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™ iIBS©JLUTELY &URE
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK.
City Hall snort Sixes
MAYOR KIEFER'S BISV DAY.
"I Cannot Send a Representative to the
"No, I have not taken any further ac
tion In the case of Bailiff Parish," s:tid
Mayor Kfefer yesterday afternoon.
"You see, I have been so busy that I have
hardly had time to get my lunch. I come
to the office in the morning, and from the
time I come In until some times as late as
6 o'clock I am kept busy attending to official
"I wanted to get a chance to go down and
look at the Sixth street bridge, which was
upset this morning, but, do you you know, I
did not get the time, and had to send a rep
resentative dowii to look the bridge over and
reiwrt to me.
"Why, I have been waiting for several days
to get time to visit a dentist and have my
teeih attended to, but I cannot spare the
time. You know I cannot send a representa
tive to the dentist. I am obliged to go my
self. And that's the way it goes. I am really
kept chained, as it were, to my desk."
• • •
President Blackwell, of the Lincoln club,
replying to insinuations made by one of tho
Republican organs as to the action of the or
ganization in indorsing candidates for posi
tions in the city arid county offices, has this
to say about the aims and purposes of the
cluli. according to the evening paper:
Lincoln club Is not an organization
for .^lr-iigrfrandizemrnt. It is an instrument
I bands of the Republican party to as
sist in the selection of clean, able and hon
orable men for office, men of ability and in
tegrity. AY* may fail some times, but cur ob
ject is from pure motives."
A ■glance at the names of some of the most
prominent members of the Lincoln club would
indicate that the organization, has beon doing
the be* it could for its members. The follow
ing is a partial list of the club members:
H. A. Sundberg, deputy clerk district court.
S. J. Pieha, deputy clerk district court.
A. J. Stobbert, deputy clerk district court.
August Fltzer, deputy clerk district court
and state central committee.
Oscar Sandell, deputy clerk district court.
W. B. Bourne, deputy auditor.
Charks Moberg, clerk auditor's office.
D. A. Cudworth, clerk register deed's office.
F. \V. Zollman, assistant county attorney.
Oscar F. Christenson, clerk county attor
David R. Davis, deputy city treasurer.
George Gerlich, custodian city hall.
J. H. Dillingham, Janitor city hall.
C. A. Anderson, proprietor city hall cigar
B. G. Krahmer, register deads .
E. W. Bazille, Judge of probate-elect.
Robert Seng, county assessor.
F. E. Elmund, county treasurer.
Paul Quehl, county commissioner.
Sam Kellerman. county commissioner.
John T. Duffy, market master.
G. M. Orr, Judge of municipal court. .
R, C. Hime, judge municipal court.
IS. F. Knauft, alderman Second ward.
J. R. Thompson, assemblyman.
John H. Harris, Jailer central police sta
W. J. Dcnahower, alderman Fourth ward
and prospective assistant attorney general.
J. H. Muritz, county commissioner.
J. H. Wolterstorff, prasident water board.
J. E. Kjillberg, street commissioner.
J. N. Mounts, secretary police department.
Joseph King, superintendent police tele
O. H. Arosin, president fire board.
J. Q. Adams, bailiff municipal court.
Percy D. Godfrey, member park board.
Gates A. Johnson Jr., county surveyor.
Gates A. Johnson fir., assistant county sur
"LSilly" Johnson, county auditor-elect.
Walter B. lioyd, constable.
Henry Johns, member of the legislature.
E. (J. Roge«», clerk district court.
Dar F. Reese, clerk supreme court.
The two last mentioned gentleman, whilo
members of the club, take but a passing in
terjßßt in the organization, and except on the
occasion of the annual banquet and a week
or so before they are candidates for election
pass the organization up.
• * •
The board of aldermen and assembly will
hold adjourned meetings this evening to Uke
action on the reports of committees on tho
award of contracts for street lighting and
removing garbage for next year.
ANDERSON'S _BANK ACCOUNT.
County Attorney's Cash Garnitsheed
l»y M. 1,. FlnkelMteln.
If. L. Finkelsteln, pawnbroker and money
lender, yesterday filed a note of issue in the
municipal court, alleging that County At
torney S. A. Anderson is indebted to him
The amount and nature of the indebtedness
£ °°t specified, but to secure its payment
Finkelstcin garnishees the county attoWy°s
atd as t'taXe n ut at UDi°n bank> indlvidually
tast Sixth st., if you want rugs, as every
Piece of goods offered is sold; no limit. Sales
Co^Vue^ne^rl 2 P" *** K™™<* &
The iotifir evenings of Christ
mastide are made doubly de
lightful by taking flash-li ff ht
pictures of one's friends.
Picture taking by daylight or
flash-Ight rs easy with a Kodak.
and ATHLETIC GOOD 5,
GUJfS, RIFLE \ REVOLVERS
M. F. KEIMEDY & BSOS.
Cor. Robert a ted Hd St»., St. Paul.
THREE OF THEM GOOD
AND THE OTHER, IN A BATCH OF
FOUR DECISIONS, ONLY
OPINIONS WRITTEN BY CANTY
In a Railway Cane tlie Court Says
a CowNij&iior May Maintain an
Action AjvaiiiNt a. Common Carrier
for Contract Failure When He
«iii«l Not the Consignee I* the
Owner of the Goodu.
Judge Canty handed down four de
cisions yesterday, affirming the order
of the lower court in three cases and
issuing a modifying order in one case.
The syllabi are as follows:
J. L. Jarrett, appellant, vs. The Great North
ern Railway Company, respondent.
Syllabus—l. The consignor may maintain
an action against a common carrier for fail
ing to perform its contract, when he, and
uot the consignee, is the owner of the goods.
