OCR Interpretation

The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 30, 1901, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1901-04-30/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

I 6T.FAULC=^^ggsj2l M | N NEAPOUa v
In Labor's Field.
The Building Trades held a meeting
last night, with Presigaat Willson in the
chair. The following delegates frooi the
Painters' union presented credentials and
were obligated: S. W. Pollock, J. Ho
recker and R. Boland. The delegates
present reported good business in all
branches of trade.
Electrical Workers Initiate Ten.
A special meeting of the Electrical
Workers' union was held last night, when
President Obermiller occupied the chair.
Ten members were initiated. Another
large olass v.ill be admitted at next Mon
day night's meeting. Business was re
port ed fair.
The Carpenters' union holds a meeting
toniirht in Assembly hall.
The committee appointed by the Trades
and Labor assembly met last night and
drew up a resolution strongly protesting
against the retrogressive action by which
the street cleaners are compelled this
year to work ten hours daily. The res
olution will be presented to the council.
One hundred and eleven members of
the Leatherworkers' union, of Portland,
Ore., are out on strike. They are sus
tained in their strike by the unanimous
vote of the St. Paul Leatherworkers'
The boycott on the New York Sun Is
again declared in force.
E. C. Ives, president of the Trades
and Labor assembly, is ordinarily a care
ful and judicious speaker, but he took
great chances last night when, in his
address at the Dressmakers' social, he
said that he had so long been a married
' man that he had learned to let his wife
do the talking, and only when away
from home he took advantage of a man's
The Iron Molders' union met last night
In sort of an informal manner. As is
most natural, all members of unions are
pleased when the year's scale is settled
to the satisfaction of the parties con
cerned, which is the case with the Iron
molders' union, hence the meeting last
night was of a social character, to cele
brate an agreeable settlement of the
year's scale.
"The OSd Reliable."
<ys Schoch bargains will please
every one who is looking for good,
genuine satisfying grocer^ bargains
Here is a purse-pleasing list to be ob
tained only at the store of the Andrew
Schoch Grocery Co.,
Cor. Broadway and 7th.
Doughnuts,p^X ff resh:..esh:.. borne: m. ade: 6c
Baking Powder, Sl^S. qwllty 'puwlsas
per can. ZUC
HnffPP House Java and Mocha, OKn
UUIICC, per pound . ZQu
FVSrnratPri PparQ Very fancy—worth 18c
LIQ^UiaiCU redid, Per pound. Our in*
price, per pound lull
A carload of fancy Strawberries
will be here for today's trade—
Maple Syrup, ?^ br 9: I2jc
Black Beans IV^^: 4c
(Regular price, per pound 10c)
Tfinif Beef, Wine and Iron, OCn
I Ulllltf per quart bottle ODQ
EggS, perdozen . „ IZ2C
Apples, s 3un p-0 d u r d packa.: 20c
Washing Powder, n %£* 9: 18c
«03P, Schoch'sßest 25C
Cigars, the famous "Tampa Rica,"
tomorrow, 8 for , 25c
Lobster Meat, per jar 38 0
Fresh Garden Seeds in bulk and
Washing Soap. 10 bars ............. 25c
Iviorway Herring, K. K. X., per pail. 60c
Imported Holland Herring, per pail 50c
e-lb Jar fancy Creamery Butter ......M 10
Good Dairy Butter, per lb ... . 18 C
Sugar-cured Hams, per lb ..... io c
Fine full Cream Cheese, per lb .. 10c
8 tumblers pure Strained Honey ..... 25c
Asparagus, 6 bunches, fresh .. 25c
4 lbs fresh Rhubarb £5 C
Fre3h Celery, per stalk ."*! c
Potatoes, per bushel ... .-. " 400
Wax and String Beans, per lb 10c
Fresh Peas, per basket 35 C
Tomatoes, per basket „ 25c
t Mv Scfidcn Grocery Co.
Seventh and Mroadn«y, St. Faml.
A Skin of Bennt- Is a Joy For'rer.
•£„ Removes Tan, Pimples, Freckle*,
■x° i^Pwls Moth Patches, l<ash and Skin
•D m g^^jrJfy diseases and every blemish on
B» £ 6*5 rar^-^EvS I?6*ll^' and defie*
v ?.£&-> vx^c^^y?! /yjjJldetection. It hat
gisii W* m I®}^^"%
E^^-Sc JB Vi UCi/f harmless we tasteit
r«SgP <sa! X/J A^y tobesureltisprop.
