Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, June 05, 1892, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
QUAY CONTROLS ALL.
The Tricky Pennsylvanian
Blaster of the Situation
For Ten Days He Has Carried
Blame's Resignation in
The Most Colossal Fraud in
Polities to Be Named for
And His Chiefs of Staff Will
Be Matt Quay and John
The game is ended. From the start
to finish there has been nothinc in it
t>ut Blaioe, as 1 have undertaken to
make manifest The Harrison contin
ent is simply a weakiiag. They rep
resent nothing. In tact, there was
nothing in the boom 10. the president
except a bluff. Mr. Q«ay comes pretty
near being a slick citizen. For ten
j . C A :/m\&6ii
/, ... *sr>^ op ,
it- P #
days he lias had in his pocket the declar
ation which the secretary of state made
patent yesterday. He does not talk
much, but when this "man opens his
mouth there is something to pay.
Tom Platt got here yesterday morn-
Ins. lie will be one of " the powers of
the convention, because he owns a ma
jority of the New York delegation. -
Chauncey Depevv : comes in as a side
power simply because he . does not rep-,
resent any positive force. Mr. Depew*
is quite a remarkable character. I
breakfasted with him, and afterwards
dined ata table where a hundred In
dians ate their roast meat' in London.
It was a simple communion of Ameri
cans, with all the attendant European
surroundings. Depewhas lost his pres
tige in this convention. The fact that
}Ir. Blame resigned from the cabinet
yesterday afternoon emphasizes the
fact that he has always been a candi
The game was played two weeks ago.
Clarkson and some other men met in
Detroit, and they settled what is to be
done Tuesday. Col. Quay, who repre
sents Pennsylvania, never said a word,
but it is a remarkable coincidence that
lie turns up this morning as the master
of the situation. No human power in
politics has ever known such a com
munion as this man.demonstrates today.
The whole country has . been abusing
this wonderful character, and yet he
Bits down in Minneapolis
The Absolut? Dictator
of what shall be done.* He is right, and
will nominate the man whom he wants.
Friday they told :me ' that Pennsyl
vania played no part in the controversy
of the hour. Yesterday they were all
hunting for the Keystone state. I got
Into a quarrel yesterday morning be
cause I said that Chris M&gee was not
for Harrison, He never was for a man
who did not win.
1 have not opened my mouth to Mr.
Quay for seven years, but this man who
is so powerful and so silent is to me a
most* dramatic feature of political life.
Look at him sitting in his room at the
■ ..West hotel and simply commanding the
country. He doesn't talk. He reads
• novels. Nothing on the face of the
earth ever disturbs him. The'whole in
- terrify of his life is marked with big
A manly man who cares nothing for
the acclaim of the multitude, but is
■willing to be greeted with a brass band
and a brickbat alternately. Think of
this condition of affairs, wjiere there is
one man who carries in his pocket the
political destinies of the nation. BilJy
Witherow. of Pittsburz, who keeps a
tavern in that town, is out of sight for
Blame, while Chi is Macee says that he
is for Harrison. This is a fence, while
the elements of it will be demonstrated
* later. Chris Magee is not for Harrison,
and never was. He is playing a bald
bluff, and is going to quit it before the
jraine ends. 1 have too much respect
for Mr. Magee's character to think that
lie would be in favor of a presidential
. candidate who is simply outclassed.
I Like the IVeuroe*.
They are pretty manly people. I saw
ISenator Bruce, who used to represent
Mississippi in the highest legislative
In dy of the nation. "They have had a
romantic career. John Lynch, who is
the fourth auditor of the treasury, beat
-Powell Clayton, of Arkansas, in a dead
fight against Mr. Blame. Steve Elkin9,
■who is now secretary of war, engi
neered the controversy, but it did not
go. and the colored man beat his white
This was a great controversy. Steve
Elkins was then managing Mr. Blame's
campaign and he regulated the Bal-
Efaazzar feast at Deliuonico's in New
"York, which was a good spread, but not
in keeping with the spirit of the age.
