Newspaper Page Text
Working-men of the Country
Endorse the Mills Tariff
Information That Will Be
Found in the Democratic
Campaign Text Book.
The House Refuses to Accede
to Senate Amendments to
the Army Bill.
Senator Sawyer Sticks to His
Post Despite His Physi
cian's Orders. .
Special to the Globe.
.Washington, Aug. The corre
spondent of the Kansas City Times tele
graphs his paper the following observa
tion, this evening: "I have been talk
ing with the labor members of congress
to-day. They all voted for the Mills
bill. They say that before voting they
consulted their laboring men's assem
blies, and ascertained in every possible
way how their supporters ami constitu
ents wanted them to vote. The unani
mous sentiment they found to be in
favor of the Mills bill. Therefore, they
conclude that the Mills bills is received
with great favor with the laboring men,
and will get strong and almost unani
mous support of the laboring men
throughout the country."
CAMPAIGN TEXT ROOK.
Valuable Statistics Furnished by
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Aug. 1. — Senator
Kenna says: '"The Democrats' cam
paign text book will be out in a short
time. It will contain, in addition to
other matters of general interest, a
parallel column of the present tariff
rates and the proposed rates of the Mills
bill that alone will prove valuable to the
party as well as interesting to the
masses. There is no doubt in my mind
that Cleveland will be re-elected. All
talk about the Republicans carrying
West Virginia and Indiana or North
Carolina is sheer nonsense."
ARMY APPROPRIATION BILL.
The House Refuses to Concur in
Several of the Senate . Amend
Special to the Globe. !>,
Washington, Aug. I.— After routine
business the house went into committee
of the whole, and spent the remainder
of the day discussing the senate amend
ments to the army appropriation bill.
Mr. Townshend's motion to "concur
in the amendment appropriating $25,000
for repairs to the sea wall and wharf at
Willette's Point, N. 1 .," was the pend
ing question, and was agreed to, Mr.
Burnes, of Missouri, while conceding
the right of the senate to place
amendments upon a house bill,
insisted that the nouse was the
EQUAL OF THE SENATE,
and had the right to enforce 'its -own
rules. He desired to lift the house from
its knees and place it on its feet asking
for its rights. He opposed the estab
lishment of a gun factory at Watervliet
arsenal. The friends of American in
dustry were asked to put the govern
ment into competition with private en
terprises, and to establish a factory to
Tie "control led by the "popinjays" of the
war department, instead of opening the
doors to American capital and
Mr. • Hoover, of Mississippi, thought
the purpose of the opposition to the sen
ate amendments was to obstruct any
legislation on the subject of public de
fense. -^Preparations of war should be
madetbefore war commenced.
Mr^.B utter worth, of Ohio, favored the
plan proposed in tlie fortification bill, as
it invited competition in the making of
guns, and provided for a board to pass
upon their merits.
Mr. Reed, of Maine, said the senate
amendments proposed the only practi
cal way to secure guns, and those who
opposed them were playing into the
hands of men who believed no guns
should be built at all.
Mr. Wheeler, of Alabama, while dis
claiming any intention of reflecting
upon the committee of appropriations,
thought that the subject of procuring
ordnance should be entrusted to a com
mittee which would
TAKE ACTION UrON IT.
* Mr. Tracey,', of New York, thought
the outlook for action upon this import
ant question discouraging if the passage
of the fortifications bill was to be relied
upon. The senate amendments were
finally non-concurred in. Mr. Sayers
offered a resolution declaring that the
house will insist upon its disagreement
to the senate amendment relating to
fortifications and ordnance; that the
house requests a conference; that the
house conferees should insist upon dis
agreement and not consent to placing
appropriations for fortifications on the
army bill, as that subject had been re
ferred to the committee on appropria
tions, and that all such appropriations
should be placed on the fortifications
bill. Mr. lownshend, of Illinois, raised
a point of order against tne resolution,
and pending a decision the house at 5 p.
m. adjourned. V VW'V
Senator Sawyer Attending to
Business Despite His Physician.
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Aug. I.— Senator Saw
yer was at the «apitol to-day against the
advice and protest of his physicians.
He looks pale, but determined to work
as long as he can. It is known that he
is suffering with a severe attack of dys
entery, and Dr. Kempster says that he
has in that way lost considerable blood
on several occasions during the past two
weeks. The doctor objects to his pa
tient's disobedience of orders, and says
the senator ought not to leave his house
for several days, but he can't control
THE POTOMAC FLATS.
