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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 05, 1888, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-11-05/ed-1/seq-8/

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Remarkable Feat of Two-
Year-Old Sunal, Who
Trots in 2:18.
Speculation as to Guy and
His Probable Per
The Erdenheim Sale Will
Take Place Next Thurs
Capt. Marrett Has a Great
Filly at McGrath's
The sporting world was antonished
the 19th ]of October at Bay District
Park when Sunal, a two-year-old filly,
trotted a mile in 2:20 Y. The 27th day
of October, just eight days after, she
trotted over the same track a mile in
2:18, the first quarter being trotted in
35 seconds, the second and third in 34&
each, and the fourth in 3.>_. Sunal is a
bay filly by Electioneer, out of Waxana,
by Gen. Benton, and she ont of Waxy,
thoroughbred daughter of Lexington."
Her mile in 2:IS reduces the two-year
old record to the three-year-old mark of
Salde Wilkes, 2:18. It is reasonable to
expect that she will lower the three
year-old record next season, and that if
nothing happens to her as a four-year
old she will wipe out Manzanita's
2:16. She is siid to be the best
trotter ever bred in Palo Alto, and it is
within the possibilities that she may in
time beat Maud S's record of 2:08%.
She is built after the pattern of Maud
S, being higher behind than forward,
and having great propelling power.
But before she reaches the notch marked
by Maud S the live and six-year-old
records' of Jay-Eye-See, respectively
2:10% and 2:10, will be found difficult to
equal, notwithstanding all the promise
of improvement with age which her
speed indicates.
Wednesday, Oct. 24, Stamboul started
at Bay District park, San Francisco,
to lower his record and was suc
cessful. The time was :33?/, 1:07,
1:41, 2:14%. Orrin A. Hickok
drove him. Stanibaulis by Sultan, out
ofFleetwing by Ilainoletonian; se<_»nd
dam by George M. Patchen; third dam
by Abdallah. He is six years old,
and commenced trotting as a two-year
old. Last autumn ha went into winter
quarters with a five-year-old record of
2:27* ._. He is now at Bosemeade, with
the fastest stallion record ever made on
the Pacific coast. • "i
Guy, one of the most noted horses of
the year, is looked noon by many as the
horse that will beat the record of Maud
S, 2:083*-4. Since he went on the circuit
he has been kept on edge •"•' with a view
to his making a very fast. mile. Thus
far he has nol beaten 2;12. With a good
day and track, if fit and well, he ought
to trot in 2:10. He can certainly doit
if as good as" he was at St. Louis, liis
gait is the perfection of trotting action.
There is not a particle of waste motion
about i . Coining down the stretch
be reminds one of . Jay- Eye-See, but
has not so much knee "action. He is
as rapid a st rider as was Bed Cloud^uul
goes as low as Bonesetter. His racing
days are undoubtedly . over. Owners
would not start horses against him on
account of his erratic scoring, and even
if they did there is no horse now on the
turf which has a chance to beat him.
In the future he will have to tackle the
scythe-bearer or take his flights of
speed on the road. That he would de
velop into a steady scorer with regular
racing there is hardly a doubt. His im
provements this year was remarkable.
At St. Louis, his last start, he scored
nine times in the three heats. There
were two scores in the first heat, one
the second and six the third. lie is
cunning. -He jogs like an old cow and
brushes whenever called upon,
ami seems perfectly level-headed
until asked to turn with the
other horses and score to the wire.
lie knows what is wanted and doesn't
want to do it. He begins each score
by throwing his head upward to one
side and taking short jumps, keeping
his forelegs nearly stiff. When he gets .
ready to go he drops his head, and in a
flash is trotting a 2:20 gait. Other
trotters have no chance with him if the
judges protect him. If they square
away each score they will exhaust
themselves while he is not doing any
work, and if they wait for him to strike
a trot he will dart away from them be
fore they can catch their speed. He
should be an ideal road horse. To the
pole he is as good as ever was seen. If
Jay-Eye-See will stand training next
year Mr. Case and Mr. Gordon will
probably hook their .black whirlwinds
together and see what kind of a team
record they can make.
The Erdenheim Sale.
Turf, Field and Farm.
The sale of the Erdenheim stud, prop
erty of the late Commodore N. W. Kitt
son, will take place at the Erdenheim
stud farm Thursday next, Nov. 8. The I
lot is one of the most valuable ever sold
in the United States, consisting of six
stallions: Alarm, Reform, imported
Dalnacardoch, Woodlands, the great
racehorses Rataplan and Pardee, both
untried as sires, but royally bred from
choice racing families. The other four
are tried and successful stallions, sires
of most excellent race horses. The
brood mares are forty-seven in num
ber, including some of the most desir
able matrons in the stud, such as Mag
gie B B, dam of Iroquois, Harold, Pan
ique, etc.; Sister of Mercy, dam of Par
dee; Waltz, dam of Glidelia; Megan,
dam of Spina way; Elastic, dam of Al
bia. Bouncer, etc,; Blue Lodge, dam of
Aura; Syria, nam of Brynwood;
Rachel. Refrain's dam; Lady Lumley,
dam of Rataplan, together, with many
other producers of winners, represent
ing all lines of successful producing
blood, with a number ot . very
superior young mares which
raced successfully and are too
young in the stud to be known .as pro
ducers, but are all descended from dis
tinguished racing and producing fam
ilies. After the sale of the Erdenheim
lot will be sold Buxom, by Bonnie Scot
land, and her yearling filly, by imported
Hopeful, sire of Holiday; Northanna
and her yearling filly, sister to Rousta
bout, by Reform, and the superior race
mare Ittilala, by Reform, out of im
ported Essayez 11., the dam of Issa
Local Horse Notes.
Capt. T. B. Marrett's stallion Nut
wood Mambrino is attracting the atten
tion of people who like trotters. Last
week John Ure, Jr., of Eau Claire, came
to St. Paul with a friend to see Mr.
Marrett's stock generally, and Nut
wood in particular. They were so well
pleased that Mr. Ure has sent the full
sister to Billy Dayton. 2:27, to be bred
to Nutwood. Capt. E. V. Holcomb has
sent his fast mare to be bred to Nut
wood. * - . ■_ '. ..-...:
- Mr. John Dowd will be located at M.
