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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 21, 1894, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-12-21/ed-1/seq-8/

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.8
DECEMBER TERM DONE
The Next Term of the District
Court Begins on Jan
uary 7.
HAWKS TRIAL JANUARY 8.
Steenerson Appeals From Dis
trict Court the Rate
Reversal
OF RAILWAY COMMISSION.
Personal Injury Suit Against
the Street Railway Is
on Trial.
The December term of the district
court concludes today, and on Jan. 7
the new term will open, for which
there will be a grand jury.
Charles A. Hawks will answer on
Jan. S to an indictment charging him
with the larceny of §100 from the
Seven Corners Nickel Savings bank.
Hawks was tried a short time ago on a
charge of making a false report to the
public examiner, but the jury disa
greed. The savings bank was con
ducted in the same room with the
Seven Corners bank.
Jiidpl Kerr yesterday heard the
necessary preliminary motions to take
to the supreme court the matter of the
intervention of the Northern Pacitic,
Omaha and Milwaukee roads In the ap
peal of the Great Northern from an
order of the railroad commissioners fix
in:; certain grain rates on the Great
Northern.
The personal injury suit of Hridsret
Murphy against the St. Paul City Kaii
way company was taken up be fore .Judge
Kelly and a jury yesterday. Plaintiff
was injured while alighting from a cable
car on Hie corner of Nina and Selby
avenues, and brings suit to recover sev
eral thousand dollars for sane. She is
sixty-three years old.
The jury in the Gordon-Moore per
sona! injury case went out yesterday
afternoon, but liad not reported when
court adjourned.
HAMILTON IN TOWN.
Comes From Washington to In-
sj>ect tha New Federal Building.
11. R. P. Hamilton, chief of the draft-
Ing division vi the office of the super
vising architect at Washington, is in
the city. Be is on a tour of inspection
concerning the new federal building,
alter having inspected the Mankato
federal building. Mr. Hamilton, pre
vious to liw appointment to Washing
ton, resided in St. Paul* and he is well
and favorably known here, for lie was a
leading light in several social and liter
ary ciubs of St. Paul. He will return
to Washington before Christmas.
VALIDITY OP A MOUTGAGE
Involved la a Case in the Federal
Court.
Judge Nelson, of the United States
eiicuit court, yesterday morning took
up the c .se of Herbert vs. Brown and
others. This case involves tho ques
tion of the validity of a mortgage given
before entr> is made on lands to be
taken under the laud laws of the United
State.-. Ihe case, in all probttuility,
will be condudtd today.
SUPURMK COUIIT.
The supreme court heard the follow^
t\uz cases yesterday:
J. C. O'Gorinan, as receiver of Sey
mour. Sabin it <Jd., J. C. O'Gonnan and
J. N. Senile, respondent, David Tozer
appellant; argued and submitted.
Jchi; C.Oswald et al., respondents,vs.
The St.Paul Globe i'ubiishlng Company
et al.. appellants; argued and sub
mitted.
St. Paul Trust Company, as executor,
etc.. of Norman W. Kittson. deceased,
et a!., respondents, vs. St. Paul Globe
Publishing Company, et al., defendants,
George it. Morrill et al., appellants;
argued and submitted.
DISTRICT COURT.
The suit of Joiin G. Allen against
Alexander E. Johnson et al. is still on
trial before Judge Egan.
Defendant's motion for a new trial
hat- been refused by Judge Brill in
ti:e case- of M. J. O'Brien vs. Colches
ter Rubber Company.
Judge Otis has filed a decision in the
case of Jacob Gundlach vs. Theodore
Hanoi, ordering judgment for defen
dant. This action grew out of improve-
B»etits made on defendant's property to
the detriment ot the business of plaint
iff and the owners of the property on
Fauciuier street in the vicinity of the
brewery.
Judge Kelly lias fiied an order in
the matter of the will of Patrick
Keovgli. Peter McDonald and W. P.
Snow have been appointed appraisers
of the estate. The trustees under the
will have been ordered to sell reitain
real estate iopay a verdict for £(i.",o.ren
dered in favor of the appellant in the
case, John Boh inert.
The Boston will keep open evenimrs
until alter Xmas.
SWKDISH DIAIiKCT POEM.
How Hans Squandered $100 in
bringing His Cirl Over.
Those Interested in character studies
of dialect will appreciate the following
Kfin of Scandinavian-Americas humor,
illustrating the assimilating of Ameri
can ideas and characteristics by a
Swedish emigrant in the Northwest."
