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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 31, 1894, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-10-31/ed-1/seq-8/

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Purveyors to the Public.
SUGAR CORN fas* «}
SUGAR CORN 5 cents.
Come in and have a cup of Hot
Chocolat Menicr, FREE to everybody.
Sweet Cider, per glass,
Per gallon.
Bring your jug, or 10 cents extra will
be. charged.
Orange Blossom Flour, per sack, 98
6-pound jar Creamery Butter,
Minnesota Potatoes, per bushel,
Montana Potatoes, per bushel,
Missouri Apples, per barrel,
Sugar Corn, per can,
Red River Onions, per bushel
25 one-pound bars Old Country Soap
■ for
New Apricots, per pound,
Sauerkraut, per gallon,
Imported Sauerkraut, per gal.,
Parlor Matches, per package, AA
Clothes Pins, per dozen,
Look over our second floor for bar
gains in Lamps and other Household
Cor. Seventh and Broadway.
L Anf i-GoldTablafs. .25c
Prevent and Cure
Colds, Catarrh,
In the Early Stages.
VII. Cough Tablets. 25c
Prepared only by
St. Paul Homeopathic Pharmacy,
109 E. 7th St., St. Panl, Minn.
To induce you to visit our New Studio,
Opposite Metropolitan Opera House.
< -- '-89 and 101 Sixth Street. ****ii.
Exquisite Photography !
Iff| GABiNETSand ONEon Bxlo
B Jt-m.4 IM I BEST
I £^ yW'W. WORK
Out-Door and Commercial Wort a Specialty
TEi.trriKiKE— lo/ L
t&5S=» : - !I£; Zimmerman's personal
t ■
Ufil 1 bUaClll
sea ■ ■aßaaaaalSß
180 East Seventh St. Paul Minn
, Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronic
»nd blood and skin diseases of both sexes
without the use of mercury or hindrance
from business. .NO CirjcK, PAY, Pri
vate diseases, and all old, lingering cases
where the blood has become poisoned, caus
- Ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth
pains in the bead and bones, and all diseases
of the kidneys and bladder, are ' cured for
life. Men of all ages who are suffering from
the result of youthful indiscretion or ex
jesses of mature years, producing nervous
• ness, indigestion, constipation, loss of mem
ory, etc.', are thoroughly and permanently
Cured. .--.-•— -.-^- „ .. .: *
. ' Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perience Ln this specialty, is a graduate from
| one of the leading medical colleges of the
: Country.' lie has never failed in curing any
■Cases that he has undertaken. Cases and
- - correspondence sacredly confidential. Cal
or write for list of questions. Medicine sent
by mail and express everywhere free l from
Ist and exposure. -r --...- -- -- -■ v>^.-;r-— •-■
(SM -. UaWa on you in the direct
va^v a /nUfi< TION, i of registration
Washington Man Lost -Track
of in St. Paul Weeks
Through the Killing of a
Bootblack by a C, B. &
Q. Train.
The Man Has, Evidently Been
Murdered, Probably in
St. Paul.
Of all the strange stories that reach
the ears of the police, the strangest has
just been reported to the St. Paul de
partment. It is a tale of the mysterious
disappearance in this city of a man from
North Yakima, Wash., who was on his
way home from Indiana. The circum
stances following the disappearance are
remarkable enough to furnish material
for a sensational novel, while the dis
appearance itself seems accountable
nly on the ground of foul play— like as
not murder. BS
The name of the missing man is Alvin
L. Fix. He is a widower with one
child, a six-year-old girl. Last summer
Mr. Fix concluded to take a trip East
and visit his parents, who live in Am
bia, Ind. lie went alone. After spend
ing two months or more with his father
and mother Mr. Fix started on his home
ward journey, informing his father, S.
L. Fix. that he intended to stop over
for a lew days in Chicago in order to
see his brother, E.W. Fix, who is en
gaged in the real estate business there.
.Last Word From Him.
On Sept. 25 S. L. Fix, the father, re
ceived a telegram from Alvin, dated at
Chicago, in which Alvin stated that lie
would leave for St. Paul that same
evening. It was afterward learned
from his brother, E. W., that Alvin did
not start for St. Paul until the night of
Sept. 27, when he boarded a St. Paul
train that left Chicago at 11:30 p.m.
That he reached St. Paul is in all prob
ability true, as was afterwards ascer
tained from a most unexpected source
and in a most remarkable manner. But
from the time when Alvin bade his
Chicago brother good by not a word or
message has ever been received from
The first intimation that any acoident
or misfortune had befallen Alvin came
in the shape of a telegram to S. L. Fix
from J. L. Chamberlain, of North Ya
kima, who is Alvin's father-in-law.
