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GOULD'S GREED FOR GOLD. His Ambition to be the Richest Man In America. >• — Over §20,000,000 Profits In View— His Love for Books and Home. The understanding in Wall ' street is that ! Jay Gould now has in hand the biggest j deals in his career. It is estimated that he will make from 520,000,000 to [ $25,000,000 clear money in them. The principal one I of them is the telegraph mauler .involving j the land-line fight, the cable-contest and j the stock-ticker war. He will • make' ! $10,000,000 out of this one thing alone in | the appreciation iv value of the securi ties owned by him. His other great ins will be in the Wabash railway reorganiza tion and the adjustment of affairs con- ■ nected with the Southwestern system of j rail mails. | Goulds greed for money has grown of t late years until he is as grasping as a miser. I He has lost all his old venturesome na ture. He is as cunning as a rat that covets a piece of cheese, and as saving as a cast- j away. The Hon. Russel Sage, whose j name for economy has spread to the fur- j thermost ends of the civilized globe, seems j to have inspired Mr. Gould with his ways. j It is Mr. Gould's ambition to be the richest ■ man in America.- John Jacob Astor enjoys that distinction at present- He is vorth in round DersS 150, 000, 000. Mr. Gould's wealth aggregates about half that sum. but ho may take only a year to make it equal to it. All depends on the state of the stock market. If values in crease as Mr. Gould would have them his fortune would grow so fast that a few months might give him the distinction he craves. * ? Gould is a most remarkable man. It has been said that be has not a pleasure in the world, and nothing to brighten his life but his gold. Meiciles.-, and unscrupulous as he is in business it is doubted il there was ever a man who loved his home more. There are not many evenings that he spends away ! from it. 4c"*i__ He is a reader of books. There is not much in the way of reading in standard works that he is not thoroughly posted on. He does not read books superficially, but thoroughly weighing every word. Mythol ogy is a hobby oi Mr. Gould's book work, He can talk more intelligently on obelisks and oilier Egyptian wonders than most men. ,',. -'?. ■"'■-"'- It is a desire of his to go around the world in his yacht and visit every antiquity tint is accessible. Few are aware that Mr. Gould is a writer of as clean-cut English as any literary person in the laud. When he was hauling tanbark in Pennsylvania it was said that he could beat any pettifogger in the state drawing up a quit-claim deed that "clinched on both sides." v .. . Be never had much book-learning. He picked up what he knows. The general idea is that he does not speak with . gram matical accuracy. The briefest .conversa tion is enough to remove the impression. He prefers his own thoughts to any diver sion or sport._ He is always thinking; not one man in a million thinks as much. . Itis true that his thoughts are not as to how he shall benefit his fellowman. but rather as to how he shall benefit himself. Nowhere does he feel more contented than on his yacht. He goes the first thing to the bridge and stands alongside of Capt. Shackelford, the commander. He shoves his bands down in his side pockets and sets to thinking. Nobody but himself knows what he is thinking about. He is thoroughly attached to Capt Shackelford, who is a great rough, red bearded man. He never goes anywhere without him. The captain stalks into his privacy any time he pleases, and will some day be made a rich man by Mr. Gould, just as E. P. Morosini, the latter's old private secretary was. Mr. Gould uses a carriage very seldom. He comes down in the morning on the ele vated railway and walks to all the points that he has to go