Gus Beegr, who appears at the Grand
opera house next week in his Swedish
comedy, "Yon Yonson," was the origin
ator of the dialect for dramatic pur
poses, and has been seen in all the
prominent cities in his novel creation.
At a recent social gathering in the East,
Mr. Ileege w.:s requested to recite
lomething that would be typical ot the
Swedish character, and in response
gave in hi 3 inimitable manner and
lialect the story of
"2!aiiV Hundred Dollars."
Tra year ay baeu haer vorkin.
l'tiny quvick ay i aeu rich fal'er,
Gactcn mac yon tra-claim ianim.
Two span oxen, good sod skanty,
Bind-masneen, unt fine red vagon.
Ay baen smaurt like Yankee failcr
Since mac leeviu in Dakoty.
Ay bsien sendin bundert dellar
Bringen gal haer frum old couutree,
Sveet, vlick gal neni Bale Kamitcson
Coomen haer to b.ien mac vooman.
On der cars (some Yankee) Narveeganfaller
Mil dat Bale hie gaet a-foolin,
Tale her "Noo good Dakoty."
"Stay." be tale her, "Fo- mac vooman
En Sent Pali. Minnesota."
Bale s-he stay unt baen der voomau
Pot dnt fool (Yantee) Nnrveegan fuller
Eii Sent Pali, Minnesota.
Ay baen Einaurt like Yankee faller,
Ay nr.e care for Bale Kanutesou,
Gaeteu raae slick Yankee vidow
Jlit a goot pig homestaid farura.
Seven cbilds uud fifteen catties
Voort more es two tonsand dollar.
Ay not care for Bale Kanutesou
En Sent Pali, Minnesota.
By dese vidow en Dakoty
Ay ii'.(-k mac a plenty i.ioney,
tale may keep desc huudert dollar.
SOCIAIj AND PKUSO.NAI/.
Mrs. Humbird and the Misses Huiu
bird entertained informally yesterday
afternoon from 4 to 0. About three hun
dred ladies called during tlw hours.
The ladies who assisted Mrs. llumbir>i
and her daughter lv receiving were
■Mesdaines Lawler, Kennedy, Stone.
Smith, LJeecher, Anderson, Fiuieiiild.
.Murray, Bishop, Baker. Finch, Kellogg,
Wedelstaedt and Johnson and Mrs.
HumbirU of Hudson. The young la
dies we're Misses Porter, of Hudson,
Fairchild. Stromr, Lusk, Carpenter;and
Finch. Mrs. llumbhd and Mis. Finch
were In the dining room and Mrs. Pascal
Smith at the tea table. The dining
room decorations were nil ill green atut
the drawing rooms were in pink.
* » ■■ - -
Mrs. Clara Macklett l.iglitner and
Frank Walker Unity were quietly mar
ried at the buOM of tlte bride's parents,
5J7 Canada street, at 5 o'clock yesterday
alterday. Rer. C. 1). Andrews per
formed the ceremony, which was wit
nessed only by the intimate friends of
the family. The bride wore her travel
ing dress ;uul carried American Beauty
roses. Mr. ami Mrs. llurty 'Vent South
last night for a short wedding trip.
Last evening at 0 o'clock Miss Edith
Day Hope, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
William Henry Hope, and Eugene
Charles Forest were quietly married at
the residence of the bride's parents on
Farriiiiiton avenue.
The lecture on "Recollections of the
Art Palace" to be riven by borado Taft
at the high school hall tins evening will
give those who wish to become ac
quainted with some of the beauties of
Americau art an opportunity to do so.
HX' Taft has kindly offered his services
to the St. PaulSctiooiot Fine Arts, under
whose auspices lie will come hern from
Chicago. The ladies of the board of
directors of the school arc Mrs. S. B.
McConnell. president; Mrs. George H.
Metcalf, iirst vice president; Mrs. James
F. (iribben, second vice president;
Miss Laura A. Williams, secretary; Miss
Helen 11. Brack, treasurer; Mis. I). A.
Monfort, Mrs. W. D. Cornish, Mrs. D.
F. Colville. Mrs. C. G. Edwards, Mrs.
G. F. Sabin, Mrs. Fayeite Kendrick.
The ■tereuptieon views that will accom
pany the lecture are said to be very line.
