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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, April 21, 1887, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1887-04-21/ed-1/seq-8/

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A Plucky Irishwoman Scalds a Party of
Would-Be Evicts.* off Her * s -?
Premises. 5 "•'"''-'''
Gladstone Anxious for Statistics of Anti-
Coercion Meetings in tbe United
Lord Salisbury's Proposition for a
Settlement ofthe Fishery
The Parnellites Beginning* to Kick
Back at Their Newspaper
Dublin, April 20.— Nine tenants on
Lord Lausdowne's Luggacurran estate have
been evicted. The onlookers groaned,
but no resistance was offered.* Last even
ing placards bearing the representations s of j
cross bones and coffins were /pest-ed in Lis
towel threatening with violence any man
who should take a farm from which a ten
ant had been evicted. At Mayo bridge a
woman resisted eviction, barricading her
house and throwing boiling water on the
evictors. who retired. Three constables at
Castle Island and one at Crooni have re
signed. Demonstration in their honor will
be held Sunday.
Gladstone Want* Statistics Ki'gard*
itig Anti-Coercion Meetings in the
Visited States.
London, April 20. — Gladstone writes:
1 attach a very high value and importance
to the manifestations, now incessant, of
America, as well as colonial sympathy with
the Irish people in the crisis created by the
causeless, insulting aud insidious bill at pres
ent before parliament. Apart from particu
lar and more or less formal acknowledge
ments, I am not of the opinion that it would
be proper or expedient for me to take it upon
myself to address any general communica
tion to America on this subject, which,. how
ever,. 1 noticed and may again notice in par
liament. Still, 1 am very anxious the people
of this country should have the means of
understanding bow much beyond the range
or any sectional feeling, and bow truly na
tional the movement in the United States has
become; and in this view I would recom
mend that an endeavor be made to present
some estimate of the aggregate number of
persons by which the recent meetings in
America wore attended; likewise, especially
an estimate of the number of governors,
mayors, senators, representatives,,,clergy
men and other officials or highly responsible
persons by whom such meetings were count
enanced or supported.
Lord Salisbury Makes an Offer
Looking to a. Satisfactory Settle
London, April 20. —1t is officially stated
that Lord Salisbury, in a dispatch sent to
.Washington on March 24. said that the
-British government, understanding the
. -.action of the United States in denouncing
the fishery articles of the treaty of Wash
ington to be in a great degree the result of
'disappointment at being called upon. to pay
£1,100,000 under the Halifax, fisheries
award, offers to revert to the old condition
of affairs without pecuniary, .indemnity,
Which offer, it trusts, will commend itself
to the American government as being based
upon that spirit of good will and generosity
which should animate two great and kind
red nations, whose common .'origin, lan
guage and institutions constitute so many
bonds of amity and concord. . :
Washington, April 20. — The subject
matter of the above dispatch is not exactly
news in diplomatic circles, the same propo
sition having emanated from a Canadian
source some time ago. Well informed per
sons incline to the opinion that the error re
ferred to in the cablegram has been thus in
directly aud unofficially made as a feeler to
ascertain in advance of an actual tender
ho »v such a proposition would be received
by the American people. As the represen
tatives of the United States on the commis
sion that negotiated the treaty of Washing
ton, and the Halifax commission, which
fixed the award made to England for the
use of the Canadian in-shore fisheries, ex
. pressly denied that the privilege accorded
to United States vessels fishing in Canadian
waters was more valuable than the conces
sion made to Canadian lisheries of a like
privilege in waters of the United States
and free entry of their fish, it is
that the department of state never enter
tained the idea of renewing . the treaty of
Washington with the understanding that a
cash indemnity was again to be paid to
Great Britain for the right to enjoy the in
' shore fisheries of Canada. Secretary Bay
ard to-day said that he was glad to note the
increasing interest manifested ... in the sub
ject. He felt that the people of the coun
try outside of Massachusetts' had, never
realized its importance or appreciated the
gravity of the alternative left to the admin
istration, a declaration of non-intercourse,
if it failed to effect a peaceable adjustment
of the differences between .'the. United
States and Great Britain respecting the
construction of the treaty rights of our
fishermen. There were involved, he said,
the interests of San Francisco in maintain
ing her present source of coal supply from
British Columbia and the great Chicago
business connections with Canada and of
the vast trade that ebbs and flows across
the 3,000 miles of our Northern boundary.