** Ho *^»_y - *ET er! made." Accept
3^5 JL • ~"%^' tRi no counterfeit of
■0 j^^ft lv / slnMlar name. Dr.
,-*' ' li r ( L. A. Sayre said to
t&& Sf* ' ti^-TWN \ of tho hant
/^l. JH -Ji-i*^rt/^ \ ton (a patient): "A«
/*2sJEa**~~ J< 1 \ you ladles will use
y-wl _»^g7 «/ I \them,lrecoTnmend
/^''vSP^SjV J'Qoaraud's Cream
//^ ./^K^V>BV* * AgfcL ias the leant harm
•> ) / IV^IYtL- w'^ful ofaUSkiEpre.
1 _^ ' ftVJf^V, ' ■ paratlons." : For
«*""1 l »\l(r .sale by all Drujj.
-» • — " ■ " gists and Fancy
(foods Dealers in the United States, Canada and EuropA
FERD. J. HOPKINS, Prop'r, 37 Great Jones St, N.Y
111 11111
Creditor* Have Been Communicated
With, and Their Answer la
'. Expected by Thurs- - .
The troubles ,of the.. county, cop"""-'"
--sioners are not yet over.and presti:,. in
dications are that if things do not Change
v i/thin the . next few days, the cc: : ::. • >
sioners may have to select another /.til
At the meeting of the board, yesterday
morning, County Attorney Kane told the
county commissioners that there are two
judgments against Jasper . Tarbox, who
is the owner of an undivided one-third
Interest in ,the property, which must be
released before the land can be con
veyed. These creditors are James P.
j Brown, as executor of the Simpson
estate in Milwaukee, who holds a judg
ment against' Mr. Tarbox amounting to
$17,038, and the First ; .-National bank, of
j Maiden, Mass., whose judgment . is for
I $3,875. The county- cannot buy the land
\ while these obligations remain outstand
ing. ",
Both of these judgment creditors have
been communicated with, in regard to
j releasing the same, and as it is not ex
} pected that an answer will be received
] before Thursday, the board postponed
| further consideration of the matter until
that date at 4 o'clock.
- According to Mr. Kane, he found no
flaws in the title that could' not, in his
opinion, be cured. The attachment is
not regarded as an obstacle to buying
: 'the property, as it merely ties up the
I proceeds, and does not in any way take
j away the-power of the owners to convey
the land. The two judgments come In
ahead of the suit of the New York bank
and they take precedence of everything
except taxes and two mortgages, one of
which has been foreclosed.
The mortgage which has been fore
closed, amounts to $20,500 and its period
of redemption expires next September.
j Another mortgage, amounting to $15,000,
i has not been foreclosed. Mr. Kane sug
gested a way of cutting out this second
mortgage by making an assignment of
the certificate of redemption. After hav
ing been sold once under foreclosure, it
is an easy matter to take an assignment
from the person redeeming the - land
and shut out the other mortgage.
Another, but small, defect exists in
the title, which can be remedied. Jasper
Tarbox acquired his third interest from
Charles . H. Moore, of St. Paul, who
formerly owned it. Mr. Tarbox bought
the land on an execution sale for a lit
tle over $5,C00. There is no suspicion of
any irregularity in this sale, but it Is
always advisable to secure a quitclaim
from the judgment debtor, so as to
fortify the purchase against any fault.
County Architect . Donohue submitted
an estimate of work done by J. H. Dono
hue, in excavating the old jail site. He
stated that acocrding to County Sur
veyor Irvine, 1,610 cubic yards have been
excavated, and at 90 cents per cubic
yard as per contract, the county owes
J. H. Donahue $1,259. To this Is to be
added $15 for testing site, making a total
of $1,374. The board accepted the esti
mate. - -
The following is a list of those who will
serve on the May United States grand
Jury, which will convene at Duluth on
May 14:
L. P. Llndberg. Rosendale; P. J. Stab
ler Stlllwater; C. R. Ilennon. St. I'aul;
John J. Brennan," St. Paul; John B.
