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FEAST OF FLOWERS. «T. PAIL RKJOKKS IN A CHKY SAMHEJIITI SHOW. £he First of a Series of Elaborate Floral Displays ior- Autuuin. Chrysanthemum "shows" have fora long time been held in many of the Eastern cities and in Chicago.tmt never betore has St. Paul been able to boast Ihe accomplishment ot an artistic dis play of Bowers such as can be made with the beautiful emblem of Japan. Fur several years August Swanson has made a great effort to secure a sufficient amount ot interest among the florists here to make it possible to have a (total show, and on an elaborate scale, but never until this year has any inter est stall been aroused, and the first chrysanthemum show, which was opened to the public yester day, wilt be conducted entirely under the management of Mr. Swanson, who has made every effort to make the display such that the people of St. Paul will demand such a floral exhibition every autumn. The admis sion has been placed at the low price of 25 cents, and a coupon attached to each ticket which is worth the admission price on any purchase made at the ex hitMliuu, on Saturday .the last day of the exhibition, when everything in the Store will be offered lor sale at a low mice. The "show" is being held in the \Yashburn building on Fifth street. Which lias been in holiday attire since the house-warms me given by the I'ress club on the occasion of tue rormal open ing of its new quarters. A special feature ha? been arranged for each day. today being devoted to the exhibition of a collection of cut flowers^ roses carna tions, as well ascrysanthemums,such as has never before been seen in mis city. A musical programme that will and Tery much to the enjoyment of the ladies who will visit the disulay today has been arranged as follows: Spanish march—"Roumania" Romero Waltz— Venio" .Suioriua '•Dance of the Gophers" Swauson Serenade —'La i...<. mv." March—"Old sentinel" Stults SeW'tioi; —From "Aladdin." • Waltz— "Les Floures" Sutorius iteuiey —. upular it.:*. The entire main floor of the building Is being used, the large store to the right being reserved for the three tables and the "wedding corner," which is one of the prettiest floral effects imag inable. The canopy is or asparagus primrose.a tropical fern,and the flowers hie chrysanthemums entirely. To the right of the bower stands a most beau tiful specimen of the Seafortia Alegam palm, a variety that has never been seen here before. In the shade of this spreading beauty is a clump of Kioto or golden crrsitntheimiws, and the wed ding wreaths is composed of pink flowers. • The back store is de\oted entirelyot Big purchases, little profits, the secret ol our low prices. Buy at corner Seventh and Broad* Way at d save money on every pur chase. mail orders receive prompt atten- ' tion at prices current the day re ceived. Lemon*, per dozen, 10 CENTS. ©It A\«.i: BLOSSOM FLOUR, per f>ack, $1. 7 5. (98 lbs.) 5-lb. jar Table Butter, * $1.25. £-lb. jar Creamery Rimer, $1.15. Missouri Apples, per barrel, $2.00 to $2.50. i 5 lbs. Sweet Potatoes, ■ 25 CENTS. t-lb. can Sugar Corn, 5 CENTS. JhlniK Potatoes, per bushel* 40 CENTS. Hes! Water-White Oil, per gallon, 5 Cents. best Gasoline, 5-gallon cans, per cull on. 7 Cents. Delicious Sweet Cider—you've al ways paid 35c a gallon tor till* beverage—only 20c Per Gallon. New Sauerkraut, per gallon, 20 CENTS. Clothes Pin*, per dozen, 1 CENT. fire Kindlers, per block, 15 CENTS. Java and Hoclia Col Fee, per pound, 29 CENTS. A very fine drinker; try It. • Il>*. Best Java and JTlocha Coffee $1.00. •ur Private Growth Java Coffee lias no equal; per Ib , 40 CENTS. foncord Grapes, per 10-lb. basket, while the lot la»t«, 15 CENTS. We carry the finest selected Packed Fruits and Vegetables In cans. Doughnuts, per dozen 5 C Sponge Cakes, each '.'.'.'...'.'be Jelly Roll*, each .'.l.'. Pies, each '.'.'..'. 5c 8-lb. can California Eg K Flams, 12i CENTS. 