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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 05, 1894, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-12-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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SAINT PAUL.
DKItT OF "THE lOWN.
The Central W. C. T. I. will meet at
Ford's Music hall Thursday at 3 p. in.
Acker Post, (i. A.R.,will hold a meet
ing to elect officers lor the coming year
on Dec. 8.
The school board will hold a regular
monthly meeting at 8 o'clock this even
ing at the manual training school.
Course tickets for the Saturday bal
lad concerts at the People's church are
ou sale, for Mils week only, at Howard,
Farwell & Co.'s.
Canton Apollo, No. 3, Patriarchs Mil
itant, will give a ball at Odd Fellows'
hall, corner of Fifth and Wabasha, next
Tuesday evening.
Scarlet fever is reported at BT3 Fau
quier street ami at WW Osceola avenue;
diphtheria at '.'ls Armstrong avenue,
ami membranous croup at 681 Otsego
Hud at 541*. Iglehart street.
Friday evening the ladies of the First
M. E. church have a supper and fair.
for which they have been long prepar
ing, and Christmas presents are the
chief part of the fancy articles.
The board of managers of the state
agricultural society will meet at the
Merchants' hotel Friday at 10 a. m.
Tiu- annual meeting ot the society oc
curs ou the second Tuesday of January.
rite Men's Settlement club will give
a social in their rooms at 105 Blast Fifth
stieet on Thursday evening. 1 here will
be exhibition work iv the gymnasium,
refreshments and other entertainment.
All are cordially invited to attend.
Carpenters and Joiners of America
Local Union No. **•. met at Labor hall
last evening. Seven new members were
initiated. Several applications for
membership were read and placed on
the list for initiation next Tuesday
evening. The attendance was large.
The free labor bureau of the Bethel
association is doing a large business,
eighteen men having been tent into the
country to work yesterday. Rev. David
Morgan announces that lie can furnish
•aimers or contractors with help, and
that he can lind good domestic help.
The statu canvassing board, consist
ing of the secretary of state, two jus
tices of the supreme court and two
judges ol the district court, will meet at
the capitol Dec. 18 to canvass the vote
of tte last election, The justices and
judges are to be chosen by the secre
tary ot statu.
la.The condition of Chief Justice GU
fillan shows no change. About a week
ago he became somewhat wojsc. and
has since been confined to his bed.
Fortunately, however, be suffers no
pain. The exact nature of his ailment
is not yet established, although it is
evidently connected with a marked dis
order of the liver.
the Modern Mother
Has found that her little ones are im
proved more by the pleasant laxative.
Syrup of Figs, when in need of the
laxative effect of a gentle remedy than
by any other, and that it is more ac
ceptable to tin in. Children enjoy it
and it benefits them. The true remedy,
Syrup of Figs, is manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup Co. only.
CAPITOG NOTES.
Carl Van lioren, of Hinckley, was a
caller at Secretary Hart's office yester
day.
F. E. Benson, cashier of the Meeker
county Dank, called on Bank Examiner '
Ken*, on yesterday. j
Ex-Lieut. Gov. Bice, of Willmar.
and Ex-Lieut. Gov. lyes, of St. Peter,
called on Gov. Nelson yesterday.
The current expenses of the Owa
touua public school amounted t0450,088,
as reported to the slate auditor yester
day.
The Falcon Printing company, of
Minneapolis, with a capital stock of
15,000 hied articles of incorporation
with the secretary of state yesterday.
The stale law librarian has received
Vol. 0, Federal Cases; Vols. 1 and 2,
Maine Public Documents, ana Con
stitution o! Colorado, l*-7t'.
Sheriff Amuuuson, of Chippewa coun
ty, called at the state auditor's office
yesterday and received warrants for £4?
tor taking one prisoner to Stillwater.
The state university filed a Novem
ber expense list with the statu auditor
yesterday, amounting to 8445, for sal
aries of instructors at the school of
mines.
Notice of condemnation proceedings
of lands in Carle ton county was hied
yesterday in the office of the secretary
of state by the Minnesota Canal com
pany vs. Katiierine E. Baler et al.
it in Kvident
That you have made the comfort of
passengers who use the Burlington
Louie a persistent and intelligent study,
and have thus elevated travel to an
actual pleasure.—A prominent mer
chant of St. Paul.
DOLL CAKMVAL SOON.
Dolls Costine $100 Apiece Will
Bo Exhibited.
The lime for the opening of the big
doll carnival draws near, and next Mon
day the "show" will open in a blaze of
glory. An order has been received at
the executive ollice for six ol the most
beautiful dolls that will be shown at the
carnival, the price to range from $10 to
SIOO. The dolls are to go to the Pacific
coast.
Among the beautiful exhibits that are
preparing for the carnival is an electric
fountain similar to the one shown at the
world's fair. The water will be brill
iant with all the colors of the rainbow.
