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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, July 24, 1889, Page 8, Image 8',
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SENATE AND HOUSE,
North Dakota Statemakers
Decide Upon a Double
Two Candidates for the Gov
ernorship Are Now On
Sioux Falls Solons Dispose of
Over Half of the Con
The Washingtonians Squelch
Bismarck. Dak., July 23.—Prohibi
tion petitions are beginning to pour in,
and it is evident that the boys have not
given up hope of having a prohibition
clause embodied in the constitution.
The delegates from Cavalier county re
ceived a numerously signed petition
praying for a prohibitory clause. Presi
dent Fancher, of the convention to-day
received the following telegram from
Elliott F. Shepard, of New York, dated
at Blue Mountian Lake, N. V. :
The American Sabbath Union, whose office
is at 23 Park Row. New York, earnestly rec
ommend that a provision should be inserted
in your constitution protecting and encour
aging Sabbath observance. Perhaps the fol
lowing form would be acceptable to the con
No work or trade slinll bo carried on on the
first day of the week, usually called Sunday,
except such as may be strictly charitable or
necessary, and the legislature shall pass laws
regulating and encouraging the observance
of the holy Sabbath by all the people.
If the matter has not already been favora
bly acted upon by the convention, will you
not kindly take the necessary steps to have
this or a similar proposition adopted by the
convention aud thus lay the constitution for
the new state upon the sure foundation of
the divine word and reap the gratitude of
your own people, and thus of the whole
country? Signed Elliott P. Shepard,
'President American Sabbath Union.
The complete constitution introduced
by Williams, of Burleigh, came up for
reference to-i!ay, bul on motion of Will
iams its reference was postponed until
to-morrow, when an effort will be made
to have it go at once to committee of
the whole for discussion. The proposi
tion to vest the legislative powers in a
single body was again discussed in com
mittee of the whole, and furnished a
field day for the orators, Judge Garland
leading the opposition. He denied that
the question is a new one, and cited the
fact that a number of states had in
their early history adopted the single
body and it proved a failure. He also
reminded the convention that the
national legislative power was at one
time vested in a single body and that
it had proven a failure. He denied the
claim of Stevens that if the single body
plan were adopted North Dakota would
be the north star of the republic to
which all other states would look with
admiration, but believe! that it would
come, nearer changing the boundary of
the Union, so that when the traveler
passes beyond the western boundary of
South Dakota he would feel that he
was in the province of Manitoba, under
CONTBOIi Of HKU IiBITANIC MAJESTY.
Judge Carland was answered by
Johnson, of Lakota. who made a bril
liant historical address, and by Lander,
of Richmond, who surprised the con
vention, which had classed him as op
posed to the single body. The proposi
tion was defeated, and the convention
will now make an apportionment for
two houses. The remainder of the aft
ernoon was passed In discussing the
article on county and township organ
ization. The. greatest controversy was
on the question of locating county seats,
and after a spirited debate, lasting the
entire afternoon, the article was stricken
out. Gen. Allen, of. Fargo, and John
Miller, of Kichland county, are prom
inent candidates for governor. Both
arrived here to-day, and it is rumored
that the recent withdrawal of Stimmel.
of Cass county, has so strengthened
Allen that Milter will withdraw. At
least Allen is jubilant over the recent
developments in the Red river valley.
SCHEMES OP THE LOBBY.
A. Plan to Worry the Lawyers in
the Sioux Falls Convention.
Sioux Falls, Dak., July 23.— The
South Dakota constitutional convention
held a short session to-day. The greater
part of the session was devoted to the
consideration of the reports of standing
committees that had been made a spe
cial order. Among reports submitted
was that of the judiciary. An attempt
was made to defer action on the report
of this committee until Thursday, pos
sibly with the purpose of tiring out the
delegations that have come here from
the dissatisfied districts to lobby
for the defeat of the major
ity report and a nevy deal in
the arrangements of the judicial dis
tricts. The report was finally made a
special order for to-morrow, at which
time its adoption will be hotly con
tested, and an attempt made to substi
tute a minority report. The feeling is
general that the arrangement of the dis
tricts is an excellent one, and the re
port of the committee will doubtless be
adopted. A notable feature of to-day's
proceedings was the presentation of a
communication from the American
Sabbath union, signed by Elliott F.
Shepard, Maj. Gen. O. O. Howard, J.
11. Knowles, and Wilbur F. Crafts,
asking the convention to insert in the
constitution a provision protecting and
encouraging Sabbath observance.
The communication was referred
to a special committee of
five. including three reverend
delegates. The committee on legisla
tive apportionment has made some prog
ress. They reached an agreement to
day as to senatorial apportionment by
which the number of districts is fixed at
forty-one, and the number of senators
at forty-five, the latter number being
the limit as provided in the constitution.
This agreement is practically in accord
with the apportionment agreed upon
some time ago, being one senator for
every 1,800 voters, or major fraction
thereof. The report of the committee
is not a unanimous one, the vote stand
ing thirteen to nine in its favor. The
minority object that the number of sen
ators is too great for the present popula
tion, and further that counties having
a voting population of 2,000 and over,
get but one senator, while other coun
ties having 1.100 or 1,200 voters are
FERRY CAN BE GOVERNOR.
But He Must Mot Cast Sheep's
Eyes on the Senatorship.
