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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, November 18, 1899, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1899-11-18/ed-1/seq-8/

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i L>niii i ni-iii
We do business because w r e are in a
position to buy in carload lots. We make
our own Hams and Bacon, render our
Lard, dress all our Poultry and manu
facture all of our home-made SAU
BAGES. You know the secret of selling
cheap is in buying, therefore we make
you prices so low on all the finest goods.
TODAY we are going to retail at whole
sale prices. It is all nonsense to pay
such high prices as you have been pay
Finest effln, 9 and 10c
Finest & 7andßc
Finest dS 8 and 10g
Finest It^^- 7Jg
Finest Sobers 6g
Finest SST-?u«b 10g
Finest MTJn 8c
rineSt M°uttcn Chops .. lIG
Finest &5. n 7g
Finest 32? lOtol4c
Finest S rhouse .... 121 and 15c
PlneSt Oifr o*™*make lIG
Finest S 7g
Finest KLt 12!g
Finest E^ir 1 :. 7g
Finest £* 4andßc
We make the best Sausage in St. Paul.
Finest S£ss 8g
IllGSt Blood sausage OG
Finest on. tt v Cheese 7g
Finest SKI. 10g
Einoet Knack Wurst aid
I IllOc> U Braunswelger Liver i(\r
Sausage IV/l)
Oysters 8 : 25g
t, ooo pounds of Fancy Dairy Butter, one
day only 2OC
Cierthan Hcnd Cheese, i cheeses for 5C
Fine- 1 Cream Cheese 17c
Finest Swiss Cheese, worth 18c 15c
Home Made .Mince teat : . . . . 10C
Come early and see the fine display
rowds that buy at prices un-
447 and 4-49 Wabasha Street.
Telephone 741.
■ ■■■DBBal" Iml ■■ill-
The building trades had a well attended
: inbly halls last evening.
An amendment was proposed to increase
the working card from 10 cents not to
exceed 25 cents. The proposed amend
ment will be submitted to all locals for
a vote. A. J. Metzger resigned a's vice
president, and A. Albachten was elected
to fill the vacancy. Receipts of evening,
$7; expc'ffdtt'tli'es, J6.25.
Painters riiinuliig Ahead.
The painters Initiated four new mem
bers at their meeting last evening. They
were Carl S. Newstrom, G. Buetan, A.
Pickard and H. Rosendall. A commit
tee of five was appointed to visit Minne
apolis next Tuesday to discuss the ques
tion of wages for next year. In the ab
sence of F. M. Brown. C. Faulkner acted
as chairman. Receipts, $6.25; expendi
tures, fit).
Oniulia. ll m llro.-ui Man Surprised.
The'engineers and firemen of the East
ern «Sc Northern division- of the Omaha
road surprised Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Clune
last evening at their home at Elroy, and
presented Mr. Clune with a handsome
gold watch and chain, and his wife with
a silver table service, the gifts being
worth fully $200 The occasion of the sur
prise- and pr^seirVntion was Mr. Clune's
leaving the position o-f roundhouse fore
man, which \ ...-. has occupied for some
time, and lying ■a'peftyned to other duties.
The engineers aniJ ftreitiett wished thus
to express 1 ■ tn for Uieir associate
and their appreciation of his amiable
disposition a:.-l »h* kindly relations exist
ing bep¥««9 them. About twenty-five
were present,
(tj&* *^& <>n Trial and Approval, —
id^FTJB I *^ n ° 2ttonev in Advance.
2b lHtll ~§flk Appliance and remedies
Rr Tft that l -' anlsn weakness, re-
Hm W store stren e tn - check vital
Wl ISFEI M* TVaslc ' develop and sustain.
»V**H &*f%JW No C.0.D., no fraud of auy
J$E? nature - Write for our new
•^^^p^ book (under seal to you,
~^*^ . free). Fully explains.
Defliciou*, Sweet, Pure
Apple Cedar, at, per gallon,
Km ■ S[ &^ wm A^^
16-Rallonkeg $2.00
(Bring your jns«.)
- — ,
Spring Chick ans, 9: per pound.
1m H | a « Good New York Ai rg%
AppieSf Baldwin, per barrel.... oli&Q
(Our 20th Car of Apples will be on
sale tomorrow. We are doing the
Apple Business.;
Fansy Baldwin, Graen
fog, Splos, Russet, Geni
ton, Ben Bav3s, Wine Sap,
Gill Flower and Talmasi
Sweet Apples.
