Newspaper Page Text
Additional City News on the Third Page.
Present a Testimonial to a Ret
The retirement if W. 11. Fisher from'
the position of general manager of the
Duluth road was made the occasion of a
presentation last evening, in which he
was the central figure. Mr. Fisher,
during his official career, had been uni
formly kind and courteous to his sub
ordinates, and it was in appreciation of
this that the representatives of every
department of the road, twenty
four in number, assembled at
Alagee's restaurant, aud presented
liim with an elegant silver service.
W. A. BaiT made the presentation
Bpeech and in it voiced the regard in
which Mr. Fisher was held by all. ex
pressed regret at his departure and the
tope that success would attend him in
his new field of duty. Mr. Fisher re
turned his thanks in feeling terms for
the testimonial, lie complimented the
conductors of the road for their fidelity
to duty, and the engineers for the loy
nlty they displayed during the "Q"
ftrike. Mr. Fisher will go to the Win
nipeg J. Duluth road on its completion.
Albert Gratz was sent out for thirty days
for ill-treating a horse.
Fifteen births and six deaths were reported
at the health office yesterday.
j*d Smith was arrested last night by Officer
Wright for exposing his person.
At the Clinton Avenue M. E. church the
Corner stone will be laid next Thursday.
A case of membraneous croup has appeared
at the corner of Water and South Robert
Hank clearances, $712.46. ; for the week,
293, 480: for die corresponding week last
Another accident on the cable line near
Arundel, impeded the progress of the cars
The St. Paul board of trade voted yester
day 1 ) send a car load of corn meal to the
Devil's lake sufferer*.
The Ivy Leaf Dancing club will give their
fee nd social party at Society hall, Drake
block. Friday evening.
a new self-acting window balance is on
exhibition at the Wisconsin Central office
and is an apparent success.
The Ivy Leaf Dancing club will give their
eecoud social hop at Society hall, Drake
block. Friday evening, Oct. 12.
Pioneer Circle, C. ... S. CL, will meet to
morrow evening at 8 o'clock in the parlors
Of the Central Park M. E. church.
Fred M. Dudley was admitted to the bar
of -taaa-ey county yesterday. He had a cer
tificate from Washington territory.
Charles Harris was given ninety days in
the workhouse yesterday for stealing a watch
from A. Buggreen Thursday night.
The arraignment of prisoners indicted by
the grand jury will take place in the district
court to-morrow morning at 10 o'clock.
A meeting will be held at Schumacher
hall. 315 Robert street, this afternoon at 3
o'clock, for the purpose of organizing a mu
f Cora Clyde and Pearl Hillon were before
the municial court yesterday on the charge
of creating a disturbance in a saloon near
the Union depot.
At Odd Fellow.' hall Rev. William
Gray will preach at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.m.
Morning subject: "What Is True Religion."
"Evening service: "Likeness of Christ."
E. Allen, of the firm of Allen & Co., who
recently assigned, estimates the assets of the
firm at 1-0,00 •. Henry Saltier has given
bonds in the sum of $200,000 as assignee.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the First Uni
versalis! church will give, an oyster supper
and dancing party at Society hall, corner St.
Peter aud Tenth streets, Friday evening, Oct.
An address will be delivered at the Bates
Avenue M. E. church this morning by the
•president of the W. C. T. 1., and in the even
ing a children's concert will be held at 7:30
•James White was arrested last night by
Officer Hammon for beating his wife. White
Is a chronic wife-l>eater. and has been sent
out to the workhouse several times for the
The case of Angus L. Cameron against
Bush-tell <_ Bushnell, to recover certain
money given defendants for investment, was
on trial yesterday and postponed until to
The Indicator, a strong advertising medium,
made its appearance last evening and is ad
mirably adapted to the purpose for which it
The Young People's Guild of the Church of
the Ascension will give a lecture and
musicale Tuesday evening, the l.th lust, at
the residence of* W. 11. Dixon, 1 10 Winifred
Oppenheim & Kalman took out a permit
yesterday forthe alteration ofthe Metropol
itan hotel, coruer of Washington and Third
-streets. The cost of the improvement was
placed at $40,00;'.
