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N. MILLER Cf CO. Rice St. and Summit Aye. se"s dfi JP^^^^S Mocha (Coffee I because it is ) (I the BEST. : 3 (In Labor's Field. The Building Trades council met last night with President Wlleon in U c e^air. Theodore Baker presented credentia s from tin Mason Tenders' uni- n and was aivepted. He replaced John Qonlin. The organization- committee reported against admitting delegates from the Team Driv ers' union. The consider ition of the Stonemasons' scale asking for a reluc iion from a nine-hour day to an eight hour day. and an increase in wages 'run ;>,'«• to 40c per hour, was laid ov> r until next meeting. A grievance committee •vas appointed, composed of AL-x Gray, ( hris Frocbcrg and John Ba?ke. A com tnittee on credentials was appoiiit<Ml, romposed of Gus Elmquist E. Koch and August Michel. An executive board will pointed at the next meeting of the union. Business Agent Hughes repoit td favorably upon the pros. e:-ts for the coming year. The Cabin tmakers union's application was referred to committee. The Painters' scale, with the consi<U>n tions attached, was considered clause ly clause ami accepted unanimously. The union appointed an arbitration c >mmi;tt>3 whose duties will be to deal w.th a;l grievances brought to their notice. rM«M>trionl Workers' Open Meeting-. The Electrical Workers' union met last night with President Obermiller in the chair. The meeting was a boomer, and gave great promise for the union in the future. There were ten applications for membership. The meeting was resolved into an open one, at which many elec tricians not member of the union were present, which resulted in an Interest be ing taken in the union, which^ was often found wanting. Another open meeting will be held Wednesday evening. LABOR NOTES. The following unions hold meetings to night: Carpenters, Sheet Metal Workers and Butchers. The committee appointed by the Dress makers' union to make arrangements for their open meeting met last evening and concluded tne consideration of the pro gramme for the occasion, which will be found most interesting. John Riegger. 4&> Main street, Dallas, Tex. ,asks for news of his brother, Maxi i lilian Riegger, who was last heard of in Gt. Paul. ELKS' SPECIAL TRAIN! To St Illwater Via the North-Western Line. Special train for the "Elk's Minstrel rhow at Rtillwater, Tuesday eve ning, April 16. Leave St. Paul K:3O p. m., arrive Stillwater 7:15 p. >n. Returning leave Stillwater 11:30 p. • n., arrivinz in St. Paul in time to con nect with all street cars. All friends of Elks invited. Get tickets at 382 Robert street, or Union Depot. SCHOCH Start the week right. L»et today's pur chases of groceries be made of "the old reliable" store whose reputation for big sest values has been building up for thir :y years. Only one store of the Andrew Bchoch Grocery Co. —that's at Broadway ami Seventh Look to this "big grocery corner" for -argains. You"ll find them here every :ime. FRIGES ARE RIGHT FOR TUESDAY A.s they are for every day. Read them »ver—'twill pay. Evaporated Feaclns L..: .. 25c FinOPHploC Preserved in chunks— hjavy Oflfi I lil^C |l f 100 syrup—per can L\i\t Wesson Cocking Oil ST...' 17c Fresh Breed B 2g Potatoes tulhei 35c Pnffpo Ths famous "Palmer House" blend of si Ull CO pure Java and Mocha is obtainable only at Broadway and Seventh. We have made this brand elebrated by putting into it mest of value O C « tor the —per pound £ull cabbrge :..r. ...;...„..... Ie Seeflin;Orangss ffi* .......... 10c New Pimappies Each 35c Try a jar of our celebrated "North Oaks" Farm Butter. We receive it fresh iaJ/y from J. J. Hill's Farm. firnWfl Pra^ri" Cre?mery—a ble butter UIUWSJ Cld.U value-2. 3 and 5 OC ft pound jarsat, per pound .... ZOu Norway Herring er K^: Norway 50c Grated Cheese P p! u r nd 121 c Sweet Corn 2&" ... : . I2lc Fer dozen cans $1.35- • Maple Syrup 2322^^"..^ 40c Baking FowtLr ZSgTS.igg+j; w: can.... ZUU See* Onions y 3 e S s. wi! ea': d ... 