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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 28, 1899, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1899-04-28/ed-1/seq-9/

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The soldier's life is hard and stern;
But there's no need that he should suffer
From using common soaps, which burn
His skin, and make his clothing rougher.
Pure Ivory Soap — it floats — is best
For bath, for clothes, and all the rest.
Ooprrljht, 1898, bj TV. Pl*o<ar k OubU* C , CluoimatJ,
One new delegate, John McCarthy, was
elected to the building trades council to
fill the vacancy caused by the resigna
tion of Thomas Giboney, who has left
the city, at the regular meeting of the
stonemasons' union at Assembly hall last
night. During the meeting three mem
bers, John Churchill, D. Cripps and Louis
Falker were initiated, and four applica
tions were received and referred to the
investigation committee. The following
new officers were Indorsed at last night's
meeting for positions on the international
board by the local union board by the
local union: President, W. J. Clifford, of
Cincinnati, O. ; vice president, E. J. Cum
mings, of Worcester, Mass.; general sec
retary-treasurer, James F. McHugh, of
Washington, D. C, and member of the
executive board for the district of Illi
nois, lowa, Minnesota and Nebraska,
John Mortimer, of Lincoln, Neb.
G. D. Dolan was elected vice president
of the union to fill the vacancy caused
by the resignation of William Harvey,
who has removed to Helena, Mont. The
general state of trade was reported very
good, and all members were reported em
ployed. The commitee stated that the
places of the nine stonecutters who left
during the week for Helena, Mont., had
been filled by union men, and that ten
men were at present employed in the
yards of Lauer Bros., and seven men in
the yards of Ulmer & Co. The sum of
$22 was announced as the receipts of the
meeting, against expenses of $20 allowed.
Clßrnrmnkera' Short Session.
The regular meeting of the cigar
makers' union, at Assembly hall last
nißht, was a short one, during: which two
members. Joseph Tschide, of St. Cloud
and P. J. Rossler, of Aurora, 111., were
admitted by card.
A letter from J. J. Bagley, of Detroit,
Mich., notified the union that in the fu
ture all packages of smoking and chew
ing tobacco made and sent out by the
tirm would bear the union label. Th«
letter was read and approved, and order
ed placed on file. F. A. Kern was elect
ed a delegate to the Trades and Labor as
sembly in place of J. W. Smith, who haa
retired from the business, who resigned
Financial secretary announced that $49 02
had been received during the meeting
and expenses of $32.57 was allowed.
Bricklayers Trade Good.
, It * wa \ r ? p ,°, rted at the regular meeting
of the bricklayers' union, nt Assembly
hall last night, that the state of trade
was good, and all shop Stewarts were
Instructed to look after the enforcement
of the eight-hour day, which goes into
effect on May 1. A committee of six
made up of William Brown, John Ellitt
lames ..Reed, Adam^Fjetcher. A. J. Lenke
This insures connection* with morn
ing trains for the East and South.
To enjoy these special Superb Sleeping,
advantages andmaoiy Cars-BuffetDmai
others be sure and biy Service. * Free,
your ticket over die Reclining Car*
I Germinate quickly and cannot
1 fail to give the best results.
£ Our mixtures are made up with
1 the extra cleaned seed of the
I finest quality.
I L.L.WfAY&GO. 6 G t £lt
and Alex Carron was appointed to wait
on Contractor Olson, who has charge of
the construction of the new Norwegian
Luthern college at Hamline, and request
that union labor be employed instead of
the non-union help now employed. The
committee will report at next weeks,
meeting, after which definite action will
be taken.
The delgates to the building trades'
council reported progress. The receipts of
the meeting was $22.75, and the bills al
lowed, $13.50.
Local Labor Notes.
The new Boss Plasterers' union will
hold another meeting at Central hall.
Sixth and Seventh streets, tonight, at
which the conference committee ap
pointed to confer with the lathers and
journeymen plasterers unions will make
their report in reference to the adoption
of the new scale of the Boss Plasterers'
The journeymen plumbers wil hold o
special meeting Sunday afternoon •at
2:30 at Assembly hall for the consid
eration of important executive, business
and to act on the action of the bosses'
meeting which takes place tonight. "
The semi-monthly meeting of the
Trades and Labor Assembly will take
place at Assembly hall tonight Busi
ness of great importance is to be con
sidered and all delegates are requested
to be present.
