OCR Interpretation

St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 24, 1893, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-12-24/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Washington, Dec. 23. — For Minnesota:
Geiic-i.-ily luir; cold wave; northerly winds.
For Wisconsin : Light showers tonight or in
the early morning; fair Sunday afTernoon;
winds becoming northwesterly; much colder.
For North Dakota: Fair; warmer Monday
morniii-c; northerly winds, becoming 'east
erly. - For South Dakota: Light rain or suow
tonight an J in the early morning: fair Sun
day aftern on; northeast winds: colder.
For Iowa: Showers tonight and in the early
morning; fair Sunday; cold wave; winds be-
CDming northerly. For .Montana: Fair;
warmer in the western portion; winds be- .
dining southerly.
Place. Ther. 1 lace. Ther.
Boston 4ii New Orleans o*2
Chicago 5.' New' York 46
Montreal :> | Pittsburg ...... .'.30
Cold wave announced :.-drop *2j degrees in
Chicago section by" Sunday nieht.
ST. PAIL FORECAST.'^ .""?!'. V: 'i^ ".'.".
For today, made by Dulled States Weather
Bureau and furnished by the Pioneer Fuel
company : '"_"_•
Today*. Fair. V ri-. ■.
Monday, Dec. 23: Cooler. :
The Pioneer Fuel company sells the best
grades of Coal, gives liberal discounts for
cash, and makes prompt deliveries. Office,
Chamber of Commerce. Better see them be
fore placing your oider.
JlThe county offices will be closed to
The courts have adjourned until the
day after X_w Years.
The offices in the federal building
will be closed Monday.
The board of abatement will meet
Tuesday afternoon at 3:30.
The Pickaninny band of "In Old Ken
tucky"' gave the GLOBE an amusing and
pleasant serenade yesterday.
The board of county commissioners
will meet in regular session Tuesday
morning instead of Monday.
Judge Walter 11. Sanborn has come
home from St. Louis to put in the holi
days with his family and friends.
©The bakers', the brewers', the black
smiths' and the steam fitters' unions held
meetings last night at Labor hail.
The 230 men who have been workiug
on the streets during the past week, at
61 per day, were paid $1,369 yesterday
A blazing window curtain in the
apartment of H.C. Donnelly, at 56 West
Fourth street, called out the department
last evening.
Casper Bulion was tent n .to the work
house yesterday for sixty days for the
larceny of cordwood from the St.Paul
& I) uiuth railroad.
Miss Louise Trott, deputy clerk of
the United States circuit court, has
gone to Duluth to wish her friends there
a "'.Merry Christmas."
The employes of the Northwestern
Stamp works have given a very substan
tial Christmas offering to the poor this
year in the way or fuel.
Col. and Mrs. C. G. Edwards will
leave in a few days to winter in Florida.
They will stay close to the coast, and
the colonel will fish for sharks.
The principals of the public schools
of St. Paul, at a recent meeting passed
resolutions of sorrow upon the death of
Principal McGee. of the Van -Buren
school. ;,*
The hearing of the injunction case of
The City against The St. Paul City Kail
way Company to prohibit the digging
in Third street has been postponed for
a week. : .
James Currie. a brakeman, fell from
a Chicago Great Western train at South
St. Paul and fractured his skull. He
died in a few minutes. Curries home
is in Michigan.
Fifteen cars of provisions went out in
one of the trains from South St. Paul
yesterday. They were shipped by John
J. O'Leary & Sons, and went to New
Orleans and other Southern points.
The Y. P. C. U. of the First Univer
salis! Church will meet with Mrs. L. 11.
Kussell, 293 West Third street, Sunday
evening. A special service for the
younger ones has been arranged. All
li lends are welcome.
The funds for the relief of the unem
ployed are turned overtoCapt. Henry
A. Castle, treasurer of the relief com
mittee. The cash turned in up to yes
terday foots up to £983.05. Many if ihe
subcommittees have not yet reported,
bul are busy collecting.
