. Claire, Milton. Grand avenue, St.Al
bans, Rondo, Fisk,Fuller,Grotto,Minne
haha and Dale streets to Coma avenue.
The people, he said, wanted the line,
and in order to make it lair to the rail
road company he would follow the ordi
nance by another providing that the
line from St. Clair to Grand avenue be
completed in one year: from Grand to
University avenue prior to June 1, 1895,
and the remainder prior to June 1, 1896.
ln case the company did not like the
route mentioned, the ordinance also
provided the line could be constructed
Kon St. Clair, Milton, Grand avenue, St.
Albans and Dale street. The constitu
ency he represented was anxious to get
the line in operation, and wanted it so
it would connect with the Como Park
line. Aid. Warren said he was delighted
to think Aid. Ingersoll desired to furnish
a way by which the people patronizing
the cross-town line could reach Como
Park, but he didn't want them to have
Ito wait Ihree years, as proposed by the
alderman from the Seventh ward. The
substitute ordinance introduced by Aid.
Ingersoll would be inoperative even if
passed and not vetoed, as it ordered
lines put down on streets not sewered,
and the chances were they would not
be for three years to come." The way to
build a line was to order one built on
streets where there were sewers or
dered, am! the Seventh ward alderman,
if he were in favor of a cross line.should
realize this fact. Continuing, Aid.
Warren said the ordinance introduced
by him, and passed by the assembly,
provided for the line" being built on
streets already sewered, lie thought,
as it took si three-fourths vote to pass
any ordidance, the substitute offered by
Aid. Ingersoll would not pass the as-
Bembly, and ho was in favor of the
board of aldermen passing the one
which had already same through the
assembly. He suggested the' ordi-
I nance introduced by him be passed
and then the route mentioned by the
substitute ordinance being placed in it
as an amendment. Aid. Ingersoll was
of the opinion that his substitute would
pass the assembly. lie asked the as
sistant attorney if there was anything
in the point raised by Aid. Warren
about sewers being necessary on streets
Where lines were ordered. Mr. Phillips
was of the opinion that streets on which
there were no sewers had better be left
out of the ordinance.
Messrs. Watson and Carpenter, inter
TJERE'S a concise enumeration of the recent offerings that still hold good,
Ai with anoliier unexpected offering. We thought a waei ago that tho top
notch ol bargain possibility for this season had been touched.
The wonderful trade surprises with which we havo been astounding retail
buyers daring our clearance sale are reinforced tomorrow.
See the causes of our gratifying trade:
fr. —.-,--. ■■ , „.__■ ..,._ ___- 111 .____..__..■■ .WT
CHILDREN'S SUITS. I YOUTHS' SUITS.
Tin' season's stock of Jersey, Washing- The entire season's stock of Long-Pant
ton. Worsted. Cheviot Knee-Pant Suit.- Suits, single and double-breasted, nobbi
divided into three prices— • est styles, ases 14 to 11) years, divided
into three nrices —
ffitii &S It'™, | ni ,2 " 0W SS* 516.00, 815.00, 13.50 Suits now 810.00.
&$■ 'o-' ! ',°n I" I? now *:fin 'WM SI ».00, S9.CO Suits now 87.50.
5.'.50,52.2.>. $2.00 Suits now $1.50. * S7>so ; _ 00 ; §■>. Suits now 84.00.
MEN'S SUITS. DRESS SUITS.
The entire season's stock. The nobbi- Imported Clay 'Worsteds in Prince Al
est and best clothing shown In the city, berts and Cutaways, nothing finer, that
that sold at i 15, 822, 820 — . sold during season at £28 and $26—
Choice, 815. Choice, $20.
815.1 0 Suits now 811.00. 820.00 imp. Clnys now 815.00.
Sl.'.OD Suits now $7.50. $18.00 imp. Clays now $13.50.

FINEST OVERCOATS. ULSTERS.
Have you bought yet? See the story. We've only a few left. Some large
Tou can come and take any Overcoat in
our store, the balance of the season's ele- sizes and some small sizes. To clean
gaut stock, former prices 825, 822. 820- them all oul we let them g0 for _
Choice, 815.00.
$15.00 Overcoats now $11.00. «1.;.. «in no
810.00 overcoats now $7.50. - OnOlCe, S&IU.UU.
»■ ■- — ■ - L ' ' ' "■" ' ' J
REMNANT SUITS!
Small sizes— 34, 35, Those who were too late in the
last sale to get a lit Another bateh — Broken lots taken from
regular stock added to the Remnant Stock, worth from $10 to
$15. CHOICE, $5.00.
Fall and winter stocks have been sorted remorselessly.
