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SPARKS IS TOO SOLID.
i The Land Commissioner Gets the Best of Territorial Governors Who Opposed Him. Recent Changes Attributed to the Hostile Course Taken by.the Ousted Executives. The Romantic Career of a Raf_.er -Noted Milwaukee Thief and Swindler. Death, of Mother Mary, Formerly of St. Paul— Northwestern News. Special to the Globe. Washington, Dec. 22. — It is given out on good authority from official sources, that the retirement of Gov. H-auser is not as ! supposed, voluntary with him. His resig nation was called for by the president in j the same way, it is said, that those of Gov. j Warren and Gov. Baxter, of "Wyoming, i were. Warren. Baxter, Hauser, ex- Dele- i gate Post, who wanted to be governor of ] Wyoming, and ex-Delegate Ma-rim. is. who ■wanted to be governor of Montanna, met i Saturday in New York and talked with as tonishing freedom about their recent disap pointment. These gentlemen together rep resent, so th* interior department authori ties state. 1.700.(00 acres of government land nicely fenced in and under pasture. i Gov. Ba ._ ser is quoted as feeling and saying j a good many bad things about the presi- j dent and Secretary Lamar, while lor Com missioner Sparks nothing but the TALLEST Ki.vn OP VITUPERA.TIOX will answer to express his feelings. "I tell you"' said Gov. Ilauser to a Western j gentleman, "our folks wont stand it to | have a wide-mouthed Kentuckian sent out j there for governor. They will make it so j blanked hot for him he'll wish he was buck borne before be has got his seat warmed." The thug that first attracted attention to Ilauser was his annual report in which he criticized the land policy of the administra tion, It was supposed by some that the president would be influenced by the re ports of the governors of Wyoming and Montana to call a halt on Commissioner Sparks, but the effect was the reverse and Sparks soon had the governors at his mercy. Gov. Leslie and Gov. Moonlight enter upon their respective offices with a clear understanding that one of their duties is to co-operate with Commissioner Sparks in correcting land abuses and protecting the public domain. GOV. HAI*SEK is in Washington again and is stopping at Willard's with his wife and daughter. He said to-day there would be no hostility shown Gov. Leslie in Montana. The peo ple there were all feeling pretty sore that an outsider should come in. but he would be treated fairiy. Gov. Hauser will remain here a few days and then go West. He was feeling very much pleased over the pas sage of Col. Toole's bill for the right of way for the Manitoba road through Mon tana. Fay's Career. Milwaukee, Dec. 23. — Dexter E. Fay was arrested at Cincinnati. 0., yesterday and will be brought to this city to answer to a charge of robbing the jewelry store of Charles H. Upmeyer. in this city, several weeks ago, alter blinding the proprietor by throwing pepper in his eyes. Fay's history reads like a romance. His father, S. W. Fay. was a wealthy merchant of Boston. About a year ago young Fay came to Mil waukee and presented a letter of introduc tion from an Eastern director of the Chi cago. Milwaukee & St Paul road to Gen eral Manager Roswell Miller. Ou the strength of the letter he secured employ ment in the office of the " company, in August last Fay secured checks aggregat ing $391 from several employes of the road, promising to get them cashed at one of the banks, He secured the money, however, and skipped out. In October last he '•pep pered" a Chicago pawnbroker named Don nelly and got away with a $300 diamond, which was recovered in a pawn shop in this city. It has also been established be yound doubt that Fay is the man who grabbed two watches from a tray at a South side jewelry store some time ago and es caped. The police are confident that Fay had no accomplices. He is about .30 years of age. The culprit's father retired from business in Boston a few months after his sou's departure tor the West and recently died in New York at the resdence of his daughter, in ignorance of his son's crooked career. Itlotlicr .'Earj- Dead. Milwaukee. Dec. 22.