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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, March 25, 1888, Page 3, Image 4',
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Will Hold Their Annual Convention in
St. Panl This Week.
PROGRAMME OF THE EVENT.
fhe Gathering Will Be an Important
One to the Denomination It
The Minnesota State Methodist con
vention will hold its first annual con
vention in Central Park church in this
city, beginning March 27 and continu
ing three days. On the 20th a banquet
and reception will be given at the Hotel
Ryan, the reception beginning at 8
o'clock. Delegates to the convention
are at liberty to extend the courtesy of
an invitation to the reception and ban
quet to members of any other denomina
tion. The list of speakers to respond to
toasts is an indication that the evening
will be pleasantly spent. Following is
the programme in detail of the conven
Tuesday. March 27—7:30 p. m., praise and
prayer service; president's address; re
sponses, Northern Minnesota, Key. T. Me.
Clary, It. R. Urij-gs, Moorhead,. C. E. Shan:
non, Duluth; Southern Minnesota; Rev. J. X-
Chaffee, 1). 1).. Hon. A. ('. Dunn; Swedish
conference, Rev. A. G. Johnson, St. Paul:
Norwegian conference, Rev. A. Knudson;
German conference, Rev. <'. K. Uillier, Min
neapolis; Wisconsin. Rev. E. L. Eaton, La
Crosse; Dakota, ; reunion in parlors
of the church.
Wednesday, March 28—1) a. m.. devotional
services by Rev. John Stafford; appointment
of committees. 9:15 a. m., "The Proposed
Consolidation and Unification of the Benev
olences of the Church by the General Con
ference," Rev. 8. B. Warner. 10:15 a. m.,
"How to Better Provide for the Superannu
ated Ministers," Hon. F. W. Hoyt, Bed Wing:
Rev. F. J. Wagner. 11:15 a. m., "Is any
Change Desired in the Administration of the
Office of Presiding Elder?" Rev. D. Morgan,
Maj. Thomas Montgomery. '1 p. m., devo
tional services, led by Mrs. Minnie Webber,
Minneapolis. 2:15 "p. m., "The Woman's
Foretell Missionary Society: What It Is Doing
and What Ii Needs," Mrs. Emily Huntington
Miller, president of this branch ; "Our Con
ference," Mrs. Charlotte S. Wiuchell, confer
ence secretary; "The Foreign Field," Mrs.
Mary C. Nino, branch secretary. 3:15 p. in.,
"System in Church Finances," Hon. Thomas
Simpson, Winona: Rev. (i. R. Hare. 4p. m.,
"How to Better Promote Church Extension
Work in This suit.-." Rev. J. F. Chaffee, D.D.
4:45 j). m., "The Woman's Home Missionary
Society, Our National Work," Mrs. B. N. Mc
Kate; "Our State Work." Mrs. S. B. Warner;
"What it is and What it Does," Mrs. A. C.
The Methodist Sabbath School— p. m..
Praise and prayer service, Rev. R. N. McKaig,
Minneapolis; "How to Increase the Efficiency
of Sabbath School Work," A. W. Bradley,
Duluth; '"Its Purpose," Rev. F. O. Holman;
"Prepared Teachers, ' S. Sherin ; "How lo Re
tain the Young People in church Work," J.
11. Elliott, Y. M. C. A. secretary of Minne
apolis; "How to Teach Systematic Benevo
lence," Rev. M. B. smith;' "Young People's
Societies." Rev. F. Doran.
Thursday. March 29—!) a. m., devotional
services, Rev. Chancy Ilobart, D. D.; 9:15 a.
m., "Spiritual Culture," Rev. Peter Clare:
"How to Maintain Spirituality in the Church,"
Rev. J. F. Stout; 9:45 a. ra., "The Legal
Status of Women in the Methodist Church,"
Hon. A.C. Dunn, Winnebago City; 10:15 a.
m., "Hamline University and Our Duties
Toward It." T. W. Wallace, Rev. W. McKin
ly, 1). D. ; 11 m., "Our Church Papers and
Literature," Rev. Arthur Edwards, 1). D.,
Chicago, Rev. .1. B. Hingley, Hon. A. C. Hick
man: 2 p. m., devotional service. Rev. Cyrus
Brooks. D. D.; 2:30 p. m., "Do the Interests
of Methodism Demand Any Legislation in
Regard to the Episcopacy?" "Should Bish
ops Be Districted?" "Is the Transfer Power
Abused?" Rev. R. Forbes, D. 1)., Hon. J. H.