Even-thing- that is hesitating- or lonely has been marked for
quick-leaving. Hundreds of economical people can be happi
fied by this clean-up sale.
SRD IMP 15 ATO ! New and fresh from the makers' hands.
I EIeNU II A I 5 1 All the nobby shapes in stiff and soft for
Spring of '93, cheaper than anybody's.
r^n^i^ss^ Some elegant things in Double and Single-Breast-
W-oziP~ ed Black Serge Suits and Spring Overcoats for
£jjg--*4«3jr car buyers and nobby trade just arrived. Come and see them.
142 and 144 East Seventh Street, Ryan Block.
ested in a cross town line being ordered,
were iv favor of the substitute, because
it kept the line off Fairmount avenue.
Both gentlemen contended that Milton
street was the only, street suitable for
the line to run on. Aid. Ingersoll struck
out that nortion of the ordinance re
quiring the line to be built on Dale
street, and then moved the other ordi
nance be laid over for two weeks in
order that his be given a chance. The
motion was lost, but afterward recon
sidered, and the substitute will come up
in the regular order of business Tues
day night.
Down Town Street Paving.
E. S. Chittenden, representing the
leal estate board, the chamber of com
merce and the citizens in general, re
quested the committee to rescind their
action in delaying the repaying of
streets in the business district. What
lie was particularly interested in was
the repaying of Third street. About
June 1 he said there were a number of
national conventions to be held in St.
Paul, in addition to the Great Northern
celebration. The street was in a bad
conation, and it was necessary for the
good name of the city and for the.com
fort of visitors that the street be made
passable for vehicles. The only way to
get this done was to commence
the preliminary work, such as
laying tho assessments and ad
vertising for bids at once. The
work could be done much cheaper by
letting the contract now. He had been
informed by the city engineer that if
order were delayed until April 1, as
recommended at the last meeting of the
committee, it would lie Aug. 1 before
the work were completed. If the owners
of property on Third street had looked
after the street a little better, he had an
idea the thoroughfare would not be as
deserted as at present. The thing to do
was to put it in shape, and immediate
action was necessary so the work could
be completed by Junel. He was not
prepared to say as to other streets, but
he knew there" could be no patchwork
done on Third street. The entire street
needed repaying.
Aid. Copeland said there was nothing
before the committee, and the only
thing to be done was to have the board
of public works report the preliminary
order to the council at the meeting
Tuesday night.
The city engineer's estimate for the
repaying ot Third street gives the fol
lowing:
From Wabasha to Broadway, 11.G60
square yards to be paved. For paving
with cedar blocks, plank foundation,
same as- now down, $13,409; cedar
blocks, concrete foundation, 619,239;
granite blocks, $21,480; asphalt, £3'2,0G5.
The property frontage on the street
from Wabasha to Broadway is 4,.500
feet, and the assessment for repaying
with the same kind of material will cost
5276 per foot. Mr. Chittenden visited
the board of public works office, and
then returned w»th the Information that
the board had concluded from the action
of the council that the preliminary work
was to be suspended, although not noti
fied officially. He further stated it was
probable the board would report to the
council Tuesday night on this part of
the repaying plan. It will take about
six weeks to let the contract and get the
work of repaying started.
Bridge at Como Avenue.
The petition for a bridge on Lincoln
avenue, across the Milwaukee (Short
lino tracks, was called to the attention
of the committee by W. Holcombe. The
gentleman said the property owners
were willing to stand the assessment,
which would not be more than §4,000,
in order to get the bridge. The com
mittee decided to report favorably on
the proposed improvement. The ordi
nance setting apart forty feetof the
levee in West St. Paul, from State to
Annapolis streets, was again laid
over lor two weeks. The ordinance al
lowing the Edison Power company to
lay pipes and wires from their plant to
the High school was recommended to
pass, as was also the ordinance relating
to bill posting. After some discussion
as to the condition of the bridge fund,
the committee decided to recommend
the passage of a resolution ordering the
clerk to advertise for bids for a new
bridge over the railroad tracks at Como
avenue.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY r MORNING, FEBRUARY : 19, 1893.— SIXTEEN PAGES.
With the exception of the last half of
the week at the Metropolitan, the local
theaters had a great week of it. Cor
hett has done an unprecedented busi
ness at the Grand, turning away people
every night. Hermann did the same
thing at the Metropolitan the first half,
but the "Miss Hellyet" company seemed
to strike a snag. The illness of Lottie
Collins was responsible for this, for
after all it was the famous Collins kick
that people wanted to see. For the cur
rent week the attractions are less
strong, but still good enough to warrant
good business. At the Metropolitan
"The Power of the Press" is the bill,
and "The Iwo Sisters" at the Grand.
Both are well known to local theater
goers, and so favorably that a generous
patronage should result.
