Newspaper Page Text
Attorney General Childs is in Stiliwnter
prosecuting the Stauke murder trial.
The explosion of a gasoline stove at 147
East Fifth street last evening did g-'j worth
Reported at the health office yesterday:
Scarlet fever Rl2i3 Rice street; diphtheria at
340 West Third and i'2l& Central.
Capt. Cbailes Johnson, of Carver, and
Capu Aldrich. o; Farmlngton, were visitors
at the office or the adjutant general yester
day. . . ..
Three members of. the committee on streets
from the assembly held au informal meeting
last night. There being no quorum an ad
journment was taken to Thursday evening at
William A. .finkertou. of the Chicago
agency, was in (be city yesterday. Mr.
Pinkerton leaves today for Omaha and Den
rer to visit the oflices of the I'inkerton
agencies in the two cities.
Fire in the saloon of .1. G. Mueller, at 405
Jackson street, at 1 o'clock this morning,
damaged the place to the extent of $400.
Loss covered by Insurance.
A permit was issued yesterday to the Chi
cago A: Omaha Railway company for the
erection of a one-story brick addition to
their machine shop on Randolph street. The
improvement will cost $1,5.0.
The rain of Sunday night was a good thing
for the sprinkling contractors, as it pre
vented the city engineer from putting a
number of wagons in the various districts at
the expense of the contractors.
The ease against John Schurr and Lena
Evans, charged with bavin* occupied the
bame couch at a room on Robert street, was
dismissed in the police court yesterday. The
complaint was made. by F.Deitrich, a saloon
keeper, furwbom the girl used to work.
A special meeting of the board of alder
men has been called for this evening. The
call reads general business, but the only
matter of any importance to come up is the
approving of the contracts for sweeping the
paved streets on St. Anthony hill.
The-J. J. Costello Hardware company, of
Dulutb. filed article! of association in the
office of h ■ secretary of state yesterday. The
capital stock Is stated at Bloo,ooo,and the pur
pose is to deal in all sorts of milling, milling
and building materials, implements and
George Addlson, arrested two weeks aeo,
charged with assault on Patrolman Lingreen,
had his case again continued In the police
court yesterday to May 31. .The person who
was with Addisonattbe time, and who, it is
admitted, was the one who assaulted the of
ficer, has not been arrested.
Carriage In splendid condition and
nearly new; cost £800; will be sold very
cheap. Also double set of Harness.
Call at 1-15 College avenue.
A WILD WIND.
Many Instances of Minor Damage
Are Reported in the
New Church Building Blown to
Pieces— Scattered Inci
The straight away blow early yester
day morning was not as damaging as
the rotary motion of the air in a cy
clone, yet the strength of one of the
five fabled giants was' shown in the
way signs, buildings and sidewalks were
damaged. The greatest damage in an
individual case was done to a small
Presbyterian chapel on Cumo avenue,
which was in course of construction.
The wind tore it to pieces and scattered .
the materials about, the street. The
building was erected by the Ninth
Presbyterian church, and while the loss
is not great, yet it falls heavily on a so
ciety 1 that is not wealthy.
In addition to the church named the
Floating Bethel was allowed to swing
out into the river by the breaking of a
hawser, as stated in the GLOBE, but did
not escape, owing to the line at the bow
remaining in tact. The- people who
Bleep on the Bethel were, badly fright
ened, however.- and disembarked to
seek other shelter. The small steam
yacht, the Island Belle, was wrecked by
the pounding of the Bethel, which
caught the yacht between it and the
Signs were torn down, awnings blown
to lairs, an occasional barber pole over
turned and sidewalks in different parts
of the city wrecked. The footwalk on
the Robert street bridge was partly
torn up, and the windows and shutters
ot a number of houses were broken. The
new flag staff on the courthouse, that
was put up at a cost of several hundred
dollars a few weeks ago, was torn off
and the top end punctured the lawn on
the Wabasba side of the building. The
tire alarm and electric lines of the city
as well as the telegraph lines suffered
to some extent.
The dwelling of I. E. Bailing on
Maryland avenue was struck by light
ning, and a large plate glass broken.
Mrs. Vance, a daughter of Mr. Darling,
who was sleeping in the house, sus
tained a severe shock. The grand
stand at Kittsondale and the high
board fence around the grounds were
Death of a Good Woman.