This telegram was dated Oct. 17, and it
informed S. L. Fix that Alvin had not
arrived home as expected, and that he
was considerably overdue. Mr. Fix, of
course, could not give- Mr. Chamber
lain any information in return except
that Alvin had written that he intended
to leave Chicago Sept. 2.0. While the
parents and other relatives of the miss
ing man were in .this state of painful
anxiety, the father received on Oct. 20
another telegram, which contained the
startling and mysterious feature of the
case. This dispatch was sent to Ambia
by D. E. Mackinaw, of North Yakima,
a lawyer and a friend of Alvin. In the
most condensed form the telegram told
the following story:
Strange Inklings.
The police authorities of North
Yakima had just received from one
James Rating, a brakeman on the
Missouri, Kansas & Texas railroad, a
letter. When the letter was opened a
silver watch charm dropped from it.
On one side of the charm appeared the
inscription "A. L. Fix. ' On the other
was engraved the name and number of
aK.of P. lodge. But the written con
tents of that letter were still more in
teresting. The writer stated that the
charm was found upon a bootblack,
who received fatal injuries in a freight
train wreck on the C. -B. & Q. live
which occurred about Oct. 10. The
letter further stated that before the
boy died he told the brakeman that he
found the charm in St. Paul. Where
abouts in .St. Paul he did not say.
This letter, so Mackinaw's telegram
stated, was postmarked "Denison &
Hillsboro Railway Postoffice," and
Oct. 17. .. <
. Upon the receipt of the foregoing in
formation, the anxiety of Mr. Fix and
his family increased greatly. ' Another
brother of Alvin, H. F. Fix, who is en-
\ \l
Atom. [email protected] f g\
\ ! " £/
1 %^ _^
«V Hsb~-- _ffc
Head and Scalp Raw with
Places Size of Silver Dollar. Va
. rious Remedies only caused Fresh
Eruptions. Applied CUTICURA.
Change in Twenty-four Hours.
Perfect Cure in Two Weeks.-
My little son, aged three, was very much
troubled with a breaking out on his scalp
and behind his ear. . The places affected were
about as large as a silver dollar: the flesh
seemed raw and covered with little blisters. .
The child suffered considerably, and was nat
urally very fretful. I tried several remedies
without obtaining any beneficial results; in
fact the eruptions seemed to be spreading
and new places breaking out. 1 1 concluded to
try the Cuticura Remedies. 1 washed tho
affected parts with the Cuticura Soap, tak
ing care not to irritate the flesh, and applied
Cuticura. 1 noticed a change for the better
in the appearance of the eruptions in twenty
four hours, and in two weeks the eruptions
entirely disappeared, leaving the skin smooth
and the scalp clean; in fact a perfect cure,
as I have not seen any indications of any
eruption or breaking out since. I gave the
child only a few doses of the Cuticura Re
solvent. ; I consider your Citiccra Reme
■ dies very valuable. - I- believe Cuticura
would be excellent for applying to insect bites,
Wliich are very annoying in this country. ••-■ •
C. A. ARMSTRONG, Swift Island, N. C.
■ -+...ftfj~. !: „-,•„' ■ -j, -f-mm*. m.mxs. "gy ';
Sold throughout the world. PrIce.COTKJBBAi'
SOc.; Soap, Resolvent, sl. PottbrDruo
And Chem. Corp., Sole Props., Boston. . . '„
,' JUS"" Row to Cure Every Skin Disease," free. -
gaged in the drug business at Ambia,
left his home last Saturday, for Chicago,
and, upon ' arriving there, sought his
brother, E. W. Fix. From the latter he
learned that Alvin had left Chicago for.
St Paul the night of Sept. 27. It is be-'
lieved that he took a Wisconsin Central
Friends on the Search. f ■
fl. F. Fix lest Chicago last Sunday,
arriving in St. Paul Monday/and is still
stopping here. When seen at the Sher
man house last evening, Mr. Fix related
the story as already told. : During his
stay here he has conferred with Chief of
Police Clark, and has also posted the
Minneapolis police department. Mr.
Fix is satisfied that his missing brother
reached this city, and dues not believe ,
that he ever boarded a train bound' fur
the coast, though he might have gone
so far as to purchase his ticket here."-:
"One peculiarity my brother always
had." said Mr. Fix; "he invariably
bought his railroad tickets of scalpers.
1 heve not visited their offices yet, but
intend doing so tomorrow. In the hope
that if my brother did buy .a ticket the
man who sold it might remember the
circumstance.for scalpers would seldom
have a straight ticket on hand reading
from St. Paul to Seattle or some other
point equally as far West. . They would
probably have to give their customer a
combination ticket, made up of mileage
part of the way.
"Furthermore," continued Mr. Fix,
"my brother's personal appearance is
somewhat out of the common. He was
a man of only medium height, but
weighed 220 pounds. His hair was par
tially gray, his complexion sandy, and
his age thirty-nine. He wore no beard
or moustache." .