8 lbs. Best mincemeat, 25 CENTS. T he Andrew Schoch Grocery Co., Cor. 7th and Broadway. palms, decorative plants and potted chrysanthemums of the two leading varieties. "Louy Bolumer" and "L enfant ties doux mondes." A beautiful Australian tea fern, ealled"Cyathea." in this store attracted a great deal of at tention. The most attractive feature of the store on me left of the rotunda is a Japanese liower booth, with a native in attendance, who dispenses coy smiles and exchanges the Mowers for American ■liver with the stray masculine admirers of the gntnd display who stroll in. People who buy chrysanthemums in pots wonder why it is that tne blooms on the plants are never so large us tho ones that are cut. The explanation is quite simple. The plants that are raised for cut flowers are set out in beds, one bud se lected and the others pruned away. Thus the entire strength ot the plant goes, into one bloom, while the potted plant may have a dozen or more. Mr. Swanson expects a number of new see'Uing specimens today from Fred Dorner, of Lafayette, Intl., and E. U. Hill, ot Richmond, lml., men who have tor several years past carried off the prizes at tne Chicago "allows." WHAT CLASS OF MEN is most m:i i»i:i» by rriTES of Till; IMUM The United States Immigration Commission Writes the Gov ernors on the Subject. The United States immigration in vestigation commission has sent out letters of inquiry to the governors of the various otate*, atking for informa tion regarding the class of settlers that each siav most desires. Tliu mntter has been taken up by the labor com missioner here, and letters have been S 1 ni to the land commissioners of the different railway companies, to -the managers of mines, elc, asking what kind of l.ibor is needed, and other ques tions information on which would aid the commissioners at such ports as New York in disposing of the large numbers of immigrants that are constantly arriv ing. A list of questions is given below which practically covers the ground, and any information regarding this im portant matter that would be of value in making a report to the United States commission may be sent to the state labor commissioner's office at the capitol: Does your state, or any portion tbere o'f, desire immigration? If only portions, what portions? What are the resources that need de velopment? If agricultural, what prod ucts are to be cultivated, etc.? If min eral, what kinds of mines are to be worked? If artisans are required, please state the trades and occupations in which employment can be found. If unskilled labor is wauled, please indi cate the kind of work for which it ia needed. What wages are usually paid in each of the occupations referred to? Please also give any other information you think wiil be useful in u aiding desirable immigrants to your section. Stale what nationalities are preferred and the older of preference numeri cally. NEWS OF \ DAY. Tlie regular meeting of the board of public works will be heltl today. 'Hi? suecial committee on election ex penses of the coimiiou council will meet this afternoon. The assembly committee on licenses will meet tonight previous to the meet ing of the assembly. There will be a meeting of the' St. Paul Curling club tonight to make ar rangements for the winter. The committee on streets will meet this afternoon to discuss the question of better service on the vVhite Bear eltc tric line. The Butchers' Mutual Benefit society will meet at 8 o'clock this evening at their hall, corner of Seventh and Jack son streets. Important business is to transacted. The state university has filed with the state auditor an expense account of 113,727 Tor building and equipment, and another of $1,270.75 for equipment of the school of mines. Thomas Gaughn was brought down from Duluth yesterday by Deputy United States Marshal Edward Brown and released on $2,000 bail. He was arrested on a bench warrant for con tempt of court. He was wanted as a witness in one of the Post suborna tion of perjury cases. PERSONAL. MENTION. R. A. Smith, of Vinton, and Frank H. Peterson, of Moorhead, called at the attorney-general's office yesterday. Presideot Taylor, of Vassar college, arrived in the city last night, and will deliver a short address to the pupils of the high school this morning. O. D. Kinney, of Duluth, ex-Lieut.