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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 02, 1892, Image 13

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1892-10-02/ed-1/seq-13/

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BUSY DAYS IN TRADE,
Encouraging News From All
: \- Parts of the Growing
Northwest.
All Classes of Merchants in
the Cities Feeling the
Stimulus.
v ***********
Banks,; the Pulse of Business,
; Strong and in Splendid
nSJM Shape.
01xd*JU.
General 7 Business Progress
Upward and Onward-
Collections Good.
These are the busiest days of the year
In the lively towns and cities of the
Northwest. Nowhere outside of the
Dakotas have new towns grown more
rapidly nor more substantially. The
grain and other products are being mar
keted, supplies for the winter are being
purchased, new clothing is in demand,
and all classes of trade, even the jewel
ers and furriers, feel the benefits of the
.harvest.
The banks of the Twin Cities receive
fully 110,000,000 of currency by express
each year during this season for the
handling of wheat, and following the
exceedingly prosperous season of
1891, the banks here find
themselves in belter financial
shape than ever. The same
may be said of the agriculturists who
paid off an immense amount, of mort
gage indebtedness during the year, and
now have reasonably good crops, with
prices satisfactory, except on wheat,
which is somewhat lower than the
figures of a year ago. Many of the farm
ers are behind with fall work, but the
trade has improved, and will increase
rapidly. * Concerning
The Banking Situation
William Dawson, president of the Bank
of Minnesota and one of the most experi
enced and best known bankers of St.
Paul, found time yesterday to talk on
the subject at some length. He said:
"There are more deposits in the banks
here now than they have ever had be
fore, but money is close and active, for
• the reason that a vast amount of cur
rency is beimr used to handle the crops.
The bank is the. tliemonieterof the busi
ness community, and when the crop
movement begins money naturally be
comes more active. Both now and dur
ing the summer the banks have had
more funds than ever before. The in
crease in deposits here has been, lam
informed, fully 25 per cent as compared
with 1891. From the reports of the
wholesale men I judge that they had
fully as satisfactorily an increase in
business. During more than thirty years
here 1 have had unbounded
faith in the commercial standing
of the Northwest. Some ups and
downs are to be expected, just as in
any country, but the tine soil and cli
mate of Minnesota make the state very
substantial, i cannot see but that we
• are now on an upward movement of
j prosperity. Ido not mean a boom, but
,on a good, substantial improvement,
; The country back of us. or around us, is
in a very prosperous condition.
v "Minnesota was never in a better con
dition than at the • present time. My
confidence in St.Paul real estate con
tinues, based on the greatness of the
, city as a railway center and on the
• wonderful districts that these railways
' make tributary to us. Among the more
OXJR. LIST OF
The Following Dress Goods— Choice, 48c Per Yard.
„„,,.,., -„,-. „i .i i, , -, „,,„.„„ I 100 doz. All- Wool Ladies' Seamless Hose,
:,?;-\\ 54-mcu wide Ladies' Cloth, all colors ] CHOICE, ou * y 154. pa regular price 25c.
-111-Wool Storm Serges in colors and Navy Blue j
/*"UI- Wool Fine French Henriettas, worth Gsc I ONLY —
.•-^"-Wool Flannel French Serges, very durable .......*. j • _ . . „ .
01-Wool Camel's Hair Stripes in latest combinations | /Q n D ft Vorrl Bargains in Underwear.
Gil-Wool Heavy Fancy Novelty Suitings J 40C TBI I aril ' M dQz An _ Wool Natand Gray -- aQd
_ . Pants, regular price SI, only 69c.
... have just purchased „„„ pieces of heavy Durham XXX I On fc. 100 doz. Fine Merino vests Pants, reg-
We have just purchased 300 pieces of heavy Durham XXXI 0« Yd nlar price Tf>c. in Camels Hair and Gray.
Sl'-.lier Flannel Goods that were slightly damaged by water in |Ww £.14. only 39c. This is a rare bargain and will
V*°.nsit. They were only a little wet on the edges, and will wash right 1- all be sold in one day.
i,--. These goods retail at 18c per yard. We place them on sale Mon- !Q« "VA Heaw Ribbed Vests and Pants only 48c
Gig SSSiiing at J Ot» JtU.J Suit . *
A WORD ABOUT OUR DRAPERY DEPT.
