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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 12, 1893, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-11-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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Reported at the health office yester
day: Diphtheria at 382 Walnut street.
The Getehaxamma club will give its
first ball Nov. 30, Thanksgiving night,
in Liu's hall.
Five minor permits, aggregating §500,
were issued by the building inspector
The trustees of the police pension
fund will meet tomorrow afternoon at
2:30 o'clock.
The regular meeting of the confer
ence committee will be held tomorrow
aftei'noon at 4:30 o'clock.
Pishop John 11. Vincent, the great
Chantauqua chancellor, will preach in
the Central Park Methodist church Sun
day at 10:30 a. ni.
A surprise party was given last even
ing to Miss Stella O'llaru, 2J5 East
Fifteenth street, and attended by many
friends and relatives. The evening was
passed in dancing and merry-making.
A pleasant surprise party was ten
dered M. C. McCaffrey last Friday even
ins; by a couple of score of his friends.
The party gathered at the home of a
neighbor and went to the home of Mr.
McCaffrey's sister, 808 Selby avenue.
The evening was passed in social danc
Either persons must run the risk or
want or charity when sickness or old
age overtakes them, or lay by something
for coming rainy days. Our State Sav
ings BauK,Gerruauia Life Bdg., 4th and
Minn, sis., takes deposits ot fl and up
He Spots a Reputable Young Man
as a Crook.
While the police allow regular pro
fessional thieves to remain in St. Paul,
they manifest their brilliancy by trying
to run old and reputable citizens out of
town. A case in point has just come to
A young man, born near St Paul,
who lias iived in the city most of his
life, and who occupies a responsible po
sition in a large business establishment.
entered a prominent saloon one evening
to get a cigar. Chief of Detectives Mc-
Ginn was in the saloon, and, stepping
up to the young man, said:
"You haven't registered yet."
The younc man, seeing he was sus
pected of being a crook who was ex
pected to eo to police headquarters and
register as a thief, replied:
"No. Pve just got to town, and I've
been to four saloons, aud haven't had
time to register."
"You must leave town on the 11:10
train tonight," said McGinn.
"But I can't go. I have no money."
was the young man's reply."
And then McGinn warmed up to his
work and called a patrol wagon, declar
ing be would arrest and Jock up the
Bupposed crook. Friends who knew
the young man interfered, and in the
confusion he left the saloon. McGinn
being the only one to ride in the patrol
when it arrived.
The next day a friend took McGinn to
oue of the leading institutions of the
city and introduced him to a gentleman
occupying a leading position in the
house, who proved to be the supposed
crook McGinn had ordered out of town.
. The incident simply verifies the state
ments ot the G.lohk that the police are
grossly Incompetent and unable to dis
tinguish between honest men aud
thieves. When they try to run a
man out of town they select some one
with a better record and better entitled
to live in St. Paul than they are, while
the real crook basks in the sunshine of
police imbecility.
Mayor Wright is so busy standing
guard over the chief of police's safe that
he has not yet found time to write his
Custer's Last Fight
Is recounted in "6,000 Miles Through
Wonderland." Send six cents in stamps
to Charles S. Fee, G. P. & T. A. North
ern Pacilic 11. R., St. Paul, and get it.
lyl 63 !B L D
Finest California Fruit Put Up! First
Premium at World's Fair. Apricots,
Gage ana Egg Plums, Cherries (svhite).
Peaches (Lemon Cling and Crawfords),
Bartlett Pears in 3-lb. cans; 24 cans in a
case. We will make you a price of
$3.15 to §3.50 per dozen cans.
Per bu., the best 50c
Sweet Potatoes, per pk 40c
Haxall Patent, per sack 93.00
Lindeke's Best XXXX. Family. .Bl. SO
Prime, 7 bars 25c
Savon, 7 bars 25c
2-lb. Can Minnesota Sweet Corn.. Sc
2-lb. Can Austir. Sweet Corn 10c
3-lb. Can Best Standard Tomatoes »c
8-lb. Can Bead Liebt 10c
Kennedy's XXX Sodas, per 1b... 5c
Kennedy's XXX Oysters, per lb. 5c
Kennedy's XXX Ginger Snaps,
per lb 5 C
Best 50c Japan 35c
Best 60c Oolonir (black) 4Oc
Best 7oc Gunpowder 50c
Our Coffees are hot from the roaster
every morning. "Come and see."
Eighth and Jackson.