- Got. A. K. Rice, of Willmar. Warden Wolfer, of Still water, and ex-Seuator O'Brien called at the governor's office yesterday." At the Metropolitan—D. M. Flnley, Milwaukee; Fred B. Stokes, Buffalo; Georire E. Cooper. Baltimore, Md.; b. C. Hoops. Eau Claire, Wis.; Miss Han son, Miss Larson, Pottsville. 10. At the Windsor—V. E. Amoure, Eau Claire; A. L. Sanborn. Madison. Wis.; R. W. Ortman, New York; W. R. Bier ly, Grand Forks: P. beunple. Oshkosh; A. Evans, St. Louis; P. P. Wright, De troit. At the International—G. W. Burke, Jordan; C. A. Rerrick, Duluth; James R. Brennan, Still water; T.P. O'Malley, Duluth; J. H. Hamilton, Hastings; James Cardie, West Superior; John Brewers, Ulieut, Minn. At the Clarendon— J. M. Bowler, Bird Isiand; F. E. D. Btalllnger. Walla Walla. Wash.; J. D. Coulter, Keck Island; D. M. James, Chicago; Charles Henry, Akron. O.; W. H. Forde, Grand Forks; W. D. Dean, Duluth. At the Sherman—Sterling Hill, G. M. Weisler, Portland, Or.; F.M.Handel and wife, Musselshell, Mont.; W. C. Badger, Mandan, N. D.; George J. Al len, Livingston; J. W. R. Waller, Rock tord, 111.; W. J. Hull, Alexandria, £5. D.; B. Fleming, Bozenian, Mont. Among the visitors at the Commercial club yesterday were: H. P. Ware, Sit. Paul; S. S. Huntley, president Yellow atone Park Transportation company, Helena, Mont.; F. U. Rptts, Duluth; E. C. Vick, New York: Frank Casaiday, Chicago, and T. A. thayer, Still water. At the Ryan—Herman ft. bt ' R. T. Vept, W. T. Smith, Arthur .Craadall, George H. Bryant, R. M. Hfvte, Chi gago; James M. Taylor, rougnkeepsie, N. V.; D. A. Holme*. SiauiiCjty; I. 0. Elston, C/awr6!§9Ville, Ind.; S. W. Leech, Derby. Eat, ; Charles Blood Smith, Topeka; Henry Fuhrman and wife, Seattle; J. J. BriftkerMff, Spring field, 111.; L. Washington, Chicago. At the MeFohamr*seßator Learitt, Utchlleld; J. Murphy. Wiperlor; W. ft Burke. Duluthj A. W. Patter, Winol peft; George C. Sanbdrn, Philadelphia; J. $. Crockett, Otaidaifot E. Bradhurg, Sioux City; J. C. Neffteway, Stjllwatef; Niles P. Hausferj, RTVer Falls \ F. L. Woods, Livingston; R. F. PettlgTeW, Sioux Falls. V-O QUEER PEOPLE. Who and What Jhey Are. Call with 10 cents or e|^t 10 cents to the Globe Art Department and you will receive one of the handsomest books for juveniles that over came from a- print ing press. It tickles the children to <Uath and make^ tin grown people laugh. THE BAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORN"im NOVEMBER 15, JRO4. ROW OVER A WIFE. J I. VLOI » 1 < \l FRANK ITALY TO JIAKK A I H.U I, From Which He Issues With a Battered Face and Bruised ' beat p. There was trouble last night in one of the pretty lutle row of frame dwellings on Exchange street opposite tlie House of llepe church, known as 808 Exchange street. A husband's jealousy was the cause of a tight, from wiiich the hus band issued with a battered nose and bruised scalp. His name, is Frank Daly, and his business, he says, is wall paper ing. Daly has not lived wnn his wife for several months, so she says. Tues day night he went to her house, and there lie found two gentlemen, Fivd Lawrence and a man named (ii b it, who had rented rooms of his wife. iir. Daly at once got jealous. Yesterday afternoon he goi drunk, ac says, in ttie company of Lawrence and Gilbert. Lust evening, while at hoiu.-. one of his wife's roomers began wrestling with him, apparently in fun, so Mr. Daly thought, but,when he received a vicious thump back ot the ear, his suspicious became aroused, and ihe hist thing he knew he had a bghi on his hands. As soon as he could escape Daly ran out the back uoor, yelling: "Murder, help, murder!'' A policeman responded promptly, but refused to make any arrest, as he had not witnessed the affray and, of course, had no warrant. A physician was sum moned, and Mr. Daly's lacerated nose and other wounds were dressed and stitched. Mrs. Daly is a handsome brunette with an expressive countenance and distinguished bearing. She is employed by a Minneapolis business firm. She lives with her niece, a sixieen-year-oid girl, who was present wheu the light occurred. Chrysanthemums at Low Prices Today at May & Co.'s, 25 