A. Balfour's Palace stables, 488 Selby
avenue, where he will handle gentle
men's roadsters and horses for the track
in the spring. i He also has a blacksmith
shop connected with the barn, ana will
make a soccialty of fine shoeing. He is
handling at the present: Prince Mc,
2:28^, pacer; Bay Diamond, 2:23>£,
pacer ; Fred D,2:27,J<-\trotter,and Willett
11, who has shown 2:20, pacer, and a
full brother to Lord Nelson, 2:2(''.<. ;
W. L. McGrath is enthusiastic about
a filly he has at his farm called Li i tie
Nick. She belongs, in part, to Capt.
Marrett, and is by Nutwood Mambrino,*
dam Jennie G, 231, by Star of the West.
Mr. McGrath says that she trots away
from all the rest in the pasture.'
George P. Smith, of Hastings, was in
town a day or two ago, and says his
horses ..are all doing well. He has a
good many horses from St. Paul board
ing with - him," and they are all . doing
finely. Among V others >he : - lias Col.
Allen's span of Hambletonians in his
Dr. Bigelow, of Owatonna, lias pur
chased of A. C. Fisk, of Cold Water,
Mich., a bay stallion : colt Coming two
years old, that is a. nice-looking fellow;
lie is by Hambletonian Star, dam by
Masterlode. '" '•--■
Horses Wintered at Oak Lawn.
Box stalls if desired. Best of care
and attention guaranteed. . For par
ticulars inquire John Mather, Mather,
Cady & Co., 373 Robert street. 1-
Made a Good Impression*
Special to the Globe. ,« „ .
Little Falls, Minn., Nov. 4.— Hon.
George K. Robinson, of Minneapolis, ad
dressed one of the largest and most en
thusiastic meetings that ..has been
held in this city, during the cam
paign. His arguments on --the issue
of the tariff was plain and well received
and made a eood impression, on his
audience. The manner in which he
haadled Merriam and his methods
in obtaining his nomination brought
-forth - thunders of applause.,
His reference to C. A. Gillman and Al
bert Scheffer created a great amount of
enthusiasm and increased the popular-.'
ity of Cleveland, Wilson and
Canning. The hall was entirely
too small to. hold .the number of
people wishing to hear- the speaker.
Mr. Kobinson is a gentleman of j pleas
ing manner and made many friends for.
Cleveland, Wilson and Canning.
Another Old Dakota Veteran Writes to
the President „ , ; y
And the Matter Is Promptly Attended to
at the Request of Mr.
Cleveland. - V
Special to the Globe.
ROBCOE, Nov. 4.— The Republican
press of the county so persistently ac
cuses President Cleveland of being
hostile to : the soldiers' interests that
your correspondent takes pleasure in '
bringing the following facts to the
notice of the.' Globe's numerous
readers: . „ - -YVY.Y''
Capt. S. Y. Arnold, of Roscoe, a
soldier who served in an Illinois regi
ment during the late war, has- had ar
rears due him by the government : lor
back pay. on commission ' for twenty- \
four years." He has made an effort <■■
since 1870 to collect the amount, and
finally had the claim allowed;
last quarter. As he heard noth
ing further from it, he wrote
to President Cleveland Sept. 7 a
plain business letter, stating r the facts <.
in the case, among others that- he>. was:. 5
crippled, and Sept. 18 received notice Y
from the second auditor of the treasury
that, "at the request of the president V
his claim would be settled as speedily
as practicable," and he has already. re
ceived the vouchers from the treasury; -
department' This prompt action in the? I
interest of a soldier by Mr. Cleveland^: -
is certainly XXXXt- '■■■ y- ■
as Dakota has no voice in selecting a
president this year: 'I will . add that
Capt. Arnold's military record is a very
honorable one, and I believe that where
such is the case soldiers will always.re
ceive just recognition at" the bands of
President Cleveland. "V , * . ,T
In the Hands of Schemers, and so
Pulled Himself Out of the Race.
Speciai to the Globe. „ -'-„'.'' }_'. , ;.'
Fargo, Nov. 4.— episode of the
political campaign has . been the en
trance upon the lists of aspirants for
office of one Lewis Aichs, a Swede,
born some forty years ago, and now am
bitious to become sheriff of the most
populous COUNXY
in the tenitory.- Like all of like ilk, he
was persuaded to this course by friends.
These friends seem not to have been
his countrymen, but the. jackanapes
who are working for the election of
Lowry, candidate upon the Republican ■
ticket, evidently presuming this course
would injure the prospects of C. W.
Smith, the People's candidate. It was
which no one seems willing to father,
and of which all parties are now heart
ily ashamed, including Mr. Hicks him
self, who has withdrawn, and it is inti- .
mated will vote for the entire People's
ticket. Of course there are stories of
Mr. Hicks being purchased— that he re
ceived money from Smith, etc.— all{6f
which is, in the language of Bob lnger
soll, " ■*' -h
Mr. Smith is altogether too independ
ent a man to even ask, much less pur
chase, the support of any man, while
Mr. Hicks would never degrade himself
by accepting from Mr. Smith, or any
one else, any remuneration for the per- -
formance of what he believed to be his
duty. "Now that Hicks has seen the.
disgrace which he was bringing upon
himself, "and has withdrawn from the
contest, it leaves a square light between
Smith and Lowry, with big odds in
favor of Smith. YY. ' „ ..y:;;-Y.Y ;
And Hope to Come in Again With
a Good Share.
Special to the ■Globe::.*i.>-0.'. -.-'-■.■
Pierre, Nov. 4.— The Republican
central committee of Hughes county
lately issued a lengthy manifesto to the
voters, presenting their reasons why
tneir party followers should stay by cer
tain candidates nominated, but whom a
large majority of them find it hard to
wash down. Notably among these was
the Republican candidate for sheriff, .
but it now transpires that even the cen
tral committee, in its secret confabs;
lias expressed the belief that salt will
not save him, and it is now casting about, .
after providing the aforesaid candidate
with rope in plenty to hang himself, to
save the balance of the ticket, more
especially the treasurership. This office j
has been held the past two terms by
E. B. Palmer, now deputy, territorial
auditor, who in both campaigns suc
ceeded in overcoming a strong Repub
lican majority in the county principally !
on his merits and popularity* He de
creed these qualifications to his deputy, -
Joseph P. Stone, who is making the run
exactly as Palmer would have done and
will succeed in rolling up Palmer's old
time majority in a Republican county. ,
The Democratic party in Hughes county
has never asked tor much m the past,
but its taste has been refined and it has
always taken the best in the larder—
the offices of treasurer and sheriff—
will do it again. y ::y..yy ::
A Decision of Judge Tripp That
*'-„'. Will Not Please Mathews.
