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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, March 27, 1898, Image 13

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-03-27/ed-1/seq-13/

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Vnlue v nil Keceantty of I'.ilueii I ional
I iiioiis for ii Heme.!.. Olijeet of
Ilie *,Ini t'liirnl I milium nil. tl Iti De
troit 1". > |>1.-l ineil liy Mrs. I'.II/.n
Hurl l.iimlile Its Growth in tlie
IMort li \i est
Te 1 :, st. Paul in. be.
Not a few of those wh6 are at present
engaged in practical reform arc begin
ning t,> recognize tlie fact that there
Is 1,,, bubji ct „i* more vital Importance
than that ef ihe proper care and train
ing >.f the youth; or. that education iv
its broadest sense must henceforth he
depended upon t,, accomplish those re
sults which aio lie will insure the pro
tection and further advancement of
humane Bociety. With this conviction
regarding the necessity for a deeper
an.l in,, re systematic cultivation of
child-life has come not alone a recog
nition of ilie defects in our present
i.l.as and methods of instruction hut
a desire, also, to stimulate ami encour
age those processes of thought and ac
tion in parents ar.d teachers which will
enable them the more successfully to
in, ,i the ::> w i , quirements.
It n, , ds no great amount of insight,
at this- time, to point out many of the
causes underlying the lack of success
'; fff' ___■___.
*• ' * ' Z7 '
%<& t ;j____m.
Ml B
Mrs Kliza Burt-GaH-ble, sister of W. H.
Pun. the Michigan Bn_ulll-mlH_OD*lre. Mrs.
Gambit bas been closely connected for a
number of years \.;.h educational reforms.
especially with the work of ih. Detroit Sch 1
which lias hitherto attended our efforts
toward the development of a rational
and scientific educational system. A
liiit. .1 colli ge professor laments the
fact "pupils' minds do not grow as
thej Bhould under processes of educa
tion, that the poverty of thinking pow
er is deplorable, and that young peo
ple end their studies with flabby
minds, unable t.. analyze keenly or to
generalize truthfully, er far." Although
these observations refer to that aspect
of the school question as reflected in
college work, slill it is plain that the
evils complained of are the direct re
sults of seeds sown during the earlier
ages of tl.e student's life. If the habits
of Inattention, sloth, and mental and
moral slovenliness are formed in the
home, and in the primary grades, il"
through the environment of the moth
er, or the ignorance of the teacher, in
ordinate selfishness, untruthfulness.
lack of self-control and a disregard for
the rights and feelings of others, are
systematically encouraged during the
earlier an.l more impressionable years,
of the child's exist, ree. we may scarce
ly hop- that a miracle will supervene.,
or that he will not carry Into after
life the evil results of his earlier tute
lage. That lli.se evils are carried for
ward Into college life is shown by the
professor quoted above, who declare,.
that a majority of our students, even
at maturity, are distressingly lacking
ln moral enthusiasm. "Tliey unduly
prize- money, fame and success. Their
sense' of justice is lax. Great prin
ciples ai'. l great causes fail to appeal
b. them stmngly. To sum up. they
know too little: they think too little
and they care t.... little about highest
Man> 1- . lis Observed.
Whi ii we carefully consider the con
dition of our primary and secondary
schools, we shall, I think, begin to re
alize the source whence have proceed
ed ntany of the evils observed in the
higher grades of educational work; yet,
we must probe even deeper than this
before we reach the true cause of the
mental and moral defects exhibited in
the I'fe and character of the present
j.-.. neration.
It is impossible, in a newspaper ar
ticle, to do more than touch on a few
of the • vils undt riving our present ed
ucational system, while to suggest a
remedy is a still more difficult task,
lt Is reasonable to suppose, however,
that in order to warrant a fair degree
of success, our efforts should begin
with the rarllest years of the child's
life. "Mothers, togther .with the teach
ers employed in primary and intermedi
ate grades of school work, have charge
of the youth throughout the first
twelve or fourteen years of its exist
ence, during which time Its mind re
ceives its most vivid and lasting Im
pression. It is at this time that habits
are formed which no subsequent train
ing can eradicate. It is plain, there
fore, that if reform ls meant, mothers
must be awakened to action, and those
of them who, through poverty of ig
norance, ure unable to perform th^ir
duty to their children, must be given
practical Instruction along these lines.
The intelligent women of our country
must arouse themselves to the import
ance of this work.
Tint a Political Movemeiil.
If lt Is observed that many mothers
are unprepared to fulfill their natural
obligations to their children, and hence
to society, it is also true that a great
number of teachers are deficient in the
first principles necessary in their call
ing. When he considers the importance
of correct training during the earliest
years of the child's life, lt Is plain that
the intelligent Interest of mothers and
teachers must be enlisted ar.d their co
operation secured. I know no better
way to accomplish this than through
the agency of the school itself.
The object of the movement inaug
urated In Detroit more than a year
ago was to arouse within mothers and
teachers a deeper interest ln education
al subjects, and to furnish a stimulus
to self-improvement, especially along
those lines which would benefit them
for their respective duties. Although
It was known that the combined force
of nineteen or twenty thousand wom<_n
would exercise fi liowerful influence in
school matters, still it was not in any
sense a political movement.
So soon as the originators of the
plan had decided that lt was feasible,
they conferred with a dozen or fifteen
ether women, who at once signified
their willingness to aid in the organiza
tion of a society to be known as tht
Detroit Education union. After a se
ries of meetings had been held, a plan
was formulated which was as fn Hows:
It was proposed to organize a league
in each school district of the city, of
which, every woman within it, re
gardless of creed, color, nationality, or
environment, should be asked to be
come a member, lt was decided to
have the meetings of this.' leagtu s held
in tlic scheol buildings, once every
month, after the regular school work
for the day was over. At these meet
ings (prestd .1 over hy a regularly elect
ed president, usually the principal of
the school), there were to be free dis
c-iu-sions among mothers and teachers
upon topics best suited to aid in the
proper development of child-life. Al
though the \v„rk of the local leagues
wus to he determined by the neighlx.r
hood ne, ds and peculiarities, each hav
ing the largest freedom, still ihe central
union prepared a syllabus in which a
genera) outline of work was laid out. j
lr, these syllabi which were printed j
and distributed among the mothers, j
were suggested such topics as the fol
lowing: Proper food and clothing for
children; care of the body; cleanliness; ,
the way to prevent the formation of |
injurious habits; the rights of children;
proper reading in the home: how to •
i.ach children self-control, and to have !
a proper regard for the rights of others; i
the duties of true citizenship, and var- j
lous oilier subjects intended to be tak- I
in up l.y mothers in the house. Thej
next syllabus was to deal more directly
wiih the school.
