OCR Interpretation


St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 17, 1894, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-17/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 8

p
'TWAS HIS OWN FAULT
Supreme Court Says Butler
Shouldn't Have Jumped
From the Train.
CONTRIBUTORS NEGLIGENCE.
The Lower Court, in Granting-
Butler a New Trial, Is
Reversed.
k STATUTE NOT REPEALED.
Riegrer Held for Taking His
Stored Grain Out With
out Authority.
Nine decisions, all written by Justice
Mitchell, were handed down by the su
preme court yesterday. Two state cases
are included in the list. In one of these
the order ot the lower court is reversed,
and la the other, State against Rieger,
the judgment of the lower court is
affirmed.
Another imuortant opinion is that in
the case of Myron J. Butler against The
St. Paul A Duluth Railroad Company, a
case in which the plaintiff seeks to re
cover for personal injuries alleged to
have been caused by the negligence of
tiie defeudaitt'a servants in the man
agement of a train upon which Butler
was a passenger. When the case was
on trial in the district court the
court instructed the jury "that if the
accident occurred while plaintiff was
in the act of getting off the car while It
was in motion be cannot racover." In
his opinion ,lu>ti<v Mitchell says:
'•It is entirety clear from the record
that what the court meant, and what
the jury must have understood him as
meaning, by 'netting off the car,' was
not goinn upon ttia steps of the plat
form, but jumping; or alighting from the
steps to the ground. After a verdict
for defendant the court, on plaintiff's
motion,
(•runted a New Trial,
solely upon the ground that the instruc
tion was erroneous; that the question
whether alig'iting from the car while
iv motion was a negligent act should
have been left to the jury.
"It is undisputed that the accident
occurred in the daytime: that plaintiff
was in full possession 01 all liis lacul
tiesuhat he was not invited or instructed
by any of the train employes to alight
from the mov nsr train. The great con
tention of counsel is that, even if plaint
iti voiin;iri> alighted, the coiirt was
not justified in holding that this wa»
negligence per se because there was
evidence tending to prove that the train
was •moving very slow,' 'coining to a
perfect standstill,' •almost to a stop.'
While this court holds that it would not
be negligence per se in all cases to at
tempt to aliKiit from a moving train,
still, except under exceptional circum
stances that the principle as well as
puliic policy requires it to be held that
the voluntary act of a ptrsou attempt
ing to alight from a moving train should
be hHcl negligence per se, or at least he
— LICENSE —
Chickens, Geese, Turkeys, Ducks.
LICENSE—LICENSE—LICENSE—LICENSE.
The b:it(li?r« arc trj iti- to create a monopoly on tJie sale o! Poultry
by cettliis the Chickens, «eese and Turkeys «ecoul«l l">o,r We iiav*
bonshl »U (be < iuckens, «ee»e and Turkeys we ootild lay our hand* on
Jh^pV'r'Vi/J^ny l^S^n^o^^^^ I^' ™ «'"' SB KSS
FIXE TUKXEYS per lb., t «»•■"**£,, .Tea.pcri*. .
7/o CENTS.
ff f\ The finest Gunpowder Tea, per lb.,
I %S9 90 CENTS.
. . Delicious Sweet Cider, per gallon,
FRETS - DRESSES HENS, 20 cents.
Per pound, Finest Sauerkraut, per gallon,
5 20 CENTS.
af* Imported Dill Pickles, per gallon,
%*&%*** 50 CENTS.
Drawn Spring Chickens, tier lb., Domestic Dill Pickles, per gallon,
7 CENTS. 35 CENTS.
Drawn , v . .. c Fat U.es. per lb., Large Queen Olives, per quart,
Drawn \\ ntfe tat Gees*, per lb., O n acmtp
9 CENTS. ; 2Q CfcNTS.
Fine Yoanjr Draw.. Turkeys, per lb.. NaVy Beans 'Pe^«""'•
9 CENTS. 6 CENTS.
A lar,, supply of the finest FreshO^ oSS^^l^fe^l^
w?X*£li n P'n 0 ,the brl° deep' Oco*"llts ' Ripe Bananas, Florida Sead
nreu-niiea can of Oysters, less Lemons, Grapo Fruit and thou
-25 CENTS sands of other bargains.
Also by th.» quart and gallon. A f<UJ M^nient of Now Nuts.
500 dozen of White, Cr,p Celery, per Potatoes ' 'gff CENTS, ' .
.bunch. 40 CENTS.