Apples, pe7^Si id . Gen ! t0 . ns : $2.00
Braßbarri3s, £%«* 2c
IsPAnAS 10-lb. baskets n
U1&.W79 finest Concords | f Q
PrtffTft The celebrated Palmer «r_
liUHiC; House, per lb &$6
SOSH Thefamous "White Lily," ft
[email protected] per quart 25C
Mince Keati pouTd. ' 25c
Pickhs, &A 25c
Sauerkraut, Sa^iSSb 25c
Special Offerings for Siturd^y.
fancy Fresh Pineapples and Malaga
&*ew Dates, 3 lbs 25c
New Figs, per lb ."" is c
French Prunes, per basket "." 25c
German Prunes, per basket 35c
gweet Sonora Mexican Oranges, per
dozen 20c
Table Pears, per dozen '. 20c
Tancy Bright Lemons, per doz 12c
Tancy Bananas, per dozen 10c and 15c
! 0-ounce Apples, per peck 20c
i Tancy Grape Fruit, each 10c
Choice Mixed Nuts. 3 lbs 25c
j Sxtra Fancy Mixed Nuts, per lb 12^0
He fiefiiliiCT us.,
i Cor, Seventh and Broadway.
Mrs. W. I. Dndmnii ami Mrs. I* A.
PullK'rnff Entertained tit Euchre
—Other Forties Enliven Friday
Mrs. "William Constans and the Misses
Constans gave a large reception yester
day afternoon at their home on Summit
avenue, In honor of Miss Button, of Chi
cago. Different varieties of the popular
and beautiful chrysanthemum were used
in the decorations with artistic effect.
Palms were grouped in every conCelvnbl •
nook, and smilax and asparagus vine
were twined about the arches and the
stairway. Mre. Alexander M. Peabody
served tea in the library from a chrys
anthemum decorated table. Punch was
served in the reception room by Mrs. W.
H. Vlttum, Mrs. A. Wilder Merrlam and
Miss Clark. A large number of women
called during the receiving hours.
* • *
Mrs. AY. E. Dadmun and Mr?. L. A.
Fullgraff gave a pink and white chrys
anthemum euchre yesterday afternoon at
their home on Lincoln avenue. Large
bunches of pink and white chrysanthe
mums decorated the different rooms and
score carde and confections carried out
the color scheme. Mrs. Dadmun and Mrs.
Fullgraff were assisted by Mrs. James
Weirick, Mrs. A. B. Plough, Mrs. Clar
ence Stone, Mrs. A. D. S. Johnston, Miss
Edgerton, Miss Cook and Miss Holdridge.
Cards were played at sixteen tables. Mrs.
Dadmun and Mrs. Fullgraff will emertain
at euchre again today. They will be as
sisted by Mrs. Flnney Sprague, Mrs.
George Edgerton, Mis? Cook, Miss Eclg
erton and Miss Holdridge.
• ♦ •
Mrs. G. H. Salisbury, of Iglehart street,
and Mrs. Henry Smith, of the Albion,
gave the first of a series of afternoon
euchres yesterday at the home of Mrs.
Salisbury. The hostesses were assisted
by Miss Stevenson. Miss Loomis, Miss
Gooding, Miss Miller and Miss Salisbury.
Mrs. Salisbury and Mrs. Smith will enter
tain at Euchre again today. They will
be assisted by Miss Sargent, Miss Clapp,
Miss McMichael and Miss Salisbury.
* ♦ ♦
Mrs. Robert J. McLenahan gave the
second of her post-nuptial at homes yes
terday afternoon and evening at her
home on Dayton avenue. She was assist
ed during the afternoon by Mrs. A. E.
Tallmadge, Mrs. Frederick A. Fogg. Mrs.
Town9end Jacobs, Mrs. D. D. Smith,
Miss Fogg and Miss McClung. In the
evening Mrs. H. C. Drake, Mrs. H. T.
Long, Miss Louise Jewett, Miss Mabel
Perkins, Miss Catherine Sleppy and Miss
Maynard Force, of Minneapolis, assisted.
♦ * ♦
The Woman's Home Missionary Society
of the First Baptist Church held an ail
day meeting yesterday in the church par
lors. The subject of the afternoon pro
gramme was"A Trip Through Oklahoma."
