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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, December 18, 1900, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-12-18/ed-1/seq-3/

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For Christmas presents. We are
headquarters in St Paul and the
A $250 Piano at only *14S
A $iT- ri Piano at only 163
A 1800 Piar.o at only 193
A ?3."0 Piano at only 225
A $400 Piano at only • 262
X S4GO Piano at only 298
A $500 Piano at only 337
These are the lowest prices ever of
fered in the Northwest. Our terms
are crusy —s7.oo, $B.CO and $10.00 per
month. Twelve different makes to se
lect from. We make a specialty of
the celebrated Weber, the only piano
preferred by the eminent artists of
the Grau Opera company, the "match
less" Shaw, the Kurtzman and Wes
ley pianos.
Second-hand Uprights, all makes,
from $90 to $175.
Squares and Organs from $5 to $50.
Call on or write at once to
B*b»"*SJb company b4 «
■ »"^« KIM. 6T.PETCR it MAWET 31* *l
The Webster school at White Bear h#S
been closed because of an epidemic or
The committee on license of the board
of aldermen will meet this afternoon at
the city hall.
Llr.-:. Fowler lectured at the Peop'e's
church last night on "The Unveil ng of
the New Covenant."
There will be a fine set of foreign lan
tern slides exhibited at the St. Paul Cam
era club this evening.
The German-American Central bund
wants the llennepin county primary elec
tion law extended to include Ramsey
county as well.
A woodshed in the rear of Graves' wood
and coal office, at 69 East Fourth street,
was destroyed by fire yesterday after-
Eoon. The cause is unknown.
Prof. Robinson, principal of the Central
high school, will address the Commer
cial club at the noon hour today on the
subject of "The Nicaragua Canal."
The funeral of the late Henry Schorn
■will be held tomorrow morning tit S:3O
from his home, G93 Ravine street, follow
ed by services at Sacred Heart church at
9 o'clock.
The Economic league will meet this
evening is Court Room No. 3, of the court
house. The topic will be "Municipal
Ownership," with Ambrose Tigiie as chief
speaker. Armand Albrecht, A. M. Wick
-wire, George R. O'Reilly and A. J. Stob
bart will take part in the discussion.
+ Word has been received Jn.,- g^gg
H 1G f Mtl\ ec- *'-, «&fe of Lieut. Hen-
Elizabet.C .^nt," of the Third i-* -mtry,
Jn'd daughter of Capt. Arthur TT.iams,
of v the same | regiment. ' Sir's. Wygant
lived for many years at Fort Snelling.
Garnet Lodge No. 166, A. F. and A. M.,
White Bear, held their annual meeting:
last evening, when the following officers
were elected: W. M., Frank J. Reif; S.
V-'., Daniel R. Ivett; J. W., Charles W.
Snyder; treasurer, Mi J. Mackenhausen;
secretary, Daniel Getty; trustee, James
M. King.
Northcott Camp No. 65C6, M. W. A.,
elected olhcers last evening, as follows:
V. C, A. Abremobich; W. A., Sam Gold
berg; banker, A. Cumonow; clerk, H. D.
Goldberg; physician, Dr. Tesler; escort,
John Sternberg; watchman, k. Kevoitz;
sentry, Louis Meisel; delegates to county
camp, Sam Goldberg, M. PiOsenstein, A.
The llight Road to Health.
A ticket over this road costs only ten
cents, a box of Cascarets Candy Cathar
tic and you can't possibly make a mis
take. All druggists, 10c, 25c, 50c.
Tel. Call 73U. Meat Market, 752.
Eig prises For Little Money.
PffCQ Fresh, large, dean, selected eggs, 00r»
*-bb"' per dozen ». LL\t
Butter, gcod 'fresh made 20g& 22c
EUlltJl, table butter, lb ZUG Gb LIZ
Kayilower Butter, Thismake buttsr was
IQjfllUnCl DUllCli £ v.ardsd tlu first prize at
the Paris Exposition. It
costs you no mo: c than ths ordinary Cream- Qn«
cry Butter; our price, per 1b... .• OUu
Ohrlsf mas Oandy
We not only buy the very best manufactured but we
manufacture ourselves and we are r-reparsd to suppiy
Holiday Candies at specially low price's. . ■
Tomatoes, new crop, per can 7c
Cider, pure, new, sweet, pier gallon... 15c
Jelly, pure, home-made, Jwr glass 10c
Salad Dressing, new, per bottle, only. 10c
Flour, the very host, BS-lb ba-s $2.25
Flour, the very best, 49-lb bags $1.13
Flour, the very best. 24%-tt) bags 57c
Ccrn, new, fine quality, per can 7c
Mince Meat, 3 lbs fo7- 25c
Navel Oranges-, per dozen..l')e, 12c and 15c
Mexican Oranges, sweet, Inrge, per
dozen jSc and 22c
Fisrs, 1-Ib packages, new California.. 8c
Dates, new crop 5c
Christmas Candy
Fcr Festivals, Fairs, Sunday Schools etc., at
wholesale prices.
Cu/vjir 23 pounds of the best Granulated Sugar
CUgal; (withevery, order amounting Q| flfl
to $5.00 and over) for 11 UU
Arr!-Q Na 2 New England, packed quits as
HU|Ji>a, ccod as others' test. ?J QC
per barrel... ViiOJ
Fresh Turkeys.