James Currie, a brakeman on the
Great Western road, fell from a freight
car near lnver Grove yesterday morn
ing and fractured his skull. He was
brought to St. Paul, but died shortly
after reaching here. Currie was un
married, and has relatives living in
Michigan. He was a member of St.
Paul Lodge No. 122, Brotherhood of
Kail wav Trainmen, and thcfuueral will
be in charge of the order. .
John T. Kenfro, the negro who as
saulted his wile with a carving knife
Friday night, was arraigned in the po
lic court yesterday morning charged
with assault with a dangerous weapon.
The examination was continued to
Tuesday, and Kenfro committed to jail
without bail. The wound made by the
knife is not considered dangerous, but
will leave a scar which the woman will
carry as long as she lives.
The employes of the Pabst Brewing
company in mis city made a visit last
night to the residence ot Anton Miesen,
the manager of the company, and pre
sented him with an ebony gold-headed
cane. The presentation speech was
made by 11. P. Schlichtling. Mr. Mie
sen was surprised, as usual, and after
declaring that he could not make a
speech, he assured the employes that he
appreciated the remembrance.
Stop at. Kielzke's Pharmacy, corner
Seibv and Western avenues, and buy
your morning smoke and get a copy of
lie Globe free with our compliments.
Gives Away 150 Suits of Clothes I
and $150 in Cash.
The E. 1). Horton Trunk Company
conceived an ingenious method of dis- j
pensing charity and advertising itself at ,
the same time, Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. The company got up a
unique parade on each of these days, in '
which were fifty unemployed men. j
clothed in newworking clothes furnished
by the company, each four of whom
cairied a trunk marching through the
streets. At the close of the parade each
day the fifty men were presented the
clothes they wore and one dollar in cash
each. Thus the company gave out 150
suits of clothes and $150 in money. The
parades were very catching, haviug
clowns and bands of music in them.
We call the attention of our readers
to the notice of our State Savings Bank
under Announcements.
Prevent the Grip
Dr. Cyrus Edson, of the New York
Board cf Health, says that to prevent
the Grip you should avoid exposure
in inclement weather, arid keep your
strength up, your blood in good con
dition and your digestive organs in
I regular action. The tonic and alter
ative effects of Hood's Sarsaparilla
so happily meet the last three condi
tions, that with the protection given
hy this medicine you need not fear
the Grip. Many people confidently
reiy upon Hood's Sarsaparilla for pro
tection fiom the Grip, Fevers, etc.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is an inexpensive medicine, ana a
single bottle may save you many dol
lars in doctors' bills and much suffer
ing. Truly an ounce of prevention
is worth a pound of cure. Be sure to
cot Hood's.
Hood** Fill*, act easily, yet promptly
ftiid efficiently, on tbe liver and bowels. 2-'<o
—^ ■ 'li.
- _;-.__ L *.
Busy Times Reported. fat the Ex
press Offices jin a ~ Globe
"Hound-Up" — Multitudes of
Packages, but Lighter Weight
Than Last Marked Fall
ing Off at the Postoifice."--?
There is one day in all the year when
even the calloused allow the cockles of
their hearts to warm •up with the un
selfish desire to make some one besides
themselves happy. This season: is the
Yuletide— the time when', old "-Saint
Nick, in his sleigh laden with gifts and
drawn by the fleet-footed reindeer, an-,
nihilates distance, and visits every
civilized quarter of the globe, with
bounties tor the rich and poor. In mod
ern times old Santa Claus does much of
his work by proxy, and since tin* in
auguration of railroads he finds in them
a powerful and spe.-dy auxiliary to
wards the carrying out of liis phil
anthropic schemes.
The iron horse, tireless in ceaseless
round of travel, does much to help Kris
Kringle out of a problem, wnich even
his active brain, unaided, would be.
unable to compass. Dependent upor,.
and almost a part of the modern rail
road company, is the modern -express
company. Within its borders St. Paul ;
has a number of this ilk, and they seem j
specially organized to help old Santa j
Clans out of his annual dilemma. By ;
Ov -^K \ V V^v^ 1 '"* will nV°6 )W
their admirable facilities the express ]
companies represented in St. Paul are j
able to reach out all over Uncle Sam's
broad domain, not only to the populous
met/opolis, but to the remotest hamlet
as ; well. ~ Yesterday afternoon' „ the :
• Globe's special artist and' a reporter
made what in Western parlance is
known as a "round-up" of the various
express offices.
