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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, March 25, 1899, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1899-03-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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/ \. "•"■ \ Shoe that any gentleman |
li Tr < / ~""^^';fys W *M be proud to wear. Made a
1/1 ' y^K \ upon the same lasts as our jH
Hi I ;: -L r?5-°o Shoe. Best quality -B
Ml Ift - C^V"l White Oak Leather soles. ?■?
B\\ | -:^¥ Patent back stay. In Calf, p
\j Vf ;'"v'J^\ Vici, Patent Leather and Tan. B
I/j \?^^lt "^ or E asteir Wear, Our
111 'sUfifi fl!^s E__._tn_ I
fia life I t^ 4 -^l g P
_s\\_W **/_s____?% M
B.Jw^' : ' :> 5 | -•> Patent Leather. 1
\^V %# J ><-•» l_r— > 1
City ftgEWS
V. M. C. A. Juniors— There will be a
rv ting especially for the Junior mem
bers at the association rooms Sunday
H. :"• .-:i i-j' m.
— o —
Ball am! Cake Walk—A masque ball
and cake walk will be given this evening
at the United German Lodge hall, corner
Concord ami Robie streets, for the bene
fit of the janitor, R. Zinn.
— o—
.cker i'«>st Meeting*— Acker Post No.
81, G. A. R. will have a regular meeting
this evening at S o'clock at their hall ln
Central block. Sixth and Seventh streets.
There will be a muster.
— o —
To Bssild on Payne Avenue— August
Kelson lias taken out a building permit
r.i erect a two-story frame store and
dwelling on Payne avenue between Case
and Jenks, the estimated cost being $2,250.
— o —
Icicle Fell On Him— Frank Eamford
was Injured by being struck on the -head
by a tailing icicle, at the Madison school.
1!^ was taken Into the building and a
physician summoned. He is a son of W.
A. Ban-ford, of 'Go'? Rice street.
— o—
Fire In a Bakery— Tbe lire department
was called out at 5:30 yesterday after
nocn to a small blaze In a bakery at 010
"Western avenue. The fire was extin
guished with a loss of about 5"5. H. D.
Aldulter is the proprietor of the bakery.
— o—
Sample* for IHI forms — Gov. Llnd,
A lit. Gen. Lambert and Brig. Gen. Bend
spent the afternoon ln examining 9am
pl 9 of uniforms for the national guard of
Tel. 7.'*_:. Meat Market, 7*3.
55 cents
Per bushel basket for good Early Rose
5 cents
Per head for good new California Caull
fluv. er.
2 c.nts
Fer bunch for fresh Onions, fresh from
the hot house every morning.
4 cen.s
IVr bunch for fresh Radishes, crisp and
fresb from the hot house.
63 cents
For the following assortment of good
groceries, such as every family in St.
Paul can use and would pay elsewhere $1
lor. we oiY. i- at 63 cents:
1 can Tomatoes, sold everywhere at 10c I
3 package Corn Starch, sold every
where at Sc
1 li). Italian Macaroni, sold every
where at "..10c
S bars Soap, sold everywhere at"!!'!! 8c
1 can Early June Peas, sold every
where at iq c
J4-lb. pure Black Pepper, sold every
where at "..10c
*_-lb. Mocha and Java Coffee, sold
everywhere at o'c
%-lb. fancy Japan Tea, toU every
where at 22c
_-. *^~°o
10 cents
Fer ib. for fancy Evaporated Califor.
nia Peaches, while the lot lasts.
7 cents
Per bottle for all varieties of Pickles
manufactured expressly for us by a Min
nes »ta manufacturer. "We will have a
good sale on these.
4 c.nts
Per pound for good California Prunes.
10 cents
For 3-pound cans of A. Booth's Greens
and Bacon, while this lot lasts
A sack (98 lbs.) of the best Patent Flour !
produced In the world; 11.00 for 49-lb
sacks; SOc for 24',^-lb. sacks
Riponed by ourselves each day, from
1U- a dozen upwards,
7 cents
A dish for fine French Prepared Mustard
put up in beautiful opal glass table
9 cent*.
A dozen for good, juicy, fine flavored
California Seedling Oranges.
3 cents
Each for bright, fresh Cocoanuts
Bars of good Laundry Soap for 25 cent'
20 cents
Per gallon for pure Sweet Cider (New
York state).
9 cents
A can for a very fancy Early June
Is finely granulated, thoroughly dried
table salt, that has no superior. Ask to
see it.
