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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, February 10, 1898, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-02-10/ed-1/seq-2/

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ill nil
S Silverware,
i:e as Illustration.
i Spoons,
85c a Set.
isert Spoons,
$„65 a Set.
i.c Spoons,
$1,75 a Set.
_ium Forks,
$1.75 a Set.
sort Forks,
$1.65 a Set.
i Handle Knives,
$1.20 a Set.
l Handle Forks,
$1.20 a Set.
■se goods are flrrt quality
uliy warranted for wear.
Ai H-
Wholesale and
Kelail jewelry
Importers of Watches
and Diamonds.
Corner Seventh and
Jackson Sts.,
ST. F»/*\UL,.
t_E7~.end in your Mall
Private Slolir Decline* to 'IVst the
( ociMt it utioi.nlit y of tlie New
Military ('.ide.
Private F. C. Stobr. of Battery A,
R-ho was recently convicted by a court
martial <>f absenting himself from drill
from September, 1897, until December.
and sentenced to pay a iir.e of $10 and
*'ir. costs, paid the $25 yesterday. This
action was a surprise all around, as
It was expected that Stohr would re
fuse to pay the fine, be committed to
the county jail for twelve days in lieu
thereof and th< n apply for a writ of
habeas corpus, in order to test the
constitutionality of the new military
code adopted by the last legislature.
William Louis Kelly Jr., who acted
us counsel for Private Stohr on the
trial, said ypsterday:
"I notice in an evening papar that
my ex-client has paid the fine of $10
together with the costs of $15, which
wore attempted to be assessed against
him by the court martial lately con
vened in hi? case. If he has. which I
doubt, it looks to me as if Stohr is out
$25 for no good reason. What I be
lieve has transpired is that Stohr has
agreed to drop thr- proceedings to test
the validity of the law in consideration
of receiving a discharge from the bat
tery. I believe this fur several reasons,
nnd especially as 1 am in receipt of a
letter from Mr. Stohr in which he
says: 'I would kindly notify you that
an agreement is made in favor of me.'
In his li-t t r he states nothing about
having paid a cent. I further know
that the adjutant g-neral sent a note
P> Maj. Libbey regarding Stohr's case
and that the major transmitted the
note to his adjutant, Capt. Lambert,
nnd then ii seems Lambert and Stohr
did th.- rest.
"If the officers of the national guard
il. sir.- to have the validity of the mili
tary code tested. I can afford them
ample opportunity, as I have three
other clients who are In the same pre
dicament as Stohr was. and I know
that they cannot be persuaded to
Bt. Anthony Pari. Ladles Prepare a
Treat for Those Attending.
Tbe Monument association will hold a meet
ing Saturday aftcrr.orjn at 2:30 o'clock in tho
tiall of representatives at the state capitol
n celebration of Lincoln's birthday.
Arrangements hay* been in progress by the
ladies for weeks, and. as a result, a parties
larly good programme has been arranged.
Tlie wiin. en of t lie St. Anthony Park asso- j
elation will be In charge exclusively. Of this
branch of the monument work Mrs. A. It.
Medil! is president. The speakers for the
dfternoon are Ur. Shutter, of the Church of
Un- Redeemer, Minneapolis; Dr. Smith, of the
People's church, St. Paul: Prof. Maria San
ford, of the state university, and Capt. Cas
tle, of Washington, who is in the city at tho
present time.
There will be the best of music furnished
»y the Cecilian quartete, and the admission
1s free to all.
Take Laxative Rroirio Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c.
The genuine has L. B. Q. on each tablet.
Seventh and Cedar Sts.
111. 13^. Meat Market, 78' i.
8 cents
For 10-pound bags of the Best Granulated
Yellow Cora Meal.
4 cents
Kadi for nice, fresh made Mince Pies at our
Bakery Counter.
45 cents
A bushel for a goc_ car of Potatoes.
10 cents
A dozen for fancy, large Seedless Lemons.
25 cents
For 4 pounds of rich, flne flavored Minco
10 cents
A dozen for Good Fresh Bggs. These are
culled out of our No. 1 Kggs on account of
being small size, dirty or checked, but as
fresh and as good for cooking as any.
15 cents
A dozen for fresh laid, selected Eggs, all
large, clean stock.
"Hoffman House" Coffee
Is the world's finest Mocha and Java at the
price. The price is 2Sc per pound.
35 cents
A pound for a Tea that will surprise you.
You will pay GOc for its equal anywhere elta.
COme and drink a cup free.
15 cents
A pound for Sweet Dairy Butter, in Jars.
14 cents
A pound for Fresh Dairy Butter, in Rolls.
Fancy llatavia Marrowfat Peas, only 10c a
can this week.
Full one-quarters, for ll"..;-. These would be
cheap at 20c and fair-priced at 25c per can.
5 cents
A peck for the best Rutabaga Turnips.