Special to the Globe. .'Y .-...:■
; Woonsocket, Nov. 4.— A -.ruling of -
Judge Tripp r.t Wessington Springs last
Saturday completely knocks, the usury
business in Dakota. A man had . been
sued on a note, but proved that he; had
received only $300 where " he was-com
pelled to give a note for $350, .bearing
interest at 12 per cent per annum. The
judge instructed the jury to give the 1
money-loaner only - $300, ' knocking off
all the interest, and now other chattel
oaners are trembling..
Local Option Likely to Carry Tin
Walsh— Snowed ' Twenty-Four :
-Hours. ■ -'■'-_" "' . t 4-.Y'
Special to the Globe. ' :
;■ Grafton, Dak., Nov. Indications
are that local option will carry again
this fall. . ' '■■■.. \._ ":::
- \ It lias snowed ' steadily for ; twenty
four hours; weather mild.' - . ;
. Mathews, and his man Friday : (Gen. /
Allen) exposed their ignorance here last
week to a small audience. . ".; . ,
Furnished by the Political Combatants*
in Cass County.
Of Tea and Discuss the Situation, Which
Is Doubt for the Old .
Special to the Globe. ;
Fargo,' Nov. The strongest polit
ical canvass over known in this county
has been rasing with unabated fury the
past week. . The sanctity of every ham
let in the wide domain of Cass has been
invaded by the belligerents of both
sides, and every hall' and school house
has resounded to eloquence and echoed
back the words of wisdom, in some,
cases, and vituperation and abuse in
others. The entire population has been,
on the gui Vive; even the iadies have, p
as early in the day as possible that they
might devote thair feminine energies to
the support of the local option law,
which is usually. done over a cup of
good tea or some other poisonous tonic,
where those in favor of license get a
"piece of mind" they never hear of and
terrible schemes are concocted to ex-
terminate the horrible saloon man.
Prayers, tea and gossip have done a
great deal for the salvation of .the
world and may do more if the tea holds
out, but in the present instance we fear
they will be unavailing, for license will
prevail by a large majority unless a re
action should take place in the body of
politic which would seem improbable at
this ■ writing. Principles are splendid
things to work and talk for, but when
said principles are based upon a chimera
of the seeking after gods of
purity in the slums of wickedness
would it not be well to look around
about; us and see if common sense is
really dead. Eloquent -sermons have
been" delivered for temperance and re
form and these aire all right and proper,
but did they .V
for the poor or offer consolation to the
suffering or save a soul from perdition? .
If so, when and where? Noble women
and some few fair minded men* are en
gaged in the temperance work. . From
their characteristic truthfulness and
earnestness we would not detract, but
wish them godspeed, in hopes that
eventually they will strike "pay dirt"
by getting into '" XX'XX
where their hopes will be quicker .real
ized and their labors ■ will be better
And Trembling .at the Assaults
of the Honest and Excited Peo
ple. V.../: . " x:'X'X.^
Special to the Gloße
- Faego, Nov. The members of the
G. O. P. are as active as though they
really expected to vote for Harrison and
Morton, forgetting they are foreigners
out in the cold and have no voice in the
selection of these saints and sainters,
but hoping and praying and apparently •
believine: that should such ah unfortun
ate event occur as the election of their
president they will be in at the ''crunib
di-opping''. and get : a chunk of some
thing, even if not just as palatable as it
might be. .Those, however, who are in
terested in ■ county politics are beaver
like in their exertions to save the ticket
from defeat, and propose by any means,
faul or fair, to elect YY X. --..-."
THE ENTIRE GANG. y :;.,*• r.
They are watching the cool, careful
canvass of the - Democrats in hopes to
find a loophole for dynamite, but none
appears, and the bosses will find on
election day a sorry lot of defeated can
didates, blaming each- other more than
the Democrats for their, defeat. Upon
the other hand, the simple, plain and
honest means of electioneering only are
employed by the champions of the Peo
ple's c ticket. They are not bragging,
but working quietly and effectually and
should they be defeated they will take
it with a good grace and hold the bit
tightly, ready for the 'next race.* Honest
government and honest men will event
ually triumph, and if not now then it is
only a question of time. - But the yoe
man upon the People's ticket do not ex
pect defeat. They are rolling stones
from the foundations, y---' * '■'■■' *<~?-'rJ
•'■ ' yy of THE OLD GANG
every ; hour and it is only a question of
whether there is time enough to knock
them ■; all out before Nov. 6. Excite
ment in some localities runs high
and : sore noses and colored eyes are
sometimes visible, but no deaths have
so far occurred, nor is there any, likeli
hood of such an event, but temper some
times gets the better of quiet, judgment
and there is no knowing what may
transpire in the heat of battle. : -
No matter what occurs, the friends of
the People's ticket will wait and keep
their powder dry, hoping ever and pray
ing always for the advent of that great
day when peace shall reign upon earth
and the Republican party be no more
forever ■•*;"_. • '■;.

Crack in a Canal Bank.
.Cornwall. Ont., Nov. : 4.— A crack
has been discovered in the canal bank
where the old break occurred. The
opinion was that water would be let in
Sunday, and that boats would be able to
run Monday, but the chances now are
that boats will not get through this fall.
It is thought that when water is let in
the canal the pressure will be so great
that the bank will give way again.
_ — ___
■f '"'"; y"-'' Captured by Cannon.
Special to the Globe.
. Cincinnati, Nov. y 4.— A wrestling
match for a purse of; $300, best two falls
in three, catch-as-catch-can style, came
off last night at the People's theater,be
tween Tom Cannon and Jack Wan nop,
the English chain Dion. In the second
and third bouts, Cannon won, in three
and -four minutes respectively. Wan
nop took the first in seven minutes.
j _
: Headed for the Dark Continent.