Good Rib Roasts, Beef 10c
Boneless Rolled Roasts of Beef 12c
Legs of Mutton 12c
Legs of Lamb 15c
Good Mutton Chops 30c
Sirloin Steaks 12* Ac !
Short Cut Porterhouse ir>c !
Pork Sausage Sc I
Pork Roast So
the state. Thirty bids have been received
and the contract will be awarded soon.
— o—
Dnfonr Ia Dlae-uarged— George Du
four accused of stealing, two five-dollar
bills from John Quinlan in the union
depot, was discharged ln police court
yesterday, the prosecution having failed
to make a case against him.
— o—
His WaleU Was tio.se— Sam Allver
son reported to tho police last night that
his watch had been stolen from him at
12 West Fourth street. He named Nellie
Allen, a woman of the town, as the guilty
party and she was afterwards arrested
and locked up ln the central station on
the charge of larceny.
— o—
To Afi peal Pawnbroker-' Case — An
appeal will .be taken In the pawnbroker's
ca3e of Albert Shapira vs. D. C. Camp
bell, involving the right of the police to
seize stolen property which has been
pawned or sold. In the meanwhile, the
police have seized property from four
different shops since the decision was
— -o —
To Talk Immigration— All the mem
bers of the Immigration and appropria
tions committees of both branches of the
state legislature have been invited to
meet the Immigration committee of the
Commercial club to the club rooms next
Monday at 6 p. m., at which time sup
per will be served after which will be
discussed a bill introduced by tho club to
establish a board of Immigration for the
state of Minnesota.
— o —
finardiiin for Susie Grant — Probate
Judge Bazille yesterday appointed Hu
mane Agent Moak as guardian of Susie
Grant, the adopted daughter of Samuel
Grant. Grant adopted the child four
years ago. but since then his wife has
dial and he Is unable to properly care
for her. She will be taken charge of by
some neighbors.
— o—
I?oj-s Diinta-, in-, a Building-— The
agent who has charge of the apartment
building at SOS Dayton avenue, which Is at
present vaennt, reported to the county
attorney yesterday that various small
boys had been busying themselves ln try
ing to make the place uninhabitable. The
window glass has been broken, paper torn
from the walls, tho gas fixtures wrenched
off and other offenses committed out of
spite or pure vandalism. Two complaints
were Issued jesterday by the county at
torney for the arrest of boys supposed
to be Implicated.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money If it fails
to cure. 2oc. The genuine has L. B. Q.
on each tablet.
Typewriter Snpplles.
We carry a full line of the best grades
of Smith Premier Ribbons, Carbon,
Linen Papers, etc. Telephone, 1629-2.
Smith Premier Typewriter Company, 136
East Sixth street. St. Paul. Minn.
These goods are always jtood— that is why
we handle them.
oWHbS I-oln P.oasts OG
Swift's ff£- Bimg 6g
SWIII Sno bone, no fat 6 3(1(1 7G
Swift's onT.^"- 2i and 76
Swift's SBSK. 10G
Swift's §"MiV la f d : 25G
Swift's _»___£& 12c
Swift's VS&St 10g
Swift's IS&^iSiSZ... 90g
Swift's Bh^s fed . Loin . Mu ." on . 12cG
Our Prices are Rhvavs right,
PifllhSuide™ .5 and 6c
Sirloin Steak, Sfe*f- !2lc
Rib Roast. S£»ce_t_ 9g
Round Steak, Inest iog
Try Our Fine Sausage:
Boloona SUS. 8g
8100d cne. sscad.„e cad .„ 8g
P'iq Pork, rYeT 8 8g
oUlfllflCF worth** cent* 15G
BoilintjßeGf 4andsc
Oysters, SSL. 30g
Salt dr/salt 66
We «?et Beef Hearts, Ox Tail?, Calf and Ox
Tongues. Sweetbreads and Lnmbs' Tongues
direct from * wilt A Co.'si Paclchig House at
South St. Paul, and you are sure to cet "era
1 fresh.
Beef Brains, ™ir.. : iog
These prices keep our competitor* guessiug.
We call for and deliver promptly.
■147 attU 449 Wabasha St. Tel. 741.
Mary, Hit- UauKliter, Tells the Story
of the Ooi:i i-st le Troubles Cut It
er aud Molli,-i- Often l-'.ii);nß'<'<l In
Q,uarrels Wlirn Su i—i-hi Inns Were
Made That the Woman Should (*o
to Huclii-Nter.
