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America girl .locs dye, .lie does it well. It is even in color. and wli c n ii c r locks are flow ing you ran take up a handful and find the same perfect shade extends to the i nner m os t roots. The English wom an is streaky. She puts all her tr ol d c n wash., on the part thai wiil show, and never permits herself to think thai maybe the wind will blow aside her hair and the uncared-for parts show. But to dye as the American does is expensive. A touch with tlie magic fluid is needed almost every <1 ty. ami a thorough washing of it at least ..nee a week. And the result obtained is— what? The American woman looks like a perfectly dressed, beautifully <areil-_>r demi-moudaine, and the English one like a dowdy imitation of her. The blonde furor has at least an innocent look, but when we are told that the locks of the future are to be a burning _____ or else a brown with a red tinge, it does seem as it the fancy lor scarlet hue is going a little too far. To be "brow-bound with burning gold" sounds very well in a poem, but to have burning gold above a complexion in tended for darkbrown hairand eyebrows and lashes suited to the same shade is not fetching, and forces the burning cold youne woman to study the art of make-up. This is not easy with Titian red hair, for it demands a dead white skin, dark brown eyes, dark brown brows and lashes. No powder give, this curious whiteness, no pencil lor the brows or lashes can make them just the color they should be, ami Ihe consequence is that the outlook for the winter girl who is going to have her hair a la mode is disaster. She can never b? a day light girl; indeed, even when she does her best she -.it to have the charity of wax candles. As there is yet time, it wouldn't be a bad idea if we should all pray that the knowledge of her trouble may come to her. and that she may realize how meretricious, objec tionable and ghastly is the type, when Unreal, known as the beauty ot Titian. F< nncing Pauline. ■AU LINE HALL, the handsome, bouncing and al ways merry comic opera singer, used to drive a chariot in the hippodrome races in a circus. Perhaps that gave here a likin for unusual vehicles. Anyhow, she has taken to a bicy cle. It is not a tricyle, such as young women commonly use. but a genuine bi cycle, although arranged as to its seal so while she ides astride, it is still possible fur her to wear con ventional skirts. It is Pauline Hall who has what she says is a sure cure for stammering and stuttering. "The principle of it may not be original," she says, "for it is es sentially the same as the whistling rem edy. Stammerers who can't get through a sentence in any other way, you know, can often succeed fairly by giving a short whistle after every word. That seems somehow to steady their vocal nerves, and I have heard that the same effect, in some cases, can be produced by merely lapping the floor with the foot or making any other reg ular movement between the words. Welt one night I saw a chorus girl standi! _ in a secluded corner behind the scenes holding the hand of a young stage carpenter. 1 always like to have fun with enamored people, and so I bounced upon them unawares. [ ex pected they would part in a hurry, but neither of them bulged an inch. The girl didn't even blush. She held to the fellow's hand, while he went on saying something to her. I knew that he was a dreadful stammerer. You seem to be glib with her,' I said. "•Because I ant coring him,' the youne woman answered for him. •• 'Then she explained her system. It consisted in gently but firmly squeezing the hand between words. The remedy seemed to be very effective in that in stance, and so 1 have, since recommend ed it to all the stammerers I have come across. Talk about a medicine so pala table that children cry for it! Why. I imagine that if what 1 am telling you gets into print stammering will become so wide-spread among young fellows that we shall have to call it an epi demic." The Feather Rage. Chicae.o Herald. ■ STRICTI feathers have been out ior a season or two. but are revived this year, much to the delight of the Afri can farmers. Little albs of short curling tip. are brought to line the brims of large hats, ,U. (l also ,i fiat hand of feather trim ming sewn into the exact shape of the outside of the brim: again a bunch of tips comes united with au aigrette or two. which forms the complete crown for a little