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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 17, 1896, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1896-06-17/ed-1/seq-6/

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Chief Goss Will he Permitted to
Buy a New Supply of
With the advent of the new council
comes a new order of things in the mat
ter of the meetings of the committee on
requisitions of each body. During the
past two years, Assemblyman Reardon,
the chairman of the assembly commit
tee on requisitions, took entire charge
of the requisitions, none of the other,
members of the assembly committee or
the members of the aldermanic com
mittee manifesting enough interest to
pay any attention to the requisitions.
Reardon is still chairman of the as
sembly committee on requisitions, but
he will no longer meet all by himself,
take the requisitions home with him
and tear up those that seem extrava
gant to his mind. The other members
of this important committee are taking
an interest ln it, and propose to attend
the meetings. This was manifested
yesterday afternoon when a meeting of
the joint committee was attended not
only by Chairman Reardon but also by
Assemblymen Kirke and Mabon and
Aldermen Kenny and Kaldunski.
It is the duty of the committee to
pass upon all requests of the heads of
departments for permission to purchase
supplies or order any work performed
that incurs any expense to the city.
Yesterday afternoon the committee
laid over three requisitions. One of
them came from the mayor's office. It
was a request for permission to ex
change the present typewriter used by
the mayor's secretary for a new
machine. The cost of the exchange was
estimated at $75.00. Aid. Kaldunski
thought that the matter ought to be
looked into before allowing the requisi
tion, as the estimated cost of an ex
change of type writers seemed to be
rather high. The committee adopted the
alderman's suggestion and Chairman
Reardon remarked as he laid the re
quisition aside:
"I'll see the mayor about this."
"The police department fared even
worse, one requisition, that for helmets,
being turned down, while another was
held up. The request for permis
sion to expend about $800 for the pur
chase of helmets and club tassels for
the policemen was promptly disallowed
the committee believing that the mem
bers of the force ought to buy their
own headgear and ornaments. But
the committee allowed the Chiefs re
quisition asking permission to purchase
clubs, belts and other police supplies,
Of which the estimated cost is $429*
As the clubs and belts will cost over
$200, the police department must ad
vertise for bids for the same.
Chief Goss also submitted a requisi
tion authorizing him to hire laborers
to clean out the cess-pool at the
Irior Avenue station, the work to
cost $20. Chairman Reardon consider
ed $20 a stiff price for cleaning a
cess-pool and at his suggestion this
requisition was laid over.
It was also at the suggestion of
Who Is Your Favorite Teacher ?
Every school boy or girl can answer this question readily. But why not demonstrate to the public your favorite's popularity by sending her
on one of the GRAND SUMMER OUTINGS offered by the Globe? Call on or write to the Hanager Globe Summer Outings. He will show
you how easy it will be to send your teacher on one of these Grand $300.00 Trips. He will tell you how to organize Summer Tour Commit
tess—How to work to win one of these Grand Trips—and how to get your relatives and friends to help you.
\ 1 To San Francisco, To Portland, ©re., 1
absolutely free. To Seattle and Tacoma, absolutely free.
- To Yellowstone Park, To Niagara Falls.
_ z ~JK 1 I W~\ . _%WV I <gh ]_ft BBS, » f&Q I ' JH_i( f_M P3^ W&Sy ♦ i^^ / \ fIH I__ 1 _O~K &Ba\ t_
"^ 1 rnHSat " www ~ __dfe^i r W^il-sP-^ ~ \ \jtw^%_\\__% ~
Each ticket include* Transportation, Sleeping Car Fare, Meals on Dining Car, Heals and Stateroom on Steamer, Staying in Yellowstone Park and Board at Hotels. Tickets
are good from July to October, from any intermediate point, and for "stop-off" at will, either going or returning.
San Francisco Tour via Union Pacific System. S2^ Yoilowst.no Park Tour via Northern Pacific R. R.