Two suits to recover on notes were filed
yesterday in the district court, oneforsl,ooo,
"brought by the West Side bank against John
11. Falster et al.. and the other for $258.45.
by Charles Halter, against Charles Franz.
Pioneer Lodge 238, Sons of St. Georce, will
meet to-morrow evening at 8 p. m.. at G. A.
K. hall, 183 Bast sixth street. 11. Dean and
C. Wilson will take their second degree.
Matters of interest will be brought up for dis
At the First M. E. church on Tuesday
evening Prof. Burreth's pupils, assisted by
"Mrs. Linda B. Hardwell, Miss Hattie E.
Brush, Messrs. Merrill and snellwell, Mrs.
Eddy, Prof. Til com and several St. Paul
ladies, will give ■ musicale.
Marriage licenses were Issued yesterday to
Charles Alberg and Debby Casey, Ary Peter
con and Mary Erickson, Gustav Kaufer and
Eliza Peter, John Syl and Mary Sterinstshek,
"Martin Miller and Caroline Micbaclsou, Al
fred Hamergren and Betsy Peterson.
To-morrow evening, in Unity church, sev
eral distinguished Unitarian divines will
creak. Mr. Hoi ton. of Boston; Rev. Gren
dall Reynolds, secretary of the American
Unitarian association: T. B. Sheer, of Provi
dence; George Batchelor, of Boston, and C.
S. Ames, of Philadelphia, will address the
At the Olympic this week Hurt's Adonis
company, whose advent has been heralded
by the leading papers of the country, will
Inaugurate a week's engagement. The com
pany is a very strong one, and headed by
Sylvester— styled the tinman enigma,
is sure to meet with a favorable reception.
The W. C. T- U. and White Cross league
will unite in a general meeting, to be held at
the Central Park M. E. church this afternoon
at 3 o'clock. Dr. Kate C. Bushnell, of Evans
ton. 111., will give an address on "Social
Purity.'' Rev. S. G. Anderson. Mesdames
Stout", Condit, P.rinckerl'.off and Dinwooddie
will assist in the services.
To-morrow evening there will be a plat
form meeting at Unity church, at which
several distinguished "Unitarian ministers
will speak. The topic for the evening will
be '-Religion and Modern Life." Short ad
dresses will be made by Rev. Grendall Rey
nold". Rev. George Batchelor and Rev. E. A.
Jlorton. of Boston: Rev. T. B. Slleer, of
Providence, and Rev. C. G. Ames, of Phila
Senator Henry Keller, of Sauk Center, is in
George H. Taylor, of Moorhead, is at the
Charles Francis Adams departed for the
William A. Mintzer. V. S. navy, is regis
tered at the Byan.
T. J. Barnard and wife, of Atlanta, Ga., are
guests at the Ryan .
> August J. Anderson, of Franconia, ls stop
ping at the Merchants.
Frank A. Day. editor of the Fairmount
Sentinel, is at die Byan.
Mayor W. P. Macomber, of Anoka, was a
St. Paul visitor yesterday*
James K. Steen, editor of the Winnipeg
Commercial, is in st. Paul.
John ('. Nnsent, Buffalo, sheriff of Wright
county, is at the Merchants.
Thomas Hennessy. of Grand Forks, Dak.,
Is stopping at the Merchants.
"N. B. Thayer, land attorney, of Duluth,
ira" a capitol caller yesterday.
J. E. E. Hartley, of Mason City, 10., regis
tered at the Merchants yesterday.
0. E. Woodruff, of Browning. King &. Co.,
Chicago, is. stopping at the Ryan.
Alfred K. Arion and wife, of Fargo, Dak.,
were among yesterday's rivals at the Mer
Charles C. Whitney, editor of the Marshall
"Newe-Messenger, is registered at the Mer
J. S. HaitzelL an able and scholarly divine,
will preach at St. John's Episcopal church
Col. A. H. Chase, editor of the Winnebago
Summit at Forest City, 10., was in the city
Fred Deckert, wife and family, of Salt
Lake City, Utah, were among yesterdry's ar
rivals at the Byan.
Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Whitaker have gone
housekeeping at (J 17 Olive street, where they
will be at home to their friends.
Edwin P. Hilton, ex-manager of the Olym
pic theater, returned to St. Paul yesterday,
Ie is now connected with a theater at Cleve
Mrs. John Summers has returned to St.
Paul after an absence of several months in
Europe and a later visit of four weeks with
Jut sister, Mrs. Judge Kyes, ot Oucouta,
Independent Democrats Issue
a Manifesto to the ~*-^ .
Another County Convention
by Club Delegates Pro
posed fop Tuesday.
An Attachment Issued for
Money Belonging to a Pop
Gleanings ofa Day Condensed
for the Benefit of the
WANT THEIR WAY.
Representatives or .Democratic
Clubs Are Dissatisfied.
The executive committee of the Ram
sey county Democratic clubs, met at
the Grand block last evening, and is
sued the following pronunciamento to
the voters of Ramsey county:
In view of our duty to the cause of
political reform which we have at heart,
and in consideration of the public inter
est which we represent, we deem it
proper to announce the grave reasons
which have compelled us to adopt au
independent course of political action.
Independence is at all times commenda
ble; but we value personal and party
associations too highly to allow any but
conscientious motives to inter
rupt their continuance. We have not
undertaken lightly, nor without reluc
tance, a course which places us, to some
extent in opposition to the recognized
mechanism of the local Democracy.
Nothing but a grave s.nse of public
duty, to which all Americans should
subordinate partisan attachments.could
have induced us to adopt our present
attitude. We therefore declare our ar
dent adherence to Democratic princi
ples. We believe in the
SOVEREIGNTY OF TUE PEOPLE
With the utmost cordiality we sh all
support the federal and congressional
nominees of the Democratic party, be
lieving that Grover Cleveland, Allen G.
Thurman and Edmund Bice are worthy
to rank with the heroes and fathers of
the republic. We pledge our earnest
support to the meritorious and eminent
candiaates nominated by the Democratic
party for state offices. We command
the non-partisan action of our
fellow citizens who have named
for re-election the incumbents
of our local judicial offices.
And secondly, the Democratic clubs of
the vailous wards and precincts of
Ramsey county, which, having always
been open to all persons who wished
to join their ranks, fairly represent the
sinew, fighting element and patriotic
spirit of the Democracy, have set them
selves with unHinching determination
as uncompromising enemies of all
PUBLIC AND POLITICAL EVILS.
Among the reforms which they advo
cate are the enforcement of purity in all
elections whether held by the people for
the selection of public officer, or as pre
liminary to the nomination. of candi
dates. We are opposed to a system
which substitutes for the reality of an
election a scheme of fraud. We ac
knowledge no allegiance to those who
gain the prize of party nomina
tion through bribery, intimida
tion, ballot-box stuffing and
the various methods by which
vice seeks to clothe itself with the
majesty of public honors. We there
fore hold any primary election void un
less it be conducted with honesty, fair
ness, justice and In strict conformity
with law. We adopt, to the fullest ex
tent, the legal maxim that fraud vitiates
We know that the people, without
respect to party, desire this, aud these
clubs, as the organized representatives
of the people, have
ATTEMPTED TO SECURE IT.
Party machinery is an absolute neces
sity. Committees for the management
of party affairs are, therefore, consti
tuted and rightly invested with large
powers, but such committees are su
perior neither to the party which cre
ated them, nor to the laws of the state.
They are merely agents of the party
with well defined functions, and their
acts are of.no binding force when they
exceed the limits of the authority
conferred upon the commit
tee, or transgress statutory pro
visions. In order to correct a long train
of abuses, which lapse of time could
render decrepit and decayed but never
venerable, the legislature of this state
at its last session enacted into law cer
tain highly salutary regulations for the
government of primary elections. The
law which embodied these provisions
was inspired and promulgated by the
concerted action of good men without
TO PARTISAN AFFILI A.TTONS.
Ignorance of the law is no excuse for
misconduct, but, in order that even this
poor excuse might not be pleaded, the
Democratic clubs of the county have of
late frequently called the attention of
the county committee of our party to
the statute question, and have de
manded compliance with its provisions.