Coopers Union No. 81 will hold a special
meeting at Assembly hall tomorrow
night at 8 o'clock for the consideration
of business pertaining to the new scale
of wages which is at present under con
Invitation to the Complimentary
Banquet to Be Tendered Him.
The following Is the copy of the invi
tation sent to Senator C. K. Davis for the
complimentary banquot to be tendered to
him and signed by the Joint committee
composed of Emerson W. Peet, William
P. Clough, Rukard Hurd, R. A. Kirk,
George R. Finch, Charles W. Gordon,
Theodore L. Schurmeier, E. S. Durment,
Edward Vanish:
St. Paul, April 24, 1899— T0 the Hon. C.
K. Davis— Dear Sir: The members of the
St. Paul Chamber of Commerce, the Job
bers' union and the Commercial club, de
sirous of expressing their high apprecia
tion of the distinguished service that
you have rendered to the nation, to the
state and to St. Paul, and their great
pride in the national and international
reputation that you have attained as a
statesman, beg leave to tender to you
a complimentary banquet to be given at
the Aberdeen on the evening of May 16,
Senator Davis' reply was addressed to
E. W. Peet as follows:
I have the honor to acknowledge re
ceipt of the Invitation addressed to me
and signed by the joint committee of
the St. Paul Chamber of Commerce, the
Jobbers' union and the Commercial club,
tendering to me on behalf of those bodiea
a complimentary banquet to be given at
the Aberdeen on the evening of May
16 1899.
I take the greatest pleasure In accept-
I Ing the' same, and I assure you I do so
with feelings of uncommon gratification.
An acceptance was also received to
the invitation sent to Congressman
Judge Bazllle Object* to Havlns
Proceeding* Strung Out.
In the probate court yesterday Judge
Bazille pat down hard upon attorneys
taking too much time in procedures be
fore him. He Informed J. F. George, ap
pearing for the administrator of the es
tate of John Swanson, a recluse known
as "Danish John," who died in Swede
hollow nearly two years ago, leaving
$2,500 in cash, that he would not permit
the estate to be exhausted In attorney's
fees and that the matter must be closed
up within a short time. Otherwise Judge
BaziUe declared he would Issue a cita
tion to have Attorney George removed
from the case. This stand, Judge Bazille
says, applies to all cases coming before
the probate court.
Attorney George explained that he
thought the case should be advertised In
Sweden and Denmark, where relatives of
Swanson might live, but Judge Bazille
remarked that the case had already been
hanging fire nearly two years and that
It had to be closed up.
For Memorial Day.
The committee appointed by the O. A.
K. posts of the city to take charge of
the Memorial Day exercises and observ
ances has nearly completed its work and
lete nS day are about com
>A"?£? tlng w i U be held ln Oarfield Post
hall this evening at which time mem
bers of the Q. A. R. and allied ordem
and representatives from other organi
zations intending to take part in the ex
ercises of the day will subdivide th«
work and arrange the final details.
Warrant for Her Employer.
i? 1 } 0 ? 11^ J * F lnne 7. foreman of the
Model Steam Laundry, was brought Into
police court yesterday on a warrant is
sued at the Instance of Edith Smith, an
employe of the laundry, charging that he
addressed her in language defamatory
Mr er 255SSS ■■aS^oKSSThSf
SS-fon J SfG? < S H ! o atfiJ uri -» her " n «»£
Judge Hlne granted a continuance by
Sa/turd CaS * aDd *** U for trlal on
New tJlm Party Returns.
The launch Alcantara, of New Ulm.
which brought the party of New Ulmltes
up the Minnesota to St. Paul early in
the week, left yesterday for home.
The party expressed themselves well
pleased with the reception accorded them
here and of what they saw ln St. Paul.
The best matched and best broke pair
of carriage horses In the state for sale
at the Lexington stables. 102 feast Fifth
street. Can be seen Friday and Satur-
Entertaining; Programme at Hebron
Baptist Church— Ladles of "Wood
land Park Baptist Give a Silver
Tea at the Residence of Mrs.
Wrutlierbee — Personal Items of
Mrs. Jesse A. Gregg entertained the
members of the Spinsters' Matrimonial
club at an informal tea yesterday after
noon at her home on Ashland avenue.
The hostess was assisted by Mrs. John S.
Proctor. The following ladies were enter
tained: Mrs. Newell H. Clapp, Mre. J. B.
