Newspaper Page Text
Of the Greatest
It if the almost universal belief that the :
It 18 the almost universal belief that the
first cultivation of California wines dates
from a recent period, and that the process,
knowledge, and experience in treating and
the ajre essential to give quality are lacking.
T his idea is siinpir erroneous, and the sub-
ject is one with which every true American
should fully acquaint himself, and encourage
the developement and use of this production
of his native land, iv setting forth far and
wide the established fact that for absolute
PDUITT AND BENEFICIAL PROPERTIES the '
California wines are vastly superior to the j
imported, and should completely displace ;
Charles Keukl. In his work. "California,"
says: "The history of grape culture in Cali
fornia takes its rise iv the southern districts
of the state. The vine was introduced in the
middle of the last century by the Catholic
missions. One of the missionaries planted
the seeds, ana the experiment succeeded.
The vines flourished to admiration, aud bore
superior grapes. Large plantations were
then made, with the aid of Indiaus, at the
Mission of San Gabriel. In Los- Anieles
county.'* This extract from history totally j
dissolves tho illusion or many that grape cul- •
ture in California is a "new departure," and
we strengthen our position by quoting from
accurate s atistics that "as euriy as the year
1870 the number of vines growing in Califor
nia was 22,643.315, and the wine yield in 1876
between 7,00>»,0J0 and 8,0U0,000 gallons. In
lSi*t there were 16.6(J5 producing acres. Out
of the product Zii per cent, was used for table
grapes ami ravins, leaving 3.">,332 acres for
wine. Calculating 400 gallons or wine to
the acre the product would be 14.111.8 M
gallons, which is generally conceded to be
a close computation. B,- simil.tr methods of
calculation it is estimated that the product of
UM will be 20.000,000 jrallocs, of 1887 25,000,
- and of 18S3 33,000. '00."
These figures are positive evidence of an
enterprise so groiring that the magnitude it
may in the near future assume Is almost be-
yond limit, and we must not lose signt of the
fact that with this enormous increase in pro-
duction naturally comes additional experience
in treating and handling these wines, until
now it is reluctantly, though surely, conceded
by European growers and counoisseurs that
the California grape is m*gaifl:eutly devel-
oped, and that California wines have reactted
such a sute of perfection as to have already
made serious inroads in the demand for for-
eign wines, and are constantly meeting with
meritorious and substantial recognition, in
fact to such an extent as to threaten almost
completely the displacement of European
With the excellent facilities posses the
California Wine House, a house of the highest
commercial standing, the public is enabled to
secure these wines from first hands. As to
the purity and quality of the wines offered by
this firm, we need only i er to the indorse
ments of the eminent medical gentlemen
whose testimony we present over their re
spective signatures, and in thus lending their
encouragement in assisting us to place be-
fore our patrons goods entirely free from
adulterations tbey become benefactors, and
are entitled to the gratitude of the public.
g*** — mmmmm mm ** **— — mmm — — — — — —— — — _— — i
ADDITIONAL ST. PAUL NEWS.
The first music book ever published In this
city will be ready for the public in a few days.
The energy, push and determination requisite !
in preparing a music book of any kind for ;
publication cannot be estimated at a glance. j
But the work has been successfully accom- |
pllshed and the reward will be a tremendous j
sale. Thousands of copies are already or- j
dered and every day adds many new orders to ,
the list. Our citizens are shewing their ap- '
preciation of this very laudable enterprise,
and the result will be that the "Carnival
Music and Song Folio" will be found in every
home in the city. Messrs. Petersen and Blai- ;
kie. the gentlemen having the sale of the
book, express themselves well pleased with
the manner in which the s.tles are increasing
and believe that 20,000 copies will not meet
GRANT'S FIRST ORDER.
An Interesting Uelic Front the Pen
of the Ureal koldier.
A pleasaut-looking man of military bearing,
with an iron-gray mustache, walked into the
Globe office yesterday morning, and sinking
into a chair conveniently near the editor's
"I'm from Chicago. My name's Lieut. Daw- .
son, Lieut. T. E. Dawson."
This announcement didn't stagger the cdi-
tor, and reaching down into his pocket Lieut.