25c CANNED FRUIT SALE. Specially good values for today: Gallon can Michigan Peaches 45c Gallon can Gooseberries 45 C Gallon can Black Raspberries ........ 45 C Gallon can Pitted Cherries 75 C All packed in sugar syrup. S-lb package Evaporated Apples 20c Baked Beans and Tomato Sauce, Van Camp's; per can .' 5 C Salad Dressing, Snider's, per bottle. !l2^c Cheese, full cream, per lb 12% c bishop's Preserves, 3 cans 25c Me m m Grocery Go. ....the: big store.... Seventh and Broadway, St. Paul. We have opened up a full line of—- Richelieu Pure Food -:, Goods The finest produced We guarantee thes; goods tob"e of immaculate purity and superior quality. The prices are within the reachofall. .' . ,v . . . : . Richelieu Coffee—nothing better j^t any priced******* N. MILLER & CO. | Rice St. and Summit Aye. PAVING IS HELD UP. THAT ON IIOBEIRT PROM EIGHTH TO I'NIVEiRSITY WliLrL. WAIT. After considerable discussion yesterday aftern'o-on the committee on streets of the assembly d-ecided to send the tlnal order for paving Robert street, from Eig-hth street to University avenue, with vitrified brick back to the board of rub llc works, with the request that it change the order to make it read asphalt. This was done, as a number of the property owners on Robert street were pre ent and protested against having the street paved with brick. They wanted tbe street paved with asphalt if it was to be paved at all. A number of property owners on Sum mit avenue, between Robert an:l Wa basha streets, were present and objected to having the street paved on the ground that the street was in gooi condition. Assemblyman Wheeler was of the opinion that it would be a waste of money to have this street paved, and moved an ad verse report on the final order directing the paving. The motion prevailed. The matter of putting the cycle patn on Pleasant avenue, from West Third to Ramsey streets, on the north side instead of the south side, came up before the committee on a resolution, and createa considerable discussion. It was finally de cided to make an unfavorable report on. the resolution. KINDNESS TO ANIMALS GOV. VAN SAXT A PROMINENT HU MANITARIAN. "I tell you, boys and girls," said Gov. Van Sani at the meeting of the Humane society at the Central high school last night, "you can never show too mu:h attention to dumb animals. We should all love them and give them the care and attention they deserve. I want to say right here, and I think it will be no exaggeration, that if it had not been for the patient, trustworthy, much-suf fering horse the Civil war might have lasted longer than it did. I luiow what I am talking about, because I am an old soldier myself. Ever since the war I feel like taking off my hat to a horse, or even the much-abused mule." Thus spoke the chief executive to young America as represented at the meeting cf the society. He was followed by Frof. Tucker, of the agricultural college, anJ Rev. Father Lawler, both of whom spoke in the same strain. One of the features of the evea'.ig was the reading of extracts from the essays of the pupils who won the prizes recently put up by the society. The papers were all on subjects pertaining to the work and beliefs oft'ne society, and were read by the winners themselves. Their names follow: Eight grade, first, Auberne Mc- Fetridge; second, Clinton Bachus (the only boy); Seventh grade, first, Elizabeth Ryan; second, Edith Maud Scharf- Sixth grade, first, Lottie Dockstader; second M. Elaine Fletner. Flowers were given to the governor, who presented them to each of the girls and the boy. STATE LAWS IN PRINT WORK OF STATE LEGISLATURE PUBLISHED IX-CtUICK"- TIME. ' j3h? laws passed by the Thirty-second legislature are now in print. State Ex peit Printer Whitney says that the time consumed m getting the laws ready, was unusually short because of the fa«t that hard work was done and extra help hired. All m all there were 381 general laws, o«, amend? ients . and 