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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 02, 1892, Image 6

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-6/

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We desire to impress upon the minds of the public that this
is a. genuine
And we have marked our stock of DRESS GOODS at prices that
will mien st any lady.
Every Article larked Down From
At these prices the stock will be reduced rapidly, and we
would advise you to call and make your fall purchases while our
stock is complete, which consists of the most reliable merchan
dise. This opportunity to purchase seasonable ijoods at less
than manufacturers' cost should command the attention of every
prospective purchaser.
That Every Article in Our Establishment Has Been
Marked Down From
Call and Inspect Our Stock While
It Is Complete.
• '""■" l ■— «
Corner Third and Cedar Streets.
Are allowed no place in the Jewel line of Stoves. They
have more genuine improved features, both practical
and ornamental, than any other make on the market.
People who seek the latest patterns in Base-Burners,
Oaks, Franklins, Coal and Wood Cooks, Cast and Steel
Ranges, will find them all in the Jewel line. Our prices
are tlie lowest. Don't buy a Stove until you have seen
pur Jewels.
Ka-n.'!.. * — PR-JB
417 and 419 Wabasha ; Street.
Instead of advertising Filly rebuses that any child |
fan answer, and printing words with dashes. \v>
decided to publish a contest in which ItltArXS I
WILL WIN", namely: We have taken the six let
ters NOTICE with which thirty snuill words '
tan be spelled correctly, and we will give $1.."U0 I
|o those sending ln the correct answers. In spelling !
She words you may use each letter us many times I
is row wish, backward or forward, but you must not
>ut the same letter more than once in "one word. In
Irder to win one of the following prizes, you must
lend in ten or more words spelled correctly. To the
lr»t pci-Mui sending us ten or more words we
-rill give $300 In gold; to the M-cond, fc2o<>;
■bird. * to.'i : to the next ten, $16 ench ;to tho
text fifteen. #10 each. And we will also give to
•eh and every person following whose answer is
lot in time to win one of the above prizes $1.00 for
.very word more than ten that they answer. That
1. if you spell eleven words correct Iv'vou will receive
"4.00; twelve words. $2.00; thirteen words,*B.(iftt
ourteen words. $l.o<> ; fifteen words, $5.00,
ite., to the extent of our offer. Each subscriber may
jisweral! the words. Contest closes November 1.1892.
Our November issue will announce the results of
contest. Vithyour answer you must send 25c.
lostal note or SO cents Mntnpn for six months'
übscription to our large Illustrated Family Siaga
llne filled with choice matter for old and young.
I you doubt our financial ability to pay these prizes
rritc to us and we will give as our reference our
tank and the names of five of the largest business
louses in New York. Write your words plainly,
inclosing subscription money, and address
C. M. STJXWEJUL i CO.", 64* Vcsey St., S. I*7
KT.TOWpwrii.D., Analytical and
. til-nH^ Technical Chemist
Dffice and Lah.,No.lS3 East Fifth street.
81, Paul, Minn. rsonal attention given
lo all kinds of Assaying, Analyzing and
resting. Chemistry applied lor all arts
and manufactures
V lafi ■ {-"'"':' d - .-■'■'■""■fMl when all rtm^len fall.
b. rv.r un/i v" : '. '';',''. '•''■*'■"". «» Broad- r-n r- r
-*/,C*r.Mih,.S. . crt. Hri.« for book ofproot- RC C
l-jt-^Q- PICKING
p^v^V*S^*^*^=^7T\4\ j
"f •' \ WINNER
You will find one of our Field
Glasses an almost invaluable aid
at the race track.
E. B. MEYROWITZ, Optician!
75 East Third Street
Foundry Company,
& i Glitectnral Iron v Work
Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and
Pattern Makers. Send for cuts of col
umns. Workaon St. P., M. &M. R.R
near Como avenue. Oflice 2l2 and 213
Manhattan Building, St. Paul. CM.
POWER, Secretary and Treasurer,
A Strong- Arraignment of the
Republican Candidate by
His Own Party Men.
He Was Disloyal to the Or
ganization at a Critical
Time. _M
His Nomination, It Was Pre
dicted, Would Insure a De- i
fensive Campaign.
Full List of the Committee
That Worked Under the
"If Mr. Nelson shall be nominated, it
is feared that his party, from the start
to the finish, will be obliged to make a
defensive campaign."
"A candidate of a great party for a
great office, in these days of universal
intelligence, needs a broader and more
comprehensive platform than one of
utility, based upon the country of his
The two sentences quoted above
have been" verified in a striking man
ner by events that have come to pass
since the nomination of the Republican
candidate for governor. The accuracy
of the first prediction will not be ques
tioned by any man who has noted the
progress of the state campaign. There
has not been a day or an hour since Mr.
