Newspaper Page Text
WHAT WOMEN READ.
The Apple of Knowledge Not
Eaten to the
A Special Literature for Wo
men No Sign of
Publications That Are Popu
lar With Femininity
in St Paul.
Are Women Destined to
T IS a subject for
among men just how
large a bite of the ap
ple, of knowledge a
woman may be al
lowed without, incur
ring chronic dyspep
sia herself and ruin-
fng the digestion of the worm in gen
eral. The common solution of the ques
tion is in a nutshell— let the dear creat
ures know as much as they will, so long
as they do not know as much as we do.
lhe man's necessity of having "some
fool as 'ull think he's wise" stands ever
in the way of woman's full mental de
velopment. It is a desperately hard
task for a woman who has her eyes
open to believe that there is any ground
for either vanity or gratitude in this
era which is called hers. it
may be true, as a recent feminine
writer asserts tliat, "women form|now a
very strong contingent in every enter
prise of importance." It must not be
forgotten, however, that the unintelli
gent everywhere are coming in for their
share of special attention, and that even
the ox and the ass are advanced into
conditions superior to those their an
cestors enjoyed. But an animal main
tains its identity with change of base,
and woman in possession of the kingdom
that public generosity is about to be
stow upon her, will be
A WOMAN* STILT,.
Strong-minded, feminine vanity to
the contrary notwithstanding, no rad
ical change has been wrought in femi
nine nature by all the privileges mod
ern civilization has extended to it, aud
when woman gets the earth, the most
that will betray a new administration
will be Atlas in a rocking-chair, dress
ing-gown and slippers, an excursion
wandering through space in search of
tlie lost Pleiad, the man in the moon
retired on a pension to give place to
some extra ambitious female, and hand
painted banners hung over the spots on
Women delude themselves with the
notion that the one element their
dominion will introduce into affairs at
large is purity, It is a matter of no
question in the minds of the unpreju
diced that woman's superior moral ex
cellence is chiefly due to lack of oppor
tunity. What did Faust learn when he
came upon witches and wizards niakins
a grand stampede for the abode of His
Satonic Majesty? One of the old men
"Like house-encumbered snails we creep,
While far ahead the women keep;
For when to the devil's house we speed
By a thousand steps they take the lead."
Given an even start and the witch
like wisdom born of worldly experience,
the inequality of sexes is all
IN A woman's favotj,
going to destruction. The one element
which woman's dominion will introduce
into affairs at large is the unreality, the
Instability of the superficial and, lam
entable as it is true, this fact is as
serted in the recognition the world at
present accords her. We have no more
decisive proof of the general estimate
of her intellectual status than in the lit
erature that is specially devoted to her.
In the first place, it is a direful blow to
those aspiring feminine souls who
fondly believe they are gradually being
made over into men, to usurp men's po
sition in the world, that it should be
deemed necessary to give them a dis
tinct literature. The publication of
books, magazines and papers especially
for them is a discouraging expression
of the everlasting divergence of man's
and woman's spheres. Every sheet
dedicated to them defines them as
wives, mothers, housekeepers. The
Glorified Spinister has no part in it,
and every word she contributes to it is
a tacit acknowledgement that she is but
an inconsiderable exception that proves
an important rule. When she writes
for women she puts her Greek and
metaphysics on a top shelf and bends
her genius to stating improved methods
of making soups, preventing preserves
from working, embroidering pillow
shams, catching and keeping a husband
and poulticing colicky children. Wom
en, it is said, have become such an im
portant factor in the reading public as
to demand one or more of their sex on
newspapers to cater to their trade. Ex
actly, and the fast-increasing personal
tone of journalism is the consequence.
The Glorified Spinister in an unguarded
moment gloats over the admission that
the feminine element has become as
necessary in a newspaper office as at
home, but sober second thought brings
THE HUMILIATING CONSCIOUSNESS
that the latter governs the former.
What Mrs. Jones at home talks over the
back fence to Mrs. Smith during the
week is what on Sunday fills the page
advancing civilization has- set aside for
the intellectual development of woman.
There Is not a woman's daily paper pub- i
lished in the country, and once a week
it is at most two out of twenty or thirty
two pages that contain the intelligence
her growing soul feeds upon. If she
were given no special literature at all.
the hybrid spirit of spinsters, general
izing from its own conditions, might
feel proud of the sex from which it has
sprung, and hopeful of its future. But
when it is demonstrated that woman's
love of dress, of matrimony, of house
keeping, of gossip is strong enough to
support the existence of innumerable
books, magazines and papers, why
should the spirit of spinster be proud? *
Inquiry anions* the different book
stores in this city has elicited the in
formation that women who buy publi
cations like the Forum, North American
Review or New Princeton Review,
come as aneels* visits. The serial stories
published in the different monthlies
make them more or less popular among
worn. though sales in the various
book stores testify to the fact that the
Cosmopolitan, Frank Leslie's publica
tions, and even magazines of the Some
thing To Bead order, are preferred
above Harper's The Century, Scribner's
or Lippincotf s.