Application has been made to ncr fume
the entire building with a new brand of
perfume. Oilers are coming in from
several firms; but the chairman is re
serving the right until a board meeting
is he'd today. Ibe building throughout
will be ornamented with tropical plants
and liowers, arranged by Swansou, the
florist.
YOUNG MOTHERS
.... We Offer You a Remedy Which
Insures Safety to Life of Mother and Child.
"MOTHER'S Robs Confinement
rmDIHD and Risk.
After usln? one bottle of "Motheps'
Fkien-d" I suffered but little pain, and did
not experience that, weakness afterward
usual In such eases.—Mes. AN'Me Gage,
Raster Spring*, Kan.
S»nt by Mall or Express, on receipt of price,
81." per bottle. Book to llothers mailed
Tree. Sold hy all I'rui'i'iats.
BBIMIKLh '.Ef.ri.ATOB CO., Atlanta, G*.
The Best !
Christmas Gift!
i or the best addition to one's own library is <
; WEBSTER'S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY !
• m -"( Successor of the j
mS^l^^^^^^\A " Ibridged." '
I Id Standard of tho !
. iw^i"'3a 1! 0 U. S. Gov't Print- <
' P^^la," v^T~v f ing Office, the U.S. '
' /?%<s\ F Supreme Court and \
1 I*s*^^' ,'■■'&*] M „i: nearly all the i
' L'^va*' [gOSf'J !' School books.
i J^#j^. \^y J' Warmly com- !
1 i&pWa4«jl rj mended by every <
ji^jlSSij Ll State Superinten-'
' *aT^®*i '* cnt °*- Schools,;
, i"*"r*^fl§it an,l thousands of
MfcT^Btf other Educators.
fcisaigt-'^^ A College President says:
For ease *■*-:*;■ v.-hiehthccye finds the word
*• sought, for Rccuracy of definition, for
•'effective methods in indicating pronun
'•ei.ttio:i. for Verso yet comprehensive state
" meats <.i fac:s, and for practical use as a
" working dictionary, ' Webster's Interna
"tional' excel.? any other Finglc volume."
G. & C. KEP.RJAM CO., Publishers,
Sprln&tieM, Mass., U.S. A.
Send forfrtH«j^mp!!trt-*tintninin(r*T!ec!mon pages.
CITY GETS ITS MONEY.
Sureties of the Seven Corners
Bank Will Pay the $14,
--683 at Once,
BUT WITHOUT INTEREST.
Ordinance Passed Accepting:
the Terms Proposed by
the Sureties.
WEIGHTS OF HUCKSTERS
Regulated by an Ordinance
Offered by Aid. Murphy
ana Passed.
The board of aldermen dispatched the
business before it in one hour last even
ing. None of the matters which have
recently claimed the attention of the
common council came up, although the
bidders for the gasoline lighting con
tract were ali on hand to watch their
interests in case that subject was
touched upon.
The most important action of the
board was the passage of an ordinance
stipulating for a settlement of the city's
suit against the Seven Corners bank.
This suit was brought to regain
the possession of ?14.f.5:;.40 of
the city's funds which were de
posited in the Seven Corners
bank prior to its failure Aug. 3, 18118.
The suit is now pending in the district
court. City Attorney Chamberlain sent
in a communication last evening in
forming the board that the bank was
willing to settle the case if the city
would agree to accept the total amount
of its deposit, namely $14,693.-10, with
out interest from Aug. 3, 1883,
And to I)i<*mi*>!» tin- Action
against the bank without costs. As
proof of the goodwill of the bank it
had deposited 18,000 m cash with the
city, and agreed to pay over the bal
ance, $5,683.40 within twenty days
after the publication of the proposed
ordinance providing for the settlement.
The < lay Attorney Advised the
proposed settlement. While it was his
opinion that the city could win the suit
and secure a judgment for the whole
amount, together with costs and inter
est, yet he admitted that the bank's
bond was very detective in form, and
might afford a defense to the
city's action. The board agreed with
the city attorney that the cash
was preferable to a judgment, and. ac
cordingly, passed the ordinance under
a suspension of the rules. The sureties
on tho bond of the Seven Corner-, bank
are W. F. Evans, William It. Marshall,
William Bauholzer, B. Zimmerman aud
John M. Carlson.
City Treasurer Wageuer submitted a
communication informing the board
that the bonus of several banks acting
as depositories of city funds were defect
ive, in that some of the sureties were
dean and others had left the city.
Therefore the city attorney offered a
resolution instructing the city clerk to
Advertise lor Bid-*
from banks desiring to be designated as
depositories of city funds during '.he
year 1895. The board adopted the reso
lution.
Aid. Murphy offered an ordinance re
quiring all the meat hucksters at the
public market to have tags affixed by
the market master showing the weight
of every quarter of beef and pork in
their possession. The penalty for dis
obedience of the. ordinance would be
the withdrawal of the privileges of the
market from the dealer. Aid. Murphy
said that the ordinance would prevent
the hucksters from cheating their
customers on the weight of the
meat, a practice common with some of
them, so the alderman declared. Aid.