The negotiations with Great Britain on the
subject are progressing, and the secretary
hopes that they will result in a harmonious
and satisfactory understanding between that
country and the United States.
Lord Salisbury's Latest? gojts?:-
London. April 20.— Lord Salisbury, in
an address, said that . the present -Irish
crimes bill would not compare in stringency
with Gladstone's bill of "1881. Under the
latter people were imprisoned without trial.
The suppression of crime in Ireland did
not. mean the suppression of liberty. Mr.
Gladstone will find that on the Liberal side
of the house the spirit of the Englishmen
has not quite disappeared, and a leader to
be followed must be a leader who can be
trusted to stand by his opinions. Gladstone
thinks that Parnell's position is perfectly
reasonable and honorable, and that nobody
wight to ask him to clear himself. If Par-
Sell and his associates were men absolutely
free from suspicion in this matter, I would
understand that reasoning. But they be
long to a party of which a large wing has
worked by murder and been largely sup
ported by the contributions of others who
openly advocate political assassination.
Parnell's trusted friends have mixed on
terms of intimacy with those whose advo
cacy of assassination is well known and
the language of Parnell and his friends in
speaking of the fearful crimes committed is
not above reproach, being marked by indif
ference to even tolerance of murder. When
such a grave case of presumption exists, it
is not open for him to take refuge in a mere
denial, or think he can dispose of accusa
_ tions by the liberal use of the wide and en
ergetic vocabulary which his followers used
in the house of commons.
Biffiraf Mill wp , ;;; ;,^
London, April 20.— Biggar will sue
the Times for libel, and make that paper's
articles on "Parnellism and 1 Crime," of the
series of which the Parnell letter ■ was the
culminating part, the basis of the action.
C'Sir William Vernon. Harcourt, in a
speech at East London to-night, indorsed
Earl Spencer's recent assertion that there
was no evidence which showed that the
Parnellites ever associated with criminals.
In view of Parnell's denial of the accusa
tions made against him it remained for his
accusers to substantiate their charges. The
Parnellites are indignant at Lord Salisbury's
speech at Albert palace, and there is some
talk of bringing his remarks under notice
of the commons. It is reported that as a
result of the reiteration of its charge by
the Times, an effort will be made to bring
the editor and publisher before the com
mons, and make them prove, if they can,
the truth of the allegations.
**ix More to d-nng.
St. Petersburg, April 20.— Six of the
. men arrested for complicity ia the plot to
, assassinate the czar, which"; was to have
r been carried out on the }?t*M « f March, have
been sentenced to death. The other con
spirators have been sentenced to imprison
ment for life. -
A Royal Family use.
London, April 20.— dispatch from
Vienna to the Standard says that the queen
of Servia has ; separated from her husband,
King Milan, and returned to her family in
Russia. Political and domestic differences
are the grounds given for the separation.
Lieut. Danenhower, llie Arctic Ex.
plorer, Takes Hi. Own Life While
Annapolis, Aid. , April 20.— Lieut. John
W. Danenhower, of "Arctic fame, was dis
covered at 10 o'clock this morning near by
bis quarters at the naval academy with a
bullet hole in his right temple. A tag tied
to his button hole said: "Send to my
brother at Washington." Although he
has had no mental troubles since he re
turned from the Arctic regions, what im
mediately led to the suicide is thought to
have been the recent grounding ot the
Constellation on its way to Norfolk, which
he had charge of. He was a son-in-law of
Senator Sloan, of Oswego. His wife and
two children are there. The father of the
lieutenant said in conversation to-night that
his son was treated for melancholy some
years ago and speedily recovered. Since
then there has never been, to his knowl
edge, any appearance or apprehension of
any mental unsoundness in him until to-day.
The remains of Danenhower will be taken
to Washington to-morrow for burial.