2. Held, it does not appear from the com
plaint lv this action that any freight was
due the carrier.
3. Before an action can be maintained
against the carrier for failing to deliver the
goods to the consignee a demand must be
made for them, unless it is not in tlie power
of the carrier to deliver them. The complaint
held dcmurrable for taiiuie to allege such a
demand. Older affirmed. —Canty, J.
Mary Morrow, as administratrix, etc., vs. St.
Paul City Railway Company, appellant.
Syllabus—l. A verdict finding that a fel
low servant was incompetent, and that the
master knew, or, In the exercise of reason
able care, should have known, that fact, held,
sustained by the evidence.
2. Under section 53b0, General Statutes 1894,
it is discretionary with the judge tp. permit
or refuse to permit the Jury to return a spe
cial verdict in an action for the recovery of
money or specific real property.
3. Evidence of certain acts done in one
part of the work held competent as tending
to show that said fellow servant did not
have sufficient judgment and presence of
mind to be competent for the other part of
the work in which he wis employed. Older
affirmed. —Cauty, J.
State of Minnesota, plaintiff, vs. George M.
Hunt et al., defendants.
Syllabus—The blank on which a certain
record was written had a olumn headed
"dollars" and another headed "cts;" a red
line separated these two columns, and the
word "cts" was erased wiih a pen; "560"
and "18C0" were written with the last figure
of each number to the right of the red line
and the other figures to the left of it.
Held, under the circums:anccs recited In the
opinion, these numbers should be read $560
aud $1,860 respectively, and nut $oG and-$lB6.
Order affirmed. —Canty, J.
Martha H. Horton, executrix, respondent, vs.
Jacob R. Myers ct al., defendants; Metro
politan Lift: Insurance Company et al., ap
Syllabus—l. As between the first mortgagee
and the second mortgagee, it is the duty of
each to pay the taxes, and one cannot ac
quire a tax title on the mortgaged premises
as against the other. This rule is r.ot ch lt i<gcd
by section 1589, General Statutes 1894.
2. But, where the second mortgagee paid
the taxes, held, he will be entitled to reim
bursement when his rights as second mort
gagee are cut off by the expiration of redemp
tion under the foreclosure of the first mort
3. After the execution of the first mortgage
a portion of the mortgaged premises was con
veyed away with a warranty against incum
brance and the grantee executed a second
mortgage on such portion. The holder of
the first mortgage died having knowledge of
such conveyance, and thereafter his execu
tors extended the time of payment without
Having any actual knowl. dge of said convey
ance or eaid second mortgage.
Held, the knowledge of the testator cannot
be imputed to his executors and such por
tion was not by such extension released from
the lien of the first mortgage.
Held, possession of such portion by a sub
sequent grantee wag not notice to such ex
ecutors of tlie existence of the second mort
Rule applied that the record of the subse
quent deeds and second mortgage Is not In
such a case notice to the first mortgagee.
Rule applied that the burden is on such
subsequent grantee and those who stand in
nis shoes to show that he did not consent to
4. After the court filed its findings of fact
and conclusions of hw in an action to fore
close the first mortgage, the second mort
gagee moved that said conclusions be amend
ed so as to order that the mortgaged prem
ises be sold In the inverse order of aliona
tion; no such issue was raised by its answer
or litigated on the trial.
motkd' thG °°Urt dlCl not eFr ln denyin S the
5 For a part of its finding of act the court
eaclToUie 10 th 6 pleadinES> which contradicted
Held, the finding being repugnant to itself
cannot be sustained. Order modified.
TO COLLECT GARBAGE.
Contracts Recolmmemicd for Ten
Out of the Eleven Districts.
The special joint council committee on
garbage met last evening and recommended
the awarding of the contracts for ten of the
eleven districts in the city for next year
The only ward or district that was skipped
was the Fourth, and in this one the com
vertiTed f rw:omniend that new bids be ad-
The contracts recommended by the com
!as^re aas ffiU?* M *™ and
First district, J. H. Bohrer.... S' %
Second district, WH. Burns 845 TmK
Third district, W. H. Burns 1145 i Son
Fourth district, readvertise .' ' M
Fifth district, Patrick O'Don- "
nell < ma -i ot—
Sixth district. Frank Peters.':." 820 850
Seventh district, W. J. Preston. 2 483 2 425
Eighth district, W. J. Preston 1,690 I*4
Ninth district, Preston & An- '
derson 1219 i«no
Tenth district, W. J. Preston.:.'." '539 m
Eleventh district, W. J. Preston. 589 6™
Total $11 cqo .TTTZ
In the Fourth ward ihe'bidTof the 'It?
Paul Cartage company, at |3,6n0, and W J
Preston, at $3,990. were considered too high'
The first mentioned firm did- the work this
year for $2,000. The bids of Richard Langan
in the first, third, fourth, seventh tenth
and eleventh districts, were the lowest, but
all were rejected by the committee In
spector Sinks, of the.health department In
formed the committee that four years a K o
when Langan was interested in the garble
contract, the work was not performed ac
cording to the terms of the contract
Should you desire information reenrvMn*
California as a winter resort and rlfard nf
long limit low rate tickets returning all routes
and how best to reach California at this "a,:
designed? UP°D Or ad<3reSS the «°-
The Southern Pacific Company's famnn.
SUNSET LIMITED trains leavV New Oiff 2
semi-weekly, Mondays and Thursdays Eft
traverse the country where the rigors of our
winter and spring are unknown. W n
Neimver, General Western Agent South*™
Pacific Company, 238 Clark street, Chicago.
Fi«h Were Confiscated^
Executive Agent Fullerton yesterday re
ceived a consignment of 450 pounds of flsh
from Winona. The fish were seized at that
p.ace by a deputy game warden, who found
a large number of black bass mixed in with
some of the more common finny tribe.
