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00 NOT PAUPERIZE, Secretary Jackson's Report Touches Upon This Dan ger of Charity. GIVES TWO ILLUSTRATIONS. Charity Should Encourage a Desire to Be Wholly Self- Sustaining-. INCREASED INVESTIGATION. Importance of the Work of Investigation Is Little Realized. The regular monthly meeting of the executive committee of the associated charities was held yesterday afternoon at its ollice. No. 904 New York Life buildine. In liis monthly report Secre tary Jackson says: '•We are now having the extra work Incident to winter; the work is running smoothly and harmoniously. Daring the past month we had W new investi gaiions and reiuvestiicatioiia, as com pared with 102 new and G reiuvestiga - tions for the same period las! year. The increased total number is due to an in creased use of this agency. Our as sist, ints show zeal in their work and friendly interest for those whom they constantly meet. Their employment by the hour adjusts their pay to the work needed, and there is no "putting in time." Al most daily I Bud families where a friendly visitor could go with advan tage. Whenever possible I try to inter est some one to lend a band. For in stance, a widow with four children who bas subsisted upon the charity of indi viduals, aided by her own earnings for bix years, has finally applied to the public agencies. She never seemed to have much developed her own resources. Slit* does certain work weli, and I be lieve a friend has been found who can assist her so that she can live more satisfactorily on less alms. A man, wife and one child were found almost entirely destitute. He is competent, of good character, with a small income. These people needed a little temporary assistance, bui if the visitor sent there is half in earnest this family will come i into a perfectly Independent position. There are many families like these, whose only need is encouragement or j stimulation and help todevelopelemeuts of weakness. lam glad to be able to give this important class of applicants more time than was possible one year j ago. This is because we are now pro- J vided with some of the help which we j then so much needed. We expect to ! use this added assistance to such ad vantage that we can have the other em ploye whom we still need. This added help enables us to make our Investiga tions with needed promptness, and to keep the recoids of reliev ing societies copied up to date, io keep the investigations right up, and to do it we 11, requires more heip than it does to do the same amount of wurk when it ba~ accumulated. Last winter cities of our own size employed tour or live people to do the investigat ingthat 1 did alone. The reason that 1 visited so many families was that the families usually lived in neighboriug groups. Promptness in our registrsT uon isof adyautagn to all of the soci eties^ as it places the latest information at their disposal. Prompt investigation is of advantage to the needy applicant because it makes his real need known in season; it also avoids his getting un necessary or inappropriate relief. It is of marked financial advantage to the donors for it saves needless gifts be cause it is now unnecessary to °-ive pjuch, and rarely necessary to give auv ining, to insure against suffering Demi ing an investigation. This illustrated by tour consecutive investigations The WE ARE POSITIVELY GOING TO QUIT BUSINESS And have notified our land!orc^ that we will vacate the premises now occupied by us-No. 17 East Third Street-on January Ist next. All goods left on hand then j\ '' ,•!,, • LlHC? eo- to be disposed of at wholesale auction, or else be moved to some other quarters in this city and disposed of at auction here at whatever li tho V "Kither event vve would realize but a small portion of the cost of tlie Roods, after deducting the expense uf the sale.etc. And knowinsr this to Lands to t n' talClli OW eoMi IK t0 make the P rices so extremely low that we feel sure that b.ut little of our present large wholesale and retail stock will remain ou our liaiids to tell the tale on January Ist. ■■ Look at These Astounding Prices and Be Amazed: NOTio.v department. derwear, guaranteed as near all heavy and largest size, each 60c Seamless Sock, per Dair 5c Good liooics and Eyes 3 papers wool as any non-sluiiikable un- VEILING • Men's finest quality imported Bal for ' if. derwear in the market, with „ _,„ ... . A briggan Sock, full regular-made, Good Pins per paper Vc finest Satin flollt < °st Pearl Pure Silk Veiling, per yard........ 4e per pair ; .. g C Marshall's Linen Thread' per'snooi 2c Buttons and fine finished neck; Best Bareze Veiling double width. Good MachinuThread, spool 2c re«lllar retail price 81.25; now our 35c quality, now per yard.... 15c UNDERWEAR. nv«n«ir.rii. ' each 