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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 19, 1894, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-12-19/ed-1/seq-8/

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A. B. Stickney Talks on the
Unemployed at the Asso
ciated Charities.
Miss Sanborn Treats the Great
Subject of Unemployed
He Shows That Three Causes
Contribute to the Unfor
tunate State.
At the meeting of the associated char
ities, held last night at the residence of
Dr. lligbee, the always prolific topic of
What tv do with the unemployed was
treated at considerable length. The
first paper read was by Mr. Stickney,
but before the readme of any ot the
papers Mr. Hart read a few letters from
persons interested in worK of the same
kind that is doinit by the associated
charities in this city. Extracts from a
few of the letters are given, including
one received by Mr. Jackson yesterday
from Secretary Avers, of Cincinnati:
Secretary Ay res. of the Associated
Charities of Cincinnati, says: "Your
plan of work is an admirable one, and
deserves unlimited success. The table
which you include in the report of the
institutions and organizations which
make up your association srenis 10 me
Education toward the highest ideal. Do
uot let any obstacle discourage you.
You are bound to make the strong
Efforts of thoughtful people in your city
.1 you just hati* on.
Favorable Comments
The work of toe Associated Charities
of St. Paul has been very favorably
Commented upon by some of the leading
charity workers of the United States
who have received the report recently
Issued by the St. Paul organization.
Secretary Zilpha D. Smith, of the As
sociated Chanties of Boston, says:
"The report and the work behind it
seem to me admirable, and 1 like the
sure-footed way you have of going
about it. instead of trying for every
thing ?t once and failing in all. The
simple plan of telling the charities to
really associate for certain purposes
helps to make the public understand
from the beginning some of your limi
tations as well as your possibilities."
Secretary Charles L). Kellogg, of the
Charity Drjranization Society of New
York city, says: "1 cordially congratu
late you upon evidence of well-ordered
ami systematic, yet kind and consider
ate work. Ido not know of a better ex
ample of good administration of an as
sociated charity society, if there is one
as well earned out in a city the size of
St. Paul. 1 fail to find any opportunity
losusrgest improvements,and trust that
you will grow rapidly and firmly in the
estimation of your community."
Secretary Philip W. Ayres, of the
Associated Charities of Cincinnati,
writes: "I wisirto thank you for the
report of the Associated Charities of
St. Paul; it seems to me to represent a
dear-cut useful work of very grave im
portauce ami of vital interest to the
future welfare of the unfortunate of
jour city. Blessings upon this worn in
Age and Purity Guaranteed.
Fine Old Kentucky Bouroou Whisky, ,
$2.00 Per Gallon.
BuprriorOld Kentucky Bourbon Whisky,
$2.50 and $3.00
Per Gallon.
B-Year-Ok) Kentucky Bourbon Whisky.
$3.50, $4.00 — $5.00
Per Gallon.
7-Yenr-Old Kentucky Bourbon Whisky,
$6.00 Per Gallon.
Fine Old Rye Whisky,
$2.00 Per Gallon.
BoDeriorOld Rye Whisky,
$2.50, $3.00 — $3.50
Per Gallon.
5-Year-Old i{ye Whisky,
$5.00 Per Gallon.
7-"U\i:->;d Rye Whisky,
$6.00 Per Gallon.
Celebrated 01..]o 1..] Monogram Whisky,
$8.00 Per Gallon.
John Jameson's Old Irish Whisky and
Ramsay's Old Scotch Whisky, by the
PUR: OLD WHISKIES, in bittle,
6. & W. Old Monogram Rye.
Gibson's Old Cabinet Rye.
Gibson's Crown Diamond Rye.
Manhattan Reserva Rye.
J. E. Pepper's Old Rye and Walker's
Canadian Club Rye.
Band & Lillard's Celebrated Old Bour
te-n. 5-Year-oid Kcntusky Club
Old Pioneer Bourbon and other well
known brands.
Joli.i Jameson's Old Irish, I and 3-star
Burkes Old Irish, 3-star.
Old Bushmill's Old Irish.
Gruiskeen Lawi Old Irish, in jugs.