A SUMMER OUTING-From St. Paul to San Francisco and f^**J" Eastern Minnesota Railway from St. Paul to Dv
• __ 'Ay_ rr '. «____ o - _• „ luth and return, and via the Great Lakes to Buffalo and return on A SUMMER OUTING-From St. Paul to Yellowstone Park
return via the Omaha, Union Pacific System and connecting lines. the steamship North West or North Land, of the Northern Steam-
Going by the way of Omaha, Denver and Salt Lake City to San **£ Co.-the two finest steamers afloat. And rail or boat feom and return over the Northern Pacific^ foad. There is no more
. TL . „y, . „ . Jrx v Buffalo to Niagara Falls and return. It is the most delightful fresh fascinating tour in all the West than throMhis strange land, which
Francisco, ana returning via Portland, Huntington and Omaha, water tour in the world.
„, ot- • "m tv_ll; ' "' .--" _'•• '"-■-'■'■* 2. • es concealed in the bosom of the Rockies, with its grand scenery,
Between San Francisco and Portland choice of an ocean trip on one ° '
„. n „., -«. y ■■*_.- 7 ' canyon and falls, its gej-sers, mammoth hot springs, mud springs,
of the Oregon Railway and Navigation Company's Pacific grey- ■ ' & * f _ « r t. »
, "■-yy - _. _ ,_, _ >-•- < a* _-v . • fossil forests and other wonderful curiosities.
hounds or by rail by the famous Shasta Route. ffe Qfofe sUmmer5 Umm er OUtJllgS. <§> |
Rules for Competition for the Five Grand Prizes.
*® New cash subscriptions only will be Receipts will be sent for all money xJ/ -
; received and counted. ri , se«* as ,soon as »_ _ received.
1 ... _ _ .v The winners will be announced in tha I
Pacific Coast Tour via Great Northern Railroad. # <*?•» ST*2Kr £ S-s.WLSra <§> Pacific Coast Tour via Northern Pacific R. R.
order or express company order, and £ he t J, lp tlckctß forwarded as directed
A SUMMER OUTING-From St. Paul to Seattle, Tacoma %£?%& 'iSfeTa^e TSTvSat if S for the commission to con- A SUMMER OUTING from St. Paul to Portland, Ore., and
and Portland, Ore., and return via the Great Northern Railroad j g ««- «J addresses££ sub. ,s^3* ijgg «f «£ grand the Northeru p _ cific Railroad _ four thousand miles>
and its connections. The overland trip across the Western plains, sute. 1. he uto he y* l^ y^sVS- with the privilege of stopping off at any station on either the west
over the Rockies and Cascades to Puget Sound, passes through the writ. _ names and addresses vert, , &&$£ b£ £°Te f_l ?*G lob . ward or return trip. Many delightful and inexpensive excursions
most interesting parts of the great Northwest. At Seattle the Subscriptions from our present sub. 1 ■'V eie sXled canvasser or v a *■ *. , __ i- -,
s r 6 scribers will not be counted in deter- \™°;?Jri pi™'. !,!?, Tz„ *?1 sser r may be made at interesting points along the line. The "across the
traveler has an opportunity to visit Lake Washington, the Como of mining the winners 1 » Jravej ng agent n0 any pers,on coy- * *» *° ~***7*
... Subscript ons received up to and ia- 4 n o e^d t o compete for the dHzm continent" ride on the Northern Pacific is one of the most interest-
America. From Portland homeward-bound the scenery along the fflSVu be"etoffi X ST*S 2£ r 1^-*■* . _ . M . ' ++ ,
Columbia river is magnificent £&%%^/»U &*BS "press order or postoffice orolr. Don't in& and enjoyable journeys known to travelers,
coiumttia ru cr is magnincenx. aftei that will be counted. i e «end postage stamps.
— .
\T_/HO ARE TO MAKE THESE GRAND TOURS? The five persons from whom the GLOBE receives, >
W between May 18th and July 18th. 1896, the largest number of new subscriptions to the DAILY and SUN- AaaresS AH Communications tO Manager Ot Summer Outings, ,j q. TDC(~ p IPTIOM P ATF
DAY GLOBE, paid in advance fori month, or the WEEKLY GLOBE paid iv advance for 6 mouths, will en- Ji ...OWDOWI^ir I IUH K/M t-.^...
loy the above trips. The person sending in tbe largest number of monthly subscriptions to the DAILY and SUNDAY T^l ' _^^ A. W"^ _ _r^*> _ _ '!