Mr. Fix then read from a memoran
dum book the following -yy.
r. Description of the Clothing
worn by his brother when last seen by
his relatives: He was dressed in light
gray trousers and a lighter gray sack
coat and vest. He wore a brown Derby
hat, and carried a solid gold open-faced
■watch attached to a solid gold chain,
from which hung the K. of P. watch
charm. He had $125 in cash in his
pocket and carried a hand satchel. His
remaining baggage consisted of a large
grip, which lie checked.
Mr. Fix has scrutinized all the hotel
registers in the Twin cities, but the
name of his missing brother canuot be
found upon their pages. . He also ex
amined every • grip and valise in the
baggage rooms of ail railroad lines, but
without finding any trace of his broth
er's grip and valise. ff-Pf
. Mr. Fix is naturally loth to express
any theories upon the matter. His
brother, so he says, was a temperate
man, methodical and regular in all his
habits and transactions. For nine years
past he has been engaged in the real
estate business in the state of Washing
The most likely theory seems to be
that the missing man met with foul
Play, and was perhaps waylaid by thugs
and made away with. The finding of
his watch charm by the bootblack
would indicate that there might have
been a struggle, in which the charm
was lost upon the street. It is scarcely
likely that the boy found it inside of a
dwelling or hotel. Yet all is conjecture
at present, and the mystery may never
be cleared up.
Artistic Furniture, Silk Draperies,
Lace Curtains and Carpets at auction
daily at 140 ana 142 East Sixth street. .
Accused of Having Assisted, in a
Michael Donnelly, the bartender em
ployed at Murphy's saloon on Kobert
street, three doors south of Fifth street,
was bound over ti the grand jury yes
terday on the charge, of being an ac
complice 'of the two men who are
accused of robbing Andrew Beckman
of SSO in the saloon about ten days ago.
Bail was fixed at 8500, which is $500 less
than the amount required when Don.
nelly was first arrested. Beckman, the
complaining witness, is a stranger in
St. Paul. He testified yesterday in the
police court that while he was drinking
a glass of beer in the saloon about
11:30 on the evening in '. ques
tion, two men came in, . and
after engaging him in some
conversation about buying a watch, they
asked him to step into a room in the
rear of the saloon. Beckman did so, and
one of the men asked Bartender Don
nelly to close the door, which he did.
Then, accordiug to Beckiiiau, one man
grabbed him by the throat, while the
other ransacked his • pockets and took
therefrom a pockeibook containing 650.
After removing the money from it they
dropped it on the floor and ran out of
the saloon, in the meantime, Beckman,
so he testified, -. '"y- ..■■■
Screamed for Help,
but there was no response. After the
men had robbed him Beckuian ran out
of the private room lit lime to see the
men escaping through the front doorway
of the saloon. He followed, but the men
had disappeared by the time he reached
the street. Then Beckman com
plained to Patrolman Hennessey, who
accompanied him back to the saloon,
but could not arrest Donnelly without
a warrant. This was procured. the next
day. N. S. Beardsley, Populist candi
date for county clerk,. testified that he
saw two men run around the corner of
Robert and Fifth street aud down the
latter street.
Mr. Donnelly, the defendant," swore
that he never saw Beckman before he
came into the saloon with Officer Hen
nessey, but he admitted on cross-exami
nation by Stan Donnelly that some men
had gone into the private room that
evening, and that he had shut the door
at their request. He declared that this
had happened at 0 or 7 o'clock in the
Judge Twohy thought .there was
probable cause to hold Mr. Donnelly to
the grand jury as an accessory, and ac
cordingly did so. Mr. Donnelly fur
nished the 1500 bail bond." * --pA,
That Joyful Feeling
With the exhilarating sense of renewed
health and strength and internal clean
ltness, which follows the use of Syrup
of Figs, is unknown to the few who
have not progressed beyond the old
time medicines and the cheap substi
tutes sometimes offered, but never ac
cepted by the well-informed.
All Halloween Isast Night.
Last night was All Halloween, a great
event lv the days of superstition, but
now little more than ; historical. Maid
ens used to look in mirrors to ; see their,
future husbands, and swains performed
ridiculous feats of the sentimental
order. Iv these days the principal, ob
servance accorded the event is the
pranks of the small boy. Signs and gates
were transposed last evening as usual,
aud youths had their fill of fun.
. Lecture on Fruit Canning.
The lecture :on "The Canning of
Fruits" was given at Westmoreland hall
yesterday afternoon, and was attended
by many of the prominent ladies of St.
Paul. : After the lecture a certification i
was given Mrs. Wright testifying that
the lecture was instructive and the
methods practical, and that all the rep- ;
resentations made by agents were ful
filled. Some of the ladies present who
had previously tried Prof. Bliss' methods
indorsed them highly. .. - - *
-Attention is called to the Closing-Out
Sale of C. O. Rice & Co.'s stock by auc
tion every day at 10 a. in. and 2 p. m. at
140 and 142 East Sixth street. "> A * • -
Eloped to Hudson Ten Years
Ago, and Now She Is
... Sorry for It.