Murphy added that under the present
system some of the hucksters could
and did defraud their customers out of
as much as thirty pounds of meat in a
quarter. The ordinance was passed.
A resolution introduced by Aid. Ehr
manntraut, providing thai it should be
the sense of the board that bids, except
for routine department supplies, should
be opened only at a joint meeting os the
board and assembly, was lost by a vote
of six to thief.
The assembly resolution requiring a
prosecution of all auctioneers violating
their licences was referred to the com
mittee on licences.
The board,on motion of Aid. Murphy,
then adjourned until one week from
tonight.
A few crumbs of comfort may be
gathered here and there.but if you want
a whole loaf of satisfaction call and ex
amine the Holiday Novelties at E, A.
Brown's, 111 East Third street.
BLAUVISLI* AT FOKD'S.
A Treat for Music -Lo Tins St.
Paulites.
Miss Lillian Blauvelt, one of the most
charming of America's younger so-
praams, will come from New i ork city
to open the series of five high-class
j artists' recitals to be given this winter
under the auspices of the Schubert
j club, at Ford's music hall. Although
j Miss Blauevlt has never been heard iv
I St. Paul, all who keep abreast with
| musical criticism know of her magnifi-
I cent triumphs all over the country, and
| the interest in her coming is very great,
| lt has been often remarked that Miss
Blauvelt has Calves temperament, and
almost Melba's quality of tone. Added
to a voice of exquisite timbre and sweet
ness is great personal beauty, in the
concert tomorrow evening Miss Blau
velt is down on the programme for four
distinct appearances, which means that
she will sing eight or nine times. Dur
ing the lutermission between her num
bers, the Rubinstein String quartette
will be heard, The quartette is com
posed of Claude Madden, first violin;
Louis Marr, second violin; Leandur
Basch. viola, and Fritz Schlachter,
violoncello.
Carpenters.
Carpenters wauled at Labor hall next
Tuesday evening. Special inducements
offered lor attendance.
REPORT OF TEST OF BURNERS
Will Be Considered by the Gas
Committees Today.
The assembly and the atdermauie com
mittees on gas will meet jointly this
afternoon to receive the reports of tho
tests of the gasoline burners conducted
at the university Monday evening by
Prof. (i. D. Shepherdson. The test
took place on such short notice that
Assemblyman Kobb, the chairman of
the gas committee, was the only mem
ber of the council present, while the
only bidders who witnessed it were
Messrs. ijeeger, Grant and: the repre
sentative of the Acme Vapor Stove
company, Mr. lleilbrou. The result of
the test will be submitted to the com
mittee in sealed envelopes, which will
oe opened this afternoon.
STRAY Tl'.'AM OF HOUSES.
Owner Has Neglected for Over a
Week to Call for It.
A team of horses and a lumber wagon
are waiting at the Home hotel, 540 Fort
street, for an owner. A week ago today
two iueu, both intoxicated, lert the
THE- FAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: WEDNESDAY MOKXTNG, DECEMBER 5, 1801.
team and wagon there, and said they
would call for the rig the next day,
but they have not been seen since.
They drove it to St. Paul from Rose
mount. The team consists oi a gray
and black. They are working bursas.
K.MGHIS OK M I*L*UABISI«*B.
Lodge of This Order Organized
i.HNt Nit-lit.
The first tent of the Knights of the
Maccabees was instituted last evening
at Odd Fellows' hall by Supreme Com
mander F. E. Hand, assisted by Sir
Knight W. W. Howell ami visiting sir
knights of Minneapolis. The follow
officers were elected for the ensuing
term: Sir knight past commander, M.
S. Mead; commander. A. P.-Guy; lieu
tenant commander, F. E. Krembs; rec
ord keeper, F. X. Veinig; finance keep
er, (i. F. Fitter; chaplain, li. W. Ten
woorde; physician. Dr. Charles A. Hall;
sergeant, F. A. Ryno; master-at-arms.
11. S. Mason; hist master of guard, F.
A. McGinnis; second master of guard,
M. Hanson; sentinel, A. Charbonueau
Jr.; picket, L. L. Rotter.
The tent organized with the largest
charter membership in the state, and is
composed of some of the leading young
business men of the city. The next
review will be held Tuesday evening,
Dec. 11, at Odd Fellows' hall, corner
Sixth and Seventh streets.
L. L. Rotter, M. S. Mead, press com
mittee.
Mr. Elisha B. Worrell, of Boston, will
lecture before housekeepers (without
charge) on food subjects in People's
church, Tuesday afternoon, Dec. 11.
MOVE TO OUST WILLIS.
SAID THAT GOV. NKLSON IS IN
THE IS OTIS.
Republicans Will Go to the Su
preme Court—Walsh Watch
ins His Opportunity.
The men who fought Judge Willis
during the late campaign are still carry
ing on their relentless war. It is said
that Gov. .Nelson is in with a scheme to
try and put him off the district bench.