Olympia, Wash., July 23.— The con
vention to-day probably decided an im
porant judicial question, which was
that cf Gov. Ferry, who has been men
tioned as a possible candidate for the
United States senate. Ferry wants to
be first governor, and undoubtedly will,
as he has no rival for the Republican
Viomination, but it was thought when
the legislature met he might be elected
to the senate, it the warrine factions
could not agree on no one else. The
committee on executive and pardoning
power reported this morning among
other things a proviso that the
governoi shall be ineligible for the
office of senator. This, if it passes,
greatly strengthens the chances of ex
tJov. Watson Squire's success, and his
election to the senate is now almost cer
tain from Western Washington. Other
provisions of the article on execu
tivfl are creating the offices of gov
femor, lieutenant-governor, secretary
of state, auditor, treasurer, com mis-
Bloneror publiclands. The governor and
lieutenant-governor will hold office for
four years, the others two. The re
turns of the ekctiou for governor and
lieutenant-governor are to be opened
before the joint J sessions of the
legislature; if two candidates have
the same vote the legislature elects.
The governor must send annual mes
sages, has the veto power, and can nil
all offices not elective. He can veto
any item of a bill without killing tne
whole bill. The governor and lieuten
ant governor must be thirty-five years
of age, and must have resided five years
in the state. Other officers must have
resided here two years. The report was
read and ordered printed. Delegate Sul
livan wanted the convention to invite
H. H. Blackwell, secretary of the
Woman's Suffrage association of Amer
ica, to address it, but a number of the
members objected to anybody being in
vited to address it for any such purpose.
It was finally agreed that Blackwell or
any person desiring to address the con
vention can hire a hall and invite the
convention, but no formal notice will be
taken by the convention as a body of
any such person or persons.
CONVICTS NRED NOT WORK.
Montana's Jails Will Be Harbors
•X of Refuge.
Helena., Mont., July 23.— 1n the con
vention to-day Hershfield, chairman of
the committee on miscellaneous sub
jects, to whom was referred the propo
sition relating to gambling, reported
the same back, having resolved that it
was for the legislative power to act;
also a resolution relating to free passes.
A substitute for it will be introduced at
some future day. The labor question
came up again, and the section relating
to convict labor caused further discus
sion. It was finally rejected.
"I think," stated Carpenter, "that it is cruel
and barbarous to allow convicts to be im
prisoned without anything to do. They come
out of prison diseased and useless as citizens.
Ido not believe in letting them interfere
with honest, hard-working men, but there is
work they could do. Laboring men are not
so plentiful in the state but we could find
work for convicts. They could work on
roads, grading mountains, etc. This could
not interfere with hard-working men." .■ ••
Hogan said he did not think it right
to hire out convicts to aman for 25 cents
per day when they were doing $1.50 to
$2 worth of work. Carpenter's motion
was lost— 39 to 20. The afternoon ses
sion was devoted to further discussion
of the preamble. Several members were
opposed to bringing God or religion into
the constitution, and the preamble was
finally adopted as previously reported.
KICKING AT MONOPOLIES.
Idahoans Object to the Reign of
Boise City, Idaho. July 23.— The cit
izens of Washington county presented a
petition to the constitutional conven
tion to-day against the monopoly
of the irrigation canal. A syndicate
of capitalists offer to discount the
per diem mileage certificates, provided
the members remain and finish the con
stitution, but refuse any advance be
cause of threats of withdrawing. The
proposition to admit the Bible in the
public schools provoked hot discussion,
but was disposed of by an
amendment forbidding any religious
sectarian books or papers in the
schools. School lands are to be sold at
auction for not less than $10 per acre.
Congressman Dorsey's party visited the
convention.and each man made a speech
urging a strong constitution on the
Mormon question, which they consid
ered the most important of any before
ST. PAUL PERSONALS.
J. Westhemier, of St. Joe, Mo., is a Ryan
L. D. Phillips, of San Francisco, is here on
Senator A. J. Whiteman, of Duluth, is at
C. S. Benson, or St. Cloud, was in the city
yesterday. ... .
J. I). Marshall, of Atwater, was in the city
D. V. Pomeroy. of Denver.Col., is stopping
at the Ryan.
T. A. Whitaker, of Duluth, Is registered at
Miss Bannester, of St. Paul, lett yesterday
for Syracuse, N. Y.
J. Baird and W. 11. Paulin, of Winnipeg,
are at the Merchants'.
Hon. A. T. Stebbins, of Rochester, is in the
city attending the races.
Auditor A. O. N asset, of Kandiyohi county,
was at the capitol yesterday.
Rev. E. D. Neil. D. D., of St. Paul, left last
evening for Washington, D. C. .
" H. D. Davis and E. B. Putnam, of Eau
Claire, were in the city yesterday.
J. G. Smith and G. H. Reynolds, ot St.
Cloud, were iv the city yesterday.
J. D. I'orbes and wife and W. D. Thornton,
of Butte, Mont., are Ryan guests.
J. M. Kinbrough, wife and two children,
of Lexington. Ky., are at the Ryan.
Maj. 11. B. Strait and S. B. Strait, of Shak
opee, are staying at the Merchants'.
A. F. Boileau, of Wagner Bros. & Co., Chi
cago, visited South St. Paul yesterday.
J. A. Tawney, of Winona, was a caller yes
terday at the state auditor's department.
Don Scott, Alex Steven and wife, of Sioux
Falls, Dak., are domiciled at the Merchants'.
