Newspaper Page Text
Til'i'Kl) OK SiAIIJItOAY.
George Haddon was examined In the
probala court, yesterday and ordered
t.kkv'n t<> the inebriate department of liie
Rochester hospital fur treatment.
Festerday was pay day at the city
hall for all departments of the city irov
ernment except the polios department.
There is no m »uey in that fund.
A meeting of the People's Party Cen
tral Club and Bureau of Education and
Organization will be held at 3 p.m.
sharp, today, at Labor hall. All mem
bers and delegates are earnestly re
quested to attend. Business very im
People's Church. Pleasant Avenue—
The pastor, L»r. S. (J. Smith; will con
duct service at 10:90 a. in. At Sa. in.
he young men of the church will ren
der an interesting programme. The
Odd Fellows male Quartette will furnish
Employers who make it a practice of
giving their help a Christmas present
Ban do no better than to open for them
I savings account. The sift of a sav
ings book with a deposit of II or up
ward from our State Savings Hank, lo
cated in Ihf Uermariia Life Ins. Bit if..
4th and Minn. Ms., may be the founda
tion of future wealth ami prosperity.
CAlMly li DOTATIONS.
Supt. Jardine. of Ramsey county,
called on >upt. lVnder.giist yesterday.
Sheriff hamnmrell, of Steams county,
and Sheriff Odell, of Kandiyohi, called
at the capitol yesterday.
A loan of ?.">ix> was made yesterday
from the permanent school fond to Dis
trict Nv>. 5, of Lincoln dimly.
The Minneapolis Cement company,
with a capital suu."k of $25,000, has tiled.
articles of incorporation with the secre
tary of .state.
A swt'll Private Hotel.
"Lyons Coin the fashionable pri
vate hotel of St. Paul, has recently
Nianged hand? and is now under the
»ola management of Mrs. Virginia Ellis,
who has eaiued ai: enviable reputation
'or her efficient management of several
of the leading hotels nt the country. oi>e
>f which was ti.e Chicago Exposition
Hotel, the most successful of the many
hostleries in Chicago during the World's
Fair, Mrs. Ellis Las had the entire
Court building thoroughly renovated
and has retilted it in the moet luxurious
The cuisine of the "Court" will be
given all the attention possible, and will
be unsurpassed in point of excellence.
Meals will be served from bills of fare
representing all the substantial and
delicacies of the season.
The service in all respects will equal
that of the best hotels in the city. Bell
\oys will be in attendance day and
Bight, and no effort will be spared to
furnish the best accommodation for ttie
I'atrous of the "Court" may rest as
sured that they will receive" the most
courteous treatment from those in at
HORNETS' NEST JARRED
STATE Fiaii: rflikf CO.TIJIIS-
Rush City Post the Aggressor-
Kenneth Clark Ktffutes the
Charles Elmquist, editor of the Rush
City Post, was in the city yesterday. lie
las stirred ui> a hut nets' :iest by <iv ar
ucle in his paper this week on the al
eged misinuiafcettwat of the tund cou
.ributed for the lire sufferers at Hinck
ley and that neighborhood. He and W.
F. Kowe. of the Chisago County News,
discussed the matter yesterday at the
Merchants', and both took much tiie
Banie view as the article mentioned.
ll is contended that not so many a3
mentioned weie Riven relief; or, if they
were, it was not deserved in many in
stances. The committee reports that
2,4t>0 people were aided. Editor E!m
quist asserts that there were not more
than 1,725 pejple in the burned district.
After deducting about 500 burned to
<Wth there would be left only 1,200
people for relief, or one-half of the
number alleged to have been relieved.
He asserts that there were not so many
entitled to relief as are alleged to have
bren aided at Duiutb.
In commenting on the action of the
commission the Post uses the following
If the commission has been honest
and fair it should uot hesitate for a mo
t -em in making public every transac
tion with which it had anything to do.
It it refuses to make public its opera
tions the persons who contributed money
lor relief purposes and those who are
interested to Know where over JIOO.OOO
nave gone have a perfect right to doubt
the honesty of the men who have had
charge of the distribution of such an
amount of wealth.