within reasonable distance. His office is on the second floor of the Western Union telegraph building. He rises the elevator less than any clerk or messenger boy in the building. In fact, he scarcely ever rides iv it He has not time to wait for it. He bounds up and down stairs with the greatest agility, and so rapid In his move ments that he passes and re- passes persons who are waiting for him without their rec ognizing him. He has not an idle minute in the day. His interviews are brief and to the point. He rarely says more than "Yes" or "No" to questions. Mr. Gould is a very early riser. The first streak of light in summer or winter sees his eyes open. He is out of bed at once, and as soon as he can get his breakfast is at his work, which he has often said is never ending. . THE tIKiOIA CAT-MEAT MAX. - A Shrewd Individual Who Makes a Living, by leedina Feline Favor- I ted. There is one man in this city who makes a comfortable living by supplying cats with their daily food, says the San Francisco Chronicle. Almost every business office and wholesale store down town has from one to four cats who are necessary for the protection of the premises from the depre dations of rats. These cats formerly were fed by the porters or office boys who often neglected them and as a consequence the advent of the cat-man, as he is called, was hailed with delight. kyX-CX -. Every morning, soon after the stores are opened, a pale-faced, middle-aged little Australian may be seen wandering around California. Front and adjacent streets, carrying with him a large can of milk and a basket of meat. All of the principal places are on the list He is so quiet in his work that his presence is noticed by _ few others than his feline patrons, who always greet him with every evidence of recog nition and pleasure. He speaks a few words to the cats to quiet their outburst of welcome, then fills a saucer full of milk, leaves a little meat close by and proceeds to the next customer. He is paid 35 cents a week for feeding each cat, and should there be a litter of kittens the tax is 10 cents additional. The catvinan is sharp. At times the cats will stray from their belongings and seek more congenial quarters. When the pur veyor comes around in the morning and notices the absence of his customer he im mediately starts on a still hunt for her. and the wanderer is generally found and ? re turned to her proper home. However, if the cat cannot be found another is soon substituted, and in this way His list of customers is not lessened. The cat-men uses about ten gallons of milk and fifty pounds of meat each day, and has an assis tant to help him. Several dogs are also provided with meat The Derby Darlings. Philadelphia Times. The late? decidedly masculine tendency in fashionable female headgear has brought out a new type of girl of the period, and coined a new phrase to describe her. The •girls who promenade up and down Chestnut street these fair autumn days, arrayed in men's stiff hats, are now called "Derby girls" or "Derby darlings." This is occa sionally abbreviated into "d, d.," in such forms as "there goes a d. d." or "she's a regular d. d.' ; A few years ago, at the outbreak of the anglo-maniac fever in dress, a slight modi fication of the Derby hat was adopted alone with the masculine ulster, but they were not generally known and were so ridi culed that they soon disappeared from the fashionable thoroughfares. The present Derby fever among the girls is the most pronounced and general ever known. The i first girls to adopt the hat this season were j the girls employed in stores ! and factories, but the fashion has been extending rapidly until it has reached the girls with nothing to do. whose principal occupation in life is to walk up and down Chestnut street on fair afternoons and go to