The "Plymouth" Boys'
and Children's Department,
on Second Floor (take ele
vator), is a household word
in everv home in Minnesota.
Style, beauty, quality and
durability are combined
with alow price and a big
assortment. .
Clothing House-
Seventh and Robert.
He Was Completely In the Toils of
His Inamorata — Would Frame
His Check to the Cincinnati
Theater — Refused to Make
Remarks on His Innocence or
Robert E. Gross reached the city yes
terday morning, in company with Dep
uty Sheriff George H. Irish, from
Cincinnati, 0., and was lodged in the
county jail. Gross is the clerk for
Kobinson, Straus & Co. who became
infatuated with Lydia Brascom, a chor
us girl in the Wilbur Opera company.
He did not have a sufficient salary to
rtrive the pace the girl set, and it is
charged that he forged a chock for Sl9O
which had been signed in blank by
Edwin Treasure, president of the
Standard Shoe company, and passed
it on the Germania bank. The details
of the story have been related In the
Globe, a Globe reporter called at
the jail last evening to see the
young man who has been roving around
at the heels of the chorus girl, and found
him lying on his bunk in a cell. He was
adverse to talking on the subject, and
seemed ashamed of the folly that has
got him into such a mess of trouble. He
is a young man of fairly good appear
ance, but is light and airy in his bearing
and conversation. He would not say
anything as to being innocent or guilty,
and, when asked about the girl with
whom he was enamored, he intimated
that he would not bring her name into
the matter that concerned his dis
grace. He evidently had profit
ed by the scene she made in the jail at
Cincinnati when she informed him that
he had no business to drag her into the
escapade that had gotten him into
trouble. A number of questions direct
ed to him were replied to in monosylla
bles, and often he made no replies
to inquiries as to his alleged connection
with the charge made against him and
rumors as to his being concerned in
other matters than the one upon which
he was arrested. Asked if he expected
to escape the penalties attached to for
gery, he intimated that matters may be
so shaped that he will uot be prose
Deputy Sheriff Irish said that the
young man gave him no trouble on the
way, and came back willingly without
the formality of requisition papers.
When arrested in Cincinnati he turned
over to the authorities $125 in cash. The
deputy sheriff said that Gross told him
that he had intended going to Europe
when he left this city, and would have
done so had it not been for the girl.
lie took from his pocket the check for
the theater seat he bad secured the
night of his arrest in Cincinnati, and
which uave the tip for his being caught.
Looking at the check intently for a
moment, Gross remarked:
"1 guess 1 will have that framed."
It was known by a number of the
young men who basked in the light of
the chorus girls in this city thafc Gross
was sweet on Lydia Brascam, and that
he was spending money for suppers and
refreshments lor her during the time
the Wilbur company was in St. Paul,
and it was remarked that he was "not
the only one. Oh, dear no," but that
she had other admirers, and was coy
enough to keep a string on him as well
as other light-headed youngsters.
Stop at Rietzke's Pharmacy, corner
Selby and Western avenues, and buy
your niorninir smoke and get a copy of
the Gloue free with our compliments.
At the Point of Two Revolvers—
$29 Taken.
Thomas J. Wilson, a collector for the
Installment Shoe company, at 390 Wa
basha street, is the latest victim of the
the festive rootpads. Wilson reported
to the police last night that shortly after
8 o'clock, as he was walkine on Ninth
street, between Jackson and Robert, he
was suddenly confronted by two men
who, at the point of revolvers, ordered
him to throw up his hands. While one
of the men kept a revolver within an
inch ot his nose the other make a search
of his pocket and secured about 529 in
Will Be Raised to Help the Un
Checks were given out yesterday by
the bureau of public employment to 350
men for work on tiie streets the coming
week. An additional 50 men were sent
to Como park yesterday, making 510 all
told who are employed there. The 315
men who have been working on the
streets for the last six days will be paid
tomorrow, the amount to be disbursed
being $2,540.74. Including the pay roll
mentioned, there has been paid from
thei-y,OOO appropriated Oy the council
for the employed, £C,2G7.35, leaving only
Luougli to pay for the work of the men
to be employed the coming week.
The registration of men desiring em
ployment stili continues. At the time
of closing last night 1.748 names had
been placed on the books. So much
irood has been accomplished by the
work of the cominittet: and the money
appropriated that a meeting will be
called the first part of this week to ar
lanire for the raising of additional
money with which to continue the men
in some kind of employment.
