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POUNDED THE EDITOR.
_ Prominent Prohibitionist Hammers R. C. Mitchell. A POLITICAL STILL HUNT, La Which All Candidates Are Taking Part and Not Saying - a Word. "Special to the Globe. Duluth, Minn., Oct 13.— Yesterday's Tribune contained a libelous attack on the fair fame of C. E. Shannon, pro hibition candidate for attorney general, and this afternoon a chapter was added to what promises now to be another bitter personal warfare, with R. C. Mitchell again the central figure. While walking down Superior street Shannon met Mitchell, and without wasting words reached for the old war horse, and, grabbing him with one hand, planted the other squarely be tween his eyes. The force of the blow Bent Mitchell reeling against the build ing, and, without having uttered a word, Shannon proceeded up street, leaving his adversary to collect him self as best he could. Mitchell says he will get out a warrant for the athletic prohibitionist's arrest, and expressed surprise that a Christian should be guilty of so worldly an act. Half a dozen prominent men are in volved In the affair and other fistic arguments are expected. Public senti ment upholds Shannon, and he can safely reckon himself several hundred votes ahead by his vigorous and timely action. * St Paul & Duluth officials have finally decided upon a mammoth union depot after the "plans of the one at Minne apolis, extending from Fifth to Sixth avenue west on Michigan street, and to cost *_00,000. Work will be commenced at once. DXTL.UTn'S GROWTH. When within the next decade up wards of 100,000 people hurtle about this eide hill, over one-half of tnem will not dream of the obstacles mastered during the season of "SS-9. Entire blocks of solidly jagged granite are giving way to smooth streets, while avenues, seem ingly impregnable six months since, are being transformed into handsomely graded and easily traversable drive ways. An ocean steamship can now float beside a warehouse where one year ago a canoe could scarcely be propelled through tangled weeds and over marshy ground. Such is the mechanical in genuity of man and the determination of Duluth denizens to-day. A terminal railway system without a superior in the world, car shops employing thou sands of men, blast furnaces, steel mills and wholesale mercantile establish ments without number, with their foundations already in course of con struction, are assured. Little wonder that all railroads are looking this way and preparing to take advantage of and secure a share of the vast busines rapidly developing. POLITICALLY SPEAKING. The week has closed with little change politically. All parties have, so far, confined themselves to the still hunt, end, whatever their hopes or fears, can didates are extremely reticent about giving anything out to any newspaper man. Of course, they are all confident, but, somehow, figures to sustain the faith that is within them are never forthcoming. Republicans simply con tent themselves with claiming every thing, and, in a vague sort of way, place St. Louis county's majority for Merriam and the remainder of the ticket, at from 4,000 down to 1,500. They have had everything their own way for so long that the disposition to let "all things come to him who waits," may have a disastrous result De mocracy is not idle, nor is it discouraged at the claims of opponents. Every local nominee is a hustler, and, practically, the first united and active canvass is being made. There is a method in the silence hereabouts. ALL SORTS. J. G. Brown, of Tower, has wagered $700 against SGOO with G. G. Hartley that Cleveland will be re-elected. Mr. Brown is always on the lookout for snaps. A delightful reception was given by the Uniform Rank, Knights of Pythias last evening. Upwards of sixty couple were in attendance. Duluth's musical club has elected W. P. Hurlbut, president; C. H. Eldridge, vice president; G. V. Quillard, Jr., sec retary and treasurer, and Milt Marvin, G. H. Crosby and M. H. Bywater, exec utive committee for the ensuing year. Milie Bunnell, of the Evening Herald, and Miss Lizzie Kribbs, formerly of this city, were quietly married at Bay City, Mich., Wednesday. They are expected home to-morrow. Maj. Quinn inspected Black