T. E. Dawson drew out a small frame in
which was a piece of dingy paper covered
with glass, saying as ho did so: j
"I've got something I want to show you. :
It's the first order ever written by Gen. C. S.
Grant. It is not a simile or a copy, but .
the genuine order itself." He pointed to the |
paper in tne frame, on which was written i
the following words.
Camp Yates, July 2, '61. — On the departure '
of this regiment from this camp. Lieut. T.
E. Dawson, of the artillery company, state
troops, will assume tbe duties of acting
assistant quartermaster aud acting assistant
commissary for all the troops left. He will
receipt to the regiment quartermaster and
commissary, J.E. Jones, for such commissary
stores as are left and will take charge of
such property as may be left behind for ship
ment with tbe sick.
For instructions in bis duties or any in-
formation he may want be will apply to Col-
John Williams, commissary general, state
troops. U. S. Grant.
Colonel Commanding'of Regiment.
"That's the order, and its Order No. 1," !
said Lieut. Dawson, proudly; "I've been of
fered $3,000 for it, but it would take a great
deal more money than that to get it."
Lieut. Dawson claims also that he fired
the first salute that was ever fired in honor
of Gen. Grant. He was then an artillery
officer; now be is an auctioneer. The order
will be on exhibition this week in the window
at 183 East Seventh street, this city.
Jananschek and "Ua. Baby" This
Week — Carletou's Opera Company
There will be a mixture of tragedy and
comedy at the Grand this week, Janauschek,
the distinguished tragedienne, occupying the
opera bouse the first half and Hoyt's "Rag
Baby" company the latter part of the week.
Janauschek's engagement will begin tomor-
row evening and continue Tuesday
and Wednesday nights, iucludiug a
Wednesday matinee. Amusement pa
irons are familiar with the artistic
worth of Janauschek. Few actresses
have impressed themselves more thoroughly
on their times and few artists of any period
have tuvested their characters with more of
the spirit of classic grandeur. She will ap- j
pear in her three evening performances here !
in her great rendition of "Meg Merreilles," I
a character which, since the days of Char-
lotte Cushman, has almost disappeared from
the stage. It will be presented with all
J the original music and grand chorus. "Mary'
Stuart" will be given at tne Wed nesday j
OLD SPORT AND HANDSOME. •
Commencing with Thursday night and con- '
tinuing the remainder of the week, "The Rag '
Baby" will hold the boards at the opera •
house. Old Sport and the charming i
Handsome will be along to assist at the jubi- '
lee. The play will be given by the original i
cast. Miss Sanson having returned from
Europe to take the place of Miss Rice, who
was with the company here last season.
Prank Daniels, as Old Sport, has given to the
current stage a genuine piece of character!- *
nation which is a redeeming quality in the
production of farce. * I
1 Curieton 's Opera company will be at the
Grand all of next week. The repertoire will j
Read the Opinions of the most Eminent Physicians and Connoisseu rs of our own Cities, to whom we have Submitted our Goods and Refer by Permission.
\ /* — ' ; — ' ' ! : : X '
The California Wine House, SL Paul, Wines for medical use equal to the im- / * . • mDI v \ Minneapolis, Dec. 9, 1888. I sickness with good results. I cau conselen.
The California Wine House, St. Paul, Wines for medical use equal to the iim f + ~\l"FO_i -\ Minneapolis, Dec. 9, 1886. f sickness with good results. I cau consclen.
Minn.: ported ones, and I recommend them always -*^__ssa_s=!S*_S^Ad The California Wine House, 253 S c >nd Aye- tiously recommend them as perfectly Durt
Gentlemen: We barn for the past few to my patient, Yours, etc.. _yv *S^^^^^^l_^^ ftv*^ A rV nue South, Minneapolis: In stating tha, -d unadulterated. Very truly yours. P
gentlemen, we fme tor tne past Tew Stamm \f\ _ Pm^ A^^MiWW^^^S^^Mf^s. Jis. f~\r* Gentlemen: I tak • p eisure in stating that ""auuneidreu. very trutv yours.
years used your wines socially and median- SL Paul Dm. - lRSfi yCJL_& *lw/^vf |MW^i^^£,#^ V your wines have been recommended by me c. _ , _ Dr. K.H. _. Cassel.
ally, and find them pure, palatable and far **>fc ** -11**' *uec* '' i&st>* . jri*^^SS<^^^^^^p^M^Q^^^^^S^Sj to patients with excellen rusults.ai.d in cases st Paul. -Dec. 12, lbs6.
superior to the imported or so-called im- **,*"""^CS*-R£'K***'*'S^^ where stimulants are needed. I shall con
torted wines. Very sincerely, tluue to recommeiid them.