West Fifth Street. FOItKIGN MISSIONS To Be Discussed in Millwater To- day. The ladies of the M. E. Woman's For eign Missionary society of the bt. Paul district will hold a meeting at Still water today, the opening session com mencing at 9:30 a. in. Ladies going from St. Paul will take the 8:30 train on the B*. Paul & Dulutu road, wliicli arrives in Still water in time for the opening exercises. After the opening consecration serv ice, conducted by Mrs. Francis E. Slo cuni, Mrs. Elizabeth Cressey will wel come the convention, and Mrs. J. 11. Filz. of St. Paul, will respond for the visiting delegates. Reports will to presented by Recording Secretary Mrs. E. 11. Wuitcouib, Corresponding Sec retary Mrs. C. D. \Y luting and Treasurer Mrs. H. S. Yonnsr, and re ports will be heard from various aux iliaries in the district. Mrs. B. S. Cowen will react a paper on "Why We Have District Meetings." and'a paper on "Medical Missions" will be read by Mrs. W. R. Manuigo. Mrs. S. L. Shep herd will close the morning session with questions and answer* on India, and the questions will be continued at the close of the afternoon session. A basket lunch will be had during trio noon recess. The afternoon session will begin with a devotional service, in charge of Mrs. E. N. Wolever. Atter the election of officers Miss L. M. Quiuby will present a paper on "Systematic Giving;" Mrs. D. S. B. Johnston will tell "How the Money Roaches the Foreign Mission ary," and Miss Jennie Stevens will recite "Dorotny'3 Nero." Music will be furnished by Misses Katherine More head, iiattie Tuttle and Geneva Jenks. Gas Fixtures at Cost. M. J. O'Neil, 189 and 193 West Third. Hopeful View. Chicago Tribune. "Swingles' books are very well spoken of, are they not?" asked the timid-look ine man. "Yes, sir." replied the bookseller. "Sonic of the critics praise them very highly." "And I suppose there will be a pretty active demand for them in time?" "Oh, yes," said the dealer. "After SwiKKles is dead everybody will be wanting to read them." The timid-lookiner man wentsofy away. He was Swlfeples. Marriage Nut a Failure. New York Press. "Is marriage a failure?" asked Mr. Bachelor. "It is not," replied Mr. Benedict "If I had not married I would never have learned to sew the buttons on my clothes when they came off. My poor, dear, fond, foolish mother used to do it for me before. 1 rnarrw&j*..-. In on© of the New York apartment houses there are 220 pianos—one to every four persons—besides a whole or chestra of piccolos, violins, guitars, cor nets and an old-fashioned melodeon. Those who live across the way say that It is the noisiest house in America. Reader, If You Want To rest awhile in Paradise, take a trip over "The Burlington" atona the bluff trimmed banks of the "Father of Wa ters."—Kenvllle (Minn.) "Star-Farmer.' (jtrnafc pug hit a .little of it out of sight yourself, and see bow good it is. It^ jjjjss»^. (.ORILURD^S Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report A&&QSMBEMX PURE MAY GROW MANNISH, BUT SBIK WILL. \i VI It I <>«.;. Itlll MATKHNAL INSTINCTS. A Feminine Iteply to Dr. Shrady's Assertion That tho Sex is tirowiiijc Masculine. "The development of woman alone the lines of masculine activity would eventually result in making her nature more like man's," says a writer in the New York World. The doctor read that statement over once or twice, li was made by one of her own profession, Dr. Shrady, and so she considered well before mak ing a sweeping denial. But on the other hand, she was advancing herself along the lines of what was once con sidered masculine activity, and natural ly she felt no mad haste to agree. So she hesitated and finally compromised. "Of course." she said, "if women do develop along masculine lii.es, their nature will grow more like man's. That is, woman will gain in self reliance, promptness, energy and other virtues which have hitherto been conspicuous in her chiefly by their absence. She will lose, perhaps, some of her senti mentality. She will lose some of her childishness and her vanity. Yes, I certainly agree with tiiat. if that is what Dr. Shrady means. But if he means