Mrs. EL C. Pleins. of North Exchange
street, assisted by iliss Moilie Eschle,
gave a delightful Christmas party to a
number of children last Saturday.
AtnoiiK those present were Johnnie and
Henry Cliouveaux, Stella, Harry and
Clifford Holmes, Charlie and Myrtle
l'armelee, August Koedler, Louis" and
Lilly Eschle and Eddy iioaenkranz.
The ladies of tne First Presbyterian
church are still serving a very appetiz
ing lunch from 11 to 5 o'clock every day
in the Lowry builuine;, 354 St. Peter
street. The proceeds ot these lunches
are for the benefit of the church, and
they will continue until Christinas.
Lauies who are down town shopping
wili find this a very convenient place
for lunch, inste.au 01 going to their
homes.
Mrs. I)e Coster gave a reception yes
teruay afternoon from 4 to (5 to intro
duce her daughter. Miss Lillian De
Coster, to society. Mrs. and Miss De
Coster were assisted in receiving by
Mesdaniett Kenneth Clark, A. Gil
chiist, J. 11. iiuiton, Jule Hunnaford,
G. Beardslee, 1. B. Stanton, A. G.
Foster, O. P. Lanpuer, Edward Kopper,
H. I. L'piiam, Hiram Stevens. Ar
thur Sweeny, George Metcalf,
and the Misses Cornish, Alice Tope,
Moon, Upham, Gusste Pope, Winter,
Grace Upham, Annie Guthrie, Auer
bach, Day, Mary Clark, Saunders, Lillie
Day, Clark, Monfort, Ru£g, Simpson,
Helen Warner, Hill, Mary Bass, Stout,
Tilden.
The house was beautifully decorated
for the occasion, the dining room being
in pink and the punch room in green.
Miss De Coster worn a gown of pale
blue and white chiffon trimmings and
carried American Beauty roses. In tho
evening a number of young people were
invited to dance, among whom were:
Misses Winter, Peary, Pope, G. Pope,
Bass, Warner, De Leano, Upham,Grace
Lpham. Lamprey, Tarbox, Moon, Mon
tort, Day, L. Day. Tilden, French,
Simpson, Saunders. Clark, Cruft. Guth
eiie, Stuytue, Blakeley, Brerner, Rugg,
Hill, M. Clark, Stickney, Dean, Rob
bins, Wanger, Stout, Gotzian, Mer
riatn. Finch, Moore, Constans, Jack
son, Glass: Messrs. Batee, Dalrymple,
J. Dalrymple, Stout, Towie, Liiideke,
Stone, Delano. Bunker, Taylor, Brad
lord, Kitcbie. Ferguson, Hunt, Peebles,
Rogers, Wallace, 11. Claik,Pettit,\Vebb,
Warner. Hastings. Northway, Ankeny,
V\ hittlesee, Higbee, Strong, Mitchell,
Matteson, Kirk, Bancroft, Price, Mon
lort, McQuillan, Read, Weatherby,
Boyle, Armstrong, Durant. Hewitt,Far
well, Winter, Clark, Nelson, Bassett.
"A. Thousand and One"
Useful and appropriate Christmas gifts
for both men and women at The Boston.
PEUSOXAL MENTION.
C.Kamme, of Miles City, is at the
Sliermah. He is interested in fish cul
ture, lie purchased fifty German cam
at the state hatchery and will place
them in a stock pond near Miles Citj.
At tho Clarendon—Hon. J. H. Smith,
Detroit; Miss F. Brown, Portage la
Prairie; Dr. J. W. Dunham, Owatonna;
George C. Barker, Rochester; James
Greeley. Great Falls, Mont.; VV. H.
Williams, Tracy.
At the Sherman-E. E. Redmon, Ma
pleton, Minn.: \V. Stevenson, Moor
head, Minn.; Ernest 1. Brown, Morris,
Minn.; J. IJ. Brown, Conner's Ferry,
Idaho; James McMillen. Duluth; VV. 11.
Stone. Waucama, io.; Dr. D. C. Steele
Fairmont, N. D.; 11. ML Churchill, West
Superior, Wis.
International Hotel—E. K. Stanley
Chicago; C. Besgrove, Helena, Mont.'
Miss Bushnell, Mrs. Theodora Youn"
Hudson; T. R. Wicker. Marshall; m'
Doyle, Duluth; C. F. Burt, E. F. Mc-
Avery, Chicago; T. B. McElvy, Lake
ville; O. T. Lenry, Philadeluhia; John
A. Anderson, Charles Edstrom, Cannon
Falls.
