Newspaper Page Text
LOCAL. NEWS NOTES.
Diphtheria is reported -at 618 East Fifth
The Sacred Thirst T. A. society will meet
this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at Cretin hall.
Fort and Sixth streets.
August 22 the I. O. O. F. lodges of the
city will gi". c a picnic at Russell Beach where
one can enjoy himself with boating, fishing,
base ball, dancing, games, etc.
A house boat owned and occupied by Mrs.
A. Pointner. at 115 Water street, was burned
yesterday morning at 5 o'clock. The origin
of the fire is unknown. Loss. $300: partly
covered by insurance.
The case of larreny against Elsie Kennedy,
who is charged with taking $7 from Ray Bel
land, was continued in the police court yes
terday to Monday. Thomas Kennedy, her
husband, was discharged.
Judge Kelly held general term yesterday
for the purpose of hearing the motion of the
corporation attorney to enter up judgment
against the property assessed for sprinkling
during the year 1895. The motion was taken
J. H. nniingham, the colored janitor of the
court house, has inherited from his uncle,
who died recently at Spring Creek, 120 acres
of land in Kansas. Mr. Dillingham's uncle
■was eighty years old, and had spent thirty
flve years of his life in slavery.
The annual parish picnic of the Church of
the Good Shepherd will be held at Russell ,
Beach (Chisago lakes) on Wednesday, July 29.
Liberty Council No. 5 Jr. O. V. A. M. meets
second and fourth Mondays at Paul Martin's
hall, corner Wabasha and Colorado streets,
West St. Paul, at 8 p. m.
Augustus G. Stall, a well-known business !
roan of Cincinnati, has come to St. Paul and
has been made treasurer of the Palace Fur
niture Co., in which he has become in
terested. Mr. Stall, after looking over the
stock here, has gone to the Eastern markets
to purchase goods for the firm named.
The northwestern camp at Hamline will
close their annual meeting today with the
following services: 10:30 a. m., lecture by E.
Andrus Titus, of Boston: 2:30 p. m., lecture j
by Lyman C. Howe, Fredonia, N. V.: 4:30, |
platform healing by Prof. Arthur; 8 p. m.,
tests and independent slat writing, Mrs. Ira
Wilson Kayner, of Chicago.
A thirteen-year-old youth named Magnus
Anderson, was brought into court yesterday
afternoon charged with stealing $2 from j
Thomas Anderson. The case was continued i
for one month, the court deciding, as this j
was Anderson's first offense and the com
plaining witness had received back the cash,
to give the boy another chance. The parties
concerned live at New Brighton.
The Lutheran St. Peter's church will, on
fiunday afternoon, July 26, give a picnic with
Its Sunday school at Keough'a place. West
Seventh street and Pleasant avenue, near
Montreal street on the Snelling car line.
Au»ist Bth at 8 p. m. the young people of
the Sacred Heart church will entertain their
friends at an ice cream festival on the vacant
lot, Maria avenue and Hudson street.
Among the visitors in St. Paul yesterday
•was Charles H. Shaw, a Cincinnati attorney,
who is a stockholder in the Palace Furniture
Co., of this city. Mr. Shaw fancies the
progress which is being made in the North
west in spite of existing conditions, and in
the near future will make this city his home.
Miss lilackstock, Methodist missionary at
Tokio. Japan, will address the members and
friends of the young peoples' missionary soci
eties of the First and Central Park M. E.
churches at the First church Tuesday even
ing at 8 o'clock. Miss Blackstock has a fine
collection of the work of the Japanese women
in the schools at Tokio, which she will bring
■With her Tuesday evening.
LATE SOCIAL, NEWS.
Dr. F. A. Xanten returned from Europe on
Miss Mamie Genois has left for Duluth to
epend the summer season.
Mrs. L. E. Gillick, of Glencoe, Minn., was
the guest of Mrs. T. Kenaley the latter part
of the week.
Mrs. Geo. Jullen. of Two Harbors, is visit
ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Genois,
91 Bellev'ew avenue.
Miss Lydia Cox, 779 Iglehart street, gave a
reception Thursday evening in honor of her
guest, Miss Schean, of Lake Washington.
Among those present were Misses Mahen,
Lamb and Black and Messrs. Miller, Grlbbon,
Clapp and Cum.
Mrs. George W. Magee, of Nina avenue, en
tertained informally at lunch Friday In honor
of her cousin, Mrs. Loring, of Chicago. Covers
■were laid for six. The rooms were artistically
decorated, roses and white forget-me-nots be
ing used in the parlor, carnations in the
library and nasturtiums in the dining room.