50c BRUSHES. IAK> Ladies' very fine Ribbed Union v v fine solid back harrtwnnrt One Jot of Men's Underwear, con- One lot of Children's, Misses' and Suits, guaranteed three-quarters nolished handle -.if hrisH^f»,r sisting of about twelve kinds, m Boys' Underwear, consisting of Wool, fancy-edged front and BruJhS worth now i*. cludine heavy natural wool Un about ten kinds, including fine neck, best Pearl .Buttons and Finest"nu-illtv lariat RiV«"rpr derwear, pure lamb's wool, inedl- Merino,lieavy Scotch Wool Silk Ribbon in neck, positively inloia HaU ■ Bruslfesi with best cated scarlet Underwear, camel's and Natural Wool: all sizes worth $1.50; now, per 5uit........ 65c Bristles worth «f now ii, w». xair Underwear, New Britain . ■ Shirts. Pants and Drawers, rang- Ladies' finest quality Union Suits Bnstleb. vvoith *i, now, each.... 50e Knitting company's full-fash ing id price from 25c to 55c; warranted 90 per "cent Wool the skirts. loned Underwear, and many oth take your choice of the entire lot entire front and neck ed*ed with Ladies' finest quality Pure Wool ers, the prices of which range hiss sss^sssi'vars ..r.EBv 110"'11""1'" • toe «n*««i»i^«r" ™*™ EBS . finest pure Lamb's Wool Mcdi- t , MJ , ' Good quality Lawn Handkerchiefs, , „ cated Scarlet Underwear, shirts. Children's heavy Lisle Thread imitation hemstitched, each . lc Men 8 fi»e silk and wool MufSers, pants or drawers, all sizes; 16- Hose, full fashioned and abso- mouth niHm«Miri« eacn i<isc inch. 10c each; largest sizes,each 85c lutelv fast Black, per pair , 3>£e JTIoIJXtI hahmonicas. Ladies' finest quality pure Lamb's Misses' extra heavy, pure Wool Genuine Emmet Richter Mouth OVEBSHIRTS. Wool, Medicated Scarlet Under- full fashioned Iron-Clad Hose" Harmonicas, the 25c kind, now ~ . . .. " -_ _ wear, double thread and trimmed double heel, knee and toe» all each ••• 10c One lo- - heavy Negligee Shirts, seams, Pants or Vests; these sizes, per pair.... \ ' ioi/ c gloves AND tiitts, SAXONYand ... consisting of apout twenty kinds, Unde^r^nf 11, 601^^^ Ladies' full fashioned, extra fine" ° GER.n.N knitono mb", S'S^'E^SSfK" Ladies' finest quality real I isle 49c jjuck Hose, double heel and toes, etc.,ABLELi»EN,NAP KIS : ers, the prices of which range : Ladies' finest quality'real Lisle per palm '-n TOWELING, UMRRELLAS, ers, the prices of which range Thread Underwear. hi<h neck —-• : BOYS' AND GIRLS' siiikt f^ om toJ t,° |l 5; l i*£ ur M and long sleeves, Silk front, with CORSETS. waists, FASCINATORS c'unce of the entire lot for, each 50c S-sfaßau?a 'ttrjsK sss ass sriti^s =s c"oves- Buttons; worth 50c; now, each 20c sold at about half price, except ' RIHBO:SS ' IMBBBUAS, One lot of extra fine quality La- Thompson's Glove-Fittine the FANS, etc.; ALL HAVE TO GO Men's finest quality imported Gen dies' Ribbed Underwear, consist- Prices oE. which we have to'main- AT A P«ICE TO MAKE SURE mne Uogskiu Gloves,worth 51.75, ing of Camel's Hair, Natural tain, owing to an agreement we OF MOVING them ICKLY. now per pair.. 75c Wool and white, guaranteed that £ aye with the company to do so. r%T r\ A T7"Ct handkerchiefs. ?our et|.J°'Wool 1>\ Snts h™ KSS" SSUUiS? g ° " at>°Ut half CLOAKS. Men , B Jartfegt size 6heer Lftwn »nu fancy stitcliins 1n? o,n 6a d' GeTuine^im'poried P. D. or C. P. "tnLAouf with SlS'^nr^J? M Ha,» d^rchief S , each ™4c Silk Ribbon in nick aud 225 Corsets, worth £, now, each .'. !$! 00 Low ea h ' *%l 75 MfUS^S II?, ivT tXf& h f and"em- Pearl Buttons, rangluir in mipa «. "^Sliilii • El^l FURBISHING GOODS. fl 75 broidered handkerchief*, hem from 75c to ?1 23- now you C an »fc«»8F«BADl. MFN'^ FIIRNKHINR Rfinfl^ stitched, worth 25c, now each ... 10c take your pick for, each..* " Ca" o^ V^ e h™?> Bespreads, full 10x4 JJtW 5 fUMNIdHINb UUUU^, C oUars, Cuffs. Night Shirts, Suspeud- Ladies' finest quality Ribbed Un- Bate&; R""^;.'^';-^"'- '•—'•• 48c ®°, KS * „ . ers, etc., etc., ailgo at a like riduculous uatcs vest Bedspreads, extra ] Boy's and Youths' heavy pure wool, 'price. H. STEIN & CO., 17 East Third Sreet. taken back or exchanged unless returned within 24 l.onn. of purchase. Mail Orders Solicited. To induce you to visit our New Studio T ' — ' '■ T~~~*r " ■ . —« vppohiie jaeiropoutau Opera Housa. IBsOC^^^2£22£^lß94 SO and lOlsixtli Slreet. Christinas Photography! •f QCABiNETSatid ONEon Bxlo I # fi*f% f\f\ 'OUR 1 i *hA (JIJ BEST | ys\Jm\J\Jm WORK Oui-i>oor and Commercial Worlc aSpeeialt? Telephone— lo7 L ZIMMERMA'^S PERSONAL *r«S2» ATTEJSTIO^-io APPOINTMENT first family had the necessaries of life. 1 lie second family are bordering on beggary, and could if they would pro vide their necessities; aid would cause them to relapse into greater Idleness. The next family had sufficient food and fuel. They were simply over anxious lest an evil