OCR Interpretation

St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, February 26, 1893, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-02-26/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

"■Ci r l\pl *VL*MnS v<^^*'^_— _ if S**)^
Mm\\t> *tv IVj> •
C«The theatrical attractions at the sev
eral places of amusement last week
were not above mediocrity, but were
Sufficiently good to keep up fair houses
during the engagements. "Power of
the Press" at the Metropolitan, and
"Two Sisters" at the Grand, were the
entire menu— not any great amount of
theatrical pabulum, at best. Both
plays were of the serious order, and
this week a change will come. Both
theaters present skits of the amusing
order, "Eight Bells" at the Metropoli
tan, and "Trip to Chinatown" at the
The Pantomimic and Athletic
Comedy at the Metropolitan.
The celebrated Brothers Byrne, In
their pantomimic and athletic three-act
comedy crowded with adventures of
sea and land, "Eight Bells," under the
management of Primrose and West,
comes to the Metropolitan opera house
for an engagement of one week, begin
ning tonight. Nothing could be more
interesting than this performance to
those who admire and advise physical
culture. It has its best expression in
this laughable comedy of "Eight Bells."
Back from a summer vacation, or back
from travels around the globe; back to
the scene of their most gloiious tri
umphs, come these new representative
athletes and comedians, the Brothers
The Physicians of the Cope
land Medical Institute
Are Universally Rec
ognized as Masters
in Their Spa
That the physicians of the Copeland
Medical Institute are fulfilling the ex
pectations of the public, and are accom
plishing the best medical work ever
done in St. Paul is being forcibly dem
onstrated every day in their offices, and
attested by hundreds of grateful pa
tients. So great has been the demand
upon their services, it has been found
absolutely necessary to enlarge and re
model their Quarters to make It at all
possible to accommodate the crowds.
The physicians appreciate the attitude
of the people, and can but feel in honor
bound to do all . iv their power
for any who may consult them.
The offices having now been enlarged
and remodeled, It will make it possible
for patients to be seen without being
obliged to wait so long. Bear in mm.'
that the physicians of the Copelaud
Medical Institute not only troat catarrh
nnd kindred diseases, but all curable
diseases. The treatment will cost you
but -J5.00 a month, including all neces
sary medicines, if you apply before
March Ist.
$5.00 A MONTH.
Read what Mrs. M. B. Metcalf, resid
ing on Wyoming street. West St. Paul,
has to say regarding the conditiou ot
her little (laughter Millie before bring
ing her to the physicians of the Cope
land Medical Institute for treatment:
Mi-lie Is but seven years of age, and until
the became the victim of catarrh and bron
chitis she was a strong and healthy child
For a little girl only seven years of age she
has ha the misfortune to suffer a great deal.
Her throat was almost constantly filled with
a veilowi-.li mucus, which caused her to
hawk and spit much of the time. At night
.he was restless and would toss from one side
to the other. She experienced sharp pains
in her chest and coughed a great deal. I
noticed a deep, rattling noise in her throat
when she would attempt to talk. Her appe
tite was very capricious, and generally what,
she did eat sickened her. I became much
worried about her condition, and I hardly
knew what course to pursue. I was filially
advised by friends to consult the physicians
of the "Copeland Medical Institute re
garding her case, which I did. The
result Is that I feel that I can
never repay these eminent specialists for
what they have accomplished for my little
girl, for today I am satisfied that she is per
fectly well. She sleeps all night through,
something she has been unable to do for a
longtime; those pains in her chest are all
Sone. she does Dot cough, nnd acts like a
ifferent child . I desire to say in all candor
that I can conscientiously recommend the
physicians of the Copeland Medical Institute
to all mothers who have Utile ones suffering
in a similar manner.