that the home-loving traits and the maternal instinct will disappear because women are admitted Into fields never before open to them, why, tnat is all nonsense. "The trouble is," she went on, after a little reflection, "that men don't trust nature. They seem to think that the mattrnal instinct, about which they are everlastingly prating, was a sort of after-tliought in the creation of woman, a somewhat carelessly added trait which needs fostering and developing. They don't realize that it is the fundamental principle of a woman's nature. If any amount of activity could destroy it,then women might.indeed, become masculine, but it cannot be destroyed. Nature is wiser than to make that upon which the continuance of the race depends something which, might be supplanted or displaced. The maternal instinct is, as 1 have said, the very principle upon which women are formed. Jt cannot bedestroyed withouteventually destroy ing the race, and i don't believe that is nature's plait." Then the doctor, having gathered courage from the sound of her own voice, proceeded to demonstrate that Dr. Shrady was completely wrung if he meant to imply anything derogatory to the woman of the future. "What do you mean by the womanly woman?" she asked. "Do you mean the jrigsrling, betrizzed, bernffled youug tiling who screams at a mouse and who is unable to regard a man in any light save that uta possible husband? If we do, then i grant that development along lines of masculine activity will sweep her utterly from the face of tbe earth. Do we mean the woman who loves her home, her husband and her children, who is devoted to her parents, who is fond of her friends, who Is healthy minded and sweet? If we do, no amount of new activity will do anything but leudei her more womanly. The woman whose mind is occupied with congenial work will not be given to petty slander and gossip. The woman who has the means of independence in her labor will make no loveless marriage for the sake of a home, and when she does marry it will be for love. The woman who is sen sibly educated and employed will be a healthier woman thau any other, and that will meau more healthy emotion. You can't nave generous, warm affection In a miserable, laced-in body, or a morbid, dissatisfied mind. As for masculine ac tivities, there are very few exclusively masculine activities. There are human ones from which women have been ex cluded up to this time. Now that she has tiie chance to enter them, she is going to be nobler, sweeter, more womanly than ever. Wait a hundred years and see if it isn't so." Witb which words tho doctor pulled out the gloves she had been mending. folded them iveatly away and said it was time tor her to begin her afternoon rounds. ON HIS TRAIL. The Old Farmer Wanted a Settle- ment With the Detroit Free Press. "Is this the place that people come to relate shameful cases?" he asked as he walked into the central station at 10 o'clock the other night. Tue sergeant raised his head and sized the caller up as a man on the downward side of life from a back township, and quietly answered: "Yes, we listen to shameful as well as other kinds of cases. What have you got to lei?" "My hull fam'ly has been shamefully treated by a feller named Bill Hoy t, nit 1 want him arrested." '•Well, what did Bill Hoyt do?" "lie cum along to. my place last May a-selliu' wire clotheslines ajid v v 'ay tookun sick. My wife she tended aim as If lie had been her own brother, and I sot up and waited on him as I would my own father." ■.