time befall them. The next was a false address and a most diligent search could not locate him. There was no sufficient reason at the disposal of the relieving officers to warrant them in refusing any one of these tour appli cants. Prompt investigation made it un necessary to aid one of them. On the whole the condition of our people does not seem so bad as it was las: December, but there are many needy homes where conditions are b«d enough, and it is for tunate that work is now provided by the committee for the unemployed. This committee should be encouraged in tUe very careful sitting which it makes to determine the most rreedy,aud it should be upheld in its humane conditions of payment. Letters liave been sent by your committee to all who contributed last year, and in response &ot> have til us far been sent to Treasurer Peet. Last year the same people contributed $101. The plan of raising money from individuals, which whs introduced last year, is again being followed, with en couraging results. Our report recently issued has re ceived many gratifying testimonials at home and words ot commendation from our corresponding societies. The next parlor conference will be held Dec. IS. Subject: "The Unem ployed." SAVING A LAW POINT. PKISSIDKNT OF TIIE COMMON tOINtIL APPOINTS Khrmanntraut, Hare and Strousa to the Court Housa Comm ission. Assemblyman J. J. Parker, assuming that as president of the common coun cil he has the power to do so, has ap pointed Assemblyman Strouse and Aid. Ehrmanntrautand Hare to be members of the joint committee having charge of the court hou->e and city hall. Mr. Parker, when seen yesterday afternoon, made the following statement in ex planation of his action: "Fora long time—in fact, ever since the organization of the present council there has been a question whether the power to appoint the three members of the court house commission who repre sent the city is vested by the Bell char ter in the president of the assembly, or remains, as it was prior to tho passage of that law, in the president of the common council. borne time since the attorney who represents Messrs. Ehrmanntraut and Hare in the quo warranto proceedings ow pending to test their right to seats in the commission, came to me ana rep resented that, this letral question could not be decided in the pending proceed ings unless I, as president of the coun cil, should reapDoint those gentlemen to the positions they occupy. 1 con sulted ray private counsel upon the subject, and he verified Mr. Ives' state ment that the question couid not be de cided in the case unless the appoint ments were made. It seems to me de sirable that the doubtful questions con nected with the city's organic law should be passed upon and settled by the courts at as early a day as possible, n order that we may know just where we stand and what we are required to do. This was the plea—a perfectly valid one—upon which the Republicans attacked the constitutionality of the law for regulating the residence*of assert blynien last spring. "Moreover, it was agreed among all the Democratic members of the council last spring that Messrs. Ehrmanntraut and Hare should be members ot the court house commission if the appoint ing power should prove to be legally conlided to Democratic hands. There fore, as there seems to be a reasonable possibility that the appointing power is legally vested in tiie president of the council. 1 have felt that in good faith 1 shouid give them the benefit of this action, if, in fact, any benefit can be derived from it." The formal appointment reads as fol lows: Parker's Appointment. By virtue of tiie power in me vested, Rice Building, Sixth St., Opp. Ryan Hotel. ■'-: HFC^ 10.17 Midday Lunches, with Admission. 85c. Concert Every iu^&v^, ■y_LL Night. Children, 10c. General Admission, 25c. V I 1 liHin mumi■■ »n mmi iiihimi mi hum Hi—itiiihiii nml «""--" 1111 ii urn ■■ I.n mm—nininmiii !■■ —■ ■■iimiii..»..ii THE FAI.NT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: WEDNESDAY MORNTNa DECEMBER 12, 1814. I, John J. Parker, president of the com mon council of the city of St. Paul, do hereby appoint Joseph Ehrmanniraut Jr and Robert N. Hare, present tnem- Ujis of the board of uldermen of sai.t city, and Henry J. Stroustt. present member of the assembly of said city, to ba members of the joint committee of StfVWU provided for by chapter 37(5. of the special laws of the state of Minne sota, of the year 1881, and the acts amendatory thereof; said FJirmanutra.it and Hare to rill the places now occupied ov them, and said Heurv J. Strouse to till the oUum place to be" filled by the president of »the common council as provided for in the acts hereinbefore referred to. The appointees to hold for the term for which 1 am by said acts and the laws of this state aiithoiized to appoint. Tne above appointments shall take effect from this date. Dated St. Paul, Minn., Dec. 10, ISJ4. John J. Pinker. President of the Common Council of tlie City, of St. Paul. DIVORCE CASE BEGUN. JI'UY OITT IN THK "SOO" IIAIL.