This demand has been wholly disre
garded. The primary elections held
during the past three months under the
control of that committee have been a
repitition of the wild orgy of fraud and
corruption, which the law was designed
Furthermore, the committee, by writ
ten communication, pledged itself to
comply with the statute at one time
and in another communication to us
openly defied and repudiated the law
upon the pettifogging plea that it was
unconstitutional. This was character
istic, however, since tlie committee
seems to have a calm disregard of law,
WHETHER MORAL OR STATUTORT.
The recent caucusses and the conven
tion held in Market hall, in this city to
doy, have been called and conducted ac
cording to the pernicious and illegal
methods against which we have urgently
protested and do now protest. The ac
tion of that convention is binding upon
no honest Democrat or patriotic citizen.
The acceptance of a nomination at the
hands of such a body ought to be tant
amount to political suicide and
public oblivion. We cannot indorse the
acts ot selfish politicians, who nurse
political wrongs and pervert the party
machinery with the sole design of per
petuating their unhallowed grip upon
official spoils. Governed by these con
siderations, we have determined to in
vite, and do hereby invite all patriotic
citizens to unite with us in a deter
mined effort for
THE PROMOTION* OF REFORM.
We hereby summon a convention to
be held at the room used for the Ram
sey County Democratic. Club in the.
Grand opera house block Tuesday, the
ninth day of October, A. D. 1888, at ten
o'clock a. m.. for the purpose of nom
inating candidates for nil the local and
legislative offices to be filled by the peo
ple at the next general election.
The apportionment of delegates will
be six delegates from the Ramsey
County Democratic club. 4 delegates
from the First Ward Cleveland and
Thurman club, 8 from the club of that
name in the Second ward, 4 from the
club in the Third ward, 5 from the
Fourth Ward club, 0 from the Fifth
Ward club. 7 from the Sixth Ward
club. 4 from the Seventh Ward club, 7
from the Eighth Ward club. 5 from the
Ninth Ward club. 1 for the Tenth ward,
1 for the Eleventh ward, 1 for the
Cleveland and Thurman club in
each of the townships of J New
Canada. White Bear, Rose and Mounds
View, 2 from the Cleveland and Thur
mat club of North St. Paul, 8 from the
French Democratic club of this city
and for the several Scandinavian Cleve
land aud Thurman clubs of this city,
5 for the Central club. 2 for the Third
Ward club. 1 for the Sixth Ward club,
THE F-AIKT PAUL T-AJLT GLOBE: FT7XDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 7, IS3S.— TWENTY "■ PAGES.
1 for the Eighth Ward club, and 1 for
the Ninth Ward club. .:■'■'■
The Dmnocratic county committee of
Kamsey county, Minnesota.
Ciiaki.es E. FI, ANOKA l*.
F. X. lloos-umeoßß, Chairman.
INDORSE THE TICKET.
Action Taken by the Second Ward
At a meeting last night of the Second i
Ward Cleveland and Thurman club,
after an informal discussion li to the ad
visability of sending delegates to the
meeting of the Reform Democracy next
Tuesday, a lively light was Imminent.
This was averted by President L. E.
Reed taking the floor and stating that
the ticket as nominated yesterday could I
not be beaten, but as a matter of court
esy to those issuing the call, and dele
gates should be appointed to go to the
convention and ratify the nomination of
the full county ticket. James Middle
ton stoke to the same effect, and, on the
chair putting the motion, it went
through with a whirl, and the prepara
tory steps by this— the largest club in
the state— towards indorsing the the
full county ticket were inaugurated.
FALLING INTO LINE.
Barbecue and Mass Meeting in
the Interest of Democracy.
Orders were issued yesterdoy to the
various Democratic clubs and organiza
tions of Bamsey county, of which the
following is a copy:
In order to perfect the marching or
ganization of the Democratic clubs of
this county 1 have assumed command,
by virtue of my position as president of
the Kamsey County Democratic club
and also my position as vice president
for this congressional district of the
state association of Democratic clubs.