Enlisting All Mothers.
Scarcely wore these leagues formed i
than a movement was started to can- j
vass each district. This was not a
union. She is also the author of the book
entitled. "The Gcd Idea." hi which she has
traced the effect that each of the two forces,
maie and female has had on the present de
velopment of our i-lea of the Deity.
difficult task, and at every meeting the
willing vn ices of mothers and teachers
re-echoed ihe sentiments of the ori
ginators of the plan, namely: That lt is
the next step in educational processes.
In view of the numerous inquiries
which are still being made concern
ing this work, ii may not be unwise
t.> add a few details to this general
explanation. .The Detroit, union was an
organized body having a" president,
vice i'resident, corresponding secretary,
recording secretary, treasurer, and
five executive officers. Each district
league had also a regularly elected
president, vice president and secretary,
each of whom became an ex-officio I
member of the central union. One, and
in many cases, two, of these officers
were patrons of the school, the remain
ing one or ones being teachers.
Whenever a meeting of the league
was to be called the principal of the
district dictated an invitation to the
mothers, requesting their presence at
the schoo] on a certain day. These in
vitations were written by the pupils—
"the principal, on the same day, noti
fying the committe on leagues of the
proposed meeting. It was the duty of
the members of this committee either
to be present themselves or to send
competent persons to assist the prin
cipal in the work of organizing. It was
deemed absolutely necessary to the
success of the first meeting that the
objects and aims of the proposed move
ment be intelligently stated by persons
having sufficient enthusiasm to eniist
the sympathies of those present.
In Detroit thirty-seven districts were
organized. If the entire sixty-five
ha ants could have been formed and
conducted after the original plan, I
doubt not that within three or four
months the average membership would
have reached three hundred, each and
all of whom would have been actively
engaged in practical educational work.
These Women would have been enlist
ed in a movement which has not so
much to do with books and regularly
formulated methods, as with actual ex
perimental processes of child-culture,
or character-building.
Large Results for Good.
Were such a unified plan of educa
tion carried out in every city and town
is the country; were parents and teach
ers generally enlisted in a movement
involving practical principles of ethics,
of true citizenship, and a higher stand
ard of living "and thinking, the results
for good can scarcely be estimated.
At the present time T know of only
one obstacle in the way of the success
of this movement. Ir. cases where
school boards are largely made up of
men who are wholly without knowl
edge of or interest in educational sub
jects, and who are actuated only by
political motives, any and all sugges
tions which are liable to interfere with
their own plans are apt to be viewed
with distrust and alarm. The number
of letters, however, which have been
received from superintendents and
members of school boards, indorsing
this movement would seem to indicate
f.iat the above named conditions are
unusual, and that in most cities the co
operation of teachers and parents is
regarded as a desirable step toward
educational reform.
Detroit, Mich., March 25, IS!"*!"*.
—Kliza Burt Gamble.
In "The Land of the Sky,"
At this season of the year affords more at
tractions for a spring outing than any other
resort in America. It is its natural climatic
advantages and Its splendid hotel accommo
dations that make it so ponular with th^
health and pleasure seeker.
Hot Springs. N. ('., just 38 miles west of
Asheville, with its natural hot water baths __nd
excellent hotel accommodations, is not for
gotten by the health and pleasure seeker ln
the springtime.
Convenient schedules by the Southern Rail
way from all points. Excursion tickets on
sale the ye?.r round.
For information address:
A. G. P. A., So. Ry.. Louisville. Ky.
N. P. A., Queen and Crescent, 113 Adams
Street, Chicago.
N. W. P. A.. So. Ry., 80 Adams Street
Fire at Sonth St. Panl.
The residence of John Yeman at South St.
Paul caught firo from the chimney yestarday
morning and burned to the ground.
All of the furniture from the lower <loor
was saved. The loss ls about $800 or $1,000,
with $500 insurance.
Deolde lo Take ■ Vacation Beoavse
of the Session Tomorrow <•. the
Interstate Commerce Commission
VV. A. liny, tiiiiin.fl for the Com
iiilnhloii, Arrives In SI. Pan!
Oilier-* Arrive Thla MoruliiK.
The first sitting of the interstate,
commerce commission in the investiga
tion of local roads and their methods
of handling flour from Minneapolis and
common points will take place tomor
row morning in the United Stales court
There will be but three memliers of
the commission In attendance, hut this
number constitute a Quorum. The
three commissioners will arrive here
from Chicago this morning and have
engaged rooms at the Ryan. They are
Judge Judson C. Clements, of Georgia;
J. D. Ycomans, of lowa, and \V. J.
Calhoun, of Illinois.
Chairman M. I. Knapp. of New York,
and Charles K. Prouty, of Vermont,
will be unable tt/ attend the meeting
on account of official duties elsewhere.
In the absence of the regular chairman,
Judge Clements will preside.
W. A. Day, of Washington, who will
act as counsel for the commission, ar
rived here yesterday morning and reg
istered at the Ryan. He had the fol
lowing to say to a Globe reporter:
"Since January, 1897, the flour rates
f.r onl Minneapolis have been demoral
zed and have fluctuated in a month as
much as $30 a car. Up and down they
B \ c been going and there has been no
jk'i.Uty. The act of congress relative
;Jhe Interstate commerce commission,
A ■ -es that body with the duty of
)ing Informed as to how the roads
lie their shipments, and the oora
. sion desires to know why there
uld be such demoralization ln the
r rates. It wants to know the rea
for this violent fluctuation.