The Murder Hearing Was Con
The municipal court room was crowd
ed yesterday morning, the increased
attendance being occasioned by the
preliminary examination of "Speck"
White and I'hilip Hice, charged with
the murder of Joseph llerda, which was
scheduled to come up. When the case
was called Assistant County Attorney
Donnelly asked for a continuance for
one week, stating that Mathias Valek,
one of the main witnesses, was unable
to appear in court. E. J. Darragh, one
of the attorneys for the men, addressed
the court and requested that the exami
nation be set for an eariy date, as under
the charge the defendants were not al
lowed to secure bail. Judge Twohy
ordered the case continued for one
week, and the prisoners were taken
back to jail.
Highway Robbers Charged.
John Wright and John Powers were
arraigned in the police court yesterday
nioniiug, chained with highway rob
bery. The complaint is sworn to by B.
Allen, who was "held up" Thursday
night, near the corner of Uougla^s anil
West Seventh .streets, by two meu aud
robbed of j1. 35. Both young men deny
the charge and also the statements made
by t tie detectives that they had con
tested to the crime. The examination
was continued to Wednesday next, and
bail in the sum of $1,000 each was fur
nished for their appearance at that
Old Settler Gone.
The many old settlers of St. Paul will
be pained to learn of the death of Mrs.
Harriet A., wife of Alfred D. Davisou,
589 Marshall avenue, which occurred I
yesterday. Mrs. Davison was seventy
years old, and has lived in S. Paul since
1856. The funeral will be held from
Central Park M. E. church Monday at
2:SO p. ru.
Men Arrested While Tearing Up
the Street.
The street railway company, having
been unsuccessful in obtaining a per
mit from the board of public works to
tear up the pavement on West Third
street, sent men to work yesterday
morning at the job. The mayor was
requested by the board of public works
Friday to have the police instructed not
to allow excavation made In the
pavement on West Third street, and the
facts in the matter were explained to
him. There must have been some hitch
somewhere, for it was not until an ex
cavation three feet square had been
made near the corner of Third and Mar
ket streets that any attention ' was paid
by the police to the order. Patrolman
Talty about noon yesterday arrested
Frank Johnson and Andrew Forslund,
two men in the employ of the street
railway company, who had dug a hole
in the street and were about to tap the
cable box. The men were arraigned in
the police court yesterday afternoon,
and, on motion of N. M. Thygeson, of
the firm of Munn, Boyeson & Thygeson,
the hearing was continued to Tuesday.
Bail was furnished and the men re
With tho Striking South Park
The striking boilerniakers at the
South Park shops, who were arrested
for "inciting unlawful assembly," ap
peared before Judge Stevenson at South
St. Paul yesterday forenoon, but the
case was continued. The strikers say
that General Manager J. M. Egan sent
a message today from Chicago stating
that he would receive a committee on
his return— Monday, looking to the ad
justment of thu difficulties. The ma
chinists and blacksmiths also ask for
the old scale of wages to go into effect
the first of next month. V.-.
Labor People Want Morrow for
Fire Commissioner.
A committee of the trades and labor
assembly, composed ot J. J. Ryan, Mr.
Hoffman and Thomas Yould, called on
Mayor Wright yesterday afternoon to
request the appointment of James Mor
row as fire commissioner. Mr. Morrow
is a member of the retail clerks' union,
and was unanimously indorsed by the
trades and labor assembly. The mayor
said that he had a number of applica
tions ou file, and would file this one
With the others for future consideration.
An Instructive and Pleasing
The lyceum will meet in regular ses
sion tomorrow evening at the People's
church lecture room. Papers will.be.
read by Dr. O. S. Pine and Oscar Hal
lam Esq. upon tlie topic "The City and
Public Health," in which the legal and
medical phases of the problem will be
presented, which will be followed by a
free discussion. This is the fourth
topic in the lyceum programme upon
the problems or city government. There
will be the usual musical and literary
programme, and all are invited.
Masquerade Dal I '
Given' by Kleist's Second Regiment
Band at Market hall Monday, Xov. 13.
The hall will be lighted by calcium
lights. The T Second Kegiinent Band
aud Orchestra will furnish the music.
Gold medals for the best waltzers, and
575 in cash for costumes. Monday there
will be a street parade of twenty horses,
with riders, representing the king of
carnivals, headed by. the baud. Tick
ets, 50c.