When game flsh are found mixed in with
other flsh that the law does not protect it
makes the whole lot contraband, and subject
to confiscation by the state. The flsh we-e
disposed of to a local dealer yesterday.
Bears the _ : _ >^ The Kind You Have Always Bought
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBE THURSDAY DECEMBER 8, 1893.
DECLARATION OF WAR
PARK BOARD ISSUES ITS ULTI
MATUM TO THE WORK.
WILL TAKE THAT PROPERTY
Or at Muck of It a* It Feels That
It Ought to Have Fifteen Acre*,
the < ommiNNionera Think, Are
Enonsli for Supt. 1 i »/■.«»• rii 5 «r-<
Gaul en——History of the Case
Given In a Set of Resolutions.
The board of park commissioners, at
an adjourned meeting held last even
ing at the city hall, issued an ulti
matum ordering the vacation of a part
of the forty acre track now occupied
by the workhouse and to which the
park commissioners- lay claim. This
was coupled with a preamble review
ing the situation regarding the tract
in dispute and accompanied by a reso
lution requesting the city council to
rescind the resolution passed seventeen
years ago giving the workhouse board
the use of the land. The whole action
was based on an opinion submitted by
the corporation counsel sustaining the
position of the board. Besides taking
action in the workhouse tract matter
the commissioners condemned a piece
of land on University avenue and
Lynhurst for an addition to Lake
Iris park, made the usual arrange
ments for a speedway on Lake Como
and discussed the question of free
baths at the park. All the members
of the board were present at the meet
Commissioner Wheelock brought up
the workhouse matter and after read
ing an opinion of the corporation at
torney sustaining the claim of the
board that the land is only held by the
workhouse board on sufference, intro
duced the following resolution, which
was preceded by a column of where
as e.s in which the history of the board
was set forth:
Resolved That the board of directors of
I% ,v ,Paul WOl"khouse is hereby noti
fied that it is the intention of the board of
park commissioners to enter upon and take
possession of so much of the said northeasi
% of the northeast V* of section 27, town 29
range 23, heretofore unlawfully occupied by
the said workhouse directors as Is not con
tained within the boundaries described as
follows: Commencing at the corner of Lang
ford and Lexington avenues, thence to a
point one hundred (100) feet due west; thence
/"-m n I? g.ts a point 6even hundred and flftj
(<no) feet due south; thence west six hundred
and fifty (650) feet; thence north one hundred
find. twenty-flve (125) feet: thence west fly»
hundred and fifty (550) feet; thence north
three hundred and seventy-five (375) feet
thence east five hundred and forty (540) feet:
thence north two hundred and fifty (250)
feet; thence east six hundred and fifty (650)
It?* vt Place of beginning. And that the
said workhouse directors are hereby required
to cease forthwith their occupancy of all said
northeast V 4of the northeast % of section
V\ Z f? ra L nge 2S ' cxceP* that Portion con
tained in the boundaries above described and
to confine their occupancy heroafter to the
pieces of land so described, about fifteen and
one-half acres in extent and indicated in a
general way by red lines on the annexed
Plat and the city engineer is hereby re
quested as goon as practicable to survey th->
tract of Innd so described and reserved for
the use of the workhouse directors, to mark
Ha boundaries by proper measurements and
to furnish two plats thereof to this board
one to be transmitted to the secretary of
the board of workhouse directors and one
to be placed on file In the office of the board
of park commissioners.
"Resolved That tflie said board of work
house directors Is hereby notified that It will
be a"owed to occupy and use the above tr^ct
of about fifteen and one-half acres, or so
much thereof as may be necessary until the
city shall take measures to remove the said
workhouse elsewhere; but it must be under
stood that they occupy this tract solely by the
sufference of the board of park commission
ers and subjert always to the regulations of
said board as to the caro and ulantins of
trees and shrubbery or the erection of new
structures or fences thereon—the said board
reserving the rleht to enter and use such
ground in order to lay water or dralnass
pipes or to occupy such position of such
grounds on their northern border as may b«
necessary for a relocation of the present
tracks of the street railway according to
the agreement heretofore made between the
said park board and the St. Paul Ctty Rail
"Resolved, That the secretary is hereby
requested to transmit a copy of these reso«,
lutions to the vice president of the board of
workhouse directors as the reply of this board
to his communication of Nov. 7.
This was supplemented with a reso
lution asking the city council to re
scind the resolution passed April 19,
1881, so that the workhouse board
may have no further pretext for refus
ing the requests of the board.
A delegation from the Capitol City
Driving club, headed by President H.
W. Fagley, appeared before the board
and asked that the board grant per
mission for a sixty-foot straightaway
track on the lake, and suggested that
a house be built for the convenience of
the horses and spectators. It was pro
posed that the lumber used in the elec
tion booths be purchased for the con
struction of the shed. Supt. Nuss
baumer was instructed to arrange for
the track and report on the feaslbilty
and advisability of the shed.
The superintendent reported that the
lowest of the bids for the setting and
for the boilers for the pump house,
that of the Western Supply company,
was Irregular in form, and recom
mended that the bids be awarded to
the next lowest bidders, Robinson &
Cary and O. Bayer. The figures were
$1,103 for the boilers, and $749 for the
A resolution was passed condemning
three lots on the east side of Lyn
hurst and two lots on the west sietc?
for an enlargement to Lake Iris park
The matter of arranging for free^
baths at Como was discussed, and the
hoard adjourned after signing the en
grossed resolution of thanks to Hon
Pennock Pusey, of Wilmington, Del
for a gift of land for park purposes. "
NEGLECTS ITS_OWN BOYS.
St. Paul People Showing a I.ncU of
Care for Some oif Them.