What a funny thing it is that this
representative from New Mexico should
have power enough to have influence in
the present situation. I wonder it his
relations with his .-. father-in-law are
quite strong enough to compass the
present condition. Is it not singular
that some big men of the nation gather
about Deer Park? Mr. Effcins' father
in-law lives there. Mr. Harrison spends
his summers there. . ,
Ex-Senator Davis has a very manly
son-in-law. In the cyclone on the China
coast he made a wing out of men and
put them on the yard-arm to save the
ship. Young Brown comes from King
dom, in West Virginia, a very reputa
ble place, and he springs from a family
•who represent his courage and his
power. After all it is remarkable that
the little state which was cut off from
the old dominion should cut such a fig
ure-* in this campaign.
Mr. Blame owns the state, practically,
and yet he resigned from the cabinet
yesterday afternoon to become a candi
date for the presidency. Ever since
this combination began there has been
no question as to what would be the re
Last night there was an effort to make
a stampede in favor of other candidates.
But it nad no power. The fight is com
paratively over, and Mr. Blame will : be '
the nominee, and t \. :
The Second ' Place
is open to controversy. It looks like
.Alger, but Jerry Eusk might be in the
fight. if he were not queered by his order
to shoot down ilio woikingmen who
1 met Gen. rover yesterday after
noon. He comes from Virginia, lie
was for Harrison yesterday morning,
but was dazed at nifttt He is in a con
flict with llahone. and has the impres
sion that a new man will be nominated
for the presidency. 11« shouts for Har
rison, but he lias no faith in what is to
follow. Aiaii'iiie will be here today; so
will the other antagonistic Harrison
men. but the thins is settled, and it 13
simply preliminaries that are to be dis
It looks like a stupid convention be
cause there will not be tight enough to
make it interesting. Mr. Blainc will
simply put the Humiliation in his pocket
and direct who shall have the second
place. If Gen. Aider's friends had any
discretion he could easily capture it.
He has no faith in his own state
among most of the men who represent
him. Senator Stockbridge, -who lives in
a celery bed, is simply playing a bluff
agaiNst the general condition. He is
not for Alger and never was. The leath
er-lunged orator from Kalatnnzoo, who
lives along the Hats down by the river,
is still less for him. Julius Cesar Bur
rows was never for anybody but him
self, and he and a fellow by the name of
Frazer represent the wind of Michigan,
isn't it funny that this state should
have so much and yet so little?
Really then is nothing to say. You
can spin romances without limit.but the
personnel is settled. •
_ "Little Kreo«-lie»" Foraker. :
There is only one combat likely to oc
occur in the convention that will attract
attention. A tall man with a white hat
reached the West house yesterday
morning. He is the significant feature
of the convention. This is ex-Gov. For
aker. The resignation of Mr. Biaine
sort of deprives him 01 his pyrotechnics.
Yet he went to his room alter he had
signed his name on the register, and he
has been out of sight from that time to
this, except to say that he is not dis
turbing, himself about the presidential
nomination, because he regards the
matter as practically settled.
There are less than fifty men in this
convention who have been powers tor
toe last twenty-live years.
There are less than twenty men in
Minneapolis today who mean anything
in the higher newspaper life.
The town is full ; but for a place of. its
size it is taking good care of the people
who are here.
There is no speculation except for the
second place on the ticket. Alger and
Jerry Rusk are the only two names, and
the real magic is for Husk, because he
is considered to be a sort of legatee of
the Harrison administration, which, by
the way, collapsed so suddenly > ester
day afternoon that only a few people
who are interested regard him as hav
ing any chance. There are men who
have played in this feature of politics
who do not quite like to be known. If
there were ever anything manifest in a
subtle game where men played each
other for fools, it was manifest last
night. The men who are opposing Gen.
Harrison have never for a month dealt
without a sovereign in their hands.
They have known exactly what Mr.
Blame intended to do, and he has fol
lowed his own purpose.
Always Wanted It. ;|
There has never been an hour whf n
Mr. Blame did not intend to be a cai - ;
didate if his relations with the pre.- - i
dent could be properly adjusted. Th t j
was finished when he wrote his lett r
to Clarkson. but when the chairman < i j
the national committee who succeed d j
Quay expressed His opinion he kn w '
what he was talking about. Yestcn ay j
there was a little weakening beat se '
the Harrison men pretended to haw x ;
letter that Mr. Blame would not ace pt
the nomination. 1 lost my nerve, m |
that emphatic declaration, because 1 j
could not reach the authority which hi s
played this game to the limit and won.