Beals, Mrs. Compton, Mrs. F. L. Breen,
Mrs. Edwards, Mrs. E. J. Westlake, Mrs.
Thompson, Mre. McAdam, Mrs. Jones,
Mrs. Loweth, Mrs. William McKilligan,
Mrs. Birch, Mrs. W. A. Highberger, Miss
Dunlap, Mies Brawley, Miss Fryer, Miss
Barnett, Miss MeGraw and Miss I'd
' wards.
• * *
Mrs. J. T. Schusler entertained a few
of her friends informally at luncheon
Tuesday at her home on Grand avenue.
• * •
The Ladies' Social Circle of the People's
Church gave a reception and musicale
last evening at the residence of Mrs. F.
S. Blodgett, on West Third street, for the
benefit of the music fund.
Mrs. Blodgett was assisted by Mrs.
Titcomb, Mrs. Asa Goodrich, Mrs. Ar
nold and Miss Josephine Norval.
Mr. Colville sang three numbers and
was forced to respond to as many en
cores. His songs were: "O for a Burst
of Song," AllitsonJ "Vulcan's Song,"
Gounod, and "A Memaeval Knight,"
D'Hardelot. Mrs. Mason sang "Aye Ma
ria," by Pizzi; "Blind Cupid," Lehmann,
and "In May My Dream Came True,"
Osgood. She also was forced to- respond
to several recalls.
Mr. Turner, the new tenor who has re
cently come to St. Paul, delighted the
guests with his selections, "Sleep Well,
Sweet Angel," by Abbott, and "Her Love
ly Face Beholding," Barge.
Following the programme light refresh
ments were served. Mrs. J. Ross Nicola
poured coffee.
• • •
Mrs. Allan Krieger gave a most en
joyable recital last evening at the studios
of Mrs. V. A. Smith and Mr. Henry de
Lorme. Mrs. Krieger has a contralto
voice of wide range and charming ex
pression, and delighted the large audi
ence present last evening with a well-
Belected programme. "Spirit Song," by
Haydn, was sung in a finished style and
with the necessary depth of expression.
"Le Violette," by Scarlatti, was inter
preted with a certain verve and dash that
rendered it a very piquant number. "All
up, Adream, Awake," by Vanderpoel, and
"Husheen," by Nee Harm, were two
pleasing numbers. Other songs were:
"Es Muss Was Wunderbarres Sein,"
Rles; "Willst dv Deln Herz Mir Schen
ken," Buck; a German lullaby, "Sand
manchen," Brahms; "Pretty Polly Oli
ver," Barnes; an old Scotch ballad,
"Lock Lomond;" "Dance Song," Handel;
"Lleti Signor," Meyerbeer; "Mattinata,"
Tosti; "L'Esclare," Lalo; "Kypris,"
Holmes, and "Olga, Glory of Our Race."
• • •
A concert was given last evening un
der the auspices of the Ladies' society
at the Hebron Baptist church, Ada and
Robie streets. The programme consisted
of numbers by the Hope Ladies' orches
tra, under the direction of Miss Nellie A.
Hope, assisted by Mrs. Devan and Mrs.
A B. Bishop as accompanists.
The feature of the evening was the ap
pearance of little Georgia Telley, nine
years old, as a violin soloist, in a "Min
uet" of Ernst and Podgorski's "Cap
rice." Her execution was exact and
carefull, at the same time showing a
clear conception of the work In hand and
exhibiting a degree of musical knowledge,
a grasp of technicalities and an apprecia
tion of color marvelous In a child of her
age. She received several hearty en
cores. The ladles' orchestra appeared to
best advantage In Herbert's overture to
the "Fortune Teller,"* which was well
reoelved. Other numbers were a march,
"Germanla," Tacobin's overture "Gay
tella" and a pleasing selection from
"Cavalerla Rustlcana."
J. F. Cook exhibited a fine baritone
voice to good advantage In a solo. Misses
Alberta Stelger and Elieabeth Wood
gave a vocal duet and Miss Fannie Dean
gave several pleasing readings.
• » •
The first division of the Ladles' Aid So
ciety of Grace Methodist Church will give
a sociable and entertainment in the
church parlors Thursday evening. Jean
Ingelow's Songs of Seven will be ren
dered at 8, after which Ice cream and
cake will be served.