The session will last about two or
c days; lt certainly cannot last lon
for the commission has a hearing
for March 31 in Chicago anent the
kyards' case."
sked as to whether the coming my
y will develop any startling feat
• 8 as to illegal rate quoting on flour.
•. Day smiled and said:
On that point I am obliged to keep
et. You must question the mera
of the commission regarding Ihat."
lave all the subpoenas been serv-
N'n, I am sorry to say. United
es Marshal O'Connor was unable
nd a number of Individuals wanted
he commission. I understand there
quite a number of milling men and
road officials missing from their
al posts since Mr. O'Connor receiv
nstructlons to serve the papers on
». "
uoh discussion has been on among
1 railroad men as to whether the
nesses in the coming Investigation
Wll be compelled to answer all ques
tions put to them. A similar case oc
curred in the East not long ago when
Auditor Brown, of the New York &
Pennsylvania line, refused to reply to
an interrogation put to him by a mem
ber of the commission. The auditor
was sentenced to Imprisonment in the
county jail and the sentence was af
firmed by the supreme court when ap
pealed. The official finally decided to
answer the question.
It is understood that several prom
inent flour men of Minneapolis have
been called away on business and that
the chairs of a number of well known
railroad officials are vacant at present.
The roads having summons served
upon them are the Great Northern,
Eastern Railway of Minnesota, Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, Chicago,
Rurlington & Northern, Chicago, Great
Western, Minneapolis & St. Louis, St.
Paul & Duluth. Chicago, St. Paul, Min
neapolis & Omaha, Soo line. Wisconsin
Central and the Flint & Pere Mar
The - milling firms subpoened are
Washburn. Crosby & Co., Pillsbury
mills, Consolidated mills, Imperial and
Mlnkota mills, the two latter being* at
Counsel Day Is positive that all the
roads summoned will be represented
by their general freight agents and
auditors, as requested in the papers.
Memliers of lhe Old Association to
Meet In t'lilen»o.
A General meeting of all the lines whbh
were members of the old Western traffic
bureau will occur at Chicago Wednesday and
a draft of a new agreement for the new
Western Freight association, "which has been
completed by a committee, will be submit
ted. ♦
A local freight official Informed The
Globe yesterday that the agreement is most
simple arid covers the same territory as
tbat of the old organization. It provides that
a chairman shall be elected from the com
missioners, also a vice chairman, a secretary
and treasurer.
Meetings shall be held alternately In Chi
cago and St. Louis, on the second and fourth
Tuesdays of each month. The chairman
shall call special meetings, which will also be
held at the request of two numbers. The
committee will apportion the expenses of tho
organization among the lines.
Settlement of Denver Fast Mall Con
troversy Not Aeeeptnlile.
The Denver fast-train controversy has be>n
firing the visit of
lung" Chang, the
md Old Man of
a," to this coun
he New York Sun
of him: "He is
large, strong, im
essive specimen
manhood. He
has a massive
frame, a shapely
head, a command
ing face and well
posed features.
He is a keen ob
servant of man
kind, of life and
of things. He is
seventy-four years of age and still in the
hey-day of his power."
If a Chinaman, usually regarded by us as
a barbarian, cau live to a healthy, hale old
age, why cannot Americans, with their
more advanced civilization, do the same?
The reporters discovered during Li Hung
Chang's stay in this country, that he took
every thought for his health. He lived
upon the simplest of diets and never passed
a day without consulting his physician.
He limited his toil to a reasonable number
of hours, and would not dev-fete from his
rule in this matter. Americau men follow
just the opposite practice. They work to
the limit of endurance, will not even take
the proper time for eating, resting and
sleeping, and never think of their health
until it is gone. There is a wonderful med
icine- for hard-working men. It is Dr.
Pierces Golden Medical Discovery. It
takes the place of a physician. It keeps
away ill-health and restores health when it
is lost. It is the great appetite sharpener,
blood-maker and flesh-builder. It makes
tbe digestion perfect, the liver active and
the blood pure and rich. Medicine dealers
sell it.
" My husband had been a robust young man,"
writes Mrs. M. J. Tedder, of Ellington, Res'nolds
Co., Mo, "When he was 31 years old he began
(6 cough very hard. He had pains through nis
chest and luncjs. Hi? mother and the rest of his
family had died with consumption. He con
tinued to cough every winter, Until iv 1883 hf
had an attack of pneumonia. His cough gre*
wprse an<J worse, ]i$ would vomit immediately
afici- his meals. In iB«S lie coughed nigh. J?nd
day. He was getting very weak ah 3 had ijo
appetite. He commenced Dr. _?ierce_'s Golden
Medical Discovery and 'PleaSaut Pellets.' He
improved. His appetite got better. When he
had takeu seven bottles he looked like a new
man and felt like a new person. He weighs
more than he ever weighed before. He gained
twenty-eight pounds and is cured."
settled by the imposition of excess fares of
$4 on sleeping car passengers and $1 on pas
sengers riding in day coaches on the new
trains of the Burlington and Northwestern. ,
Chairman Caldwell gave out his dec'sion Fri
day, and it will go Into effect April t.
The excess fares will npply alike on east
and west bound business, whether it is
through business or originating at Chicago
or at Colorado points.
The Western pnsseneer agents are put out
nt this action of Chairman Caldwell'* claim
ing that It really means an Introduction of a
differential principle In this territory, al
though Chairman Caldwell Insists tt is an ex
cess fare nnd not v differential rnte.
It ls alleged that the differential principle
will mean a discrimination agiilnst Chicago
as the travel through the Pittsburg gateway
to Denver can be carried via St. Louis in
even Quicker timo than by way of Chicago
and without any excess fares at all.
The presidents of -tho four Denver roads arc
responsible for the excess fare. It was tried
ns an experiment and Chairman Caldwell was
left the settlement of the amount and the
business to which it should be applied.