Mrs. Kuthi 11. Stanton died at her resi-.
deuce Sunday, the 21st, in the seventy
sixth year of her age. She was the
mother of Mrs. Hannah C. Johnston,
wife of D. S. B. Johnston, who founded
the Woman's Christian home of this
city, and who was president of that or
ganization up to the time of her death
in 1ST!). Mrs. Stanton came to St. An
thony in 1855, but has resided in St. Paul
tor nearly twenty years past. She was
prominent in charitable and reformatory
work of the city, and has been a mem
ber of Central Park Methodist church
lor many years.
A Good Suit for a Cheap Price.
Extraordinary v values are offered at
£ 14. '.12 at the Columbian Suit Sale,
At the "Plymouth Corner," Seventh
Novel Draperies and
G, 0. RICE & COMPANY,
Opp. Hotel Ryan.
Such Indeed Will Be Those
Erected for the Ovation
to President Hill.
Elaborate Plans Prepared for
the Agricultural and
Indians Secured to Partici
pate, Rigged in Savage
Gear and War Paint
Seattle's Big- Log 1 Is En Route
A large force of men will commence
work today on the great double arch to
be erected at the corner of Third street
and Broadway, near the Great Northern
oih'ces. The arch is to be decorated
with the agricultural and mineral prod
ucts of the states traversed by the Great
Northern road. The plans were laid
before the committee on decorations yes
terday afternoon by George Pervis, the
designer, who has just returned from
Chicago, and were pronounced the most
elaborate of any yet presented to the
committee. Mr. Wrvis Iras had charge
of the Minnesota state agricultural dis
play at the world's fair, and is one of
the best decorators in the country. This
arch will rest on the four corners of the
intersecting streets, spanning Third
and Broadway, its height will be
sixty-five feet. The filigree and orna
mental work will be done in
grains and grasses. Surmounting the
aie'i will be a miniature train of cars
with engine, loaded with the products
of the country through whicft the Great
Northern passes. The general design
of the Northern Pacific arch, now in
course of construction at the corner of
Third and Jackson streets, is somewhat
similar to tl'is.
The strength of the arches now in
course or construction was fully tested
yesterday morning by the strong winds,
which tbre down signs, blew over
chimney^ and overturned sidewalks.
They failed to make the least impres
sion on the timbers of the arches, not
one being displaced.
I-. >_< -ui-sion Rates.
Instructions to agents weie issued
yesterday from the headquarters of the
Northern Pacific and Great Northern
roads, announcing the one-fare rate for
the round trip from paints in Minne
sota, the Dakotas and Manitoba to St.
Paul at the time of the Hill celebration.
The tickets will be on sale in the two
Dakotas and Manitoba June 4, and in
Minnesota June 5, but will be good only
on trains arriving in St. Paul June 7,
the opening day of the celebration.
They will be good until June 10. These
restrictions are thrown about the sale of
tickets to prevent the outside travel
abusing the special rate, which is an
unusualiy low one.
Tiie Parade Programme
will be ready for publication in a few
days. Chairman Burwell, of the pa
rade committee, has added many new
features since the programme was first
outlined in the daily press. The pa
rade will be the most elaborate affair
ever witnessed in the Northwest, and
the preparations will necessitate a vast
amount of work on the part of the com
mittee. It is no small undertaking to
secure Indians front one section of the
country, and lied river carts from the
far Northwestern territory.
The Indians have already been se
cured. They will appear in war paint
and tho Indian dress ot early days.
They will also have Indian ponies to
illustrate the earliest mode of transpor
tation known in the Northwest. The
stage coaches are coming from Mon
tana and the lied river carts from Mani
toba. The civic societies of St. Paul
are generally in favor of the proposi
tion to have a second parade on
June 8. Very few, however, have
vet been heard from, and those
wishing to participate in the event will
confer a great favor on the committee,
of which Mr. Burwell is chairman, if
they will at once take some action in
the matter and let it be known whether
they wish to take pait in the second
parade. Is o societies will be allowed in
the great historic parade of the first day,
but the second can be made an elaborate
affair if the societies are so disposed.
All communications should be sent to
Chairman J. 11. Burwell. The commit
tee on parade will meet this afternoon
at the jobbers' union office.