Lome Old Scotch.
Claymore Old Scotch.
Special Rard Old Scotch.
Ds:ier"s Special Reserve Scotch.
Heather Dew Old Scotch.
MATT?— Before purchasing your Cbrist
li\j xxj m as wines and Liquors pall Rnd
Inspect our Ktcck. You'll find the email
the highest and the prices the lowest".
From now on till Christmas Eve our store
will be open evenings till i).o'clock,
VICC and I,i< : nor li es chaiUn aiul
Wabasha and Seventh.
St. Paul, because the .well beinyr of
many unfortunate people in luture de
pends upon Its success."
Secretary 11. K. Richmond,:. of the
Charity Organization Society of Balti
more, says: "I wish our own society bad
started on •suet) conservative and careful
lines of work. You plainly have noth
lu to undo, and l>y making -yourselves
the servant of the oilier societies of the
city you are putting yourselves in tin*
best possible relation, in order to be of
service to them in the future."
A. H Kttckuey TulkN.
The subject of Mr. Stickney's paper
was "The Land as a Factor in the Prob
lem of the Unemployed." Mr. SticUney
read the paper recently in Omaha, and
it has since been quoted from quitfl ex
tensively by the press, lie said, in
"The problem of the unemployed Is
not a matter of sentiment, but of fact.
Except to a very limited extent, it Is
not a charitable proposition. The prob
lem of the, unemployed is nothing less
than the problem of how to wring from
nature c\othes, food and shelter for the
whole human family. If you want corn
you must plant corn—not potatoes; and
you must plant it in the spring, not in
the winter. It is sulliciently accurate
for the purposes ot this paper to say
that the primary employments are the
various processes by which the raw ma
terials are extracted, the most impor
tant of which is agriculture, from which
comes the basis of food and clothing."
Mr. Stickue> then spoke of tho var
ious factors which enter into ami affect
the proper adjustment of the occupations
atid lv- discussed the "boom," denning
it as a "hollow roar."
"Following h boom,'" said he, "conies
the problem of tlie unemployed, winch,
to my way of thinking, is the problem
ot ttn* readjustment of occupations."
»li«.s BiMfcera Head a I'npir,
in which s:k" treated tho problem of
dealing with the unemployed women in
a way that ought to assist the student of
sociology who realizes the necessity of
supplying a large number of women as
well as men with work In order that
they may not become objects of charity.
A few of the points in a very large
question were touched upon by Miss
Sanborn as follows:
"The same system of regis
tration and reference is available
for women as for men. We substitute
the mop and the needle for the shovel
and pick, and in applying the work
test, the washtub for the woodpile.
These, however, are details. The main
necessity for difference in procedure
lies in the fact that it should first be
demonstrated that it is necessary for a
woman to go out of her home to work.
In our own city, excepting through the
regular employment agencies, we have
no extensive system of providing em
ployment for women. The relief soci
ety maintains a good but not very far
reaching agency for women who do day
work, and is a steady and reliable
bureau of employment. In the year
ending January. lb'J4, work for women
was provided through this bureau to
the amount of fll'J.'Jl in earnings.
There are also several other means
through which women may obtain a
limited amount of day employment, but
we have not in St. Paul, so far as I have
been able to ascertain, any extensive
system for providing work for unem
ployed women such as have been or
ganized in other cities during the past
eighteen months. In Minneapolis we
found an admirable plan in operation at
the office of the Associated Charities."
Continuing, Miss Sanborn referred to
what has been accomplished in many
cities in the East, and in conclusion she
said in recommending a plan:
'"if ihe number of women in need of
employment is not quite so large now as
formerly, or so large here as in other
cities, it is at least large enough to de»
mand the exercise of energy ami judg
ment in providing for them. Two kinds
of work have been suggested {^feasi
ble, provided a work room could be
maintained. One of these is the
washing of bottles fcr the bottling
companies, the other the mend
iug of sacks for commission
merchants. 1 am told that work in botli
t'lese lines can be procured in consid
erable quantities if a ro'jui could be pro
vided for the purpose, although the en
terprise could not be self-supporting at
present, because it would be necessary
to hire somebody to manage It. A cen
tral work-room with a bureau for day
workers seems to be the lirst step to
wards providing for unemployed work
ing women. Asa move in the right di
rection the work-room aud employment
bureau might properly be operated in
connection with the day nursery."