river, near Ashland during the week in re sponse to a request for improvements. His report will be unfavorable. Secretary Hewitt, of the state board of health, inspected Duluth's" sewerage system and water supply during the week, returning to St. Paul yesterday. Will Harrington, of the Vermilion Iron Journal, is in the city witn his manuscript for his review of the great iron range. St. Louis county is going to hold a fair this fall if for no other purpose than to maintain her grip on the state appropriation. The exact date has not been decided upon. Maj. T. M. Newson, the veteran Min nesotian, was talking the firemen's re lief law in Duluth during the week, go ing from here to Moorhead. Edward Forsythe, with George Spen cer & Co., is down again with typhoid fever. Mrs. M. R. Baldwin is in Minneapo lis. T. W. Mayhew, the Grand Marais boomer, was in Duluth again during the week. Supt. D. H. Bacon, of the Minnesota Iron company, is in the East on busi ness for the company. During his ab sence Mrs. Bacon is visiting friends in Duluth. Manager Pugh, of the St. Paul & Du luth, was up in his business car yester day. The two daughters of Judge I. E. West are visiting in St. Paul and Min neapolis. M. G. Shaw. Bath, Me. ? and Eugene ' Shaw, Eau Claire, prominent lumber men of their respective localities, are in the city. Dr. Alden, of Tower, the Democratic protectionist, for whom the cry of free trade has no terror, is in town again. Chauncey Depew and other distin guished lights of the Vanderbilt sys tem are expected in Duluth during the coming week. M. B. Harrison returned from the East last evening. He says everything is solid for Cleveland, and with election over, people will turn their attention to business, when Duluth will receive its full share. SEASONABLE RHYMES. i. Exit Summer. September's almost past, ' October's coming fast, The trees are taking on their autumn tints, tints, tints, No chilly breezes blow, « Bt evenings cooler grow That summer's over Nature gently hints, • hints, hints, _ rr. The Summer Girl. The yachts are in their docks, The autumnal equinox Is past, but we've no fault to find with this, this, thin, But from the rural lane. The steamboat and the train, The charming summer girl we sadly miss, wits, miss. :.:: , -. in. The Summer Girl Continued. Oh, she was sweet and fair I Bewi telling was her air; She wore a dainty muslin or pique, 'que, 'que, With ribbons and a sash— . We think of her and dash From misty eyes the briny tears- away, 'way 'way. — BoFton Courier. FACTS AND FANCIES. Interesting Gossip on Town Topics and Things in General. Railroad Tickets bought, sold and ex changed. W. R. Gitt, 175 East Third st. Notice. We find the store we expect to occupy will not be ready for us until after Jan. 1, so we will continue our Special Cash Removal Sale in our present location, 417 and 419 Wabasha street Oliver Baker. To Fix tbe Responsibility. Texas Sif tings. Editor— i'ou say you wish this poem to ap pear in my paper anonymously? Would-be-Contribuior— Yes; I don't want any name to it "Then I can't publish It." "Why not?" "Because I am conscientious about this matter. I don't want an unjust suspicion to fall on some innocent person." No. 879 Conway Street, Corner Mend ota Street, Will be sold at auction on Wednesday next, at 4p. m., on the premises. This is a cosy house with neat barn ; sale without reserve. A. H. Nicolay, auc tioneer. For full particulars read ad vertisement in Nicolay's auction col umn. New Draperies at Oliver Baker's, 417 and 419 Wabasha street Vose's Millinery Parlor, 19 Mannheimer block. Fine and Art tistic Millinery our specialty. Ladies who appreciate tasteful and becoming headwear are invited to call. Heating Stores. The celebrated Radiant Home Square Heaters. Benedict, Seven Corners. Donaldson, Ogden & Co., Art Pot tery. Royal Worcester, Hungarian Faience, Willet's Art I'orcelaine, Crown Derby, Wedgwood, Doulton, Cailsbad, Royal Dresden, Haviland China. Corner Sib ley and Sixth streets. All In It. Chicago Tribune. Guest (in restaurant)— rve no time to give you an order from the bill of fare. Bring me anything— bring me whatever you have got. Waiter (deferentially)— Everything we ye got in one order, sir? Guest— Yes that will do. Waiter (In