12/-' TO (5 CENTS. Large Montana Bed Potatoes, per bu M
npA\m*??-Fmri ( la Oran<res are 50 CENTS.
per dozen *"»•■•■* and fine; Fancy Washinton WUite Potatoes, per
20 CENTS. USllC| 60 CENTS.
Fine Winter Apples, per barrel. Fresh Doughnuts, per dozen 5c
to $2.50. 5a;^h:.:::::::::::;;:;;-;j;
Best Water-Wiiite Oil, per gallon, New Fig?, per lb.,
5 CENTS. 12>3 CENTS.
Gasoline, live-gallon can. Seedless Raisins, per lb.,
30 CENTS. 5 CENTS.
Orange Blossom Flour, SW-lb. sack. California Raisins, per lb.,
$1.75. 5 CENTS.
SusarCorn. per can, Currants, per lb.,
5 CENTS. , 5 CENTS. '
A fine drinking Java and Mocha Coffee, ' ""
■-*• 29 cents. BUTTER DEPARTMENT
ri"u,"j!, Or ttWjaVa aUd """"Co""- Uk jar extra One Creamery «25
Ctt r\n 5-lb. jar fine Dairy $1.15
*>i.\J\J. Hotel and Restaurant 20-lb. tubs at a
Our Private Growth Java has no equal. is the finest made.
" Ar\ nc\l~r~ / Full Cream Cheese, per lb 10c
H-U CENTa. ' f Bull Cream Brick Cheese, per Id 10c
The finest Uncolored Japan Tea, per lb., Rg gS2 SUSSES £$&
75 CENTS. 3-lb pail Lard ." 3 0
— Lard Compound, per lb. 6 C
The finest English Breakfast Tea, per Our Celebrated Boiled Hams, per lb!2sc
ll>-» Sugar-Cured Hams, for today only
90 CENTS per to.: !io c
— * Sugar-Cured Breakfast Bacon by £fie
The finest famous Oolong Tea, per lb., Strip, per 1b... U C
9O CENTS Fine Picnic Hams, per ib '.'.'.'.'.'.'. Be
yu OE.IM IP. Summer Sausage, per lb "....10c
The finest Light of Asia Tea, per lb , £ at l}eakrast Mackerel, each."'."..'.' 5c
OH OFMTQ New Holland Milchners, keg 90c
\?\J wtrM I O. Pressed Corned Beef, per lb.. 10c
THE ANDREW SCHDCH GROCERY CO.
Corner Seventh and Broadway.
should be i<eld to have voluntarily as
sumed ail the risks."
in conclusfou the court says: "If a
passenger 1* negligently carried beyond
his destination, wherH tie has a right to
be let off, he can recover compensation
for the consequent inconvenience', ex
pense and loss of time. But it he is
careless or foolhardy enough 10 attempt
to alight from a moving train, it ought
to I>«' understood that except under ex
ceptional circumstances justifying or
excusing the ac. he does so at his own
risk. Tfeem are no such circumstances
in tttU case."
Tho title, and syllabus of the case lu!
--lows:
Myron ,1. Butler, respondent, vs. St. I'aul it
Oulinh Railroad Comuany, ai>pellam. Or
der reveled. .MrtviiKLL, J.
Exc< pt under peculiar or exceptional
circumstances it is negligence fora pas
senger to attempt to aiigni from a mov
ing railway train.
Held, that under the facts of this case
it was not error tn instinct the jury that
plaintiff could not recover if the acci
dent occurT-d while ne was in the act of
getting oil the car while in motion.
The State < a -<■».
The syllabi in the two state cases, one
of which is a reversal of the order of
the lower court, follow:
Slate of .Minnesota, respondent, vs. J. H.
Kieger, appellant. Judgment affirmed.
-Mitchell. J.
Syllabus—Section 6, chapter M, Laws
1870. providing that no person holding
grain in store shall dispose of or deliver
it out of the warehouse in which it is
stored without the express authority of
the owner of the grain and tliH return of
the receipt given therefor, is not re
pealed by section 4150f the Penal Code.
In an indictment under section c< it is
not neccessary to allege a tender ot the
receipt and a demand for the return of
thrt grain.
A receipt for grain placed in store,
which in all other respects constituted a
control of bailment, contained the fol
lowing: "The conditions on whicli this
wheat is received at this elevator are
-that Rieger (the warehouseman) has
this option, either to deliver the grade
of wheat that this ticket calls for or to
pay the bearer the market price for ttie
same, less elevator charges, on surren
der of this ticket."
Held. That this did not render the
contract one of sale. It merely gave the
warehouseman an option to buy when
the receipt was presented. This option
he could only exercise when the receipt
was presented, and by paying the
money.
State of Minnesota, respondent, vs. FredVV.
Harrington, appellant. Order reversed.
Mitchell, J.
Syllabus—ln an indictment for larceny
under section 428 of the penal code,held
that the general allegations that the de
fendant withheld the money from the
true owner and appropriated it to his own
use are so limited and qualified by the
allegations ot the specific facts upon
which the general allegations ar« predi
cated that the tacts stated 111 the indict
ment do not constitute a public offense.
Opinion With a Di*wetit.