Miss Wakefleld presided. Papers descrip
tive of the different missions in Oklahoma
v.ere read by Mrs. George H. Briggs, Mrs.
H. F. Stllwell, Mrs. Cleaver and Miss
Stoker. Miss Wakefleld read a sketch of
the life of Miss Cranford, a missionary
at Saddle Rock, Okla.
* • ♦
The Home and Foreign Missionary So
ciety of the First Presbyterian Church
met yesterday at the home of Mrs. John
Silver, on Lincoln avenue. Mrs. John
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bough!
Bears the S"7z s / ffsj
Signature of Lfus^ty f&£c>£&4
Eear Meat ?a s s ti on . g . ai ... th . c ..! ot 15c
iearFal 2Qe
Choice Rcasts 10s
Veal Roasts 12k
Pork Roast? 8s
Mutton R&asis lOe
We sell High Grade Sausages, all Our
Own Make. Every pound guaranteed.
Leave orders for Little Roasting Pigs.
Thanksgiving Dinners.
Telephone 220.
Pearce presided. Miss Ogden read a pa
per on "Foreign Missions." Mrs. John
Silver read a paper on "Mission Teachers
in Mexico" and Mrs. M. It. Conable read
;. letter from Mexico dealing with chil
dren's ml. *1; n work (here. After ihe pro
tiamme refrashment3 were .served by thi?
koites& Mis. Conable asis:ed.
♦ ♦ •
Mrs. E. G. Rogers gave a dancing
party last evening at Elks' hall, in honor
of her daughter. Miss Julia Rogers. The
hall was decorated with palms and Amer
ican Beauty roses. Mrs. Rogers and her
daughter received nionr. Among the
guests were: Miss Bancroft, Mles Lillian
De Coster, Miss Alice Pope, Miss Elsie
]\>ik'. Miss Base, Miss Young, Miss Finch,
Miss Mamie Livingston, Miss Abble Liv
ingston. Miss Stickney, Miss Young, Miss
llolbert. Miss Lanpher, Miss Ray Lam
prey, Miss Mairs, Miss Furness, Miss
Hoibrook, Miss Bunn, Miss Bigelow, Miss
dough, Miss Day. Miss Cary, Miss Theo
Cary, Miss Honnle Ransom; Messrs. Hal
bert, Holbert, Fitzhugh Burns, Finley
Shepard, Trowbridge, Llndeke, Harold
Stout, Oakley Stout, Lightner, De Lano,
Thompson, Flandrau, McPherson, Dr.
Lewis, Livingston, Corning, Dalrymple,
Yardley, Seabury, John Dunn, Samuel
Dunn, Samuel Mairs, Theodore Griggs,
Nelson, Saunders, Porter, John Blakeley,
Finch, Denegre, Matteson and Folds.
The St. Anthony Hill orchestra played
for the dancing.
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Boyesen will give
a progressive dinner, followed by a
euchre, this evening at their home on
Fairmcunt avenue, in honor of their
guest, Mrs. Milburn, of Nashville, Term.,
Mrs. Boyesen's sister.
• * •
Division No. 3, Daughters of Erin, gave
its opening dance of the season last even
ing at Sherman ha\l. Arrangements were
In charge of Mrs. W. J. Reilly, Mrs. J.
Mitchell, Mrs. P. Keiley, Mrs. Sessions,
Mrs. J. McQuillan and Mrs. Maloney.
The Twin City orchestra piayed for the
Violin Secured Lnst Summer From
a Street Mnsifian.
Josie De Witt, the beautiful comedienne
of the "Hotel Topsy Turvy" company,
usually spends a great part of the sum
mer at the seashore. She prefers the
quiet little places nestling along Long
Island sound, where New York is within
easy reach. One day last July she was
sitting on the veranda of a big summer
hotel overlooking the sound. The place
was crowded with fashionably dressed
people. A poor old derelict on the sea
of life'came tottering along and, stopping
• where the crowd was thickest, drew a
quaint little old violin from a ragged
gieen baize bag and began playing very
softly and gently. He played like a mu
sician who knew something about his
instrument, and the violin itself had iich,
deep tone?. It was such a pitiful, mourn
ful little tune that most of the gay
throng turned away in impatience, and
v hen the poor forlorn little old man came
shambling toward them with hat out
stretched they could not see him or
abruptly turned away with a cross shake
of the head.