<". H. Slev.Mii... in A . •<•.-!> ln n I'o-.1.0ii
at Snlt bake City.
C. H. Stevenson has resigned his position as
receiving and paying teller in the treasury
department of the Northern Pacific railway.
Mr. Stevenson has been appointed cashier
and accountant of the Salt Lake City Water
and Electric Power company. He has been
connected with the treasury department of the
Northern Pacific for thirteen years.
ltullroa.l Lines Will riil.ll.-li Itutes
ln Joint Tariff Form.
A meeting of freight representatives of St.
Paul-Chicago lines was held at Minneapolis
yesterday for the purpose of considering the
best means of publishing the through rates
agreed upon by the roads in joint tariff forms.
Commissioner H. L. Shutte, of the West
ern Joint Freight bureau, presided, and it
was agreed thut. he should arrange for the
publication of nil flour rates via Chicago and
Lake Michigan points.
New Hi-on.l \ «-•.( I Imi I«-n.
Charles E. Smith, Northwestern agent for
the Mobile & Ohio road, has received ad
vices from Mobile that after March 28 all
trains on the M. & O". will be equipped with
new broad vestibules.
An Anti-Scalplng; Move.
At Monday's meeting of the Chamber of
Commerce, a delegation of local railroad pas
senger officials will request the chamber to
appoint a committee from Its numbers to con
sider the nntl-scalping bill.
A number of petitions have been circulated
among the business men of this city denounc
ing the scalpers and approving the bill.
Special Omaha Rates.
The matter of special rates to the Omaha
exposition has been left to a special com
mittee, consisting of General Passenger Agent
John Sebastian, of the Rock Island, and rep
resentatives of the Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul and Missouri Pacific roads.
A Carload Donna for Alaska Guex
'I'hrongli St. Paul.
The car load of dogs from the East, bound
for points in Alaska, referred to In yester
day's Globe, arrived on time yesterday, and
made things lively about the yards While
they were being transferred from a Milwaukee
baggage car to a combination baggage coach
belonging to the Great Northern line.
The brutes were big. powerful animals, and
very ugly appearing, three wearing muzzles.
Each canine was equipped with a Klondike
sledge and harness. A number of barrels of
meat were sent along for provisions, but by
accident were sent in a coach on the wrong
section, and will have to be transferred far
ther West.
Some One Grea!..-. .Into a Case o_f Cu
rios, and Decamp.* 'With a Number
of Valuable ArtieleH Ancient
Pipe of "Hole-ln-tlie-Dny'> aud a
Number of Rare Coins Are Among
tbe >11«.«.in._,.
Some time last week one of the glass cases
in the rooms of the Minnesota Historical so
ciety was broken into and several Minnesota
relics, which money could not buy, owing to
their close connection with the history of the
state, were taken.
Among the articles missing ls the pipe of
old man "Hole-ln-the-Day" and a dozen or
more coins, Including a very rare Turkish
coin. Besides these there are a half-dozen
boxes missing, which contained many valuable
The only e'.uc left by the vandal which
might lead to his conviction is a set of very
distinct finger maris on one of the shelves of
the case. The work was very neatly exe
cuted. The case is locked with a Yale lock,
and to all appearances is burglar proof.
A year ago a similar robbery occurred, when
the same case was broken Into, and articles
of much the same nature taken, which has
lead the Historical society people to beiieve
that the same party vandalized the society's
treasures on both occasions.
Tlie society, after the fiist robbery, put an
additional safeguard against burglary on the
case. Owing to trouble caused in opening
the case, as people were constantly asking to
see some of the relics on its shelves, the ad
ditional lock was removed.
The discovery of the theft might not
have been made for several days had it not
been for the chisel marks on the door, and
the splinters which covered the floor in the
j vicinity.
An inventory will be taken of the case to
morrow, when it will be determined just
what is missing.
Mr. Kingsley. the secretary of the society,
was highly indignant over the robbery yes
"Any one who would steal from an instl
i tution of this kind," said he to a reporter
of The Globe, "would steal from a church.
I Some erf the relics ln that case could not ba
! bought for money. Especially the pipe of
I 'Hole ln the Day.' You will remember that
it was his son who tried to get the Sioux
Indians to join the Chippewas in the New
Ulm massacre. Of course, I could not say
just what value would be placed upon the
coins, and we cannot tell what has been tak
en until next week."
Mr. Kingsley further stated that he had
informed all the local dealers ln coins of the
robbery, but he was of the opinion that the
theft was that of some coin and relic col
He had not thought it worth while to notify
the police, because he did not think any
effort would be made to dispose of the
To insure the society from further losses
of this kind, additional locks will be put on
the cases. It is not improbable that the
theft occurred during the noon hour, while
nearly all of the officers of the society were
at lunch.
Several years ago a prominent Minneapolis
attorney was caught cutting lhe newspaper
files, and since that time every one has been
excluded from the flle room.
A Dnrginr Carries Away $50 In ('aull
nail a Check, tbe Properly of Dr.
C. E. McGraw.
A burgla_< robbed the dental offices of
Dr. C. E. Magraw, rooms 4, 5 and 6,
In the Reardon block, Seventh and Min
nesota streets, Friday night, securing
$50 ln cash, a check on the Germania
bank for $100 and a silver medal. The
stolen property was taken from a saf%
the combination of which was operate^
by the burglar.
The thief secured an entrance to the
offlce by sliding the bolt of a Yale
lock with a small, pliable steel Instru
ment, inserted between the door frame.
Once Inside the intruder locked the
door on the inside and Droceeded to
search the offlce few valuables.
The tools and more cumbersome con
tents were quickly cast aside for the
prospect the cafe offered. The thief
doubtless expected to find a quantity
of rolled gold for Tiis pains, but fortif
nately Dr. Magraw had not much of
the valuable foil In stock and the
money with the check and medal was
the only booty secured.