] New York, Nov. 4.— The Liberian
bark Moravian sailed at 9- o'clock this
morning for the west coast of Africa.
Among the immigrants on board are
Alexander Stannard, of Boston, his five
children and a number of negro colo
nists for the republic of Liberia.
Thomas Coles, his wife and ,five chil
dren, of i Wyandotte, - Kan., . and Mrs.
Mary D. Moss,- of Chicago, " are also
among the passengers. -
• Weekly Bank Statement.
New York, Nov. 4.— The weekly bank
statement shows the following changes: .
Reserve, decrease 51,068,150
Loans, increase — 407,500
Specie, decrease 2,397,600
Legal tenders, decrease. ..... ;'.:..•. 242,900
Deposits, decrease....:.:'. .;. 746,200
Circulation, decrease .: V. :./... 121,300'
y The banks now hold $13,559,850 in ex
cess of the 25 per cent rule..
Interesting Gossip on Town Topics
and Things in General.
. Lincoln Journal. -; : -
'•Were you ever face to face • with * death ?',';
"Yes sir. About a year ago young Bilks, the
' poet, and I were caught out in a storm while
| in an open boat. . Bilks could , swim," but I
•couldn't." :* "And " : were you ; : afraid"?"
-Afraid? I should say so. * I expected " * »
drowned, and I knew that Bilks .-would siVim
to shore and write some poetryabout me." .
;'*'■ Election Re turh's'V- "* ' ; ' *
W'll be received •; at the Tremont Ex
change Tuesday night. Will be open
all night. .. -;■-'-* :' . : ; * :
An Old Bummer.
Puck. y ,
Poor Father Time! What .a horrible old
Inebriate he must be!— that is, if it be true
that time is money, and that money is always
tight. .^yy y '::-:. X- : T :
y Iron Mountain Route. ~ . : j-.i
'" ' 3 Daily Trains 3. ;*•'- •
St. Louis to the Southwest, with -
Through Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars
to Memphis, Little Rock, Malvern, -■-
Texarkana, Galveston, Austin, ■ --"
- San Antonio, Fort Worthy Dallas and-
; '-y-ySan 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, y
:*-"V • and the • ' - ,: ,~''
Popular Route to the .*
Winter Resorts of Texas.
"■:'-•'* . H. C. Town send, '■■• - ;- <■
General Passenger and -Ticket Agent,
' : St. Louis. Me. .- : -
'■.-.': •^■••-.•Yv-__»__ED.--..--'- : -:-'-. ; .'::'7~ : -
ARMSTRONG— In St. Paul. Nov. 4. Albert
Armstrong. Funeral services fiom vis
- Jate residence, .51 West Fifth street,
Wednesday, Nov. 7, at. 11 a.m.
BLAIR— St. Paul, on Sunday morn
ing,y Nov. y.4, .in the seventy-third
year of ; his age, John Blair. Funeral
; will take ■ place from his late resi
dence, 540 Mississippi street, Monday. sth
. inst., at 3p. m. _ . ; ..;'y*--'y
BRADLEY— St. Paul.- Nov. 4, at 5:25 p.
m., of consumption, William 11., oldest son
of Ellen and the late Richard Bradley,
aged twenty-nine years one month and
eight days,' .Funeral from residence, 100
East George street, ;at 2 p. m. J Wednesday, ;
Nov. 7. St. Cloud, Minn., and Brooklyn,
'' . N. V., papers please copy? . ...
All members 'of West Side Lodge No.
1 00, I. O. 'O. . F.. arc requested to meet "at
their hall. Wednesday, N0v.. 7, at 1 p.m..
snarp, to attend the funeral of our late and
esteemed brother,' William H. Bradley. All
friends of the family and members of sister
lodges aie invited to attend.
• . : . S. E. Foreman, N. G.
i. "_ . ' M. 8. Granger. R. S.
O'KEEFE— In West St. Paul, William R.
O'Keele, at 11 :20 this* p. m., at his home at
54 : Colorado avenue, aged - thirty-four
years seven months aud: twenty-two days.
.The iuueral will occur. on Monday, at 0
o'clock, from St. Michael's church.
SCIIULTZ— St. : Paul, Nov. 4, at 702'
Mississippi street, John Gotleib Schults"
aged sixty-nine years. Funeral- Wednes
day, 10 a. m. Friends 'of family invited.
FOR ' FUNERALS-Carriages for §2 and
hearse $3. P. W. Shirk's livery stable, 284
East Ninth street, corner Rosabel street.
: - : :-Aftiai6iJJtC-a.m--¥TS.
'■pO Till. i-tiiii.ic— Nor y HAVING
J- been a candidate before any of the con
ventions that have been held, nor sought a
nomination from any party, 1 feel at liuerty
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 officer.
F. A. Keuz.
Absolutely Pure.
This powder ne v er vanes.* .--'.-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
Pow'DEit Co.. lCg Wall street. Sew York
Special Wednesday Matinee. Bartley
Campbell's Best and Most . Successful Play,
the - : ' ••* : /:■" YYyYfe'- y • ' .
Under the management of Mr. Harry
y :„:: Kennedy. . : .. *.y.':.v-',*Y :
New Picturesque Scenery,
Startling Mechanical. Effects, and
. The Rain Storm of Real Water.
Special Notice— election returns will
be read from the stage during the perform
ance Tuesday evening. . • y . .■-' .'■''-.• ; y. ..
f^RAND fIPJ_jjA]4()US E
Nov. 8. 9, 10, Engagement Of :-
Thursday Evening . and Saturday Matinee
■' ,*y - Friday Evening,
Saturday Evening, ■-'.
Sale of Seats opens Tuesday. - ■■■■ ' '-'
For the rest of the week this Theater will be
closed for . the purpose of enlarging the
stage. Will reopen Monday, Nov. 12, with
the great Militaiy Comedy,
Excepting that on -Friday night. Nov. 9. the
be given.
Kohl, Middleton & Co.; Prop'rs. :
Week Beginning MONDAY, Nov. 5. '
. Splendid Staje Shows. -7
Proposals for Grading.
. Office of the . Board I■'
,- St. Paul, Nov. 1, 1888. -- J .