The examination of Mrs. Norah Lowe
yesterday in probate court on Informa
tion or insanity Mod by her husband,
Charles Lowe, resulted in her discharge,
and the evidence tended to show that
she had never made the attempts upon
her life alleged by the husband. The ex
amination was begun the day before,
but was continued In order to get the
evidence of the children ln regard to
the .suicidal mania that was charged.
Lowe arrived promptly at 2 o'clock with
the three children, but Mrs. Lowe had
refused to come, and was brought Into
court by Deputy Sheriff Jansen. She sat
iiuletly listening to the testimony, and
when at the conclusion of the hearing
she was discharged she went away with
out any particular demonstration or re
Mary Lowe, the sixteen-year-old daugh
ter, told the court that her mother had
been subject to severe headaches and had
quarreled frequently with her father. She
had not heard her mother say she was .
going to commit suicide and only knew
what she had heard from her youngex
"Papa was always suggesting that
mamma should go to the hospital at
Rochester," she said. "He said that
would be the place for her. Whenever he
said that she always had a headache.
Elmer Lowe, a son, said that his par
ents were quarreling all the time, and
that it was kind of unpleasant for ev
eryone around. He knew nothing of the
poison or any threats of suicide.
At the conclusion of the boy's testimony
Arthur Calne, who said he had been a
neighbor of the Lowe family on Charles
street, took an inning on the witness
stand and was closely questioned by As
sistant County Attorney Zollman, who
was present at the examination.
"If Mrs. Lowe is not crazy lt ls be
cause she has a stronger mind than any
of us" he said.
Then the witness explained to the court
that Lowe had neglected his family fre
quently. He said he had read of the fil
ing of the information In The Globe
and had not been at all surprised.
This testimony apparently satisfied the
court as to the sanity of Mrs. Lowe and
Judge Bazille told her that she need be
under no apprehension.
"The woman is run down and only
needs rest and care," said one of the ex
amining physicians.
T--FO Wives Claim That They Were
Deserted by Their Husbands.
Two wives who claim that they have
been deserted commenced suits In the dis
trict court yesterday for judicial separa
tion from truant husbands. Mrs. Maiy
L. Tlernan relates a sad story of her ex
periences. She was married to William li.
Tiernan at Red Wing on Jan. 11, ISS2, and
lived with her husband until April 1, 1897,
when, she says, he went away and has
neiier come back. Furthermore, she al
leges that while Jae stayed at home he
was addicted to drinking and never con
tributed either to the support of the
plaintiff or of her five children, of whom
the oldest Is now 16 years. Two of the
children have been adopted, and Mrs.
Tiernan asks the court to award her the
custody of the other three.
According to the complaint filed by
Mrs. Anna E. Depew, . her husband had
been married for twenty-three years be
fore he finally became tired and went
away. The Depews were married on
April 12, 3871, and lived together until tho
fall of 1894, when the plaintiff avers that
her husband left her without having any
apparent reason for so doing. She be
lieves that he is living In Washington
county at present. She has been support
ing herself and the children since the al
leged desertion and asks that she be
given the custody of her children.
Judge Lewis Sustains the Findings
of the Probate Court.
Judge Lewis yesterday in the district
court riled a decision .-Staining the pro
bate court in the matter of the estate of
Mrs. Kate Ludwlg, deceased, which came
up for hearing Jan. . oti the appeal of
John Joseph Tobin from an order of the
probate court refusing to admit Mrs.
Ludwlg's will to probate. The court finds
that the document presented as the last
will and testament of the deceased was
not signed and witnessed according to the
requirements of the statute.
Mrs. Ludwlg died on July 15, IS9B, at
the age of fifty years, leaving the bulk
of her property to John Joseph Tobin, to
the practical exclusion of her natural
heirs. Tobin had boarded with Mrs. Lud
wlg, who was a widow, for several years
and some time before her death she call
ed in Fred C. Eggert and Clara Eggert,
neighbors, to witness her will. At the
hearing the Eggerts both testified that
at the time they signed the will was fold
ed In such a manner that they saw noth
ing except the place they were to sign.
Furthermore, they had not seen Mrs.
Ludwlg append her signature. Two sis
ters of the testator objected to the ad
mission of the will to probate on the
ground that the Instrument had not been
properly witnessed.
Guardian Espy Filed His Final Ac
count Yesterday.
