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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 22, 1892, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1892-10-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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•Wnrd rlulis will irinrch to cars switched on
J*.io-t streets, in clmrge of Assistant Chief
Unrshal John S. Grode.
rii iii. gecpnlb, fciehth and Ninth ward
clubs \v'i!l march to cars switched ou east sMe
ot \\ abash* street, between Fifth and Sev
enth streets, in charge of Assistant Marshal
A\ iiliam Rodger.
Captains are requested to nnve their clubs
on buard the cars at T::t > sharp.
W. It. llawtiiokne. Chief Marshal.
Boys' School uits.
Boys" School Suits. Low Prices. Boys'
Dki'AKTMKNT. The Boston, on Third st.
RODUKII AND DARRAGH
Talk for Democracy's Success ti>
Eighth Warders.
Brandl's hall, was comfortably filled
with Eighth ward voters last night, and
those present listened attentively to the
claims of Democracy for the suffrages
of the people as presented by E. J.
Darragh and .William lloduer, the next
representative from the ward in
the legislature. Mr. Darragh made
a splendid presentation of thr
mam issues of the present campaign,
poinsr into the vital matters at wMUt
length, in an incisive and at times elo
quent manner. He compared the can
dates and principles of the two parties
in a fair and sensible way, urging his
hearers to give careful consideration to
the stand of the two parties on public
questions, feeling sure that the result
would redound to the triumph of the
Democratic candidates.
The county ticket received a hand
some tribute from Mr. Darragh, whoex
liorted hi* bearers to listen to no false
counsel and to waste no votes on so
called independents, who are nothing
but Republican hirelings seeking i>y
every means to balk Democratic victory.
William Rodger proved himself nut
only capable of staling his position on
public matters clearly to the voters of
his ward, but in strong, terse language
he pointed out the duty of every man of
Democratic leanings to take an
abiding personal interest in the
complete success of Democracy's
cause a..d the men who represent it. In
his own behalf Mr. Rodger said Jittie, ex
cept to pledge himself that in the legis
lature he would act as appeared to trim
to be- in the best interests of St. Paul
and Ramsey county, and his hearers
evinced their confidence in his honesty
oi utterance by a rousing ovation. Bill
Rodger is as sure of election, apparently,
as any man can be before the votes are
cast.
Roys' Heelers.
Boys' Reefers. Low Prices. Boys'
Di:hai:t.mknt. The Boston, ou Third St.
.UMFOKMKD THE FIFTH,
And They "Will He Ready to Go to
Minneapolis Tonight.
The Fifth Ward Cleveland, Lawler
ami Castle club organized a marching
club last evening and made a partial
distribution of uniforms to the mem
bers. George W. Anderson was elected
captain, and John Wilson was chosen
as first lieutenant, these two officers
having power to appoint all the aids
they see lit. The club headquarters, at
519 West Seventh street, will be open
Jill afternoon today from 1 o'clock on
for those who desire to secure, uniforms
and join in the parade to Minneapolis
this evening. Messrs. Anderson and
"Wilson will be in charge, and all mem
bers are requested to be at headquarters
promptly at 7 o'docK and form in line
to march down to Wahasha street, where
the cars will be in waiting, free trans
portation being furnished lor all who
desire to go. The club rooms will be
open during the entire afternoon, and
(.'apt. Anderson and Liwit. Wilson will
give out uniforms free to all who call.
The uniform consists of blue capes with
red collar and white facings, and a blue
helmet with gilded fronipieee and an
ornamented spike top. Every member
■will also receive a torch, On Monday
mglit the club will take part in tno. im
mense Lawler demonstration.
Boys' Caps Oi'eru:>at3.
Boys' Cape Overcoats. Low Prices.
Boys' Department. The Boston, on
Third st.
IX THE FIRST WARD.
Democratic IJntlmsiasm in That
Republican Stronghold.
The Democrats of the First ward had
a good and very enthusiastic meeting
last night at Beckman's bail, corner of
Sims and Forest streets. A. J. Galbraith,
Esq., presided a? the meeting, and out
lined thoughtful questions in in
troducing the speakers of the
evening:. Speeches were made by
F, P. Nuzutn and John Cavanaeh. Na
tional and state issues were alluded to
in a way that seemed to greatly satisfy
the audience, judging from the liberal
applause frequently given both speak
ers. Louis Ferguson, the waid candi
date for the legislature, surprised the
meeting with the terse and effective
way in which he defined his po
sition and the needs of the
ward, lie expressed a firm belief
in his election, and urged the
Democrats to support the entire ticket.
lie based his hope of carrying that
stronghold of "Republicanism on the
fact that there are several candidates
for the legislature and his hope to secure
the support of Democrats. His speech
demonstrated that Mr. Ferguson is a
thoughtful workimrman and will make
a creditable legislative representative,
lie was roundly applauded throughout
his speech.