Home Swamped by a Long
List of Mechanics' Liens —
if. Ordered Sold.
Ballots May Be Initialed Only
; H by Judges of the Same
• ■"?: A.. Party.
May Abbott asks for a decree of di
vorce from Scott Abbott, and alleges
cruel treatment and abuse. . She is
thirty-three and he forty years old. It
was a runaway marriage performed at
Hudson, Wis., ten years ago. Soon
afterwards, as alleged, he began a course
of intimidation by beating his wife with
his fists, and the. outrages, as alleged,
became more frequent as years went
by. They have no children.
The divorce case of Henry M. Ellef
son against Lida Ellefson has been sub
mitted to Judge Kelly for decision.
In Judge Kelly's court the 'case, of
James Flynn against Charles Clifford
was settled and dismissed. This was
an action growing out of usurious in
mechanics' Liens Galore.
Judge Kelly has filed an order in the
mechanic's lieu case of the Gribben
Lumber company against Giles W. Mer
rill and others, in which he orders the
sale of lots 5 and 6 of Bryant's subdivi
sion of block 4 of Palace addition to St.
. Paul to satisfy liens for the erection of
a house thereon. The house was to
cost 816,109. The liens against it are as
follows: Gribben Lumber* company,
$1,140.39: St. Paul Hardware company,
$93.55; Andrew Doyle, 589.50; Isaac
Morrissette, $268.24; the Taylor Craig
corporation, 8178; Johnson Bros. &
Loom is, $895.45: Drake Mantel and Tile
comnany. $93.45; George M. Brack,
$644.22; John Seenstrom, $111.88.
Judgment has been ordered by Judge
Kelly for the defendant in the case of
Pfaeizer Bros, against Christina D.
; Judge Otis has overruled the de
murrer to the complaint of Willoughby
Bros, against the St. Paul German In
surance company. -
Judgment has been ordered by Judge
Otis in favor ot Louisa E. Knauft in her
suit against Levi J. Templeton in the
sum of 82,216.56.
Edward Corning has garnished the
fundi of W. G. De Celle in the hands of
the National German-American bank to
satisfy a claim of 850.
Ballots May Bo Signed Only by,
Judges of Same Party. '. '..
The supreme court handed down four
cases yesterday, all of which were writ
ten by Judge Collins. The cyllabi and
title of the cases follow:
State of Minnesota ex rel. Silas Bralev and
fcilits liraley, appellants, vs. John J?'. Gay,
respondent. Judgment affirmed. ."
Counts, J. ■
1. Held where it clearly appears that
there was •no wilful disregard of that
part of General Laws 1891, chapter 4,
section 51, providing that the initials of
the judges of election to be placed on
the hacks of two ballots shall be those
of two judges of "opposite political par
ties," and no wrong or fraud has been
intended or perpetrated, that the re
quirement is not mandatory; but It is
complied with if the initials are of two
judges of the same political affiliations.
2. The requirement found in section
57 of the same chapter that an oath
must be administered to an alleged
illiterate or physically disabled elector
before he can have the aid of another
person in the marking of his ballot.held,
mandatory. And the elector whore
quests such aid must under oath' bring
himself strictly vythin the terms of the
statute as to his Inability to mark his
own ballot, He cannot avail himself of
aid upon the ground that he usually
uses glasses, but has not brought them
with him. S
3. Ait oath in its broadest sense in
cludes all form of attestation by whicti a
party signifies that he is bound in con
science to perform an act faithfully and
truthfully. Held, in the absence of a
statutory form of the oath to be admin
istered to an alleged illiterate or physi
cally disabled elector that the form used
by the judges at the election in con
troversy was of binding force and effect.
4. Held (in a case where all— electors
as well as the marker who was one of
the judges of election— acted ingood
faith), in the absence of a rinding that
any of the electors whose ballots were
marked by the judge at their request
and as they directed, had knowledge
that said judge had previously marked
more ballots than he was permitted by
the terms of. said section 57 to maiK,
namely, three, that the prohibition as to
the markers is simply directory. i
5. .. Held, ou the facts in this case,
that the law requiring and providing
for the secrecy of the ballot was not
violated. The irregularity complained
of was insufficient to warrant the rejec
tion of the ballots cast under such cir
cumstances.' -f'-p
■W. S. Hoyt. respondent, vs.' Inter Ocean
Building Association, appellant.
'■-:■-.' -.'■■_; ■■-. ' Collins, J,
Iv the absence of a statute or a by-law
►regulating the order of payment, stock
holders withdrawing from a solvent
building association are. to b» paid in
full in the order in which they perfect
their withdrawale. •
O. P. Gederholm, respondent, vs. .N. T. Da-'
vies, appellant. Judgment affirmed. C^a
Collins, J:
Where on a motion for judgment in
the court below the order thereto! is
made on default, an apoeal from the
judgment will not lie until an applica
tion for relief- has been made to the
court granting the order.
