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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 11, 1899, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1899-04-11/ed-1/seq-8/

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Headquarter* of the Northwest Globe— 4-11V99.
Dress Goods— The Buying Time
It's buying time now, and has been here for weeks. Our
exclusive fabrics have called forth most liberal comment--and
we've sold thousands of yards. Some Tuesday hints:
10 pieces of al! pure Worsted Just received — a complete line of
Venetian Suitings, all the new and French Wool Challies in handsome
poputar colorings. 50 inches J-A Dresden designs and polka dots,
wide, actual value 85c. jJVv Prices are 39c and 50c a yard.
Tuesday special
Our famous Suntlerland Serge, 40-inch Mohair Crepons, swell
sponged and shrunk, will not spot, crepe effects.nothing like them ever
all pure worsted, in navy blue, shown, considered a great lift
marine blue and black, 44 CA- bargain elsewhere at a IJ7C
inches wide. Our Tuesday 3yC dollar a yard. Tuesday at..
Pr Our'pi'lot' Cheviot. ali*'s P onged Uo ** ir v
and shrunk, wear guaranteed, col- high lu.trousftn.sh, ms.x designs,
ors fast and for service unexcelled, P oods Vf lued _, at * L 0O f a 7C r
50 inches wide, in all the 7 r va f d - Here Tuesday for /$Q
leading colors and black. oaK y
Per yard 44-inch Mohair Parola Crepons,
New English Covert Suitings, a n new patterns, in ten handsome
small mixtures, a full range of new designs, all bright; regU- AO
spring colorings and effects, popu- j ar va i ue $1.25 a yard, . yOC
lar for tailor-made suits and tray- Tuesday special
cling dresses; goods that are AQ
well worth 51. 25 and $1.50 a "(jQ 44-inch Souffle Crepbna, bright,
yard. Special price handsome designs, our *| PA
Embroidered Henriettas, high- regular $2.00 quality, a J||
tavored fabrics for shirtwaists and for
house gewns, plain ground with
dot of silk embroidered, light gray 44-inch Silk and Wool Crepons,
with white.black with purple, black Mohair Wool Crepons, Polka Dot
with white, blue with white, blue Crepons, Souffle and Blistered
with red and red with fl»| effects, good value at d»| nr
white, 40 inches wide. Al./J) $2.25 a yard. Our Tues- ,M,|J
Peryard daY special price
Opera Goves. Wash Goods Dept.
We'll save you a dollar a. pair Tuesday Extra— One case of
Tuesday and Wednesday on opera GinghamSf Checks, Stripes P
length Gloves. anc j plain Colors; worth 10c fIQ
BUTTERICK'S PATTERNS— V" "«,'," !* atl n
We are St. Paul agents. All the No telephone orders filled and
May Patterns now here. none «old to dealers.
B. J. Neff, of Winona, was admitted to
membership of the barbers' union by
card at its meeting at Assembly hall
last night, and the application of W. O.
Parker was received and referred to the
executive committee. L. T. Pagin was
reported to be a very sick man at the
city hospital, and a committee of two,
William Fardette and August Feiger,
were appointed to wait on him and
learn if he needed any financial or other
F. A. Bott was also reported on the
sick list. Charles M. Scharratt was
elected a. delegate to the trades and labor
assembly to fill the vacancy caused by
tin' resignation of Lee College.
P. A. Taylor nnd William Fardette
were appointed a special committee of
two lo look after the unionizing of the
Munhatityv barber shop. The commit
tee having charge of the open meeting,
which is to be held at Assembly hall
Monday evening, April 24, reported that
all arrangements had been completed for
the affair, and that an excellent literary
and musical programme had been pre
parc-il for the occasion. The report of
the committee was accepted, and the
meeting decided to extend special invita
tions to Minneapolis Union No. 61, and
ulso to the proprietors of all union shops
<pf the city, requesting them to attend
(he open meeting, during which refresh
ments and cigars will be served.
Secretary Underwood announced that
tS.CS haot been received during the meet
ing, and the sum of $26.74 was paid out.
Anti-Boycott Fight.
delegation of twenty-six members of
98-pound Sack $2.00
49-pound Sack $1,00
241-pound Sack 50c
Prinss, fM?.* 1 ?* 25c
Raisins, I^ZT. 25c
Peaches, f^o^.^T^, 25c
Sweet Potatoes, ia :':\ 25c
Toilet Paper, 1&&* 25c
Cranberries, i o r™. .... 25c
Daini Our celebrated "White Seal" brand
rallll, of house paints— no better any
galloncan. W .. c . re "....".. 85C Bfld 95C
A A I| A » Palmer House Java and (IP.