FK cents
A pound fcT cleaned, new, Swe:t Navy Bea^s
We will offer at the following prices while
this bargain lot may last:
.Sweet Seedling Oranges, per doz 10c
A regular 25c size Sweet Oranges, per
dozen 14c
A regular 35c size Swe ts, per doz 18c
A very large fancy 40s Sweats, per dozen.. 2lc
Small Navel Oranges, per doz 15c
12 cents
For a peck of small, sound GcnKon Apples.
The l.ii'llfs, the Commercial Cinb
and the Manufacturers Thein
hclvi'm to Uuite in a Presentation
ot tlie Local Products— Outline
of the Undertaking.
Preliminary arrangements are being
made by the officers of the St. Paul
Manufacturers' union for an exhibition
of home-factoried food products, to be
held In St. Paul March 1 to March 12.
With the co-operation of the Com
mercial club, and the lady patronesses,
whose names are herewith given, great
success is anticipated.
St. Paul manufactured goods have
attracted attention abroad, and it has
been found that they command a ready
market wherever they have been in
In giving the exhibition, the local
manufacturers of food products pro
pose to better acquaint the housewives
of St. Paul with the high srade of puri
ty of the products of home industry by
practical demonstration and test.
Much of the staple and fancy food
products found on the -helves of the
St. Paul grocery trade is of foreign
manufacture, in fact nearly all the
fancy goods are made in the East\
There has not been the desired de
mand for the products of home indus
try in St. Paul, although St. Paul man
ufactured goods are marketed all over
the country.
Storekeepers fail in most cases to
keep St. Paul made goods, because th ■
demand is not sufficient to warrant
their purchase, and it is to educate the
local public into giving preference to St.
Paul goods, over the much advertised
foreign article, as well to proclaim their
merits peneraHy, thut the officers of
the Northwestern Manofactur, rs' union
are now bending their efforts in ar
ranging for the exhiliition.
C. J. Whellams, the secretary of the
organization, has been working towards
this end, for a number of weeks, and
has secured the co-operation of the
commercial bodies of the city, and the
society ladies, who will have* charge of
the dally programme during the exhibi
Each afternoon a different pro
giarnme will be given and a number
Advance Sbeeta of the Bulletin of
CharllleH mid Correctional Ki
nancial Statement for Last Placa)
Year Coal Per Capita of Inmate.*
of Various I'lucex.
The publication of the state bulletin
of charities and correction his been
delayed on account of the lack of the
necessary appropriation for pilnting
public documents.
The material for the current number
has just been arranged by Secretary
Hart. It contains the annual statistics
of the state institutions for the year
ending Dec. 31.
Secretary Hart's remarks on the sta
tistics of the state institution-*- are as
follows, beginning with the financial
statement of the state Institutions for
the year ending July 31, 1897:
The appropriations for the current ex
penses of the state correctional and chari
table institutions undrawn af. tbe beginning
of the fiscal year were $77, %H; appropriations
for the year. $947,011; reappropriated from
miscellaneous receipts, for sales, etc., $110,
--557; total available for the year, $1,1-5,5.4;
c.rrrent appropriations drawn during the
year, $993,592; canceled, $2:1,709; balance un- i
drawn at close of the year, $118,293.
The special appropriations for buildings,
etc.. undrawn at the beginn.ng of the fiscal
year were $117,200: appropriations for the
year, $201,805; total available for the year,
$560,464. Special appropriations drawn dur
ing the year, $406,570; canceled. $111; bal
ance undrawn at close of ths year, $153,780.
The institution treasurers had on hand at
the beginning of the year. $48,586; they re
ceived during the year, $1,670,004, and" dis
tributed $1,678,617, leaving a balance on
hand July 31. 1897, of $33,985.
The superintendents of the institutions
handled funds belonging to inmates es fol
lows: On hand Aug. 1, 1896. $42. KM- re
ceived during the year, $47,849; disbursed,
$44,418; on hand July 31, 1897, $45,536.
The reports of the accounting officers
showed: Indebtedness Aug. 1. 1897, $112,270;
indebtedness contracted during the year,'
$1,396,973; paid during the year, $1,397,143
--indebtedncss July 31, 1897, $112,100.
The expenses incurred during the year
were: For lands, buildings, etc. (net),
$225,419; for current expenses (net), $92,903
--total. $1,151,357.
The surplus and deficit account showed a
surplus of current expense funds Aug 1
1896. of $40,095; receipts for board of in
mates, etc.. during the year, $51,183; current
expense appropriation for the year, $947 041
--total amount available, $1,038,950. Current
expenses for the year, $928,908; appropria
tions canceled or transformed, $26 B'2
-leaving surplus at the close of the year'
The averago current expenses per inmate
of the state institutions for the years named
were as follows: 1893. $191; 1594. $187- 1835
$184; 1896, $191; 1897. $176. The current ex
penses per inmate in the hospitals for in
sane were: 1893, $176; 1894, $185; 1895, $181;
1896. $187; 1897. $167.
The average daily cost of food for each
person fed in the state institutions for the
years named was as follows: 1893, 11 5 cents;
1894. 10.9 cents; 1895, 11.2 cents; 1896. 10.3
cents; 1897, 10.1 cents. In the hospitals for
insane the cost of food ncr diem was: 1893.