Boys' Jersey Suits.
Boys' Jersey Suits, Low Prices. Boys'
Department. The Boston, on Third st.
FIRED WIIibE OUT.
Sixth Ward Democrats Repudiate
II i m— Rousing Meeting.
Tin' Democratic club of the Third,
Fourth and Filth precincts of the Sixth
ward held a business meeting early in
last evening and reorganized. As
AVilde has refused to resign as presi
dent, at the request of foe club, he was
kicked off bodily. The club adopted a
resolution heartily indorsing the entire
Democratic ticket and to use all honor
able means to secure its election
Oflicers were elected as follows*
President, Aaron Poupney; vice presi
dent, Fred Gunn; treasurer, Pacifico
I Dgaretti; secretary, C. ,}. Meilicke;
captain, A. Poupeuey; first lieutenant,'
Fred (iunn; second lieutenant (J J
Meilicke. * *
The club listened to stirring addresses
WE INVITE
Attention to our display of
Silks, plain and figured, in
the latest shades, for Deco
rations, Portieres and all
varieties of Art Work. Silk
Damask and Brocatelles,
Wool Fabrics, etc., for Wall
Decoration and Furniture
Coverings. Artistic Cre
tonnes. An extensive line
of inexpensive stuffs for
Draperies.
C. 0. Rice & Company,
Sixth Street,
Opposite Ryan Hotel.
from those masters of oratarv, Hon. J.
N. Castle and Hon. John \V. Willis.
Boys' Underwear.
Boys' Underwear, Low Prices. Boys'
Department. The Buston, on Third st.
AN OPKIi liKTIKR.
St. Paul. Oct. 21, 18H2.
To John Foos, Esq., Candidate for Sheriff at
the Recent Ramsey County Democratic
Convention .
Dear bir— We learn from good authority
that you are circulating the ] following story,
well known to you to be false and malicious.
It is as follows: That the honorable uenile
man who was fortunate enough to be nom
inated by the Democratic convention for the .
office of sheriff. Anton Miesen. paid ten (to)
dollars apiece for the rif teeu votes which Tie
not from the Second ward. Now, Mr. Poos,
we wish you to distinctly understand that
i he delegation from the Second- ward are
Democrats from principle and not for reve
nue only. We know, too, that you are well
aware of this fact, because you offered our
delegation SctJU if we • would vote for you.
which is just twice the amount you claim
we received from Mr. Miesen. and you saw
that we spurned such ■ overtures. We feel
very sorry to have to make such statements
as we here have done, but it is in self-de
fense. Mr. Foos, and you are .the offender.
We. too, are sorry, after you -have been hon
orably defeated. by an honorable convention
of honorable men, to see ' you with your own
hands dif* your political grave."/- Yours : sym
pathetically. "• .: _<-
CIIAHI.ES KARTAK, ■ M. C. EGAN, -"
.1. J. Bailey. P. J. Fkaxzwa.
L. S. Canning. | Martin Fi.anigan,
PaulTheeoarten, P. I). SCANNELI,,
William Kyan. Fiikd Tegeler, ■
James 11. Fakuell, Kic Wilwek, .
T. Kennedy. Chablbs BAXTER,
Aiioli'ii Gremer. ■ .- -*■<:.'■
Boys' Ulsters.
Boys' Ulsters, Low Prices. Boys'
Depaktmknt. The Boston, on Third st.
Political Piek-Ups.
The Democrats of the Second ward will
meet at Lucker's hall at 6:30 p. m. tonight, to
po to Minneapolis 10 the Kreat mass meeting,
to be addressed by Mills and Luwler. Torches
and transporlaiou free.
The First Ward Democratic clubs will turn
nut strong tonight to go to the Minneapolis
demonstration. Their turn-out Monday
night will be surprising. At least 400 will be
id line, headed by the _eeoud Kegimeut
band.
Fourth ward Democrats are requested to
meet this evening at 7 o'clock at the rooms
of the Fourth Ward Democratic club, ou
Fifth street, under the Clifion hotel, where
torches and uniforms will le furnished for
the purpose of attending the mass meeting
iv Minneapolis tonight.
The Seventh Ward Democratic club will
meet at their hall, corner Dayton and West
ern avenues, tonight at 7 o'clock sharp, and
march to special train funiis-hed to convey
the club to .Minneapolis. All members of the
club, and Democrats of the ward, are ur
gently requested to atteud. Ca-mpaigu lints
enn be secured at "The Boston" at reduced
rates. Come all.