bonnet, and attached to it are two hands of feather trimming an inch wide, between which is one of the same width of a soft fur, the same color. These hands form the brim of the bonnet, lying close to tin. head over some soft velvet putt. n gs. An immense velvet and silk poppy was shown, in shades of bronze, green ami pale yellow, which, together with its buds, these last standing upright, formed the entire crown of a bonnet, the only tiling necessary to add being a brim or puffing about the lace. Strings invariably come from the back of either hat "or bonnet. ______ black lace scarf which wiil pass round the neck and hang over one shoulder is a stylish feature. Bows made to be worn under the chin are of very finely and thickly plaited India silk. The en tire width "of silk is used plaited into about three inches. Jeweled bonnet pins are used to pin the upper edges of such bows to the bonnet string, the lower ends falling loosely. Black ostiich feather boas are brought long enough to encircle the crown of a low suit felt hat, which must have no other trimming; and from the back pass round the neck and hang half way down to the bottom of the dress. They are very becoming. Tin-re are beautiful embroideries in troduced lor iiat trimmings, and intri cate designs of open-work tinsel. Ex etpt the green, a sott. harmonious blending tit colors seems to be the fe_t tire. and when a color is brilliant iv it self it is subdued by a judicious use of black with it. There is a great improvement in jets this season. They are massed and mounted in such open-work designs on lace and such line-cut beads are used that their weight is only -.boat half as formerly. Steel trimming and embroid eries are very much used with gray. Black and .white is still popular. Black ami pale lemon is a new combination: also a deep russet brown, with pale yel low. The terra cotta and copper shades are rarely seen. Square Shoulders. Fashionable girls of New York are apparently gone daft on the question of square shoulders. Anything to equal the |Mise which voting women now affect in tl^'r tight-fitting costumes, when they occasionally trip into town from Newport, Narragansett or other, towns, it is difficult to imagine. While they are on their feet they are beautiful to look upon and beyond criticism ami cavil. It is when they are scab d . that the great ami glaring flaw of the present artificial and fashionable construction of tne American young girl becomes ; evident. While they succeed in holding their shoulders back it is Impossible to keep the neck at the same angle, when seated, unless their faces are held at tin? same level as the floor. Hence their heads necessarily droop forward, leav ing along and noticeable distance be tween the neck and the back of the high collars. But it is remedied when the girl leans forward again or rises to her feet. Then everything tit in with the correct and shapely beauty that is the second nature of America's most beauti ful and famous product. WEALTH IN A U__ KDItOBE. Here's a. Man Who Thinks it Should Not Cost Over $50 a Year. ■ IS a subject of remark that Miss A. or Mrs. B. can dress as weli as they do on an apparently small income, but those ladies understand the art of shopping. They at tend the special sales and secure bargains, and are their own milliners and dressmakers, it will be noticed that they do not '■ indulge in cheap finery or tawdry colors. What they have is of good quality, and ' so quiet in its color and texture that it ' \ gives them the appearance of being well j dressed without challenging attention to details. They observe the Flench rule j of being well" gloved and well booted. ' They dispense with laces and ribbon bows. Instead of flourishing handker- ! : chiefs that cost a quarter, with a Greek bonier in red or blue, they carry unos ' testatiousiy a neat, white mull, with : hemstitched or embroidered edge, fit for any lady in the land, and warranted . not to fade." They wear black hosiery I and keep them in order by washing and mending them at home. Here -is a table i prepared by a lady who is a teacher in the Detroit schools which gives a list of the necessary garments with price ap pended. It is. of course, presumable that the wearer lias some of her former costume left to begin this year with, and that she will have dress, cloak and spring jacket to carry over next season for second best: Btnona toilet. Hat or bonnet, 25c; trimming. Toe... $1 00 Two