Lieu*:. Daneuhower's career was eventful,
and his sufferings on the ill-fated Jeanette
Arctic expedition are even now fresh in the
public mind. He was born about 37 years
ago in Illinois, and entered the naval service
in 1886. He was attached to the United States
steamship Vandallia during her cruise in the
Mediterranean in 18S6-7, when Grant and his
family was on board and visited the Holy
Land. It was before the cruise that the lieu
tenant, through his conduct, began to show
signs of an unbalanced mind, and
his malady soon assumed a form
so violent that in tho year 1875,
after he had been found wandering in a North
Carolina wilderness, his friends deemed it ex
pedient to secure proper treatment for him
by confining him for about two months in the
St. Elizabeth insane asylum in this district.
He was among the flrst of the officers who
volunteered to go upon the Jeannette Arctic
expedition. sent out by James Gordon Bennett.
On July 1, 1879, the Jeannette sailed from San
Francisco on a north polar expedition by way
of Bel-ring's straits. The expedition was
under the command of Lieut.-Com
mander - George W. DeLong, assisted by
Lieuts. Chipp and Danenhower, and Chief
Engineer Melville. The last communication
from the vessel was dated Cape Tertze
Kamen. Siberia, Sept. 2, 1879, although she
was afterwards seen off W range! Land, in
about 71 ° north latitude. The crushing of
the Jeannette in the pack ice, the separa
tion in a gale of the three boats containing
the officers and crows, the starvation of Com
mander DeLong and the boat's crew, the loss
of Lieut. Chipp's boat, and the terrible suf
ferings and final rescue of Melville's party,
ar% matters of history. In the final separa
tion of the boats DeLong placed Danen
hower . under Melville's command for the
reason, as the lieutenant said in his report,
that he was partially disabled by the con
dition of his eyes. Naval officers, how
ever, maintain that it was to Danen
bower's fine seamanship and skillful handling
of the whale boat, notwithstanding his partial
blindness, that the safe landing of the crew
was due. Melville and Danenhower were the
only surviving officers of the expedition. When
Lieut. Danenhower returned to the United
States in 1882 he was placed on waiting orders
during the progress of the official inquiry into
the loss of the Jeannette, aud afterwards was
granted v year's leave of absence. During
this time he delivered a number of lectures in
different parts of the country. He was mar
ried in New York while on leave of absence,
and has left a wife and two children. In Sep
tember, 1884, he was assigned to duty at An
napolis as assistant commander of cadets,
which station be held at the time of his
death. . m -iy 7-7.
A "Veil York Judge Say. the Courts
Are for Justice and Not for In
justice. y
• New York, April Judge Donohue,
in supreme court chambers to-day, listened
to arguments relative to the trouble and
complications of the American Opera
company, tlie question being as to the con
tinuance or dissolution of the injunction
granted last week restraining W. W. Bad
ger, counsel for some of the chorus girls,
from proceeding with their suits in the city
court which are on the calendar for
Friday. M. H. Kinsley, of the firm of
Eaton & Lewis, and holder of eighty
shares In the company, contended that
the injunctions should be continued,
as a receiver had been appointed and the
suits and the claims would be determined
upon his final accounting." In opposition it
was argued by Col. Badger that the chorus
girls had waited long enough; they were
entitled to a settlement, and could not
afford to delay. Judge Donohue said:
'This court is not going to erect a wall to
prevent the poor chorus girls, who are in
need ot and want money, from having
their rights determined immediately. The
courts are for justice and not for injustice."
In taking the papers he intimated that he
would dissolve the injunction, and permit
the cases to be tried Friday.
Women's Baptist missions.
: Chicago, April 20.— The Western di
vision of the Women's Baptist Foreign Mis
sionary society convened to-day. It is the
sixteenth anniversary of the society. This
morning the address of welcome was deliv
ered before 400 persons assembled from the
neighboring states, and many from foreign
lands. It was read by Mrs. H. J. Randall.
Letters of greeting were read from the sis
ter societies in the East, West and South.
The report of the secretary showed that the
society had paid 823,723 to support the for
eign missions, while 53,632 had paid the
home expenses. There has beeu received as
contributions from twenty-seven states §27.
--870. There is a balance on hand of 34,438.
