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The absolutely pure BAKING POWDER ROYAL—the most celebrated of all the baking powders in the world—cele brated for its great leav- cning strength and purity. |^^i|jH It makes your cakes, bis- cuit, bread, etc., health- if v^^ftfH1 ful, it assures you against 11 |^^9lilfl: alum and all forms of §|k^^H|™ adulteration that go with lOTil^ tnc cncap brands -S MB W Alum baking powders are low priced, as alum costs but two cents a pound ; but alum is a corrosive poison and it renders the baking powder dangerous to use in food. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 100 WILLIAM ST., NEW YORK. In Labor's ] Field. Labor troubles on the building occu pied by the California Wine company, at Seventh nd Cedar streets, are tor from being adjusted and there will.be a walk out of at least one of the crafts em ployed on the building at 8 o'clock this morning. The new difficulty grows out of the fact that the Carpenters' union cannot control the workmen of that craft, who ere employed there. It is said the car penters on the job were fined, in ac cordance with the regulations of their \inion for working more than eight hours and that they rebelled against the authority of the union, refused to pay the fine, were disqualified from membership and are now considered non-union men. It was on this question that a special m^etine; of the Plasterers' union was called at Assembly hall last night. Pres- Ident Morrison, of the Carpenters' union, was called nut of the Trades and Labor fisst mbly meeting and explained the sit uation to the plasterers. The plasterers then determined to call off their men, and all other unions having members employed there will be compelled to fol low the same course. lii Inn Painters* Active. Four new members were initiated at the regular meeting of the Painters and Decorators' union last night. The com- seH©en. Ham Store Seventh and Broadway Uptown Store Library Building If you don't find exactly what you want in this list, you'll find it at Our Stores! If it's anything in Groceries, we have it at prices you'll prize. Fancy, fresh, dry-picked Turkeys, per pound, 9 cents Eh'ekens, £■&»<* 10c Geese, Tound ICe A..|i A Shelled—fancy hard and ftp. ViaDSi large, each £06 Candy Snaps for Saturday. Peanut Britt'e 1 Per pound Cocoanui Brittle >■*» Feauut Taffy |O GCIIIS Peppermint Waferi i Per pound « intergreen Wafers >*«» m Chocolate Wafen j 18 OftfltS (Lemon aDd orange flavors). Eoughnuts, per£.en 8§ Pißt, elcl:. 5c EI»U Freth Pike aud Pickerel. B» ri9il| per pound ... QQ Fresh Whltefish, per pound 7c Family Whiteflsh. per pail.. .. 450 Round Shore Herring, per pall 50c Mumm'p Split Herring, per pail .. 70c Spiced Herring, per pall $1 00 Norway Herring, per pail $1.15 ' Is'ew Holland Herring, per keg.... tO~ English Breakfast Mackerel, per pail $1 25 No. 1 Trout, per pail .... 90c "Whole Codfish, per pound 5c Fresh Oysters, per quart " 30- Fresh-water Herring, per pound.!.... 5c Frenh Skinned Perch, per pound. 8c Halibut. Cod and Salmon Steak per pound ....12%c Bluepoint6 on the shell, per dozen 10c Frenh Lobsters. Holland Herring, per dozen 20c liariniite Herring, per dozen 50c ''Rollemups" (herring), per dozen..!! 40c * rtsh Croppies, per pound 8c Sugar, U,^.............. $f,oo SPECIAL FRESERVE SALE. Btrlctly pure Raspberry or Straw berry Preserves in one-pound glass mittee to which had been entrusted the task of preparing a scale on piece work for paper hangers submitted the new scale, which was read and adopted. By resolution, the Painters' union en tered into an agreement with the Twin City Woodworkers' council that members of the Woodworkers' unions shall do no painting work outside of that done on regular store fixtures, the painters agreeing in turn not to paint or fill reg» ular store fixture work. The subject of the employment of non union painters on city and county insti tutions was discussed at length and a committee was appointed to confer with the board of county commissioners and the city board of control for the pur- . pose of Inducing the members of those bodies to see that non-union painters are not employed as at present on the city and county hospital. The commit tee was instructed to report at the next regular meeting. Receipts of the meet ing