UUTIOWf Mocha, per pound £0C
II AH AW Whlte c!ov ". lE*
nUilCj, per pound IOC
Rhl4av 6- pound lars Fancy AA.
DtlllUlp Creamery, per pouud. COy
Oysters, peSart 30c
Ifams^eTpou^.' 1 .^ 0 : 9c
Lard, be v ir. und . 8 .. 25c
Summer Sausage, J£ n a.. 12k
Snhoch'* Best, no better «t«
€Uap, ivnshing soap mnde, 8 bars... CwW
Washing Powder, fe&Sfc 15c
D««ii« Brown, a
aeans, P er P oind 2c
e<Sf* n* White, t%
VallS, per pound £Q
HaaKh Bread, ttbssnr.. 15c
Garden Seeds StfiSs* ' <the kind
Oranges, 5F&.,, 12c
Oraps Fruil, d p oU 25c
Oranges, ?r^;Y6c& 30c
Ik Mih SM Grocery Co.,
Seventh and Broadway.
the Duluth chamber of commerce and a
delegation of ten from the different labor
dnions of Duluth arrived in the city yes
terday to look after the anti-boycott bill
now before the senate.
The delegation from the chamber are
here to work for the passage of the bill,
while the labor representatives are here
to make an effort to have the bill killed.
The labor men here are W. E. Mc-
Ewen, secretary of the State Federation
of Labor; James Dunn, freight handlers'
union; Frank Schulte, stage employers'
union; Walter Johnson, machine wood
workers' union; Joseph Kenney, street
car employes' union; Thomas Sevard,
waiters union ; James Lanagan, stage
employers' union; H. H. Paulson, cigar
makers' union; John McMurchie, laundry
workers' union, and Mrs. Sabril G. Akin,
editor and publisher of the Duluth La
bor World.
The delegations held a meeting with
Senators Hawkins, Doherty and Repre
sentatives Laybourn and O'Neil in Parlor
B of the Merchants' hotel last night, at
which a conference committee, made up
of three each from each delegation, to
decide on an amendment to the bill. The
labor committee was W. E. McEwen, H.
H. Paulson and Louis Nash, of St. Paul.
After the conference was over it was stat
ed that an agreement had been reached
by which it was decided to let the bill go,
boycotts being permitted, but preventing
men standing in front of the place of
business boycotted and distributing small
boycott cards. Other means may be used
by way of hand bills, or advertising in
the newspapers is to be allowed. It is
generally agreed that the bill, either in
original or amended form, will never
pass. The Duluth delegation of labor
union men will return home tonight.
leather Workers.
Officers of the International TTnion of
Leather Workers on Horse Goods were
nominated by the local union at its reg
ular meeting at Assembly hall last night.
The officers nominated are: President,
Charles G. Kimel, Kansas City; first vice
president, Harry Goult, Kansas City; sec
ond vice president, W. Barrowman, Min
neapolis' third vice president, C. C. Scott,
St. Joe, Mo. ; fourth vice president, G. B.
Dunn, Omaha, Neb.; secretary-treasurer,
C. L. Conine, Kansas City, Mo. Edward
O'Connor was elected a delegate to the
national convention, which takes place
at Chicago June 13 next, and C. W.
Weed, alternate.
After his election, Mr. O'Connor with
drew in favor of Mr. Weed. A class of
twenty members was initiated and six
teen new applications were received and
Successful Benefit.
Charles Hlllman, who is Secretary
Krleger's assistant, can thank his friends
of organized labor for the success of his
benefit ball at Assembly hall last night.
The affair was very largely attended by
representatives of the different labor
unions who meet at Assembly hall. Muslo
for the dancing was furnished by Pepin's
union orchestra.
The various committees in charge were:
Arrangements— John F. Krieger, James
Casson, Louis G. Yoerg, Thomas Yould
and Otto Hammabacher. Floor — Thomas
Wilson, Karl Hammabacher, Henry Had
lich, F. E. Hoffmann, Joseph Boenisch
and Nibbs Hadlich. Reception— Thomas
Wallace, Henry Feyder, Con Gulney.