A turkey to be sood should be fresh.
We have people in the country who aro
fattening and getting ready for our mar
ket line youugr turkeys. They handle
them earefuHy., Ary pick them" and ship
them to us-a-few hnurs after they are
killed. ■ You can sret rhe best ones here.
. "VW receive them every day.
Fresh Boiling Beef, por jb 4c
PJate Corned Beef, P** !b.... 4c
Troth Pork Loins, per 1b.......;....... 10c
Fresh Boston -Butis, -.per 1b............. 8c
Fresh Spare Ribs. t.-er lb 7c
Very fancy all pork B^uwage. proper
ly' reasoned; our own - make <we .
think it's betiertkaa any other),
per Ib l"Htc
Abrembblch. Jan. 2 the - camp will - move
into new quarters, at Garfield halL Grand
block, when the officers will be installed.
' — *» ' ——■—".'^
M. J. Bell promises that the applica
tion for a writ or quo" warranto in the
"ouster proceedings," the Sixth ward
Alderman, M. J. : Moriarty, will be filed
this week. , ; _._.',■■.:,"-••
The Republican city and county com
mittees have absolutely repudiated the
proceedings according to the Midway
News, which says:
The Republican party of the clly cf St.
Paul will not undertake to oust Mayor
Smith or the present set of Democratic
city officials. If the Pioneer Press ard
some disconsolate officeholders insist
upon such an enterprise they will have
to go into it strictly on private account.
The Republican organization will not put
a finger into it. It has been so deoracd,
by the unanimous voice of both the He
publican city committee and the Repub
lican county'committee, in joint cession.
Armand Albrecht, ex-assemblyman,
who would be one of the beneficiaries m
the event of a court decision invalidating
the new charter and ousting the present
city officials, so clearly presented the
legal status of the case that not another
word was spoken. Although there were
about seventy-five representative Repub
licans m the meeting, a motion asking
the former Republican city officials to
institute proceedings in the courts was
tabled without a dissenting vote.
However the courts might decide upon
a technicality of law, there is absolutely
no douht that upon a question of politics
the people meant to elect Robert A.
Smith mayor of St. Paul, and did elect
However the adoption of the new char
ter may affect the best interests of the
people, there is absolutely no doubt that
whether intelligently or stupidly the
people meant to adopt it, and did adopt it.
Whether or not Mayor Robert A. Smith
has gone against the "intent" of the new
charter may well give rise to an honest
difference of opinion. But the election of
Chester A. Smith would in no sense have
changed this situation.
If the Pioneer Press company, or any
of its employes, political or otherwise,
desire to test this question in the courts,
they have a perfect right to do so. But
to undertake to saddle such responsibil
ity upon the Republican organization is
quite a different matter.
Thief Then Chopped Holes Into the
Studding; and Tried, to
Conceal His
On investigation it has developed that
the fire at the home of airs. Sarah Crane,
658 Conway street, Saturday night, was
caused by incendiaries, who robbed tha
house and then set fire to it.
In the walls of- the tirst and second
floors holes had been cut, the lathing
; torn out, and fire started between the
studding. Assistant Chief Martin ob
served this and also that kerosene had
been poured on the floor in a number of
places. He reported the matter to the
police and it will be investigated.
Mrs. Crane stated yesterday that sh»
had concealed $36 in the back «f Picture
frame. The fram- "' as found in the
yard, but ♦Ui" money: was gone. ■ Below
„ o ..l*er on ■ the sideboard- $4 : had - been
left, but was also missing after the fire.
A gold watch, valued at $45, and silver
ware valued at $25, were also taken, The
thieves must have knqwn • something - of
the house or they would ; scarcely have
been able to produce booty from such
unheard-of places. V. -';■.::..:!, •
'. ■■ • - : '-^-^ —— i— — ■-*— — if*-i . ■ :■ ■: ■
Delislitfnl Relief Catnrrh.—
Here is one of a thousarid snch■* testi
monies. The Rev. A. D. Buckley, of
Buffalo, says: "'I wish all know what
a blessing Dr. AgneWs.Catarrhal.Powder
is in a case of Catarrh. . I was troubled
with this disease for years, but the first
time I used this remedy it gave most de
lightful relief. I now regard myself en
tirely cured after using it for two
months."—l 4.
Sold by Ticknor & Jaggar, Hotel Ryan;
Clarendon Drug Store.- 6th and. Wabasha.
In view of the fact that the dairy in
dustry has'grown more rapidly than al
most any other in the state and the dairy
and food department has had to keep
pace with this growth, the officials of
the department think, and stated yes
terday that it would bo advisable to have
the working force increased.
Said E. D. White, of the dairy and food
department, yesterday:
"The appropriations maae by the legis
lature for this department twelve years
ago were as lnrgc as they are at the
present time. Then there were no cream
eries in the state worthy of mention nor
any cheese factories. Now we have about
700 of the former and CO of the latter
There were few adulterations at that
time. Now they are numerous.
"The department now has only four
regular men in the field. Once in a
while I go around, miking live in all.
There is more work thnn the depart
ment can attend to and the coming legis
lature should be given to understand
as much."
Speaking further about the record of
the state in the dairy industry, Mr.
