Newspaper Page Text
ECZEMA ON LITTLE GIRL Sleepless Nights for Mother and Awful Suffering of Child, CURED BY CUTICURA Had Given up All Hope of Ever Making Any Cure. •' My little girl has been Buffering for two year* or mow from eczema, and during that time I conld sot get a night's sleep, as her ailment wa« vety. severe. ■ . " ». * " I had tried so many remedies and spent much money, deriving do bene fit, I had absolutely given up all hope of making any cure. But as a last re sort I was persuaded to try a set of the Cuticura remedies, and to niy great delight a marked change was mani fested from the first application. I gave the child a bath with Cuticura Soap, using a soft piece of muslin cloth. This I did twice » day, each time fol lowing with the Cuticura Ointment, and at the same time gave the Resol vent, according to directions. One box of the Ointment and two bottles of the Resolvent, together with the Soap, effected a permanent cure. I submit this for publication if you desire, hop ing it will add to your success and assist so many thousands of sufferers In cur- Ing themselves.'' Mrs. I. B. JONES, . Addinoton, IND. T. The first step in the treatment of the chronic forms is to remove the scales and crusts and soften the skin, by warm baths with Cutlcnra Soap. The scalp, ears, elbows, hands, ankles and feet will require frequently a thorough soaking in order to penetrate the thick ened skin and cnists with which these parts are often covered. Dry care fully, and apply Cuticura Ointment, lightly at first, and where advisable spread it on pieces of soft cloth and bind in place. Take the Resolvent, pills, or liquid, in medium doses. Do not use cold water in bathing, and avoid cold, raw winds. Sold Ihrouibont th« world. Cj»««>r» Rcwirest,,soc. (In form olfchoooUW O«ted PJl]», Me. p.r tUI of »). Ointment, iOc., 6o»p. lie. D«>oUi,lji<Un,2r <a»rter hoiue Bq.i Paris. « H«. de U Poll; Bcton. l«r Coiuw. bill Aye. Potter Dra* * Chem. Corp., Sole Proprietor!. aj-Kend for " Uow to Cux« Kciemm." CITY NEWS BURBANK DISCUSSES THE ROMAN BASILICA Delivers First of a Series of Lectures on Italian Art and Architecture. The first of the series of lectures on "Italian Art and Architecture," to* De given by Mr. H. C. Burbank, under the auspices of the Art Workers' guild, was held yesterday at the high school assembly hall. The subject, of the lecture was the Roman basilica, adopted by the early Christian churches to purposes of worship and modified and embellished to meet the needs of religious ex pression. The structural characteristics Of the basilica and the phases through which it passed were clearly presented by the lecturer, who regards their form of architecture as "the root of the whole matter," that is, the basis of Christian art. Two ground plans of Roman ex amples of the basilica were shown, and the lecture concluded with several Btereopticon views of exteriors* and in teriors. Mr. Burbank's return for this series of lectures was marked by an enthusi astic welcome from large numbers of his former classes. His long and earn est study of the history and principles of art, his clear and forcible delivery and his unsual gift for the constructive presentation of his subject, make him a successful and popular worker along his chosen lines. CASTORIA. Bears the The Kind You Hare Always Bought SPUfIPU yiiuun CANNED GOODS The greatest offerings in the Twin Cities. "J. H. F." CANNED FRUITS. j (Standard of the world.) Reg. Special „ „ _ , Price. Price. 3-lbcan Yellow Cling Peaches..3sc 26c "3-lbcan Sliced Peaches ....;.35c 27c 3-lbcan Apricots ..............36c 26c 8-lb can Apricots ..."...".. ......35c 27c 3-lb can White Cherries .40c 30c 3-lb can Black Cherries ...... 40c 30c 3-lb can Bartlett Pears .'.:....35 c 26c 3-lb can Egg Plums .'. 35c 26c 3-lb can Green Gages .. 35c 26c Oneida Community Canned Vegetables. "Lilac" and "Preferred Stock" Brands. Finest lines of vegetables packed in this or any other country. We guarantee you can find nothing finer. ■--*:..■?.;-■.<■ 2-lb Preferred Baby Corn 18c 15c 2-lb Oneida Corn ........... 15c 13c 2-lb Oneida ex. Sifted Peas 20c 16c 2-lb Ideal Oneida Fr. Sifted Peas ...:.25c 20c 2-lb Oneida Med. String Beans.lsc 13c 2-lb Oneida extra small Beans.. 