At 4 o'clock this afteruonn the executive
committee of the county Republican com
mittee will hold an executive session. Just
what is Hfjitalinj; them is not known for sure
outside the circle, but it is intimated and up-
Ueved tha: they will discuss the matter of
making au effort to shove Tom Howard off
the ticket. The full county committee will
hold n meeting in the evening, and it is inti
mated that the subject will be further dis
cussed then. There is a strong desire on the
part of a good portion of the committee to
make this effort, but hs to whether it is ex
pedient to make the effort at this late date is
si Babject upon which there Is a. difference of
"pinion among them. Another tning which
will be discussed is the mutter of securing
more speakers for St Fan} and the county-
The committee feels itself decidedly short of
sp3akera.
Boys' Shirt Waists.
Boys' Shirt Waists, Low Prices. Boys'
Department. The Boston, on Third st.
DEMOCRATS ARE FIRM.
They Are Standing Steadily by
Their Party in Min
nesota.
Figures Show That Dissatisfied
Republicans Are Drilling
Away.
Senator F. Borchert, of Renville
county, who is the Populist candidate
for congress in the Third district, was
in St. Paul yesterday, and was seen at
the headquarters of the state committee
of his party. He says he has made a
careful canvass of five counties in his
district, and that the Populist ticket will
receive almost treble the Alliance vote
of IS9O in Carver and Siblov counties,
fully twice the vote of the Alliance party
of that year in McLeort and Meeker
counties, and nearly twice the vote in
Reovitie county. It will be remembered
that Renville county was almost swept
by the Alliance party in 18' JO, hence, Mr.
Borchert remarked, it would be difficult
for the vote to be doubled now. Borch
ert's canvass was from house to house —
that is, he was assisted in it so that
such a polling of the people could be
made— and he knows whereof he speaks.
Tnese live counties may, therefore, be
taken as a fair test of the political tide
throughout the state.
In LBBB there were only three candi
dates for governor in the field—Repub
lican, Democratic and Prohibition; the
Alliance party had no candidate then,
and its vote was divided between the
old parties, each Alliance man voting
according to his old political faith. It is
claimed by the Republicans that the
Alliance party did not draw from the
Republican party, but gained as much
strength and even more from the Dem
ocratic party. Here are some interest
ing figures to prove that the Republican
assertion is not true, and that the Alli
ance party carved its vote almost en
tirely out of the Republican party, th«
same as the People's party is doing this
year :
In ISSB the vote for governor jn Carver
county was: Merriam, I,:{(J6; Eugene Wilson,
l.U!(.i; Harrison (Pro.), (i\!. In 1893 the vote
for governor in this county stood : Merriam,
991; Thomas Wilson. 1.893: Owen (All.), 299;
Pinkham (Pro.), 18.
McLi-od County— Vote for governor in
ISSs: Merriam. 1.252; Wilson. 1.546; Harri
son, 124. Vote for governor in IH9J: Mer
nam, SG2; Wilson, 1,014; Owen, 414; I'iok
ham, 7;j.
.Meeker County— Vote for governor in 1FS8:
Merriam, 1,73 d; Wilson, 1,27b; Harrison, 2tis.
Vote for governor in 18!i0: Merriam. 1,241;
Wilson, 1,084; Owen, r>2£; Pinkham, 173.
Kenville County — Vote lor governor in
1888: Merriam, 1,761 ; Wilson, 1,149; Harri
son, 237. Vote for governor in 1890: Mer
riam, 1.003: 'Wilson, 771; Owen, 1,200; Pink
ham, 97.
Hblev County— Vote for governor in 1S88:
Meniam, 1,281; Wilson. I.filtf; Harrison, 35.
Vote for governor :n 1893: Merriam, 1,02 a;
Wilson, 1,373; Owen, 515: Pinkham, 13.
It will be seen from these figures that
the combined vote of Carver for Merri
am and Owen in IS9O was 1,290, only 76
votes less than Merriam received in
1888, when there was no Alliance candi
date in the field. In McLeod county the
combined vote of Merriam and Owen in
1890 was 1,270, only eight votes less than
Merriam received in 1888. In Meeker
county the combined vote of Merriam
and Owen was 1,7(59, only 39 votes more
than Merriam received in 1888. In Sib
ley county the combined vote of Merri
am and Owen was 1,538, which was 257
votes more than Merriam received in
1888. In Renville county it will be seen
that Owen drew about equally from the
old parties. This was due to the fact
that Mr. Borchert lived in that county,
and had a large personal following in
both parties. He was elected to the
state senate that year as an Alliance
man.