Nelson's nomination that he has not
been on the defensive. Men who have
been Republicans from their infancy
have been and are yet apathetic, and
there is no prospect of any change in
the situation.
But these sentences are not taken
from any Democratic source, but from
a letter issued and sent to hundreds of
Republicans by the men who had charge
of ex-Gov. McGill's campaign in this
county. This letter, which will be
found in full below- was issued July 19
last, four days before the primary elec
tions at which the anti-Nelson forces
scored such an overwhelming victory.
On the back of it appear the names of
the members of the "large committee"
that so recently held the opinion that
the party would be placed on the de
fensive by Mr. Nelson's nomination.
Large is the proper term, for the num
ber of names reaches almost one hun
False to Hie Parly.
"This club is opposed to the caudi
dacy of Hon. Knute Nelson," runs an
other paragraph of this letter, "because
his record in congress has not been true
to Republican principles— in this, that
he voted with the Democrats on meas
ures of vital importance to his party at
a critical moment."
If this statement was true two months
ago, as attested by this host of promi
nent Republicans, many of whom are
now candidates for nominations lor
county officers, has it been changed in
the least since? If these eighty-seven
men were in favor of Mr. McGill or
"some other candidate worthy ot the
office, whose political record is pure
and who has never been recreant to his
party on issues of national importance"
in the last days of July, where do they
stand, or, rather, where cau they honor
ably stand, now?
This letter sent out by the McGill
men is one of the most severe arraign
ments of Mr. Nelson made in this cam
paign. No Democratic orator has dealt
him more severe or telling blows. It
Not a Republican.
Dear Sir: Saturday. July 16th inst,
the Seventh Ward 'Republican 'McGill
club appointed a committee of live, and
charged it with toe duty of selecting a
"large committee" of resident Repub
licans to aid in securing from said ward
a delegation to the Republican county
convention in the interest of their can
You have been selected as one of the
members of said committee, and it is
hoped you will take a little interest in
the matter suggested. The McGill club
is primarily in favor of the nomination
or Mr. McGill, but, failing in this, it
favors for the high oflice of governor
some other candidate worthy of the
office, whose political record is pure,
and who has never been recreant to bis
party on issues of national importance.
The club is opposed to the candidacy
of Hon. Knute .Nelson because his rec
ord in congress has not been true to
Kepublicau principles— in this, that he
voted with the Democrats on measures
of vital importance to his party at a
critical moment. Mr. Nelson has made
no public utterance disclaiming his for
mer action, or excusing It, and there is
no reason for believing him to be in
harmony with the platform of the
national Republican party.
If Mr. Nelson shall be uominated, it
is feared that his party, from "the start
to the finish," will be obliged to make
a defensive campaign.
A candidate of a great party, for a
great office. in these days of universal
intelligence, needs a broader and more
comprehensive platform than one of
utility, based upon the country of his
For the reasons heretofore briefly set
forth, the McGill club prefers any
good man, with the proper qualifica
tions, to Mr. Nelson. .
The following-named gentlemen have
been selected by the committee of five,
and they are each of them requested to
devote a lilt!e time, ' particularly on
caucus day (Saturday, July 23, from 5 to
7 o'ciock), to the election of the pro
posed ticket. Each committeeman may
do his work in any of the precintsof the
ward, but generally it is thought the
best work can be done in the home pre
cinct. By request of the
Committee of Five.
. St. Paul, July 19, 1892.
On the reverse side of the sheet upon
which the above letter was printed ap
pears the names of eighty -seven promi
nent Henublieaus, under the heading,
"The Large Committee." The full list
The l.ar Re Committee.