2 constitutional amendments, considerably more than last 3-eac. The work of getting the laws in print involved much proof-reading Fourteen proof-readers wer« kept work! VJ wl-r day and Sun<3ay until midnight. Mr Whitney says that the governor had until today to sign his bills, but -only took until Saturday night, and this n readrso rloon. abled hlm tO Eet the work TO REVISE STATE STATUTES. Supreme Court Justices Will Komi- nate a Commission. .iJ.Ji'ii6^ 0* the EUPKme court are con sidering the names of the commission to revise the statutes of the state, and Che names will be announced in a few days" Jn IT,,^ dep?,toos that they have decided en Judge Flandrau. of St. Paul, as one of the commissioners. There are rn-mv allowed a liberal salary, and win work SeSVe S&SP. SS.JWS p™£ t S"o Drt^° C°Urt J.uslices not only v<-rr,e the thr-e commissioners, but fix then compensation. The legislature ~-n noT^'?- mm for tho wofk, but maS no limitation as to salaries. It is thought I™* tW° men of exceptional Vbillt? fnd ong experience may be selected and paid l£.rgo salaries, wiile the third will be a snare \viT^ in fau s*- There has been no revision of the nta* firm, under authority of theTeffituSk S IMPROVEMENTS AT PHALEN. Pavilion to Be Erected a*d Boats to Be Procu^iS." --Bu lS:am o ulltlng .to, (m .71 we Te r-pa E sed. COURT NOTES. Dawson, Jr., and William p 5J^ m mlssioners to appraise™* make a report to the court. * Judge Otis, in the district court v,.« itai cit> Ornamental Iron, Wire ani Brass Works, bankrupts ;to - recover for grcods sold the;defenp^n^ T^?*- : -" Judge - Jaggard, of : the district court or Eio£ a> ftl^ his decision '« the C a"?s bJihS -n9*-'«; danis and IE- M Parish, ex-: bailiffs of the municipal court against "? c. cjty, in which he holds tnw the pldintiffe are both entitled to tieir sal fhJ'v foI r AII^Hf.JSOO, the month irT which they, were discharged - by ~ the • police board. Each, has judgment fo^io; the ; amount -of a :month's sr=-^*/"^p^ THE ST. PAUL GI.OBE, TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 1901. II IS STAND Pi! NEITHEH? 1. PAINTERS NOR THEIR EMPLOYES SHOW SIGNS OF WEAKENING MANY MEN IDLE AT PRESENT Members of Maater PnJnteW Asso ciation Declare That They "Will - Kever Accede to L'nion't* Demand. : The trouble between the Painters' union and the Master Painters' associa tion is really on, and there s-cms to Le a wide difference of opinion ks to its probable outcome. One hiniivd ard fifty men are now idle,' but they have the asurances that the Building Trades counc.l v ill stand by them .mi ihty seem to be determined to win their point. The Master Painters 'are undoubtedly suffering considerably as a result of the strike. Mann & Son. 437 St. Peter street, who last week were employing thirty men, did not do a strike of work yester day. L. Turner & Co., 687 Broadway, lost their force of twelve men, and Wil liam A. French, 44 East Sixth street, was without help, but has now signed the agreement. George W. Baugh, 25.9 Bates avenue, lost his paperhangers. Bazille. & Partridge and Peter Sehollert, of 4CB Jackson street and 466 St. Peter street respectively, were working large crews as usual yesterday. The Master Painters say they wl 1 slick and the members of the Painters' union say the same thing. Judging from the general appearance of matters, however, there seem to be signs of weakening < n the part of the former, for, at a late hour last night twelve master ranters had signed the agreement. William A. French alone took back thirty men. SIMS MAKES STATEMENT. P. H. Sims, president of the Master s^/^ — \ s^~ N. _ Grace—l suppose you anticipate a pleasant time this summer renewing old friendships? Maud—l don't know; I may renew a great many-old engagements. Painters' association, said yesterday: "The strike Is now on, and I think that not less than two-thirds of the union painters in the city are out. It wouid be idle for me to say that our business will