GLOBE, or six-month subscriptions to the WEEKLY GLOBE, will have first choice, second largest number second 1 1^/__ l>^^___l 1<» I _f\ _\\t^ ? Daily SfiCi StlllClaV I ITlOnth " Cetlts
choice, aud so on. Get to work at once. Ask your relatives, friends and neighbors to help you. Solicit every Dody j| j| |iT. _F __ m J__a g_l IJjf vHUI/C S '
to become a reader of the GLOBE. IN ADDITION TO THE ABOVE GRAND PRIZES tbe GLOBE will ***"^ jj Weekly, 6 mOllths, - SO Cents
ppy a cash commission of twenty ncr cent to every contestant (not a winner of one ff the Grand Prizes; on each . J I **.
subfctription for the DAILY. SUNDAY or WEEKLY GLOBE which he or she may secure St. HcUll, llllineSOta. j^..^^^^.^^^^
Cures all forms of nervousness, ner
vous prostration and all the symptoms
of nervous exhaustion, such as depress
ed spirits, peevishness, irritability,
general sensitiveness of the whole ner
vous system, failure of memory, in
ability to concentrate the thoughts,
morbid fears, restless and sleepless
nights, pains in the head, noises in the
ears and dizziness. It stimulates and
strengthens the nerves and acts as a
strong tonic. Price 25 cents.
Munyon's Rheumatism Cure seldom
fails to relieve ln 1 to 3 hours, and cures
in a few days. Price, 25c.
Munyon's Dyspepsia Cure positively
cures all forms of indigestion and
stomach troubles. Price, 25c.
Munyon's Catarrh Remedies positive
ly cure. Price, 25c. each.
Munyon's Vltalizer restores lost pow
ers to weak men. Price $1.
A separate cure for each disease. At
all druggists, mostly 25c. a vial.
Personal letters to Professor Munyon,
1505 Arch street, Philadelphia, Pa., an
swered with free medical advice for any
Chairman Reardon that the com
mittee laid over City Engineer Rund
lett's requisition for permission to pur
chase 192 cubic yards of crushed
rock at the price of $1.00 per cubic
yard. In the absence of Mr. Rund
lett, Reardon took occasion to confi
dentially remark to the other mem
! bers of the committee that the city
I engineer was an extravagant official,
I whose requisitions required investiga
During the meeting several of the
committeemen expressed their appro
proval of the recommendation of the
Parker retrenchment committee that
the City should employ a general pur
chasing agent. The committee be
lieved that such an official, if honest,
would save the city the amount of
his salary three or four times over.
Reardon said he had in mind an hon
est man who would fill the bill,
—Deacon W. L. Wilson, — and two
other members of the committee
thought likewise.
Attorney-General Child* Wlll Argne
the Section 30 Case.
Attorney-General Childs left last
night for Washington, In order to be in
the capital city Saturday, when the
famous "Section 30" case is set for a
hearing before the officials of the in
terior department. During his absence
in the east, the work of the department
will be superintended by Assistant At
torney-General Edgerton, who remains
here this time.
The state officials appear confident
that they will be able to convince the
department of the justice of the state's
claim, now that they have a chance to
present it, what has been denied them
I) ii lii Hi and Winnipeg.
An order was made in Duiuth yesterday
by Judge Lochren in the United States cir
cuit court directing the sale of tho Duiuth &
Winnipeg railway under the decree of the
court to tak6 place in Duiuth instead of St
Paul as ordered in the original decree. The
sale is ordered to take place at the front door
of the court house at 10 o'clock in the after
noon on a day to be fixed by Edward Simon
sen, the master commissioner. He has
selected July 18, and the advertisements will
be published at once.
The Damage Stories and a Sharp
Advance In Pari* Caused a
Closing- Rally.