Parker, Albert Lea; 3:30 p. in., busbies: re
ports of committees; organization and elec
tion of; officers; S p. m., reception and ban
quet at the Ryan hotel. - r'; ; .
The committee of arrangements in
cludes .1. K. Force and C. W. Stewart,
Minneapolis; James Suydam, W. Moore
and S. sherin, St. Paul; P. P. Briggs,
Moorhead; G. 11. Bridgraan, president
Hamline university; Mrs. Flora A.
Wheeler; YVitoka, and A.C. Dunn, Win
Topics to Be Discussed in Some of
the St. Paul Churches To-Day.
At Plymouth church Rev. Dr. Dana,
having returned from his Eastern trip,
will preach morning and evening.
Episcopal Mission— at 121
Manitoba avenue, two doors from Rice
street. Evening prayer at 3:80 o'clock.
Hates Avenue M. E. Church— Dr.
Forbes will preach" at 10:30 a. in. and
7:30 p. in. Morning subject, "Palm
Sunday.*' Services will be held on
Wednesday and Friday evenings.
The People's Church— Dr. Smith
will consider the question, "Why Do
We Behave Ourselves," at the 11 o'clock
services in the ("rand opera house this
At First M. E. church the pastor, Rev.
F. O. Holman, will preach morning ami
evening. Morning subject), "The Full
ness of Time;'' evening, "Personalln
"Compassion, a Palm Sunday Ser
mon," will be the subject of Rev. W. S.
Vail Sunday morning before the Uni
versalis! society in the Wacouta Street
chapel. Mrs. Woods will sing.
Gospel Temperance union, 58 East
Seventh street, meeting for deaf mutes
this morning at 10:30; song service to
day at 3 p. in.; temperance meeting this
evening at 7:30. Music by Mrs. McCar
ron and St. Anthony hill orchestra.
New Jerusalem (or Swedenborgian)
church, Virginia avenue, corner Selby,
Pev. Edward C. Mitchell, pastor; serv
ices at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sun
day school at 11 :45 a. m. Subject of
evening lecture, "The Divine Provi
deuce." : ;; ; ,a;;:
St. Paul's Episcopal church, corner of
Ninth and Olive streets. Services at 11
a. m. and 7:80 p.J m. In the evening
Rev. John Wright will preach on "Mo
hammedanism:"' being the sixth sermon
of the series on contrasted religion.
Philadelphia Baptist church, Pleasant
avenue. Rev. E. P. Savage will preach
at- 10:30 p. m. and 7:30 p. m. Baptism
at evening service. Sunday school at
Central Parle M. E. church. The pas
tor, Key. J. E. Smith, D. 1)., will preach
in the morning on "The Last Words of
Jesus," and iii the evening on "The
Last Act of Forgiveness." Sunday
school at 12 noon. Young people's
meeting at 0:15 p. m.
First Baptist church, Bible school at
9:30 a. in., preaching at 11 a. m. on
"China's Millions," and at 7:80 on "The
Lifting Up of the Everlasting Gates,"
with witness meeting at 8:30.
Rev. Daedal Morgan will speak on the
subject, "A Ruinous Choice," at the Y.
M. C. A. rooms at 4 o'clock.
Park Congregational church, Pev.
Norman Seaver pastor. Morning serv
ice at 10:30 a. m. Subject of sermon:
"Tears of Christ." Evening service at
7:30 p. m., subject: "The Strange Pur
chase." Sunday school at 12 in., Scan
dinavian school at 4:30 p. m.
Strangers and all those having no
church home are invited and will be
made welcome to all the services of the
Woodland Park Baptist church, corner
Selby avenue and Arundel street; Pev.
W. W. Dawley, pastor; music by the
choir; orchestral music at opening of
Sabbath school 12 m. ; cable cars pass
Rev. Sydney G. Jeffords will admin
ister the holy communion and preach in
St. Stephen's church, corner Randolph
and View streets, at 11 a. m. He will
also celebrate the holy eucharist in St.
John's church. White Bear Lake, at 3
p. m., and . will officiate in St. Mary's
church, Merriam Park, at 7:30 p. m.
Palm Sunday services at Christ
church, corner Franklin and West
Fourth streets, as follows: Celebration
of the holy communion, Ba. m.; morn
ing prayer, litany and sermon, 11 a. m.;
evoning prayer and sermon, 7:30 p. m.
