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ALL THE SPECIAL ITEBSS ANNOUNCED FOR FRIDAY
WILL BE CONTINUED TOOAY.
THERE WILL, BE A.
Big Drop in Dress Goods Today
That is how dry goods men talk when they anticipate a break
in prices. The decline will be very sudden and very sharp, but it
will be brief. Better be here and see what a break in prices means.
Seven Distinct Lines of Reliable Dress Goods
are involved: BOUCLES, BOURETTES, CRINKLE CREPONS, HIGH
LAND CHEVIOTS, GLEN ALLEN TWEEDS, FRENCH PLAIDS and mix
tures of silk and wool that sre held regularly at 75c to $1.50, will
be sold for 49 Cents a Yard. -
Any of them can be bought for that price. It will be a terrible
loss for the department, but in a large, general business like this
the effect of these occasional severe losses is beneficial rather than
otherwise. They advertise us more than a page of large type, and
make the business grow. Meantime there is no question about the
gain to those who buy excellent and stylish DRESS GOODS, worth
75c to $1.50, for 49 Cents. .
Another shipment of our famous SUNDERLAND SERGE, in navy
blue, has been received, 44-inch, for 59 Cents.
Ypsilanti Underwear at Half-Price.
Pretty hard to credit, but strictly true. When we state a fact
you can absolutely depend on it. You can buy all we have left of
our immense purchase of well-known, high-class
For One-Half of the Marked Price,
One- Half of the Catalogue Price,
One-Half of the Mill Retail Price,
One-Half of the Agent's Retail Price.
We furnish the mill catalogue to all who are interested.
We have remaining of the purchase, after a week of unprece
dented business in this department, Ladies' and Children's Finest
Australian Wool Combination Suits, in high neck, long and short
Ladies' best quality Silk and Silk and Lisle-Mixed Union Suits;
Ladies' Silk and Silk and Wool Tights and Drawers.
We have small lots of other shapes and fabrics too numerous to
describe in detail. All will be sold at one-half of the catalogue price.
>SPECIALS IN CLOAKS.<
We offer today a choice of EIGHT LINES OF LADIES' COATS,
all new and extremely stylish, at $11.00 materials are
Meltons, Cheviots, Beavers, Chinchillas and Shetlands; lengths, 36,
38, 40 or 42 inches.
IN FURS WE LEAD THE TRADE
Of both cities in price and style. Our garments and small FURS
are made by manufacturing furriers of national reputation for the
high quality, finish and style of their productions. If you want a
Seal, Otter, Mink, Krimmer or Astrakhan Coat, we will be glad to
have you call and look through our stock. Every Fur Garment we
sell is guaranteed-Astrakhan or Seal, all the same.
Today we will sell as a special leader 50 Electric Seal Scarfs,
with natural heads, at $1.49 each. The regular price is $2.50.
Silks for Today MUSLIN UNDERWEAR DEPT
Fine Cambric Gowns, 56 inches
29 Cents a Yard. long, 49 inches wide, 3-inch hem,
round yoke of Paris Point Lace,
5,000 yards Colored Japanese sleeves trimmed with lace, for
Silks, Stripe Wash Silks, Black 98 Cents.
Japanese Silks, Black Damasse They would be cheap at $1.50.
Silks, all new, fresh styles and Melba Umbrella Skirt of White
colorings, and worth from 65c Cambric, worth $2, for $1.25.
to 85c a yard; all will be sold Children 's Eiderdown Cloaks,
for 29c a Yard. for 1 and 2 years, worth $3, for
FanCy \ Goods. 4-button Suede, $1.50 quality,
j jor st>i.lU.
nr., toctaicccucii 8-button Suede Mousquetaires,
REAL TORTOISE SHELL $2 quality, or $J. 25.