Saturday mati nees. In some of the large establishments where many girls are employed the hat racks where they leave their outer clothing look like the ante-room at a masculine re ception, and a rapid glance over the par quet of any of the theatres on Saturday afternoon gives the impression that a polit ical convention is in progress. . Many of the Derby hats, as worn by the Derby girls, have an occasional feather in front but a* a' rule, they are nerfectly plain, with simply a y band aronnd them, and there is absolutely no difference be tween them and the Derby hat worn by men. They are most becoming to large large heads or a broad face, and they ac cord very well with the prevailing style of wearing the hair well up on the head. They are cheap and more durable than hats involving more of the milliner's art, and are easier to put on. being held simply by an elastic band fitting under the back hair of the head. ADDITIONAL ST. PAUL NEWS. ..' Amusement Nates. : The Duff Opera company produced "lo lanthe" to another large audience at the opera house last night, "lolanthe" will be repeated at matinee this afternoon and* "The Mikado to-night, in which Jarbeau will appear as Yum -Yum, Lepien as Kitisba, aad liyley as Koto. In addition to the Riley combination, which is now running at the Olympic theater, there will be the last three nights of this week wrestling matches between James Faulk.ier aud Matsada Sarakichi, the Jap, tor a purse of $300. October Health. The report of the health officer for Octo ber gives the total number of deaths 176; death rate for month IC.S9; deaths from diphtheria 11; scarlet fever 3; typhoid fever 14: births '-115; marriages 66. During the j month 1.353 pounds of meat were con- i demned by the meat inspector. BULKS. The Minnesota cemmundery of the Loyal Legion will hold its November meeting this evening at the Ryan hotel. Gen. John B. Sanborn wiil read a paper on the Missouri campaign. Two arrests for drunkenness were the only arrests made up to 8 o'clock last night. Tbe health office bulletin yesterday read as follows: Scarlet fever at. 1037 West Seventh aud 22 Viola streets; diphtheria at 107 Maui toba avenue and 985 Bums street; twenty one births, one death and two marriages. Bui! <-iu__ i eruilts. Five permits were issued yesterday, as fol lows: Joel Reisharett. 1^ story frame dwelling and barn. Earl St., between Pacitic and Hastings $2,0.9 Anthony Yoerg, repairs to stone building, Okio st., near Bellows 500 Jl_ June maun,, one-story frame dwelling, Tusearora at, between Victoria and Mil ton 800 Two minor permits "09 Total $3,500 COLOBAUH GIRLS. Western Womeu are Proud and Do Not sue For Breach of Promise- Denver Tribune. "Have you ever heaed of a breach of promise case in Colorado," asked a Trib une reporter of a prominent Denver law yer the other day. "No," said the lawyer reflectively, "I have not, and 1 am positive there has never been such a case in twenty-six years. Seems a little strange, doesn't it? Yes, breach-of-promise cases are of frequent oc currence in other states, there's no mistake about that, but Colorado has escaped that stigma ever since it became a terri tory. How ' has it happened, you say? Well, I'll tell you, it's just this way. In older civilizations like New England or perhaps the interior of some of the eastern and middle states life runs on in little nar row ruts ; the same friendships, the same associations, and the same thoughts influ enced persons from their childhood up. so that an idea once having taken possession of them people are never disabused of it un til they are dead. "If a woman gets it into her head that she is going to marry a certain man she will push that idea to an extreme, because men are fewer and women are less independent in the older settled states. They don't know so well how