The Post also declares that it would
be well to look into the matter before
the legislature reimburses the commit
tee forftS.ooo alleged to have been ex
pended above the nearly $100,000 co
In reply to the article In the Post,
Kenneth Clark, the treasurer of the
commission, says that the expense of
distributing the fund was not 50 per
cent of the whole amount, on the other
hand.it would not exceed 7 per cent. He
B*yi a complete recoid was kept of
every case of relief. Mr. Holt, or the
committee, is now visiting the families
to ascertain what further aid is needed
in the burned district The committee
will be in a position to give a full ac
count of its doings at the proper time.
Speaking further. Mr. Clark said:
"What the triscouteated class up there
leemed to want was to have the goods
distributed per capita. If we had done
this, some one would have received
twice what they needed and others
would have received none. There
would have been no end to the waste.
Now as to the appointment of no one
from up there. If they had left matters
10 the local commission, they could not
Have secured anything like the amount
)f aid that was secured by the commis
iion appointed. Mr. Hill would not
lave given f5.000 to a committee of meu
he did not know. The only agents
hired were those absolutely necessary
to the transaction of tiie details ot the
"We borrowed that ?15,000 to buy
provisions, because we needed it, and
must have il to carry on tlie work, it
there is to be a Bght on the reimburse
ment, 1 will simply call in the agents
and stop the payment of bills, for we
have already expended 16,000 of that
and it is better to iose that than Hie
whole $15,000. 1 have just given an
order for 1700 worth of groceries, and
L 11 have that order hHd anyway."
Money to loan on good security at
moderate rates witnout charge for com
t mission at oar State Savings Bank
tlermauia Life Bd*\. 4th and Minn. Sts.
At the Ryan—Charles C. Tumi3
West Superior; (i. L. Taylor. Everett'.
Wash.; James N. Bell, United States
army; Charles C. Peck, Aurora, III.;
11. 11. Ptyten and wife, Duluth; J. V.
K. Lyman, Eau Ciaire.
The proprietors of the Delicatessen,
who are always aiming to please their
many patrons, have recently secured
the services of Mr. G. B. Jones, who for
several years acted in the capacity of
head chef in one of Boston's leading
bolt*id. Wirii a chef like Mr. Jones the
Delicatessen cannot fail to tickle the
palate of Uie moai particular epicuie.
NEW JUROR CHOSEN
In Place of One That Fell
111 in the Leonard
EVIDENCE TAKEN WAS READ
Witness Cox Recalled by the
State and Questioned
VARIOUS NEW SUITS FILED.
Michael Janney Alleges a Har
rowingl Experience on
The proceedings in the Leonard shoot
ins case were necessarily delayed on ac
count of Juror Scott, who was taken
with an epileptic tit near the hour of ad
journment on Friday. When court
opened yesterday moraine. Judge Brill,
after consultation with County Attorney
Butler and the Messrs. O Brian, an
nounced that the wisest course to pur
sue in the premises was to drop Juror
Scott and thus avoid any future cuS
plicattous. Court was therefore ad
journed until 2 o'clock and auothec juror
Juror Scott was in his seat as early as
any and said he felt all right, lie had
had similar attacks before, and said
they always passed off in- a little while.
However, it was not deemed wise to
take any chances, as Scott was likely to
have knottier attack at any time.
At 2 o'clock court reassembled, and
A. L. Adams, a laundry mini living at
054 Hague avenue, was examined as to
his qualifications as a juror. was ac
cepted iii place of Juror Scott. County
Attorney Butler and Messrs. O'Brien
agreed on the testimony of Witnesses
Armstrong and Cox, so instead of going
all over the examination of these wit
nesses, their testimony was read from
the stenographer's notes for the benefit
of the new juror.
Witness Vox then resumed the stand
and was asked by Mr. Butler if he was
in full po.ssehsitin of his faculties on the
day of the ktllioff, and whether or not
lie nacl been drinking. Witness an
swered that he had taken but two
drinks on that day aud knew perfectly
well what he was doing. This ended
the proceedings for the day.
The court r<>oiu was crowded with A.
li. U. men as on the preceding days of
the trial. It was claimed that the A.
K. I . men and other labor organizations
were backing the prosecution, but the
fact is that County Attorney Butler is
concluding this case as he would any
other—solely on its merits and accord
ing to his own ideas. He requires no
assistance, and if he did, he would re~
ceive it from his assistant. Court ad
joiuned at 4:15 to MouUay morning at
MaMliie.-ade and i heatrioal Cos-
The largest assortment in this line is
f ouud at Mrs. Giesen's, 13 West Third.
DllUaii.D ON \ TKA.IN.