HAI* ORNAMENTS, Black Cashmere Gloves, Kay
ser's Patent Finger Tips, with
In late Spanish fancies, hand- silk fourchette, 25 c.
somely carved and plain styles,
for 98c Each. HANDKERCHIEFS
In fancy goods stores they A small lot of Sheer Scalloped
would sell for $1.75 to $2.50 Embroidered Handkerchiefs,
each - worth 85c and $1, for 48c
FLORIDA WATER j Plain Hemstitched Irish Linen
« nna *.„++/„„ i x *, I Handkerchiefs for Women , V. , V
te°Zl 19 Centr' " "*|jsi'*l Ci "* f ° r
Additional shipments of later French and English Novelties will
be opened today. New things are placed on sale daily from New
York and from our own workrooms. Prices are more than rea
sonable-they are low, when you consider the qualities.
Sixth and Robert Streets, St. Paul, Minn.
The Bon Ton Social club will give a
ball and supper at its hall, 78 South
Robert street, this evening.
There will be a principals' meeting at
the manual training school building at
4 o'clock Monday afternoon.
At the First Baptist church on Sun
ay morning at 10:45 (Jen. T. J. Mor
gan. Indian commissioner under Presi
dent Harrison, will speak on "Roman
Catholics anil Indian Education."
An apron and calico ball will ba given
tonight by the Ladies' Bohemian society
J. C. D. No. 12, at the C. S. P. S. hall'
corner of West Seventh street and'
Western avenue. An excellent time is
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Anton
Blum, 440 Minnesota street, while cross
ing Seventh street at Jackson, with
baby in arms, was run over by an
American Express wagon. A wheel
ran over one of her limbs, injuring it
severely. She was taken to the office of
Dr. Denny and cared for. ■■""
C. H. Fenu, or Albion college, Mia.**
fan. has recently been appointed
ess. slant to Rev. Dr. Smith at .lie Peo
ple* church. Mr. Feim is a .young mail
vf considerable,; energy, and will, v.i'li
«at doubt, tender valuable ser/.if Lie
is not yet ordained to the ministry, but
probably will be in the course of a year.
The Industrial School of the Relief
j Society, which has been for many years
ably conducted by Mrs. H. C. Burbank,
will open today at the hall No. 141 East
Ninth street, at 9:30 a. in. All the
teachers who were interested in tno
work last year, and others, are urgently
requested to be present at that time.
A number of the members of Sibley
and Liberty Councils of the Junior
Order United American Mechanics, of
St. I'aul, paid Washington Council No.
1, of Minneapolis, a fraternal visit last
evening. All the councils in the two
cities were represented, and preliminary
steps were taken to form an advisary
• board to advance the interests of the
order hi Miunesota.
Nominations Filed. •_
Certificates of nomination .were filed
in the county auditor's office yesterday
| by Edward J. Uarragh. Democratic can
i didate for congress in the FiMirtb dis
| trict; Francis H. Clark, People's party
[ candidate* far the sam« office; Francis
j A Dayton. Republican* candidate for
, i .- [■■g'i>laciiie tit the Second ward, and
. ... .up * .:..:.i..», tegi-laiive candidate on
.... '.■ i uUiian . ticket in Fourth
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SATURDAY MOttSTN'Gk . OCTOBER J3,' 180 4
TWO FAIR VAGRANTS.
Two Sweet Girls Hailing From
Chicago, Without Money,
Tabbed as "Vags,"
ESCAPE UNDER MYSTERY.
Three Odd Chapters in Their
Career of Five Weeks
in St. Paul.
CLOTHES KEPT FOR BOARD.
Experience at Holcomb's
house and Finale From
the Police Station.
Walter Holcomb. the Republican ex
candidate for municipal judge, who was
not elected to that office, filed a most
amusing and novel document in the
mayor's office yesterday. In so doing
Mr. Holcomb started a ball a-rolliug
thai may- exhibit him in an equally
amusing: light. The document iv ques
tion is a foi mal complaint, couched in
legal verbiage formidable enough to
arraign a man for high treason. Instead
of that it merely accuses a colored
patrolman of neglect of duty. Stripped
of its '•saids," "aforesaids." "under
signed," "then and theres," etc., Mr.
llolcomb's complaint tells the following
Mr. Holcomb and his wife, Mrs. llol
coliu, reside in this city at 1245 Lincoln
avenue.. In the absence of Mr. Uol
comb, Mrs. Holcomb has full possession
and control of the premises. Mrs. Hol
comb had two servant girls, to wit:
Delia Brady and Nora Deasey. Un Oct.