• • •
The Daughters of Veterans will give a
card party this evening at the Ryan ho
tel. On the committee are Mrs. W. Wal
lace, Mrs. H. B. Maxwell, Mrs. Carrie
Smith, Miss Lightbourne and Miss Anna
• • .
Invitations have been issued by Mrs.
Thomas Montgomery, of Capitol avenue,
for a thimble bee to bo .given next Tues
day afternoon.
• • •
Mrs. L. S. Entrup, 583 St. Peter stre«t,
entertained the Twin City Euchre club
yesterday afternoon. She was assisted by
Mrs. H. A. Sehumaeker and Miss Louise
Everett. Prises were won by Mrs. Devett
and Miss Kuster, of St. Paul, and Miss
Slad and Mrs. Garrltty, of Minneapolis.
Luncheon was served at 6 o'clock.
• • •
The Ladles' Aid Society of the Central
Park M. E. Church held an all day meet-
Ing yesterday In the church parlors. The
ladles sewed on comforters to be used In
their refief work.
• * *
The Zenda Euchre club meets this af
ternoon with Mrs. Benson, of Laurel ave
nue. ,
• • •
The ladies of the Woodland Park Bap
tist church gave a silver tea yesterday
afternoon at the residence of Mrs. Weath
erbee was assisted by Mrs. C. B. White
horn, Mrs. T. G. Walters and Mrs. Kane.
• * *
St. Luke's Aid Society of St. Paul's
Church meets this afternoon with Mrs.
W. R. Sache, 667 South Smith avenue,
corner of Baker.
» • *
Garfleld Post No. 8, O. A. R., and W.
R. C. will give a euchre party Saturday
evening at their hall, 817 Wabasha street
• • •
The St. Paul Tourist club will give its
last dancing party of the season May 11
at Sherman hall.
The Jolly Twelve will give a dancing
party this evening at the club hall.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Mahler, of Virginia
avenue, are expected home tomorrow
from their Southern trip.
Mrs. Clara Foster Duncan, of the Al
-8 Peel Well |
| Fed \
I All day when you »
i ea * 8
J Grape-Nuts 1
| PACT! 8
i Try them. I
b !?. n> £. H1 leave ne *t month for Jackson
ville, 111.
*'■ , p - Luther, of Chicago. Is th* guest
of his mother, Mrs. Victoria P. Luther
of Iglehart street.
Mrs. W. B. Cronk, of Western avenue,
is entertaining Mrs. Fdward J. MUler
and Mrs. W. E. Fincri, of Huron, S. D.
Mrs. H. Bams and Miss Barnß, of Selby
avenue, will leave the first of next month
for Freeport, 111.
Mr. and Mr B . F. BJ. Brown, of Capitol
avenue, will leave shortly for Madison
Wie., where they will spend the summer.
Mrs. Haynes, of Dayton avenue, Is en
tertaining Mrs. Roberts and Mrs. Hen
derson, of Wtnona.
Mr. and Mrs. W. 8. Tlmberlake and
daughter, of Anindel Street, have re
turned from the South.
Mrs. F. Jay Haynes, of Dayton avenue,
is entertaining Mrs. L. H. Haynes, of
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Horton, of the
Albion, will -spend the summer at their
cottage at White Birch, Wls.
One of St. Paul's Old Settlers Fames
Away Early Thin Morning.
Charles D. Elfelt died at St. Joseph's
hospital early this morning. He under
went an operation Monday, but his sys
tem was unable to overcome the shock.
Mr. Elfelt was one of St. Paul's very
early citizens. Way back in 1849, with
his brother Abram, he was engaged in
the dry goods business here, the first
store of Its kind in St. Paul.
He was for years active in the develop
ment of the city. Nearly two years ago
he was taken seriously sick and his life
for days was despaired of, but he pulled
through and regained comparatively good
Instructing Illustrated Lecture.
W. B. Clow gave an Interesting and
Instructive illustrated lecture in the
rooms of the Y. M. C. A. last evening
upon "Crown of the Continent." One
hunded or more beautifully colored
views of Lake McDonald and other Mon
tana scenic spots were shown on the
Views of a wide variety were shown,
including pictures of mountain ranches,
cascades, lofty mountain peaks, and a
few pictures of the Indians, who origin
ally hunted on the mountain side were
The lecture was attended by several
hundred people.
Two Women Indicted.