Miss De Witt watched him so painfully
from one to another of the gayly dressed
women without success. At last he came
to her. He looked so worn and pitiful
that involuntarily she stretched out her
hand to him.
"May I sse your Instrument?" she ask
ed, as he looked up surprised. "It looks
like a very good one for one in your
The old musician looked surprised, but
he drew it carefully out of its case again
and handed it t& her with an almost im
perceptible reluctance.
"Don't be afraid, I won't hurt it." re
assured Miss De Witt. She looked quickly
down the body of the time-worn and fad.
Ed case, she glanced keenly between the
openings near the bridge, she poised it
in her hand for a moment, and then, be
fore the old man could say a word, she
had it in position, her pretty, fair head
resting lovingly on the discolored wood,
and grasping the bow firmly she began
playing. Those who have known her a
long time say that she never played bet
ter than that afternoon on the gay ve
randa of a summer hotel. She seemed
unconscious r>f any one being there except
the little old man, weazened musician,
and she never took her eyes' off his face.
He followed breathlessly, and as she fin
ished with a bravura that many masters
might envy her, he led the big round of
ai plause that greeted her surprising per
formance. Then, taking off her swagger
Paris hat, she made the rounds of the
veranda. It was not me; ely small change
and pennies that she collected, there were
big silver pieces and bills, and even a
shining bit of gold, when she returned to
her seat, and all these she emptied Into
the fluttering hands of the poor waif of
fortune that the tide of fate had cast
at her kindly feet. Then she made him
an offer for his Instrument that surprised
him almost as much as the unlooked for
windfall of money. Tt was too good an
I offer to refuse, and Miss De Witt is the
proud possessor of a violin she prizes
above all her belongings. She has not
been able to establish its history, but
from the markings in the case from the
shape of the body and tha workmanship,
it is certainly el. her a Crenru-na or by one
of the pupils of that famous school Its
owner, the old musician, inherited It and
It was a tradition of his house that it
was of famous origin. Miss De Witt says
It is the most perfect intsrument she has
ever played upon, and^she guards it so
carefully that she does not dare to use it
for general purposes in her stage work.
This Is declared to be a true story, and
1 not a press agent's yarn.
SEND 97 CENTS. _ji pr
Cut thin ad. out and send to vi '
and we will send you this IiKJH IBff"'^ I
ORADK Roberts' I'lat- ■
form ftcale by f relgtt C. O, D., I■ ■ t^j
ftubjeot to examination. You H .*"
can oxamtne It at jour freight I
I depot and if found perrectly
I satlsructory, exactly a* repre
i Bented and equal to Males that A
i retail at 125, pay the railroad **r
I b« ut our speolal prloo, •7.77 *? S
j less the £t cts. or »fI.BO and O X
freight charges. The shipping 3
! weight >n g
. 156-Tbs. « B
Tho Hob- M 4g 9» g »
ertß' for JmJBBk Sp 3 (t>
1 farm. X Q,
sturo or KSstSff
■ house is the
i best platform scale made, vuaianteed ten years
\ and will last a lifetlmo. Will weigh 600 pouula
1 by using all welehts. BurnUhed brans beam,
wolnhs from V 4 to 600 tti., beam capacity 60
; lbs , has braSH Hlldiug pulne, platform Is 16x24
! lnchop, rastlng on adjustable chill bearings;
has Denton steel pivots, most sensitive, acoii
; rate and duiable scula n.ade; mounted on four
| large wheels; they m« irlceiy painted end ornd
niented and bea'itlfuDy ftnished throughout.
I Every farmer will »ny« twice the cost In on*
I beason by weighing the grain \% sells and buys.
i ORDER AT ONCE before the prloe la ad
vanced. Catalogue of ffcaica free for the aek
i Ing. Adilrea.s
.lames Burnt* l>l«[>l<-n«<Mi Beoanne of
a Refurmatory Sentence.
The unusual spectacle of a prisoner
begging the court for a penitentiary sen
tence was presented yesterday In Judge
Bunn's court when James Burns was
brought up for sentence. Burns had been
on trial for two days, charged with
breaking Into the house of Samuel Green
berg, on Best Seventh street. The jury
retired In the forenoon and at 2:30 p. m.
returned a verdict, finding the defendant
not guilty of burglary In the second
degree, but guilty of an attempt to com
mit burglary.