J: J. McCardv, Eugene Still well,
Pbilßeilley, W. W. Braden,
E. G. Hußhson. 11. C*. (iris-void.
Andrew U. Nelson, Frank L.Krnvenbuhl,
Andrew <». Melleu, Walter Holco'mbe,
E.A. Lanpher, H. 11. Horton,
B. 11. Jndson. Samuel O. Smith,
Conrad W. Miller, Herbert E. Fox,
E. B. Ober, - Edward Ingham,
W. H. Hart, Thomas Lyle,
J. »**. White. Edward I. .Metcalf,
J. W. Warren, H. M Temple,
11. Pictzke, John Way.
John A. Steos. Frank E. Irvine,
S. P. Crosby. George E. Sue 1,
Thonir.s T. l*auutleroy,*jeorg(> Bradet,
S. C. Olmsted. W. H. Irvine. I
E.B.Olmsted. 3tl.Kinj-.sley,
I. 11. B. Beebe, W. J Sieppy,
A. A. Doolitle, James Schoonmaker,
T. W. Forbes. 31. T. C. Flower,
George K. Morton, * E. S. Warner,
V. J. Rothschild, J. W. Finch,
L. W. Irvine, E. A. Chase.
E. L. Fryer, T. M. Dill,
Fred R. conger, Charles E. Bradet,
W. L. Chapin. J. L. Mahau,
> T . W. Chase, It. H. Beach,
John J. Brennan, G. Carlson,
J. A. Burnett, £. R. Sanford,
P. M. Clark, J. H. Judd, .
A. G. Briggs, L. S. Colton,
I. 11. Watson, Morton Barrows,
W. F. Carroll, J. F. A. Williams,
C. F. Konaut-:, ' George F. Sabin,
E. F. Beck, Geo* J. Giant.
E. S. Durment, W. Kitigfcton,
L. A. Moore, C. Joy,
W. 11. Burn"*, J. L.'Riheldaffer,-
J. A. Gregg, -A. K. Bailey,
T. G. Walthcr, 11. Charlton,
W. Davis. 11. A. Stinson,
S. B. Woolwortb, S. P. Spates.
Where Are They Now *
This is a goodly array of strong men,
whose prophecies have been verified in
a degree and to au extent that is really
remarkable. Of course it is not to be
expected that all of them, particularly
those who are candidates for county.- of
fices, will come boldly forward and con
fess that they stand on the-sanie plat
form as tjiey did t\yo raontijs afijo, nut
: their :.arraisrnmeuE of flic nominee lit :
governor is interesting, to say the least. :
The Seventh. Ward Republican club
seems to be on deck yet, in spite of the:
collapse of the McGill movement, and'
on Friday evening decided upon a ticket
te be voted for at the coming primaries.
It bears the names of the men on the
above committee, and follows: 7 7
W. W. Braden, Eli S." Warner. A. IT. Lin-,
deke, M. D. Flower. J. J. McCardy.Theodore
G. Walther, E. E. liugbson. J. A. Gregg, E.
J. Stilwell, E. S. Durment, James Schoon
maker. George K. Finch, E. D. Sewall aud S.
P. Crosby.
He Is Said to Have Been Located
in the Oregon Peniten
Application Has Been Made to.
Have Him Taken Back to .
Chicago, Oct. I.— According to a
story which will appear in tomorrow's
Chicago Times, the loug-soiight mur
derer of Dr. P. H. Cronin has been
found. .He is said to be Thomas
Geohegan, who is now confined in the
Oregon penitentiary under the name of
Thomas Coleman. Geohegan is a well
known crook, and was in this, city at
the time of the Cronin murder, but has
not heretofore been suspected of com
plicity in the crime.
The Chicago police deny that they
are looking for Geohegan or that they
want him on any particular charge;
but dispatches received here tonight
from Portland declare that the peniten
tiary officials admit that application
has been made to have the man brought
back here. Geohegan is said .to be
the man who actually dealt the
• blows which killed the physician. One
of the. attorneys who assisted in the
prosecution of the Cronin murderers
said tonight that it was always known
that one of the murderers went to the
Pacific coast, but that all trace of him
was lost there.
New Cholera Cases in Hamburg
Below That Number.
Hamburg. Oct. I.— There have been
84 fresh cases today, 24 deaths and 184
burials. . The theaters are doing a tre
mendous business. Beer gardens and
variety shows have been patronized to
night as never before in the previous
six months.
Paris, Oct. I.— The cholera statistics
show that in this city and suburbs today
thirty-five new cases and twenty-one
deaths were reported to the authorities.
One hundred cases of cholera have been
reported at Portel, a suburb of Bologne,
in the last ten days, and twenty-one
patients have died of the disease.
Vienna, Oct. I.— From Bergonna,
near the Italian frontier, six cases of
cholera and one death are reported. In
Cracow there have been four fresh cases
and two deaths today. In Buda Pesth
there have been eight fresh cases and
five deaths.
St. Petersburg, Oct. I.— Yesterday
fourteen new cases of cholera and four
deaths occurred in this city. Compared
with Thursday's returns this is au in
crease of one case and a decrease of
five deaths.
London, Oct. I.— Henry Harlow, who
is In the business of. importing potatoes
from Hamburg, died of cholera today in
the town of March, about twenty-five
miles from the town of Cambridge. It
is supposed that Mr. Harlow contracted
the disease in some way in connection
with the imported potatoes.
