Newspaper Page Text
Three Magnificent Bargains that can't be B
•IR equaled. We.urge you to drop in and inspect them. *R
m. If they're not the best values you ever saw for the M
j*^ money, don't buy. &
g Toboggan Suits, g
& Beautifully lined and trimmed; reg-ttlar $3.75 Red Mackinaw Suits Qfc
that can't be beat for the boys' winter wear.
g Today Only $2.75 Today °n,y $
i toboggan ife^" i
m * Toques, in many combina* )\Wflf:''w^_^_^ ■f___9_.'^ 1* **
Garments for 1"C *£
S <^|l flore Bargains! fit 8
v* fi b© I \ Boys' Overcoats. Jfilllll S
& /i jo oJy;\ Oiir reliable $12.00 Ulsters $7.75 $|BII|B <**&
S /y -, a© ,4 - Swe!l S7-00 Reefei'3 $5.00 IS^f^^P §
""■O fe*^**ii«^Sy? Nobby $5.00 Reefers .$3,50 *♦$
S / \]/ $8.00 "Cong-Pant Suits $4.95 M \
5 %__JV- H $5.00 Knee-Pant Suits $3.50 * Wi
j» -*£*« -"■ *■*• $3.50 Brownie Suits $2.00 fi?
tR ThlC Tc FfAA with every suit or overcoat purchased in our #&
£•* 11113 13 I ICC Boys' Dept. A high sled for girls if you wish. J2
$ specials for Men. g
Every Suit and Overcoat taken from our famous tailor-made <£
*X stock. Perfect lit and satisfaction guaranteed. *X
m OVERCOATS. $
Our swell $15.00 Ulsters. .SB.BO I Regular $20.00 Kersey s.s 15.00 s(
U SUITS. £
£ Finely tailored $10 Suits. $6.75 | All our $14.00 Suits $8,75 __h
fn Our superb $20.00 Suits $15,00 "--B
When you are comparing prices remember that Boston Cloth" •£
ing cannot be duplicated except by high-priced tailors.
§ Bowlby Sixth and |
§ & (/Wl/tMn/SC Robert £
5 Co- —a„ *&&**/ Sts. g
6 Drop in and Examine Our Fine Line of Winter Caps. '&
6 They're Warm and Nobby. ?5
Dcoeniber Court Term.
The Deee-über term of the district court
will open next Monday. The calendar con
tains eighty jury cases and seventy court
SEVENTH AND CEDAR STS.
Tel. 7*s2. Ment Market, 782.
Fresh Kens, per lb 5s
Fresh Ohickens, per lb 6k
Spring Shick-sns, par lb 8c
Spring suoks f per ib 9c
Spring Ssese, par ib —9®
Spring Turkeys, perib 10c
Lots of Banana* at sc, 10c and loc dozen.
A i.ound for a Choice Dairy Butter by the
■Ingle pound or by the tub.
A pound for the very best Creamery Butter
that Ib made.
For bushel baskets of very line Burbank Po
A dozen for Selected Xo. 1 Bggs.
A -sack for the very best Flour made ln
Y_\- 1 pound -.ins of Hitter's Pure Grape
Sauce. It's dellcl u-.
Gelsry, 9 Cents
A bun.h for well bleached, very high flavored
a:-,d tweet Celery.
.en dozen Best Wooden Clothes pins.
Laundry Soap, 50 Bars
Of the Favorite Brand Laundry Soap for one
dollar (12 bars for 25c'.
Laundry Soap, 42 Bars
Of the Supreme Brand Laundry Soap for one
dollar. These are extra large bars. (Ten bars
All our own make; pure candies made by
one of the most expert Candy Workers In this
Crea-i Wafers 130
The abrjvo in Mint, Wintergrcen, Chocolate,
Clove and Pistachio.
Chocolate Slivers, dainty and crisp, per
Peanut Fritters, only to be had at Yerxa'a.2oc
Butter Scotch Wafters, fresh made as
Old Fashion, d Butter Scotch, or Everton
Taffy. The soft, rich kind, Only at
Black Walnut Xougat. A delicious Candy
for lovers of Black Walnuts 20c
The St. Louis Favorite, What Is It, told
there for 40 cents per pound, our price.. 20c
Flaxseed Horehound Tablets, a good rem
edy for colds 20c
APPLES ! APPLES I
('ar loads arriving every day or two from
New York, New Hampshire and Michigan.
We have all kiudc from J2.50 per barrel up
SENTENCE OF SOUTHALL.