The report of the corresponding secretary
recommended a system of weekly contribu
tions in the churches. Papers were then
read and resolutions made bearing more or
less directly on this system. In the after
noon committees on nominations and reso
lutions were appointed, and several state
reports were heard. The bnlk of the even
ing was occupied in listening to enthusias
tic addresses from severai missionaries,
among them Miss C. R. Daniels, of Swa
tow. China, and Miss E. O. Ambrose, of
Tonngoo, Burmah.
moved to Canton.
Special to the Globe.
Canton, Dak., April 20.— Railroad
Commissioner Boynton has moved his fam
ily to Canton and will hereafter make this
city his headquarters.
[Tic I. in
Sells Thompson glove fitting corset at Si
and 81.25, Newport 300 bone at 81.25 and
all other corsets at very low figures. Mc-
Lain, 354 Wabasha street.
.. •OCA:. BEN-riOA.
Auction Sale
Of Robert street property in Central park,
opposite Thirteenth street, on Tuesday next.
See Cochran & Walsh for full particulars.
--em ember That A. 31. Doherty
Will sell a large lot of fine furniture at auc
tion at the residence, No. 279 East Tenth
street, at 10 o'clock this morning.
acalehtcr Park Lots
Can be bought very cheap now, pick them up
before the advance. Williams, Koch & Pugs
If Ton Want Central Park
Property, remember the auction salo on Tues
day next. Cochran & Walsh, agents. _
Kentucky Spring- Lambs.
.. We have them. , The first of the season,
It don't come high. Give us a call. F. W
Luley & Son, 382 Jackson street.
Look Up Cochran A Walsh's
Advertisement this day.
Choice Hants- Bacon and Lard.
. Susrar-cured hams, . breakfast bacon, pure
leaf lard, dried beef and a complete line of
fresh meals aud sausages. F. W. Luley &
Sou, 385 Jackson street.
_.-.. J. rtiuir's Kearrangesnont,
Macalester Park, at a low price. Williams,
Koch & Pugsley.
Don't Forget
The auction sale on .Robert street on Tuesday
next See Cochran & Walsh's " advertisement
I this day.
F. *IV. Luley A Son
j Have everything in the meat line. Try their
1 pure lard. 382 Jackson street. • y..-<:
Remember That A. M. Doherty
Will sell a large lot of fine ; furniture at auc
tion at the residence. No. 279 East T nth
street, at 10 o'clock this morning. •■ ■ ,
Cochran A Walsh
Will tell you when aud where their auction
sale is to be.
"SPATES— At his home near Red Wing, Minn.,
Tuesday, April 19, of cancer of the stom
ach, Rev. Samuel Spates, aged 72 yeurs, I
mouth and la days. Ho was one of tbo
pioneers of Minnesota, having landed at St.
Paul in October, 1839. Notice of funeral
hereafter. . .
WIL J— St. Paul, Mra. Anna Kato Wild,
wile of J. M. Wild, yesterday morning at
2:20 o'clock. Length of. sickness was six
days. 'Funeral.* Friday at 2 p. m. at the
residence, SSI East Seventh. Sho was a sis
ter of Marty -.Brothers. All friends are
IVES— Iu St. Paul, on Wednesday, the 20th, 8
p. mi, at the family residence. No. 75 Iglo
bart street. John 11., youngest child of John
H. and Ida V. Ives, aged 3 years, C mouths
and 22 days. Funeral services at the houso
tomorrow (Friday) at 11 a. m. Remains
will be taken to Prescott, Wis., for inter
ment. -•'-•■
Rsir /fl DAVAI PK'Ni ll -
Absolutely Pure.
This powder never varies. A marvel of
purity, strength and wholesoineness. 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 Baking
Powder Co.. IOC Wall street. New York.
To-N ghtat 8. Saturday Matinee Only.
The Comedians,
TO-NIGHT, - Oliver Goldsmith's immortal
Friday and Saturday nights, and Saturday
Matinee, the gorgeous production
of Shakespeare's IsZ.Yy :Y:
Produced with all its Original Splendor, Mag
nificent Scenic Pictures, Beautiful Cos
tumes, Imposing Processions, Entrancing
Three Nights and Wednesday Matinee, com
mencing Monday, April 25.
Consolidated vj- . ...
Sale of seats opens to-morrow morning.
The Original and Only Successful : - - ,
Accurate in Its Scenic Effects.