go on as before, but I think, and all the members of the association think, that it is cheaper for us to have our plants idle than to accede to the condi tions demanded by the Painters' union. "Of one thing there is no doubt, :mH that is that the strike will never be set tled on the grounds proposed, by the men who have gene out. That is im possible. We might have been wiling to concede some of the conditions im posed by the union, but now that they have treated us so unfair:y by going out before the date assigned by our associi tion for consideration of the proposals submitted by them, we shall certa!n'y not grant them the whole list of con cesions demanded. "We have not now, and never did have, a quarrel with the Painters' union indi vidually. We aTe wulln? to grant t]-ern the increased schedule of wages dfJna.nd ed. and would not be averse to ."••t'lng, them on the question of shorter hours, but we do object to their being allied with the Building Trades council, which has the power to order out all the" paint ers in the city if a singla tinner happens to have a grievance against his employer This is extending the principle too far, and is not to be tolerated. In Chicago the same question has been fought out, and the masters there have refused to submit to the arbitrary dictation of trrs body. As it is the cornice workers anl the plumbers have withdrawn from this allied body, and will hereafter confine themselves to their own unions. This sympathetic striking idea is too s'rong, and will not be tolerated by our associa tion. PAINTERS TREATED FATRLT. "The painters claim that a committee j appointed by the union was refused ad mittance to a meeting of our association, a statement which is false in every re- ! spect. At two meetings at which we ex- j pected this committee it did not show : up. On the occasion of our last meeting it did appear and was admitted. ac corded this committee every considera- j tion, and discussed the situation with ' it until midnight, when the meeting had j to adjourn in order that those present ■ might catch the late cars. We at that time informed the members of the visit- I ing committee that we would consider, their proposals, but they did not wait for us to meet again, but went out on j strike. "With reference to the reciue~ts prefer red by the committee I may say that all but one of them were out. an-1 out de mands, without the option of arbitration. To only one of the many articles in the schedule of requests did the commjltee consent to arbitration, and that was on the point as to the exen.t to w!i:c vi the members of the .union wtw remain" 1 at work during the strike iast fall iid be disciplined and fined. /.]] t'e ottver clauses were made obligatory uron'us to fulfill. "As to the extent to which the mas'er painters will be crippled, it is too" rarlv to speak. We have not yet had t'm- to A DiraEß 'pudding Of Grape-Nuts Is Chami'ii-. It Is a known fact that many pc Op i e fail to properly digest the starchy pn - s of bread and other food and orJin u puddings are especially hard on^he "in ternal ltiachinery." The i-udding described on the package containing Grape-Nuts is very delicio'a and unusually digestible. Grape-Nuts food is made of the gran sugar which results from prepar"n~ the starchy parts of the cereals. In the Isa.Tne way artificially as tho body should do by natural processes. Therefore this fond furnishes food all ready for immediate assimilation into blood and tissue. The food is ready prepared, requires no cook ing whatever. Grape-Nuts win fee founJ most valuable by Athlete, Brain Worker or InvalJJL thoroughly size up the situation. In some of the smaller shops all the men have quit, but in the majority not more than half left work. l n Messrs. Bazille & Partridge's place, for instance, not one man has left, all of them being non-union men. "If the men hope by staying out to force us to accede to their demands, they are mistaken, for we shall not