The St. Cloud delegation will be ac
companied by the city's band, which is a
first-class musical organization.
Display From the Sound.
The Seattle Telegraph announces that
the Seattle exhibit, to be shown in the
parade of June 7. left that city May 10.
This consists of a section of one of the
big trees of Washington. The Tele
"The bin log destined lor St. Paul
left the city yesterday on a Seattle.Lake
Shore & Eastern truck. It was covered
with tarpaulin to drevent the discolori
zation of the freshly stripped epidermis.
The height of ttie tree from which the
stick was taken was 286 feet, and was
100 feet to the first limb. The stick was
eighty-one inches at the butt and
forty feet lout;. It was estimated
that there were 50,000,000 feet of lumber
on the acre of ground from which the
tree was cut. There were ;50.000 feet in
the ring from which the stick was
taken. It was hauled a quarter of a
mile out of the woods by a steam don
key to the skid road and loaded by
blocks and tackles on the cars, six
horses being used. There were trees
where the one taken grew eleven feet
in diameter, too large to handle. The
log was cut two miles above Snoqualmie
Falls on the north side at Obquilioil's
Seattle is making great preparations
for its own celebration, which innnedi
i fltely follows the one to be held in St.
Paul. The citizens are constructing a
coal, mineral and lumber palace. The
palace is being built with the view of
not only showing lumber, coal, iron,
clays and stone, but the interior will be
filled with exhibits of other resources,
such as hops, cereals, tobacco, fish and
fruits. The exhibit will remain in the
building for six months.
' A Massive Movement of Merchan
Is going on at the busy "Plymouth
Corner." The centers of attraction are
the tables devoted to the Great Colum
bian Suit Sale, 114.92. A cheap price
tor strictly first-class qualities.
At the "Plymouth Corner," Seventh
A BILL THROWN OUT.
Lithographed Police Commission
Not in Favor.
The assembly committee on claims
approved a large grist of bills at the
meeting yesterday afternoon. The only
claim not passed was one from Price,
Mcliill & Co. far 160 for lithographing
300 police commissions for the mayor's
ottice. This bill was accompanied by a
letter from W. C. Handy, the mayor's
drivate secretary, stating that it was all
right. This seemingly had no effect on
the eomlnittee.for the claim was thrown
out. Among the bills was one for a
Turkish rug costing $3 for the use of
Capt. Schweizer. The committeemen
were of the opinion that this was hardly
necessary in the present condition of
affairs, but as the rug had been ob
tained on an order from the committee
on requisitions they decided to let it go
The Girl Was a Boy.
Detective Meyerdiitg was informed
by Chief of Detectives McGinn Satur
IHE SAIN"? JPATii DAILY GLOBE: tttSDAY MORNING. MAY 23, 1893.
day that there was a little girl at 1920
Broadway, Stillwater, who answered
to the description of the lo9t Mamie
Schwartz. The detective hied to Still
water and visited the house where-the
girl was living. A superficial examina
tion by the officer proved to his satis
faction that it was not the missing
Schwartz girl, as the child was a boy.
COxVTRACTS FOX SWEEPING.
PavedL Residence Streets to Be
The board of public works yesterday
awarded the contracts for sweeping the
paved streets on St. Anthony hill. John
B. Murphy will sweep the paved por
tions of Summit, Selby and Nina ave
uues for $ 48.50 per week. Nick Feyen
will for s?:W.4S per week keep clean the
paved parts of Western, Holly and Port
land avenues and Kent and Arundel
stueets. Dayton and Marshall avenues
and Kent street will be cared for by
John B. Murphy for £47 per week. The
board will recommend to the council an
adverse report in the matter of taking
for street purposes block ?, Lyman Day
ton's addition. The preliminary order
for a sewer on James street, from View
to pleasant, was indefinitely postponed
Highly Successful Reproduction
of the Tuneful Triumph of
Every Participant Wins Deserved
Plaudits lor Painstaking
A second presentation of the "Mi
kado" at the Grand yesterday afternoon
was even more delightful than that of
Saturday evening. It was possible to
study more closely the individual in
terpretation in the different roles and
the wisdom of the choice in each.
Mr. Fe.-ser's Ko-Ko was the smoothest
work, and he lacked none of the peculiar
quips and wiles with which a professional
would iuvest the part. His make-up
was line and his acting perfectly fittiug.