Janny Sues the (ireut Northern
Michael Janny asks the district court
to require the Great Northern Railway
company to pay him #1,075 for indig
nities alleged to have been heaped upon
him while a passenger on a train from
Crookstou to Barnesville ou Sept. 8.
He alleges that before daylight ou the
day mentioned he was assaulted by the
servants of the road in charge of the
train while at Barnesville. He was
beaten and bruised, threatened with a
revolver and ejected from the car. He
was then forced to stand in line with
others outside of the car; was struck
on the head with a revolver, and held
by the throat while his pockets were
searched. There was 175 taken from
his Dockets by the employes of tiie road.
He asks to recover the 175 taken from
him and $1,000 damuees.
See our display of Gas and Electric
Fixtures at the Carnival of Dolls. Doll
—ars are what you will say« by buying
from P. V. Dwyer Bros. Company.
City Kail way Sued.
Gust Arndt has sued the St. Paul City
Railway company to recover $2,425 for
injuries sustained by his wife. Ernes
tine Arndt has also sued tiie company
for ?10,OUO damages growing out of the
same injury. Mrs. Arndt wa« riding on
a car July 2« last, when there was an
explosion, earned by the electric appa
ratus. The car caught fire. Mrs. Arndt
was shocked, her clothes burned, and
also her body, resulting in permanent
Successor Not Chosen.
The parties interested in the St. An
thony Park North improvement com
pany have not yet agreed upon a re
ceiver to take the place of Gustav
Willius, whom .Judge Otis has decided
may be removed. 'J he matter was taken
up in special term yesterday, and, after
some discussion, went over to give the
interested parties a chance to aerroe
upon a man and the terms of an order.
Always Safe at the "Plymouth."
Goods returnable after Christmas, or
before, same as usual, at the "Plymouth
Corner," Seventh and Robert.
Saturday's Grind of the District
Judge Kelly—ln re assignment of
Herman Terlinde; leave given to make
distribution, without tiling releases.
Citizens' Savings Bank vs. Frank Web-
Lngeretal.;[submitted ou application
(i confirm sheriff's sale. Minnesota
Savings Bank vs. Turiney et al.; sub
mitted on motion to confirm sheriff's re«
port of sale. In re assignment of Croon
quist & Peterson; heard on motion of
li. Pring & Co. for leave to life claim
out of time. A. N. Nelson, county
treasurer, vs. Marie Bremer; judgment
opened by consent, and case set for trial
in January term. Northwestern Mu
tual Life Insurance Company vs. Philip
I'ottsetal.; submitted on application
to lile supplemental complaint. Iron
River lied Sandstone Company vs.
Breen Stone Company; referred to
tteorg* Beds to take disclosure of
Merchants National bank as garnishee.
Walter Nelson vs. George Gerlach;
order appointing referees to inspect
ballots agreed upon by consent, and
leave given to tilts order. John Kerwin
vh. Paul Lavailee; dismissed by con
sent. E. Magtiuson vs. Val Blalz Brew
ing Company; judgment ordered quiet
ing title to real, estate in the plaintiff.
Judge K«rr—John B. Vogos vs. Dis
patch Printing Company; submitted on
motion of plaintiff for a new trial.
Judge Otis—National German-Amer
ican Bank and J. Kusseli Smith, inter
venor, vs. St. Anthony Park North
Real Estate Improvement Company et
al.: further hearing on suggestions for
a receiver in place of Guatav WilHus,
continued until person can be agreed
upon. Jane C. Aciuakrong and Emily
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: RUXDAY MORNTNGr, DECEMBER Ml, !9'M.-T\VWNIT-FOUR PAfrES.
20 Paris Crepoo Dress
Patterns were received late
yesterday afternoon. They
are the rage in Paris, and
only a very few have found
their way to this country.
We have all that came west
of Chicago. Not a single
piece can be iound in any
Styles are different from
anything formerly shown.
Prices, $14.00 to $40.00.
M. Spalding vs. Ann E. Baldy; taken
under consideration upon motion to
discharge John W. Lane as garnishee.
Ernest Nedicke et el. vs. Casper Saner;
proposed case amended. In re leceiver
shiu of William Kue-hu and Julius Neu
mann; Rearing on order to show cause
continued one week.