Key. David norsan Talks,
The subject assigned to Mr. Morgan,
of the Bethel, was one with which Mr.
Morgan is perhaps more familiar than
almost any other man who has dealt
with the problem in our city: The
Woik Test as Applied to the Unem
ployed." Mr. Morgan said in brief:
"The person who puts the dinner be
fore the work or requires no work for
the dinner furnished, does it in direct
opposition to the divine plan. The
idea of putting, the work before
the meal is not original
with Gen. Booth, but is as old as
humanity itself. 1 agree with Benja
min Franklin when he said, %i think
the best way of doing good to the poor
is not by making them easy in poverty,
but by leading or driving them out or
it.' But why should there be any suf
fering among the unemployed? There
Is one of three conditions the cause of
nearly every case of suffering among
the unemployed. First, those who have
not contributed their share of labor
towards producing the necessaries
of life. The second are those
who have contributed their share, but
have been robbed by others. The third
is thai larger class who contribute their
full share by hard work, but who rob
themselves. They spend as fast as they
make. The cure for the first ciass is
surely not such charity as enables them
to continue in their idleness, and tho
second class needs justice, not soup.
The third class, like the tirst, needs
work. When the Central Relief
society was organized last year
in Chicago to furnish work
for the 100,000 men that were said to be
out of work, the 100,000 fell lo less than
20,000, and when work was made a con
dition of relief this number fell to less
than 5,000. Such was our experience
here. The board of control sent us over
forty men, but only two were willing to
saw over half a cord of wood. Look at
the report of Mr. Jackson, of the asso
ciated charities, for last year. It
should convince everybody of the
need of work, not charity,
'i he report shows 1,441 families visited,
out of which '.t()3 needed not broad, but
work. That (Yjr, would be willing to
earn their own support, 215 required no
relief. 175 were cases of intemperance
and '.« causes unknown. So, only about
300 out of the 1,411 cases were subjects
of charily. The board of control spent
flo,(j8() last year in outdoor relief. How
much of this might have been saved if
each person able to work had be«n
obliged to break stone or cut wood for
the city, instead of being fed for noth
ing. And this Is just as true of all re-*
lief work."
Mr. Murray, of the trades and labor
union, briefly outlined the work of the
union so far as the detail was con
cerned. Mr. Murray explained how the
organization helped its members In
times of n«ed, aud quoted figures to
show that very f«w of the applications
for employment came from memj)«rß.
Can Return Goodi at the "Plym-
Holiday time makes no difference.
Seventh and koberf.
' The Convent of the Visitation gave
two excellent entertainments yesterday
—one in the afternoon and the othor in
the evening. The proceeds go to the
benefit of the convent. - '
Holld-.y Novelties.
A fresh shower of dainty, tempting
things at lowest prices at Urowu's, 111
East Third street.
Charge of the Merchants'
Hotel Against One M. A.
After Seven Days He Left Her
Stranded, Also a Board
Not Any of Them Seriously
Hurt in the Midnight Cut
ting Affray,
The proprietors of the Merchants'
hotel swore out a complaint yesterday
against one M. A. Burke, charging him
with jumping a board bill of $42. A
warrant of arrest was issued, and about
noon Detect ive Daly found Burke and
put him under arrest. Burke, accord
ing to the complaint, is the. man who
brought a woman named Belle McKen- .
zie to the Merchants' last month, and a
week later left her and the hotel with
out notice. An evening paper endeav
ored to create a sensation out of the
story, on the theory that the woman
Belle McKenzitt belonged ton wealthy
Duluth family, and that Burke had en
ticed her down to St. Paul under the
the promise of- marriage, and then be
trayed her.
The complaint says that the board
bill of ?4.' for the woman and himself
was Incurred in seven days.
Stiletto Wielders Fracas.