-. "1 see." ••Bill was sick and layin' around fur three months, and all the money he ever offered me was $10. fie ifad chick en soup and custards and mashed 'Utters and the best in the house, and I told him he needn't worry about what he owed. T'other night, when 1 was milk- In', he came out in the barnyard, and asked fur the hand of my darter Mary. He'd fell in love, he said, and-he want ed to marry her right off," •'l'm listening," said the sergeant, as the old man paused. "Wall, he talked bo smooth and nice, and made sich promises, that 1 told him to go ahead. He said he was a leetle short o' cash, and 1 lent him ISO to go ahead with. Next day he started fur Detroit to git bis clothes, and we hain't seen hi de nor hair of him since. W«'ve heard of him,- though." "What did you hear?" "I've got ihree gals—Mary, Sarah and Jane. The blamed scoundrel as en gaged to marry all three of 'em." "No I "True as you live! There are fire other gals ill the uaybophood, «nd ha has th ice of 'em oo the , hook as weH. nankin' six gals be wii roin' to marry." ''He was a hustler," said the ser geant, w "Yes, he was. Yesterday my wife owned up that tie tried to coax her into elopin' with him, and the wife of one or my naybufs says he writ her three love letters." : - "WelJ, 1 declare!" "And we Suspect he wag also engaged to the school f|a«her, fir lave with two hired pals and had his plans all laid to ketch i widder. isn't that a shameful case?" ■4 should say it was." "There's sighin' and weepln' and jawin' and lamektln' for ilx miles tip and down the road,. tfut Bill HoVt he oometh not," j." .< rtAna you want him caught?" thing fiVa rgbt mti ijL&wo and en. gagiu' blasflf to a difteW woman every day. If you kotch him I want to oe locked in a nonf with him fur übout fifteen minutes." "For what reason?" "Fur the reason that I want to take off my coat, spit on mv hands, and make him a speech. I want to sey to him, 'Bill Hoyt. dura yer uieler, yoiiv'e. got to produce them $50 you borrowed o' me or I'll hammer ye within an inch of yer lite.' " "But *bout his love-making?" asked the sergeant. "Wai, 1 dun no. Sometimes 1 kinder think 1 orter lick him fur busiiu'the. hearts o' my three gals, and agin 1 kinder feel sorry fur a poor cross-eyed feller who has never known a mother's care. It will sorter depend, 1 guess." "Depend on what?" "If lie hands me over them JSJ© and about *2 fur my trouble, and sorter cri^s and says he's sorry ana wishes he hadn't done it, I'll probably let him off, bur. sir—but, sir—" "But what?" asked the sergeant, as the old man pounded on ihe desk with his fist. "But. sir. 1 shall give him to em phatically understand that the next time he asks one o' my gals to marry him—one o' my g»ls. sir— the very next time, sir-he's'either tot to walk up to the rack or—or —" "Or what?" "Or I'll hunt him down ani take him by the thioat and mike it cost him at least *24 to settle the case. Yes, sir, l'li do it, sir, and good-night and kvjtcit him if you kin, sir!" Instructions. Truth. "James, have you poured the Amer ican champagne into the imported bot tles'?'' "Ez shure ez me name is Molke, mum." "Well, you can put the cobwebs on the bottles now, and then practice your English accent the rest of the r.tter noon." Turned Up a King's Crown. A few years ago, in the North of Ire land, a gentleman, Mr. Stuart, of Horn head. County Donegal, was watching the plowing of one of his fields. Suddenly the plowshare turned up a hard round object crusted with clay, which proved on examination to be it crown of gold, ibis valuable rind— which is described as a plain circlet of gold, very pure in Quality and beaten into shape—is believed to be the royal crown ot the ancient King of Ulster. I believe this crown is to be seen at the Koyal Irish academy in Dublin. An Equine Giant. Detroit, Mich., has within its limits what is believed to De the largest rep resentative of the horse family now in existence. The animal is a Perrheron- JSormaii, and was imported from France before he had attained his full growth. As he stands today he is strong 21 hands (84 inches) in height and weighs 2,500 pounds, lie is owned by Richard Tre gaskis, and is said to be able to make a mile in four minutes. The animal is nine years old, and has been in Detroit since 18'J1. Seasonable Aid. Detroit Free Press. "1 would like to make your last hours comfortable," remarked the humorous man to the Thanksgiving turkey; "what can I do for you?" "Thanks, awfully," answered the Thanksgiving turKey; "if yon will fur nish the chestnuts. I'll do the rest." A Knock-Oat. Detroit Free Press. Youth (trembinglly)—l—l—l have come to you, sir, for the hand of your daughtet. Father (briefly)— Which hand? The < hrj suulhcmu in (Show Opens