Edging their way unostentatiously
through the busy thorouohfares full of
happy people ail weighted down with
their holiday lords, they entered the
portal the Northern Pacific- Expre s
company, on .Jackson street. Here no
one certainly was idle. Agent New
comb cheerfully replied that business
was nearly as good as in former years,
though small packages seemed to ba
the rule. He said there w*s no falling
off in the number of packas.es, but they
were generally of less weight. He
stated that his company had had their
heaviest day's business Friday. ..The
holiday rush with his company began
Tuesday. He told, with much gusto, of
how one man industriously tried to seal
up a package with a marking brush in
lieu of sealing wax, but had to finally
give it up as a bad job. _■._.."-__
Pushing on further down Jackson, the
Globe's missionaries entered the city
office of the United States Express com
pany. Here, too, was a busy scene.
Tne employes stopped long enough to
state that business was much better
than had been anticipated. The receipts
there were very good, and the outgoing
shipments fairly heavy.
At the American Express company's
office everything was going off like
clockwork, and the merry chink of
money told that it, too, was "in the
swim" for business. The employes
hurrying to and fro. the bundles, laree
and small, that were beins brought in
showed that this company was not
Mr. Irvine, as usual. was omnipresent,
I and the "old reliable" was demonstrate
i ing that it knew how to handle a Crist-
I mas rush. .
The Great Northern Express com
pany's employes showed that they were
earning their salaries. It was there
learned that, to accommodate the gift
giving and gilt-receiving public, the
employes were kept busy "from 0 a. in.
of one day to 3 a. m. of the next day,"
as one of them said in a way that showed
that he was fairly tired out Here, 100,
came the answer that small packages
were the rule-
The Adams Express compauy report
ed an exceedingly good business. Here
the incoming grists of express matter
were reported as heavy and that outgo
ing as good. With this company Thurs
day was the big day for business.
Mr. Owen, the energetic agent of the
Adams, secured a large storeroom on
Jackson street, near Fifth, tor his iv-
coming packages, and with a host of
employes and numerous delivery wag
ons was ''hustling out" the incoming
presents at a rapid rate so that every
,one receiving a Merry Christmas from
his company would have it in time.
By this time the (.lobe's pair be
came decidedly interested and went
down to the shipping offices of the
above comuany. A busier throng or a
more heterogeneous mass of merchan
dise could hardly be imagined. Every
thing imaginable, from Christmas trees
to beer kegs, bundles and boxes, bales
L and "crates, were to be seen at every
hand. In the midst of such a quantity
of 7 goods the excellent and methodical
; methods of handling were peculiarly
J noticeable. If anybody misses getting
j their presents this year* the blame can
hardly be laid at the door of the ex
! press companies or their faithful and
untiring servitors.
To sum up. the Christmas express
j business for 1893 is much better than
j had been thought possible. Although
'not equaling that of 1892 in volume, it
has proved satisfactory. The business
of . IS'J2 was phenomenal— abnormally
large, in fact. Conservative estimates
!pa the business of 1593 almost up to
( t ie avenge of other years, in spite of
: the. hard times. With a prosperous
! year it is projable that 1394 will eclipse
' all predecessors. To accommodate all
patf-iii-*, it was learned yesterday that
all 'less companies have decided to
keen th *ir offices open today and Mon
day, so that none need be disappointed.
j At the Postoffice.
!--(,*' The packages received and sent out
:of this office for Christmas remem-
I brances will amount in bulk to about 50
j per cent as much as last year," said As
' sistant Postmaster P. O'Brien yesterday.
■ The further statement was made that
the falling off in the incoming packages
: is about equivalent to those sent out
I from the office. Mr. O'Brien said that
j he attributed the falling off to the econ
! omy of people forced by hard times.