were $16.30, and expenses $1. Tra«len tind Labor Assembly. Three new delegates from as many dif ferent unions presented credentials and were received at the trades' assembly meeting last night. They are J. H Road house, representing the electrical work ers; J. W. Thurston, representing the sheet metal workers, and William Amann, representing the lithographers. John E. Dempsey was elected to mem bership in the organization committee of the trades assembly, Stephen Dietz chosen a member of the label committee and S. Koci a member of the grievance committee. A discussion over the recognition ac corded union labor by the city adminis tration resulted in great applause of a speaker, who said that the trades assem bly represented 6,000 votes, and no rec ognition had been accorded the unions jars; regular 25-cent goods; glass... 12V&C Ten-ounce glass tumblers of pure Currant Jelly 12^c Clftair Kchoch's XXXX is a winning bread I EUUI ? maker. Most effective and econom ical and the very highest of ail high- Krade flours. 98-lb. Backs $a.oo 49-lb. sacks $1.00 24i,5 lb. sacks 50c t£§)B| perdozeu |Q$ Prunes, iaS'Frenct, 2St fiftffaa "Palmer Home" Java QB. vUIISVi and Mocha, per pound.. L OS 3 pounds "Best" Java and Mocha $1.00 "Private Growth" Java and Mocha, per pound 4OC Brick Cheese, by the whole, per 1b... 10c 5-Ib jar Good Dairy Butter $1.10 5-lb jar Fancy Dairy Butter, per lb.. 25c 3 lbs Cotosuet 25c 3-lb can California Bartlett Pears...!l2Vic Sweet Marrowfat Peas, per can 19c Home-made Catsup, per bottle 10c 6 lbs Cracker Meal 25c Corn Starch, per package 4c Sewing Machine Oil, per bottle 6c 3-lb can Heinz's Mincemeat 25c Vermont Maple Syrup, per quart bot tle is c Highest quality Maple Syrup, per quart bottle 25c FRESH FRUITS. Fancy California Lemons, per dozen. 9c Fancy California Redlands Navel Or anges at these special prices: Regular 20c Oranges, per dozen 15c Regular 25c Oranges, per dozen 20c Regular 30c Oranges, per dozen 25c Regular 50c Oranges, per dozen 40c Sweet Mediterranean Oranges, larg est size, per dozen 25c Baldwin Apples, per peck 40c Dates, per lb, 6c; 6 lbs 25c FRESH VEGETABLES. Fresh, crisp Celery.. Head Lettuce, Leaf Lettuce, Parsley, Mint, Cauliflower Cu cumbers, Green Onions, Radishes Spin ach, Carrots, Rhubarb, New Turnips Holland Sweet Cabbage, Squash Water cress, Oyster Plant, Mushrooms New Beets, Spanish Onions, Leek, Fresh To matoes, Strawberries and Asparagus. l fmti »cii Grim fit "St. Paul's Greatest Grocery Stores." 7tl» A Broadway. 7th A St. Peter. THE ST. PAUI, GLOBE, SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1900. in the making of appointments. Public ownership of utilities was also discussed, and the sentiment that all union men should favor it was approved. A com mittee, composed of E. B. Lott, Thomas Yould and Henry Feyder, with instruc tions to call 1 Mayor Kiefer's attention to the neglect of organized labor in the mvaking of appointments and suggest the appointment of union labor represen tatives on various city committees or boards where appointments are pending. Membership IncrcHMtng; Rapidly. The candy makers' union is growing rapidly, and the officials are working in every direction to increase the member ship. At last night's meeting two new members were initiated. A committee on organization was appointed, with in structions to members to seek workmen of the craft, who had never been given an opportunity to join the union and urge them to become members. The final report of the committee having In charge the last ball given by the union reported that a considerable sum was netted by the union by the ball. Receipts, $15.80; expenditures, $2.6(5. LABOR XOTES. The executive committee of the local steamfitters' union held a joint meeting with a similar committee of the Minne apolis union at Assembly hall last night. The conference related to recommenda tions to be made to both unions concern ing scale of pay. ■ j Twenty members were present at the regular semi-monthly meeting of the Coremakers' Union No. 50 at Assembly hall last night. One new member was initiated and routine business transacted. Receipts, $9.45; expenditures, $24.55. Bishop Joyce, of the Methodist church, of Minneapolis, will speak to laboring men at representatives hall at the state eapi lol tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. banizTor'alderman. DEMOCRATS INDORSE} HIM FOR RETXRN TO THE CITY COUNCIL. The Eighth Ward German-American Democratic club was organized last even- Ing at an enthusiastic meeting held at St. Bernard's hall, Ross and Albemarle streets, and Aid. Matt Bantz was unani mously endorsed for renomlnatlon. The meeting was called to order by Ward Chairman John H. Healy, and the following officers were elected: C. De bald, president; Matthew J. Tschida] sec retary; John Welsch, vice president, and John T. Wyant, treasurer. Addresses were made by Aaron Pou peney and Aid. Bantz. The chair will appoint an executive committee of three to report on a con stitution and by-laws at a meeting to be held next Thursday evening at St. Ber nard's hall. • • ♦ A Chicago paper yesterday printed a story that Senator Davis was drifting away from the administration and might be a candidate for the presidential nom ination against McKinley. Senators Jones and Morgan were mentioned as author ity. Dar F. Reese, clerk of the supreme court, asked last evening how the story j would be regarded in Minnesota, said: • "Minnesota would be pleased to support j Senator Davis in 1904 for the presidency. ; but Minnesota will vote for McKinley in 1900." • • * An organization to be known as the Young Men's Republican Club of the Second Ward was started last evening at 712 East Seventh street. The officers elected were W. F. Rossberg, president; W. F. Stutzman, vice president; Charles J. Burger, secretary; Fred Meyer, treas urer; executive committee, Fred Kaiser, Joseph Fret and Edward Dornfeld. For mer Aid. Stutzman was urged to an nounce his candidacy for assemblyman, but said he would give the matter con sideration and announce his decision at the meeting Friday night. • * ♦ Aid. Reeves is still insisting to his friends that he is in the race. He ex pects to open up headquarters next week and make an aggressive campaign < • * August Fitzer is scheduled to be in» dorsed by the Sixth ward organization for city treasurer Wednesday night at a meeting called for this purpose. "• • • Eugene Villaume, of the Villaume Box company, is being urged to become a candidate for the assembly from the Sixth ward. • ".'•••■• Judge Lusk declines to be a candidate for mayor on the Democratic ticket. Chester R. Smith will open headquar ters in the Manhattan building next week. He declares that the outlook for ! Us nomination could not be better. MILTON FAMILY ROW IT IS SHUT OUT OF THE HUS BAND'S EXAMINA TION TO APPEAR IN DIVORCE COURT Milton la Held to tlie Grand Jury «>n the ( Itiirtcc at AnhhiiM, and Hi« Wife lirliiKM .Suit A W uiii«t Him for r Divorce—Stein and Milton Told Conflicting Stoi-ltM in the Mnnicliiitl Court. Thomas Milton, chained by Leo Stein with assault, was yesterday held by Judge Orr in the municipal court to await the action of the grand jury. Bail was fixed at $1,080 and promptly fur nished. The alleged assault occurred last Wednesday morning in the kitchen of the Milton domicile, while Stein was waiting for Mrs. Milton to order her meats for the house. At the preliminary hearing Assistant County Attorney Zollman appeared for the state and John H. lyes for the de fendant. Mrs. Milton was not present in court, but Stein was much in evidence with a bundle of bandages about his head that bore a striking resemblance to a Turkish turban. The complaining witness told the court that he had called at the Milton home, on Dayton avenue, to get a meat order for the People's Provision company. He had found Mrs. Milton in the kitchen and she took advantage of the oppor tunity to tell a long history of her fam ily troubles. The son of the household was told to run and play and then Mrs. Milton launched into a long narra tive about a young man who had lost $600 in a bank. She was just reaching the point of ordering the meat, and the witness was writing down the order, when Milton bounced in with a club and assailed him. Cross-examination by John lyes devel oped that the witness had been in the kitchen talking to Mrs. Milton for twen ty minutes. She was in the habit of talking over family troubles before giv ing her orders. The witness still felt weak from his struggle with Milton, and his eyes were affected. After he had overpowered his asailant