Among the many forms of diseases of
the skin Psoriasis holds a prominent
place, both on a .count of the disfi_;ure
ment it causes if located on the head or
face and on account of its extreme
It generally makes its first appear
ance as a .small red spot or pimple,
which, as it does not itch much, may be
unnoticed. The redness and elevation
ot the skin spread, forming, a reddened,
elevuted. round or irregularly roundish
Byrne, in their nautical pantomime
comedy, with new specialties, new
dances, new effects, and a large
company of well-known people.
■ Among them are Willard Lee,
I Helene Byrne, Daisy Stanwood. C. F.
I Herbert, Flora Peabodv, Esther Ward,
j Victoria North, the cefebrated Quaker
j City Quartette and L. C. Metier, the
| world-famed imitator of beasts, birds
and a host of specialties. The opening
! scene has a pretty air song on chimes of
bells, and the effect is said to be exceed
ingly pleasing. The brothers' asso
ciates are clever in their special work,
and. together with their proficient cast,
co to make up an evening's enjoyment
rarely excelled. The first act repre
[ sents" the residence of O'Connor, where
! .lie daughter of the house plans with
' one Fitzgerald to elope, and, with the
assistance of the servauts (the Byrnes),
the start Is made, only to be overtaken
by O'Connor, who is bent upon making
a match between his wealthy nephew,
McGozzle (John F. Byrnes), and
his daughter. With this In view
they start for Fiance. In the
second act at the railway station, Fitz
gerald is discovered evading the police,
who are in search of him for a previous
offense. After the departure of O'Con
nor and daughter, McGozzle, missing
the tram, starts on ship-board for
France. Through many complications
and dislikes for his name, McGozzle
changes names with Fitzgerald. The
ship encounters a hurricane, and with
the ending of the act is wrecked, and
makes several complete revolutions, the
passengers being seen In their state
I spot, which soon becomes covered with
silvery-white scales.
I When these scales are detached reddened,
i elevated spots are seen beueatli, which bleed
easily. In the more acute cases the scales
may be shod aud new crops lorraed quite
rapidly, but usually they pile up one on" top
of the other until a thick, scaly armor is
formed. The scales, however, may at all
; times be easily removed. The disease is
especially apfto affect the extensor surfaces
of the elbows and knees and thon spread to
the shin and posterior surface of the fore
arm. It may appear on the head, and there
Often takes the form of excessive dandruff,
with some soreness ot the scalp when the
[ dandruff is removed. Iv other cases it af
fects the hands, and the nails may becomo
very much thickened or loosened. II al
lowed to go untreated, as it so
often is, because it usually occurs on
parts of the body which "aro covered
by the clothing, its tendency is to spread to
the feet from the legs and to the hands from
the arms, and when once the soles of the
feet and the palms of the hands are affected
a cure can hardly b2 hoped for. Sometimes
the disease nearly disappears and the un
fortunate sufferer is happy in the belief that
he is permanently rid of his trouble, but this
happiness is short-lived, as the disease sooner
or later recurs with all its old- time virulence.
The only way to be permanently cured is to
place yourself under the care of a competent
specialist until the disease is thoroughly
eradicated from the body. Such a course of
treatment is given by the physicians of the
Copeland Medical Institute, and tho charges
are so low that any one can afford to be
treated until cured.