to make a living as West ern women do, so there is littie left for many of them to look to but marriage. "Now, in the older and more remote lo calities, if a man pays marked attention to a woman he is 'in for — that is. it is ex pected, not alone by the young woman, but by the neighbors as well, that he will marry her. and if he doesn't there ascends a howl, I tell you. Now, you know no ver bal promise is requisite in a matter of this kind. A woman can bring suit against a man for a great deal less encouragements : ' than that, aud she very often does it, too, in various localities throughout the Union. You see, there are places where a man has to be careful of his actions. "In this country a girl is too proud ever to let it be known that she cares about being fooled, and in many instances she has an excellent way of getting on by herself, and is not dependent upon any man for protection. In fact, you will usually find the latter state of things existing among the better and more cultivated classes. Re fined people bury their wounds deeply in preference to exposing them to the light of a cold and cruel world. A rich old man paying marked attention to a poor youug woman who is his inferior socially is very apt to make himself the victim iv a breach of-protnise suit. "That is the way those things go. My opinion is that the cases of this nature which occur usually in Colorado happen among persons who have no means, so that to bring an action against the gay deceivers is impossible. That is as near as I have come to a solution of this question in my experience md observation in Col orado for the last .venty-six years; and I think, if you will look about you for a time, you will be convinced that I am right." ■ Rie lit Over the Alt. Pittsburg Dispatch. . "Doctor, did you ever know of a person whose heart was on the right side?" "Yes, sir." "Have you any objection to speaking about the case?" "None whatever." "Well, who is the party?" "Oh, 1 might speak of a very large num ber of persons. Now, for instance, your heart is on the right side." "Oh. no; you are mistaken. My heart is on the left side." "Of course it is; but isn't that ri_rht?" Kite Wax Paregoric to Him. National Weekly. "What is this you tell me! You've en gaged yourself to marry that bore, Gilli spoon, whom you don't love?" "I'll not marry him, though, Mr. Daily wag." "Then, why be engaged to him at all?" "Why do people give babies paregoric? It is not good for them, but it keeps them quiet. Being engaged to me may not be good for Gillispoou. but it is paregoric to him— it keeps him quiet." Don't hawk, hawk, blow, spit and dis gust everybody with your offensive breath, but use Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy and | end it. LOCAL MRNTIO-V. .ashes. Refuse, Mamir. and Garbage Removed by the St. Paul Odorless company. Room 87, Court block . Telephone call, 621-3 Wanted to buy a small English pug dog, two or three months old. Address L. H. 42, Globe office. Christmas Opening: Tuesday and Wednesday of this week at the Philadelphia and New York School of Art Needlework, Room 21, Mannheimer block. A general invitation Is extended. For Sale At J. T. McMillan's pork packing house, cor ner Eighth aud Minnesota streets, spare ribs, tenderloins, plucks, heads, feet, sausages, leaf lard, etc., cheap. DIED. BERRISFORD— Died at Hamilton, Minn., - Nov. 2, at 9 p. m., Jaa ■!• X., wife of John - •Berrisford. Notioe of funeral hereafter. DOYLE— At the residence of his parents, 514 Burr street. John, infant son of William , and Mary Do* le. aged 2 weeks. Funeral 1 from the residence to-day at 2p. m. Friends ' of the family invited to attend. VANDERWARKEK— Ia St. Paul, Mian., Nov. 1. ISS6, Theodore M., infant son of S. W. , and Helen Vanderwarker, aged . 