do any thing of the kind. The conditions de manded are too sweeping, and it is cheap er for us to remain iole". The strike is a rather unique one. The main points involved were explained in yesterday's paper, but it now appears that inasmuch as the masters refuse to recognize the journeymen's union it is necessary for the journeymen to treat the masters as individuals. Agent Gam mon says: "We a"re treating the members of the Master Painters' union as individuals. We demanded of each one that he per sonally sign a copy of our agreement. If we had recognised their union we would have sent only one copy of cur agreement to the sedretary of the union, and asked that the lames of the entire membership be place* thereon." A. E. Brainbridge, vice president of the International union, came down from Minneapolis last night and gave encour aging reports of the prospects for a sft tlement of the labor difficulties in that city. One painter from St. Paul went to Minneapolis yesterday morning and at once found work, and Mr. Bainbridge says that he can find positions for fifty painters from this city within a week if they are willing to ieave their homes here. At the meeting of the Building Trades council last evening the painters' scale was adopted unanimously, which insures the union the united support of all the building trades' unions in the city. DECISION POSTPONED. • Judgre Jerome Has Not Announced His FindJnsr in* Patrick: Ca«e. NEW YORK, April 15.—Surrogate Fitz gerald decided today to adjourn the two William Marsih Rice will contests until Wednesday in order to await Magistrate Jerome's ruling on the charge of murder against Patrick. Lawyer Moore, for Patrick, said he in tended to apply for a writ of habeas cor- LOOKING BACKWARD AND FORWARD. pus for Short and Meyer, who have been heJd by Recorder Goff on a charge of forgery. The lawyer says their commit ment was made on insufficient evidence, and that the ba?l on which they were held, $20,000, is excessive and should be reduced. It was learned late this afternoon th^t Justice Jerome would not be down today. It was stated at the district attorney's office that Justice Jerome's decision would be a short one and would be ac companied by no long written opinion. The decision will probably be handed down tomorrow. OPERATORS GIVE IN. Concessions Demanded by Indiana Block Corl Mineyg'Are Granted. BRAZIL, Ind., April 15.— joint conference of the miners delegates - and the block coal operators tonght resulted in a complete victory for the miners, the operators conceding; : the mine, s the ri^ht I to buy powder in the opan market. Ac- ! cording to the agfeemant,- last years wage scale will be In effe:t until Oct. 1, when the day men will re2elve an ad vance of 15 cents per day. Minors in the Eighth district are jutil ant over the settlement of the trouble, as it was telieved the.bpcrator3, encour aged by the settlement- made by the bituminous mine ners -at th« Te:re Haute convention, would re determined to ; force the miners to sign a contract to purchase all their powier of; th:m at a fixed price of $1.75 per t keg-. The action taken tonight before the conference ad journed at midnight a%ercs a; long drav/n out strike in the block coal dis trict, as the miners, backed by their na tional organization, were determined to make a firm stand: on the powJer ques tion. The committee of members of the ex ecutive board of the national body held an all-day session with the operates without accomplishing anything, but at the night session the operators agieed to mtet the miners' delegates in joint c:n. ference, during which the compromise agreement was reached. The national organization was repre sented in the negotiations today by Vice President Lewis and Messrs. Pairley and Pendleton, of the executive board. Pres ident Mitchell could not accompany them to Brazil, as he. was cailed to his home Spring Valley, Til., by the death of his father-in-law, Henry O'Rourke. TEST