"POWER OP THB PRESS"
To Begin a Week's Engagement
at the Metropolitan.
Beginning tonight. "Power of the
Press" will be on at the Metropolitan.
Something about this play deals with
characters and scenes thoroughly fa
miliar to the residents of New York
city, while the story is told in such a
way as to enlist the interest of all from
the very outset. It illustrates in a forc
ible manner the devotion to their hus
bands of two noble-hearted women, and
with equal force shows the weak side of
their husband's nature. The slaves of
drink, each man finally reaches Sing
Sing— one for forgery and the other for
attempted murder. The latter is inno
cent of the terrible crime of which he is
accused, having been the victim of the
machinations of a former suitor for the
hand of the woman whom he mado his
wife. The other, however, is guilty of
the charge, having forged his father's
name to a check, the father allowing the
law to take its course. While in prison
both men resolve never to touch liquor
after their release, but try to re
gain their lost characters. After many
vicissitudes, by the devotion of their
wives, they are enabled lo do so. The
aid of the press is invoked, and by its
power the innocent man is able to place
his enemy behind the prison bars, have
the fact of his innocence published
throughout the length aud breadth of
the land and regain his right to citizen
ship. Each scene is ft vivid and realistic
picture, which not only reflects credit on
the scenic artists but carpenters as well.
The play is in six acts,andso great is the
interest manifested that no one leaves
the theater before the curtain drops on
tho final scene. "The Power of the
Press" is the strongest play of its kind
• that has ever been produced m New '
York', and large audiences will un- .
doubtedly be the rule instead of the
exception during the entire week here.
"THE TWO SISTERS"
This Week's Attraction at the
Grand Opera House.
It should be extremely gratifying to
the ardent supporters of a legitimate
school, of dramatic endeavor, to learn
that "The Two Sisters/ that undeni
ably excellent play by the authors of
"The Old Homestead," will have a re
hearing at the Grand this week. It is
unfortunately true that in this age of
indifferent theatrical entertainment the
really meritorious offerings are so very
limited that one which is entitled to
serious consideration is announced,
something more than the ordinary notice
concerning its merits is necessary,, in
order to impress upon the mind of
theater-goers" the respect due to it.
It is now five seasons aso since
Messrs. Denman Thompson and George
W. Kyer, the brilliant authors
of "The Old Homestead," introduced
"The Two Sisters." And each suc
ceeding season has added new interest
to its work as a natural and absorbing
dramatic production. The various
scenes of the play, replete with gen
uinely effective situations, enacted by
characters borrowed from life and
affording the introduction of an equal
supply of pathos and comedy, give to
the play a Deculiar zest not to be found
in current" stage presentations. Then
again, there is a moral purpose served
iii illustrating so vividly the folly of a
country girl's determination, iv spite of
her sister's fervid entreaties, that the
authors of "The Two Sisters" may be
said to have won special distinction as
writers of a thoroughly elevating play.
Messrs. Thompson and Kyer can in
variably depend upon a hearty recep
tion of 'their efforts in this city.
DRAMATIC DATA.
With the approach of spring interest
in the forthcoming stock season at the
Grand is being aroused, and Manager
Litt, who is now in this city, has com
pleted arrangements for two complete
stock companies this summer, one of
which will play for five weeks at the
Grand, commencing the latter part of
May, and then change places with the
other, which opens the season at the
Bijou at the same time. This will give
the publican entire change of faces in
iv the middle of the summer^and will
add renewed interest to the finished
performances that are always giveu by
Litt's popular players during the sum
mer months.
Marie Prescott has written a new
play, which is called h'Absintheur (The
Absinthe Brinker). which is said to be
a portraiture of modern Parisian life.
A thrilling love story runs through
L'Absintheur, and realism is illustrated
in several new and startling effects.
Miss Prescott plays the heroine of
course, and K. D. Mac Lean will show,
in the title role, how absinthe drinking
will wreck a man who should have
adorned a high social position. The
play will have its first production in
Duluth on Feb. 22.
Charles Hoyt's funniest skit "A Trip
to Chinatown" has been selected to
amuse tho patrons of the Grand for the
entire week following the "Two Sis
ters." This company is j^st returning
from a highly successful tour to the
Pacific slope. Among the spectacular
plays yet to be seen at the Grand this
season are "Hanlon'sFantasma," which
comes in a couple of weeks, and "The
Snider and Fly," which plays are a re
turn engagement of four nights in the
early spring.
"Ali Baba" Is a grand and elaborate
spectacle. Never before on the Amer
ican stage has there been any piece
staged in such a costly and magnificent
manner, and with such a bewildering
array of exquisitely beautiful and artis
tic combinations of colors as shown In
the costuming. It far excels Manager
Henderson's previous productions of
"The Crystal Slipper" and "Sinbad,"
and must be seen two or three times to
be thoroughly appreciated sud en
ioved. .