Sealed bids will be received at the :
office of the- Board of Commis
sioners, 23 East Fifth I street, 'until ' 12
o'clock m. of Nov. 8, .'for • removing
about 7,000 cubic yards of earth material
from the conduit line near •
Plans,"etc., can be seen at this office.
; .The Board certirties the right to reject
any and all bids. -V- : -v. ;.:;Yyv
*.-= Bonds or certified check for .twenty
-1,20) per cent of ;tlie amount of . the , bid
must accompany each bid. - -./ ■ _■
■-■ ■.'■- JOHN CAULFIELD, .
Secretary Board Water Commissioners.
■■■y'-X- '■<■'-■ 308-313 ,';•.••-.••-■;■.-.:...:-
Mayor's Office, ?Y
: . : City of St. Paul, Nov. 3, 1888. J
*.. By the terms of an act of the legis
lature : of. the ' State *of Minnesota, en
titled ."An act to provide for elections
and 2. registrations of.. electors lin in
corporated cities of over twelve thou
sand inhabitants, according Yto the
census of 1875," approved March 12, 1878,
* it is made the duty of the mayor, on the
day * next preceding any „' election, ; to
issue his proclamation- in a public man
ner,--: that the provisions of section
; -eighteen (18) of said act L will be strictly
*■ Enforced; In accordance therewith, ■- ■*.. r . - *
■ ••'Notice is hereby given that whoever
. shall sell or, give away /at retail any
. spirituous, malt, vinous or intoxicating
■ liquors, y. or -whoever shall keen
open any saloon -or., bar-room or
place where such y liquor is : sold
,or *> given away on* the first
. Tuesday of November, A. D. 1888,* the
s day fixed by law for general elections,
■i rom the hour of five (5) o'clock in the
forenoon to the hour of six (6) o'clock in
: ; the afternoon, within the limits of .the
■ City of St. Paul, shall, on conviction, be.
fined in a sum not less r than 825 nor
more than $100 for each and every of
fense'.'. . .< ' .-.- VY. YY- - ..;--'-"-
The chief of police will see to the en
forcement of the . act, and that patrol-
: men 'give.. personal notice, as far,., as.
■ practicable, to saloonkeepers, proprie
tors of ' hotels, and others dealing in
: liquors, and doing business within their
respective beats, that a strict com
pliance with this law will, be expected
.and enforced . '., ;....,.:*
Attest: . y:y-r...;.._-.^ :■.:..,-,,:,.:
Tuos. A. Prendergast, City Clerk.
I'M ll Wff I til
& BROS.,
Gas Fixtures!
96 East Third Street,
4nd 16 Second Avenue West. Duluth.
Sewer on Beaumont ana Preble
'Streets.. . -
Cut of St. Paul, Minn., Nov. 1,1888. 1
'r Sealed bids ' will be received by the
-, Board of Public AVorks .in I and for the
..'corporation of the city of St. Paul. Min
nesota, at their office said city, until
12 m. on the 13th day of November, A. D.
1888, tor constructing a sewer on
•Beaumont street, from Edgerton avenue
to Preble street; arid on Preble street,
.from Beaumont street to Phalen Creek,
in said ciry.>«ceor<ung to piahs and;
: specifications' on file in the office of
• said Board.
h A bond; with at : least two (2) sureties
in a sum of at least twenty. (20) per cent
of the gross amount bid^nust accompany
■each bid.
'! The said Board reserves the right to :
reject any or all bids. ~Y : y YY V *
! - ILL. GORMAN. President.
Official: y V -w W. F. Erwi.v.
308-318 Clerk Board of Public Works.
Grading De Soto Stre'st
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul. Minn.f Oct. 30, 1888. J
Sealed bids will be received by. the
Board of Public. Works in and for the
corporation of the city of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
12 m. on the 12th day of November. A. D.
18S8, for grading De Soto street, from
Whitall street to Braiuerd avenue, in
said city, according to plans and speci
fications on file in the office of said board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties in
a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent of
the gross amount bid must accompany
each bid. . xittr.* . .- V
- The said Board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids. ...
R. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: / W. F. Erwix.
SKI-SHI Clerk Board of Public Works.
•a !>«« 2 »H.r= _:_*cf 2 s !? as**«B»«_*"'5 **«8»«_*" ' ' fc". '
csY -^ "■£..' ** .- ?Y£ st-*? ~ *-fl_^______
'^ co i ?t™t/.^c s j* *^* •— r^d^_^_N_^_ *
||53S5_,Isjs2§| ,^2««S& O iS ___:
s!ifg^^ipg*s|i v ?fg^|3 2 £ O-
I = - NWj,v,J'?,s =_!-S-X«-_ ;tg m
a&b-£*» Ctrl' 3 ST 0 _P9 C_<- «i=>-S *"»■ t/i
3- S»?t-.ftC : i 3 B_L_?_?_^B** , Ss_# -"_&
if * i -2 as.8 2 2 * s >m_ a«5 S , g.-<„
1 . s a 2 »-• r«-s— "• a firg "_ oD_S3s**_ 9 sf
S«£ § __\ I§lb I xgg. §» - » s^f- |S- 2§ ,
Notice of Application for Liquor
License. :, V V
1 City Clerk's Office, )
St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 27, 1888. J
To Whom it May Concern : .
C Notice is hereby given r that "the .fol
lowing named persons have applied for
a license to sell intoxicating liquors for
the year 1888 at the places or locations
thereinafter stated :
1 'Fj A. Jewitt, 326 Robert street.
f. McCourtney & Shea, 93 East Seventh
•street. '-■ ■'-"' '_-.';."; "**y- .": "r'-'Y f' XX '■
*f. Now, therefore, notice is further given
•that the said applications will , heard
and considered by the undersigned at
his office in the City Hall, on Monday,
■the 12th day of November, A. D. 1888, at
•10 ofelock a. m., where all persons in
terested may appearand will be: heard.
oct29-2wm City Clerk.