Washington, Oct. 1. — Emmons
Clark, secretary of the New York board
of health, today sent a telegram to Sec
retary of the Treasury Foster, notifying
him that; on account of the entire ab"
sence of cholera in New York, no more
bulletins would be issued. :-•-.-
Good Samaritans Kept Away by
a Wounded Alan's Pistol.
Birmingham, Ala., Oct. I.— George
Jackson and William Florence were
close friends and roommates. Florence
moved, and they fell out over the divis
ion of their effects. The result was that
Florence shot Jackson, who fell mor
tally wounded, but with life enough to
draw a pistol and shoot his assailant as
he disappeared tiirouifh the door. Flor
ence will also die, though he dragged
himself a mile and lay down in the
woods to die, and threatened to kill any
body who offered him assistance.
National Hank Circulation.
Washington, Oct. I.— The statement
of the comptroller of the currency, is
sued today, shows that the total amount
of national bank notes outstanding
Sept. 30 was $17:2,030,918, an increase of
$131,091 during the month. There were
on deposit with the comptroller, govern
ment bonds to secure circulating notes,
$11)4,498,550; to secure public deposits,
The Public Debt.
Washington, Oct. The following
is the main items ot the public debt
statement issued today: Increase iv in
terest-bearing debt since Aug. SI, $90;
decrease of non-interest-bearing debt,
$9,394,247;" net decrease in debt, $9,394,
--157; total debt Sept. 30, $1,573,287,792;
cash balance in treasury, $131,895,918;
increase during month. §2,743,753.
The Illinois Campaign.
Chicago, Oct. I.— The campaign in
Illinois is- becoming rather animated.
The two candidates on the old tickets,
Gov. Fifer and Judge Alteeld. are mak
ing two or three speeches daily, and are
greeted by immense audiences wherever
they go, showing the vast interest taken
by the people ot t lis state in the con
Weaver Electors in Louisiana.
New Orleans, Oct. I.— The state ex
ecutive committee of the People's party
met yesterday at Alexandria,** and
elected A. 11. Booth, of Orleans, chair
man, and nominated electors.
$5 To Buffalo and Return
Via the Lake Shore & Michiean South
ern Railway. Tickets now" on sale.'
good leaving Chicago only on Oct. 3. and
good for return to reach Chicago not
later than Oct. 25. For sleeping car ac
commodations apply to F. M. Byron,
City Passenger and Ticket Agent, Gts
Clark street; C. K. Wilber, Western
Passenger Agent, Chicago.
An Oil Tank Explosion.
Portland, Ind., Oct. I.— A tele
phone message from Camden says that
a 250-barrel oil tank exploded iate this .
evening, seven or eight persons being
. badly burned. Some one lit a match and
caused the trouble.
A $200,000 Blaze in Texas.
Waco, Tex., Oct. I.— Sanger Bros.'
general goods establishment was partly
destroyed by fire tonight. Loss, $200,
--000; fully insured.
Movements of Steamships.
London— Arrived: Persian Monarch. New
York: Cranmore, Boston: British Queen,-
Boston. Sighted: Bretague, New York.
Baltimore— Arrived: Queeusmore. Liver
Quee*n*stowx — Arrived: Bothnia, New
New York— Arrived : Columbia, South
ampton ; "Umbria, Liverpool; La Gascogac,
Pleaded Guilty.
Vancouver; B. C, Oct. I.— Bonner ■.
and . Boone, defaulting .- clerks of the .
Bank of British Columbia, have pleaded
guilty and thrown themselves on ' the T
mercy of the court. Both were re
manded till Monday for sentence.
Democratic Campaign in Ohio.
Opened With a Sousing*
{; Meeting.
JGen. Stevenson Propounds
Solid Democratic Doc
trine to It.
The Government Bankrupted
' ! -by Reckless Republican
Millions of Dollars of Revenue
i; ; Cut Off by McKin
[A leyism.
Cincinnati, Oct. I.— The Democratic
campaign opeued in Ohio today with a
meeting at Woodsdale Island Bank,
near Hamilton, Bntler county. It was
estimated that fully 5,000 people were
in attendance. There was disappoint
ment at the absence of Bourke Cockraui".
who had been expected to come. Hon.
D. Marshall, of Dayton, Ohio, presided.
After a short address by W. A. Taylor,
candidate for secretary of state in Ohio,
Hon. A dlai Stevenson was introduced.
He was warmly cheered, although until
his introduction there were not many
who recognized him. Mr. Stevenson
said be brought good news from North
Carolina and Virginia, as well as from
Illinois. He spoke hopefully also of
success even in lowa. In giving some
reasons' why Mr. Cleveland should be
elected, he said:
"His administration is admitted even
by Republicans to have been an honest
one. There were no scandals attached
toanyot his appointments. The United
States bonds were paid as fast as they
matured. He restored nearly a hun
dred million acres of ground from
wrongful holders
To tlie People.