"Wherever Lewis Morrison ., has pre
sented "Kichlieu" this season his pas
formance has been pronounced the most ;
linished of the character named seen in
many years. Mr. Morrison has con
sented to give ono performance of
"hiclilieu" in this city during his en
gagement in. "Faust" at the Grand,
which occurs early next month.
: The numerous St. Paul admirers of
Bob Hilliard will be pleased to hear
that he is meeting with his usual suc
cess as the leading man of A. Y. Pear
son's magnificent marine spectacle
I "The White Squadron." The play
j opened in Pittsburg last week to the
capacity of the Bijou theater, and cur
tain calls were numerous.
Edwin Milton Boyle's comedy-drama
"Friends" will continue its present
season through the summer in Chicago,
and with only three days' rest will be
gin the season of '93-94 in St. Paul. The
Pacific slope will be visited, and the
company will jump from 'Frisco to Bos
ton to fill an extended engagement in
the latter city.
Primrose & West's grand nautical
spectacular pantomime "Fight Bells"
wili be presented at the Metropolitan
opera house the entire week- beginning
Sunday, Feb. 20. Incidental to the
action of the play the world-famous
brothers Byrne will introduce some of
their acrobatic specialties.
C. T. Dazey's comedy drama, "In Old
Kentucky," which was originally pro
duced at the grand in this city by Jacob
Litt's players last summer, is to be re
christened, and will be put upon the"
road by Litt & Davis next season with a
very strong cast and elaborate staging.
Frank' Ileum?, who has been with
Thomas W. Keene for . eleven seasons,
is still successfully appearing with this
star, playing iago, the Ghost, Mark An
tony and other important parts in Mr.
Keene's repertoire.
Mme. Nordica and her company
opened to a splendid house at Music
hall, Cleveland, last Monday night, and
gave a presentation of "Cavalleria Busti
cana" that has surpassed any hitherto
given there.
By far the best effects introduced in
the many railroad plays now before the
public are those seen in the "Danger
Signal," in which Miss Bosabel Morri
son will soon appear at the Grand.
Nat C. Goodwin, in "A Golded Fool,"
crowded the New National theater,
Washington, last week with large and
distinguished audiences that warmly
applauded the favorite comedian.
Las season "The Country Circus" had
a long and successful run at the Boston
theater, Boston, to which house it re
turned last week for a limited engage
ment. The house was packed.
Miss Annie Myers, who will be re
membered here for her excellent work
in "Uncle Celestine" last season, is
with the "Tar and Tartar" this, season.
Edward Paulton, one of the authors
of "Niobe," is at present engaged ou a
play for the Boston museum.
Bronson Howard has gone to the
Sandwich islands, ls that to be the
scene of his next play?
Annie Pixley iv "Miss Blythe, of
Duluth." is meeting with great success
throughout the South.
Lillian Leach is making a hit as the
Quakeress in "The White Squadron."
"SRINSEY'S" SLIGHT MISTAKE
He Intended to Wipe Up the
Earth With a Dude, but- Failed.
They were standing on Ridge avenue
yesterday afternoon, says the Philadel
phia Press— a crowd of toughs, all claim
ing residence in the near vicinity.
Brave fellows, too, if one may judge
from the language that they used.
Work? Oh, yes! They work— work
the "growler" all clay if you are kind
enough to "put up the little 10," as they
comprehensively express it. It was just
after they had procured the "necessary"
and had returned from behind a freight
car, where each in turn had taken his
"pull" from the kettle, the handle of
which had long since-departed. One
answering to the name of "Skinsey"
was particularly brave.
"Oh! I cud just enjoy a scrap now,"
he murmured. "I'm jest itch in' fer
somebody ter hit me, so es I kin swipe
him all over de earth. 1 wisht some
body would say something to me."
Nobody seemed inclined to oblige
him.
"I ant had a scrap today," continued
"Skinsey." "I'm gettin' rusty fer one.
I feel like 1 cud jist put me list clean
through some soak."
Still no one volunteered to accommo
date the bloodthirsty rounder.
Just then a tall, slender young man,
attired in the latest fashion and with
the slightest trace of down on the place
where a mustache usually vegetates,
sauntered up the street. "Skinsey"
spied him half a block away. ■
"Git on to his tele's!" he shouted.
"Oh, git on to de Will ! Wait an' sse me
have some fun with him."
The young man approached slowly,
entirely ignorant of the fact that any
body was waiting to have "some fun
with him. As he neared the group,
"Skinsey" walked to the center of the
pavement aud placed himself directly
across the path of the dude. The dude's
attention was occupied with something
else at the time and did not notice the
terror until he ran against him.