Suit to Determine the Title to
Much Valuable Property.
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Aug. I.— Chief Justice
Bingham yesterday denied a motion
made by Henry A. Marshal and others
to file a second amended supplemental
bill in the case of the United States
against Martin F. Morris and others, to
settle the title of the Potomac flats. The
petitioners claim that their right to the
title comes direct from Lord Culpepper,
who obtained the title to the Potomac
river from King Charles 11. and James
11. They claim that the United States
has no right to claim the property under
the cession of the property to Mary
land, as Lord Henry Hartford was the
last lord proprietor of Maryland, and
they have secured a deed of the prop
erty from Paul Hartford, the heir of
Lord Hartford. An appeal was noted
to the general term.
The Family Will Leave for Home,
But He Will Stick to His Post.
Special to the Globe. -
Washington, Aug. I.— The family
of Congressman Mac Donald will leave
for „ Shakopee Saturday. They are all
anxious to get back home. Mrs. Mac-
Donald and Miss Flora are especially
glad to get away from this city and be
among their. friends. They have never
liked Washington, and will not return
next winter. The children will stay at
school in Minnesota, and only the judge
and wife return next session. While
this session lasts the judge will remain
here hard at work. He says: "The
Republicans can't keep up their cotillion
long enough to make me tired.- I shall
miss my family, but there is considera
ble work to be* done here and lam going
to see it through before 1 give any
thought to vacation, politics, renomina
tions or anything else.
; THE UPPER HOUSE.
Bills and Resolutions Reported-
Status of the Various Appropria
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Aug. I.— Among the
bills and resolutions reported from com
mittees was the following by Mr.
Evarts, from the committee on foreign
relations, senate joint resolution author
izing and empowering the president to
take such measures as may be necessary
to obtain indemnity for damages suf
fered by the Venesuelan Steamship com
pany,of New York, by reason of wrongful
seizure of the company's steamers in
1871. Calendar. Bills were passed as
follows: llouse bill to authorize the
Winona & Southwestern Railway com
pany to build a bridge across the Mis
sissippi at Winona, Minn; house bill
for improving the mouth of the Brazos
river, Texas; house bill to
PROTECT THE PURCHASERS OF LAND
lying in the vicinity of Denver, Col.,
heretofore withdrawn by the govern
ment as lyine within the limits of cer
tain railroad grants; house bill for a
public building at Jackson, Miss., ap
propriating $75,000; house bill to au
thorize tlie Kentucky Rock Gas com
pany to lay conduit pipes across the
Ohio and Salt rivers; senate bill appro
priating $125,000 for a public building at
Wilkesbarre, Pa. house bill for the
erection of appraisers' warehouse in
the city of New fork; house bill to pro
vide for the disposal of the Fort -Wal
lace military reservation in Kansas;
senate bill appropriating 530,000 for a
monument at Coburrf to commemorate
THE BATTLE OF PRINCETON.
The senate then resumed considera
tion of the sundry civil appropriation
bill, the pending question being the
amendment ottered by Mr. Call, appro
priating $10,000 for the recovery of prop
erty of the late confederate states be
longing to the government. Mr. Ed
munds opposed it as a useless waste of
money. The wisest thing to be done
with the assets of the late Confederacy,
as well as with the late unpleasantness
itself.gwas to forget all about them.
Mr. Gibson opposed the amend
ment, believing that at the close of the
war the officers of the confederate army
and navy had delivered up all public
property under the contract. Finally,
after discussion, Mr. Call's amendment,
on motion of Mr. Allison, was
. LAID ON THE TABLE.
A number of amendments iuvolviug
amounts were ottered and agreed
to, and the bill was reported to the sen
ate. All the amendments were con
curred in and the bill was passed. In
response to questions, Mr. Allison gave
the present status of the various appro
priation bills, which had not as yet* be
come laws, and stated further that it
might safely be assumed all the appro
priation bills could be disposed of next
week. As to the tariff bill, he would
not say when it would be presented to
the senate, but so far as he had heard it
WAS THE INTENTION
of the committee on finance to brine
that bill into the chamber at the earliest
practicable moment, and to have it con
sidered with all due speed consistent
with its careful consideration. Mr.