The Harrison men do not give up the
fight; but the situation is so dreary with
them that they are not to be consid
ered. Mr. Depew. who was heralded to
present Harrison's name, just fixes him
self for the lecture which he is to de
liver tonight to the Swedes. Tom l'latl
has nothing to say. He is content with
the deal which the most abused man in
the United States has made without any
noise. .;■-/.* -
As I imagine Quay tonight in his
room looking over the situation I would
like to be like him. He is a curious
character. He hasn't any room here.
His son Dick has G2O at the West house,
and the master of politics Is never there
except when he wants to be. The Perm-
THE UTAH CONIE3TAirr. '. .
sylvania delegation stops at the Nicol
let, the old hot«"l of the town, but the
•'Old man of the Mountain" keeps out
of sight and has a room ouly with his
The slickest game that has been
played for a quarter of a century was
finished today. There is a sort of super
stition among the Harrison men that
they can spring a new name; but it does
not look that way. The master of
the situation seems to have filled their
flush and there is nothing perceptible
except Blame. Who will follow . in his
footsteps is a matter for the future. • •
Frank A. Burr.
AS DEMOCRATS SEE IT. '
Defeat of Republicans the Key
note of All.
Washington. June After the first
sensation of surprise had worn off con
gressmen began to find their tongues,
and bad no hesitation in stating their
Representative Dockery, of Missouri
—Fate is with us. It means that Blame
is the nominee; and Blame can never
Mr. bayers. of Texas— it down that
Blame will be nominated and will be
Said Representative McKinnon, rep
resenting the New England Democracy,
his face fairly radiant: "We have got
them. Blame will be nominated, and
of course we will nominate Cleveland,
He beat Blame once and can do it
Mr. Wilson (Dem.), of West Virginia,
remarked sententiously: "It means a
rupture in the Republican party, and
that means Democratic victory."
Col. Fellows (Dem.), of New York,
could see no other reason for Mr.
Blame's resignation than that ho wanted
the nomination. The action of the sec
retary, Mr. Fellows thought, would -
weaken him in some quarters.
Just as Col. Fellows finished speak
ing, a New York Republican (Rep
resentative Curtis) came up. and Mr.
Fellows said to him: '......
"What do you Republicans mean to
■do?" . ; : :
Mr. Curtis responded: -' '-
"It will take the nomination out of
Indiana, but Blame will not get it." *
Representative Boatner (Dem.), of
Louisiana- It is the best thing that
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE, 5, 1802.— TWENTY PAGES.
could have happened for the Democratic
Representative Bland (Dem.>. of Mis
souri, said he supposed it means war be
tween Hamsun ami Biaine and others.
The resignation puts Mr. Biaine in the
attitude ol opposition to tiie nomination
of President Harrison.
Representative Rockwell (Dem.), of
New York, arid that the programme for
the last ten days had been that Biaine
should lie kept out of tiie race up to this
point, and that programme had been
made with his assent and Ins assistance.
lie did not tihuk that either Biaine Of
Harrison could be nominated. Mr.
lJlaiue fell that he had not been treated
right by tiie president; and besides there
was known to lv i social feud between
Mrs. Harrison and Mrs. Biaine that must
have its effect on the secretary.
Representative Wilcox (Dem.), of
Connecticut— He did not think Mr.
Maine was as strong a candidate as
Harrison. Blame's course in declining
to be a candidate in a written letter and
now resigning for the purpose of stand
ing for the nomination would be certain
to give serious offense to Mr. Harrison
and his friends and also to some of Mr.
Blame's former friends who had com
mitted themselves to other candidates
after the publication of his letter.
Mr. Bryan (Dem.), of Nebraska,
thought the Biaine and Harrison forces
em! ld tiglit it out in the convention, and
which ever was nominated, his chances
of election would have been weakened.
Mr. Ciimmings (Dem.), of New York
—It settles the question. It means
Blame's nomination at Minneapolis and
the liveliest kind of a campaign.
Mr. F.hloe (Dem.), of Tennessee—
Mr. Biaine is carrying diplomacy to a
point which in our section of the coun
try would be called square lying.