The falling off also reaches the registry
and money order departments. Ob
servation shows that the people wl o
have been in the habit of sen* -
ing. money to friends in the old country
are. n as liberal as in former years.
"M'TTiM 1
For -example, the working girls and
men who used to send $25 to friends iv
tlieir mother countries are now sending
smaller sums of Sl or S3. Last year it
was. necessary to take men from other
parts of the postofiice and put them in
the registry and money-order depart
ments to aid in handling the packages,
but this year that is not necessary, as
the regular force is able to almost keep
up with the work. Last year, even with
i the increased force, there was a delay
jof two or three days in handling the
i packages. There was then also a great
' rush in the postoffice proper, and it was
impossible to send out matter promptly
for the reason that no extra force was
allowed by the department. * ■". "
). There is a great amount of business
being; done tliis year, however. There
are thousands of packages being sent
out, making the mails heavier by a
" couple of carloads than usual. The
packages are in a better condition than
usual, and there are not so many
bundles received that are wrapped
in flimsy packages and poorly marked
with addresses iv lead pencil. Yet
there ars_some packages received that
cannot stasd the usage, and the ad
dresses, and in many iustances tne
wrappers are so destroyed that nothing
else can be done but send the matter to
the dead letter office. In many cases
large bundles are taken from the stores,
where they are carelessly wrapped
v flimsy paper, and they soon get
badly scattered in the mails by the
nuriied handling they received. Then
some of the bundles are so large that
they cannot be otherwise than crushed
by beiug crowded into mail pouches,
especially when tons of other matter
are piled upon them. There are numer
ous cases where unmailable matter is
taken to the office, and it is hard to im
press upon people that the mails are not
suited to carry baby carriages, flowers
and plants, and other articles that
would be not only cumbersome, but
strictly out of place iv one of Uncle
Sam's mail pouches.
Tne carriers are having a busy time
of it, and go out with their pouches
jammed full, and bundles tied all over
them with strings and ropes. They are
also required to make extra trips, aud
work early, and late to cover their
rounds. To say that the carriers are
worn oat during the holiday season is
but a mild way of stating their troubles.
Ou Monday the carriers will make but
one delivery, but the amount of matter
comlug in will make it sure that they
will have to-work all day to get through
with their work. -The money order and
.registry departments will be open to 10
a. in. on Christinas day. -.
Charged With Violating the Rules
of the Department.
At a meeting of. the fire board held
last evening Charles Galloway, S. E.
Wainright and Daniel Harvey, members
of the* department at No. engine*
house, on the West side, were fined for
violations of ,- the rules of- thedepart
ment. Some time ago the, board adopted
rules that prohibited the drinking of
liquor in or about the engine houses.
The : order in this particular. is read
every two weeks to .> the m? in each-
house M) there can be ,no mistake about}
obeyance of the.: regulation. On.-
Dec. rl4 the three. men mentioned were.,
reported, by the captain as having vio
lated the rule. Being brought before-
Chief Jackson the men pleaded. guilty,9
and wen. suspended. After a deal oorf r
explanation on the part of the members
of the board Galloway and Wain right!
we re fined 815 each and Harvey 525..*>
Galloway and Wainright have -..been*;
members of the department for ten. and
six years, and this 'being their first;:,
offense, .the punishment was . made.
light. • ..r__V;.'-f '■■-■ -•,- ' *. ,--•'-.
The city clerk of Anoka notified the
board that resolutions thanking the St.
Paul, department for 'tlie. loan of hose at j
the fire Nov. 10 had been passed by the
council. The. pay roll.for December,;
amounting to $13,847_6__;i was allowed.
The.. secretary,. of the .-.board reported
$1,153 turned over to the: city treasurer
since May 9 from the sale of condemned,
property, and a balance of $21.90 in the
contingent fund. '{ '>•- •,. ;
At tbe. next meeting of the board, to
be held Jan. 2, the new mem ber. Ken- .
neth ClarK, .will make his first appear
ance as a commissioner... ■.-.-.;<
;._*:-£ . _t\ :- TION. ' '■-• ■">*•;
Death of His Estimable Wife
:..*. „ Yesterday Morning. ...';.'.'