11 (Thursday) Mrs. Holcomb ordered
them to leave the house and quit the
Tbe Glrla Refused.
Moreover, they used insolent and in
sulting language to Mrs. Holcomb. Mrs.
Holcomb managed to send word to the
Rondo street station. Patrolman J. H.
Burrell responded in person. Mrs.
Holcomb ordered him to eject the girls.
Officer Burrell did not obey the order.
Then the girls repeated their inso
lent and insulting language, and dared
Officer Burrell to eject them without a
warrant. Officer Burrell was either
ignorant of his duty or wilfully refused
to perform it. Therefore, Mr. Holcomb
appealed to his honor, the mayor, to
summon Officer Burrell before him and
compel him to show cause why he
should not be discharged from the po
lice court, or suffer such other peualty
as may be deemed proper.
So much for Mr. Holcomb's ponderous
complaint, which will be investigated
on Monday. Mr. Holcomb himself was
seeu, and asked to explain what the
trouble was. He said it was a very
simple matter. The girls had been
hired Oct. 9. The next evening they
told Mrs. Holcomb that they were
obliged to go down towu to Uie boarding
house near Cedar and Seventh where
they had - recently been stopping, and
get some of their clothing lett there.
They went, but did not come bacx at all
that night, so Mr. Holcomb says. They
did not show up at the house until after
he had left for his office the next
(Thursday) morning. They explained
to Mrs. Holcomb that they got to talk
ing wilh the landlady ot the boarding
bouse and the lime slipped by so rapidly
JTlisised Tlielr Lust Car.
Mrs. Holcomb, according to Mr. Hol
comb, did ■ uot take auy stock in the
sioiy, so she ordered them to leave the
house. But the gills refused to go uuless
paid for tlieir two days' work.
"Mrs. tiolcomb did not happen to
have the change ill the house," said
Mr. Holcomb, "so she offered them car
fare down town, and said she would
give ihem an order on vie for the
money, and that 1 would pay them at
my office. But they refused this offer,
too, and began to abuse my wife, all
the while refusing to leave the prem
ises. Mrs. Holcomb then sent a neigh
bor to telephone to the Rondo street
police station. Officer Burrell arrived
in due time. My wife directed him to
put the girls out, but be ref used.and the
girls jeered at my wife, aud dared
the officer, who made uo effort, to eject
them. Finally my wife, who is not in
robust health, actually sent to a neigh
bor, borrowed the money and paid the
girls. Then they departed. When 1
came borne at nigh; 1 searched the
house and discocered that a silver watch
aud some garments were missing."
Officer Burrell was seen next. He
tells a different story from -Mr. Hol
comb's. Burrell is a colored man of
splendid physique. - He is regarded as
au excellent officer. His story is as
"When I reached Mr. Holcomb's
house and learned what the trouble was
I suggested lo Miss Holcomb that if she
would pay the girls there would be no
trouble at all. She offered tnem an
order ou her husband, out didn't say
anything in my presence about giving
them any car tare. She
Wanted .'!<• to Put Tliom Out,
but 1 thought the simpler way was for
her iff pay them off, though if she had
refused to do that and the girls refused
to go, why then 1 wouid have been ob-.
liged to put them out. But Mrs. Hol
comb paid them (jO cents each and they
went away at ouce, within fifteen min
utes after 1 arrived. 1 would never have
left the house without seeing the matter
fixed. 1 remained there a few minutes
after the girls left."
When informed that Holcomb had
complained to the mayor about him.
Officer .Burrell was surprised, but en
tirely unconcerned, not even interested
enough to ask any questions, or allude
to the matter once afterward.
But the most interesting portion of
the story developed in another quarter.
Yesterday - morning at 2:30, that is
about twelve hours after they had left
Mrs. Holcomb's house— for Mr. Hol
comb was not at home then— two young
girls, not over eighteen years ot age,
were noticed standing near the Union
depot. Neither wore the sign of a coat,
cloak, or jacket, only a thin light waist
protected them from the raw, cold air.