Maj. John Espy yesterday filed in pro
bate court the final account of his guar
dianship of Frank D. Cooley, who is at
present confined at Rochester and has
begun proceedings to secure his restora
tion to competency. The accounting
covers the period from Nov. 15, 1893, to
March 24, 1.99. During that time the
whole amount that came Into the hands
of the administrator, Including an estate,
the income of which was left to Cooley
by an aunt at Wilkesbarre, Pa., was $64,
--24.60. The expense of administration has
been $12,824.20. The Pennsylvania estate
consists of $3."."itJ3.08, and the other prop
erty is a $4,000 mortgage and note of Wil
liam Zellner and an $8,500 mortgage and
note of M. M. Espy and John Espy.
There ls furniture, etc., to the amount
of $(,02.70, and $2,691.62 in cash on hand.
The hearing on the accounting ls set for
next Tuesday. Maj. Espy has resigned
the guardianship.
But the Police Have Not Unearthed
Clarence Cooper, Supposed Thief.
Chief Schweitzer, of the city detective
force received a telegram from Hudson
Thursday, asking him to keep on the look
out for one Clarence Cooper, wanted
there for the larceny of a gold watch be
longing to a Mrs. Fergusson. He was
supposed to have come to St. Paul after
the robbery on a freight train. Tho
watch was found yesterday at the Jewelry
store of W. S. Dlppe, 61 East Seventh
street, where it had been sold for $6. The
timepiece was worth $40 and was returned
to the owner. Cooper has not been found.
Gen. Mason's Estate.
In the probate court yesterday Mrs
Frances K. Mason filed her final account
as executrix under the will of Edwin O
Mason, deceased. The estate consists of
$9.301. .3 in personal property, and real es
tate valued at $10,000 and the widow is
the only heir. The hearing on the ac
counting is set for April 17.
Light Running; Cft^ttte Is Doomed
'»>* Judge Orr.
The same old trade mark dog, which
has caused T. F. Smith and Judge Orr so
much trouble df.rlng the past month,
was the cause or another argument in
police court yesterday. The animal, lt
will be remembered, attacked Miss Ethel
Smith, daughter of T;-F. Smith, manager
of the Polk Directory company's local
office. Inflicting serious injuries and
causing her complete prostration through
a nervous attack.* The case has been air
ed ln police court before, but W. F. El
wiss, local agent of the sewing machine
company, which lowns the dog, made the
defense that the, dog had been sent out
of town. He was gtyen a continuance
of the case in ordpr to produce an express
receipt for the animal,.
Mr. Smith, however, did not Intend to
accept a receipt,) for ■ the dog. He had
declared undying hatred of the animal
and would not break his vow to save the
dog's life. The case was heard again
yesterday as a result. Elwlss appeared
on a new tack, however. He admitted
that the dog was bad, quarrelsome, dys
peptic and immoral, but took the ground
that lt was a partnership dog and that
he had no right to kill more than his
share of the animal. Manifestly lt would
work injustice for him to kill his portion
of tho canine, for shares of the brutes'
anatomy, to which he had no vested
right, would also suffer.
Judge Orr pondered on the knotty point
for some time, but finally ordered an
other continuance, Instructing Elwlss to
secure the consent of the Chicago owners
of the dog and others having corporate
rights to the animal's life to his imme
diate destruction.
The dog will be brought here and kill
Daughter's Share First.
The will of the Rev. Edmund Gale,
who died March 19, was presented for
probate yesterday. The estate consists of
$1,500 in personal property and $8,000 ln
real estate. The property is left equally
to the three children. Noel Gale, of New
York; Edmund Gale Jr., of Montana, and
Miss Georgina Gale, of this city. Miss
Gale is to receive $3,000 in cash before the
division. The only other bequests are
$100 to the board of home missions and
$200 to the board of foreign missions.
was a prettlTblsTthief
Detectives Say That Since His Re
lease From the Workhouse a Few
Days Ago He Has Helped Stock
Several Pawn Shops.
It developed yesterday that the attempt
ed burglary of the East Tenth street
boarding house, which landed George
Farwell, alias McDonald, behind the bars
Thursday night, "Is ndt the only offense
committed against the publlo ln the
course of the past tea* days by the same
gentleman. He admitted entering Mrs.
Friend's boarding; house the night before"
and also confessed to a number of other
operations In the sneak thieving line.