White said:
"This year has been an exceptional cne
for Minnesota. The state has taken m< re
prizes than d*ny other state in the Union
and there is probably no country in
Kurope that can show a better record In
dairy product;?. I was just footing up
some of the prizes taken this year. At
the National Buttermakers' convention
at Lincoln, Neb., the state walked oft
with the iirst prize. It captured the
grand prize for butter at the Parip
exposition (nobody knows what the priza
is as yet). Half a dozen gold medaJs
were also taken there. At the state fair,
several outside states were represented
in the dairy department, but the chief
prizes went to Minnesota.
'The department ought to be suppiiei
■with sufficient funds to meet new con
ditions arising through the growth of the
Your druggist will refund your money
If PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure Ring
worm, Tetter, Old Ulcers and Sores, Pim
ples and Blackheads on the face, and all
skin diseases. 50 cents.
Derrick Is Now Convalescent.
John B. Derrick has recovered suffi
ciently from the fall which he received
some time ago to be about again. The
muscles of his right arm are so badly
bruised that he is not able to use it-
The sight of his right eye is also im
paired. _
'I'll roii tilt Trains to Omaha, With
Sleeping Cars to Kansas City.
The Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R.,
which is the shortest line to Omaha, has
extended Us through sleeping oar-service
to Knnsai? City. <Jet the best. City
Ticket Office, No. 33S Robert Street.
Sirs. Wliimloiy'* Sootlsluj? Syrui» ■
Has beer, used -for'over"FlFTY YEARS
by MILLIONS OF MOTH •■ for their
CHILDRKN wnn.r: teething, (th
the best rerr.c-Jv for I>l ARRHOEA. Sold
by drugrglsis in every part "of the world
Be sure .tthl n?k for "Mrs. Winslow'a
Koothine Syrup." and take no other kind
Twenty-five cents a bottls. .
j The Senator Is Strongly ■_ Urged to
■ Exert His Influence in Favor
of the lilttlefleia " "
A discussion . concerning Archbishop
Ireland's opposition to the Littlefield
amendment to the - army - reorganisation
' bill, and his indorsement of the p.rmy
cahteen, took up most of the time at the
Methodist Ministers' association meet
ing yesterday afternoon at the Y. M." C.
:A. The members of the association
strongly condemned - the army jjj canteen
and the archbishop's attitude concern
ing it. A committee consisting : of
Revs. A. J. . Koeneke and Benjamin
; Longley drafted the following telegram,
: which was sent last night to Senator
; Nelson in "Washington: "We, the Meth
■ odist ministers of St. Paul, in session
today, protest against the efforts being
made to defeat the Littlefield amendment
to the army reorganization 1 bill, and re
r quest you to use your influence and vote
in behalf of the amendmenL"
Prof. Cooper, who occupies the chair of
English literature at Hamline, -aye an
interesting talk on "Rudyard Kipling's
Characteristics." Several of Kipling's
shorter poems were read.
The next meeting of the association
will be held the first Monday in Janu
ary. Dr. Jabez Brooks, who celebrates
his ninetieth birthday in February, will
preach a new century sermon.
Jnnies O'Connor's Case Is Continued
Until Today.
James O'Connor was in police court
yesterday, charged with stealing a num
ber of tools from James Allen, a con
tractor. His case was continued until
today. Tools stolen from Mr. Allen were
found in some the local pawnshops, and
O'Connor has been identified as the man
who disposed of them.
William Neuraan, Thomas Warner,
Mary MeGuire and Mrs. Moore, arrested
at the Dewey hotel early yesterday
morning for disorderly conduct, were dis
charged by Judge Hine, the men signing
bonds to keep the peace and the women
on a promise to return at once to their
homes in Winona.
P. A. Clark, charged with drunkenness
and disorderly conduct, was discharged.
He has a large family, and the court felt
that they needed his services. He signed
a bond to keep the peace.
James Kenney, charged with larceny
of a clock from the C. F. Adams install
ment agency, was discharged.
The case against the St. Paul Sanitation
company was continued until today. The
company is charged with violating the
ordinance by cleaning a vault without a
616 BANAn/waR IS ON
A banana war of large proportions i.-?
now facing waged in Chicago, and the re
tail price of the succulent fruit in that
city threatens to take a tumble from
the dizzy height from which it has been
"boosted" by the trust. An independent
company has entered the field against
the monopoly, and, it is said, has an
excellent opportunity to bear the prices
down to a more reasonable level.
In view of this it is not comforting to
those who in this city have a taste for
this fruit to be told that even though
the prices in Chicago drop to 1 cent a
dozen, local quotations will remain firm
ly at the present level. This is, how
ever true, according to one of the most
prominent wholesale dealers in fruit in
St. Paul.
Jules C. Fanechon, manager for E.- P.
Stacy & Sons, in discussing the effect
the Chicago war would exert on the
local prices, said:
"Chicago prices have absolutely no in
fluence on the market here. Up in this
Northwestern country we use the Port
Limon bananas almost exclusively, and
the trust has complete control of this
variety of the fruit.
"We use this kind because it is the
best and is less liable to spoil, either
in transit or after being shipped from
here to various points in the Northwest.