dresses, t wenty- four y.uds.rgijc. BUO Lining and trimming 1 oo Two wraupir-i, cambric 1 50 shoes 1 .">0 Two pair rubbers ion Summer vests, 23 c each ft> Three umit-rwaiMs, ~oc each 75 Two white skirts 1 75 Handkerchiefs 1 00 (.loves 100 Hosiery 50 WINTER TOILET. Bonnet, 56c: trimming, $1.50 .2 00 Dress, ten yards, s<>c per yard 5 00 Lining and trimming 1 HO shoes 3 oo cl>a_ 10 00 Spring jacket 0 00 Two vests, 'Mi- each 50 Kelt and llanuel shirt 1 50 Woolen hose 50 Two underskirts 1 50 other underwear 1 50 Total $40 00 Now here is a balance of __ which may be applied for a parasol for sum mer, or an extra bonnet for winter. The money saved on cloak and jacket for the second winter may be turned into a handsome cloth dress. There are those who .reading this list will say: "What nonsense, a hat fit to wear for $1. It is impossible." It would seem so. But the writer of this article saw a handsome hat that cost less. It was a gray rough-and-ready, a pretty and becoming shape that cost at a special sale <i cents, it was trimmed with gray cloth to match the costume, with two white wings which at the same sale were 4 cents each. The wearer trimmed it herself. A young lady who holds a responsible position in the De troit postoffice wore a dress one summer which was the admiration of all her r friends. It was suitable for a company outfit, and the material cost just Co cents. She made it Herself. Fall Hats. ■_ all wear Paris its, yon know — re women— but here are Paris tats and Paris nits, and the ways id means of gat ing them are vari iis. It Mam'seiie ells some secrets :o be guessed at, who's at fault? Nobody but our millin ers, who are dilatory about displaying the fall styles. They seem to have no pity for feminine anxieties, but still determinedly plod on selling otf the ragged ends of summer bonnets at "half price!" And what are the secrets? Know, then, that there are big wholesale mil liner.- who bring out the styles ana send copies of them throughot the land a whole month before retail milliners awake to business. In such a place Mam'seiie spent yesterday morning. Now -he knows much about fall styles. Another thing she found out Is that Paris importations are many of them imported from Wabash avenue or State street; but this you need not believe unless you please. "Where ignorance is bliss." etc. You .1 better get a toque for the fall if you would be in the fashion, and a lone, narrow toque if you have an oval face. li nature has blessed you with a full-moon visage, beware of temptation in the shape of these narrow hats or bonne's, no matter what Nattering tale the saleswoman may pour into your ears. It is her business to -ell as many hats of any kind or description as she 'can. and we all know the power of persuasion with which she is gifted; but it is your affair and your's alone to see that your head covering is becoming, and nobody can be blamed if it is not but your own un wise self. Long, narrow effects in hats and bonnets are "the top of the fash ion" tin- fall, and it is nice to be in the extreme, if possible, but only narrow faced women will find the style adds to their general appearance, ami full faces will only show greater fullness by con trast. Green is the color of all colors, and emerald green the shade of all shades. Evidently there is nothing esthetic about tall fashions, but the green is in all cases to be tempered with black trimmings. Green reive] toques will Have jetted embroideries or jet bands for the edges, and a large jet| bug or bird settling down amidst the bias folds which encircle the long, oval crown. Cloth toques do not seem to he made as extensively as vel vet ones, or as cloth crowns with velvet folds. Embroideries on bands of cloth, shaded with all the delicacy of the tiow- I ers they imitate, are to be used in the crowns : the plain edge laid thickly in overlapping plaits into a circle, and" the embroidered edge falling ii.h ly and gracefully over the folds. Hats are large and very, very low, ap parently without crown, the brims fail ing in an exaggerated Marie Stuart over ; the face. They are picturesque and be- , cooling, and it is really a pity that it is : decidedly extreme to wear them on the ; streets. "Large hats ore distinctively suitable for an open carriage and for nothing else. IjADIKS IX THE CASK. Why Mrs. eland Leads All the ■Heat. HE ladies related to the presidential con test escape all criti cism. Mrs. Cleveland is tactful, handsome, youthful, earnest and popular. Mrs. Thur man is amiable, ex perienced, motherly, wise, thoughtful and reserved. Mrs. Har rison is serious, up right, methodical, studious and reticent. Mrs. Morton is fashionable, ambitious, energetic, hopeful and cultivated. Each lady has been helpful to her husband in all his undertakings. The country like- Mrs. Cleveland better than any of the other ladies. Her position has made her influence tell for good results. The THE FAINT PAUL .DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 16, 1888.