This Department has always been on the second floor, but, ow ing to our increasing trade in this Department, we have
Leen compelled to add another floor to our immense establishment, and now have the entire third floor devoted to the exclu
sive sale of Draperies, which is the neatest and best-lighted Drapery Department in the city. Ladies, you do not know
how cheap Draperies are if you have not visited this Department. Monday and Tuesday we give the following bargains:.
100 pairs Nottingham Lace Curtains, worth $1.15, only 03c a Pair
125 pairs at <JSc, worth $1.50 lISISII POIJXT I.ACE CURT 4IIUS.
100 pairs at ~ $1.25, worth $3.00 No. 1201— Only $2.98, worth $5.00 pair
ion n .i».t ci 50 worth m 50 No. 1311— Only $4.25, worth $7.00 pair
120 pairs at * 1 - j0 * worth No 756 _ ofa $7.00, worth $10.00 pair
75 pairs at $2.50, worth $4.00 | No. 755— 0n1y 16.75, worth $9.00 pair
;a--a*«B»*Wiii-ii^-B)UMii-ii--iviHii--i||ii|||lii *j|| i rffltpWf*^T***B
1,000 Window Shades, all complete, ready to hang, only ..".'. . . . . . 17c Each
2,000 Opaque Window Shades, Best Spring Holler, all complete, only :.......... *.r: :...:.. 25c Each
5.000 yards Silkaline. worth 20c, only 1271* I*«r Yard
100 Chenille Spreads, 6-4 in size, regular price $2.25, only ...... 81. CO
5 cases of Blankets, Gray and White, only. 6!)<* Each
The best Comfortable in the city for $1.25, $1.50 and $2.00. made of White Batting and Satine Linings.
50 pairs of Pure Eiderdown Co for tables, covered with the Guest French Satine. We have been selling them at $7.00
per pair. For a few days only, J* 2.2.7. A bargain. ESXSi
CLOAK DEPARTMENT.
We now have the entire second floor for the sale of Cloaks, giving us the largest exclusive Cloak Department in the
two cities. That we sell Cloaks cheaper than any house in St. Paul is an undisputed fact, as every lady knows that has
dealt with us, especially iv tine goods and Novelties. We do not pretend to get prices other houses get." and we have all
the Latest Novelties of the season. We especially invite the Ladies who are not in the habit of trading on Seventh street.
"We think we can show you the same goods 25 per cent less than you have seen them. Do not think because we sell the
goods cheaper, and are onSeventi*, that the goods are not as good, because they are. '-'•-•"'
y ,-- •.-*'»'. .•■•-. -.;-■.-;:-.
WE PLACE ON SALE MONDAY :
M
100 Boys' Heavy Jersey Suits, just the thing for winter, sizes from 3to 8 vfears old, regular price $4.75, only . $2.48
75 Fur-Trimmed Ladies' Jackets, 32 iuches long, full Fur Shawl Collar, regular price $6.50, only . . . ---.... ' „.-..,.. £-I. <>.***
100 Fur Capes, regular price $6.00, only .v _'.. '."..' :.\\\" .".'.".' $1.7
Children's Cloaks and Headwear of All Descriptions.
MAIL ORDERS ATTENDED TO.
Corner Seventh and Minnesota.
recent developments, .we have . had a
splendid advancement in. manufactur
ing, and most of lour, finest buildings
and residences have been put up during
the. past few years, during a compara
tively quiet period." --.- " ■'• '*>
Concerning collections Mr. Dawson
said: "The banks are having very good
collections and the wholesale merchants
must be feeling first rate. The activity
of money at present is a rather desira
ble feature, It shows that business men
have the nerve and confidence for mer
cantile operations, and the banks are
able to give their customers the|accom
modations for ths legitimate business."
Knoouraglim Reports.
Among various expressions of opin
ion the following are presented:
John J. O'Leary & Sons, Pork Pack
ers—"Our business this ; year has been
50 per cent greater than that of 1691,
and we will kill 150,000 head of hogs in
1592. We employ 200 men and do busi
ness in St. Paul, South St. Paul, Minne
apolis and St. Louis.- Our goods are in
active demand from the state of Wash
ington to New York v and:"in."all of the
Southern states. The fact - is, Minne
sota pork, on account of certain desir
able qualities, commands a premium in
all markets. We do most of our, pack
ing at the Union stockyards, South St.