In four-fifths of the counties of the
state the combined vote of Merriam and
Owen was within a few votes of the
number cast for Merriam in 18SS, as the
official figures show. And these figures
prove conclusively that the Republican
fanners and not the Democratic have
become dissatisfied with their party.
Reports from all over the state show
that the People's party will poll more
than double the vote of the Alliance
party; and they also snow that the
growth of the People's party is comiug
from the Republicans.
Do You Have Fits?
■Shirts made by Thad C. Jones &
Wright always fit.
Deputy Coroner Barling has decided that
an inquest is unnecessary in the case of
the switchman, James, killed Thursday in
the Omaha yards.
THE FAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 22, 1892.
PATRIOTS REJOiCED.
St. Paul Generously and Gen
erally Celebrated the Col
umbian Anniversary.
Catholic Societies Notably
Prove "Their Innate
Americanism
By Turning" Out Thousands
Strong in a Public Dem
onstration.
The State Historical Society
Celebrates With Orations
and Poem.
St. Paul generally ana patriotically
celebrated Columbian day yesterday.
Business was suspended, and after the
public schools had begun the celebra
tion in the morning the church societies
kept it bravely going during the day.
All banks and public offices closed their
doors at noon. The very atmosphere
was surcharged with a spirit of patriot
ism that was contagious. Moreover, it
was iuipiriug. Columbus day in St.
Paul was a miniature reproduction of
the stirring scenes, events and inci
dents of the world's fair city, of New
York, of St. Louis and the other me
tropolises that made a formal attempt
to celebrate the 400 th anniversary of
the landing of that brave aud adventur
ous Genoese savant and mariner, Chris
topher Columbus, on American soil.
The patron not of his natal country,
after rebuffs and derision by all
tue aiore enlightened scientists of
his century, he finally found believers
in his theories that the earth is a globe,
and that there are other countries than
continental Europe, the British Isles
and Asia and Africa. But he found
this faith not in his fellow countrymen.
Me fou.nd it in Queen Isabella and King
Ferdinand. Still the Italian-Americans
are deservedly proud of their ancestor
who had the courage of his convictions
and who had the hardihood to put his
theories to the practical test. These de •
scendants of sunny Italy were particu
larly conspicuous in the pageant in this
city yesterday. They came from the
Twin City to swell the" vast assemblage
of the Capital City, and it should be re
lated that they presented an enviable
appearance.
It was the celebration of the Catholic
contingent that bore the most promi
nent place in the celebration of St.
Paul. This is eminently proper, be
cause it was under the guidance and
encouragement of the church that the
famous voyage in that little fleet— that
fleet that few mariners of this century
would care to hazard life in for a trip
across the stormy Atlantic at this sea
son of the year— it was the encourage
ment lent by the church that brought
about the ultimate arrangements that
ended in the discovery of what was
destined to hi- t!i« grandest country on
God's footstool.
Headed by the Italian societies the
vast pageant took up positions at the
corner of .St. Peter and Tenth streets
promptly at -1 o'clock. Such an array,
such a civic gathering, was nev
er before witnessed in this state.
Indeed, it sent the patriotic
blood of all loyal Americans ting
ling through their veins, and a joyous
spirit prevailed everywhere. The bands
played patriotic and martial music and
the multitudes cheered until the echoes
went resounding to the farthest limits
of the city. Yes, it was an inspiring
sight. Almost o.ulX) school children of
Hie Catholic institutions of the city,
clad in holiday attire, bearing each a
ring— the stars and stripes— and all
wearing a gladsome smile.' No wonder
that the sidewalks and even the streets
for over a mile distant were a veritable
crush of enthusiastic Americans who
had not arranged to participate in the
celebration. These were for the most
part Protestants, for the participants in
the display were the Catholic societies
of the Twin Cities.
There were nearly 3,0i)0 Catholic
school children massed in the vicinity
of Tenth and St. Peter streets at 2
o'clock, and soon after they look up the
line of inarch down St. Peter street, and
thence to Fort street, where they were
joined by the adult societies, number
ing 3,000 strong, headed by brass bands
and following with the national em
blems, the Hags of the different nations
that were beloved by the participants as
their respective fatherlands'. There
waa the Italian banner, the flags of Bo
hemia, of Poland and the other nations,
together with the gold and brilliant
colors of the various society banners,
the emblems of the different Catholic
organizations.
Down Fourth street the vast pageant
took its way to the martial music and
inspiring airs, down to West Third
street, and thence to Sibley street, and
then on around to Sixth street, and then
the march was taken up to Rice park,
where the oratorical tributes in com
memoration of the day were had. This
was the order of the procession:
PIBST DIVISION..