The death. of," Mrs. William It. Mar
shall, wire of ex-Gov. Marshall, vested .
day morning; will cause days of regret"
among her many friends and relatives
at a most joyous season of the year. ..'"7
Mrs. Marshall was born at Westmore
land, Oneida county, New Yoric, and
educated at Utica, N. "Y. t * Her maiden
name was Abbey Langfoid.and she was " :
the seventh of thirteen children Of*
George * Landlord. Her father died in _'
1803, but her mother lived until 1833, '"
and after the death: of her father and
his son, IS". P. Langford,: in this' city,:,
Mrs. Marshall married the governor at
Utica, N. V,, iv 18.4, and. immediately. »
came to St. Paul to reside. Her death. _
was caused. by conjestion of the brain,.-.;,
aggravated by imperfect action of tha *.
heart, and pneumonia. . . -„. -.
The fuueral will take place on Tues
day morning at 10:30 o'clock from the
family residence, corner , Mackubin
street and Marshall avenue. Rev. Dr.
-Mitchell will read the funeral -service.
Mrs. Marshall- leaves no children, her
only son having died about a year ago,
but she leaves a granddaughter and a
host of devoted friends *to mourn her
ioSS.''., ■■-■A.- _■■ "*_:*-N~ •'/.;. :7.7_-
All those who carry money about,
their persons, or have same hid about *
the houses, will avoid the danger of _
losing it during this time of frequent^
hold-tups,, burglaries . and. fires, by de->
positing in out* State Savings Bank,:
Germania Life Bdg., 4th & Minn. sts.
We do not hesitate to recommend this t
institution, as it is safe beyond ques-.
1i0n..-. ■•.•.;.-;;■.■ :,•' -.1 . ...i-i.-;;- • j
All Veterans Will Have ' Them .for '
Christmas. ,- ,Z 0
Every old soldier in St. Paul will en
joy a turkey Christmas dinner, ; thanks '
to the effort of the veteran turkey com- .
bine, composed of Grand _ Army . ,ii, en. J
I'esterday the foraging force rouyded.j
ud 13S turkeys, which, added .to* the:
large number heretofore- taken :* in,
makes an ample supply for the veterans
who are without means to supply them
selves wilh Christmas dinners. The
distribution of the birds has. been con
ducted so carefully that no worthy vet
eran will go without. The foraging
force, oi which Capt. Stees is the head,
sent out letters to all prominent people
for the contribution of one turkey from
each, and no one failed to respond as
desired. Accompanying each bird was
a kindly letter from the contributor.
- Mannheimer Bros, have purchased
the cream of the Powers Dry Goods
company's silk stock, which embraces
black and colored silks of the most de
sirable weaves. On Tuesday morning
they will be placed on sale.and the occa
sion promises to be one of great interest.
The goods will be marked so low that a ;
few days' selling will probably close'
them out.'
Toasts Outlined, Together With
Doubtless one of the moat interesting
dinners of the winter series of banquets
at the Commercial club will be the com
mercial travelers' dinner, Friday night,
Dec. 29. Some 250 tickets are already
spoken for, arrangements are about
completed, and a renewed interest iii all
that pertains to the Capital city will no.
doubt result. . Several short addresses
are program as follows: -
"Traveling Men as a Factor in Bus- '
mess Life." Response by a prominent
"The Traveling Salesman." Response
by 11. £. Whaley.
"The Ladies." Response by Joseph
Airie. " v Ay^Z
"The Country Hotel." Response by
Harvey Moore.
"The Trade Journal." Response by
J. Newton N'ind.
"Reminiscences." Response by W. B.
Brawley. '
Street Railway Will Probably
Comply With the Law.