Detectives Murnane, Sweeny and Hal
lowell were put at work early in the
morning to trace Farrell's record during
tho past two- weeks, and after a few
hours' work, they say, found that on
Thursday afternoon he entered another
boarding house, kept by Mrs. J. M. Egars
at 227 East Tenth street, and stole a
black suit of clothes belonging to Elliott
Hunter, an employe of Haynes' photo
graphic gallery on Selby avenue, and
made away with a brown suit from a
room occupied by O. C. Peterson, em
ployed at the office of the state board of
Previous to entering, the Egar house he
entered the Fey hotel, on Seventh street,
nnd from one of the rooms took a gold
watch valued at $30. On another occa
sion he had stolen an overcoat from an
unknown party, which was found later ln
Weinberg's pawnshop, 382 East Seventh
Having unearthed the man's record, the
detectives visited him in his cell at the
central station and confronted him with
the proof of the queer transactions charg
ed to him. He weakened at once, admit
ted his faults and offered to show the
officers where he had taken the stolen
In company with the officers he made
the rounds, and at Max Krivanski's
pawnshop on East Seventh street the
property taken from Mrs. Egars was
found. Tho proprietor of the place iden
tified Farrell as the man who had pawn
ed the goods. At Frledmann's, on East
Third street, the watch taken from the
Fey hotel was found. At a pawnshop
kept by I. Calamson, 374 Minnesota street,
a miscellaneous collection of pants, ties
and other goods was found. Farrell
seemed penitent, and gave the officers
valuable aid ln recovering the stolen
As stated previously ln The Globe,
Farrell has served terms in Stillwater
and was but recently released from the
workhouse, where he served a ninety
day sentence for a burglary at Mrs.
Friend's boarding house, 254 East Tenth,
Dec. 11. Kis second attempt Thursday
night on the same house again landed
him in a cell. The only defense that the
man makes to his actions ls that he was
drunk. Upon being released from the
workhouse recently he went to the chlei
of police and chief of defectives and as
sured them with great earnestness that
he intended to reform and lead a virtu
ous life. Impressed by this assertion, a
collection was taken up for his benefit.
Farrell is a carefully groomed man «*-**'
forty years, apparently of good educa
tion, refined and courteous ln his con
versation, and a man who would easily
win the confidence of those with whom
he comes ln contact.
Mayor Klefer Refuses to Nod to
Ames or Pottgieser.
The deadlock over the election of a
president of the board of public works
still continues, and for that matter there
appears to be small prospect of an early
adjustment of the problem as to who
shall preside over the destinies of this
Yesterday afternoon the members of
the board got together again ln secret
session, and while the star chamber
seance was somewhat protracted as to
duration, the perfunctory performance of
taking a ballot was not even indulged in.
As Mr. Nic Pottgeiser put it. the situa
tion remains unchanged, and at yester
day's meeting lt was decided that, as the
recalcitrant members had not yet ex
perienced a change of heart. It would be
just as well to sleep over the matter an
other night.
In the meantime the several aspirants
for the position of city engineer are up
in the air, so to speak, and the respective
friends of Clausen, Rundlett and Somers
are especially active in behalf of their
candidates. It was given out yesterday
that while Sandell is the ostensible spon
sor for Somers his support of the latter
ls in the nature of a bluff, and that he
has not yet shown his' hand, one reason
being, as stated tsy a politician, that he
would like to have assurances of a re
appointment at the expiration of his pres
ent term before acting.
Unless a truce can be patched up with
the mayor both Ames and Pottgeiser will
hold out for the selection of Oscar Clau
sen, who is the prime favorite and first
and last choice of his honor.
Mayor Klefer insisted only last night
that Clausen was the right man for the
position on the score and merit, educa
tion and experience, and lf his influence
goes for anything he will be elected.
Yesterday the matter of paving Cedar
and Washington streets was lnformally
consldcred, but no action can be taken
until after the meeting of the board of
aldermen on April _■
J. F. Co_ Complains That He Is Out
4**254.08 us a Result of Bid-el's
Transactions Three Other In
dictments Found Against Other
Than Jnll Prisoners Bench
"Warrants Issued for the Four.
The grand jury yesterday returned four
secret Indictments, one of which was
against William F. Bickel, former presi
dent of the Minnesota Savings bank, on
a charge of grand larceny In the second
degree. The three other secret indict
ments were in minor cases where the
principals are out on bail. True bills
were also found against John Struckboln,
Ed Weber, Harry Jerome and Thomas
After the jury had reported to Judge
Kelly, bench warrants were Issued for the
arrest of Bickel and the ethers against
whom secret Indictments had been re
turned. Bickel had been keeping track of
the proceedings of the Jury and lt ls
said has agreed to give himself up today.
The former banker is Indicted on" a
charge of grand larceny, the specific of
fense alleged being the theft of $246.98
from J. F. Cox, and the grand jury was
busy with the matter for two days.
Among the witnesses examined were Ed
ward Heinleln, Fred Dickson and J. F.
Cox, the complaining witness.