— SIXTEEN PAGES. other ladies might do so, too, but Mrs. Cleveland is a knows force. Mrs. Mor ton and Mrs. Thurman have had much Washington experience. Mrs. Harrison also lived six years in the national capi tal, but none of them equaled Mr.-. Cleveland in the power to make a dis tinct and unique impression on the peo ple as a marvel of judgment, amiability a: il courtesy, If the ladies of _____ country could vote, Mrs. Cleveland would be almost unanimously "re elected" to continue her benign sway over the manners and occasions of life at the seat of government. The whole nation is the gainer, because in the most conspicuous American home this gentle lady reflects the graces aid virtues which make every home brighter and better. FASHION'S FANCY FIXINGS. Unique Cost unit-.— Ladies' Foot wear—The Latest Novelties. Sow York Star. F LATE many ladies are becom ing weary of fa s bionaLle summer re sort life, with its end-. less.tiresome round of dress and twaddle, gos sip and slan der, rivalry and show, awl BOOM of these find far greater en joyment in ''.ii!- with tneir mate relatives, during September and October, on their hunting and fish ing excursions to the mountains and lakes. Each year there are more and more of these camping excursions to the Adirondack, and the Catskilis. The most stylish and at the same time serviceable dress a lady can have for this kind of life is a corduroy, either gray, suede or dark blue. It should be made with straight round skirt, either kilted or plain, reaching to the shoe tops; a light-weight felt hat to match in color, good strong shoes and cane um brella complete the outfit. Isn't it a novel idea for a bride and groom to take the maid. vale;, cook, pack of dogs and tents and gooff up into the mountain wilds for their bridal nip. Yet this is the programme for one happy couple, and they certainly will have ample time and opportunity for billing and cooing, but it is doubtful if they hunt much or bag anything bat tulips. I This happy, blushing bride will wear a charming mountain costume of dull blue corduroy, with kilted skirt reach ing a little below the knee, shoes of soft tan leather, with leggings of the same reaching above the knee. A white flan nel shirt waist is belted by a broad tan girdle from which hangs a leather pouch. Over the flannel waist is worn a hunting jacket of blue corduroy, with large side pocket, being held together by one button at the heck. A white -ilk tie is knotted under the turned over collar and a white alpine hat with blue ribbon band, pinned together by a jeweled arrow at the left side. Long tan gauntlets finish this unique and "fetching" costume. Ladies' hoots are being narrowed j again at the toes, or at least made more ; pointed. The heels are a compromise between the high French and the low. broad English styles. The white linen duck shoes with patent leather tips and trimmings, worn this summer with Light suitsat the watering places, were quite distinguished: however, it is about time to lay them aside, although the hurt' and tan colored shoes will be seen in town during the fall months. A really correct taste would lay them all aside until summer at least, for a light-colored shoe is not only conspicu ous, but actually makes it look larger than it really is. No covering seems to diminish the size of either foot or hand so much as black, provided it is not a glossy black. This recalls a neat apology I heard in a street car not long since." A tall and rather awkward gentleman, before leaving the car, accidently stepped upon a lady's foot. It must have hurt cruelly, it the contortions of her pretty face were a correct indication. But the gentleman Instantly begged her pardon and eased the pain by saying with per fect candor: "Really, madame, I beg your pardon; your foot was so small 1 could not see it!" A happy smile in stantly displaced the frown of pain, and -he accepted