- Wav i>.\ v v<;i: ca:-i<:. Leonard Murder Case Begins To morrow — Grind of Trials in District Court. Ennina E. Perry has begun an action for divorce against Edwin N. Perry, be cause of desertion ior more thau six years. Mrs. Terry is thirty-tour ami her husband thirty-eight years old. They have two children. They were married in Brooklyn, N. V., Feb. 8, ISSI. The husband deserted Ins family in March, 1S8."). The jury retired yesterday at noon in the damage case of Anna Leonaid, as administrator, against The "Sou" Rail way Company. The action was brought to recover £5,000 for the killing of the plaintiff's husband, whe was a brake man. He fell into a cattle guard and was run over by a freight train, lie had gone ahead of a moving train to turn a switch. Incase of an agreement, a sealed verdict will be returned into court this morning. The Leonard murder case will be taken up for trial tomorro.v in Judge Brill's court. J. P. Williams has sued W. R. Gitt to recovers2.soofor injuries sustained by a fail through a grating on a sidewalk in front of a building owned by Mr. Gitt on Broadway street. Mr. Williams was walking along the pavement last March, and when he stepped on the grating it broke, precipitating him into an excHvation. His leg and knee were injured by tlie. fall. in Judge Brill's court the jury under instructions returned a verdict in favor of Henry Sibils against Carrie K. Johns ton and others for $784.24, due upon a promissory note. Judge E^aii and a jury are engaged in trying the case of The Reliance Insur ance Company against Fred A. Kail mann, L. M. Mabon and E. A. Hen drickson, brought to recover $170, claimed to be due from Rullmann upon a bond given as an insurance agent for collections made. Mary Lachowitzer has garnished the funds of \\ r. Haselbosk In the hands of Peter Ztfiler to satisfy a small claim. E. T. Williams is one of the several claimants for a bounty of S'ZOO for arrest- Ing Fred lJelona for norse Mealing, and asks Hie district court to fix a time for hearing the evidence of the claimants of the bounty. The horse stolen be longed to Louis Hondo, and was wortli less than one-fourth of the bounty asked. Dulona pleaded guilty to the larceny and was sentenced by Judge Brill to tlie penitentiary a couple of weeks ago. The Gernvania bank has garnished effects of Stella C. ami George W. Walsh in the hands of William J. Hurd and the Merchants' National bank to satisfy a debt. I'he suits of Frank Jolm-on and Robert Koss against the Great Northern Railway company were dismissed in Judge Kelly's court. They sued for services on a snow plow. Judee Egan has refused to grant a new trial of t!ie cause of iNellie M. Weide against the City of St. Paul. The record in the case of 11. Jane Spear against the Equitable Aid Union has been made up, preparatory to an appeal to the supreme court. Charles V. Young has made a volun tary assignment to Francis 11. Krah for the benefit of general creditors. The assets amount to about $:>SO. DOLL SHOW CROWDED Reduction of Price to 15 Cents Brought Wonderful • Results. ADDITIONAL DOLLS COME. The Articles in the Great Dis- play Are Selling* Like Hot Cakes. NOTHING LIKE IT EVER SEEN. One of the Dolls Is Four Feat Tall and as Pretty as Tall. The big doll carnival is already the rage, and before another day is out it will have been visited by thousands of peopled Many have already made their second visit to the show, as the average visitor becomes • exhausted over the wonders of the place before half of the beautiful things have been examined. The admission price was cut to 15 cents yesterday, and an immense crowd was t'^ere during the entire day. The ladies who served the lunch had their hands more than full, and for today the ladies of St. Luke's Children's Ward society will preside in the dining hall. They have made preparations to serve 400 people, and as usual Henry 13. Morrison, the Sixth street coffee dealer, will serve the coffee for the ladies, and ihe Ceresota Flour com pany will make the buns. During the luncheon hours the McCoy sisters will furnish the music, as well as a wetl known pianist. The largest crowd that has visited the "show" yet will prob ably come today, as such a great deal of interest in the affair has been taken by all the society ladies of the city. Every body is down and for work, each lady coining prepared to do her share. Additional Oolls. A great many very handsome dolls were added to the booths yesterday and although they were laden with the beautiful little creatures on