Will Meet at the Rjan Tuesday
A stated meeting of tiie commandery
will be held at the Hotel liyan, St. Paul,
Tuesday evening, Nov. 14, 1893. at 6:30
o'clock. Board of officers will meet at 6
o'clock. Supper will be served at 7:30.
Several applications for membership
will be acted upon, and other business
transacted. After supper a paper
will read by Companion Capt. J. \V.
Hinkley, Third Wisconsin infantry, U.
S. V., entitled "Some Experiences of a
Veteran in the Rear."
$25 in Gold Given Away.
535 every week. See advertisement of
the Plymouth Clothing House on page 3.
Commercial Club.
The November meeting of the Com
mercial club Tuesday evening, the 14th,
will partake of a social nature, and
offers a pleasant evening's entertain
ment to members. Ladies will be pres
ent in the forepart of the evening, and
numbers are promised from Prof.
Swasey, the McCoy sisters. Mandolin
club, Prof. Benedict, of the Hess Opera
company, Col. Al Flournoy and others.
_____ ______ '■..■_.,.
Royal Arcanum.
St. Paul Council No. 650 will meet
Monday evening at 8 o'clock sharp at
Central hall, corner Seventh ana West
Sixth streets. The new side degree will
be conferred on all members who ap
preciate a good thing. Every member
is particularly requested to be present.
What You Read l ft O n
About Hood's |0 5U
The testimonials published in behalf of
Hood's Sarsaparilla are uot purchased,
nor are they written up in our oth'ce.
norare they from our employes. - They
are simple statements of facts from peo
ple whom Hood's Sarsaparilla has cured, . •
published without seus_tionalism or fie- - j
titious headlines. They prove positively
that Hood's Sarsaparilla possesses abso
lute merit and thai • - ■ - "-■
Sold by all druggists. SI per bottle six for S5.
Hood's Pills cure liver ills, jaundice,
biliousness, sick headache and indigestion, jrc
1,000 Frames, Hats
and Bonnets - - 9c
CO. %
DEESS GOODS. •• ■•^i
- - .• ,■ ■ i;£_vf#>
One glance will satisfy'
you that our stock of Wool
Dress Goods is larger than
any two stocks in town..
It's not only a large stock; 1
but it's almost entirely a new
stock. The greater part of
it was received less than 1
three weeks ago. |
That's not all. This large
new stock was bought at
the lowest prices that ever
came to our knowledge dur
ing a business career cover
ing a period of thirty-five
years. We have in stock a
great many of the best and
choicest things produced
this season, which we are
selling at less than cost of
French Novelty Basket
Weaves, 48 inches wide,
a yard; worth $2.00.
French Novelty Boucle
Suitings, 48 inches wide,
a yard; worth $2.00.
French Novelty Granite
Suitings, two and three
toned effects,
a yard. These were re
tailed in this city at $3.00 a
month ago.
And a dozen or more
other new and attractive
styles at corresponding
All- Wool and Silk and
Wool Suitings, 38 inches;
wide, 50 cents.
Imported Silk and Wool!
Suitings, 63 cents. \
A new line of fancy*
mixtures for young- ladies'
costumes, 40 inches wide,n
69 cents. J ; |
20 pieces "of Fine French '
Black Serge, 46 inches wide
will be sold for
69 Cents
a yard. We've sold hund
reds of pieces, and the
price was never less than
We will place on sale to
morrow a large invoice of
Novelty Crinkled Silk
Crepes at
88 Cents
a yard. They are the most
fashionable styles shown
this season plain crinkles,"
puffed, striped and barred
effects. The colors were
dyed to our special order.
They're full 24 inches wide,
and they're ; retailed in the
best Eastern stores at $1.25}:
a yard.
These are the colors:
Pink, Bine, Maize,
Leghorn, Kile, Cardinal, .
Lavender, lltlio, Violet,
Cream, Black.
There are but two dress
lengths of each shade. If
you want any of them at 88
cents you must buy it from
the present assortment. The
next lot will cost $1.25.
. VSt
CLOAKS. Mi ;'|
■;■_-":■•"■ - '■■ - ■ ■■:■■ .\ *;■:.•■. \ k-^
; • Tomorrow will be shown
for the first time a line of
the newest style of Skirts
Jackets, made of veijy fine-
Beaver Cloth, 34 inchelj
long, handsomely braided at
waist, Worth Cape, with
braided Storm Collar, and
edged with Electric Seal;,
very full drooping sleeves.