2oc 16c 2-lb Oneida (Ideal) French Stringless 25c 20c 2-lb Lilac Lima Beans ....... 15c 12c 2-lb Preferred Green Lima Beans .- .;.... 18c 14c 2-lb Lilac Succotash ..:.:...... ,15c 12c 2-lb Preferred Succotash....... 18c 14c 3-lb Oneida Strawberry Beets..2oc 15c 3-lb Oneida Golden Pumpkin. ..15c 12c 8-lb Oneida Squash ............15c 12c 8-lb Oneida T0mat0e5..........18c 14c M Standard Brand of Vegetables. 2-lb cans Standard Corn ... 10c 8c 8-lb cans Standard Tomatoes... 10c 9c 2-lb cans Standard E. J. Peas.:loc 8c 2-lb cans Standard String BeanslOc 8c 2-lb cans Standard Red Kidney Beans ..../.........;....; 10c 8c 8-lb cans Standard Hominy ..:. 10c 9c 8-lb cans Standard Lima Beans.lOc 8c 2-lb cans Standard Succotash. .10c 9c Af»^lPQ - Michigan, Baldwins, Spies, APIJIG3 Greenings, and Tal-C I Cfi man Sweets, barrel .......... $!.jU -> $2.00 and $2.50. New York Fancy ■ Baldwins, - Greenings, Russets/Grimes' Golden. Starts. Seek-No- Furtheis, Ben Davis, Rambo, Roman Beauties. Telapahawken/Maiden " CO it Blush, Gillflower. barrel.-...;;.. • *Z.»O . ■ $3.00 and $3.25. 8 dozen Mexican 0range5:........... 25c 3' dozen ". Lemons ...■......'....:...... 25c New Dates, 1b ... V..:........ .7:.:..: -5c Butternuts, peck 25c Florida 1 Grape Fruit, • each, 10c, 15c, 20c Tangerines, dozen ...;..........;.-...' 20c • Red Bananas, dozen "................- 25c; Yellow Bananas, dozen, 10c, - 15c and -'• 20c Pioridai Pineapples, each; :.-". 35c Persimmons, box .:.r.'.."......'i":r.%". - 20c THE ANDREW SCHOCH GROCERY : CO. ; (This Business Established .1858.) Broadway and Seventh : Streets, St. Paul. WILL CONFER OVER EDWARBS, WOOD S CO. Warehouse Commission and Boards of Trade to Act on Conviction of Firm. A conference will be held this after noon between the state railroad and warehouse commissioners and repre sentatives .of the Minneapolis and Du luth boards of trade, regarding the ac tion to be taken in the case of Edwards, Wood & Co., if the decision of the Du luth municipal court against that con cern is upheld by the higher courts. The Duluth court found the mem bers of the firm guilty of falsifying their reports to farmers for whom the firm sold grain on a commission basis. In their appeal to the district court the three members of the grain con cern, L. A. Wood, F. B. Wood and R. H. Edwards, contended that the crime they were convicted of is a customary practice among the members of the board of trade at Duluth. The appeal says that all the commission houses "buy in grain" when the market is dull and then resell it on their own account. It is said that the matter will be thoroughly reviewed at today's confer ence. In statements made to members of the railroad and warehouse com sion, leading grain men of Minneapo lis and Duluth deny the charge pre ferred by the members of the firm of Edwards, Wood & Co., and declare that the charges made in the appeal of the convicted commission men are false and without foundation. One of the Minneapolis grain men, who requested the conference with the commission, said yesterday in discus sing the charges made by Edwards, Wood & Co.: Says It Is Not Customary to "Buy In." "A grain commission firm that does a legitimate business will not "buy in" grain from its customers. The practice is not a common custom nor is it a legitimate one. For an agent of a shipper to become the purchaser of grain consigned him for sale on com mission will invariably lead to all kinds of crooked work. The shipper would be fleeced without mercy by dishonest, consignees. "It was to protect the farmer and the shipper against the 'buying in' of grain that the law prohibiting the practice was enacted. I know of few nouses that violate this law." Besides discussing the case of Ed wards, Wood & Co., the commissioners and the delegations from the boards of trade will take up the Grindeland com mission merchants' law. It is said that there are some provisions of the law that are distasteful to some of the grain firms. Members of the railroad and ware house commission said yesterday that they did not know what would come up at today's conference. It was stated that the Duluth and Minneapolis boards of trade had requested a hear ing, but did not divulge the nature of the business to be