The ladies who have tried to Interest the
people of this city in Company B, of the
Fifteenth regiment, and get up a fine Christ
mas box for the boys are somewhat disap
pointed at the result of their efforts. This is
the last day that boxes can be prepared for
the men, yet only a few persona have mani
fested concern for the mena' Christmas.
a Good Pood £
® Tastes Good 1
® Does Good I
I "Grape-Nuts f
X HOT OR COLD.
SKILLFUL COOKS' DUTY.
Should Make Food Taste and Look
The most valuable food will not long
agree with a person if its taste is dis
agreeable. This does not argue that
all nice tasting acticles are nutritious
and nourishing. However, it is the
duty of all food experts to produce de
licious food and from the best possible
ingredients, and to have a comprehen
sive knowledge of the laws of diges
tion and assimilation.
Grape-Nuts, the new food, made by
Postum Cereal Co., Lim., Battle Creek,
and now on sale at grocers, is thought
to be the highest type of- scientifically
made food thus far produced.
The Appalling Danger That In
Hanging Over the Country.
The official statistics of the city of
New York recently published show that
nearly three-quarters of all the deaths
of each year arise from consumption
or some throat and lung trouble.
A person notices a slight cough, but
thinks it is nothing; or perhaps he
raises considerable phlegm in the
morning, or there is a tickling In the
throat or a tightness on the chest.
These are the first symptoms of con
sumption. Doctors differ as to whether
consumption can be cured in the last
stages, but it can be cured in nearly
every case if taken in time. Do not lot
it secure the least foothold. Some pure
and powerful stimulant which
strengthens nature and restores waste
tissue is the only certain manner or
throwing off this terrible monster.
Physicians have found that Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey is superior to any
known preparation for this purpose.
It is the only medical whiskey upon
the market and is so acknowledged by
the government. It is the only medi
cinal whiskey which bears the govern
ment stamp. Don't be persuaded by
any tradesmen to order anything else.
"Business men ,are too busy to pay much
attention to us," said Mrs. Zimmerman yes
terday to a reporter for The Globe. "We
have tried to induce the people of St. Paul to
contribute something for the happiness of the
Fifteenth, regiment, but they do not seem, to
care as much as expected. We have fifty
boxes now that could be filled, but the time
Is too short, and it will appear that St. Paul
doe« not pay attention to the men at camp
The ladies who are assisting Mrs. Zlmmer
nuan were busy yesterday arranging the few
boxes that have been returned. The boxes
must be sealed tomorrow morning, for they
are to be sent to Minneapolis Saturday.
As this is the last chance the people of
this city will have to show the men of tho
regiment that they care for them, perhaps a
few who have friends or acquaintances in
Company B may get some boxes and fill
Company B is the St. Paul company, and
it seems that the residents of this city should
feel sufficiently interested in the company to
send the members a few Christmas presents.
The ladies in Minneapolis have prepared a
splendid Christmas box, beside* which that
from this city will look mean aud paltry.
The Red Cross ladie3 have exerted themselves
during the past two weeks, and they de
served a better return for their efforts than
they have received.
VAN BUREN SCHOOL UNION.
Kleet. Its Officer* and I.Uten* to""a
Talk by Prof. Weltbrecht.
The Van Buran Public School union held
Its first meeting of the school year In the
kindergarten on Tuesday evening. A social
half hour was enjoyed by parents and teach
ers, followed by the more formal programme,
which was opened by a piano solo rendered
ty Mis» Voedish.
Mr. Weitbrecht, principal of the Mechanic
Artg high school, gave a pleasant and In
structive talk on the benefits of manual train
ing. He dwelt on the marvelous susceptibili
ty of children to education through the
sense of touch, as exemplified by the attain
ments of Helen Keller, who, though deaf,
dumb and blind, has recently, at the age of
seventeen, passed a brilliant entrance ex
amination to Harvard college. He outlined
the work of St. Paul's Meohanlo Arts "high
school, and deplored the fact that St. Paul
had been obliged, in the interest* of re
trenchment, to cut out from the curriculum
all hand and industrial training between the
kindergarten and Mechanic Arts school, dur
ing Just the ages when chlldten are most sus
ceptible to such training.
Mr. Denny, chairman of the committee on
legislation from the Teachers' association,
spoke on the necessity of an increase in tax
ation for school purposes. He showed the
surprising disproportion between the average
per cent of taxation in the independent dis
tricts of the state, and that of St. Paul, and
it was incidentally brought out that, accord
ing to" the last report of the commissioner of
education, the rate of taxation for school
purposes Is much below the average In other
cities of the same size.
A report was made of some local matters
of interest, such as the status of the piano
fund, the Thanksgiving offering of the chil
dren, and the acquisition of some works of
Tjie following oncers for the ensuing year
were elected: Tlev. A. L. Koeneke, president;
Laura Hand, vice president; and Mrs. C. D.
Smith, secretary and treasurer.
A-jpiano solo by Miss Voedish closed one of
the pleasante^t meetings in the history at the
BIDS FOR LIGHTING.
Joint Council Committee Looks
The Joint council committee on gas dis
cussed the street lighting bids last evening
and recommended the awarding of the con
tracts to the following firms:
Gasoline lighting to the Carbon Light and
Power company, at $5.24 per lamp per year.
Electric lighting to the St. Paul Gas Light
company, at the following figures: 120 lights
at $69.50 per year, 14S lights at $94 per year
and 129 lights at $115.50 per ye«.r.
Gas lighting to the St. Paul Gas company,
at $23 per lamp per year.