It Is to Be Pronounced at IO
O'clock This Moirniiiu.
James H. Southall, convicted of obtaining
money under false pretenses, will bo sen
tenced by Judge Brill lv the district court at
10 a. m. today.
STOPPED A RUNAWAY.
In Dotag- So Police in an Yon Trat
DlMlocatcd Hia Arm,
Patrolman Yon Trat, of the Margaret street
station, stopped a runaway on Payne avenu»
yesterday, and In so doing had his left arm
The rig, owned by Edward Shelte, of 85
East Fourth street, was dashing up the ave
nue, the horse having become frightened
while crossing the railroad bridge and thrown
out tho driver. The officer made a Rood
stop, but will be laid up for several days.
THi**. Wlnslow's §00:81"ng gyrnp
Bas been used for ower fifty years by million.
of. mothers for their children while teething, with
perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the
gums, 'illays all pain ; cures wind eollc. and ls
the best remedy for Diarrhoea. Sold by Druggists
in every part of the world. Be sure and .__ for
" Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup," and *fc»ke no
other kind. Twenty-fit 1 cents a kottle.
W e stand convicted of selling the best grade
of goods at the lowest pricea. (Wm are, sat is
jir,! ;r'th small profits.) That's why ue do
Fancy lz u°. 8c
Fancy X3SS. ioc
Pig Pork Shoulders 5c
Legs of Mutton 9c
BfiSf, boiling 4C
Dprlrf Loin Roast, •*•
rUll\| whole loin (Q
Picnic Hams, 2%,*?. *.Z'sc
Boston Butts, il'S 7c
Fig Hams, ££*« 9c
Becm, rresh 8c
Steak, S_7&f^.^^i^..Z". 10c
Pork Steak 7c
Beef, BSE* 8c
Rib Roasts, SE 9c
Our fine home-made Sausages are the best
__ i « Fer l**
Bologna Sausage g 0
Piy Pork, fresh made.'.'..'.'.'.'._'.'.','.'.'',.'.'.'.'.'.'.' So
Liver Sausage "tie
Head Cheese "•"•"..".220.127.116.11.!""7." * " 8c
Blood Sausage .......'.'.'..'.'.''.'..'..'.'..'.'.,'.'" "So
Creamery Butter, best on earth »5o
Fancy Roll Butter. j*Oo
Fancy Bairy '.'.'.'.'.\V.'lßcand\toe
__~ramine our stock and prices before buy
ing elsewhere. "
People's Provision Co.
447-449 Wabasha St. —Tel. 74.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE SATURDAY DECEMBER 3, 1898.
AFFAIRS AT WIMA
PROF. XV. F. rHELPS, A 3IEMDKR
OF THE) BOARD, lXf I,JXI3I> TO
ISNT PLEASED WITH THINGS
Hopes Matters Will Be Straighten
ed Oat Next Week Ue Says the
Conditions Were Snoh That Pres
ident Shenard Withdrew A
Story About the Placing of In
surance That's New,
Some of the members of the normal
school board itself, since The Globe
has called attention to certain things
In connection with the Winona insti
tution, are willing to admit that the
affairs of the Winona normal school
are in a very peculiar condition. Prof.
W. F. Phelps, of this city, a member
of the board, whose term expires with
the current year, confirms the report
that the affairs of the school are in a
condition different from what some
members of the board would like to
Mr. Phelps was seen at his home on
Summit avenue last evening, but was
quite reticent when asked for a state
ment of the condition existing at the
"I am frank to admit," he said, "that
I am not pleased with the present state
of affairs at Winona, which are cer
tainly very unusual. The board will
meet next week and I hope at that
time matters will be straightened out.
A man who ls president of an insti
tution of this kind must be president
ln fact, and exercise authority as such,
in short, he must have plenty of bade
bone. That is the kind of a man we
want to fill Mr. Shepard's place."
"Would you say, professor?" asked
The Globe reporter, "whether Mr.
Shepard was forced to resign as presi
"He was given a much more renum
erative position by the National Edu
"Were the conditions at Winona such
that he had to withdraw?"
"Well, as a member of the board I
am placed in a rather delicate posi
tion, and we hope at the next meeting
to adjust things at Winona, and I pre
fer not to say anything that would an
tagonize the legislature against any of
these schools. I will say, however, that
the conditions were such that Mr.
"Was the board advised as to the
condition of affairs at Winona?" Di
rector Phelps was further asked.