the apology and the com pliment with an amused grace which was very pleasing. In looking over the autumn im portations of neckwear for gentlemen it is found that the designs or figures on the fabrics and the neck scarfs, them selves are still increasing in size as well as in brightness and diversity, and can be described by the single word "im mense." The assortment is more varied and elegant than it has been tor years. The materials used are satin, English ducapes, French arm tires, Italian geaut and matelasse, and the quality and finish of these goods surpass all former productions. The knot scarf will be the favorite style, though the flat scarf, known as the Lyndon, made of _ros grain silk. will have many admirers. Some of the leading styles are to be known as tne Stanhope. Fenwick, Kenwood, Winona, Lawton and the Bristol. The figures are larger than heretofore, and the shades of red are to be -ecu again. Standing collars will hold their prom inence, and some will have rounded corners, and a few garrotes, buttoning behind, may be seen. A student of feminine beauty suggests that the woman with round face and low forehead can greatly enhance her appearance by drawing her hair back from her face" in soft and rather loose waves. She should not wear much hair. as she only needs enough to make a French twist. The manufacture of fine stationery for ladies' use has become a fine art. Both in color and design the papers now . used are more tasteful and pretty than ever before. The preference, of course, is for fine grades of heavy white or -lightly tinted papers. The address of the writer is frequently printed in blue or gilt across the top or near the right hand upper corner of the sheet. This is the style used by Mrs. Cleveland in her correspondence. Irish Boat Women, The women of these coasts and islands are as skillful as the men in handling the oar and rudder. They know every sunken rock and dangerous current of the intricate channels between the great island of Aran and the mainland, and take the boats in and out in all weathers. For many years a Grace Darling of this western coast.the daugh ter of a pilot who lived on Eights island, went out in storm and darkness with her old father, never trusting him i alone, as she knew his weakness for the ' whisky. _____ brave girl never flinched from facing the wildest gales, fearing I that disaster might befall her father, and the vessels it was his business to guide to a sate anchorage, if she were not at the helm. Many a ship's crew : beating about between Aran and < hvey owed its preservation to Nellie Boyle. Two Bisters have taken the post boat into Aran for many years past, their father, John Nancy, being now old and Infirm. mm CHINKS LOVE SOXG. Suneeshinee, vely Uee, sti:- alia day— Make.- sweatee muchee, pettee; s>\veaie me away. Chens— Washes, war bee, wa-nee, Washee alle day Washes, washes, washee, Vely littee pay. Moonee shinee nightee — -■ittee smokee now Wishee youlee hereiee darlee — Kissee -vealy blow. Makee Tonee, Melikee, Puttee aile war, Save* toriee youlee, pettee, tdvee some« day. - „•■ Oh. sonottee: Hottee hellee! ... Buitee some day. Quittee washee,. _ luchee munce— Take to cathay. Atlanta Constitution. THE 'CHILDREN'S FUN. Smart and Original Tilings Said by Tltem. A LESSON IN GALLANTRY. The Only TLicg a Youthful Duluth Wit Was Sorry For. _ ". \ he wouldn't be so impolite: Chicago Mail. * 0 Hairy Powers, at present manager of Booley's, sings and whistles at his work. The other day he picked up Tommy Iloohy and trotted him on his knee before he noticed his mistake. "1 thought you were my little girl," said Harry, "my latest born," "Then why did you shake me?" asked > Tommy, "It is not like a man to shake a girl out of his lap. You bet I wouldn't do it. * • THE TIME-KEEPER. Merchant Traveler. "Mamma," said little Mabel, who had just come home from church, "what made that man in the corner say 'Amen' so often while the preacher was talk in.:'" "I know," said Willie confidently. "Well. Willie." said his mother, "why is it?" "It's a way he has of calling time on the preacher." * * COULD NOT UNDERSTAND THE DELAY. Boston Trau script. "i have this," writes a correspondent, "from C.'s youngest daughter: " 'Mamma, is God Deaf?' '"Why.no! What makes you think so?' "'Oh. I have prayed every night that he would make grandmamma well right oil. and she's not well yet.' "Ami another: " 'Mamma, isn't it dreadful? Our be loved pastor is at death's door. What does 'beloved' mean?' " TWO LAMBKINS. * m * WHAT HE WA. BOBBY FOR. Duluth Paragraphed. An infantile Duluthian whose pur poses are somewhat remote from ardu ..us toil, but who bad carried in some wood for his mamma one day recently, was bidding her good night. Mamma— Have you been a good boy to-, lay.