Especially good was "The Flowers That
Bloom in the Spring," and the duet
with Kathha. His enunciation is crisp
and intelligent, which, indeed, can be
said of all the singers, and this is one
of the things which relieves the pre
sentation of anything amateurish.
Miss Gordon as Yuni-Yuin is the most
delightful little Japanese imaginable.
Her acting is lull ot coquetries, and the
fan tlirtation is exceedingly cute. Vocal
ly she is all that could be desired. In
choruses her full penetrating voice
rises above the others. Miss Gordon's
solo "The Moon and 1, :: was quite tne
gem of the production.
Miss Nellie Fanning made a hit as
Pitti-Sing. She is a young singer, and
has had no stage experience, but her
talent is undoubted. She invested the
part with much" witchery, and was alto
gether satisfactory, as was Mrs. Bor
rows, who completed the trio of the
three little maids.
Katisha is perhaps an ungrateful part,
but Mrs. J. D. Lawler took it with much
dramatic ability. Her histrionic talent
is undoubted, and vocally, although her
voice is slender, it is very mellow and
The acting of J. F. Merrill as Nanki-
Poo was much easier than on the pre
vious evening, and his voice was up to
the usual standard.
The opera was certainly presented as
it has not been before in St. Paul. Par
ticularly noticeable was the fresh ringing
quality of the voices in the chorus, and
the attack, modulation and volume were
as accurate and complete as in a regular
The stage setting is complete, and the
costuming very gay and elegant, some
of the quaint gowns having been brought
from fair Japan.
The Immense Collection Which
Has Been on Exhibition at the
Minneapolis Dry Goods Store,
Now on Sale.
No similar event in the Twin Cities
has ever awakened the interest which
lias attended this Hug exhibition. The
collection is not only the finest, but it
is by far the largest, embracing as it
does the choicest colorings and designs
in every description of Oriental Bug.
The sale betran yesterday morning
under rather inauspicious circum
stances; the weather could not have
been more unfavorable. The attend
ance was not so large as it should have
"Very naturally those who had taken
so much pains in getting up the exhibi
tion were somewhat disappointed at the
extremely low prices which the Rugs
Those who secured Hugs at this sale
may congratulate themselves that they
own them at lower prices by a long way
than they can be bought in quantities
in the New York market.
As an illustration of the way things
went, we notice among others the fol
The rug catalogued as N0.2 Faraghan,
which would have brought $75 in any
carpet department, sold for only 128.
The No. 4 Royal Iran, which would
readily have brought 590 iv an ordinary
way, was sola for only S:J2.
Hie No. 0, Puli, liuli, a rare and valu
able rug, was sold for 118, only half its
real value. r
A No. 8 cashmere or camels' hair rug,
worth $:J0 in the Orient, sold for only
An extraordinary Shindiku rua sold
at only &tt, which was way out of
No. 97 sold for $17; it would have been
cheap at $40.
No. 141 sold for $91; canuot be dupli
cated for twice the amount.
No. 330 sold for $150. This was per
haps the greatest bargain in the entire
number sold yesterday morning, as its
actual value was estimated at $000.
The sale continues through today and
tomorrow, at 10:30 a. m. and 2:30 p. m.
MUST MOVE KARLY.
Fire Department Officials Have an
Eye to Business.
The board of fire commissioners held
ah informal meeting last evening. Chief
Jackson called the attention of the com
missioners to the positiou assigned the
department in the parade at the time of
the Hill celebration. Tne board ap
pointed a special committee to confer
with the committee having in charge
the formation of the parade to arrange
for the department to be given a posi
tion which would allow them to go over
the line of march at the earliest possible
time. The matter of arranging for a
better method of testing horses to be
purchased for the department was dis
cussed aud referred to the proper com
The Cnstom Tailors Are Aghast
At the qualities and fabrics that The
"Plymouth" have secured in New York.
thanks to the tight money market, and
which they are selling at $14.92 per suit
at the Great Columbian Suit Sale at the
"Plymouth Corner," Seventh aud Rob
Children Cry for
Children Cry for
ChsSdren Cry for
KEPT AWAY BY GOLD.
Rev. B. Fay Mills Addresses
a Rather Small Crowd at
"Woe to Them That Are at
Ease in Zion" Used as a j
Text for His Talk.