Frank Yoerg, J. E. Dempsey and Henry
Giese Jr. Supper was served in the din
ing room during the evening.
Electrical Workers (ironing.
A class of fifteen members was Initiated
by the electrical workers' union at its
regular meeting at Assembly hall last
night, and ten new applications were re
ceived and referred. Harry A. Crego( J.
Hayek and W. M. Tritehler were elected
delegates to the building trades council
The committee that had charge of the
benefit ball for John Anderson, a dis
abled member, made its final report.which
showed that in all the sum of $125 had
been paid over to Mr. Anderson. The
report was received and the committee
given a vote of thanks and discharged.
The regular meeting was followed with
a smoke social and refreshments wfll be
served at the next meeting. The receipts
of the meeting were $81.75 and the dis
bursements $22.50.
Furriers' I nlon.
Two members wer initiated at the reg
ular meeting of the furriers' union at
Assembly hall last night and three ap
plications were received and referred to
the investigating committee.
After the disposal of some routine busi
ness the meeting was occupied by sev
eral short talks by members of the Min
neapolis union who were present and
talked on the order. The general state
of trade was reported very good in both
Bears the The Kind You Have Always Bought
International Machinists.
The international . machinists held a
short meeting at Odd Fellows' hall last
night, at which five members were ini
Foreman W. C. Nichols presided at the
meeting in the absence of Master Ma
chinist Ferguson, who Is out of the city •
The meeting was devoted to considera
tion of a large amount of routine busi
—there is no eye so critical as the fem
inine eye— have you seen the Gordon sail
ors in straw?
«■» ■
Smith Premier machines, typewriter
supplies and typewriter office furniture
on sale at Smith Premier Typewriter
ComDany's office, 136 East Sixth street,
St. Paul, Mir.n. Telephone. 1629-2.
Hamm'* Bock Beer Is particularly
adapted to use In this climate. Do not
confuse it with other Bock— ask for
STATE GETS $00,000
When the Central Trnttt Company of
New York Foreclosed on the Gaa
and Water Company, and Prop
erty Wan Sold, the Master Denied
the State's Prim- Tax Lien This
Ruling: Overturned.
In United States circuit court of ap
peals yesterday Judge Sanborn filed a de
cision in favor of the state in the case
of the State of Minnesota, lntervenor, ap
pellant, against the Central Trust Com
pany of New York. The appeal is from
the circuit court.
The Trust company sued to foreclose a
mortgage against the Duluth Gas and
Water company for $1,586,059.19. The de
cree was entered in October, 1897, and on
Dec. 28 the sheriff of St. Louis county lev
led on the property of the company on
judgments Ur $37,088 for delinquent tax
es. The Trust company secured an Injunc
tion against the sheriff and on Feb. 6,
1898, the property of the water company
was sold for $700,000, subject to a prior
mortgage Hen of $295,000. The sale was
The master In chancery reported that
the state had no prior lien and disallowed
the claim to have the taxes paid out of
the proceeds of the sale. The state ob
jected to these rulings and was overruled.
The decision of the court saves the state
$60,000 In taxes.
Says Some of the Claims Against A.
S. Kittson Are Exorbitant.
Attorney William H. McDonald, who
has a claim of $9,875 against the estate of
Alfred S. Kittson, yesterday filed an ob
jection in the district court to the al
lowance of the accounting of Violet K.
Kittson, the guardian. The objections
are based on several grounds and will be
reviewed when the account comes up for
Mr. McDonald objects against the al
lowance of $10,000 as attorney's fees to
John H. Ives. He declares that the sum
Is grossly exorbitant and that Mr. Ives
would be amply recompensed with $2,500.
There is also a kick on the allowance of
$4,000 to Mrs. Kittson as guardianship
fees. The objector thinks that the
guardian is not entitled to anything be
cause of alleged neglect of duty.
Among other charges, the petitioner
avers that Mrs. Kittson has failed to file
inventories, has paid out sums aggregat
ing $57,000 on unjust claims that have nev
er been filed or allowed in probate court,
that she has allowed her ward -to con
tract debts that she has paid without
question, and finally that her attorney has
done all the work pertaining to the
Finally, Mr. McDonald says that there
is not enough money in the hands of the
guardian to pay his claim against the es
tate if the claims against which he pro
tests are allowed.
Jury Finds He Wn« Not Gnllty of
Assault as Charged.