"No, I think that several of the
board were ignorant of the manage
ment of the Winona school, but there
were some members of the board who
were not. The trouble with the board,"
continued Mr. Phelps, "is that it is
composed of gentlemen who live in dis
tant parts of the state, and who come
to St. Paul hurriedly and transact
their business and return to thelt
homes. There is Mr. Grindeland, who
lives way up in the Northern part of
the state; Mr. Clark, who lives at Man
kato; Col. Ward, who lives at Alex
andria; Mr. Morey at Winona and
Mr. Comstock at Moorhead."
"Does the board act on matters per
taining to the several schools upon the
recommendation of the resident direc
tor and president?"
"Yes; of necessity a great deal of
the business is done that way."
Mr. Phelps said he had every confi
dence that the board would be able to
secure a man who would be able to
take immediate charge of the Winona
school and run it without any further
It has been known among prominent
educators for some time past that the
National Educational association was
fast becoming a kind of syndicate for
the protection of the interests,of teach
ers, which was far from the primary
objects of the association. The asso
ciation started an endowment fund
twenty-five years ago, which now
amounts to $70,000, and of which Mr.
Shepard will receive $5,000 per year.
At present there is talk among cer
tain members of the association to
make an effort next year to change
the course which matters have been
Another matter came to light yes
terday about an insurance controversy
in connection with the Winona school.
About a year ago the Insurance on the
Winona school was placed at Winona
at from $1.75 to $2.25 per $100, or at a
rate which the board, after an inves
tigation of the matter, found exhorbl
tantly high. After some negotiating,
insurance on the other three normal
schools, as well as the Winona institu
tion, was placed in Minneapolis at 90
cents a hundred. The matter caused
a good deal of quiet talk, but, like ev
erything else in connection with the
normal board, seems to have been
hushed up or kept secret.
MR. FREEMAN'S POSITION.
To Tbe St. Paul Globe:
Allow me to take exception to two of your
statement iv regard to myself. Thero has
been no row between Mr. Mo roy and myself
Mr. Morey and I may honestly differ ln our
views, but between ua there has been no
row. You say my revenge has beon satis
fied. I hope I am not a man of revenge. All
I ask for is Justice and the best that can
be doi-.e for our Winona normal.
A good majority of the present board has
said that I should not be unjustly treated,
and that matters should be righted. This I
expect thsni to do at the earliest opportun
ity- —E. J. Freeman.
New dim, Minn., Dec. 2, 1898.
SCOTCH IN EVERY PART.
Programme Ht the Park Congregn.
tional Church Last Mglit,
The skirl of the bagpipes, Scottish
melody and Scottish lore made a very
enjoyable entertainment last evening
at the Park Congregational church.
It was "A Scotch Evening," in every
sense, and the people who enjoy the
memories and traditions of the land
of Burns and Wallace and Scott filled
the auditorium and evidenced their
appreciation by encoring every num
ber on the programme.
George Sinclair, in his piper's kilt
and costume, opened the programme
with "The Campbells Are Coming." In
response to an encore, the piper played
"The Cock o' the North," and the au
dience broke Into a storm of applause
at the familiar melody that Piper Fin
la yson made famous.
Then Rev. Alexander MacGregor
read "A Doctor of the Old School,"
lan Maclaren's pathetio little story.
Dr. MacGregor is gifted with a mar
velous dialect and his rendition was
W. F. Myron and J. C. Myron san*
the "A B C" duet and gave "When Ye
Gang Awa' Jamie," in response to an
encore. While the applause was still
echoing, Dr. MacGregor made his ap
pearance again, thra time in kilts, and
recited Burns' "Scots W*ha' Hae" and
"My Mary ln Heaven."
It was announced that Mr. James
Singer, who was on the programme
for a vocal selection, would be unable
to appear, and his place was very ac
ceptably filled by Peter Cochrane, of
Minneapolis, who sang "False Mag
gie Gardin" and a number of familiar
Then there was a reading, "For Con
science Sake," from lan Maclaren, and
Burns' "Address to a Mouse," by Dr
MacGregor; Piper Sinclair played
"Robin Gray" and Mr. Cochrane sang
two more selection.
The programme closed with the sing
ing of "Auld Lang Syne" by the au
dience, and the familiar old parting
song waa aung with that fervor and
effect that can oniy be reached by a
couirnr treasurer. hlmund's
.Amount Is .SB,OOO In Excess of That
for a Corrospotndlns; Perlotl Last
Year What ths Several Funds
County Treasurer Bltnund, yesterday,
completed the October settlement of
current taxes growing the amount re
ceived from 1897 taxes beStiween June
1 and Odt. 31 Inclusive.