Judge R. R. Nelson left last night for Block
Island, R. 1., where he will spend the sum
Deputy Sheriff Charles F. Dana and wife
have gone to Detroit lake for a week's out
Murray Keller, Mrs. Keller and baby, of
Louisville, Ky., are located at the Hotel
W. J. Chamberlain and wife, W. N. Cham
berlain, of Geneva, 0.. are located at the
Donald H. McDonald, of Qu'Appclle, N.
W.T., and H. A. Seed, of Winnipeg, are
quartered at the Ryan.
H. S. Tomlinson, of Chicago, Is visiting
their branch house, Tcmlinson, Burghardt &
Co., of South St. Paul.
Dr. Strong, president of Carleton college,
yesterday visited Prof. Fletcher Williams, of
the slate historical society.
Miss E. T. Derwent. Miss Fowler, Miss
Couch. L. T. Armstrong, of Cedar Rapids,
are registered at the Merchants'.
J. K. Brassill, G. W. Burns, Mrs. G. Burns,
Miss J. H. Burns. Miss E. G. Gowley, of Al
loonce, Wis., were in the city yesterday.
Lyman C. Dayton, of Aberdeen, well known
in this city as the owner of the principal ad
tion of Dayton's Bluff, is a guest at the Wind
J. R. Sharp and wife, L. E. Waterman and
wife. 11. D. Btoddard and wife, E. Rossiter,
of Cbippewa Falls, yesterday registered at
.T. P. Johnson and wife, W. T. Rorback and
wife, Mrs. N. Van Brunt and Miss Addie Van
Brunt constitute a party from Duluth attend
ing the races. They are registered at the
At the Rvan : Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Benson,
of Sibley. Jo.; Mrs. H. K. Cole, of Mankato;
G. M. Salsbury, of Lakeland: J. F. Salsbury
and wife, of Eau Claire Thomas Bardori,
S. W. Tanne, T. S. Wilson, of Ashland, Wis. ;
Niel Smith, of Superior.
After Tanner's Scalp.
Washington, July —It is said that
the civil service commission is not sat
isfied with the present administration
of the civil service law in the pension
office. Commissioner Roosevelt, it is
understood, will make a remonstrance
against the course that has been pur
Talmage Is All Right.
Talmage is all bright. So will yon be
if you buy your ticket in time, and hear
him next Friday night at People's church.
Only One Dollar ($1) via the Minne
apolis & St. Louis railway to Lake
Minnetonka upon Wednesdays and Sat
urdays during current month, which
will include a tour of the upper and
lower lake. See time advertised else
Do You Know
You can go from St. Paul to the Atlan
tic seaboard daily, without change of
cars, via the Soo Line?
Nothing Like It.
The rates, time, and pleasure of a trip
to Mackinac Island and other lovely
places in the vicinity by the Soo Line
and steamer down the beautiful St. Ma
Points on the Coast
Of Maine are reached with only one
change by the Soo Line.
One bottle of Platt's Chlorides contains
more disinfecting power than ten pounds
of chloride of lime,
' THE SAIKT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 24, 1889.
PULLMAN WANTS THE EARTH.
He Institutes Another Suit
Against the Wagner Company.
Chicago, July 23.— Suit was begun
to-day in the United States circuit court
here by the Pullman Palace Car com
pany, against the Wagner Sleeping Car
company and the Michigan Central
railway company, upon a patent re
cently obtained by the Pullman com
pany for the completed vestibule. The
patent covers the entire vestibule. This
is another phase of litigation involv
ing vestibule patents which has been
in the courts for some time. The Pull
man company recently secured a decree
merely restraining the Wagner com
pany from using the iron butters em
ployed in connecting the two portions
of the vestibule when the cars are
Grading Contract Awarded.
Special to the Globe
Yaxkton, Dak,, July 23.— The con
tract for grading the Yank ton, Norfolk
& Southwestern railway from Yank ton
to Norfolk, Neb., has been awarded to
Jones Bros., who are now engaged in
getting their outfit across the Missouri.
This road is to be ironed and equipped
as fast as graded.
Kail and Water.
E. A. Hackett, general agent of the Bur
lington at Portland, Or., is in the city.
Ham G. McMicken, representing the Mani
toba at Winnipeg, was in the city yesterday.
The Wisconsin Central and Northern Pa
cific agencies ut Portland have consolidated.
General Passenger Agent Busenbark and
General Agent Lord, of the Kansas City, and
General Passenger Agent Ruggles, of the
Michigan Central, intend putting the week in
at the races.
General Passenger Agent Whitney, of the
Manitoba, is iv Chicago.
C. L. Caufield, late general agent for the
Bock Island at Helena, has been appointed
general agent for the Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul at San Francisco.
The Mary Morton arrived from St. Louis
early yesterday morning.
Rough on the Cadet.
Washington, July 23. —Attorney
General Miller has just given an im
portant opinion in a case of a naval
cadet who tendered his resignation,
which was duly accepted. The resigna
tion was subsequently regarded as with
drawn, and the cadet \va9 sent back to
the academy. The attorney general is
of opinion that the consent of the sec
retary of the navy to the withdrawal
of the resignation had no legal effect
whatever. On the acceptance of the
resignation the cadet ceased to be in the
Racing at Liverpool.
London. July 23.— This was the first
day of the Liverpool July meeting. The
race for the Liverpool St. George stakes
for three-year-olds, one mile and three
furlongs, was won by L. H. Jones'
Theophilus, Leopold de Rothschild's
Morglsiy second and Sir R. Jardine's
Duncraggan third. The race lor the
Molynf aux cup, three-year-olds and up
wards, six furlongs, was won by Lord
McKenzie'3 Upset, J. O'NeiPs The Re
jected second, and J. IL Houldsworth's
Ixia t'.iird. There were nine starters.