Paul, which we must say.'are "the \ best
managed and finest equipped yards in
the West.
Rudolph Rossum, of Scheffer & Pos
sum,- Wholesale Saddlery and Saddlers'
Hardware— I think the jobbers are hav
ing the largest business they ever had.
Trade must be good , all around. The
summer sales increased considerably,
and the orders for winter goods are so
heavy that we are haruly able to fill
them. The business ot our firm in
creased £100,000 during the past year. I
presume that shelf hardware : and sad
dlery goods are showing the largest per
centages of increase in jobbing.
Finch, Van Slyke, Young & Co.,
Wholesale Dry Goods— We have just
completed our September accounts, and
they show quite as good a business as
September of last year. This is rather
surprising in view of the pleasant
weather, which enables the fanners to
continue their fall work. They are
making the most of the good weather—
a condition that was reversed a year
ago. This fall work accounts for some
delay in collections, but we are satisfied
with the situation.
D. F. Brown, Northwestern Hardware
Company— Our busiuess has increased
40 per cent this year and is eood in every
department. We have found a grow
ing demand for the finest kinds of
builders' hardware and have met it with
these goods that are suitable for New
York, Boston or any other "city; it
shows that fine buildings are going up
here. ' ._..:. y
Prospects Favorable.
Charming Seabury, Seabury & Co.,
Wholesale Grocers— Trade is all rieht,
quite as good as in Mil, and the pros
pects are very favorable. Our business
is very satisfactory. The collections
are a little slow, but an improvement
can be looked for in this department
soon, when the farmers get their fall
work in shape and increase their mar
keting. \ ;
Charles Straus, Robinson, Straus &
Co., Wholesale Millinery— Our business
is in excess of last year, and the outlook
for the rest of the season is rather bet
ter than heretofore. The 'collections
are fair. -. -
Arthur & Abbott.Wholesale Notions-
Trade is fair with us. The collections
are a little slow, but oar traveling men
ascribe that to the farmers be
ing busy with the fall plowing,
and all that. They could not
do fall work to the same advantage a
year ago, and they are getting in all" the
"hard licks" they can this season.
Richards Gordon, Gordon & Ferguson,
Wholesale Manufacturers of Furs, Hats
and Caps— lhe season is splendid. We
have no complaint to make. St. Paul
has an established reputation on fur
goods.
Generally, throughout the United
States, the trade conditions can be called
good. iron and cotton are in demand,
two staples that caused apprehension in
the Southeast last year. The cholera
scare has abated, Western croos are
THE SAINT PA.UL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER
safe and fairly good. Taken altogether
it is not surprising that 4,000 miles of
new railroads are. being built this sea
sou. :-£ . .
■ — : *" ■
REMEMBERED BURWELL
He Sacrificed Private Business
to Run the State
Fair
I
And St. Paul Jobbers Testify to i
Their Apprecia
tion.
Last spring the State Agricultural so
ciety called upon a number of the St.
Paul jobbers, and fairly insisted that
they should furn-sh a St. Paul business
man as president the coming year for
the society. After a- consultation they
unanimously decided that J.H. Burwell
was the most
suitable par
ty for the po-
it ion. At
tirst Mr. Bur
well was ex
tremely re
luctant to
take the
honor, and in
fact declined
it, but after a
deal of per
suasion be
concluded to
accept the
presidency at
a serious sac
rifice to his
I
j. n. jiiT.WEi.r,.
business.
The exhibitors and his friends thought
some testimonial was due him. and for
this reason have made the selection of a
very elegant watch, chain and jewel
charm, and, in addition, a very hand
some cabinet of 1(52 pieces of silver,
which has been on exhibition to the
contributors at Messrs. Topi iff & Co.'s.
German-American Bank building, cor
ner Robert and Fourth streets, for the
last two days. The following is a list
of the names of lhe contributors:
Finch, Van Slyke. Young & Co., Allen.
Moon & Co.. Liudeke, Warner & Schurineier,
C.Gotzian & Co.. 11. C. Burbank & Co.,Grigggs'
Cooper & Co.. James J. Hill, C. seabiiry,
Gordon & Ferguson, Robinson & Cory Co., .1-
M.Hannaford.Oppenheim & Kidman.' Mnnne
heimer Bros., Sanford Newell. Marcus John
son, L. N. Scott, E. B. Putnam, Thomas B.