The May setofcltement this year showed
$056,521.46 collected and the Octtober set
tlement $1,109,924.12, making the total
of current taxes collected $1,496,445.68,
as against $1,437,400.65 for a correspond
ing period in 1897.
The $386,52L4* has been distributed
among the various funds by the county
treasurer as follows:
State revenue $31,404 25
State school 21,459 55
County revenue 24,268 75
County roads and bridges 3!l40 41
County poor 7,153 18
County interest 6 978 71
County school 17!446 80
City revenue 212,213 51
"Water frontage tax.. 141213 40
City school 42,355 05
Milage funds 1,098 72
Town funds 1,014 32
School district fund 8,774 81
Total ' $386,52146
Republican Politicians Say the Flre
< ommlsMloltcr Will Be Removed.
The effort made by the politicians to
influence Mayor Kiefer to name a new
man to succeed Reuben Warner on the
fire board is said to have proven ef
fectual and Jan. 1 the mayor will name
the fortunate individual.
Mr. Warner is well known In busi
ness circles and for years has served
the city as a member of the board of
fire commissioners. So well has he
served the Interests of the city in this
capacity that it was understood that
he would be offered a reappointment
at the expiration of his term.
The politicians who are back of the
administration, however, care little for
the efficiency or ability of the men who
are to be appointed to the fire or any
other board. What they insist on is
that the hustlers in the party shall
have recognition and pap from the
city, and it is to satisfy these states
men that men like Mr. Warner are to
be turned down.
WHITES WERE DISCHARGED.
Jndfie Orr Heard Testimony in the
Harry White and Mrs. White, the
latter known in. vaudeville circles as
•Babe Harrington," had a trial in the
police court yesterday on a charge of
assaulting P. H. Weaver, a sewing
Th,*- affair occurred Thanksgiving day
and Mayor Kiefer ls credited with hav
ing been the peace officer who first
reached the scene of the trouble and
called the attention of the uniformed
officers to the assault.
Weaver testified to having been as
saulted by Mr. and Mrs. White with
out provocation, his only offense being
that he called to collect $1 which was
owing for the rent of a machine.
Half a dozen witnesses beside the de
fendants told a very different story
about the affair. Mrs. White admitted
that she had struck at Weaver with
an umbrella, but did not know whether
she hit him or not. At the time she
aimed the blow Weaver had her hus
band down on the. floor and was pound
Judge Orr, considering the preponder
ance of evidence on the part of the
defense, dismissed the case.
HIS LOT IS PITIABLE.
.Vt 81 Years .John Gallagher Seek*
.Id ist inn ion to the Workhouse.
John Gallagher walked Into the cen
tral police station last evening and re
quested the sergeant in charge to
charge him with something so he could
be sent to the workhouse.
"I'm eighty-one years old, broke,
starving, cold and weary, and I've
been trying to get chores to do to keep
me going, but it's no use," said Galla
gher, "and I guess the workhouse is
the best place for me."
Sergeant Horn inscribed on the blot
ter "John Gallagher, vagrancy, single,
male, non-resident, age eighty-one
years," and the:poor old man was tak
en to a cell and this morning will face
Judge Orr In the police court and en
deavor to break into the workhouse.
Gallagher told the police officials
that he had worked a part of the sum
mer for a garden farmer near Como
for twenty-five -cents a day and his
board, but all his savings had gone to
buy food and : clothing in the past
month. ■ '
Chle-f Schweitzer Think*, llohsing I*
Joseph Hobsing, charged with robbing Vic
tor Schmidt of $05 at the city hotel Saturday
night last, was arraigned in the police court
yesterday. Hobsing, after his arrest Friday
night, commenced to act strangely and gave
indications that he was insane.
So violent did he become that he was taken
to the county jail for restraint. In the police
court yesterday he exhibited no signs of In
sanity, and his examination was postponed
until De.-. 7 and his bail fixed at $1,000.
riiief of Detectives Schweitzer contends that
Hobsing is shamming, and says the insanity
dodge is being worked to death By thieves
arrested for crimes. The official says he
does net propose to allow Hobsing to escape
on any such plea.
Hobsing made friends with Schmidt, ac
companied him to the hotel, but got up first
in the morning and walked away with the
$65 belonging to Schmidt.
Hia Preliminary Examination Warn
Began in Police Colurt Yesterday.
The preliminary examination of August
Hesse, who i* charged with having caused
the death of Thomas Shanley, was com
menced in the *»elice court yesterday.