AB9istant County Attorney Zollman
moved for sentence, and Burns, who is
only twenty years old, was brought be
fore the court. Judge Bunn imposed a
reformatory sentence on the Indetermi
nate plan, and Burns was angry.
"Your honor, I would rather be sen
tenced to the penitentiary or to a year
In the workhouse," he said.
"The court cannot change its sentence,'.'
replied Judge Bunn.
Then Burns was very angry and threw
his hat on the table near A. J. Stobbart,
his attorney, with considerable violence.
The prisoner preferred a penitentiary
sentence because he would be certain of
his release at the expiration of his term.
In the reformatory the duration of their
•entences depends upon their behavior
While In the Institution.
It Is the Subject of a Trust Deed
Filed Yesterday.
A first mortgage for $750,000 was yester
day filed by the St. Crolx Power compa
ny, of 'Hudson, W is., in favor of the
Trust Company of America, trustee, of
New York. The property ia at Apple
River, Wls., and it Is proposed to furnish
power for the city of St. Paul. W. H.
M. Cutcheon is president of the company.
Jury Cut Off $8.88.
The jury in the case of Thomas H. ODea
versus Henry F. Schwabe. which v/as
tried before Justice Otis in district court
yesterday returned a verdict awarding
the plaintiff $191.17. The plaintiff claimed
to have been employed in Schwabe'6 erro
cery at a salary of $26 per month. He
was paid at the rate of $15 per month,
and sued to recover $200 alleged to be the
balance due.
Restored to the Plaintiff.
Judge Brill yesterday In district court
filed an order in the case of the North
western Mutual Life Insurance com
pany against Sarah Davidsort et al di
recting the sheriff to .■deliver to the
: plaintiff that portion of- the Davidson
block occupied by the Eagle Pants Man
ufacturing company.
Held JVotlce Iftanfflvl-ent.
In district court yesterday Judge Otis
directed verdicts for the defendant in
the cases of Mary J. Nicol against the
city, and H. C. Nicol against the city
! because of the Insufficiency of the notice.'
In personal injury cases the law re
quires that notice be served both upon
the city clerk and common council. In the
Nicoi case Mrs. Nicol served a notice
upon the city clerk as clerk of the coun
cil durina: a meeting of the council.
Action on a Promissory Note.
Peter Daly, through his attorney, Ar
thur J. Stobbart, has commenced an ac
tion in district court against William L
Dow to recover $2,500 alleged to be the
balance due on a promissory note.
A Revelation.
If there are doubting Thomas' or Mai
dens fair, or those unfair, who fain would
be fair, let them use Dr. T. Felix Gou
raud's Oriental Cream and prove the ef
ficacy of what the proprietor has so long
tried to impress on the minds of all, in
nearly every part of the world. As a skin
purifier and beautifier it has no equal or
rival. If the reader would prove the
virtues of Oriental Cream, use it where
a scratch or slight cut, or where a black
head or pimple is troubling you, then you
see its healing and purifying qualities—
if it does its work well, then read the ad
vertisement again for further testimony
of its virtues, and by using Oriental
Cream renew both youth and beauty
New York, Nov. 11th, 1887.
Ferd. T. Hopkins, Esq.:
I would like to know the price of one
dozen bottles of your Oriental Cream, as
I use it and like it. Would like to get
a supply to take on my tour, soon as
possible. Answer and oblige.
Mrs. James Brown Potter,
Brevoort House, New York.
_^ .
E. Haberman to Merchants' Realty
Co., Its 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7, Bartletfs
add $3 ,500
Caroline Krakoski et al to Am.
Hoist & Derrick Co.. Its 6 and 9,
blk 2, Bazille & R. add to West
St. Paul 5,500
F. Driscoll and wife to L. E. Davi
son, adm., part S. W. \i, sec 24
T. 28. R. 22 .' i i0 C 0
R. Niederhoefer and wife to Chris
tina P. Zimmermann, part N. W.
%, sec. 27, T. 30, R. 22 550
C. E. Flandrau and wife to A. Ly
' eski, It 4, blk 1, Forestdale add..".. 150
Anton Lyeski and wife to J. Urban
ski, It 4, blk 1, Forestdale add.... 175
L. S. dishing et al, trustees, to M.
Eberhard Its 12, 13. 14. 16, 17, 18
and 19, blk 3, Desnoyer Park 280
Total (7 deeds) $9,155
Produced by Postum Food Coffee.