Scott. A. Allen. Field. Mahler & Co.. Myers
& Co., Joseph McKay & Co., D. D.
Merrill & Co., Plymouth Clothing House
Wright. Barrett & Slillwell, George Benz &
Sons, Scheffe r & Kossum, Robinson. Strauss
& Co.. C. W. Hackett Hardware company.
Noves Brothers & Cutler. McKib
ben & Co.. Guitermnn Bros., The
August Oppeuheimcr company, P. P.
Masi'& Co., J. J. Parker. P. H. Kelley, F. A.
Seymoure. L. M. Bylbesbv, George E. Ben
nett, F. M. Vetzer, J. F. Johnson: C. D.
Brace, J. L. Owens & Co.. William K. Mar
shall, J. L,. Orvis, agent: A. E. Proud
foot, C. H. Ganglehoff, Charles R. Grain,
Tarbox, Schliek & Co., Foot, ijchulze & Co..
Ryan Drug company, Farwell. Ox-nun, Kirk
& Co., Lanpher, Finch & Skinner, Powers
Dry Goods company. Bohn Manufacturing
company, Kellogg, John & Co.. L. K. Stone,
G. Sommers & to., W. H. S. Wright, F. «T.
Schulz it Co., Rogers & Oulway, B.
Beaupre. Appleton Manufacturing com
pany. . Pioneer Threshing company. The
Hungerford company, A. J. Wilson.
Winona • Manufacturing company. David
Bradley company, Moline, Milburn &
Stoddard compauy, A. V. Cleland,
Donaldson, Ogden & Co., Fairbanks, Morse
& Co., Nicols & Dean, Lalhrop Mus etter.
C. B. Groff. E. N. Saunders, John F. Fulton,
James W. Blabon. Kuhl, Cumming company,
McCormick, Behnke & Co., The Konantx
Saddlery company, W. L. Perkins & Co., W.
S. Dennis. 11. P. Rugg & Co.. P. H. L. Hard
cnbergh & Co.", J.* S. Robertson," IS, C. Lout.-,
3. Swab & Bro., Theo Borup-, Budd Doble,
James £'. Clyde, J.K. Bacon.
The Wagner Block Benefit.
Tha proceeds, amounting to the sum of
8263, derived from the ball which was given
Sept. 7 for the benefit of tho Wagner block
sufferers, caused by the recent fire, has been
distributed by the undersigned committee to
the following persons Bud families, namely;
Mrs. E. Gooch. A. Floody, J. Gray. H. E.
Kindernian, William Davis, J. E. Minikin, G.
Stoke, R. Deponte, Bertha S-vauson, A. Cur-
Highest of all in Leavening Power.— Latest U. S. Gov't Report
ABSOLUTE!* PURE
tice. W. A. Moss. T. J. Kenny, John Get)-'
liardt. L. Damico. P.Hochstras&er, M. Brown.- 2
T. Welter and .1. Josepnson. The committee
iB composed of J. At. Wild. Vanderbie &
Doulon. A. J. Johnson. W. g. Krahmer as
Co., John Wagner, John lleber, J. L. Camp
bell..- . .:; - -.„• ;. „.
ELECTION AT THE U. \
Seniors' Exciting Contest— War-.'*
sity Notes.
"•The seniors met at 12:10 Saturday to elect ,"
officers. A motion was made to elect presi
dent, vice president, secretary and treasurer
and chairman of .the executive committee.''
and of the literary division of the committee,
and that president and chairman constitute
a committee of three to appoint the other
members of the committees. The motion
was carried, and the class proceeded to . the
election of officers. Since the adjournment
Wednesday the politicians had been hard at
work, but . the interest seemed to be greater
among the girls than among the boys. The
first informal ballot resulted as follows: Mer
rill, 19; White, 19: Huntington, 17: Tavlbr, 8; ,
Wallace. 1. The class proceeded to formal hal
loaing, but sixteen ballots were cast before
an election was accomplished. . Merrill kept
at the head, now gaining, now losinir. White
ami Huntington fluctuated and ■ Taylor
dropped out before the cud was reached.
Considerable excitement prevailed between
the ballots, and those who believe that
vtoman is not fitted for a politician would
have learned a lesson had they been present.