At the Bran— Mr. and Mrs. (J W.
Keiwan, Miles City; John Greene Zal
lance. United Slates Army; Mr. and
Mrs. \V. P. Guild, West Superior; C. S.
Slavvson, North wood, N. I).; Mrs. E. P
Emerson and niece, Duluth; 11. p'
Sanckes, liacine, Wis.; A. 11. Navlor
Enjfland; John W. Brooks, Hosabel]
Wis,: David F. Calhoun, St. Clond; S.
W. Fay, Madison.
At the Windsor—L. A. Simpson,
Dickinson, N. D. ; C. E. Chapman, Fer-
Kus Fails; Albert Bere, Center City
Ueoijre 11. Clark, Mankato; W B
Mitchell, St. Cloud; William E. l,ee St
Cloud: W. W. Phipps and wife, Duluth-
Hon. Allen J. Greer, Lake City; Frank
U. Fisk, Albert Lea; Key. Israel Berg
stroin, Litclnield; S. A. Langevin,
Preston; C. A. Norton, Mankato.
At the Merchants'—Louis Johnson,
Helena; W. E. Ilarlan, Helena; George
C. Il'ine, Duluth; John Ciomb, Crooks
ton; Emii S. Eich, Devil's Lake; Ea B.
Davis Jr., Fargo; David Simpson and
wife, Helena; August J. Anderson.
Taylor's Falls; Hon. R. C. Dunn,
Princeton; George H. Gordon, La
Crosse; S. K. Van Sant, Wlnona; T. C.
Collins, Windom; O. D. Chase. Duluth;
J. C. Brainard, Bloomintr Prairie; C. E.
Camp. Morris; Mrs. C. McChiids, Bill
ings, Mont.; J. C. Graham and wife,
Marshalltown.
Out-of-I'own Subscribers.
Contrary to expectation we have suc
ceeded in seedrint No«. 17. 18, VJ and 20
ot "The World's Sweetest Sonea." Par
ties desiring these four numbers to fill
out their series are requested to send
their ord'rs at once. Glouk, Art Do
paitmcut.
Tiie Harry B. Cramer company, of
Minneapolis, has hied articles or incor
poration with the secretary of slate.
The capital stock is flo.OO'J.
THE FAINT PAUL DAILS GLOBE: FEIi)AY MORNim DECEMBER 21, 1894.
AROUSED BY BURNS.
Frank Valesh Talks Interest
ingly on the Eenver Con
vention
AND LABORER JOHN BURNS.
Burns Can't Come to St. Paul
This Time, but Will Come
Later.
HE IS STUDYING AMERICA.
Anent the Removal of Feder
ation Headquarters to
Indianapolis.
Deputy Labor Commissioner Frank
Vak'sli has just returned from the labor
Meeting at Denver. In speaking of his
trip lie said:
"I was sent by the Minnesota labor
bureau as ft special <;gent to the four
teenth annual convention of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor, which closed
its session at Denver last Tuesday.
There was a full representation of na
tional trades, and the convention was
the most Important held by this body. 1
went to secure information from na
tional oflicers and delegates in regard
to the apprentice investigation which I
have been making for the department.
Incidentally 1 collected considerable
valuable data as to the general trend of
the labor movement and its probable
future course. Many of the national
leaders are old friends and acquaint
ances of mine, and they very cheerfully
and courteously gave all the informa
tion desired. 1 find that much interest
is taken by these representative labor
leaders in the work of the state labor
bureau, especially In the statistics rela
tive to the condition of the wage work
lug class. It is, perhaps, also natural
for them to look with favor on statis
ticians taken from the trade union
ranks. As I have myself been
a delegate to former conventions
from one of the largest labor
organizations in the country,
and as my present Investigation is of
special interest just now to the trade
unions. I had no trouble in securing my
data. From the many applications 1 re
ceived for a copy of the report contain
ing the result of my work, L am led to
believe that the forthcoming report of
the Minnesota bureau will have a per~
manent place in the statistical data re
lating to American trade unions. To
the student of the American labor
movement this convention presented
litany interesting features.
John Burns
was easily the most important person
at the convention. He imparted to the
labor men much tl;at was new about the
progress of the trade unions in England.