Mr. WatSO* (Farmer's Alliance), of
Georgia, said that as the Syracuse con
vention had split the Democratic party
into factions, so would Blame's action
result in a dissension among the Repub
licans. Then would be the opportunity
of the third party ; audit would take
advantage of it and the wedge would be
Xeirly ail of the Democrats were of
one mind on the point at least, and that
was expressed by the speaker, who said
that the resignation meant war to the
knife between the admi nistration and
the anti-iuiministnition factions.
Grand Otseu Air Concert,
Hotel Lafayette, Sunday afternoon, by
the famous Seil>ert Military Band.
Trains on Great Northern leave St. I'aul
at 0:30 a. m., 1:30 p. m., 4:30, 5:30, t>:3o
HALSTKAD IS SORRY.
Says He Expected the Coup Was
Chicago, June 4.— The announcement
of the resignation came like a bolt from
the sky to a large gathering of dele
gates in tnis city. No one
seemed to be so deeply affected by
it as Murat llalstead, though he
.seemed to be the only one to whom it
was not a surprise. '"My Borrow that
this should have occurred," he said, "is
greater than i can give any expression
to. 1 have talked to both the president
and Mr. Biaine within the past week,
and I have feared this for two or three
days back. 1 hoped, however, it might
in some way have been avoided. 1 sup
pose it was inevitable. What they have
said to the public is not what they have
said to each other."
Fred K. Chase, the colored delegate at
large from Texas, said: "Biaine is
strong with the colored delegates, and
it would not surprise me now to see him
receive hatf the votes of -those instructed
Smith O'Brien, of Albany, said Biaine
would receive 50 of the 72 New York
"The resignation means that Biaine
will be nominated by acclamation," said
"Such a thing was never before
known in American politics!" ex
claimed Chief Justice Harlan, of the
United States supreme court. The dis
tinguished jurist checked his astonish
ment and comments suddenly, how
ever, and refused to discuss the bear
ings of the matter in connection with
the Minneapolis convention.
"It's too late! He should have done
it before," almost shouted the cele
.brated Webster Flanagan, United States
collector at El Paso, Tex., who became
famous with his convention query,
"What are we here for if mot for the
He Was Promised a Cabinet Posi
tion, and Then Turned Down.
On the way from Chicago to Min
neapolis Friday night, the private car
containing ex-Senator Platt and party
was attached to the train carrying
the West Virginia delegation. In the
course of the evening Mr. Platt re
ceived and entertained in his
car the West Virginia members
and with them discussed the presiden
tial situation. Mr. Hart, of the Wheel
ing Intelligencer, one of the delegates
at large, narrating the incident last
evening, said that Mr. Platt told him
that it was true that he had a personal
grievance against the president. "I
was promised a cabinet position," said
Mr. Platt, "and 1 did not get it."
Mr. Hart was asked if Mr. Platt desig
nated the person who made the prom
ise. "He did not name the man," re
plied Mr. Hart.
Enjoy a Grand Moonlight Concert
By the St. Anthony Hill Orchestra on
board the steamer George Hayes for a
trip down the river. Boat leaves foot
of Jackson street 8 p. m. Sunday.
Maine to Present Biaine.
Augusta, Me., June 4. -A dispatch
received here today from the train
which is bearing the Maine delegation
to Minneapolis says the delegates, hav
ing decided that Mr. Biaine is in the
race, have decided to have Charles Lit
tlefield, of Kocklarnd, Me., present his
name to the convention, provided it was
not done earlier in the roll call.
Money deposited on or before July 3,
1392. at The State Savings Bank, Ger
mania Life Insurance Company's build
ing, corner Fourth and Minnesota
streets, will be entitled to six months'
interest Jan. 1. 1593.
Mrs. Annie W. Jordan,
Of 165 Tremont fit.. Boston, was in very poor
health from bad circulation of the blood,
having rush of blood to the head, numb spells
and chills, and the physician Mid the veins
were almost bursting all orer her body. A
collision with a double runner brought on
neuralgia of the liver, causing great suffering.
She could not take the doctor's medicine, so
and soon fully recovered, and now enjoys
perfect health.' . She says she could praise
Hood's Sarsaparilla all day and then not say
enough. \ .
Hood's Pills are hand-made, and are
perfect in composition, proportion and ap
pearance. . ■
. When I say curs I do not mean merely to stop Uieu
for a time and then bam them retain sin. I near,
a radical cure. I hare made th» disease of FITS.