"When a man comes in here to buy
something for his wife to read without
having had special directions as to what
she wants, he commonly takes one of
the women's publications," saysatalka
live St. Paul newsdealer. " 'Dress' has
considerable sale so induced, though
few women buy it for themselves. Mrs.
Miller's styles are not tip to their ideas.
All of the fashion journals are in big
demand, as much on account of the
stories they contain as on account of the
fashions, and Good Housekeeping has a
wide circulation among married women.
A few of its patrons have fallen off
lately, and have dubbed it
THE RED-BUG MAGAZINE,
because it lias had so much to say on
the subject of bed-bugs. I see the in
teresting matter is dropped this month,
and the bill of fare contains character
istic dishes of 'Bulbs,' 'Some Floral
Suggestions,' 'Pickles,' 'Our Babies and
Their Mothers,' Every-Day Desserts,'
•Concerning Soup,' 'An Early Autumn
Breakfast Party' and 'Family Fashions
and Fancies'— square meal for any
There is a striking similarity among
the contents of all woman's journals.
In American Housekeeping for the
current month, aside from the usual
quota of stories and poems, written with
a careful consideration of woman's
special need, which is not quite that
of a child, nor wholly that of an idiot,
we have "Personal Decoration," "Fam
ily Mendings," "A fi Cs in the Kitch
en," "Sunday Dinners," "Peaches,"
"American Housekeepers' Perplexi
ties," "Decorative Work on Fabrics,"
etc. Daughters of America, the Ladles'
Home Journal— journals of like ilk
contain only repetitions of one theme —
housekeeping— with odd matters of a
gossiping nature thrown in for varia
tion ; and
tut; worst of it is
the way this sort of publication thrives.
The salary of the editress of* "The La
dies' Home Journal" is among the
largest paid to women, as is also that
received by the editress of Harper's
Bazar, and Good Housekeeping,
Daughters of America, the fashion
journals, can all afford to pay their con
tributors enough to make it a consider
able object to a writer to secure the ac- •
ceptance of their manuscript by one of
them; while the Woman's Journal,
of Boston, and the Woman's Tribune,
of Nebraska, the two most nourishing
organs of so-called strong-minded
women, are obliged to depend lor their
material on charity. Woman,
the magazine that of all others
sought to give a higher tone to
woman's literature, after a brief strug
gle for its life, has gone to the wall for
lack of appreciation and accompanying
funds. Are we to belive — can we help
believing— that this state of affairs is an
instance of the survival of the fittest,
and that, despite the efforts of modern
reformers, women in general are des
tined to remain shallow-brained, orna
mental cooks to the last?
THE STILLWATER BUDGET.
A Very Creditable Democratic Rally-
SENATOR SABIN AT HOME.
Social and General Doings of the Peo
ple of a Bustling
The Democratic rally last night was
an immense success. About 500 Demo
crats formed a procession at their head
quarters, on South Main street, and
marched to the Sawyer house, where
they met Hon. D. W. Lawler and Judge
J. J. McCafferty, of St. Paul, and then
proceeded to the Grand Opera house,
where they found a large audience in
waiting, of Democrats and Republicans,
and a large number of ladies. Hon. E.
W. Durant introduced the speakers who
addressed the audience. The non-ar
rival ot the uniforms and torches made
it impossible to have a lighted proces
sion. The Stillwater Cornet band fur
nished fine music.
On Tuesday evening, Oct. 9, the stock
company of the People's theater, of St.
Paul, will present the drama of "Martha,
the Factory Girl," at the Grand opera
house, this city, at the popular prices
of admission, 25 and 50 cents.
Hon. D. M. Sabin returned yesterday
morning, and at once set about looking
up business matters, which have been
so long in the hands of his representa
tives. He was absorbed during the
entire day in attention to these matters,
and found but little time for the con
gratulations of his friends, who were
all anxious to see him. The senaror is
looking well and appeared to be in ex
W. D. King, of Minneapolis, is in the
city spending the Sabbath.
Mrs. Alfred Colony, of Keene, N. H.,
formerly Miss Fannie Hawkins, of this
city, has been a guest of Mrs. George
Mr. and Mrs. 0. G. Hospes, of White
Bear, will move into the residence of
their father, the late Louis Hospes, in
the northern part of the city.
W. 11. Prince was in the city for a few
days last week.
Mrs. Joseph Kelso has been a visitor
among friends during the latter part of
Jim Rhone, a somewhat noted char
acter about town, was arrested last
evening, on suspicion of being the party
who assaulted Louisa Hultman on
Some old soldiers, under the leader
ship of Capt. W. 11. 11. Taylor, have
formed a Harrison and Morton club,
with rooms in the Mower block.
Mrs. Louis Hospes* has gone to St.
Paul, where she will reside in the fut
ure, with her daughter.