loud, imperious voice)— Clam chowder for one ! ANOTHER NEW ARRIVAL. A New Merchant Tailoring House, the Latest to Cast Their Lot in St. Paul. Mr. C. W. Comstock is the name of the gentleman who comes to St. Paul and who proposes to establish, at 75 East Third "street, a merchant tailoring house that will easily take the lead over anything in that line of business St. Raul has ever had. For some months past Mr. Conistock has been trying to secure a suitable location on East Third street but waited for some time to secure the lease of No. 75, from which the present proprietors have removed, having disposed of their stock to Min neapolis purchasers. The new proprie tor comes to St. Paul bearing the highest credentials, and bringing with him a large cash capital, which will be in rested in a merchant tailoring business such as St. Paul has never had. Every thing will he new from top to bottom, and will have the advantage of being selected from the best Eastern markets by careful and experienced hands. As to prices, the new tailoring house does not come here to give away goods, but to sell the best the market offords and make a handsome profit on them, which they can easily do, as they buy for cash and can afford to sell far below tailor's regular prices and make their profit. The best and most experienced cutters and fitters to be found in St. Paul have been employed to cut and superintend the making of all garments ordered. Before ordering a fall or winter suit or overcoat, don't fail to call and examine the new stock and get prices. Remem ber the number, 75 East Third street An Insult to France. Philadelphia Record. German-American— *'Vas rooks dv shump oop und down oop like dot?" French-American— ees yon insult; eet ees deesgrace to ma belle Frouce. See dat?" "Yah, dos is yon Democratic newspaper. Vat it say alretty, eh?" "Eet call Shiner-al Boulanger de Shim Blame of Frouce. Sac-r-r-r." A. H. Nicolay, Real Estate Auc tioneer, » Sells at auction to-morrow, Monday, Oct 15, at 3 o'clock, on the premises, No, 885 Hastings avenue, near Bates avenue, that very attractive and beau tiful new residence; built in the best manner; large lot and good barn for six horses. Terms liberal and sale pos itive on account of the owner leaving the city. Those iv want of a fine home should attend this sale. For full par ticulars we refer you to Nicolay 's auc tion column. Mrs. E. D. Thompson, Modiste, Has returned from the East and will be pleased to see her patrons at Rooms 5 and 6, Mannheimer block. " Fariuington Dairy Co., 326 Robert street, St. Paul, Minn. Best quality of Milk and Cream delivered to any part of the city. ''.• :. : .;r To Be Developed Later. Time. " " ■'.'" •'.'.■'" v "So your old uncle is dead, Charley?" •'Yes, died yesterday." * . - "He was a very eccentric old fellow. Do you think he was altogether right in his head?" "Well— l couldn't say, you know, until the will is read." NOTICE. To Florida Orange Dealers— Following Letter Will Explain Itself: Oct. 8, 1888. Messrs. B. Presley & Co., Agent Florida Fruit Exchange, St. Paul, Minn. Dear Sir: Yellow fever at Jackson ville and other points in this state, aided by quarantine restrictions, having suspended all business to or from our headquarters, we have been forced to close our Jacksonville office temporarily. While not yet able to advise you defi nitely as to our future movements, I will state that we are doing all in our power to bring about a solution of the existing difficulties, and we hope in a few days to be aide to handle such business as is offered. In the meantime this is to notify you that before the orange crop begins moving, the exchange will be prepared to keep its agencies uily sup plied when the season fairly opens. Will you kindly communicate this latter fact to your trade and oblige, yours, Respectfully, A. M. Ives, Gen. Manager. In accordance with the above facts, as agents of the Florida Fruit Exchange, we beg leave to state that we will have a full supply of Florida Oranges when the season opens. Yours very truly, B. Presley & Co. Wanted House. I want a large unfurnished house on St. Anthony hill with all modern im provements. One with stable preferred. Charles H. Sherman. Vose's Millinery Parlor, 19 Mannheimer block. Ladies desir ing Fine and Artistic Millinery are invited to call. Take elevator.