— Margaret T. Ives, known in religion as Mother Mary, of St Bernard, one of the four sisters of the Good Shepherd who came to Milwaukee nine years ago and established a reforma tory for wayward girls, died last evening utter a lingering illness at the age of 47 years. She was originally from St. Paul, "and later from St. Louis. Washington Personals. Special to the Globe. Wasiiixotox, Dec. 22.— A. ML Thomp son was to-day appointed postmaster at Maiden, Mont., and George Bartlett at "Wounded Knee. Dak. Chief Clerk Nash, of the pnstnfflce department, left for Cen tralia. Wis., to-night to spend the holidays. Senator Conger reported favorably to-day the bill for the Duluth & Black Hills rail way bridge over the Missouri river. Oliver Dalrymple is at the Ebbitt C A. Broad water, of Montana, is at the Arlington. Gov. Hauser's brother is at the- Willard. on his way west Dr. and Mrs. Jay. of St. Paul, are at the Arlington. Senator Saw yer left to-night for Chicago, where he will spend Christinas with his son-in-law. Mr. Goodman. He will spend a week in Osh kosh aud come back before the legislature meets. - Want to Go to Congress. Epecial to the Globe. Eau Claire, Dec. 22.— As foreshad owed in the Globe's correspondence, the Daily Leader of this city came out this morning for George B. Shaw as candidate for the Republican nomination for congress. It had been claimed that there was uo po litical significance in the purchase of the controlling interest in the Leader by ex- Manager Davis. George B. Shaw's bosom friend, but it is now demonstrated that there was. The contest for the control of the Republican county convention goes on fiercely. Mr. Thorp's emissar.es are ac tively in the field, and Mr. Griffin's friends are warmly urging his claims. Griffin is the only one of these three candidates who hasn't a newspaper to back him, as Thorp owns stock in the Free Press and practi cally controls it. and Shaw has just gobbled the Leader through his friend Davis. Goodhue ant) Considerable. gpecial to the Globe. Red Wing. Dec. Goodhue county, at the recent election, gave Gov. McGill about all the majority he received, and now it is certainly not backward in coming for ward for its share of the spoils. Jacob A. Westby has applied for the position of as sistant warden of the state prison, while W. C. R.ce, of Zumbrota. wishes to remain dairy commissioner for two years longer. C. N. Lien, of Wangs, enrolling clerk of trie last house of representatives, wishes to be engrossing clerk of the next house, while E. H. Bakken, ofHolden, wants the enrolling clerkship. Ole A. Strand wants the position of keeper of the cloak room, which he occupied during the last leg sta ture. It is said that C. P. Carpenter, ed tor of the Farmingiou Tribune, is also after he engrossing clerkship. Left in the Cold. Special to the Globe. Maxt>ax, Dak., Dec. 22.— West "Missouri country, on the Northern Pacific, has had no recognition in the way of ter ritorial offices. The county of Morton cast ( a larger vote than that of Burleigh at the last election, but somehow tins locality ap pears to have been out of the reach of those who had offices to dispose of. Some littl° effort will be made to induce Judge Church to appoint A. X. McGindley to the office of attorney general. - Mr. Mc- Gindley has had thirty years' experience as a lawyer; has held a good many important offices in Illinois and Missouri, and is in every way qualified for the place. Such an I appointment would meet the approval of ' Democrats and Republicans alike, for while Mr. McGindley is a Democrat, he is a lawper and a gentleman first and a politician afterwards. The Sioux Heservation. Special to the Globe. Washington, Dec. 22.