Shanley, while In, Leslie & Hansen's saloon,
at 439 Jackson street, the night of Nov. 15,
was knocked to the floor and died two hours
afterward at the city hospital.
The witnesses examined in the case wore
Alexander Smith, Dr. Dohm and a physician
from the city hospital. The examination will
be resumed this morning. Stan Donnelly is
ii. ■ . *
TO CURE A COLD IN OXE DAT,
Take Laxative Brdmo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if lt falls to cure. 250
The genuine haa L. B. Q. on each tablet.
Overlooked Uncle Sam.
Deputy United States marshals have been
In pursuit of Alexander Bull for several
weeks with a warrant and were yesterday In
formed that Bull is "ifader arrest at Sioux
Falls, S. D.
He ls a son of Ole Bull, the celebrated vio
linist, and has been touring the Northwest
with a concert eompanyyjiyithout the formality
of obtaining a governolpnt license. He was
arrested for that offens^ln Sloux Falls.
Central H's,h Exercise*.
Assembly was held yesterday forenoon at
the Central high school, and the following
programme given: "'The Glory That Was
Greece, and the Grandeur That Was Rome,"
was discussed in a paper by Mary Flske;
'Life ln a Quaker High School," by Mary
De Cou; "Gypsies," by Ella Peck, and "Reu
ben's Visit to the Fair," by Samuel Coon.
were the other essays given.
Dr. Bull's t'ongh Syrnp cares all
throat troubles. Why wear out your throat
by incessant coughing, when this reliable
remedy can be bought for only 26 cent* A
DR. EGBERT GOES OUT
PASTOR OF THE HOUSE OP HOPE
"RELEASED FROM HIS
PRESBYTERY TAKES ACTION
HI Health Compels Hit* Retirement
From tbe Charge He Haa De
voted the Last Flre Years To—
Will Devote the Winter to Abso
lute Rest—.Some Other Pulpit
pcsa n-pes Were Acted Upon.
The Rev. Dr. John Paul Egbert waa
released yesterday from the pastorate
of the House of Hope church by the
presbytery, which held a special ses
sion to consider his resignation. The
session was held in the church and
was attended by only ten members.
Dr. Egbert's resignation, which was
offered on account of his ill health, was
acted upon with many expressions of
regret that his pastoral relations were
to terminate under such circumstances.
He had been pastor of the church over
five years and his health gave way un
der the st aln of his pastoral and
literary work. Efforts to restore it by
rest and recreation had failed and
there remained nothing for him to do
but retire from all labor for an in
Dr. Egbert is now In Ashevllle, N.
C, where he hopes to recuperate this
winter. He is about fifty years of age
and has been active in literary work.
He is a graduate of Princeton college
and theological seminary, and he be
gan his ministerial career as a mis
sionary among Western mining camps.
His first charge was in San Jose, Cal.
He afterwards went to New York state,
and a few years ago became pastor of
a church In Buffalo. There he re
mained until called to the House of
I Hope church five years ago.
During his pastorate In St. Paul Dr.
Egbert made many friends and drew
a great many persons to his congre
gation. He was considered one of the
most intellectual men in the Northwest.
As a financier he stood high and no
plan he proposed for benefiting the
church was ever opposed by the
trustees, who had the utmost confi
dence in his judgment.
Dr. Egbert was an indefatigable
worker and last spring his health
showed signs of breaking and his con
gregation granted him a vacation of
three months. But he did not Improve
as he expected, and he was finally
obliged to relinquish all cares and ask
the congregation to release him from
further responsibility, and this they
have reluctantly done.
The presbytery also dissolved the
agreement between the Rev. D. P.
Grosscup. of Rush Cityj and the con
gregations of the two churches there,
of which he was pastor. Mr. Grosscup
also has lost his health. He was in
stalled in Rush City only three month**
ago, but he discovered that the care
of two churches was too much for him.
The Rev. M. R. Paradi, of Hastings,
was moderator of the meeting yester
day. Other clergymen present were:
Messrs. Robinson, of White Bear;
Elmer, of Hamline; Laube, of Bethle
hem church, this city; Driscoll, of Arl
ington hills; Sinclair, of the First;
Copeland, of East; Meldrum. of Cen
tral; Covert, of Merriam park; Gross
cup, of Rush City;.Scovell. of House of
Hope, and Kennedy, of Stillwater.