This is the plan that has been discussed
At the beginning of the year the gov
ernor will appoint a judge in place of
Judge Willis- on the Ramsey county
bench. Then a writ of quo warranto
will be asked for, with a view of seating
the appointee.* This will raise the ques
tion as to whether Judge Willis was
elected for a full teim of six years, or
only for the unexpired term of Judge
Simons, which would have ended
with this month, had he lived.
The attorney general is preparing
an ooinion on the point, and Frederick
W. /oilman, of the assembly contro
versy fame, is preparing a brief on tbe
subject. Mr. /oilman says that the
former decision of the supreme court
upon a similar case is in the way of the
removal of Judge Willis; but, in his
judgment, that opinion was ill-advised
in view of the decisions in other states.
It will remain to bo seen whether or
not the supreme court will reverse
Itself, as there is but little doubt that it
will bt called agaiu to pass upon the
point. This will give the governor a
chance to show whether or not he will
be patriotic enough to appoint a Demo
crat. Richard A. Walsh is inteiested
in the outcome, hoping that in case
Judge Willis isoustei he can claim the
seat by virtue of his running on the
ticket and securing more votes than A.
B. Bowe, who ran with him on the Pop-
I ulist ticket.
Gas and Klectric Fixtures.
P. V. Dwyer Bros. Co., I*6 East Third
street.
ALTAMONTE SAT UPON-
CO-fllff-RKC'IA-L CLUB TABLES
THE IM 1.1 3 It SUIIKMIi.
Bench and Bar to Be Dined—Dele
gates Appointed to the
Reform School.
The Altamonte canal scheme has been
tried in the balance and found wanting.
The proposition as brought recently be
fore the Commercial club was thorough
ly discussed at the regular meeting of
the club's directors yesterday after
noon. By unanimous agreement tho
matter was then laid indefinitely upon
the table.
The next most interesting thing be
fore the directors was the report of the
committee on illuminated street car
signs. Together with a similar com
mittee from the Minneapolis Commer
cial club it had held a conference with
General Manager Heild, of the Twin
City Rapid Transit company. Mr. Ileild
agreed to place three experimental
signs, such as exhibited before the club,
on cars In each of the two cities.
The club decided to tender its next
dinner to the bench and bar of St. Paul
some time between Christmas and New
Year's.
For his magnificent work during the
past year in the interest of the club, C.
W. Borr was accorded a unanimous vote
of thanks.
The president was authorized to ap
point tifteen delegates to the municipal
reform convention, which will be held
in Minneapolis Dec. 8 and 10.
The directors continued the recipro
cal arrangements which have been en
tered into between the club and the
Commercial clubs of Louisville, Indian
apolis, St. Joseph, Portland, Or., and
Tacoma.
New members were elected as fol
lows: William Dawson Jr.. Charles B.
Gilbert, S. K. Cook, Fred Nussbaumer,
C. C. Curtis, .John W. White, Charles
Frey and E. V. Smalley.
Gas and Electric Fixture-*.
P. V. Dwyer Bros. Co., % East Third
street.
CAUGHT A i* UNA WAY.
Brave Officer Was Badly Hurt
Driver Also Hurt.
At 0:15 o'clock last evening Officer
Ostrum, of the Margaret street division,
white on his beat on Payne avenue, saw
a grocery delivery rig '.earing down
street toward him at railroad speed. In
the wagon was a driver, but his team
was evidently running away. The officer
sprang into the street and caught the
frantic horses. In the struggle that
ensued the officer was severely injured
and the driver was thrown out and
slightly injured. One of tho officer's
legs was painfully lacerated and he was
otherwise badly bruised. Ile was taken
to his home. OS2 Case street, where ha
will probably be confined for quite a
while. The delivery wagon was badly
wrecked.
People of India.
Yesterday afternoon, at the home of
Mrs. Stewart, 770 Selby avenue, the'
Woman's Foreign Missionary Society of
tho First M. M. Church held an Inter
esting meeting, the chief interest being
a talk by Mrs. Shea-herd, a returned
missionary, on the people of India, and
the work done by the missionaries' .In
that country. Miss Stewart saug, and
Mrs. M. A. Bell reported from the re
cent district convention at Stillwater.
Light refreshments were served. -;. i
HOW THE PLAN TAKES
Banker Lusk Thinks President
Cleveland's Money Issue;
Plan a Good One. '» »i •
-v.i; :,:•-)
■• *i* 71
BANKER DAWSON DOUBTS.
Republican Bankers Disposed
to Be Non-Committal, or J
to Denounce It
AS OF A WILD-CAT NATURE.
Message Is in the Main Ap
proved by Democrats of
St. Paul.