"When a person rises from each meal
with a ringing in the ears and a general
j sense of nervousness, it is a common
j habit to charge it to a deranged stomach, j
"1 found it was caused from drinking
coffee, which I never suspected for a long
time, but found by leaving off coffee that
tbe disagreeable feelings went away.
"I was brought to think of the subject
by getting some Postum Food Coffee,
and this brought me out of the trouble.
"It Is a most appetizing and invigorat
ing beverage, and has been of such great
benefit to me that I naturally speak of it
from time to time as opportunity offers.
"A lady friend complained to me that
she had tried Postum. but it did not taste |
gocd. In reply to my question she said
she guessed she boiled It about ten min
utes. I advised her to follow directions
and know that she boiled it fifteen or
twenty minutes, and she would have
something worth talking about. A short
time ago I heard one. of her children say
that they were drinking Postum nowa
days, so I judge she succeeded in making
it good, which is by no means a difficult
"Tom O'Brien, the J?on of a friend who
lives on Bridge St., was formerly a pale
lad, .but since he has bften drinking Pos
tum has a fine color.! There is plenty of
- evidence that Postum actually does
'make red blood,' as the famous trade
mark says " Jno. Cfcaaibers, 9 Franklin
St., Dayion, Ohio.
Chief of Police G»i« Supplement*)
It With :i Talk on Some of the
Work of the Police Force In L*»
cal Conditions.
"The City Slums" was the subject of
the lecture of Rev. Sanmuel Q. Smith
last evening at Y. M. C. A. hall. At the
conclusion Chief Gobs, of the police de
partment, gave a statistical report of
the police department of St. Paul.
Dr. Smith declared that the administra
tion of justice In the police courts de
pends largly upon the digestion of the
Judges. Ten, twenty and thirty-day
sentences to the workhouse are given
Indiscriminately In cases of drunk and
disorderly. The speaker was in favor of
cumulative and indeterminate sentences
in some instances.
The speaker quoted a number of sta
tistics In regard to the average duration
of life in the slums, declared that the
average of human life in the slums is
twenty-nine years and in the better part
of London fifty-three years. Statistics
have shown that better housing condi
tions lessens the percentage of crime.
He said:
"There are certain social reasons for
the existence of Blums. People like to
live close together; they like the excite
ment, and there is a lack of high motives.
Besides, there is a freedom from restraint
and conventionalities not otherwise ob
tainable. They love and hate with inten
sity In the slums. Then, the human ani
mal requires a good deal <\f cultivating to
become cleanly, and the slum represents
the primitive animal.
"Folks who live in model tenements
are not the same people that lived in the
old shacks that stood on the same site.
The latter have moved and made for
themselves beautiful new slums. They
object to the intrusive reformer. There
is no way of abolishing the slums with
out regenerating human nature.
"Take our own city of St. Paul. The
death rate in the Fifth and Eighth, wards
is larger than in the Seventh ward. This
is not owing to the fact that the munici
pal authcritles take more pains in keep
ing the Seventh ward streets clean, which
they do. The conditions of living, on the
average, are higher in the Seventh ward.
"The slums are charged up with a great
deal that does not belong to them. The
Fourth ward, for instance, does not sup
port its saloons. The city gets the best
and the worst of the country population.
The criminal statistics of the cities are
padded by criminals that come from the
country. The slum represents the antith
esis of civilization, and, of all, the Anglo-
Saxon slums are the worst."
At the conclusion of Dr. Smith's ad
dress Chief Goss gave an outline of the
work of the St. Paul police department.
There are 181 employes and 121 available
for patrol duty. These have to cover
fifty-five square miles of territory and
are overburdened with duties. The life
of a policeman, he said, was by no means
a bed of roses. In concluding Chief Goss
read a number of statistics from the 18y8
annual report of the department.
Health Commissioner Ohnge After
the Local Dairymen.
The members of the Dairymen's asso
ciation who have had their herds exam
ined under the milk ordinance and re
fused to pay the inspection fee of 60
cents per head are liable to arrest. A
resolution has been passed by the council
refusing about twenty dairymen a
license, and Health Commissioner Ohage
states that, as soon as the resolution has
been officially published, the parties will
be arrested, unless the Inspection fee is
J. Ernest Scott, Laura Coonquist.
John Martinson, Ida L. Larson.