This garment is as hand
some and as well made as
anything you can. buy f6r
$25.00. '
Beautiful style in import
ed Novelty Jackets, only,
one of a kind, will be solo:
this week at.- prices which
cannot be matched.
Special prices on Velvet
and Cloth Novelty, Wraps. f
Children's Gretchens in
new§§t colorings an4 latest I
shapes in a full line of sizes.
Prices very moderate.
It's worth repeating. Not
a single Fur Garment in our
,stock was carried over from
last season — not one.
Astrakhan Capes, 27
inches long, with Butterfly
! Cape and Storm Collar,
satin lined, very full sweep,
$21.00. This is the cheap
est Cape ever sold in St.
Muffs and Cravattes in
all the fashionable Furs.
-; Children's Sets, in Thibet,
Angora and other adaptable
Genuine Alaska Seal,
double-breasted Reefers, 32
inches long, withhigh Storm
Collar, beautifully lined,
Hosiery and Underwear.
Mothers come to our
counters every day and ask
for boys' and girls' Stock
ings such as they bought
last year. They want the
"Musser" brand — the best
wearing wool hosiery ever
Ladies' extra heavy ribbed
Tights, full regular made,
'Badger Mill, "ankle length,
closed, $2.50. We've sold
lots of them at $3.25 and
83.50. .
Ladies' Overgaiters, made
of finest Broadcloth, $1.00
a pair.
- 250 pairs of Pillow Shams,
linen and cotton, hem
stitched and scalloped edges,
will be sold like this:
. $2.25 Shams for $1.50.
|;-5 : 2.50 Shams for 1.65.
If 3.00 Shams for 2.15.
r| 4.50 Shams for 3.30.
|§ Maybe some of them are;
soiled. The reductions will
make you overlook that. ;:
■fl 72 dozen odd Napkins, in
dozen and half-dozen sets,
full 34 size, $2.05 a dozen;
marked down from $3. :; 5;?-
More than 500 Remnants
of Drapery and Pillow Cov
erings — Cretonnes, Sateens,
Tinsel Crepes. Swisses, Up
holstery Stuffs, etc., at 35
per cent less than if cut
from the piece. Prices
range from 50 cents to $4 a
What do you think of a
heavy gray half- wool Blank
et, 1 1 -4 size, weighing full
six pounds, at ,
.£■;! s2.2o
a pair? Less than ico pairs
in stock, and no more to
come at this price.
. 75 pairs All- Wool White
Blankets, 2 yards wide, 2^.
yards long, weighing full 5
pounds, $5.00 a pair.
They're worth $7.00.
■ Silkaline Comfortables of
our own manufacture, hand
tied, filled with purest cot
ton, $1.75 each.
We think "Furley & But
trum's" English Underwear
is the best in ■ the. world.
Only one objection to it —
it's expensive. We'll over
come this objection this
week by the following offer: ;
" Furley & Buttrum's
f Shirts and Drawers, full
regular made, : : „
1- "■.:, $2.75 .
e&ch. Regular prices are
i^.so to $4. 15, according. to
size. It's only fair to say
that a few sizes are missing.
"Another lot of Men's
Heavy Dogskin Gloves, tan
shades, at
.■* 98 Cents
a pair. The ordinary price
is $1.50.
i< Mail orders are filled
promptly and carefully un
der this guarantee:
"Anything not satisfac
tory upon receipt, either as
regards quality or price,
may be returned at our ex
pense, and the price paid
•will be refunded."
©T, &AAJS*
The day before Col. James
Fisk was shot, he, tog-ether
with Jay Gould, was sitting- in
the palatial Erie offices, where
the former had been looking
over some interest accounts, so
the story g"oes; presently he
shouted, "Gould! Gould!"
"Well, what?" says Gould,
stroking- his jetty whiskers.
"I want to know how you
g-o to work to figure this in
terest so that it amounts to
more than the principal," said
the colonel.
It is presumed that Gould
easily and satisfactorily ex
plained the matter. The
fact is that it is not an un
common thing for the in
terest to greatly exceed the
principal involved.
And one which will serve
to clearly demonstrate this
fact, is the great interest
taken in that superb collec
tion of photographic views
entitled "Sights and
Scenes of the World,"
which we are now offering
our readers. It costs only
ten cents, or the same
amount in one or two-cent
postage stamps, and three
coupons cut from this paper,
to secure any one part,
containing 16 views of
famous and interesting
scenes in all parts of the
world; and if that is not a
case where the interest
greatly exceeds the princi
pal involved, then we can
not imagine one that could
be so construed.