Josepii di Fabbia, one of the Italians
concerned in the cutting affray on the
npper levee Monday night, was ar
raigned in the police courts yesterday
morning, on charge of asfault with a
dangerous weapon, lie pleaded not
guilty, and his case was continued until
tomorrow morning. Kaffael de Muccio
and Antonio I'aloinbo remained at the
city hospital, although their injuries
were trifling and they were perfectly
able to attend court. They will do so
today. Antonio is the man who cut Di
Muccio, and tor that reason the latter
found fault at the hospital, because he
was placed in a cot next to that occupied
by Antonio.
Yesterday afternoon Officer Dell Osso
arrested the remaining two italiaus that
were mixed up In the fight. Their
names are Domlnico I'alombo, cousin to
Antonio, and Michele Riaolo. They
bore no marks of the fracas.
Ninety Days for Plug Tobacco.
Pat Naugbton, aged eighteen, was
sent to the workhouse yesterday, for
three months, for stealing $12.50 worth
of pint: tobacco from the Wisconsiu
Central freight house.
Marshal Campbell Thinks Hill Is
A reporter for the Globe found Mar
shal Campbell in his office yesterday,
at his desk, coat off, and drawing and
signing checks for the witnesses and
jurors whose payment was delayed by
the stupidity of some postal clerk, who
sent the letter from Washington con
taining the remittance past here to
Helena. It appropriately stopped
there, where its going left the marshal
in just that kind of a fix. Asked if he
had seen the special to the Globe from
Washington relative to the opposition
made to his con ruination, the marshal
"Yes I have seen the special from
Washington stating that J..J. Hill, presi
dent of the Great Northern, was in Wash
ington opposing my confirmation. It is
the right and it is the duty of the sen
ators to examine Into the character, rep
utation and fitness of any man for whose
appointment they aie, with the presi
dent, responsible. If Mr. Hill or any
man has any knowledge o*f anything
affecting my fitness for the marshalship.
If there is anything in my character or
in the reputation 1 have made during
over thirty years of residence here that
makes me unfit to hold this office, it is
certainly his duty as a sood citizen to
advise the senate of it, and it is the duty
of that body to reject me. I cannot be
lieve that Mr. Hill is urging airainst me
the reason stated by the press dispatches,
although 1 kuuw of no other he could
urge: for, if iuability to pay a debt,
never d«nied, Is cause for rejection, 1
apprehend that, in the times we have
and have had lor a few years past, few
men, otherwise fitted, could be found
against whom the objection would not
lie. No, his opposition, if it exist, gives
me no uneasiness, no matter what
grounds he has."
See our display of Gas and Electric
Fixtures at ihe Carnival of Dolls. Doll
—ars are what you will save by buying
from P. V. Dwyer Bros. Company.
Committee Appointed.
President Footner, of the Commercial
club.has appointed the following-named
gentlemen as a committee to attend a
conference Wednesday afternoon at 4
o'clock at the Chamber of Commerce,
with a similar committee on municipal
legislation from the fatter body, touch-
Ing the matter of municipal legislation
in Ramsey county the coinine session
of the legislature: W. H. Lightner,
chairman; C. A. Moore, F. Willius. 11.
S. William?, J. J. McCardy, E. G. Rog
ers, 11. A. Castle. O. B. Lewis and E. V.
Suitable for Minnesota Winter.
Useful gifts at the "Plymouth Cor
ner," Seventh and Robert.
liight Church Lunch.
Ladles of the First Presbyterian
church will serve a light lunch every
day until Christmas from 11 to 5, In
Lowry building, 354 St. Peter street,
opposite th« Windsor. Ladies who are
down town shopping will hud this a
very convenient place to lunch,
Marriage Licences.