Quinn, Jr.,- Waverly; J. D. Moore Maple
Lake; M. A. Cummings, St. Paul; Martin
Brennan, Rochester; G. C. Knoche, Min
neapolis: James J. Kennedy, St. Paul:
William Steffen, Caledonia; Finley Gray
Redwood Falls; William J. Ellis, Buffalo:
E. W. Clark, Minneapolis; Albert Oert^l'
St. Paul; James S. Tripp, Minneapolis;
Frank E. Wright, Montevideo- O F
Trace, Sauk Rapids; L. S. Saterlie Hag
en; Leslie J. Pickit, Lincoln; Henry
L-reher. Mankato; -George Pond, Man
kato; Elmer E. Adams, Fergus Falls
Following is a list of the**Tetit Jurors
for the same term:
Charles A. Esterley, St. Paijl: •R. H
Chapman. Ortonville; Charles ~W Fogle,
Howard Lake; O. Eddy,' Minne^
apolis; Charles > Cater, Herman; Frank
Hodgson Bird Island; M. S. Fassett,
Marion; N. C. Schreiner. Torest City:
Charles Gilbert," Buffalo; George W. Mer
rill Anoka; Andrew G. Durilap, Minne
apolis; James Keeley, Clara City; Sam
uel Smith. Bird Island; H. L. 'Ellison,
Taylor's Falls; Rolla E. Sevey Taylor's
Falls; Harry Pierce. St. Paul Joseph Me!
Kibon Medo; Walter A. Eggleston, Min
neapolis; A. B. Tome, Spring Grove; Gay
e°+ m^' Mankato; Thomas F. Slevin
St. Paul; Herbert Strobeck, Chaska:
CharlesW.Van Tuyl, Minneapolis; John
Barry Minneapolis; Patrick. Kfehr, St.
StnV J-C-H^". Madison; Otto Con:
stance st a Paul; George W. Haacke St.
Peter; C. A. Anderson, St. Paul; William
J. Kelly Stewartville; J. C. McCoy. Lou
nston; George Lien, Maynard; W J
Farley Clearwater; Alfred Lounsberrv
Brownsdale; George L. Smith. FaribauU;'
?!ifr^ Schwar T &. Dodge Center; H M
Ball. Morgan; John S. Billings Fergus
Falls; W. R. Gillis. Anoka; W.°H. Webb
St. Paul; George E. Case, St Peter- A
J. Hoberg... Farmington; Parker Good-'
Smokers Are Pleased.
The physicians now having In charge
the matter of the new hospital have
reached their first stumbling block in the
II ™7 tO whether St- : ****'» shall
be made the nucleus of the structure or
an entirely new site selected. The phy
sicians and those connected with St
Lukes are apparently divided as to
what should be done, both as to site and
as to its sectarianism or non-sectarian
ism Dr. Greene states that the pre
vaUinir idea is to have a good non-sec
tarian hospital • and adds that it is ab
surd to predict^ that the hospital will be
completed in little over a year. -It will
take aJbout a year to set the plans ready
and the site selected If the St. Luke's
is not used.
Tihe trustees of that institution now
have the matter up for consideration but
it is probable that it will take some time
for them to arrive at a decision. Pres
sure has been brought to bear both for
and against using St. Luke's. Part of
the Episcopal, clergy and laity favor giv
ing up the connection with the church
and establishing a hospital on non-sec
tarian lines, while another section of the
same church people disapprove of the
idea and want the institution maintained
as an Episcopal hospital before anything
Only f12.30 to Lincoln, Neb., and Re
turn Via Chicago Great Western
Rail Tray.
On May 23d to 27th, 1901, the Chicago
Great Western railway will sell through
excursion tickets to Lincoln, Neb., to
attend the annual meeting df th» Ger
man Baptisto (Dunkards) to be held in
that city May 24th to 31st. Tickets good
to return June 4th (or till June 30th by
payment of 50 cents extra.)
. For further information apply to J. N.
Storr, City Ticket Agent, corner Fifth
I and Robert 6treets. St. Faul. Minn.
11 DEMI 11
Only Difficulty In Way Is Fact That
There Is No Money to Pay
for Proposed Improve
- ment*.