The cafe Was* *ipe"ne3 by the regular
combination, a f act which leads the
police to believe the operator an ac
complished safe burglar. The inside
steel money drawer was broken from
its place by means of a "jimmy," which
demolished the wooden incasement.
The check taken was drawn by Dr.
©HP _=__ IIM A.O '«" lmh '« "■ a
Greatest Bargain Sale Ever Known. A -- Jh jmr
We have purchased two immense Dry Goods Stocks. H. C. Mitchel & TH __W _tiF____ xT>^%?-'
Co., of New York and Detroit, who, through force of circumstances, found it _*___£__■ ffl _ _^^___^^^v : 3__i_»^
necessary to dispose of their extensive Dry Goods stocks. We, as usual, were Bl _______ v^Z^f&kf^fc*J*z
looking- for snaps, and tlieir stock being just what we wanted, a first-class.
stock of merchandise, nearly all bought for this spring's business, and they, ~ ~ -
knowing how difficult it was to find a cash purchaser for such a large stock, labiO ___..&H_.ll ; "_BC
hence it took but a short space of time to strike a bargain, and a bargain it Fine Turkey Red Table Linen. Bj Inchu
was in every sense of the word, as we purchased the stoclc at a fraction over wl %r KW*nteed strictly fast dye, per
HALF COST PRICE. That these are facts you have but to glance at the Fhfe pure' ii.it-n' iat/e' iV V K I6c
Astounding LOW Prices quoted below to be convinced, as these prices are width, per yard .'.".. )amiUik ' good 20c
in most cases positively half and less than half tho usual Vcr *>* line _.«»« i i.h. h.'d TcuVi.-'Y/aiiia^k',
prises. In addition, however, you will lind their printed label on a large very •"■*• '"* r J** l " l 36c
portion of the goods. Turkish Towals, 7c.
GAZE AT THESE UNHEARD-OF PRICES s hr^I 0 * Bb .. T^. el 7c
Une pure linen, large size Damask Tow
■ els, each jj^
Machine Thread, lc. ToweEfcsg, 3c_ Lace Curtains, 65c.
Good Quality. Foft Finish. Machine Gcod quality Toweling. 17 inches wide, F_n» Nottin____i___B Lace Curta'n*, per pair
Thread, guaranteed full 200 yar(ln, and fa.-:t silvage, per yard 3c a,l « "I wards ,35^
that lt will sew on a'l machines, per Good qualiiv Pure Linen Tnweling, fast ~\ - ■ _-»
spool jc selvage, per yard 60 Ulii^iißfJ. DfSSSSS, 49c.
Good Sewing Needles, per paper lc «"__ ________ %# ___ _• em m .... .
Good Quality Children's Side Elastic Hose Oil O-Otll, Yard, 12C_. Children <. good quality Glnglnm Dr.
Supporters (Lindsay's patent), per ... JT * ... y tr " 1 "" <<1 . each and upward. _0o
pi _j r 4f oest quality Table Oil Cloth, per yard.. 12c I _f* __»
Good 'Quality" '.Misses' '"and .Children's WpSl_.nf>' , 4 4-'4__.P B-3CS USpSj tfC»
Waist and Hote Supporters, per pair.. Ke " «B«P^* =>f -www- Children's flue Lace r a „« and Bonnets
Good Quality Elastic Garter Web, per Good quality Calico Wrappers, Watti au each and Howards in
yard 2c back, lined waist, each 48c ' . . ' _ "'" PC
S. H. & M. Velveteen Skirt Binding, 4 Elegant Wrappers, In Percale, Lawn, BllTaniS CiO&kS- 9*0 C
yard bolts, colored ouly, per bolt 10c etc., nicely trimmed, each, and up- 1 ,_, __._.,____,
___■ __■_____. -._____!» __%._._-__. *.«,« *»_•% war(!s "Oc Infan , tK fne long Cashmere daks, silk
tdwar Js' damiirjc. __c. ___■______,■ ____ v. _-_.-_. r t B * r ? ltert c »p*. each soe
„ , „,_., , . ti, r- '„,, IWatal BBltS. 23C. j Infants' line Long Ca.-hmi'i. Cloaks, ii k
Best quality Edward* Lining ( ambrir, *** tnibiuldertd capes and skirt each Jl 10
per yard 2o Eine Metal Belts in Gilt, Silvered or Oxl- "in, cam $1.10
Elegant quality Taffeta L.n ng. absolute- dized, each j 23c Danpc Tflp
ly fast color; Nubian black. 3fi inches Good quality Leather Belt*, all colors, r" 3 ! 1 ' wv "
wide, XX quality, sold everywhere at each 12c Ladiea' Spring Capes, with neck ruhe
12M.C per yard; our price, per ya;d.... 7c IfJJ. _r*'_r_,_,-~ a. -fl Ofi <aCh • "Oo
Rpcf ST-alj^n 3r 111-UiOVa-^I.UU. Ladies* Elegant Brocaded Capes, hand
oesT calico, 00. Rea] p f l ?''. ie pL ,r i mmc , a r ,,h , Si . lk l '' u>e Kibbou
Best quality Calicoes, guaranteed strict- clasps, embroidered back- In new , Passementerie. blUf-Uned. each $.'.75
ly fast dye, per yard Sc shades, red, white, black, brown, etc. Ladies' eleeant brocaded Silk Capes,
ei._»«.«.:_»__i 4__i/_-» Every pair warranted and fitted; per „ \ i J; h fanr y fiilk . silk lace and
dneCUny, __f/_C_ pair $100 ribbon trimmed, each.. $4 25
G^ quality yard-wide Sheeting, per Shirt Waists, 37C. *** pTrLt.^e^^A % '
Extru fine' Quality "^rdlwide'sheeting; Ladles' Fine Laundered Shirt Waists, Jl&'fine' Bicy-ll' Suite" £!*& Skirt**"
Indian Head, per yard Ec pointed yoke, self collars and cults, and Leggings " per eijlt l ' .3 -r
Fine Percales, 7c. L^w •»,-: :.w," •■«.!• i •;-«•■ v. ••*;•••,;•*• We r^iS*' v ?^y v , l ne i d, wu °' covVrt'c'ioth '
7 l_.actles Elegant Shirt Waists, in Per- Spring Jackets, fly front carved pearl
Fine Percale, about thirty patterns to <ale, IMnilty. Organdy and French buttons, each
select from, per yard 7c Gingham, Si k, etc., each and upwards. „Cc L;i..rs' elegant Covert Cloth Jackets'* fly
Dress Ginghams, 6c. Boys' Waists, 16c. ftS& fI ESU2S
Normandle Dress Ginghams, ln plaids, Boys' Fine Shirt Waists, In Indigo blue '^Je'rkei^nicelv^L'iH *. ne u U , W ° *' C 1^ il .