the opening day, a great many have been sold, thus making room for any number of new arrivals. Among the new ones may be mentioned a beauty from Mine, liagna Linne, who is now singing at Weber hall, Chicago. Mine. Linue in her letter which accompanied the doll stated that the costume came from Hardanger, Norway, a place in the neighborhood where Gov. Nelson was born. Another beautiful doll came from Messrs. Ernest Gabler & Brother, of New York, who are the only piano manufacturers in Uie country who responded to the request from the ladies. Mrs. Barker, of the Metropolitan hotel, has also sent in a magnificent creature, in ail pink siik, with a train and an entire outfit of silk underwear. Miss Louise Seibert's drum major is a "perfectly killing" looking little fellow, with an entire military suit trimmed in fur, cap and high boots. The Kyan hotel has sent "Baby Amherst," named for Mrs. Fry's little boy. All of these came to the Babies' home booth. The Sewing Circle of the People's Church also received a few auditions to their already crowded booth. The Northwestern Hardware company's manager, Mr. Brown, sent "Jewel," a beautiful little thing, accompanied by a miniature Jewel *ange. which is to be sold by the ladies. Miss Miller and the teachers of the Webster school sent "Aurora," and Luley's "Butcher Boy" came yesterday from Chicago. A "Etoile dv Nora," from the Commercial club, is a beauty, while from Thomas Wood & Co., Boston, through J. S. Whilacre <& Co., the local agents of that firm, came "Pittising." She is a very Fine-Looking Specimen and is labeled "a tea-packer from Jap- S 1 Vr.l CL.AITS SO tl\ /Il^pZjtfljlLi ' KM Ba En ' ■ ißEßlnßßffigSS^^W No Other Soap Does Its Work SoWell §one Trial Will Prove This. mSTm NIfAIRBAI COMPANY*^- an; her feet are clean." The ladies at this booth are managing a candy stand at which they are selling the most de licious home-made candy. They also have on sale a quantity of articles of useful and ornamental needlework, which they aro selling very cheap. St. Luke's Aid society received late in the afternoon yesterday a doll which is certainly the most unique thing that has come in yet. She came from L. L. May & Co., stands fully four feet nigh and is dressed* entirely in cut flowers. Her skirt is made of white hyacinths, with a large American beauty here and there for decoration, and a baiid of ferns around the bottom. Her bodice is made of roses, and she is the most exquisite thing that can be imagined. At the Home Mission booth a beauti ful display has been made of Miss Emma Wadleigh's sepia work, and orders are taken lor holiday articles in tiie beautiful painting on boltintr cloth. All of the beautiful things in this dis play have been sold, but are still on ex hibition, so that those who wish to order duplicates may do so. Miss YVad eigh, the urtist, is of 1417 Sixth street southeast, Minneapolis. See our display of Gas and Electric Fixtures at the Carnival of Dolls. Doll —ars are what you will save by buying from P. V. Dwyer Bros. Company. MINNESOTA DAIKYMEN. They Begin Their Seventeenth Annual at Owatonna. Specinlto tho Globe. Owatonna, Minn., Dec. 11.—The seventeenth annual convention of the Minnesota State Dairymen's associa tion was opened in this city this even ing. The auditorium of the court house was crowded to overflowing, and inter est prevailed In like proportion. The city's guests were welcomed in a few weli-chosen words by the mayor of the city. E. M. Twlford. In response, C. L. Smith,of Minneapolis, was called upon, and, being an old-timer in daily work, gave a very interesting and instructive talk on points of value. The annual address ot the president, Hon John L. Gibbs. which then followed, was one teeming with timely subjects put in a practical way, and will give rise to interesting discussions as the conven tion progresses. Supt. O. C. Gregg also (Cave an address of much value to those pieseut. which was followed by that of Supt. W. W. Pendergasl. The pro gramme for tomorrow is a full one. In the evening a banquet will be riven to the convention by the citizens, after which short addresses will be given by Gov. Nelson, ex-Gov. \V. I). Hoard, of Wisconsin; Hon. S. M. Owes, Hon. E. G. Potler and several other prominent men of this state. The convention will continue through Thursday, and the delegates will probably reach 300. £-I«!