11.6 cents: 1894, 11 cents; 1595, 11 cents; 1896!
10.3 cents; 1897, 9.8 cents.
The annual expense per inmate, as above
stated, shows a decrease of 9.3 per cent, in
the institutions, as a whole, since 1893. and
6.2 per cent in the hospitals for insane,
though in the hospitals for insane there
has been a marked increase both In the
quantity and o.uality of the medical and
nursing work. The cost of food per diem
has decreased 12.2 per cent in the institu
tions, as a whole, and 15.3 per cent in the
hospitals for insane.
The population of the institutions for the
year has been as follows: On hand Aug. 1,
lS9>i. 1.703 inmates; new admissions, 1,802;
re-admisslons, 775; total during the year,
7,280. Inmates dismissed, 1,950: died, 232;
leaving on hand July 31, 1897, 5,078.
Tho dumber of inmates of the state in
stitutions had doubled ten times since the
organization of the state, as follows: In
1860 there was 10; 1861. 20; 1863. 40; 1866, 80;
1867, 159: 1869. 318; 1873, 635; 1881, 1,270; 1887
2,540; 1897, 5.078.
The bulletin then discusses the vari
ous institutions in some detail substan
tially as follows:
At the St. Peter hospital the new din
ing rooms are nearing completion, as is
the improved plumbing of the institu
There have been no special changes
in the Rochester hospital, except that
the new electric lighting plant has been
completed. For several years the
Rochester hospital has been the only
state institution that did not have elec
tric lighting.
Among the practical industries of the
hospital is the soap manufacturing
plant, which affords employment to a
number of inmates and effects a large
.avlng to the Institution.
At the Fergus Falls state hospital
there has been a steady growth in the
population. The number of patients at
the close of each fiscal year has been
as follows: 1890, 80; 1891, 120; 1892 245
--1593, 352; 1894, 532; 1595, 725; 1896, 783;
1897, 984. With the completion of the
new wing, the capacity of the hospital
will be about 1,100. The new dining
hall accommodates 800 patients and :s a
handsome and convenient room.
There has been a marked reduction in
the per capita expense of maintaining
the state soldiers' home. The expense
for the year ending July 31, 1896, was
.218; July 31, 1897, $204. The expense for
fcod for each person fed for the year
ending July 31. 1895, was 17.1 cents;
July 31. 1896, 14.8 cents.
The school for the deaf is maintain
ing its rank as one of the leading
schools of the country. The facilities
of the school in the departments of
articulation and lip reading are in
creased. The superintendent has wise-
of special attractions are being ar
ranged. The exhibition will be open
to the public, and no admission fee will
be charged.
There Is a strong probability that a
number of talks will tie given upon
pure food every day, although that part
of the programme is in the hands of
the ladies and has not yet been defi
nitely decided.
The officers of the union wish it dis
tinctly understood that the exhibition
which they propose to give is not given
under the same auspices as the Minne
apolis exhibition, which closed several
days ago. Nothing but home-factoried
goods will be exhibited, and the entire
affair will be In the interest of home
Industry, and to more firmly establish
St. Paul as a manufacturing center.
One of the features of the show, and
one which is expected to promote a
healthy competition among the local
industries, ls the awarding of certifi
cates to the exhibitors entering tha
purest exhibit in each class. This will
attract the very choicest of local prod
ucts. The result will be arrived at' by a
practical test "oy competent Judges in
hte pure food business.
All the firms now represented In the
union will make exhibits, and new ones
are expected to take part as well.
The exhibits will consist for the most
part of demonstrating booths, where
the choicest ambrosia and substantial
pabulum will be served to all free of
The following is the list of lady pat
ronesses who will contribute to the suc
cess of the exhibition:
Mrs. Ansel Oppen Mrs. C. W. B-nson
Af ij- <, ■' lrs - Keubjn Warner.
Mrs. Hiram Stevens, Mrs. Geo-ge R Fiic-h
Mrs. K. A. Jaggard, .Mra. Oliver Da!- '
Mrs. George Thcmp- ryrnple,
_.!_*'_. „ .. Mrs - Finch.
Mrs. R. M. Vwport.Mr*. The mas H. C-vh-
Mrs. Jc-hn S. Prince, ran
Hl™' & §' B <? in - M*• 'ud 'P h R-wnua,
Mrs. Haidor Sneve. Mr?. J. J. Mcf.'ardy
Mrs. A. J. Stone, Ms. Plaree B-ttler
Mrs. J. J. mil, Mrs. C. D. O'Brien.
Mrs. George n. \ oung.M.-._ V.\ K. C.aniJall
Mrs. P A Pcgg. Mrj: . M (hae , D(> an •
.Mrs. .vrnold Kalman, Mrs. a. VV Merriom
Mrs. Denis Follett. Mt. F. Weye h-ej-se-r'
Mrs. George H. Ran-Mrs. J. R Jewett
v^ acy f n-, , »\ ,rs * M ' T - S - Fl^te.
v?Z w w ,e> lrs ' A - H - L'nfleke.