The voting might have gone on Indefinitely,
but the voters got hungry and at last tlie
announcement was made.' Necessary to
a choice. ill; k errih, 24. Amid" ap
plause and congratulations the meeting
abruptly broke up without adjournment, and
the election of the remaining officers is still
indefinite futurity."
The Y. M. C. A. aud Y. W. C. A., of the
Minneapolis academy, will tender a. recep
tion to new students Monday evening,
• Oct. 30, at the academy chapel.
Next Tuesday is the time for the opening
of the medical college, and it will open
though the building is not yet finished. The
programme for the opening exercises is as
follows: Prayer, Key. George 11. Wells, D.
D. ; music by ram pus quartette: presentation
of medical buildings to the president of
board of resents, Gov. .Merriam: presenta
tion of keys to the deans of the several col
leges, ex-Gov. Pillsbury. president board of
regents; responses by Dean Millard, college
of medicine and surgery; Dean I'razie. col
lege of homeopathic medicine and surgery; !
Dean Sudduth. college of dentis
try; Dean Wul'.ing, college of phar
macy: music, by the quartette;
address, 'Teacher and Students,*' Prof. Will- i
iam Osier, Johns Hopkins university; music; !
remarks, "College l-'olicy," Dean" Millard:
informal reception.
The first number of the Quarterly Bulletin !
appeared yesterday.
There are nt present 325 new students reg
istered in the academic department.
BROKE FOR LIBERTY. !
Two Prisoners Kscane From the I
801 l Pen.
William Stewart and Thomas Allen, |
who were charged with larceny.escaped
from the police court bull pen yester- I
day morning. Stewart and a, partner^!
John Smith, were arrested by Detective I
Howard in Minneapolis on Thursday. '
The men had just pawned a suit of !
Clothes and an overcoat.and were taken j
in by the Minneapolis fly bob on sus
picion of having stolen the clothing, i
It turned out the property had
been stolen from the room of* Mark I
Elleby at 4.77 Wabasha street, and the I
men were brought down here for trial, j
Owing to Stewart's escape from the j
court room, the case was continued to j
Oct. 8, in hopes that the police would
recapture him. Thomas Allen, the |
other prisoner who escaped, was await- :
ing trial for stealing a basket of fruit
from the Milwaukee freight house. The
case against Allen was, also, continued
to Monday, and in case. Allen is again
arrested, the trial will take place.
Xo Cholera In St. Paul,
But something like it breaks out daily i
at the "Milwaukee" ticket otlice, No. i
170 East Third street. Not the dreadful !
Asiatic scourge, but 'the 7 anxiety of j
everybody to •'Oholer-a" berth to Mil- j
waukee or Chicago on the Electric- j
Lie Steam-Heated, Vestibu led, Lim- |
ited Trains* of the Chicago. Milwaukee
& St. Paul Railway. For Sleeping Car
Reservations and Lowest Kates to all
noiiits East, South and West, apply to
F. H. Thorn, City Ticket Agent, or ad
dress J.T. Conley. Assistant General
Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
DECISION RESERVED.
First Actual Hearing of the Man
damus Against Labor Com
missioner Peck.
The Judge Reserves His Decision, j
8 Owing to Press of Other
Court Business.
Htjdscx, N. V., Oct. I.— The matter i
of application of E. Elltry Anderson I
for a mandamus compelling Labor
Commissioner Peck to produce in court
the private papers in which he com
piled his report on the tariff, came up
before Justice Edwards this morning,
ex-Senator Norton Chase appearing for
Mr. Anderson and Edward Meeran tor
the commissioner of labor. It was a
special term of the supreme court and
this was the first actual hearing yet
given.
The original order directing Mr. Peck I
to show cause why a preparatory writ
of mandamus should not ' issue was
granted by Justice Edwards and was re
turnable at a special term held in King
ston, by Judge ■ Fursmau. A postpone
ment was effected and the case was be
fore Justice Mayham on Tuesday last.
He declined to hear it on the ground
that Justice Edwards had issued the
preliminary order and should hear the
case..; ...... •..--.
There were a number ot ex-parte
cases heard this morning, and then Mr.
Chase presented the same papers as'
were presented to Judge tursnian at
Kingston, reciting that Mr. Peel- had
refused to allow public papers on file in
his office and obtained under the seal of
the labor commissioner to De examined,
although the law strictly provides that
the papers on rile in his office were pub
lic property. They therefore asked for
a peremptory writ of mandamus to com-!
pel the production of such documents.