He turned over the eoverment with
almost §100,000,000 in the treasury in
money that was saved by an economical
administration or affairs! The question
then was what shall be done, with the
surplus. Now it is where shall the
money be obtained for the expenses of
the government? This year' the
estimated deficit will be $52,
--000,000, and the treasury is
actually confronted with bankruptcy.
The cause of this is the lavish, reckless,
yea, even unnecessary appropriations
by the billion-dollar congress. The
present house is made to appear ex
travagant because, in addition to the
necessary expenditure, it is forced to
pay an item of $72,000,000 left by the
billion-dollar house, and has added to it
*?32,000.000 by a Republican senate, while
the McKinley tariff cuts off $50,000,000
of the national revenue."
He went on to say that the one in
stance where the Republicans had re
moved the tariff, namely, on sugars,
they had by the same bill taken $15,000,
--000 a year for fifteen years from, the
people to pay the sugar grower's bounty
■—a clear case of
' Making One Class Rich
,at the expense of the country. "There
would be as great justice." said he, "in
paying an equal amount of bonus to the
f corn raisers of China."
He traced the history of the increase
.of the tariff from IS4O, when the Walker
'bill was introduced, to the present time,
and deducted from it that the present
tariff is 47 per cent in place of the 19
per cent added then. "The increase
was started." he said, "in 1861 in the
Morrill tariff, which was justified as a
war tariff, to be reduced as soon as the
.extraordinary expenses were cut off."
He asked why it is the high tariff
makes high wages, that the wages in
the Western country are three times as
much as the wages of the Eastern sea
board. "Tariff does not regulate
wages," ho continued; "they are regu
lated by the law of supply and demand,
which is above all legislation. Wages
are higher here because the lively Am
erican methods of labor are more pro
ductive than that of the listless Euro
pean workman." lii dealing with
Tlie Force Hill
he pronounced it not a dead issue, and
declared that its enactment would
put into the field on election day an
army of 800,000 federal officeholders to
be paid from the treasury of the gov
Ex-Gov. Campbell, who was among
his neighbors, made a short and witty
speech, confined mostly to sallies at the
audience as some would prompt him
with a question. He spoke of Mr.
Stevenson's record as a creator of Dem
ocratic postmasters, relating an incident
where the present candidate for vice
president had, as a favor to him (Camp
bell), decapitated sixty-live Republican
postmasters in two minutes, lie re
garded a man of that sort as a vigorous
and true Democrat. When the cheers
following this statement had subsided,
Mr. Stevenson rose and said he consid
ered that as the highest compliment he
bad received in his whole life.
Following Mr. Campbell were Hon.
George W. Houk, of Dayton, and C. T.
Greve, of Cincinnati. The Brice club,
of Lima, 200 strong; the Clark county
club, the Gravehill club, of Dayton,
and the Duckworth and Young Men's
Democratic clubs, of Cincinnati, ap
peared in uniform and with music, and
made a fine display^
A Philadelphian Gets Away With
Philadelphia, Oct. I.— The theft of
$440,000 from the Aver Incandescent
Light company by Tindale Palmer, a
former Philadelphia newspaper man, in
which he was joined by a hotelkeeper
named Freitas, of Kio Janeiro, has just
been brought to light. The company is
owned solely by A. O. Granger, the
president, and ex-Senator Joseph M.
Gazzam, vice president. They formed
: the South American Weisbach Incan
descent Light company, and sent young
Palmer to Kio to boom the invention.
He and Freitas sold the patent right for
$510,000 in gold, and upon Palmer's re
turn he renorted the sale as having been
. made for .*JSO,OOO, of which §10,000 was
expended iv his salary, expenses and
'"Commission. The theft was not learned
tintil two other men were sent -to Brazil
ion a second mission. Palmer is in Eng
land", and cannot be returned; "*
- 1 -
■ -^
; ».| i]i. Got Quite a File.
j New York, Oct. I.— Frederick M.
Crawford, cashier of the Endicott hotel,
it was announced today was an embez
zler, having disappeared with some
$20,000 of the money of the hotel and its
guests. Just before the Corbett-Sulli
van fight a number of his friends made
a purse of §20,000 to send the money
down in bets. The money was lost.
An Aged Pedestrian.
Cedarburo, Wis., Oct. 1. — Alex
Clement, an old mail carrier who fol
lowed the trail from Green Bay to Chi
cago sixty years ago.arrived here today.
He is but little fatigued by the journey,
and will doubtless be able to reach Chi
cago in two weeks. He is accompanied
ou his long wall" by K. E. Harrison.