Col. Williams Crooks is hereby
appointed grand marshal of all
processions comprising two or more
ward clubs, and shall have
power to appoint his aides, and also to
divide the ward clubs into regiments
and battalions with proper subordinate
officers. J. A. Tierney is appointed
quartermaster with the rank of major,
and will be obeyed and respected ac
cordingly. The quartermaster will be
responsible for all property be
longing to the Ramsey County
Democratic. club, and all prop
erty owned and used by the several
clubs In their agereirate capacity. A
grand mass meeting and barbecue in
the interests of the Democratic party
will be held at the city of Minneapolis
on Wednesday evening, Oct. 10. All of
the several ward clubs are hereby or
dered to turn out upon the occasion and
proceed to Minneapolis under the direct
command of Col. Crooks. Each club
will provide its own uniform,
but torches will be supplied free of
charge by the quartermaster. No
torches will be issued except upon
written requisitions, stating the num
ber of torches needed. All requisitions
shall be directed to the quartermaster
and signed by the president of the club.
The president of each club will give
a receipt for the number of
torches issued to such club, and
will be responsible for the safety
of the torches during the entire
campaign. All requisitions for torches
must be presented on or before Wednes
day next at noon. Each club will pro
vide oil for the torches which it re
ceives, and will also attend to filling the
torches and prepare them for use. lt
is expected that at least 1.000 voters
will turn out for the demonstration of
next Wednesday. All officers of ward
clubs are hereby urged to call special
meetings of their respective clubs and
to prepare at once for active operation.
A drill company should be organized
immediately in connection with each
clh!>. and instructions in marching
should be given to each company by a
military expert. Transportation to
Minneapolis on next Wednesday will
be furnished free of charge to all who
participate in the parade. The
train carrying the Kamsey county con
tingent will leave St. Paul at exactly
7:30 p. m. All clubs will report at head
quarters on Wabasha street in front of
the Grand opera bouse at 7 o'clock p.
m. As many bands of music as are
needed for the procession will
be furnished by the Ramsey
County Democratic club, but each
marching company is requested to pro
vide a drum corps of its own if pos
sible. The president of each club will
let me know at once whether his club
will participate, and if so how many
men will report for duty on the evening
ot the parade. Joux W. Willis,
President Ramsey County Democratic
There will be a meeting of the Eighth
ward Cleveland and Thurman club at
Brandt's hall to-morrow evening. J.
N. Townley and others will speak.
Rev. A. C. Kelly will speak before
the First Ward Prohibition club Friday
evening, Oct. 12, corner Burr and York
streets. Republicans and Democrats
The executive committee of the Ram
sey county colored league are requested
to meet this evening at 8 o'clock, at 384
Minnesota street, for the transaction of
An enthusiastic meeting was held last
evening by the Scandinavian Tariff Re
form clubs on the West side and about
fifty new members enrolled. A. Hirsch,
editor of the Falkets Rost, from Minne
apolis, delivered a speech on the tariff
question. A resolution was adopted
that the club attend the Democratic
barbecue in a body.
For the French Fair.
The doors of Market hall will be
thrown open Thursday evening for the
grand rendezvous at the French fair.
The ladies of the St, Louis parish were j
kept busy durine the last two weeks so- I
liciting articles^of every description for I
ornamenting the booths. Success has !
crowned their efforts and they will be
glad to have the public pay them a visit
during the fair, which will last three !
days, the 11th, 1-th and 13th inst.
Among the many donations are a cor
ner lot in Morton's Second addition to
St. Paul, worth $400, donated by P. A.
Savallee, and a horse, harness and
wagon valued at $200, the gift of J. B.
Appealed to the Supreme Court.
Appeals to be heard at the supreme
court to-morrow are.
D. M. Osborne & Co., appellants, vs. I
James '•*. Williams, respondent.
Robert Woods, appellant, vs. St. Paul
& Duluth Railroad company, respond
Nellie Daly, respondent, vs. William j
— _A-IST-D — -
Call and we will Convince You we will
Not Be Undersold.
Adoption of the French System Urged
in This State.
IDENTIFICATION IS SURE.