CHICAGO, 111., June 18.—The probable ac
tion of the Republican convention on the
currency question exercised a distinct in
fluence on wheat today and was a factor ln
which the market closed, July showing a
gain of %c over yesterday's close. Corn and
oats both ruled firm and closed %c and %c
higher, respectively. Provisions are prac
tically unchanged. Wheat showed a good
deal of strength today on a moderate trade,
and that, too, ln the face of statistical news
that was bearish. Liverpool was quoted
lower. Northwestern receipts were heavy, 644
cars, against 163 cars a year ago, and the de
mand for cash wheat was sluggish. But senti
ment was Inclined to favor the bull side and
there was little wheat for sale. Later in the
day a good many bad crop reports got into
circulation. Prices were also helped by a
sharp advance in Paris, and July sold up to
57% c, closing firm at 67% c. Corn enjoyed a
very good trade. July sold up steadily on
good support to 28% c and closed firm at %
@%c. Although trading in oats was on a
limited scale, prices ruled firm and higher.
July closed steady at 17% c. Provisions were
quiet The opening was a shade lower. July
pork closed 2%c higher at $7.15; July, 2%c
lower at $4.15; July ribs unchanged at $3.85.
Estimates: Wheat 21 cars, corn 360, oats 215;
hogs 25,000 head.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Open- High- Low- Clos-
Artlcles. ing. est est ing.
Wheat No. 2—
June 66% 67% 66% 87*4
July 66% 67% 66% 67%
Sept 67i_ 68 67% 68%
Corn No. 2—
June 27% 27% 27*4 27%
July 27% 28% 27% 28%
Sept 29 29% 29 29%
Oats No. 2—
July 17% 17% 17% 17%
Sept 17% 17% 17% 17%
May 20% 20% 20% 20%
Mess pork, per bbl —
July 7.12% 7.15 7.10 7.15
Sept 7.27% 7.32% 7.25 7.32%
Lard, per 100 lbs-
July 4.15 4.15 4.12% 4.15
Sept 4.32% 4.32% 4.27% 4.30
Short ribs, per 100 lbs-
July 8.82% 3.85 8.80 3.80
Sept 4.00 ,4.00 8.92% 3.00
Cash puotatlons were as follows: Flour-
Steady. No. 2 spring wheat, 57%; No. 2
red,,60%@61%; No. 2 corn. 27%; No. 2 yellow,
28%@%; No. 2 oats, 17%; No. 2 white, 18%;
No. 3 white, 18%@%; No. 2 rye, 31%; No. 2
f. o. b., 20@26; No. 3 flax seed, 81%; prime
barley, none; No. 3 f. o. b., 22%<g>31; No. 4
timothy seed, [email protected]; mess pork, $7.10@
7.15; lard, per 100 lbs., [email protected]%; short ribs
sides (loose), [email protected]; dry salted shoulders
(boxed), 4@%; short clear sides (boxed), 4@%;
whisky, distillers' finished goods, per "gal.,
$1.22; sugar, cut loaf, unchangeable.
Articles. Receipts. Shipments.
Flour, bbls 80.000 70.000
Wheat, bu 120,000, 69,000
Corn bu 226,000 311,000
Oats, bu 352,000 426,000
Rye, bu 60,000
Barley, bu 36,000 800
On the produce exchange to-day, the butter
market steady. Creameries, 10@14%c; dairies,
9@l2c. Cheese—Quiet, 6%@7%c. Eggs-
Steady, 9@loc.
New York Money.
NEW YORK, June 16.—Money on call
stead at 2@3 per cent, closed-' at 2%. Prime
mercantile paper, 4@5%. Sterling exchange
steady, with actual business in bankers' bills
at $4.88%®% for demand, and $4.87%®% for
sixty days. Posted rates, $4.88@% and $4.89%.
Commercial bills. t 54.56%. Silver certificates,
68%@69c. Barfslrler, 68%<£ -*■* "
Railway Stocks.
Adams Exp 147 Nash. Chatt 68
American Exp ... Oil V. P. Den & Gulf. 3
Can. South ...... 51 Ore Improve 1%
Ches. & Ohio .... 16% Ore. Nay 14
Chicago Alton t...155 O. S. L. &U. N... 8
C. B. & Q.. ....... 80% P. D. A E 1%
Con. Gas ........160% Rio G. West pfd.. 15
C. C. C. &St *L..'37% do pfd 42
Col. Coal & Iron.. 1% Rock Island 72%
Del. Hudson 126 St Paul 79%
Del. L. & W. 7:. ..162% do pfd 128
Den. & R. G. pfd.. 49% St P. & Omaha.. 44%
Erie 32% do pfd 120
do pfd „421%Tenn. Coal & Iron. 26%
Fort Wayne ..y.160 Tol. & O. C. pfd.. 70
Great Nor. pfd-...118 U. S. Exp 40
C. &E. I. pfd .... 98 Wells Fargo Exp.. 97
St. P. & Duiuth. SB Wheel. &L. E.... 10%
Kan. & Tex pfd... 19% do pfd 34
L. & N 52% Minn. & St L.... 18
L. & N. A 9% Col. Fuel & 1 27%
M. & O 21% do pfd 100
Open- High- Low- Clos-
Stocks. Ing. est est. ing.