— friends of the Dawes bill to open the big Sioux reserv ation have beeu a little nervous to-day. They all along have been afraid the presi dent might veto the bill in consequence of the advice given him by his pastor, Dr. Sunderland, who is flatly opposed to the bill and last session addressed the house In dian committee against it. Last night the j National Indian association held a meeting to discuss the Dawes bill in the rooms of the association. The venerable Gen. Den ver presided. Dr. Sunderland spoke in strong terms against the bill and was fol- | lowed by A. J. Hillard, Gen. Denver, Dr. I Bland. Col. Grayson and Gen. Portei. The two last named, being Indians, regarded the i bill from the Indian standpoint. A com- ; mittee of seven, with President Denver at the head, was appointed to appear before the conference committee. of the senate and i house to oppose the adoption of the bill, or secure, if possible, radical amendments to j the same. The committee will also use its influence to secure a veto of the severalty , bill. The association thinks the Indansare being robbed of their land by both bills. Took Strychnine. Special to the Globe. Mason City, la., Dec. 22. Mrs. Merve- j hill, nee Miss May Ryuolds, took two j grains of strychnine this afternoon and her j death is but a matter of a few hours. She j was formerly one of the most successful ■ teachers in the county. She was married '-. but six weeks ago, and her relations with her husband have been none but tiie ideas- j antest. After she had taken the strych- ! nine she told her husband what she had done, but assigned no reason whatever for j committing such a rash act. Her circle of j acquaintances was very large, both in this and adjoining counties. Her parents re- ! side at Nora Springs, this state. Huron tin Office. Special to the Globe. Huron, Dak., Dec. 22.— The report of the register of the United States land oflice | here, which was completed to-day for No- : vember. gives 35,41*" acres as nearly filed : on. and 28.979 acres acquired by final proof and cash entry, the above divided as foi- j lows: Pre-emption tilings 49, homestead : filings 7:;, timber culture filings 88, pre | emption proof cash entries 85, commuted homestead cash entries 63, final homestead proof 27. .Tlandnn'* I nster. Special to the Globe. Mandan, Dec. 22.— appointment of Joseph llager to the postmftstership of this place is variously received. The friends of j D. Flytin thought that by reason of his local I services for several years (as chairman of : the county Democratic committee) he was ; entitled to the place. But Mr. llager had the most friends at court aud he will make a good postmaster. Beaten Out of $125. Special to the Globe. Wadena, Minn., Dec 22.— H. Brown, proprietor of the Headquarters | hotel, was beaten out of $125 Monday. He cashed a check for that amount, drawn on the Second National bank of St. Paul by F. L. Scott «~ Co.. of the same city. A telegram to the above bank revealed the fact that no such firm was known. Mean time the bird had flown. . A Hurt-tick Memorial. Sioux City, la.. ' Dec. 22.— Wo man's Christian Temperance union of Sioux City lias organized an incorporation for the purpose of building a Haddock '• memorial building. Ground for the put pose was bought to-day, A building costing not less than $500,000 is to be erected to the memory of George C. Haddock, who was assassinated Aug. 3, ISSG. Died of Consumption. Special to the Globe. Red Wing. Dec. 22. — The remains of Oscar Foss, who died recently at Los Angelos. Cal., have arrived in this city aud the funeral takes place from the residence of his parents in Goodhue on Thursday afternoon. Deceased was about 27 years of age and had been Buffering with con sumption for over a year. Pleaded Guilty. Special to the Globe. Lav Claire. Wis., Dec. 22.— David Shekels, charged with obtaining money un der false pretenses, went before County Judge Fodan and pleaded guilty. He was sentenced to ten months at the Waupun penitentiary. He worked a bogus employ ment agency and other frauds. Fire at o*likosh. OsKAi.oosE,la.,Dec. 22.