"Ah! 1 beg pardon," he said politely.
"It's a wonder you wouldn't look out
where yef. a-goin'l" exclaimed "Skin
sey," gruffly.
"That is what I thought I was doing,"
replied the dude, mildly.
"You dudes think you owns the
streets, youse do," continued "Skin
sey," "but you kin jist bet I ant a-goin'
ter let any dude feller queer me. see?"
The dude eyed him in astonishment.
"Are yer goin' ter 'pologize tor run
niu' inter me?" demanded "Skinsey,"
threateningly.
"I think 1 offered all the explanation
necessary."
"Well, yer didn't; see? An' if yer
don't I'll smash yer."
The dude looked rather foolish, but
not a bit scared.
"Yer ant a-goin' ter 'pologize, eh?"
exclaimed "Skinsey." "Then take
that !" and he aimed a blow at the dude's
face. ; -
But the dude didn't take it. He neat
ly parried the blow, threw"down his
walking stick and sailed in. Both his
fists shot out at once, aud the next in
stant "Skinsey" rolled down the pave
ment into the gutter. Not one of the
gang dared interfere. They all stood
by in silent astonishment.
The young man waited awhile for the
terror to come to time, and then, as
"Skinsey" showed no further disposi
tion to fight, secured his stick, and, turn
ing to Skinsey, said: _-
"I'm really sorry, you know. I didn't
really want to fight, but you forced me. ,
However, here is 10 cents ; have one on
me." And he sauntered off. -'sv
"Skinsey" slowly gathered himself to
gether and looked after his • conqueror
in astonishment. Then, with a 6ickly
-t _.t !.. .%. _...„- X«„ *_,_, + .._«„ : l.r. . «_.« <
"Skin sey"
aether and
in astonishment,. a 6ickly
smile playing over his features, he pro
ceeded to do the elegant with the dime
left by the dude*
FACTS AND FANCIES.
ST. PAUL AT THE WORLD'S
FAIR.
II You Are Going to the World's
. Fair lie Sure and Cut This
Out. >||§|
i J. J. Leighton, of 581 University ave
nue," St. Paul, has secured five large
hotels, located directly at the world's
fair ground, within six hundred teet of
the main sate. Built of brick and stone,
lighted throughout with electricity,
ladies' and gents' toilet, bath rooms on
each lloor, and elegant reception parlors.
To all those -making engagements be
fore May Ist, upon application blanks
countersigned by John J. LeiKhton, we
will give the low rate of $1.50 per day
for each person, two to occupy each
room. We have fifty large parlor rooms,
with large bay windows, which will be
$250 per day for each person. We have
one thousand rooms which will be fur
nished by The Palace Furniture and
Carpet Company, J. 8.-& J.. A. Weiden
borner, Proprietors, of St. Paul, in first
class style. J fifif fi:
: Mr. Leighton secured these hotels for
the interest of the railway men of Amer
ica, but will dedicate one to the St.
Paul people, and give them the same
low rate. Call at tno Kyan drugstore
and see map of location, and get an ap
plication blank and secure your room at
once, and locate in a hotel second to
none.
Mr. and Mrs. Leighton will act as as
sistant managers of these hotels. Such
service is arranged as shall facilitate
their better observance of correct enter
tainment of guests.
If you cannot secure circular and ap
plication blauks for rooms write to J. J.
Leighton.
Neuralgic headaches promptly cured by
■Promo-Seltzer— Trial bottle 10c.
Hotel Metropolitan Sunday evening
table d' bote is the best dinner in the
Northwest, 5:30 to 7:30. Kooms and
cafe of this hotel famous. .
Paper Hangers' Tools and Sup
plies.
. Largest variety ot best goods at lowest
prices. Send for catalogue. St. Paul
Hardware Company, 78 and 80 East Sev
enth. BFa
$200, Emerson Piano, 551
used and warranted in first-class condi
tion. Whitney's Music Store.
Siraha's Tirol! , Bridge Square.
Grand Concert this afternoon and
evening.
There will be an exhibit of Decorative
Needlework made up by the Chicago
Society of Decorative Art at Hotel
Kyan, Monday, Tuesday and Wednes
day, and at Hotel West, Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday. The ladies are in
vited.
Slralca's Tiveii, Bridge Square.
Grand Concert this afternoon and
evening.
5125, Upright Piano, IfiSU
fine tone, good action, six and one-half
octaves, a bargain. Whitney's Music
Store.
Willow Creek and Sunny Brook Dis
tillery Companies, Louisville, Kentucky,
Kosen field Bros. & Co., proprietors, rep
resented in this city by M. Schweitzer,
care of Nick Pottgieser.