* Hopeful— Yes'm. Mamma— Couldn't you be better to morrow it you should try hard? Hopeful (thoughtfully)— l don't think so. Mamma— Haven't you done anything 'lay that you arc- sorry for? Hopeful (slowly ana seriously) — I'm sorry I worked so hard on that wood ! pile. » * * i- ALL GOING TO THE FUNERAL. Yonkers Statesman. A South Broadway mamma had told her three-year-old daughter that a long line of carriages passing the house was going to a funeral. Some days later a wedding occurred, and, woman-like, mamma kept at _____ front window watching foe the coming of the car riages. Little Daughter— is that a funeral? "No, little darling, that is a wedding." The little one thought for a while over this apparently contradictory in formation. Then she said : "Oh, then, the wedding is going to a funeral, isn't it?" THOUGHT IT MUST BE TRUE. Providence Journal. Mr. Dixey's little five-year-old daughter was possessed of a dog with which she used much to disport herself in the garden, where labored a gardener yclept Louis. One morning her father was more astonished than edified to hear her remark emphatically to her pet: "Well, you are the damnedest dog I ever saw." "Fessie," cried her amazed parent, "where in the world did you ever hear such language?" "Why, papa," she responded, with perfect innocence, "he is the damnedest dog you ever saw. Louis said so, and he ought to know." » * geohoie's prayer. Providence Journal. Having told one child story 1 can but follow immemorial custom and go to another. Nobody ever heard one of these anecdotes told alone, for every body lias a fund of stories, new or old, about children, and only waits the eve to bring them forth. A small Xew Yorker had been having a day of unmitigated outrageousness, such as all children who do not die young are likely to have at times; and wnen he was ready for bed his mother said to him: "When you say your prayers.Georgie, ask God to make you a better boy. You have been very naughty to-day." The yougster accordingly put up his petitions in the usual form, and then before closing with "Amen," he added: "And please, God, make me a good boy." lie paused a second, and then, to the utter consternation of his mother, con cluded with unabated gravity: "Nev ertheless, not my will, O Lord, but thine be done!" The mother knew not what to say, and very wisely she said nothing. * * HAD GONE AFTER WATER. Greensboro (Ga.) Sun. A story is told on a Sunday school teacher in a certain backwoods settle ment in a neighboring county which is worth publishing. She had a new class: of young scholars, the parents of whom i hail neglected to give them any instruc tion in their catechism whatever. Go ing to the first boy injthe class, she asked him who made him. He did not kuow. She told him God and urged him to re member it. Of the next boy she asked who was the oldest man. lie did not know, and the teacher told him Meth- \ uselah. So she went on down the ______ asking each a question and giving them the answer. While she was thus engaged the first , 'toy went to the bucket after some water. The teacher returned to the j head of the 'class, and not knowing that any one was absent she asked the , first , boy who made him. Without hesitation the boy quickly replied, "Methuselah." •No." exclaimed the teacher in as tonishment, "God made you!" "No be didn't," persisted the urchin, with confidence, "the boy God made is gone after water." The teacher gave up the ei____. » » PRKFKRIIKI) TO GO OX HORSEBACK. The World. 