Henry Scbarenbroieh. respondent, vs. The
St. Cloud fibre Ware Company, npiiellant.
Order reversed. Mi'tcuell, J.
Syllabus—Held that the evidence con
clusively shows that a servant not only
knew the exact character and condition
of the appliances furnished him by nis
master, but a!sx> understood, or by the
exercise of common observation ought
to have understood the risks to which
he was exposed by their use, and there
fore must be deemed to have voluntarily
assumed such risks.
Judge Canty dissents from the order
of the majority of the court in this case.
Colby F. Saiiborn, respondent, vs. Edward
L. siiipherd, appellant. Judgment re
venied. Una iikll, J.
Syllabus—Upon a contract for the sale
of goods for cash payment and delivery
are concurrent acts and payment of
the purchase money is a condition pre-
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SATTjRDAY MORSTIN'Gr, NOVEMBER 17, 1894.
cedent to the purchaser's right ot pos
sessiou of the goods. The fact that a
third party has attempted to garnishce
the purchase money in the hand* of the
vendee cannot alter the contract of the
parlies.
Mary Sykera, administratrix of estate of
. Frank Syknra Jr., respondent. vt>. J. I.
Case Threshing Machine Company, Ap
pellant. Order reversed. Mitchell. J.
Syllabus — A release given for a
valuable consideration to the per
son liable by those entitled, under
(General Statutes 187«, chapter 77,
section. 2, to the benefit of the
amount recoverable for death caused
by a wrongful act is a bar to a subse
quent action brought by the personal
representative of the deceased.
Under the statute, as amended by
Laws 1891, chapter L2S, those having de
mands "for .the support of the deceased
and funeral expenses" are beneficiaries
of the amount recoverable to the extent
of their demands, but in order to recov
er on account of such ciaims their ex
istence and amount must be alleged in
the complaint.
It. M. Kirk, respondent, vs. Chicago. St.
Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha Railway Com
" pany, appellant. Order affirmed.
- ■'.'■•„: MITCHELL, .J
Syllabus~ln the case of portable boxes
or packages of valuable merchandise tne
liability of a railway company as com
mon carrier does not terminate until the
gouds are received from the cars and
placed in its freight room ready tor de
livery to the consignee, and the con
signee has had a reasonable time there
at ler to remove ihetu.
A valuaole box of merchandise was
left in the car in which it was trans
ported, and over forty-eisiht hours arter
tlie car arrived at the place of con
signment was stolen from the car. It
did not appear that there was any spe
cial reason for leaving; the box in the
car or that there was any custom or
agieeiiient to deliver such packages to
the consignee directly from the cars.
Held that defendant's liability as
common carrier had not terminated.
A Ht>ver*al.
Leo W. Rosenfield, respondent, vs. A. New
man, appellant. Order reversed.
Mitchell, J.
Syllabus—Defendant was the owner
of a two-story building, the lower story
of wliicn was rented to the plaintiff,
and the rooms in the second story to
several parcel tenants. On the second
floor was a water closet and sink de
signed for the accommodation of the
tenants 011 that lioor who had the right
to use them; but the evidence tended to
prove that, subject to such use, they re
mained 111 the general control and pos
session of the defendant. The sink was
connected with a pipe and faucet for
the purpose of supplying water. The
faucet was a "compression bid," or
screw faucet of the kind ordinarially
and almost invariably used in connec
tion with such sinks. In the bottom of
the sink was a strainer connected with
a pipe to carry oil" the waste water, and
wnich was ample to carry oil all the
water discharged from the faucet turned
on to its full capacity. Plaintiffs lease
contained no covenants either to repair
or as to the condition of the premises.
One night some unknown person cast a
rariuto the sink", which closed up the
outlet, and left the faucet open and the
water running, inconsequence of which
it overflowed the sink, ran clown into
the mom below and damaged plaintiff's
goods.
ileid that defendant was not liable,
and that it was error to instruct the jury
in effect that it he retained control and
possession of the closet and sins he was
liable for the damage.
That defendant owed plaintiff no con
tract duty with reference to the closet
and sink, and was not an insurer of their
sate condition or against the neirlineisco
of his otiier tenants, and he would only
be liable for his own negligence or want
of ordinary care to prevent tlie closet or
sinK from becoming a nuisance or doing
injury to the property of othors. The
appliance being ample, if properly used,
to prevent overflow, reasonable care did
nut require that defendant should by the
adoption of some other appliances re
duce the possibility of overflow from
negligence to an ausolute minimum.
Lower Court i ustaiued.
Mngdaleira Hanson, appellant, vs. Tho Min
nesota Scandinavian ■ lteliet Association
et al., respondents. Magdulena Hanson,
plaintiff, respondent vs. .Minnesota Scan
dinavian Relief Association et al , deleua
ants. respondents; Violet Hanson, appellant.