. •#
August Kreger, appellant, vs. The Township .
of Bismarck, Sibley ' County. Minn., re
spondent, order affirmed. Collins, J.
As a town is not liable for the illegal
or . unauthorized acts of its officers,
though done cuiare officii, lt is neces
sary to allege or show in a complaint in
an action brought against such town for
damages caused by the acts of. its offi
cers that such acts were within the
scope of their power or authority. - -.■£ -:
The following cases were heard by the
supreme court yesterday: ,_: •'• r
Henry Scharenbrich, respondent, vs.
The St. Cloud Fiber .Ware Company,
appellant; argued by appellant; sub
milted by respondent. : L
" Frederick Weyerhauser et al., appel
lants, - vs. Isaac Foster, respondent;
argued and submitted. ■?&&ss&■■■s
."'• Charles^ Holtaquist, respondent, vs.
$lipon 7 Clark et al., apdellants; argued
ahd submitted. • . j
Purgatory and Paradise Com
pared by a Man Who ;
Has Seen Both.
A Miracle Worked In the Rural '
' Recesses of Borodino Creates;,',,
a Sensation.
(From the Evening hews, Syracuse, N. V.)
■ Albert Applebee was a very sick man.
He had been ailing for months and had
been compelled to remaiu home, unable
to attend to his business. His friends
stood or sat about the few small stores
in the village of Borodino and discussed
his sad condition. Applebee was a car
penter, and a good one, too, . but since
his strange malady overtook him he had
not shown any disposition to do any
work. Life had lost its charms for him,
he became a misanthrope and lost in
everything. His friends advised him
and the local doctors tried their skill on
him, but it was of no avail, although
they no doubt diagnosed his case cor
rectly. He grew worse despite their ef
forts. ' _ • 'Pip'
Then came a change, he entirely 7 re
covered his former self and soon went
about his work whistling as blithely as
a lark. Now he is just the same genial,
jovial fellow that he was before. This
was a surprise.for everybody had given
him up for dead.
His remarkable recovery had made
such a stir in the small town, and the
townspeople were regarding it as so
miraculous, that a "News" reporter was
sent out to Borodino to investigate. He
drove over and found Mr. Applebee
hard at worn on the roof of a house he
was building. When asked if he would
mind relating Iris experience to a re
porter Mr. Applebee expressed his ac
quiescence by coming down to the
ground. He came down the ladder
without showing any signs of his recent
trouble, and laughed with a good hearty
laugh as he shook the reporter by the
hand with a squeeze which betokened
much physical strength.
- "Well, it was just this way," began
the carpenter, who is a good-looking
man of about fifty summers. "In the
fall of IS'JO I had a siege of grip which
took me by the heels and threw me flat
on my back in bed. It was a pretty
rough time for me, as 1 was very sick
and I never expected to go out again
except feet first in a coffin. But 1 re
covered after a long sickness, but was
left with an ailment which was quite as
dangerous and infinitely more painful.
1 had scrofula in my head for two years
and a half or over, and there was a
sickening discharge from my right ear.
I took about every medicine known to
the medical fraternity, but could get
no benefit.
"I was also troubled with a severe
pain in the stomach and indigestion
which made me feel that life was not
worth living. Last tall 1 began taking
a medicine known as Dr. . Williams'
Pink .fills for Pale People, which were
recommended by a friend whose wife
had read of them in some of the country
papers. But 1 gave it a trial and was
surprised to find that it benefited me.
I tried more aud persevered, and at last,
thank God, 1 was cured. .My ear has
discontinued discharging, and for the
past three mouths 1 have been perfectly
well. I make these statements merely
because I think the world should be
acquainted with this remarkable rem
edy." - :.f-
Mr. Applebee finished his story and
climbed the ladder to resume his work;
there was no halting about his footsteps,
and in about as little lime as it takes to
tell it he was hammering shingles in
the roof, sitting there the picture of
Several of Mr. Applebee's neighbors
were seen by the reporter, and they in
turn expressed their confidence iv Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills niter seeing the
wonderful change they had wrought on
him.'- 'One said the cure was simply
wonderful, as the man had lost his ap
petite and could not sleep and was a
total wreck.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have been
found under analysis to contain in a
condensed form all the elements neces
sary to give new life and richness to the
blood - and restore shattered .nerves.
They are an unfailing specific for such
diseases as locomotor ataxia, partial
paralysis, St. Vitus', dance, sciatica,
ueuraigia, rheumatism, nervous head
ache and the after effects of the grip,
palpitation of the heart, pale ant! sallow
complexions, all forms of weakness
either in mate or female, and all dis
eases resulting from vitiated diseases of
the blood. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pale People are sold by all dealers' or
will be sent postpaid on receipt of price
(50 cents a box; or six boxes for $2.50.