- Quick Sale and Small Profit. Life. Buyer— much are these trousers. Mr. Solomons? Mr. Solomons— Yell, n.em frcund, ye are vust giviu dose pants away. Buyer (effusively)— Thanks, thanks! I'll take this pair, [Exit rapidly with trousers.] Concerning Bulbs. . Remember this— Bulbs to be a suc cess must be of the best imported stock and kept from the sunlight while in THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: ___*DAY- MORNI-TG, OCTOBER 14, 1888.— TWENTY-FOUR PAGE& store, as we keep them at "North Star Seed Store, 21 West Third. Call and examine them and you will be sur- Srised how many first quality, sun looming Bulbs SI will buy. De Cou & Co., 21 West Third. $150 Black Walnut Marble Top Chamber Suit for 120. $125 Chamber Suits for $100. 100 Chamber Suit for ISO. $85 Chamber Suit for $65. - $125 Parlor Suits for $95. At Benedict's, Forpaugh block, Seven corners. • Quarantine and Politics. __• Boston Globe. The Florida representatives in congress have not gone home to stump their districts yet. Politics and "yellow Jack" do not mingle readilly. Summit Avenue Douses at Auc tion. Remember, Tuesday next, Oct 16, in the afternoon at 3:30 o'clock, A. H. Nicolay sells at auction, on the premises, houses Nos. 75 and 77 Summit avenue, between St Peter and Rice streets. These houses contain furnaces, city water, nineteen rooms, good cellar, etc. Parties in want of private residence, on this delightful and noted residence avenue, should avail themselves of this opportunity and secure two pleasant and well arranged houses with large lots. Business gentlemen desiring to reside in a first-class and convenient neighborhood should not fail to attend this important auction sale. For an A 1 investment on Summit avenue, close to street cars and costly improvements, this sale oilers unusual inducements. For full particulars we refer our readers to the advertisement in Nicolay's auc tion column. A. U. Nicolay, real estate auctioneer. Cabinet Photos $3 Per Dozen, At Hooker's, 105 East Third street Un excelled finish. Mrs. Vose Will be at her St Paul Millinery Par lors,.l9 Mannheimer block, every Tues day and Friday morning. A first-class milliner always in charge. Resolved That We, The Brotherhood of Machinery Molders, do most heartily indorse the nomina tion of Alexander Adams for the state legislature, and that we recognize in him the ability to fill the position. We will use our united efforts to secure his election. [Signed on behalf of the brotherhood], Alfred Walker, corre sponding secretary. Iron Mountain Route. 3 Daily Trains 3. St. Louis to the Southwest, with Through Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars to Memphis, Little Rock, Malvern, Texarkaua, Galveston, Austin, San Antonio, Fort Worth, Dallas and San Francisco. FREE RECLINING CHAIR CARS St. Louis to Little Rock, Memphis Texarkana, Houston and Galveston. The only line to the Famous Hot Springs of Arkansas, and the c Popular Route to the Winter Resorts of Texas. H. C. Townsend, General Passenger and Ticket Agent, St. Louis, Mo. A RH YM K-IX-L A W. They called it kleptomania, and her husband paid the bill. And nothing more was said of they kept it hushed and still ; Because 'twas lace and satin, aud useless things, they said— "Of course she could have bought them — j she's not in her right head." . A poor man, in his hunger, had stolen some tempting food. They called the first policeman— they jeered with laughter, rude. And judge and jury branded him a thief, the vilest kind; They sent him up for sixty days— moral ■ you may find. L 1 ENVOI. Justice, herself, is not to blame, poor goddess, she is blinl! —Detroit Free Press. Cabinet Photos, Two dollars per dozen. Gilmartin, 412 Wabasha. To the Pure All Things Are Pure. A very attractive pastel, which is in deed rich, and inclined to be a wee bit racy, has just been finished by the Edgar B. Smith Portrait company, for a cus tomer of theirs in the city. The picture represents a nude and extremely hand some young woman floating and serene ly riding a huge wave in a tempestuous sea. The water shadings are excellent, the flesh tints warm and animated, and the general make-up of the picture is quite artistic, and just what one would expect from an artist of Mr. Smith's reputation. FALL AND WINTER MILLINERY Newest Styles, Shapes and Colors. Miss Grab—l takes pleasure in inform ing her many friends and customers in Minneapolis and St. Paul that she is re ceiving the most artistic designs and patterns in imported and domestic mill inery. Special attention given to trim ming hats and bonnets. 