AmosS. English Aunie Dye
George K. Harvey R. N. Royt
E. C. Johnson Ina Underinan
Oscar J. Stead Ellen Sofia Moberg
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Foot Boy
Mr. mid Mrs. Charles Bannttz.. ...Girl
Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Ruter Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Nelson Hoy
Mr. an 4 Mrs. John Qulnn Girl
Mr. aud Mrs. Swau Melqulst Boy
Mr. and Mru. Frank Tacheda. Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hanson y|rl
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Klnholt Girl
Mr. and Mrs. P. Nelson Girl
Mr. aud Mrs. Jacob Fendel. Boy
Mr. aud Mrs, Kdmond Poole Boy
A. R. Langworthy, 600 OtE«(ro..!s3 ycnr3
Alfred llotx, 940 Woodbrldgo 5t..40 yeaH
Emma Bu^eck, 555 Emma st ...10 years
W. L. Olson, — Auburn ay., n..46 years
WANTED—A lew persons In each plnce to do
writing. Send ttaiiipi) for 15c pare book of par
ticulars, J. W Woodburj' 1127 West 2tl at, j£, t t
We Struck The
" : -»•■ ■■'■• «*g^\ fngOVkensome
xfl^years ago
JTmE^^l \#^ we ottered
Jjwgßßggsr . Uncle Sams
J^Pl^Yk Mmi rum to
JE'jfP XT a the intelligent
"B '' " fu A consumer, we
w W m did it with the
■. 11 idea of giving the
* ■* • ■ W VGT\ best value possi-
hShn llle' as we Kne ■*
JK&ifi deF ythut real merit
/iiPy'^P A. would sooner or
jHT p jß* ) latcrwin! It has.
Am &> £ UncleSamsMon
/jf **// °firaim Whiskey
_ Am " • ; VI "c»me, saw and
-TlpfF S conquered" and
\W 4&J to-day you will
\\ Jni find this pure,
Y\ jj^> rif jgagg>^a palatable stimu-
X^^^^i^^^ w*""^ lant inconstant,
\^Pn general demand throughout
V*sf the Northwest. Do not mi 1 to
>m^ have a bottle of this staunch,
.. y^ reliable whiskey in the house.
Is the whiskey that all men prefer—
those who know good whiskey and
those who only know "it tastes
good." The guarantee of the oldest
and largest established House in the
Northwest, Geo. Benz & Sons is on
every bottle, which means unvarying
A Firmly request Uncle Sam's
•Firmly request accept no Sam's
Monogram and acceptnoother
p?\ of Druggist and Dealer—fins
brand means certain, unconditional
Purity. Full quarts, $1.25; full
pints, 75 cents.
The best place to buy
your Christmas Candies,
Nuts, Oranges, Bananas,
Turkeys, Geese, Ducks,
Chickens, Oysters, Raisins,
Currants, Citron, Lemon
Peel, Or-inge Peel, Butter,
Ham, Cheese, Pickles, Cof
fee, Tea, Olive Oil, Choco
late, Cigars, Fancy Lamps,
Cups and Saucers, and any
thing else you may wish,
you will find at SCHOCH'S
at the smallest prices.
New Brazil Nuts, per pound,
5 Cents.
Washington Home-Dried Fruits.
Apricots, Nectarines, Peaches, Pears, fit
ted Plums, Egg Plums, Prunes and French
Prunes, per lb.,
8 Cents.
A Nickel-Plated Clock with cv-
cry can of Palace Baking Powder.
The finest Mixed Nuts that grow on trees,
per pound,
12\ CENTS.
3 lbs. Choice Mixed Kuts.
Candies Candies Candies
Good Mixed Candy, per pound,
Old-Time Mixed Candy, per pound.
Fancy Mixed Candy, per pound,
121 CENTS.
French Mixed Candy, per pound,
Very Finest French Creams, per pound.
We do not ask fancy prices for our Can
dies. Everything in the 6tore is sold at staple
goods prices. All kinds of Glazed Fruits,
per lb.,
Quarter-boxes Raisins 650
The finest Coffee in St. Paul Is our Java
and Mocha: must be tried to be appre
ciated: per ib 40c
A 40-cent Java aud Mocha Coffee for 85c
A 35c Java and Mocha Coffee for 5290
A car of Oranges received yesterday. We
bought them at our own price. They are
fancy stock. ALL (iOLDEX RUSSETS;
very" large Fruit; will soil them at, per
Isc, 20c and 25 Cents.