Dr. Ohage is delighted that the city
and county hospital has been designated
as a place for the detention of the doubt
ful insane and thinks that it is now in
order to have a detention ward built at I
that Institution. Speaking of the mat- \
ter yesterday he said that • it has been '
hanging fire for the past two years and '
now, in view of the recent action of the 1
state board of control In making the |
hospital a detention hospital; it Is time to
strike out and do something. j
"I have not had tim« yet to give the
matter any serious consideration, but I !
shall soon bring it up and something will \
be done. He said: "You see the city 1
now has no detention ward and the city j"
hospital is practically one only In name.' |
There profbaibly is not room in the pres- |
ent building to arrange for the ward and, j
if that is the case, then it is time to j
build. As soon as I have had time to j
get my thinking cap on I shall make I
some proposition if anyone else does not !
take up the matter .'before' I do." j
E. H. Judson, of the lo^al board .of i
control, was seen . relative to the matter, i
and he said that any proposition ad- j
vanced by Dr. Ohage would receive at- ;
tention Immediately. He said the board ;
Is heartily In favor of having a ward or, i
more properly, an annex, to the hospital \
built if It can see Its way to do so. I
"An annex will undoubtedly have to be I
I "built," said .Mr. Judson. "We are out of j
fflnds and, furthermore, we have not :
enough property adjoining the hospital. }
Perhaps Dr. Ohage can see some way '
out of that difficulty. To get property ;
adjoining tihe hospital and build a suita- i
We ward would cost over, $25,000, and with !
a little thinking that money may be ■
raised, some way or other. The scheme j
1 is a worthy one, and Just as soon as Dr. •
Ohage or anyone else makes a proposition ;
we will follow it up tooth and nail. We |
need a detention hospital badly."
Men. of Medicine Negotiate Treaty
Which Insures Amity Between
Minnesota and South
\V Dakota,
Dr. Bracken, secretary of the state
board of health, returned yesterday from
the border line betwen South Dakota and
Minnesota, where the residents of Rob
erts and Traverse counties respectively
have been in a dispute over the proper
limits of a quarantine declared because
of smallpox in Sisseton, S. D. When the
doctor left here last week at the urgent
request of some Traverse county citizens.
It looked as if war of a mild nature
might break out as the result of the
contention, but it appears that matters
have been amicably semed and fear of
danger is past.
Dr. Bracken and Dr. McNutt, the
health official of South Dakota, held a
conference and soon had matters adjust
ed. Dr. McNutt originally described the
bounds of the quarantine which it ap
pears the people of South Dakota failed
to keep s»a this caused the trouble.
Guards were placed on the border and
intercourse between the two places was
entirely slhut off. Sisseton people say
that by complying with the instructions
of their health officer they would have en
tailed a greater "expense, since thirty-six
guards for each twenty-four hours would
have been required at an aggregate sal
ary of $72. To avoid this expense to
the county, tfhey claimed that another
boundary line was fixed.
A different tale is related by the peo
ple of Traverse county, .at Brown's Val
ley. They affirm that the action of the
Sisseton people was one of spiteful re
taliation and taken for the sole purpose
of shutting off trade from Brown's Val
ley. However, the (boundary of the
quarantine remains as fixed by Dr. Me-
Nutt, and both parties have agreed to
abide by the regulations and cease the
disturbance. Dr. Bracken believes all
trouble is at an end.
Beaw the The Kind You Have Always Bought
H. P. Upham and wife to N. Pacific
R. R. Co., blks 48 and 51 and Its 1
to 6, blk 49, and Its 1, 3, 5, 6, S and
w % 7, blk 50, Kitteon's add $1
L. Jcrgensen to E. Haynes, It 20. blk
17, Ashton & Sherbmne's add 1
Mary Odgers to Elizabeth Swanlmid,
It 17, blk 30, Arlington Hilla add... 97S
Gribben Lumber Co. to D. H.