Judge Willis -In re application of \V
J. Tomkins tor final naturalization pa
pers; witness examined aud application
granted. T. M.ulean vs. Charles
Teraux; defendant ordered to pay $10
costs and be confined in jail until next
Thursday for conte.tipt in supple
mentary proceedings; the warrant of
arrest to be stayed until Monday. He is
directed to be taken before Walter Hol
comb as referee on Thursday to testify
in supplementary proceedings concern
ing his property.
Judge Eiian—ln re receivership of
Stronge & Co.; final account approved.
In re assignment of Simon Jacob:
partly heard on Application to compel
assignee to disclose effects and for per
mission of'creditors to participate iv
dividends without filing releases.
DISriIICT COURT NOTIUB.
Judge Willis has overruled the de
murrer in the case of Carl and Jacob
Nelson against the St. Paul Trust com
Adolph Biermann, as administrator
of the estate of E. E. Bienoanr., has ap
pealed to the district court, from an
ortler of the probate court allowing a
claim of P. D. Encke for $115 against
the estate. The claim was for medical
Judge Egan has overruled the demur
rer to the complaint of William J.
Browne against the St. Paul Plow
People Do Unto Others as Others
Do Unto Them.
ff there is any one mercantile estab
lishment in this city that deserves the
patronage of the purchasing public.it is
the (loldeu liule; and, judging from the
crowds to be found in tins popular store,
they are fretting their deserts. They do
business on a dollar and cents basis, are
good buyers and are continually on tho
alert to satisfy nnd please their patrons.
They have just made an improvement
that in some people would be considered
pliilanthroDic; but they themselves
consider it merely a matter of conven
ience for their customers and visitors.
Thay have arranged a large room with
all the paraphernalia necessary for an
impromptu hospital, including a trained
nurse continually in attendance, so that
if any of the thousands that visit their
large establishment should at any time
be taken sick they may be teuderly aud
intelligently cared for.
They have also just had placed in
tlieir basement a large electric fan for
purifying the air in the room, and it has
a capacity of 700 revolutions a minute
aud is capable of carrying out 15U.000
cubic feet of impure air every hour and
drawing into the room 25,000 cubic feet
of pure, wholesome air.
A COSY RESORT.
Barge's New Cafe and Dining
Among the cosy resorts of Minneapo
lis is the new cafe opened by Jacob
Barge, on the second floor of the build~
ing at th« coiner of Washington and
First avenue south. Mr. Barge con
ducts one of the moat elaborate liquor
establishments iv the Northwest on the
first floor. His many customers and the
rapid increase of popularity which his
place took upon itself brought the
genial proprietor to the realization that
there was something lacking. The
something was a banquet room and din
ing parlors. He accordingly caused the
entire second floor of the building to be
The result is that ladies and gentle
men desiring a place to dive and con
verse, and withal be exclusive, can go
to Barge and find entertainment. The
entrance for ladies is at 47 Washington
avenue. The dining hall proper will
accommodate between forty and fifty
guests, and the gentleman who has
charge of the establishment is none
othe'- than Pietro Ramacciotti, well
known iv St. Paul for his ability to cojk
chops, sea food, spaghetti and other
The cafe, which has just been opened
to the public, will be conducted in a
first-class fashion, and no objectionable
person need apply for accommodation,
it is especially designed for parties of
ladies and gentlemen. Tbe interurban
cars run directly in front of the en
Noted Oration on Swedes.
Thursday evening lion. W. W.
Thomas Jr., United States minister to
Sweden, will deliver a lecture at Ford's
hall on '"Sweden and the Swedes." Mr.
Thoma? has delivered this lecture in
many parts of America, and has every
where been met with overflowing
houses. He is a distinguished man, an
entertalniug speaker, and gives a racy,
interesting and instructive exposition of
Produce a form of weariness more in
tense, more depressing and more disas
trous than anything known to tired
muscles. Thousands of women know
all the miseries that a broken down
nervous system brings. To all such
there is relief in Hood's Sarsaparilla. It
cures nervousness because it feeds the
nerves upon pure blood.
I I A ~t A «. 4 *>* parilla
"I was taken /^ it t*£<l
with nervous pros- Hi jl^ '
tration. What 1 >!&Sr *V^%^%
suffeied no human being knows—weari
some days and sleepless niirhts. I con-*
eluded to try Hood's Sarsapnrilla.- It
helped me in a short time and 1 have no
more such trouble." Miss Math:
Koiii-stradt, 2:«)8 South 14th St., Ric
hmond, i nd.