' The Jury In the case of the State vs.
Theodore Bruce returned a verdict of
acquital late yesterday afternoon after
a short deliberation. The case was on
trial before Judge Kelly In district court
all day yesterday.
Bruce was charged with assault In the
second degree on the person of Herman
Kroening. The two men ran a grocery
store and saloon next door to each other
at Dale and Grotto streets. Bruce clos
ed out the saloon, and when, on March
10, he happened around to the deserted
store fee testified that he found several
spittoons missing. He went into Kroen
lng's place to look for them, and the
groceryman, according to Bruce"s story,
charged on him with a big stick arid
unpleasant epithets. Bruce said he
grabbed the stick and then Kroening
caught up a hatchet, and in wresting it
away he, Kroenfng, was cut slightly on
the head.
- Kroening, on the other hand, claimed
that he had given no provocation, but
that Bruce had caught up the hatchet
and assaulted him. The injuries were
Some Are Dismissed and Others Held
for Trial Later.
The city smoke cases came up for hear
ing yesterday in police court. Officer
Saintong, to whom the warrants were
made out by the corporation attorney's
office, were entrusted for service, secured
the presence of P. J. Kloman, Jerry Ring,
James Kerwin, Peter Hanson, Henry
Carlson, A. H. Warham, Fred Stiefel,
H. L. Wldemann, Thomas Sullivan, Mi
chael Hurley, L. J.Eckert, Gust A. Ken
son and William McGlnnls.
It was shown the court that smoke
consumers had been placed on the build
ings In which William McGinnis, James
Kerwin, Michael Hurly and Thomas Sul
livan were employed as firemen, and the
complaints against them were according
ly withdrawn. The remaining victims of
coal smoke were held for trial.
Jerry Ring, Court block; Henry Han
eon, Davidson block; Henry Carlson,
Merchants' hotel; A. H. Warham, 140-146
East Third; Fred Stiefel, Lowry Arcade;
H. L. Wldemann, Globe building; L. J.
Eckert, building occupied by Griggs,
Cooper & Co., and Gus Kenson, Fourth
and Sibley, all firemen, . were arraigned
and held for trial on the 18th.
The case against P. J. Kloman, fireman
Wm Unable to Raise Her Hands to
Her Head, bnt Now She Does I i>
Her Own Hair.
POPLAR CITY, 111., April 10.— The peo
ple here are all talking of the remarkable
case of Mrs. J. S. Murdock, who has been
brought from sickness of long duration
to good health. They regard it as noth
ing short of a miracle. But a short tlm«
ago they knew her as a frail, help
less, suffering woman. Now they see in
her a most wonderful change. Her suf
fering Is over, she is rapidly regaining
her lost strength and she is able to help
herself. Life was formerly a burden,
now it is a pleasure to her. Mr. Mur
dock, speaking of the case, said:
"My wife was for four years unable
to raise her hands to her head, and could
not dress or undress herself without aid.
She was In constant misery. Nothing
that she took for her trouble helped her,
until one day I brought home two boxes
of Dodd's Kidney Pills, which had been
highly recommended by persons who had
cured themselves of kidney diseases with
tt. After she had taken the first box
she was able to raise her hands to her
head and twist her hair. She is able to
dress herself and perform household du
ties, and life has again taken on a bright
hue for her. It is certainly a miracle
and Dodd's Kidney Pills are responsible
for it."
Every form of Kidney Disease is per
manently cured by Dodd's Kidney Pills
This great remedy has never been baf
fled. It has cured hundreds after they
have been given up by the doctors to
Dodd's Kidney Pills are sold by drug,
gists at 50 cents a box or six boxes for
$2.50. Sent by mall on receipt of price by
Dodd'a MedicinS'Ce., Buffalo, N. T.
In the Germanla bank: building* I .was con
tinued until Thursday.
Purchase of th« Atutetm of Provident
Tra«t Company Goe».
Judge Brill la district court yesterday
filed an order confirming the sale of the
assets of the Provident Trust company
by Assignee Yanlsh. Stock In the Na
tional Plate Glass company of a par
value of $53,00 C was sold to Albert Sclief,
fer for five cents, prob.ibly as a curloelty,
and the balance of the assets to C. H.
Caßtle for J2P.000. The sum received from
the sale will more than satisfy the credit
ors of the Insolvent company whose
claims aggregate '$18,882.02.