S. L. Moore, of St. Paul, was in
the city yesterday, looking up old
Thomas Taylor is quite sick at his
home on Olive st.
Mrs. Jacob and Mrs. P. Deragisch have
returned from a visit up to Bismarck,
Fayette Marsh speaks at Duluth
Mrs. George Brush returned to her
home at Winona yesterday after a brief
sojourn in this city.
Harry Darms leaves to-day for the
Michigan university at Ann Arbor,
where he takes a course in medicine.
Charles F. Dinsmore and Miss Ida
Richardson, well known young people
in this city, will be married next
Wednesday by Rev. W. 11. Albright at
the residence of D. Richardson.on North
Miss Gillett, of Winona, has been tak
ing Miss Sarah Smith's position in the
public schools of this city.
Mrs. Judge Woodruff, of Mahtomedi,
has been visiting among her many
friends this week, preparatory to her
departure next week for Seattle, W. T.
The Chautauqua club will convene
Oct. 10, at 3 p. m., at Mrs. 11. E. Smith's,
for their initial lesson.
Mrs. Percy B. Smith has been visiting
with her sister, Mrs. Dr. P. 11. Millard, '
for a few days at St. Paul.
Theodore Converse returned home
after a few weeks' absence down in
New York among friends.
Mrs. 11. M. Torinus and Mrs. Charles
McMillan have gone down to Sioux
City, 10., to visit the corn palace.
A DOCTOR'S FAIRY TALE.
He Claims That the Woman's Pro
tective Association Has Spirited
Away His Daughter.
Chicago, Oct. 6.— There arrived at
the Palmer house Tuesday, Oct. 2, a
middle-aged gentleman, evidently Eng
lish, accompanied by a decidedly hand
some young lady, sixteen or seventeen
years of age. He registered as Dr. E.
Robbins and daughter, Los Angeles,
Cal. They were assigned to Room 304.
That evening Dr. Bobbins paid his bill,
aim, accompanied by the girl, left the
hotel. Last night he sought the assist
ance of the police to recover his daugh
ter, who he claimed had been
spirited away by agents of the
Woman's Protective association. He
says tliat several years ago he parted
from ids wife in England and came to
this country, drifting to Montana, Idaho
and finally to California, where he
amassed a fortune. His wife meantime
had secured a divorce. Learning of
this, Dr. Robbins sent for his daughter
and met her in New York. He claims
that some unknown person telegraphed
here that the girl was uot his daughter,
but that he was leading her astray.
Two days ago, a woman called on the
girl and he has not seen her since. Dr.
Robbins did not explain where he had
been stopping since the day he left the
Palmer bouse. A search among all the
leading hotels last night failed to locate
the doctor. Mrs. Dye, clerk of the Pro
tective association, denies any knowl
edge of the man cr girl.
Weekly Bank Statement.
New York, Oct. 6.— The weekly bank
statement .hows the following changes:
Reserve, decrease $3,3_9,C75
Loans, Increase 4,929,100
specie, decrease 4-3,000
Legal tenders, decrease 1.904,
Deposits Increase 4,047,900
Circulation, decrease . 321.100
The banks now bold $11,-17,000 in ex
cess of the rule.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 7 1888.— -TWENTY PAGES.
ST. PAUL WEAL ESTATE
A General Strengthening: of
the Market Indicated in
Sales Have Not Greatly In
creased, But Prices Ob
tained Are Good.
Lot on Broadway and Elev
enth Street Sells for Thir
The Minnesota Club Inaugu
rating Building an Add:
tion to Their Ha-isa.
While there has been no marked and
distinctive . improvement in the real
estate market during the past week,
there has been a strengthening all
around. Daily inquiry has increased,
and although the sales have not been
more numerous than they were the
week previous, the market has been
more active and vigorous. The market
is really in a much better condition
than any one has a right to expect
under the circumstances. Naturally
every man's mind is fully occupied
with politics, to the utter_exclusion of
real estate transactions. Messrs. Davis
& Brown numbered among their sales
for the week ten or twelve lots on St.
Anthony hill. f- "
Bushnell & Bushnell sold quite freely
at Inver Grove.
Johnson & Read sold several lots in
Summit Park and on Lincoln avenue.
W. K. Gilt has purchased a lot, corner
of Eleventh and Broodway. This lot is
50x100 and brought $13,000.
Messrs. Taylor & Craig are preparing
to build an extensive addition to their
manufacturing plant on Fifth street.
A row of houses costing $20,000 is to
be erected on St. Anthony avenue, near
A. B. Wiigus & Co. sold several lots
on Rice street, some in Morrison's ad
dition and two in McKenty's addition.
Clark & Bryant report a number of
sales in various parts of the city, and
that the tone of the market is eood.
Several Eastern capitalists have been
in the city looking around for invest
ments, arid it is reported that sales have
been partly negotiated.
11, S. Fairchild & Co. declare that the
market is all right. It is not as active
as they would like to see it, but it is
fully as promising as it is expected to
be (luring a presidential election.