Gibson asked Mr. Sherman whether the
tariff bill was likely to be brought in
next week or the week after. Mr. Sher
man said he did not know, and no one
could tell. Mr. Pugh presented the
minority report in the Jackson, Miss.,
election investigatioii,and it was ordered
printed with the majority : report. The
senate at 5:15 p. in. adjourned.
Monthly Statement Showing
Funds in the United States
Washington, Aug. Public debt
Interest-Bearing Debt —
Bonds at4V2 per cent ... $221,642,350 00
Bonds at 4 per cent 753,758,700 00
Refunding certificates at 4
percent 134,080 00
Navy pension fund at 3
percent : 14,000,000 00
Pacific railroad bonds at 6
percent 64,623,512 00
Principal $1,014,138,142 00
Interest 6,410,544 00
Total..: $1,020,554,686 00
Debt on Which Interest
Has Ceased Since Ma
Principal $2,478,665 00
Interest 167,925 00
Total $2,646,590 00
Debt Bearing No Inter
Old demand and legal ten
der notes $346,737,823 00
Certificates of deposit 13,205,000 00
Gold certificates 131.990,112 00
Silver certificates 203,680,679 00
Fractional currency, less
$8,375,934, estimated as
lost or destroyed 6,922,643 00
Principal $704,505,257 00
Principal $1,721,122,065 00
Interest 6,584,469 00
T0ta1..... $1,727,706,534 00
Less cash items available
for reduction of the debt $359,909,641 00
Less reserve held for re
demption of United
States notes 100,000,000 00
Total debt, less available
cash items... $1,267,796,893 00
Net cash in the treasury.. 106,349,535 00
Debt, less cash in the
treasury, Aug.l, 1885... 51,161,447,358 00
Debt, less cash, July 1,
1888. 1,165,584,656 00
Decrease of debt during
themonth $4,137,298 00
Decrease of debt since
June 30, 1888 $4,137,298 00
Cash in the Treasury —
Available for reduction of
the public debt:
Gold held for gold certifi
cates actually outstand
ing $131,959,112 00
Silver held for silver cer
tificates actually out
standing.. 203,680,679 00
United States notes heid
for certificates of deposit
actually outstanding.:.. 15,205,000 00
Cash held for matured
debt and interest unpaid. 9,063,135 00
Fractional currency 1,751 00
Total available for reduc
tion of the debt $359,909,641 00
Held for redemption of
United States notes, acts
of Jan. 14. 1875, and V -
July 12. 1882 $100,000,000 00
Unavailable for reduction
of the debt:
Fractional silver coin.... $26,034,462 00
Minor coin 133,753 00
.Total... $26,168,215 00
Certificates held as cash. . $53,695,974 00
Net cash balance on hand 106,349,535 00
Total cash in the treasury
as shown by treasurer's
general account... $646,123,365 00
SOLIDLY DEMOCRATIC. r
Strong Reasons for Believing
Michigan, Wisconsin and Minne
sota Will Go Democratic.
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Aug. I.— Col. Usher,
chairman of the Wisconsin Democratic
committee, is in the city, and was clos
eted a long time this morning with Sec
retary Yilas. He has been in New York
holding communion with the national
committee. He called on v Senator
Spooner this afternoon at the eapitol.
Assistant District Attorney Rogers, of
Madison, Wis., is also here for a few
days." He is enthusiastic in expression
of "the belief that the Democrats will
carry Michigan, Wisconsin and Minne
sota this year. . . 070
Bond Offerings and Acceptances.
Washington, Aug. The bond
offerings to-day aggregated $751,000, as
follows: Four per cents, coupons, $25,
--000 at 127.48. Four per cents, registered,
$175,000 at 127.48; $22,000 at 127%- Four
and a half per cents., coupon, $S,OOO at
107>£. Four and a half, per
cents registered $110,000 at 107.48 ;
•*270,000 at 107% ; $100,000 ' . at
107 15-32 $25,000 at - 107& : $10,000 at
107%. The secretary of " the treasury
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORNING AUGUST 2, 1888.
accepted $50,000 legistered four and one
half per cent bonds at 107.40.