THIS AFTERNOON, Thursday, April 21.
Tickets for sale at THOMPSON'S, Jackson
street. Motor runs from foot Jackson street
to grounds at 2, 2:30 and 3 o'clock. Game
called at 3:30 sharp. Admission 50c.
And refuse matter removed. Orders for
cleaning yards will receive prompt atten
tion. • ■'A.syA;.
Odorless Excavating Co.
Fourth Street, opposite New Court House.
In City and Country is kept at the office of the
Record Advertising Company,
83 National German-American Bank Build
ing, and may be seen free of charge. WE
ARE NOT AGENTS, but a medium of com
munication between buyer and seller. Per
sons wauting or offering Business Chances or
positions of trust are specially invited to
call and see our method of advertising.
Cullum's Painless Method,- 'v
|SH Of Tooth Extraction
Filling, $1, up. . V.7 £_>
Cor. Seventh and Wabasha, St. Paul.
PatentLaw--JasTF. Williamson,
Room 15, Collom Block, Minneapolis. V Solid
or of patents, counsellor in ' patent oases
l'w° i'eara an hammer iv U. S. JPa
tent Office. •- j . •
T.TT Tlfl Dr *' H * Waite, specialist grad-
Lfl I Ii V nate; ;11 . years resident of
! Ml Mil Min neapolis". Why suffer when
* Ai-JUUi cure is mild, simple, certain?
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St. Paul,
Minneapolis and the Northwest as to the sat
isfactory treatment and cure. Pamphlet
free. 1127 Hennepin avenue.'
?. t AT M mAT IF
Having removed the stock from our Branch Store on
Seventh street, to our Main Store, we naturally have more
goods than it is convenient to carry, hence we are offering
To dispose of part of it as rapidly as possible.
We therefore offer
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry,
Plated Ware, Revolvers, Musical Instr«'mer + s, etc., etc., at a
slight advance above actual cost. WE VV.LL SHOW YOU a
larger assortment, a richer slock, a greatei variety to choose
from,! and bigger bargains than any four houses west of
-' r "
•-'•• '■'-*» •'•,"■* ;*•' »ri; _.-'- f : f- -' v '
Are our interests, and we assure you we have both at heart.
It would not pay us to deceive you; we are no catch-penny
concern, nor of any mushroom growth. Our success depends
upon our patronage, and we ask for that patronage; not as an
act of charity, but simply upon the grounds of business equity.
We offer the best dollar's worth of goods for a dollar in money,
and this is a fair exchange. COME AND BE CONVINCED.
•""'••'^ffi i? : Jißß___^^ 'Jj__»%i__HH i J"te"
mmm myP m _\ m -^____72iiY*£m m ry*¥^^^ mm m±& M mm. t '- :^__" y-i^.B
7Y : \\pmJ^ I ■-- I
Cyi - ."t •■' ■ V' J|y< ?' "1 '.__L_r____^_t» ■'■■ %fT I' -T 1 ■ -_> j f '■•'t_=.T-'_ 1 '-f ■ Aimm ■■»-.' VM;.' ' I
.yj^- v .-IF.I iw n l ■ .JL' w- " I
m mw mm ■ d■W* ■_m Wmmm _V^y-____| •■'■' A'MA-t .Ay^-MM
• :^-^^mY7 7y-Afy^mim
Si I i inn i I ii ■ ■ Hi' i ■ ■■■ ■ im i ■_____—^—
314 Jackson St . , St. Paul, Merchants Hotel Block.
N. 8.-~ No connection with any other store in the Northwest.
We Will UNDERSELL Any Firm in Minnesota.
M ONLY $7.75.
x- a: Over 200 Different Styles Shown on our Second Floor.
Fourth, Fifth and St. Peter Sts, St. Paul, Minn.