discussed. FLAG TO CHEER THEM Tattered Banner Will Grace Re union of 2nd [Minnesota. When the survivors of the old Sec ond Minnesota regiment assemble to night at the Metropolitan hotel to com memorate one of the important events in the history of the regiment they will have with them the old regimental battle flag. The announcement of that fact ap pears in itself simple, but the presence of the flag at this reunion has entailed a great deal of effort on the part of the veterans and the exercise of a great deal of influence. The flag of the Second Minnesota, with other treasured mementoes of the Civil war, has reposed in honor for many years in the large glass-paneled cabi net which stands at the center of the cruciform corridor of the capitol build ing. Custom long inviolate has decreed that these relics shall not be disturbed in their resting place. Since the cabi net was constructed and the relics were put in place nothing has been dis turbed except on very fare occasions and for most urgent reason. Col. Trow rbridge was, therefore, unwilling to allow the flag to go out of the capitol without full authority of the highest officers of the state and positive as surance of its safety. The governor is, by law, constituted the custodian of all state property in the capitol, and to him the request was next made. Gov. Van Sant was at first unwilling to permit the flag to be tak en from its place, but in response to a personal letter from Gen. J. W. Bish op, w rho was colonel of the Second Minnesota, giving assurance of greatest care in the transfer of the relic, he finally consented. The flag, carefully wrapped, will be delivered this evening to a committee of three members of the Second regi ment by Col. Trowbridge, and this committee will be held responsible for its safe return to Col. Trowbridge im mediately after the banquet. KANOPATSKI PLEADS GUILTY TO BURGLARY He Robbed the Postoffice at Newport, Minn., Last August. Ernest Kanopatski pleaded guilty yesterday afternoon before Judge Loch ren, in the United States circuit court, to burglarizing the postofflce at New port, Minn., last August. He will be sentenced today. When the Indictments against Kan opatski were returned last week, he entered a plea of not guilty, but yes terday decided to change the plea. He was arrested about three months ago w rhile in St. Paul and when being taken to the county jail attempted to commit suicide. NAMES DELEGATES TO ROADMAKERS' MEETING Governor Appoints Minnesota Men as Rep resentatives at Conference. Gov. Van Sant has appointed the fol lowing as representatives at a general' conference to be held in connection with the annual convention of the American Roadmakers' association to be held at Hartford, Conn., Feb. 10 and 11: T. F. Smith, president of the St. Paul Commercial club; B. F. Beardsley, secre tary of the St. Paul Chamber of Com merce; G. W. Cooley, Minneapolis; Prof. W. R. Hoag, Minneapolis; Wallace G. Nye, Minneapolis; George A. Ralph, Crookston, and L. P. Wolff, Red Wing. This delegation js appointed at the re quest of the officers of the Roadmakers' association, and its members were selected by the governor. because of their interest in the good roads movement- :'/ THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. TUESDAY, JANUARY 19, 1904. -> DON'T WANT GRAVEL ON SUMMIT AVENUE Archbishop Ireland and Many Others Protest Against Pro posed Cheap Surfacing. Archbishop Ireland thinks Summit avenue is too nice a street to be cheap ened by any such thing as a thin ve neer of gravel at $1.06 a front foot as proposed by the Summit Avenue Im provement association. Archbishop Ireland told the board of public works so yesterday afternoon, or rather his views were conveyed to that body by his representative, J. P. O'Con nor. "We control nearly 6,000 feet on Sum mit avenue, west of Snelling avenue," said Mr. O'Connor to the board, "and we are opposed to any improvements at this time. If you insist upon it, how ever, w^want a decent macadam. We think gravel Is too cheap and unsatis factory." The room was filled with Summit avenue property holders and one of them proceeded to doubt Mr. O'Con nor's stand for macadam which the city engineer said would cost 13.80 a front foot. "Why