Michaud, It 10, blk 3, Lockey's add 100
Jane C. Armstrong to E. Shaugh
nessy, n c % of s c % sec 12, tp 29,
r 22 1,025
A. Clark and wife to City of St.
Paul, It 20, blk 7, Mackubm & Mar
shall', add 1,500
J. D. Alcott and wife to City of St.
Paul. It 21, blk 7, Mackubln and
Marshall's add I,5^S
W. A. Scott and wife to City of St.
Paul. It 22, blk 7, Mackubin <sc Mar
shall's add 1,900
J. Willoughby and wife to City of
St. Paul, It 9, blk 7, Mackubin and
Marshall's add 800
J. S. Sewall and wife to City of St.
Paul, Its 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 19 and
c y^ 18, blk 17, Mackubin and Mar
shall's add 7,250
A. H. Keye and wife to City of St
Paul. It 3, blk 20, Merrifim Park... 900
F. D. Kendrick and wife to City of
St. Paul, Its 1, 2 and S, blk vs, Mc-
Lean's Reservation. 1,500
B. Mash and wife to Annie Faueer,
It 17, blk 14. Lewis' second add".... 425
Anna B. Williams to P. E. Yon Kus
ter. It 16, C. Weide's sub, blk 45,
Arlington Hills jgo
P. E. Yon Kuster to J. W. Carman
It 14, C. Weide's sub, blk 15, Ar
lington Hills goo
F. Lambrecht, Jr., and wife to
Catherine P. Conger, et al.. a 41
ft It H 2, blk 5, Edfelt B. & A. add 3 500
Maria Schulzo to A. Anfang, It 13
blk 2, Michel's sub, blk 5, fctin
son's 3iv i 075
T. F. Dixon and wife to J. Lynch
It 10, blk 11, Prospect Plateau.... 700
C. Lindley and wife to Pintsch Com
pressing Co., part blk 41. L. Day
ton's add 6,000
Total $30,602
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the ySlj? s/G/y . s?
Signature of <J!k^/^&^&4
■ ■ *■ - -4&^' ' ' '&+ ■■".' O , \j» ' *'_ '" ■•
Mien's SIS and $20 Suits, $10.
At $10—These suits are special bargains for economical buyers
who wish to dress in the> correct fashion for youngish men.
The broad rounded shoulders, the shapeliness at the waist and
the fullness over the hips give to these suits a markedly swagger ap
pearance far ahead of the usual custom-tailor work at *$20 to $25.
Our price. $10.
The fabrics are Scotch Cheviots and Fancy Worsteds. The price
Is marked down from $ 15, $18 and $20 to $10, a direct benefit to each
purchaser of at least $5.
W \J? ffP&\Jf
This great line includes over 50 distinct styles of suits that are ab
solutely fashionable; these suits are chiefly unfinished worsteds and the
rough cheviot effects in dark blues, browns and olive greens, the three
most fashionable shades of this season. Some suits show the check
while others have the fine stripe, but we call particular attention to the
rich pastel shades with ths invisible over stripes and plaids. These suits
are lined with the best materials and are exquisitely finished in every de
tail. No custom suits at $30.00 can better these suits in style of cut or
workmanship, and where tailors show five choice patterns to select from
we show fifty newer ones.
$10 Bicycle SUITS $5
The bicycle has again come Into favor, and as today will be a beau
tiful day. we have arranged to supply the economical buyer with his
bicycle suit These suits come In gray and brown effects of fine Scotches
and worsteds, The colors are particularly desirable and will not show the
dust. We also offer:—s7 bicycle suits, $4; $3.50 bicycle pants, in gay
colors, $2; $4 gray cassimere pants, $3; blue serge bicycle coats with
reinforced pockets, $4.
MenV Furnishings
Balbriggsn Underwear—s different shades—Helio stripe, new blue,
tan, black and ecru; this lot also contains our reinforced drawer for
bicycling and our short stout drawer in ecru shades; all go at 50s.
New bike Hose, nobby patterns, elastic or non-elastic tops, well
worth 75c. Special price 50c.
New Fancy Half Hose, Imported, In% vertical or round stripes, fine
maco yarn, well worth 50c, at 25c.
We carry the Dermophile, also the Stuttgarter all-wool underwear
these are non-shrinkable. We guarantee a new garment for every one
that shrinks.
Drills, Parades, Athletic Contests,
Excursions and Some Business
, Arranged for by Local .
■ -. . -.. . •
The executive committee of the Wood
men met last-night and made the follow
,ing apportionment of funds: To the hall
committee, $1,500; to the prize committee,
$3,000; street decorations, 52,500; music,
$550; accommodation committee, $500; sou
venirs, $850. . ;
The programme for the week was pass
ed upon arid its main features settled.
There are to be street illuminations each
night, beginning Monday night, June 10,
when it is expected that the various
bands and degree teams will give parades
and exhibition drills. Caucuses of the
delegates from thirty-two states are to
be held Monday night in various halls.