Order affirmed. Mitcuell, J.
Syllabus—The by-laws of a mutual
benefit society, whose expressed object
was "to aid and assist the widows and
orphans of deceased members," pro
vided that every applicant for member
ship should designate in his application
the person or persons to whom, in the
event or his death, the benefit slioTikl
be paid; also, that any member night
change his beneficiary by sending to
the secretary a written application,
acknowledged before a notary, and sur
rendering his certificate; that if such
change was approved by the board of
managers the secretary should issue
him a new certificate; and that no
change of beneficiaries should be made
in any other way. Iho by-laws also
provided that tho oenelit should be paid
to such person or persons as the
deceased member may have designated
as the same, shall appear on the books
of tlie association'; and if no designation
had been made then to his legal heirs
or devisees.
A certificate of membership was
issued to the deceased without his hav
ing designated any beneficiary. Sub
sequently he went to the office of the
association and verbally designated to
the secretary lour of his children as
beneficiaries aud requested the
secretary to make or enter
such designation. Thereupon th«
secretary, in 1113 presence, entered
or recorded, In the book of tho asso
ciation kept for that purpose, the names
Of the four children as the b^eficiaries,
aud assured the member that this was
all that was necessary to be done. This
entry remained in the records of "tlie as
sociation without objection until the
death of the member six years after
wards.
in the controversy between the four
children and the othtr heirs of the de
ceased as to who were entitled to the
benefit. Held,
First—That a widow is an heir within
the meaning of the by-laws.
Second—That the act of the member
was an original designation as distin
guished from a change of beneficiaries
Within the meaning of the by-laws.
Third—That the requirement of the
by-laws that the designation of benefici
aries shall be made In the application
for membership is a uiere foriualitv de
signed for the protection, of the associa
tion, and may be waived by it; and if it
has done so and accepted something
else as a sufficient designation, the heirs,
who have no vested right in the benefit
during the life of the member, cannot
be heard to objecf.
Fourth—That if any approval of the
designation by the board of managers
was necessary, their approval must be
presumed from the fact that the desig
nation remained so long In the records
of the association without objection.
No formal vote was necessary.
Their name is le«lon. The intelligent
housekeepers who use Dr. Price's Bak
ing Powder.
SUPREME COURT ROUTINE.
The supreme court heard the follow
ing cases yesterday:
State of Minnesota, respondent, vs.
Ole Anderson, appellant: order entered.
Margaret C. Mahoney, responded, vs.
John J. Mahoue-y, appellant: argued
and submitted.
L. R. Mueller, appellant, vs. Thomas
McCuUceh, respondent; argued and
submitted.
City of Minneapolis, respondent, vs.
Jennie R.F. Blaisdell et ah, appellants;
appeal dismissed for failure of appel
lants to serve and file bond as required
by order of this court.
Reader, If You Want
To rest awhile In Paradise, take a trip
over "Theßurlington" atong the blutf
trinimed banki of the "Fatbur of Wa
ters."—Konvill<# (Miuu.) •'tttar-Farmer.'
Highest of all in-Leavening Power.— Latest U. S. Gov't Report
ASSOMJ'NS&Y PURE
DIED AT HER FEET.
I> % t <.ll B I It OPENED Till: DUOIi
TO II ECU t AMIS It.
As He Stepped In He Dropped on
the Floor—Pathetic lu
uldeut.
When Frank Slipka. a boxmaker em
ployed by Blodgett «fc Osgood, returned
home from his work at 6:30 last even
ing, he knocked on the door of- his
house, li>s Richmond street. Mrs.
Slipka, his wife, asked her little
girl, a child ot eight years, to
open the door. The child did so.
As the door swung open she saw her
father standing on the door-step.ghastly
pale. An instant later he staggered
into the room, and, before his wife
could reach him, a stream of blood
gushed from his mouth, and he fell to
the iloor.
Mrs. Mipka. with the aid of a neigh
bor, lifted her husband onto a bed, but
in less than three minutes he expired.
Dr. Sweeney was summoned, but
When he arrived he saw that Mr. Slipka
was dead, and upon his advice word
was sent to the coroner's ofiice. Deputy
Coroner Xanteti responded, aud viewed
the body. It is tire opinion of the phy
sicians that the hemorrhage was due to
consumption, but an autopsy will be
inaue tins uturoiac at (he undertaking
rooms of Gross & Dohin at Seven Cor
ners.
Mr. Siipka was thirty-eizht years of
a«e, and had been in ratiier poor health
lor some time, although he had not
given up his worK. His family con
sisted of his wile and daujjhtei.
Would you enjoy an ideal standard in
your Bating? Always use Dr. Price's
Price's laking Powder.
THE PiCAUKiuSQUE.
F. Hopkinsou smith's Audiences
Crow Lurjjer.