The Imitation Christian Held
Dp to Scorn as a Harm- t
Afternoon Meetings Continue
to Interest Large Gath
ering's of People.
"Woe to them that are at ease inf
Zion," was the text chosen by Evangel
ist Mills for his exhortation at the
auditorium last evening.
It was a cold, dismal night, and the
audience seemed to be frozen up. It
was a light attendance. The center of
the hail accommodated nearly all that
had been called out to listen to the
pleadings of the revivalist.
The text is found in the sixth chapter
of the book of Amos, and it is an in
junction to the children of Abraham
because of a predeliction for worship
ing idols. Proceeding witii his theme,
Mr. Mills averred that the people did
not listen to the warning of God, but
closed their ears, aud therefore the woe
had to come. He wished to give his
unequivocal testimony that there are no
people for whom he had a kindlier re
gard than for the children of Abraham,
and then he pursued that it was De
cause they did not listen to the awful
warning of God that they an* wanderers
upon the face of the globe, without a
home or a country. They were indif
ferent to the injunction, "Woe to them
that are at ease in Zion."
From this phase of the subject, Mr.
Mills turned to another to declare that
he had more inherent dread of one in
consistent Christian than for a dozen
infidels. He explained that when au
infidel took the rostrum to make a dec
laration of his beliefs, he can be silenced
with the simple question, "How do you
know?" He must answer that he does
not know; that he has simply been
voicing his own opinions. But the
JHeaii, siinsry Sensualist,
who is a member of the church and pro
fesses devout Christianity, does incal
culable harm by example. The sermon,
if it may be called such, was a series of
stories and anecdotes. Some were dole
ful and foreboding, and others were
semi-humorous. He told ot the church .
member who had tried religion, and in
meeting had confessed that he could not
see that it had done him a particle of
good. A man got up in front of him
and retorted that religion had made
him supremely happy, and he advised
the discouraged Christian that if he
would really get the religion of Christ
it would make him happy too. Mr. Mills
said that those who observed the career
and course of the inconsistent Christians
are often robbed of salvation.
This was supplemented by thejnarra
tion of a sympathetic story of the con
tinued drunkard. The members of his
family had often gone to the groggery
and brought him to his unhappy and
wretched hearthstone. One of the
members of the family who had so often
filled this oflice was a boy of thirteen
years. One night he was sent after his
drunkard father, and he did not return.
Before the night had worn away the
father came reeling home, but he was
unaccompanied by thre boy. A search
was at once instituted by the family
and the neighbors. The father, some
what sobered by alarm, took part. lie
went out into the barn, and there was
discovered a horrifying spectacle. The
boy was revealed hanging from a beam,
stone dead. The father, in the presence
of death, took a solemn oath never to
touch liquor again. For years the oath
was punctilliously observed, and the
father prospered, and the family lived a
happy "and contented life.
One night a banquet was held and this
man attended. Wine was served, and
sitting at his elbow was a churchmem
ber,who observed that he was a consist
ent temperance man, and to prove it he
always drank a little wine on such occa
sions. The father was by this
sort of logic induced to touch the wine
to his lips. The first drop that passed
down his throat aroused the slumbering
demon. The old appetite was renewed
with all its insatiable tyranny, and that
man went staggering into hell.
"When called before Him on the judg
ment day," exclaimed the evangelist,
'T believe that God will require the
blood of that man from the man who
had tempted him to his destruction."
Mr. Mills had
Some Very Caustic Things
to say aneut the imitators, as he was
pleased to style them, of righteousness.
He supposed that St. Paul had her con- ■
tingent, lie referred with some force !
to the men who are Christians for rev
enue only, and told a story about a Sun
day school superintendent who com- :
plained that God had not treated him .
right, for He had allowed him to be
robbed out of fOS,O'JO, and then the
evangelist declared that if a man does
one thing in business that Christ has
not told him to do he has no right to ask
the blessing of God.