After the lunch, six-handed euchre was played,
prizes being won by Mrs. Dyer, Mrs. Loring
and Miss De Camp. The guests attending
were Mesdames D. M. Dyer, Geo. A. Cobb, M.
£. Hoag, Mrs. Loring and Miss De Camp.
THE BUSY WORLD.
Jul. Breslauer, S. Seellg and W. Dillman,
of Milwaukee, are at the Merchants.
Aug. Bogerson and wife, of Faribault, regis
tered at the Merchants yesterday.
Thos. MeKone and wife, of Duluth, are Mer
C. E. Springer, of Tacoma, is at the Mer
W. W. Herald and wife, of Sedalla, Mo., are
registered at Hotel Metropolitan.
C. S. Fuller, of Chicago, Is stopping at Hotel
C. A. Conner and family, of Bismarck, are
at Hotel Metropolitan.
R. T. Gundt, of Galena, 111., is at the Ryan.
Miss A. Hussell, of Victoria, B. C, is a Ryan
F.W. Andrews and wife, of St. Louis, regis
tered at the Ryan yesterday.
H. C. Frldley, of Fridley, Minn., Is at the
S. S. Johnson, of Cloquet, is at the Windsor.
H. D. Stevenson, of Duxman, N. D., is a
guest at the Windsor.
Joseph M. MoCormack, w:fe and child. Luke
J. O'Reilly and Miss Maggie O'Reilly, a party
of St. Louis tourists who have been visiting
the Minnesota lakes, are at the Windsor. They
start for home Monday.
D. H. Warren, of Grand Forks, has been in
the city during the past week renewing old
St. Paul Impressed Them.
Dr. W. N. Hailmann. superintendent of gov
ernment schools, and Prof. Rakestraw, super
visor of Indian schools, who have been attend
ing the recent convention of Indian teachers
In this city, left yesterday afternoon on the
Great Northern for San Francisco, where they
trill conduct another in«.itute. Both gentlemen
are very favorably impressed with St. Paul,
and state that the next institute will prob
ably be held in this city, the last having been
Soured, Rnt Not Hart.
P. J. Kleman, who was building a scaffold
ing in the elevator shaft in the Germania
building, let a piece of lumber fall down the
shaft yesterday morning. The elevator oper
ator, Michael Kerst, and a couple of passen
gers had the wits nearly frightened out of
them by the stick crashing through the top of
the elevator car. No one was injured.
A Fine Pletnre.
An excellent colored lithograph of the
steamship "Empress of Japan," one of
the Canadian Pacific Ralway Co.'s
magnificent Pacific liners sailing be
tween Vancouver, B. C, and Japanese
and Chinese ports, has recently been
Issued by the passenger traffic depart
ment of the Company. It is a faithful
reproduction of a painting by Fred.
Pansing, a well-known New York
artist, portraying the departure of the
"Empress" from Vancouver harbor.
The work is well executed, the coloring
artistic, and the picture which is in
tended for prominent display would
be an acquisition to the walls of any
place of public resort.
w^||f!EW}'teEDLE. Men's Tan
J^fl fTf Shoes
KjISW 1-2 Price
386 Wabasha s^
FRITZ LOST A BRIDE
r'lti:i)KHl(K, HI t HOL.TZ (iETS A
i.ki:\m; to marry makv
THE MINISTER WAS ENGAGED.
HE HAM, HOW i:\ Kit. HEARD THAT
HICHOLTZ, HAD A WIFE IN
COXSIXTED CONSUL, PASSAVAJJT,
With the Reanlt That the Llrenae
\\ ii.s Returned and Xo Marriage
In fls list of marriage licenses, the
Globe published yesterday morning
these two names: Fritz Bucholtz and
Mary Neumann. Mr. Bucholtz secured
the license the day before and expect
ed to wed Miss Neumann at 11 o'clock
yesterday morning. Miss Neumann
entertained similar expectations re
garding Mr. Bucholtz. Both parties
were disappointed. The wedding did
not "come off." The minister se
lected to perform the ceremony object
ed. He says that he found an impedi
ment to the marriage. That impedi
ment appears to be Mrs. Fritz Buch
oltz, who resides in Germany, where
she is providing for her children, also
Mr. Bucholtz secured his marriage
license Friday afternoon. That even
ing he called upon Rev. Carl Gause
witz, the pas>tor of St. John's German
Lutheran church, corner of Margaret
and Hope streets, and handing Mr.