President Cleveland's message has In
the main struck a popular chord among
St. Paul Democrats, though a few of
the leaders are disposed to feel that the
production is hardly equal to former
messages of Mr. Cleveland. Several of
the bank presidents were asked their
views upon Mr. Cleveland's money
issue recommendations. Several of the
presidents had not yet read the message
in full, and were not prepared to speak,
and some of those who had read it said
they preferred to study the question
over carefully before giviug their
views.
la! Hon. William Dawson said: "1 prefer
not to talk on Mr. Cleveland's money
recommendations at present. My first
impression is not favorable to the ideas
advanced by him. lam a little tearful
that the scheme he proposes would not
result in giving the country a sound
currency. But. as 1 said, 1 am not
prepared to talk on the question yet
A meeting of the American Banking
association is called to meet in Chicago
on Dec. 12 to confer upon the proposed
legislation in reference to the national
banking circulation. I tun a member of
the executive committee of this associ
ation, and it wouldn't be wise for mo at
present to commit myself in an inter
view to any policy. Besides. I might
be persauded by the discussions there
to modify any view I may now main
tain. lam at present satisfied that we
coimot do business safely on a strictly
gold basis. As 1 recently showed in an
address upon the money question, there
wasn't enough gold taken from the
mines or in the country last year to
handle one-half of the American crop
of grain. We must have some son of
elasticity in our circulating medium.
How that shall be brought about with
out impairing the soundness of Ameri
can money is a question that must be
solved with a great deal of thought.
My present inclinations are toward sil
ver, not ii. the short dollar, but silver
at its actual value; or, what would do as
well, at a value fixed by international'
agreement. Why, do you know that
even in England, that so-called gold
basis country, silver is the circulating,
medium and not gold. But, as 1 said,
my views* are all subject to modifica
tion, and I shall go to Chicago to learn
as well as to express my own views." ' :.
Judge Liisk, president of the National
German-American bank, said: "1 think
President Cleveland's suggestions on'
the issue of currency are good. His is
almost the Baltimore plan. The fears
expressed by some that the idea is a
leaning toward the old wildcat money
plan is unfounded. Wildcat money is a
tiling of the past; and the system of
bank note issues of the '50s can never
be revived; the country wouldn't
tolerate it for a moment. 1
think Mr. Cleveland's plan, which
is based upon Secretary Carlisle's re
port, if put into operation would result
In giving us a currency so elastic that
all demands for money would be met.
I have read Secretary Carlisle's report
and President Cleveland's recommenda
tions with considerable care, and lam
convinced that their plan is practicable,
and the best that could be devised."
11. P. Upham, president of the First
National bank, said that he had not
read the message with sufficient care to
express an opinion. He feared, how
ever, from what he bad read, that Mr.
Cleveland's recommendations on the
issue of bank notes is a step in the di
rection of the old wildcat money system
of the 'oil's.
D. A. Monfort, president of the Sec
ond National bank, said that he had
been too busy during the day to read
the recommendations with care, hence
he would venture . no expression at
present.
lion. W. R. Merriam, president of the
Merchants' National bank, is in the
East, hence ids views were not obtain
able. Several other bank presidents,
all Republicans, made remarks similar
to those of Mr. Upham.
A. M. Peabody had no hesitancy iv
saying that he believed President Cleve
land's plan practicable, and that, if
adopted, it would accomplish great re
sults.
A few general interviews taken at
random ran as follows:
J. E. Stryker, (Dem.)—lt's a good
business message, but it hardly ad
vances the standard, as 1 believe", that
the Democrats expected of Mr. Cleve
land. I thoroughly approve his tariff
recommendations, as far as they go.
Judge J. L. Macdonald. (Pop.)— The
message is simply au elaboration of the
policy which the president has been
carrying out. I refer particularly to
his financial policy. When he not only
defends the policy of issuing bonds in
the past, but declares that more will be
Disordered Nerves
Startled by Slight Noises
Hood's Sarsaparilla Gave
Strength When in Despair.
"For three long years I was a dreadful
sufferer with stomach trouble. Someof
the time I was unable to do any house-'
'////MMillh , l *<*^sV u,d wo"-d have
Mrs. H. Burke was very per
sistent in urging me to try Hood's Sar
saparilla, ana at hist I concluded to do
so. Before had taken one bottle 1 be
gan to get better. I have taken three
now. My nerves are all right. My
stomach trouble has gone. It seems so
Hood's *a''-
-1 -v-asvsv-v* parilla
strange to me what •'T * * +*£%,&
a change has taken & sL& & I^*3
place. I had never *t*a^a/%^*VS*v
dreamed I would be well again." Mr..*.
M. Bcbkk; Bit Willis Avenue, Ashland,
Wis.
ifioorf'M Pill* cure Cota»tipaiiou by re
stormK the peristaltic action of the alhncn
ury oaaal.
issued as often as required, he proves
too clearly that he is the servant of
Wall street and the gold trust.
President Footner. of the Commercial
Club -1 can merely say that it is a good,
sensible, business message.
Julius M. Goldschmidt, Treasurer of
the State Savings Bank—A sensible
document. The financial part of it. is a
move in the right direction, but can be
Improved upon by study. A very satis
factory message, taken as a whole..
Manager Scott, ol iut> Metropolitan-
It Is a clear, straightforward document.