that would be confiscation," the speaker said, holding up his hands in horror at the prospect. "We know it," answered Mr. O'Con nor, "but if the property has to be taken for the improvement we want it confiscated right. We want something for our property." Headed by J. W. Cooper, a delegation representing the Summit Avenue Im provement association appeared before the board of public works yesterday and asked that Summit avenue from Dale street to the river be improved with a six inch surface of gravel, but the request met with rebuffs from the start. City Engineer Rundlett informed the committee that while he favored the improvement of the avenue, the gravel scheme did not have his indorsement, while from the district beyond Snelling avenue came a volume of open protest that broke into cheers and hand-clap ping whenever some property owner voiced its sentiments. Want Driveway Like Como'e. Mr. Cooper, expressing the senti ments of the Summit Avenue Improve ment association for gravel, said the desire was to secure a roadway similar to those in Como park at a minimum of cost. Summit avenue,, he said, was es sentially a driveway, and after consul tation with the park authorities, which it was hoped would eventually control the avenue, it was decided that the de sired results would be better and more economically accomplished by "Comoiz ing"the surface. Because of the greater cost, Mr. Cooper declared, any other material could not be thought of, and at the same time the hardness of other ma terial would rob the avenue of its chiefest attraction, that of a driveway. "Our parkways," said Mr. Cooper, "show the highest art of road-making, and that is what we want on Summit avenue from Dale street west." City Engineer Rundlett entered an emphatic protest against the scheme of gravel unless a ten-year guarantee was given by the contractors. "There Is no comparison between a park driveway and a street," said Mr. Rundlett. "The gravel surface you propose would not last two years unless some provision for its constant mainte nance was made, and that, you know, under present conditions of my depart ment, is Impossible. I have given you a figure of $1.06 a front foot for the material you ask and I cannot guaran tee that unless you show me where I can get the immense amount of gravel that will be required. Says Gravel Is Worthless. "I would like to see the street im proved and your scheme of gravel will be carried out if it is offered, but mark my words it will be of no value. I have the opinion of more than one city en gineer on this gravel proposition and like myself they say it has no life ex cept at a great cost for maintenance. If you will take my advice you will se lect macadam. It may cost more but It is the most satisfactory." Mr. Cooper and his committee de murred to this, contending that Supt. Nussbaumer, of the park board, had been their authority and his work was a guarantee of his word. "We are confident," said Mr. Cooper, "that a gravel surface will give us what we want. Our association has indorsed it and it has entered exhaustively into the matter." Gen. Bishop sounded the protests of property owners west of Snelling ave nue against the-improvement, and he was followed in order by a dozen more, who claimed to represent thousands of feet of frontage. "The street is in very good condi tion," said Gen. Bishop. "Like Mr. Rundlett, I think gravel would be of no value, and as for a costlier pavement, the property out there, which is unim proved, will not stand it." P. J. O'Connor, speaking for Arch bishop Ireland and the parish at large, said he represented over 6,000 feet, MAKES WORK EASIER St. Paul People Are Pleased t*o Learn How It* Is Done. It's Pretty Hard to Attend to Duties With a Constantly Aching Back; With Annoying Urinary Disorders— Doan's Kidney Pills Make Work Eas ier; They Cure Backache; They Cure Every Kidney 111. Mr. C. C. Jenson, 923 Marion street, employed in the Great Northern rail road shops, says: "I will make an affi davit swearing that Doan's Kidney Pills procured at F. M. Parker's drug store cured me of backache, which annoyed me at intervals for years. The first or second attack I did not mind, but as time went by they grew more severe, laid me up sometimes, and I could scarcely walk or straighten after stoop ing. Difficulty with the kidney secre tions also existed, and when Doan's Kidney Pills cured me I am only too ar.xious to let the residents of St. Paul know that this remedy can be depended upon to act up to its representations." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. T., sole agents for the United States. Remember the name —Doan's—and take no substitute. Dr. Lyon's PERFECT Tooth Powder AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY Used by people of refinement for over a quarter of a century PREPARED BY and his clients were opposed to the improvement. "Out where we are," said Mr. O'Con nor, "the property is not worth over $350 a lot, and the property will not stand even the cost of graveling. But if the street must be Improved, we want something that is worth the mon ey. The street is too pretty a one to be ruined with a thin veneer of gravel." Boulevard an Obstacle. James Burns, who said he represent ed 500 feet, contended that the boule vard in- the center of the street, which was a city asset, offered an obstacle to the whole scheme, as the city would be compelled to provide for its part before the property owners were com pelled to pay theirs. With few exceptions, those west of Snelling avenue entered an emphatic protest against the improvement, and the board, in order to bring the mat ter to a close, advised that the two sides circulate petitions and demon strate to it the number of property owners who favored the improvement and the number who do not. Some of the protests made yesterday had for their basis the complaint that the gravel scheme was simply for the perpetuation of the speedway which they contended ruined their property for residence purposes. Mr. Cooper says that he has received replies from a number of non-resi dent property owners who favor the improvement. Among those who have signified their willingness to indorse the scheme, he says, are the trustees of Macalester college. The cost of the improvement, as esti mated by the city engineer, is $1.06 per front foot for gravel and $3.80 for good macadam. The cost, he says, might be reduced a trifle by reducing the roadway, which is of variable width from Dale street west. Some of the property owners yesterday wanted asphalt, but they were decidedly few. The hearing on the improvement was adjourned for thirty days. DOES DETECTIVE JOB Shoe Store Clerk Captures Two Sneak Thieves. Joseph Hoerish. clerk at the Regal shoe store, Sixth and Wabasha streets, acted as a detective for a short while yesterday afternoon and rounded up two men who stole a pair of shoes. Following one of the men a block and a half he turned him over to a police man, and returning to the store, he took up a second trail, and after following It six blocks, poLnted out the second man to an officer. The men, who gave their names as Harry Knight and Fred Ruper, were discharged from the workhouse yester day morning. They entered the store together and while the clerks were waiting on other customers Knight picked up a box containing a pair of shoes from a shelf near the door. William Gernes, the manager, saw the pair leave with a box, and ordered Hoerish to follow them. On leaving the store the men sepa rated, Knight walking towards Sev enth street and Ruper taking a course down Sixth street. The clerk followed Knight, who carried the box, to the corner, where the man discovered that he was pursued and started to run. Hoerish then called to patrolman Pe terson, and the officer followed Knight, whom he soon overtook with the shoes in his possession. Having landed one of the men the clerk then undertook the task of fol lowing the other, who had already dis appeared. He finally spotted Ruper at the corner of Seventh and Robert streets, and turned him over to a po liceman. STREETS COMMITTEE PAYS FOR THE LOTS Dr. Ohage and Other City Officials Re lieved of Their Liability. The committee on streets of the as sembly debated long and vigorously yesterday over the purchase of two lots for the completion of the new en trance to the public baths, but it finally allowed the bill, amounting to $3,987. Assemblymen Rosen and Arnold, how ever, dissented, and voted no. The two