FACTS AND FANCIES.
Sell Your Surplus Furniture to
Kavauagh & Johnson, 187 & ISO E. 6th.
From 5c per yard and upwards at Hab
ighorst & Co.'s, 233, 235 and 237 East
Hotel St. Louis Trains,
Via Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
railway, leave St. Paul 9 a, m., 1 and 5
p. in. Leave Minnetonka*7:3o and 10:25
a. in., 4:25 and 10:40 p. m. The only
line to Hotel St. Louis, the most charm
ing spot on the lake. For hotel rates and
accommodations apply to W. W. Wait,
manager, Northome P. 0., Minn. For
excursion rates and use of finest picnic
grounds in the West, apply to W. H.
Dixon. assistant general passenger
agent, St. Paul.
*Except Sunday. Oher trains daily.
At greatly reduced prices at Habighorst
& Co,'s, 233, 235 and 237 East Seventh
Dollar Minnetonka Tours
Via Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
railway on Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Includes the steamboat trip of the up
per and lower lake. Leave St. Paul at
9 a. m. Returning, leave Hotel St.
Louis 4:25 and 10:40 p. m.
Some 20,000 People
Heard the Rev. T. De Witt Talmage
preach at Marmont, Ind., last Sunday.
Many people were unable to attend be
cause of the railroad facilities being in
sufficient to accommodate all who
wanted to go and hear him. Secure
Your reserved seats for Talmage's lec
ture next Friday evenine at Goodyear
Rubber Co.'s, 131 East Third street, or
at Hainert's drug store, corner Selby
and Western avenues.
Are sold regardless of cost at Habig
horst & Co.'s, 233, 235 and 237 East
The Sweltering Heat
Can be kept out of the house all sum
mer for $12.50. Buy a Gasoline Stove
at our cut prices. Prudeu Stove com
pany, 389 East Third.
The Record Broken.
The largest consignment of imported
Cigars ever bi ought into Minnesota was
yesterday received through the custom
house for the well-known cigar import
ing dealer, W. S. Conrad. 221 and 223
East Third street, St. Paul. The Im
port duty paid was over $3,500 on 60,300
cigars, representing such celebrated
brands as the "Flor de Mayo." "La
Crema" and "Flor de Trespalacio."
Mr. C. is the leader in his line in the
state, and is well acquainted with the
Northwestern trade, having been in the
cigar importing and jobbing business
for a great number of years. He was
formerly located at Stillwater, but took
advantage of the superior facilities of
St. Paul by locating here a year ago.
BLOCHET— In St. Paul, Key. John B. Blo
gchet, died July 23, aged thirty-five years.
Funeral Thuisday morning, from the
Church of the Sacred Heart, Faribault,
BOARDMA V— At Bridgeton, N. J.. on Mon
day, the 22-1 inst., Harriet Agnes, wife of
Charles H. Boardman, M. D., in the forty
eighth year of nor ago.
This powder never varies. A marvel of
purity, strength and wholesonieness. More
economical than the ordinary kinds, and
cannot be sold in competition with the mul
titude of low test, short weight, alum or
phosphate powders. Sold only means. Royai,
Baking Powder Co., 100 Wall st.. X. Y.
Northwestern Detective Agency!
New York Life Insurance Building, St. Paul.
Legitimate detective business done in all its
branches. HANSON & McDONALD, Prop's.
FOR WATERMEN. ;.
j<-*vThe Renowned Swimmer,
*»££ Writes : "I don't see ■ how >;
L^T» 1 could get along •
For X^ without St.
Yachtmen, , O^ OiV ,
Boatmen, Ac. _*< Mgl v -;
AT DRUGGISTS AKD OTALBBB.
THE CHAS. A. yogeler 00., Baltimore. U. *>
THE PEOPLE'S THEATRE.
TO-NIGHT, the great eccentric comedy, •
Wednesday and Saturday matinees at 2 p. m.
.;' : Tickets at Mussetter's. corner Fourth and
• Wabasha, and • Finch's jewelry store, 155
East Third street. . ..' :.<;
T\ , Kohl, Mia We ton & Co.'s Tl/T
PROFESSOR JTJLE MILTON'S
FLYING--:- MACHINE !
Aerial Navigation at Last Attained.
TWO THEATERS TWO >.
: ". AND MAMMOTH WONDER HALL, >
TEN CENTS ADMITS TO EVERYTHING.
"Another batch of orders and testimonials for .' ;
Wolff's Acme Blacking. When I deliver my
mail to Wolff A Randolph my work is dona." .
One single delivery bringing one hundred
and twenty-seven testimonials, sounds as
though some people knew the worth of
They are the people who use it right, READ
DIRECTIONS, and follow them to the letter.
Thank goodness there are enough of them to
influence those who won't read or can't read.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH,. Philadelphia.
The Best Blacking for Men, Women and
Better Known as CHIARO, the Unequated
Dr. Newell is the man who extracted teeth
on the Minnesota State Fair grounds last
fall before the crowds of people who chanced
to see his wonderful exhibition of skill.
If you have anything you wish done in the
shape of modern dentistry, such as fillings
of all kinds, plate work, crown and bridge
work, or teeth without plates, you will find it
to your interest to call on Dr. Newell and in
sure for yourself good work, honorable treat
ment and reasonable prices. All work
strictly first-class and warranted for ten
Open evenings from 7 to 8:30, 450 Wa
basha stieet. corner Eighth street.