Hoiid'k J*iU» curt» Couii!i|iHli<iu i>y re
storiiiK the pL-i leinitic ttcliou of the aliwem -
Useful Holiday Goods.
These are times when, .sensible people are looking
for sensible Holiday G^dJs —Useful Things. Millions
of dollars are wasted antjjialy on useless things that have
no reason for existing. It'ai like spending a lot of money
for fire-crackers on the Fourth of July. A lot of noise
and then nothing to show for your money.
Useful Christmas Gifts are our strong point. In
every department may be found dainty acceptable Gifts
that enter into everybody's wants. Such things
will be looked upon with pleasure for a long time to come.
And what is equally important, we make a specialty
of goods at a moderate cost.
FOR ONE DAY.
Six hundred Dress
Lengths are to be soid to
morrow. Of course, we'll!
sell a great many other
Dress Goods also. But
these six hundred Dress j
Lengths will be marked at I
prices that will surely dis-!
pose ot every one before j
the doors are closed at six
o'clock. Here they are:
300 All- Wool Black Dress j
Patterns, full, liberal pat- ■
terns, in ten or a dozen dif
ferent weaves, for
Each tomorrow. Lowest re-!
tail values $5.00, $6.00 and;
100 Navy Blue and other:
plain - colored Dress Pat
terns, including- Serges in
wide and narrow wales,
Each tomorrow. Lowest re
tail value $5.00.
100 Dress Patterns of
newest Ail-Wool Covert
100 purest Wool Fancy!
Scotch Effect Dress Pat-1
We repeat that these
prices are made in order to
dispose of the entire lot of
600 Dresses in a single day.
None of these will be found
on Tuesday. Early buyers'
will pick the choicest pat- j
terns. Sale begins at 9
"Jouvin" Kid, Gloves are
the best in the world. They're |
best today and best tomor- J
row. Why not buy the best, i
especially when they cost
no more than any of the
poorer and ill-fitting kinds ? j
"Jouvin" Kid Gloves are
sold here only. Of course,
you see counterfeits adver- i
tised occasionally. The best!
goods are always imitated.
Special sale of 100 dozen
genuine French Glace
Gloves,with 4 large buttons,
all shades and sizes, at
$1.00 a pair.
4-button genuine "Jou
vin" Suede and Glace
Gloves, black and newest
Special sale tomorrow of
75 dozen first quality French
Suede 8-button Mousque
taires, tan, mode, gray, red
and blue shades, in self or
black finishings, at
a pair; lowest regular price
Easily and beyond all
question the greatest stock
of Christmas Handker
chiefs in the Northwest.
The arrangement is very
convenient, too. Thou
sands of dainty Handker
chiefs are shown on a dozen
large tables. It makes buy
ing very easy.
Ladies' Pure Linen
Handkerchiefs, with Hand
Embroidered Initials, 75
cents per half dozen.
Ladies' Pure Irish Linen
Soft Bleach Handkerchiefs,
three widths of hem, $1.00
per box containing six.
The very best things in
the whole stock are the
Pure Irish Linen Fancy
Handkerchiefs, with scal
loped edges, Embroidered
by Hand, the neatest pat
terns ever brought out, at
25 and 50 cents each.
i Real Lace Handkerchiefs,
85 cents, $1.00, $1.25,
$1.50, $2.00, . $5.00,
i $10.00, $15.00 and
Beautiful Hand Embroid
j ered Irish Linen Handker
chiefs, $1.00, $1.25 and
i $1.50 each.
Pure Silk Handkerchiefs,
1 25 and 50 cents.
25, 40 and 50 cents per
NEW SILKS AT
| LOWEST PRICES.
The Silk Sales of the
past few weeks are a sur
| prise even to ourselves, and
' we are accustomed to large
sales. In order to replen
ish the stock for Christmas
week we have picked up
: everything that was choice,
, provided the price was low
enough. And we found
\ many importers who were
i willing- to take losses' in or
der to clean up their stocks.
25 pieces of Figured, All
Black Gros de Londres,
[with fine pin dots and little
figures, suitable for waists
and full dresses.
a yard this week; real value
20 pieces of Gros de
Londres and Gros ■ Grains,
with satin stripes, specially
suitable for dress skirts,
a yard. They are worth
$1.25 here and they are ad
vertised worth $1.50 in
Black Satins are having a
wonderful run. They were
I never so fashionable ' and
' never so cheap.