Nov. 14 to 17, Washbnrn build irnr, Fifth street, opposite court house. AMU»EMEf<TS. METROPOLITAN. TONIGHT, Matinee Saturday. PAULINE HALL And Her Brilliant Associates, Present; the Great Operatic Comedy Success, " DORCAS." Seats and boxes now on sals. T7"V" rrT? A ALL, NEXT WEEK. JL-J.4X X. Xi/XX Commencing t-ua. Night. Eugene Tompkins' Ballet Spectacle, TI BLACK CROOK Sale of seats begins this morning. The GRAND llar L___ Everybody. A A. V. PEARSON'S gggAT LAND OF THE W MIDNIGHT TOLD. SUN Sunday—Be?sie Bonebili in Playmates. FORD MUSIC HALL Beginning This Evening at 8:15. COURSE OF SIX LECTURES BY MR. F.HopkinsonSmith Under the patronage of the St. Paul School of Fine Arts. Tbe same lectures given in the .East before imrneftEe ana enthusiastic audi ences. Called by those who have heard thorn— CRIBP! UNIQUE! DRAMATIC! DELIGHTFUL! INSPIRITING! : Tfee lecture* are divested or tech nicalities, ajid are the kind that &l>p< 51 to the public at lar Thyrt4PF_Bjesin?, Nov. 15—AMERICAN ILLIfSTHATWB ART, I Friday Eveftlufr, Nov. 16—THE QUALITY OF THE PICTtJH^SQUJg. ■ jBatJJX?*S JlvijJllng, »or. 17— OUTDOOR Tueisaay Evening, Nov. 20—COMPOSI- Tidy. Thursday Evenlusr, Nov. 22—REPRODUC TIQJf S®7?lpW.n J« BLACK AND sM^iXx£ fiTQjflift' NOT. 84.—CERTAIN , ARTMjS^ Cowrie ilclinKftt Including reserved ■eat* Hi any part or the bouse, lor toe it* lle/nras, 93.00. ReservSo sej|tk }n any part of the hoim» JHngfb leothrns, gl.O& GRAND CHRYSANTHEMUM SHOW A^P —— FLORAL NOVB3k3HIR) 14 TO 17, \ATA^hfBIJRN building, Fifth Street, Opposite Coart House, AOAiHloft, 28«, Three Days of Bargains! A Colossal Sale of High=Class ■ Merchandise Today, Friday& Saturday UNPARALLELED VALUES in Dress Goods! PURE WOOL IMPERIAL SERGES, 40 inches wide, in all the popu lar colorings, including navy blue, cardinal, wine, myrtle green, brown and black, for 25 Cents a Yard. Many thousand yards of Serges not as good as these have been sold in these cities this year at 59 cents a yard. They will be wise who take advantage of this opportunity to buy these PURE WOOL SERGES for2s cents. SILK AND WOOL MIXED SUIT INGS, 40 inches wide, at 37 Cents. These are the hand somest mixed DRESS GOODS in either city for less than 75 cents. Cheap mixed suitings you can find anywhere. These do not be long to that category at all, and when you see them you will never think of classing them together. GENUINE ENGLISH TAILOR SUITINGS, 50 inches wide, the grades that have been sold for $1.35, $1.50 and $1.75, stylish checks, granite and arm ure weaves, all at $1.00 a Yard. We can save you money on high-grade novelties as well. If you want a handsome gown of rich imported NOVELTY MATE RIAL let us show you our assort ment, and the chances are we will show you precisely the same goods you may have seen else where, for much less money, or something quite as novel and stylish that you may like better. SPECIAL PRICES ON SILKS 2,000 yards New Checked Taf fetas. 79 cents; worth $1.00 and $1.25. New Taffeta Faconne. New Warp Printed Taffetas. New Gauffre Silks. New Chrysanthemum Crepes. New Avalanche Crepes. All at 79c for this sale. Pure White Silk Habutai for 24c; the regular 50c quality. Black Satin Duchesse, extra heavy, very wide, over 24-inch, 98c; value, $1.50 per yard. Over 500 Waist Patterns in plain and fancy silks, $2.50 to $3.00 each, worth $5.00, $6.00 and $8.00 each. Sixth and Robert Streets, - St. Paul, Minn. MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, DEATHS. Mr. and Mrs. Richard P. Roberts...Boy Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Riiey Girl Mr. and Mrs. Simon Lebermau Girl Mr. and Mrs. Fred Deger Girl Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hitter Girl Mr. and Mrs. S. Keiser J3oy Mr. and Mrs. V. Mayer Boy Deaths. Adolph T. Jensen, 021 Jenks 28 yrs Mary Ferguson, 1279 Payne ay.. 88 yrs Anna Hipp, 317 Colbourne... 75 yrs Amherst H.Wilder,22G Summitay.Ofi yrs Blarrlaee Licenses Frank H. Spenk Selma Johnson G. C. Higgins Mrs. O. C. Slater Charles A. Seaquist Mathilda Nilson IMIIV WINKELMAN—Ia St. Paul, Tuesday, Nov. 18. 