Personal Mention. *
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Aug. I.— John Heck,
■brother-in-law of Sinclair, of the Wi
nona Republican, and foreman of the
interior department of the government
printing office, leaves Saturday for
Winona. He will go as far west as pos
sible before returning. He has a month's
leave of absence. .* ,
William Boyd, assistant chief of the
general land office, returned to-day
from a visit to his parents at Dresbach,
Winona county. He declines to talk
politics, but says Judge Wilson is ex
Senator Sabin called up and had
passed the Winona bridge byi. It will
co to the White house to-morrow, and
probably be signed by Monday. Sabin
was kept busy this afternoon receiving
callers in the senate lobby.
Capital Cull in ss.
Mr. George D'Herlsse, Inspector of the
Bank of France, and his secretary, Mr. Felix
La Cour, called upon Secretary Fairchild and
other officials of the treasury department for
the purpose of obtaining information as to
the financial operations of this government,
their inquiries, however, being directed more
particularly to the national banking system.
Surgeon General Hamilton said that the
yellow fever in Florida appeared to be dying
out for lack of material. There are at pres
ent, he said, three cases at Plant City and
none at Tampa. '.*.,
The family of Attorney General Garland
returned from Rock Enon Springs last night.
The attorney general has gone to Hominy
Hill, his home in Arkansas.
Land Commissioner StocKslager has held
for cancellation seventy-nine desert land
entries in Wyoming territory, aggregating
about 47,000 acres.
The decrease in the public debt for July
was about $4,100,000.
■"■■ ■ i
REMEMBERED BY A FRIEND
A Wolverine Disciple of Escula
pius Inherits a Large Fortune.
Muskegon, Mich., Aug. I.— O.
C. Williams, of this city, has inherited
a large estate from an old friend,
Charles W. Gardner, who died in New
York in 1871. At the time of his death
Gardner gave the use of the property to
his wife during her life, and it was to
go to Williams after her death. She
died in June. The estate is estimated
at $400,000, and Dr. Williams has al
ready received the personal property
amounting to $238,000.
Chose the Revolver Route.
Buffalo, N. V., Aug. 1. — Ed
ward W. Gavin aged thirty-three, a
• keeper in the Erie county penitentiary,
committed suicide this morning by
shooting himself through the heart with
a revolver. Family troubles are sup
posed to be the cause.
Attention!' Attention! Attention!
Don't fail to see Prof. B. Reese, now
on a tour around the world, who has a
reputation all over the globe for his ac
curate reading of past, present and fu
ture, now after you have been hum
bugged to heart's content by many pre
tended mediums and fortune tellers.
Come and see the Professor, whowill give
each desiring a sitting a test free to con
vince you of his marvelous powers. A
trial will convince the most skeptical.
-He will give you the name of the gen
tleman you love and whom you are to
marry, in full. Office hours,* from 9 a.
m. till Bp. m., at 581 Broadway. If not
satisfactory, no pay.
423 Wabasha Street, Treasure's
Closing out cash sale. Go in the morn
BHAMHALL-PYFItOM— St. Paul, at the
residence of Mrs. Sue C. Elfelt, Aug. 1,
1883, Florence Pyfrom to William Ely
. Bramhall. No cards.
HART— WELLINGTON— the residence of
the bride's father, R. IL Wellington, Esq.,
7/7 Grand avenue, Wednesday, Aug. 1,
1888, Mr. Samuel T. Hart and Miss Fannie
C. Wellington, by Rev. Samuel G. Smith.
BUEAULT— Iu St. Paul, Ellen Breault, wife
of Joseph Breault, died July 31, 1888,
aged thirty-six, at the corner of Kentucky
street and State street, West St.* Paul ; fu
neral at St. Louis church Thursday at 9 a.
m. Friends are invited.
MAY— St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 1, 1888,
Lewis H., infant son of L. L. and E. M.
May funeral from residence, 724 Cedar
street, Thursday, Aug. 2, at 3 p. m. Friends
A JJXOUT%"CE^IE"%" TS.
REMOVAL- DOMESTIC SEW
ing Machine office is removed from 65
East Third street to 74 East Seventh street,
where we shall be pleased to meet all our
customers. Ladies, do you -wish the best
machine? If so call and examine the Do
mestic. Note the address, 74 East Seventh
OTICK OF DISSOLUTION— is
hereby given that the partnership here
tofore existing between Leonard M. Herman
and Harry L. Levy, under the firm name of
H. L. Levy & Co., lately doing business at 98
Dakota ay., West St. Paul, is this day dis
solved. All claims against ana debts due the
said partnership should be presented and
paid to said Leonard M. Herman, at 203 and
205 Monroe St., Chicago, or 98 Dakota ay.,
West St. Paul. L. M. Herman, 11. L. Levy.
m\ DnVAI bukino tW N§
W^ HUTAVL .c,*orDl|> JM
This powder never Varies. A marvel
of purity, strength and wholesomeness.