In its final report yesterday the grand
Jury returned indictments against Edna
Simpson and Eda Wilson, charging grand
larceny m the second degree.
The women are accused of stealing sev
eral shirt waists from Field, Sohlick &
Co. Aganist the Simpson woman there
is one Indictment for the alleged theft
of a waist valued at $7.75, and an
indictment charging her Jointly with the
Wilson woman with the theft of three
waists valued at $8.75. The alleged of
fense took place April 22. The accused
are under arrest and will be arraigned
Boys Sent to the Works.
H. Blakeman, G. Bremmer and D.
Campbell, three boys, appeared before
Judge Hine yesterday on the charge of
trespass. They were arrested in the
Great Northern yards by Special Officer
The boys have been In the habit of
wandering around the yards and have
made a practice of loafing there. Judge
Hine sentenced each to ten days in the
Hastings Hospital Site.
An abstract of title to the Hastings
hospital site was filed with the attorney
general yesterday by Senator Schaller.
The state hospital • trustees have leased
the land for the season, receiving the
right to go upon any part of it to build
or make other Improvements. The rent
als will yield the state about $1,500 in all,
or 10 per cent of the amount appro
priated for the purchase of the land.
Park Denied a New Trial.
The motloin of Carl H. Park, under
Bentence to two and a half years in the
penitentiary for receiving stolen proper
ty, for a new trial was yesterday de
nied by Judge Kelly. In support of tho
motion Park's attorney urged trial ex
ceptions, errors in law and that the evi
dence did not warrant the verdict of
Cyclist on the Sidewalk.
Charles Swanson was arrested yester
day by officer Greenman for riding a bi
cycle on the sidewalk. He is the first
offender of the season, and upon reView
ing the facts of the case Judge Hine
gave him a fine of $3 and reprimand to
the effect that he pay strict attention to
the ordinance governing bicycle riders.
Charged With Desertion.
Suit for divorce on the grounds of de
sertion was begun In the district court
yesterday by Clara Mueller against Al
bert L. Mueller. Plaintiff is 35 years of
age, while the defendant is 39 years old.
The couple were married at Hudson,
Wis., In 1897. The alleged desertion took
place in April, 1898.
Cleveland School Clans Play.
The seniors of the Cleveland high
school will present, as the senior play,
"The Heart of a Hero" this evening in
the Cleveland high school assembly hall. ,
There will alsa be a matinee perform
ance Saturday. -
Sixteen-YeartvOld Boy Prevents n
HoloMtwt In a Factory.
PETERSBURG, 111., April 27.— The
spring factory here burned today and sev
eral women employed In the upper story
would have tost their lives had not
Charles W. Hytnan, aged 16, rushed up
at the first alarm, warned them, pushed
them hurriedly to the stairway and made
them descends although the stairs- were
then partly ablaze. The fire caught
from a match In a cotton picker igniting.
Most of the employes escaped coatless
and hatless, as the building burned like
tinder, being of frame and full of cot
ton. The loss Is $20,000.
A Cablegram From Naples Announ
ces His Death Abroad.
NEW YORK, April 28.— Robert Goelet
died in Naples, Italy, yesterday. He had
been on a yachting cruise. Mrs. George
Henry Warren, Mr. Goelet's mother-in
law, received a cablegram yesterday with
this statement:
"Robert died here today."
The cablegram was dated Naples. It is
not known whether Mr. Goelet was
aboard his yacht at the time of his
death. His brother, Ogden Goelet, died
aboard his yacht In the English channel
In 1897.
Prominent Alabama Planter Killed
In a. Row With Negroes.
MADISON, Ala,, April 27.— 1n an alter
cation today between W. A. Mullen, a
plantation overseer, and a gang of ne
groes Mullen and one of the negroes were
killed. Mullen was a very prominent citi
zen, and considerable excitement has
been aroused. A possee is in pursuit of
the gang, and a series of lynohlngs are
Entire Village of Croton, Mich..
Swept Away.
NEW AGO, Mich., April 27.— The entire
village of Croton was swept by fire to
day. It originated in the hotel, burning
fifteen bulldbig3, including the postofllce.
The principaHosers are John R. Gauwall
ler, grocery store; George Lentz, general
store; Ed Rice, druggist; Nelson Higbee,
grocer; loss, $60,000, with small Insurance.
• m
Parisian Buddhists.
There Is a Buddhist temple In Paris,
where there are about 300 followers of
that religion.