— Fire broke out early this morning in the postoftice block and spread to adjacent bu Id ngs. The damage amounts to §00,000. insured for (38.000. The principal loss is on the opera house building, owned by the Ma sons and valued at $22,000. It was in sured for 119,000. terry Cars. Special to the Globe. Mandan, Dec. 22.— 1t is reported that in the spring the Northern Pacific will put ferry cars on between Mandan and Bis marck for the accommodation ot part es desiring to cross the river with their teams. Hubbard'?. Home. Special to the Globe. Red Wixu. Dec. 22. G0v. Hubbard visited this city yesterday afternoon. He j says that he still counts Bed Wing as his home, and probably will take up his resi dence here again in the spring, A Narrow Escape. Special to the Globe. Devil's Lake. Dak., Dec. 22.— was reported here this morning that H. M. Creel had suicided, but the report is un true. He was very near death's door, however, having taken an over dose of morphine. Faribault. Special to the Globe. Faribault, Dec. 22.— "Our Regiment," rendered by the McDowell Comedy company at the opera house last evening, was well at tended, the performance being excellent and well received The parish schools of the Catholic church close to-day and re-open , Monday, after New Year's The public en tertainment at the state soool for feeble mini 'it will be given Monday evening, Dec. 2". There will be no regular vacation during j the holidays. The children will Have a stock- i ing hangiug Christmas eve The ladies of | the W. C. T. U. will serve a New Tear's din ner at tne coffee house Jan. 1 ...A move is ' on foot among the attorneys of this city to I raise ■ fund tor a monument in memory of the late Jud Lord The public schools of , this city will close on Friday next for the hoi- i iday vacation and reopen on Monday. Jan. 10. . . . The first lecture of series lobe delivered . before the Society of Christian Endeavor 'will be by Dr. R. N. Jackson in the vestry of the | Congregational church Tuesday evening, j Dec. 27. Subject: "Facts and Fallacies of Physical Culture." Mrs. Judge H. A. Scandrett and children, if this city, have teen allowed a pension of !tf2d per month by the pension department. Judge Saiindrett was an inmate of Liboy prison and contracted th«* disease which caused his death in tne ser vice. 9 Call at Verplancks', corner Seventh and Robert, for your cigars. See "Drum Major's Daughter* to-night. Adam Fetsch's meerschaum Goods. Meerschaum pipes and cigar holders, cigar cases, cigarette cases, at Fetsch's. What is a nicer present to a gentleman friend than a box of line cigars. Verplanck | Bros, have a large stock of choice brands Mad sell them cheap. Corner Seventh and < Robert To-night. "The Drum Major's Daughter." Las Amegas. Las Amegas, Las Amegas, the most popular brand of the day. Ver planck Bros, sell them. THE ST, PAUL DAILY GLOBE, THURSDAY MOE_*TING, DECEMBER 23," (886 -TEX PAGES. RUMBLE OF THE RAILS. I GeorffeP. Wallihan's Winning Ways When He Asks an Official for a Rail road Trip Pass. He Throws Back His Ears and Breathes . ... . Poetry Full of Wail and Soft • Fodder. A Beautiful Annual Pass Issued by the Wisconsin Central Road-- Other Points. Matters Concerning the Wabash- -Tiie Vanderbilt Koads--The Balti ore &i Ohio. George P. Wallihan is a tall man with I pensive eyes and a lavender mustache, who writes poetry and paragraphs for the North western Miller. George's heart is brimful of sentiment and dark red blood, and they both sometimes creep into his pensive orbs, --especially when the shadow of an impatient creditor falls athwart the door way to his editorial stall. George is a much more rapid writer of poetry than is Tennyson, or even Dr. Holmes, and there is a noticeable difference about the plans and speciiications after Which it is constructed. Now, a little thing like "Locksley Hall Sixty Years Alter," that probably took Tennyson several months to hang together, the blonde and erudite George would toss oil in a Gilbert and Sullivan sort of a style