Officer Clark, who observed the girls,
approached and asked where they
wanted logo. They said they wished
to take a train, but what train they
could not say.
"Have you any money, either of you?"
inquired the officer.
"There are no more trains going out
tonight. You had better go back to
your rooms," advised the officer.
"Be Have No Booms,"
said one of the girls. -
"What, no place to go?"
"No, sir." U£M
• Sergeant Zirkelbach happened along
nt this moment, and the two girls were
taken to the central station, where they
were placed in charge of the matron.
In the forenoon, wheu the girls had
awakened, they told their story to
the matron. They said that they
came from Chicago three weeks ago,
and reachea here without any money.
They put up at a cheap hotel on Cedar
street, and the preprtetor soon seized!
what few belongings they possessed for
nonpayment of board. Through the aid
of a benevolent elderly lady they met,
who brought theif case to the attention
of a priest, they were given shelter and
board. This was the second time they
had been to the central station, as they
had lodged there ten days mo, after
being turned wit of tbe boarding bouse.
Recently they patronized an Intelligence
office at OS ;East. Seventh street, and
through It secured their position at Mr.
There is still another . chanter to the
story, I.ast evening early, while Matron
Cumuilugs was- out at supper. Jailor
Mat Bantz took it upon himself to
invite the forlorn girls out to supper.
Mr. Bantz took them : over to the West
side, where he 11 vers, an d bought them
suppers in a neighboring restaurant.
There hit left them, saying he was going
to attend a political - meeting, but that;
he expected them to be back at the
central station by 10 p. in. Mr. Bantz
walked into the station at that hour,
bvt the girls he had dined were not
there. Mr. Bantz looked cresisallen,
but his disappointment was as nothing
compared with Matron Cuuimings' iv*
digiialion and alarm when upon her re
turn from supper she found her charges
had gone, It is believed that Jailor
Bantz has laid himself open to criti
cism, ns these girls were under the"
charge of the matron as vagrants. Save
tor their scant attire they presented a:
respectable appearauce, aiid seem to be ■
Collection of Hare Persian and"
i. Turkish Hugs and Carpets
is now on exhibition at 380 Wabasha.,
street. Sale at auction, beginning Mon
day. Oct. 15. at 10:30 a. m., and con
tinuing tilt Tuesday afternoon, when
Mr, Seropyan's engagements elsewhere
make it necessary .to close the sale.
Parties desirous of purchasing any of
these rare rugs are most urgently ad
vised to examine the collection before
the sate begins, as no goods will be
shown during the sale, except upon the
easel. • No goods at private sale before
or during the auction. •;•;.;
VVe believe we have never shown any
stock comparing in - value with this—
Rare Sinas, Khorassam and many
curious weaves are represented. Jebu
& Schauer, Auctioneers.
THE POLICE COURT.
QIAILE (ft TOAST AND PAL
Will Be Tried Today— Coachman
Gets Ninety Days— Special
Messrs. Quaile and Johnson, who were
arrested at, the- instance of two young
women belonging to the burlesque com
pany now playing at the Comique, ap
peared iv the municipal court yesterday
to answer to the charges against them.
The girls say that the young men robbe d
them, and that Johnson pressed a revol- .
ver against one of them and admonished
her to keep still. Quaile : was charged
with vagrancy and Johnson with as
sault The charge against Quaile will
be changed, and both will be tried to
Louis Pool, the coachman who went
on a tear with ■ Dr. Henry Habn's team
of horses and Victoria a few days ago,
will spent the, winter holidays in the
villa at Como. Judge Orr imposed ninety
days upon Mr. Pool. Br. Habn origi
nally intended to prosecute Mr. Habn
for grand larceny, for. appropriating a
robe, saddle and bridles belonging to
him, but afterwards the doctor decided
not to press the more serious charge,
and Pool was given an opportunity to
plead guilty of petty larceny, which he
did without the slightest hesitation.