Office of the Board of Education, ) '
St. Paul, Minn., July 21, ,1839. )
Will be received by the Board of Education
of the city of St. Paul until
MONDAY, JULY 29,
' AT 12 O'CLOCK, NOON,
For furnishing, locating and placing in com- j
plete and perfect working order, in the Man
ual Training school building, now in process
of construction on Park avenue (in rear of
Madison school), all of the necessary
APPARATUS AND FITTINGS
Required for the
Steam Heating and Power
And Ventilating Plant,
According to plans and specifications pre
pared by and on file with Mr. Willinm
Thomas, Architect, Sherman block, where
any information needed will be obtained.
Bids must be accompanied by a bond on
the part of the bidder, with two (2) good
and sufficient sureties in a sum amounting to
at least twenty-five (25) per centum of the
contract price of the material proposed to be
furnished, and of the work proposed to be
done in said bid, and conditioned that in
case such bid is accepted by the Board of
Education, the bidder will enter into a con
tract with said board to furnish all material
and perform all work in accordance with the
requirements of the plants and specifications,
and for the price stated in his said bid.
'Correct form of blanks used for above re
quired bonds can be had at the office of the
Corporation Attorney. •
A check in a like amount, properly certi
fied and made payable to the order of the
Board of Education of the City of St. Paul,
will be received in lieu of the bond above
specified, if so prefei red by the bidder.
The right to reject any or all bids is re
served by the Board of Education. ;
All bids must be plainly marked on exte
rior of sealed envelope, "Proposals for
Steam Plant. Etc.," indorsed with the firm
name and address of the bidder, and ad
dressed, mailed or handed to the under
signed, at his office in the High School
Building, where he will receive them during
the usual business nours until the final hour
of the day above stated for their reception.
OTTO PREHER, Secretary.
The Improved and Only Genuine t
BEARS JUT SIGNATURE.
For Sale Everywhere.
S. SMALL, Cor. 4th & Rohert Sis.
TEMPLE & SMITH,
52 Chamber of Commerce.
Telephone, 780-2. SX PAUL
I EiBB pBW kusl BB EsM E<ss» &s intS bs43 Bis LSI e**u9
r ' H JH KB HI Q I H H
Men's Suits, men's Trousers,
Boys' Suits, Children's Suits,
Straw and Light-Colored Hats,
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS,
Is rapidly clearing up our stock. Lower prices
than ever before known in St. Paul. Strangers
are cordially invited to make our Mammoth
Store headquarters while in the city. We will
check all your parcels free, either at our office or
at parcel office of union depot.
H^STORE OPEN TILL 9 P. M.
! B Wsb Kb nR k^ msl 99 9 m «^k I 9 EH www
I c i^B igja BB ' ' Hbß Bfll Efl nl E9 ■■ w* Bffl ESI Bi3 ILu
— "Rm n ' Efl iSB ■ |^3 |H| In Wm iSe 181 fiig yrfl
\jL\J 1 Ulli li.=
Ryan Building:, St. Paul, Minn.
Stores at Detroit, Cleveland, Buffalo, St. Louis, Toledo
and Grand Rapids. < .: .
Must be sold this week. As an inducement to our country friends we give below
gome of our great bargains:
PERFECT 2%-CARAT DIAMOND STUD;
L extra brilliant, good color; the cheapest
stone in the city; $135.
HREECARAT DIAMOND STONE;
will be set iv any style mounting; ab
solutely perfect; something extra tine; don't
fail to look at this if you are in search of a
<Si r 7F\ — BLUE - WHITE, PERFECT,
tjp /*J weight 1 1-16 carats, set in plain
ring mounting: this is a decided bargain, as
we cannot duplicate it at less than $100.
<*.*» C -NUGGET RING MOUNTING SET
•PIU with 14-carat diamond; worth $25.
LEGANT DIAMOND RING SET IN
plain mounting: $7.
T7>LEGANT SET DIAMOND EAR STUDS,
-Lj $10; a large assortment of diamond ear
studs from $5 to $100.
BLUE-WHITE DIAMOND EARDROPS,
set in skeleton mounting, exquisitely
cut, very brilliant; $60.
WE HAVE A FULL ASSORTMENT OF
diamonds set in eardrops, lace pins,
bracelets, rings, studs, scarf pins, cuff but
tons, collar buttons, etc., which we are sell-
Ing at astonishing low prices.
<JJ»-| r\(\— 72-DWT. 18-CARAT HORSE
ij)UU timers, hunting case, L. C Grand
jean maker, set with twenty-two ruby jew
els: fly back; this watch invariably
sells for S'-*25.
-CARAT SOLID WATCH: HUNTING
ense. full engraved, with stem wind
\Valtham movement: only $;>O.
1 A -CARAT BOSS FILLED CASE; WAR-
J-'t ranted 20 years; H. H. Taylor adjusted
movement; stem wind; $28.
Q-EORQ-E R. HOLMES,
111 ami 143 East SeTcntli, Opposite Hotel Ryan, St. Paul.
Fine Watch Repairing, Diamond Setting and Engraving. Goods sent C. O. D. on selection.
HIGH ART JEWELRY !
AND EVERT NOVELTY KNOWN TO THE TRADE AT
E. A. BROWN'S,
111 East Third Street. St Paul, Minn.
MONEY a LOAN
iOn St. Paul and Minneapolis
Real Estate in any amount at
Lowest Rate of Interest, with
privilege of payment to suit
No delay in accepting ap
plications or perfecting" loans.