Ag.aiii<-*- the Indiscriminate *_"__ of
Destructive Agents in the Nose
and Throat. >
We have many cases coming to us
for t reattnent, said one of the physi
cians of the Copeland Medical Institute,
who have received severe local treat
ment. In many cases the cautery has
been used with too lavish a hand. The
patient now complains of a dry nose
and throat, aud of adhering secretions
difficult to remove. This condition is
very easily accounted for when we con
sider the fact that the nasal membranes
have a work to do. All the air that we
breathe before it reaches the lungs is
warmed to the temperature of the blood
and saturated with moisture, or should
be, In passing through the nasal cav
If you will notice the construction of tho
noseinslde It Is so arranged as to furnish the
greatest possible surface, In order to warm
the air and saturate it with moisture as it
passes over the membrane. The moisture
comes from the blood vessels, and is the fluid
part of the blood. The heat also comes from
the blood. You can readily see that when
too many of these little blood vessels have
been destroyed the proper function of the
nose is interfered with, and bad results
always follow. It is a sate thing to say that
when a patient can breathe through his nose
no cauterizing or destroying of membrane
should under any circumstances be done. It
is an easy matter to destroy the membrane,
but not so easy to replace it. The great tend
ency among "American physicians at the
present time Is to go to extremes. The phys
icians of the Copeland Medical Institute be
lieve that the indiscriminate use of the
cautery in the treatment of catarrhal troubles,
as it is practiced by many physicians at the
present, time, is productive of great barm;
that conditions of the nasal membrane are
brought about that caunot be remedied, and
that such patients are worse off than they
would have been without any treatment
Those who take mail treatment are
entitled to the rate of $5.00 for all dis
eases, as well as those who apply at
the office personally. The physicians
of the Copeland Medical institute have
so perfected their system of mail treat
ment that they succeed quite as woll iv
this way as they do in their office prac
tice. All who reside at a distance from
the city, and can not conveniently call
at the office, should write for a symp
tom blank. Questions about all chronic
diseases cheerfully answered . Address
all mail 40-1 Pioneer Press, St. Paul,
Copeland Medical Institute,
Rooms 403 and 404,
Consul-ins Physician.
DR. 11. -11. HINT,
Resident Physician.
Specialties: Catarrh and diseases of the
Ear, Nose, Throat and Lungs; Nervous
Diseases, Skin Diseases. Chronic Diseases.
Office Hours: 10 a. m. to 12 m., 2 to 4p. m.,
7to Op. m. ; Sunday, 'i a. m. to 12 m.
If you live at a distance, send four cents
in stamps for question circular. Address all
mail to the Copeland Medical Institute, Pio
-1 neer Press Building, St. Paul. Minn. - *,V, s
rooms. The scene is thrilling and ex
cites the .audience to the 'greatest en
thusiasm. 5 The wrecked passengers are
discovered on the French coast In the;
last act. | making merry over their nar
row escape . A company of forty people
and two cars of scenery are used in the
production of "Eight Bells." •
Trip to Chinatown on at the Grand
This Week.
Ono year is a long time for farce com
edy to run in one theater, two years is
longer, and it looks as if Hoyt's "A
Trip to Chinatown." which will be seen
at the Grand tonight, will reach its
third year limit at Hoyt's Madison
Square theater. New York. In "A Trip
to Chinatown," its author, Hon. Charles
11. Hoyt, who is speaker of the New
Hampshire- legislature, has aimed for
one thing, and that is to provide an
evening's entertainment for the tired
brain, and one that is calculated to
drive away the "blues." - The company
that, will present this racy skit at the
Grand is, to a large extent, composed of
the original New York cast. Bert Hav
erly portrays the character of Welland
Strong, which Harry Connor first acted,
and Miss Laura Biggar is the dashing
widow. George Beane Jr. will play the
part of Ben Gay, which he has done
ever since tne "Trip" first saw the light
of day. Noah Heap will have the same
interpreter, Harry Gilfoil, who will
give his clever whistling specialty. One
of the prominent specialty features in
troduced is that by two child dancers,
known as the McCoy sisters, who dance
turn somersaults and kick high. Every
thing * in connection with the setting,
even the "furniture, is brought from
New York. In many of the scenic
effects Mr. Hoyt has bsen more liberal
than with any of his other productions.
Per Miss Anna S. Peok anil the
The Lenten season is to be devoted to
some high-class literary attractions on
the part of a good many of our intellect
ual people. The first series will be
given by Miss Anna S. Peck, a gradu
ate of the University of Michigan, and
also of the school of archaeology In
Athens. She will lecture on Friday,
March 10, on Athens; on Tuesday,
March 14. on the Acropolis, and ou
Friday. March 17, on the Peloponesus.