Then followed the arraignment of the
Sunday Christian, who believes that by
attending church on the Sabbath he has
fulfilled the requirements or conditions
of his salvation. In this connection the
church ot today did not escape drastic
strictures. The heathenish music in
unknown tongues, and these upon
astrology, or the world's fair, he said,
would not suffice. Pointing his finger
to the audience in.a. meaning way, he
said: "Do you know what the young
man in your employ says? He says that '
he will have to leave your office if he
experiences religion, and you a church
member, too." v
The interest in the afternoon meet
ings at Central Presbyterian church is
unabated. The congregation yesterday
afternoon was larger than usual, and a
large proportion of it men—business
men, workingmenand professional men
in about equal proportions. The
women's prayer meetings are held from
2:30 to 3:30, just before the afternoon
services begin, in the lecture room of
the church, and are well attended, and
a deep interest pervades those partici
pating. Mr. Mills shows no effect of his
constant labors, and his extraordinary
ability as an organizer is shown by the
facility with which he is able to compel
other people to do the work he wants
done. fi '
His sermon yesterday afternoon, whicji ;
was as forcible as ever, was from the >
ninety verso of the fourteenth ;
chapter of Luke: "Likewise he thai
forsaKeth not all that he hath and come
and follow me, he cannot become my I
disciple." The theme was self-sacrifice j
aim self-denial, and very forceful were
the words with which the preacher
urged his arguments home to his hear
ers. Speaking of the offering to be:
given Wednesday, he urged that each ■;
one practice some self-denial to secure •
the money he should then give to the
Lord, lie spoke of the work done by
the Salvation Army people, of the pov
erty of the majority, and yet by their
self-denial they were able to give a very [
large sum to God's cause every year. He;
spoke of the consecration of money by. ;
the rich to the cause of Christ, and men
tioned the oft-heard saying that. * minis
ters could always hear a call to a larger
salary, but never to a smaller one; said
there were ministers who heard the
latter call, but he did not think the av
erage deacon could hear such 3 a call. '.
Thought that if any man could be ft"
twenty millionaire honestly it should be
a minister, but did not believe that any
man could be so honestly. The beauty
and benefits of self-denial- were fully ;
portrayed. That living for others
is ah element in the ethics of -all' relig
ions was beautifully portrayed. At the
close of the services Mr. Mills, through
bis agents, gave a little pamphlet to
each member of the coneregatiou as it
passed out of the door, asking that it be
GKEAr COLUMBIAN SALE—
, ]c $14.92.
Of the most fashionable and desirable
lines of English, French, German, Swiss
nud American Woolens, made up in the
latest spring styles of clothes, all ready
to yrear, at the lowest prices (quality
considered) that are represented in this
country, at the "Plymouth Corner,"
Seventh and Robert.
' Fall of a Flag Staff. ,
'Jj Tljft '■ 8250 flag staff on the city hall,
erected by the court house and city hall
commission., was blown down during
the gale Sunday night.' The custodian
of the building stated yesterday that,
as A. D. Palmer, who had the contract
for putting- up the- pole had not received
hi& pay r the pole would have to be re
placed without any expense to the tax
payers. ." ... . ...-'. ...
A HALF HOLIDAY
' Is Greatly Desired by the Barbers
of the City on Decoration ; '.
*;- * - Day. ;v
--.-' ■ ■" , ■. , :. :■:::' -y
Discharge of Western Union Oper
• '.' ators Taken Exception to in
The regular, bi-weekly meeting of
Barbers' Union No. 41 was held last
night.' The principal business was the
passage of the following resolutions:
Whereas. It has been the custom heretofore
to close all barber shoos oil Decoration! day
for a half-holiday, we, the barbers' union of
j St. Paul, have
. Resolved, That we respectfully ask ourdif
ferent employers to grunt us the usual half
holiday on May lij. said day being set aside
by an act of congress for the remembrance of
the graves of our honored dead.
The following resolution in regard to
the discharge of employes by the West
ern Union was passed:
Whereas. The Western Union Telegraph
company has of late been discharging many
of its employes -cause of their belonging to
the Brotherhood of Commercial Telegra
phers,uuder the guise that they were frequent
inn pool rooms, when indeed the true cause
was above stated ; and.
Whereas, The manager of said company
placed the names of said discharged em
ployes upon the black list in all its offices
and in that of the railroad companies of the
Twin Cities, 'so (hat when said discharged
employes applied for positions they were In
formed by other companies that they could
not hire them; and
. .Whereas. The said company has endeav
ored to force men to give their right of citi
zenship or deprive them of earning au hon
est livelihood, contrary to the spirit of the
constitution of the United States; therefore
Resolved, By the barbers' uuion in regular
meeting that we condemn the action of the
Western Union Telegraph company, and
that we hereby call the attention Of the
county attorney to the said violation of_the
laws of this state, and also thct we prosecute
Bitip corporation for conspiracy; and
Besolved, That a copy of these resolutions
be civeu to the four daily )>apera, with the
request that they publish the surue.