Purchase money mortgages
bought at a reasonable dis
count. ' ;>:;;
— gg»^ If you ivant to fi/ra 9
We&JaSßt tenement read The Globt
llf l r "Want" Columns,
1/1 -CARAT CASE; WARRANTED 20
Irr years; stem wind; 14-size Waltbnm;
only $18 ; the finest gent's watch ever offered
at the price.
fi-OA- BOSS FILLED HUNTING CASE:
*i?A/\J warranted 20 years; full-jeweled,
nickel Elgin movement; perfect timer;
SOLID GOLD HUNTING CASE, STEM
wind, Elgin; guaranteed good timer;
flj»l f\ BUYS A SOLID GOLD WATCH;
«s>lc/ hunting case; P. S. Bartlett move
I (2J*J/^— LADY'S 14-CARAT SOLID GOLD
, *§>O*J hunting ease; elegantly decorated
with raised variegated gold, and"Sfeca*t dia
mond set in bacfe of case; stem wind, Elgin
movement; this is cheap; only a few
left : sells all over the universe from $50
P LEG ANT 14-CARAT SOLID GOLD
Xj hunting case ladies 1 watche?; stem
wind: Elgin movements; $25.
<flj i}(\— LADlES' 14-CARAT WATCHES;
*P/£>vy warranted 20 years; stem wind;
Elgin or Waltham movements; cases are full
engraved and latest designs; they are as
serviceable and durable as a $50 watch.
ADY'S SOLID 14-CARAT WATCH ;
full-ieweled; Swiss movement; only
A COMPLETE LINE OF JEWELRY,
silverware, clocks, bronzes, opera
glasses, gold-headed canes, gold-headed um
<CIM — BEAUTIFUL DIAMOND RING;
*|P-Lv-/ plain band mounting.
THE ST. PAUL TRUST COMPANY—
Offices. Cor. Fourth and. Jackson
streets--acts as executor, admin
istrator, guardian, trustee, as
signee, receiver, etc.
rvjuTICE TO CREDITORS— STATE OF
i" Minnesota, County of Ramsev, ks. — In
Probate Court, Special Term. July ' 9, 1889.
In the matter of the estate of Mary Ellen
Notice is herety given that the Judge of
Probate of the County of Ramsey will, upon
the third Monday of the month of Jan
uary, 1890, at ten o'clock a. m., hear, ex
amine and adjust all claims and demands of
all persons against said deceased; and that
six months from and after the date hereof
have been allowed and limited for creditors
to present their claims against said estate, at
the expiration of which time all claims not
presented or not proven to its satisfaction
shall be forever barred, unless for good cause
shown further time be allowed.
By the Court.
[L. B.] SAMUEL MORRISOX,
Judge of Probate.
The St. Paul Trust Compact,
DCDCnUAI Have you ever seen a pair of
rLIIOUnAL the celebrated W. L. Douglas
$3 Shoes for gentlemen and for ladies? If
not, don't fail to call on one of the dealers
whose names appear hi his advertisement
Rnnmc Bnd h ° nses Sreet the eyes
nOOmS of fl, e f O ni S y,^ advertis*.
Are the easiest people we have to deal with in the
matter of making quick sales.
BECAUSE our stock is the largest and com
prises more variety than can be found west of New
York. We own every stone in our establishment
at least one-third cheaper than any regular jeweler
in St. Paul, and the volume of our business is so
great that we are content with a close profit. We
$100,000 WORTH OF DIAMONDS!
Now on exhibition, comprising every modern de
sign in setting, and can show you some of the
choicest gems ever brought to St. Paul.
A great variety of EMERALDS, RUBIES and SAP
PHIRES, OPALS and PEARLS, set in every conceiv
able style and combination.
Fly-Back and Split-Second Watches, from the
cheapest to the most expensive made, at from 25
to 50 per cent less than regular prices.
r 7Fi FOR THIS HUNTING 18-CARAT.
«jJ>O / O solid gold watch ; stem wind and
setter, -second fly-back horse-timer, min
ute repeater, striking hours, quarters and
minutes, enabling one to tell the exact time
in the dark or without opening watch: also
a perpetual calendar, giving days, weeks and
months and changes of the moon; cases
weigh about 75 dwts. ; movement is thor
oughly adjusted to heat, cold and isochro
nism and full ruby Jeweled in every bearing.
This is one of the finest watches in the West,
and must De seen to be appreciated.
jn.C/W\ WILL BUY A DIAMOND AND
f#)fJ\J\J ruby bracelet, consisting of thirty
two absolutely white and perfect stones and
one large Oriental ruby, making this without
a doubt one of the handsomest and richest
bracelets in the city.
&A R(\ FOR THIS DIAMOND AND EM
t|p4t«JU erald bracelet, containing thirty
tvo brilliant goms. every one perfect, and
one large, magnificent emerald, making a
beautiful combination. _
ti_Q^n FOR A DIAMOND NECKLACE
«U>«3«JU containing nineteen evenly
matched and perfect stones, every one finely
cut and extremely brilliant, mounted in the
very latest style; this is as neat and beautiful
a necklace as there is in the city. Fledge No.
3370. ' .
djnnn —A. DIAMOND ORNAMENT
*P»jWU which can be worn as a pendant,
lacepin or hair ornament, containing forty
four sparkling gems, representing a daisy
surrounded by a circle of diamonds, making
a very handsome ornament.