Strickbeln and Weber are Indicted Joint
ly for grand larceny In the first degree In
the hold up and robbery of John Reldel
from whim they are alleged to have
taken $2.50.
Harry Jerome is indicted on a charge
of forgery in the second degree. He ls
alleged to have forged the name of Louis
Elsenmenger to a check for $32.05, which
was cashed by Otto Becker, a commission
Grand larceny ln the second degree is
tho offense charged against Thomas Ken
nedy, who formerly conducted the Great
Western hotel, a rooming house on Sev
enth street. The Indictment was found
for alleged complicity ln the theft of $45
from refer Gergen, a woodsman, which
took place at the hotel last week.
By Judge Baziile's Order She Re
talus Charge of Her Husband.
Probate Judge Bazille yesterday con
ditionally granted the petition of Mrs.
Violet K. Kittson, asking for her reten
tion as guardian of her husband Alfred
S, Kittson, Incompetent. She will, how
ever, be obliged to make good the claim
of Fred Schroeder, amounting to $1,837.27
to the allowance of which the court
thinks she should have objected in dis
trict court.
The petition was filed last Thursday and
yesterday morning Attorney John Ives ap
peared for Mrs. Kittson to receive the
decision of the court. He agreed on be
half of his client, to the conditions Im
posed on her retention of the trust. No
money is to be expended on any account
whatever, without the direct order of the
court. The order making a monthly al
lowance of $166.66 to Kittson is rescinded
and he will hereafter be compelled to live
on the balance of the $24,000 to be turned
over to the guardian after the small
claims against the estate are settled and
on the income of the $68,000 which is in
the hands of the St. Paul Trust company
as trustees under the will of Norman W.
In speaking of his decision ln the mat
ter Judge Bazille said yesterday: "I de
cided to retain Mrs. Kittson as guardian
at least until the estate is closed up.
The smaller creditors, who hold claims
for less than $200, are clamoring for pay
ment and there are about fifty of them.
The largest creditors have already been
paid under the 80 per cent compromise ef
fected ln district court and it is only fair
that these others should be given their
money as soon as possible. If I had re
moved Mrs. Kittson it would have meant
a delay of several weeks. She will be
compelled to file a bond of at least
$25,000 before she i 3 entitled to reeclve the
money from the trust company. I have
decided to do nothing further ln regard
to the £0 per cent compromise, although
I still regard it as having been most un
Tj-pewr Iters.
Smith Premier machines, tvpewrlter
supplies and typewriter office "furniture
on sale at Smith Premier Typewriter
Corn-any' s office, 136 East Sixth street,
St. Paul, Minn. Telephone. 1629-2.
44 Love and a Cough
Cannot be Hid."
It is this fact that makes
the lover and his sweetheart
happy, and sends the suf
ferer from a cough to his
doctor. 'But there are hid
den ills lurking in impure
blood. "The liver is wrong,"
it is thought, "or the kid
neys/ 'Did it ever occur
to you that the trouble is in
your blood?
Purify this river of life with Hood's
Sarsaparilla. Then illness will be
banished, and strong-, vig-orous health
will result. Hood's Sarsaparilla is
the best known, best endorsed and
most natural of all blood purifiers.
Blindness— "About four years ago my
boy lost his sight, after whooping cough.
They were bloody and watery for months.
As a last resort tried Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Four bottles brought back his sight and
nine cured him completely." Mrs. P.
Renner, 79 Walnut Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
stomach Trouble— "Two years suffer
ing with stomach trouble made me weak,
run down, with severe headaches. Life
was a burden to me until I took Hood's
Sarsaparilla which cured me. It makes
my children strong and healthy." Mrs.
M. Bach, 611 2d St., N. E., Minneapolis,
Grip — 'Was in very bad condition after
an attack of grip. Nothing helped me and
I almost gave up hope. I am strong and
feel better now than ln twenty years, all
because I took Hood's Sarsaparilla which
made my blood rich and pure." John O.
Duncan, 649 Russell Aye., Indianapolis,
Dizzy Spells— "After the measles my
daughter had dizzy spells, which we
thought would pass off but they did not
until we gave her Hood's Sarsaparllia. In
five days they disappeared and In one
month she regained her usual health."
B. H. Kamferbeck, 53 Graves Place, Hol
land, Mich.
Pneumonia— "After an attack of
pneumonia my husband did not gain
strength until he took Hood's Sarsapa
rilla. It made a new man of him. Mother
had the grip and Hood's restored her
strength." Mrs. Henry O. Taylor, New
Canaan, Conn.