SEJ* »' ?• , xlttum . Pr. Helen Bissel.
Mrs. P. B. Ba--. Miss Greve.
..'rs. J. Q. Adams. Miss M. T S'ureis
Mrs. AB. Sibley. Mia M. E Hoib_?t
Mrs. C. H. F. Smith. Miss Jane Clark
Mrs. J. B. Tarbox, Miss Grace Flower,
I* Severance, Mrs. S. G Sml'h
Kxcutne Poaunl't-e—
Mrs. Ansel Opp.-n-Mrs. E. A. Jaggarrl
\r^ lm H Pr^'i: n,t: Mrs ' Oliver Dai-
Mrs. H. F. Stevens, rymple.
Mrs. J. B. Hixsie.
i\J Xl U< Z d ,nstru ction in gardening
and other farm work, in view of the
tact that the majority of the pupiis
oome from farms and will return co
a a Xh f - e 'i The rUm,)er ° f pu P jls ■*"£
of a lear'ago^ 6 ° W ula "™
The population of the school for the
''bnd, which fell off last year h^
como back to its normal number the Jo
being seventy pup-Is enrolled. The in
unS!i Pr ° Wem f ° r the b,ind ls still
for £*m ge6 , pac,t >' of the school
son %i the "Plants tor admis-
ItUi'iT- f no K rmal capacity of the in-
O-t oi" S-I b °^ 60 °' and » contained
Oct .I, 189., 597 inmates. The nop
capita expense for 1897 was $187 ft la
bejieved that this can be reduced to
th .t f il 6 CUl T ent fis ?al year, and
tnat a further reduction to $160 can b*>
accomplished in the near future
The state public school continues to
be seriously overcrowded. The normal
capacity of the school is about 200 The
£7 £ r v.° f inmates - Oct. 31. 1897.' was
<547. This accumulation of children is
due in part to the increasing number
of crippled and deformed children for
whom it is difficult, if not impossible,
to secure homes, and who consequently
remain in the school. When the new
school house Is completed the old one
W irM, Used as an ad(i itional cottage
The most encouraging- feature of th»
work of the state training school Is
the diminution of the number of ln
?„n t<? o T h< - num,,p r Sept. 30. 1895, was
1837. 324. a decrease of forty-six in the
Dast year. This diminution, has been
due largely to the efficient work of th
state agency.
The new blacksmith shops will soon
bo opened, whon systematic instruction
In iron work will be organized.
At the state reformatory a. healthy
tone of feeling among the officers and
inmates is apparent. Most of the in
mates are employed either on lhe
farm domestic labor of the institution
or the erection of the new cell wing'
which is under cover and will nmb.ib'v
be ready for use before the fall of 183*
At. the state prison the binder twine
industry has been so thoroughly man
aged as to make it a source of revenue
to the state, while at the same time
twine is furnished at very low rates to
the farmers.
Sindents of tlie Central Hitfb
School to Try Farce
tht n ni P U ? ?} U * has been formed in
the Central hign school by a few of
the students. The members will not
try to stage difficult plays, but will
confine their work to giving short far
ces To a certain extent the club will
work in collaboration with the debat
ing society entertainment committer
and most of the plays will be given
to furnish diversion at the regular de
The members have made the organi
zation a very simple one, realizing that
the more red tape there is about a
school society the less work there i<*
done. The number of members is lim
ited; there is no constitution, the only
officers are a president and a combined
sc-cretary and treasurer. An executive
committee of three will select plays
and bear the work of producing them
The officers elected yesterday were-
Halstead Moody, president; Harry
Robbins, secretary and treasurer.
Sneak Thieves Enter the Residence
of O. O. Wil. son, on Olive
Sneak thieves made a call at the home of
O. O. Wilson. 26 Olive street, yesterday after
noon and carried off silverware valued at $11
The thieves entered the house by a rear
door while Mrs. Wilson was engaged -n an
other part of the dwelling. No attempt was
made to intrude further than the kitchen
whore tho stolen property was taken from
a closet. It consisted of a silver spoon holder
a sugar bowl, sugar spoon and four teaspoons'
The theft was reported to the police.
Old Mexico.
Gates' fifth annual tour leaves by special
train via Chicago Great Western Feb. 18 See
Maple Leaf Agent, Fifth and Robert, for
rates and itinerary.
A good winter
Medicine is Hood's
Sarsaparilla. It
Keeps the blood
Warm, rich and pure.
It builds up the
System, wards off
Colds, pneumonia,
Bronchitis, fevers
And the grip.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Cures rheumatism,
Neuralgia, dyspepsia,
Scrofula and that
Tired feeling.
Magnus Norman's Friends Are
Turned Down and Doubled Un
der Cannot Secure for Him
Even the Position of Assistant
Secretary of th«_ Board.
Some five mtmtHsjago a delegation
from the First ward neaded by Senator
'"Tim" Shehean called on the board of
public works in the Interests of Mag
nus Norman f-M- thei position of chief
clerk of the boird.