The recommendations that Mr. Cleve
land makes regarding linaucial matters
would certainly effect a considerable
improvement and are worthy of adop
tion. .•-.,'
Judge Canty, of the Supreme Court-
While the plan proposed iv Cleveland's
recommendations may do for a tem
porary makeshift, and while 1 take no
stock in the theories of the silver men. 1
believe it will take measures far more
radical than those that have been pro
posed to settle the monetary question.
A MUSIC A . MKXU.
One of the Most Delightful Kver
Presented to Globe Headers.
No lovei of song could find a choicer
collection of musical gems than that
contained in part 4 of The World's
Sweetest Songs. The Globe: presents
the list, so that all can see what only
one part of this great work contains:
"My Angelina".... By Harrison Millard
One of this great composer's Latest and
Sweetest —"Just Too Lovely."
"Sleep, Baby Sleep" A. 11. Pease
A.Beautiful Cradle Song from the Ger-
man.
"The Rosy Goblet": Alonzo Stone
A Charming Baritone Solo.
**I Dreamed a I)ream" Edith Cook
A Lovely Sentimental Soprano
"A Warrior Bold" Adams
"Holy Night, Peaceful Night"..Barnby
"Hold My Hand" Gelbel
"Steal Away"
"The Old Oaken Bucket" Smith
"Theu You'll Remember Me" Balfe
"The Gypsy Countess" Glover
"Wi' a Hundred Pioers"
"El Desiderio" li, Cramer
"Bright Eyes" (Polka) Diederichs
"A Land Without a Storm" Solomon
"Highland Mary" Burns
"My Old Cottage Home" Glenn
"Seymour" You Weber
•'The Minstrel Boy" Moore
"The Land o' the Leal" Webster
"Vive TAmour" Glover
"Within a Mile of Edinboro" Hook
"Convent Bells" Spindler
*T>..nse Ecossais" Freu Baker
Each part is adorned with four ex
quisite portraits of celebrated musi
cians that alone would cost 50 cents each
elsewhere. Ten cents in silver secures
each pari at the Globe counting room
in St. Paul or Minneapolis, and also by
mail.
SOCIAL AND -MUSICAL.
Mrs. Thomas Wilson and Miss Mitch
ell, of the Aberdeen, entertained in
formally yesterday afternoon from 4 to
6. The ladies who assisted in receiv.ng
were: Mesdarnes G. B. Young, C. C.
Byrne, C. J. A. Morris, Benjamin
Thompson, Charles Warren, D. H.
Moon, G. E. Skinner, F. W. M. Cut
cheon, Robert Rantoul, W. J. Dean, and
Misses June Welch, Nelson, Forepaugh,
Carpenter, Baker, Rice, Day, Lillian
Day, Filden, Saunders and Moon. The
ladies leceived in the parlors of the Ab
erdeen, which was very prettily dec
orated in palms and roses. The dining
room was entirely in pink.
Mrs. Tucker, of 407 Holly avenue,
gave a breakfast a:, 11:30 yesterday
morning for Mrs. Stuart Robson. About
seventy-five ladies were present.
John Spencer Griffin and Miss Lizzie
M. Mattel, two young people who are
well known in St. Paid, were married
recently in Milwaukee. They are now
"at home" 10 their friends at 071 St.
Peter street.
The first of a course of lectures, given
under the auspices of the young peo
ple's societies of the House of Hope
and the Central Presbyterian churches,'
occurred last night in the latter church
the subject being "The, Laboring - Man,
the Church and the Christ." The lec
ture was given by Rev. 11. C. Myers,
pastor of the East Presbyleriau church.
A free bread lesson was given at the
rooms of the Young Women's Friendly
association, 435 Jackson street, yester
day afternoon at :; o'clock. This was
the first lesson in the third series of
this season, and was conducted by Miss
Mary C. Thompson. Friday morning a
chafing dish lesson will be given, with
instructions for fried oysters, clam
chowder, French fritters and scrambled
eggs. The admission will be 25 cents.
a
Luncheon was served again yesterday
from 12 to 2at the Washburn building
on Fifth street for the benefit of the
Woman's Christian Home. The ladies
served just as large a number of peo
ple as on the Hist day, and the lunches
will be continued all the week.
* «■
*
A reception was given last evening at
the residence of Mrs. ,1. A. Ban, "357
Case street, for Rev. A. E. Fillmore,
formerly pastor of St. James' Episcopal
church. A largo number of people
called during the evening to say fare
well to their pastor.
as
The programme arranged for the en
tertainment to be given by St. .losepn's
T. A. society at Bun Ami hall, corner of
Carroll and Louis streets, this evening
is as follows:
Overture Miss Annie McQuillan
Sons Miss Theresa Nolan
Reeitaliou Master Willie McUuire
Song Gertrude and Mamie O'Brien
Address J. h. smith
Banjo solo Miss K. Haas
Song j J. llagerty
DEBATE
Subject—'Resolved. That Love Is a Greater
Incentive to Human Action Than Ambition
Affirmative—J. C. Nolan, T. >•'. Lough ran
Negative-M. J. Clark, J. J. Began.