Many a Wink.
An English scientist has calculated
that a human opens and closes his eyes'
no fewer than 4,000,000 times p«r year.
Am a Part of the Argument In the
Leonlmater Case He Begun Read-
Ing the Testimony Which Had
Formerly lleoa Turned Down-
Took Him Six Hoar*, bat Will Re.
celve No Consideration.
Col. Dv Vail had his Innings yesterday,
and. having gotten the Leonhauser court
of Inquiry in a corner, he talked every
member including Col. Pennlngton, into
the shadow of a standstill. The colonel
was clever and finally accomplished that
which he so eagerly tried to do many
times before but has failed. He has suc
ceeded in injecting into the records of the
present inquiry the record of the field
court-martial at Augusta. The court
suffered him to read it, on the plea that
time was no particular object to them,
and told him they would not consider It
in their findings, but as the colonel read
the stenographer took it down, and it
thus becomes part and parcel of the rec
ords of Col. Pennington's high court of
secrecy, and as such will probably be
considered by the war department when
it reviews the proceedings of this court,
and that has been the end and aim of
Col. Dv Vall's persistence. When he of
fered it before it was turned down, so
he used it as a part of his argument and
thus got it hi. The colonel wins, but it
was almost as rough on the court of
inquiry as was Gen. Young's wholesale
On the opening of court yesterday Mr.
Catlin opened the argument on behalf of
Col. Leonhauser. He spoke for an hour
and paid his respects to Col. Dv Vail in a
manner most emphatic. He opened with
a statement of the case and referring to
the report that Col. Dv Vail had made to
Gen. Young he said that Col. Dv Vail, as
Judge advocate of the Second army corps,
had forgotten the characteristics of a
man and a soldier and had taken occasion
to abuse better men than himself. Re
ferring to the telegram from the war de
partment, saying an inquiry' ought to be
had, he said he did not believe that Gen.
Young would play the baby act and try
to shift the responsibility of issuing the
order criticising the officers to the war
department. That he did not believe the
order originated with Gen. Young, but
emanated from Col. Dv Vail. The tele
gram from the war department did not
instruct Gen. Young to do as he had
done, but instructed him to censure those
officers who had themselves participated
in the meeting, and instead of doing so
he had slurred the whole forty-six officers
of the regiment indiscriminately, and Col.
Dv Vall's trying to get the court-martlal's
proceedings before this court was an ef
fort to show that, while he probably had
no belief in Col. Leonhauser's culpability,
Gen. Young had some excuse for issuing
his order.. Col. Dv Vail had gotten Gen.
Young into a bad scrape and must now
get him out. Mr. Catlin then briefly re
viewed the evidence and lri conclusion
said there was no mutiny in the camp at
Augusta on the night of Feb. 4, and thero
was no ground to suppose that after the
trouble quieted down there would be any
mutiny and certainly not in the day
Mr. Catlin finished his argument at
11:30, and Col. Dv Vail began, and with
out any opening remarks commenced
reading the report of the court-martial
held at Augusta. He was stopped by
the court, who would not stand for it and
went into secret conference with the at
torneys excluded .from the room. But
the court gave in and said while they
would not consider the report in their
findings Col. Dv Vail might read it If he
wished to, and he did wish to. There
were only nine reports of the nine dif
ferent trials, and as fast as he read one
he began another. It was a splendid
argument In favor of Gen. Young (?) He
also wanted to read the arguments of
the counsel in the court-martial, but that
did not go. Nothing daunted, the col
onel kept on reading. He read from
11:30 to 12:30. The court stopped for
lunch, but Col. Dv Vail fortified himself
as well- and he began reading again at
1:30; hour after hour passed and still he
read court-martial reports. Six o'clock ar
rived at last and Col. Dv Vail had to be
informed it was time for him to stop,
or he would probably be reading yet. re
gardless of whether any one was lis
tening to him or not. Reports of eight
trials were read; the ninth was ruled
out, being objected to by Col. Leonhau
ser's counsel on the ground that the find
ings had not been found when Gen.
Young's order had been published. Col.
Dv Vail will resume his unique argument
this morning, and if he ever finishes
Capt. Crossfleld will begin the closing ad
dress. The end of the trial will depend
somewhat on Col. Dv Vall's staying pow
ers, which are. good at present.
Henry R. McCollum, Laura M. Gillard.