The awarding of the contract to the Car
bon Light and Power company will reduce
the cost of gasoline lighting, "based on the
number of lamps now In service, $304.80, aa
compared with the present contract, and the
bid for next ye»r is over $4,000 less than the
one submitted by the present contractors for
Th« tax estimate for the year IS9B for the
lighting fund wag $121,000, and the commit
tee figured out the cost for 1899 as follows:
Arc lights, 120, at $«9.50 $8.340 00
Aro lights, 146, at $94 13.724 00
Arc lights. 129, at $115.50 14.899 50
Gas lamps, 2,600, at $23 59.500 00
Gasoline lamps, 2 515, at $8.25 20,523 60
Gas lamp removals, MS, at |4.... 2 100 00
Interest 6,400 00
Total $124,787 10
Less saving on 129 aro lights for
three months, which cannot be
installed before April 1 8,724 87
Add cost of maintaining 587 easo
llne lamps for three mirths.... 1,203 22
Total cost of lighting for 1899.5122,271 45
Protection for the Yonth the Sub
ject to Be I)l*<uHNe<l.
The thirtieth parlor conference of the As
sociated Charities of St. Paul will be held at
the residence of Mr. Francis B. Clarke, 23t>
Summit avenue, this evening, from 8 to 10
o'clock. The subject of the conference will
be, "Protection for Youth," to be presented
as follows: "Public Play Grounds," Mr.
James F. Jackson; Mies Lucy
Page Gaston; "Temperance Teaching in
Schools," Mr. Henry L. Baker. The papers
will be followed by general discussion. Peo
ple interested in this work may procure in
vitations from General Secretary Gutridge
402 Globe building. * '
Golngr Over the Book*. "
The state board of audit met yesterday at
the s>tat« house for the purpose of examining
the financial accounts of the Minnesota State
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAT,
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets All
druggists refund money if It fails to cure. 260
The genuine has L. B. Q. on each tablet.
ST. PAUL "BREVITIES.
Contagious Disease*—Diphtheria was re
ported at the health office yesterday as ex
isting at 564 Cypres*. 398 East Fifth and 618
Elfelt. Scarlet fever at 513 Slfoley.
Talk to Commercial Club—Gen. C C An
drews, state fli» warden, will deliver an in
formal address to the members of the Com
mercial club today at 1 o'clock. His subject
will be "Forestry of Minnesota."
Land by Auction—A 100-acre tract belonging
to the Eugene iJnderwood estate will be sold
at. public sale at the court house at 10 a. m.
today by order of Judge of Probate Willrich.
The land is situated at St. Clalr and Snelllng
Schoolmasters' Club—The Schoolmasters'
club will meet .'at the West hotel Saturday.
Dinner will be partaken at 6:30, and the sub
ject for discussion afterwards will be "What
Can We Do to Hold Pupils in School for a
Typewriter Company Incorporates—Articles
of incorporation were filed yesterday by the
Printing, Telegraph and Typewriter Company
of St. Paul, with a capital stock of $200,000.
The incorporators are Casper Ernst, Fred
Hackman and Charles Pfeiffer.
Cleveland School Union—The Cleveland
School union will meet this evening In the
assembly hall. "School Legislation" will be
the subject for discussion. Senator Sheeten
and P. J. Soialley will preside. A mothers'
club will he organized at the close of the
AT THE THEATERS.
The Wood-ward Stock company in "Moths"
have played to satisfactory business at the
Metropolitan during the first half of this week,
and the indications are that tho latter half
of the week will be even more successful.
The specialties now on the bill are the best
presented up to date; little Irene Franklin,
Horwitz and Bowers and the Vaidls sisters are
a trio of vaudeville attractions that furnishes
an entertainment alone worth the price of ad
mission. The same bill will hold the boards
for the remainder of the week, with a "2-blt"
matinee Saturday afternoon.
Next week, commencing Sunday afternoon,
the Woodward Stock company will present
the sparkling comedy, "My Uncle From
Again last night was the Grand well filled
by a representative audience, which paid
tribute to the many charming natural scene
Incidents of "At Piuey Ridge" by liberal ap
The latest farce, "Brown's In Town," has
killed one of the most cherished traditions of
the theatrical world. Heretofore H has been
accepted as an axiom that a play that re
hearsed well was sure to act badly, and one
that caused the actress to laugh was sure to
be deadly dull. The members of the "Brown's
in Town" company were confident of the suc
cess of their farce from the start, and laughed
heartily at its complications all through the
rehearsals. This caused the wiseacres to
shake their heads ominously and to predict
all sorts of dire things. Subsequent events,
however, proved them to be entirely wron?,
for the farce has proved to be one of t.ha
funniest and most successful seen here—
where "Brown" comes to the Grand opera
house Sunday for one week.
AT THE HOTELS.
ASTORIA-C. B. Bergeson, Chicago; H. W.
Donaldson, Sioux Falls; B. Kreba, Butte,
Mont; J. V. Cudworth, Omaha; E. B. Evans
and wife, Winona; M. W. Clay, Hutchlnson:
Jno. F. Jacobs C. E. Anderson, Grand
Forks; Mr. and Mrs. Rigby, Hendingly,
Man.; M. Clare, wife and sister, Winnipeg;
A. N. Anderson, Minneapolis; James E.
White, Rush City, Minn.; Gust. Schunemann.
Turtle Lake; Harry McCchooler, Chicago.
• * •
CLARENDON—J. S. Cott, Milwaukee; Dr.