Minn. Iron 68 68 68 65
C. F. & 1 27% 28 27% 27%
Am. Tobacco 65% 66% 65% 66%
Atchison 15% 15% 15% 15%
Am. Cotton Oil 12% 13 12% 12%
C, B. & Q 79% 80% 79% 80%
C, C, C. & St. L.... 34 34 33% 33%
Ches. & Ohio 16% 16% 16% 16%
Chicago Gas 68% 69% 68% 68%
Cordage 5% 5% 5% 5%
Del. & Hudson 125% 125% 125% 126
Del., Lack. & We5t...164% 164% 162% 162%
Dis. &C. Feed C 0.... 17 17% 16% 17%
Erie 15 15% 15 15%
Erie pfd 38 38 37 37%
General Electric 34 34 33% 83%
Hocking Valley 16% 16% 16% 16%
Illinois Central 96 96 96 95%
Jersey Central 107% 108 107% 107%
Kansas & Texas 12% 12% 12 12
Lead 25% 26% 25% 26%
Louis. & Nash 51% 53 51% 52%
Lake E. &W. pfd.... 71% 71% 71 71%
Lake Shore 153% 154% 153% 154
Manhattan Con 103% 104% 103% 104%
Missouri Pacific 24 24% 23% 24%
Michigan Central 96%
N. P. Common 4% 4% 4% 4%
N. P. pfd 15 15 15 14%
N. Y. Central 97 98 97 96%
Northwestern 104% 105 103% 104%
North American 5% 5% 5% 5%
Omaha 43% 44 43% 44%
Omaha pfd 125
Pacific Mall 26 26 25% 26
Pullman 158% 158% 158% 158%
Reading 15% 16 15% 15%
Rock Island 71% 72% 71% 72%
Southern Railway ... 9% 9% 9% 9%
South. Rail, pfd 29% 29% 29% 29%
Silver Certificates 68%
Sugar Refinery 123 123% 123% 122%
Sugar Refinery pfd....104 104 103% 103%
St. Paul 78% 79% 78% 79%
St. Paul pfd 128
Tennessee Coal 25% 26% 25% 26%
Texas Pacific 8% 8% 8% 8%
Union Pacific 8% 8% 8% 8%
U. S. Leather pfd.... 62% 64% 62% 63%
Western Union 86 86% 85% 85%
Wabash '™
Wabash pfd 18 18% 18 18%
M& St. List pfd.... 78% 79 78% 79
do 2d pfd 48 48 47% 4<%
Bond List.
New 4s res 88 Cen. Pac. lsts '95.103%
do coup 138 Den. &R. G.. 7s. .110
U. 8. 5s reg 113 dote fZff
do 4s coup 113 Erie 2ds 66%
do 4s, reg 108% G. H. & S. A. 65..105
do 4s coup 109% do 7s 97%
do 2s reg 94% H. & T. Cen 55..109
Pacific 6s, '95 .100% do 6s ••••I°°
Ala., class A 103 M. K. T. Ist 45.. 83%
do B 105 do 2d 4s 58%
do C 97% Mut Union 6s ....111
do currency ....100 N. J. Cen. gen 55.U9%
La. new cons, 45..99%1N0r. Pac. 15t5....116%
Missouri 6s 100 do 2ds 115
N. Carolina 65....122 N. W. cons 138%
do 4s 102 do S. F. deb. 55.109%
S. Car. non-fund.. 10 Rio G. W., lsts.. 76%
Term. new set 65.. 84 St. Paul cons 7s. .132
do 5s pfd 108 do C. &P.W. 55..114%
do old 6s 60 St. L. fel.M.gen. 5s 79%
Va. Centuries .... 59 St. L & S.F.gen 65.113
do deferred .... 4% Tex. Pac. lsts .... 86
Atchison 4s 80 do 2ds 21%
do second A .... 42% U. P. lsts, '96. ...103%
Can. So. 2ds 104% West Shore 45,...106%
Mining Shares.