It was suppfied -it the time that
Wa l.ter F. Erwfea, clerk of the board,
would be let oat ani his place given
to a Repu!j'ioaj_. The board listened
to the commit!**, aiid, through Presi
dent Copeland, the gentlemen were ad
vised that there would be no change
In the clerkship-urrtH- March, 1898, when
Mr. Erwin's term expired.
The delegation was given to under-
Proceedings of tho First Day's Busi
ness Rev. J. C. l'nris«s.n, of (Jas
tavas Adol_.l_.iM', Deliver*. the
Opening Address Rev. J. Frem
lina; Chosen President.
The fortieth annual session of the
Minnesota Conference of the Swedish
Lutheran church continued its labors
at the Gustavus Adolphus' Lutheran
church, Welde avenue and Sims street.
The present conference is the largest
In the histor*- cf the synod and this
synod is the largest in the country.
The morning session opened at 9 _..
m. One hundred and five ministerial
and 124 lay delegates answered roll
Rev. C. J. Carlson, pastor of Gus
tavus Adolphus,* delivered the address
of welcome, after which a short recess
was held for the reception of late ar
rivals. The morning session was tak
en up with the reading of the presi
dent's address, which was referred to
the committee on resolutions, of which
Rev. E. M. Erickson is chairman.
General financial discussion followed
and the meeting of the morning closed
with the re-election of Rev. J. Frem
\ ling aa president, and Rev. G. Rast as
In the afternoon Rev. J. Truedsen,
of Minneapolis, preached a sermon.
The business session was resumed at
3 o'clock and the election of officers
' — — 7*
The Minnesota (JJommandery of the Loyal
Legion is preparing io erect a monument to
the late George Q.. White, who was for many
years its efficient', secretary. An outline of
the monument ts given above, upon one side
of which will be carved these words:
Following,' the Meeting the Ladies
Received Informally Dyer-
Johnson Nuptials Are Solemnized
Mrs. Timothy Foley Gives a
Large Reception.
Another excellent programme was
given by the Women's association, of
St. Anthony Park, yesterday in the
Congregational church. There was a
laige gathering of ladies, and following
the programme the hostesses, Mrs. G.
S. Blake, Mrs. Thomas Shaw, Mrs. F.
11. Eellerbee and Mrs. W. S. Harwood,
received the ladles Informally.
Miss Monfort and Miss Coghlan were
on the programme for soles, which they
gave sweetly and prettily, though both
v ere suffering from colds. Miss Mon
fort has a pure soprano voice, and Miss
Coghlan has a rich contralto. The for
mer sang "Because I Love You" and
Miss Coghlan sang sdme Scotch selec
Mrs. Heacker read a paper on "The
Origin of Thanksgiving," which was in
teresting, and Mrs. Barnes, of Minne
apolis, read a "paper on the "Life of
Mary Cowden Clark," who-ic- love for
and interpretation of the T*-">rks of
Shakespeare was said to have been
something wonderful. The hostesses
for the next meeting,: Feb. 23, will be
Mrs. A. C. Wellington, Mrs. S. L.
White, Mrs. W. P. Plant, Mrs. Herbert
Plant and Mrs. 6live Baker.
A pretty churgh wadding took place
last evening irfi Park Congregational
church, when Rev. Lee Beattle, of Man
kato, performed 'the ceremony of mar
riage over Miss r Josephine Tyler Dyer,
of this city, and' Robert Hoit Johnston,
of New York. The bride was simply
attired and was attended by her sister,
Miss Louise Dyer, as maid of honor.
The best man for the bridegroom was
his brother, Walter C. Johnston, of Chi
cago. The ushers were Fred P. Vose.
of Chicago; Harold P. Dyer, Charles F.
Smith. of Boston, and Arthur G. Wedge.
Following the ceremony Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. Dyer, the parents of the bride, re
ceived a small number at the house on
stand that when the change occurred
the candidate they appeared for would
be given consideration, and probably
Yesterday the delegation was re
quested to call at the office of the
board, and, having done so, was in
formed that it would be impossible for
the board to consider the name of Mr.
Norman for chief clerk.
Mayor Doran, it was explained, had
suggested the name of Charles H.
Bronson for the position of chief clerk
when the term of the present incum
bent expired, and. under the circum
stances, the board desired to act on the
suggestion of the chief executive.
One of the delegation advanced the
Idea that perhaps Mr. Norman could
be given the position of assistant clerk
now held by Bronson, in case he was
promoted to the chief clerkship.
This the board thought hardly pos
sible, as the mayor had suggested
James W. Smith, a son of Rev. S. G.
Smith, for the vacancy caused by the
promotion of Bronson.
The delegation was, however, ad
vised that things might be straightened
out and Mr. Norman squeezed in by
seeing the mayor.
The delegation passed the mayor up.
continued and resulted In the election
of L. G. Almen. of Ballinton, as vice
president, and the re-election of A. E.