Gausewitz the license, informed the
reverend gentleman that he could con-
3==^ ' y "" - — -Tr^=-
The Globe herewith presents a picture of
the massive new office building to be erected
immediately, for the headquarters of the
Northern Pacific Railway company, and as an
adjunct of the present building, which has
long been toe small. The new building will be
erected after plans drawn by Cass Gilbert, the
well-known architect. Its cost will be about
The building will be five stories and base
ment high, and above the first story will be
constructed of mottled pressed brick. The first
story and basement will be of Ortonville gran
ite. In size, the building will be 144 feet on
Broadway, and 116 feet on Fourth street.
sider himself engaged to officiate at a
little wedding ceremony scheduled to
take place at 11 a. m. the next day.
Mr. Gausewitz smiled an assent, as
he accepted the license, folded it up
and put it in his pocket. Mr. Bucholtz
tripped down the steps of Mr. Gause
witz's residence with a heart as light
as his feet.
Fifteen minutes later Mr. Gausewitz
also tripped down those same steps.
What should he do but proceed as far
as a Seventh street car could take him
to the residence of Charles Passavant,
the German consul at St. Paul. Mr.
Gausewitz doea not always hurry off
to the German consul's office every
time a German wants him to tie a
nuptial knot. In this case, however,
the worthy pastor had heard unpleas
ant rumors to the effect that Fritz
Bucholtz had a wife In the fatherland.
When the minister exhibited the li
cense to Consul Passavant and asked
that official if he knew anything about
Fritz Bucholtz, the consul informed
the minister that to the best of his
knowledge, Bucholtz had a wife and
children in Germany. That was all
Rev. Mr. Gausewitz really cared to as
Accordingly, yesterday afternoon, Mr.
Gausewitz consulted with County At
torney Butler, who counseled him not
to restore the license to Bucholtz, but
to return it to the clerk's office with
his indorsement to the effect that he
had found an impediment to the mar
riage. Rev. Mr. Gausewitz obeyed the
But durmg the forenoon other in
teresting events were transpiring. In
order to ascertain whether Mr. Fritz
Bucholtz was the Fritz Bucholtz whom
Consul Passavant believed to have a
wife in Germany, Rev. Mr. Gausewitz
brought Mr. Bucholtz into the presence
of Consul Passavant. The consul rec
ognized Mr. Bucholtz at once, but the
latter did not at first return the recog
nition. After a little conversation be
tween the consul and Mr. Bucholtz, in
the course of which the consul recalled,
certain incidents of a domestic nature,
Mr. Bucholtz suggested that it would
be well to postpone his wedding until
he and the consul had heard from
Germany. And there the matter rests.
An interview with Consul Passavant at his
home on Cliff street last night revealecr an
interesting story about Mr. Bucholtz. It
seems that this is not the firs time that the
name of Fritz Bucholtz has appeared in the
local newspapers. Last fall Mayor Smith re
ceived a leter from Mrs. Fritz Bucholtz, In
Germany, inquiring as to the whereabouts of
her husband. Consul Passavant likewise re
ceived a similar letter from Mrs. Bucholtz.
"I managed to locate Bucholtz," said Mr.
Passavant, "through the aid of postoffice
clerk in charge of the general delivery, where
Bucholtz called for his letters. When the
newspapers published the fact that the mayor
had received a leter inquiring as to his
whereabouts. Bucholtz called to see me.
He was mad at Mayor Smith for letting the
newspapers know about the letter, and ap
peared considerably exercised about it."
"A few weeks later," continued Consul
Passavant, "I received a letter from the gen
eral German consul at Chicago, informing me
that he had just received a letter from Mrs.
Frederick Bucholtz, in Germany, requesting
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE^ SUNDAY, JULY 36, 1890.
him to flnd out where her husband was, as
»he was without tneans of support She
wrote that she either wanted her husband to
support her or else consent to a divorsa,
I at once sent for Buchollz and had a talk
with him. He admitted that he had a wife
and children In Germany, but had left his wife,
because he could not get along with her
father, with whom they resided. He said he
was willing to furnish enough money to pro
vide for the education of the children, but
he would not consent to contribute to the sup
port of his wife unless she would come to this
country with the children and live with Mm,
for the reason that her father was well to do
and amply able to support her in Germany.