In the present era of natural science ' .»
ln the present era of natural science — — »
rational views are taking the lead over old ._,_ -.._ __. _ .-__,_, rtTTn ,,,,r/s
prejudices. It is a tact acknowledged by WP GUARANTEE OUR WINES
-<■;„ „ the. best medical authorities of the present ■■_•_■-'•■ ** „ ._..__.
, p,, ,w rf, age that pure and unadulterated wines used ABSOLUTELY PURE. ■\J_si^S3Si___S,^
«r « • ___ !886, age _£ pr au?lluuad»lt«rated ■*»-_-_ ABSOLUTELY PURE. -*■• cuto™.. w£_?_?_£i_^o^
The California Wine House, St Paul: in moderation will prevent many kinds of nuOU_Ul_*-l i uni" _ Gentlemen: I consider your wines pure
Gentlemen- Having had sufficient on- sl(*ness' a"d a? a curative are often better , - . and well aged and f a- preferable to imno. ted l- Minneapolis, Deo. 6, 1888.
nor__itv to try the virions _Hfom_ and more effective than medicines. ST. Paul goods. I shall not hesitate to recommend Tbe California Wine House, Minneapolis:
Wines sold by you I take nfea^ure in reeom- We. the undersigned, cheerfully acknowl- Minneapolis TUC PHI irADUII Wllir UfIUQF them to my patients, Gentlemen: I gladly testify to the purity
__?__!l____!_n iM_S!_ri7 **&> that the California Wine House, 42-50 duluth lift lALIrUKnIA Villi- HUUdt J.X. S_abo, M.D. of your wines and brand!.*. lam prescrib
mending them to all as perfectly pure ana Fast Seventh street St. Paul sells the nor- -.„„.„.,.,. ing them to my patients who. in many cases.
especially excellent for medicinal purposes. £^* 5-5E V BAN FR*MC,SC°' ST. PAUL. Minn. .. are much L__S by ih Ir use. '""*
lours respectfully t,imt--v price than any other house that we know V J »___ Hwa. M. A
ur. _.. ohimonek. of and we warmly recommend the wines '■ __■__■— ai r
fld ,*-*>' said firm for medicinal as well as for - The Wines referred to can only be guaranteed Absolutely Pure when bottles bear tbe
family use. Dr. F. DEDOLPB, above label and trade mark. *- ■: ■■■•-::
Dr. Theo. Dedolph. PRICES, Minneapolis. Dec. 7. 1886. _
The California Wine House. St. Paul. St Paul, Dec. 12, 18S6. In purchasing from us you secure the Wines from FIRST HANDS. Our extreme low The California Wine House. Minneapolis:
jnn • j-. and popular prices are based on the closest margins, putting- them within the reach of the Gentlemen: lam plea ed to say thai I have
T», most economical. recommen lid vonr wines and brandies to pa-
Gentlemen: I have, dv ring the last few PLEASANT, PALATABLE, AGED. tients with very satisfactory results, and 1
years, recommended to my patients the """ • Per Dozen shall continue t » recommend them cases
various kinds of California Wines and m _.. Per Gallon. Quart Bottles whore stimulants art needed. Minneapolis, Deo. «, 188«.
Brandies sold by yon. I consider them per- stS£__i* 81 00 $3 75 Karl B_udekh, M. D. The first prize amongst the pharmacists of
feet; v pure and especially adapted for ined- The California Wine House, St Paul, Burgundy * $ ,^£sJ™ *_ 22 to *_ 52 the world belong to OWK™}
*______» Yonsresi,eetfn!lv Minn' !S°' 150 to 200 450 to 600 grandfather •Noah." «bo has discover ila
.at. purposes _oinsrespecttuil\. Jiiun.. ; Kiesbnir.. 1 OOto 125 375 to 450 the wine oe of the strongest and best ineai.