The sale was made to Capt. Castle rep
resenting C. H. Castle. The claims of
the county against the estate and which
will be paid in full exceed X 3.500.
Strucl. ;>ln,. <;« >c .« to Stillwater and
"Weber to the Reformatory.
John Struckfelne and Ed Weber were
yesterday brought before Judge Kelly In
district court for sentence. The iren
were Indicted Jointly for holding up John
Breidel. Stmckbine, who was convicted
of the offense, received three years In
the penitentiary, and Weber, who pleaded
guilty, escaped with a reformatory sen
Afcnsed of Forgery,
F. B. Kernan was arraigned in police
court yesterday on the charge or for
gery. He entered a plea of not guilty.
A complaint against him was filed by
Peter Carlßon, who alleged that Kernan
passed a check on him March 21, purport
ing to have been signed by one J. M.
Cunningham, and that it proved to be a
forgery. Kernan sets up the defense that
he passed the check in good faith, be
lieving it to be genuine, and that he had
no Intent to defraud.
In the Bankruptcy Conrt.
George E. Pennock, an employe of the
Union Depot company, yesterday filed a
petition In voluntary bankruptcy in the
federal court. The liabilities are $1,090,
and the schedule shows $75 In assets not
exempt. Discharges in bankruptcy were
granted by Judge Lochren to James L.
Lovering, Albert E. Campbell and James
C. Stout.
Federal Prlsotner Become* Insane.
United States Marshal Grlmshaw left
yesterday for Duluth to transfer to the
fovernment asylum at Washington Paul
ones, a federal prisoner who has become
insane in the St. Louis county jail.
Jones was committed to the jail at
Duluth by the United States commis
sioner at Detroit. Minn., on a charge of
selling liquor to the Indians. He was
committed on Feb. 19, and became insane
last Thursday.
Anna Benton Divorced.
Judge Lewis yesterday granted a di
vorce in the case of Anna Benton against
William H. Benton. The couple were
married at Minneapolis in February, 18S6,
and the plaintiff told the court that her
husband had deserted her without an
apparent reason in December, 1897. The
plaintiff is thirty-three years old and her
husband a year younger.
4'hnnß-e of Plaintiff.
Judge Otis Jn district court yesterday
filed an order tor the substitution of the
St. Paul Trust company, as guardian, for
the plaintiff in the actions begun against
Patrick Kelly Jr., et al., and against
Former Probate Judge Willrich, by Pat
rick Kelly, incompetent.
Accounting of Frank Gembe.
The matter for the final accounting of
Frank Gembe as administrator of the es
tate of Francis M. Gembe, deceased,
came up for final hearing yesterday In
probate court before Judge Bazllle and
was continued until April 18 for the pur
pose of arriving at a. settlement. Several
points of law are involved. Gembe, who
has resigned as administrator, was pres
ent in court and the widow and her chil
dren were represented by A. Wagner,
their guardian.
Second Trial of the Case.
The second trial of the personal injury
case of Elsie Edlund against the St.
Paul City Railway company was com
menced yesterday in the district court
before Judge Bunn. . Miss Edlund sues to
recover ?K>,ooo for Injuries alleged to have
been received in two ' street car acci
dents on the same day.
On the first trial of the case the Jury
awarded the plaintiff $5,000 for her in
Sold Liquor at a. Dance.
John Smith, living under the Arcade
street railroad bridge, was arraigned
yesterday in police court on the charge
of selling liquor without a license. It Is
alleged . that he promoted a dance at
Lucker's hall, Margaret and Forrest
streets, Saturday night, at which he dis
pensed refreshments to the thirsty with
out proper permit. The case was con
Suck (lie Express Company,
A suit has been brought In the munic
ipal court by F. L. Parshall against the
United States express company. He
claims that he entrusted parcels to the
value of $66 to their care for transporta
tion, and alleges that they did not reach
their destination.
The express company enters a defense
on the ground that the consignments con
sisted of game, shipped contrary to law,
and that It was seized by the state au
William Galley appeared before Judge
Hine on the charge of assault and bat
tery preferred by his wife. He plead not
guilty, but afterwards gave bond to keep
the peace. He lives at 249 Eaat Four
teenth street.
The charges of highway robbery
against H. Beien and Jacob Striise were
dismissed. Tobias .Eller complained that
the young men held him up Sunday night
on Robert street. When the case was
called in police court, he was unable to
Identify the prisoners.