Services (luring holy week as follows;
Wednesday, 12:15 p. m. and 4:30 p.m.;
Good Friday, 11 a. m., 4:30 p. m. and
7:30 p. m.: other days, 10 a. m. and 4:30
p. m.- Subject of sermons, "The
Triumph of the Way of the Cross."
The Memorial English Lutheran
church, Sixth street, below Exchange,
will celebrate the usual Palm Sunday
service this morning and the catechu
mens will receive the rite of confirma
tion. Also admission of new members.
Services at 10:30, with appropriate mu
sical rendering. The first passion serv
ice, as observed- during the coming
week, will be held in the evening at 8
o'clock. The pastor, Rev. A. J. D.
Haupt, will preach morning and even
MISCEIX A.NE OTJS.
The. new chapel, corner Park ay. and
Atwater street, will be opened Easter
day, April 1. : .^'_ ■
Final arrangement for the new. hall
meetings will be reported to-morrow
just before the ministers' meeting.
The Congregational club meets at
Park church tomorrow night. Rev.
Northrup is the main speaker on "The
Divine Law of Labor."
The subject of the discourse at the
Seventh Day Adventist church, corner
Fourth avenue and Lake street, Minne
■ apolis, will be "The Seventh Day Sab
bath ; Is it Binding on Christians?"
The regular monthly meeting of the
Minnesota Congregational club will be
held Monday. March 2«, at Park church,
St. Paul. President Cyrus Northrup
will present the address of the evening
upon "The Divine Law of . Labor."
Supper will be served promptly at 5:30.
"Is Man Conscious After Death?"
will be the subject of Elder Schram's
discourse in the Wacouta stone chapel
this afternoon at 3 o'clock.
.. •■ _a»»
SKINNING THE PREACHER.
How It Was Not Done in a Poker Game
A COLD DECK COPPERED.
Of Course Denny Hannagan Was There,
' aud Was Bitten at His Own
The night was cold, but a bright light
gleamed from the windows of the "ma
jor's" Office and told that, despite the
chilly atmosphere, "The Gang" was
holding its regular weekly meeting.
After he had securely locked his desk
and chained his overcoat and cain to a
leg of the table, the major announced
that it was the Old Sport's turn.
"I distinctly remember a circum
stance," said the sport as he lit his
cigar, "that happened several years ago,
which, although not extraordinary, was
rather amusing. Of course you have all
heard of 'Slippery Sims.' He can't read
nor write,but he can do more with a deck
of cards than any' man 1 ever knew.
He plays a hold-out altogether and 1
was with the crowd that brought him to
Terre Haute to play against Brace
Horse McDonald and a few others.
The poker room was situated directly
over a clothing store. The enterprising
clothier had put up a sign in the room
saying, "The first holder of a straight
flush is entitled to a silk hat." Slip
pery Sims saw the sign and smiled.
After ten hands had been played, Sims
threw down a straight, Mush.
"Great Caesar, de man's got a
straight," exclaimed the negro in at
tendance. "Say, mistah, what's de size
ob vo head?'' \. yl y
Sims gave the dimensions of his cran
ium and the negro started after the tilt;.
While he was gone Sims produced
three more straights from somewhere.
The colored man returned with the hat
and Sims, pulling out three more
straights, making seven in all, said:
"Here, go get me ah overcoat."
"But the most remarkable thing 1
ever saw," continued the sport, "was
at Fargo, Dak. You all have certainly
heard of 'Preacher Wallace.' Well, he
looked exactly like a preacher. He
never drinks a drop, and only occasion
ally indulges in a cigar, but he was a
slick boy with the cards. George
Schoonover imported him to Fargo from
Sioux City to be done up. Wallace was
a consumptive looking duck, and rarely
smiled. The smallest hand he was ever
known to show was a four full on
deuces, and no one ever knew him to
lose a jack-pot. Roxey Reber, -of St.
Paul, Mcßane, a man named Murphy
and Gene Sutter were in the crowd,
and they made it up to ring in a
cold deck' on the 'preacher.'
Old Denny liannafan, of Bismarck, was
in the crowd and one of the most anx
ious to see the preacher skinned. Mike
Healey, the well-known pugilist, fixed
up the cold deck. They sat down to
play, and pretty soon Denny liannafan
spit on the deck.
"We can't use those cards any more,"
said the preacher.
"No," said Denny, "give us another
Roxey handed the preacher the cold
deck, and he ran through it quickly and
separated the cards. The game began
and quite a pot was on the table. All
smiled when Denny won it. They
played some time, with varying for
tunes, and finally some great betting
was done. All the money was on the
table, and the boys 'were satisfied that
they had the preacher skinned.