Messrs. Bristol & Loomis see no
change in the market.
Stone & Morton report the market to
be without any great change. Sales,
they say, still continue. to be made in
all parts of the city. The property that
they have disposed of during the past
week was located in the Stone & Mor
ton and Denny-Hill division, in the
northeast part of tho city, near Arling
George nazzard always takes a philo
sophical view of the market, and has
the happy faculty of extracting comfort
out of a combination of circumstances
that lias the most forbidding appear
ance. He sees much in the market to
rejoice over and believes that the city
will take on a growth soon that will
Opinions differ greatly among dealers
as to a revival of business. In a gen
eral way, however, nearly all expect
more activity as soon as the political ex
Real Estate Scraps.
Workmen commenced yesterday mak
ing the excavation for an addition tothe
Minnesota club house. This addition
will be built in the rear of the present
structure on Cedar street, and will cost
about 18,000. - .
The Young Men's Christian associa
tion are making good progress with their
excavating, on the northeast corner of
Cedar ancf Tenth streets, for the new
and handsome structure they are about
to erect. • They have got down to the
rock, and will probably commence blast
ing this week.
Stone & Morton have bidden farewell
for a short time to real estate, and have
taken atrip to the Pacific coast lor rec
Davis i. Brown state that the week
has been fair for business, and that they
have sold quite a number of lots on St.
Some time ago the Philip Best Brew
ing company bo ght a lot on Third
street, above the Wabasha street bridge,
opposite the Tivoli. The lot had a front
of seventy-five feet on Third street or
Bridge square. The purpose of the
company is to erect a large building
from the levee below. That part of it
above the Third street surface will be
four or live stories high, and altogether
from the levee up it will be nine or ten
stories high, lt is to be fire-proof, with
iron girders, and will be built of brick
and stone. Work will be commenced
early in the spring. It will be equipped
with two elevators. One will run from
the levee for merchandise, and the other
will extend from the street level to the
top of the building. The company will
have its office on the Bridge square
There is talk of building the cable
line from its present terminus to Mer
riam Park, lt is understood that parties
along the route are canvassing the mat
ter, and that the cable company is
ready to build the line if it could gets
good bonus. One hundred thousand
dollars have been named as the sum,
but it is said that the company would
prefer to has the bonus come in the
form of lots, inasmuch as the latter
would soon double in value, and would
be more profitable than money, lt is
said that Archbishop Ireland owns a
considerable property out in that lo
cality, and that he is very favorable to
The Record. •**"
* LAST "WEEK'S TRANSFERS.
Monday 13 9114,383
Tueaaay '-'•" 33,935
Wednesday '-4 42,450
Thursday 1" 34,100
Friday 2* 111.150
Saturday 0 16,500
Total HO $334,518
LAST WEEK'S PERMITS.
Monday 23 SIT 100
Tuesday 7 15.200
Wednesday 7 11.900
Thursday * 7 21.100
Friday... 11 41 2< 0
Saturday 9 66,850
Total 04 *f176 :
W A Mabon to r D O'Connor, It 20, blk
4, Elfelt, Bernheimer* odd $3,300
C w Bardic to .1 I, Lovering, part, of Its
8 and 8, blk 72, St. Anthony Park... 1 ,500
M Juneau to M A Cremer. It 10, Brook
E X Smith to G O Robertson, lt 27, blk
13. Holeombe's 7,000
C F Meyer to J Anton, lt 21, blk 25,
Lawton & Meyer's rearr 800
Union Land C.> to A J Valentine. Its 1,
_. 3 and 4. blk _, Oakland add to Bur
lington Heights : 900
Total, six pieces $10,500
The following permits were issued yester
day by Inspector Johnson :
A W M Anderson. 2-story dwelling.
Marion, near Charles $2,400
II B Farwell, lt_-story frame barn,
Huffman, near Clermont 1,000
J Barber, '--story frame dwelling, Mil
ler, near Iglehart 5,000
H M and II T Hart, 2-story frame double
dwelling, Selby, neor Summit 7,500
Minnesota Club," 1-story stone addition
io club house. Cedar, near Fourth ...6,500
Cnpenheim & Kahlman, alter -story
brick hotel. Washington aud Third
E Strassburg, l!_'storv frame dwelling. _____
Curtice, near South "Robert 2,495
Paulson. 1",.-story frame dwelling, De
Soto, near Dawson 1,000
II J Wilson, 2-story dwelling, Sims,
near Mendota 1 ,000
Nine permit., total $60,895
LEARNED AT DULUTH.
SeveT-d Sensations Reported in
Special to the Globe. V ,7
Duluth, Oct. 6. —The past week has
been prolific in small political sensa
tions. M. N. Gannon's speech at Ingalls'
hall has been the topic of conversation
among the politicians, not only the
Democrats, but the Republicans. The
transfer of the Age, an influential labor
organ, with a strong Democratic lean
ing, has also created a small stir, inas
much as the Republicans are loudly
claiming that the paper has been
purchased by those who intent to run it
in the future In the interest of the Re
publican party. This, however, is a
mistake, as the Age will be in future
entirely devoted to the interests of the
industrial classes, and therefore could
not be run upon Kepublican principles.