James A. Nolan, accused of the larceny
of a commission outfit from Crotty &
Conroy, plead not guilty to the charge
against him, and was held for trial on
The case against James Lynch, in po
lice court, for the larceny of two colls of
lead pipe, fell through by reason of the
refusal of Edward Marooney, the plumb
er from whom the pipe was taken, to
prosecute the case.
Bill at the Palm Garden Pleaaea the
An appreciative audience greeted the
change of bill at the Palm garden last
A well-balanced vaudeville performance
throughout brings it up to the standard
which has made It a popular resort.
A one-act comedy by the entire com
pany opens the entertainment, followed
by Mamie Haswick with a couple of pop
ular songs. Grace Gillmore rendered sev
eral songs in a very catchy manner.
Swain and Newman appeared in an en
tirely new sketch, which was extremely
funny. Sam Green and Agnes Atherton,
the ever popular artists, gave a decided
ly ' pleasing sketch, entitled "Family
Troubles," which alone Is well worth the
price of admission.
Alma Rutherford and Hattie Newman
gave specialties which were loudly ap
plauded. Annie Goldle sang several coon
songs In a typical way. Mips Favorita,
with her wonderful troupe of trained
dogs, gave several tricks which are very
seldom seen.
Wednesday night there is to be a six
round sparring match for $25 a side under
Queensberry rules: between Harry Wells,
of St. Paul, and Eddie Poferl, of Minne
. m
Modje»na-'H Private Car.
The great tragedienne travels in her
own private cat ".Modjeska." When this
car was built a few years ago It was
thought that the art of car construction
and finish had > reached perfection. A
comparison, htiw«ver, between Madame
Modjeska's car as it stood last week in the
Union depot. during her engagement here
and the magnificent cars of the Milwau
kee's "Pioneer Limited" demonstrated
the wonderful advance made in car build-
Ing during the past few years. The finish,
beautiful Inlaid woodwork, tapestries and
the massive make-up of this celebrated
train must be seen to be appreciated.
The traveling public is certainly Indebted
to the Milwaukee road for service and
comforts today between St. Paul, Min
neapolis and Chicago the best In the
5H D tifaffhiaau
lilfll Q
Seventh & Robert St. Ryan Block.
By the "Walk-Over" Shoe at $3.50 — jr
One is— the idol of haying- jour Shoes made by that splendid cxclu- J^mb
sive shoemaker, who "built your Shoe over a last made specially •
for you" (as he built other folks' over the same), and suited jou and
them— and charged $9.00 or such a matter. " jjt 1
The fit he gave you was as a rule less perfect than can be had m\ it^m
from the wide variety of shapes we carry in regular stock of this m ! ll *f»
celebrated Shoe. | M \Wk
Another Idol is— the feeling- that you must g-o to an exclusive R f "TfcJiJi'
shoe dealer and pay $5.00 and $6.00 for a certain style or toe. pi. \ iTJIflf
These Shoes are made up in twelve styles, that one's eye may H§ | LmU
be fitted as well ai the foot. Six widths of last insure perfection El f 8 »Sn
of fit for any normal fool. They are welted and stitched by the f§ I faJKn
reliable Goodyear process, and acknowledged by any shoe man to » 1 I tP*H
be the best. They are tanned in Russia, Willow, Lemon or Tan flf 1 yl
Box Calf, also in Tan and Black Vici Kid— in the "London" S \ & <S NR M
'•Broadway," "Student," "Pensy," "Manhattan," "Astoria/' R Vißj
"Newport" lasts. g
We are in the Shoe business to please you (as in the clothing ra|.
business)— in this way: Every Shoe transaction begins when you
buy of us. IT ENDS when YOU are satisfied. Its satisf actorineas is m^-,,^^4
Foot luxury without any breaking In. '\^(v£
It gives the comfort of an old Shoe.
Style and finish "right up to the minute."