Reber stood pat, Denny drew two
cards and Wallace was pat. Everybody
was excited, and at the same time eager
for a show down. Finally a call was
made. Roxey triumphantly threw down
a queen lull, and Denny three aces and
a pair of sevens. Wallace quietly laid
down four deuces. There was deep si
lence for a minute, and then old Denny
remarked: . "■ ;: '
"Say, Preacher, I've got §4,000 worth
of property in Bismarck. I'll sell it and
I give you half the proceeds, if you'll
show me how it's done."
St. Paul Elders Take Notice.
Boston Ue«ord. . " .
There is a Congregational church at
South Dennis, down on Cape Cod, which
has adopted the unique plan of having
the Sunday collection taken up by two
young ladies, who, just before, the ser
mon, pass up and down, the. aisles with
the boxes. The results are highly satis
The Best Laid Plans, Etc.
A Connecticut man whose wood-pile
had been tampered with laid for the
thief by plugging a charge of giant
powder into a stick of wood and placing
it on the pile. The scheme miscarried,
for the thief never touched the loaded
stick, but it found its way into the own
er's cook stove and completely demol
ished it. "
Br /[DnVll baking- 1| 1h
r LKUYML powder J,
This powder never varies. A marvel
of purity, strength and wholesomeness,
More economical than the ordinary
kinds, and cannot be sold in competition
with the multitude of low test, short
weight alum or _ phosphate :. powders. .
Sold only in cans, Royal Baking
Powdek Co., 106 Wall street. New York.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY MORNING, : MAECH 25, 1888. —TWENTY PAGES.
1 I HIM niITHIFRI
Ui JLJi jIXKj MJKJKJLmj UIJU X aXXUJLI ■
C DON'T LET Tif ESCAPE YOU!
n ■ nr il'ii pi ii* Pi i
Grand Opening 01 A" New Clothing he!
ON • SATURDAY, MAECH 31st, AT 8 i I,
We will place before you for sale and inspection, the Grandest and Most Extensive Stock of
CLOTHING, HATS, CAPS
— -Ajxii — -
Ever shown in the Northwest. Every dollar's worth of it new, desirable and fresh from the hands of the manufacturers.
Our salesrooms are larger, better lighted and finer arranged than any of the kind in this part of the country. Nothing
necessary for the comfort and convenience of our patrons has been omitted. ;It is truly a model establishment. We are
proud of it and most cordially invite every lady and gentleman in St. Paul and vicinity to honor us with their company
on our opening day.
BARGAINS ! BARGAINS BARGAINS
Our large stock was bought at unusually low figures and we have marked it accordingly; no matter what grade of
goods you want, nor what table in our vast salesroom you go to, you will find Bargains, lots of them, and it will always
be so. Buy goods cheap, sell them cheap, not as an unusual occurrence but as a matter of fact; give every customer an
honest dollar's worth and make that dollar's worth bigger and better than he can get elsewhere; make wrong right when
wrong occurs; represent things as they are; SPELL WOOL W-O-O-L. These are our methods, and the light of day shines
on them as well as on our goods. We will always make it an object for people to buy of us, we will save them money
and they will like to trade with us.
Saturday,, March 31st, Starts This Opportunity!
Come and see us; whether you want to buy or not, we will make it as pleasant for you as possible.
An Elegant and Beautiful Souvenir Given to Every Visitor on That Day,
J. L. HUDSON,^ - - CLOTHIER,
Corner Seventh and Robert Streets, Ryan Block.
FOR CITY TRADE ONLY!
A Practical Novelty— The Holman Combination Carriage.
BEING CARRIAGE, CRIB, CRADLE, BABY-WALKER AND
Price no higher than carriages of same grade without combination.
Having been appointed exclusive Northwestern Agents for the Combi
nation Carriage, we have dec iled, in order to thoroughly introduce
them to the people of this city, to sell them for the present season direct
to the consumers, and most cordially invite all those who intend purchas
ing a carriage this season to call at the CORNER OF SIXTH AND ST. PETER
STREETS, in the Panorama Building, St. Peter Street side, which room we
have secured as a Carriage Repository. Every lady who has seen the
Combination Carriage has pronounced unhesitatingly in its favor. We
are also agents for the Celebrated WHITNEY CARRIAGE, the styles
of which this year are greatly improved. We will sell them this season
in connection with the Combination Carriage at wholesale prices. ,
AVERILL, CARPENTER & CO.