5 months. Funeral from family residence. . No. 52C Marshall avenue, to-day at 2:30 p.m. Cleveland, 0., papers please copy. I ____»__>_. 1.1 Ifc ■_■! I _lm II j 1' _-.-W_.ii.ii_l _M___.___MW fHE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBS WEDNESDAY MOT-OTTGi NOVEMBER 3, 1888. —TWELVE PAGES. Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marvel of purity, strength and wholesoroeness. More economical than the ordinary kinds, and can not be sold in competition with the multitude of low test, short weight alum or phosphate powders. Sold only in cans. Royal Bakinci Powder Co.. 106 Wall street. New York. AMUSEMENTS. GRAND OPERA HOUSE. MATINEE AT 2 ! TO-NIGHT AT 8 1 J.C. DUFF'S COMIC OPERA CO. REPERTOIRE: Matine at 2. I With Special Sceues and Cos °^l ght I"THE MKADO." Thursday and I First time in this city of Friday nights j yon Suppe's &ad matrne U e aar l"A TRIP TO AFRICA." Sale of seats now open. Secure them early. THURSDAY" TURNER HALL. GRAND BANJO CONCERT ! 25 Artists, 25 Including Charles Gordon, Ehlc Allen, Ralph Martin, J. F. Sherry, Charles Wright, Wcscot Price, A. M. Doherty, John J. Chur, William A. Nichols, Fritz Siewert and the original Tyrolean Warblers. Admission 25c and 50c At 8 o'clock, sharp. oAnI f\ C\ 10( * nBIT and o '*"' Bl ' songs sent VI IJVJI-Vfree to all who send 4 cents to \J\J I" \A Upay postage. 100 pieces choice music.6 cents. Catalogue free. P.O.Vickery, Augusta, Me. SPECIAL SALE I CLOAKS AND JACKETS. For a few days only. 50 Boucle Jackets like above cut for $3.50, Worth $6. ! 50 Imported Jackets, extra heavy satin lining, ' $10, Cheap for $15. 25 Boucle Wraps, trimmed with • far and tails. $9.50, Worth $15. 25 Frise Brocade Wraps, trimmed with hair trim mings and tails. $18, Worth $25. 25 Seal Plush "Wraps, $20, Worth $30. Seal Plush Sacques, 42 in. long, j $20, Worth $30. |_U_-_-_n_ 9 M_ta^HM___-_S' Seal Plush Sacques, 42 in. long, i $25, Worth $38. A large assortment of Chil- j dren's Cloaks at very low prices. Cloaks made to order. Nato Lyons & Co. New store, corner Third and Codar, St. Paul, Minn. ;:- Orders Solicited. _______________________-_-_-_---_-_--------— — — — — — — — — i NOTICE. " Notice is hereby given that the undersigned : will apply to tbe Common Council at Its meeting to be held on Thursday, - the 4th . ay of November, 1886, at 7:&) o'clock p. m., lor permission to erect a 000-story frame bu ld- Ing 11x2 J feet, 10 feet high, to he covered ! with iron, in the rear of lot "2, block 5, St. j Paul proper. HERTZ & BUSS. J * M^_-__a-_-_____-_MWBH9MBB_-_y ■ * 13 East Third Street, St. Paul, Minn. i ; ; Have made some special prices on all their ; ■ . French Novelties. A beautiful line of EMBROIDERED ROBES in boxes and PAT TERN COMBINATIONS marked down to about cost. These are all the Latest Styles, and can not be duplicated for the price. Splen did line of PLAIN COLORED DRESS GOODS, in HENRIETTA CLOTHS, SEBASTAPOLES, DIAGONALS, WHIP CORDS, AND FRENCH SERGES. SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS IN OUR AN ELEGANT LINE OF , FANCY WRAPS, In Boucle, Astrakhan Frese, Velvets and Plushes. Large ..line of English "Walking Jackets in all the new styles. Our $19.50 PLUSH Cloak "With fine quilted satin lining and chamoise pockets beats anything in the city. Full line of Plush Cloaks up to $65 apiece. Good stock of HEAVY SHAWLS. Underwear department is to the front with all the new things. Agood SCARLET VEST FOR $1 per Piece. A good Scarlet Shirt for $1 per piece. These goods are well worth 30 per cent. more. Full line of Ladies' and Men's Under wear in Scarlet, Camel's Hair and White, at prices to suit the pur chaser. HOSIERY STOCK Is filled with a nice line of CASHMERE. LISLE, SILK and COT TON Hose in all sizes. Say nothing about our TRIMMING STOCK We have the reputation of carrying the latest styles in PASSA MENTERIES, GIMPS, CORDS, BRAIDS, ORNAMENTS and BUTTONS, FRINGES, FUR, FEATHER and MOSS TRIM MINGS. TAKE ONE FOR A fancy box containing three (3) pretty Handkerchiefs for TWEN TY-FIVE CENTS (25c). Handkerchiefs of all descriptions in fancy and plain borders, in Silk and Linen, at prices to lead the market. Agents for Butterick's Patterns. Mail orders receive prompt and careful attention. LINDEKE&LADD. ' '■.'