The coupons now run
ning- in this paper call for
part two of the series.
Here's a list of the views
comprised in that part:
1. Houses of Parliament, London.
2. The Choi rin Westminster Abbey.
3. Oxford University.
4. Hawarden Castle, England, the
Home of William E. Gladstone,
England's "Grand Old Man."
5. Room in which Shakespeare was
born, in ths Shakespeare House,
Stratford-on-Avon, England.
6. Dryburgh Abbey, Scotland.
7. Crofters' Homes in the Shetland
8. Donegal Castle, Ireland.
9. The Bourse, or Exchange, Berlin.
10. The Famous Windmill at Potsdam.
11. Augustus Place! Leipzig.
12. Carlsbad, the Famous Bohemian
Watering Place.
13. Brnhl Terrace, Dresden.
14. Ruins of the Palaces of the
15. Tomb of Juliet, Yerona, Italy.
16. The Cathedral at Milan,
It practically represents a
trip around the world for
ten cents. Looks like
being a wonderfully good
thing, don't it.
Coupon No. i, for Part
Two, appears on the first
page. It will be published
six times, and any three of
the six coupons bearing dif
ferent dates, accompanied
by ten cents, will secure
Part Two. The coupon
appears on the first page.
Do not neglect to cut Cou
pon No. i for Part 2 today.
lIIH la |J f Lll %3 Ufa Iv 8
At $15, $20, $25, $30, $35, $40 and §45. We
know they're as good in every respect as any
you may have made to order; are sure you'll
say so after a careful inspection. We'll guar
antee they'll fit as well, if not better. Remem
ber, these are not the sort of coats you'll see
in the ordinary clothing store, but fine, very
fine Garments, made of the finest Domestic
and Foreign Kerseys, Meltons, Vicunas, Shet
lands and Friezes, and cut in the very latest
We've excellent-wearing-, good style Over
coats and Ulsters at $8, $10 and $12. The
best Kersey Coats and Frieze Ulsters at 815
that we've ever sold at the price.
/u\J 9 cplO 6LIIU cplO OUltb
r or Jbl \A
Tis the choice of any Suit on our first
floor. Nearly 2,000 Suits, American and For
eign Cassimeres, Cheviots and Worsteds, iir
single or double-breasted Sacks and Cutaways,
that were made to sell at above prices, but
owing to extraordinary circumstances we are
selling at $12.
Young Men's Finest Suits, $18 to $30.
(Second Floor.)
TOMORROW ONLY— $1. 50 quality
Men's Winter Underwear for 98 cents — Royal
Derby Rib.
£^& *\W^^^WJ^i
Seventh and Robert Streets, St. Paul, Minn.