They are never sold in bulk or by the
hundred), by addressing Dr. Williams'
Medici Co., Schenectady, N. Y. The
price at which these pills are sold makes
a course of treatment inexpensive as
compared with any other remedy.
r J ' John G. Donnelly Very 111.
i This morning James G. Donnelly
leaves for El Paso, Tex., called there by
the critical condition of his sou, John
G. Donnelly. Last evening Mr. Don
nelly received a telegram from G. L.
Hoyt reading as follows: "John is
pretty sick. Goes to Sisters' hospital
tomorrow. If condition grows worse
will wire tomorrow."
marriage Licenses.
George W. Gauthier — Theresa L. Rue
Edward B. McGaw....Rosetta Whitlow
Peter Alfred Stone.. ..Holda A. -Nelson
Louis Bradley.. .. ..Annie A. Seuauder
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kulip ..Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert L. Gaylord... Girl
Mr. and Mrs. August Magnussen...Boy
Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Banette '."..-.. "... Boy
Mr. and Mrs. August Almqulst. .... Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Peter A. Torgensen ..Girl ■
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Topel ..:..'.:. Boy
Air. and Mrs. Gustav Ripler .."... ...Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Tcodor Miller .".;'.'.'.-.. Boy
Mr. and Mrs. George Walter.:..::";. Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Michael H. Ward. ....Girl
John Schmit, 614 Van Buren 64 yrs
F. W. Swansoti, 181 S. Wabasha.... s yrs
Bridiret Haney. city hospital 22 yrs
'.' . ■" I>lEl>.
LA i: Kit— St. Paul, .Minn., Oct. 30, 1594.
Emil I. Lauer, aged eleven years and ten
.months, beloved sou of .Mr. Charles Lauer.
Funeral from family residence. No. '212
Colborue street. Friday. Nov. 2, 1894, at 8:31
. o'clock. Services from St. Francis of Sales'
church at 0 o'clock a. m. Friends are in
vited to attend. ..
KK3IANIA BANK, ST. I'Ai; 1.. 31 1
Paid-up capital. {190,000. Wm. Blckel,
president; P. M. Kerst, cashier. Does ft
geueral banking business and pays iuteres
on time deposits. Located in its own
building, opposite the postoffice. A few
choice offices for rerit. f
c^— — ™— g—^ SSSS — -^^ — ™ -— ;^—^
.The World-Famed Pianist, at
Benefit of Schubert Club Loan Fund, j
■ Reserved Seats, 50e and 75c. For
■ ■'- ' Sale f.t Ford's.* '-- -— -
•' Instant relief, cure In 14 days, never re
turns. I will send to any sufferer a prescrip
tion with full directions for strengthening
weak organs, and a sure cure of lost vitality j
impot eiicy. - nervous debility, Ac.Address'
10. B. WRIGHT, Box 1876, Marshall, Mich \ 1
A Delightful Time Anticipated at
the Formal Opening.
The St. Paul Press club is particularly
fortunate in securing | club rooms iv the
handsome new Washburn building on
Fifth street, between '; Wabasha and
Cedar streets. The building has within
the past two months been substantially
rebuilt, and is now one of the handsom
est and best equipped in the city. The
club rooms are very pleasant and com
modious, admirably fitted for the head
quarters of the newspaper fraternity,
and quite convenient to all the news
paper oflices. The opening of the new
suite of rooms on Wednesday evening
with a reception and dance, for which
a committee of the club has made ample
arrangements, will also serve as a dedi
cation of the building itself, and the
owner has kindly put the entire build
ing at the disposal of the club. The re
ception will take place in the rotunda.
There will be plentiful floral decora
tions by May, the florist, aud the rooms
will be brilliantly lighted. The. other
decorations will be arranged under the
personal direction of Mr. Banning. -
Many invitations have been sent out,
and there will be a general attendance
of the members of the club with tbeir
ladies.and a large number of the; friends
of the club will be present. The com
mittee of the club in charge of the affair
is composed of Messrs. E. A. Paradis,
E. V. bmailey, C. G. Carter, C. P. Stints,
A. M. Knox, H. P. Hall, Hr. John Con
way and Stephen Conday.
The ladies who will "assist are Mes
dames Charles £. Flandrau. Conde
Hamlin, George Thompson, John D.
O'Brien, George F. Gilford, Frederick
Driscoll, and the Misses Castle, Hall
and Listoe. The reception committee
is composed of Messrs. Charles E. Flan
drau, George Thompson. E. V. Smalley,
John P. O'Connor and P. J. Smalley. "
The Minneapolis Press club will be
present as the guests of the St. Paul
club, coming down on a special inter
urban : car. There wilt be brief ad
dresses from Or. John Conway, presi
dent of the St. Paul club, and from
Hon. Joseph Man nix, president of the
Minneapolis club, and these will be
"followed by a short literary pro
gramme. E. V. Smalley, always a
delightful raconteur, will elve some of
his personal recollections of five .presi
dents of the United States— Lincoln to
Garfield; and vocal selections will be
rendered "by Mrs. S. V. Harris, Mrs.