: More economical than . the ordinary
kinds, and cannot be sold in competition
with the multitude of low test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders.
Sold only in cans. Royal Baking
Powder Co.. 106 Wall street. New York
Corner Sixth & Franklin Sts,, St. Paul.
' BENEFIT TENDERED TO
Amphion Club, under the direction of
Prof. Colville, Miss Lilian Lewis. Miss Adah
Hawkins. Miss Marian Cory, A. M. Doherty,
Ben Johnston, The People's Theater Com
SECOND ACT OF OUR BOYS.
DTHE NEW il
IME MUSE Uffl
KOHL, MIDDLETON & CO,, PROPS.
Week Beginning July 30.:--
The Great Mind Reader.
•--•-•* * .
Hosts of wonders and two excellent shows.
I rmiiilllTli TO ALL, • O*SE I>llt£. 1
nUMJIi, uLiU 1 ill Dli
" — — -
FOUR GRAIHff FERINGS.
™ Q + Popular prices are always, of course, the lowest. Popular Suits those of the best
materials and makes. We have an undisputed reputation for giving our customers at all
times the best goods at the lowest prices. We are never undersold, and while the values ;
we ottered were better than could be obtained elsewhere, they are most extraordinary
now. Our mammoth stock is bristling- all over with brilliant bargains. They are to be
round in every department. Particular attention is called to the Suits we are now selling
at the following" prices:
We give you your choice of over 600 All- Wool Cassimere Suits, in new desirable styles,
uiegant, nobby materials for the young- men. Neat, genteel goods for the middle-aged and
ma men. Cut in graceful Sacks and one, three or four-button Cutaways. These same
Suits are considered cheap by other dealers at $12 and $14.
• AT $10.00. '
Great values in good, handsome All-Wool Suits. All sorts and shapes. Over 1,000 to
select from. $5 to $8 saved you on the Suits now going at this price. &"■■■■
Suits that were ordinarily worth $16, $18 and $20 are now being sold you for TWELVE
DOLLARS. An immense assortment and complete lines of sizes. Every Suit guaranteed to
be a positive bargain.
Cassimere Suits, Cheviot Suits, Worsted Suits, etc., embracing all the desirable styles
and shapes. Truly a magnificent display of Fine Clothing. Every suit equal to those a
merchant tailor would ask you $35 or $40 for. Plenty in this lot that are worth $25.
OT3ggg«* Where else will Suits sell while these last?. Bear in mind, a saving of 25 to 50
i|jj^fl|Jp per cent over the prices other dealers would ask you for the same money.
SEE OUR LINE OF HANDSOME MADRAS NEGLIGE SHIRTS!
Manufacturers of Campaign Goods. Clubs supplied at the lowest prices. Send for
Catalogue. High Hats for the campaign only 98 cents.
CORNER SEVENTH AND ROBERT STS. f ST. PAUL
* ... - ' ■
,j BBS^.-^Ha-^ BR »-▼ •: \*\mm*\m*\ -v.^MHBB^-^fiwffi .^.^-™ krs- 0
.*-.■;•--"•*. ■,-■--- .0 %.'-*-" V?--^ ,j.-. r -■$■£:, 77 .^-T-V . ■ -. .■*
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL JEWELER.
OUR BULLETIN OF BARGAINS
Which We Offer This Week,
Ought to be sufficient inducement for any one
wishing a Diamond or a Gold Watch. Read the list.
©O" ACTUAL WORTH, 8125— DlA
«£> I *J moud scarf-pin; 7 white stones;
all perfect and very brilliant; horseshoe gold
mounting; No. 2,441. 7?'T-%
<jjJl 00- ACTUAL WORTH, $200—DIA
«JPJ-^0 mond bracelet: 5 stones; all white,
perfect and very brilliant; plain gold mount
ing; No. 2,041. ■ :
©*JA- COST DIAMOND LACE PIN;
"JP-1-"--' 1 stone, fair size, white, perfect and
brilliant: plain gold mounting; No. 2,098.