Larsrer than that of the previous
evening was the audience that listened
to the second of the series of tine art
lectures, delivered by F. Hopkinson
Smith, ar Ford's hall last night Yet
for all the import those lectures should
have, those wiio are losintr their beauty
and value are iti a large majority.
"The Quality of the Picturesque" is
an entranciuK exposition of the subtle
distinctions that mark the picturesque
from the beauiifui; the accomplished
artifice of man, the rustic accidents of a
bount ous nature. It is with a flowing
description of the Milo in the Louvre,
and a nature lover's account of the
same masterpiece, seared by the sun
and clad by riotous vines and the
blotch of wind and weather, that the
author-artist portrays what he means in
Ins declaration that the laws governing
beauty are violated in the picturesque.
When Mr. Smith assures one of the
universal abhorrence of a straight line
in nature he not only directs the mind
to a physical condition and belief, but
his illustration accompanying the asser
tion aloue lends the color and the charm
to the law. It is in the spirit and de
lineaiing attitude* ot Mr. Smith's deliv
ery tnat the charm and keener under
standing of his ideals exist.
A notable feature of Mr. Smith's en •
deavor, in his inculcation of the aim of
American art ami its executants, is his
keen appreciation of his own country
and its unsurpassed school for an ob
serving eye. With the quality and
scholium of travel and foreign touch in
his own brush, it is indeed a worthy de
votion that clings so loyally and. so in
telligently to the home of itsowngeniiM
Nor are the vivid mental pictures of
Mr. Smith's lecture their ofily charm.
As a student of life and mauuers, as a
traveler in many climes, as a student of
tlie most delicate shades of reception,
iie gives us a love of art and its mani
fold digressions in terms of intelligent
judeuent, in a spirit of ardent compre
hension, in a humor cnsp with the
grotesque realities of plot and situation.
Says be: "The man who would white
wash a dear old rustic, worm-bored
tenet', with its shredded vines eliiisinn
from every crevice and splint, would be
euilty of any crime; even to boiling a
peach!" "Out-Door Sketching" will
i>« tho subject of tonight's lecture.
Gas Fixtures at Cost.
M. J. O'Neil, 189 and I«J3 West Third.
SOCIAL AND MUSICAL.
"A Russian Honeymoon" will be
given at the high school hall this after
noon at 3 o'clock. This is a reproduc
tion of the play just as it was given at
Vassar colleee, and some of the partici
pants are Vassar Kirls. Tickets may be
secured at the door, and the admission
price is 50 cents.
The scene is laid in Russian Poland,
and tbe time is 1850. The programme
is as follows:
Acts First and Second—A room in the
house of Ivan the shoe maker.
Act Third — Drawing room in the
chateau of the Count de Woioffski.
Music.
Sontc-Selecled Miss Hawkins
Piano bolo—Selected Miss Tarbox
Violin music Miss Virginia Forse
Cast of characters:
Alexis Petrovitch, a journey
man (afterward (iustave.
Count Woroffski) K. Everts
Poleska, his wife....Miss Alice Robbins
Baroness Vladimir, hia sis
ter MibS Lindeke
Ivan, a master shoemaker..ll. J.Warner
Micheline, his daughter—
Miss Florence Robbins
Koulikoff Demetruvitch, . at
tendant at the Chateau Wor
offski M. E. Blaldy
Osip, a young peasant E. Winter
Guards, Peasants.
The ladies of the Church of the Mes
siah will serve a home-cooked lunch at
884 Jackson street Wednesday and
Thursday, .Nov. 21 and 22, from U m. to
2 p. in.
The young people of the King Street
M. E. church will give a concert on the
evening of Nov. 21 in tlie parlors of the
church. Aii excellent programme ha 9
been prepared.
Silverware, Dishes, Fancy Bric-a-
Brae, Pictures, Books, etc., at auction
Saturday, Mov. 17, at 10 a. ra., at 22 ana
24 East Seventh street.
PERSONAL. NOTATIONS.
People from the Twin Cities regis
tered at Mew York hotels yesterday
were:
From St. Paul—B. P. Kennard, W. II
King, Cosmopolitan; J. Wallace, Park
Avgime; Mr. and Mrs. Strong, Union
Square.
From Minneapolis—C. M. Pratt, Hol
land. .
£mll Anderson, of St. Paul, left last
night for btockholui, Sweden, where hr
will take a three years' course in music
s\t the ttwedUh Royal academy. Mr.
Anderson is a young violinist of great
promisel.
At the Clarendon—D. E. Fnrrinjrton
Duluth; J. £. Bail, Tacoinu; p«tci
Thompson, Worthing ton; J. M. Miller*
Chicago: George T. Hollander, Logan;
C. A. Staples, Still water.
At the Windsor—W. D. Abbott, Wi
nona; 11. I. Decker. J. R. Houston,
Chicago; C. P. Block. Boston; L. C.
lirocker, Milwaukee; Georte F. Barnes,
Rochester, N. V.; 11. S. Judsou, Mur-
BU.