«ITE AS A FUEL. How to Save Woney on Your C'onl Bill*.. Tests of the native fuel of North Da koia for domestic use have demonstrated its superiority over Anthracite coal. It is much easier to get up a quick fire with it; there is no trouble in holding the tire over night, no soot and rio smoke. This fuel, however, will not burn well or economically on ordinary grates, as it disintegates when heated and falls through into the ash pan, and the heat Js wasted. The St. Paul Stove Works have in vented grates which burn Lignite to perfection, and have put them iuto a number of their stoves, and also into a beautiful steel range theyjhave just com pleted. They have one in operation at their salesrooms, 71 and 73 West Seventh street, and invite the public to come in and see it operate. The oven is brought to baking heat in thirty minutes from lighting the tire. Biscuits are baked in eight minutes. The tea kettle boils on top of the back covers. It will pay those interested in economy iv fuel to call aud see this range work. For $2.50 The TalloriDg Department of the Ori ental Laundry, 52-54 West Tenth street, will clean, press aud make all ordinary repairs on your clothing as often as desired for a period of three month*. They do not exact a year's contract. Wagou service to any part of the city. MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, DEATHS IQarrlaee Licenses. William Telky Jane Visage Martin Hanson Lottie Bengtson Philip B. Peacha ... Irene A. Ferguson Victor OUquist Asta Petteraon Hi r Ills. Mr. and Mrs. A. Charbonneau Boy Mr. and Mrs. George Tshida Girl Mr. and Mrs. Krist Swanson Girl Mr. and Mrs. Frank Young Girl Mr. aud Mrs. Conrat Reiser Girl Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Sundtraard..Boy Mr. and Mrs. Christen Heidekke . .Boy Mr. and Mrs. Peter 11. Ward.. Girl Mr. aud Mrs. John Janssen Boy Deaths. Joseph Lorenz, 377 lglehart st 60 yrs AIVNOIJIWCE.IIK2MTS. AT A SI'KCIAL MEKTING OF THK board of trustees of this bank held Nov. IS), 1694, the following resolution was unan imously adopted: "Resolved, That Rule 8 of the by-laws be amended and changed to read. as follows: Interest will be allowed at the rate of four per cent per annum on all surus of five dol lars and upwards which shall have been de posited for three or more full calendar months previous to the first day of January and Jnjy in each year: and such Interest, if uot withdrawn, shall be entered on the days designated in this section to the credit ot the depositor, and shall bear interest from those dates ou the same terms with the original deposits, Same to take effect Jan. 1,^95 " The SaVlng? IJank ol St. Paul. Edward J. tejer. Oainlor. St. 1 raul, Nov. 19,94. GDRMAMA BANK. LOCATED IN in its own building, opposite postoffice. Paid-up capital SlOO.Ot'O; pays interest on time deposits; sells drafts on all parts of tne world: Bpecial attention Riven to sendiuß money to Germany, Franco, Switzerland and the l?rit:ili empire. W.illfam Uickcl, Presi dent; I. M. Kcrst, Cashier. \V-\N"I KD—A few rerpons in each plact to do writing. Send stamps for 18c mm book of mut. ticular* 4. ¥/ Webainurj 14W West Sdst, x,fH. AMU&E3IE.ITN. METROPOLITAN. Maiinee Teday | TOMIOKT. ° I Prices—2sCi s'Jc, 25 and 50 Cents. | 75c and $1.00. Hoyt's Musical Trifle, A TRIP TO CHINATOWN IN A NEW DRESS, With All the Original New York Cast, In cluding HARRY CONNOR. Prices—'.'sc, !iOc. T.'c and gl. Next Sunday—CllAlUTY BALL. The GRAND «°™!" r V*»A a-' Everybody. todayEEP| J' K nETT prices: |g FRITZ IN A 20c,' |g MADHOUSE." 25c. 35c. v! Sunday, A Summer Blizzard. HOTEL IMPERIAL™"' 1""0^ One of thj largest and best in the city. Huiims, Sl-° ' per day up. Send for circular. Half a block from 12th st. exit of the new Illinois Central Station. All baggage deliv ered FXEE from Ills. Central depot. Xo cab fares necessary. Loot out for our porter at the station. If you want comfort, Conven ience and economy, stop ai. the new Notice ofiTlort-jase Sale. DEFAULT HAVING BEEN MADE IN the conditions of !i certain indenture of mortgage made by John It. ltohmaun aud Louise Kohnuum. his wife, mortgagors?, to Elizabeth lluntlngton, mortgagee, dated July Ist, lt-S"i, and iiled for record and recorded in the office of the Kegister of Deeds in and tor the County of Katnsey and State of .Minne sota, on the lilst day of July. ISSS, at 4:15 o'clock p. m.. in Book 84 of mortgages, on page 301: And. whereas said Elizabeth Huntingtonis now deceased.and letters testa mentary ou the estate of said Elizabeth Huut ington, deceased, have been duly issued to William D. Bar Dour, Norman Barbour and Thomas J. Barbour. executors, and authenti cated copies of said letters testamentary were on the tith day of July, IMM, duly recorded in the oflice of said Kegister of Deeds, in Book I !i7 of Miscellaneous Kecords, on page (367; And, whereas said mortgage was by the said executors duly assigned to Elizabeth Dorler by an instrument iv writing, bearing date of December 11th, 1891, and tiled for record and duly recorded in the office of said Kegister of I Deeds on the lath.day of December, 1891, at 10:30 o'clock a. m., in Book 31 of Assign ments, on page saß; And. whereas there is claimed to be due and payable, and there Is due aud payable on said mortgage indebtedness, at the date ot this notice, the sum of eight hundred two and tiS-lIW <80','.