He positively refused, however, to consent to
"That is the only dealing I ever had with
Bucholtz until this morning, when Rev. Mr.
Gausewitz brought him before me for identi
fication. He pretended not to be the Mr.
Bucholtz whom I knew. He said h'.s Christian
name was 'Fritz.' not 'Frederick,' which is the
name of the husband of Mrs. Bucholtz. His
explanation was laughable, as 'Fritz' in Ger
man is the 'short,' as you call it, for Freder
ick. I might add that the postoffice clerk also
identified Mr. Bucholtz as the man who called
for letters at the general delivery window.
"Mr. Bucholtz is, I believe, a carpenter by
trade, and lives on Jenks street, near Ar
According to the marriage license record
Mr. Bucholtz Is 31 years of age. The age of
Miss Mary Neumann, whom he intended to
marry, is stated to be 29.
FRESH POLITICAL, SEWS.
Sound Money Men of the First Ward
The sound money men of the First
ward held a meeting at Wells and
Payne streets last evening, and many
of them signed a call for another mass
meeting to be held in the near future,
at which a branch organization of the
Central sound money club will be
formed. There is considerable enthus
iasm in the ward and a large enroll
ment is anticipated. John Lendall was
chairman of last night's meting, and
may be elected permanent chairman.
E. H. Ozmun was called upon for an
address and spoke briefly upon the is
sues of the present campaign, dwelling
principally upon sound money. In
speaking of the failures in history to
solve the money questions by trying to
make the two metals, gold and silver,
operate side by side on a parity, Mr.
Ozmun made some interesting remarks.
He said that attempts have often been
made by governmeuts to fix the price
of commodities. England had tried in
vain to fix the price of bread, but
There will be an interior court, and the new
and the old buildings will form a letter "U."
The building will be made as nearly fireproof
as possible, and the floors will be of concrete.
The interior walls and floors will be carried
upon steel columns, after the method of the
famous "Chicago construction.*" In the rear
of the new wing will be erected a modern
power plant, which will furnish light and heat
and power for all mechanical appliances
needed in the new and old buildings. The ex
terior height of the new building will be 95
feet above the basement. Butler & Ryan,
the contractors, will commence work im
never had succeeded for the reason
that the commodity fluctuated accord
ing to the laws of supply and demand.
It was the same with gold and silver, he
said, and it was the bullion value of the
two metals which fixed the legal value
and ratio of the dollar, and not the
coin which regulated the price of the
• • •
The chairman pro tern., Dr. E. Schrader,
of the German Sound Money league, has ap
pointed the following gentlemen aa mem
bers of the committee on organization:
First Ward— J. J. Biebighauser, P. W.
Second Ward-O. P. Bitt, Perd Hlnrichs.
Third Ward— S. G. Krahmer, F. H. Brand
Fourth Ward— Consul Dr. Stamm, Charles
Fifth Ward— Leo G. Bruenner, William
Sixth Ward— Paul Quehl. William Springer.
Seventh Ward— Theodore Schurmeier, Otto
Eighth Ward— Paul Theegarten, Bernhard
Ninth Ward— Peter M. Kerst, Theodore
Tenth Ward— H. E. Schuette.
Eleventh Ward— Ad Bohland, Peter Zelch.
Gladstone — Julius Schroer.
North St. Paul— Ernst Reif.
White Bear— Charles Relf.
• » •
Monday evening a meeting 'vill be held at
Republican headquarters In the Endlcott ar
cade, to fix a date for the holding of the
Republican county convention to select del
egates to the congressional convention to be
held at Taylor's Falls, Aug. 29.
• • *
A Bryan and Sewall club was organized last
night in the Sixth ward, and the following
officers elected: O. Savard, president; George
O'Brien, vice president; Joseph Smith, treas
urer; Charles Warllch, secretary. The club
will met next Thursday evening at 193 South
• * •
The Second ward Democratic Bryan and Se
wall club was organized at Lucker's hall last
night. The following officers were elected:
President, E. C. Starkey; vice presidents, C.
D. Smith, Henry O'Connor, Henry Brand;
secretary and treasurer, A. W. Caldwell.
The chair was instructed to appoint an ex
ecutive committee of 11, which will probably
be named today. The speakers of the evening
were John L. Townley, D. D. Williams O. H.
O'Neil, William Hendricks and Harry Cald
well. The meeting adjourned subject to the
call of the chair.
DAXZ'S LAST DAT.