Our store Is full of good things to numer
ous to mention here. Before you lay iv your
Christmas goods come and see* us.
Five-pouud jar Fancy Table Butter,
The celebrated North Oaks Farm Butter—J
J. Hill, proprietor—s-lb. jars,
Cooking Butter, per pound,
Visit our Second Floor
for Bargains in Christ
mas Goods.
Open every evening un
til Christmas.
Andrew Schoch Grocery Co.,
1 Corner Seventh and Broadway
Ij^f Gives \P\
\^L\ Perfect lS^ 8* \
liAl Satisfaction **-* I
\ISIV Wherever jif^j
\ V Tried. / I
O JL, Jb^.<^RLi LJTjL— c
*^itW|i' 'iHF*^ BSSSSB a 83umE3B £B£mS3 HBSbB g^jWisjo^frfj
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.
EAT QUAKER BREAD. boggs & hoit, "~
it is niK best. Wholesale Grain, Hay and Seeds,
Made Only by HOREJS BROS. For Sale by , r I)J i 7 ? r*? Seeds a sl»ecialty.
Every First-Class Dealer. If" I ALL, ' ' ' ~ " MINN
m RAKFkTF^ i lies w „, Ri J BBEWEIB.
4i>3 B/\iYlli\.lilD f n67 W. .til SL Hamm Brewing Company
Branch Bakery. 383 University. I tachlitz Brewing Co., foot of Sibley street.
Telephone 1242 and 1454. j TYPEWRITERS. *
. ; The Bnr-Lock. 98 East Fourth street .
i Jm4&Bßßsb k m -'OS-"~SCHLIIZ BREWING 00S
Celebrated Ulilwaukea
jS^j^^^^^^^^W PORT DPrDO
ti^^^^^^^^l^ AND MALT EXTRACT.
i-Ti^i" 1 !''ll!'7 l^^^^^^^!,'ii: (;;;;''!:ii 1 :\ TELEPHONE: 507-2.
are the other machines as old as a steel pan, nor the steel pen as old as
he quill. New things represent prosres*. It is the new automata
ctions and the new visible writing feature which make tha Bar-Lock
he model writinjf machine of the world.
Full details of its automatic movements mailed free.
98 East Fourth Street, St. Paul, Minn.
The entire set of Palmer
Cox's Queer People is now
ready for holiday presenta
* tion to your little ones. 10
■y cents in silver secures each
part at the Globe Counting
Room or by mail.
We can now furnish any part that
may be missing in your "Brownie" se
ries. Complete your book and have it
bound. See binding offer in large ad
Died, Dec. 18, at St. Joseoh's hospital,
Frank B. Peppard, aeed twenty-three
years, eleven months, sixteen days.
Funeral from 80 East Eleventh street.
Funeral arrangements will be an
nounced later.
board of trustees of this bank held Nov.
19, 1801, the following resolution was unan
imously adopted:
i "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
percent per aunum on all sums 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 July in each year; and such interest, if
not ■withdrawn, shall be entered on the days
designated in this section to the credit ol the
deDOsitor. and shall bear interest from those
dates on the same terms with the original
deposits. Same to take effect Jan. 1, '95.'.
The Savings Bank of St. Pau 1. Edward J
Meier. Cashier.
St. Paul. Nov. 19, '04. . .
U in Its own building, opposite pnstomce.
Paid-up capital $400,000; pays interest on
time deposits: sells drafts on all parts of the
world; special attention given to sending
money to Germany, France, Switzerland ana
the British empire. William Bickel, Presi
dent: P. M. Herat. Cashier.
•: i>iei>.
M'GINN— In St. Paul, at residence, 644 Burr
v street, Monday, Dec. 17, at 11:30 p. m., Mrs.
P. J. McGinn, aeed iweuty-one years.
Funeral from above residence at 8:30 a. m.
Wednesday (today), Dec. 10. Services at
St. Mary's church at 0 o'clock.
KELLY—In St. Paul, at family residence, 234
■ West Third street, at 1 a. m., Tuesday, Dec.