Supt. Hoskins, of p the Twin City
Rapid Transit compcuy, was in the po
lice court yesterday morning, accom
panied by his attorney, A. E. Boyesen,
of the firm of Munn, - Boyesen &
Tliygeson. Reading of the complaint,
which was published in yesterday's '
Globe,. was waived, and the hearing,
was continued to Jan."4.'_ The proba
bilities are that' the company will at
once take steps to comply with the law,
and in case this is done the present ac
tion will not be pushed:- The law pro
vides as penalty for conviction a fine of
not less than $50, nor more than $100,
making a separate offense for each day
and each car operated without being
Masonic Election.
At the annual election of Summit
Lodge No. 163, A. F. & A. M., held Fri
day evening, Dec. 22, the following offi
cers were elected :
11. C. Hive, W. M.; G. W. Tussuer,
S. W.; E. J. Stillweil, J. W.; W. A.
Frost, treasurer, and K. B. Ware, sec
retary. : -\ ,
The installation of these officers will
be a public ceremony, and will be held
at a time and place to .be announced
hereafter. All the Masonic bodies Of
the city and the public in general are
invited to attend the installation serv-
The Memoranda Tablet Calendars, is
sued by the Fidelity Mutual Life Asso
ciaiiou.are now ready for distribution by
their agent, Mr. R. 0. Pleins, 622 Man
hattan building. _
f • "__.-"
which is to ASSEMBLE IN ST. Paul
j - : next august.
i -- ■-.-
i '-*-** *-_ " r s
t ..■_■■•: "3-y.'~:
1). H. Lamb, of Chicago, Secretary
I s "/ National Association, Makes
j „_ui Address— He Is Working Up
! to Come to St. Paul
! — ;Soine Pertinent Suggestions
j Made— Proposed Exhibits. .
; lAt a, meeting or. the St. Paul Real
* Estate exchange yesterday morning
' Di-jiglas H. Lamb, manager department ,
jqf 'membership and organization, Na- '
' tlo.ijal Real Estate association, and sec-.
> retjjry world's congress, addressed .the-
in relation to preparations ■„
- for.-,^he meeting of the national associa- ;
.'tio^to.be held in St.Paul in .August,
.ljß9£. Attention was called to the fact __
that the; national association organ
'izixl in ; .1892, about 603 delegates meet
* ins, at .. Nashville . for the - : purpose. .
= The delegates „ were representative
brokers and agents dealing in real estate .
from all parts of the. country. In. Oc
tober of the same year another meetings
was held at Buffalo, about 600 delegates,-.
accompanied by fully 3,000 'visitors.: at?
tending. At this meeting St. Paul was
represented by a membership ;of about
fifteen, and succeeded in | securing the.
next meeting for this city, but, in view-;
of the world's real estate : congress at-
Chicago and the unfavorable., times,, the
regular meeting, which otherwise would •_
have been held at St. Paul in August,
1893, was postponed one year. ...-,... . ;
■ j Mr. Lamb stated that he came now to
the city, in the interest of the associa
tion, and in relation to the convention.*
He was employed by the national as
sociation in the interest of- its member
ship, and was how just .from Mitchell,
S. D., where a meeting of the agents
and brokers of that state had been held, .
at which the meeting at St. Paul was
fully and favorably discussed. ?;\ He
should attend a similar meeting at Den
ver early in January, and should be
Working or traveling constantly in- the
interest of the association. , He asked
that.St. Paul furnish him with a leaflet
or small . pamphlet which ,he could
use in connection : with ■ his ° work '-
of exciting interest or attracting* atten
tion to the association and its general
purposes,, but .more especially to. St.-
Paul and the meeting to be. held here.
He believed that instead of 500 or 000
. delegates, : such as they had had at
Nashville and Buffalo, they would have
an attendance of four or five times that,
and a proportionate increase : in attend
.anceof.-yisitors. He believed that it
.was ; wise to invite the Western states
.accustomed to booming to come here
with their products of cereals, their
..ores'; and other features on which they
rely to boom their interests, and'con
vert the convention' into a sort of
exposition of .Western .interests. It
would interest., and benefit, the
people engaged . in doing ' it, and
meet wth encouragement from '. the
states or localities . interested and
from the railroads and Other great in
terest which may be promoted by the'
..development of these ' new countries,
iiwhafch have already ' done so much
jtow'-ird building up St. Paul and other .