1 SE|Ci!fi'-r$ PiLLS I
1 • cu^sjljßilqHEj
1 &5 Cents a Boxl I
a isisr- ___\ i^ti^ife-a-tti 7li ■
___i__u___ hi I gg__\ i
On Wednesday evening ,at the St. Peter's
Episcopal church the young people gave a
reception to their friends. A very nice mu
sical programme was rendered, and refresh
rjaegti* wete served. . -
Mrs. Smith. of East Fourth, entertained
the Ladies' Guild of St. Peter's church Tues
day afternoon. All persons wishing work
done are requested to call on the guild.
Next Thursday evening the ladies of the
Atlantic Congregational church will give a
reception to their pastor, Rev. Dickinson.
All friends are invited to be present.
On next Thursday evening at the Bates Av
enue M. E. church the Y. P. S. C. E. will hold
a business meeting and sociable. All friends
are cordially invited to attend.
Mr. and Mrs William Miller have returned
to their home on East Fourth street from
Bald Eagle lake, where they have been spend
ing the summer. -;• ;.--.""•
Tuesday evening at the East Presbyterian
church, on Ross street, the ladies gave an
oyster supper, which proved to be very suc
Miss Mary Turner, of Verndale, Minn., ex
pects to spend the winter in St. Paul, and
will reside with Mrs. Spindler, of Maple
The Foreign Missionary Society of the As
bury M. E. church will meet with Mrs. Per
kins, of Reaney street, next Tuesday after
_ Mrs. Lyle. of Duluth avenue, left Friday
for Chicago, where she expects to spend the
winter with her sister, Mrs. S. W. Jackson.
Mrs. M. Holl, of Hoffman avenue, enter
tained a number of friends Friday evening
at a birthday. Refreshments were served.
Mrs. Spindler, of Maple street, entertained
Saturday Mrs. L. 11. Weller, of Nashua, 10.,
and Mrs. Q. B. Willet, of Minneapolis.
Mrs. Roland Arnold aud . Miss Deny, who
have beeu visiting Mrs. Arnold, of Burns av
enue, have returned to Clare City.
Miss Rate Fifield, of East Fourth, enter
tained Miss Bertha Downing, of Merriam
Park, the last of the week.
Thursday evening Miss Martha Jagger en
tertained a number of her friends at her
home on Hoffman avenue.
Miss Lydia Liesman. of East Fourth street,
left Tuesday for Eau Claire, to be gone for
about th.cc months.
Mrs. Robert Murray, of Phalen avenue, en
tertained Mrs. Ried. of Minneapolis, the last
part of the week.
Mrs. Deusmore, of Reauey street, has re
turned from Langden, where she has been
visiting friends.
_ Mr. and Mrs. Miss and family have moved
from Bald Eagle lake to their new home on
Bates avenue.
D. S. Fifield, of Independence, 10., has
moved to St. Paul, aud will reside at 705 East
Fourth street.
Miss Jennie Sammis. of Kerwin street, en
tertained friends from Minneapolis during
the week. gfnpp
Misses Anna and Bertha Seeger entertained
at lunch Thursday Alice and Willie You
Miss Winona Mues, who has beeu visiting
her parents in Wiuona, has returned to St.
Sam Trubshaw entertained some of his
friends Friday evening in honor of his birta
Miss Florence Krieger has returned from
Bald Eagle lake to her home on Bates ave
Ella Munch, of East Fifth, entertained
some of her young friends Saturday even
Mrs. Frank Dates, of New Richland. Minn.,
visited friends on the bluff during the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Murphy, of East Fourth, are
entertaining P. W. Tracy, of Boston. Mass.
Miss Emma Miller, of Mound street, vis
ited friends in Minneapolis the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Farweli. of Hoffman avenue,
have returned from their trip to Duluth.
Mrs. Henry Young, of Hamilton, visited
friends on the bluff during the week.
Mrs. T. Prince, of South St. Paul, is visiting
Mrs. Mary Lyle, of Duluth avenue.
Mrs. C. A. Sheffield, of Minneapolis, vis
ited on the bluff during the week.
Mrs. Schroeder, of Burns avenue, is visit
ing friends in Blue Earth county.
Mrs. Lord, of Chicago, is the guest of Mrs.
W. F. Lord, of East Sixth street.
Mrs. Ralph Browuson, of Francis street, is
visiting friends McGregor, 10.
Mrs. M. Eggeress, of Bates avenue, has re
turned from her trip to lowa.
Frank Van Duyue, of Maria avenue, has
returned fiom Newark,- N. J. -
Miss Minnie Tupper, of Union Park, visited
on the blufF the past week.