lots, which were jointly pur chased by Dr. Ohage, City Comptroller Betz and City Treasurer Bremer, were to have been paid for from receipts of the carnival, but as only about $1,400 was realized from that source, the three officials guaranteed the balance. This amount was advanced by the First National bank, and the resolution agreed to yesterday was for the pur pose of relieving them. The two lots form a part of the terrace and parkway which leads from the Wabasha street bridge to the baths. W.B.YEATS TO LECTURE THURSDAY EVENING Irish Poet Will Discuss the Intellectual Revival in Ireland. A large number of invitations have been issued for the lecture to be given Thursday evening at St. Paul's sem inary by William Butler Yeats, the distinguished Irish poet, orator and dramatist. The lecture will be given under the auspices of the Knights of Columbus, and invitations can be se cured from William Louis Kelly Jr. Mir. Yeats will speak on "The Intel lectual Revival in Ireland." "No one is better qualified to give an account of this great intellectual awakening in Ireland during the past fifteen years than Mr. Yeats," said At torney C. D. O'Brien yesterday. "While his chief reputation rests on his poetry, essays and dramas, no one has a deep er knowledge of the influences and en ergies, spiritual, intellectual, artistic, social and economic, at work in Ireland today. He is also said to be a gifted orator." Savings deposits made on or before Jan. 5 will receive three months' interest on April 1. Security Trust Company, New York Life Building. Our safety Deposit Vaults are the best. Security Trust Company, N. Y. Life bldg. There are always good things among "The Globe's Paying Wants." WILL ISSUE BONDS TO PAY JAIL CLAIMS County Board Decides to Call on the Taxpayers for the Wherewith. The taxpayers of Ramsey county will have to submit to another bond issue to provide for the payment of the new county jail, which has already cost in the neighborhood of a quarter of a million dollars. The order of the county board for the bond issue will be made at a spe cial meeting Friday afternoon, and the amount of money called for this time will be In the neighborhood of $12,000. Like previous bond issues, this Is ex pected to be the last. There Is still due J. H. Donahue, the contractor, one bill of $9,000 and an other of $I,BOOT while E. J. Donahue, the architect, has an unsettled claim against the county for $1,800. The absence of funds with which to pay these bills is due to a mistake of County Auditor Krahmer, who neg lected to provide for this additional cost in his estimate of the total cost of the jail, made prior to the last is sue of bonds in the sum of $40,000. The jail fund is exhausted, with something like $12,000 unpaid, and the county is being pressed for the money. The matter came up at the meet ing of the board yesterday afternoon, and after considerable discussion it was decided that the only way out of the predicament would be to issue more bonds. This was opposed by some of the members on account of the public sentiment against the issue of bonds, but there was nothing else to do, so the matter was referred to the finance committee, with instructions to report at a meeting to be held Friday. The finance committee will recom mend the bond issue, and the plan has enough supporters on the board to carry it through. No Funds to Pay the Claims. An attempt was made yesterday to allow the claim of Contractor Dona hue for $9,000 and pay it out of the emergency fund, but County Treasurer Metzdorf explained that while there was a levy for this fund which would place about $10,000 at the board's dis posal, there was less than $2,000 'n It at the present time, and the balance of the money would not be available un til the end of the year. Commissioner Powers favored anoth er bond issue. "This matter has to be settled some how or other," said the member from Mounds View, "and the only way we can do it is to issue bonds." "There will be an awful roar if we attempt to issue more jail bonds," said Commissioner Nash. "The taxpayers think the jail has cost enough already." "Let Mr. Donahue take his claim into the courts," said Commissioner Pott gieser. "We are not sure that he has a legal