Bananas are extremely susceptible to
climatic conditions; it takes but a trifling
variation in temperature either to "cook"'
or chill them, and it is of course highly
important that they reach the point of
ultimate consumption in first class con
"It will surprise most people to know
that in St. Paul better bananas are sold
on the average than in Chicago, but it
is the case, nevertheless. There the vast
majority of the bananas sold are of the
kinds known to the trade as Port Limon
culls, or Honduras. These are greatly
inferior to the true Port Limon and
are sold much cheaper. That is why the
independent company is able to compete
with the trust in Chicago.
"Here competition is virtually impos
sible, because no other company can sup
ply the Port Limon fruit! Cheaper
grades would not be of much use except
for immediate consumption. We could
not ship it out from here and obtain
satisfactory results.
"To illustrate what I mean,
I may say that bananas can
not stand a temperature of
fifty degrees without being chilled,
and sixty-one degrees is the limit the
other way. Poor varieties spoil quicker
than good, and as it is a difficult mat
ter to always keep the fruit at a proper
temperature, it is necessary to keep none
but the best in stock."
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets
AH druggists refund the money if It falls
to cuie. E. W. Grove's signature on each
box. 25c.
Meiubersi of Council Give Mr. Haas
an Ultiinatnm.
It Is now up to Building Inspector Sam
uel Haas to do one of two things—eith
er resign or be let out. Thss, the
Globe is informed, was the unanimous
decision at a joint executive caucus of
the members of the assembly and board
of aldermen, held at the Com«i.>r ial
club shortly before 6 o'clock yesterday
It is understood that all but two of
the assemblymen were r resent xn-i all
of the board of aldermen.
Those present endeavoivd to a-. *p the
meeting a secret, but nevertheless ft was
"too good to keep," and the secret
leaked last night.
Tony Jaas, Arrested at Unite on a
Charge o£ Murder.
Tony Jans, son of Theodore Jans pro
prietor of the Capital hotel, 455 Waba
sna street, was arrested at Butte, Mont,
Sunday, charged with shooting a but-her
in that place, named Henry Staebler
Jans and a confederate attempted to
rob Staebler, and as the latter resisted
Jans, it is charged, shot him i n the
Jans is unfavorably known to Ihe local
police. He was several times under ar
rest, his latest episode being a fight
with Patrolman Carey. It is said in "dis
patches that the prisoner has confessed
to the shooting, but will not reveal the
name of his confederate. The local offi
cials are of the opinion that the latter
also is from St. Paul.
Diamonds Watches Jewelry
Before You Make Your
Holiday Purchases Get
....Our Prices....
We Mil at Retail at Popular Prices.
414-4*6 Robert Street.
Second Floor/ ftyan Building.
Cer open Evenings This Week.
Out-of-town parties will find our 160-pae«
Illustrated catslb'gu* a complete Holiday
Guide. Sent FREE upon request.
Clocks I Sitygrware j Opera Glasses
Mill ill I
On the $5.0,000 Issue a Net Premium
of $1,820 Was Received-
Better Offer Was
All but one of the contracts in connec
tion with the erection of a new county
jail were let yesterday at a special meet
ing of the board of county commissioners,
and the $50,000 additional bonds issued
were satisfactorily sold.
Although the interest which these bonds
bear was advertised to be 3^ per cent, it
was demonstrated that the credit of
Ramsey county stands so high in finan
cial circles that bonds bearing 3% per cent
interest can be floated at a premium.
One of the firms tendering offered to
purchase the whole issue at 3 1i per cent,
and in addition offered a premium of $5.
This offer was the most satisfactory of
any received,-.-tout as the board had in
vited tenders, at 3M> per cent, the com
missioners fe^t that it would be an in
justice to the other to accept it
As it was, phe ,)ralf of the issue went
to a city financial institution, the Union
bank, at a premium of $18.35 per $500 bond,
and the rest fb Kleybolte & Co., of Cin
cinnati, at $18.05 per bond, the price which
this firm offered 7 ior the entire issue.
The tender bt JtHe Union bank for half
was accepted without much discussion,
and then began* a long wrangle for the
remaining $25,000.; Kleybolte & Co.'s offer
of $18.03 per $50& bond, or $1,805 for th 3
entire issue, Harfis & Co.'s tender of
$1,796, and the. Slrfmesota Loan & Trust
company's offej: 6f;ss premium for &A per
cent bonds werev the three principal bids
considered. The latter offer, reduced to
the basis of>the others, meant a net
premium of $1,535, but as the letter of th e
advertised bids was not complied with,
it was thrown out, as placing all the
other bids under an uniair disadvantage.
As between Harris & Co.'s bid and that
of ttie Cincinnati company, the board
finally decided in favor of the latter.
Tho premium realized from the pur
chase of the bank is $917.50, from the
Kleybolte company, $302.50; total, $1,820. .
Contracts for the new jail were then let
to the lowest bidders as follows:
For building the jail and sheriff's resi
dence, J. H. JDonohue, $113,668.
For .iron aitti jstefl cell work, Fairly Jail
Building & Manufacturing company,
P'or : heating and ventilating, Dwyer &
Co., $7,980. ... :
For electrical wiring, C. A. Moßride,
The plumbing contract was not let.