Meal Tickets at Fogg's
15 per cent off. 371-373 Kobert.
R. R. TICKETS a& s e 0 i dand
W. 11. GITT, 179 East Third Street.
Latest Styles.
Men's Calf Patent Leather Shoes, $4,
1 1 85 and SO. Standard Shoe Company,
423 Wabasha street.
The Matchless Shaw Pianos
ffiMagM Are the finest Pianos in
MrggSsMw the world. Don't fail
s^^^Sm-M to see and hear them
%jj^-&5«&S ' ' before purchasing any
.',«|l%3§^Sjp : ; make. Sole agents. S.
O^rHif-M^ W. Raudenbush, 10 and
„^3B»?» 21 West Fourth street.
l>lEf>.
MAHONEY — At her home In Bloominuton.
Hennepin county. Anna, beloved wife of
Jeremiah Mahoney, ased seventy-six years.
bhe was one of the early residents of the j
county, having come here in 1853. Funeral
Monday at .) a. m. from residence. Serv
ices at St. Valentine's church atlO o'clock.
SHERVIN— In St. ran), Friday, Feb. 17, at
4:40 a. m., Mar}-, aged twenty-nine years,
wife of E. 11. Shervin. Funeral from late
residence. No. 33 Sycamore street, Monday,
Feb. 20, at 9:30 a. m. Service at St. Patrick's
church at 10 o'clock. Sheflield, 111.: Osh
kosh, Wis., and Ludington, Mich., papers,
please copy.
GlLUS— lu'st. Paul. Thursday, Feb. 16, at
10 p. m., Annie, aged eleven years, seven
months and seven days, beloved and only
daughter of Alexander and Mary E. Gillis.
Funeral from family residence, 730 Edger
ton street, Sunday, Feb. 19, at 2 p. m. Serv
ice at St. Mary's church at 2:30 p. in. Of
this dear child it could be truly eaid:
".None knew her but to love her."
For Funeral Carriages, $2.50.' Nos. 20 and
22 West Fourth St. Fred Schroeder. Tele
phone 524.
AMUSEMENTS.
METROPOLITAN.
TCiUir HT And AU Tl,,s Week.
1 VIM l«n A Matinee Saturday Only.
Augustus FiJoti's Snorinous Suc
cess. Crowded Houses
Everywhere.
TUE . The GrandestPio.lnc
- 1" °° tion known to the Amer-
POWER ""ISSt**
(IF THF 13 Realistic Scenes 13
UI IML (g>-©>«^-<5
nprCP The Great New York
rnLuui and Boston Success.
Prices— 2sc, SOc, 75c and £1.00.
Next Sunday— "ElGHT BELLS.'*.
SEIBERT CONCERT
Today, 3 P. M., Feb. 19, at
GERMANIA TURNER HALL.
CAI fIIOTC (Miss Alvina Albrecht.. .Piano
OULUIO 10 1 Prof. D. Muhlenbrueh.. Violin
Seibert's Full Orchestra.
Admission, 25 Cents.
LOW PRICE Jfe
MARCS 1 Jib
A Whitney Standard f^W^
MANDOLIN flf
Style A, Syca- CMf) - I * '
more and Maple V * */ Jm, "...
Style B, Birds- «MA 'fifi,
eye Maple OJi 4 * Im
■Style C, Rose- CM 7 ' ■ Eg* t
wood and Maple *P A ' J;»i: «Rt
Style D, Rose- (£2O /fPfSk
They are made of ap- i|l/'S|i|ikf.-B®^
proved woods and guar- HiljW:r'lßK|k
anteed perfect. , IWSfts&BaWffi
Mail Orders promptly M^ifj'^lW^-
WHITNEr S-^^Mm
Music Store Womm
97 B Third -St. ■OriHlF'
ST. PAUL, MIiSN. .;, « Wll '' f. »
AmUSEM-EMTS.
TillU Ti3l4 T 1
tt XJrJLiv JL\M 111
1 AND ALL WEEK,
Denman Thompson and Geo,
W. Ryer's Play,
g BSSESESSSSa
josSk Tr**r*T*f'fT'T- j f"*ffiffrT^' J '-""-"". |llL '" jai -""
„..^.—_ ____________- M,......^——
A Clever Entertainment
Made Up of Odd Charac
ters. ._
The Master of Bone Players.
The Whistling- Bootblack.
Marvelous Violin Playing.
"ONLY ONE WORLD,
TWO PEOPLE IN IT,
WIFEY AND I."
WIT, HUMOR,
SONG AND STORY.
NEXT—
Hoyt's "A Trip to Chinatown."