Burns is decidedly practical in his
methods, and his visit to America will
give the labor unions a new impetus for
work alone practical lines. Although
he calls tiimself a socialist, his ad
vice to working people, urging
them to take a more active in
terest in municipal and kindred
topics shows him the busy, practical
man of affairs that he is. He was much
interested in that part of my investiga
tion relating to the nationality of trade
unionists in this country, and asked lor
advance sheets of tho Minnesota re
ports on this subject. He is also study
ing the management of our penal and
charitable institutions, and wants to be
informed about the laws relating to the
same in Minnesota. His itinerary in
this country was arranged for him be
fore he came to Denver, hence it was
too late to secure bin for an address
to the working people of St. Paui and
Minneapolis. However, he will return
to the United States In about six
months to make a longer stay, and he
assured me that he will visit the North
west, as lie is int«rested in our rapid
growth and wishes to learn personally
something about the way municipal af
fairs are managed in our large Western
cities.
The convention deeded to remove
the headquarters of the Federation
from New York city to Indianapolis.
This change is regarded with favor
among the labor men in the West. It
shows that thy West is becoming a
more important factor in labor matters.
The change of officers has caused no
ill feeling amonc the affiliated organi
zations, and tiiere will probably be no
change in th« future policy of the Fed
eration. A matter .of special interest
for the local labor unions was the adop
tion of a resolution urging congress to
pass a law for the protection of union
labels and trade-marks.
Between now and Christmas, until
supply is exhausted, our State Savings
Bank, Germania Life Bdg., will furnish
its depositors and friends with "Co
lumbian" Coins at 50 cents each which
have heretofore been sold for $1.00.
FOREIGN MARKETS.
Report of the State Warehouse
Commission.
Statement showing price of Xo. 1 hard
wheat at Duluth Dec. o, IS'J4, as corn-
Dared with actual sale of 10.000 bushels
No. 1 hard Manitoba, sold in Liverpool
on same day for London delivery, c. i. f.
(cost, insurance and freight). No sale of
Duluth 1 hard is recorded since Oct. 2J>.
Made by railroad and warehouse com
mission.
Cents
Dec. 3.—Price No. 1 hard at Du
luth 61.25
Duluth elevator e&argeti, weighing
and inspection .00.85
Lake freight and insurance (close
of season), Duluth to Buffalo 03.50
Buffalo elevator chances and com-
missions 01.00
Canal freight and insurance, Buf
falo to New Yuik 03.00
New York elevator charges, viz.,
towing, demurrage, weighing.
trausferrini; and trimmint?, 01.50
Loss in weight. Duluth to London. .00.50
Ocean freight, New York to Lon
don 0»».25
Cost in London, "c. i. f." 77.85
Dec. 3.— Sold iv Liverpool 2,000
quarters (16.000 bushels) No.l hard
Manitoba for London delivery,
at 24 shillings per quarter or
74^cper bushel 74.25
Difference in price that day (a trifla
over ;'.! 2 cents) 03.G0
On same day 112,000 bushels of No. 1
California sold for same price, 74}^
cents.
On succeeding day 81.GOO bushels of
No. 1 California sold for 75 cents per
bushel.
Nov. 30.—Eitrht thousand bushels of
No. 1 hard Manitoba sold for 73% cents
per uushel, or S^ cents less than cost of
delivery, based upou Duluth prices of
that day.
Statement showing receipts and ship
ments of wheat at the ports of Boston,
New York, Philadelphia aud Baltimore
for two weeks ending Dec. 10:
Bushels
Receipts I.G 10.840
Shipments 1,584,078
Previous two weeks—
Hecei pts 2, 125,545
Shipments 004,880
QUEKK PKOPIiE BOUND.
We can now furnish any part that
may bo missing in your "Brownie" se
ries. Complete your book and have it
bound. See binding offer iv large ad
vertisement.
5 ■■■» v ■
Offering in Fine Furnishings!
SHIRTS.
Wilson Bros.' White and Fancy Shirts, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00.
NIGHT ROBES.
Plain or Embroidered and Fancy Flannel, 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50,
$2.00 and $2.50.
UNDERWEAR.
Merino, Natural Wool, Derby Ribbed, Camel's Hair and Bal
briggan, from $1.00 to $6.00 per suit.
HOSIERY.
Cotton, Balbriggan, Shaw Knit, Lisle Thread, Fancy Merino,
Cashmere and Heavy Wool, 15c, 20c, 25c, 35c, 50c t 75c,
SUSPENDERS
Fisk, Clark & Fhgg's, Guyot's French, Wilson Bros.' Extra
Fine and Plain or Embroidered Silk, 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50
to $2.50 per pair.