1 see yon publish some smart sayings of the little folk, so I shall tell you V hat my little three-year-old brother said. He has a young lady sweetheart eigh teen years old. and when we ask. .1 him it he was goingj to Dallas, Tex., on a bridal tour he said he was not going on ' a bridal tour but on a horse. ft _ results mrcest circulation Mmf _____% C\ m" a "d most advantageous rates f_.r.,S # are given by the Globe, the " great ••Waul" medium. We take pleasure in announcing that we have just re ceived and will place on exhibition and sale to-morrow morning: a line of MOIRE ANTIQUES! In Rich and Elegant Designs, suitable for Wedding and Party Dresses. ~t- ■■■•' GOLD and SILVER BROCADES On magnificent Satin Grounds, in rare Grecian Patterns, for Fronts, Plastrons and Panels. These are the most elegant High Art Novelties ever brought to this city. Especial attention is called to the superb line if GENUINE JAPANESE SILKS ! uLIiUHiL dm niILUL UIUuJ . For Scarfs, Draperies, Tea Gowns, Fronts, etc. - LEADING SPECIALTIES. Our $1.00 Black and Colored Fail.... Our 75c Black and Colored Surahs. Our 75c Black and Colored Moires. Our 50c -Inch Colored Plushes. Our 50c Novelty Velvets. . - Our $1.00 Novelty Velvets, WOOL DRESTGOODS! We are still showing an admirable and complete line of HIGH NOVELTIES In Combination Pattern Suits in harmonious color arrange ments and exclusive designs, ranging in values from $10 to $40 a suit. Our patrons are advised to make early se lections, as the simply is limited, and the choicest styles will soon be out ot the market. An excellent assortment of Combination Suitings, in full, large patterns, at $10 A SUIT. Heavy French Serges, splendid wearing goods, all the new shades, at 75c; well worth $1.00. Silk Warp* Henriettas, small lot, good colors, $ 1.00. Ail-Wool Cashmeres and Henriettas, 4o inches wide,4Bc CLOAK WMTMENT. Our stock is sufficiently large and varied to satisfy all tastes. It embraces the Newest Styles and Shapes brought out this season. Ladies Long Coats, Newmarkets, Ulsters. In making our purchases excellence of material was one of the principal considerations. Our garments at $f2, $15, $18 and $20 cannot be approached at equal prices. In Misses' and Children's Cloaks the assortment consists mainly of medium-priced but good quality garments. We do this because they are generally outgrown in one season, and few people wish to put much money into a garment for so short a time. Prices range from $5 upwards. We have, however, a choice line of higher-priced gar ments of superior quality. Laces Laces Attractive Offerings for This Week. All Black Lace Nets, 48 inches wide, in Newest Designs, _&____ _?_______ "_r_^_._=__D. A choice lot of Real Valenciennes Lace Handkerchiefs, both plain and embroidered, from $1.75 to $5 each. Our Linen Laces are all in complete sets. New Linen Guipure ! New Me di c is ! NEW FLORINTINES! A lot of Torchon Laces at 20 cents per yard, in all widths, are particularly cheap. Blankets of every description. All- Wool Blankets spe cially adapted to the rigors of Minnesota winters, from $4. to $30 per pair. Ask for our $4 and $5 All- Wool White Blankets. They I will surprise you, Colored Blankets from $2.50 to $8. BED QUILTS AND COMFORTABLES! i — We make up every Quilt sold by us. Nothing but care fully selected cotton is used in all grades, whether the cov ering is French Sateen, Oil Print, Cheese Cloth or best American Print. Prices are no higher than is asked for Eastern Quilts made in filthy tenement houses and filled with unclean cotton. Sheets and Pillow Cases in all sizes, extra quality cot ton, at reasonable prices. — Mail Orders Have Prompt Attention. Third and Wabasha Sts., Bridge Square, ' ST. PAUL, MINN. ■IU UII _) U Lm II II vi OP IHE RYAN BAZAAR CLOAK DEPARTMENT, r Which will ba found to contain all the very choicest novel ties in Jackets, Wraps, Mantles and Newmarkets FOR LADIES AND CHILDREN, Selected from ihe stocks of leading Paris. Berlin and New York manufacturers, among which will be found designs, shades and materials that will find the most favor during 'he autumn and winter seasons, including many exclusive styles that can not be shown by any other house in this city. As is well known, this house avoids the TWO OUTRAGEOUS EXTREMES practiced among the retail cloak houses in this country, viz.: DECEPCTIVE CHEAPNESS and FANCY HIGH PRICES IT IS OUR PRINCIPLE To present to our patrons reliable mads garments, commanding both character and style at STRICTLY MODERATE CHARGES. The GRAND VALUES We Are Offering i: SEAL PLUSH SACQUES ! Made of the justly celebrated Lister Pure Mohair Seal P u-,h and warranted fast London dye, STILL UNEQUA ED by any Sacques shown in this market. While they last we will continue to dispose of them at our regular SUMMER SCHEDULE OF PRICES. We furthermore guarantee that the grades we are selling at $19.75 Ccii not be matched in St. Paul under - - $25.00 $24.75 can not be matched in St. Paul under - - $30.00 $28. 75 can not be matched in St. Paul under - - $35. 