Thomas M. Caloon, Georgie Butler.
Henry Kiehl, Maggie E. Kiehl.
Mrs. Joseph Pavalick, 364 Erie, boy.
Mrs. Frank Pothen, 585 Sherburne, girl.
Mrs. John Bean. 420 Sibley, girl.
Mrs. O. Swanson, Merriam Park, boy.
Mrs. John Fredrickson. 108 Atwater, boy
Mrs. E. F. Lavallee, 644 L'Orient, girl.
Mrs. Michael Saubor, 78 Custer, boy.
Mrs. Math. Willmus, Hamline ay., girl.
Mrs. H. J. Lassen, 644 Broadway, boy.
Mrs. Harry M. Johnson, 706 Cedar, boy.
Mrs. Frank O. Shipstad, 711 Edmund, "boy.
Mrs. Irving Gravel, 715 Lee ay., girl.
A. Wingers, 70 yrs, Mendota road.
Mattle Boler, 50 yrs, 410% Jackson.
S. L. C. Wilde, 17 yrs. 1919 St. Anthony.
Frank Bittner, 78 yrs. City Hospital.
Charles Clarkston, 42 yrs, Hotel Ryan.
BELL— Nvo. 17, 1899, Ida Frances, be
loved wife of Joseph H. Bell, aged for
ty years. Funeral from St. Paul Com
mons, Eighth and Jackson streets, Sat
urday, at 2:30 p. m. Minneapolis and
Newark, N. J., papers please copy.
UnHliU Lasl 2 Performances I
King of tha Opium Ring. I
Present the Brilliant Parisian Burletta, I
I hVt£L I Theßiggest I
l T * R fr Y loftheYaar,-|
Hsrald Squsra Theater.
Eddie Foy, Phil. H. Ryley,Wm.
F. Carroll, Josie De Witt, Octavie I
L'arbe, Bertie FowJer, Amelia I
Glover and 30 other Big Favorites I
in the
£at;nee Today, 25s & 50s
La«t Performance Tonight,
dose's Big American Minstre'i
Tomorrow nijfbt— The Neill Co. in "A BacL
elor's Romance."
DAB Si fiARnTII I A - weiniiolzer.
rJILSI UnnMCEii I Manager.
Cor. Eighth and Wabasrm Sts.
-^ his Ihe All Stars Burlesque Go.
Continuous Performance bet. 2 4 5 and 8 & 12.
General Admission, ioc. Balcony, 15c.
The Olympic Theatre g$£ u jr£?
A dazzling glitter of scenic effects. The Sport's
Dream of Fairyland. Burlesque, comedy aud
opera. 10 big specialty acts. Strictly up-to-date.
/^sjj IS^Silk Headquarters of the Northwest. Globe-11-18-'99
V £r Last day of the great record-breaking
I Sale«f Suits Jackets
| flgX It is most gratifying to record the ready response of the past five
ll£ days— making for us the greatest week's business In value giving we can
Ngr remember of. It pays to buy the best, We handle the best at all times
>Psi — and our guarantee goes with every sale,
Jl'lJ ~ Slzes are somewhat broken In the 100 heavy winter weight Kersey and
ggf Suit stock, but we will either give you Cheviot Jackets, all lined SK 7 3k
your size or fit one to you— and guaran- Serge, worth $12 50 frs aa
/Sg tee satisfaction. Saturday \h jlll
tillr Here are the prices: $20.00, $30.00, only ""
|l"V $35.00 and $50.00 Suits for $12.50,
«& $17.50, $23.50 and $30.00. Children's School and Dress Coats,
Jacket Special No. I. The equal to th f fMhlona *>le kind, here at samo
./] any other $kB.OO Jacket fl»| * PA P l Ce \. *? c e h , ar S«d elsewhere for the
i^f/ in town SI 7 Sll 0 her kind. Short and Long Box Coats,
f0r.... qJlfcttMF Pl^n Kersey in all the rich, lasting col
f&h , " Ors, heavy Golfing Cloths— at $7.q0
ffJL Jacket Special No. 2. The equal to $10.50 and $12.50.
H&l any other $20.00 Jacket in friP A A
\\& ! own $l3t»j School Reefers, heavy Kerseys, warm
Vi^: lor and durable— at $4.50, $5.50 and $7.