(L'OQF»-A DIAMOND AND SAPPHIRE
<3>/6k)O scarf pin consisting of one mag
nificent sapphire weighing a fraction less
than 4V2 carats, finely cut and guaranteed
free from any imperfections of any kind, sur
rounded by sixteen white and brilliant dia
monds; this is without doubt one of the fin
est pins in the city. Pledge No. 5703.
(ll! Din— A DIAMOND LACE PIN CON
SOIU taining twenty-two brilliant stones,
fine cut and perfect; in the center is a fiery
opal, making a beautiful combination.
Pledge 3765. ..
it-ii? HF\ FOR THIS DIAMOND AND
»U>lO. / O sapphire ring: handsomely
mounted ; latest style. Pledge 35 10. %
WO. An WILL BUY A LADX'S DIAMOND
tlpO.c/U collar button; one stone, fair
size; very beautiful Roman gold mounting.
Pledge 3300. ,
fiL'll OR WILL BUY A HANDSOME
tS>ll,/CO diamond lace pin; one stone,
finely cut and brilliant; knife-edge gold
mounting. Pledge 3U40.
Hi D An ONLY FOR THIS PAIR OK
if>l»").«JvJ beautiful diamond eardrops;
two brilliant stones, fair size; exquisitely
mounted. Pledge 3489.
_?Q O A--ABIG BARGAIN-A DIAMOND
«JpO./'£cJ and onyx locket; octagon shape;
handsome star setting. Pledge .'? to I. _
CL'l DA tOli THIS HUNTING-CASK 14
--«J>I.")U carat solid gold watch, stem wind
tsni setter, horse timer, one-fifth second fly
back and quarter-hour repeats, striking the
hours and quarters: made by Jules Montaun
dum; full ruby-jeweled movement, engine
turned engraved cases, good weight and used
but a short time. Pledge 114. ____
fRn-^'OKTH $90-AN OPEN-FACE
ttotJU solid gold watch; one-fifth second
fly-back; horse timer, stem wind and setter,
fine nickeled movement, full jeweled: any
one wishing an accurate horse timer should
not miss this chance, as it is cheap; can time
yourself while driving. Pledge No. 129.
&IQK -ORIGINAL IMPORTATION
ibl/£O cost $175- A hunting-case 18
--carat solid sold watch, stem wind and setter,
fine one-fifth second fly-back horse timer,
made by Charles Huguenin & Son, Locle
Switzerland: full ruby jeweled and solid'
nickel movement; extra heavy engine-turned
engraved eases: has been used but a short
time and shows no sign of wear, and is in
complete order. Pledge No. 180.
jf.jc WILL PURCHASE THIS OPEN
<&OtJ face silver Waltham horse timer.one
fifth second fly-back, stem wind and setter, ,
fine movement, jeweled in every bearing, |
and compensated balance, elegant silver
cases, gold joints; has been used about a
monthT and cannot be told from new. Pledge
$6»/~this open-face 14-carat gold watch,
stem-wind and setter; one-fifth second fly
back horse timer; fine nickel, lull ruby
ieweled movement; handsome engine
turned engraved cases; almost new and
guaranteed an accurate timepiece. Pledge
OH fin WILL PURCHASE THIS HUNT
OIUU ing 14-carat solid gold watch, one- j
fifth second fly-back hoise-timer; stem wind
and setter; fine nickel adjusted movement,
full-jeweled, Briauet hairspring; made by
Jules Huguenin; elegant plain gold cases;
this watch has been used but a short time
and shows no sign of wear. Pledge 161.
Cl'l /^n.- WOKTn s °- A HUNTING 18
--«4?lt)U carat sold gold watch; Vi-split
second fly-back horse-timer; made by Henri
Jacob: fine ruby jewels, gold settings and ]
solid nickel double-sunk dials : engine-turned
engraved cases; used but a short time t and
shows no sign of wear. Pledge 174.
(L'Gn-WOULD cost elsewhere $140
«£vJU —A hunting 14-carat solid gold
watch; stem wind and setter; 1-5 second fly
back horse-timer, made by the American
Watch company, Waltham, Mass. ; engine
turned engraved case; has been used about a
year, and is guaranteed first-class in every re
spect.. Pledge No. 159.
(_,")n_ COST WHEN NEW ?50— A DlA
tj)/4O mond and ruby scarf pin in the
shape of a horseshoe, consisting of five dia
monds and six rubies, all evenly matched;
skeleton gold mounting. Pledge No. 3049.
$20,000 TO LOAN
On Watches, Diamonds and Jewelry. Watch Repairing,
Diamond Setting and Engraving.
A. HTSIMON !
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL JEWELER,
314 Jackson St., Merchants' Hotel Block, St. Paul, Minn.
The Largest Stock and the Largest Jewelry Establishment in tiie Northwest.
<R990 FOR TniS EXTRA FINE HUNT
«P/4/X»U ing. 18-carat solid gold watch;
stem winder and setter; 1-5 split second fly
back horse-timer: made by Leopold Hugue
nin, Locle, Switzerland; fine, solid nickel
movement: jeweled In every bearing and ad
justed to heat, cold, position and isochro
nism; extra heavy, engine turned cases; this
is without a doubt one of lhe finest and most
accurate horse-timers in the city. Pledge No.