_*. March A"N*_,_L*D. Gentlemen: For the Dast year 1 have ' J°h**-nnisberger Anslese 150 to 200 450 to 600 al remedies.
430 Wabasha Street been supplied by you with California Wines, Old Port Wines 1 50 to 200 450 to 600 This gin of nature, I* not adulterated. Is •
St Paul, Minn., Dec. 6, 18S(J. which 1 have found sound, pure and of ex- I__! ;,Muscatel 1 50 to 2 00 4 50 to 600 most c..cc lent remedy for man sick p o II
"^ffi^_S_Tb*!SS_,S* $^~^^:™":":~::~~:~"~":~i2SlS ISSSS mmSm^»KmmmZSr*mm
S«R&Srr£S^_ SS^ißssszz: :::::::::::::::::::~:::--Jl&m W«S&« nilncaM^ ™° "^ st- *->■ _sT_«rsss*___rs__l
'ihe California Wine House St Paul w'ues are certainly far supttnor to the or- The above are only a few of our leadio* brands; we carry M stock a full line of ail n-nSl—. i?«. *h- i... ♦ a wln.s.an.l as i bare tboroufch.. convince
The California Wine House. St Paul W-mes are certainly far superior to the or- The above are only a few of our leading brands: we carry in stock a full live of all o«ntl»m«„. -p,,,. «_ t„o* ♦„, a wiu.s. and as i have tborou^hW convinced
Mini • dmary wives mii m Europe. Respect- Domestic and Imported Wines and Liquors. Gentlemen. For the '"*'. two and one- myself that your house fumlsb.s pure _
Mlun-- fully, T. T. Mann, M. D. Stile Atrents for ARPAD HARASZTHrS Celebrated Ec:lpso Champagne. half years I have been using your Wines unadulterated roods, l take pleasure is
Gentlemen: I consider your California J St Paul, Dec 7, ISS6. Mad and Telephone orders nmrantl- ailed. . and Brandies ill my practice and have pre- warmly recommending the same.
WILL BE PLEASED TO RECEIVE A TRIAL ORDER, scribed them *" many different cases of J Ifcuan, M. D.
In addition to the above letters, we take great pleasure to refer to the following eminent medical gentlemen of Chicago as to California Wines:
H. A. JOHNSON, M. D. W. H. BYFORD, M. D. E. ANDREWS, M. D. DeLESKIE MILLER, M. D. E. J. DOERING, M. D. J. H. HJLLISTER, M. D.
We invite 3_»_ te, Physicians and Connoisseurs to call and examine our Wines, which we cheerfully submit to the most thorough tests as to their Furity, Age and Benaficial Properties.'
BEWARE OF SPURIOUS IMITATIONS WITH WHICH THIS MARKET IS BEING FLOODED, ON ACCOUNT OF THE WONDERFUL SUCCESS WITH WHICH OUR PURE GOODS HAVE MET
s— ___■ ______ — — — ■ M— — _______HU__Htt____,*U____M_]_____E__i&
42-50 BAST SEVENTH, STREET, ST., PAUL, MINN.
42-50 BAST SEVENTH, STREET, ST., PAUL, MINN.
253, 255 Second Ay. South, Minneapolis, Minn. No. 15 W. Superior St., Duluth, Minn.
226 Plymouth Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn, Mankato, Minn, , Crookston, Minn.
FOR MEDICAL, CULINARY AND TABLE USES.
be "Nanoo," "The Mikado" and "The Drum
The Cort & Murphy Variety company will
occupy the boards at the Olympic this week.
Lilhe Cla.'s Adamless Eden company will
give its closing performance at the Olympic
The Seventh street dime museum will pre
sent next week in tbe curio hall, tbe Guyastt
cut-is, Feralto, the Human Shadow, the
mammoth fat woman, the Leopard family.