Mr. Meegan, for Mr. Peck, presented.,
the affidavit as printed on Tuesday, in
which he states that the communication,,
and letters upon which his report is
based "were never riled nor made a rec
ord in my office, and were** never the
property of 7a the state, but
were private letters, -and whatever
• *$ ; ®.®~ : [email protected] •*®"'.® • A
a Special Mention, g
, *-^ If you have no appetite, indijjes-
#tion, headache, "all" run down" or £
1& losing flesh, you will find
• TUTT'S C
fTinyLiverPilEr
7^ the remedy you need. -They s*!rc (* .
-*■ tone to the stomach, strength to
-**k *- ' body, brilliancy to tho com- ,
.j, r. le-.!os and healthful cij*c-*me*:. * .
- of daily itfib Their action is exile . -
■p.,' rind does net interfere with sa.y.
' ,3* employment. *o<ko small.- Pre..
V.Zc Oacc, 30 Pisi' c, *. . .
j £ €» <& G C <$ -1 .
property exists in them is divided be
tween this deponent and the several 1
senders of the letters. lam advised by
my counsel that injunction would lie
against me if I attempted in any way to
make public that which 1 guaranteed
should be private matter and held as
secret and confidential. As the head of
the department in questional am of the
opinion,' and so represent ■ to this honor
able court, that the publication of
names and addresses of the persons and :
corporations who have furnished the
data upon which my report; is based
would ne greatly injurious to the public
interests.".. . 7 . -
• After the arguments were concluded;
Judge Edwards said: "1 perhaps ought
to say that if a speedy termination of
this question is desired, -it is unfort
unate that it was sent hear. lam hold
ing a circuit at Troy, and following that
another at Schoharie, and still one after
that, and I will be unable to give a very
speedy decision. 1 will do the best 1
can, however." The court took the
papers and reserved the decision. -
RESTING BETTER.
Mrs. Harrison's Days Spent With
out Pain, and Her Nights Are
Restful.
The Family Much Kncoiiragstl by
the Favorable Turn in Her
Condition.
Washington, Oct. I.— The most com
forting of all conditions of both invalid
and nurses, the ability to rest well, has
been the good fortune all-week. Dr.
Gardiner says that Mrs. Harrison rested
I better last night than she has done so
I far during her illness. The impression
I is general to-day in the household that
j she is decidedly better, because her days
i are spent without pain and the nights
I lately are so restful. Miss Davis, the
; trained nurse, has charge of her every
| night. Her duties commence at the
i hour when the family retire. In the
morning after breakfast the nurse is re
lieved by the ladies of the [ household,
who, with Mrs. Harrison's maid, Jose
i phine, are in attendance one after an
other all day lpng.
i Thd president usually spends the
i hours from luncheon to dinner in the
j sick room unless he defers to Mrs. Har
j rison's expressed wish and goes out for
I a walk or a drive. In the same way she
I always insists on Mrs. McKee and Mrs.
i Russell Harrison going out or spending
! just as much time as they can with their
j children. The amount of nourishment
I .which Mrs. Harrison is able to take is
I the most encouraging feature these
j days, and strengthens the opinion that
! if she can continue to hold her own a
j while longer, her chances forgetting
; better are certainly much improved.
I "Mrs. Harrison has had a very com
< fortabie day and her physician tonight
. reports a slight improvement in her
J condition.
i
Director T. P. Brooke has organized what
t will be known as Brooke's American Typical
orchestra, and has arranged a series of con
. certs; running for ten weeks, divided among
I the eight principal cities of .Minnesota. The
| 'plan. is a good cue, and will be given in de
tail hereafter, the crowded condition of the'
Globe's , columns this morning precluding
more extended mention.
VELVET ROSES.
Imported beautiful new Fall
and Winter Shades, all colors,
Pinks, Blues, Magenta, Gray,
Browns, -i Tans, „'.' Cardinals,
Greens, etc., shaded.
Worth 50; only $1.
Beautiful Shaded and Iri
descent Flowers, Heather- and
several effects for Fall and
Winter. - ■
RIBBONS.
The largest stock of Ribbons in
any retail house in America. We
carry more ribbons Than all the
other stores in St. Paul.