Chief Marshal Koch aud Assistants Charles
lliiiil: and Nicholas Hardy.
Baud of Music.
Assumption Congregation aud Schools.
SECOND DIVISION.
Peter Kopriva, Marshal.
Band of Music.
St. Stanislaus Congregation aud School.
THIRD DIVISION.
Joseph Matz, Marshal.
Baud of Music.
St Aaclbert Congregation and School.
FOURTH DIVISION.
John lleicieureich. Marshal.
Baud of Music.
Sacred Heart Congregation and School.
FIFTH DIVISION.
John Hammes, Marshal.
Bund of Music.
Francis de Sales Congregation aud School.
SIXTH DIVISION.
Henry isteger, Marshal.
Band of Music.
St. Matthew Congregation and School.
SEVENTH DIVISION.
Nicholas I'othen, Marshal.
Band of Music.
St. Agues Congregation and School.
EIGHTH DIVISION.
"\V. J. Gardner, Maishal.
St. Peter Claver Congregation aud School.
NINTH DIVISION.
Michael Nolz, Marshal.
Baud of Music.
St. Bernard Congregation and School.
At the park Danz's Militaiy band
marched to the band stand, where they
took seats and played the "Star Span
gled Banner." The old familiar and pa
triotic air, to which many old vet
erans who stood in that vast assemblage
to participate in the events or to be in
terested spectators had marched south
of Mason and Dixon's line In the troub
lous days of the '60s, this patriotic air
inspired cheers from these old vets that
were taken up and passed along the
line by the younger element.
BThcn Marshal Koch and the speakers,
as well as the spiritual directors of the
different Catholic societies that were
participating in the grand event, also
took places on the stand. Baring his
head Marshal Koch introduced Freder
ick L. McGhee as the orator in the
Enelish tongue. Mr. McGhee is the
colored Demosthenes of St. Paul. He
proceeded to recite the history of the
great ltaiiau navigator who lauded at
San Salvador just 400 years ago. The
story is too familiar to every reader of
the Globe to warrant a reproduction
at this time. The address was embel
lished by picturesque aud eloquent
diversions from the historical recital,
and the speaker gave full credit to the
Catholic church for the part played by
it in encouraging the efforts of Chris
topher Columbus.
Father Isadore followed with a stir-
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
rins: oration In the German, tongue, and .
he was applauded" repeatedly as he pro
ceeded, and cries of ■"Bra vol'' filled the
air. In tlie course r pi- Ins - address he
took occasion to ' counsel ' the • members
of the St.- Peter Claver's church, the
colored Catholic church, that the records
in Washington ,-.: show that ■ 180.009 . for
eigners bore; arms to suppress the re
bellion, the outcome of which was the
abolition of slavery. ? l . "
At the conclusion d? these ceremonies
the march was again taken up, and the
societies returned to * their respective
halls. i'C^V '"-;- j-
The Italian 1 societies of the Twin
Cities appropriately. celebrated the oc
casion at Market-hall- during the after
-1 noon and evening. : * >
■; ■^.:;Z~" "■ ~ ; , ; j
* Boys' iie££ins. :
Boys' Le(?KJirs. :; :L<iw Prices. Boys'
Dkpautmk.nt. The Boston, on Third stL
CBEDITKD LIKF ERICSSON. j
Gen. Childs' Address to the His
'•' torical Society — Thundering
Gordon?s Poem. *-".-.. - :
One of the special events of the day
was the observance had by the state
historical society in its rooms at the
capitol. This occurred at 11 o'clock,
and the rooms were filled at the time of
beginning, Gov. Ramsey, as president
of the society, conducted the ceremo
nies. On the platform with him were
the speakers and President Northrop,
of the state university. 11. L. Gordon,
of Minneapolis, read his epic poem,
"Columbus," upon being introduced by
Air. liamsey : •
Behold the magic of tour hundred years!
Earth wheeled her million circuits found her
sun
While Nature labored to evolve a man. |
Earth wheeled her million circuits round her
sun
While man from bestial dens and savage
dom
Slowly uprose and, groping into light.
Stood face to face with facts; uprose and
fell. .
The shuttling feet of generations passed,
By brutal Ignorance and coward Fear
Twin-born led on, ere man again arose.
Deep reader of the sagas of the past
Aud wise beyond the wisdom of his time.
Through myth and mystery Columbus saw
Glimmering the islands of an ancient world;
For when the time is ripe God sends the
man.
Lo, at his touch the doors of mystery
Flew open, and the sea gave up" its dead.
Behold Atlantis risen from the sea!