OF A FLYING MACHINE. GamWn's: Airship Fnlfllls ' AJI P>±-e --; •liftions i:i Landon TrialM. LONDON,; April 15-La'est among - the" j "llying machines'.' to attract public at- 1 j:t<ntion is the navigable:fcadl6on,vinvented " |.by.M.;. Augiiste Gandion, a-model- of ; ■which was exhibited recemly in the C ys- I tal palace. "" The s bailoon was sausagy- :i I ■ shaped, sev<ntecn ieet : long •_aniTvthreeJ I feet nine inches in diameter. it was ! i steered by a broad '; rudder, and pro ell d j by four ? two-bladed screws,'; one forward, : one aft, and two side by :side;amidships! ! The; car was in the >ihi_dle, and tho j haloon was steadied by -, a"; weight which kept it on an ; even kepi, ami in. a nal balloon wculd serSe the double pur pose of "moorings aat sea, r and holding the balloon lo"eartQT>a land. -.>-.'.■■■ The experiments were successfully, car ried out in the Crystal palace, the" ba 1 loon soaring in a.-spiral course like -a pigeon. preparatory to a straight, fly. It navigated, the large-CGncert hall in - a series of . short - ; tacks. -and went off at "V sharp tangent, or t'ockxan oblique cr spir al course whenever -required. x ; - The inventor, whe is a French aeronaut and has been aided toyffecil Barfch, wants"' to build on. the same S ; a -balloon ICO feet.. long and: thii ty v feet in diameter, which he figures would; have a lifting capacity, when ■: inflated -/with .^ hydrogen, • of 7,(0? ;: pounds. The -' - irollve row:r would be \ derived from * four -Jpetroleum,- I motors of ; ten-horse power each, work ing four six-foot .7Ecfev/"s, which'are cal culated to make I.OCO revolutions a mm' ' utte. ' These - screws are '; not *; for lifting, but for steering and • Sucb. an airship as this would require/ It is thought, a crew o>f five men, al though possibly one man could take care of each two motors, and reduce the num ber to three men. The inventor believes that in still air a speed of thirty-nve miles an hour could be obtained. OKLAHOMA COLONY. P. H. Fitzgerald Will Take 23,000 Peonle Into the Territory. INDIANAPOLIS, Ir.d., April 15.—Thos arrangements for the location of a col ony in Oklahoma, promoted by P. H. Fitzgerald, of this city, are advancing rapidly. Part of the land will be thrown open to the colonists by the first of June, and all of It will be available by next October. Tha location of the land is In the eastern part of the territory, where the ground ia said to be fertils *;nd well adapted to farming or fruit growing. Eighty thousand acres will be purchased. A city will be located on the Big Cana dian river. Mr. Fitzgerald paid today that he wouU take 23,000 people into the territory. COMING TO MEMPHIS. U. S. S. Scorpion to A.nn.i»t at Con- federate Veterans' Reunion. WASHINGTON, April 13.-The Scorpion, which brought Minister Lioomis from L.a Guayra to San Juan, afterwards went over to Culebra Island to communicate with the North Atlantic squadron at that point. Yesterday she sailed from Culebra island for New Orleans, stopping at San Juan en route. Sho Is to go vp the Mississippi as far as Memphis to participate in the Confederate veterans' reunion. The North Atlantic squadron will leave San Juan for Kingston,-Jamaica, tomor row, and will sail from Kingston on the 19th inst. for home. TOO MANY WOEKEES. Chicago ©vercrovnle«l With Bulld- ing Trades M««haiiics. CHICAGO, April 15.—The Chronicle to morrow will say: Officers of the Carpen ters' district council are exercised over a sudden influx of building trades work men, who have been drawn to Ch cago by reports that a building boom is on, and that there is work for many more men than are available. They characterize the reports as false. As a warning to their fellow craftsmen in other cities the district council has adopted resolutions which will be sent to the general headquarters in Philadelphia and from there distributed to all parts of the country advising mecha~nics as to what Chicago men say are the true con ditions in the city. Thomas Neal, secretary of the district council, said tonight: "This office has been full of idle men all day, many of them from out of the city, who came here with the belief that they would have no difncu?»y «n finains work. I can say positively there Is no scarcity of labor." STRIKE TO CONTINUE. Southwest Coal Miners Will Keep lip Weary Struggle. INDTANAPOLIS, Ind.; April 15.