<Jj?l Q— COST $33— LADY'S DIAMOND
•-JP-LO ring; 2 stones; very white, perfect
and brilliant; plain gold- mounting; No.
%A - A DIAMOND STUD WEIGHING
«JD--*«y about % of a carat: very white,
brilliant and not a flaw of any kind : skeleton
gold mounting; original cost,* s7s ; No. 2,436.
(Hrl/\ r 7 O A FOR THIS PAIR OF DIA '
«3>l"* I *&*J mond eardrops; 2 fine,
white and perfect stones, weighing 2 carats;
skeleton gold mounting; first cost, $200; No.
fl»-| 1 COST $200— A GENT'S HUNT
"V-'--'-*-' ing case 14-carat gold watch ; very
fine Waltham stem-wind movement; Louis
XIV. very heavy box cases ; nearly new. No.
16, page 65.
(C/J*f\ FOR THIS HUNTING CASE
•4?--*VJ gent's solid gold watch; stem-wind
er and setter; Elgin full-jeweled movement^
elegantly engraved cases, entirely new and
well worth S"0. No. 7, page 62. ~
Q!F_F_— WORTH. $85— A GENT'S HUNT
*^)U*J ing case 14-carat gold watch ; fine
Elgin movement; stem-winder and setter;
heavy cases; neatly engraved and a reliable
timepiece. No. 19, page 54. H
©•J A— WORTH $60 — THIS HUNTINfI
tffOU case gent's solid gold watch; key
winder and a fine Elgin movemeut ; top and
bottom engraved cases; only used a short
time and could not be told from new. No.
16, page 56.
We have the largest stock of Diamonds and Watches in the Northwest. Fine
Watch Repairing a specialty. Goods sent C. 0. D. with privilege of examination.
$20,000 TO 1,0A3¥ AT "LOW RATES.
A. H. SIMON, Wholesale and Retail Jeweler, 314 Jackson Street,
ST. PAUL, MINN., MERCHANTS HOTEL BLOCK.
OLIVER BAKER'S ADVERTISEMENT.
We Send VWV
WALL PAPER BY EXPRESS
or Freight. Send Two Dollars for our package of ten rolls elegant white back
paper— for ordinary rooms— with 20 yards 6-inch border to match; as dark
or light as you please, for side walls or ceilings, and all new designs. 50 samples
of all Papers "7-7777. -
Upon receipt of 15 cents to pay postage. OLIVER BAKER, Leading Carpet
Drapery and Wall Paper House, 417 and 419 Wabasha Street, St. Paul. .
EYE and EAR! harleton COLLEGE.
*■**-■ " ■™™-. **-—**■ *•• ■ g_ NORTHFIELD, MINN. For both sexes.
(J Preparatory and Collegiate courses.
Dr. J. G. Walker, 104 East Third Street; St. w Classical/Literary and Scientific. Vocal
Paul, attends exclusively to the eye and ear. - . and Instrumental Music. : Drawing and
- ARTIFICIAL EYES ' Painting. Fall term opens Wednes-
MrtliriUlML. tltO- .. day. Sept. 5, 1888. Expenses very low.
D- nme to let ad?, in the Globs are seen by Address - -- ,>-,:
nOOmS tog mogt people. ' vv: JAS. W. STRONG, President
COO- COST S45— A LADY'S HUNTING
-£w»J case, 18-carat gold watch, with a
fine key- wind El = three-quarter plate
movement, top and bottom engraved cases,
used about two years; No. 15, page 00.
COR-WORTH $47.50— F0R THIS
tlp/^tj hunting case lady's solid gold
watch, stem winder and setter, Elgin jeweled
movement, fancy engraved cases, almost
new; No. 13. page 56.
<2?/l"l — WORTH $70— A LADY'S 14
--*7p^±.*J\J carat gold hunting case watch;
it has a fine three-quarter plate nickel Elgin
movement, and stem winder and setter.richiy
engraved cases, comparatively new and an
excellent timepiece; No. 7, page 67.