_ a . . l. . . I I —--_.—J UL _- — ! — U _■_._, ■.._ -_.',. _ .."^^^■— ____. *— I ■ ■ !■■■■ ■ ■ 1^ An Elegant Line of I Portieres at $3.50 per pair. Portieres at 4.50 per pair. Portieres at 5.00 per pair. Portieres at 7.50 per pair. ; Portieres at 8.50 per pair. Portieres at 10.00 per pair. Portieres at 12.00 per pair. Portieres at 15.00 per pair. Portieres at 20.00 & $25 per pair. Portieres at 35.00 & $40 per pair. Extra Value in FINE CARPETS. And Choice Line of Extra Super Carpets at 65c, 75c and 85c. 01 __ I W t^A W% ft® J^A W\ SA f\ JLsdJL ¥ JL-dJLfL IJ'I-laaJJAii^ 417 Wabasha Street, and 181 Dakota Avenue. THERE ARE OVER 1,500 Second-hand PIANOS and ORGANS in St. Paul that should be EXCHANGED for new ones. Do not put it off until they become worn out and entirely useless. It is an injury to a pupil to practice on a poor instrument. We are offering extraordinary inducements to purchasers in the way of PRICES and • EASY TERMS. Write or can upon us for full par ticulars. . * W. J. DYER fl BRO., 148 & 150 East Third Street, 408 & 410 Nicollet Avenue, ST, PAUL. MINNEAPOLIS. STATIONER. Engraves Wedding, Invitations, Announcements, Visiting Cards, Monograms, Crests, Seals, Dies. etc. Stationery stamped aad illuminated. Call and see the novelties in Staple and 1 ancy Stationery. Seaside Libraries B£-§B_--HH---S_H--.!kß_SSs j 113 EAST THIRD STREET. ST. PAUL. MINN. FINE TAILORING DUNCAN & BARRY, SO East Third Street. 5 - - Bt.Pau Of Unredeemed Diamonds This Week. See the List: DIAMONDS. . ' __. PLEDGE NO. 885— LADY'S DIAMOND RING, one stone, weighs about three-quarters of a carat, nearly white and .; pertect in every way; j plain gold mounting; first cost $75, price $48.50. PLEDGE NO. 691— LADY'S DIAMOND RING, one stone, weighs about three-quarters of a I carat,, very brilliant and absolutely perfect; plain gold mounting; first cost $75. price $47.50. I PLEDGE NO. 752— LADY'S DIAMOND RING, ! three small white stones, white and perfect; } Hieunted in Roman gold; first cost $25. price $15. I PLEDGE NO. 833— DIAMOND CLUSTER COM nation, can be worn either as a stud or : ring, sixteen white and perfect stones that are very brilliant and hand .ome; plain gold mount lag; first cost $175, price $100. j PLEDGE NO. 780— GENT'S DIAMOND RING, ; one stone, weighs very nearly two and one- ■ quarter carats, nearly white, very brill-ant and ! entirely free from flaws or blemishes; black en- ! ameled heavy gold mounting; arst cost $300, price . $175. • PLEDGE NO. LADY'S DIAMOND RING, I . - one stone weighing about one carat, slightly off color, otherwise very perfect; mounted in Roman gold; first cost $100, price $60. PLEDGE NO. 709— A DIAMOND ONE-STONE, ! ' weighs '■ about three-quarters of a carat, nearly white and not a flaw or blemish; neat, plain gsld mounting: first cost $65, price $40. PLEDGE NO. 729— LADY'S DIAMOND RING, five stones, almost white, very brilliant and no flaws; hoop gold mounting; first cost $100, price $65. - PLEDGE NO. 692 — DIAMOND RING. ONE stone, weighs about two carats, a little shade ! off color, but finely cut. brilliant and free from j flaws, plain gold mounting; first cost .255, price . $155. PLEDGE NO. 721— LADY'S CLUSTER DIA- 1 mond ring, five stones, all white and perfect, j good size and brill. ant, engraved gold mounting; first cost $100, price $60. ' LEDGE NO. 740— A LADY'S KING CONSIST ing of two diamonds and one fine ruby, all ! perfect, plain mounting, neat and tasty; first cost $75, price $50. i LEDGE NO. 874— LADY'S CLUSTER DlA mond ring, nine stones, white and not a flaw of any kind, weighs about one and one-half carats, plain gold mounting; first cost $125, price *75. LEDGE NO. 7*l — DIAMOND RING ONE stone, not very large, but perfect , plain star band mounting; first cost $35. price $19. • V.