D. J. Harrington was the lowest bidder,
but there seemed to be a disinclination
to award him the contract. Som>e of the
commissioners stated that they had been
informed that he employed non-union
labor. Herchmer Johnson appeared on
behalf of Mr. Harrington, and stated that
since the strike there had been two fac
tions of union men, of which the poorer
class had returned to work. If these
were employed a poor job would be the
result. Mr. Dwyer* one of the bidders,
said he had heard of- no such dissensions
in union ranks? to the end it was decided
to refer tiie rs&'tter to a committee con
sisting of Commissioners Powers, Wright,
and Gray. Thp .committee will meet to
day at 2 o'cloqK^nd report to the board
at a special m«fttifig to be held tomor
row afternoons i
The board then adjourned until 3
o'clock in tttS^-ftfternoott, and, on re
assembling, took/up the bids on the re
moval of the \jbTd-"jail. Three were re
ceived, and J..'pFajreafal was given the job
at $70S for takjpg-down the building and
replacing the sidewalk.
On motion, surety-bonds were required
from the sucdessftll bidders, as follows:
Building jail, per cent of the contract
price; cell wor#, 20 s per cent; heating and
ventilating, 30 per.cent: plumbing, 40 per
cent; and forithe electrical work, a bon<j
in the full amount? of the contract.
A part of the rdutine business trans
acted was th 3! approving of the official
bonds of the newly elected county at
torney, county .surveyor, coroner, and as
sistant county attorney.
There was some irony in the reply of
Congressman Loren Fletcher, of Minne
apolis, to the St. Paul Chamber of Com
merce to its requests of last week. Mr.
Fletcher said he was between the devil
and the deep blue The chamber, in
one sentence, asked the abatement of the
war taxes, and, in the next, an appro
priation for a memorial to Senator Davis.
He would do the best he could, but he
suggested that the chamber might do
patriotic work along the linese of devising
a scheme for the revenue, instead of the
expenditure, of the government.
The chamber passed a resolution urging
congress to establish a national park and
forestry reserve at the head waters of
the Mississippi.
It "Will Appear t« Y. M. C. A. Course
Thlw Evening.
The Oberlin &lee club of twenty-one
voices, who are ib appear at the Y. . M.
O. A. eritertaf course, i have won a
reputation of being the most successful
male glee club in the United states. They
have made several successful. ' tour&
throughout the ■oquntry, and in many
large cities have been recalled year after
year, because of their - popularity. A
number of. the.iJHßgers are also | fine In
strumentalists, relieve the vocal mem
bers with catcfry EOifcndolin and guitar ef
fects. gȣ
For Infants:andvChiidren.
The Kind Yon Have Always Bought
Bears the /Tr .J/JFa^pT
Signature of WfS^^vS^S^S^
: ,-"^;.... -IN ST. PAUL : ■-"
Reviewed Early History and Influ
ence of the Cnurch in This
Country—Principles Have
Grown Broader.
The Congregational club, of St. Paul
and Minneapolis, celebrated Forefathers'
day last night at the Park Congrega
tional church with a larg# banquet, at
which 150 guests were entertained. Dr.
J. H. Hallock, of Plymouth church, Min
neapolis, president of the club, presided.
The banquet was served at small tables
arranged in the Sunday school rooms of
the church. The address of the evening
was delivered by Dr. Cyrus Northrop, of
the state university. Dr. Northrop spoke
on "The Past and Future of Congrega
tionalism." He sketched the history of
the Congregational church in America
from the early days of the New England
colonies, when it was so closely identi
fied with the colonies that it was, in ef
fect, the state religion, down to the pres
ent time, when, though severed from
the state, it is one of the strongest re
ligious influences in the land. Very ear
ly in the eighteenth century and in the
latter part of the sixteenth, other church
es began to clamor for some of the priv
ileges possessed by the Congregational
church. These privileges were extended
first to the Episcopal and then to the
Presbyterian church, until in time all
churches had equal rights with the Con
gregational church. President Northrop
stated that there had been a great
growth of Congregationalism during tha
last half of this century, and nowhere
was this growth more marked than in
Minnesota. When the first Congregation
al church was started in the state, there
were 2,000 churches in Minnesota. Now
there are 5,000, and the Congregational
ists have much to do with this increase.
The greater part of Dr. Northrop's paper
was devoted to a consideration of the
present faith of th-e Congregationalists
as compared with the old New England
faith. Without changing in any degree
its fundamental principles, the speaker
declared that that faith had broadened.
There was less talk about eternal pun
ishment today, more about God love and
brotherly love. Narrowness had given
way to progressiveness" and liberality.
The church today co-operated with those
of other faiths when some great work
for humanity was to be accomplished,
something that was unheard of in the
old New England days.
Following Dr. Northrop's address there
was an informal reception. The follow
ing women of Park church had charge of
the supper: Mrs. H. B. Gates, Mrs. Pow
ers, Mrs. Birch, Mrs. C. M. Burr, Mrs.
Sawyer, Mrs. Salisbury, Mrs. Ruff, Mrs.
L. A. Moore, Mrs. Foulke, Mrs. John
son. Mrs. White, Mrs. Noble, Mrs. G.
P. Tuthill, Mrs. Gerard, Mrs. Clapp, Miss
Burr, Miss Pike and Miss Hines.