checks, etc.. pi r yafd 6c or light colors, guaranteed Fas" d c M " ' Me 1 , \V th'i a , h ' U M
Extra fine imported, etc.. Dress Gingham each i ' IBa ''„,.'» t^i, J l -c U ,!lue M " :r; '
remnants, in fi tn 20-yard pieces; worth Boys' and Girls' Very Fine" "Blouse spri.fi each c fiht W *' :ght for 6arly
from 12M.C to 25c per yard; your choice Waists, ruffled front and neck ln * a ' lo
of the lot, per yard B._c Percale, Gingl.am, etc., each 22c j Qver__.fl_r._S 16C.
India Linon, 6c. Night Gowns, 39c. j Men ' s h ? av >* {^'-y cheviot overshirts.
Good quality India Linon. per yard Be Ladles' Good Quality Muslin Night ! coiw ™%tt_ * Dd lensth; SWU^teed fast
Very fine quality India Liuon. per yard.. 10c Gowns, ruffle trimmed neck, front ;,nd Men*s ' elegant Ov'e'r's'hir's' ' 'in' "r'he.-'inV
Dimi-B-iAQ Ofn_an_li«P>« R 1 r *' r luster „ ? f '" cks ' Pearl buttons, Madras. Percales, etc.'; double French
UimmeS, UrganOieS, 0/-' C, good size and mirth, each SOc ! yoke, absolutely W coloni? with
Elegant qua'.itv Dimity, guaranteed 12^c ,„„f s , i ne> N >«ht Gowns, with two i us: your choice of the entire lot each
value, rer yard....:.. B%c "ws of fine embioidery insert on, clus- Men's fine black English Sateen Shirts
Elegant French Organdie, actual value 'f^ , ,U<1 ' B . E»od mus-iin. full width very wide and long; double French
12.4 cto 18c; our price, per yard SVie T *?,° }^SfiXl * t „/__:'U 43c yokeand pearl buttons, each.... 43c
■a __ 'j_._u_.ua- « Ladles Elegant Night Gowns, handsome- Men's fine white ui'la undered r.r,'«'-
MoSqU.tO Netting, 4C. ■/ trimmed with embroidery, very large Shirts; gu._r.-i.__.. d pure linen bo/om
f nd lo "«' about ten styles to select faced sleeves and back reinforced f-nnf
Best quality Mosquito Netting, per from: your choice for, each 50c 1 and back e=.rh reinroiccd f.ont
yard 4c Ladies' Good Quality Muslin Drawers, Mens fine white laundered Dress siiVrts'
■ _ss » _______ ■ i a -Irtth cluster of tucks, -per pair if C ■ each u«m _niits,
LadieS' StOCkingS, 4-C. tidies very Fine Mu?l'.n Drawers, trim- -Men's very fine wh'i't'e" iau'nde'red "n'ress
Ladies' Good Quality. Fast Black Cotton l^L^'Y,^^tti SSlfc fo^_ : fft X " nea bCS ° m ' r6in ' _«
L^ ln^ne Pe, GS^;"Se a mless;"Fa S t La^ "An^u^ 'or CambHc'sW,^ | Men^fin^lauiid.red fancY PeVcaleDre^ *
Black Cotton Stockings, per pair 6c handsomely trimmed with embroidery 'si _.
Ladies' Very Fine. Genuine Imported. each, and upwards "' p.-' Un_J&rWVfi»l* "1 Ro
Full Fashioned Stockings, high-spiked Good Quality Corset Covers "each "and .. • "*>ess , Bvll,.
heels and double toes, lleririi.dorf dye, upwards ' q -Mens good qualiiv medium weight Pum
per pair 14c Ladies' Black Mohair Underskirts.' 'wide ' »,f. t i-^A fer _,'L ( _ lndtrwear ' w 'th Pearl
Misses' Heavy Bibbed, Fast Black Cot- foot ruffle, each . m- Bl »toi.£; Shirts or drawer.?, eacb 15c
ton Stockings, all sizes, per pair 4c v .. _ '•'••• w<- Mens good quality Balbriggan Under-
Mis_.es' and Children's Fine Seamless, HB_MK.M a G_l!BfT 5a 1 C_. ,. wtar ' c - ch iPc
Fast Black Cotton Stockings, perpair.. 7c T A 1 , - - „ , ' ■, M Z, n f *"'gant real French Balbriggan
Misses' Extra Fine Silk Finish, Stainless i-, . Clocd Quality Hemnud Handker- Lndeiwear. each, and upwards sc c
Black Cotton Stockings, per pair 12c , c 's! e '?' £ aoh " lc ' - 1 ."/ 1 s yel 7>* fi "c medium weight Summer
ladies I' ine .sheer Lawn Hemstitched Merino Underwear, with Pearl Buu ••!>"
Untl_RnV<»«'l'e Ar Handkerchiefs, ea h 3c each 'K .