-. "- PLEDGE NO. 697— DIAMOND RING. ONE stone, weighs about three-quarters of a carat; j white, perfect and very brilliant; plain gold : mounting; first cost $68, price $43. LEDGE NO. 744— DIAMOND COMBINATION, ] can be worn either as a ring or ear drops, two diamonds, two rubies and two sapphires; plain gold mounting; first cost $80, price $45. PLEDGE NO. DIAMOND CLU-.TIJR RING, seven stones, nearly white, very brilliant and free from • flaws; engraved mounting, very heavy; first cost $125, price $75. TO PATRONS OUTSIDE THE ClTY— Goods sent C. O. D. to intending briers, with privilege o^ inspection, on payment of express charges. You can depend on finding everything just as repre sented. Watch Repairing. On •__(! Setting, Sngraring. Eye Glasses and Spectacles to suit all sights. adjusted by a competent opt cian. Money advanced on all goods of value in any sum. Make no mistake in the name and number. fcw_iA : __ffili,tf--ii;irt_ii : iii«-_A_ii'iiriiA__^ '• -i? i if V ■lirtiriirVirw'itfw*--? iiM-i ""■ iiffn«a£v'r 'M MAIS STORE, 314 JACKSON STREET, BRAICH, 186 EAST SEYESTH STREET. Merchants Hotel Block. ST. PAUL, MINN. ill ASSOCIATION, \ I White Bear Lake. .\\, ; . for the purpose ot interesting a large number of the residents of St Paul at White Bear Lake, the Wildwood Park Association offer about one-third of their property for sale AT THE VERY LOW PRICE OF $70 Per Lot. and have placed the matter in the hands ofthe following well-known 8 * •'-' real estate men of St. Panl, through whom all sales will bfl mode. W, P. BILLIARD, SOMERS & SACBE, WALL & ARMSTRONG, A. B. WILGUS & CO., SMITH & TAYLOR, J. FAIRCHILD & CO., DAVIS & BROWN, STONE & MORTON, BACON & COLEMAN, HARRISON & HANDY, E. RICE, Jr., LAWTON BROS., E. S. NORTON, RUSH B.WHEELER. THE DAVIDSON CO. This property will include all ot the lands on the PedinValst owned by the Association; and a large? tract of property adjacent to and north of the St Paul & railroad tricks, incl'idihg lauds on Echo and Pine Tree lakes. We believe that in the near future the shores of White Bear lake are des tined to become one of the mo.t convenient and the most desirable locations for permanent residence for such of the business men of St. Paul as desire a home with iv easy reach of their brines, and wish to avoid the noise and bustle of the city, comparing in every way favorably with the many suburban towns surrounding Chicago, and having the great advantage of one of the most beautiful lakes in the Northwest. Itis with this idea in view that we propose to dispose of about one-third of the lan Is belonging to the association at very low prices in order to more rapidly develope the property. WILDWOOD PARK ASSOCIATION. W. A. SOBERS, President. H. H. HUB ION. Secretary. Tailor-Made Clothing. ( ]^ PS |'\" I The Merchant Tailor, who charge ex- II ft*V< / f^jif I if 1 travagant prices, does not do any better In 111 A&r? J^y 'Ii \ the way of fit. material or finish of his gar -111 *\\\-r&%^X^. ments. than does Sattler Bros, for their 111 ii ns/*"""S^A\/ l customers. There is no necessity to throw ////// K^-tf// /\\ / ' ~^^y^ money away, and this you will assuredly Willi l^-iifi a lH___/ _ "o ' do if you persist in paying lofty prices to Hi I \vi i l A' ~~' custom tailors for overcoats and suits when Mil l\ \1 I \ IX < -— quite as good garments lie waiting for you, 111 /\'l'A"\ \\ — ' which are equal in every respect to first ij v I A 1/1 I o l class custom work, but at prices about one '!