HANDKERCHIEFS.
Linen—Plain, Hemstitched, Initial and Fancy Border.
Silk—White, Colored and Initialed; all prices.
COLLARS AND CUFFS.
Cluett Brand Collars, 2ac each, $2.75 per dozen.
Cluett Brand Cuffs, 40c per pair, $4.50 per dozen.
GLOVES AND MITTENS.
Perrin's Best Pique Kid, Colored Mocha, White, Black and
Colored Kid, Buck, Light and Heavy Weight, Kid Fleece
and Lamb Lined.
The largest line of New Neckwear ever shown at 50c. Full
line of Band Bows, String Ties, Windsors, Four-in-Hands,
Tecks and Flowing Ends, from 25c to $1.50.
WINTER CAPS.
Full line of Cloth, Plush and Fine Seal Caps at Popular Prices.
7
PLANS ALL EXPLAINED.
THE CAPITOL COWniSSION AD-
JOUKNS TO JANUARY.
Plans for the New Minnesota Cap
itol Will Ihen Be
Chosen.
The state capitol commission yester
day concluded bearing tlie verbal re
ports of the competing architects, and
at 5:90 last evening adjourned until
after Jan. 1, to meet again at a date to
be decided by a call of Secretary Sea
bury. As the reports of architects have
now all been heard, when the commis
sion again meets it will be to finish Its
report to the legislature. When the
award will be made is only a matter of
conjecture, but it will surely be made
tome time in January.
The morning session was taken up by
reports from three non-resident archi
tects, who have submitted plans for the
uew capitol. Mr. Gunn, of the firm of
Gunn & Curtice, of Kansas City, was
tiie tirst to appear during the morning
session, followed by Mr. Hamilton, of
New York, and Mr. Boring, of St. Paul,
who have submitted plans jointly. Mr.
Pardee, of the architectural firm of Par
dee, Kichardsou & Uess,of Minneapolis,
reported for bis firm at tho afternoon '
session. C. Reed Dewey, A. 11. Haas
and Herman Kretz, all of St. Paul, ap
peared before the commission.
Business .Heu*» Liuirli.
25 cents. Also doll ami fancy sale at
Waahlmrn Bloclj, Fifth, near Wabasha
(opposite court house). Friday and Sat
urday. Dec. 21 and 22, by ladies of
Woodland Park Baptist church.
The Minnesota Sandst&nc company, of
Minneapolis, lias tiled articles of incor
poratlon with the secretary of alate.
The capital btoclt is 1350,000,
NECKWEAR.
MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, DEATHS.
marriage Licenses.
Joseph Sore Annie Zinh
iialph Watson Arlivia Phillips
ISlrtli*.
Mr. ami Mrs. Hajry E. Phillips Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gruler.. Boy
Mr. ami Mrs. Joseph Kraub Girl
Air. and Mrs. R. Caimuon Girl
Mr. and Mr*. Henry C. Peterson...Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Frank 11. Hale Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Kobert Patterson Girl
Dcatlm.
F. Schopning, St. Jos. h05pita1....57 yrs
Mrs. JS. Uoeffner, East Tenth St.. rs
AMU!>ESIE.\TS.
METROPOLITAN
-■——■—*—» ISC-THING BUT
TOMiitrr ani>
lo.nouHow |™ | I IV I I
night. rUN I
TUli DLXV LODGE IfIINSTKELS,
No. 50. with
60--ARTISTS--60.
Parties holding tickets, get them reserved.
BOX SHEET ~»«.-e 1 j5$E£I3!SE!k>
For Canary & Lederer's Supremo
Production,
The Passing; Show
11U"I'KOI*L.1>-110
Prom the New York Casino.
NOW OPE3N.
The GRAND Sfss 1"
V* ay4T^i a^r very body.
ONLY HI 1 Matinee || SrNDAY,
H Tomorrow 1 Seats Sell-
THREE I ii'B f"r
moee | SWMMER ; yon
nitts.ll BUZZARD son."
I>lEl>.
MAY— At the residence of her uiece, M. Cor
coran. 550 Tempernnce street. i\lrs. Catha
rine May. aged eighty years,wife of the late
Daniel Mny. Funeral services at the cathe
dral Saturday morning at 9 o'clock.