Bulwer % 0.30 Ontario 1.10
Cholor 2.700ph1r 1.80
Crcwn Point 57 Plymouth 20
Con. Cal. & Va. 2.40 Quicksilver 1.75
Deadwocd 1.70 do pfd 10.00
Gould and Curry.. 1.25 Sierra Nevada .... 90
Hale & Norcross.. 2.00 Standard 1.60
Homestake 28.00 Union Con 90
Iron Silver 19 Yellow Jacket 60
Mexican 90
Close Was at the Top With Sub
fttnujlnl Gains. -
NEW YORIC, June 16—The stock market
to-day was fairly active with the railroad
stocks unusually prominent in the extent of
business. Some irregularity was apparent
in the forenoon operations, but the last ha.l?
of the session was marked by buoyancy in
the leading shares. Covering of snorts oc
curred on a large scale and there was fair
buying on commission account The demand
for the specialties was good and this class of
stocks at times competed in point of activity
with the usual prominent shares. Sugar
participated in the general improvement
The general market opened irregular but
scon sagged under the Influence of lower
London prices. The latter upward movement
was helped by London buying and by decid
ed strength in government bonds. The deal
ings in the securities were on a compara
tively large scale. The closing was at the
best figures of the day and showed substan
tial gains over last night's final figures.
Minneapolis Markets.
Cash wheat—There was a good demand
from millers for spot offerings of No. 1 north
ern. The premium paid was lc and better
over July. The bulk of sales were made at
55% c, and the balance at 55@55*4c. No. 2
northern was in fair request at %c under No.
1. No. 3 wheat of good quality found pur
chasers at 2c under standard. Low grades
dragged some, and a number of small prices
were paid. Business in No. 1 to arrive was
not heavy. The line companies offered a
small amount on private terms. Receipts,
202 cars; shipped 533.
Flour—First patents, $3.25©3.50 per barrel;
second patents, [email protected]; first clears, $2.50®
2.60; second clears. [email protected]; red dog flour
is quoted at [email protected] per ton, in jute.
Flour shipments, 32,253 bis.
Hay—Coarse and off-color [email protected] per ton;
medium, [email protected]; choice to fancy, $7.00@
7.50; timothy. [email protected]. Receipts, 55 tons.
Corn—No. 3 yellow, 23<§23%c; No. 3, 22®
22% c. Receipts, 5 cars; shipped 1.
Oats—No. 3 white, 17c; Nc. 3, 15%@16^c.
Receipts, 21 cars; shipped 43.
Barley—22@23c, according to quality. Re
ceipts, 1 car; shipped 1.
Rye—No. 2, 28c. Receipts, 3 cars; shipped 1.
St. Panl Live Stock.
Receipts—l, 800 hogs, 200 cattle, 20 calves,
965 sheep. Hogs—Strong and active; quality
fair to good; yards cleared early to packers;
heavy sold at [email protected]; butchers', $2.90g3.00;
light, [email protected].
Cattle—Steady and active; not enough
butcher cattle to supply the demand.
Sheep—Good sheep and lambs firm and
active. Three double decks were billed
The old Talmudists had a queer leg
end concerning the first pair created
by the Almighty. According to the
story, Llllth was Adam's original "help
mate," and Eve was an after considera
tion. The Talmud says that Lilith was
created just as Adam was —out of the
dust of the earth. Soon after the
breath of life had been breathed into
her ears (you will remember that the
Bible says "nostrils" ln Adam's case,)
her entire nature changed to such an
extent that she became a veritable de
mon. About this time the devil came
along, and, recognizing in Adam's wife
all that was necessary to make a first
class governess of the infernal regions,
pursuaded her to quit the first man
and go with him into the "upper re
gions of the air." To us this seems
like a queer place for the location of
hell, but that ls the direction the pair
are said to have taken when they left
Adam as the sole occupant of the gar
den. At home with the king of the
sulphurous domain, she became the
mother of devils, and then deserted
Pluto and became a "specter of dark
After this transformation her sole
delight appeared to have ben in the
destruction of innocent babes. It is
even said that our word "lullaby" is a
corruption of an oriental term, "lilla
abi," which means "Avaunt," or "Be
gone, Lilith." Superstitious Jews of
the far east still tie amulets or charms
around the necks, waists, wrists, or an
kles of thgir babes in order to preserve
them from Lilith's evil intentions.—St.