00 $34.75 can not be matched in St. Paul under - - $42.50 $38.50 can not be matched in S*. Paul under - - $50.00 A DEPOSIT OF $5.00 Will secure one of these garments and its free storage until wanted to Dec. 15, 1888 MAIL ORDERS. We will cheerfully for wa-d any of these garments to out-of-town parties, subject to approval, on receipt of 31 to cover express charges, which amount wiil be de" ducted on bill accompanying goods. We will continue 'or another week the Great Sale of Jouvin brand KID GLOVES ! In 4-buiton lengths, all the new fall shales, fancy welted tops, alf sizes, at 75 Cents a Pair. Every pair warranted and fitted to the hand. Excellent value at $1, THE RYAN BAZAAR, 128 East Seventh Street, St. Paul. first _pp___3_-_:iT_r___: At State Fair, as Usual, to SCHLIEK & CO., St. Paul, MANUFACTURERS OF FINEST FOOTTY EAK, For Best and Largest Display ani Quality Fine Boots, Shoes, Slippers, Etc. Same can be seen at their Salesroom. 85 anil 89 EAST THIRD STREET, this week. YOU BUY YOUR HOME ON xj- '*' IP l^^f^' l <^^Bryj__B_?TT^lffl3s^BWi_Ky_s*WßJ^B- | '-|Wt !^a. ,i .a ** "^mygmmt Why not also buy year bo sekeeping outfit in the same way, ant] hns bare the benefit of some of those superior qualities styles of goods not always in reach of a limited purse. Yon will be surprised in visiting our store to find what elegant goods we carry and how reasoi a 'le they are in price. Our line Covets Carpet!) and Stores, as well us Furniture. We hone for a call from you. . MITII _ FAItWELL. 339, 341 and 3-13 East Seventh street _ . _ _ I " CONTRACT WORK. Sewer on Frank and Fauquier Streets. Office Board of Public Works, ? City ok St. .'Ad-Minn., Sept. 8, [888. >* Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Public Works in and for the corporation of the city of St. Paul, Min nesota, at their ollice in said city, until 12 m. on the lSth day of September.A. D. ISSS. for constructing a sewer on Frank street, from Seventh street to Fauquier street, and on Fauquier street, from Frank street to English street, in said city, according to plans and specifica tions on. file in the office of said Board. A bond with at least two (_. sureties in a sum of at least twenty (30) per cent of the poll amount bid must accom pany each hid. The said Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids. B. L. ....'UMAX, President. Official: W. F. E__r__, •_-»•-'•»•_ Clerk Board of Public Works. BEST TEETH, $3. Cullum's Painless Method of Tooth Extraction, ___r_n___.___-.r_>rG. ,' - _£1 TJ_?_ Cor. 7th and Wn'as'n. St. r au INTERNATIONAL HOTEL. Center of business. Electric bells and all modern, improvements. Dining room unsurpassed. 12 per day. ■• -P. DOUGHER. PTmJSntiT. St. PauL _vmm_*___%\\_99mm* It yoa want ts hire _ I' l____fi___. If you read to __*_ . P _____r^ tenement read The Globs "■*» "Want" CdUmatt. 13 CONTRACT WORK. Grading Grotto Street. Office Board of Public Works, I City of St. Pail. Minn., Sept. 11,1688. J Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Public Works in and for the corporation of the city of St.' Paul, Min nesota, at their office in said city, until 12 in. oa the .4th day of September, A. 1). ls__. for grading Grotto street, to a partial grade, from the edge of the bluff to Goodrich avenue, in said city, accord ing to plans and specifications on hie in the otlice of said Boar _. A bond with at least two (2) sureties in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent of the gross amount bid must accom pany each bid. " The said Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids. ii. L. GORMAN, President Official: W. F. Kuwi.v. _.__-__• Clerk Board of PuDlic Works. CONTRACT WORK. Grading Evergreen Avenue. Office Board of Public Work?, I City of S. Paul, Minn .Sept. 11, 18SS. J Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Public Works in and for the corporation of the city of St. Paul, Min nesota, at their office in said city, until P.m. on the day of September. A. I). I___l tor grading Evergreen avenue, from Victoria street to I___l_gton avenue, in said city, according to plans and specifications on file in the office of said Board. A bond with at least two (_) sureties in a sum of at least twenty .■_.__> per cent of tne gross amount bid must ac company each. hid. The said Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids. R. L. GORMAN. President- Official: W. F. Erwiv, __-•» Clerk Hoard of Public Works. Finis* tv let ads. in the Close are teen by rstttm the most people.