The news received to-day of the pur
chase or lease of the new St. Paul __
Dulti h Short Line by the Duluth, &
Winnipeg railroad, created a feeling of
intense satisfaction here. The St. Paul
& Duluth people have lately been com
plaining that the new line was a heavy
load to carry. The shareholders could
not be brought to see the matter in the
same light as the late. directorate, and
insisted that the old line was fully able
to do the business now that all the
Nerthern Pacific railway trains went
out and came into Duluth via the Poke
gema branch. The chances are, how
ever, that they are right, as, without
doubt, Jim Hill's new Eastern Minne
sota line will cut into the St. Paul &
Duluth lake traffic to a great extent.
The contracts for the construction of
the new car works at West Duluth were
let during the week, and a large force
of men is now at work grading the sites
for the various buildings, and trans
porting large quantities of stone, brick,
lumber, etc., to West Duluth. The new
blast furnace, which is on the adjoining
ten acres to the car works, is well under
way, the walls being twelve or fourteen
feet above tho foundations. A fine
modern hotel, a schoolhouse and about
100 houses have been constructed this
summer at West Duluth. ami to-day
there is a thriving town to be seen upon
"Grassy Point," where two years ago
there was nothing but trees and brush.
They Object to Paying the Poll
Tax Imposed Upon Them in
Dks Mouses, 10., Oct. 6— A fine
question that may take a national im
portance is now pending in the govern
or's office. It seems that the officers of
Hamilton county have imposed a poll
tax on some Italian laborers on the
Northwestern road at Stratford. The
Italians do not object to laboring for
venal recompense, but they positively
object to laboring two days for the state
of lowa. They have therefore appealed
to the consul of Chicago concerning
the matter, which he in turn has re
ferred to the minister at Washington.
The Italian minister has referred to
Secretary Bayard, and the latter has
sent to Gov. Larrabee for a statement of
the case, with his opinion as to what
should be done. The Italians declare
that the imposing of this tax is in vio
lation of the commercial treaty of Feb
ruary, 1871, between Italy and the
United States, while the claimants on
the other side allege that such taxation
is according to the laws of lowa and
not in violation of the treaty. There
are several thousand Italians in this
state, all of whom are greatly inter
ested in the question at issue. *
TALMAGE'S THUNDER. -
An lowa Clergyman Charged
With Appropriating It to His
Own Use. 7
Dubuque, 10., Oct. 6.— Rev. C. O.
Brown, pastor of the Congregational
church of this city, in a four column
article published this morning en
deavors to fasten the* charge of plagiar
ism on the Rev. 11. E. Mott, of the Sec
ond Presbyterian church, in using por
tions of sermons delivered by Rev. Tal
mage. The substance of the charge has
been printed before. The ' controversy
was supposed to have been settled/at
the request of members of both vie
churches presided over by Mr. Mott and
Mr. Brown, who felt that the cause of
religion was being greatly damaged by
this attack on Mr. Mott.
Movements of Specie.
■New York, Oct. 6. —The exports of specie
from the port of New York last week
amounted to $425,312, ot which $375,850
was In silver ami $-0,-62 gold. Of tbe total
exports $372.950 in silver $2,250 went to
Europe, and $17,212 in gold and $2,900 in
silver to South America. The imports of
specie for the week amounted to 51.2-2, of
Which $1.1 »7 was in moM ami §175 silver.
"Try Ayer's Pills"
For Rheumatism, Neuralgia, and Gout.
Stephen Lansing, of Yonkers, N. V.,
Says : "Recommended as a cure for
Chronic Costiveuess, Ayer's Pills havo
relieved me from that trouble and also
from Gout. If every victim of this dis
ease would heed only three words of
mine, I could banish Gout from the land.
These words would be — 'Try Ayer's
"By the use of Ayer's Pills alone, I
cured myself permanently of rheuma
tism wliich had troubled me several
months. These Pills are at once harmless
and effectual, and, I believe, would
prove a specific in all cases of incipient
No medicine could have served me in
better stead." — C. C. Rock, Corner,
Avoyelles Parish, La.
C. F. Hopkins, Nevada City, writes :
"I have used Ayer's Pills for sixteen
years, and I think they are the best Pills
in the world. We keep a box of them
in the bouse all the time. They have
cured me of sick headache and neuralgia.
Since taking Ayer's Pills, I have been
free from these complaints."
" I have derived great benefit from
Ayer's Pills. Five years ago I was
taken so ill with rheumatism that I was
unable to do any work. I took three
boxes of Ayer's Pills and was entirely
cured. Since that time I am never
without a box of these pills." — Peter
Christensen, Sherwood, Wis.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
PREPARED BY . *** - :
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Dealers in Medicine.
honestly admit that they can't cure
Rheumatism aud Neuralgia. Others
say they can but — don't. Ath-lo
pho-ros says nothing but — cures.