-. sals > will be received by the under
signed nt office 222 East Fourth St., in the
city of St. Paul, until 12 o'clock m., Nov. 15,
-ISSB, for the ; purchase of the lire stock
. of- general merchandise and book accounts
belonging to the. estate or John Lundquist,
an insolvent, lately doing business at Win- )
throp,*Minu. All bids must be accompanied
by a certified check j for $50,-. as ; evidence ot j
good faith. Stock: and book accounts may
be hid on separately, or jointly, at the option
of the ■ bidder. Copy, of -.inventory, ran. be
had by applying : at office, 222 East Fourth
st. * The ■ undersigned reserves the - right to
reject an y and all bids. • y'yy -^X
. J ■•:-;■: JOSEPH W.BLABON.
Assignee John Lundquist, Winthrop, Minn.
300-15 - -•• ■ : -"~y- ••- ■' ■" „ .
Cm '■ a a m Iff I Fresh Home-Made
\\ Hj I lif I Candy every day
11 Eli § i _fl at Mack's Cand/
Mil I I *: Kitchen. 100 East
1 1 1 1 U I I Seventh Street.
Suburban Townsite
Around the city of St. Paul.
Further Progress Reported.
i - ■ y * ..' Y V
The 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. m. and also
at 8 o'clock a. m. They can leave for
their homes in comfortable steam
train at 5:10 o'clock p. m., at 6:20 p.
m. and at 9:30 p. in. ,
Two theater trains :. weekly,
Wednesdays and Saturdays, at 11:20
c Intermediate trains at 10 and
12:12 a. m. and at 2 p. m.
.:■' The arrangements are perfect and
make our suburban town the most
convenient for access, y . : ;
No. 28 East Fourth Street.
Mahlon D. Miller, President.
Morris Beifelp. Secretary.
Do you want any? If so, we have
the largest stock in the West,
sell more garments, at CLOSER
than any house in the West.
SEAL JACKETS, - $75.00
SEAL SACQUES, - - 125.00
SEAL CAPS, - - - 8.75
SEAL MUFFS, - - 10.00
MINK SACQUES, - - 100.
You can't afford to buy without
seeing our goods.
99 and 101 East Third St.
' Watonwan Valley StocKFdifli!
Garden City, Blue Earth County, Minn.
Importers of English Shire and Percbe
ron stallions. Fifty now on hand.
Prices low, easy terms. St. Paul office,
201 Eagle street.
T. Holland, Pres. J. W. Shea, Sec. '■':
J. 11. Bryant, V. P. J. F. Thompson. Tress.
Office— 3l7 Minnesota StrMl.
Factory— Sou Park, St. Paul, Minn,
Steam Heating, Brass and Iron Finings,
Treatment.— Fits. Nervous Neuralgia,-
Wakefulness, Mental Depression, Premature.
Old Age, Barrenness, Loss of Power in either
sex. Involuntary Losses and Spermatorrhoea
caused by over-exertion of- the brain, self,
aouse or over-indulgence. Each box con
tains one month's treatment. 81.00 a box,
or six boxes for $5.00. sent by mail prepaid
on receipt of price. . We guarantee six boxes,
to cure any case. Guarantee issued only by
Ilippler & Collier, Druggists, Sole Agents,
Seventh and Sibley, St. Paul, Minn.
Full Line of* Fur Goods,
Fancy Robes & Rugs.
Cash Paid for.FURS. •
339 Jackson St
Corner Second and Cedar Sts.,
■;.-.: ST. PAUL, MINN.
Direct Importer of Seeds and Bulbs.
y y Floral Decorations. ' ■
Chicago. St. Paul & Kansas City
- & ' RAILWAY. '
(Minnesota & Northwestern.), y
..eave Leave I Arrive Arrive
M p'lis. St. Paul St. Paul Mp" lis.
-,'■:-■' a.m. a.m. P. 31. P. M.
Chicago Ex. 7:05 7:45 2:35 3:10
r. M. P. 31." *a. W. • a.m.
Chicago Lim 7:00 7:33 7:30 8:10
fit T nnfe it, 1 ■*• M - ■*• M - •*• M - A. M. -
KansaS* l 8:05 8:35 10:20 11:! * 5
express... j p * . 15 7;5!) | p * M * - -..,
express... j . 7;15 7;5Q 6:45 7:35
• . Ly!e. '- ■ Austin. Dodge Center, . Chattield,
Plainview, Rochester, Peoria, Indianapolis,
Columbus, and all points East, South, and
West. -i-y >■-..'.■■-.... .-..■■- - ■;• — -:
Dining cars, Mann Boudoir cars and Com-,
pany's Sleepers on Chicago night trains.
Through Sleepers on . Dcs Moines night
trains.- y .■"■'-'■'
City ticket offices 195 East Third street and
Union depot, foot of Sibley street, St. Pant.
.City ticket office. No. . 3 * Nicollet Hou33.
Union Depot. Bridge square, Minneapolis.
Change of time taking effect Sunday, sept.
2, 1833. ■'■-■■ - ' ■ •■■-■ • ■■•-■■■•. .
_9_____^^ If yea want to hire <%
fs!______» : . tenement read The Globe
B&P^y "Want CotuiiM*.
(Clothing f-f OUSE\
".' - Established 1882. Incorporated 18S5.
The Largest Clothing Store in St. Paul.
Cor. Seventh and Robert Sts., 10-14 Washington Aye. North,
X '•- v i ' \:H V St. Paul. Minneapolis.
... x The Largest Clothing Store in Minneapolis.
■X ' •:.-;' ■-■■•"-■ V . •' • i
y Is it not a wise economy of time and money to '
always go to the largest store in town before de- '
ciding where to purchase?
The great "Plymouth" business covers .- every
thing in ; the way of wearing apparel for Gentle
men and Boys. j
: The finest Clothing, Furnishings, Hats, Caps,
Furs, Shoes — everything from inside to outside, j
from top to toe, everything reliable, everything at j
Plymouth 'Prices. ■ \ [
fcst SCHLIEK & CO,,
_Wsm^l 85 and 89 East Third St., St. Paul -
J*M ■: '..- 1 New styles in Ladies' Lace
JjK^^^l^l Shoes, largest and finest assort-
JffiSF ( \ ment of Ladies' Fancy Slip-
MBr i-^l pees. Our Gents' $5 and $8.50
j_S^ x C*--**^*x^J Shoes are unexcelled for fit.
__-^^^^^^^^_»9w^_ir -Style and wear. Ask to see our
'.^^^tikWlmt'' new light-weight Overshoes.