\p>Jl See our Kew Fur Collarettes— J3, so up to 875.00.
J| 6uarini«o Umbrellas. Ribbon Re iduWtlon?.
A new line of the Mannheimer -'Guar- , t An £?J lot °J Plaids and Fancy Taf '
antee" Umbrellas. Union twilled silk, £'* R^ 0I \ rsl » n b J order ef " IC,,
\mS 26-inch, natural wood handles, with fects - 3 *i and 4-inch wide. /Jr
l£ sterling silver trimmings. Aguararfeo S P eclal P er y ard ""
[ i^r slip goes with each; warranted See our new Bayadere Ribbon.
>$<■ to give good wear for a year |^/J r» A »y<^— Q., . , _,
"Vfl date of purchase. Sat- S\ Sll Buttsr^ , Patterns are best and
HI urday special WO»t)V most economical. December patterns
dfKli now her e- We are agents. See the
<-<?/ See our new Fur Collarettes. French Bust Forms.
None Like It.
All trains may look alike to the inex
perienced traveler, but to the discrimi
nating traveler there is no train like the
Milwaukee 7 s Pioneer Limited— running
daily between the Twin Cities, Milwaukee
and Chicago.
Special Sale Saturday
of Cut
Prices 50 cents per dozen and up :o
L. L. MAY A GO.,
64 East Sixth Street.
"For the good of the
public" — was in the mind
of the management of the
Eastern Minnesota
" (Great Northern Railway)
when the new "Bee Line"
to Duhith and West Su
perior was located. It
traverses a county which,
with all its advantages of
soil and location, had no
railway. It shortens the
distance between the Twin
Cities and the Head of the
Lakes. It promotes busi
ness activity wherever it
touches. Such has always
been the history of new
lines of the Great Northern
Railway—" The Road that
made the Northwest
1 1
Only Perfect Train In the World.
Beat Dining Car Servlca.
Ticket Office: ¥slo^erl jtrea]__
424 Wabaslu SI., Si. Paal
Teeth extracted positively without pain >
No chnr«o where other work la ordered )
Best leeih on Am. ruDber. f8; *old_ caps or )
a Uy. A protective guarntee with all worß.
Call ana see specimens ami gel estimates
DR. E. N. RAY,
424 Wabasha St., Cor. E. 7th
is now located at 179 Bast Seventh St..
h 4 viug removed from Eighth and Jackson
Kindly call at m; new number. Near Jackson. j
) .
New ideas In fancy Shirts; (frf A A
best makers' goods, fine per- \\ fill
cales, for ... V»« V V
Handsome neckwear, bright, new
things, imperials, English squares and
I puffs, some worth 75c and PA
< $l.UOeach. Your Sllr
S choice t/VV
Medium weight natural merino
Shirts and Drawers, right for d» f A A
present weather. \l
Each <PI»VV
All Silk Japanese Handkerchiefs,
hemstitched, some with colored borders,
worth 35c and 50c each. Sat- A 4
/ urday special J\C
I price......... L1 *
I r-^ — ~~ .
Chief Wolf Robe, Louison, Hol
low Horn Bear and Hattie Tom
wonderfully reproduced In colors at
great expense by
Chicago Great Western Ry.
in an art calendar for 1900. A most
artistic production. Four sheets Bx'3J^i
inches, tied with silk cord, each sheet
containing an Indian portrait 6xß inches.
Very fetching
Make striking and handsome holiday
gifts. To cover royalty fees and mail
ing expense sent only to persons sending
25 cents in silver or stamps to
J. P. ELMER, Q. A. P. D,, Chicago Ureat West
ern Ry., sth and Robert Sts., St. Paul.
DR. W. J. BURD, g*
Patent system ol extracting rt' ¥
10* BAIT UlTit iTJIiiA
Op;. Met. O,«/* Uo«M,
Retouching for the trado. Kodak*
Cameras and Chemical*. Developing,
finishing and enlarging. Lightning and
Dark-Room Instructions given fr«« t«
those dealing with us. Tel. 107-J.
uaur vngi Bore xuroat, tnupies,
HAVE IUU Copper-Colored Spots.
Aches, Old Sorea. Ulcers In Mouth, Hair
Falling. Write COOK REMEDY CO., 241
for proofs of cures. CAPITAL. 5500.W0.
Worse cases cured in 16 to S5 days. iw"

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