—The workers of America, which has: been in secret session here, has decided to con- > secret session here, his decided to con tinue the strike in the- bitun-inous conl fields of Kansas, Arkansas and Indian ; Territory. This strike has been in prr»^. ress for more than two years, and has already cost the national organization an immense sum. The board made pro vision for continuing the relief lund, by swhich over 3,000 miners and their families aro being supported. I The strike was declared because the ! operators refused to grant an advance of 10 per cent. i _ . Adam , Fetsoh's New Store. .Go to Fet3ch's on Fifth street, near Robert, for your cigars and tobaccos.. ; Every Little H<jlp« On<; The state yesterday received from the United States government the s.jm of ■ $9,y96.99,-the net proceeds of the sales of I public lar.ds lying within the state, aur ! ing the fiscal year from July 1 1899 to ! June 30, 1900. The note came from the I trea&ury office or" the department of tbe ■ interior. Beers the /; _£ The Kind You Havo Always Bought ' Lotf R:jio» Vij« •'The -Mil wu;. *cc." Account' various conventions and meet j ings, the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul ; railway has arranged to sell round trip i excursion; tickets to the points and «t the extremely low ; rates mentioned be i low: :-■.■.;.. . ■ ■: ? : .... ■ ..■■'i i Milwaukee- Sell' April 12 to 18; re ti'rn 1 irnit / »>ril.'■!•/.. .~:;:.-.:.. - - 21? 9, Philadelphia-Sell May 11 to 18; re- : . .;■ turn limit June .3................... 3935 St. Louis—Sell May n to 17; retur'i limit May 21 .............vr.........;. 2135 Lew rate round trip ticket's to a larWe number of points in addition to thoae mentioned above in the Southeast, South and West, on sale lirst and third Tues-" days of each month up "to and Including June,; j»01. ".:. For further information see - "Milwau kee" agents, or address J. T. Conley ; Asgt: Gen. - Pass Agent. - SL__Pa«l. Minn. "Saved Hundreds In Doctoni :'BI I>." -- - : ■- - June . 17. 1900. ' ■:": RADWAY & CO.. NEW YORK. • - Dear Sir:—l- had suffered for years with • headache and- niura gti. Not- even -the best Physicians in New York could . give nrifc ;r any relief. Riidway's -Ready. Relief was then - recommended :to me and has entirely cured me. 8 It has saved me hundreds of Doct r's bills. I have recommended Vcur.mcdic ne to rry filen^a and they all praise it very highly. : . Yours respectfully,- . N. LISTMANN ■, 634 E. Davis Street. Portland, Ore. .•-Radway's'Ready Relief cures the worst :pains in .. from i one to ';twenty.:minutes. For Headache (whether sick or 'nervous), Toothache, Rheurr.atism, Lum .' bago, pains ?; and weakness .In ■: the : back, itpine' or -kidneys,: pains around the I'ver : ■.Ijltjuiisy.'-swelling of the joints and pains of all kinds, the application of Radway's ; Ready •■Relief will afford immediate ease, ■ ; and its continued for a few days ef- r . fects fa ■ permanent ' cure. ; Sold by/ Drug ■giets;--v. :■■?•;:-.. .. ;-■. ... ■..•;- ./.■-.-■-..• ■-;^ :. BE , SURE TO GET RADWAV'S. P. L SCHULTZ Factory: Blair Street and Lexington Avenu© WHOLESALE Prill LINBIR ■ * AND MANUFACTURERS OF ALL GRADES OF STRAW HATS FOR LADIES, MISSES AMD CHILDREN. RETAIL QEPL: 57 and 59 East Ssvanth St. MANUFACTURERS' SALE OF Ladies' and Children's... Straw Hats and Straw Tarns Monday morning 9 a. m., we will put on sale 5,000 Chil dren's Straw Tarns, made to retail tor $1.00 and $1.50, for 50 Gents. 5, 000 Dress Hats, in all the leading colors and black, reg ular selling price Si.oo, $1.25 and $1.50. Your choice for 50 Gents. 