1,000 bolts of No. 1 Ribbon, 5c
bolt of 10 yards.
. 10,000 yards of Nos. 5 y and 9
Watered All-Silt Ribbons in nearly
all the shades that ribbons come in.
No. 5, sc, worth 10c; No. 9, 9c,
worth 15c.
10,000 yards No. 16 All- Silk
Watered Ribbons — Browns, Tan?,
Fawns, Reds, Navy, Grays, Greens,
rinks, Blues, Yellows ami all colors.
ur Worth 25c; only 106.
'• 2,000 Quills, all black.
■f> 9 . Worth 10c; only Ic.
10,000 handsome Wings in Navy.
Brown, Tan, Gray, Nile, Myrtle, Car
dinal in the new shades.
71 -7 Only sc. •_
IH 1,000 Felt Sailor Hats, in all col
ors. These are lor Monday. 7
j&. Only 39c; worth $1.
The. largest^ line of Novelties in
the We3t. " : -'■"■ '■*■ ;
. Have you seen our French and Even
ing Rooms. We show not less than 100
Pattern Hats from £10 to §35 each. ' We
have more genuine French Patterns
than all the stores in St. Paul.
MOURNING.
We will send a competent milliner to
any part of St. Paul, free of charge, to
take Mourning orders.'. . • '■••-" ■■■• :• .. .7 .. ;
" Mail orders have prompt attention^
■ and get the benefit of special prices. '7
SIRHtfRr- 39 ° Wabasha St.,
oinUrtUL- <su But,
M lifcg^fiM^MGm^'
DICKINSON'S I
Fourth, Fifth and St. Peter Streets, St. Paul.
H^^As usual, we are the first in the Twin Cities to show" the new productions
in our lines. We call the attention -of all admirers of the quaint arid unique' produc
tions of the Flemish makers to our line of Wine Bowls, Covered Beer Mugs and Bier
Sets in Decorated Flemish Ware. They are entirely new to St. Paul buyers,- an J in
addition to the decoration have each some German proverb or saying inscribed in the
original German text. . ~ -
CHINA
German China Tea Cups and Sau
cers, entirely new, choice of four
decorations: would be cheap at 25
cents each. Our cut price, §1.75 a
dozen, or.
15c Each.
The same ware and decorations
in 5 O'clock Teas, worth 15c; our
cut price, ~A :
10c Each.
Choice of 100-piece English
Wedgewood Dinner Sets, in entirely
new filled-iu pattern, with gold
finish, or a new 112-piece English
Doulton Dinner, on the new Adrain
shape, in a delicate Topaz decora
tion; either set well worth S2O.
Our cut price.
$14.98.
The new Halcyon Dinner Set, in
Brown or Dove color, 100 useful
nieces, on handsome square shape;
fully equal to any 812 set in the
city. Our usual low price is §8.98.
Cut tor two days to only
$7.48.
A few dozen Cut Glass Tumblers,
good size, handsome cutting, have
sold readily at Sl7 a dozen. Cut
for i wo days, or while they last, to
$11.98 a Doz.
Don't fail to see our line of Cut
Glass. Sew pieces '"being- received
daily.
We have .just received some new
anil inexpensive Jardinieres, in
solid colors, the popular Tulip
shape; would be good value at
§1.75. but we bought them cheap
and will sell them cheap. While
they last our price,
$1.19.
j|/*|JflfnHS Furniture [o. |
v — WILL GIVE — $
* <fcl-0^ WORTH OF gbl/^ $
$ <P IW W GOODS FOR vP IU $
$' Down, and balance to suit your income and without inter- <$
est. This is the most liberal offer made vet by any house-
S furnisher in the city, and ought to be taken advantage of ft
$by any one going housekeeping, or in some other way
*jj> need anything in the Hue of &
| FURNITURE, J
I CARPETS |
$ ' 0R STOVES. *.
$We carry a complete line of Household Goods, and there- ! *.
fore have everything you may call for. We are sole agents S>
$here tor the well-known "West Point" Heaters. They can't A
be beat, and they are prettier than ever. Come and see $
$, our line of Heating Stoves before buying one elsewhere. ak
To find us, go to Seven Corners and count five doors down ! $
$ from the corner. You can't miss it if you look for the Gold *>'■
! Sign over our stores. It reads: THE .«jj>
1 1 7-Corners Furniture Co. I
*. I (84 AND 186 WEST SEVENTH. $ ;
BUY YOUR
. . : r ~~ ■ - ■■ - ;
OF THE!
i
Wabasha St., Between Sixth and Seventh.