The next regular meeting of the
presbytery will be held about Jan. 13.
from col ames
LETTER IROM MANILA SAYS THIR
TEENTH IS FARING WEI.U
Men ln the Hospitals Were Gaining
Strength us the Weather Cooled
and Promise Well A Pen Plc
turc of AK'uinnlilo.
Gov. Clough, yesterday, received the
following letter from Col. F. W. Ames,
of the Thirteenth regiment, under data
of Oct. 14. The letter is as follows:
"Your letter to Gon. Reeve, which con
veyed words of praise to the Thirteenth regi
ment. 1 have had read to each company at
their quarters and I assure you they received
it with enthusiasm. We have all tried to
do our duty, and any words of praise from
our friends at home, especially frcm the
chief executive cf our state, makes all ot
us forget the hours and days of inconven
ience and privations incident to war. I think
we may be pardoned if, now that peace is
likely to follow this short but decisive con
flict, we look with longing eyes and yearn
ing hearts to a meeting v.lth all our friends
and those we love in the dear state we all
love so well in the near future. I know
I but voice the sentiments of not only the
enlisted men, but the officers of the regi
ment, when I say that when we receive or
ders to board the ship for home every man
will be thankful.
"Gen. and Mrs. Reeve and myself and sev
eral officers of the regiment visited the town
of Malolas, about forty miles from here,
and called on Gen. Aguinaldo, the insurgent
chief, at his headquarters. The trip was
made on the railroad, which runs along the
coast for 100 miles, and It was the first timt>
we had seen a train of cars since we left
San Francisco. When we arrived at the
depot an aide of the general's met us and
escorted us to the palace, Gen. Reeve, Mrs.
Reeve and myself riding in Aguinaldo's car.
riage. When we arrived at the palace we
found the insurgent guard turned out with
great pomp to do us honor, and we were
ushered into the parlors and engaged in con
versation by the officers until Aguinaldo mads
his appearance, and he seemed very pleased
to meet us. Although he himsolf speaks no
English, we had quite an extended conversa
tion with him through the interpreter. He
se?med quite anxious to know what news
had been received from the peace commis
sion, but we could give him no satisfaction
on that subject. He seems very friendly with
tfle Americans, but he and his people are
bitterly opposed to the Spaniards ever re
suming control of the islands. He is a sniaii
man and looks very much like a Japanese,
and weighs every word he s-ays, and seems
to think deeply. He is a remarkable man
when you take into consideration the feet
that at the age of 35 he has beaten trained
Spanish soldiers at every point in this island,
and had them practically Imprisoned within
the limits of Manila when we arrived her?.
It would have taken many months for him
to have conqu«ed the city of Manila, but
he eventually would have done so, with Ad
miral Dewey's fleet blockading tlie harbor,
had wo not befn ordered here. I don't think,
however, that the Filipinos are at present
capable of governing themselves, but they
can be made so in time, much easier than
the Cubans, for they are a more peaceable,
quiet and industrious people than the Cubans!
"Our men who were sick in the nospital ara
all doing well, and many will be discharged
and report back to their companions in a
few days. We have had several moderately
cool days, and the boys Improve fast under
those circumstances. Kindest regards to all
our friends. lam vory truly youra,
—"F. W. Ames,
"Colonel Thirteenth Minnesota Volunteer*."
Tour after supper business. From
now on until further notice we will
keep open after supper. We make our
own Pianos aavd Organs, and sell on
one profit. Our line of sheet muslo
and small goods is compie'te. Conover
Music Co., Sixth and i?t. Peter streets.
Makes its presence known by many
unmistakable signs. Distress after
eating, dull paius, belching of wind,
heartburn, nausea, are some of them.
But when yoa take Hood's Sarsa
parilla all these symptoms disappear,
because this medicine tones and
strengthens the stomach and effects a
permanent cure. Remember,
HOOCI S p£ri*fa
Ii America's Greatest Medicine for Dyspepsia.
Hoed's Pills ear* biliousness, indigestion.
Field, Schlick h Co.
fhfKtfll.JK (lAA/fc ia m°St deli £htful assortments, dis-
VlEllMlllad U-tfUUSj played in a most convenient manner,
marked at most reasonable prices. Early choosing-s are always
jackets. SOIIIB SHARP REDUCTIONS. cjipes.
We're going to close out a lot of Jackets and Capes today—
mostly lines in which the assortment of sizes has been broken.
Many of these Jackets will go at ALMOST HALF-PRICE.