Erickson as secretary. The election
of the executive committee was post
poned until near the close of the con
The general church discussion was
taken up and continued until the close
of the afternoon meeting at 5:30.
Last night Rev. C. O. Olander, of
South Stillwater, read a paper on mis
sions and the opening and organizing
of the same. A general discussion ot
the subjects mentioned therein follow
ed, in which many of the delegates
participated. The general opinion at
the close seemed to favor a mere con
servative method in the starting of
new missions and that the "material
and plenty of lt" should be there he
fore a new mission was opened at any
point or place. After the clo-se of the
general discussion, Key. E. Beckman
delivered a prayer and the exercises
The programme for today is business
meeting from 9 to 12; 2 p. m.. sermon
by Rev. A. J. Ryden. of Buffalo, Minn.,
who will preach from Phiillpians 3-7-14.
"The faith that stands to remain In
Christ and be found in Him."
In the evening Rev. Ti. P. Bergstron
will read a paper on "The education
of the young and how shall we care
for the children?"
A. J. Alson. who has a mission at
St-x-kholm, and another at Whitewood,
Manitoba, is a prominent delegaic
present. There are delegates present
from Wisconsin. Montana. Manitoba,
North and South Dakota and Minne
sota. The conference expects to be able
to close on Monday next.
The entire proceedings are conducted
in the Swedish language.
"Erected by the Minnesota Commandery of
the .Military Order of the Loyal Legion of the
United S.ates, ln Loving Memory of George
Q. White, Brevet Major U. S. A.. Organizer,
Charter Member and Recorder 1880 to 1897.
Born Aug. 14, 1839, died March 28, 1897."
Grand avenue at an informal reception
for the bride and bridegroom previous
to their departure for Xew York, where
they will reside. The house was hand
somely decorated.
Mrs. Timothy Foley gave a large re
ception yesterday at her home on Sum
mit avenue, receiving from 4 until 6
o'clock for Miss Lawton, of Chicago.
The rooms were fragrant with flowers,
and ferns and palms were used with
pretty effect through the hallway and
parlors. A group of young girls, as
sisted the ladies in the dining room.
Mrs. Foley was assisted by Mesdames
Reynolds, Thomas Foley, Arthur Swee
ney, Andrew Muir. Archibald Guthrie,
Trevor McClurg, Misses Foley, Guthrie,
Evalyn Foley and Keyes, of Faribault.
A concert will be given this evening
in Conover hall by the Luther Semi
nary choir, assisted by Olaf Hals, vio
linist. The programme is announced as
Song— "Glad Sasom Fogcln" O. Llndblad
Lutheran Seminary Choir.
Cornet Solo— "Culvet Polka" Steinhauser
S. T. Normann.
Violin Solo — "Seventh Concerto'" Beriot
Mr. Olaf Hals, accompanied by Miss Bergh.
Song— "Brede Seil over Nordsjo gaar"—
Lutheran Seminary Choir.
Piano Duet— "Spanish Suite," Nos. 2 —
and 3 c. Keith
Misses L. Frich and M. Petersen.
Song— "The Last Rose of Summer" Buck
Lutheran Seminary Octette.
Violin Solo—
a "Bondeidyl" Kjerulf
b "Mazurka" Wieniawski
Mr. Olaf Hals.
Song— "The Last Chord" C. F. Shattuck
Lutheran Seminary Choir.
Song— "Souvi Ro" Mohring
Mr. O. Juul and Choir.
The St. Paul members of the Merry C. C.
club were entertained Tuesday evening at the
annual reception of the Minneapolis mem
bers, held at the home of Miss Ella Gray.
The rooms were very lovely with their pro
fuse decorations of flowers and plants, and
during the evening there was a musical pro
gramme by a string orchestra, club quar
tette, and solos by Miss Gray and Miss Rob
inson, after which Miss Gray was given a
surprise by the unexpected appearance of her
uncle and nephew, J. H. Jordan and son,
who are en route for New York from Ta
coma. Mr. Jordan, in the name of the club,
presented his niece with a handsome bound
book and a purse of $50. Miss Gray was as
sisted during the evening by Misses Ada
Blair and Bessie Clark and H. C. Richardson
and Dr. Caton.
The February meeting of the St. Paul
If you haven't money in abundance that's all the more reason
why you should trade here. Qualities are be\_ and prices arc low
est. You can't afford to spend good money for rubbish.
We shall place i on sale today nearly one hundred pieces of Newest Plaids.
with Satin Bans; Changeable Louisine Checks and Block Patterns; fr t AA
Bayadere Taffetas and Taffetas in new stripe effects. Every yard of \\ fill
these would be g-ood value at $1.50. Special for today ?PI-UV
,5™ RA ' pwellest P^id S that sell about town at 31.50, Sl 75 rt»_ tn
and $2.00, mostly in single Waist Patterns, will be tJ IX
sold for tpl ■ IU
The best Changeable Taffetas in the United State- for 69 cents Why
pay more? Why buy poorer kinds? J
Best Linings.