Suggestions for the Observance of
Prison Sunday in the United States •
" I would urge the adoption of the
liertillier system, of identifying crim
inals. We need it for the protection of
our own state, anil we ought to adopt it
as a means of aiding other states to
protect themselves." This suggestion
was made by Secretary Hart to the in
spectors of the state prison. Mr. Hart
stated yesterday that the system would
in all probability be adopted by this
state, and a brief explanation of
it may be given. The system is
the creation of M. Bertillier, and
has been adopted with ■ success
in France and America. The anthropo
metric description consists of a scries of
measurements, including height, length
and width ot the head, lenirth of
the middle linger of the left hand,
length of the foot, and the distance be
tween the tips of the lingers of botrh
hands when the arms are outstretched,
together with the color of the eyes. For
each of the measurements referred to,
three grades are defined, aud each suc
cessive measurement is a complete
division of the preceding one. Photo
graphs are not absolutely essential to
this system, but the minute description
of marks and scars and their exact loca
tion is not lost sight of to lead to the
final and positive identification of a
measured subject. The instruments
requisite are one set of caliper com
passes and two sliding compasses—
PRECISE AND NOT EXPENSIVE.
The measurements may be made by
an officer of the prison so that there
would be no extra cost in that respect.
The variations in individuals are so
great, and the measurements so per
fect, that, as has been shown by luo.ooo
subjects, there are hardly ten who will
show approximate figures. Twenty
five states of the Union have adopted
the system, and they have formed a con
test bureau at Joliet, where a list of the
measurements of every convict are re
corded. Thus, if a man is arrested in
St. Paul, and suspicion is aroused as to
his previous career, application at this
bureau will at once ascertain if he has
been convicted in any one of these .
The third Sunday of this month is to
be observed as "Prison Sunday"
throughout the United States and Can
ada, and in a circular to the clergy of
Minnesota, Secretary Hart makes the
First— That each clergyman visit, before
Oct. -1, the county jail aud city or village
lockup in his own town. in order that he may
judge for himself of the tendencies of these
institutions as at present conducted.
Second— That each clergyman preach a
sermon ou the subject of prisous and prison
reform on the 21stday of October. If th«
service be held in the evening il can be an
nounced at the morning service. In many
cases it may be found advantageous to hold a
union service of several church, with a plat
form meeting addressed by different per
sons, either laymen or clergymen.
There are in the prisons, jails and
lock-ups of this state over Buo prisoners.
"The county jails and city lock-ups,"
says Mr. Hart, "are in great need of im
provement, both for the sake of the in
mates and the community at large. This
Improvement can only be secured
through the education of the people on
A Pleasant Party.
The Oak Leaf club entertained a
large number of their friends Friday
evening at their hall on Dayton's Blulf.
Among those present were the Misses;,
Starkey, Quilligan, I)ille~?, Carroll, "
Gaffrey, McDermott, McGuire, Doran, -
Kelly, Byrnes, Broderick, Kenney, ■
Snider, O'Leary, Clinton and Leonard; .
Messrs. Parker, Gilford, Casey, Durkin,
Conroy, McDermott, Kelly, Leonard,
O'Leary, Walsh, Spiel, Joyce, Mc-
Donough and McLain. *
STRIKE OF CIGAItMAKEIiS IN
Havana Cigars Very Hard to Get.
There has been a strike in Havana,
Cuba, since Aug. 13, which included
nearly all the cisrarmakers in the city.
When the difficulty will be settled it is
hard to say. Havana cigars are hard to
get, but Kennedy & Chittenden. 317
Wabasha street, are getting them all the
same. They cleared yesterday from the '.
St. Paul custom house a large shipment
of choice brands, which left Havana
Sept. 20. When you want cigars look
at their stock before buying.
Pleasing to the Eye.
"A thing of beauty is a joy forever."
The front windows of John Metheis'
store, 17 East Third street, are enough to
cause worlds of joy, if things of beauty
count for anything. There are so many
handsome tilings there and all through
his store, that one would find it difficult
to tell what one thing was the prettiest.
Wonderful Operations ot a Great
An examination of the annual reports
of the superintendent of insurance of
the state of New York to the legisla
ture reveals some remarkable facts.