Behold the long-lost island of the godsl
All nature lay a miracle; the isles
Lifted their frond ed cocoas to the sun:
Lay in primeval wilderness a world.
Men clad in nature's nakedness in awe
Peered from the palms upon the whlte
wiuged ships,
And saw the promised coming of the gods.
Tne breath of God blew in Columbus' sails.
Behold the ma^ic of four hundred years;
The shackles broken from the limbs of man :
The shackles broken from the minds of
men;
A mightier race then Rome or Carthage
knew
Uprisen in the West; the miracles
Of science and the wonder-works of art!
Behold all nature bending to man's will;
The winds, the tides, the thunderbolts of
heaven,
Turning iiis mills and harneaseißo his cars !
Would that tuou could'st from out thy tomb
arise,
Columbus, on you queen of Indian isles.
And see the New World miracles, and hear,
From isle to isle aud swarming land to laud.
The Kreat heart of the world throb to thy
name.
11. \V. Childs followed in a formal ad
dress. He gave the old historical sketch,
but it was clothed in new habiliments,
and it held the .large gathering of
savants and antiquarians of the state
who form the society, with an interest
that could scarcely have ueen more had
the familiar story been entirely new.!
Mr. Childs reviewed the barbaric days
of Europe, when warlike tribes trav
ersed the continent and even entered
the British isles to find new fields to
capture. The Norman, the Norseman,
the Gaul.the Teuton— all were revei wed.
Gen. Childs did not credit Christopher
Columbus with being the first white
man to set foot . upon American soil.
He believed the story narrated of Lief.
Ericcson's voyage to the mouth of the
St. Lawrence river long before the Col
umbus voyage.
The speaker gave a graphic descrip- .
tion of Genoa,- the Genoa of Colmnbus'i
day. It was a prosperous, bustling'
mart. Her sails swept every sea known'
to European commerce, and her sailors
did not fear to venture on discovery.
There Columbus was*born : in 14H(>, and r
Gen. Childs then gave a recital of the
career of the great navigator to the end,
and this was eloquently supplemented
by a brief narration of American history. ■
Boys' Dress Suits.-- ■ —
Boys' Dress Suits. Low Prices. Boys'
Department. The Boston, on Third st.
Do You Have Fits?
Shirts made by Thad C. Jones;&
Wright always fit. - -j ;
: — : — :•—■ ■ r \ ; .j- '.'
Boys' Hats. :-' :
Boys' Hats. Low Prices. Boys' De
partment. The Boston, on Third st.
. ■■»■ ■-■ .'
. The jury will return a sealed verdict Mon
day morn in the case of Andrew. Finn
against the Northern Pacific Railroad • com-.
pany. ■ ''. .""••. • " - * • "'. .:■•■ '■■
Mr. Geo. W. Turner
Simply Awful
Worst Case of Scrofula the
' Doctors Ever Saw. .
i COMPLETELY CURED BY HOOD'S
'■■■ SARSAPARILLA.
"When I was 4 or 5 ye--- old I had a scrofr
ulous sore on the -middle "tinker of my left
hand, which got so bad that the doctors cut
the finger off, and later took off more thai
half of my hand. Then the sore broke out
on my arm, came out on my neck and face '
on both sides, nearly destroying the sight of
one eye, also on my right arm. Doctors said
it was the .
Worst Case of Scrofula
they ever saw. It was Simply Awful!
Five years ago I began to take Hood's Sarsat
parilla. . Gradually I found that the sores
were beginning to heal. I kept on until I
had taken ten bottles, ten dollars ! Just
think of What a return I got for that invest
ment! A thousand per cent? Yes,
many thousand. For the past 4 years I have
had -no sores.. I- ,„. . |
Work All the Time. j
Before I could do no work. I know not
what to say • strong enough to express my
gratitude to Hood's Sarsaparilla for my per*
feet ; cure." . Geoboe TV. Turner, Farmer,
Galway. Saratoga County, 8, Y. .
Hood's Pills do not weaken, but aid di
gestion and tone the stomach. Try them, 25c.
On or Before Money
to Loan at Current
-■ t-i". r^Tl '':■ -.C- ■'. Rates. ;' .
GB^VES -. & VIS TON '
„ COMPANY, • . :
, Pioneer Press Building.
..■--■■-■. -- ..-■.-;■■--. ..:■■--.--
F!ELD f MAHLER
& GO.
•Tft NFS TODAY.