and had him on the floor Milton had called for his wife to help him. She had responded by run ning around aimlessly and saying "how can I?" Among other things, Mrs. Milton had asked the witness if he was going to let his whiskers grow and he had re» sponded that he was until Easter. Dur ing the fracas Milton had declared his homicidal intention repeatedly. Otto Stein, a brother of Leo, told of having called on Milton after the bat* tie "to fix matters up." The defendant then had declared he wished he had kilN ed the young man. Thomas Milton, in his own defense, testified that he had reason to believt> that things were not right between his wife and Stein, but the court cut the testimony on -this line short and con fined the witness to .the circumstances attending the alleged assault. The witness had been up stairs in a room over the kitchen during the tete-a tete of his wife and Stein. He could see part of the occurrences and heat quite plainly. After talking about her troubles, and about her diamonds, Mrs. Milton had observed, apropos of the lis^ tener: "He is pretty loving, but I don't like It." Then Stein had talked in a low voice and put his arm around his vis-a vis. At this juncture the listener felt unable to restrain himself longer, and he rushed down stairs and into the kitchen. A wave of rage swept over him and, said the witness: "The next thing I knew I was being hammered or. the floor, and he was on top of me. 1 said to my wife, 'Go and got a policeman,' but she never moved. "When he ran cut without his hat, she ran out into the street after him and called, 'Leo, wait for your hat,' and [ told her to come in and not make a show of herself." Witness was scratched about the face and bleeding after the fight, and lame in the right leg and back next day. He hid also swellings and bruises on both sides of his head. Milton denied that he had struck at Stein with the club that had been intro duced in evidence^ Milton—After I eeen Btein tak? her in his arms and the remark about his whis kers—l believe he was kis?ing her— l came into the kitchen and he rushed at me. We came into a clash, but 1 don't know how. On cross-examination Milton repeated the story as told in direct examination. When he saw Stein put his arms around Mrs. Milton he became crazy, lost his senses and rushed down the front stairs into the kitchen. He had no recollection of where the club was at the time of the 1 fight. "Otto Stein, Leo's brother, came up to my store afterwards to fix it up. I don't remember what I said to him, but I know I didn't have any regrets." CoMlsan In on Trial. The case of George Costlgan, indicted UNNATURAL HUNGER A Sure Sign of Hidden Dyspepsia. "It was necessary to eat dinner at 11 o'clock," says Mrs. C. F. Oilman, 1131 Preston street, Rockford, 111., "in order to have strength to prepare the noonday meal for the family. "While 1 was drinking coffee I feit so faint at 11 o'clock that I was unable to proceed with the work unless I had lunch. If I missed the 11 o'clock meal, I was attacked with a severe headache. "My complexion at that time was a sight, great blotches appearing on my face, and I was so nervous 1 could sleep but a few minutes at a time, and would wake in the morning more tired than when I went to bed. "Our grocer called my attention one day to Postum Cereal Coffee. This was about three years ago. I immediately quit the use of coffee and took up Pos tum, having it prepared properly. The change produced a remarkable result. In a week or two T was able to leave off the II o'clock lunch and take my dinner in the regular way with the rest of the fam ily. My blotchy complexion disappeared, and a natural complexion took its place. Now I can go from morning until night without a meal, if I desire, and no head ache or inconvenience of any kind ap pears. I sleep sound a* a baby, .and my kidney trouble, which was more than serious, has entirely disappeared. "A lady friend was recommended to try Postum, and a short time' after told me she was disgusted -with it, for it had no taste. I asked her if she boiled It carefully fifteen tninutes after the real bubbling commenced. She said no, and in reply to another -question said she used only one heaping teaspoonful to the cup. I explained *o h*r that she must use two heaping t«Bspoons