Prof. Merlin, the trained goat. Maximilian, j
the performing birds and a host of other \
novelties. A full corps of artists will appear j
on the upper stage. In the theater Joseph
H. Keane, who has made the part of Mrs.
Partington famous, will appear in tbat role, j
supported by his own company. The com- .
pany includes Nellie Queen, Cora Draper,
Lulu Bayers, James Harrison, Ed Anderson.
Leigh McDowall, Fred Conners and others.
Killed By An Engine.
William Noonemacber, employed as a
switchman in the union depot yard, was
struck by a switch engine on tbe Manitoba j
road yesterday morning and received injuries i
from which he died a few moments after
ward. Noanema.'ber was taking the numbers
of ears which which were passing, and bad !
just stepped from one tracK to another to get
out of the way of a passing train. On
the track to which be st epped a switch en
gine was moving along, and it was not dis- j
covered by him until 100 late. The engine !
dragged him twenty feet, and when picked
up ne was frightfully mangled. An inquest .
was held yesterday afternoon, and a verdict :
returned that tbe deceased came to nis death
by being run over by a switch engine on the
Manitoba road. The deceased was 25 years
old, lived with his parents at 919 Mound
street, and had been in the employ of the
company for two years.
Licensed to Wed.
Tho following marriage certificates were |
issued fast week: Christopher Gaeting to -
Christina Errickson. G. Hilstrom to Jennie '
Johnson, William J. Doyle to Mary Scbon- j
aker. William A. Butler to E. R. Nelson. Rich
ard Clemens to Minnie So-better, G. F. Deahl
to Catharine M. Graft. John H. Williams to
Sadie E. Banks, Gus Bauson to Inga Martin
sou, Alfred C. Clute to Sarah Anderson, |
Magnus Nelson to Amanda Carlson, Frank j
Johnson to Hannah F. Blouquisc, Edward T.
Beck to Nellie Igo.
The Ice From the River.
The ordinance forbidding the sale of ice in
tble city, cut or taken from the Mississippi •
river below St. Anthony falls, went into effect !
yesterday. Minor firms are at work cutting
ice in the river already, but the health officer
is securing their names for future use. It is
understood tbat the ice companies intend to
fight tbo ordinance, and the intention of the
health officer is to make a test case of the
ordinance at an early day. i
Heavy Damages for Injury.
Charles A. Palm has brought a suit against '
Hennessy Brothers, Agnew _ Cox, to recover
$20,000. The plaintiff is a day laborer, and !
was at work excavating for a building, whon ]
a bunk of earth caved in and fell upon him,
breaking one of bis legs aud otherwise injur- j
ies him. He, therefore, wants $**0.000 dam- |
ages. Annie McDonald asks tne district court '
for a divorce from her husband, Edward Mc-
Donald, on tbe ground of cruelty and inhuman
treatment. Hoxie & dagger have commenced a I
suit against B. C. Bartlett to recover $110.17 ]
for goods sold. J. Bloom has commenced a
suit Jlfc-ainst Eleanora Scheffer to recover ;
$173.5*2. Matbias Hall, as surviving partner
of Hall & Par, bas commenced a suit against
J. B. Holmes to recover $344.05. In tbe case
of tbe Second National bank of St. Paul
against I. L. Mahan. tho jury returned a ver
dict for f 13.605.67 for the plaintiff. The in
dictment against A. W. Gallup was demurred
to and after argument was taken under ad- .
They Wont Recognition.
Tbe colored Republicans of St. Paul are
taking steps to make a demand for political
recognition. One scheme recently set on foot
is to have F. D. Parker appointed as a clerk
in the register of deeds' o_cc. Parker is the
editor of tbe colored orgaa, the Western Ap
peal, and Is backed by Lyie. the barber. A ;
meeting will be held at the rooms of the
Young M en's Republican club Thursday even- -
ing to consider the matter. !
Beaten and R-bbed.