-Jilt -r t .' ■* j- 7 1 - ' ■ . j '.' I * ■ ' .'- *~ - - ■■
.'.!) 2,000 Choice Minnesota
■Roses will be distributed to
:^.y ";\i , 000 at 9 o'clock, 1 , 000
at 2 o'clock. • -;v,:V ;
•X 9- ; : .- ../ i -. -■-„■-. ':■•. •■•:.;■■
1 X ::;:•. ..' _______ "-•: .;■:-,-....,}
£ i I •.••■..':.r I-:,.-.*
BARGAINS. WM§spM
>f 3 f 4 and 6-button genuine
u Jouvin" Glace ' Gloves, tan
shades and black, plain and i
. embroidered backs; sizes 6,
$% by* and 7, at f\ : .-^.
$1.25 a Pair.
Regular price, $1.85.
4-button genuine "Jou
vin" Suede Gloves, tan
shades, all sizes, $1.10 a
pair. Regular price, $1.75.
Ladies' Mull Hemstitched
Handkerchiefs, wide hems,
embroidered by hand, 15c
each. Real value, 25c.
There are only a few hun
dred "of these.
Ladies' Irish Linen Hem
stitched Handkerchiefs, wide
hems, 15c.
SPECIAL SILKS.
We are entirely sold out
of the special lot of 33-inch
China Silks at 58 cents, but
the demand still continues.
For this reason we shall sell
today a big line of 22-inch
China Silks, in navy, black
and newest evening shades,
at
42 Cents
a yard. The quality is su
perb.
LINEN ROOM.
3,000 yards Silkaline, of
extra fine quality, 36 inches
wide, small, neat patterns,
12 I^2 Cents
a yard. Regular price, 18
cents.
Here is one of the best
Values of the entire lot:
100 Wilton Rugs, 30
inches square, just- the thing
ijor stair landings or bureau
mats, $1.38 each. They
are made in England. The
importers' selling price for
large quantities was $2.20
each. The ordinary retail
price is $3. Our special
price is $1.38.
SMALL WARES.
Two or three gross of
Solid Silver Thimbles, full
standard quality,
13 Cents
each. Not more than two
to one buyer.
The entire stock of Plain
and Fancy Baskets will be
on sale today at just One-
Half the regular prices.
Fancy Hair Pins, real
Tortoise Shell, 69c and 98c.
An assorted lot of very
high-grade Writing Papers,
120 sheets in box, at 58c;
box of : ; 120 Envelopes to
match, 58c. Original prices
were 85 cents to one dollar.
CLOAK DEPARTMENT.
? 18-inch Astrakhan : Fur
Capes, satin lined, $10
each. Better Capes are not
sold for less than fourteen
dollars. V
"18-inch Black Coney Fur
Capes, satin lined,
■£■.. Six Dollars
each. Would be cheap at
17-5O- ;;-; -
jj* Black Cheviot .. . Reefer
jackets, with Coney Fur
$sha\vl roll, head ornaments,
1 3 2 inches long, sizes 32 to
144, only Six Dollars.
HOSIERY.
v-v Children's black ribbed
Wool Hose, double knees,
25 Cents per pair. Regu
lar price, 3 5c. '; .;. •
Field, Mahler & Co .
MAIIHEIIER
BROS.=
BARGAINS FOR MEN TODAY
Another opportunity to buy high
class '
N EC KWEAR I
At very much less than regular re
tail prices.
Styles suitable for Half Evening
Dress, Opera Dress, street or busi
ness. Fine English Puff Ties,
made by Fisk, Clark and Flagg, re
tailed all over the United States in
first-class furnishing houses at
$1.50 to $2.
Today for $1.00.
Now wa are going to clear out
our stock of
SUSPENDERS!
We must have everything new for
the new store.
We pile on our counter today
more than a thousand pairs of As
sorted Suspenders, costing from
$3.50 to $7 a dozen; some of them
slightly imperfect. You can have
your choice of the entire lot for
17 Cents a Pair.
Something for the Children.
Winter Underwear !
Children's Vests and Pants !
Regularly sold for 50c.
Sale Price Today, 25c.
The lot is not very large. Come
early.
Children's Cloaks!
Plaids of brown and gray, sizes
2, 3 and 4, lined and warmly
wadded,
Price, 55.00.
Same sizes in red, blue and
brown striped cloths, trimmed with
braid and fur, lined and wadded,
for $6.50.
School Cloaks of extra heavy
Checked Cheviots, with deep cape,
all sizes, 6 to 12 years, for $4.75
each.
Children's Cloaks of better ma
terials, with silk-lined hoods, all
sizes, 6 to 12 years, for $5.50.
UNDERWEAR FOR WOMEN-
Equestrienne Tights, non-crocking
fast black, for $1.75.
Ribbed Balbriggan Combination
Suits for $7.