328 Nicollet, up stairs. "The People's Favorite," Size 11x17 inches, from a photograph by G. M. Bell, Washington, D. C, is one of the finest lithographs of Mrs. Cleveland ever offered to the public; will be given Oct. 15 and following week to all pur chasers of 50 cents worth of tea, coffee, or baking powder, by the Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea company, 418 Wabasha street. Grote's Tivoli. Concert this afternoon from 2:30 to 7 o'clock. Worthy of Consideration. Puck. "I see that a new word is called for, to des cribe railroad accidents," remarked Spacer: "the word 'telescope is not considered ap propriate." "Isn't it?" replied Timan: then how would collide-oscope do?" Pure Kettle Lard. F. W. Luley & Son, 382 Jackson. • A Comfort and Luxury. A "West Point" front-heating base burner. Best in the world. Sold by dealers everywhere and Prudcn Stove company. Hardwood Chamber Suits, $13.50. At Benedict's, Seven corners. Miss Gibson, Room 34, Mannheimer block, will hold a reception Monday. The ladies of St. Paul are invited to call and inspect the needle work, designs for stamping, etc. ♦'Aladdin" Stoves And House-Furnishing Hardware. Low prices for cash, and on installments. B. F. Knauft & Co., 338 to 342 East Sev enth street. Wabasha Dairy Restaurant. Just what yoa have been looking for. A place where you can get first-class service and reasonable prices; try it and you will be pleased. Miller & Thomas. Sugar-Cured Hams and Bacon. F. W. Luley & Son, 352 Jackson. YOU BET, Why does the rogidshcrow go south When nigh the winter draws? For this, say some; for that, some say; But sure it is— is sure as day— The crow from nowhere goes away Without sufficient caws; -.* -^ - —New York Sun. Satisfactory Evidence. The best florists tell us that our present importation of Bulbs is the finest lot they have seen, and show their faith in the stock by buying liberally. This is our first direct importation, and we are introducing ourselves to the Bulb-buying people " by sending out superior Bulbs at extremely low prices. Only about 400 of those large Lilium Candidnms.left. Lots of Tulips and Hyacinths, very, very cheap. Come see them. De Cou & Co., 21 West Third. 100 Ladies Wanted 100 To take lessons : in : painting, embroid ery, lava work or paper flowers. Terms the lowest in St. Paul; also, work done to order on short notice. Mrs. L. E. Hartman, 499 St. Peter street, corner. Exchange. " Why He Looked Sad. Chicago Tribune. - "You are Mr. Quezeen, the husband of the celebrated . lectures. an cookery, are you not?" "Yes, sir," replied the dejected, hollow eyed man. ! "I'm the man she tries her new dishes on." - -Rockers. Large cane seat, bent arm. Antique Rockers, ; only $3 each. Benedict's, Seven corners. Aladdin and Sure Lack Stoves and Ranges. Best in the mar ket. B. F. Knauft & Co., 338 to 342 East Seventh street. Mrs Blake, Parlor 77, Syndicate, Minneapolis, per manently destroys superfluous hair by electrolysis. .- Consultation free. At Mrs. Farr's hair parlor, Mannheimer block, St. Paul, Friday and Saturday afternoons. * Why Buy Cut Flowers Shipped from a distance, when May & Co. have fresh cut flowers constantly on hand at their store, No. 5 West Third street? ', *• Remarkable Growth. Harper's Bazar. "lias the town grown much in the last ten years, Mr. Snaffles?" '•'Grown? My, yes. Why, this very lot we're standing on I paid $10,000 for in "72. 1 tola it in HI fur $2,000, and had to buy it back on foreclosure for $1,500. Stranger, you can see this town grow, but the trouble Is it's an ingrowing town." The Old Reliable Furniture House of 11. 