Tuesday morning the convention will
be formally opened at the Auditorium
and the public will be invited. In the aft
ernoon the business sessions begin. In
the evening Company C, from Duluth,
gives its historical drills of nations at the
Auditorium. The business session of tne
head camp will.continue, and the -band
and drill contests - for piles . will occur
between the Fferester teams. \ In the even
ing the secret work of the order will be
exemplified at; the Auditorium by Unity
camp, of St. Paul, No. .1561.*.
Thursday will be the big day of the
week. The parade of Foresters, bands,
Royal Neighbors, floats, local and visit
ing camps will start at 9 o'clock in the
morning from University avenue and St.
Albans j street, with the line of march
down "Western avenue to Summit avenue,
to Sixth street, to Broadway,! to t Eighth.
The reviewing stands for. the head camp
officers and dignitaries will be on Sixth
street, at Hotel Ryan.''ln the afternoon
there is to be a programme of athletic
contests at the fair grounds and a grand
ball ■in the evening. •. • ■:. .:
■ Friday there will be an s excursion to
Lake Minnetdnka... The proposition of
Reeve & Wilcox, lessees of Hotel St.
Louis, was accepted, which provides for a
round-trip over the Milwaukee road, with
a boat ride around the lake, dinner and
ball in the evening, at a price of' $1.25.
On Friday also the Forester, degree teams
are to be allowed to ; accept the hospital
ity of the Minneapolis camps that T have
arranged a parade in that city, followed
by a collation. /.,-:■■
. ■ _— : — ■»■
Pullman Tourist Sleeper to Califor
nia "Via? tlie Sunshine Route— C,
M. & S*. P. Ry. --••••
Every Tuesday a splendid up-to-date
Pullman tourist" sleeper --: leaves Minne
apolis at 7:50 a. m and St. Paul 8:00 a. m.
via ; the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. t Paul
Ry, and runs through without change to
Los Angeled; Gal., via Kansas City and
the A., T. &: S. F. Ry., the famous Sun
shine Route, arriving there the .following:
Saturday morning. ; ■ • ; ! t; v
; Through berth rate, Twin Cities to Los
Angeles, only $6.00. "v Each berth .in . this
sleeper will comfoitably accommodate
two-persons. :
. Tickets for use In this -tourist---'sleeper;
fron»: Minneapolis and St. Paul to Los
Angeles, San Francisco, etc.. !now" being
sold at the unusually low rate of' $32.90. -i
. For : further particulars and descriptive
folder address J. :.T.> Conley, Asst. Gen.
Pass. :. Agent, .*' St l Paul, f . Minn., or see :
, "Milwaukee" ticket v agent*. ;;=■■; v ■
Correct, Fashion
able Dress from
Head to Foot.
If you are not among those who have already called we want you to come in at once
and see what we have. It is not too much to say that it is the finest display of light
weight suits and overcoats ever shown in St. Paul. The fabrics are all woven for this
season and the garments made up to suit the taste of the most fashionable man. Every
garment has an air of individuality about it that is so often sought and so seldom found
in ready-to-wear clothes.
An Extraordinary Offering of MenV
Fine Spring Suits and Overcoats.
Everybody Goes to the Plymouth This Yee^r.
James M, Higggins, Annie Mylon.
.Bartholomew Geronime, Frances Douth.
Neil W. Murray, Lizzie M. Munro.
Nick Rogge, Carrie Meidinger.
Joseph La Rue, Ma:y McKay
Alfred O. Holt, Rozie J. Bailey.
Jarr.es L. Madden, Velina V. Phelps.
Charles Gustafson, Tillie Johnson.
Richard Oberg, Bertha Webster.
Robert P. Leo, Lottie M. McGartney.
Edward Cannon, Helen Bandimere.
Mrs. Herman Mueller. 614 Charles, girl
Mrs. Fred Strelow, 714 Thomas, girL
Mrs. Edward Giosse, 309 Lisbon girl.
Mrs. N. Simonet, 57 West Indiana, girl.
Mrs. J. Hoffels, Snclling-Lenfort, boy.
Mrs t Adam Jans en, 554 Bay, boy.
Mrs. Joseph Meitcn, 57 College, girl.