LAUDERDALE—In Trimbelle, \VJ*., Dec
30. 1894. at the home ot his daughter. Mrs
G. WearuF. Kobert Lauderdale. In tli»
eighty-fourth year of his a^e. Funeral on
Saturday at 2p. m. from Clinton Avenue
church.
ASKOBSCEMESTS.
KDKK VOl'K PLUM l'Ul)lt!\(iS
aud fine cak_e of Mrs. MoNiihh. 310 St
Peter st.: home-made bread a specialty.
j rjEHMASIA BANK. LOCATKD IN
VT in its own building:,.opposite postoffice.
Paid-up capital 5J00,0uO; pays lutereston
tinic deposits: sells drafts on all parts of the
world; special attention given to KndinK
money to Germany, France, Switzerland and
the britifch cnn>ire; $->CO.C(W to loan to good
ponsiblo persons. William Bickel, Presi-
I dent; P. M. Kerit, Cashier.
i
"• ■ •
OR. FELLER,
180 East Seventh st, St Paul Mini
Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronic
Ritti blood and skiu diseases of both sexes,
without the use of mercury or hindrance
from business. NO CHICK, ISO PA V. I'ri
tiHu disease*, and all old, lingering cases
where the blood has become poisoned, caus
ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
pains In the head and bones, and all diseases
of the kidneys* and bladder are cured for
life. Men of all ages who are suffering from
the result of youthful Indiscretion or ex
cesses of mature years, producing nervous
ness, indigestion, constipation, loss of mem
ory, etc., are thoroughly and permanently
cured.
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perience in this specialty, is n graduate from
Oue of the leading medlcni colleges of the
country. He has never failed in curiagany
eases thßt he has undertaken. Cases and
correspondence sacredly confidential. Cal
or wr.te for list of questions. Medicine sent
l>y mail and express everywhere free from
fak ftUd C2POSUIO.
. . ...
HOUSEKEEPERS' DAY!
GIFTS FOR HOUSEKEEPERS.
OUR ART DEPARTMENT is full of appropriate, tasteful and
useful presents for housekeepers. Out of hundreds of these we
select a few for mention. We will save you money on whatever
you may wish to buy, and give you a larger assortment of perfectly
fresh, new goods to select from than you are likely to find in any
of the houses making these goods a specialty.
Two Items in Cut Glass.
We could easily mention two hundred.
WATER BOTTLES, finely cut in the Strawberry, Fan and Star
patterns. Our special price, $1.50. Compare these with the
same goods elsewhere.
WATER TUMBLERS, Trianon design, 62c per half-dozen.
Five O'Clock Teas, on wrought iron standard, improved lamp,
with adjustable top, and book of recipes. Our special price, $2.25,
Wrought Iron Piano Lamp, Central draft burner, with latest
improvements. Special, $4.75.
Gilt and Onyx Tables, with two Onyx shelves, one large one, //[
handsome fire-gilt frame, and smaller one below. New bowed legs,
fire-gilt, lacquered and untarnishable. Very handsome tables, and
extremely cheap at our special price, $11.00.
Victoria and Rudolstadt Vases, varied decorations, two styles
each, worth much more than our special prices, 59c and $1.29.
Drapery and Furniture Dept.
6-4 Chenille Table Covers Q2c
8-4 Chenille Table Covers , $2.48
Down Pillows, 16-inch 43 C
Down Pillows, 18-inch 53 C
Down Pi/lows, 20-inch 73e
Down Pillows, 22-inch 89c
Down Pillows, 24-inch $1.19
China Silks for Covering Fancy Pillows, at 50c, 60c, 70c end 80c.
Fine Blankets, Down Quilts and Comforts at low prices. Wo have a feut
pieces of Gold Leaf Furniture left, which will be sold at half-price.
LINENS FOR YULE=T!DE GIFTS
We offer grand specials in Damask Towels, knotted fringe and hemstitched
ends, with plain and hand-drawn work, at 25c, 35p, 50c and 57c each.
A special purchase of Fringed Doyleys,round and square, at <R! CO &l 95
$1.50, $1.75, $2.00 and $2.50 a dozen. '
Fifty Pattern Table Cloths, 2x2 1± yards long, with border all round at
$2.75 and $4.00 each. All worth very much more than these prices.
Austrian Luncheon and Tea Cloths, sizes 1 and 1\ yards square, all henu.
stitched by hand, at $3.00 each. They are worth $4.00.