The Choicest Cuts of Meats from
STALL"FED BEEF
Always at your disposal and at right prices.
BUTTER, EGGS, GAME AND POULTRY A SPECIALTY.
HlriPll hn-r MI sihrnn
CLOCKS
Eight-Day Adamantine Clocks,
; with either Gilt or Roman dials,
Cathedral gong strike, hour and
half hour. Clocks inferior to this
are advertised as bargains at. 56.75.
Our cut price,
$4.48.
JEWELRY.
Gold-Plated Breastpins, at least
20 differeut designs, with choice of j
all the different styles of stone set
tings. Regular 25-cent pins, for 2
days only
13c.
SHEARS.
Eight-inch Nickel-Plated Shears,
warranted good steel, are a bar
gain at 25 cents— usual price.
Cut for 2 days only,
14c.
LAMPS.
Carmencita Night Lamps, in as
sorted colors, complete with col
ored linen shades; warranted to
burn 18 hours without refilling..
Our regular price is 58 cents. Cut
for 2 days to
37c
Polished Brass Table Lamps, the
well-known "B. & H." central draft
burner, the best in the world; com
plete with 10-inch white dome
shade. Our regular low price is
52.60, and they are easily worth
$3. Cut for 2 days to $1.98.
BOOKS,
What we have left of our Arling
ton Edition, probably about 40 dif
ferent titles from many standard
I authors, bound in 12 mo cloth. These
sell regularly at 25 cents a volume.
Cut for 2 days, while they last, to
2 for 25c. EBB
HOOSE-FDRNIS HI IG EE?T,
Harker Waffle Iron, like cut,
latest and best: a Twin City inven
tion, will fit a No. 7, 8 or 9 stove;
worth SI. Cut for 2 days to
Oc^Cj
The "Advance" or "Orieutal*-
Sweeper, 4* wheels with furniture
! protector; superior to any other S3
Sweeper in the city. Our cut price
for 2 days,
Si. 4*7.
Genuine Dover Egg Beaters, our
price, 10c. '
Hardwood Folding Wash Benches,
extra strong, cut for 2 days to 98c.
Wire Flower Stands, with arch,
only 52.98.
Wire Flower Stands, without
arch, only 52.29.
JAPANESE.
Our receiving clerk says that it
we receive many more cases of
Japanese Goods we shall have to
hire outside storage roam to put
them in. All hands are busily un
packing, but are not yet half done,
so we shall have to postpone the
announcement of Japanese opening
for another week. In the mean
time, any person desirous of seeing
the prettiest and most novel line of
Japanese Goods ever shown in St.
Paul can do so by m iking daily
calls at this department, and in
\ specting them as fast as unpacked.
OUR GUARANTEE- We cheerfully
take back anything we sell, if received in
good condition within one week of date of
good condition within one week of date of
■purchase, and refund the money.
CHEAP LOTS!
We have for sale a few
I lots worth $800 for $425
$500, on easy terms. These
J lots belong to non-residents,
who must sell at once, and
consequently will sell for
about half what they are
worth. They lie . perfectly,
with a fine view, and are be
tween Lexington avenue,
Lafond and Blair streets.
• i
& CO.,
i 207 Bank of Minnesota Building
KM I buNUALt
I STABLES AND PARK j
FOR RENT.
The St. Paul Trust Company, as ex
ecutor of the estate of the late Kormai
W. Kittson, offers to lease for en c iw<
or three years, to suitable and espca
sible parties, the eligible , grounds and
buildings known as
"KITTSON DALE."
Those grounds comprise 117 acres of
choice land, midway, between the two
cities of St. Paul and Minneapolis and
within two miles of the State Fair
Grounds and Hamline Driving Park,
with the magnifieeat barn and stables
built : thereon by tha . late Commodore
Kittson to accommodate his large stud
of racing and breeding horses. There
is also on the grounds a dwelling house:
and oilier buildings, a trotting and
driving track, good water sanply, fins
shade trees, etc. :
Por terms and farther . particulars
call on or address
THE ST. PAUL TRUST CO.,
■•-■_-. ST. PAUL, MINN.
populPM

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