Quite Natural Yuu Khow!
€)f course, hifih qualities and low
prices create great sales. The Colnin
biaa ($14.02) Spring Suit Sale for in
At the "Plymouth Corner,*' Seventh
Master Mechanic John Hickey, of the
Northern Pacific, on behalf of the ladies'
auxiliary, last niifht presented Division
No. 474, Brotherhood of Locomotive En
gineers, with a "handsome-set of regalia
and a handsome showcase in whicii to
display them. Short addresses were
made by Mrs. Hoyt, the #rand organizer
of the auxiliary; Mrs. Wilson and
Messrs. Hammond, Pui;h and Barnes for
J. H. Stillnian
Cause for Thanksgiving
Malarial and Mercurial
Read a Veteran's Experience.
"Cheltenham, Pa., Nov. 24, 1802.
"C. I. ITood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
"Gentlemen: It is Thanksgiving day. and
I have one thing to be thankful for today,
and that is for Hood's i>arsapfirilla; for by
its use I have enjoyed better health the past
year than at any time since I lett the army
at the close of the war. During the war 1
contracted typhoid fever, which was
followed by fever and ague, leaving me with
malarial and mercurial poisoning, from both
of. which I have suffered ever since, and
w^i3h manifested itself by neuralgia, rheum
atism, nervous prostration and general
debility of the whole system. Much of
the time I have been
i* Unable to do Any Work
find of what I did earn, I have paid a good
part to doctors who did me no good. But
thanks to Hood's Sarsaparilla, which I began
taking about a year ago, I have not lost
a day's work for three months or
more (on account of my health), and weigh
10 pounds more than I have before for thirty
years. You are at perfect liberty. to use this
if you think it will do any good." J. H.
Stillman. Cheltenham, Pa.'
'•^Mood's Pills are band made, and per
fect in proportion and appearance. 25c per
box. : - '
£;' "'•'- ■'-.. '■'... . The March, ,
1 itejp The Liberty,
snkt^T%^%> The Rambler,
I'Pii^J V- arid W. W.
V^***^ Works Lines.
'- Bicycles rented, repaired, built over and
Mork guaranteed. A fullline of sundries /
FM IMITH J& RRft seH<l for catalogue
.I OfflllnaDKU.adjSUPeterSL. M.Pau
New goods dail)'; stock
kept full of attractive feat
20 pieces of Black Brocad
ed India Silks, with little
satin figures, all black, Lyons
dye, 24 inches wide, at
$1.00 a yard. They're
new and handsome and styl
ish; they're cool and serv
iceable; they'll not muss or
wrinkle; and they're very
cheap at $1.00.
New Lace Grenadines,
full 48 inches wide, in
charming Persian effects.
Changeable Taffetas, in
new art shades, 75c, $1.00:
An ideal fabric for sum
mer wear. The dress for
the great fair. Does not
muss; light, cool, delightful
to wear, presentable any
where ; give it hard wear and
you will have a good dress
at the end of the season.
These are made by Che
ney Brothers, and "The
Standard Twills' are the
only twilled silks they have
made this year. New de
signs come to us as fast as
they are printed. Lovely
new styles now ready. Not
withstanding the advance in
cost, our price is the same —
$1.00 per yard.
Hosiery and Underwear.
Ladies' black Lisle Thread
Hose, extra fine 40-gauge,
high-spliced heels and toes,
will be closed out at
A pair. Price has been 50
cents all this season.
We carry full lines of
Ribbed Vests and Pants for
laro-e or stout ladies. Vests
come in high neck with long
or short sleeves or low neck.
Prices, 50 and 65 cents.
Boys' Fauntleroy Waists
in neat patterns with ties to
match, 75 cents.
Boys' Fancy Waists, made
of French Penang, 7 to 13
--year sizes, 65 cents each.
The material is worth 35
cents a yard. If bought and
sold in the regular way the
price would-be §1.25.