©OA-FOR THIS LADY'S OPEN FACE
tqlAtU Boss filled case watch, Elgin move
ment, stem winder and setter, handsomely
engraved . cases, warranted to wear for
twenty years, almost new and originally cost
845; No. 1, page 04. "
ft^ft - COST $50— A GENT'S HUNTING,
VpO\J Crescent filled case watch, fine El
gin movement, stem winder and setter, bor
der engraved cases ; only used one year and
good for nineteen years more ; No. 7, page
dj;97 F\C\— COST 850- A GENT'S HUNT
<i3/<*v / **J\J ing, Boss filled case watch,
16 size, Elgin movement, stem winder and
setter, top and bottom engraved cases, which
will wear for twenty years; No. 1, page 66.
(JJjOQ F_(\— COST $52.50— F0R THIS
A'O.vU hunting, fine filled case, gent's
watch. Illinois full jeweled movement, stem
winder and setter, fancy engraved cases,oniy
used a short time and will wear for twenty
years; No. 4, page 60.
OJO A— $45— A GENT'S HUNTING,
*$Ai\J filled case watch, stem winder and
setter, and a good Elgin jeweled movement,
center engraved cases, warranted to wear for
fifteen years and can be depended uijon for
I time ; No. 2, page 66.
— ■"■"■ — ■— — 1
* . »
M^S^HKi WEDNESDAY, AUG. 1, 1888. I
Our August sale of sers. Read it and think
Fine Trousers, which we how strong it is. No
open this week, gives you custom tailor could say
an opportunity to add to or do more:
your wardrobe another ________ ___. _ _ _ ___
pairot -Indispensable^" EVERY PROCESS GUARANTEED
and by co-operation with Wool
. 3 j r e : __* From the Wool to the
thousands of other gen- . Nearer
tlemen and your obedient s^.^TlWoL-No
i ni .v STRICTLY ALL WOOL— No
servants at the rlymOUtn flocks, cotton or shoddy; only the
Clothing House'to secure 1 strongest colors are used (IN-
Uothing House to secure DIG( y whene ver possible), and
a lower price for are- E," a ™"*?tr d as /, ast as any line of
F. , ii FOREIGN or Domestic Woolens
liable article than could used in the united
v v* '■■'• i •„ ,l .._ . STATES. These GARMENTS
be Obtained .in the regU- areRELIAELE. They are com
loi- rr\Mrc& r\f ViiicinpQ*: mended also for their Perfection
iar course oi DUbine^b. and Finish only first-class
T , • am TRIMMINGS sire used; and
Ihe prices are $3, $4 seams are sewed with
- and $5. sILK - .
/ ~, fll . The Plymouth Clothing House. I
The following guaran-, Establ . shedlßß3 1
j tee IS sewed on to each incorporated 1885. j a
I pair, even the $3 Trou- 1 ~~" ' ""~ """ fl
' s^ i *- mttotm^^^^ m^t^'» m^'^ m^ mmm^i>M^m^immm^^mi^mMmm^f^^JQl
SCHLIEK & CO.,
85 ana 89 East Third Street, - - V- St. Paul.
_Sjb^__t~~___- s &gfa The Largest and Only Complete Stock ol
S^S^^Sw^ FINE SHOES in the Northwest
wRIHHKm W-* of leather Shoes, Low Cut Shees
JF^JB^SaeOor Great $3.50 Gents' Shoes.
■ ; -Jlfr Gents' Shoes.
OPEN EVENINGS, ALSO SATURDAY AFTERNOON.
• ■ Write for our New Catalogue. ■
p§£§£pit£WW V r:07'77":700 .r:7 7 I
B^*:-'' : ■■--•-'.■■-..*"■: ' -." •-:-:■ --. ■*■■-'■ : "oy. '■.-..' "/.-'J- 7 * \p. 7777 00 |
Means from us much more than it usually does. By It we mean that we offer- you
pour choice from one of the largest and best selected stocks of Furniture, Carpets
Sind Stoves in St. Paul, on easy terms and very close prices. We frust yea will
call and give us an opportunity to prove to you that we taean just whts "*« havfe
laid. SMITH & FARWE.LL, 539.^1 &St 3 E. Seventh Sffieet.
IS 11 GIUDIBSEI!
■■'-.:■ ",'.~. -.' _-'-*. r- ■'■"." . :...*'-.. -■■ * ':' ■*. • *.'."■ ■
OUR LATEST ACQUISITION.
McARTHUR BROS., the best
known and largest contract
ors of the Northwest, are
now actively engaged build
ing their storehouses and re
pair shops at ST. PAUL PARK.
Their buildings will be too
extensive to describe; they
will occupy more than ten
acres of ground.