The Palace "Corner" is going to be "Hat Cor- a*^ «■ ■ mg^ m ■-» r i~l ■ m
ncr" this spring aa well as "Clothing Corner." Our SB B"~ 1 1 1| flJ| jT^Z ""
store's pride is the Hat department, the handsomest ™^ "■■ %^ 111 *ir ■
and largest in the city, where they fit hats to the | Lovers of delight are sure to aU t whereyer
style of the man—where no one can buy a hat that that delight is at its best. The delight this time is
is not becoming. This is hat weather and in the
Tnilav and Tnmnrrnw meckwear region.
lUUUf llllU ■ U 111 111 lUn A Neckwear run for your life-all the fancies
. , , . - „, „ , that are the rage of the hour — "Clan Plaids," "Cerise
are special hat days at the Palace. Bluej M .<R ega ttaßeds," "Orientals." Theentire stock,
To tempt you— to bring those that haven't been nearly 3,000 ties. The swell "Vina" puffs, the "Lodi"
here— all our finest $3.00 and 53.50 hats (agency hats tecks ' the "Marlborough" four-in-hand, the "Bat's
excepted), made by "Roeloff" and "Shoble," who Wing" club for ladies' and gents, that we have been
make the best hats known— Fedoras, Tourists, selling for 65c, /sc, $1.00, $1.25 during Easter sea-
Derbys in all the proper, sought-for styles, colors son - Will all S° at one uniform price in
that are right— with a guarantee, "a new one for thLs f? reat sale - to ad- gfo
every one that goes A Ak BK jfffe vertise this department as it has ""Jf SLM tf*
wrong-." Guaranteed fcl^ II JFSfI SI El ! never been befare. Listen! hITII.
worth not less than $3.00 JW H 4IH i Choice of the house *ft^
ands3.so_allgo at H*™" "^ mQMy Accompany Mai] Opdeps
Rt. Rev. William Montgomery Brown,
D. D.. bishop coadjutor of Arkansas, will
deliver the concluding lecture of the
Church club series In Christ church at
8 o'clock this evening upon the topic,
"Seabury and the American Period."
• * *
"The moral progress of society has not
kept pace with Its Intellectual develop
ment," said Rev. Mr. Stott in a paper
on "Preacher and His Times," read yes
terday afternoon before the Methodist
ministers at Y. M. C. A. hall. The
speaker characterized the times and
pointed out the advance made in various
lines of study, research and material de
velopment of the people.
At the conclusion the paper was warm
ly discussed by the pastors present.
Rev. A. Li. JCoenecke was elected presi
dent of the organization for the ensuing
year, Rev. H. C. Ashcroft vice president,
and Rev. Stevens secretary.
* * *
The presbytery of St. Paul will meet
in the Dayton Avenue church, St. Paul,
today, at 10:30 a. m. It is expected to be
an important meeting. At the evening
session Rev. James D. Paxton, D. D.,
pastor-elect of the House of Hope church,
will give a popular address on the
"American' Mission in Paris and Its
Central IV. C. T. V. to Hold Its Fu
ture Mass Meeting;*.
The following members of the Central
W. C. T. U. were present at the regular
bi-monthly meeting of the Commons yes
terday: Miss Hattie Walker, Miss Agnes
Leitch, Mrs. M. J. Russell, Mrs. John
son, Mrs. Seymour, Mrs. M. M. Holdor
and Mrs. Brandes.
Miss Walker presided.
Mra. M. J. Russell, the treasurer, re
ported 178.C3 to be in the treasury.
•A resolution was passed making it com
pulsory for the union to order temper
ance literature through the superintend
ent of literature, Mrs. M. J. Russell.
It was decided at the meeting yester
day that for the present the union should
hold its Gospel temperance' meetings at
the American Volunteers' hall, 189 East
Eighth street.
The union will hold a meeting there to
night at 8 o'clock. Rev. Mr. Morgan, of
the Bethel boat, will speak on "Sabbath
1= Brains Repaired H
TZ. a delicious food made of
5^ grape sugar by —^
B Grape=Nuts, 3
DREESEN— At his residence, 395 Carroll
street, Sunday, April 9, 1899, Nicholas
Dreesen, aged seventy-three years. Fu-
n eral from above residence Wednes
day morning, April 12, at 8:30 o'clock.
Service at Assumption church at • 9
KEENAN— In St. Paul, Monday, April
10, 11 a. m., at St. Joseph's hospital,
Mrs. Sarah Keenan, aged sixty years.
Funeral from residence of Brother Ar
thur Trodden, 514 Blair street. Notice
of funeral hereafter.
DUFOR— In St. Paul, Minn., April 9,
1899, at 4:10 p. m., at the family resi
dence, 662 Oakdale avenue, Zift Dufor,
aged 30 years, beloved husband of Mrs.