6 different lines of Tailor-made Jackets—Boucles, Coverts and (j»P A A
Cheviots. Soui; half silk-lined, soms fuil siik-Hned, positively ?*^ 11-i
worth up to $9.75. Choice today for V«/sVV
125 high-grade, Tailor-made Jackets, the latest styles of the season, in
all the popular colors and fashionable materials, lined throughout i"» Amp
with silk or satin. Among them are Jackets sold for $16,50. JklJ f S
Choice of 125 garments Saturday only V/• ■1/
Some of the best Jackets in our store—Jackets worth fully d*!') PA
$20.00 in any store in town--our price today thl>rl /ll
LESS THAN HALF—Children's and Misses' Reefers in a d»l PA
broken assortment of sizes and styles, formerly priced up to $4.30; Jtl
great clearing sale today at "Vise/V
We invite you to see our col
lection of Imported China and
the famous "Dorflinger" Ameri
can Cut Glass.
We offer today as a great leader a
dozen elegant haud-decorat- fc<*j JQ
ed Austrian Dinner Plates A^ o **jQ
Op**i Stock of Fine Frenoh i i
Dinner Plates, by the piece or iJ4C
Exquisite Cut Glass Olive d»*i AA
Dishes, new patterns, worth # l]
$1.50. Saturday only w
Cut Glass Cake Plates, in (fr| rA
artistic designs. Saturday A| 9 3||
STATIONERY. Opening dis
play of the Christmas stock of
Stationery. It's the handsom
est collection we ever had.
1,000 boxes of "Poet Series" Sta
tionery—smooth cream wove papers
in boxes embellished with portraits
of our New England Poets, |A
best 25c values. 1 yC
1,000 boxes "Royal Bond" Series,
new shapes of fine bond papers | A
in gray, azure, cream and \yQ
white. Special for
500 boxes of Children's Stationery,
in heliotrope, blue, pink, white \L~
and gray. Special for IOC
Those Dollar Gloves.
The high-grade Pique Street
Gloves which we are selling for
are dollar gloves only because
we make them so. They're bet
ter than any glove sold in this
country for $1.00. They have
gusseted ringers and handsome
embroidered backs. Every pair is
fully warranted. For Saturday
we have a fresh stock of popu
A big purchase of Ladies'
Combination Suits at a discount
of 4i) per cent.
THIS MEANS A SAVING OF
$1.00 ON EACH SUIT.
Here' 3 the story:
Ladies' finest aud best Ribbed Wool
plated Combination Suits, "Oneita
style," but better thau Oneita goods
—the best wearing goods in the mar
ket, actual $2.25 qualities, for
a suit. That's a clear saving of $1.00.
FIBbD, SCHLJCK 6c CO.
IN BEHALF OF HEALTH.
Sonne Changes in the City Hall und
Court House Ordered.
The city hall and court house joint com
mission met yesterday afternoon In the coun
cil chamber and voted to carry out the recom
mendations contained in the grand jury report
in reference to additional toilet rooms for
the court house and better ventilation ln the
district court vaults. A number of appli
cations for positions in the building were re
ceived and filed and bids for the proposed
new ladies' toilet room were opened ar.d re
ferred together with the plans and specifica
tions. All the member* of the commission
were present at the meeting and Mayor Kiefer
The section of the grand jury report con
taining the recommendations for the commis
sion were read and on motion of Commis
sioner Quehl the recommendations were or
dered carried out. Among them was a clause
suiting forth the necessity for a ladies' toilet
room in the building and a toilet room for
the fire alarm department. Plans and
specifications for the proposed improvements
were adopted and referred to the committee
on grounds and buildings together with five
bld» for the work which were opened. The
bidders were D. J. Harrington, $982.50; Holt
& Dalby, $660; George A. Kees, $775; I. P.
Adamson, $880, and the Dwyer Plumbing and
Heating company, $879.
Applications were read from W. H. Carter
for the position of elevator operator, J. W.
Randall for night watchman and Ellas Fehr
for janitor. Mr. Randall and Mr. Carter
state among their qualifications for the posi
tions that they had always beeu workers for
the Republican party. All of the application*
M. W. Fitzgerald asked for taib'es and other
furniture for the new vault in the offlce
of the clerk of the district court, and Build
ing Inspector Haas submitted a requisition
for a new typewriter. Both matters were re
ferred to the committee on purchasing and
Before adjournment a resolution was passed
directing the secretary to notify tha city
council In regard to the estimated additional
expenses In running the building for the en
RED CROSS WILL MEET.
Proposed to Send Presents to Boys
ln the Fifteenth.