We have now the following
factories in actual operation:
J. L. Spencer Carrlaze Co 200
St. Paul Knitting Works 300
St-PaulPark Carriage & Sleigh Co. 200
W.B. Church Cart Co 50
St. Paul Park Broom Co 50
H. A. Muckle Sleigh Co 75
Minnesota Harvester Co 50
Himmelman Mattress and Spring Co 50
Glofee Engine and Boiler Works. ... 25
H. A. Peterson, Agr'l Implements. 25
John Dudley Lumber Co 25
Our suburban place, or rather city,
which has sprung into existence within
one year's time, is conceded by all to be
the finest, and has the best advantages
around the city of St. Paul. The "Bur
lington Railroad" is running hourly mo
tor trains and the fare is only six cents
per ride. There are now about 200
houses erected, and the population is
about 1,200. Our streets are not less
than 80 feet wide, and there are miles of
streets graded, sidewalks laid, and trees
ST.€*AUL PARK will no doubt be
the.largest suburb to the city.
Our prices for lots are still the lowest;
come at once and secure the choicest for
5250 to SSOO.
ST. PAUL PARK IMPROVEMENT CO.,
No. 2SEast Fourth St., St. Paul, Minn.
Maiilon D. Miller, President.
Morris Beifeld, Secretary.
Improved or Unimproved
City Property at Cur
SMITH & TAYLOR
317 JACKSON STREET, ,
BEST TEETH, $8.
Cullum's Painless Method of Tooth
FiLLinsra-, - TJP».
Cor. 7th and Wabasha, St. Faul.
For This Day Only.
264 & 266 £. Seventh St
Should be attended to NOW.
We cannot take Sacques for
Re-Dyeing and promise them
under 6 weeks to 2 months.
So it won't do to wait till Sep
tember to bring them in. 1
Other repair work is also done
better and cheaper in July
and August. Get out your Cloak
and bring it in now.
SPECIAL ORDERS. .
You have everything to gain and
nothing to lose by placing an order
NOW. We keep garment till you want'
it, and you can gain in quality and
saye in price.
di. a l. l, its or
Gas Fixtures I
96 East Third Street,
And 16 Second Avenue West Duluth,
W^f- (STOOD s.
131 EAST THIRD STREET, ST. PAUL.
210 NICOLLET JVF.HUE, UMEAPOILS.
Architectural Iron Work.
Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and
Pattern Makers. Send for cuts of col
umns. Works on St. P., M. &M. B. B.;
near Como avenue. Office 102 E. Fourth
street, St. Paul. C. M. POWER, Secro
tar and Treasurer.
__&____&*_ I r prescribe and fully
4JBS_^^^^^^t*dM endorse Big ii as ihe
jtmSß^ Can* In ">ffl£j only specific for the cor
________MTl TO 5 DATB.^H tain cure of this disease.
ffißßurulMd 80l to**** 0-H> IOKAHAM,M.I>.I OKAHAM,M.I>.
gjj o—Btrtatm. ■ Amsterdam, N. Y.
Ef lira enly by li. Wo have so'ld'BiffG for
USUtuii Clitßlal Co. ma , ny y< -? r8 ,- an(l ,' l . a *
lgHf"*-" *""""*** '£^^_tiveii the best of salis-
Wtm OinaliuutiJKßH faction.
Ohio. J\\ li- It- Dychk A Co.,
Tr»<le'*BHßSo^n»rkl 81. Sold Chicago, 111.
TrW^^BHl^^UrklSl. Sold by Druggiita.
FLORAL DESIGNS. CUT FLOWERS
E. V. BEALES,
FLORIST AND SEEDSMAN,
Cor. 2d and Cedar Sts,, St.Paul, Minn
SEEDS AND BULBS.
Caveats, Designs, Trade Marks, Labels,
etc. Write or call.
Boom 52, German-American Bank Bldg.
ST. PAUL. MINN.
THE DAKOTA EDITION .
Will Be Sent fo
For $2 Per Year!
This is a large and hand
some issue of 12 pages of
I news and general miscel
lany, two full pages being
devoted to territorial affairs.
Subscribe for a copy for a
year yourself and send an-,
other copy to your friend.'
The Dakota Edition ia
' printed every Saturday.
BJfm. m.m. answers received from au ad In •
Iml Ol & Sunday 's Globe than from all
' other Sunday papers. :