Emma Sherwood, Miss May Griffith and
Oscar L. Lienau; accompanist, Mrs.
Oscar L. Lienau. Oue of the rooms will
be set aside for serving refreshments,
and the large hall will be devoted to
dancing uuder the direction of Mozzara,
with music by Seibert's orchestra. The
floor committee consists of Messrs. H.
T. Black, A. M. Knox. E. H. Hearth,
H. R. McGlnnis, J. M. Hawks and F. W.
Lee. . ffff-y
Two Old Hacks Sold at Pablie
Two venerable, well-seasoned equines
were auctioned off at the pound yester
day forenoon. Officer Tim Haugorty
officiated as the auctioneer, while Jim
mie Alston, the professional colored
jockey, bestrode the nags and exhib
ited their "points" — and they were nu
merous—to great advantage. The spec
tators were so lost iv admiration that
they forgot to bid at first, until some
one broke the spell witb a starter. Fast
and furious the bids poured in upon the
auctioneer, and higher and higher rose
tne figure, when suddenly the bidders
were struck dumb by the voice of
"Frenchy," the rag man, who, with
reckless frenzy, shouted:
- "Seventy-five cents!"
As the next highest bid was 35 cents,
the auctioneer quickly responded:
And "Frenchy" led " his snorting
steeds away trom the surging throng to
a quiet retreat, where they will receive
the respect due to age.
Many expressions of regret were heard
among the spectators who assembled,
not so much to witness the auction as
to hear Jailer Matt Bantz in the role of
an auctioneer. But they were doomed
to disappointment, as Mr. Bantz did not
appear, owing to his exertions the pre
vious night ip addressing a political
meeting at Mounds View.
Masquerade Ball.
Next Monday evening there will be
one of the grainiest masquerades ever
given by Kleist's Second Regiment
band at Germania Turner hall. Both
halls have been secured and there will
be two orchestras. The hall 3 will be
arranged as old Vienna and lit up with
calcium lignts. Professional acrobats
and tumblers have been engaged for
amusing the audience. Seventy-five
dollars in cash, gold medals and prizes
to be awarded are now on exhibition at
the Plymouth clothing house. ' .
Prices. rlsc and SQo. RovEia UE It 4
, With the Great Comedian,
TOMORROW NIGHT and Balance of the
Week, the Popular Comedian,,
...JOE OTT!...
In his great farce comedy,
Seats o<r on sale.
One Week, Beginning ■" •*
Mr. Nat 0. Goodwin-
In His Three Greatest Successes,
Sale of seats begin") tomorrow. '•:!.•■■
2.") C, John Glendinniug
3ac. and a ureal Cast.
- Sunday— Hoy "A SSuncli of Keys.'''
. Lecture on GannlneFruits
Will be given at Westmoreland Hall
and should be well attended. ; The lecture
given yesterday was attended by many of the
prominent ladies of tbis city, who highly
endorsed lecture and methods.
Tomorrow Evening, 8 P.M.
Most Wonderful Child Singers In the World,
■ -Willie Leonard Jaffe,' Violinist; Lucia
Hoppe, Pianist: Petrelli. Italian Prima
-Donna. Tickets now selling at Howard, Far- I
well & Co.'s— 'Jo, 50 and 75 cents. \ - 'I
— "■-* G
A t For the rest of this week we will sell our BLANKETS AN
QUILTS at prices so much under ordinary value that we anticipate
a rapid reduction of the stock. We handle almost exclusively the
Blankets made by the North Star Woolen Co., which are so wet]
known in this section that those who take the trouble to examine
will readily understand the exceptional character of the values we
offer. The following quotations will give some idea of the changes "
in price which run through the entire stock: ■
10-4 Gray Blankets, worth $4.00, for $2.98
70-4 Gray Blankets, worth $5.00, for 3.78
; 1 7-4 Gray Blankets, worth $6.00, for. 4.18
■^ 10-4 Gray Blankets, worth $6.25, for 4.48
tpyll-4 Gray Blankets, worth $7.25, for. 5.48
10-4 -White Blankets, worth $3.50, for 2.78
Ay 7 1-4 White Blankets, worth $4.50, for 3.78
70-4 White Blankets, worth $4.75. for 3.78
7 7-4 White Blankets, worth $5.75, for 4.78
..; ■'.;■• 70-4 White Blankets, worth $5.25, for 3.98
- r pyy 7 7-4 White Blankets, worth $6.50, for 4.98 •
: Comforts, worth $1.85, for. 1.38
: Comforts, worth $2.25, for. 1.68
Comforts, our own make, large size, this week for.. 1.68
A-\_ ' Sateen Comforts, large size, worth $3.00, for 2.28
Down Quilts, worth $5.00, for 3.87
A few high-class Blankets, slightly soiled from window display,
will be closed out at about one-half actual value. \
Important sales today of
Fancy Silk Waist Patterns and Black Silk Skirt Patterns
Specialties in Drese Goods, Hosiery, Underwear and Men't
Every lady in St. Paul ought to have one of our
For head wraps for balls and evening parties.