- Joseph Welch, the special policeman
who discharged his revolver in the
street Thursday night without cause,
except that he was drunk, was fined 310'
yesterday iv the municipal court.
— - •■ • i
THIRTY YEARS A SOLDIER.
Sergeant Field on tha Road Home
* on the Retired List. , ''
I Thursday. morning there : arrived In,
St. Paul from Fort Missoula, Mont., _
Harvey Field, first sergeant of Company i
H, Twenty-fifth United States infantry.'
He came in over the Northern Pacific, '
and left In the evening tor bis home at
Danville, Ky., via the Wisconsin ' Cen
tral. He was the guest during the day
of Harry Miner, of the Soo line. Mr.
Miner showed him about the city, visit
ing all points of interest. Sergeant
Field has served in the United States
regular army for thirty, continuous
years, and is now retired with honors.
He has a family at Danville, Ky., to
which place the government paid his
Collector of Internal . Revenue Har
ries has been informed that no regula
tion will be made at present for carrying
out the provisions of the act of the last
congress relating to the use of alcohol
in arts and manufactures, for the rea
son that congress failed to make any
appropriation for the expense incident
to the proper supervision and enforce
ment of the law. Nothing can be none
in the matter until congress takes fur
ther action. This is a matter of mv eh
interest to all persons using alcohol in
any considerable quantity, as it means
a saving of $1.10 per gallon, ll is a
provision that will entail much extra
labor on the revenue officials through
out the country.
Only by answering every requirement
of an ideal boking powder has Dr.
Price's secured and maintained its su
FIXE BELIKF NOTES.
Over $1,000 Received In Cash by
ffH Gen. Bend.
The bureau of supplies of the state
fire relief commission was very active
yesterday. R. J. McCardy, in charge,
reports receipts, as follows: From
Chaplain J. Newton Ritner, Ft. Keogb,
Mont., 1 box of clothing; from St.James,
15 sacks of flour; Redwood Falls, 1 box
of clothing; J. C. Cowper, Northfield,
3 barrels of clothing; unknown, cash,
The commission shipped out to Hinck
ley, tho general distributing point, the
following: Ninety-six complete men's
suits, 10 dozen women's woolen skirts,
10 dozen women's woolen dresses, 10
dozed women's woolen waists; 10 dozen
women's assorted - underwear, 10
dozen : children's assorted under
wear, 10 dozen children's cotton
dresses, 10 ■ dozen men's caps,
10 dozen women's and children's woolen
hoods; 5 dozen men's suspenders; 12
dozen women's hose; 3 dozen children's
woolen dresses; 19 children's wraps; 16
dozen women's night ■ dresses and
chemises; 86 women's cloaks.
Gen. Bend's cash collections yester
J. Johnson $0 50
Pioneer Press collections..., 1.606 49
Total to date $29,576 28
Dr. S. G. Smith Received,
Dr. Smith's parishioners, to the num
ber of about 200. met him after his long
absence at an informal reception last
night in the parlors of the People's
church. There were on the reception
committee, besides Dr. and Mrs. Smith,
Miss Emery and Mr. Fenu, and on the
refreshment and decoration committees.
Mrs. J. S. Moody, Mrs. Cornelia Loll,
Mrs. A. D. Brown.Mrs. G. W. Partridge.
Mrs. C. G. Childs and Mrs. Hatlara ana
Mrs. A. H. Goodrich. The rooms were
very prettily decorated wiih cut flowers
and palms, aud light refreshments were
■served. T'zi''y ■'.■'■' ' , *.
Celebrated "My month" '*>*t~
And flOsnits. Imitated by man) .e.|e .:•,
by none. New. fall mvi<.-> in>w'n.: . v. -
••PlynwutbCoruer.'Seveut.i „..., _'..
SHALL THEY STARVE?
Light Attendance at the Meet
• i ing to Consider the
COMMITTEE STILL HOPES
!*-, ..■....< ... - -■.-.■,:;■■
To Cope With the Grave Prob
\:i lem and to Raise at
BY SMALL SUBSCRIPTIONS.
: - n . . *
In 1 January Park Funds and
■ the $10,000 -Contingent
1,, Fund Can Be Used.