UnU«rve-Sl.-S, D Ladies' Fine Pure Linen Hemstitched -Men's finest Australian Lamb's '" Z'o'Yl
Ladles' Cotton Sleeveless Jersey Ribbed , i\ Sff.^'^iefs, each . . 4c mixture, medium weight Underwear;
Undervests, finished neck and arm- flYh Lace-caged Handkerchiefs, ! J K ust tne tiling for early spring. Made
holes, each 4c T {if.f ",T ""f "."■ ;; oc by the Norfolk and New Brunswick
Ladles' Fine Jersey Ribbed Undervests, , ly ,i in Yt L BS r Knib -o:dei ed and Hoelery Co.. each 7 ; c
Crocheted and taned neck and arm- bcalloped Handkerchiefs, eacn iOc Ssaßl'asia *QflT«V<_- A^
holes, each 7c LmHas' « S lk __«»«.- flfto i., SBaß,j9i » S »OCXS, 4-C,
Ladies' Fine Jersey Ribbed Undervests, v"'u "'° 3 »■■» "WW-S, IUCj Mens heavy seamless Co;t:.n Socks, per
low taped neck and short sleeves, Ladies* Fine Pure Silk Fancy Bows and pair ' ie
each 10c String Ties; al?o Fine Satin Bows and Men s fine Gauge, strictly fast color Cot-
Ladies' Fine Balbriggan Undervests. Ties, in red. black, blue etc ea- h lOc ton Bocfcs < ln black or tan, doubl.- :
taped and crocheted neck and arm- c -, r»«o-«_' ' and tors, per pair 71, c
ho.cc, each ]?,c Oatin R_ill_o«- 4-C_. Men's very fine French Lisle "sock«
Ladies' Heavy Fleece Lined Ribbed Cot- „,„ -, _.„ _, , ' oouble heels and toes, in black or tan'
ton Underwear, Pants or Vests, satin l '" c I_ur1 _ ur ( f Bi .l k Pa;in Ribbon, No. 2, 4c; Per pair 1(
ribbon neck, crocheted front, psarl but- ,-°- ''• 6p; 7 - 8c ', - Xo - 9, lCc; No. 12, Mens very fine rtal Imported Socks h"_rh
ton?, each .8. „ 3c P">' ard " D „, sliced heels and double toes Herms-
Ladies' Heavy Merino Underwear, Vests ciegant rancy bilk Ribbons, in Roman d°rf Dye, per pair i«; c
cr Pants, each 38c stripes, checks plaids, etc., narrow, I**.! _»._.»,. v js ..'"_,""
Misses' Jersey Ribbed Cotton Under- medium and wide, tie and sash ribbons, RICH S _fSan_3k BfOhiSfs, 4-C.
vests each 4e P er >' ar( 3, and upwards c- „ , , ' ~»w»
Laces, lc. B !..^.^. ll^^^ ie
_ . __ Fine Valenciennes, Oriental Chantillv M S*'s fine Hemstitched Handkerchiefs',
CorSetS. 32C Silk, Torchon La.es. etc.'. in black' i [ aSt Co ' ored borders or Pain
' white or creani, per yard and nn- v , 'A oc
Ladies' Fine Summer Corsets, heavily wards " ' p „ -«c» a very fine pure limn Hemstitched
boned, heavy side steels, heavy netting _T___l— _.___.__■ s iui "■"__•"■»"_•' Handkerchiefs, each io c
size. 18, 23 and up to size 30, each 32e E,mDrO«Jier2eS, HaIf "PrJCC. W--I.A' „ A_.
Ladies' Fine Sateen Corsets, in Fast Wf .„„ „„ r , lllM * , ■■»»»■ N9CKt.£S, IOC,
black or gray, heavily boned, Embroid- ™f. n °.\ er 10 -^ , yards of remnants Mpn ._. finr „.., _ *
erv edged each if... of Em.broidery which we are selling at \ . ■ _. p . String Ties. each... 10c
Ai y soalou't c t a en styes' of Genuine' imported KffiS "svis^ ' P , S an , half P l^ a>- Tl IYYY ftf., "^ ,f ilk B »^ «» „
P. D. Corsets; twelve styles of Ameri an 2 "'^ ?* S J R , S ""i Cambric Em- M( . "s" fine mir^ .it t _ '__* **V** * * I.V 18c
Lady Corsets; eight styles of Dr. Warner's i b ™,^ rle ?,, and "'.sert.ons from 2to 14 "££ ,, H , h " Uri lk Teck ( *a>*fs. silk _
Corsets; ten styles of Thompson's Glove-Fit- ln ° h _ S Wld<> ' per Jarti - and upwards.... 3c Men's ekgllt biaH- -Te'/i;' «'_' ' f ' ' , 17c
tine Corsets all styles of P N. Corsets; all Ladies' CoiiarS, BC. £«* ?T2*^* ____*£__* *""- -, c
styles of Ferris Waists for Ladles and „ , «■ » f «_O. Men , a fin<st v pure Mik brocad'.'-'i
Misses, etc. Laiiirs' fine Linen Collars, all styles. Imperial Neck Ties about fifty _?
each •—-_• — 8c none in th. lot wbrth less thau' ::.'.-'■
iP N nnpeefe Kid Purses, 4c. yoar ch^ <* tte c^ n ". «<*••• ■: 35«
r, n. i/orseiS Lar _ c size Kid PursfSi d(iub]p frame Suspenders, 4c.
Are the only Corsets r-t, ac \. V,** *,' *:,* "*, 4c Men 's Heavy Blastic Web Sustende-«
made with cork pro- F '°e Morocco Pocketbooks. all colors. with wire buckler, per Mlr.°_ ' _ c
tected Clasps, there- " 20c Men's very fine French Web Suspenders
by insuring the un- SiHc Viftsitnn ISDn nwftalr ends, per pair .' l2c
dergarments freedom ol,a »wa»lH_|, BUC. Boy« goLd quality ela tic web Suspend
from rust spots. Good quality pure silk Cher. He Dot Veil- ers ' per Pair and upwards _j c
Every pair guaran- ing, 18 inches wide, per yard ... <S w »-*„„ - SC „
teed to give perfect i_«J^»_ ______ ______■ «t!¥ S3 £3J»-,
satisfaction in every B»6oSpre#-_US ? 35fjJC» Boys' Heavy Sweaters ln Maroon Bbfk
ffi °Pric n e, oney r " V^ r^ c f h ra h ° aVV hone> ' C ° mb Ded e_cb NaVy . : ... rt . ri ? KSd Co,h, " : a "' S^ m
PT jdllAA V^ry large, extra 'fine quali'tyMarseiiles "blm^SSo^ "^^ «
Vkn finil \PI /111 B ° d S P reads ' each 1113 strucd ..liars, each 35c
UU U0 J .UU UmbreiSas, 43c. M . Collars, Sc.