to the cup and let it boil long enough. The next time 1 saw her she said she used Postum regu larly and liked it very much indeed, and that it had made a great change in her health and the health of one or two mem bers of her family." It seems plain, from this experiment, that one is justified in the inference that cofTee is an actual poison to many human beings, and sets up all sorts of diseases. The remedy is plain enough— to abandon the coffee and use Postum Food Coffee, which fs sold by all grocers at 15 and 25 cents a package. There's a | Barrel of | Yeast Cakes; \ Under Piano prices—their rising Is j i as inevitable as the ocean tide. Ifi we sell you this week, we may re ) pent next, but you will have the! 1 ? profit, and it won't be small either. jl Today you can get a handsome, I 1 <[ new, honestly built, good-wearing i| ]i Piano of a standard make for 11 Artrtr and save at least $75 In 1 !i X / /"I the purchase. Later on it i WlifcU will cost more. ' Another excellent bargain is to be !| had for i Olfin whlch ls all we ask for a\ ■hi HI new U PriKht piano, from!' V/IUU one of the largest factories, i used a few weeks for studio ' practice. It is a great value. Every Day 1% Full i of Surprises Hsre.j W.J.DYER&6RO. Largest Music House in the | Northwest. | SOLE AGENTS FOR STEiNWAY | AND KNABE PIANOS. | 21-23 W. stii St.. St. Paul, Minn. | with another for impersonating Sevart Jelmo and drawing the latter's pay from the Great Northern, is on trial before Judge Jaggard in district court. Costi gan was a switchman working at St Cloud. FIT OP A PRINCE ALBERT. It Is to Be Lltlguted in the Munici pal Court. A Prince Albert suit that did not fit was the basis of an action that has been brought in the municipal court by Fer gus Fahey & Son against William J. Prendergast to recover $5.50 alleged to be due on an unpaid balance. Judge Hine yesterday took the case under considera tion. In his answer the defendant alleges that on April 25, 1898, having need of a dress suit, he contracted with the plaint iffs for a "Prince Albert." The c at, says Mr. Prendergast, was hardly .worth $20, much less the $30 that he had agreed to pay. It had defects and did not fit. In the language of the answer, "defend ant wore said coat in public, and instead of the physical ease, mental pleasure and satisfaction and feeling of getting a well-fitting garment from a fash'on able tailor would produce, defendant suf fered much inconvenience, chagrin ami mortification," and was forced to sp3iid 52 with another tailor in an ineffectual attempt to have the coat made right. All these things, the defendant says, to gether with the resultant "discontent and clisheartenment," were worth $10, which he sets up as a counter claim. OLD ALIMONY CLAIM. It Turns Up in Proceedings in the Probate Court. Judge Bazille yesterday filed an order in probate court citing Edward Vanish, census 'supervisor and former chairman of the Republican congressional commit tee, to appear in court, March 16, and render an accounting as administrator of the estate of Joseph M. Pish. The cita tion was issued on a petition filed by Arthur Gough, as administrator of the estate of Olive M. Fish. Olive M. Fish was the divorced wife of Joseph M. Fish, of whose estate Vanish was appointed administrator in 1894. The ■divorce was granted at Chippewa Falls, Wig., May 3, 1887. At that time the court allowed Mrs. Fish $200 a year alimony. When Mr. Fish died, after marrying again, Mrs. Olive Fish filed a claim against the estate for alimony. Her prob able life under the Insurance mortality tables was figured. Sftie was allowed $1,850. Two years later she died, and the probate court rescinded its former order allowing the claim, and the matter was compromised for $400. An order of the court during that year required Mr. Vanish to state why he should not pay the $400 into court for the benefit of Mrs. Fish. He says that there are not funds in the estate to meet the claim. Administrator Gough alleges that there was sufficient money, and wants the ad ministrator to file another inventory. SUIT FOR DIVORCE.. Mrs. Milton Bring* a Suit to Secure Freedom, Mrs. Eupiiemla Milton yesterday com menced an action for a divorce from Thomas Milton, the creamery man, who is figuring in court as the assailant of the