A meeting of the friends of the Fifteenth
regiment will be held at the Red Cross
society rooms, on Fourth street, at 10:30 a. m.
today, to organize a committee and formulate
plans for supplying all St. Paul soldiers in
that regiment with Christmas boxes.
Mrs. H. O. Zimmerman and Mis. C. S. Pat
tee were appointed Joint chairmen, to organize
this committee, and they desire all those hav
ing relatives and friends ln the regiment tJ
attend this meeting.
It la understood that St. Paul has about 1">0
of it* young men In that regiment for whom
Ladies' Natural Gray Wool-plated
Vesta and Pants, same quali- rf)
ties aa tho suits, actual $1.00
values, for t/UW
380 sample pieces of Silk and Cot
ton Tapestries— each piece 24 inches
square—just the size for Pillow Cov
each. The same goods by the yard
sell from $3.50 to $5.00 a yard.
500 Uncovered Down Pillows, /»r
17 inches square, well filled, La\C_
strictly odorless, only mU\t
INDIA SEAT 3. 100 India Seats
—cherry and mahog-any fln- -£| £»A
ish or made of oak, \\ *M|
150 Italian Silk Blankets, £f /*jr
extra large sizes, bright __\\ fS
colors V" (W v
Another case of g-enuine Lons
dale Muslin—not so-called Lons
dale finish, but the genuine ar
ticle—at less than mill price,
a jard today. Not more than
40 yards to one buyer.
LESS THAN HALF-Clear
ing- sale of Ginghams, 'Percales
and other cotton goods:
Ginghams, formerly 10c and 12>£c.
Percales, formerly 10c and 12^c.
Many other small lots.
All of these for
a yard today.
These low prices supported by
highest grade g-oods should fill
the department with buyers to
Heavy Natural Wool and Genuine
Camel's Hair Shirts and Draw- Q_
ers, best $1.00 and $1.25 kinds, QflQ
Extra Heavy Plush Back Merino
Shirts and Drawers, in Camel's QA
Hair shades, best $1.00 gar- QvC
All that's left of that special lot of
Ribbed Woal Shirts ;ind Draw- • A
ers ($1.25 quality) will be closed tyyQ
Men's Heavy Natural Gray f~A
Merino Socks, 3 Pairs DUC
no provision has been made for Christmas
presents aa yet. The work will be con
ducted on somewhat similar lines as for the
WILL BE USED IN SCHOOL
Cilobe Articles on the World's I'alli
tvhj- of Commerce.
Prof. J. O. Donnelly, principal of the Gor
man school, said yesterday of Tha Globe's
"World's Pathway of Commerce" article:
1 think thr-y are almost invjluable to the
schools. I am going to have them bound so
that my upper grades cau have the use of
Say* It Occupier* His Lot.
The case of R. J. Maybell versus Latta
Barringer and M. E. Barringer was on trial
all day yesterday in Judge Bunn's court
room. The suit ls over a house belonging to
the Barrißgers, ?.t 514 University avenue,
which the -plaintiff declares extends three
feet over the adjoining lot which he owns
This 1.1 denied by the defendants <"vl tbe '^v
was spent in introducing the testimony of
surveyors and real estate experts. The addi
tion of which the lots are a part was plaUed
in 1858 by Case & Smmerson.
A SPECIALIST'S OPINION.
A great spoclalLst says that every caee of
Dyspepsia is either the result of Constipa
tion or Is aggravated by It. Beecham's Pllla
are a specific for constipation or bowel ob
struction. Therefore, Beecham's Pills either
cure Dyspepsia, or else relieve it so thorough
ly that the pain and discomfort vanish. And
this ls a very conservative statement. As
a matter of fact, Beecham's Pills have abso
lutely cured hundreds of thousands of caeca
Try Beecham's Pills, tiny, tasteless and
easily dissolved. Take one every morning in
a glass of h>t water, and you will scon feel
the blood coursing through your veins with
all its old-time energy. Beecham's Pills am
25 cents a box. They cure all disorders of
£*) XNIAS, 1898,
ffo _> m_\ offerß >'ou '*"• neatest
KTs r __m Enameled Lady's Waicli. fc"l Ffl
\J'h .__f ~v '" h Chatelaine and Jn I, DU
Box, al **»■•*»»*
A fiuo small Clock, gilt, with tray- flf*
elitig caste, strikes hours and half- _\\\, il
hours, at *w**
Aud a lot of Christmas Novelties, solid EA A
Silver, nt OUO
And everything else lv his line. All goods
65 E. Seventh Street, St. Paul.