-trade centers. He delicately reminded
vibe exchange that their membership in
jthe'.'tiational association is. now. reduced
{to three, and that it would look better
_t_o have it as large as. it" was when they
:t went to Buffalo and" captured ."the con
vention for next' year. ../ .'- ' . \'\"*."
j Mr. Hodgson urged the importance of
the work, and reported the result his
sconfje rente. with railroad and wholesale
•interests iii connection with Mr. Lamb
: the day before. It would require' the
active co-operation of all interests to
■make the convention the grand success
jwhich lie could see for it, but they could
do it. _^* -—---■-■.-•■ „-. .._,._._. ._,.*.
a Mr.Faircliild was heartily in favor of.
all that had 'been, suggested and was
.confident that Mr. Lamb's labors would
result in advertising. St. Paul wonder
fully. ... o
Mr. Hoerr, Mr. Canby. Mr. Chitten
den and others spoke in the same line.
Messrs. Hoerr, Canby aud Reed were
appointed a committee on membership
iii the national association. 7 Mr. Fair
child presented some valuable matter
that he suggested as suitable for the
page St. Paul has engaged in the report
of the world's congress of real estate,
and it was adopted for use in that con
nection, but it is to be accompanied by
a diagram bringing out the statistics in
the clearest possible light, in which St.
Paul is shown a3 the center of North
Ther Distribute a Car Load of
■ ,- Turkeys.
For many years the St. Paul Gas com
pany has been in the habit of presenting
every employe with a Christmas turkey.
Though the employes have multiplied
ten fold since the custom was inau
gurated it is continued just the same.
Yesterday it took a car load to remember
their employes and friends, and a royal
collection of • the toothsome bird was
distributed. If a feast makes a merry
Christmas, and it usually does, the gas
company can feel that their generosity
has been productive of much happiness.
The suit of the National German-
American bank against E. R. Gil man
on a 83,000 ten . days' accepted draft on
the Great Western Manufacturing com
pany has been fully settled to the satis
faction of all parties and the case dis
Charity Ball.
On the evening of Dec. 30 the Un,
sheet iron and cornice workers' union
will give a ball at Market hall for the
benefit of the unemployed members of
the union. This is a worthy object.and
the union ought to succeed in getting a
large attendance. Seibert's orchestra
will furnish the music.
Our $8.00 Coltskin- 'Shoes
will be closed out at $4.50
from now until Jan. Ist.
'i All our Ladies' $5.00 and
$6.00 Party Slippers, $3.00
and $3.50.
i . . •■■■■.. .-. _ •:.'-: :- - .
i-J All our Men's $3.00, $4.00
and $5.00 Slippers close at
Men's $7.00 Patent Leather
Dress Shoes, $4.85.
Ladies' Overgaiters, 50c
and 75 c.
feg SHOE CQ_ c IS %/ff
& CO.
If you have read all* the
advertisements printed dur
ing- the past few weeks you
surely are entitled to a rest.
Ours will be brief, but we
will give you in a small
space probably as many
as will be found in any of
'the. 'largest ads. . . '" ;". , : ',
Features of the week :
Lowest price for card
printing ever heard of. -
Remnant Sale of Silks:
/ Remnant Sale of. Wool
Dress Goods.
■; Clearing Sale of Holiday
Two Hosiery Bargains.
We will furnish one hun- ;
dred cards and print them \
from engraved plate for j
60 Cents
this week. Customers to
furnish plate. We think , :
that's much the lowest price
ever made in the United ~
Business Cards are in- j
eluded in this offer. / ;
Beginning Tuesday morn- 4 !
ing we will sell anything
remaining on hand in the \
line of Holiday Goods at
Actual Cost,
or in many instances at even
less than cost. ... \
The offer comprises — - r
Leather Goods.
Paris and Vienna Fans.
Ostrich Feather Fans. ';■,,'!
Opera Glasses. "■*.*'
Plnled Silverware. ' _
Tortoise shell Goods.
Silver Hair Pins.
Etc., Etc., Etc.