! SATIN DUCHESSE.
85c quality for 59 cents.
$1.00 quality for 68
I $1.50 quality for 98
$2.00 quality for $1.39.
$2. 50 quality for $1.69.
$1.25 quality for 88
$1.50 quality for 98
Moire Poplin, $2.00 qual
ity for $1.19.
Moire Miroir, $1.75 qual
ity for $1.00.
A telegraphic order for
John D. Cutter's Satins in
evening shades has just
been received. . Price, $1.75
a yard. New York retail
Complete display of Hol
iday Goods, comprising the
1 newest and best effects
brought out this season.
I All at moderate prices.
io High Art Sterling Silver
H Finest Electro Silver
| Hated Ware.
" '"■" Opera Glasses.
Paris and Vienna Fans.
Leather Goods, with or
without Sterling Silver
Pockotbooks, Card duet
Purses, Letter Books.
Bill Books, Tablets.
Portfolios, , riling Desks,
Calenders, Photograph Cases,
Chatelaine Bags, Eye Qua Cases,
Umbrella ami Cane Strops, Etc., Etc., Etc.
; Hair Brushes.
Triplicate Mirrors. .
Our Holiday offering
FIELD, MAHLER & CO
comprises more than 10,000
boxes. The boxes match
the paper, or are in some
contrasting shade of the
same series. They are made
specially for our best city
Prices run from 19 Cents
to $6.00 a box.
The first thinofto be done
tomorrow is to close out the
lot of Aprons which were
used to trim up this depart
ment last week. There are
about ioo of them —Maids'.
Nurses' and fine-embroid
ered Aprons, all more or
less mussed. The price at 9
o'clock tomorrow will be
each. They were 75c, $1.00,
$1.25 and even $1.50. A
little soap and water and a
hot flat iron will make them
as good as new.
Victoria Lawn Aprons,
fancy borders or trimmed
with ruffle, 19 cents.
A new lot of Fine Lawn
Aprons, a dozen different
styles, 25 cents.
Fancy Tea Aprons, 50
cents to $3.00.
Imported Fancy French
Corset, ecru body, embroi
dered in pink or blue and
trimmed with fine Linen
Infants' Kid Botees, all
colors, 50c, 75C and $1.00.
Infants' Silk Mittens, 75
The reduction sale is in
full bloom, and prices will
touch the lowest point this
A few high Novelty Coats
made of Lyons Silk Velvet,
richly trimmed with Russian
Marten and lined with fancy
silk, are marked down to
$45.00. Lowest former
in Imported Velvet Capes.
Imported Wraps, for Ev
ening and Carriage wear,
$30.00; marked down from
$40.00 Wraps marked
down to $25.00.
60 Chinchilla, Cheviot and
Beaver Coats, tailor-made
and perfect-fitting, will go
on sale tomorrow at
each; formerly $12. 50, $13.50
All of our Fur-Trimmed
Coats, that were $22.00 and
$25.00, will be closed out
Children's Coats at great
ly reduced prices.
We'll sell you genuine
London-dyed Sealskin Coats
for less money than you can
buy them anywhere in Min
Our best $225.00 Coats,
with full sleeves, coat back
and high storm collars, for
Astrakhan Coats, made
from full-size skins, lined
and interlined in the best
Fur Neck Scarfs, $1.39
Ask your husband to
come in and buy an Oriental
Rug-. We are closing out
a lot at nearly half-price.
76 Antique and Modern
Oriental Rugs, choice of any
in the lot for
They're worth $ 12.00, $ 14.00
and $15.00. Average size,
9 Antique Bokhara Sad
dle Bags, large size, with
very deep fringe, $12.00
38 Japanese Screens, black
cloth ground, embroidered
with gold thread, $}£ feet
high, four told, $4.00 each.
A superior lot of Down
Pillows, covered with gen
uine ' Morris Vel vet, $4.00
FIELD, MAHLER & CO.
Ladies' Fure-Thread Silk
Stockings, black only, high
spliced heels, double soles
3 Pairs for $5.00,
or $1.70 a pair. They are
our best $2.00 qualities.
Nothing would make a more
Ladies' Silk Equestrienne
Tights, closed, ankle lengths,
our best $4.00 qualities, for
Hundreds of suitable gifts
for your husband, or brother
or boy. And you can save
money on every purchase.