That's the" secret of its success.
Years of trial have proved it to be
a quick, safe, sure cure. /.,*« '..
Concord, N. II Sept. 8, 1987/
In mv own l_n i ily AtUlonhoroH wan used
as a last resort, the user having suffered
from rheumatism for yean anil hi.viap
P. , d treated for the disease by different
phvsieiaiis in this state and "Massachu
setts without even temporary relief.
Upon my recommendation scorow of peo
pie hay • used thle remedy with the same
re-UIU claimed for it. ■ C II. WUjbox.
Dubuque, lowa. Jan. 3. ISSS.
Athlorhoros has completely cured me of
nervous headache, and I feel thankful for
all the good it has done me.
Mrs. Loci-- Cnr.RBT.
sUf- Send «*> cents for the beautiful colored pic
ture, " Moorish Maiden."
THEATHLOPHOROSCC. 112 Wall St. N.Y.
DL. JAMIESON & CO.'S -team Dye
. Works— Gents' clothing a specialty.
Lace curtains cleaned or dyed in all shades
to look like new, at 14 West Sixth .„. St.
Paul. Minn. - - ... 134*
LADIES, you can get your old furs and
felt hats dyed, reshaped in new fall
styles, and your "ostrich faded feathers dyed
to match dress trimmings, at 30V_ west
NOKTHWESTEJIN STEAM Dye Works
and Scouring house, 416. Rooert st,
Ryan block. Gentlemen's garments cleaned,
dyed nnd repaired. Ladies' dresses, shawls,
laVes gloves cleaned aud dyed. Goods called
for and delivered. _■__*
; *^______k^S.ir i #-l-_i___
Garments Tailored on the Premises.
; We had it in mind to demonstrate our right to first place in
the tailoring world when we utilized those between-season sum
mer months in training and organizing a force of efficient jour.
] tailors, and we jealously guard our reputation by seeing to it
that cutters and workmen are well qualified before we sanction
one snip of the shears or one stitch of sewing.
The acme of tailoring art and the essence of good taste are
embodied in every garment that leaves our work rooms.
IMMENSITY OF STOCK.
Two More Large Cases Received and Opened Out Yesterday.
Nicoll probably imports more novelties than any other wool
en house in the United States, either wholesale or retail. Pros
perous tailoring establishments in every large city throughout
the length and breadth of the land make this possible.
Over One Thousand Styles to Select From.
=POPULAR PRICES !=
Nicoll's Tailoring is anchored to these: Large buying and
selling for cash— assortment superior work— a moderate
price, producing a reasonable profit on the lowest possible cost.
AUTUMN AND WINTER STYLES IN OVERCOATINGS,
SUITINGS, TROUSERINGS AND FANCY VESTINGS WAIT
ING YOUR INSPECTION.
We are prepared to make close figures on Fur-Trimmed Overgarments, and
to shovr specially selected skins in Alaska Seal, Mink, Natural Otter, Dyed Otter,
Plucked Otter, Persian Lamb, Beaver ana Nutria.
Suits to Order / --- N \J^ V JN overcoats
From $5 to $12. ■■_-MTil*_^TTir-MB_i_----__M_-__MMii $16 10 $0() !
21 EAST THIRD STREET, ST. PAUL
Samples, Fashion Plates and Self- Measurement Rules Mailed Free to Any Address.
i • •
* , '
We invite the public to examine the quality and pi ices of our goods and com
pare them with any other goods in the country.
I^. rAI AT WHITE DIAMOND, (DjO /^-BLUE-WHITE 1.-CARAT STONE,
ItpOyl set in latest design Tiffany riug '\ps*U set iv carved ring; mounting Roman
mounting. Do not fail to look at this. finish.
4M HA BUYS A VMM DIAMOND EAR- <C 1 ft -LADY'S LOCKET SET WITH
•ip4i-UU drops weighing 8 carat-. Abso- 1 V beautiful diamond, finished with
lulelv perfect * tinted gold, various colors.
-. 7v 7- „.,' ;"o«7. 1"« m. Ar«*v*T» ©1 O-UENT'S LOCKET, RAISED GOLD,
****•*. *??\-- x * , 1-3'2-CARAT DIAMOND «P>lo various colors; white diamond!
«i"Tn ' C " bnllmm * tost <R'->ni"l'VSA FINE LACE PIN, SKKL
**' «p»J"_/ eton mounting; Va-earal diamond,
e,l A BUYS A 1-CARAT DIAMOND blight and perfect.
■g)-_b\-l siud. This is a big bargain. flfcOK— A BEAUTIFUL LACE PIN. SET
<J_Qn — PERFECT BLUE-WHITE 1«A- W^O with a bright little diamond, sur
*s>tJ\J carat diamond ring. A bargain. rounded with pearls.