At the Hotel Metropolitan—Thomas
Sharp and wife, 11. J. Bowen. J. S.
Hirst, New York; 1. II Daniels, D. V.
$. Washley. River Falls; Mrs. A. E.
Blown, Hudson, Wis.; C. J. Wall.
Chicago; it. J. Nleholsen, Milwaukee,
Wis.
At the Sherman—G. A. Winslow, J.
A. Benson, Baronett, Wis.; A. W. Au
derson. Terry, Mont.; William Ray,
Dickinson, N. D.; R. Nelson, Stevens
Point, Wis.; C. H. Culber, Tiffany, N.
D.; .lames Paddock, Livingston. Mout.;
A. 1). Cummings. Duluth, Minn.
At the Merchants'—L. E. Jones, La
Crosse; H. R. Phillips, Miles City,
j Mont.; F. Veits. Grand Forks; H. C.
Mcßae, Chippewa Falls, Wis.; W. G.
Greenland. New York; H. C. W'Rde,
Chicago; K. D. Chase. Faribault; J. H.
i Gale, Hunter, N. D.; C. O. Darley,
! Grand Forks.
At the Ryan—J. F. Hale, David E.
j Durie, Eugene E. Sempie. Seattle: S.
j Pateck. Milwaukee; L. R. Doty, Cht-
I cago; Joseph E. McKeown, St. Louis;
i Tyler B. Thompson and wife, Missoula,
'Mont.: George \V. Feldner, Syracuse;
j ('. O. De Russy, New Orleans; C. E.
! Robinson, Joliet.
The Chrj Kautheiiiuni Show
Opens Nov. 14 to 17, Washbnrn build
ing, Fifth street, opposite court house
To Our Subscribers.
The portrait offer has been taken ad
vantage of by so many of our subscrib
ers that it will be impossible to deliver
some of the pictures at time promised.
We wish to say to those intending to
order that pictures must reach us Im
mediately if you desire them for the
holidays.
MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, DEATHS.
Marriage Licenses.
Joseph Daniel Mary Festum
Gustof Larson Uanua Person
Frank Nopper Ida Gaunke
George lleckmanu Jr.ilenrietta liamlow
Ciaud K. Dow Dena Nelson
John ijhurin Lizzie Kern
Births.
Mr. and Mrs. John Olson Girl
Mr. and Mrs. JamesTayluf Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kiefer Girl
Mr. and Mrs. 'lwarl W. .Smith Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Y. B. Moiubriand Girl
Mr. and Mrs. John Mayer Gul
iteatiiM
Caroline Seotten, llastings ay 77 yrs
Barbara Nayman, 406 Superior st.l 3 yrs
I*l3 I».
BIGIiLUW—In St. Paul, Minn., Nov. 14U),
I&>4, Horace X Bigelow. aj;ed seventy-four
years. Funeral fioin family residence,
Iso. ">S Walnut UKet, today ai o'clock
p. m.
ASSOr StlltlKSTS.
NOTICI-. I. O. O. 1.-AIL MKHBKUS
are requested to meet at Odd Fellows"
liull Sunday, at 1:30 p. ni., Nov. isih, to at
tend the funeral of Brother William .McDon
ald. Services in lodge room at »' p. ni. W.
K. Johnf-on. Secretary, Transient Relief.
PtKMANIA BANK, ST. I'AI'L.MINN
VT paid-up capital, SIOO.OO'J. Wm. BioSel,
president; H- M. Kerst, cashier. Does a
senerai- banking business and pays interest
on lime deposits. Located in its own
building, oiboxite the postoffice. A few
choice offices for rent.
AMU?>EIIR\TS.
METROPOLITAN.
nidi!lldo I UQdjf 1 75c and 51.00.
TONiaHT,
PAULINE HALL
And Her Brilliant Associates, Presenting the
Great Operatic Comedy Success,
" DORCAS,"
TT'Y'HP'R A ALL NEXT WEEK.
£-!.**. X XVxl Commencing Sua. Night.
Eugene Tompkins '
Ballet Spectacle,
T« BLACK CROOK
Sale of seats now in progress.
The GRAND HI,
MATINEE TODAY TOMORROW
AT2:3'J.
land OF THE Bessie BCHShUI in
MIDNIGHT SUN. etsl?t!x?I £S>
GRAND CHRYSANTHEMUM SHOW
AND .
FLORAL EXHIBITION,
NOVEMBER 14 TO IT",
WASHBURN BUILDING,
Fiftli Street, Opposite Court House.
Admission, 25c. .
COAL WANTED.