THE BARGAINS WE OFFER IN ~3
WILL CONVINCE YOU THAT , -
J. F. KELLY & CO.
Are selling the Best Styles and Finest Quality of Shoes
in the city. We sell - -
$8.00 Gents' Kangaroo Shoes, $5.00.
$6.50 Ladies' French Kid H. H. Grays, $4;
$4.00 Ladies' French Kid Butt, $2.35.
50c Ladies' Fine Rutgers, 15 cents.
DON'T FORGET OUR NUMBER, if
171 EAST SEVENTH ST., Near Jackson.
LARGE gSlfll LATEST
ASSORTMENT .4^™-*^ FASHIONS !
% iMi iiii nnnin
I ST. PAUL.
THERE ISN'T A CITY
I IN THIS COUNTRY,
j East, West, North or South,
Where there is now, or ever was, on exhibit a stock of
SPRING CLOTHING, for Men, Boys and Children, so grand,
varied, elegant, stylish and cheap as the magnificent and
colossal stock to be seen at the present time at the estab
THE POPULAR CLOTHIERS,
Counters, tables, shelves, all piled high with beautiful
goods. Our early arrivals of Spring attire open out grandly,
and give promise of Beauty and esthetic perfection in male
dress never before equaled.
91 EAST THIRD STREET, ST. PAUL.
THE PLACE TO BUY
Of the Best Grades, at less than two-thirds the regular
prices, is at 'P.
J. E. Ingham's, 327 Jackson Street.
ffiJ^Fi-COST $100 — SOLID 14 CARAT
«JpUt/ gold, very heavy case, engraved with
shell edges and vermicelli border and beauti
ful lake scene with rising sun, which is a
white and very fine diamond of good size,
just visible in the gap between mountains
in the background: movement in fine full
jeweled nickel Elgin; warranted same as
new and no sign of wear. * .. *" :
NOTHER BEAUTY-$75, COST $125— A
full-jeweled nickel Waltham move
ment; perfect timekeeper; case heavy, 14
--carat gold, beautifully engraved with a
painter's easel supporting a large pallet and
maulstick; the paints are shown in four
finely cut and perfect diamonds; nothing
handsomer in 'be market.
HE BEST TIMEKEEPER EVER MADE
for railway use The Hampden railway
movement, full jeweled In gold settings,
gold regulator and gold plate, cap and
balance screws; every improvement that is
known to the trade and warranted to run as
close as any watch in the market; case 14
--carat, 48-pennyweight, plain engraving;
$80 ; movement is new ; case has not been
carried a month.' .-■:- ?■■■
(J?On —AN 18-CARAT, 56-PENNY
•fI)OL/ weight case, Louis XIV. case, with
cases on both sides polished for engraving;
the movement is an anti-magnetic Geneva,
and will not be affected by magnetic in
fluences; nickel, adjusted to beat, cold and
position; this watch cannot be duplicated
for less than $125 in St. Paul. ■ _
ffl?/<n— B. W. RAYMOND MOVEMENT
«]p-*U (the old stand-by for good time), in
a finely ingraved Boss M -carat filled case.
ANOTHER RAYMOND IN OPEN BOSS
<2jlQ— A FINELY ENGRAVED FILLED
«JP-lO mansard case; movement good
Hampden, jeweled, aud both case and move
ment fully warranted : this is a bargain, and
cost $30 only a short time ago.
ICKEL, 3-OZ., ENTIRELY NEW CASE,
with an Elgin 7-jeweled movement;
ICKEL, 3-OZ. CASE. WITH A FINE 13
--jeweled nickel Elgin movement; never
cost less than $18, for $9.
ICKEL, 3-OZ. CASE, WITH A FINE
IV nickel William Ellery movement, alone
cost ; case and all for $8.
ICKEL CASE, WITH A COMPENSATED
balance, very little used; cost $12 new;
NICKEL CASE, WITH A WILLIAM EL
lery gilt movement; cost $14; $8.50.
ICKEL, 4-OZ., STEM WIND, PENDANT
il set; warranted entirely new and per
fect time; a bargain; $10.
COIN SILVER 3-OZ. CASE, STEM WIND
and set, warranted absolutely new; El
gin movement; $14.
I MONEY TO LOAN ! IJ. E. INGHAM,
1 ON J
■^ A ?£? E 5 ,D , IA ??? DS 327 Jackson Street,
I . And Other Goods of \ nlue. ■- - r '
BHHBHBMHHaJ ST. I* A I I .
il " J
« While we say a few words
While we say a iVw words
that ought to interest you.