Yesterday afternoon at 4:30 Ole Johnson, I
who has been stopping at the Union house,
at the corner of Rosa bel and Fourth streets,
was found in a stupid condition and locked i
up on' a charge of drunkennes. He recover^ j
Kir senses about 1 o'clock this morning, and '
complained of great pain. Dr. Simons was i
called, who found him suffering from a dis- j
THE ST. PATH, DAILY GLOBED S"U_TDAT MOKOTNG. XXEC__v_BER 12, 1886— TWENTY PAGES.
located shoulder and numerous bruises.
The man was taken to tbe hospital. He says
he was not drunk, but that be was beaten
and robbed of $25, all the money he had.
Tbe Carnival Flambeau club was organ
ized last week. The membership will be lim
ited to 150. The club drill is held every Sat
urday night. Next Thursday evening there
will be an extra drill, and it is important that
all members should be present. ' Tbe club is
similar to the well-known Flambeau club, ot
Topeka, Kan. The officers are: President,
H. C. Brdden: sec ret A. Allen; treas
urer, E. I". Merrill; captain, B. W. Stevenson;
first lieutenant, E. Mott; second lieutenant,
W. L. Pierce
The Metropolitan Toboggan club was or
ganized last evening at 539 West Seventh
street and the following officers elected:
President. W. J. Gruuewald; first and secon 1
vice presidents, J. E. Peters and P. Eisworth;
secretary, M. F. Sweeney, treasurer. Henry
Lauer: captain, F. A. Kiron; first lieutenent,
Duncan Erskine; second lieutenant, E. M.
Apger; sergeant-at-arms. Frank Saak.
The Evening Toboggan club organized at
the residence of George Powers with Mr.
Powers president; Mrs. Powers, vioe presi
dent; E. Wilcox, captain; William Mulvev,
secretary and treasurer. Mrs. Mulvey, Mrs.
Cannon, Miss Cannon, Mrs. Powers, Miss
Powers. J. F. Wilcox and George Olson con
stitute tbe executive committee.
The St. George Snow S toe club have desig
nated Monday and Friday nights for drill, and
Wednesday eights for the regular weekly
AGED CTIVE ALL.
A hopeful old citizen of Irwin county,
Georgia, has just married for the fifth time,
the last bride being, a grandmother.
Methuselah could not have been prouder
of his last child than are a pair at St.
Joseph. Mo. The mother is 65 year old,
the father is 71. and the boy I week.
Mrs. Sophia Brown, of Winsted, Conn.,
though 97 years old. reads the daily news
papers with avidity, knits, sews, threads
her own needle, makes her own caps, as*"'**'!
in the housework, and grumbles because
she is not permitted to do more.
Au elderly lady, returning to Santa Cruz,
Cal., on the narrow-gauge train the other
evening, lost her hat while looking out of
the window, and when she again looked
out to see were her hat went to her false
teeth dropped to the ground.
An old negro who sells newspapers at
Yemassee. Ga., being asked for his theory
of the earthouake. replied: "I think the
Lord had a good deal to do with it. You
know it took place just about the time most
people had gone to bed. and my opinion is.
dis. that the Lord in winding up the day's
business found that he was short of pray- i
ers. and he just take hold of the foundation !
of the earth and shake upde sleep n' sinners
to scud in more prayers. And they came
ffliw* Cleveland and the Young Folks
It is pretty well understood that Miss
Cleveland will spend the Christmas holidays
here with the president and Mrs. Cleveland.
The Children's Christinas club, in which ;
she was so much interested last winter.. will
receive again her encouragement and' a
meeting will soon be called to arrange the
preliminaries for the annual dinner. Miss
Mollie Vilas is president of the club, and !
Miss Mary Cadman. Miss Cleveland's niece, i
will be also among tbe youthful workers.
An Opera Singer* Farm.
Paris Letter to London Truth.
Krauss spoke of her face as being browed
by exposure to the Italian suu. The happy
woman has invested a lot of money in real
estate in the Yirgilian part of Lombardv,
and has been bend her strong mind to
the study of agriculture. La Krauss' talk
about farm life in Lombardy was a Georgic
in the chit-chat form. She has come back
to Paris on a six-months' engagement to as
sume the part of Dolores in "La Patrie."
to which drama Paladtlhe has given a mu
sical form. I dare say that she will outstrip
Mile. Fargueil in her rendering of the wife
of Uysoor. as well as all the other actresses
who have sustained the part with success.