The Band Will Leave Como After
Danz's band will play at Como this
afternoon and evening, and then may
not be heard again for some time. Dur
ing its long engagement at Como the
band has proved itself to be a very
popular entertainment, all its concerts
having been well attended and the
music well received.
Tomorrow night the "Plantation
Minstrel company" will fill the boards
and give a show, which will no doubt,
cause the shores of Como to be black
The company Is composed of eighteen
members, all of whom, are artists in
their line and all of whom are negroes.
Their dancing is both unique and grace
ful and their singing both musical and
amusing. The last half of the pro
gramme will consist of specialities and
| the management has secured the three
Bernhardts to introduce their astonish
ing- acrobatic feats.
The minstrel company carries its
own band and orchestra,
LIKE A "PIPE STOUT."
Wllliams-Moran Sensation Explodes
Aleck Williams, arrested Thursday
night as one of the assailants of Mrs.
Paul Moran, was discharged in the
police court yesterday. Mrs. Moran
appeared in court, and after being
shown the prisoner, who was then in
the bull-pen, stated that he was not
the person who had assaulted her. The
man, she said, was not as dark cora
plexioned as Williams.
The manufacturers of the Gail Bor
den Eagle Brand condensed milk, have
placed in operation four large manu
facturing plants during the past twelve
months. This gives them altogether
fifteen factories, making the Company
the largest condensing company in the
VAMSEFIM Of COlfi
SAMIfKL SHORT ARRESTEO AS
nOSEiMOimT WITH SOME SPU-
ONE 111 \mti:i) SILVER DOLLARS
WHICH ARE 5.411) TO BE VERY
BROUGHT T» 9TTPAUL LAST NIGHT,
II ..r.r N
He Says H H«, Found the Va
lise Near the Rosemount
Deputy United. S,tates Marshal Henry
arrived in St. Paul last evening with
Samuel Short, an elderly man whom
he had arrested at Rosemount yester
day afternoon, on* a charge of counter
feiting. The marshal and his prisoner
drove to the jail, and after Short had
been comfortably quartered in a cell,
a large valise which the prisoner had
with him was taken over to the mar
shal's office. The valise contained
about $100 in counterfeit silver dollars,
together with a lot of sandpaper, acids
and other stuff used by persons who
engage in the business of making and
passing bogus coins.
Yesterday morning Short, who has
the appearance of being an old fakir,
of the class who take in the county
fairs, and is about 60 years old, ar
rived at the village of Rosemount, Da
kota county. He left his valise at the
house of Mrs. Murphy, and partly ar
ranged to stop over night at the house.
The valise, he told the woman, con
tained tea, coffee and sugar, and was
stowed away under a small table. Dur
ing the morning Mrs. Murphy had oc
casion to sweep the room, and when
she moved the valise, which seemed
particularly heavy, she heard the sound
of something that jingled. She had
never seen any tea or coffee that jin
gled, so she opened the satchel to in
vestigate. What she found was a lot
of silver dollars, bottles of liquids and
other materials. She at once acquaint
ed Deputy Sheriff Hyland, who lives in
the house adjoining, of the find, and
that official, after examining the coins,
pronounced them counterfeit. A tele
gram was at once sent to the United
States officials in this city, and at 4
o'clock yesterday afternoon Deputy
Marshal Henry left for Rosemount.
When Henry arrived, Short had not
called for his satchel and as he had
passed no counterfeit money during the
day there was some question as to
whether It would not be best to have
Short take possession of the satchel
before placing him under arrest. Word
was sent to Short to come and get his
property and after he had taken the
valise and started away from the house,
he was arrested. Short seeing that he
was caught at once said that he had no
knowledge of. what was in the valise,
and claimed to have found it near the
depot yesterday morning.
In searching the clothing of the
prisoner, however, Marshal Henry
found in a book \n one of his pockets,
one of the counterfeit coins, which
Short was very anxious to drop during
the search. A list of the county fairs
to be held in Indiana during the com
ing fall, with the dates of each, was
found among 'the papers in the valise.
Short refuses lo talk, but the officials
claim that Tie was* undoubtedly making
ready for a tour of the country fairs
for the purpose of passing the bogus
dollars. Short will be arrainged before
Commissioner Spencer tomorrow morn
ing. The counterfeit dollars found in
Short's valise are excellent ones and
would readily pass for genuine.
SOCIETY'S BALI, GAME.