11. Schroeder, 16 East Sixth street, is the place to get full value for your money. New Oil Cloths and Rugs at Oliver Baker's Carpet House, 417 and 419 Wa basha street. Just to Please the Boys, And, if they are m need of an Overcoat, Suit or Trousers this fall, it is sure to in terest them. That is, the large line of late Piece Goods from the looms of ev ery land to be found in every design imaginable, at the reliable and popular merchant tailoring establishment of McGrath & Co., 146 East Third street, four doors from the Merchants hotel. Mc is sure to please you, and he is mak ing liberal reductions on cash deals. Installment. Furniture, Carpets and Stoves at cash prices. Benedict, Seven corners. Going! Going! Those Holland Bulbs, by dozens and hundreds. De & Co.. 21 West Third New Carpets just opening at Oliver Baker's, 417 and 419 Wabasha street. Call at H. H. Schroeder's And be convinced that he is selling bet ter furniture for less money than any | house in this city. 16 East Sixth street. Bed Lounges. Large variety at Benedict's, Fore paugh block, Seven corners. Florists Will Appreciate This. Hyacinth Glasses, Tye's pattern, 15 Cents each; $1.50 per dozen. De Cou & Co., 21 West Third street. ■ I DIE P. j - I MES-J—KSCHMIDT— At St. Cloud, Mi;m.,his home, Oct. B, l*Bß, William Messerbchmldt, aged thirty-six. Second son of the late George Messerschmidt and Kntharina M. Messersohiuidt, of St. Paul, Minn. CLEVELAND— In St. Paul. Minn., Sept.l 3, 1883. at family residence, No. 311 West Third St., Howard 11. Cleveland, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. It. Cleveland. Notice of i funeral hereafter. SULLIVAN— In St. Paul, Oct. 13, Mrs. Mar garet Sullivan, aged thirty-four years. | Funeral from her lute residence, 303 Duke street, Monday. Oct. 15, at 9a. m. Service at St. James church. I A3 _______%______________, THKCOI-AR-'N-KsHirOl-' THOMAS I & Kretz. St. Paul, Minn., was dissolved by mutual consent on the l'-lh day of Oc tober, 1888. William Thomas will assume all liabilities ana collect all debts due the firm of Thomas & Kretz. Dated St. Paul, Oct. 12, 1888. William Thomas. H. Kretz. UK TWK-TH ANNUAL MEET ING of the People's Building society will be held at Crusaders' hall, northwest corner of Sixth and Wabasha streets, Oct. 17, at 7 p. m. Fine for non-attendance, $1. O. B. Schwarzbach, secretary. TO THE FIJBLiC— NOT HAVING been a candidate before any ot the con ventions that have been held, nor sought a nomination from any party, I feel at liberty to announce myself as an independent can didate for comity treasurer, and ask the sup port of my fellow citizens without regard to party, not as a political favor, but as an en dorsement of my services as a public ollicer. F. A. Keuz. •> . AItHISEMEIV-S. Dime "KTuseuWl Dime museulVl KOHL, MIDDLETOW & CO., Proprietors. WEEK BEGINNING MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1888. IS HE CAUCASIAN OR NEGRO? IDIAINIIIEILISII _,_^ _M_^B_MM__l_^_i_™^_» _n_ni— tiji i ~niiitimwti~ mamm *^^^ wa^^^ ta^ B^ aß^ Bßa^ llß^ ,l —^^ l^ ,l^ ai,^^ Ba^' THE HUMAN CHECKER BOARD i i i i i i i ii i ______%_____ ____^___ mmr sm-mJ^v J ,Aum.,A^ JAMES CARR, ' MME. CARVER, The Interesting: Albino. THE rti"tf esse KALOMI, FAT WOMAN, The Pottery Queen- asp HER BUDGET son. THEATER MO. 1, MOMTAYME -J MONTAGUE'S MERRYMAKERS THEATER MO. 3. EURO-TEA* COMPRESS OF MOVELTIES OPEN DAILY FROM I TO 5 AND 7 TO 10 P. M. _A.ID___:iSSIO3Sr TO _______ - o_\T__ T2T2&EI. FEOFI-iE'S THEATER, •- Commencing: Monday, Oct. 15, Second Week of _______ ROSEDALE I ====== IMMENSE SUCCESS ! CROWDED HOUSES I | THE GREAT GYPSY SCENE ! THE LANCERS, BY GO, C, M. N. G. Overture at 7:50. ~ Curtain Rises at 8 o'clock. PLAY.OLOS3S AT 11. Box office open from 9:30 a. m. to 10 p.m. Tickets may be cccurcd at Butt & Fara ham's, 155 East Third street until 0 *>. ra. ■""" ' t- TOO "LATE TO CLASSIFY. j PASTRY COOK. $25 ; head waitress,' 20, Dnluth; housekeeper, Fort Buford, $20. Douglass' intelligence. 35 Seventh. 