REDUCTIONS IX DrCSS QOOdS,
REDUCTIONS IN QoakS,
reductions in Underwear,
reductions in Hosiery,
reductions in Blankets,
reductions in Flannels, .
reductions in Outing Cloths
reductions in Tab Linens.
S
All classes of Dry Goods
suitable for the present cold
weather at the lowest prices in
the city.
Our stock of Cloaks is still
very large. Those in need of
an outside garment should take
advantage of the enormous re
ductions we are now making.
<& 00.,
67 and GO East Seventh Street.
GOOD
HOUSESCHEAP
We have for sale very
cheap several good houses
bought in at foreclosure
sales. Two on Lincoln
avenue and one on McLean
avenue. All near street
car lines. Will sell for
a_MnHß«_lH__B^V4_____V < 9 > flßHrH__Bß
about amount of foreclos
ure.
ODIN G. CLAY
& QO.,
207 Bank of Minnesota Building
fif i'H ffi fi-fi: . . :.-.--"
es ■ '
AKfIOFISCEMESTg. "
HAVE fl6v SORB THROAT- OR
tnouthf li so, get a bottle of Dr. HalU
day's Blood Purifier and a Dottle ol Dr. Halli
dajp's Threat Gargle.and If lt does not benefit
you more tnan fcpythlu % tou ever tried, re
turn ffio empty bottles and your money will
be refunded, . Sold by all druggists. Office,
iadUßwAtOry, ffy East SeTeathlt.,SU Paul, i
RETIRING FROM BUSINESS!
$
■ Further Reductions in Our Closing-Cut Saie.
CLOAK DEPARTMENT!
<&1 J.Q For Misses' Newmarkets that were
*«' l '^ :o . 55.00, $6.00 and §7.00.
<&9 For Misses' Newmarkets that were
«iP^'" §8.00 to 912.00.
<2il Q£ For Misses' Jackets that were
*w sl -^^ 53.50 to SG.OO.
$9 For Misses' Jackets that were
*ff&»o\J §7.00 to 810.00,
$9 IF\ For Children's Cloaks, medium weight, that were
r.:i.y. 6'G.00 to §12.00.
61 QK For Children's Spring: Jackets that were
wl-VO §3.50 to SG.OO.
&9 J.Q For Children's Woolen Dresses that were
v-^.ttO §5.00 to §10.00.
<i^ OH For Ladies' Jackets that were
tyOtVV §8.00 to §12.00,
<&1 H HO For Jackets, tailor-made, 3 A in. Ion?, that were
3PJ.V.VU a §15.00 to §20.00.
Ctl 9 75 For Jackets, 31 in. long , fur-trimmed, that were
*>l^««u §25.00.
CjQ 7£ For Silk Waists that were
°« i ° §7.50.
Ci 9 For Newmarkets that were
*S>6-vy §8.00 to §15.00.
/75c For Ladies' House Dresses, Skirts and Waists.
50 C For Ladies' Calico Wrappers, worth
u^ §1.50.
KAn For Children's Gingham Dresses that wera
°V^ $1.25 to §3.00.
Q^(> For Lawn Shirt Waists, Black and White.
gO Per Cent Off on All Rubber Gossamers.
5Q Per Cent Off on All Street Dresses for Ladies.
. Corner Third and Cedar Streets, St, Paul, Minn.
iVI^VVVVVI_A/VVV > «_fV^AA/VVVVVVVVyUV\/1
\yhAif J "A GOOD STORY." j
jf «^£>^ &<Z&^r3ffijr& One almost feels sorry for the C
iv jf, £T> >*^^» man wll ° can't "see the point" of C
t **rtna&to___^fi&/£JrlzcS£& l -c^ a good story. We've been telling «3
v iff „,",,,., „.,_ you a Trowsers story for several J
2 ESTABLISHED is, davs-$lO Trowsers for $7.50* 5
2 , : ; ZH $8.00 Trowsers for $5.00, and C
V {rood ALL-WOOL Trowsers for d
C §1.00, $3.30 and $3.00. £
I C4j^ 'CO YOU SEE THE POINT ? 5
S . y**^bfi We'll tell it you. If you take 5
C -41$-??'® i //Z^^ advantage of this sale you'll own t
5 itf/lr a P ail of stylish tailor-made, £
V f(^zZ^%^'-ffir \ perfect-fittine Trowsers for less J
C- / fj\/j /lv \ V inonry than tliey cost us to 3
C / IJ j-j^fj/lj'X \* "\ Trowsers Dept.— First Floor— 3
I toml BOSTON 1
5 / / A \i I 7/^ One-Price Clothing House, 5
5 if X7\\\ *4 Third Street, J
?^j / Ij\r \ St. Paul. §
V £=^~f\. . ~ff^l C_tS-7^- \ fSTOnt-of-Town Orders solicited
j * ""Tas^ -_-^y£-tC________J and given prompt attention through *^
3 ~<fli _•"■** our Mail Order Department. £
tt #^^n/*/\^|/VV'!^_?\/\A_f\^^^^
Globe, Feb. 18.