Mrs. Lo.uis Paper, 122 Viola boy
Mrs. Peter Rieland, 1004 Oxford, girl.
Mrs. August Strutz, 584 Charles, boy
Mrs. S. Nowak, 902 Geranium, girl.
Mrs. Frank Bakula, 486 Goodhue,, girl.
Agnes Hammer, 15 mos., 512 Jefferson.
Caroline Bachmann, 649 Van Buren, 4?-.
Harry L. Watson, 612 Gaultier, f. mos.
John Squires, Brainard, Minn., 8c years.
Ethel Kohler, 364 Sherburne, 3 weeks.
Olive C. Chreiman, 629 Mississippi, 10 dys.
Willie Cornell, City hospital, 12 years.
Mary Nowak, 902 Geranium, 2 days.
Andrew Larson, Bethesda hospital, 40.
Mrs. Minnie Smith, 899 Park, 72 years.
HOFF—In St. Paul, Minn.. April 28, 1901,
John Hoff, residing at 363 East Sixth
street. Funeral frcm Thoorsell &
Thaung's undertaking rooms, 327 East
Seventh St., at 2 o'clock p. m., today
the 30th. Friends invited.
The Annual Meeting of the stockholders
for t!he election of three directors, as pro
vided by the Amended Articles of Asso
ciation of said Corporation, and for the
transaction of such other business as
may come before said meeting, will be
held at the office of the Company in the
Endicott Building. East Fourth St., St.
Paul, Minn., on Wednesday, May 1, IS3I,
commencing at 10 o'clock a. m.
At this meeting the following proposi
tion to reduce the Capital Stock of the
Company will be submitted and consider
ed by the Stockholders:
"That the capital stock of this corpora
tion be, and the same is hereby decreased
and reduced from two hundred and fifty
thousand dollars, to two hundred thou
sand dollars. This reduction is made
pursuant to, and subject to all the con
ditions of Chapter 200' of the General
Laws of the State of Minnesota, for the
year A. D. 1899." Charles W. Eberlein,
The most delicious of all
Absolutely pure and healthful.
The Plymouth Clothing House.
Men's $15 & $20 Overcoat/*, $10.
A ten-dollar bill will make a big spread at The Plymouth today.
It Is news of great interest to those men who have yet to buy
their Spring Overcoats. That Is to a hundred and fifty of them.
That many overcoats are gathered here. Coats that have been fairly
priced at $15 to $20, but which are now grouped at $10.00 each.
There are a good many kinds, but not many of a kind. That's
the reason for the little price. Materials are Oxfords or biack un
finished worsteds, covert cloths and fancy cheviots. Some imported
London rain coats are among the lot, Your size is sure to be here if
you come early enough,
MenV Trouper*/*.
Men's Pants $1.50— Men's Pants, dark gray cassimeres. in neat
striped patterns, also plain blue and black; all extra durable fabrics and
made so they'll not rip.
Men's Pants $2.oo—Men s pants, hairline cassimeres, in numer
ous gray shades, the fabrics we have handled for years and know they
are splendid wearers; any sizes 30 to 50-inch waist. *
Men's Pants $3—Men's pants fancy worsteds and fancy tweeds, In
new, dressy striped patterns, made so that they fit and hang properly;
some special offers in this lot at only $3.00.
Men's Pants $4—Men's pants; this lot includes some excellent
values in fine worsteds, all the newest, handsomest patterns, every pair
sewed and stitched throughout with silk thread. Price $4.00.
Men's Pants $s—Men's finest pants, this season's newest and
swellest designs and patterns, very finest of workmanship and trimmings;
you will think them a bargain when you see the fabric at our special
price. $5.00.
Boys' Long-Pant Suits, in browns, grays and neat check, actually
worth $8 and $10. Special. $6.
Boys' Long-Pant Suits in black worsteds, regular $10 Suits, only
the sizes are 12, 13, 14, 15. 16. Do not fail to get one, as these are
great bargains. Special. $7.
Boys* Two-piece Suits, browns, grays, blues and blacks, four or five
suits of a kind; actuaily sold for $5 and $6. Special $3.95.
Boys' Shirtwaists, not all sizes, worth 50c. Special. 25c.
Boys' Soft Shirts with two detachable collars, positively the swellest
patterns and best materials in Twin Cities for the money. Special, 50c
and 75a
Boys' Balbriggan Underwear, 35c kind. Special, 25c.