County Auditor's Office, I
St. Pall. Nov. 13, 1894. f
Sealed proposals will' be received at thj
of£ce of the County Auditor until the 20tn
day of November, A.I). 18'J4.«t o o'clock p.m .
for furnishing Coal for the Court House and
City Uali Building for one year from date of
contract. Bids for furnishing the following
grades of coal are requested:
Mansfield Lump,
Hocking Valley Lump,
fctreator Lump,
Youghiogeny Lump
And Youghiogeny "Xut
Said proposals to be securely sealed and
addxeskd to 11. P. Kain, County Auoitor, St.
Fniil," Minn., and marked "Proposals for
Coal M. F. KAIN.
County Auditor.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
llamsoy— ss. Probate Court.
In the matter of proving the alleged last will
and testament of Louis Chapin, deceased.
1 Whereas, William Wisner Chapin. of the
City of Rochester and State of Now York, has
dellvere4 to tho Probate Court of the County
of Hambey au instrument in writing purport
ing to be all authenticated copy of the
last will' and testament of Louis Cbapin,
late of Rochester. State of New York,
deceased, and of the probate there
of, in the County of Monroe, State of
New York, and filed therewith his petition to
said Probate Court, praying that the said
instrument may bo proved and admitted to
probate, and that letters testamentary be
granted thereon to him;
It ib Ordered, That said petition £c heard
and the proofs of laid alleged will betaken
at a special term of this Court, to be held at
iho Court Douse, In the City of St. Paul in
said County, on Monday, the 2Cth day of
November, 1804, at 10 o'clock in tbo fore
noon, when all persons interested may ap
pear for or contest the probate of it; and that
notice of such hearing be given to all per
sons interested, by publishing iit. order once
in each week for three successive weeks,
prior to said day of hearing, in the St. Paul
J)«ii»r Globe, a daily newspaper printed and
published in said county.
Dated at Saint Paul, this 2d day of Novem
ber. im. JOHN B. OLIVIER.
11. §.] Judge of Probate.
a. B. Otitt, Attorcej.
Culminating Values for Today!
Extraordinary Prices
On High-Grade Underwear!
Full regular Vests and Pants,
made by the Norfolk and New
Brunswick and American Hosiery
Co., the usual prices of which are
$2.00 and $2.25, Today for
$1.25 per garment.
Dealers will be rigidly excluded
from this sale. They are intend
ed for our retail patrons only.
Children's Underwear.
We have 15 dozen Children's
Ypsilanti Vests and Pants, part
of our memorable sensational
purchase; former prices were
$1.95 to $2.50. They will be
sold today for 9Oc per Gar
ment.
CHILDREN'S HOSIERY —75
dozen Children's Heavy Wool
double-knee Hose, just the thing
for ordinary wear. They were
bought to sell for 35c. As an
attractive special for today we
make them 2lc per Pair.
Do not miss seeing the super
fine quality Cashmere Hose for
women we are selling at sOc
per pair.
DRESS GOODS. DRESS GOODS !
PURE WOOL IMPERIAL SERGES,
40 inches wide, in all the popular
colorings, including navy blue,
cardinal, wine, myrtle green and
brown, for 25c per yard.
Thousands of yards of Serges not as
good as those have been sold in these
cities this year for 59c a yard. The
brilliant leaders in mixed, 40-inch Suit
ings, French Novelties and English
Checked Tailor Suitings, already an
nounced, will be continued today.
Spaolal Prices on Silks
WILL BE CONTINUED.
2,000 yards new Checked Taf
fetas, worth $1.00 and $1.25,
for 79c a Yard.
Pure White Silk Habutais. the
regular 50c quality, for 24c.
24-inch Black Satin Duchesse,
worth $1.50, for 9&c.
All these and hosts of other
bargains will be found here.
CLOAK DEPARTMENT.
CLOAKS are arriving in large
numbers every day. Yesterday
we received over two hundred of
the most stylish garments we
have had in stock this season,
Cheviots, Chinchillas, Kerseys,
Meltons and Beavers.
Today we offer the handsomest
and best
SIXTH AND ROBERT STREETS,
IT IS OF IN O USE
to say that there is
"Something Just as
Good as Eipans Tab
ules for disorders of
the stomach and liv
er." It is not so.
This standard reme
dy will relieve and
cure you. One tab
ule gives relief.
Rsniin TiHiF en inininf
Chinchilla Goats for $15.00
We have shown this season at
the money. They are made with
coat back and high storm collar.
They are all wool, and we are
confident nothing to equal them
in quality and style has been
shown at anything like the price
in St. Paul or Minneapolis.
The Values We Offer in
FINE FURS
We believe to be unequaled in the
Northwest. In quality of Fur,
finish and general style there
are no garments in either city
equal to these garments at the
prices, and, remember, every fur
coat we sell, whether of seal,
otter or astrakhan, is guaranteed,
and our guarantee is never
hedged round with impossible
restrictions. It means perfect
satisfaction or your money back.