These lectures will be illustrated by
stereopticon views. Miss Peck comes
under the auspices ot Mrs. 11. C. Bur
bank's Monday art class, and the lect
ures will be given at the People's
church. Owing to the patronage of the
class, and the large number of tickets
that have already been arranged for.
It has been found possible to
put the price of the tickets of
the entire course at 50 cents.
Miss Peck will be followed by Prof.
Thoman Davidson, the well known New
York litterateur, whose lectures on lit
erature and history are the literary
sensation of Boston and other intellect
ual centers. Prof. Davidson will be
here the last two weeks of March, and
will give a course of six lectures
in the afternoon on Daute, and six in
the evening on miscellaneous subjects,
to be announced hereafter, as well as a
course of six lectures on the education
of the Greet, people which will be given
for teachers. The last series will be
given at the St. Paul high school, and
the other lectures "will be at the Peo
ple's church. Prof. Davidson also
comes under the patronage of some of
the leading literary ladies of the city,
and each ot the courses of six lectures
will be sold for the low price of 81.
It Is a matter of pleasure to state tha
the coming engagement of R. D. . Mac-
Lean and Marie Prescott, which will
begin at the Metropolitan opera liouse
next Sunday evening, for a period of
four nights and a matinee, will be at
tended by a great departure and an
entire novelty. Mr. Macl.ean and Miss
Prescott will' appear for the first time in
St. Paul in a play that does not savor ot
the legitimate. "L'Absintheur" is the
name of the new play to be given by
this distinguished couple. The play was
written by Miss Prescott herself, and
the principal characters in it brought
out and developed, especially for Mr.
Mac Lean and herself. "L'Absintheur"
translated into English means "The
Absinthe Drinker." and on this
the story and plot of the play are
founded. It tells the story of a young
man whose downfall is due to the use
of this terrible drug, "absinthe." It is
full of beautiful situations, thrilling
scenes and exciting climaxes and deals
In a story of love, hate and revenge,
which points a fine moral and leaves a
deep and lasting impression. "Mr. Mc-
Lean and Miss Prescott are fairly de
lighted with their new play, for, al
though they have only been playing it
for a short time, they have already won
the greatest success and prominence
with it. Special scenery is carried with
them, aud realism is illustrated in sev
eral new and startling effects. /
M. B. Leavitt's "Spider and Fly"
company, which is now touring the Pa
cific coast, is to play a limited engage
ment at the Grand later In the season.
This wiil afford the public an oppor
tunity of judging the relative merits of
both companies, his other company Hav
ing played a very successful engage
ment iii this city earlier- this season.
The coming company is the one con
taining the Putnam twins, who are
strong favorites in this city.
James Lilt lias been busy for the past
two weeks arranging the details of the
summer stock season at the Grand, and
endeavoring to select a list of plays that
will give variety to the repertoire in
which Jacob Litt's players will be seen
this summer. it has been definitely
settled that the stock season begins the
21st of May, and Mr. Litt has already
engaged a number of excellent people,
among then* some who will be new to
this city.
hanlon Bros.' most lasting success,
"Fantasma," is to follow "A Trip to
Chinatown" at tho Grand. This spec
tacular production has been rehabili
tated this year with entirely new scen
ery and a "number of new tricks and
mechanical effects introduced, ana it is
said to be the best production of the
play yet given. *
The transformation scene, "The Birth
of the Butterfly," designed by Mr. Dan
gerfield for "Ali Baba," is one of those
lovely pictures which we always look
forward to now as a fitting wind up of
Mr. Henderson's productions. If any
thing "The Birth of the Butterfly" is
more beautiful than its predecessors.
The little tots, known as the McCoy
sisters in "A Trip to Chinatown," are
but six and eight years of age. The so
ciety with the loug name tried to pre
vent them appearing in San Francisco,
but Mayor. Ellert came to tho rescue
and granted a special permit.
Lillian Lewis, who is now making an
extended tour in the South, has received
the most flattering notices everywhere
for her performance in "Lady LU" and
"Theresa Raquin," these two plays be
ing the ones iv which she has scored a
success this season.