butcher who called at her house to take orders. The grounds alleged are cruel and in human treatment, and other charges are made, which the attorney for the plain tiff yesterday refused to disclose. Mil ton was served with the summons yes terday, but the complaint has not yet been filed. FOR FALSE IMPRISONMENT. Urarxe J. Abroach Sue« Cor $10,000 DniiiiiKt'x. George J. Abresch yesterday commenc ed an action in district court against the Bruce Generator company and H. B. Cram, to recover $10,000 for alleged false imprisonment. Abresch alleges ttoal, Nov. 22, 1599, the defendants caused his arrest on a charge of embezzling $60, and that he was released by a justice at New Ulm. In the Police Court. Thomas and Coleman McDonough, charged with disturbing a Salvation Army meeting, pleaded not guilty. The cases were continued until today. H. Keddy, charged with vagrancy, wag released with the understanding that he will trouble St. Paul no longer. Ili-misfil the Suit. Judge Brill yesterday in district court dismissed the case of Ola! Arness against Dr. Howard Lankester. m WILSON IS SUEE. Says John Blontck 1h One of Those Who Assaulted Him. John Blonlck, living at 609 Jefferson avenue, and employed by the Konantz Saddlery Co., was yesterday arrested on a warrant charging him with implica tion in the assault upon Fred Wilson, a street car conductor, last Sunday even ing. Wilson was positive in his iden<l flcatlon of Blonick, and Judge Orr, in municipal court, Bet the case for trial Monday. ir«R|IRRFRS U DDlii\o AND MACKINTOSHES ARE THE BEST MADE. Sold at retail by dealers; at wholesale only by Goodyear Rubber Co. 376-377 Sibley Street, St. Paul. New Chair Cars to St. Louis. The Bur.ington has just received three new Reclining Chair Cars, steam heated, and lighted with Pintsch gas, for its limited to St. Louis, leaving St. Paul at 8:05 p. m.] daily. This is for the convenience of passengers who do not. for any reason, desire accommodations in the Combina tion Sleeper on the same train. A comfortable ride to St Louis without change of cars or change of roads. STILL THE BEST LINE TO CHICAGO. Ticket Office, 400 Robert St. (Hotel Ryan.) Telephone, Main 36, SAVED HIS DISTANCE STEARNS OOtntTT TREASURER RE SIGNED TO PREVB.VT IXPLEAS ANT COMPLICATIONS EXAMINER KOERNER HOME Deputy Pnbllc Examiner BriiiK-. the News That Mr. Daeher Itctigncd I>nte Yesterday Afternoon—Board of County Corn m I *» loners to Me<eit Today to Elect Hi* Suc cessor. Deputy Public Examiner Henry Koer ner Returned from St. Cloud last night, where he completed an examination of the books of County T/easurer Charles Dueber. Shortly after 5 o'clock Mr. Dueber handed hi 3 resignation to the chairman of the board of county commis sioners, and a meeting was immediately called for Tuesday to select a new county treasurer. Mr. Koerner reported to Gen. Pope last evening that with the exception of the $610 shortage, made good by Mr. Dueber, the books were found to balance with [ the county funds. Since Mr. Koerner j took possession of Mr. Dueber's office < Thursday, Steams county has practically ! been without a county treasurer. The ' office was closed yesterday and will re- ' main so until the board selects a new of- j flcial today. Three examinations have been made of Mr. Dueber's accounts since last July by Mr. Koerner, and each time a shortage was found which was immediately made I gocd by the treasurer's friends. The j county board of audit made an supple mentary examination Feb. 28, when ii was found that Mr. Dueber was carrying a number of worthless checks as an es set. The books as they now stand show Mr. Di-eber $14 to the good. With the clear bill given by Mr. Kcerner and Mr. Due ber's resignation the bondsmen are re lieved from further responsibility and the county loses nothing. When the result of the examination of the board of audit became known the bondsmen imme diately filed an application with the gov ernor and county auditor to be released I from further liability, which resulted in a third examination being made by the state. HAMLINE IS AROUSED. College Suburb Wa.iitx Its Trolley * lilnc Extended. The Hamllne Citizens' union will hold a meeting this evening at the engine house, at Taylor and Asbury avenues. The candidates for ward alderman and the citizens interested