Hood's Pills cure liTerllli; the non-lrritatiiig slid
ouly e-thariic to t-_» with Hood's Sariaparllls''
Field, Schlick & Co.
MoreWew Jackets, Suits and Skirts.
The half-dozen shipments opened Thursday complete our en
tire orders for spring*. Of course there will be re-orders from time
to time, and more new goods from time to time. But the stock as
a whole will never be better than it is right now.
It's a good stock, too; good styles, good qualities, good work
manship in every garment. And we couldn't have such crowds of
buyers every day if our prices were not lowest.
These are arranged for Saturday's special selling:
One hundred Tailor-made Jackets of good Coverts. Whipcords
and Kerseys, in all the popular colors, made with (J*** _f g\ n
inlaid Velvet collars, perfect fitting and well-mide. T*-)4 **i^__
Saturday special T| U L_r
New Tailor-made Jackets of fine Coverts and Cheviots LINED
THROUGHOUT WITH SATIN, made with triple Ifl/S «% P
silk stitched overlap .earn**, all T.Hti / >"_s
colors WiFti Ll
Several lines of high-grade Tailor-made _«-^ _-_
Jackets, lined with plain or fancy Taffetas or R&J gm\ j™ 1
Liberty Satin, best styles, fit aud workmanship 111 / t B
guaranteed, all colors. Saturday special h&J M.\F 9 a kj
SUIT SPECIAL. One hundred Tailor-made Suits, in a splen
did variety of materials— Coverts, Cheviots, _ _
French Serges and Thibets; Jackets are lined I F* i\
throughout with Taffeta Silk or Satin; Skirts jra 1k % T\w I
are three gored or circular. Choice, today ■ k_P vr
New Kid Qioves.
We hope to have enough of
these to last till Easter, but we
can't promise. However, there
will be sufficient for Saturday's
Fine Kid Gloves for street wear —
black, brown, tans, modes, grays,
pearl and butter color — good wearing^
and perfect fitting- Gloves, at
85 Cents
a pair. That's about cost of importa
tion. They come with latest styles
embroideries and every pair is war
RIBBONS — Another popular
and matchless sale of high-class
pure silk Taffeta Ribbons in
white, cream, black and newest
colors at actual wholesale prices.
LACES — An exceptionally
choice line of French Va!. Laces
in newest styles and best makes,
at 25c, 30c, 35c, 40c, 50c and 60c
a piece, containing 12 yards.
more than a thousand yards of
Cambric Embroideries which
have become soiled and mussed
from handling will be sold very
cheap. Five lots.
1 to 3 inches wide, 3 CENTS.
1 to 2>H inches wide, 5 CENTS.
1 to 4 inches wide, 8 CENTS.
Field, SchSlck & Qo-
It Is Believed That He and the Mars
ton Arrested for Robbing a Wom
an Are One and the Same Sa
nieta Was Traced, the Police Say,
as Far as Dubaqne His Escape
From the Central Station.
Chief Schweitzer ls of the opinion that
George Sametz, a messenger boy well
known to the police here and wanted
for going through a room at Mrs. Friend's
boarding house, 264 East Tenth street, has
been arrested in Chicago on the charge
of highway robbery.
Sametz Is sixteen years old and Is
known as the "messenger sneak," on ac
count of his shady record. He has been
implicated in a number of police court
affairs here, and was arrested March 5
for taking a purse containing $15 from
the Tenth street boarding house.
He was confined ln a cell at the central
police station, and upon being allowed
the freedom of the corridor by Jailer
Harris improved an opportunity offered
by the jailer's leaving the room for a few
minutes to open a window in tho front
of the building, force himself through and
escape by walking along the narrow ledge
below the window to the next building.
A stout stick which had been used as a
lever to pry open the window was found
ln the corridor.
The daring and successful jail-breaking
of the young criminal soon became
known, but he had secured the start of
the police officers and made good his
chances. He was traced to Dubuque, and
it was thought at the time that he was
making his way to St. Louis.
Nothing has been heard of the boy un
til recently, when word was received from
Chicago, that a boy giving his name as
C. J. Marston had been arrested ln com
pany v/lth a Chicago boy, Joseph Ford,
for holding up a young woman on the
corner of Peoria street and Madison ave
nue ln that city. An account appeared
in the Chicago papers and upon reading
it yesterday Chief Schweitzer exclaimed:
"That's our boy who escaped from the
Fiat iuii here!"
The fact that Sametz was headed for
Chicago at the time he was last heard
from and the nature of the crime com
mitted there strengthen this impression.