EPILEPSY or FALLING SICKNESS •Wo Joes
study. I warrant my remedy to cure the wont cases.
I Because others ha»« failed is no reason for ma now
recalling a core. ' Bend at cr to for a treatise and a
bee botU* of my infallible rot sdy. Giro Express
and Post Office address.
U. G. HOOT, M. C, 183 Pearl St., N. Y. ]
LESS THAN HALF.
Two seasonable offerings
in the Silk Department, eacfy
of them at less than half
The first consists of forty
pieces of pure All- Silk Iron
Frame Black Grenadine with
colored Satin Stripes and
50 Cents ' *
a yard; real value, $1.25
It's an easy matter to prove
that our present selling price
is less than actual cost of
production. Spun silk is
worth more than 50 cents an
ounce, and every yard of
these Grenadinesweighs 1%
ounces. The raw material
alone is, therefore, worth 83
cents a yard, saying nothing
of cost of making and re
Somebody lost a pile of
money on these Grenadines.
Maybe we are losing a little.
But it is certain that any of
our customers who buy them
a yard will secure the big
gest bargain of the season
in this or. any other town;
12 yards will make a dress.
The second bargain offer
ing is a lot of Black and
White Checked Taffeta
Silks, warranted pure Silk,
a yard, worth at the lowest
possible estimate 85c. They
are oil-boiled, will not muss
or crumple, and will wash
like a linen handkerchief.
W T e need hardly call at
tention to the high character
of these two special offers;
Trashy stuffs find no shelf
room here; and no matter
how low the price may be,
you always may expect to
receive only goods of known
and standard quality.
Everywhere there is scarc
ity of Navy Blue Ground
India and Japanese Silks.
We probably have the only
assortment of these extreme
ly fashionable fabrics in the
Twin Cities. They come in
stripes of various widths,
little pin dots and coin spots.
Not only are they handsome
and stylish, but they are
Twilled Printed India
Silks, black grounds with
dainty small flowers in nat
ural colorings, $i. Any
quantity of cheaper Printed
Silks may be had, but we
don't keep them. "Harper's"
says, "It's poor economy to
buy the cheaper qualities."
Black Shanghai Silks. T9n.
Bnck Shanghai silks. 81.00.
filnck Twilled Indias. Ric.
Black Twilled Indias. $1.00.
Black Twilled Indias, $1.33.
Still another ' 'Convention
Bargain" in order to show
the strangers within our
gates the advantages of
making purchases in the
greatest store of the Capital
All of our imported high
novelty Dress Patterns will
be on sale tomorrow at low
er prices than similar goods
were ever sold for in this
Slo.OO Patterns at S'o.oo.
535.00 Patterns at §15.00.
$2.-1.00 Patterns at SIH.OO.
$20. 00 Patterns at $10.00. £,
815.00 Patterns at $7.50.
$10.00 Patterns at $5.00.
Not a big lot, but enough
to last two or three days._
Naturally the first selections
are the best.
Lots of Storm Serges
everywhere, but how scarce
are the desirable shades."
Our assortment is a notable"
exception as regards these*
shades. Navy Blue and
Tan shades, the scarcest in
the market, are here in
abundance, in a variety of
grades, and in the latest
styles of weave. Prices, 85c,
$1, $1.25, $1.50 and $1,75;
widths, 46 to 50 inches; 4^
yards will make a dress.
The best in the world and
also the handsomest are
made by David & John An-
FIELD, MAHLER & GO
■ * CONTINUED.
der'son. ' Few merchants
keep them, because there's
more profit made on the in
ferior kinds. 'We have the
only assortment ot any con
sequence in town. Price,
40c; width, 32 inches.
Scotch Zephyr Ginghams
of our own importation, in a
grand assortment of styles,
• Genuine imported Scotch
(ginghams, full 29 inches
wide, at 10 cents a yard.
'-o It happens this year , that
the merchants' season for
selling spring wraps ends
at just 'the time when the
•season for 'wearing them
begins. , When the season
ends the time, for losing
money begins. , We don't
believe in carrying stock,
and we do believe that it
sometimes pays to lose
money. At any rate, we are
willing to lose quite a little
on all Spring Capes, Wraps
and Newmarkets now on
All 40-inch Cloth Capes,
lace and jet-trimmed, in the
frshionable gray and tan
shades, now marked $22,
$25 and $30, will be closed
out at : ' ".". ••". ■■.