Sixth and Robert Sts., St Paul, Minn.
for Infants and Children. /
" Castoria is so well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me." 11. A. Archer, M. D.,
11l So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, X. Y.
"The use of 'Castoria ii so universal and
its merits so well known that it teems a work
of supererogation to endorse it. Few- are the
intelligent families who do not keep Castoria
within easy reach."
Carlos Martyn, D. D.,
New York City.
The Centaur C
edaas j» mSn IQKC3 "^" jjkm ri~-"?
Our banks, jobbing bouses, and all classes of business men
are upon a sound footing. Our sails baying been trimmed and
the financial storm weathered, St. Paul invites the Northwest
to its doors with the new era of brightening skies, points with
pride to its record as the Commercial Metropolis of the new
Northwest, -and assures all friends, competitors and patrons of
a continuance of that spirit of fair dealing which has made the
city great. JBTW
Home -Made Bread.
West Seventh Street.
- , me car-iocs. us Kast ifoiirtn^tree'
Jfitl^^^^.^^^^@ ! il^ Celebrated Milwaukea
flßß^B^^POfiT BEERS
DOES AGE MEAN MERIT? Th ' 8 l *"-Lock is not a *oid as
„-»+ i „*i. r. .. SOlno other machines. Neither
, n i° th vL m^ Unes as old a Y steel P= u - nor tho steel Pen as old as
he quill. New thin?srepre*i3iit pro.jre^. It is the new automata
ebons and the new visible writing featura which make tha Bar-Lock
he model writing: machine of the world.
Full details of its automatic movements mailed free. ' ' . . *
98 East Fourth Street, St. Paul, Minn.
\\ I1 J DP Ham ' ' S
\\\al^/.x Magnetic Ring,
■AA^^S^tf^ for Rheumatism
v ~^^^9sgss^jßl~ x Best in 'he world.
■<^rW. J 3K-.ajfey-v^ Price, $1.00, by mail
/. J 7jTi\\ . ' A. H. SIMON.
■ tf iT .V V \ I A Jewelry House, cor.'
/ f * P -V- 7th & Jackson Sts.,
«l ' ■.. i r -,\ •;. ... ST. PAUI*
Everett House,
Union Square, New York. ".
An established hotel under new manage
ment, thoroughly renovated, perfect sanita
tion and all modern improvements. Visitors
to New York will find the Everett in the very
heart of the popular shopping district, con
venient to places of amusement and readily
accessible from all parts of the city. .
, Wm. M. Bates. B. L.M. Bates.
Castoria cures Colic, Constipation, '• if-
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation,
Kills Worms, gives sleep, end promotes &i
gestion, fp
Without injurious medication. L . 11 "
"For several years I have recommended
your 'Castoria,' and shall always continue t<
do so as it has invariably produced beneL-ciff
Edwijj F. Pardee, 'I. D.,
125 th Street and 7th Aye., New York Cirtj\
KPAirv, 77 Murray Street, New Yore Crrr. .
Wholesals Grain, Hay and Seeds,
firass Seeds a Specialty. '
T. IT.. - - - - ■ MiNX
Oamrn Brewing Compcinv
tschlitz Brewing Co.. foot of Sibley street.
irrrnts jgjf & ssaw , |
THIS ATM a specific fo? Hysteria, Uizzi
uesvFltcV Neuralgia, Headache, Nervous
prostration caused by alcohol or tobacco:
wakefulness. Mental Depression. Sorienine
of Brain,, causing insanity, misery. decay,
death; Premature Old At.?. Barrenness, Los«
01 Power In either sex,' Inipoieucy, Leucor
rhoea and all Female Weaknesses. Involun
tary Losses, Spermatorrhoea caused by over
exertion of brain. Self-Abuse, Over-Indul
gence. A month's treatment. 81, ti for $"., by
mill. We guarantee ■ six boxes to cure
Esch order ford boxes, with SS, will send
written guarantee to refund if nut cured
Guarantees issued only by W. li Collier
Druggist, Seventh and Sibley streets, St. Paul
4.IUQ. - y< .-..-'
--■ ..,_ _.. . . .. . . _ =3
WANTED-A lew persons In each place to do
writing. Send stamp lor 151 i age look, par
cluar* . cJ.IV oodfcury,H-27 W2d st., N. Ycity

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