— •— — -
The Latest on Ren.
The Latest on Ben.
Gen. Butler said at Boston last Saturday:
"I'm clean out of politics." May he is, but
it is reasonably certain that he never was
Latest Styles. New Goods in All Departments.
Latest Styles. New Goods in All Departments.
Broadcloths in all the popular shades, $2, $2.50 and $3 a yard.
Scotch mixturas, 2 30; worth $3.50
- Suitings, new, stylish, serviceable, at $1.25; full line,
of co or**. , .
New French Serges, full line of colors at the old price-
New Serges and Diagonals, of extra fine quality, at $1.25.
New Scotch Cheviots, very wide and fine, at $2.25 and $2.50.
Another lot fine 52 and 54-inch Suitings in neat designs and
soft cloth shades, at 69c and 79c; would be cheap at $1.
• BLACK GOODS
In great variety and very attractive.
The near approach of the Holidays leads us to say that the line
of Black Silks is again complete. We have never been able to
offer a better line or more attractive prices.
Colored Silks and Reception Dresses in great variety.
This stock is still full, and the great break in prices must sell the
stock. We have reduced several lines almost to half price.
Are in bewildering variety. Ladies wishing to see Novelties in
this line of our own importation, not shown elsewhere in this
country, would be well repaid by an early calL
M LINENS. :i
The choicest Table Damasks and Napkins (nothing can be
The choicest Table Damasks and Napkins (nothing can be
more acceptable as a Christmas present than a set of Cloth and i
N apkins to a housekeeper). Fancy Towels, Scarfs, Tidies, Splash- j '
ers, et«. Fine White Satin Counterpanes, in new and elegant de- j
signs, $ i.50 to $J. These are very beautiful. I
. • . ...... ...
In elegant assortment, for want of room, will be shown in our •
basement. California and Minneapolis Blankets at mill prices.
Fancy Wrapper Blankets in great variety. -..• ..v
HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR
In too great variety to detail.
Our elegant assortment of Jouvin Gloves, made expressly for
us, should command the attention of all lovers of a good fitting I
and wearing glove.
All Orders by Mail will have immediate and careful attention."
FIELD. MAiUR & CO..
Third and Wabasha Streets. St Paul.
**__flM_]-i_m K^^^l^lß *''^i_ CD ■"T"'
fl ff..„g ® r-
FURS ARE ELEGANT!
FURS ARE ELEGANT!
, FURS WEAR WELL!
FURS ARE PLEASING!
No Holiday Present is more useful than First-
You Find the Most Attract'va Stock and
Charles £. Dnberg's
FUR MANUFACTORY AND RETAIL SALESROOMS,
FUR MANUFACTORY AND RETAIL SALESROOMS,
208 and 212 East Seventh Street,
ST. PAUL, MINK
He carries Fine Alaska Seal (Martin Dye), Mink, Persian Lamb, As-
traehan, Russian Lamb, Etc, Seal Caps, Gloves and Mitts for
Ladies and Gentlemen.
Silk Fur-Lined Garments in Siberian Squirrel, Water Mink, Eastern
Misses' Fur Garments, Gray Krimmer, White Krimmer, Silver Cone?
Misses' Fur Garments, Gray Krimmer, White Krimmer, Silver Coney
and Black Astrachan.
All kinds of Ladies' and Misses' Fur Sets in Fine Seal, Otter, Lynx
Beaver, African Monkey, Stone Marten and all desirable classes
of Sets. .' '■.-.■ "'. ;'.:•.
GENTLEMEN ! Coats of Seal, Beaver, Mink, Persian Lamb, Astra,
chan, a variety of selected fine Buffalo, Etc., Etc.
ALL KINDS OF FUR TRIMMINGS.
Extremely Fins Fancy Robes and Mounted Rugs
wr**' of all descriptions.
Compare the above Goods and Prices with any in the Northwest.
Remember, this manufactory is first-class and under the per-
sonal supervision of Mr. Charles E, Danneberg**, who attends to
all orders and repairs by mail, or otherwise, promptly, satis-
factorily and with disoatch.