In the room occupied by Marston, or
Sametz, as the case may be, a number
of forged checks were found, and Joseph
Ford. Sametz' pal, admitted that they
were intended for immediate use. He
also stated that, ia company with Mar
ston, he had secured money by means
of forged paper before.
The affair has attracted much attention
In Chicago, as Ford Is heir to a fortune
of $50,000 left him by his foster father,
an old resident of the city, recently dead.
A picture of Sametz, with a detailed
description of his appearance, has been
forwarded to the Chicago department,
and it is thought will aid materially In
his conviction there. Chief Schweitzer
stated that he could be brought back
here on the charge of jail breaking, but
! that in all probability, if it is the boy
2*. to 5 inches wide, 10 CENTS.
3 to 6 inches wide, 12*. CENTS.
NECKWEAR. 2,400 Ladies'
plain and fancy Silk and Satin
String Ties— the very latest pat
terns, 25 CENTS.
importation of John S. Brown &
Sons' Irish Linen Handkerchiefs
will g-o on sale today.
18c Handkerchiefs for 12Jj cents.
25c Handkerchiefs for 20 cents.
35c Handkerchiefs for 25 cents.
No further reduction by the dozen-
Corsets aad Petticoats.
Many styles of our best Corsets
are not to be found elsewhere.
We are sole agents for the
celebrated "Fasso," Redfern and
"Z Z" Corsets and "Equipoise
New models in "W. B." Corsets
bias cut, French pored hip and bust.
Prices, SI, OO, $1.50 and $2.50.
"J. B." Corsets — pink, blue and
white, $1.50.
PETTICOATS. Fancj striped and
plain black' Sateen and Jean Petti
coats, with double flounces and row.
of aarrow ruffles, $1.50, $2.00 and
Italian Cloth Petticoats, $1.85, $3.00
and $6.00.
Black More.n Skirts, $3.00 to 56.00.
Taffeta Silk Petticoats, cut extra
wide, finished with deep sfo f\ f*» f\
flounce and 2 narrow \M
ruffles WUIUU
Taffeta Silk Petticoats, $8.00 to $25.
wanted, he will be laft ln Chicago for
Deputy Sheriff Jansen Conld Not
Find Weller Diamonds.
The eleven largo diamonds that have
disrupted the Wetter family are still safe
ly tucked away somewhere and apparent
ly are beyond the reach of processes of
law. 1.. S. Weller, the Minneapolis pawn
broker, who claims to have loaned the
sparks to his brother. Amasa Weller, pro
prietor of the Wabasha street restaurant,
last Thursday swore out a writ of re
plevin which was placed ln the hands of
Deputy Sheriff Jansen for service. The
deputy proceeded to call on George W.
Dayton, a cigar dealer at Seventh and
"Wabasha, who denied knowing anything
about the stones. The first attempt made
to gain possession of the stones was last
week when L. S. Weller tried without
success to replevin them from Amasa
Weller. The restaurant keeper however,
was forced to appear In district court
and disclosed that ho had given the dia
monds to Dayton a? security for a loan.
Now Dayton says he does not know
where they are. The stones are valued
at $910, according to the complainant.
Frof. Austin's wonderful discovery that
cures dandruff and falling hair and grows
entirely new hair, can be had of all drug
gists at $1.00 a bottle. This gentleman is
at the Hotel Ryan. Room 378, and will
gladly instruct you in the proper use of
his wonderful discovery.
Protest Amiiu-t Phil Reed.
A numerously signed protest has been
filed with the city clerk against the ap
plication of P. E. Reed for a renewal
of his liquor license, which expires In
about a week.
Reed ls the colored saloonkeeper who
conducts a resort at 373 Jackson street.
The signatures of a number of well
known business men are attached to
the protest, among them being that of
Wemott, Howard & Co., W. H. Konantz
Catheart & Co.. Charles Friend. Adam
Decker & Co. and the White Grocery
Southern Lands.
For information about land and loca
tions In the South you should visit the
Southern Railway Exhibit, at 354 Jack
son street. St. Paul. General reading
matter, having reference to the whole
South, furnished free to any address.
is the journey to Chicago and all Eastern •
and Southern points now from what it
was a few years ago. The palatial trains
of tho
afford the comforts of home, the lux
uries of wealth and the safety of gov
ernment bonds to travelers.
Pullman Palace Cafe.
'i Handsome Day Coaches.
I Two Trains Daily-8 a. m., 7p. m.
St. Paul— 373 Kofccrt Street.
.Minneapolis— 23o Nicollet Avenue

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