£ ni •-• L. C. Nolan
Cornel Solo Joseph Duncan
""•'■'iß Miss Maj-gie Cody
Address _ Rev. T.J. Gibbons
POLiCK COUKT.
The case of Joseph Sherwood, who
shot Patrolman Ryder in the leg a week
ago, was continued again in the police
court yesterday until Dec. 11. Officer
Ryder is getting along well, ana will
probably be able to attend court in a
week.
Minnie Baldwin, who was arrested
for keeping a low house, received a sen
tence of ninety days yesterday, but it
was postponed on condition of Minnie's
futuiegood behavior.
GOGI-IBIC BOOMS.
Receiver Norris Calls in $728,000
of .Scrip.
Madison*. Wis.,Dec. 4.-In the United
States court today Judge Buun, on ap
plication of Howard Norris. receiver for
the Pehokee and Gogebic consolidated
mines, granted an order for the pay
ment of certain indebtedness for tho
trust estate, by the payment of which
securities aggregating 1798.000 can be
called in. Receiver Norris also applied
for an order directing the receiver to
secure leases of tour of the live mines
now controlled by the company on the
Oogenic range—the Superior, Colby.
Connie and Palm. The fifth, the Til
den mine, has been occupied by the re
ceivers during the past season, but the
others have stood out. Parties interest
ed in the Palm mine objected to this ar
rangement.** nil the matter was deferred
until Dec. ''ti.
He Will Write Up Hawaii.
San Fkancisco, Dec. 4. — Joaquin
Miller, the "Poet of the Sierras." and
George Pai tingloit, an artist of local
note, have been engaged by Faster
publish-*--* to prepare a -story of Ha
waii, to be writlen by Joaquin Miller
and Illustrated by Mr. Partington.
HAWKS' TRIAL NOT ON.
ILL.**. I'M* OP A L.AWYI.K CAUSHS
IIISI.AV.
One of the Indictments, of Jim
Burnt* May Como on Today
— Court Routine.
Owing to the fact that Mr. Nelson, of
counsel for the defense of C. A. Hawks,
is indisposed, the trial of Mr. Hawks
will not be proceeded with today. There
is a likelihood that James H. Burns will
be given an opportunity to defend him
self to the indictment charging him
with defrauding the Second National
bank out of 11,8001
James Camasky was tried in Judge
Brill's court yesterday upon a proceed
ing for bastardy. The prosecuting wit
ness was Mary Collins, an married
woman twenty-six yoars old. The jury
returned a verdict of guilty, and Ca
masky will be required to care for the
child of which he is found to be the
putative paternal ancestor.
Trials* on ami Orders Hade.
The case of Andrew hi ickson against
John G. Allen is on trial in Judge
Kelly's court. Suit was brought to re
cover damages because eighty acres of
land bought by Erickson in Wisconsin
is not as good as he expected. A motion
to dismiss was taken under advisement
by Judge Kelly until this morning.
Judge Kerr heard and took under ad
visement the appeal of John A. Ten
Eyck Jr. et al. from the probate court
in the matter of an order concerning the
estate of John A. Ten Eyck.
Judge Kelly has denied the motion to
strike out parts of answers in the cause
of Edward ii. Libby against 11. W.
Shadle, J. Royal McMurran and C. G.
Lewis.
A new trial of the case of Fred W.
Scheiber agaiust the "Omoha" Railway
company has been denied by Judge
Kelly.
Judge Otis finds for the defendant in
the case of John A. Bazille against The
City of St. Paul, brought to settle a
dispute as to real estate, and it is de
cided that the plaintiff lias no interest
in a certain piece of land lying east of
block 10, Bazille & Robert's addition.
Judge Brill has denied the application
to file an amended answer in the case
of Alexander Gillis against Kingsley &
Co. and Burns & Shaw. In a memor
andum Judge Brill announces the doc
trine that the contract of indorsement
cannot be modified or varied by parole.
This case having been upon the eaten*
dar for two oi three terms, and having
been set foi trill by consent of counsel
for nearly a month, it is apparent that
there was a lack of diligence in making
the application.
Cases; Begun.
Fannie Harris has sued the St.Paul
City Railway company to recover $5,050
for injuries sustained by being pitched
oil a Rondo and Lafayette avenue car
when alighting. The injuries sustained
caused serious results.
The Olds Wagon works has sued L.
Milsteu and O. Gordon and the ,1. H.
Mauler Carriage company to recover
1472.05, due upon a promissory note.
SUPRK3II-' COURT.
The supreme court heard the follow
ing cases yesterday:
May Engel, appellant, vs. Scott &
Hollister Lumber Company, defend
ants; Herman, Becklmger & Herman,
interveners, respondents; argued and
submitted.
Ilea wig A. Colby, respondent, vs.
Christian M. Colby, appellant; argued
by appellant, submitted by respondent.
r Henry Schatenbroich, respondent.vs.