Cashmere Corset Covers, 65c.
LACE DEPARTMENT-50 Black
Cogue Feather Boas; regular price
$4; sale price, $1.98.
Today will be the last day of our
special sale of BLACK LACE
SKIRTINGS. For this day we add
BLACK LACE DRAPERY NETS at
greatly reduced prices.
HANDKERCHIEFS-Ladies' Pure
Linen Handkerchiefs, beautifully .
embroidered. We have them with
scalloped edges or hemstitched in a
variety of styles; safe price, 47c.
GLOBES— Men's Perrin Pique
Dogskin Gloves, stud fastenings;
sale price, $1.35.
Ladies' 8-Button Paris Suede
Mousqueta/res in black, tan and
gray, all sizes, every pair warrant
ed; sale price, 95c.
Ladies' Sac Wrist Biarritz
Gloves, the best quality made; sale
price, 85c.
Latest Shades in Perrin' s Pique,
Trefousse, Dents and Fisk, Clark &
Flagg's Walking Gloves.
NOTlONS— lmported Castile Soap, a
new shipment from Italy; 5-ounce cakes
for sc.
Perpetual Calendars, leatherette, all
colors, size 6xß inches; imported for
this sale; price, 25c.
Third and MinnesotaStreals,
ST. PAUL, MINN.
PIANOS !
FISCHER $220
Upright, 7% Octaves, Rose
wood Case, Good Condition.
STEIN WAY $260
Upright; Ebonized Case;
Lately Refinished; looks
Like New.
CHICKERING.-..5245
Uprig-ht; 1)4. Octaves; Rose
wood Case.
These are Sample Bargains. Oth
ers at Low Prices. Satisfaction
guaranteed. Terms to suit your
convenience.
92 and 94 East Third Street, St. Pan!.
NOW IS THE TIME
To Enter the J.D.Hess Shorthand School,
802 Pioneer Press. Greater demand for
Competent stenographers lhau we can supply.
Paper HanSinSs!
381 and 383 Jackson Street, St. Paul.
O.aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaO
< BSSlilis advertisement is" intended for those
<.; fTI : who are not in the habit of doing busi-
< V ness with us, either because they are new- >
< comers to St. Paul or because they reside at a >
; < = distance. : To the former we extend an earnest >
;<; invitation to visit our different departments, which >
< contain everything- that is new and desirable for >
.<;•; House Furnishing, and become acquainted with >
< • our method of doing business. To the latter we >
< can only say that an inquiry for samples will be >
< promptly attended to, and estimates, with designs, >
•< will be furnished without charge. Being the only >
< house in. St. Paul doing a wholesale and retail >
Carpet business, we can naturally offer a larger >
:'^ assortment and better values than those who do
< only a retail business. .'
OvvvyvvvvyyvvvvvYvvvvvvvvvvvYvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvO
Our Furniture Repair Department!
Where we take old furniture, remodel and recover at
moderate expense, is an important branch of our busi
: ness. We control
H EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS
In Artistic Furniture, both in Mahogany frames and over
stuffed or Turkish Furniture.
, We are organized to execute the largest orders,
either for v private residences, hotels, theaters or public
buildings. We employ only the best labor to be ob
tained, and are willing to do only good work, for which
we expect fair compensation.
FINCH,VANSLYCK,YOUNC<£CO
381 AND 383 JACKSON ST.
CHOI rnlULd HllU LIOLfIHL l^iim-d
- O3ST -
ay — ■ ■ — =.==) i
•* — = = ==^==J
ANew Scale UPRIGHT KIMBALL
Instrument at lowest figures and on such moderate terms,
making small cash payment and the balance to average
lOPFNTQ A HAYI
By this offer any person can well afford to have an elegant
P'T"'"A I^i \m —^ mer i can instruments for tone,
I £3| 1^ i B American instruments for tone,
JL JLJLjL.JL\ %# quality, durability, valubility,
finish and appearance. Used and Recommended by the
Leading Musical Celebrities of the day. -
SEE THEM! HEAR THEM ! ! BUY THEM!!!
WHITNEY-:- MUSIC-:- STORE!
97 E. THIRD STREET.
11l BIRTHDAY
I' STERLING SILVER,
|j % Set With the Different Stones Emblem'
M . - ATIC OF THE MONTH.
r . -
.X ' Our General Line of ->-
I SPOONS AND
I PRESENTATION GOODS
■J& L Is the LARGEST Ever Displayed. '
I- lA. H. S I IVI O N 9
fe (S Leading Jeweler. Diamond Importer.
' V^gplf '' CORNER SEVENTH AND JACKSON STS.
$2.50. Open Eveniners.

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