"The Country Circus," with Its great
mass of magnificent scenery and its
small family of about 150 people, is at
present playing a limited engagement
at the Boston theater, Boston. "The
Country Circus" includes In Its cast
some of the greatest circus performers
iv the country.
Champion James Corbett has beeu in
disposed with a severe cold for a few
days in Minneapolis, but he has entirely
recovered now, and has accented an in
vitation to occupy a box at the Grand
Sunday night to witness the first per
formance this year of Hoyt'a "Trip to
Chinatown." *. **'
Among the many ponderous scenic
productions now touring the country,
no one has been received with more
marked approbation than "The Struggle
of Life," which is announced for an
early appearance at the Grand in this
city. '
The Bostoniansclosed their engage
ment at the Columbian theatre, Chicago,
Iv a blaze of glory. Tom Karl, Barna
bee, McDonald, Eugene Cowles, Camille
d'Arville and Jessie Baitlett-DaYis re-
ceived great credit for their excellent
work* in the new opera, "The Ogallal-'
las." „ ;._. ;..',
The Lilliputians closed their engage-,
ment at San Francisco with their great,
production of "The Wedding,"
which met with as great success- as - its
predecessors, ."Candy" and "A Pupil
in Magic." * — -h-
Patrice, the ingenue of electric battery
proclivities iv Hoyt's "A Trip to China-
town," is a great admirer of horse rac- '
ing. During the Chicago engagement,
she is said to have plunged successfully '
on one 15 to 1 and one Bto 1 shot. \
■.. James J. Corbett and party will oc
cupy a box at the Metropolitan opera '
house tonight to witness the production !
of Primrose & West's nautical panto
mine spectacle, "Eight ßells,"
When "The White Squadron" comes
to the Metropolitan opera house, next
month, It will have the same strong cast
that has been presenting it in all the
Eastern cities.
Nat Goodwin In his new comedy, "A
Gilded Fool," Is everywhere met with
great favor. He Is at" present playing
at Boston, where he is meeting. with his
usual success.
"The Danger Signal," in which Miss
Rosabel Morrison is soon to be seen in
this city at the Grand, is without doubt
more prolific in realistic railroad effects
than any other railroad play now before
the public.
J. J. Rosenthal's "Tar and „ Tartar"
company includes many operatic favor
ites, among them Miss Annie Myers,
who was last seen here with "Uncle Ce
Annie Pixley's new play, "Miss Blythe
of Duluth," has been very favorably re
ceived by the press aud public of the
Eastern cities.
Bobby Gaylor, who is known as "The
Every Day Irishman," has made a pro
nounced hit in his latest play "Sport
Office Koom for Rent. ;',
A bargain; large office room, 80x60
feet, In Drake block, No. 176 East Third
street (ground floor), formerly occupied
by "The Milwaukee" ticket office:
steam heat, three large bank vaults and ;
every modern convenience also for
rent cheap, 26x40 feet in- the room at
corner Robert and Fifth streets, now
occupied by "The Milwaukee" ticket
office; . every electric line in the city
passes the corner. Apply "The Mil
waukee" ticket office,
Current Reviews of the Business
Some surprise was caused during the
week by the report that a St. Louis,
Mo., organization proposed to boycott
the breweries of this city. It Is not very
significant, in view of the fact that the
entire production of the St. Paul estab
lishments was only 99,957 barrels of
beer during the year 1892. The brewery
workmen claim that, they have priv
ileges from the brewers here that are of
some advantage as compared with the
requirements of the national union.
The overgrown representative of the
trade paper, who came here from St.
Louis a few weeks ago, Is probably the
principal cause of the talk that has
been indulged in. The greatest trouble
that the " brewery workmen have
had here has been to get work enough
to do. There are so many people from
Milwaukee and other cities looking for
the positions. It may be that the effort
to turn the Minneapolis concern over
to a syndicate had something to do with
the movements of the St. Louis editor.