The St. Cloud Fiber Ware Company,
appellant; ordered that the petitions
for rehearing be and the same are de
nied.
Orrin Ktpp et al., appellants, vs.
Frank Dawson et al., respondents;
same as foregoing.
Matt Anderson, respondent, vs. Man
chester Fire Assurance Company, ap
pellant; otdered that petition for re
hearing be and the same is granted.
YERXA
Some one has said that a store s safety
valve is its bargain counter—lf that be the
case, the big store at Seventh and Cedar is
dotted with safety valves, for there's a bar
gain spot on almost every square tool of
noor. Some notable bargains for today:
15 Cents
Per dozen for Fresh Eggs.
4 1, Cents
Per pound for fancy Java Rice.
8 Cents
Per pouud for pure Leaf Lard.
25 Cents
Per gallon for good New Orleans Molasses.
20 Cents '
Per gallon for pure Cider.
75 Cents
Each for Edam Cheeses
10 Cents
Per pound for Sugar-Cured Hams.
CONFECTIONERY.
Our best Buttercups, such as you pay else
where 40c a pound, we offer today U)c for a
pound.
8 Cents
Per bottle for a large bottle of Horse Radish.
5 Cents
Per cake for unseen ted Glycerine Soap.
5 Cents
Per can for good Sugar Com.
8 Cents
Per one-pound package cleaned Currants.
25 Cents
Per can for Fresh BalH*&o*e Oysters.
55 Cents
Per bushel for fancy, large Potatoes,
TEAS.
Tea market may be stronger, especially for
China and Japan Teas and all Teas
hit-her-prlced sympathetically, if from do
other cause. That's loth theory and condi
tion: but it's the improbable that's always
turning up here. hike these:
25 Cents
Per pound for English Breakfast Tea! We
keep all grades,and will guarantee our prices
against any home in this country:
50 Cents
Per pound for excellent Ceylon Tea. You
would easily pay $1 per pound for this Tea'
mid feel satisfied.
16 Cents
Per pound for our Crushed Java Caffee.
25 Cents
Per pound for fresh Bio Coffee.
30 Cents
Per pound for No. l Combination Coffee.
40 Cents
Per .mi.l for Boston Special Mocha and
Java Coffee.
45 Cents
Per pound for Private Orowtli Java Coffee.
35 Cents
Per pound for Hoffman ilouse Mocha and
.lava Coffee.
19 Cents
Per pound for fresh Dairy Butter, sweet and
good, hi ten-pound jars.
Mail orders will bo tilled at prices current
whan order arrives.
"Yerxa Bros. & Co.,
Seventh and Cedar.
Originator*, ol Proper Morekccpiug
DONALDSON'S
Glass Block Store,
MINNEAPOLIS.
pn' n *
J I !o
WEDNESDAY, DEO. JlHi
Ladies and children are specially invited to at
tend our Holiday Opening- on Wednesday afternoon
and avoid the inevitable crush in the evening.
Boxes will be displayed at prominent places in
our store at the Afternoon Opening, where you can
drop your dime for the cause of charity.
Evening Admission, 10 Cents
The entire proceeds divided among- the follow
ing Local Charities:
SMernify Hospital,
Sheltering Arms,
Women's Auxiliary of Keeiey Institute,
Young Women's Christian Association,
Ladies' Benevolent Hebrew Association,
6sod Samaritan Oispsnsasry,
Bethany Home,
Home for Children and Aged Women.
Little Sisters of the Poor,
Homeopathic Hospital,
House of Good Shepherd,
Lutheran Deaconess 5 Home.
Evening Admission, 10 Cents.
The Evening Concert will surpass any similar
affair ever attempted here. Danz's full orchestra and
the Fort Snelling Military Band, also the famous
Jubilee Singers. Doors open in the evening at 7:30
prompt. Every preparation made for the comfort
and convenience of all that come.
DON'T FAIL TO SEE THE MARRIAGE
BOWER ON SECOND FLOOR.
ELABORATE DISPLAY ON THIRD FLOOR.
SEE IT SURE!
Interior Decorations,.,„
Our Light Well represents a winter scene. Fir
trees all around give one the impression that you are
on the Mountain Side. Snow lies deep at the foot
of the mighty trees, and also ladens their branches
with its snowy beauty, while in MID AIR is repre
sented a real snowstorm. This very re: listic picture
is relieved by representations of
Santa C!aus,
The Queen of Snow,
The New Year, 1895,
and Children at Play.
Our Windows
Those to the Right
Of Main Entrance will have a grand display oi elec
tric lighting, presenting many very novel effects.
Toys are here displayed, making a veritable wonder
land, instructive and enjoyable, both to the young and
the old.
Those to the Left
Represent an appropriate winter scene, in which will
appear a real lire
SANTA CLAUS.
The corner window will show the good old
KRIS KRINGLE
entering the home and making- glad some of his sub
jects.
GLASS
BLOCK
8 %•»•»# 5 \», &nsm a

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