Cl Q-'.-CARAT DIAMOND STUD. <E*l A HPIKEE STONE DIAMOND RING,
2)J.0 V- I^* representing three-leaf clover.
<£*_*» C T»T\vnvn RUBY AND emkr- (fclQ -ANOTHER RING, mounted
§25~Sd A sca^Sn. R c--Tf4a D™™ $}& taU4olls ' jvc; two diamonds and
L-XfK BUYS A H.-CARAT DIAMOND. SOLITAIRE i,_ -CAR AT DIAMOND
l\p*J\J perfectly cut, set In fine 1-1-carat ty£/Ai ring; showy ana brilliant.
stud mounting. Any person in search of a q.£_ _ M-CARAT GOLD SCARF PIN,
bargain should not miss this rare chance. "*S"O mounting set with a bright little dia
__"l OA— ABSOLUTELY PERFECT 2V_- mond.
■s*" LOU casat diamond eardrops, perfectly (£1 it— %-CARAT STUD, LATEST DESIGN
matched, showy and brilliant. I «pllJ and mounting.
A Large and Complete Assortment of everything in First-Class Jewelry Line.
GEO. ft. HOLMES. Jeweler.
141 and 143 East Seventh St., Opposite Hotel Ryan.
GOODS SENT C. 0. D.
Adjusting Fine Watches and Diamond Setting a Specialty. Repairing and En
graving promptly done.
' nv•" ■ *"" n -"^p^risi^ "•si_P i "»
Dtn«4*3 F"** Sii«f T.\_F^-^r^rgyJ^ T7 y^^^^_jj^Bw|wsPlw^BEi?f^
Sioux City Sanitarium and Surgical Institute,
413 FIFTH ST. AND WOOD PARK, SIOUX CITY, IOWA.
' '_ , iie Largest Medical and Surgical Sanitarium In tbe Northwest,
FOX THE TREATMENT OF ALL *
j- CHRONIC AND SURGICAL DISEASES
" ° Many cases treated at home through correspondence as successfully as It
.' here in person. Private rooms for patients with facilities for any emergency.
Surgical operations performed In the most scientific manner. _ . _
.0 : Write for circulars on Deformities and Brace- , Club Feet, Curvature of the Spine, Piles,
- Tumors, Cancer, Catarrh, Bronchitis, Inhalation, Electricity. Paralysis, Epilepsy, Kidney, Blad
"' der, Eye, Ear, Skin and Blood Diseases, and all Surgical Operations. - ■
Best facilities, apparatus and remedies for the successful treatment of every form or dl««
ease requiring medical, surgical or sanitary treatment. ---■■ ■ . . ■■- . _ ._-,,
We supply patients with Batteries. Inhalers, Braces. Trusses. Syringes, and all kinds of Medical
I and Surgical Appliances -manufactured, and can furnish any Remedy, Instrument or Apparatus
-' l&nown. at a fair, rfiumnnlile pried. . _. , , ■ - ■*— *" **" ..""*'
■**__. __£f% r_r> the Proprietor and Chief Consulting Physician and Operating
~. - f-ri. W %J\JW-9m Surgeon, has had eighteen years hospital and private practice— in
V Chicago and New r.rfc-E-tabllshod lv Sioux City seven years— is still treatlngall
'" Chronic, Nervous and Special Diseases, Surgical and Eye and Ear Diseases, Fe*
7 male Diseases and Irregularities, Nervous Debility, and Diseases resulting from
' abuses and Indiscretions of youth and manhood: Spermatorrhoea, Seminal Weakness
? (night losses). Impotency (loss of sexual pin- "Varicocele, Stricture, Phimosis, Piles,
•' Etc. Cures guaranteed or money refunded; charges reasonable. No mercury or
S3 injurious medicines used. Patients from a distance treated by mall. Medicines sent evetvwher*
■■- free from gizc or breakage. State full history and symptoms of your ease and send for Opinion
< anil terms. Consultation strictly confidential, personally or by letter. " Private Medical
.*- Conn-dor,** a nooK for both sexes, 84 pages. Illustrated, sent sealed for 6 cento ln stamps.
-■'. Illustrated Medical Journal and Circulars sent free.
T YOU BUY YOUR HOME ON
*v. --,■:' <}:-.- - .... y ".••-:</ ■________^..i.l^--.. -.*?-.' -*• ' - ye^ :y ■ :-■• ' ■_ ■-■■ ■■- ■'■■ •"•- 'i
■ 7 7'-' '~\-"- : " :'2 ■>■', "*"' •• -■■ • "y^yi2l-'>y':'- : yiy '■■ ?.:*)-*.2'i-T2.y.i
Why not also buy your housekeeping outfit in the same way, and thus have the benefit
of some of those superior qualities and styles of goods not always in reach of a limited purse.
You will be surprised in visiting our store to find what " elegant goods we carry and how
reasonable they are In price. Our line covers Carpets and Stoves, as well as Furniture. We
hone for a call from yon. SMITH & FARWELL. 339. 341 and 343 East Seventh street.