St. Anthony Hill Belles Will Peddle
St. Paul society has its hands full
for the coming week, for beside the
Cycle path entertainment at White
Bear, Tuesday night, where the wealth
and fashion will congregate, there is
also coming the annual society ball
game. This year it is to be for the
benefit of the Minnesota Boat club, and
it will be played next Saturday after
noon at Aurora park, between teams
from the medical and legal professions.
The society belles of the city will sell
peanuts, badges, lemonade, and other
delicacies of the season.
The lawyers will put two teams in
the field, "dining" team and a playing
team, and they will line up as follows:
Judge Flandrau.. third base. .C. R. Pettingill
M. D. Munn second base C. H. Taylor
John L. Townley. .first base O. H. Briggs
Judge McDonald pitcher. .A. B. McCaughy
D. D. Williams short stop
Jared How center B. B. Clark
Hiler H. Horton .right R. L. Johns
Pierce Butler left Dick O'Brien
S. P. Crosby catcher Carl Ducius
Lou Wilkes will be the umpire.
Dr. Robert A. Wheaton, who is to
pitch for the medics, practices daily In
his back yard and states that he is
now so proficient that he can put a
curved ball through a knothole in his
back fence nine times out of ten. This
will leave little for the umpire to do
but call the strikes.
M. D. Munn thinks that base running
Is where he needs to strengthen and at
six o'clock eich sMtaorning he may be
seen sprinting up and down Summit
Reeves, who will catch for the doc
tors. Is an eX'-professionaJ, having
played with fne pt the big league clubs
In the old djjysv
H. H. Hort, trtip will be of counsel
for the lawyers when disputed points
arise, has forsworn his cycle for the
nonce, and may be seen daily In the
corner of a Selby avenue cable car
reading the book of baseball rules
studiously. > *
STEXGLEK TITIJJS OT\
J. H. Bradhorst, was at police head
quarters yesterday to report as miss
ing: F. Stengler, who had been In his
employ. Brandhorst was away from
the city for the ,past ten days and
during that time Stengler had been
doing some collecting for him. Neither
the collector nor the collections having
been heard from, Brandhorst thought
Stengler had met with foul play. An
Investigation showed that Stengler had
been sent to the workhouse for ten
days on July 21, on a charge of
Nerve-strength by feeding joht nerves upon
pure, rich, red blood. Purify, enrich aaa vital
ize your blood by taking
The beat— ln t fccFths^Sne Tn» Blood PnrMer.
Hrwwl'« PUI« do not cause pedn 01
FIELD, SCHLICK & CO.
(SUCCESSORS TO FIELD, MAHLER & CO.)
The Store news could be summed up in a nutshell — We sell
g-oods cheaper than any other store in Minnesota, qualities consid
?d Week of the Linen Sale.
Last Sunday we told you of our preparations for the G. A. R.
convention, and of our larg-e purchases from jobbers and importers
who were anxious to clean up stocks. We told you how we closed
out many lines at prices that enabled us to offer them to you at
less than wholesale cost.
Last week's sale was the greatest success of the year. We sup
plied the big- hotels, Summit avenue mansions as well as humble
cottages. We mention this merely to show the varied and exten
sive character of the stock.
Several large shipments were received since this sale began,
and these will g-o on sale tomorrow at equally low prices.
Watch the daily papers.
45 pieces of finest Cream Damask Table Linen, full 72 inches QQ ft
wide, the best $1.35 quality, for JUU
All the Cream Damask Table Linen left from last week's AQ n
sale, the 65c, 75c and 90c kinds, all will g-o at T-Ou
important sale of Bleached Damask Linen Napkins.
.None of these were on sale last week. They should g-o into every
house in town.
H*H SIZES. % K i4 SIZES.
$1.35 kinds for 98 cents a dozen. ■ $2.75 kinds for $1 90 a dozen.
$2.25 kinds for $|-68 a dozen. $3.00 kinds for $2 25 a dozen.
$3.00 kinds for $2.38 a dozen. $3.50 kinds for $2.65 a dozen.