A new shipment of Fine Rustle Taf
feta, silk finish, silky rustle, black
and colors, full yard wide, less %£t
than wholesale cost today— one T\iC.
day only *W
The very best French Hair Cloth in
the market, warranted real horse
hair, very soft finish, black and «
gray, all you want today / \C
for «fiv
Our best 15c Silesias. in all colors,
for 10 cents the yard today.
Fast Black Percalincs —
20c quality for 12'_ cents.
15c q; a ity f< r 10 cent.-.
Embroideries. Three choice
lots of Cambric
Embroideries will go on sale today at
a trifle more than half-price. |"a
They will be fodtul on the cc-.i- fljr
ter tables at 15c, 127 - and fIVW
Ribbons. Strictly pure Silk
Moire Taffeta Ribbons,
5 inches wide, in white, crea.ni. black
and newest shades, will go to- /%£
day at less than wholesale cost /JM_!
—only ArfVV
VeilingS. Newest Veilings i:i our
store, black and colors,
plain and fancy meshes, regu- >j*
lar 30c, 35c, -We and 45c kinds, /^C\
will be sold today for iUW
chapter, Council of Jewish Wo wen, was held
yesterday In Standard hall. The subject for
the afternoon was -The Getto and the He
ginning of the Study of Isiah."
The Ladies' Aid Society of Clinton \I E
church meets tomorrow with Mrs. Thompson
at the Clinton.
The Ladles' '97 Euchre club will meet with
Mrs. Joseph Hrown. at !).", Kast Eleventh
street, tomorrow afternocn.
Mr. Seymour will ecture this evening in
St. Anthony Park Congregational .-hurch for
the beneflt of the Ladies' Hark association.
Dr. Cannon made an Interesting address
before the members of the Mothers' club at
St. Anthony Park, in Central hall, Tuesday.
His subject was "Contagions iseases and D's
The new Cambridge hail in the Rvan an
nex will resound w:th musical melody tonight.
The occasion will be the first of a series of
promenade concerts and music parties, to be
glven by Prof. Brose and bis orchestra of
twenty-five musicians. Only those having in
vitations, which can be obtained from Prot.
Hrose or any of the members or friends of
the orchestra, will be abie to secure admis
sions. A promenade programme will precede
the dancing programme.
Division No. 1. A. O. IL. gave an ehjo'yable
entertainment at Central hull, Sixtli and
S-ve-nth streets, la3t evening. The large
liumber of members of th- order and their
rriri-.ds present were ntrtalned during the
early part of the evening by a well-rendered
muiical programme. The Hibernian ban I was
heartily applauded f>r several selections
while the efforts of Frof. Smith, on the
iU-nland bag _ i[je, were well received, Krank
Kelly sang a pleasing solo. M.-s-.j Carey and
Kelly rendered a vocal doet. The later hours
wi re pleasantly spent in dancing S ippe.- wa;
served during the evening. The committe
i>r arrangements was composed cf Alfn <1 Mc-
Donald, M. C. Murphy. John Kellegher, J
a. Pewters and Coleman Conroy.
The Hawthorn club will give it-; second
dancing party in Central hall Thursday
ing Keb. 17.
Wi sl Side No. lot;, odd Fellows, carried
out a successful surprise Monday evening tor
Eastern Star Keix'ka Lodge No. 83 in the
lodge hall. The affair was of a literary and
musical nature, followed by dancing.
Mis. Soheutte, nf Knapp street, entertain-]
a card club at cinch Friday evening.
The dancing club ot St. Anthony Park
gives a party Saturday evening, in Central
The Van Huren Puibll • school union will
hald a regular meeting tOlt. evening. The
subject for discuasion is. "Home Study " c
W. Hall will lead.
Mrs. J. IJ. Chapman entertained the St.
Anthony Fark ('inch club Tuesday evening.
The high scores were made by Mrs. William
Plant and J. Il Soutball. The club meets
next with Mrs. Friend Brace.
Tho last lecture, in the University < x ension
course, at St. Paul Commons, will be given
this evening. The subject will be "Tenny
son." This closes the second series, given
by Prof. Sanford. at the Commons «ri
enroleinent c. ovt>r ICO.
The Philomathean quartette, or iiamline
University, will sing several selections at I
tbe Prohibition meeting, In tiie Town hall
Hairollne, this evening. George \\'. Hlggin.
and W. Cr. Calderwood, of Minneapolis, wi 1
The Informal Whist ciuh met yesterday a"
the home of Mrs. John Talman, of Grotto
Mrs. f). E. Holman entertains a dan ing
party Feb. 18 for Miaa Merriam Holman.
Prof. T. L. Haecker left Tucsdav for the
Dairymen's eonventicn, in Manitowoc. \Vi>..
and will deliver addresses before the c n
vention today and tomorrow.
Mrs. Kinil Zimmermann is entertaining her
brother, J. G. Moore, of St. Louis Park.
Mr. Moore leaves for Alaska next Monday.
Miss Case, of Faribault, who has spent
several weeks with friends in St. Paul, re
turns to her home on Wednesday.