(j8) dollars, and no proceedings or action at law or otherwise having been instituted to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; f3>ow, therefore, notice is hereby given that by virtue of the power of sale in* sal J mort gage contained, and the statute in such case made ana provided, tne said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the premises therein described, namely: Lot numbered twenty-seven (J7), of Brown's subdivision of block numbered tour (4), ot SUnson, Brown <fc Banweya addition to St. Paul, according to the recorded plat thereof on file in the office of the Uegister of Deeds in and for said Ramsey County. Minnesota, together with all the hereditaments and appurte nances thereunto belonging,tit public auction to the highest bidder for cash, on Thursday, the '-'7th day of December, lf-94, at lv o'clock 1b the forenoon of said daw at the Cedar street entrance to the Hamsey County court house, in the City of ,«. Paul. County of Kamsev and State of Minnesota, to satisfy the amount that will then be due on said mortgage debt, and the sum of fifty dollars attorney's fees, stipulated to be paid in case of the foreclosure of said mortgage, together with the costs and disbursements allowed by law. Dated Nov. 14th. 1804. ELIZABETH FARNSWORTII (.formerly Elizabeth Dorler), Assignee of Mortgage. Strixgeu & Sktmoub. Attorneys for Assiguee, St. Paul, Minn. NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOS ure Sale—A mortgage was dated, ex ecuted and delivered on the 25th day of Feb ruary, 1880, by Martin Matbisen, unmarried, as mortgagor, to William F. Peet. as rnort inigee, which said mortgage was duly re corded in ihe ottlce of the Register of Deeds of Ramsey County, Minnesota, on the -Bth day ol February, ISS9, at 11 o'clock and" 40 minutes a. in., in Book 203 of Mortgages, at page 222. Subsequently, to wit, on the loth day of March, A. D. 1889, the said mortgage was duly assigned by the said William F. Feet to Elizabeth Cummluzs. by an instrument in writing, which said instrument -of assign ment was duly recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds of said County, ou the 15th day of March, A. D. ISS9, at 5 o'clock p. m., in Book 9) of Assignments, at pace 146. Subsequently, to wit, on the I,'fth day of February. 1893, the said Elizabeth Cummings having died testate, and a resident of Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, letters testa mentary w,ere duly issued by the Register for Probate of Wills and graiHiiij; letters of ad ministration of said Dauphin County, Penn sylvauia, to James llagau. a duly certified copy of which *aid letters testamentary was recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds of said Ramsey County, Minnesota, on the 12th day of ovember. 1894. at 2 o'clock and 20 minutes p. in., in Book 34 of Miscel laneous, at page 206. Default has been mado in the conditions, agreements and covenants of said mortgage, and there is claimed to be due, and is due, the subscriber, at the date of this notice, upon the said mortgage, the sum of one thousand and fifty dollars aud fifty-six cents. Now, therefore. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of the power of sale contained In said mortgage, aud of tho statute in such case mado and provided, said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged prem ises described therein and hereinafter de scribed, to satisfy the amount which shall a the date of said sale be due ou said mortgage, together with the costs and expenses of said sale as allowed by law. the taxes, it any. paid by the subscriber.and the farther sum of Fif ty dollars ($:0.00) as an attorney's fee, which is aereed iv said mortgage to be paid in case of foreclosure. Said sale will be made at the Fourth Street entrance to the Court House aud City Hall, in the City of St. Paul, Ramsey County, Minnesota, on Thursday, tho 27th day ot December, 1894, at ten o'clock iv the forenoou of said day, by the Sheriff of said Ramsey County, at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash. -• The premises described In said mortgage and bo to be sold are situated in the County ol Ramsey and State of .Minnesota, and are known and described as follows: Lot numbered twenty-five (2o) In Block numbered four (4). ot (Jrav's Addition to McKeutr's Out Lots to Saint Paul, according to the recorded plat thereof on file in the otllce of the Register oi Deeds in aud for said County of Ramsey. Dated Nov. 14,1691. JAMES IIAOAN. As Executor of thp Estate oi Elizabeth (um inings. Deceased, Assignee of Mortgagee. Ambrose Tici!e. • Dttorney for Executor of Assiguee of Mort