Light and dark tan Cape
Newmarkets, newest and
most stylish shapes, at
each, marked down from
$15 and $18;
All Cape Newmarkets
made from imported Scotch
and English cloths, tan
shades and fancy weave, at
each; former prices, $20,
$25 and $30.
V "'l All Cloth and Silk Wraps,
trimmed with fringe and.
passementerie, at ■„.. .;,...
V:: $15.00. -
each, reduced from $30 and
*'i We guarantee that there
is not a single last year's
garment in this collection.
Every one was made for
this season's business.
Who wants a mean Blazer
Suit? They can't be found
here. We cannot afford to
sell them; nobody can af
ford to buy them.
But we can sell a very
good suit at
It is strictly all-wool, good
style, perfect-fitting and
thoroughly well made; col
ors, black, navy and tan.
Shirt Waists, 50 cents to
$8. That's the story in a
Hosiery and Underwear.
Ladies' All- Silk. Swiss
Ribbed Vests, cream : color
only, . at 50 cents; original
price, 75c. ; - ••'.-/':.' . "
The V shaped neck seems
to be the popular thing in
ladies' vests. We have them
at 25c,; 35c and 50c.
This style, with fancy
fronts, at 75 cents for the.
regular one-dollar quality. j
Special Sale of Ladies'
Swiss ribbed Lisle Drawers,
slfiee I lengths, at 25 cents,
!f|fmerly 35c. f} ■. ;?
\ yLadies' extra fine ribbed
elastic Cotton Hose, war
ranted fast black, at 50c.
Ladies' "Ingrain Onyx"
Cotton Hose, with unbleach
ed feet, are the great sellers
for street wear. Price, 50c.
We have received a sec
qad shipment of Boys' white
-araists, fancy trimmed collars
■Md cuffs, with neckties to
match. Price, $1.50.
The "Star" Waists, all
'■■ Unlaundered French Per
cale- Waists at 73 cents,
-. This is a big department
with us. We keep every
thing in the line of Neck
wear, Underwear, Hosiery
and Furnishings of every
"kind.,.. Our buyer visits the
FIELD, MAHLER & CO.
Eastern markets several
times each year. He does
not depend upon the travel
ing salesmen for styles. We
aim to keep only reliable
qualities, and we think our
prices are always a little be
low the general run.
Men's fast black cotton
Half-Ho e of superior qual
Our best value is a line of
two-thread Maco yarn Ho
siery, high spliced heels,
soles and toes, in fast black,
mode ! and tan shades, 3
pairs for $1.00.
weight wool Shirts
and. Drawers,, natural gray,
fawn and blue-gray, 75 cents
each, would be cheap at $1.
Men's Night Shirts, 60
inches, made of Wamsutta
• Our line of Neckwear at
50 cents should interest all'
(In the Corset Department.)
In order to attract atten
tion to our new stock of
Dress Waists we make the
following special offers:
India Linon Waists, six
side plaits and two rows
hemstitching in front, six
side plaits in back, collar
and cuffs finished with hem
stitching. Special price, 75c.
Dotted Lawn Dress
Waists, side plaiting front
and back ; rolling collar and
cuffs. Special price, 75c.
Children's Short Dresses,
1, 2 and 3 years, made of
fine material, neatly trimmed
with dainty embroidery.
Prices, $1, $1.25, $1.50 and
up to $8.
A beautiful line of hand
made Dresses at moderate
Mail orders receive prompt
and careful attention.
Field, Mahler & Co
Wabasha, Fourth and Fifth Streets.
; :■■■ ■ ■ ■■ -■ ■ . . .-..
I^ll ll ll l l W^SSHajumar^^^
Going Out Into the World.
And many a hard knock he'll
Get before he makes name
And fame. He'll have to study
Economy and will SAVE
DOLLARS on Clothing by
Good Judgment in buying
Substantial and wear-resisting
Garments combining STYLE
WITH DURABILITY. Such
Is the kind of Clothing found
At THE BOSTON. Purchas
ing GOOD ARTICLES at
FAIR PRICES is good judg-
Ment. Buying MADE-TO
SELL goods because adver-
Tised cheap is MONEY OUT
OF POCKET in the end.