5,000 Dress Hats, all made of the finest imported Braids, in all colors and black, made to retail for $2, $250 and $3, For $1.00. Schultz's Millinery, 57 and 59 East Seventh St, Piinltellifi Library-Buffet-Smoking Cars Have the comforts of a good club. Are fitted with sideboards, card tables, writing desks, easy chairs, the latest periodicals. These are found on our Chicago Limited. Ticket Office, 400 Robert St. (Hotel Ryan). Telephone, Main 36. Special One-Way Settler's luieo to California Points Via fhii-ugn Great Western Kailroaii. Only $32.90 to San Francisco, L.os An geles, Sacramento and other California cities. For sale on the following dates: February ISth and 26th; March 6, 12, 19 and 26th; April 2. 9, 16, 23. 30. Tickets good on Tourist Car lines. For further information apply to J. P. Elmer. G. A. F. D.. Cor., sth & Robert StJU. St. Paul. VITAL STATISTICS. MARRIAGE LICENSES. William L. .Darling, Alice . E. Bevans. Francis E.: Tayior, Catherine E. Powell. Frank S. Wilcox, Ruth M. Lovely. Frank X. Vilendrcn, Anna M. Stewart. James T. Nash, Jcanette ' Deploe. BIRTHS. Mrs Jos. A T,obsinKer. 2375 Ellis, boy. Mrs. Wro. Tlieits, 551 Sherburno, boy. Mrs. Li. Lynnes, 47 Hunt, boy. Mrs. Wni.Bcste, Hudson road, girl. Mrs.: H. J. McDe:mctt, US Sn-itn. girl. Mrs. Pascal Dire, 384 E. ICt.h, boy. Mrs.; F. Petor3on, &S8 Edgerton. boy. Mrs E. P. Smith, 680 Osceola, girl. Mrs. Jos. Sanderson. S Crocus hill. boy. . Mrs. John Strecker, 05 Sycamore, boy. Mrs. Alex. Pursley, SR2 Lafond, boy. Mrs. lAtkd Webb; «9V»:S.-Kohert, boy. M: Wn." Fergii^pn. :307 .Bellows,; girl. Mrs. Caspar F. Sitz'iri.inn, 767 Olive, boy. -" -• : "DEATHS. : t . • -■" ■ ■.... .. - ■ f - ■ '■^jjTi- ■i» } .-jti^ - - ■■ .-/ Mannie Tar.giin, Fo Lak«,..2 mos. Frank Gnstine, Whitall, 6 wka. Mary Kcnney, St. Joseph's, 29 yrs. . - Baby Harzolf. 24 W.. 10th, 3 mos. Sarah Oavanauph.:23l S,. Robert, 7J yrs. George'Demann, St. I uke's. yrs. Jci(hn E. Hagler. I*oo Rondo, 50 yrs. . . Emil; Ahlstrom, . 607 Lawsort. 22 yrs. Mrs.- Mary Ryan, Ashville. '- N. C, .37 yrs. Ann E. McCa-tney, Burr, C 4 yrs. Louis." Krfiger,: Portland. Or., 35, yrs. Feter Diederich, Hamline, 6!H<; yrs. ■'..- - DEATHS. WEBBER—At I-ak(* Shore. White Bear Lake. April- 14. 1901, William W. Web ber, aged -eighty-four years. Funeral from family residence, Lake Shore, Wednesday, 17th inst., at 3:30 p. m. ANNOUNCEMENTS. ALL EX-MEMBERS OF CO. D, FIRST Infantry, N. G. S. M., nre requested to meet at the Windsor hotel, Parlor B, Tuesday, April lf»th, at S o'clock p. m. AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHERS (rfS7.22&fP§9t&9#*&9+ Will aid you iU^''\i*\ W nii rto golect ' a Camera, sell It to youj at the lowest ; pos • sible' price and . teach -you without charge the proper use ;of ■■ It. Headquarters ■ for the ' UNIVERSAL, DEVELOPER and Green\fFtxing. - " 4 101 EAST SIXTH STREET. - ' Telephone IS6B-J-3 Main. BROWN'SCAPSULES^:r. nr f9WJa7J AMUSEMENTS. ITHOPCLITfiS! l.N.Scott. ToNlGHT!S:ida y ..!2scaßdsoc. AL 6. Hold's Greater Minstrels Ni^ht Prices—2sc, 50c. 75c, $1.00. Thursday— Howard Gouli in "Rupert of Hentziu," Monday—Otis Skinner in "Prince Otto." April Delia Fox In Vaudsvi'.ls. . : V"* J Tre Gjl en-Vjlted Sinjir, Gfand AL, H. WILSON SW£ET ' IN . ballads by The Watch on til) Rhine"- <z\yr*?T?T.' Hatinee Tonnrrow at 2:30. c xircn Next Week- ; :■' - . 5 NGER ... ■'•Tho Fliming Arrow.". STAR THEATER Matinej «ll wesk. I Daily at 'iiliilPliiiS And Refined Vaudeville. I BUG > Next Vveek— '-The Ramblers." Bicycles Checked Free. «frC : . - , - - ■:■•• .■■•-■ :■:■ -■■■; .••>./; -Empire-.. THEATEfI. . .- ' THIRD AND WABASHA. ALL Parisian Beil s THIS Gay Surtosquer*.; 11/ CCI/ First Tims In St. Paul. "'.WEEK" • 27 Peop:e. -V/ ■ , y — ADMISSION .......aoc' Dr, W. HIiRD, : $1 91 "E. 7th St. * - jf&ks. Painless Extracting. jMSW%SKEt Crown and jSg^jjygw| »IpP Filling and Plate 3. X^j^J^T^l Next time you telephone remember | ii^^'S BOCK BEER.