3 No. 30 r.arliind Heaters for „.- _„. #> gig O q|
2 No. 30 Garland Heaters, uiin oven, for ." .".-. ' 10 5O
1 No. 44 Weltminater Heater for "."...°."."." ...... ....*. 9 5O 1
2 No. 44 Crown Jewel Heaters lor , .!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!....! 13 00
2 No. 33 Westminster Heaters for !..!.*!!!! ' 12 OO
1 No. 40 Westminster Heater for .!!*.!!!!!!!!! 12 50'
2 No. 30 Westminster Heaters for 10 OO 1
3 No. 22 Ideal Sterling Heaters lor . .... ........ 17 00
10 No. 64 Sterling Heaters for '.'.'.'..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 26 CO
4 No. 79 Acorn Heaters for !...!!!..." 24 00
1 Laandry Stove for .................... 5 CO
2 No. IS Novelty Heaters for .............. ." 300 !
3 No. 25 Western Box Stove Heaters 10r. ..!!!"..*..!. *..!!..!!. "..."..."..'. S 50
2 No. 23 Western Box Stove Heaters for !.!".*...! ••-•--. 300
1 No. 21 Jewel Wood Heater for !.".'.'!!.'.".".'."!.."."." 5 OO
3No. 19 Faultless Wood Heaters for 4 50
10 No. 21 Sterling Cottage Heaters for .**" 12 OO ! ;
1 Faultless Wood Base Heater for .'......'..'. 15 001
4 No. 23 maple Rule Wood Stovo Heaters for .......*...*. 600 :
6 Camp Stoves for '.. 5 50
4No. 15 Rover Box Stove Heaters for... 1 00
3 No. 2 Wood Flasb Heaters for '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 125 '■
6 No. 9;Dora Coal Heaters for. !!!...!!.!!.""'* 4 00
--8 No. 9 Lodser B Coal Heaters for .....1...........!...!.. 4 00 :
2 No. 13 St. Elmo Coal Heaters for .."..I..!!.!!!.! 800 '
3 No. 4 Hudson Coal Heaters for !!!!!!!!.!!!!!!!!!! 7 50'
-2 No. 20 Golden Star Coal Heaters for ................. 12 00
2 No. 16 Royal Clarion Heaters for ..*..!!!..!'! 16 OO '
10 No. 18 Golden Kule Heaters for ....'.'.'.'.'.".".".".1"."."".' 14 00<
12 No. 16 Round Oak Heaters for !..!!!!!.!!!!!!!!!!!!.!! 12 00
1 No. 16V2 Royal Clarion Heater for .".."..1!..!!..!."*.! 18 50
3 No. 22 Grand Heaters for I. 20 00
4 No. 54 P. P. Stewart Heaters for ...'..... .7..'.'. ............ 12 00
3 Hot Air Heaters for ...!.!!.. * 14 00
2 No. 1O A rgyle Heaters for ............."... 12 OO
1 No. 16 Hamilton Heater for * 15 OO
2 No. 40 Garland Donbie Heaters for : 12 OO »
3 No. 62 Radiant Home Double Heaters for. !!.!...!.*."!!!!!!!!!' 15 00
2 No. 18 minnesota Coal Heaters for ....!!!!!!!!!!!!!!..... IB 50
3 No. 8 Model Garnet Ranges, with reservoir, f0r....! ...!..."..!. ' 23 50, "
1 No. 8 Banner Range for ..... 17 0O
1 No. 9 Atlantic Range, vritli reservoir, for !!.!!!.!!!!!!!!. 23 OO
12 No. 9 Early Breakfast Ranges for !..!..!!! 16 50
2 No. 8 5«. Clalr Ranges for - !!!!!!!.!!.!! . 12 75
2 No. 8 Rustier Cook Stoves, with reservoirs, for ...N. !...!!!!.!.!,..! 14 25!
3 No. 8 Home Rule Coal and Wood Cook Stoves for. !!!!!!" 12 OO
6 No. 8 Titaa Coal and Wood Cook Stoves for ........!.......*... 7 OO
1 No. 8 Banner Wood Cook Stove, wltn reservoir... . ............. .^ ' 12 5O :
6 No. 8 Famous Coal or Wood Cook Stoves, with reservoir!!!!!*!!! 11 50'
1 No. 8 Universal Steel Range ____ ,\.".'\ 29 oo'
1 Steel Ranse. with lil^n oven !!*.!!! ..!!!.".. 37 00
1 Steel Hotel Range.... ;..: ....*...*....."..*..... 52 00
The above is the stock of Julius Peter, who made an asslsntncnt
three months ago. We let these prices talk for themselves.
#And Now for Some
• On Which We Are Also
Making a Great Cut.
Jfo. 114 Sterling Ventilator neater... S3I co
No. 115 Sterling Ventilator Heater 36 00
No. 116 Sterling Ventilator Heater '. 41 OO
No. 118 Sterling Ventilator Heater 48 OO
No. 50 Sterling Parlor Heater 23 50 •'
No. 60 Sterling Parlor Heater ...» 28 00
No. TO Sterling Parlor Heater 34 00
No. 41 Sliver Sterling Double Heater , !!." 87 OO \
No. 51 Silver Sterling Dduble Heater 41 CO
No» 62 The Sterling Heater ...*... '. 2O 0O
No. 64 The Sterling Heater !!!!!!!!.'*"! 27 00 ;
No. 68 The Sterling Heater .....'.'.'.'........ . 30 00 :
Space does not permit us to quote prices on our Stcrlins Ranges .
and Cooks, but yon will find each and every Stove marked in plain red •
figures at bottom cash prices. *
A few more $9.50 Chamber Suits. Also 20 dozen more sOe Diutna ,
Room Chairs. Eyerything in the house-furuUhiug Hue at v, >, -down
prices to suit the times. -.',,,-.■:
TI4E QTEEHINP ™*npt stove
lUt 0 I LnLlilu and CARPET GO.,
- 3i4t 316* 318, 320, 322 and 324 East Seventh Street, Hear Broadwaj.

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