See the special offerings for
today:
32-inch BLACK ASTRAKHAN
COATS, with full drooping
sleeve and storm collar, thor
oughly well made, satin-lined,
interlined and stayed,
OUR LOW PRICE, $17.75.
This is a better coat than you
are likely to find in either city
for $25.00.
ANOTHER ASTRAKHAN FUR
COAT, made of soft, full-size,
bright, curly skins, for
$25.00 EACH.
HANDSOME ASTRAKHAN FUR
CAPES, 30 inches long, 92-inch
sweep; furriers' price, $35.00;
our price, 520.00.
GLOVE BEPMT^EfIT.
$1.50 Glace, four large pearl
buttons, for
$1.00 PER PAIR.
4-Button Suede, a large as
sortment of popular and fancy
shades, $1.50 quality for
$1.00,
Black Cashmere Gloves, silk
forchettes, for 25c a pair.
Jewelry and Notion Gap).
Sterling Silver Thimbles (925
--1,000 fine), extra heavy, regular
price 50c. Special, 23c.
Another lot of genuine SHELL
Side Combs at 29c. They would
be cheap at 45c. The last lot
was sold out in a few hours.
National Club Playing Cards,
made of pure linen stock. Spe*
cial, 1 5c per pack.
Man's Furnishings!
GLOVES FOR MEN.
Probably the best bargain In
either city.
To give those who were disap
pointed in getting their size at
our last sale, two weeds ago, we
wired for more, and we hauejust
succeeded in getting a limited
supply, but we have all sizes.
They are worth and sell in both
cities for $1.50. Our price to
day, while they last, is 89c.
SPECIALTIES IN
MiLLINERY !
Ostrich Tips, a grand assort
ment of all the leading colors,
worth $1.75 to $2.50.
Sale Price, $(.29 a Bunch.
Birds, Fancy Feathers, Aigrettes,
Cogues, etc., all quite new
and most desirable goods, worth
from $1.50 to $2.00,
Sale Price, 69 Cents.
Best French Felt Hats, all lead
ing shapes and colors, worth
$2.50 to $3, for $1.59.
Novelties in Fur Effects, well
worth $2 to $3: for this sale,
$1.39.
HANDKERCHIEFS.
We have a few dozen left of
the mussed and wrinkled Hand
kerchiefs taken from our window
display. Among them there are
Scalloped Edges, Lace-Trimmed
and Mexican Drawn-Work Hand
kerchiefs,worth 35c and 40c. AH
will go
Today at 21e Each.
Unlaundered Hemstitched
Hand-Embroidered Handker
chiefs, designs in four corners.
Today they will be sold at special
sale,
2 For 25 Cents.
Laundered they would be worth
25 cents each.
Men's Linen Handkerchiefs,
1-4. 1-2 and 1-inch hems, worth
35c, for 2lc each.
ST. PAUL
/*&£. M/BKjKlf' Mlde a Well
/^Tajik FRCM LIFE. l»l-™» « *»?'•
VITALIS "«* Day-^^fe Sj
THE GREAT SOtliDay.' i«ss&jgss£/
FRENCH REMEDY aothDar-
Prodnces the Above Results in 30 Days. It
acts powerfully and quickly. Cures whep
all others fail. Young men will regain their
lost strength and old men will recover their
youthful vigor by using ViTALIS. It
quickly and surely restores Lost Vitality,
Lost Power, Failing Memory, etc., find is a
positive cure for Nervousness, Wasting Dis
eases, and all effects of indiscretion. War&(
oft' Insanity and Consumption. Insist on
having VITAL! no other. Can be car
ried in vest pocket. By mail, $|.QO per
package, or six for $5.00, With a Positive
Written Guarantee to Cure or Refund th«
Money in every box. Circular free. Address
WLUMET REMEDY CO.. Chicago. TH.
Fop Sale I>j l.:i(lir<<|> 3lussct<
tor. roui-ilv and \\ al»;i>lia.
To induce you to visit our New Studio,
Opposite Metropolitan Opera House.
99 and 101 Sixth Street.
Christmas Photography!
4 n CABINETS and ONE on Bxlo
/ S3 00 "B*
IL. M* V"^v/« WORK
Out-Door and Commercial Wort aSpeclalt/
Telbphoxe—K»ti.
tf-^i^MR. ZIMMERMAN'S PERSONAL
***»««S» ATTENTION to rtPrfUMTMMTT
\lj /* Dr. Hamilton's
VSjdLr // Magnetic Ring,
ttm^Ml^ for Rheumatism
v^^Htorrjs-s-^r?)"^— Be?fc ln the world.
Price. $1.00, by mail".
> //wrT\\ A- H - SIMON.
It/ M \\ » Jewelry Hoiig^, cor.
/f* t \ 71U W^MS^.

xml | txt