claim against the county." "I'll never vote for another bond Is sue," declared Commissioner Nash. Mr. Nash is willing to become a candidate for mayor. The mayor thought the matter should be settled in some manner. It had been before the boftrd some time, and it was time some action was taken. The claims were finally referred to the finance committee, and the board will meet again Friday to take some action on the matter. A canvass of the board yesterday disclosed sentiment that assures the issue of the bonds. BURGLARS ROB THE HOUSE OF MINISTER Break Into Residence of Rev. Theodore Sedgwick on Sunday Evening. The residence of Rev. Theodore Sedg wick, rector of St. John's Episcopal church, 56 Ashland avenue, was en tered Sunday night by burglars, who stole an old-fashioned gold watch, some stickpins and other articles of jewelry. The thieves entered the house through a back door, which they un locked by means of a skeleton key. The family was at church when the rob bery occurred. Deposits received subject to check and Interest paid monthly upon Daily Bal ances. Security Trust Co., N. Y. Life bldg. Read "The Globe's Paying Wants." RAILROAD NOTICES. $2.00 MORE THAN HALF FARE Via Chicago Great Western Railway. To points in Arkansas, Colorado. Kan sas, Louisiana, Missouri, New Mexico, Oklahoma and Texas. Tickets on sale Jan. sth and 19th; Feb.' 2d and 16th; March Ist and 16th; April sth and 19th. For further particulars apply to J. N. Storr, Gen'l Agt., corner Fifth and Robert streets, St. Paul. ROCK ISLAND SYSTEM. Thirty-five-Day Tour of Mexico. A personally conducted thirty-five-day tour of Old Mexico in a private car is now being arranged by the Rock Island System. Car will leave Dcs Moines Tuesday, Feb. 16, but you can join it at Kansas City next morning, if that is more con venient. The itinerary includes Fort "Worth, San Antonio, Monterey, Tampico, San Luis Potosi. Aquas Calientes, a week in Mex ico City, side trips to Cordova. Santa Ana, Pueblo and Cuernavaca. On the homeward trip stops will be made at Guadalajara, Jacateces and Chihuhua. Total expense, $250 from Dcs Moines; $260 from Dubuque; $265 from Chicago, St Paul or Minneapolis; $250 from Omaha; $245 from St. Louis or Kansas City. This covers transportation, sleeping car berth, meals, hotel in Mexico City transfers, carriages, guides and interpreters. No pleasanter mid-winter holiday trip could be planned. Details at this office. F. W. SAINT. City Pass. Agt., Sixth and Robert Sts., St. Paul, Minn. ONE FARE PLUS $2.00. Round Trip Rate Via Chicago Great Western Railway. To points in New Mexico, Texas. Ok lahoma, Missouri, Kansas, Nebras ka. Mississippi and Louisiana. Am ple return limit. Tickets on sale Jan. sth and 19th; Feb. 2d and 16th; March Ist and 15th; April sth and 19th. For fur ther information apply to J. N. Storr, Gen'l Agt., corner Fifth and Robert streets, St. Paul. To St. Louis and the South. The North Star Limited -»ia M. & St. L. leaves St. Paul daily, 7:10 p. m. Connection for "Till Southern points made in St. Louis union station. For particulars call or,address H. S. Has kins, C. T. A., 308 Robert street. $48fe Rfffe Special Sala W^B illl Every day, evjry weik. • eS ■•■; IM i t^»TrTc all f- ths rya r , around. HUinkl JMV • ;& -' .' men's: shoes, * and -. $1.00 UnlUll --r MB ■-, •■?«;- saved. r-L rgest repiir ■ U&nE B rV*-'": N "-'-■ shop -: lr Twin Citi9S - m A • -Best:' Oak; s:l9s,isewßd Mf-': - 9.. 75c nailed 50c. Wait 15 M&SeßfgZrZ'*' r - C minutes, thst's all. '•"""lIL-M 'Si'- - S. T. SORENSEN. ' m^m B 153: E. 7th St., St. Paul - 312 Nicoilet Ava-, Men's Linen Collars Cc ii-100 dozen iof well-known makes, worth 15c, today each SILK HEADQUARTERS OF THE NORTHWEST. T^ ~~~~ f jp The m£/mmtmr^* *^ o*^ md~^\ Ji^" a moat won jarm m~ w i^^yC>yYJtf]^ painting m WL*> /*F mZr^r* byZambjlson . -..'■ . . /^J^^ I^^^^ display In our ■..;...:■; SIXTH.AND ROBERT STREETS. ST. PAUL, MINN. *: SUth Straet -.■>'.--..