! 18. Mrs. Mary Kelly, aged 52 years, wife of
! Daniel Kelly. Funeral from above resi
dence Thursday. Dec. 20, at 9:30 a. m. Serv
ices at the Cathedral at 10 o'clock.
FLECK— the. beloved daughter of Mr.
and Mrs.St6pb.au Fleck, at the St. Joseph's
hospital. Dec. 18, at 6:30 a. m aged twen
ty-three years arid four months. Funeral
fjOJn residence, 1?4 West I Jllmore "avenue,
Thursday. Dee. 20. at 8:30 a. m. Service
at St. Matthew's church at 9 o'clock,
PERKINS— Iu St. Paul. Minn., Dec. 18,1894,
It No. 601 Summit avenue. Mary Perkins,
aged twenty-six years. Funeral service at
All Baiuts'"Epl6Copal Church, Korthflold,
' Minn., Thursday, 20th Inlt.
KELLY—In St. Paul, at family residence,
234 West Third street, at 1 a. m., Tuesday,
Dec. » Mary Kelly, aged fifty-two years.
Wife of Daniel Kelly. Notlco of funeral
WHITRMAK-ln Seattle. Wash Dec. 17,1894,
fumes H. Wtoitemaa, leinie4j oX Bwrftul.
Matinee LAST
25c and 50c. TONIGHT.
The Charity Ball
Under the Direction of Gustave Frohman.
SE* 1 The Metropolitans.
Friday and Saturday,
The Elks' Ideals
Parties holding tickets should get them
exchanged at the Box Office.
Can You Keep a Secret?
New York Casino Production (Intact),
T"F f.TI
Passing Show!
For Seven Nights,
Beginning Sunday, Dec. 23.
TVTarinppej Tuesday (Christmas).
iuaunt.es Wednesday and Saturday.
Prir-f c Nights, 25c, 60c, 75c $1 and 51.50.
x i ilcs, All Matinees. *:r>c, 50c, 75c and $1.
Sale of seats opens tomorrow morning.
The GRAND *"»"'"
_____r Everybody.
Matinee • • A
*Tc\\ Osc.\ BLIZZARD."
Sunday—Gus Heege. "YON YONSON."
Miss Jane Meade Welch
Lecture Thursday Evening, Dec. 20th,
;-".'■;.:-. At 8 o'clock. In the Chapel of the
on tbe Subject*, "Making of the Con
•Htutlon" and "The War of iM'i."
▲dßUKslou, We «e*c;vea Seats, ?50, ,
In no other store of the Twin Cities will you find so many
Christmas Gifts of the better sort, and the best sort of people
buying them. When you buy here you are sure to be buying in
good company.
We regret to say that two items of specials, Nail Files and
Brushes,in the Jewelry departiiiienfa were repeated in last evening's
papers after they had been alisoJd, but dozens of other attractive
articles are there to take their place.
Millinery Department.
Great Reduction Sale of Fine Trimmed Milliner/.
Pattern Hats and Bonnets at less than half original prices.
Genuine Knox Felt Walking and Tourist Hats In Black, Navy and
Brown, newest English shapes. Agents' price, $5.00.
Our Special Sale Price, $2.98.
%aS If I JaL=# JL 1 Ssß^d ELna4 Baanrf M * K»J U
AT QQn — American Gloria Silk, 26-inch Paragon frame, high!'/
n\ JUu polished Acacia wood handles. They usually sell
for $1.50.
AT Ql Att~l mPor^ec^ Gloria Silk, with cases to match and tas
n\ ultH'O sels; handles of horn, ivory, ebony and natural
imported wood. They have been $2.00 and $2.25.
AT Q( Qfi — Twilled Silk Serge, 26 and 28-inch, cases and tcs
n I Oil JU sels to match, finest imported wood handles, gilt or
silver-trimmed and porcelain decorated handles. Prices have
been $2.50 to $3.00.
Our Special Holiday Umbrellas include the latest and most ex
treme novelties for women and men, in English Tight Roll Taffeta
Silk Umbrellas, with all the choicest handles of Painted China,
Dresden Balls, Hand-Chased Sterling Silver and Hand-Carved Ivory
Handles at $5.00, $6.00, $7.50, $10.00, $12.00 and $15.00.