;^ S6^M'iF^ -HB Large stock felt shoes and slip-
Agents For Burt's Fine Shnes. pers for cold and tender feet.
■;*,,. . .;--.*-_*{■ •:;. , '-„'■■■ \- • •■..;«"><>_._.'* -.- ■;. .■ f.-~ .<■■; .;-■;--«• ;: -.-,*■. •_**.-'* - c . *>..•. t •.■.;^>i-.-i „;• --^ •
• *"• „v, . lw> . a.i.-,o UUJ , out uui.o.»v.. i.. b » .< .no auiue way, niiu thus nave the benefit
of some of those superior qualities and styles of poods 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
ope for a call from you. SMITH & FARWELL. 33!), 341 and 313 East Seventh street.
i - — j^^si
: **_Yfy__ S* m t ****** %*. all PAUL,
Aj^* To Chicago, Omaha and Kansas City.
Mimieap'ls. I Si. Paul. _■ naiiy., t Ex. Sunday. St. Paul. | -lnneip'ls.
+655 AM 745 AM .....„.~Ean Claire, Merrillan and Green Bay 7 10PM t8 00 I'M
■*220 PM 300 PM .....Eau Claire, Chippewa Falls and Kirov 150PM*2 30 PM
-*650 PM 730 PM ......; Eau Claire, Mcrrillan and Elroy * 7 30AM 803 AM
+.9 10 AM 945 AM New Richmond, Superior and Duluth '. '605PM t6 45 PM !
* 9 OOPM 940 PM ...._ New Richmond, Superior and Duluth 655 AM* 735 AM r
t9lo AM 945 AM Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Watersmeet 605PM t 6 45PM-."
*900 PM 940 PM Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Escanaba. 655AM*7 35 AM
*2 20 PM- 300 PM ..Chicago, Madison and Janesville— Fast Day Express.. 150PM*2 30 PM
*650 PM 730 PM Chicago Fast Vestlbuled Express 7 30 AM * 8 03AM
*CSO PM 730 PM ....Madison, Waukesha and Milwaukee— Line.... 7 3UAMj* 8 03AM .
LEAVE. I WESTERN -__ , _E*.._--X*B*_3_ ARRIVE.
St. Paul. I Minneap'ls. I » Daily. ■ ♦ Ex. Snnday. Minm.p'ls. I St. Panl
-Vlso AM 825 ....Sioux City, Sioux Falls, Mitchell and Yankton.... 630PMif7 03 PM
*600 PM 640PM I Fast Line, Sioux City, Omaha and Kansas City 855AM*9 30 AM ;
t750 AM 825 AM „„™.Mankato, Lake Crystal and Elmore C3OPMj 703 I'M
*600 PM 640 PMI ....... ...Mankato, Tracy and Pierre 855AM*9 30 AM
Chicago Fast Day Express arrives Chicago at 7 next morning. Chicago Vcstlbnled Express arrives Chicago at
9.30 next morning. Through Sleeper to Milwaukee on Vcstlbulcd Express arrives there at 7.40 next morning.
Sieopin" Cars and Dining Cars, the finest In the world, on these Chicago Trains.
Through Pullman Sleepers on Kansas City Fast Line to Council Bluffs, Omaha and Kansas City. Also Pullman
Sleepers on Night Trains between St. Paul and Duluth, Ashland and Tracy. ,
TiniET St. Paul, 59 Ea-t Third S'reet and Inlon Depot, foot Slider Street.
OFFICES: i Minneapolis, |3 Meollet House Block and I'uion IN put, Bridge square.
(ieul l-a»eDger Arent. City Ticket Agent. St. Paul. t__r Ticket Act.. Minneapolis.
| #_ a ST.-PAUL *
. ■vl railway. m m
Througli Trains to Principal Point.
V in Central and Northern .Minne
sota, Dakota, Montana, Manitoba
''and British Columbia.
. "2. I Leave Arrive
. '._ . y-Y I St. Paul. St.Paul.

Morris and peton :10 am a 6:55 p m
: Aberdeen and Elleu
.dale Express. ..... 8:10 am 6:55
St. Cloud, Fargo and
• Grand Forks. . . .*. . . a 8:20 m nf> :45 m
OsseoandSt. Cloud. a 2:30 p m all :55 a m
■ Excelsior and Hutch
• : inson ............ a 4 :30 pm a 1 2:55 pm
Anoka, St. Cloud and
Willmar... a 3:40 pm all :10am
Princeton andMilaca a 3:-10 pm ali:loain
; . Watertown. Huron,
: Wahpeton. . Cassel
j ton, Dope and Lari
• mora '..;;•■...•.-...: b7:3opm c7*.25a m
Crookston, Winnipeg '. •
y and Victoria .
Through Express.. 8:35 p m C :55 ato
Fergus Falls, Fargo, -
Grand Forks, Neche 8 :35 p m C -.55 a m
Minot, Buford, Great
Falls, Helena and
8utte............... dS:3spm e(>:ssam
All trains dally except as follows: a ex
Sundays : b Saturdays as far as Wahpeton
-only; c Mondays from Wahpeton only; d ex
cept Saturday :e except Monday.
Througn sleepers to Great Falls. Mont.
and points west of Grand Forks Mondays and
Thursdays only.
Through sleeping car service daily to Fer
gus Falls,' - Moorhead, Fargo, Grand Forks,
•Grafton,: Wahpeton. Casselton, Crookston,
Winnipeg, Watertown, Huron and all other
important points east of Grand Forks.
• Snort line trains between St. Paul and .
Minneapolis run frequently, from' Union
depot iv each city during the day., W. J
Dutch, City Passenger and Ticket Agent,
195 East Third st., St. Paul; V. D. Jones. City
Passenger and Ticket Agent, corner Third
st. and Nicollet ay., Minneapolis. -.'- Union
Depot in boih cities. . ■ . ---.*- --■■.; ...
MINNEAPOLIS. I leave, j arrive.