in the extension of the street railway on Minnehaha street to Prior avenue will discuss the question. As the issue in the coming city campaign in the ward will center on the street railway extension a lively meeting is predicted. OASTOHIA. Sea™ the A™ 8 Kind <°v Have Always BongW AMUSEMENTS. KcTnOrULITAn I Lessee '& Manager, Matinee Today— Eft a Best Seats QvG A Bachelor's ipt Sunday, Matinee and Evening - SOUSM'S BAND. METBOPOUTiNk^^^ Sale of saats now opeu for Fanny Rice In her Grand Triple Bill Performances. Price*—Jl.oo, 75c. 50c and 25c Matinee, Weduesday—f>oc. La»t half of week—"Sporting Life." rt £ Matln«e Today at 2:30. brand «the tele w PHONE GIRL." ?h o. uKo»?ci!r,.r * •"" —*» •»• »<»■»■ Breezr. Musical Tomorrow night- Comedy- "A Yenulne Yentleman." PALM GARDEN I *•"£££*" Cor. Eighth and Wabasha Stf. hU.THEDBFORR:SI EXTRAVAGANZA CO. CoDllnuoui Performances bet. 2 A 5 nud S & 12 Ccneral Admission 15c Balcony 25c. DEATHS. CODY—March 9, 12 o'clock noon, at fam ily residence, 187 Acker street, Mary, beloved wife of Thomas Cody. Funeral from late residence, Monday, March 12 at 8:30 a. m. Services at St. Patricks church at 9 a. m. JOHNSON—Roy Johnson, 113 West Uni versity ay. Funeral Saturday at 2 p. m. from residence. VITAL STATISTICS. MARRIAGE LICENSES. Louis A. Schak, Belle A. Greene. Edward Simmons, Augusta Schwabe. BIRTHS. Mrs. Joe Austin, City Hospital, girl. Mrs. Peter Reckinger, S8 Tllton, boy. Mrs. C. P. Lundqulst. 705 Edmund, girl. Mrs. E. W. Hunter, 700 Plum, girl Mrs. Paul C. Lundt, S6B Euclid, girl. Mrs. J. F. Kell, 1050 Pacific, twins (boys) t DEATHS. Dorothy Ean, 76 Mackubin. C. Rudolph Olson, 66t Hawthorne. 2 mo?. 1 W-J USE PL f AS ANT f 1 ll A TD V "ARTLESS 1 IA All\ 1 no arsenic! 1 nOWDEDS^I 1 Jr complexion\ ■ Guaranteed to cure the roost obstinate case? of ■ M Pimples, Blarkhcads, Freckles, Blotches and ■ ■ Sallow Skin. Effect Immediately apparent. tA.H ■ a box at all druggists, or send stamp >Jvu ■ ■ for sample to ALBION CO, Cincloaati, OWo. 9 For sale by ! SCHUNEMAN & KVANS. for sale py f RQn A NS&ROHRBE JK. [MTETiiJRAYI 424 Wabasha Straei, \ ! BT. PAUL. 5 i Teetn extracted positively without palu. S i No charge whare other work it ordered > > B«tt teeth on Am. rubber. $8; gold caps or 5 | <-LJ..J-^KJ' — X—K — without plates our ? , Bpeclalry. A protective guarantee with all < , work. Call and see specimens and get esti- I i mates free. I DR. E. N. RAY, 424 Wabasha St., Cor. E. 7th j IF YOU BUY YOUR Kodaks and Cameras OF <****" tip j^ais— &\xl\ >..-)j' You will recevie with rt a SCHOLARSHIP In h s SCHOOL OF PHOTOGRAPHY. Tel. 1363-fl NOTICE OF SALE OF DITCH BONDS. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT at tho Office of the County Auditor, in uid for the County of Red Lake, Slate >f Minnesota, on the 19th day of March, 1900, beginning at 2 o'clock In the afu-r --noon of said day, the County Commis sioners of said County will sell Ditch Bonds of said County in the aggregate sum of $9,000.00; Bald bonds are isfiued for the purpose of defraying the expense of constructing the Sanders-Black River Ditch, in said County of Red Lake, flai.l Bonds to be issued and dated the Ist day 3f May, A. D.'looo. to bear interest at tho rate of 6 per cent per annum, to be eighteen in number and to be In denom inations of $600.00 each, maturing on the Let day of May. 1910, principal and inter est payable at the Office of the County Treasurer of Red Lake County, Minn.: each of said bonds to contain a recital to the effect that they are issued In ac cordance with the provisions and pursu ant to the authority of chapter 97 of the Laws of Minnesota, for the year 1897, and acts amendatory thereto. Bids for said bonds will be received at any time prior to the hour of beginning said eale, at which time all bids will be opened. Each old will be required to be "accompanied by a certified check In the sum of $200.00, to be forfeited to Red Lake County in case of failure to comply with the terms af said bid if accepted. The County Commissioners of sad bounty hereby reserve the right to reject my and all bids, and to continue sold sale from c?ay to day if deemed necessary in the Interests of said County. Dated at Rod Lake Falls, this 6th day Df March, A. D. 1900. (L. S.) ADAM ZBH, County Auditor of tied Lake County, Main.