W. Nelson, Herman; E. Wolm&ck, Fergus
Falls; J. Manford, Frank Frutch Madison;
T. D. Morrow, P. Gaffney, C. D. Cevesbig,
E. D. W. and W. White, River Falls, f/is.;
R. A. Davis, Lewistown Mont.; L. C. Brock
way, Blissfleld, Mich.; C. L. Wend, Philadel
phia; E. J. Freeman, Winona; P. L. Peaay,
Pipestone, Minn.; E. P. Stoddard, Goodhue,
• * *
METROPOLITAN—Eugene Ross, Chicago;
George Purvir, Crookston; S. C. Mackaye,
Rochester, N. V.; J. M. Thompson, Evans
ton, 111.; A. R. McVeigh, Lake Beaton, Minn.;
S. Tallman, Minneapolis; J. W. Schwarz, Al
bert Lea, Minn.- E. G. Gardiner, Boston;
B. Christenson, Moorhead, Minn.; M. E. Rob
inson, St. Cloud, Minn.; M. Kennedy, still
water: E. B. Garland, Mankato; J. McDonald,
Duluth; M. Martin, Duluth; O. R. Johnson,
Chicago; L. B. Corliss, Valley City, N. D.; J.
B. Cleveland, Toledo, O.
• • »
MERCHANTS' F. L. Ha*ans, Chicago; H.
C. Olin, New York; J. B. Streeter, Larlmore;
J. Russell. Larimore; J. 0. Martin, St. Cloud;
C. Larlmore, Larimcre; W. V. Qrubbs. Du
luth; W. H. Caa-penter, Duluth: E. E. dva&Oi,
Fargo; F. Hackman, Milwaukee; C. E.
Miner. St Louis, W. L. Berymam, Iowa; J.
Wright, North Yaklma; G. S. Brigs*, Rock
ford; M. H'auaer, Duluth; J. W. Higson and
wife, St. Louis; G. W. Poogue, Towner; A.
9. Carey end. wife, Spokane; W. McKeag,
New York; G. A. Kyle. Winnipeg; G. J.
Kendall, Chicago; A. C. McGllvary, Dickin
son; L. D. Sweetman, Kansas City; 8. Neffa,
Chicago; A. T. Gallach, Chicago; C. H. Nixon,
Hudson; A. MoNider, Chicago; J. W. Ford,
Chicago; F. Saver and wife, Wahpeton; C.
Burger, Roxbury; T. Rcckfeler, Chicago; A.
W. Bovver, Stanford, Mont.; A. Bafcuske,
Winnipeg; T. A- Fitzpatrick, Kansas City;
L. Mcßrlde. Monmouth, 111.; J. P. Cochrane,
New York; O. H. Whipple and wife, U. S. A. j
N. M. Whiple U. S. A.; J Wallace, Eldgra;
W7 Ganwnon, Dcs Molnes; G. B. Ward, Alex
ander; J. Stewart, Grand Forks; A. Princa,
KAnsas City; F. Voght, Chicago; H. Leach,
Corinth; J. Johnson, Crookston; J, Dickin
son, Iowa; A. E. Grant, Farlbault; J. Storey:
Vancouver, B. C.; Mrs. R. Campbell, Vancou
ver, B. C; J. W. Greenough, Missoula; G. W.
Thorpe, British Columbia; W. R. Renken,
La Croase; H. Peterson, St. Crolx Falls; 0.
B. BowTby, St. Paul; C. R. Smith, St. Paul;
F. H. Tenny, St. Paul; J. Kessham. St. Paul;
J. T. Schusler. St. Paul; W. McNeil, Alexan
dria; N. Vanderpool, Chicago; P. S. Gllmore,
Chicago; W. C Brown, winona.
• ♦ *
NORTHERN—W. H. Wilson, San Diego,
Cat.; Louis H&rdenberg, St. Louis, Mo.; Stan
ley Wiles, Helena, Mont.; W. B. Ferguson.
Chicago; M. H. Constens, Qlencoe; J. C.
Murtagh, Shell Rock, Io.; J. C. Moore, Du
buque, Io.; Chris Donnellan, Chicago; Wil
liam RJelly, Butte, Mont.; Henry Thomas,
Bulte. Mont.; W. L. Dent, Montreal, Can.
« • •
RYAN—W. R. Tait, Austin; S. D. South
worth, Northfleld; George Bosford, Chicago;
G. H. Allen, Clinton; H. A. Tuttle, Minne
apolis; E. E. Abdlll, Chicago; A. Jones. Chi
cago; J. Tuteur, Wefet Superior; G. A. Rhoin,
New York; G. E. Orff, Indianapolis; H. H.
Knowles, New York; J. S. Prince, St. Paul;
M. B. Hecht, New York; S. G. Comstock,
Moorhead; J. Kent Mason, New York: Mrs.
W. J. Landor, Winona; J. Blunt Jr., Chicago;
M. Blade, Cincinnati; G. P. Epstean, New
York; A. H. Aylsworth, Cincinnati; R. H.
Chandler and wife. New York; G. B. Walker,
New York; S. Dreyfus, Boston; J. J. Tem
ple, New York; J. P. Watson, Chicago; M.
B. Bunne, Chicago: H. P. Hutobell, Winona;
D. K. Major, New York; C. H. Bayard, Chi
cago; W. M. Baldwin, Chicago; 6. H. Me-
Clintock, Chicago; W. C. Haliett, Boston;
E. W. Keyes. Boston; A. W. Jackson, Daw
son; J. J. Delaney, Chicago; L. McMahon,
Chicago; George Smith, Milwaukee; D. Wach
bach. New York; F. W. Fell, New York;
E. A. Edmunds, Milwaukee; W. E. Ball, New
York; J. A. Worman, Minneapolis; R. Ld -h
ensteln, Rochester; T. O. Weil, Rochester;
A. E. Hart, St Louis; S. M. Symington. Phil
adelphia; G. H. Allen, C:inton; L. T. P.w:ra,
Boston; W. Nesbltt, Minneapolis; E. T. Wil
liams, Duluth; J. T. Sulbot, Milwaukee; A.