Famous "BELLE &%fr OF BOURBON"
AftX ''^^n3m^^^t^^^^:^^^ T '^ i '^^^^^y^^^^^^r^STZ^^3^LVsS^T^!^S^x £•»&
___%V^__\__S^^*^^^A,m fe?^* ° |_ __Jrs|; __ _f" _ **^~^ jt '|Ea____^_!_?_sMpß_k
_fo___ A I* IB , M ~j M '""^^^-^M^^sr^^^-I-i "?> 33 "6 fc§ _j .^ 'jffllflk
c^_v~^<'-S^^^^"iL_^^-'isspw' y
1 rIJ-L UncAl _gg Pirrt* 1 iZ.i__.r_ I
This will fcertiry that I have examined the Sample of BELLE OF BOURBON WHISK*." ro
ceived from Lawrence. Ostrom & Co., and found the same to be perfectly free trotn Fuse
Oil and all other deleterious substances and trietly pure. 1 cheerfully recommend the
same for Family and Medicinal purposes. A'- ■■'•i-7 3!f; ).:<-:- y ■
r^j.s-^'. :"'"; J. P. BARNDM, M. D.. Analytical Chemist, Louisville, K>*
For Sale by Druggists, Wine Merchants and Grocers Every/vi.re. Price, $1,25 pa: B_t:!..
If not found at the above, half dozen bottles, in plain boxes, will be sent .to any nddres
in the United States on receipt of six dollars. Express paid to ail places East of Missour
river.. ' A :.'- ' .
At Wholesale by KENNEDY & CHITTENDEN, 317 Wabasha St.
'■: 'YZYy': LAWRENCE, OSTROM & CO.. Louisville, Ky.
GEORGE BENZ; & CO., Agents for St Paul aud Dulutli. YYiy^,':'-?_
v Our new Spring Goods are here. The
fwT^^ finest array we ever had of Boots and Shoes
,_Jiriji^iiit^FL anti Slippers. • Call and see them and you
y.-.y. - J^^r_r^j__Fa will enjoy it. Our prices are beyond all
i^_^S^^»9Bj I J Ladies' French Kid Hand-Turned Shoes,
'/y^Ss^PP^t^^^^W { I Ladies' Fine Dongola Button, $3.
_^^^______^^^____t_^^^^ vga Ladies' Fine CmasoKid. 81.25,52 and $2.50.
iS^^!__ft_;-t_;" ; -' f |H^ Gents' VVaukenphast Shoes, S3, to $8.
' t^^^^^^^^^^^^' %>_ Gents' Fine Call Sewed Shoes, $2.50;
j&j£*jfa__\___y S V : 7( . Gents' Fine Sewed Shoes. 5i. 25, 51.50.
: . mSmmSSy''' ff 1 • 75, $2 and 83.50; worth double these
New York Shoe Bazar, 67 E. Seventh St.
If any doubt still j : %- .cmc-Aao.Apru 12,1881
exists in your mind : 'jtf%gsm>>. wil pidntf*? * Cn
where tolray a Baby _i^^^%_. W# U ' mm * vl °*
Carriage read the. j^^fe^^^i 8T ' PADL *
annexed letter, «^ks^^sP GENTLEMEx-Repiying,
Which Will explain _d«__^ to your favor of the lltb
itself. Advertising re i£fi^^^^K^ we will forward Carriages
One tllino- and doino" A*. early as it is possible to
Olie TlllllSr and (loins- * c-J^pliMlfil V^ pet them out . Regarding
another IS not tpler- \^3__-_MBi_^P> Special Prices, thos*
at ed by US, and does V l 4B_W_?^m_^^_WL made, you are the verJ
not meet ' our ap- /\^r^M^iSl^^^i^\ best we possibly can do,
nroval Onr method l^^/^6fl^^#Cj,/V\ and ought t0 allow yoB
! ll- _«•._« i V lOlllO . 11 l_--^^^?^lT i^lM'\to undersell all compete
ot domar business IS wJ_C3r^®lwStio" if you choose to <_<
Square and honest, ■ V^f\^r^^^^7\Nf so * Trusting this is sat
and We guarantee tO 'WA/ \jV^f*^S actory, we remain
dojustasweadver- y-.. ~§£Ss yours truly, , ;
tise. '"Y'YYYY,-. y-.-. j. it UEBELE.