' * I
|__|ri.D--lAlll-_!nl FLORAL DESIGNS. CUT FLOWERS.
IN tIiNAI lUN AL _, .., B e v 1M B n 0 L E^-....,
hotel. FLORIST AND SEEDSMAN.
Center Of business. Electric bells " Corner Second and Cedar Sts.,
and all modern Improvements. Dining '• ST. paul,mi*nn.
room unsurpassed. $3 per day. Direct Importer of Seeds and Bulbs.
f, DOUGHER. /___*■«'•-•& St. PauL *»«*»l newattor* -
There is really only ONE
COMPLETE STOCK in the two
cities, and that is in OUR
STORE. We have probably as
many garments as all other
stores combined. You can
buy any grade or kind of
furs in our store. "
SEAL JACKETS, $75.
SEAL SACQUES, $125.
Our PLUSH SACQUES are to
tally different from those in
dry goods stores.
Come or write to
RANSOM & HORTON,
99 &101 East Third St., St. Paul.
MONEY to LOAN
In any amounts on either Va
cant or Improved Real Estate.
Loans closed in twenty-four
hours, if desired.
SMITH & TAYLOR
317 Jackson St.
Public Notice !
Found running at large within the
city of St. Paul, in violation of the ordi
nances of said city in relation to im
pounding animals, ami taken up by the
Poundmaster of said city on the 3d
day of October, 1888, and not re
deemed, the hereinafter described ani
Now, therefore, In accordance with
law. I will sell at public auction, in
front of the public pound, corner of
Cleveland and Grand avenues, in the
Eleventh ward of said city, on the loth
nay of October, 1888, at 10 o'clock in the
forenoon, to the highest bidder for cash,
ONE BROWN MARE,
Star on forehead, about ten years old;
ONE SORREL MARE,
The right hip down, one white hind
foot, star on forehead, about twelve
years old. P. J. POWERS,
- ALLEN'S COUGH
Around the city of St. Paul.
Further Progress Reported.
Tlie latest change of time card on
the Burlington Motor line (fare only
6 cents) will enable the merchant
and his clerk to be at their business
in the city at 7 o'clock a. in. and also
at 8 o'clock a. m. They can leave fop
their homes in comfortable steam
train at 5:10 o'clock p. m., at 6:20 p.
m. and at 9:30 p. m.
Two theater trains weekly,
Wednesdays and Saturdays, at 11:20
Intermediate trains at 10 and
12:12 a. m. and at 2 p. m.
The arrangements arc perfect and
make our suburban town the most
convenient for access.
ST. PAUL PARK IMPROVEMENT CO.,
No. 28 East Fourth Street.
Maiilon D. Miller, President.
Morris Beifeld, Secretary.
a i .a
On band to be loaned immediately
on especially favorable terms in
$5,000 or 510,000 Mortgages on
centrally located Improved Real
Estate. I always have
Money to Loan
In Large or Small Amount! at Cur
rent rates of interest on Real Es
j tate Security.
Lb If b I &.__ I b
WANT All mankind, rich WA_f_H
fiJ. 0 , .' or poor, young or -_JfL~
SEMi ' old, male or female, m "*"•
„,,__ white or black, aro _..._._.
*™ T '" want of SOme M T<*7™
SELL I thing. That is, they UUYI
either want to Sell
WANT something which -.VAN'""*"*"
to they have, or to Buy to *
SELL! something which I*l*
■ WANT It i. a busy world WAN
SELL! f»d « busy age, BUYI
it doesn't pay to
ir a -_-*■< waste much time __._—.
":*; T hunting for what * ***
SELL! you want. Neither is Itt'Yt
it necessary, when,
by reading tho
GLOBE'S "WANT" COLUMNS
Ton can get what
WANT you want without "WAN"*"*"!
sfit! any bother - BUY
™*<l If you don ... "*™
what you want, ad-
WANT r .SwivT» WAN*
TO Globe's "WAN!" TO
SELL! columns. BUY!
P. V. DWYER
Gas Fixtures I
96 East Third Street,
And IS Second Avenue I/Vest, Duluthi
The World Type Writer.
■M*"'. i _ '^-**apffa_--i-ii i ?Lj,
"Rapid and durable, can be operate- 1 afteij
10 minute.' practice. Will do tbe work of
one costing ten limes as much. Price, with
black walnut case, 810.00. Nickel-Plated
Writer in plush-lined B. W. case, 515.
For . descriptive circular, yrijia. sample., .of
jsork, aiidriss G. W. DuffusT-"" Co?, 100 Dear
born street. Chicago.
BEST TEETH, $8.
Cv Hum's Pain less Method of Tooth
FILLING*, - €£1 XJP>_
Cor. 7th and Wabasha, St. Paul.
EYE and EAR]
Dr. J. G Walker, 104 East Third Street, Sfc
Paul, attei__s exclusively to the eye and coe.