40 pieces Heavy Table Padding- or Silence Cloth, 54 inches
wide, regular 50c quality, at the lowest price ever quoted 07n
for this quality / 1 (J
480 Damask Linen Tray or Carving Cloths, hemstitched and QC A
with drawn work, best $1.00 kinds, for DOu
1,800 hemstitched Huck Towels, size 17x34 inches, ' not more |fl n
than a dozen to one buyer, only . \\j\j
120 Honey Comb Bed Spreads, full size, all Marseilles 01 |Q
patterns, $1.75 kinds, for Oil 10
109 Satin Marseilles Bed Spreads, just the thing- for Brass
Beds, but all right for any kind of bed, some nearly
half price, others exactly half price. Why? Because
they have been used as samples and some of them are
soiled. They're worth $5.50, $6.00, $7.00 and $8.00. Oil flfl
Take your pick while they last for wTi U U
SILKS AT BOTTOM PRICES.
We sell good Silks cheaper than any other house in the North
At 9 o'clock tomorrow we shall place on sale 100 pieces brand
new Japanese Silks in stripes and checks, the best qualities and
best styles ever shown in the city, at
a yard. The importer's wholesale price is 40 per cent more. In
the largest store in New York they were advertised last week as a
barg-ain at 24 cents. In St. Paul inferior qualities and poorer
styles have been advertised as bargains at 39c. Take all you want
tomorrow at |5 cents. No telling- when you'll see this price
Fashionable black and white checked Taffetas, advertised nn h
elsewhere worth 75c, for just half, only JuG
50 pieces, mostly short leng-ths, of Handsome Novelty Taf- AQ n
fetas, worth $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50, Monday special Hub
Richest Warp Printed Taffetas in lig-ht and dark colorings,
the kinds that will cost $1.75, $2.00 and $2.50 a few 7C n
weeks hence, for | Q|j
Don't pass by the tables loaded down with Black Silks. You'll
find many Silks there at just about half the price you would expect
Thin Cotton Goods for warm
weather, or New Woolen Stuffs
for cooler weather. We're well
prepared to suit you in either
There's nothing so cool and nothing
that makes such dainty hot weather
gowns as the real Imported Dimities.
And, by the way, they tell us that we
have the only stock of Imported
Irish Dimities in the Twin /j£
Cities. One hundred styles at..
French Challies of the very best
qualities, not cast-offs or left-overs,
but dainty Dresden patterns,
the kinds you used to pay 60c /.TlCj
for, only. * vv
New Fall Goods.
First crop of New Wool PA
Dress Goods, illuminated fancy jjlIC
52-inch Novelty Suiting-s, d»| AA
in two-tone effects; as a (h| ( ||||
30 pieces of strictly All- Wool
Jacquard Suitings, in Autumn J^tC
New Black Mohair Sicilians,
50 inches wide, at the lowest $yQ
price in America
Black Figured Mohairs, 43 /A
inches wide, at the lowest price fIVC
in America, only
Our Lining J^eaders.
We sell Dress Lining's cheaper
than any other house in Amer
ica. Our Monday specials are
not for profit, but simply to show
the g-ood qualities we carry.
Another case of Black Rustle Taf
feta, real silk rustle, a fall yard wide,
the best quality we ever sold at the
price, all you want up to 20 yards, for
a yard tomorrow.
And some more of that genuine Im
ported Hair Cloth, black and gray,
warranted real horse hair, all you
want up to 15 yards, for
a yard tomorrow.
Such selling 1 of Dress Skirts
has never been seen in this city.
Tailor-made Skirts sometimes
at ordinary cost of making".
Sometimes at just about retail
cost of materials without a cent
for making 1 .
These are brand new, and at
the special sale prices should go
with a rush.
34 Brocaded Silk Skirts
in four or five different patterns,
made in the best possible man
ner and in most graceful drap
each tomorrow. Equally g-ood
Skirts were never sold under
60 Black Mohair Brilliantine
Skirts with extra quality Rustle
Taffeta Lining-, full 5 yards wide,
each at 9 o'clock tomorrow.
Another lot of made-to-order
Linen Crash Skirts for $2.75.
We're losing- money on Jack
ets, but we're cleaning- the stock
$7.00 Jackets for $3.85
---$8.50 Jackets for $5 00
$15.00 Jackets for $7.50.
Two large invoices of Valen
ciennes Laces came by express
last week. They're the prevail
ing- style for trimming- Summer
Dresses. We boug-ht them very
cheap, but we had to pay for
them in gold. May be that';
why we got them so cheap.
Prices 15 Cents to 75 Cents for
a full piece of 12 yards.
All these have been marked
Short lengths of Laces.
Short leng-ths of Embroideries.
Short lengths of Veiling-s.
Short leng-ths of Ribbons.
Short lengths of Trimmings.