We have : sold more .Carriages last week than all
. V ■.V other dealers combined. *
Because we give yon the very ."best value for the
If you wish to buy a Carriage, Tricycle, Velocipede, Bicycle
Croquet Set, Lawn Tennis, Hammock, in and. out door games
Tool Chests, Bird Cage, Pocketbook, Hand Satchel, Steel Engrav
ings, Oil Painting, Party and Decorating Fans, Album, Willow
Ware, Dolls, Magic Lantern, Hanging Lamp, Book Shelves, Sewing
Table, Toilet Goods. Jewelry, you cannot afford to spend a single
dollar before looking through the
W. H. ELSIHGER _ CO., - 73 and 75 East Se?ent_ Street, ST. PAUL.
i Catalogue and prices of Baby Carriages mailed on application.
„....,,' ■ y. ■ • ■■ ■ --1
Counters and Shelves
Chock full of Fine Tailor-made Clothing for
Men, Boys and Children.
In all sizes, qualities and prices. Every reader of this •
wants to bear in mind that we can and will make it
decidedly to their interest to come and see our goods,
and learn our prices before spending one dollar for
clothing. We mean business. Remember the place.
Levy's One-Price Clothing Honse,
Corner of Third & Minnesota Sts., St. Paul, Minn.
HP All orders by mail from the country promptly attended to.
7> *VC% £ *-_✓
0/-\ '^V^* C Everthing a Boy may need or can ust
J w' iT ..■ ■ in the wa y of Underwear or Overwear,
*** ffliVvs-;, a^ whether it be a luxury or a necessity, the\
Jfl&jl^ ' v^* 55^ 1^ place to find it in the Correct Style, a*
,/jfO h\ a v^^\>>^^^»_ Correct Fieures, and at One Price Only
fOmmJL V /<7\ MwS^ is at SATTLER BROS."
"*_W&r **%__? \ - Everthing a Boy may need or can use
'■^■^^'J_ r tjA^.l:A m tlie wa 5* of Underwear or Overwear,
; *V' whether it be a luxury or a necessity, the;
?fO * ==^^ > place to find it in the Correct Style, a*
J^P|\^>»--^W-* Correct Fieures, and at One Price Only
f V^v^^ is at SATTLER BROS
:Tfy ink POLO SUITS.
V. Mo W \\ T\ A fine line of Boys' Polo Suits, verj
'■St-*"" ~ |^ VV \L handsome and exceedingly useful Suit!
• _^_ff^>y -• . _**g_T*-» for Boys. Very Low Prices.
Sattler Bros.
91 East Third Street, St PauL
Sole Agents for Dunlap Hats.
— . =1
V-* Spring Styles
.It' \&^ All now in at
m 89 East Third Street,
We just placed in stock our winter's production of our great custom made, all calf, seam«
less 53. 50 shoe, which are this season better and finer than ever. Every pair war
ranted to be equal in wear and finish to any §5 shoe.
ONLY $3.50. Congress, Laced or Button. ONLY $3.50
-—— -— —-— — -^—— — — 11 _-_-_»— -_^ >
Engraves Wedding Invitations, Announcements, Visiting: Cards, Monograms, Cresta, Seals,
Dies, etc. Stationery Stamped aud Illuminated. Call and see the novelties in Staple and
Fancy Stationery. - Seaside Libraries. «.
« Office ES
Bant anflolce Fiitores,
■ . ..'......■, > s=== ■
* it_J_ WSI - [ Tllß Ice ■ Mace Kefirigeratoß
**^ Hjf?^sl^ $fe Manufactured at St. Paul Box Pac*
4* j Eftm nlSgaL toryana Planing Mill, also Fisher*
*^ H.ff & j_g_| ■"y ■'- ' ' Grocery and Butcher Boxes and Col 4
«SS_-__3__l.%l ■' ' Storage Houses, Counter, Store,
E^ aSSSeiS __5t3 P^ ••':■•?• and r>ru Fixtures, Custom Planing.
pafff-j K^^^^^^'fm^nt Moulding, Turning, Scroll and K<H
<**_**-Mi3&fl£liaili f_t___w^__^___m^Y_% sawine, Wainscotting, Casings and)
lli----l-l-_ai !_£f__ j _§S*Mfii_^^J.^*t^ Hardwood Flooring. Railroad tracli
[ l^rau^_^_Sj^|ff^ BLODGETT & OSGOOD,
I fMtuarAm^^SHma ■ - a - ' 1,. y Cor. E. FoortbaadLocait

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