Louis Republic.
Loan Money on Improved Property ia IX Paul
and Minneapolis at
5 and 6 % "On or Befor."
New Pioneer Press Bldi Reeve Bulldtni
Note—Our mortgages are
not made payable in gold.
RUchael Do ran. James Doran.
311 Jackson St., St. Paul. Minn
And —lata of Property Owned
by Any Individual Famished.
Live Stock Commission,
I'liion Stock Yards, South St. PaiL
»f« m^. J New York Stock Exohanp.
j.emDer Chicago Board of Trade.
Stocks. Bonds, Grain, Pravlslait ail
Cotton. Private wires to Ne.v York and Chi
cago, f'i Pioneer Press Bldg, St Paul, Minn.
Rogers & Rogers
Tnlon Stock Yards. South St. Paul, Mi:n.
Griggs Bros.
Wholesale Dealers In
Write for prices, stating quantities wanted.
Tlilidaud Cedar St»„ tit. Paul Minn.
Northwestern Agents tor PILLSBUKY'S BEST
State Agents for Orlswold Bros.' Hay Bal«
Ties. Write us for prices,
lM.lS'and is.*. Bmwt C.tli St..»t. Paul.
180 E. 7th Street, St. Paul, Mhn.
Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronic
and blood and skin diseases of both sexes,
without the use of mercury or hindrance
from business. NO CURE, NO PAY. Pri
vate diseases, 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 results of youthful indiscretions 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 ln this specialty, is a graduate from
! one of the leading medical colleges of the
country. He has never failed in curing any
cases that he ha» undertaken. Cases and
correspondence sacredly confidential. Ca*l or
write for list of questions. Medicine s-oht by
mall and express everywhere free from risk
and exposure.
EH 111
Guaranteed to Fit if Prop-;
er Size is Given.
We have made an arrangement witl_:
one of the oldest and most reliable*
Paper Pattern houses in New York^
which enables us to offer our reader*
standard and perfect-fitting pattern*
of the very latest and newest designs*
These patterns are retailed in store*
at from 20 tc 40 cents. We have mad
arrangements wnereby we can cfes.
them at the extremely low price of W
cent 3.
A paper pattern of any size, of this
Illustration, may be obtained by sen^
ing your name and address, number
and size of pattern desired, together,
with 10 cents for each pattern, to tbM
Pattern Department of _J •
Si. Paul, Minnesota*
For Waists: Measure around fulW
est part of bust, close under arm; ralflflr
slightly in the back, draw moderate^
tight ] i
For Skirts: Measure around th'er
waist, over the belt; draw moderatel/i
Printed directions accompany eaep!
patte.n, showing how the garment U0
to be made. J
When ordering patterns for childreqjj
please also state age of child.
SLEEVE:—Here you see the vei'jfl
latest and most popular of Dame FaslM
ion's fads. This mousquetalre, which!
is also called the Marie Antoinette, 1*
cut in one piece and made up over a fit**
ted lining. It possesses a short puff ana
a very' long lower arm piece whioh IM
very long lower arm piece which I_B^
gathered into the seam and from thai
wrist to just above the elbow wrinkled
like a mousquetalre glove. The sleeves^
are not hard to make and will «ive fy
dressy appearance to the plainest sownL
They are appropriate to every sort ojy
fashionable material.
20,619:—Ladies' Mousquetalre SleirV*
(known also as the Marie Antoinette]
requires for medium size 2% yards mat
terial 22 inches wide, 2% yards 27 inched
wide or 2% yards 36 inches wide. Cuij
in 5 sizes, 13 to 15 inches arm nv-asur^,
corresponding with 32, 34, 36, 38 and 4Q
Inches bust measure.

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