gagee, Globe BuUUlug, Sik Paul, Aliuu. ~^^&t: Our Kid Glove Dept. is in better condition to supply the demand on the Holiday trade than ever before. We have the largest and most complete stock of high-grade KID GLOVES in the Northwest. We are sole agents for the celebrated REYNIER KID GLOVES and have the only assortment of PERRIN'S PEERLESS PIQUE WALKING GLOVES in the city. MEN'S DEPARTTIENT. Special sale of Pajamas. Cheviot and Percale Pajamas, worth $2.25; sale price, $1.50. Domet Flannel Pajamas, worth $3.00, for $1.75. Scotch Flannel Pajamas, worth $5, for 53.50. Fur Gloves, Mittens. Seal, Otter and Beaver. A large variety with calf palms and lined with lamb's shin. Prices range from $8 to $15. OUR DISPLAY OF DOLLS has for many seasons been one of the most attractive features of the Holiday trade. Bring in the little ones. The exhibition cannot fail to afford them much amusement. We have an immense variety, and we sell them all at special prices. In addition to these you will find in our Muslin Underwear Department a vast variety of goods suitable for Christmas Gifts that are at once tasteful and useful. FOR INFANTS—Novelties in dainty colored moccasins and shoes, sacques, wrappers, dimity and silk dresses. FOR WOMEN—Beautiful Silk Negligees, all colors; Silk Night Gowns, all colors; Silk Underwear; Silk Skirts, black and fancy col ors; fine hand-made Underwear; Eiderdown Wrappers and Bath Robes; Outing Flannel Gowns for Ladies and Children. Our Jewelry Department is a center of interest to crowds of eager buyers at this season, ft is full of the most attractive kind of gifts at extremely reasonable prices. Sterling Silver Napkin Rings today for 98 cents CLOAK DEPARTfIENT. The business in this department continues active as ever. Our attractive offerings draw buyers from far and near. Today we will place on sale two excellent lines of STORM COATS FOR HOLI DAY GIFIS. They are not very large lines, but the garments are first-class and can be depended upon in every way. Styles are the Triple Cape and Tally-Ho. They are double texture, and at the prices for which we offer them probably the best values ever of fered in the Twin Cities. They have been $12.50 and $14. We will sell you either of them today, and while they last, for $9 each flljll HSg FAPTfIRY /s one °f the best equipped in the UUal I Uil IHUiUIII state, and is under the supervision of Furriers of well-known capability. We make Fur Garments to or der and repair or remodel old ones at very reasonable prices. NEW CLOAKINGS. Beavers, Chinchillas and Diagonal Cbakings, Seal Plush Cloak ings, for Capes, Coats and Alterations. FINE TRIMMED MILLINERY! There has never been a better opportunity to buy F!NE TRIMMED MILLINERY than we offer now. Remember these Trimmed Hats and Bonnets are all of the better class. Even the cheapest of them have all of the marks and air of first-class miilinerg. You will find nothing of the tawdry or common sort among them. But the prices are lower than Hats of equal grade and character have ever been sold in these cities. $5.00 and $3.00 Hats are reduced to $3 48 $8.00 and $ 12.00 Hats are reduced to $4 98 $12.00 and $15.00 Hats are reduced to $7 98 $15.00 and $20.00 Hats are reduced to $9.73 We have genuine Knox Hats in all the leading shapes. Mourning Millinery of the finest hind, including Veils. Orders are promptly filled at short notice. We make a specialty of stylish Evening Hats, and are con stantly receiving novel ideas from New York and Paris. Sixth and Robert Streets, St Paul, M/nn. ST. I^-A.XJL. Our banks, jobbing- houses, and all classes of business men are upon a sound footing-. Our sails having- been trimmed and the financial storm weathered, St. Paul invites the Northwest to its doors with the new era of brig-htening- 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 ity great. HOREJS BROS. w*a«l V°-!s«* MAKE THE BEST T « rai*Sood« a Specialty. T , .__. T.I ALL, MISN XJ-WJiri OMJkUSt Ultl^AD. Hamm Brewing Company 7GI-463-11G5-11G7 I tschlitg Brewiug Co., foot of Sibloy st.veL West Seventh Street. | typewuitkkk. ■ The Bar-Lock. OS East Ifourih street. ■ ■ 4SMtioE^fek Jo^ SCHLITZ BREWING GO'S. jf^flii !'^lf ' Celebrated Milwaukee export"beers AISiD MALT EXTRACT i jff^JI WpV DEPOT, FOOT OF SIBLEY ! rliiliillltil^i^'Wl^^S^HS^^^^^^Wlli^ TELEPHONE 507-2. BAR - LOCK DOES AGE MEAN MERIT 2 lho Bar-Lock is not as old as uucq hue mt.Mii menu ? gomo oth . mtlcllinf?g . Neithel are the other machines as old as a steel pea, nor the stoel pen as old as he quill.,.' Now ttalns3 ' represent pFO^ress. It is the new autoinatia ctions and the now visible writing feature which make the Bar-Locß he model writins? machine of the world. Full details of its automatic movement* mailed free. 98 East Fourth Street, St, Paul, Minn.