■ / f-\ . Jill I -==• half. Perfection of fit and style guaran '*l^V, fill ] ffh~~-_~- ~\ \ teed in every purchase. Examine our stock '^ W <«^JL^ 4 lfoj^w^ -- and you wiil be pleased at it. Sa.ttl.ei* Bros. • 91 East Third Street. St. PauL £ DMljMiu JLIli DHUE-J. SCHLIEK & CO., "^^tt^^S^i 89 THIRD STREET. Fall & Winter Stock Now Open. Our Custom-made $5 Gent's Shoes lor 53.50. Ladies' Fine Kid Shoes, sold everywhere for $4.50, reduced to only $3.25. i i - ■ ' it ■' '" ■ '" ' " ' -g "^ in I I Tfil Ice Palace Refrigerator Frefff*^ %V. Manufactured at the St. Paul Box Fao ** • _E§mm3mbi_ fy* tory aud Plaalas Mill, also Hsli<_r'« - j^F* Biff ■ & IP* fl - ' ' ® ««ry and Butcher Boxes «nd CoW V -WsksLw^fiM Storage HoutMia, Counter, Store, OJflce eF*2 '"''' : ~-ti H j EE3 and WtWMt Pictures, torn Plani**S» ______ '"i^f^'-i^Wmnil'llll-ll^l il Moal<_l_H, Turning, Scroll and IS®" ___J™wyßSi 'gtyky '• ' kt ■ *^.X sawing, Wainscot ting, Casing* and !_»>*-*; * , tLSfettp ; -T.. . '; ' il f.ift Hardweod_rieortag. __m_ux«*a it*** r^^MmS^SSSmk^^^^ BLODGETT & OSGOOD, I __fl__j__-B-8-M-__|l!__ -I Gw. £. Jfourtl* udLootut DIAMONDS. .-.•:: ,y LEDGE NO. 683— LADY'S DIAMOND CLl7S ter ring, seven stones, white and perfect; neatly engraved; mounting the latest style; first cost $75. price $50. ' PLEDGE NO. 703— A DIAMOND KINO, ONE stone, weighs about seven-eighths of a carat, pure white, finely cat, very brilliant and entirely free from flaws; plain . Roman gold mounting; first cost $80, price $52.50. ~ __ LEDGE NO. 724— LADIES' DIAMOND CLL"£ ter rin?. nine stones, perfectly white and very fine color and not a flaw of any kind; plain gold mounting of the latest design; first cost $145, price $85. ' PLEDGE NO. 731— DIAMOND RING, THREE stones, white and free from ail flaws and im perfections; raised gold mount. ng: first cost $75, pr.ee $50. PLEDGE NO. LADY'S RING. ONE DlA mond. one ruby and a sapphire; engraved mounting; first cost $27.50. price $15. PLEDGE NO. 763— LADY'S ' RING. SIX SMALL diamonds, surrounded with . Turquoise; en graved mounting; first cost $15, price $£. PLEDGE NO. TODY'S - DIAMOND RING, one stone, weighing nearly three-quarters of a carat; white and perfect; very brilliant; plaia gold mounting; first cost $65, price $40. LEDGE NO?l87^ LADY'S DIAMOND RING," one stone, white, perfectly cut and no flaws or imperfections; plain gold mounting; first cost $70, price $45. PLEDGE NO 761— A LADY'S DIAMOND RING, one stone, whtte and perfect: handsomely mounted in Roman gold; first cost $29, price $16. PLEDGE NO. 725— LADY'S DIAMOND RING? four stone*, white, and not a flaw or blemish of any !_ nd: plain hoop band mounting, the latest style: first cost $100. price $*0. PLEDGE NO. 766- DIAMOND RING. ONE DlA mond surrounded by a cluster ot tourquoise; engraved; mounted: first cost $38, price $22. PLEDGE NO. 711— LADY'S DIAMOND KING," one stone, white and absolutely perfect, weighs about three-fourths of a carat; plain gold mounting: first cost $75, price $47.50. PLEDGE NO. CLUSTER DIAMOND RING," sixteen stones, white and ent rely perfect, weighs nearly two carats; very brilliant and hand- m some; first cost $175. price $100. ' * LEDGE NO. LADY'S DIAMOND RING, six stones, small but white and perfect; set in Rom in gold mounting; first cost $30, price $17. PLEDGE NO. . 720— DIAMOND RING, ONE stone, weighs over one-half a carat, a little off color, otherwise perfect; plain gold mounting; first cost $60. price $3.'.50. PLEDGE NO. 705— DIAMOND COMBINATION," one stone can be worn as a ring or stud, weighs about one and one-half carats, a slight shade off color, just enough to make it brilliant, but free from flaws of any kind; cost $175, price $100. LEDGE NO. 930— LADY's DIAMOND RING^ : one stone, small but pure; handsome star band mounting; first cost $17*. price $9.50.