George Freeman and daughter Ollie are ex
pected from the East soon.
Mrs. Liesman, of East Fourth street, left
Tuesday for Grinnell, 10.
Mrs. Atkins is the guest of Mrs. IJadfield,
of Phaieu avenue.
Mrs. Ira Eggleston, of Fremont street, is
visiting in lowa.
Mrs. Paist, of Sioux City, is visiting friends
on the bluff.
W. F. Fifield has returned from Milaca,
Charles Phillips is home from New York.-
The reception given by Mrs. Archie Wei
lingioii Thursday afternoon last in honor of
her sister. Mrs. Robert Cruit, was a most de
lightful affair, the pleasant parlors being
crowded by over fifty of the Park society
ladies from 3 to 5 o'clock, the hours of the
: reception. Mrs^Cruit, though now of Chi
cago, -still remains a great favorite in the
The Church of Our Father will resume its
regular services this afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Rev. S. M. Corothers will preach, aud the
music will bo iv charge of Miss Clara Will
iams and Mis. Robert Cruit. Bible school
will be in session at 3 o'clock.
[ The sociable held in the Congregational
church parlors Friday evening was largely
attended, and, in addition to the social feat»
ures, a most admirable programme ot musici
and dramatic recitations was enjoyed by al
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Polk, of Keaton
street, gave a most enjoyable reception in
honor of her daughter return from the Hast
to over sixty young ladies, all the old friends
of Miss Helen Pols. Many . were from the
Miss Luella Hill gave a delightful yet in
formal card party Wednesday evening last
Among those present were Mr. aud Mrs.
Plant, Mr. and Mrs. Stone, Mr. aud Mrs.
Clark, Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Passage.
The funeral of the infant sou of Mr. and
Mrs. Oakes Ames was held from St.Matthew's
Episcopal chapel Thursday morning. Mrs.
Ames has the sympathy of her many park
friends in her sad bereavement.
Mrs. Ilo^h and daughter, who have been
visiting Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Fennel for some
weeks past, returned last Monday to Green
field, Mats., their home.
A merry party ot nearly twenty of our
young people attended at Hamline, Friday
evening, an informal dance given by Miss
Buck, of that place.
Miss Etta Marshall, of Raymond avenue,
was the guest last week of Mr. and Mrs.
Woolnough at their summer cottage at Lake
Rev. William McKinley, presiding elder,
will preach and administer the sacraments
this evening at the Metnodlst church.
The friends of Miss Lizzie Ilemenway will
be pained to learn oi her illness at the home
of her brother, W. P. Hemeuway. "
Daniel Lindley and his bride, nee Miss
Angle Price, are at home to their friends at
Uo'.!3 Hampdsn aveuue.
Judge and Mrs. Wallin, of Fargo, N. D., are
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Moore on
Scudder avenue.
. Miss Helen Polk, after an absence of nearly
two years in the East, returned home Thurs
day morning.
Rev. Mr. Larison, of Hamline. occupied
the pulpit of the Methodist church last
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Eberman have re
turned from a week's outing at Monticello.
Mrs. Kibble and her daughter. Miss Maude,
have re urasfl home from irlenwood. Wis.
;Miv" uman hall is back from a short
visit iv v-iiicago.
Rev. *. I). Robinson has returned from
Austin, Minn.
• At Water Valley, Miss., Walter Wilson, a
newspaper correspondent, who circulated
some slanderous reports of reoutable ladies
of that place, was taken out by the citizens
and tarred and feathered.
gfjjw . Well, in-
L -f^^-w stead of sick
•'•?• .W*'^"*-"**** _ an( i suffering:
.7 _%*' healthy and
'? vSS.;A- l^. vigorous, in
•j7 *&"•'- ~-m stead of worn
-7 I"""*-'" „1 out and weak;
? 1 X bright eyes,
ggtsgmgf ¥ clear skin, rosy
ljiJ7|s %'•*•'■ I* 1 **•§ ■ -* |~» cheeks — you
%~ : ■j3j& r T'SfTgy »5„ wouldn't think
it was tho same
... - woman, and
its all due to the use of a few bottles of
Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription.
; What this medicine has done for thou
sands of delicate women, it will do for
you. If you're overworked and debili
tated, it will build you up— if you're
borne down with tie chronic aches, pains,
and weaknesses peculiar to your sex, it
relieves and cures. It invigorates the
system, purifies the blood, improves di
gestion, end restores flesh and strength.