■ ■* * . * • ' : . ' - .
Our annual inventory wtT!
be taken next Saturday. In "y.
the meantime we should j
like to clean out every Rem- \
nant and _ short length . of -i
Wool Dress Goods. In
our endeavor to make a .
clean sweep we'll not con- ;
sider little losses. You j
know we never do things on I
a small scale. If you can •;
find anything- to suit you, j
the price will be low enough
to please you.
What was said of Wool •
Goods will apply to Silks.
Every remnant and short
length of every kind and ]
description will be offered \
at about two-thirds of their I
original price.
Two lines of Wool Ho- i
siery at prices that should 1
command attention. One I
is a half-price, and the «
other is nearly so.
. Ladies' ribbed black Cash
mere Hose, regular made,
fine, soft and elastic,
25 Cents
a pair; regular price, 40c.
Children's Black Ribbed
Cashmere Hose, regular
made, extra heavy feet, sizes
sto & /, only
19 Cents
a pair. They're marked
down from 35c.
Field, Mahler & Go
." Each one adapted to the cure of one disease.
Anti- Tablets 25c.
Catarrh Tablets •• 25c.
Anti-Fat Tablets.. 60c.
Digestive Tablets 25c,
Headach & Neuralgia Tb. 2sc.
Nervous Debility Tablets $1
Cough Tablets ...» 2oc
Croup Tablets 25c.
Kidney. Tablets 25c.
Liver Tablets :.-. 25c.
Sore Throat Tablets 25c.
Worm Tablets 25c.
Book containing list and full directions free. Any
spesinc Rent post naid on receipt of price. Prepared I
°Sl r c?I A O3 * Mv *3iß PUAK3IAC* CO.
; (The St. Paul Homoeopathic Pharmacy), 109 East
Seventh Street, St. Pool, Minn. — -.V- •--.■*
RAI ism i »£*■§*
DISEASE- Hastens recovery from La Criooa
and other diseases. CURES DYSPEPSIA.
HTtoldbj ILOO tattle. 6PS,A *
Store Will Be Open
v Tomorrow Morning.
r r Don't wait till after Xew fear's ;
to supply your Clothing needs.
yfy: Our immense stock of Men's and
Boys' Fine Suits, Overcoats and
Trousers at
There's no use talking — times are
;•;, hard. 'Tis your duty to economize.
We'll help you to do it, and im
prove your appearance.
Z'l--< : '''"Z.lr.iA,"Al. . -, '.-.- ' :< -.■: w .-. . -y^rA:
■i.A.I :/". /:.Z "-'■'
zz y \.-.~y i ' . ■ ' ■.-.--. .•--••■■ ■•■ ■■ _■-_. ■■■■■
Seventh and Robert Sts.
i lp^ The Wonder of the Age
;- ■ ,-^^^^^P^^fi Painless Extraction of Teatli
I ■ ItS al> P ,,cat,on ««> «>»« BOiu
I] !^^^^^^^S^^^SJ NO GAS'
*■ «^^^^ jPw'l^wJv^, WIUi t,ieir fric,,ds
i : " ODONTONE I" 3^*
For Painless Filling of Teeth. n„ 111-- « 0
Thousands of teeth are extracted daily "" > "■ ■ Ul UI If Gil
! because the patient cannot stand the pain of _._.
filling. With the use of Odontone your teeth 364 ROBERT,
, can be filled without pain. My method is «-«_.._,... »«*-.» ...
.simple and Harmless. 1 guarantee you will -'^'i^o^L^l^X^?^^
?be pleased with my painless method. ernUto Office '
XW if A C____* An a PP ro riate present for a
lif^^iPi^^ SLED Girl or SKATES I
We have too many of them and are making Special
Prices to reduce stock. Electric Skate Grinding, 15c
324 Wabasha [Street.
„ .. ... ■ ... . ......... . .*. -■_....
■. , -
Highest score in Quality and Absolute Purity, t
" " Hop and Malt Flavor. 5
" " Brilliancy.
Highest score in Commercial Importance of Brewery. ■'.';

xml | txt