Boys' Two-piece and Vestee • Suits, 3 to 16 years, in grays, browns,
neat checks .and stylish plaids, worth $4. Special, $2.95.
ERE I nUryLl g l.n.scott,
mtm I nWrIILI B nral Lessee and Manajjr.
Tonight 1 SrVow, 25G-50G-YSGSI.OOI
ATTORNEY." Next week—"The Village Parson."
Brand "%„„
a White
MELODRAMA ■> Diamond
HbARF Next Week:
INTEREST. Cart Qarlson.
1 i jlLjj J &BM3l', SHI 111
IVaf son's
I I "All things are not I
possible to all
I men." |
I But everyone may
I enjoy •
Lincoln Avenue Sewer.
Office of the Board of Public Works.
City of St. Paul. Minn., a,oril 20th,- 1901.
Sealed bids will toe received by the
Board of Public Works in and. for the
corporation of the City of 6f. Paul, Mm
' nesota, at their office in . said city, until
2 p. m. on the 13th day of May, A. D.
1 1901, for ■ the construction of a sewer on
Lincoln avenue, from Milton street to a
■point three hundred and twenty (320) feet
west, in said city, according to plans and
specification on file in the office of said
Board, - . - -
, A bond with at . least two (2) . sureties
In a sum of ait least twenty (20) per cent
or • a certified : check on a bank of St.
Paul, in a sum of at least ten (10) per
cent of the gross - amount bid, must ac
company each..ibid. Said check shall be
made payable to the Clerk of said Board.
The said Board reserves the right to
reiect any and all ' bids.
- " ■ - . F. O. HAMMER,
Official: C. H. BRONSON,
' Clerk - Board of. Public Works. '
;■; April • 30-1901-lOt. ;
Boys* Clothing.
Photographer 5t
316 Third Street.
AT '
Dr. W. HURD, I A
9i E. 7th St. „JLj(L
Painless Extracting.
Crown and I^^^^^^M
Filling and Plates. FTS-M(#S»
Congress Street Sewer.
Office of the Board of Public "Works
C£ y ?^ sh Paul- Mton.. April 29th. 1901.
Sealed bids will be received by th»
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St Paul Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
2 P- m- on the mh day of May,' A D.
1901, for the construction of a sewer on
Congress stjeet, from Bancroft street to
a point one hundred. (100) feet easterly,
in said city, according to plans and .<*oc
iflcatlons on file in the office of satd ;l
.D 03.1X1.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties
m a sum of at least twenty (20} per cent
or a certified check on a bank of St.
Paul, in a sum of at least ten (10) per
cent of the gross amount bid, must ac
company eadh bid. Said check shall b»
made payable to the Clerk .of said Board. ;
The said Board reserves the rTs'nt to
reject any and all bids. B •
Official: C. H. BRONSON Presldent
Clerk Board of Public Works. ' .
April 30-1901-lQt.
St. Clnir Street ■Sewer.
r. { ? mc ? ox th€ Board of Public Works \\ -
Cl oy of St. Paul Minn., April 29th. 1901. \U
Sealed bids will be received by th» ' -
■Board, of Public Works in and for th"
corporation +of ,the City of fit. Paul Mm! VV
nesota, at their office In said city" until ■
Tom' m- °U th 13th da >' of M«Jr. ad!
1901,^for the construction of a sewer on
St. Clair street, from Oxford street to a
point two hundred (200) feet west in said
city according to plans and specifications
on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties
.in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent
or a certified check on a bank of St. /
Paul, in a sum of at least ten (10) per -
cent of the gross amount bid, must ac
company each bid. Said check shall b#i
made payable to the Clerk of said Bc-ardl t
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids. s , .
;<■' F. O. HAWMT^R.
Official: C. H. BRONSON President« I
Clerk Board of Public Works
April 30-1901-lOt; ' \
/7/ff Wlll ajd 0
v ■****%! jjmmxm* *■ t0 S eiect a
Camera, sell it to you at the lowest pos- \
sible price and teach you without charge
the proper use of it. Headquarters'for I
Green Fixing. . ' ;'• , \
Telephone ISSB-J-3 Main. -' j
See Show Windows.
Corner Seventh and

xml | txt