C. King, Chicago; J. D. Howard, Duluth;
W. R. Wallace, Chicago; C. H. Peterson,
Chicago; A. L. Kip, Chicago; 0. Herman,
New York; S. R. Friend, Chit-ago; H. Mori z,
New York; G. M. Pulitzer, New York; D. D.
Rich, Chicago; E, R. Pope, New York; J. G.
Helflch, Cincinnati; J. G. Grandin Jr.. B:»
--ton; J. D. Lennon, Atlanta; B. E. Perry,
New York; C. G. Foster, Boston; A. E.
Daley, Qhlcago; T. D. Ferriss, Eau Cliire;
J. G. Thompson, Philadelphia; W. C. Cook,
• • •
SHERMAN—A. Hauge, Holdcn, Minn.; C.
H. Wood, Mankato: W. Smith, Parker's
Prairie; Theo. Rockeufeller, Chicago: F.
Vans Asnew, Narcoossee, Fla.; C. A. Mann,
Kansas City; S. L. Weichman, Milwaukee: t!
Sparks, Washington, D. C.; F. C. Smith
Staples; P. H. Stothing, Harris, Minn.; P. C.
Murphy, Jamestown, N. D.; W. H. Baldwin,
North Branch: L. Mcßride, Monmouth 111.')
W. A. Mogarity, Sioux City; J. W. Blank
burn, Mankato; S. D. Root, Kenyon; Geo. W.
Klllmer, Detroit, Mich.; B. Jaehn, Henry
Wendt, Springfield, Minn.; D. C. Fairbanks
Dodge Center; J. J. Madden. Duluth; J. Bak
• • *
WINDSOR—L. E. Martin and wife. Neenah;
A. M. Straitor, Chicago; H. L. Buck, W. P.
Tearse, E. D. Dyer, J. H. Johnson, L. L.
Brown, D. E. Tawney, J. A. Tawney, Wi
nona; John Specht, West Superior; S. B.
Sage, Beaver Creek; F. J. Grimm, J. R.
Armstrong, Chicago; Fred 8. Foster, Still
water; Frank W. Minton, Willmar; G. g.
Ward, Alexandria; C. F. Macdocaid, W. B.
Mitchell, Alvah Eastman, St. Cloud; C. A.
Morey, Winona; W. D. Bradshaw, William E.
Carroll, Chicago; Carlos Boynton, William N.
Plymat, Mankato; iMra. George D. Swift, Du
luth; J. 8. Brennenian, Red Wing; George W.
Connors. Chicago: E. M. Loftus, New York;
A. Williams. Willmar; Sid B. Barteau, Zum
brota; W. F. Phelps, Alexandria; Charles E.
Olson, William H. Cartwrlght, 0. Edward
Bell, John C. Wise, Mankato; W. E. Euaton,
Stillwater; J. D. Jonea, Long Prairie; W. M.
Fuller, LKtie Falls; S. Reynold*, Oshkosh;
Carlos Boynton, Mankato; W. W. Gibbs. J.
M. Johnson, 3t. James; A. L. Joyce, Chicago;
Fonghi and Bled for Their Country and
Were Victims of Bread
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Dec. 7.—lt haa been
dlers who answered to their country's call
and went to the front in the late wars re
turned home without some disease, brought
on by the hardships of cam<p life and battle.
A large percentage of these brave men con
tracted Rheumatism. But thousands have
been cured. Here are two cases of the many
in this city:
Capt. H. T. Elliott, TT. S. Infantry, re
tired, 2649 Columbus Avenue, says: "For
ten years I have been troubled with Rheu
matism, could get no relief. I read of
DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS. After taking part
of a box. I found relief. Before I com
menced to take them I could not cross my
legs. Now I am at ease, and can say that
I am perfectly cured."
Amo3 H. Watkina, 422 Hennepin Avenue,
states: "I have been troubled for fifteen
years, with Rheumatism and Kidney Disease,
caused by service in the Army. I have suf
fered great pain and could get nothing that
would relieve me until I tried DODD'S KID
NEY PILLS. I must say they have worked
a miracle on me. All pains have left mo.
I have taken my belt off and feel a well man
There is no case of Rheumatism, or any
other disease-, arising from disordered kid
\ neys, that Dodd's Kidney Fills cannot cur*
Headquarters of th« Northwest. Globe-12-8-'9B
SIXTH AND ROBERT STREETS. ST. PAUL.
Helpful Holiday Hints,
Holiday Handkerchiefs. Trimmed ft!!l!n:ry,
For Men-Japanese Silk Hand- Today we will nK a ~
kerchiefs, inch hems, with em- choice brimmed TnrtaE"?
broidered initials, worth 50 *r and DrcssTut, wwS^iTXJ
Thursdlt *5C «>•*>* procuredeul^-would
Thursday cost from $3.00 to 512.00. Special
Men's Unlaundered Irish Linen for Thursday, '
Handkerchiefs, initials embroider- Anlw $4 tsg\ j ** m ■».*»
ed by hand, made of extra /ir ""^ $3-50 and $4.50.
fine linen; regular price, 35c. /J)C A . _- „ ~
rss insS;r th Sl-50 $'«00 «i on
a box. opecial tu. ■ tiilaiNl
X Thursday special lyitvV
HANDKERCHIEF BOXES ORATIS. "' * '
We will present _ I n,,!-!, I a.
gratis a hand- J»KS^^^ * hmm^ UMZU^U,
some Leatherette WMSf&mL 1 Every lady visiting- the sto-e i,
Ha n d kerc h,ef f^^^ff cordially invited to partake of ihl
colors riftdec r^ss3^^^ Sandwiches, Beef Tea, Vig-oral and
colors,, gilt dec- I Wm that are served free every
orations on cor- <== ==== Prf W j day from lla. m. till 12 m and
ncr, with every f rom ip. m . tiu \ x£ 1Z m> ' an(i
$3.00 purchase made at our Hand- Armour's beautiful' Army and
kerchief Department during the Navy Calendar for 1899 wi'l be
Holidays, and with every dollar firivea to every lady purchasing a
purchase a handsome Linene Box, 2-ounce jar of Beef Extract
assorted art linen shades. Take elevator to Third Floor
II BUY HOLIDAY GIFTS BEFORE THE RUSH BEGINS.