WI.UU Go(Ml Qua]ity 2tMm . h G]o; . la Um _ Men^ gocd quality Celluloid Collars.
We have the exilu- brellas. with natural handles; guaran- Mens fine inm'-'ri. -"p,.^ "i '■ ;.",'■ 5c
sive agency in this teed strictly fast color; each. !. . 43e ia?h ">w-vij lure Linen Collars,
city for these elegant Fine 2fi-inch Gloria Silk Umbrella-., steel Men's fine" You_-lnlv "pn'r.. ' VY„ i-"-" fC
corsets. rod, Congo or Acacia handles; each. .. . »3« rer pair P> L " Kn Cv!i "'
1 loc
Magraw in favor of Anna E. Wright,
while the medal was a Demorest prize
won by Miss Florence Magraw. Pay
ment on the check was stopped.
The burglar ls believed to be the same
that so thoroughly ransacked the Man
hattan and National German-American
Bank buildings last Sunday afternoon.
Visit (lie '• purl m« -ii is of ft. 10. Cobb
and Secure Jewelrj- to the Value
of IS KM!.
The apartments of R. E. Cobb, 662 St.
Peter street, were ransacked by sneak thieves
Friday afternoon. The thieves secured a gold
watch, a gold necklace and charm and three
gold stick pins, aggregating $100 ln value.
The robbery was boldly committed while
several members of the family were In the
rear of the flat. The tbref effected an en
trance to the front rooms by means of a
skeleton key, and hurriedly appropriated the
jewelry from a bureau drawer. Other recep
tacles ln the room were disordered by a hur
ried search, but nothing else taken. The rob
bery was reported to the police.
Estate of Ed-ward J. Mmum Enriebed
in tbe Sum of $4,100.
A settlement bas been effected between
Frank Muram, special administrator of the
estate of Edward J. Mumm. who was killed
In the elevator accident at Robinson _k
Straus* last fall, nnd the firm mentioned.
The sum agreed upon in the settlement is
$4,100 and the agreement has been confl'med
by the probate court. The hearing on a
motion to make Mr. Mumm the permanent
administrator of the estate will be heard
April 11 in the probate court.
Artbnr D_.ler_.oi_ Seriously Injured
on tbe Track* I nder the Dale
Street Bridffe.
Arthur Dzierzon, the eleven-year-old
son of Frank Dzierzon, a shoemaker In
the employ of Foot, Schultz & Co., liv
ing at 605 Blair street, was run down
by a train under the Dale street bridge
yesterday afternoon and frightfully in
The boy's skull was badly fractured
and the left arm broken and crushed
so that it was necessary to amputate
the member at the shoulder. Three
Inches of bone were removed from the
lad's skull and a trepanning operation
performed ln hopes that his life might
be saved.
Last evening the little fellow was
resting as comfortably as possible un
der the circumstances at the city hos
pital, and the physicians say that If
no internal injuries or other complica
tions develop he will likely recover.
Little is known as to how the acci
dent happened, as the first known of
lt was when the Injured boy was found
unconscious under the bridge shortly
after 2 o'clock. It is supposed that he
was either walking along or playing
on the tracks when a passing train
struck him. The boy was hurt on the
Great Northern roadway, but by what
train is unknown, as the Omaha and
Burlington roads use this route.
Auks for a Divorce.
Della Lravltt Irving brings suit for a di
vorce from Andrew J. Irving, on the grounds
of cruel and Inhuman treatment. The de
fendant la 65 and the plaintiff 33 yours ef
Would Break the Bonds.
Della Irving applied yesterday fer relief
from the bonds of matrimony "existing be
tween her and J. K. Irving. Cruel and in
human treatment ls the alleged cause.
Xo hotel enjo..s thi prosperity of Hotel
Metropolitan. The line cafe, superior 8 . r.i. c
ana table and choli c accommodations either
European or American, make it the favorite.
Michael (\ .'.Thompson Ramsey county
Karen M. Anderson Ramsey county
lb . or . OV 11 ? 0 " Ramsey county
Mabel Nicola Ramsey county
.Mr*. Martin J. Kartzmark. 624 Lafond .Girl
Mrs. Jeremiah Holland. 494 Rice st Boy
Mrs. O. H. Monnlngton, 277 Pleasant ay
Mrs. Mil hael Fangcl, 669 Edmund st... Boy
Mrs. G. W. Harding. 323 Somerset
. , Twins tboy and girl)
Mrs. John Gorg.-.n, City hospital Girl
Mrs. Albert Flck. 688 Edmund st Boy
Mrs. Frank Pothen, 580 Charles st Cirl
Mrs. Charles Patterson. Sl Phalen Creek Girl
Mrs. John Wieser, 103 State st .. Girl
Mrs. Dudley Flaherty, 206 State st Girl
Paul Seldenkranz, Hale st 24 yrs
John B. Brimhall. 82 W. Central ay....19 mos
Anna M. Mcser, City hospital 6* vrs
Helen Meyer. 215 Agate st 60 yrs
Lizzie Eklund, Upper levee 49 yrt
HARDING— In St. Paul. Minn., Thursday,
March 24, 1898, to Mr. and Mrs. George W.
Harding, twins, a son and daughter.
GEHERTY— In St. Paul, at family residence.
424 Charles street, Friday, March 27. ...
9 a. m., Jeuevieve, aged 7 months, inf.nl
daughter of late John and Mrs. Oeterty.
Funeral from above residence, Sunday,
March 27, at 2 p. in.
J2. At S. A. Rank's Seven Corners LiW

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