Baby Carnage this spring it
#that be greatly to your ad-
If you expert to purchase a,
Baby Carriage this spring it
vantage to look through our
stock. We commence the sea
son under most auspicious
circumstances. Why shouldn't
we? Our stock is away above
the average, representing the leading manufacturers of
the United States. Our carriages have been selected
made trimmed to our order. The strictest attention lias
been paid to upholstering from the cheapest $8.50 car
riage to the best. The variety far outstrips the efforts
of any house in St. Paul, past or present; all marked in.
plain figures, which is more satisfactory than the old
time method of giving a discount merely to deceive the
customer. That there was room in the city for a house
like ours, aiming to give on a large scale the very best
at the smallest margin of profit, the patronage so
lavishly bestowed on us since the opening of our doors
has sufficiently proven. You will consult your own in«
terest, save time and money by coming direct to
THE GOLDEN RULE
Corner Seventh and Minnesota Streets.
Catalogue and Prices Mailed on Application. Wholesale and Retail.
■ 1 .#m I V^ • 1 if II B %s& ©
Lincoln, Bennett & Co's Imported Hats
DUJNXAP & CO.'S
R. A. LANPHER & CO.,
Four Doors Above Merchants Hotel, St. Paul. Minn,
SCHLIEK & CO.,
85 and 89 East Third Street, St. Paul.
New Novelties in Spring Styles of
LADIES' AND GENTS' WALKING SHOES,
Suitable for Street Wear.
New Spring Goods Being Received Daily,
F^ — ... . ! .__■ ■>
Means from us much more than it usually does. By it we mean that we offer yo*
your choice from one of the largest and beat selected stocks of Furniture, Carpet!
and Stoves Ih St. Paul, on easy terms and very olo9* prices. We trust you vrXm
call and give us an opportunity to prove to you that we mean just what we huff
laid. SMITH A FAfIWELL, 339, 341 & 343 E, Seventh Street.
COIN SILVER SCREW CASE, DUST AND
water-proof, 13 jewels. Damaskeen
Springfield, 111., movement: cost $22; $14.
COIN SILVER. 4-OZ.,. STEM WIND AND
set, 13 jewels. Elgin; warranted a first
class timer; cost 518; $10. ,
5-OZ. COIN SILVER, STEM WIND AND
set, Elgin movement, 3 pairs In settings',
cannot be told from new, and cost, less than
3 months ago, 192: warranted correct, for
VERY NEAT, PURE WHITE DIAMOND
stud in a crown mounting, solid 14
--carat; cost $18, for $12.
FINE. PURE WHITE. SPARKLING
aiamond stud in a high crown tint
ing; cost not less than $25; will close out (01
TWO VERY BRIGHT, PUBS WHITE DlA
mond studs: just the thing for full
dress; will sell both for $30. ._
AVERY NEAT ENGLISH MoL'NTINI*
with a bright diamond stud, ordering
on the blue; very handsome ; cost $00; sell
THE BEST BARGAIN IN THIS list is a
fine, pure white diamond stud, weighing
almost "ft carat; set in a skeleton siting;
cost $70; sell for $50.
NOTIIKK SIMILAR AS ABOVE; STOXB
a trifle smaller; it is a beauty: for - IS,
FINE DIAMOND, PURE WHITE. PER'
feet in every respect; never cost less
than $05; a sparkler, for $.">»>.
DIAMOND STUD, PERFECT IN EVERY
. respect; set In a fine double gallery
mounting; small, but very tine; cost $25;
sell for $16.
JN SCARF PINS. WITH DIAMONDS, C
have a star and crescent set with twelvt?
white diamonds; $50, cost $00.
COft-DUKIIAM BULL'S. head, WITH
«£)X'U platinum horns, a very line dia
mond net in the forehead; the diamond]
alone is worth $25. i
CI R—A TURTLE WITH A VERY BRIGHT
Sp-I-*-' diamond in the center of back; dia
mond would make a good $20 stud, as it id
line and good size.
C'T-AN ARTIST'S PALLET BET WITH
y/ sapphire and ruby. ■ .
MONEY TO LOAN— KNOWING THE
prejudice some people have against;'
going to a pawn-shop, I have removed tho
three balls and all evidence of » pawnbroker.
All business is confidential. Will cull wheil
desired, either to show goods or make loan;
GOODS SENT, WITH PRIVILEGE OP
examination before buying, to any par*;
of the contry.
YOUR ORDER FOB FINE WATCH RE-
pair work solicited.