: The citizens' committee for the relief
of the unemployed met -in the council
chamber of the city hall yesterday aft
ernoon and discussed ways and means
of raising money between now and
Jan. 1. The attendance was small. 'In
view of the fact that there are no funds
in the city treasury at the present time,
available, the money must be raised by
subscription. The committee having
tbis matter in charge was instructed to
proceed with preparing . and circulating
subscription papers, It was the opiuion
of those present that instead of asking
people to cout ribute as large a sum as"
they can afford, it would be wiser to
solicit small amounts at a time, and in
this wav lessen the burden upon : the
subscribers, and in all probability se
cure a larger total in receipts. The com
mittee hoped that J'iO.OOOcouhi lie raised
in this way before the Ist of January.
In January the city will., be able to as
sist, as there will be the special contin
gent fund of $10,000, set •■ apart yearly,
to be expended, if necessary, in
the interests of the. city, Ihe street,
sewer and bridge fund will also be re
plenished by the issuance of the tax
anticipation certificates, or certificates
of indebted ness, always issued at the
beginning of the year, It was also
suggested that the . .'. .
Surplus lv the Park Fund. '
might be made available this fall, as the
park board had expressed a willingness
to devote some of it to the furnishing of
employment, upon the .condition that
the amount so expended should be re
funded next year by a proper provision
in the tax estimate for IS'JS. Nearly
every one present had suggestions to
make.^Anioiig those who participated in
the discussion were Capt. Castle, O. O.
Cullen, (ieorge Gerlach, David Peebles,
Secretary C. W. Horr. County Commis
sioner Daly, James Morrow, A. S. Tall
madge, Rev. J. B. Freeman, George ;
Hazzard and James F. Jackson, the
secretary of the associated charities. ■
i 'ibe only new matter brought to the
attention of the committee was a state
ment by O. O. Cuilen. Mr. Cullen said
that he had recently talked with Mana
ger -Kingsbury, of the Grand opera
house, regarding the feasibility of
a few benefit performances in behalf of
the city unemployed. Mr. Kingsbury
had since communicated with the man
agers of two attractions soou to appear
at the Grand. One is "The Power of
Gold," a melodrama booked to "show"
at the Grand week after next, and the
other is a spectacular attraction entitled
"The Land of the Midnight Suu, "which
appears there the -week of Nov.
12-17. The proposition made - by-
Mr. , Kingsbury, so Mr. Cullen
stated, is to divide with the relief com
mittee the gross receipts of Oct. 25, 20
and 37, with matinee on the 27th, and
the gross receipts of Nov. 15. 16 and 17,
with matinee on the 17th. That .is to
suy.'rthe committee ; would take, under,
the arrangement, one-half of the gross
receipts from all tickets sold and pre
sented at the door, and all the receipts
from tickets sold, but not presented.
Mr. Cullen said that Mr. Kingsbury had.
not yet received answers from the man
The committee did not adjourn to any
particular time, but it was understood
that another meeting will soon be held.
No other baking powder acts so
quickly, does its work so well, or at so
little cost as Dr. Price's.
The following cases were heard by
the supreme court yesterday:
. Stale of Minnesota ex rei. Silas Braley
and Silas Bialey, appellants, vs. Johu
F. Gay, respondent; argued and sub
The Minneapolis Mill Company, re
spondent, vs. The Minneapolis & St.
Louis Railway Company, appellant:
argued for respondent; "submitted for
appellant. -7:;-:--: '/"Ti
. West Lebanon, X. Ii;
Called It Incurable
But Hood's Perfectly Cured
—A Frightful Ulcer.
"In 1886 a little sore gathered on my left
ankle which soon became painful and broke
open, discharging freely. The family physi
cian termed it au ulcer, commonly known as
•an old man's sore, due to the poor state of
,my Mood. The doctor's treatment did jot
.seem to benefit me, as the sore spread to the
■size of a saucer. I was greatly run down by
it. and had to give np business" The doctors
suiii owing to my advanced age it was their
-, j The Sore Was Incurable.