MEN'S DEPARTMENT.
NECKWEAR AT LESS THAN HALF-PRICE.
THE CLIMAX OF VALUES HAS BEEN REACHED in this purchase. We closed
out all the Neckwear a prominent manufacturer had in stock for spot cash. Nei*
shapes in Tecks and Four-in-Hands; latest styles in Silks.
$1.00 Neckwear for 39 cents.
50-cent Neckwear for 25 cents.
These styles are just as suitable for women as for msn. They will be more
generally worn by women next summer than ever. Such ua/ues as this are
rarely offered.
Timely Suggestions-Buy Silks for Christmas Presents.
50 pieces New Striped Japanese Wash Silks, bright colors—
For SILK WAISTS, The 75c kind, for this Christmas
For NEGLIGEE, Sale >
For UNDERWEAR, QQ f^'OKf^PQ !
For SUMMER GOWNS, VJUiI A S I
ALL NEW AND FRESH.
Over 1,000 Silk Waist Patterns on canter tables at $2.55, $3.55 and
upwards.
Over 1,000 Silk Skirt Patterns and Silk Dress Patterns on center tables at
$6, $7, $8 and upwards. Any woman, every woman would appreciate a gift
of one of these.
FI3STE FTTPtS.
MARTEN FUR MUFFS and SCARFS at extremely low prices until Christmas,
or until all are sold.
Our $10 Marten Muffs for $6.48 each. Our $6.50 Marten Scarf s for $3.19.
We think we are safe in saying these are the lowest prices ever quoted in
the Northwest on genuine Marten Scarfs and Muffs.
$45 Wool Seal Capes, with genuine Marten Collar and Edgino, uour choice for
KID GLOVES
The Kid Gloves we sell are the best that can be bought anywhere. They
are recognized as the best in every large city of the civilized world. They do
not depend for their reputation on the magniloquent puffing of one firm in one
city of Northwestern America.
MORE BARGAINS IN DRESS GOODS.
Our Eastern buyer has succeeded in securing ssusrai mire lots of depend*
able Autumn and Winter Gown Fabrics much undei value.
Our Piles of Christmas Gown Patterns
Are daily renewed from these fresh (v rivals. Such values have nevsr b°fora
been seen in St. Paul or Minneapolis.
You can buy Dresses that would be cheap even now at
$3.00 for $2.00 [ $8.00 for 55.00
$4.00 for $2.50 ! #70.00 for 57.00
$5.00 for $3.00 I All 7 and 8-yard lengths. '
We wiU sell you by the yard 50-inch Chech Tailor Suitings, worth $1.00,
60-inch Worsted Suitings, worth $1.25, for 75 Cents. Cents«
Drap de Paris, in handsome colorings, worth $1.25, for 49 Csnts.
Handsome Silk and Wool Mixtures, 40 inches wide, worth 75c.
For 37 Cents.
Sixth and Robert Streets, St. Paul, Minn.
T-tRYC Xjsaf <T^Sw jt fiRA'.M »
T)r. E. C. WEST'S MERVE AND BRAIN
TKKATMENT. a spocilio for Hysteria. Dizzi
ness, Kits, Neuralgia, Headache, Nervous
Prostration, caused by alcohol or tobacco;
Wakefhlaess, Mental Depression, Softening
of Brain, causing insanity, misery, decay,
death; Premature Old Age. Barrenness, Loss
of Power In cither sex. Impotancy, Leueor
rhoea ana all Female Weaknesses, Involun
tary Losses, Spermatorrhoea, caused by over
exertion of brain, Self-Abuse. Over-indul
gence. A month's trejumeut, gi. 6 for*-, by
mail. \\ c guarantee six boxes t6 cure. Each
order for six boxes", with |6, will send writ
ten guarantee to refund if not cured. Guar*
antees issued only by \v. k. Collier, Drug
gist, Seventh ana sibley streets, St. Paul,
Mluit.
To i nduco you to visit our Now Studio,
Oppoisite Metropolitan Opera Hooaa>
99aud 101 sixth Strcal-
Christmas Photography!
IQCABInETSaniI ONEoi
/ aa *OIJK
Out-Uoor and Commercial Work a Sp»el:iltr
Tei-ki-iione— lo7 l.
rf<>.slß. ZIMMKUMAN'S PEUSONAI,
!$*«!& AlT£^TlO^ to APPOINTMENT

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