We never carry Cloaks
from one season to another.
It's profitable to make losses
wisely. That's why we
make our losses cheerfully
before the end of the season.
$7. 50 Capes for $4, 75.
$8. 00 Capes for $6.00.
$14.00 Capes for $10.00.
$16.00 Capes for $12.00.
$40.00 Capes for $20.00.
$50.00 Capes for $25.00.
Jackets go like this:
$12.00 Jackets for $9.75.
$15.00 Jackets forsi 1.75.
$ 1 8. 00 Jackets for $ 1 4. 50.
$25.00 Jackets for $19.50.
All- Wool Eton Suits, per
fect-fitting, half satin-lined
Jackets and Empire Skirts,
$7.50, $9 and $12.
Shirt Waists made of
good Print, ruffled front,
yoke and Bishop sleeves,
only 50 cents.
100 dozen of 8-button
length Suede Mousque
taires, mode, tan and gray
shades, all sizes,
White Chamois Gloves,
with four large buttons,
$1.00 a pair.
FOR 16 CENTS.
75 pieces of finest Zephyr
Ginghams, nearly 50 styles
of plaids, checks and stripes,
32 inches wide (nearly a
yard), will be sold at
a yard; lowest former price
NEW DRESS GOODS.
New Hop Sackings, in plain colors, as
well as illuminated or two-toned effects.
The rauee of navy bines is particularly
strong. Four qualities — $l. $1.25, 51. 35 and
Sj.O 'a yard: 52 and 54 inches wide.
Pure "Wool Suitings, 30 and 'J* inches
wide, light weight, 35 cents a yard.
Or<Jers by mail have prompt attention.
Field, Mahler & Co
■ The choice of the best made
stock of Summer Suits ever shown in St. Paul. More
than 1,000 to select from. Others ask $18.00 and $20.00
for the same.
See Window Display.
| $7.50 J
Regular $10.00 and $12.00 Suits. Well made, of
all-wool, wear-resisting materials. A saving of $2.50
to $4.50 on e very-Suit.
See Window Display.
I The choice of all our fine
$O /\ P\ Stiff, Fedora and regular shape
&a o iTw Soft Hats (Stetson's alone ex
«==zhs=z:^=il. cepted) for $2.45. Remember,
this gives you choice of the largest stock of Fine Hats
in this city. Chapin's, Guyer'e, RoelofTs and Dickersona
See Window Display.
. A grand showing of Boys' Suits, made of all-wool
wear resisting materials — Double-Breasted Coats, Dou
ble Seat and Knee Trousers — warranted not to rip.
Made to sell at $6, $7 and $8, 'tis no wonder we're
selling hundreds at $4.75 a Suit.
A Spalding Base Ball and Bat free with every
Seventh and Robert Streets.
9 : tf )
YOU may rusticate at the lakes, |j|
or you may spend your vacation f| |
in the back yard among- Hammocks psi $
and Hang-ing- Baskets, but whatever i | g
you do, or wherever you go, Lawn U p
Goods will be quite the thing-. I |§
This Rocker for $1.00 I J I 1
We have them in many styles la"^"■^••.•fifijHjj ajjl
and in many — any thing to S!
suit patrons of THE PALACE. | f
If you want Lawn Chairs, Lawn 1,1 , * ; j
Tetes, or anything: in the way of J^*€gfe£^^> ? W-- --«»i^— -«~^L-!
Piazza Goods, see us. Ask to f^^^^^^^^^^^^-^^^W^'
see our Antique Oak Sl^^^^^^^^^^j^^^s^^T^
Chamber Suits for i^^^^^^O if
Carpets, Draperies, Wall Paper, || ti S?fe-J ;!
Gasolir.e Stoves. Our Improved % Jssf^* \^M
' Furniture & Carpet Co. *r.
t\t\ ••J »oi lonl/rnn Cli-onf Freight paid 150 miles. 9end for cntoloßue. ]
419 and 421 Jackson Street, we charge no interest.
\ear Scveiitli. ~
HANAN SHOE CO.
The only complete assortment of •
High and Low Tan Shoes
For Ladies and Children, Men and Boys.
Sole Agents for the celebrated
"Hanan" Hen's Fine Shoes.
92, 94, 96 East Seventh Street,
LEADING SHOE HOUSE OF THE NORTHWEST.