Mamie Dufor. Funeral Wednesday,
April 12, at 8:30 a. m., from the above
residence. Services at St. Michael's
church at 9 o'clock. Interment at Cal
vary cemetery. Friends invited. Hast
ings, Minn., papers please copy.
Samuel Nylander, Annie Lindstrom.
John P. Beaublen, Agnes M. Hurley.
John Henle, Millie Anfang.
Henry J. Vogel, Teresa M. Spittel.
Mrs. E. H. Devine, 837 Marion, girl.
Mrs. H. Dietrich, 227 Carroll, girl.
Mrs. S. Johnson, 206 Arch, boy.
Mrs. S. Brown, 826 Edmund, boy.
Mrs. A. Peterson, 722 Hawthorne, boy.
Mrs. J. F. Crosby, 190 West Seventh, boy.
Mrs. B. A. Schak, 215 S. Franklin, boy.
Mrs. A. Klsh, 11 Neldenhofter, girl.
Mrs. F. White, 618 Sims, boy.
Mrs. A. N. Stacey, 337 Selby, girl.
Mrs. R. Lachawitz, 493 Hatch, girl.
Mrs. G. P. Sandberg, 727 Carroll, girl.
Mrs. M. Seller, 1212 Woodbridge, boy.
Mrs. F. H. Peters, 206 Ramsey, girl.
Mrs. N. Larson. 1016 Edgerton, girl.
Mrs. J. R. West, 359 Sherman, girl.
Mrs. A. Peterson, 267 Williams, girl.
Mrs. C. Skoogland, 1019 Burr, boy.
Mrs. A. Soflo, 296 Chestnut, girl.
Maria Hensler, 298 Aurora, 4% yrs.
W. P. Broderick, Rochester, 39 yrs.
Richard Monson, city hospital, 21 yrs.
Rose Lamb, 768 Frank, 48 yrs.
Baby Lorin, 523 Orleans, 4 mon.
Elsie Hammer, 368 Duke, 12 days.
Leo W. Sorge, 384 Pleasant, 8 mos.
Baby Leightner, 66 W. Delos, 1 yr, 6 mos.
J. A. Pfaff, 532 Woodward. 5 yrs, 9 mos.
Oscar Person, 133 E. Ninth, 5 yrs, 8 mos.
James Bacon, Annapolis St., 21 yrs.
METROPOLITAN . L e,V^ o S T .na L 8 c c V
This Evening at 7:45,
With Mile. De Lussan, Mmes. Van Cauteren,
Mattfeld and Gadskl, MM. Pandolfinl,
Bensaude and others.
Wednesday LABOHEKE
Beats %'l. $2.50. 13. $4, $5. Gallery fl. Gen
eral Admission 51. 50.
On gale at 7 o'clock, Doors open at 7 :20,
Return of the
Prices, Lower Floor and Balcony 50c; Gal
lery 250.
PDA kin McFadden's Row
UnAnU of Flats.
Sharkey-MoCoy fight.
_»v— Ba " Juan battle, by the
THIS Warojjraph.
SEASON'S Matioee Tomorrow.
GREATEST Neit W eek:-The Young
ttttm oHATiT American Tragedienne,
D U« SHOW. Nance O'Neil.
t/fe /far £6/ Z&rttfc?
Only Perfect Train In die World.
Best Dining Car Service.
Ticket Office: 365 Robert Street.
Oi?enWay Service
jl Bflsifless
j! Teleftlioqe
Per Monti).
I jjesideqce
I Telephone
Per Month.
;i NottljaJestefi)
1 1 Telephone j
i Exciaij^c Co.
1 1 Telephone the Contract )
1 Department, No. 10, and i 1
1 a representative will call '
\> and explain details.
Dr. Wi Ji HUHDy y^|k
91 E. 7th, St. Paul. &. jp
Patent system of ex-
Popular * '*
160492 E. Third St., St. PauL W
supply Hotels, Resuuranu, Boarding Houses
and all wbo buy in quantity. Call and » c *
what can t» MT«t
10 1 EAI7 lltkil IfHJK ft
Upp Mel. O er.i dome
Retouching for the trad*. Kodaks, Cumerni
and Chemicals. Derelopiug, flnlibint? *nd ei
larKlng. Lighting aud Dark- Room lnitruetloa*
given free to thons dealini wild v«. Tel. IJ/L
A Delightful Beverage*

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