Chicago, Milwaukee, I , I
Chippewa Falls, f al :15pm alo:3s__
Claire, Neenah, Osh- J
kosh. Fond dv Lac: |
and Waukesha :'.*.... i (.a7:lorMl a4:10i»-*
ST. paul. • | leave. I arrivb. •
Chicago, Milwaukee,
Chippewa Falls, Eau fa2:OOPM aIO:ODAJ_
Claire, Neenah, Osh- I
'kosh, Fond dv Lac |
and Waukesha...... |,a 7 :45 1 a3:4or*t
a Daily. --••_.• '-•*'•_ ,'■"'•#.'- »__.■_. ' ■■•'
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars and theCjn
iral's famous Dining Cars attached to all
through trains- OFFICES. .
mroi.ni- CITY OPFICES>
EL ; Paul— l 73 East Third -treat: a S.
Kohl* City Ticket Agent •
Union Depot— & Knebel, Agents.
Minneapolis— l 9 Nicollet House Block;
.H. Anson, Northwestern Passenger Agent.
_ Union Depot— H. Martin,* Agent. _ _ ,
frrrrr!>*-: 102- East Third street
''SSnlSmi^i* & Unlon I>9vot ' 8L PvjL
%■ A means Daily. except
IG2 East Third street,
£ Union Depot. St PviL
Ameans Daily. Bexcapt
L+__ / "SZPAIf& I Sunday. C except Saturday.
/ D except Monday.
■^*'^£ > / ~[L7st. Paul. Ar. M. , I'uu *
LaCros„Dub.&Ls"|» 7:15 a.'m. I? ™ p. m - «
Aberdeen & Fargo B / :3i» a. m. (» :4o p. m. A
Pra.duC..M.&C.Ex B 9:40 a. m. s_:s_op. m. B
Calmer & Dav.Ex.iH 9:10 a. m. , »oa. m. J
Mil.,Chi.<_ All. Ex. A 3 :00 a. m. 1 :s<>p. ra. A
Owatonua & Way.! A 4:lo p. m.,10:20a. m. A
Wabasha & Way ;.'B4::>0 ; <. m.j r 9:5 --a. in. J
Fast Mail ::*........ t A(> p. m. 3:1.-) p. m. A
Aberd'n&MlLEx. A 6:*_'»d. m. ( 8-AOX. m. A
Mil&Chi. Vest b.O A 7 :31* p. m. j 7 :3<J a. m. A
A„s.,Dub.<S:ChiEx C 7 :4up.' m. I 7:53 a. in. :> -
Northern Pacific Railroad !
* ■
The Dining: Car Line to Fargo, Win
nipeg*, Helena, Bntte and the
Pacific Northwest.
Dining Cars on Pacific and Winnipeg Ex
press Trains.
j Leave I Arrive
St. I'aul I St.Paul
I Daily, i Daily.
Portland Express (lim
ited), 'for Fargo, Bis
marck, Miles Citj,
Helena. Butte," Spo
; kane Falls, Tacoma
and Portland ...... . . 1:03 p. m 5:05 p. a
ited) for Biainerd.
Grand Forks, Graf
ton, . Pembina and
Winnipeg.... 4:03 p. m. 7:05 a.m.
Passenger Express for
Fergus Falls, Wahpe
ton, Milnor, Fargo. .
. Miles City, Helena,
Butte, Spokane Falls. "
Tacoma and Port- - ....v.
land.. ...; ........... |8:00 p. m. 7:05 a. m.
Dakota Express .for
Sauk Center, Morris, : Y-y ■'.'•'--'•
Fargo and intermedi
ate points 8:00 a. m. 0:37 m.
eriAU'OKTANT- Limited Pacific Coast
Express stops at principal points only.
trains leaving St. Paul at 8:00 p. m. daily.
Through Pullman Sleepers daily between
St. Paul and Grafton. Grand Forks, Winni
peg, Fergus Falls. Wahpeton, Helena and
all points West.
C. E. STONE, City Ticket Agent, 173 East
Third Street, St Paul.
. G. F. McNeill, City Ticket Agent, 19 Nicol
let House. Minneapolis.
'The Burlington*
Union Depots, Minneapolis, St Paul, Chi
cago and St. Louis. • ;.•.
Ticket Offices— St. Paul, corner Third an_
Robert sts. ; Chicago, corner Clark and Ad
ams sts.; St. Louis, 112 North Fourth st. . -
Leave Arrive
St PauL St. PauL
Chicago, St. Louis and •
Peoria, daily, 7:30 p.m. 7:55 a.m.
Chicago, La Crosse,
Dubuque.and Galena
Ex. Sunday ....... . .7 :30 a. m. 3 -.00 d. m
Suburban trains leave union* depot,' St.
Paul, for Dayton's bluff, Oakland. High wood,
Newport. St. Paul Park and Pullman avenue
daily at 7 and 10 a. in., 12:15. 2:39, 5:10,
G:2o and 0:30 p. m.. and Wednesdays and
Saturdays only at 11:2) p. m. Returning,
arrive daily, at C:SO, 8:10 and 11;15 a. m.,_
2,5, 6:10 and and 7:30 p. m., and \Ved|
nesdays and Saturdays only at 11 *05 p. in.
. Lv.stt'aul |Ar St.Paui
Chi. & Dcs .Moines Ex. *S:4sam *7:2spra
St.Louis & Kan City Ex »_ am! »7:25pm
Watertown * Pac. Div.
Ex... .;•.. *»8:00 a m <o:3spn_
J* Express ..... *3:sopm *ll*.3sata
St. Louis 'Through' Ex t_:2spm| tt> :00 am
Dcs Moines & Kansas * ■•-'■•.-
City Express.......;. dfi:2sp m, :00am
Chicago "Fast" Ex.... do >pm| d 1) :00am
d. Daily. * ex. Sundays, tex. Saturday.
Ticket office, St. Paul, corner Third and'
Sibley streets, and depot Broadway, fort of
Fourth street. . -
are perfectly Nil aad alwaji .Effectual.
.Never fall to afford apeedy an.l certain
relief. Mora than 10,000 American .on.™
use them regularlr. Guaranteed laperfor to all
iilbers or cash refunded. If your dni-rist don't
i.. '■"IVileoa'a Compound 'Vaamy
Pill*" accept no wrortbliMa nostrum *„i oto bo "juit aa
g0..„, '' bet .end 4 eta. for '.'Woman's Safe Guard**
. and r«xlv« tha only absolutely reliable remedy by
mail. * WILCOX -I-ECU'IV CO., l*hll_., Va. *

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