CO R— ORIGINAL COST, 845— AN OPEN
yp&U face silver watch, stem wind and
setter; 1-5 second back horse-timer; fine
movement, full-jeweled; heavy silver casei
and gold crown ; just the watch to hold in
the hand while speeding; starts, stops ana
flies back from the crown ; guaranteed a per
fect timepiece. Pledge No. '2487.
(RO7 An- COST NEW Sl-5-A HUNT
«PO / »O\J Ing 14-carat solid gold watch,
stem wind and setter; celebrated H. 11. Tay
lor Elgin nickel movement, full-jeweled, ad
justed and Briquet hairspring; magnificent
vermicelli-engraved Louis XIV. box cases,
weighing about sixty-five pennyweights.
Pledge No. 209.
flti IA — IS A DIAMOND STUD
•-JPIAt./ that will weigh close to H4 carats,
every facet cut to perfection, very white,
brilliant, and without a flaw; skeleton gold
mounting; any one wanting a diamond, this
is a chance to get a bargain ; would cost
elsewhere $200. Pledge No. 8083.
\-MADE TO ORDER FOR §475
--%>*JtJ\J A diamond locket consisting of
seven stones weighing about three-fourths of
a carat each: they are finely matched, every
one being absolutely perfect, finely cut and
extremely brilliant; it is mounted in the
form of a horseshoe with horse's head pro
truding, and has two ruby eyes; something
very novel and rich. Pledge No. 3314.
<S* DA — WORTH $00 — A DIAMOND
♦ff'tJt-' horseshoe scarf pin consisting 01"
eleven . white and evenly matched stones,
very brilliant; skeleton gold mounting.
Pledge No. 3382.
ffljO'R-WHKN NEW Slls-A DIAMOND
«iP / O locket in the shape of a horseshoe,
containing seven brilliant and evenly
matched stones, good color and perfect ; the
center of the locket is onyx, the exact repre
sentation of a horse's frog, making a beauti
ful combination. Pledge No. 3074.
U;*J(U)— REAL VALUE $4-5— A PAIR
'iJ'OV./vy of diamond eardrops, two stones
weighing a little over 4 carats, evenly
matched; good color and free from imper
fections of any kind: skeleton gold mount
ings. Pledge No. 3405.
<£OQ An— COST NEW 810— OPEN
vp/><O»*J\J face Dueber filled case watch
with a fine Hampden jeweled movement, ex
pansion balance and patent pinion, engiiie
turned case; warranted to wear tor twenty
years; it has been worn but a short time, and
could not be told from new. Pledge No.
(fl'ry/'i—coST WHEN NEW $100-A
«]P /\J gent's small-size 14-carat gold
watch, a celebrated Internatioual Watch
company nickel movement, stem wind and
setter, elegant engine-turned engraved cases;
only used a short time and is guaranteed a
fine' timepiece. Pledge No. 179.
G«Q r 7 R(\ WILL PURCHASE THIS ELE
»)J)O / mU\J gaut gent's hunting solid gold
watch, stem wind and setter. Elgin nickel,
full-jeweled, patent regulator movement;
elegaut Louis XIV. box cases, weighing 07
weights; guaranteed a bargain. Pledge
CIQU FOR THIS GENT'S HUNTING, 14
--*JpOU carat solid gold watch, stem wind
and setter, nickel: adjusted to heat, cold and
position; Briquet hairspring, uateut regula
tor, Waltham movement; massive gold cases,
handsomely engraved; very heavy: war
ranted first-class in every respect. Pledge
<£•£)/• AfV— WOULD BE CHEAP AT $45
tp/C\J.OU —An open-face coin silver
watch, stem wind and setter, one-fifth second
fly-back horse-timer; fine jeweled movement,
made by West End Watch company; heavy
silver cases; gold crown; has been worn for
a short time, but shows no sign of wear.
Pledge No. 2180.
«r_-| i)Q OA— SEE WHAT YOU ARE
tpl/CO»/4't/ getting; a gent's bunting
1 learnt solid gold watch; nickel movement,
patent regulator, Briquet hairspring, ad
justed, and every jewel in a gold setting,
made by E. Howard & Co., Boston; elegant
vermicelli-engraved Louis XIV. box cases ;
guaranteed as fine a timepiece as there is in
the city; almost new. Pledge No. 203.
(n.Q •_> p.( \— WOULD COST ELSEWHERE
*p/£tO»O\J £40— A diamond scarf pin in
the shape of a star and crescent, consisting
of five brilliant diamonds and one Oriental
ruby, making a most beautiful combination;
handsome gold mounting. Pledge No. 3299.
CIO i) A— COST WHEN NEW S3O-A
7$lX)»A'O diamond ring, one stone, fair
size, good color and extremely brilliant; ele
gant gold mounting. Pledge No. 3150.
,_lt) WILL PURCHASE A HANDSOME
ipL/5 diamond collar button, one stone,
snowy and finely cut; Roman gold mounting.
Pledge No. 3118.
_»-• A c:— ONE OF THE BIGGEST BAB
«fl)l z ±c) gains Yet Offered— A diamond
lace pin containing five white and absolutely
perfect stones, evenly matched and guaran
teed to be free from flaws or imperfections
of any kind; handsome skeleton gold mount
ing. Pledge No. 3373.
(_>Ol— A PAIR OF DIAMOND SCREW
<E>>CL Eardrops— Two brilliant and showy
stones mounted in a handsome Roman gold
coiL Pledge No. 3020.
©1 R/V-COST WHEN NEW 825— A
*s>lO*O\J diamond stud, one stone, fair
size and extra good color; skeleton gold
mounting. Pledge No. 3295.