In 1888 I made a trip to the faculty at Dart
mouth College, determined to have the ulcer
■'operated upon. The surgeons deemed it
, inadvisable to perform an operation on the
, ankle* claiming that my advanced age, T8
years, in itself was a barrier, and that only
1 temporary relief could be given. 1 returned
to my.home at West Lebanon discouraged
,1 and disheartened. I was pining over my
misfortune wheu a friend urged me to give
r Hood's Sarsaparilla a trial. I bought one
botUe, I had taken only a part of it before I
noted a change in my case.- The eruption
: took on a healthy appearance. I persevered
wiih the mod clue, my faith in it hav.ng
been greatly iucreased us the beneficial ef
fects b.-cams apparent.. I took six bottles of
Hood's Sarstiparilla. and at the cud of that
time the sore
•tad Completely Healed, ■ ■
only the rear remaining as a reminder of the
•trtl'-iinTt had undrrgnnu. The effprect of
Hi.- ni'ili'iii'-' was also nenelicial to my whole
; >u"ji. I lave 'p'tl fe t so well for years."
-.!.'i;'\ ■ tii*.-.:: :t.' .Ve~t i.-'>aiioii, N. 11.
-■'.or \ .11 ur... Constipation by re
,' ..* I .' i'..t : --.' --— * actiou of the aliment-
We repeat what was said
last week: If you want a
Coat or Cape today, come
in the morning, if possible.
You'll receive better atten
tion than it is possible to
give you in the afternoon
CLOAKS AND FURS.
60 All- Wool Cheviot or
Beaver Jackets, 36 or 40
inches long, box front or
double-breasted, very full
sleeves and coat back, only
today. Lowest regular price,
$ I 0.00.
Half a dozen different
styles of Jackets, in All-
Wool Chinchillas, Cheviots
and Beavers, at
each. All of these are
made up in latest styles in
the best possible manner,
and easily worth #12.00 in
the regular way.
Children's and Misses'
Jackets and Long Coats,
$4.75 to $30.00.
Special sale of double
texture Mackintoshes, with
detachable triple Cape, plaid
back, for $7.50. Lowest
former price, $10.00.
Astrakhan Coats, made
from genuine Astrakhan
Skins, 32 inches deep, lined
and interlined, $18.50.
A small lot of French Kid
Gloves, glace finish, large
pearl buttons, plain and
embroidered backs, will be
closed out today at
a pair. All sizes except 6*/£.
Colors: Brown, Tan, Gray
and White. Every pair
Pure Irish Linen Hem
three. widths of hem, $1.00 a
box.containing a half-dozen.
Something new! 180 La
dies' Outing Flannel Shirt
each today. They're well
made, with belt, pointed
yoke back, full front, extra
full sleeves, and they come
in handsome patterns. They
ought to sell out in a very
Fast black Satine Corsets,
long waist, double side
P. D. Corsets, $1.50.
"ZZ" Corsets are the
best! White or black,
Special sale of a line of
strictly All - Wool Cash
meres, 46 inches wide, at
a yard; worth 60c.
Genuine English Covert
Cloths, two-toned mixed
colors, reduced to $1.25
2,000 yards fine Drapery
Silkaline, 36 inches wide, in
new designs and colorings,
a yard today; regular price,
A sample line of Stamped
Linens for Art Embroidery
at half-price. Some are
soiled. There are over 500
pieces in the , lot — Tray
Cloths, Tea Cloths, Center
Pieces, Scarfs, Chair Backs,
etc. All at half - price.
You'll find the best assort
ment in the morning.
Real Tortoise Shell Hair
Pins, 55 Cents today.
1,500 boxes high-grade
Stationery, 24 sheets paper
FIELD, MAHLER & CO.
and- 24 Envelopes in each
box, only 15 cents today.
Ladies' Hemstitched and
Embroidered Mull Ties, very
sheer. 25 cents each today ;
worth 35c and 40c.
FOR COLD WEATHER.
. Several hundred Comfort
ables of our own manu
facture, covered with hand
some Challis, Pongee or
$1.25, $1.75 and $2.00
each. That's just about re
tail cost of bare materials.