288 Absolutely Pure. This powder ne-er varies. A marvel of purity, strength and wholesomeness. More economical than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in competition with the multitude of low test, short weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold only in cans. Royal Baking Powder Co.. 106 Wall street. New York AMUSEMENTS. ■ nRAND opera HOUSE L. N. SCOTT, Manager. Week Commencing To-Morrcw Night! Every Evening and Saturday Matinee, TIIE COJIEPIANS, Robson J Crane In their Greatest Comedy of the Cen tury, called The Henrietta! BY BROS SON HOWARD. Stuart Robson as "Bertie, the Lamb." Wm. 11. Crane.... as "Old Nick in the Street." "These Money Transactions; These Specula tions in Life and Thackeray. CAST OF CHARACTERS : Nicholas Vanalstyne— "Old Nick in the Street" Mr. Wm. H. Crane Dr. Parke Wainright Mr. Frank Losee Nicholas Vanalstyne, Jr.... Mr. Charles Kent Berne Vanalstyne, a Lamb.Mr. Stuart Robson Lord Arthur Trelauney, another— Mr. Lorimer Stoddard The Rev. Dr. Murray Hilton— Mr. George Woodward A Shepherd— "lt was to (combat and expose such as these, no doubt, that Laughter was made."— Fair. Watson Flint Mr. Henry Bergman Must-rave Mr. Louis Carpenter Mrs. Cornelia Opdyke Miss Ellis Wilton Rose Vanalstyne Miss Helen Rand Agnes Lock wood Miss Jessie Storey Lady Mary Trelauney. ...Miss Mary Waldron SYNOPSIS OF SCENERY:, ACT I.— Residence of Nicholas Vanalstyne in New York. Private Office. A Giant and a Lamb. _ .__«_. * ACT IL— The Drawing Room. A Packet of Letters. Henrietta! ■_ ACT lll.— Office of Messrs. Watson, Flint & Co., Stock Exchange Brokers. Bulls, Bears and the Tiger. (An interval of eighteen months). ACT Vanalstyne's residence. This is the I twelfth year of Robson and Crane, and will be their last season to- f ether. Prices: $1.50, $1, 75 c. DOc and 20c. Matinee prices same as night. Secure Seats Early To- Morrow OLYMPIC THEATER. Seventh street, near Jackson. Pat Conlet, Proprietor. W. J. Wells, Manager. Oct. 15, and Nightly all the Week. "ANOTHER GREAT SHOW." By Special Request of Our Patrons We Have a Return Engagement of the FaVorite. . Minnie Burroughs MAJESTIC BURLESQUERS! With an entire new and talented List of Novelty Stars ; also First Production in this eitv of the Romantic Historical. Entrancing and Captivating Extravaganza, Entitled "The Outlaw of the Forest." Replete with new Music, Beautiful Costumes, Scenic and Mechanical Effects, Etc. Prices, lOcts., 25cts, "loots.. SOcts. and $1. BASE BALL! This Afternoon, Oct. 14. ST. PAUL vs. MOINES '."-.:■ Play called at 3p. m. Motor leaves foot of Jackson street at 2:45 for Ball Grounds. kid GLOVES kid gloves kid gloves KID GLOVES kid GLOVES kid GLOVES kid 'GLOVES kid GLOVES KID GLOVES kid GLOVES kid GLOVES KID gloves kid GLOVES KID GLOVES KID gloves kid gloves kid GLOVES KID gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid ('loves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves id gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves KID gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves kid gloves KID ('LOVES kid gloves KID GLOVES kid ("loves kid gloves KID GLOVES kid ('LOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES kid gloves KID GLOVES kid GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES kid GLOVES KID GLOVES KID gloves KID GLOVES KID GLOVES kid GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID gloves kid GLOVES kid GLOVES KID GLOVES kid GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES kid GLOVES KID gloves KID GLOVES kid GLOVES KID gloves KID GLOVES kid GLOVES kid GLOVES KID GLOVES KID GLOVES kid gloves KID gloves KID gloves KID gloves kid gloves KID gloves fID GLOVES ID gloves kid GLOVES kid GLOVES KID GLOVES kid GLOVES KID GLOVES KID gloves kid GLOVES kid GLOVES KID GLOVES kid gloves kid gloves m> GLOVES SID GLOVES I II! TO-MORROW WE SHALL OFFER fr^^^ 1,000 DOZ. EMBROIDERED KID GLOVES W^ 1,000 DOZ. EMBROIDERED KID GLOVES All Sizes, to-wit: 5 3 , 6, 6\ 6\ 6 3 , 7, 7\ 7 s , 7 3 , 8. Blacks. Tans. Street Shades. ALL AT 51 1 Cents PprPsiirl if bGlllO Gil dill EVERY PAIR WARRANTED! EVERY PAIR WARRANTED! The assortments are now first-class, but no doubt will soon be broken, as the quality of the Gloves will guarantee ready takers the moment they are offered for sale. WE ADVISE TO CALL EARLY ! THE LAST SHIPMENT OF FINE FOREIGN Has just arrived, and will be added to our present stock now offered at Per Yard. The lot is comprised in part of Black and Col ored Cordovas, Armures, Henriettas, 46 inches wide, Colored Silk Warp Henriettas, etc., etc. Values Never to be Duplicated Again. BftLJMT! We beg to Call Especial Atten tion to our CLOHPIT! cum nil N. W. Cor. Seventh and Mm Sts., V Part. 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