For instance, during the past ten years
the Mutual Life Insurance Company of
Received from Paid to
Year. Police-holders. Policyholders.
1878 ... $13.< 92.719 83 .00,032 13
1879.. 12,687,881 72 14.015.555 48
1880.... 12,275,589 16 13.100.694 46
1881.... 12,196,624 9% 12.640.112 12
1883.... 12.845,592 86 12.848.8:55 24
1883.... 13,457,928 44 13.H59.360 51
1884.. . 13,*5 .258 43 13.923,062 19
1885.... 14,763.901 93 14.402.049 90
1886... 15,634,720 156 13.129, 03 74
1887.... 17,110,901 62 14,128,423 60
Total. $137,921,119 27 $136,607,229 37
The Mutual Life paid out all the
money received but $1,313,889.90, which
is held in trust for policy holders.
The Equitable Life during the same
period received $100,016,760. and paid
policy-holders $65,124,543.17. The Mutual
Life is the largest company in the world
—and there is reason for its growth.
A EMIL JEWELER,
F I QT 85 E - thibd .
MLIU I| I ST. PALL.
i. C 7
1 -* ' •
1 • *
i .*'• ' * .
- ,i •
' o -■ ;
\ *» - • _
; i • -. ;
I , Do You Want Reliable Clothing That
You Can Depend Upon?
5 You'll Find It Here at Lowest Prices.
■■ * ' ————————
THIRD STREET, CORNER OF ROBERT,
Joseph McKe, & Co. ST.PAUL, ». .ll P Zmter,
The Leading and Largest Rstail Clothing House in the West
\ ' '
;■■'■« . *
THE SHOE MAN
Will Commence Monday to make a Man's Fine
French Calf Hand-Sewed Shoe for
IN OUR BIG SHOW WINDOWS
All before your eyes. Your measure taken and
last made and a shoe made to fit your feet for
$8.00 a Pair.
OR REGULAR SIZES AT $5.00 A PAIR.
These shoes will be made from fine French
Calf or Kangaroo, as may be desired.
Ladies' Hand-Sewed French Kid Eoots - - $4.00
To Measure and Last-Made ----- $6.00
The opportunity won't last long. Come and see
. OPEN EVERY EVENING. OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE.
We are now showing all the reliable makes of fine imported and
domestic underwear. Holroyd's celebrated Derby Knit. I. R. Morley'a
Reliable Merino, Cashmere and Wool. George Brettle & Co.'s Pure Spun
Silk. Special attention is directed to our superb line of PURE SPUN
SILK, ranging in prices from $20 to $45 the suit.
Gentlemen should see our fine assortment of flannel night gowns and
pajamas. Inspection respectfully invited.
THADDEUS CLANCY, Manage-
SPECIAL NOTICE TO THE TRADE
Having bought the large Bankrupt Whole
sale Dry Goods stock of SHOW ELL, CLERIHEW
& LOTHMANN, amounting to $425,000, for
cash, we will offer the same to the trade for
the next 30 clays at prices far below market
value. The stock throughout is first-class
and complete in all departments, consisting
of Domestics, Dress Goods, Flannels, Notions,
Hosiery, and made-up Duck and Woolen
Suits for miners, lumbermen and farmers'
wear. Avail yourself of this rare opportu
nity at once, as we expect to close out the
entire stock this month.
LINDEKES, WARNER -SCHURMEIER
— r— ■■ ■ ■i | ********■*— ! ■! I ____.________.-___________-___-__._,_,__ | , ■!-.-■ ■!——-■ „ — — mmmrn^
HIGH ART JEWELRY!
DIAMONDS, *vVATC-_E3 AND SILVERWARE
11l East Third Street, - St. Paul. Minn.
*^3^_s**-j-^ $. 9f **/*&***// fi ' (£?&.
Engrave Wedding Invitations. Announcements. Visiting Cards, Monogram-, Crests. Seals.
Dies, Etc. Stationery Stamped and Illuminated. Call and see the novelties in Staple and
Fancy Stationery. Seaside Libraries. Removed to 05 East Third street, St.Paul,
Minn. --r^, "••'„- ■yy-