Special bargains this week in
Our CHILDREN'S DEPART
MENT. Shirt Waists at 50c.
Fancy Percale Sailor Collars
10c, or 3 for 25c. Boys' and
Children's STYLISH Straw
Hats 50c. Knickerbocker
(Three-piece) Suits. 55.00.
Creedmore Suits, $3.75.
"One-Price" Clothing Hausa,
WE HAVE PEOPLE
Come into our store every day and wonder at
our immense stock of fine
■**-X w Bw fIR IV g Irmn WSm WP 8H JHV Ka MB B*L
As a rule, tbey become customers, for
our stock is complete in all lines of House-
Furnishing Goods; practically good as new,
and at one-half the original cost. vi
We shall continue to make special prices
for this week, for we must have room. Par
ties in need of House-Furnishing Goods,
Cannot afford to buy before looking through
vW-;l our stock. .-.;. v' • r-
MUKH t JHBH,
AUCTIONEERS AND FURNITURE DEALERS,
186, 188 and 190 East Sixth Street,
i^N. B. — Time Given to Responsible Parties,
schliek & ca,
87 and 89 east THIRD street.
h s^'- j ~ V Ladies' Patent Leather
J|S GHLIEK s|k^ Oxford Ties, Special this
-(CVH|nL ' Ladies' . Oxfords, Boot
i^^^^^lß '^^bss^ ees and Huntingdon Ties,
.^^w^^^^^^^^^^ kid and patent leather, in
Ladies' Canvas Oxford Ties in white and tan.
. Summer Shoes of all kinds.
SCHLIEK & CO.,
••■• ■ ■ ■■■■■• ■ ■ ■ ■■ ■ ■ . .. .-..,...-.-;. y
87 AND 89 EAST THIRD STREET.
The Best Assortment, the Greatest Variety of - :
Of Standard make, all fully warranted, and at lower prices than any
other Music House in the Northwest. Send for catalogue, terms, etc
R. C. MUNGERI
107 East Third Street, St. Paul, % *
nil Line of Musical Instruments of All Kinds.
- I iclitectnral Iron Work
Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and
t'attern Makers. Send for cuts of col
umns. , Worksou St. P., M. & M. R. R.,
nearComo avenue. O thee 212 and 213
iiiintiattan Building, St. Paul. C. M.
POWER, Secretary -ami Treasurer.
fir ir^Ess *. head noises cured i
llr I Mrs hf.nl. 6ae«i.f.in wh«i mil r«Mdl« f.iU I
""■■■• Sold only bvF.Hisco*. BS*Rro«H-r>e PP
»*y,Cor.l«h^N«wyoit.Writ»rirl»«keriw»»b«" Ft C. C
Call and Examine
OOR LINE OF BICYCLES,
The largest and best in the Northwest.
We Have Them From $18 Upwards.
Responsible Agents wanted for the Liberty
Bicycles in the following territory: Minne
sota, lowa, Wisconsin, North Dakota and
South Dakota; can protect our agents fuliv.
Wheels sold on easy payments. Repairing
quickly done, at reasonable prices.
F. M. Smith & Bro.. 330 St. Peter street.
Or I.V Mqnor Habit. Positively Cured
by admlnteterliis Dr. Mm»<-»'
It is manufactured as a powder, which can bo
given in a glass of beer, a cup of coffee or tea. or
in rood, without the knowledge of the patient. It
isansolutely harmless, and will effect a pertna.
neni and speedy cure, whether the patient is a
moderate dnnkar or an alcoholic wreck. It has
been given in thousands of oases, and in every
instance a perfect cure has followed. It never
l '*£L?- £ MUSSETTER. 3rd & Wabasha St.
3^l & OTOIiEB
«L!>KS SPECIFIC «<<».Prop». binclnnati.O.
NIiPIHNPW Ph D - Analytical and
r !;" lillllliW Technical Chemist,
Office and Lab.,N0.133 East Fifth street.
St. Paul, Minn. Personal attention given
to all kinds of Assaying, Analyzing and
resting. Chemistry applied for all art*
and manufacture:*. " : "-