Fancy prices are unknown
A big lot of newest Neck
wear at our popular price of
All the new shapes, colors
Siik Mufflers,blue ground
with polka dots, 50 cents;
usual price, 75c.
Heavy Dogskin Gloves,
79 cents; regular price,
Men's Irish Linen Hem
stitched Handkerchiefs, with
Embroidered Initials, $1.50
a box containing six.
Fine Hemstitched Japan
ese Silk Handkerchiefs,
plain or with Embroidered
Initials, 50 cents each.
Extra Fine Suspenders,
French web, fire gilt buck
les and supporters. $1.00 a
New Silk Band Bows, 25
Send in your Mail Or
ders. Anything not satis
factory may be returned at
Field, Mahler & Co
Wabasha, Fourth, Fifth and
St. Peter Sts.
£S^Q Is coming-, and while you are
<^ef- J^, trying- to think of a suit
-^«=sfc^A /Jib^^s^. a^e present or your duti-
X«sjf^^|&\ >V/SP&\Vvv^ sons» daughters or
'^^MW^r^mi %&^lfr^^il'- ■ :'^\ friends, please glance at the
j^^^i^^3 list below, and"lot us sug-
the Best in the World. Nothing will be better appreciated,
and nothing* will contribute more to real health, happiness
Prices greatly reduced for '95 Columbias. Highest Grade
Bicycles for Ladies or Gentlemen, $100.00. Hartfords for
Ladies or Gentlemen, $80.00, $60.00 and $50.00.
The best and largest line of Wheels on earth.
We have also an elegant line of Fine Breech-Loading Shot
guns, Fine Fishing Tackle, Rods, Reels, etc.; Kodaks.
Barney & Berry Skates in Endlsss Variety.
Fine Mechanical Steam Engines. Railroad Trains, Print
ing- Presses, Air G ms, Pocket Cutlery, Snowshoes, Skis, Sleds,
Moccasins, Toboggans, etc, , etc.
n. F. KENNEDY & BROS.
134 East Third St., and Lowry Arcade, Fourth St.
Give Us Your Orders for
Excelsior Bottle Beer!
Fine Old California-Claret.
$1.00 per gallon.
$2.50 per dozen.
25c per bottle.
Fine Old Burgundy.
$1.50 per gallon.
53.00 per dozen.
35c per bottle.
Fine Old Sweet Catawba.
$1.50 per gallon.
$3.00 per dozen.
35c per bottle.
Fine old Reisiing.
$1.25 per g-allon.
$2.75 p. r dozen.
30c per bottle.
Fine Old Sauterne.
$1.50 per gallon.
$3.00 per dozen.
35c j.er bottle.
Fine Old Muscatel.
$1.50 per gallon.
$3.Mi) per dozen.
35c p?r bottle.
Fine Old Port.
$1.50 per gallon.
$3.00 per dozen.
35c per bottle.
Extra Fine Old Port.
$2.50 per gallon.
$7.50 per. dozen.
75c per bottle.
Very Superior Old Port.
$3.00 per gallon.
$8.00 per dozen.
85c per bottle.
Fine Old Sherry.
$1.50 per gallon.
$3.00 per dozen.
35c per bottle.
Extra Fine Old Sherry.
$2.00 per gallon.
$4.50 per dozen.
50c per bottle.
Fine Old Port.* and *herrlen. Crass
A- Fill* I«"rere> Clarets and &iih
tsrass, Jnle> ISegnser's Kmsiiimlie*,
Va?<keiifoer!i's Kliine Wines and
Pommery Ac Greno Sec, Veuve
C'Utjuot. Keidolek & '*<>.'•> "Or*
-tlenopolo," O. H. Tliitiim A' < o.N
Extra Dry. (:oukS Imperial.
Carte Blanche Champagne.
Pints, f 13.00 per case: tjc per bottle,
Quarts. sr~.(k> per case: 51-13 per bottle.
Fine Old Rye and Bourbon Whisky
32.00 per gallon.
Duff,** Pure malt Whj»kv and a
full line of imported Scotch and Irish Whis
kies, Itrntitiies. Liqueurs and Cordials of the
NOW— Before puri/hnsiiis; your Christ
mas supply of Wines and Liquors visit our
store, get prices mid compare qualities with
what you have been using in the past, and
we know your order will be Disced with us.
MICHAUD V BROS.
Mine and Liquor IVlerctiants
and Lending Grocers.
SEVENTH AND WABASHA.