HB | A^m 1 IBBBct 'HB^Hte- lrSnj'l m& jj^^_ '^BBr ' t>*
M. J. Dowling, Renville; Thomas C. Kolars,
Le Sueur Centre; J. A, Maybey, Lake City;
George w. Sonierville, Sleep Eye; V. Batz,
HoldlDfford, Minn.; F. George W. Glbbs, De
Richard Deering ... ......... Ramsey County
Minnie Friday Ramsey County
Hans J. Bllle Rairuey County
Anna K. Hanson „, Raninsy County
Wesley F. Norton , ..... Ramsey County
Ingebor M. Fagrs Ramsey County
Arthur E. Gronewald Ramaey County
Clara M. Laubach Ramaey County
Oscar ClirJ»tenisen Ramsay County
Anna J, tJerg .............. Remsey County
William Baxtog Ramsey County
Martha Kraft .»>.r.,^,..... Ramsey County
Philip Hahn •». Ramsey Couroty
Annie Hei-laa ...,,. Ranisc/ County
Mrs. Cbas. Bell, 2&4 Thirteenth Boy
Mra. Edw. E. Redchow, 272 East Seventh.Boy
Mrs. Joseph Mlckel, 1151 Sherbume Girl
Mrs. Frederick E. IPMUip'S, 546 Sibley ....Girl
Mrs. Frederick Orundt, 252 Colborne ....Boy
Mrs. Nils Jansson, 2296 Long Girl
Mrs. Lawrence Svendnar, 1855 Stillwajter.Glrl
Mrs. Victor Erickson, 667 Lawson Girl
Mrs. Albert Nickel, 781 Whitall Boy
Mra. Frank Anderson. 282 Lisbon Boy
F. O. Tebelin. 357 East Ninth 48 yrs
John 11. Stable, 177 Iglehart 66 yrs
Baby Pillar, 495 West University 14 dys
Mra Fred Preus, city hospital 32 yrs
Clarence P. La Franco, 132 W. Indiana.B yrs
Mamie Allen, 1313 Leech 14 yrs
Oscar A. Mattes. New Mexico ........40 yrs
Carl Thoele, 601 Bates 74 yrs
Carrie Elniberg, 549 Pine 27 yrs
James Ryan, poor farm , 29 yrs
A Play that David Higgiua and a
, , Great Cast,
your mother Next week—Anna Belmont,
. . Kuthryn Osternmu and
and sister. a Great Cast.
tonight 10D1RD STOCK CO.
HIIMH ~ md High Clans Vaudeville.
MATING MnTH c
SATURDAY /T\V_-J 1 JrlC»,
.. n Next Week— "My Uncle from
At 2 p. m. India."
1000 seats Ist and 2d Floori, 250.
I Big Butter Store j
| Big Special For This Week Only f
I g± ...FBNE.,. » FRESH i
I breameryßuffer 1
This 1b Btriotly No.l Butter and is as g
ggood as most dealers' "Best"' that they I
ask 25 ceut» for.
TRY A SMALL, JAR.
I mlLlbil UA(It I UUi Wabatha. |
. HAVIUND f
Our stock in all of Haviland i
S China patterns is now com- a
plete. NEW GOODS so ■
long wanted have arrived. I
Never before has such an I
elegant selection of
i French China f
been offered in this market, j
and at such cheap prices, i
Come early to secure best "
selection before Xmas.
I it 11! tor, |
Sixth and Sibley Sti.
zm ,m m a Jb MuM m,& .a m ajm
KOOP-In St. Paul. Minn., Deo. 8, IS3B, Mich
ael Koop, aged thirty-one years. Funeral
from family residence, No. 181 South Wa- i
basha street, Friday, the 9th inst., at 8:30 I
a. m. Services at St. Mathows* church,
corner Hall avenue and Ro-ble streat, at 9
o'clock a. m.
11l You can
S Telephone jj|
Sf your place jS
life *^ i^^Di
|pp month, fe|
DrTfTX HURD7 "2jS~""
01 E. 7th, St. Paul. £* gf
Ings. Popular \J^jfflstfP&ty'*
GRiGOS & G@ D f»
190-192 E. Third St., St. PauJ. W
supply Hotels, Restaurants. Boarding Houses
and all who buy in quantity. Call and sea
what can be savc-rt.
101 EAST SIXTH «TttK«i\
Opp Met. O; era Uouie,
Retouching for the trade. Kodaks, (amera«
and Chemicals. Developing, finishing and eu
larßlng. Lighting and Darlc-Hoom instructions
givenfree to those dealiu* vrith us. Tel 1071
tfunyon's Hsadach eand InJlgasltoi Cud.
Is the only remedy on the market that
will cure every form of Headache in 3
to 10 minutes, correct Indigestion,
stimulate the nerves and build up the
system. It should be In every home
and every traveller's gripsack. At all
Drug-g-ists. 25 cures 25c.
Biltmore, Asbeville, N. C
WILL OPEN JAN. 16TH, 1898. AND REMAIN
OPEN ALL THE YEAR ROUND; »cwlyfur
r.ishid and all modern improvements,
GOLF LINKS snJ TENNIS COURTS. SEND
I* A. KITTHEDGK.