Cftarpbfcr Stifts
#^^^,-fl Till You Can't Rest I
HJ ~fi~~fi.fi <^|n ji| -- Our Spring- Goods are coming- in so!
Uj k !]| fast that already we are cramped for
Jl jpi room. .Something- must be done. We
If jj ; : .' j jfl started to cut prices — we'll keep it up.
Mfast that some prices on Chamber Suits
room. Something must be done. We
started to cut prices — we'll keep it up.
Here are some prices on Chamber Suits :
=g== I Chamber Suits for $9.75
f~- r I Chamber Suits for $12.50
jlgp^ff Chamber Suits for $14.00
P^"®.z Chamber Suits for $16.00
l^^p^ I ™;^ *••■*•■* - All hardwood and nicely finished.
I^^^^^ Parlor Suits for $27.50
j^^^^^^^^^| There are times when a merchant
Vtf£s^-±-,-^^r „.--— ffl mvs t make sacrifices. We are sacrificing
5 and 6-piece Parlor Suits, upholstered in best quality of Mo
hair Plush, at the price quoted ($27.50). We must have room
for new goods arriving- daily.
CTH PEA A P TUG PHP QUO Rift Solid Oak and best of value. These
OWEaD\Jn.£iiJt3 Tom Qi£.tJlr. goods can all be got on our Improved
Credit Plan— a little money down and the balance to suit your convenience.
THE PALACE
Freight paid 150 miles. Store open Monday p., *. n ft* n n fni-npt Ci\ "'
and Saturday Evenings Till 9:30. rUmiLUre dnU Wrpei WO.,
419 and 421 Jackson St.. Near 7th.
DR. FELLER,
ISO East Seventh St., 'St. Paul, Minn.
Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronic
and blood and skin diseases of both sexes
without the use of mercury or hindrance
from business. NO CUKE, NO PAY. Prfr,
vate diseases, and allold' lingering cases
where the blood has become poisoned, cans
ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
pains in the head and bones, and all diseases
of the kidneys and bladder, arc cured for
life. Men of all ages who are suffering from
the result of youthful indiscretion or ex
cesses of mature years, producing nervous
ness, indigestion, constipation, loss of mem
ory, etc., are thoroughly and permanently
cured.
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perience in this specialty, is a graduate from
one of the leading medical colleges of tho
ouentry. He has never failed in curing any
cares that ne has undertaken. Cases and
correspondence sacredly confidential. Call
or write for list of questions. Medicines sent
bymailand express everywhere free from
risk, exposure.
r/fim See if the Globe
VI filly I as a wan t medi
um is not more
popular than all
■ nO other papers com
flUfc, fined.
k b b h hh b
=3
j C AT I ICM IKG.
mm COCOA
BREAKFAST.
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operations of diges
tion and nuttition, and by a careful applica
tion of the fine properties of well-selected
Cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided our breakfast
tables with a delicately flavoured beverage
which may save us many heavy doctors' bills.
It is by the judicious use of such articles of
diet that a constitution may be gradually
built up until strong enough to resist every
tendency to disease. Hundreds of subtle
maladies are floating around us ready to at
tack wherever there is a weak point. We
. may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping
ourselves well fortified with pure blood and
a properly nourished frame.'' "Civil Service
Gazette. ''
Made simply with boiling water or milk.
Sold only in half-pound tins, by Grocers, la
belled thus:
JAMKS KPPS A: Co., Homoeopathic
Chemists, Loudon, JK upland.
DRUNKENNESS
Or (he Liquor Habit. Positively Cured
by administering Or. I lies'
Cioldeu Npccilir.
It Is manufactured as a powder, which can bo
given in a gla33 of beer, a cup of coffee or tea, or
in food, without the knowledge of tho patient. It
is absolutely harmless, and will effect a perma
nent and speedy cure, whether the patient is a
moderate drinker or .in alcoholic wreck. . It has -
been given in thousands of cases, and in every
instance a perfect cure has followed. It never
Fall*. 4S-paee Book free. To be had of
L. & W. A. MUSSETTER, 3rd & Wabasha St.
Trade supplied by NOYES BROS. & CUTLEE.
and RYAN DRUG CO.. ST. PAUL.
UOIiOEX SPECIFIC CO.Propa.Clnclnnatl.O.
**rm db 1 1 ?? ir* aiii Ri*T"_n
fSHSI

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