For all the painful irregularities and
diseases of women*f-periodical pains, pro
lapsus and other displacements, bearing
down sensations, and weaknesses, it's the
only rpniedy so effective that it can be
puurc&teetli ■. If it doesn't benefit or
tt«r*% yog hftYl jour money tack, -'-'--,
; H 'an im mm " ;,-;. •GLOB*"",' Oct 2. •
HtAIINb alUVto!
§§Rf9B Js- ooeoeccececccoecoood
Rficltill^ Qtovss
si /%; i trial, and manufacturers' written
K^^^7^u*%^^*-*S^^^pr^^^^^P- ! ' guarantee given. with each one.
*"" —^^^^SetF^ oeceeoceeeocsececooq
We can give you a choice from 150 styles of Chamber Suits from $11.50 on
upwards. »
which was made to sell at $25.00. Our price, until all are goue, 017 i7C j
Any one looking for a Carpet will do well to call this week, as we are golufr
to make this our Bauner Week in the Carpet Department if prices, quality and!
style will do it. We carry the largest stock of any house in the Northwest tfl
select from. We have no misfits, no odds and ends, no auction or assignee-sals
goods, but we do claim to have the best and newest patterns that money caiinioyi
Call and be convinced. No trouble to show you our goods.
Smith's Best Quality Moquette, any pattern, per yawl ...... $I.l€
Milton Velvets, Best Quality, any pattern, per yard 95«
Body Brussels, Best Quality, any pattern, per yard 95«
Tapestry Brussels, Best Quality, any pattern, per yard ..... 65«
All-Wool 2- Ply Ingrains, any pattern, per yard 50c and 55<
Extra Heavy 2-Ply Ingrains, any pattern, per yard io<
We also carry a full and complete line of Linoleum and Oil Cloth. Any of thl
above goods eau be bought on — ■ •
Which means a small payment down, balance weekly or monthly.
Give us a call when in want of
FURNITURE of any kind,
CARPETS in all grades,
DRAPERIES of all styles,
WALE PAPERS in all shades,
and RANGES, and all Kitchen Utensils
credit m, tl« n i ■•■
KREDIT ™ TU n hpa
ASH=:= hull jlc |m^
That is, you can pay all cash WDITIPNRAPNrD
or part cash and the balance uCillJEiNDUlvflM, C..»>.:*...« ..J n. in
-y&rA-y^o-. I Props. hmm mi Carpst Co. i
SS?ST ""*"""'' 419 and 421 J
Mail Orders receive prompt \Vy
and careful attention. 8 , %# Jackson St., Kear ■**■■_
Sur P^!oT^ M . Jackson St., Near 7th.:
•*****>- "We Po General Storage at Reduce A Rate*.
■ ■ i«m
Successors to Brown Bros.,
Below Are a Few of Them. Others Just as
Enticing. Step in and Get Them.
54-inch. Pure- Wool Flannels 50c yard
54-inch Pure-Wool Storm •Serges. 98c yard
54-inch Pure- Wool Broadcloths?™?-. . . 75c yard
46-inch Black French Henrietta. 50c yard
PWe Mafo a Specialty of B. Priestly & Co.'s Black Goods.
They are the best. Why buy any other ?
Good Heavy Canton Flannels 5 c yard
Best Dark-Colored Calicoes ~. ... 5 c yard
Black and White Sateens 9 c yard 1
36-inch Angora Suiting 12£ c yard
Our Eastern buyer has secured a large line of the
latest novelties in these goods at half-price, and they go.
at the same low figure.
But these goods tell their own story more aptly and
clearly than any type can formulate.
Brown, Frost & Co.
* " ~ -=3
Rirslsfi Ts sis r nil sn&n§rsi
2P 'I iff I I I c■e ■ W% XI" ?* I gI 6 P |J"> Lfc I
-H?Hgll lillsr lill 2ilsll<rsr.

To Enter the J. D. Hess Shorthand School,
802 Pioneer Press. Greater demand for
competent stenographers than we can supply.
Photographed from Life. 1
: SEXONER-vT.:, the ? re - lt Turkish "Feerik-ul
fleshlb," is tho only preparation that will tfcct
tne qugical , results shown above. - Cure-' Nervous
Debility, *A ak< fulness, Lpst Manhood, Evil Dream'
Pain in the back and all wasting diseases caused
by errors of youth, cvjir exertion or excessive
use of tobacco, opium or Stimulants, which ulti
mately lead to consumption, insanity and suicide
Sold at $1 per box, six for 80, with a. writ guar
anty to cure or money refunded. Circular? fr»e is
our office or sent by maiK Addref 8 International
Medical Association, 26'J petirbbi'n St., Chicago, lit
FOB SAI.S IN" ST. l-i'ui, jjLN.s.. BT
L, Mussettef. Cor. ".Yabaiha and ith Street*.

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