Just four items to show you
how much cheaper it is to buy
g-ood ready-made underwear than
to buy materials and do the work
600 fine Cambric Corset Coy- | A
ers, square neck. IVC
Monday Special -IVY
300 extra fine Muslin Drawers, cut
27 inches wide, finished with /*A
cluster of tucks and cambric /*#C
ruffle, tomorrow " /v
Fine Muslin Gowns, trim- AA
mcd with insertion and ruffle !KI III)
of fine embroidery. Tomorrow^
100 Umbrella Skirts finished with
protection ruffle of Lawn d»^ £A
Less Than Cost.
We found an importer with a
lot of Ladies' AU-Siik Vests
of Swiss manufacture which he
had to sell to close a foreign ac
count. He accepted a very low
offer from us, and the Vests are
each. They are all low neck,
FIELD, SCHLICK & CO..
without sleeves, trimmed with
silk ribbons- The price has
never been equaled.
Have you been waiting- for our
Mid-Summer Sale of Night
Shirts ? Here it is. Every gar
ment was made to our special
order when the factories had
lictle to do and were willing- to
sell cheap in order to keep things
moving-. Prices are the lowest
of the year.
1,200 Good Muslin Night Shirts,
new patterns of fancy trimmings, all
seams felled, the best values ever
Plain Wamsutta Twill Night
Shirts, fine stitching, felled seams,
pearl buttons, the best 75c Night
Shirts in the country, for
1,200 Plain Wamsutta Night Shirts,
56 inches long, made by America's
best maker, always sold for $1.00, to*
morrow only »
Supply your wants during this sale
and save money.
HELD, SCHUCK & CO.
Successor* U Field, Mahler * Co.
Guaranteed to Fit if Prop
er Size is Given.
We have made arrangement with
one of the oldest and most reliable
Paper Pattern houses in New York,
which enables us to offer our readers
standard and perfect-fitting patterns
of the very latest and newest designs.
These patterns are retailed in stores
at from 20 to 40 cents. We have made
arrangements whereby we can offer
them at the extremely low price of 10
A paper pattern of any size, of this
Illustration, may be obtained by send
ing your name and address, number
and size of pattern desired, together
with 10 cents for each pattern, to the
Pattern Department of
St. Paul, Minnesota*
PLEASE OBSERVE THE FOLLOW
For Waists: Measure around full
est part of bust, close under arms,
raise slightly in the back, draw mod
For Skirts: Measure around the
waist, over the belt; draw moderately
Printed directions accompany each
pattern, showing how the garment is
to be made.
When ordering patterns for children,
please also state age of child.
Litle Girls' Sailor Suit:— This is Just
the thing for a little girl's outing dress.
Made of white duck, trimrr.ed with
narrow dark blue braid, it forms the
jauntiest of Summer stilts. The blouse
waist requires no lining. It is ?at with
a big sailor collar, which may be braid
ed or tfimmed with lace or insertion
to suit the taste. A shield piece either
of dark blue duck or of the same mate
rial as the costume, fills in the opening
left by the sailor collar. A narrow
band collar completes the neck. The
bishop sleeves are cut very full and
end under the prettiest of braided
cuffs. A convenient little pocket is
placed on the left side of the front.
A draw string run in, around the bot
tom of the waist confines its fullness
in the proper position. The full
sraight skirt may be plainly finished
or trimmed with rows of braid as pre
ferred. It is gathered into a belt
Serge, flannel, outing cloth, cotton co
vert, Galatea, duck, pique, grass linen,
gingham ehambray etc., can be used
for this design.
20582— Little Girls' Sailor Dress—Re
quires for medium size 4 yards mate
rial 30 inches wide. 3^ yards 36 inches
wide, or 3 yards 48 inches wide. Cut
in 4 sizes, 4, 5, 6 and 7 years.
TheOldeslairtßtfUwhhJ stiih ii
1850 GG.2%2jgM+K22> (393
89 ami 101 Kast Sixth Str«3'.,
Oppoilte Metropolitan Open* House
EXQUISITE : PHOTOGRAPHY'!
"TH6 New rnoso"
Outdoor and commercial work • specialty.
I* M'- Zimmerman'^ Period*! Atienilou oj
Appointments. , Telephone J ;7L.
SCHOOLS AND (OLLSCES.
ST. JOSEPITB~ACADiEiY r ~
For vcung laditw un.l ebUdren. redacted t*
Tli« Ulrreirca*. bL Jc*<;pV» Atwdomr,
I Hi. I'aal, iilaa