■•■ -. .;. .. ( . . _ '• . Window. You Recognized Fashion Leaders In Cloaks and Costumes. should s«a it. AM Monday Prices which were the cause, of such heavy, steady and continuous buying yesterday ■:';:-^^:^- Will Prevail Today with the exception of the 25c Hosiery, Perrin Gloves at $1.00, 2c Hindkerchiefi and one or two minor. Items. . The other sales, however, are of unusual merit and include That. Gigantic Silk Purchase From two Paris houses who sell the most exclurive drsssmakers' trade in the United States, of their entire line of samples, in lengths from 3 to 15 yardvat less than the cost of duty, which we are offering at 39c, 49c, 69c, 89c 98c Over 1 00,000 Handkerch'fs ''Manufacturers' ssconds," so called, owing to slight imperfections, ' such as, dropped thread or stitch, but so slight as to defy detection, except by an expert, at 10c,l 1c,12jc,17c,19ci ds7c The Annual Linen Sale Which includes 1,000 Wm. Liddell & Co.'s sample cloths, IJ-W I) S alldouble satin damask, at liull-KriC© Also Muslin Underwear Coats and Suits at Half Oriental Rugs Very Low Wash Laces, Embroideries, LQce Curtains at Half And so on throughout the entire list. Ever Notice? THERE IS NO TRAIN IN SERVICE ON ANY RAILWAY IN THE WORLD THAT EQUALS IN EQUIP MENT THE PIONEER LIMITED TRAINS IN DAILY SERVICE BE TWEEN CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE, ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS ON '-THE MILWAUKEE ROAD." THE RAIL WAY COMPANY OWNS AND OPER ATES THE SLEEPING AND DINING CARS ON ALL ITS TRAINS, AND GIVES TO ITS PATRONS AN EXCEL LENCE OF SERVICE NOT OBTAIN ABLE ELSEWHERE. THE BUFFET CARS, COMPARTMENT CARS, STAN. DARD SLEEPING CARS AND DINING CARS OF -THE PIONEER" ARE THE HANDSOMEST EVER BUILT. Tickets, w. B. OIXON, 365 Robert Stroel. W. W. P. A., St. Paul. AMUSEMENTS. Metropolitanf^^^^^ TONIGHT I Popular Matinee Tomorrow. 25c to $1,1 Best Seats, 60 Cents. James A. Herne's Beautiful Comedy, S/\G f HARBOR SEATS NOW ON SALE ._.. for the return of the original BO&TOINIAINS Commencing Thursday evening:. Thursday and Saturday nights and Satur day Matinee, ROBKN HOOD Friday Night—First Time in St. Paul. T.HE/SERHNADE . Prices—2sc. 50c. 75c. $1.00. $1.50. Next : Sunday—"Under Two Flags," with Jane Kennark as Cigarette. Jan. 28-29-30—"The Sultan of Sulu." A OHM Wk JAcob-litt" 15 afrt rl W PROPRIETOR. MafiriPP ■ TNE MOST SWRTU?>G EXHIBITION OF niauiico TRAINED BEASTS EVER SEEN Today HAfiENBECK'S TRAINED «■ -^ WILD AHIMALS 2:30 ■■'. . Matinee—Daily ; - -.: Next Week—"The Fatal Wedding." ffiT A D MATINEE TODAY '<5^ Inill EVENINGS 8:15 cracker Jacks zoo LADIES' MATINEE FRIDAY 3O Next .^ Week—"Vanity Fair." '. '-' Dr.W.J.Hurd cjk 91 East Seventh Street ■'Sslr Moderate Prices r/- ; - Modern Methods Painless Elxtracting- and JgP&Mfis&l Dentistry that will stand the /G&fj&S&pm test of time. Make no con- |Kisß>f?y*^ tracts until yoa see the King Bee WRTpj^ PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS,NOTICE! FOR SALE—TYPE. JOB AND NEWS cases, stands, fancy brass dashes and brass leads. CHAMPION SERIES. 16-A. 18-a font of 24-point; 11-A. 15-a. 86-point; 10-A. 14-a, 48-polnt. DUERER SERIES. 32-A and 6-l-a 12-point; 22-A and 48-a 18-point; 22-A and 44-a 24-point; 10-A and 21-a 36-point; 9-A and 17-a 48 --polnt; 8-A and JG-a 60-point; 8-A and 14-a 72-point. BEAUTIFUL ERA SERIES. 28-A and 40-a li-point; 12-A and 25-a 18-point; 15-A and 18-a 24-point; 10-A and 12-a 36-point; 8-A and 11-a 48 --point; 6-A and 9-a 60-point. ORBIT SERIES. 24-A and CO-a 12-polnt; 16-A and 32-a 18-point; 14-A and 20-a 24-point; 10-A and 18-a 30-point: 10-A and 14-a 36 --point; 8-A and 12-a 48-polnt. CLIFTON SERIES. 18-A and 42-a 18-point; 12-A and 20-ft 24-point; 10-A and 15-a 36-point; 8-A and 12-a 48-point; 8-A and 10-a 60-point VINCENT SERIES. 42-A and 68-a 12-polnt; 24-A and 48-a 18-point; 18-A and l!8-a 24-point; 10-A and 18-a 36-point; 10-A and 15-a 48 --point. LA SALLE SERIES. 24-A and* 48-a 12-point; 16-A and 83-a 18-point; 9-A and 32-a 24-point; 12-A ar.d 15-a 30-po!nt; C-A and 12-a 36 --point; 7-A and 12-a 48-polnt. Quads and spaces from 12 to 72-point. ALSO—IOO job and news cases. 3 double wooden stands. 2 single wooden stands. 200 fancy brass flashes and 50 lbs. 8 and 10 to pica. 13 ems, brass leads. AH type good as new. Not one tad let ter .n either of the faces named. Will accept any reasonable offer for all or any portion. Address The Globe Co., St. Paul. CHRISTMAS PHOTOGRAPHS filing appointments you secure the person al attent'on of Mr. Zimmerman. Tele phone Main 2032 L 3.