SPECIAL FOR GENTLEMEN—The Two-in-Hand, a combination
of Cane and Umbrella in om, with correct handles, at $5.00, $8.00
and $7.50. A first-class Christmas Gift for a gentleman. .
Painted Gauze and Silk Fans, with and without Lace, b!a:k c
white and colors.
Lot lat 88c each. Formerly $1.25 to $1.75.
Lot 2at $1.18 each. Formerly $2.00 to $2.25.
Lot 3at $1.69 each. Formerly $2.25 to $3.00.
Black Ostrich Feather Fans,
Lot lat 88 o; formerly $2.00.
Lot 2 at 51.48; formerly $3.00.
Black Ostrich Feather Fans,
With real shell sticks, for $5.00 each, were formerly $10.00.
White and Colored Ostrich Feather Fans, with white and fancy
sticks, for $5.00, were formerly $9.00.
White Ostrich Feather Fans, with white sticks, at $7.75,
were $12.00.
Latest Paris Novelty Fans of handsomely painted Gauze, for
$2.99 each, were formerly $5.00.
Our standard Extra Heavy PURE SILK STOCKINGS. Regular
$2.50 quality. At $4.50 for box of three pairs.
This is a saving of $3.00 per box, and will be good for this
week only.
The Reynier Gloves are the best Kid Gloves in the market. You
cannot buy better at any price. They are distinctly better in many
ways than gloves that are called in St. Paul "the best in the
world," althovgh in no other city in the world is this said of them.
REYNIER KID GLOVES are at the top everywhere, and most
popular of all hinds in Paris and London. They can be depended
on. They deep their perfect shape to the end, even when com
pletely worn out. This cannot be said of any other glove. We have
them in three lengths of fingers, and can fit every hand perfectly.
If you wish to make a gift of the best Kid Gloves, and feel un
certain as to size and shade, buy one of our Greenback Glove Cer
tificates, of which this is a copy, and present it instead of the
gloves, and the receiver of the gift can make her, or his, own se
■ No. 500. St Paul, 189- I ~
This is to Certify that pairs of
Gloves will be given in
exchange for this Bond upon presentation at
our Glove Department.
— Value, $ Authorizsd I
BROS. ■= = BROS.
A special discount of 10 per cent will be made on all purchases of thesa
certificates for not less than three pairs.
A new line of fine sheer Linen ] 4 -inch hemstitched, hand-worked Initial
Handkerchiefs, with a handsome wreath round the initial. They are put up in
novel fancy boxes. We bought an immense lot of these, we fear too many, as
they have arrived so late.
Owing to their late arrival, we will place them on special sale today at
25 Cents Each«sl.sO Per Box.
They were bought to retail at $2.25 per box. They are for women.
FOR MEN we offer Initial Linen Handkerchiefs, %-inch hems, small
script initial. Special Sale Price, $1.40 Per Box.
They are worth $2.00, but some few initials are missing.
Men's plain hemstitched, extra fine quality, \£. \^ and 1-inch hems,
Special' Sale Price, 21 Cents.
They are worth 35 cents.
Muslin Underwear Department!
Choice Gifts for Women, Children and Infants.
FOR WOMEN—Fancy Tea Aprons, Maids' Aprons and Caps,
Nurses' Aprons and Caps, Silk Negligees, black and colors; Silk
Skirts, black and colors; Silk Underwear, black and colors; novel
ties in fine Underwear, Eiderdown Wrappers, Outing Flannel
Gowns, Eiderdown Dressing Sacques.
Dolls, jointed and kid bodies, mouabfe eyes.
Dainty Colors in Kid Moccasins and Shoes.
Hand-Embroidered Crepe and Cashmere Sacques.
Hand-Made Pillow Slips, Hand-Made Dresses, Cashmere Wrap
pers, Knit Bootees, Knit Sacques, Caps and Cloaks.
Sixth and Robert Streets, St. Paul, Minn.

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