i wide lie was smoking a cigar. Poetry comes natural. to George. He is a natural dreamer: a romancer and a man who has a higher appreciation of a banquet and in cendiary affairs of that kind than any other man between here and Mud Bay, which is a beautiful body of water just north of the Canary islands. His poekv is as free as the air which he inhales and sends out again laden with a poetical incense that renders it spontaneously combustible. or words to that effect. If he writes to a friend the lines are full of rythm, and if he writes to a business man on a business topic it is the same. An instance proving th was noted yesterday, when Assistant General Passen ger Agent Dixon, of the Milwaukee road. drew from Ills desk a small wh.te card bearing the name of George P. Wallihan on one side and on the other, in George's most sweetly perfumed handwriting, were traced the following lines: "I'm •roin!* to Chicago, baby mine, baby mine, And I'm going down on your line, on your line. For I am going to get a paper amulet, That'll take me to Chicago, on your line, on jour line." This is one of the ways that the versatile George has of asking for a pass, and his winning ways are irresistible. If Mr. Dixon had not responded satisfactorily to this distinguished appeal of George's he would have run the risk of having more poetry ot the same character shot at him. and to a man of narrow chest and dyspep tic tendencies this is not "a consummation devoutly to be wished.-- to burrow some what into the chestnut pile of a defunct scholar. Some Annual asses. This is the season for annual passes, and they are being exchanged among the rail roads. Some of them are very pretty this year, and are much more artistic in design than last, but they don't entitle the holder to any more privileges than did the old time plain card, unadorned by artistic pen. The most attractive pass to the eye issued by the Northwestern roads this year is that of the Wisconsin Central road. It is a beauty from more than one point of view. It is a steel engraving, showing a train of cars under full head of steam. In each corner are engraved beautiful designs, and enclosed in little frames of bronze are the names of the states in which the lines of the road are operated. Flowering vines entwine the edges of the card, and in the center on an enameled surface is written tiie name of the holder and his place of res idence. The pass is really a work of art. The annual passes issued by the Milwau kee road are neat and easily understood. On a light blue surface printed in light fig ures *>s the year ISS7, and in the top right hand corner is a small red card bearing the full name of the road. Some annual passes are prettier than others, but no matter how homely or how liable to stop a clock, they are always acceptable and are a long green improvement on walking. The Wabash. St. Louis, Dec. 22. Judge Cooley, the newly appointed receiver for the Wabash lines east of the Mississippi river, held a lengthy conference with Mr. Tatmadge. general manager for the receivers of the entire system, yesterday, and said after wards to a reporter that he would make ft] tour of the entire system with Mr. Tal- j madge with the object of determining | whether" or not the East lines could be operated under one management and their accounts kept separately. If this could be done, he thought it would work to the best interest of all concerned. Chicago. Dec. 22. —Before Judge Gres ham this morning a petition on behalf of the purchasing committee of the Wabash railway was presented, as foreshadowed in these dispatches, asking that the Chicago branch be turned ove** to them, they agree ing to pay all indebtedness on this branch of the road as well as the interest on all bonds to date. Judge Gresham decided to postpone further hearing on this matter until next Tuesday. This afternoon Edward S. Isham. of counsel for the first and second mortgage bondholders, said: The new proposition, as outlined, does not