He was disappointed here probably on
account of the small number of sub
scriptions which he secured.
Money is actively employed, and the
banks are loaning at full rates. The
movements concerning silver are being
watched with considerable interest.
The Financial Indicator, of Now York,
says regarding the stock market:
In these days of gold exports, silver
inflation, lying reports and a deter
mined bear speculation it is encourag
ing to be able to go- to press without
having to announce any failures on the
street. Now.this is due more especially
to the system adopted by the exchange
of making settlements through 'the
Stock Exchange Clearing house, and if
any public spirit exists at this time
among the members of the stock ex
change they should get together and
show their appreciation of the benefits
they have received, by preparing and
presenting a fitting testimonial to "Mr.
Francis L. Eames," the vice president
of tho exchange, who originated and
perfected the plan by which the im
mense clearings of the past few days
have enabled brokers to attend to buy
ing and selling instead of worrying
about Incoming or outgoing stock certifi
The amount of business done by the
clearing house has already made a sav
ing of over §100,000 to the exchange,
which has only existed since last May,
and we believe If the clearing house had
not existed that a number of failures
would have been announced. Let the
exchange take this matter in hand and
extend the facilities of the present clear
ing house, while not forgetting that they
owe a debt to its organizer that should
be properly and publicly acknowledged.
The lower prices of pork and the
weakness in the grain market are sub
jects of much concern to the farmers.
It is hoped that wheat will show some
improvement during the week.
■ Gloves
Away below merchants' prices. We
carry them in every style and quality.
Give us a call and be convinced. St.
Paul, Glove Co., 15 East Seventh St.
Henry Eard Plunges Into the Belt
nEMof a Dynamo. I__F___|
At 6 o'clock last evening Henry Eard,
employed as engineer in the Hale block
on Jackson street, was seriously if not
fatally injured. Eard was wiping the
belt which runs the dynamo in the en
glue room in the basement at 317 Jack
son street, when he In some manner
lost his balance and fell into the belt.
:_!_ife_ : iii's ii;
ESTABLISHED 1870. :■■■'. si ,
: — ... So said the old-time watch-
I . man, an Iso say our custom-
R 'Vers regarding our
wSr T i WEIGHT :
£ V f\. \ _!•__*_ : '< '*''■'* Imported Kersey, Melton
4*, » [\ V «3j ' ... .and Cheviot Overcoats, artis
yNt**^ \\ __!M___S •'.' tically made and trimmed, for
rCT-M^ '- $25.00.
V*^T?T I I \f**\ Plenty of Overcoats for less
fiyl ild 0 1 I **■"_■ money, and plenty for more
'iT-lP ii*"*"*" i I - : Overcoat Dept.— Floor—
fflajA \J fl I i : ; ■,_-.._. Elevator.
JmliJll boston
l WP^/i\ vr^li One-Price Clothing House,
MmjMl:\\:- : Third Street,
_*113u T**-* 11 st-Paul
-f-si^-^^^-fTi^-l*?-^ 19 __*_r*Out-of-Town Orders solicited
"*ff*flft -g__»^!&» , C--****_*»v ■ - * and given prompt attention through
X __-_.*_?* '*■**_-> *___*^ our Mail Order Department.
That he was not Instantly killed is due
to the presence of mind displayed by
Johu Ryder, who happened to be in the
room at the time. Ryder is employed
as porter in Twombley's saloon, at 321
Jackson street, and visited the engine
room for a pail of hot water. He saw
Earl engaged in wiping, as he thought,
a belt with a piece of waste. The next
moment he heard a snapping noise and,
. turning, saw Eard falling. He jumped
i to; the spot and pulled Eard from the
i belt into which he Jigd fallen . Dr.Snyder
i ..was called and the Injured man taken
toiSt. Luke's hospital. Eard's injuries
consist .of a broken collar bone, his
■ right arm broken in three places and;
i serious cuts on his head. He was un
conscious last night, and .but little hope
is given of his recovery. Eard is about
thirty-five years old, is married and lives
at the corner of St. Peter and Tenth -
streets. ■'
Annual Spring Opening of Spring
The Plymouth Clothing House. *
An Organization of Manufactur
'-.'- J ; ers in the Sixth Ward.