Ready for the New Art- Light*.
Tho board of public works will listen to ihe
property owners interested in the repaying
of Tenth street, between St. Peter and Rice
streets, and Rice street, between Como ave
nue and Front street, this afternoon at 2
B. F. Ellison, manager of the St. Paul
Gas company, yesterday notified the board by
letter that the company was reidy to com
mence the putting up of the 85 additional arc
lights as soon as the board would Indicate the
-%_-! ! TCUNUEIK 0 % *r
A Price Wonder.
A big- Clearing- Sale of Wash
Goods ior Thursday:
Outing Flannels, 8c and 10c
Dress Ginghams, Sc and 10c
Remnants of Percales, light
and dark colors, bast 12 7c Kinds.
All of the above for
5 Cents
a yard today, in the Domestic
Room. Come early for best as
Nearly Half= Price.
John S. Brown ,i- Son's Irish Line:.
Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, best is
kinds—the best wearing kin Is in 'he
world -for
so Cents
each today. We wish to state p >si
tively that this great price concessi v
is for to la y ur.-.- day aiy.
Field, Schlick& Co.
Thinks Buffalo nnil \«-w fork Hare
n I'Vw Cards I p i'lu-lr
, Sleeve*.
A 1.. Crocker, of the Minneapolis
board of trade, spoke yesterday
-Ktly about whal he terms a rnovcm nt
which threatens the life and prosperity
of the entire Northwest. He s iys it ia
enginei red by Buffalo and N- vv York
elevators and the Erie canal with the
view of obstructing and making more
expensive the outlel by way of thi
great lakes. He .says these institution..
for local and personal advantage
to be attempting to se tl up the E tsti rr
cutlet dt the great lakes system with
an utter disn gard of tin- damai
would indict on the vast Northwest
He quotes from the Del r ril Ti
which says:
"A gentleman familiar with ili
line int. rests of the great laki
with matters in Washington as well,
said to the Tribune yesterdaj that a
lot of people represi nt ii Inter
ests in Buffalo and m other parts of
New York state are hustHr ■
stall the reporl I th deep waterways
ci mmission as to the beet wav o
i tiring an all-water route to tl;
from the great laki s and to get the
rational government irrevocably com
mitted to the improvement of the Erie
" 'H is feared," said he. 'that the com
mission will favi r a (hep canal channel
that will permit lake steamers lo go to
New Tork city without breaking bulk
at Buffalo. Tonawanda or .some point
on the Niagara river will be the termi
nus of such a waterway and not Buf
"Maj. Symons, in command of tho
government engineers of the Buffalo
district advocates the expenditure of
$20,000,000 in dei pening the Erie canal,
making it large enough to accommo
date a barge of much largi r capacity
than the present type of canal boat,
Imt still too small for use on th • lakes.
Buffalo will th.-n still remain thi
for the transfer of grain from lake tc
canal. That is wind. Buffalo is aftei
An article nci ntly appeared in thi
Ch veJand Leader from the pen of tin
distinguished marine architect, Josepl
It. Oldham, from which Mr. Crockei
tak.s brief extracts, as follows:
"Maj. Syroone o-verl bility
nay, 1 should Bay the probability, at this
lake region b: Ing oapa&le of producing
Bteamshipa for ocean service cheaper and
' than they can be produced in
"* r|l •■••' could even today ex
port steamers to Euro-pc at a proi
our shipbuilders, if out steel makers would
**ell He ir stei l to as jo . ■,•;» , ; ,> :
Then what are our opportunities If
<>ur steam-ships to the ocean? Why timply
this: The ll 0 large Orltis i ship jrai ds turn
'bout 1,260,000 ; Ippin* per
annum, w irth ato_t . .nd l verily
belli ye that If we could float ste_m<
10.01 0 tons ea h to the ocean, whi :h could
easily be i! me on tv. ■ r> j r
would not be many years before t ■ would
have more than 100 large - . yards
•in these lakes, which would give employ
ment to hundrtda or tho.sinda of m chan.es
joi.i augment our export* (on ships al any
rate) by many millions per annum.
"What we require most 1 1 a tw< n
channel, co that the largest steamers
float Intact to th;- Atlantic. It see ma to
me almost like waste of time arguing on
this subject, for. without vast r< sources in
this lake district, it amounts to a moral
certainty thai, a large ship canal will !>■
constt uc ted long before the end of the
pre* nl g< nerat'.on.
"If w_ do not con*tr_-l it. a tn • ra »re
enterprising, though less capable, people
will certainly d > so.
—"Joseph R. Oldham."
The "Omaha' Chu-ges Time to Sioux City,
Omaha, Kansas City.
Beginning Sunday, F, b. fi. train previous!.
leaving via the C, St. P.. M. & o. Cv f.0.8
St, Paul at K:ir> p. m ., will leave Vr. n
ni.; arriving Council Bluff* 8:23 a m mak
ing dose connections with Uniin Pacili
'Overland Limited" tor California and thi
West. Ticket efflce. 395 Rob rt streei

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