differ in any material way from the one re fused by Judge Ore sham last week, lt is a mere repetition of the former one, with some apparent changes. Ido not think it makes ! any difference if the other sido fix up with j some bondholder for him to make the , motion which was denied to them. Their j offer to apply the funds raised by an assess ment made b> the purchasing committee to the payment of the receiver's debts is no more than they are bound to do by law. The effect Of the new proposition would be pre- j ciselv the same as that of the old one. The j object is to cripple a part of the property and enable those heretofore in control to j keep up their inequitable administration, to put an end to which was the object of the court in appointing a new receiver. The Vanderbilt Roads. New York, Dec. 22.— 1t is generally understood that the Vanderbilt : meetings will be held on Dec. 30. one of the roads, I the Cleveland, Columbus. Cincinnati & In- '. dianapolis railroad, having set that date for ' its directors' meeting. It will be held at the Grand Central depot in this city in connection with other roads in the Vander bilt system. The earnings of the road men tioned for the year show a surplus of 5215, --000 applicable to dividends, and it is stated that it is a dividend of 1 per cent on the stock. '.-' '..- '■ The Baltimore A Ohio. Baltimore. Dec. 22.— President Gar rett, of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad, was seen to-day in regard to the rumor of the probable acquisition of the South Pennsyl- j vania railroad by the Baltimore & Ohio. He said when he has anything to commun icate he will do it freely to the associated press. , ■ ' Chip* From the Tie's. A. D. Charlton, general Western passenger , agent of the Northern Pacific road, with I headquarters at Portland; Or., is in the city, en route to Chicago, where he will eat a Chistmas dinner with bis parents. The Minuesota & Nortnwestern road has a musical composition of much credit in the carnival folio of music, composed and dedi cated to them by S. F. Church. It Is entitled the "Triumphal Grand March." i A meeting of representatives of the local freight departments was held yesterday af er noon in J. M. Hannaford's office, to discuss Northwestern freight matters. .1. N. Stron of the Yellowstone Park hotel, J was in the city yesterday. He w.ll not re- i turn to the park until spring opens. i A circular received yesterday announces a ; blockade on the Chicago & Grand Trunk railway. . President Fisher, of the St. Paul* Duluth road, went to Duluth yesterday morning. j Peter B. Groat, immigration agent of the Northern Pacific road, is in Chicago. Las Amegas, Las Amegas, Las Amegas, the most popular, brand of tbe day. Ver planck Bros, sell them. DRY GOODS -AND NOTIONS I 384 Wabasha Street. *|T *j I f ' 1 ff. EVER BEEN HEARD OF In the Northwest! I shall commence to reduce prices before in voicing, and will give decided Bar gains. My entire stock of Comprising all the leading Brands and Including ARMURES, BROCADES, RHADZIMERS, SURAHS, FAILLE and GROS GRAINS, Will be put at the uniform price of No reserve. Goods costing $1.75, $2.00 and $2.25 included. In COLORED SILKS, the en tire stock at 69c. These are worth $1.00 and $1.25. Best COLORED SATINS 61c, worth 75c and $1. IN THE JS a i JEIIjLJ -JL.^-1 DEPARTMENT, I will offer 100 dozen NAPKINS at 32c per dozen, and from that up to the finest grade, TABLE LINEN as low as 13c per yard; goods that cannot be matched for less than 25c else where. In Bleached DAMASKS I guarantee j to sell you for 73c as good as you can find elsewhere for $1.50 per yard. 80 PIECES OF GLASS TOWELING IN CHECKS, AT 5 CENTS . *■**■ •'• , . * * Per Yard. Regular price 10c. AN EXCELLENT LINE OF Ladies' Muslin Underwear JUST OPENED. WTAn inspection of the goods and prices will, convince you that these are Rare Bar gains. McLAIN'S, 384 Wabasha Street, St. Paul. SECELBAUM BROS., (Popular Dry G-oods House.) Nicollet Avenue, Cor. Third St. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. GRAND MARtDOWN SALE OF Everything marked down to less than other houses will be willing to sell the same goods for two weeks hence. Call during the work ing hours and thus avoid the afternoon rush. Remember, this great cut price sale, NOW IN FULL BLAST! 50 CENT ARTICLES REDUCED TO 35 CENTS. See What 35c will Buy. Brass Bangle Boards with Thermometsrs, Slipper, Bucket and Gauntlet Match Safes, Hammered Brass Match Safes, Peacock Fans, Crackle Glass Vases; Ash Receivers, Purses, Silk Handkerchiefs, Linen Handkerchiefs. 65 CENT ARTICLES REDUCED TO 48 CENTS. Plush. Whisk Holders, Plush Pin Cushions, Hair Receivers, Paper Cutters, Bangle Boards with Mir rors. $1.00 ARTICLES REDUCED TO 75 CENTS. Manicure Sets, Brass Whisk Holders, Bangle Boards, Rolling Pin Bangle Boards, Brass Hand- Painted Placques, Candelabra, Elegant Silk Brocade Handkerchiefs, Mufflers. ARTICLES WORTH $1.25 and $1.50 REDUCED TO $1.00. Plush Toilet Cases, Plush Opera Bags, Manicure Sets, Plush Whisk.Holders.Hammered Brass Whisk Holders, Plush Frames for Placques, Plush Bangle Boards, Peach Blow Vases, Music Rolls* Brass Banjo Bangle Boards, Large Decorated Placques, Plush Mirrors, Kid Gloves. Da^ofated Toilet Bottles, Candelabra with O lamental Candles, Plush and Leather Bags, Fine Leather Pocketbooks. "41 " l - ; i '"' ' Not only in the above, but ladies visiting our counters will find SURPRISING REDUCTIONS IN ALL GRADES Silk Plush Work Boxes reduced from $1.25 to 95 c. Silk Plush Work Boxes reduced from $2 to $1.48. Elegant Plush Glove Boxes reduced from $4.50 to $3.69. Silk Plush Handkerchief Boxes reduced from $2.25 to $1.85. Silk Plush Handkerchiaf Boxes reduced from $3 to $2-48. Silk Plush Comb and Brush Case re iuced from $2.75 to 1,98. All of our. superb collection of Fancy Crepe and Feather Fans and Silk Umbrellas ! AT REDUCED PRICES. STORE OPEN EVERY EVENING- THIS WEEK. SEGELBAUM BROS. THE OLD ryi RELIABLE, RAY'S -*- STORE. ESTABLISHED 1868. The best Mandhelin* Java and Mocha 3 lbs. for 31, beat O. G. Java 3% lbs, for SI. best Golden Rio 5 lbs. for $1, 6 lbs. Choice Rio 51, Fair Rio 7 lbs. for SI, Roasted and (-round or Pulverized Best Uncolored Japan or Green that Gold can buy 70c per lb., and cheaper grades of Tea at prices that defy com* petition. T. RAY & CO., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. 32 South Washington Avenue. . - • -. - Minneapolis. Minn I - ' -** FurnitureHeHolidays CHARLES P. STEVENS & SON Nos, 15 & 16 South Fifth Street, Minneapolis, Have on display the most extensive and complete stock of Beau tifu HOLIDAY GOODS. A large line of Brass Goods, Embossed Leather work, Bamboo Goods and Antique Oak Articles. Call early and make your selec tions. _^_ ._ — _ _ — —_—_—_ —————— —————— _——_._■_—_■——_—«— __.__—- — ■———__— jEHß___s« IT STANDS AT THE HEAD. fIBfTHE IMPROVED CALIGRAPH. ji^^i^^S^^^t^ The best writing machine on the market. Call and examine ~X, £'^U9 - or send for circular, with samples of work. Agents Wanted. /mfcs*&X " ' ; ■ ;•"*•£ -f *"- & Also agents lor Madden' 3 Adding Machine. *&Bm\\W S. H. VOWEL- & CO., * • " ■ 611 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis, Minn. ns* Columbia;; AMERICAN & OTTO /§^|%\ Bicyles and Tricycles. Agents Wanted. p^i[£*<l SHIPMAN AUTOMATIC ENGINE. Requires no engineer. Insurance L^aKjjpHV not increased. '■ Kerosene for Fuel. Send for catalogue. The Douglas' v^^,\yssß*fl**\ until Fishing and Pleasure Boats, Sailing _*i 1 3team Yacht?. For prices \7^,j *_S address. ...„-■* >- _ - ',*i HEATH _ CO., . >^JJ^.J_»- ; Armory Hall, Mlh japolls, Minn. J. D. POLLOCK & CO., '■'"' -OENKIS BTAW. HEXRT D. SQUIRM. ••- '■'■ liOBERT A. BBTB"*T*C*S, JOHN W. Bit— : -' importers and Dealers in "OX/ A XI nni IP C *f*T* CROCKERY, CHINA AMD GLASSWARE, -S^^EST druggists LAMP GOODS, STONEWARE, v - IMPORTING AND JOBBING DRUGGISTS Looking Glasses & Plate i vVare- DRUGGISTS' SUNDRYMEN. 134 East Third Street. - an = 9 * 229 East Third street, - st. patji 5