Wm. P. Hoy, Anna M. Sorenson.
Remi N. Gagne, Julia A. Demars.
Mrs. T. J. Perron, 182 Thomas, girl.
Mrs. Charles E. Signs, 21 Aurora, boy.
Mrs. N. Hammongren, 1132 Edgerton boy
Mrs. Herbert D. Schutte, 725 Olive boy
Mrs. Stiles L. Stanton, 457 Prescott, boy.
Mrs. Max Markofsky, 603 Jackson boy
Mrs. Geo. Brosquet, 181 S. Wabasha, boy.
Mrs. Almond Games, 474 Hall, boy.
Mrs. Wm. Fitzgerald, 671 Western, girl.
Mrs. Jas. Shea, 419^ S. Robert, boy.
Mrs. Wm. McCubey, 211 Grove, twin boys.
Mrs. A. P. Johnson, 68 E. Colorado, boy
Mrs. Gust Peterson, 534 Minnesota, girl'
Mrs. S. Smith, 416 Mlnnehaha, boy
Mrs. Earl McCabe, 1151 Sherburne, boy
Mrs. F. Frye, 188 Fairfleld, boy.
Baby Josephine, 882 Hague, 8 mos.
Baby Elizabeth, 882 Hague, 2 mos.
Patrick McDonald, 90 Wilkln, 80 yrs.
Baby Borher, 219 Nash. 3 yrg.
Baby Zelgert, city hospital, 3 yrs.
Cornelia A. Pendleton, 451 Grave, 72 yrs.
Anton G. Olson, 889 Marion, 6 days.
Nase! Catarrh quickly yields to
treatment by Ely's Cream Balm, which
is agreeably aromatic. It is received
through the nostrils, cleanses and
heals the whole surface over which
it diffuses itself. Druggists sell
the 50c size; Trial size by mail, 10
cents. Test it and you are sure to con
tinue the treatment.
To accommodate those who are par
tial to the use of atomizers in applying
liquids into the nasal passages for
catarrhal trouble*, the proprietors pre
pare Cream Balm in liquid form, which
will be known as Ely's Liquid Cream
Balm. Price including the supplying
tube is 75 cents. Druggists or by mail.
The liquid form embodies the medici
nal properties of the solid preparation.
Old Lager MJJ A yll C 1
MF-IMlk Headquarter* of the Northweit. GloU-^-aS-'Qa
**^f Store— Sixth and Robert Streets, St. Paul, Minn.
These Are Bargainsfjglje
Cloak Department."^ Another Ribbon Chance
STORM COATS. For Fri d a , If. «„. double . "« d
Friday we'll have another of ™ack Satin Ribboo, the kind that's
those quick aales of Ladies' an* 1 »° much in vogue just now for
Misses' Storm Coats. A grand crushed belts,
showing of all the new materials tu~ v
and colorings in double texture, w we™ c bar 6T a »« are 3#-inch /)j
--made in single, double and military BpCCI&1 ' per LdQ
cape style, direct from the maker —
but the full complement of sizes 4^-inch, per yard 29c
is not complete, and that's why the 5-inch, per yard 39C
gfcc£ZJ?l™. W'W 51.50 Umbrellas, 9Sc.
$4.50 Coats for $3.00 r,, 1 "? 4 f ° r . t Fr T ida y-A new line of
$5.00 Coats for ......... $i.?s p^ia Silk Umbrellas, 26 and 28
$7.50 Coats for ".'.'...55.00 L nch ' Wl « t , h " eel , rod aod best ttinC n
$8.50 and $10 Coats for $6.50 frame ' fl - 50 value ' Special,
cu.cn ..«, ••••••••••■••»«...,»
GOIyF CAPES. Umbrella Dept.-Balcony, Main Floor.
Handsome colorings.latest styles, aj «■ . • ,
Today, special -worth (Q r A KeW 0(OV6 IrNVa!f.
$10 and $12.50, »JO,J)U J««t received-a new line of Mo-
cha Gloves, in stylish gray shades,
$15.00 and $16.50 ones for $12.50 also black— the favorite Glove for
Friday specials — New spring See our "Sappho," the £f AA
styles, pretty ff owns, d»| AA best Glove in the world
handsome coloring-s, tbloVv '° n
$1.25 ones for v A handsome line of Silk Gloves,
Another lot — $1.50 ones tor... $1.25 newest shades and combinations.