Preceding the banquet the club held a
short business session last evening, at
which thirty-four new members were
voted into the club. The next meeting
will be held in Minneapolis, Jan. 21.
The wine room ordinance, pre.sentei to
the hoard of aldermen by Aid. Hunt,
meets the approval of the Methodist Min
isters' Association of St. Paul and will
receive their unqualified support if they
are given an opportunity of taking a
stand upon the matter. No immediate
action will be taken, however.
. It has been stated that at their meet
ing last night the Methodist ministers of
this city would take action to the oxtent
of shaping their plan 3 of campaign, but
.no action resulted from the meeting,
which, as a matter of fact, v/as held yes
terday afternoon, instead of in the even
A few divines of the Methodist church
were gathered at the Thirst church last
night for some private business, and at
this meeting it was learned that the
ministers intend to support the ordinance
when the time comes, but conditions are
not ripe now for action.
Said the Rev. Mr. Cowgill, of the First
Methodist church: "The ordinance is fa
vored by the ministers of our church and
will receive their staunch eupport, but
we will do nothing, can do nothing, In
fact, antil we have an opportunity. The
license committee of the city council has
decided to let the matter rest until th?
state supreme court renders its decision
in the case under consideration from
Minneapolis, which is practically th*
same as ours. We are merely waiting
for developments."
Royal Arcanum Members to Cele-
brate Growth of Order.
Commercial Council No. 1113, Royal Ar»
canum, held a special meeting at inks'
hall last night.
There is a movement among all the
lodges of the Twin Cities to increase
their combined membership, and this en
terprise has met with such success that
it has b?en decided to hold a banquet to
■commemorate the swelling of the Tankj.
For the arrangement of this banquet a
special committee was appointed, and
last night it met.
1 Chairman James Craig announced, af
ter the meeting, that reports had been
received from' various quarters bidding
for the banquet. The time and place
was not decided upon, and the committee
will meet again at "the Windsor Jan. 16.
The lodge last night enjoyed a banquet
and a short entertainment in thair hall.
There was a fencing bout between Her
man and William Mueller, of the Turh
vere-in, St. Paul, ia which both the gn- e
-tlemen showed exceptional skill. A clever
three-rcund glove contest was given by
John_Murphy and "Capt. F. W. Whit
more. ■
■ Grand Regent McKinney, of Minneapo
lis, attended the meeting. : .: ; C
Will Be Held at Detroit, Mieli.,*En.rly
in July.
The executive board of the Columbian
Catholie^ summer school has decided to
hold the next session of the school at. De
troit, . Mich. The session will begin July
9; 1901, and end July 31. :;
The stockholders have elected the fol
lowing board of directors: Rt- Rev.,S. G.
Messmer, D. D., Green Bay, Wis.; Rev.
P. Danehy, St. Paul, Minn.; Rev. P. J.
McGrath, Charles City, Io.; Rev.. P". B.
Knox, Madison, Wis.; Rev. William J.
Dalton, Kansas City, Mo.; Dr. Thomas
P. Hart, Cincinnati, O. Rev. F. J. Van
Antwerp, Detroit, Mich.; Rev. J. ;M.
Naughiin, Madison, Wis.; Rev. J. S. La
Boule, St. \ Francis, Wis.; D. H. ; Mcßride,
Akron, O.; M. J. Cantwell, Madison, -Wis.;
H. J. Desmond, Milwaukee, Wis.; ■ Hon.
M. J. Wade, lowa City, Io.; Rev. T. P.
Hodnett, Chicago, 111., and Mr. L,. B. Mur
phy, Madison, Wis. - :-'-:::' - \\
'\ l The directors have elected the following
officers, for the coming year: President,
Rt. Rev. S. G. Messmer, D. D.; first vice j
president. Rev. William J. Dalton; second
\'ice president, Mr. M. J. Murphy, of De
troit ;~ secretary, J. A. Hartigan. of St.
Paul, ; Minn.; treasurer, D. H. Mcßride,
Akrou, O. C,
Committee on studies-^,.. B. Murphy,
Madison, Wis.; Hon. M. J. Wade, lowa
City, Io.; Rev. F. J. ■ Van Antwerp, De
troit, Mich.; Very Rev. P. J. McGrath,
Charles City, 10., and Rev. William J.
Dalton, Kansas City, Mo.
The capital of the summer school has
been increased to $25,000. The committee
on studies have already selected a axna
bcr of the lectures* for the coming session,
which promises to be the most success
ful yet held by the seiiool.
Tield t Scblick $ £o<
Store nnipn pvpninc^c Thisstors will be open even
oiore open evenings, ings unUl Christmas. Thi3 is
for.the benefit of women who cannot shop conveniently during the rday, ar.d it's
'. especially for men who cannot leave their business in these busy holiday time 3.
Umbrellas: men's, women's
An exceptionally extensive stock of men's and women's
black silk umbrellas for the holiday —umbrellas selected for beauty of finish
as well as wearing qualities—we guarantee thsm to give satisfactory wsar.
Women's umbrellas Men's umbrella./*.
2PA for 26-inch black JT^"/ ISi JPV #fe CA fo black union
•O" taffeta silk umbrel- %^*^\S/ / 2®^ s:!k twill umbrellas
las-assorted natural P| ' \ C wJth plain Enlish
wood handles—very special val- f*! || - furze handles—superb- values at
,ues at 2.50 and 3.00. ; _ /^f 2.50, 3.00, 4.00 and 5.00.