Nothing for making.
Full size 1 1 -4 White
Blankets, $3.50 a pair.
Today will be the last day '
of the Special Sale of La
dies' Wool and Merino
Vests and Drawers at
The Vests are worth
$ 1 . 00.
Drawers are worth $1.00
Choice for 50 cents to
FOR MEN. .
Fi i regular-made Merino
Shirts and Drawers.
Shirts have silk fronts,
with pearl buttons and
Drawers have satine band,
large pearl buttons, rein
each to close out quickly.
Lowest regular price,
$2. 50. This is a big bar
Field, Mahler & Co
THE MAG-NIFICEN T^^^H
OF RARE PERSIAN AND TURKISH
RUgs an d Carpets
IS NOW ON EXHIBITION AT
386 Wabasha Street.
SALE AT AUCTION, beginning Monday, Oct. 15, at 10:30 a. m.,
and continuing till Tuesday afternoon, when Mr. Seropyan's en
gagements elsewhere make it necessary to close the sale.
Parties desirous of purchasing any of these rare Rugs are
most urgently advised to examine the collection befcre the sale
begins, as no goods will be shown during the sale except upon ihe
easel. No goods at private sale before or during the auction !
We believe we have never shown any stock comparing in value
with this. Rare Sinas, Khorassans and many curious weaves are
r ~ — 'J EBB & SCHAUER, Auctioneers.
REGISTER OF DEEDS.
■SSSSSSSSSSpSSSSpSSSS S3 S3S9
5 THE COLORED NUMBER fi
g — OF — 2
s"niiß MIM PniIMTDV")!
& illl rf If UEU li 111 U I iii U
8 UUH UVi Ii UUulllill m
«v IS NOW READY. (4
8 COXJFOisr, fl
5\ This single coupon and ten cents will secure you" if\
> PART 21. (£
71 To Globe Coupon Department: jl
8 Send Fart 2 1 of "Our Own Country" to the SI)
following address: ji
Street and Number (A
[A Enclosed 10 Cento, ( 1 1. c i&ga.. .fl
Market Day To liy ! Stare op3.i Until
-.■-.■ 10:30 Tonight.
I [ '» on« advantage of our peculiar nosition
that we can make any Grocery stocks re
spond at once to every cliaiiKe iv the mar
■ ket thai favora buyers. If there are littler
| prices to be had we are ready to get ihern.
I mi mailer wnat quantities the purchase in
volves. The gain is yours.
These to Illustrate:
I 2 A X CENTS
,>er pound for fresh Boiled Oats. Another
cur Just iv from the mill.
per caii ior an excellent Sweet Corn.
per dozen for Iced Honey .squares.
per peck for Sweet Potatoes.
per box for California Freestone Peaches
per aack for the best Patent Flour (Yerxa'f
per can for choice Karly June Peas.
per can for Polk's best Marrowfat Pea«.
per pound for Compound Lard.
per pound for pure Leaf Lard.
per pouud for fuil Cream cheese.
per quart for East India Gherkins; • ne»
lot just received.
per pound for Sirloin steals.
per pound for Rib Roasts of Beef.
8 TO 10 CENTS
per pound for Boneless Boiled Boasts of
per pound for Legs of Mutton.
per pound for Tendered Spring Chickens
1 per pound for Fat Hens.
per barrel for our faucy packed Apples in the
following varieties: Baldwins. Greenings,
ben Davis, Wine Saps and Wiitun Twi^s.
percan for the Extra French Mushrooms, all
I buttons;, should sell for a good bit higher
per pound for Pure Licorice Drops. A pound
will cure a dozen severe colds. (Saturday's
per pound for dainty Nonpareil Wafers.
Stuck-up Confectioners get from 40 to oft
cents per pouud for the same. (Saturday's
per pound for a nice lot of Table Butter.
Jlaii orders will be filled at prices current
when orders arrive.
One car of good and
sound Geniton and Ben
Davis Apples. While the
lot holds out we will sell
[ them for $2.00 per barrel.
Yerxa Bros. & Co.
Seventh and Qsdar.