Yesterday afternoon the manufactur
ers in the Sixth ward met at 63 South
Robert street, and formed an organiza
tion to be known a3 the Sixth Ward
Manufacturers' association, the object
of the association being the promotion *
of the manufacturing Interests in St.
Paul, aud particularly in the Sixth
ward. The manufacturers are alive to
the fact that by organization the manu
facturing interests of ; this city
can be greatly advanoed. The
following firms were represented:
American Hoist and Derrick company,
Home & Danz company, St. Paul White
Lead and Oil company, Valley Iron
works. Lee & Hoff, St. Paul Roofing
aud Cornice works, Crescent Creamery
company. ______M*__BE_S___&' :
The above seveu firms are all located
between Wabasha and Robert street
bridges on the West side. Their actual
annual pay roll combined Is 1264,000,
and they employ 540 men. These are
actual figures, and not estimated. Other
manufacturers In the Sixth ward will
be asked to join the organization at
once. The following articles of the as
sociation were adopted:
We, the undersigned manufacturers
in the Sixth ward of the city of St. Paul,
in order to encourage manufacturing in
this city and to protect our mutual in
terests, hereby associate ourselves under
the name of the Sixth Ward Manufact
urers' Association of St. Paul, Minn.
Article 1. No person shall be a mem
ber of this association unless he be an
actual manufacturer iv the Sixth ward
of the city of St. Paul, and. is elected a
member by a majority vote of the asso
Article 2. The officers of this associa
tion shall consist of a president, vice
president, secretary and treasurer.
Article 8. A meeting may be called
at any- time by the president or vice
-president, and a quorum shall consist of
live members. Every individual of each
manufacturing compauy belonging to
this association is entitled to one vote.
Article 4. At any meeting a majority
vote shall rule.
The following officers were elected:
Oliver Crosby, president; E.A.Warner,
vice president; H. S. Wood, secretary
and treasury. The charter members
,are,oliver Crosbv, Thomas Cameron, E.
S. Warner, H." S. Wood, William Y.
,Home, J. Lee, P. A. Deslauriers, John
Grant, G. W. Baker, William R. Dorr,
E. Hoff, C. D. Pruden. The next meet
ing; will be held at 63 South Robert
street, Monday at 4 p. m.
The "Plymouth" Best Silk Hat
Is the best in the world; price, $6. The
Plymouth Clothing House, Seventh aud
Robert. -
> ■ :. * —
i Terrace Council No. 1278 held a meet
ing on Monday evening, Feb. 20, at their
hall on the West side. The degree was
'conferred upon three applicants and
'one application for membership was re
ceived. - **• •' • • • "* •*- "--v.-.;
This council, at least, will : fulfill its
pledge to the supreme council to in
crease its membership 50 percent be
fore the meeting of that body here in
June. -
Commercial Council No. 1413 held a
meeting on Thursday, the' 16th inst.
Three applications for membership
were read."
The management reported that whilst
the ball given last week by this council
was not a financial success, it was well
attended, and they were well satisfied
with the first annual ball.
Ramsey Council No. 1250 met on
Tuesday evening, the 21st inst, ami con
ferred the degree upon one applicant.
Several applications for membership
were read.
Wabasha Council No. 1373 held their
regular meeting on Tuesday evening,
Feb. 14. Two applicants were initiated
into the mysteries of the Royal Arca
num. There was a good attendance of
members, who appeared very much in
terested iv the welfare of the order.
St. Paul Council No. 656 will hold
their regular meeting on Monday even
ing, the 27th. There will be several in
itiations and matters of importance will
be brought before the council. It is
hoped there will be a good attendance.