;3m p. for 26-inch black _ .. J f -»/\ for black union
'^•/ twill silk umbrellas ' jy *% •J V silk twill umbrellas
V^ — sterling . silver " $3k ' /7jkr4 with ■st rlin *
mounted French horn and nat- OH% .toW) mounted handles — others at
ural handles—very special val- | Vjl 0 j^ik> 3.50, 4.50, 5.00 and 6.00 for
ues at 3.75 and 4.50. . 8 1&> 'Lfms ths very swell ones.
6 *•£ for 26-inch black |\/v . tv| _ rf| for fine silk urn -;
•/ O twill silk umbrellas | rV f li : V»^V bre'las-handsome r
— beautiful sterling - I i/7 \J sterling silver
silver mounted antique ivory f ■•' J handles of horn, buckhorn and
handle 3 ivory. Others at 7.50 to 12.00
Holiday glove offering.
,For years the gloves made by Xavier Jouvin snd Jouvin et Cie.. of
Grenoble, France, have stood at the head. They won and have retained that posi
tion by merit... There are other Jouvin gloves, but these are the only Genuine
Jouvins, and the makers are protected in the uss of the word "Genuine.V The- St.
Paul selling of the Genuine Jouvin Gloves is controlled exclusively by us.
1r A for the "Genuine" W <f>/> for Our Own, the
•Oy Jouvine electriqua 3- o^fe\ " I»vU best 2-clasp dressed
clasp gloves— sty- *. V^f^V kid glove made—lt
lish. durable glove made 'In y^-\k|C.£V is the equal of msst 1.50 gbvas
. choicest colors and with all tha <|\'- V^^j^L^; ln style, flt and wear— the
newest embroidering. ' jfv^jV T^sr\-N po?ular colors now in sto^c—
+Li for the "G~nu-$« th6y havo alwaya BlVBn ereat
2^ rt for the "Genu-H 'f^£>T^MsCK thby, havo *lwaya Bivßn great
fill ■. r • n - • I % /jj^^ J^-r^J^VC^ satisfaction for strset and calling
• Wine' Jouvine R.ch-\ 4^ I f^£^^sj^ v/e 2 r.
• lieu and La Favori \ \ \_ _^^^<^ipr^y ~>vX^-J
3-clasp gloves-they corns In /^ *^^jfcwlii(i /
the very newest shades and "7 . /x/L^IEMn'SL pr^*.-^ for ladies' all
latest embroideririKS— Jou- C^" >ll wCS w°ol Scotch gloves
vino 2-clasp pique gloves cost " - W) f H// Ay? *gj\. —a beautiful assort
onjy 2.00 and they are . the best "_. jkw^ZW^ Vv ' mer t cf fancies—they are guar
wearir.g, best fitting . ptquo. ■.'."" ,|V: **^l '/'* %*) ' anteed all-wool or silk and wool
gloves made. j ;^v- ,• 'v •■ >- . others at 75c and 1.00.
Glove certificates—We issue a neaily engraved glove certificate for
any amount—With it the holder can select the gloves wanted and have them fitted
any time. . ;: „ „ . ■ . - .■ - . •
Glove boxes given free— Wich every sale of three pairs of kid gloves
we will give a daintily made regulation size glove box...
Minneapolis News.
■is i ii m
Paul IVoniiamlin, of O&seo, Has a
Perilous Adventure on the
Crystal Luke
Paul Normanoin, a farmer, living: r.ear
Ofeseo, was held up by two men on the
Crystal Liake road about 9:30 oV.lock lust
evening, and while resisting them waa
shot at. One of the bu'.lets pierced Nor
mandin's right palm, the second went
close to the head, while the third went
Richard Pitz, a . farmer from ne:ir
Hamel.' encountered the- same highway
men about ten minutes before Norman
tlin. did. He was driving /-homeward, h".a
'horses going at a;',g£od clip. The rr.<:n
jumped,out. into the road, but their move
ment frightened , the horses, and thoy
dashed by before the highwaymen could
stop them.
Court Declines to Pnnisli Trro-Bnt
ter Vendors.
Two persons were arraigned in the mu
nicipal court .yesterday ". moining en
charges of violating the siate dairy and
food laws relating to butter, escaped pun
ishment on technicalities.'.
" One of them was Biirton C.Smith.-whp
was arrested for selling renovated but er
without labeling .it so as :to indicate 'rs
character. The court found that Smi h
was not the proper person to be pun shea
for the offense, for he is net manager or
even an -officer-- of . the company, _ wh>».«
representative he was . \
The other was Frank .W. Crawford,
who was &upposo» to be proprietor of a
large '-. boarding house on* First avenuj .
north, where oleomargarine is served on j
the tables without .proper ■ notice -being
conspicuously posted on the walls. It
was run by his wife, and he was simply
employed as a cook. ... , . .
Will Board With Warden Reeve.
George McDonald was yesterday found
guilty of attempting- to hold up Kdgar C.
Green a short time ago.