See our Ladies' Suits, Men- tailored. Bixlh Street Entrance-rigHt.
WAWMHEIBWER MILLINERY— Exclusive Styles— Moderate Prices.
b9^ 9 m B '^H *™»— wib»»— im — JStob state whether Ijidl«»' or Gents', and w*
tbrongho at, drop force eonnectieiw, tall ball bearing, twoplt zq hanger, high grada mtrentMd single tab* .
tirtw, nigh grade equipment throughout, finest finish, enameled m»roon, neatly hand atTiped. handapin*
Blcko 1 truauiicgs, gear 72 or • B— 3), 22. 2-1 or 26 i nch frame. Onaiantced for the year IS9S». O RJ>£& 1 0- V\Y,
you cTn sell one a week ax $ao oo each.
"How Much Are You WortbT"
This question was put by LI Hung
Chang- to almost every person he met in
this country. The Chinese statesman's
stay in America was perhaps the most
interesting part of his trip around the
world. He was especially interested In
our railroads and their service. Such
traveling accommodations as are afford
ed on the trains of the Milwaukee road,
for instance, were a complete revelation
to this great Chinaman. The Milwau
kee's Pioneer Limited between St. Paul,
Minneapolis, Milwaukee and Chicago is
the' only perfect train in the world.
PENDLETON— On Wednesday evening,
April 26, Cornelia A. Pendleton. Services
at residence of H. A. Boardman, No.
451 Grove street, at 3 p. m. Friday, the
28th inst. Interment private.
SNOW— In St. Paul. Minn., April 27th,
1899, at the residence of her daughter,
Mrs. M. N. Goss, No. 624 Ohio street,
Margaret E. Snow, aged seventy-one
years. Funeral services Saturday, the
29th inst., at 10 o'clock a. m.
BRUNDREGE— At residence, 228 West
Fifth street, April 26th, Edwin W.
Brundrege, aged sixty-two, a member
of Neapolis Lodge No. 153, I. O. O. F.,
Sedalia, Mo. Funeral at 2 p. m., at
above residence, April 28th. Members
of the order are requested to attend.
ELFELT— At St. Joseph's hospital, April
28, Charles D. Elfelt. New York and
Philadelphia paperß please copy.
stockholders of The St. Paul Trust Com
pany, for the election of three directors,
as provided by the Amended Articles of
Association of said Corporation, and
three directors to fill vacancies, and for
the transaction of Buch other business
as may come before said annual meet
ing, will be held at the office of the
Company in the Endicott Building, East
Fourth street, St. Paul, Minn., on
Wednesday, May 3, 1899, commencing at
10 o'clock a, m.
Three Kiehts and jgHIMftAY MAY I
Matinee, beginning MUNUAIf IRfll !■
Otis Skinner, rosS^,
Will be presented with the oomplete InEW
Seats now on Sal*.
Friday afternoon. May s— lan Maciaren.
MM S. yal
Only threa times m
more. The new' HpiCAnABl
Romantic Drama ■ ■ I9UIIVI
We take Recreation Stamps same as Cash.
Cuban Burlesque Go.
All this week— lncluding 16 people.
Continuous performance between 2 4 5 and 8
and 12. AOttISSIOH tO CEKTS.
Opp Mei. v. er.i tiowta
Retouching for the trad*. Kodaks, Camartt
and Chemlcali. Dereloplug, finlihlns and en
Uiglng. Lighting and Dark- Room Instruction*
giren free t« laoi • dealing witt \u. TeL W7-
H fORDAN is a hard road to travel," Wr
)&£ tl i« an old Proverb. It you want MB
an easy road, where yon can j^E
99 travel anywhere. East or South, with 3^*
g|£ comfort, speed and safety, aon't for- 3M|
jB get to take the famous Ga
JgssSuSjiUL *^
I — £
<g^ -230 373 jK
£rf NicoUetAv., Robert St., «X '
ji Oi?enWay Service ;■
|; Basipess |!
I Telephone I
:■ Per Monti). j
flesideqce | -
Per Monti).
Not tljotesten?
jj Telepljoije
i| Excl)ai)ge Co.
Teiephone the Contract I
i 1 Department, No. 10, r.ni \
i a representative wil! call j
|i and explain details.
**""' ~^~ " -^ »— — — — . — , | ...^^
Popular \jj^|^jP'*\Ql KJ
Price*. •"*

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