The Plymouth Clothing House,
Seventh and Robert, gives you the very
best hats made— all the latest blocks—
but charges nothing for a name; $4, not
$5, is the "Plymouth"/ price for best
hat; *i 6, not $8, for the best silk hat. '
-_____— ' -
Auditor O. O. Post, of the Minneapolis &
St. .Louis and Wisconsin, Minnesota & . Pa
cific railroads, yesterday filed with Secretary
Teisberg, of the board of railroad and ware
house commissioners, the following state
ment of earnings and taxes for the year 1832:
Earnings, 81,619,998.40. 8299,199.17: total,
$1,919 197.57. Taxes, 818,599.95, 55,083.
total, 854,583.93.
-■"■ ' "-' '_'*.-- "*" • **■' * --■,*■'.:* : - . _ * "■.'•.
Nos. 67 and 69 East Seventh Street, St. Paul, Minn.
- , _3_BS__
A GREAT Continuation of Saturday's Sale !
sale Sla s a g ,- ter Ladies' Muslin Undergarments.
These Garments Are Full Length, Full Width and Regular-Made.
LOT 2— CHOICE ONLY 59 Cts. "
ffl'ff 1 Mlllll [^Bifflf^HH
""""*'"*'''' '_.'-" ... „ - f* ■
Every Garment Is Actually Worth $1.00.
_ — ***_
~~~ LOT 3—CHOICE ONLY 89 Cts.
ill. Jllijl &M4fala&
Equal to Goods Sold and Considered Cheap at $1.50.
_**[email protected]_.s_ __*■■■*-_. t^f^>\ r^si^h _^___fT" —^t>^ .^*^_^l-*_X
Would Not Your Seamstress Charge You More for the Making Alone?
To make this sale more attractive we have thrown in the following lines: ;
Ladies' Embroidered Corset Covers, V-shaped front and back * * 19c
Ladies' Deep Hem and Tuck Skirts and Drawers. 19c
Ladies' Full-Length Lace-Trimmed Chemises, all sizes* 37c
Ladies' Very Fine Embroidery- Trimmed Cambric Corset Covers 37c
2 lots of Ladies' Fine Embroidered and Ruffled Drawers. 39c and 49c
3 styles of Ladies' Skirts, beautifully tucked with 8-inch embroidered ruffle 690
1 style (only 4 doz.) Skirts, tucked and embroidered, at * 53c
1 style Ladies' Skirts, French style, 12-inch embroidery trimming, beautifully tucked- *93c
This is our first large effort in the Muslin Underwear line, and we are
offering the above prices, which are much below manufacturers' cost, as an
inducement for an examination of our stock.
Our Oxford Tie and Low Shoe Sale will
continue. $4.00 and $5.00 Oxfords will go at
$2.00 and $3.00: mostly narrow . widths, AA,
A and B. A lot of small sizes of $2.00 and
$3.00 goods, sizes 1, 1# and 2, for the dainty
feet, $1.47.
A lot of Ladies' $5.00 Fine Kid Boots,
AA, A and B, sizes 1, I>2, 2 and 2%, cut to
' - TAKE NOTICE— We will give a prize of
a pair of Lady's Fine Shoes to the first lady
that can wear the smallest lady's shoe in our
store. Come in and try it on. Only two more
days of our Discount Sale.
" Men's Patent Leather Dress Shoes, $5.00.
Our $5.00 Calf Shoes for $4.00. Keep your
eyes on us.
si UUuL-J UI Lfli
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
about amount of foreclos
ure. ;
& CO.,
207 Bank of Minnesota Building
IH B in „__U_ r?*«w«ceiorl__T»_r,T»aenn_ir. t .*.._.
EH ft I U d___rafl.__ldiu_a. Ask dealer for Dr.llnj.'lUlr
11 li Kid llrallh, 60 cent., or »ddr_i_> IjmJon Supply (.'•-,
I mil -.53 Broad-./, New York. ___.__■-_ **_._._-
Hair Health Sold by Musetlers; .V abashi. Street

xml | txt