Six youthful criminals were senteuca-d
by Judge Simpson yesterday. The first
batch consisted of James Burns, George
Wilson ?.nd Lawrence McHale, convicted
of holding up Nels Christenson. The
boys range from sixteen to nineteen, <o.nd
Judge Simpson informed them that their
youth was the one thing that restrained
him from giving them the maximum
sentence, twenty years. He gave Wilson
seven years and the other two six years
each, in the penitentiary.
Charles Moberg, Sidney Carr and Win.
Burroughs, Who pleaded guilty to grand
larceny of a truck from the Wells-Fargo
express, were sent to the reformatory.
Joseph Flick pleaded guilty to petty
larceny instead of giand larceny, and got
ninety days in the workhouse.
Henry Sherman, who shot Belle Benson,
changed his plea to not guilty.
Still the Divorce Grind.
Alice R. Carver has begun suit for di
vorce from Frank R. Carey, on the
grounds of cruelty and finally desertion.
They were married at Hudson in 1S:)7.
Mary Bacon wants a divorce from Sam
uel W. Bacon on the ground of habitual
drunkenness. She says he is so ugly
when under the influence ot liquor that
she is afraid of her life.
Ministers Condemn the Cunii-en.
-'.The .-Methodist and Presbyterian minis
ters took occasion yesterday at their, reg
ular weekly meeting .to pas 3 resolutions
condemning the army canteen and indors
ing . the : house bill prohibiting it...
Theodore 'L. Hays, manager tff the
Bijou opera v house in th:s : city and 1 the r
Grand in St.. Paul, reports; that while he
and MiTs. Hays were I attending a (th?ater
party at the Exposition, .their .residenrt.
in Southeast Minneapolis-was raided by
burglars, who tnok some valuafeia j^we 3
$200 in money. -;:
The residence --of P. G. O'Brcn, 9t»
Fifth avenue south, i was Tentercd by - bur- I
glars Sunday nicrht and a general ran
sacking of trunks took place.
E. S. Powell, the wheelman who was
injuired the night of Sept. 21 by running
into a hole on Washington avenue north
was yesterday allowed damages in tha
sum of ?850.
Judge Brooks and a jury are trying th©
personal injury carnage suit of Samuel J.
White against S. Haver Tromanhauser.
It is an action for J5.501. The plaintiff
was hurt by falling from an elevator
cupola on which he was working for" the
The directors of the Metropolitan bank
yesterday elects Frank E. Holton cann
ier, to succeed E. W. Decker, who haa
been chosen cashier of the Northw^tsrn
National bank.
Jhe smallpox epidemic cost Minneapolis
Loss in Norfolk Navy Yard Fire Wus
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17.—1t Is said at
the navy department that a serious loss
has been suffered by the navy in tha
fire at Norfolk navy yard yesterday. Tha
money less is of secondary importance.
The lire destroyed valuable records that
cannot be replaced, and.many necessary
plans which can only bo replaced at
much expense in time and money.
Students' Holiday ■; -. .
. Exrnrsiou Rates.
Tickets on sale December 13th to 221
via the North-Western trrne, at very
low rates for the round trip. Ticket ot
ce?, 413 Nicollet Aye., Minneapolis, 352
Robjrt St., St. Paul.
Tickets good on all the elegant, fast
trains of this line.
For Minnesota and Wisconsin and lowa
—Generally fair Tuesday and Wednesday;
fresh, south to west winds.
For North and South Dakota-General
ly fajir Tuesday and Wednesday; wester
ly winds.
For Montana—Fair Tuesday and Wed
nesday; variable winds.
♦Sp.m.Hig-a, *%>.m.Higii
Batr.eford ...SO 42 Chicago ......3S 40
Bismarck ....40 42 Cincinnati ...48 62
Calgary 2G 38 Cleveland ....32 32
Puluth 81 34 Galvestcrn ....60 62
VHdmonton ...32 42 Jacksonville .52 6)
Havre 3*5 ♦"">" Marquettc ...32 34
Helena "1 <J2 Montgomery .52 58
Huron "8 4f, Montreal ....2 4
Medicine Hat. n4 46 Nashville 54 C 2
Minnedosa ...32 40 New Orkans.GO (Ts
Pr. Albert ..36 44 New York ...24 30
Qu'Appelle ..30 38 Philadelphia. .30 S2
S. Current ...'.'A 40 Pittsburg ....?$ S<
Williston ....34 40 "Frisco ",t 60
Winnipeg ....30 26 Salt "Lake ...10 4S
j»ufta:o j2 3613. Ste. Mario.'o 32
Cheyenne —3G TO I
♦Washington time (7 p. in. St. Paul).
That's always the way with
our Hair Vigor. When per
sons use it they are always so
highly pleased with it that they
tell their friends about it.
If your hair is short, too
thin, splits at the ends, is
rough ; or is falling out, our
Hair Vigor will perfectly satisfy
If your hair is just a little
gray, or perfectly white, Ayer's
Hair Vigor will bring back to
it all the dark, rich color it had
years and years ago.
One dollar a bottle.
If your drug-gist caunot supply you, send
tia $1.00 and we wslf irjrpresg a. bottle to you,
all chaTges prepaid, lie sure aud give vi
your ucaiest express office.- . .
: J. C. AvekCo., I/Owcll, Mai«.
Send for our handsome book on The I-lair,

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