189*, Joseph Winkelman, aged forty-five years. • Funeral from his late residence, 180 West Sixth street, Friday, Nov. 18, at 8:45 a.m. Service at Assumption church at 9 o'clock. Friends invited to attend. WILDER—In st. Paul, Minn., Nov. 11, 1834, Amherst Flolcomb Wilder, aged sixty-six y^ars. Funeral from late residence. No. 220 Summit avenue, today, 15th inst., at 2:30 p.m. AIfNOUJfCEHEJtTS. GKRBIAI*IABANK,BT. PAUL.MINX- Pai<J-up capital. $400,005. Win. Blckel, president; P. 11. Kent, cashier. Does a geuer&l banking business and pays interest on time deposits. Located in its own building, opposite the postomce. A few choice offlcei for rent. V 1 The DAILT Si 8m Tft* DAIL? i?r "H GLOBE is th« | ' f organ of the m masses, but of no party, class or clique. It is looked up on by the o**l*l*l4% masses as a "80018 8 frißnd, a s d ■ vv|iiv v counselor, be sides a steady news-giveiv Paper. SPECIALTIES IN MILLINERY Ostrich Tips, a grand assort ment of all the leading colors, worth $1.75 to $2.50. Sale Price, $1.29 a Bunch. Birds, Fancy Feathers, Aigrettes, Cogues, etc., all quite new and most desirable goods, worth from $1.50 to $2.00. Sale Price, 69 Cents. Best French Felt Hats, all lead ing shapes and colors, worth $2.50 to $3, for $1,59. Novelties in Fur Effects, well worth $2 to $3; for this sale, $1.39. Cloak Department We have received in the past few days large additions to our Cloak stock of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Cloaks of Chin chilla, Cheviot and Kersey, and a \ number of the short, jaunty 27 --inch Coats, as well as the 40 and 44-inch lengths. SPECIAL FOH THURSDAY: All-Wool Chinchilla Coats, 40 inches long, made with high storm collar, box front,coat back, \full, drooping sleeves, black or navy, $18.00 Each. CHILDREN'S SOITS! Two numbers in 4 to 14 years, ! new, stylish suits, of fancy and \ plain materials; your choice, ! $3.50 am/ $6.50. Ladies' Tailor-Made Suits of I Plain Suitings, Prince Albert and \ Short Coat style, at $11.00 / or I today. At $U9 we shall offer a new and very stylish Wrapper, that in the regular way would be worth $2; fancies, dark color ings, Roman and Persian figures. MUSLIN UNDERWEAR DEPT. A lot of Children's Caps,worth $1.25. Our special price is 79c Each. A lot of Black Knit Divided Skirts, worth $2.50, for $2.00 Each. Fast Black, Fleece-Lined Sateen Skirts, worth $1.75, for $1.19. A REPRTEYE OF TEN YEARS. An areraoe man's life can easily be lengthened ten years by the occasional use of Ripans Tabules. Do you know any one who wants those ten years? MensFurnishings HEAVY LOSS ON HALF-HOSE to the importers, not to us. We I have secured the entire stocks of two prominent New York import ers at less than cost of importa tion. The purchase is almost entirety composed of superior qualities in Natural Wool, Black Cashmere and Fine ENGLISH MERINO HALF-HOSE, grades that sell usually at 50c, 65c and 75c. They will all be sold during this sale at 35c a pair, three pairs for SI.OO. * GOOD LAUNDERED WH&E SHIRTS, made with linen bosom, double front and back, such as 1 most retailers of men's furnish ings get $1 for. Our price during this sale will be 55c each. GLOVE DEPARTMENT! $1.50 Glace Gloves, all colors, four large pearl buttons, for Si.oo a Pair. A broken lot of $1.50 fine French Suedes, four-button. A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF COLORS, no black. To close them out: $1.00 a pair. HANDKERCHIEFS! The balance of a large lot of Assorted Handkerchiejs, scal loped,embroidered, lace-trimmed and Mexican drawn wOrk.rnussed and wrinkled in window display, but not soiled, for 2lc each. HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR We will sell today the balance of our stock of Women's Super fine Fleece-Lined Hose, double soles, high-spliced heels and toes, regular 35c quality, for 21 Cents Per Pair. One case of Women's extra super quality Ribbed Balbriggan l/ests and Pants; fhe Vests are full silk-trimmed and Pants are made with French yoke bands : and shirring string^ regular uilue 75c per garment. Today, 49c Each. These are new and excellent good* to wear. Druggists' Sundries. Lettuce Cream, for curing chapped hands. Special, each, 19 Cents. Our assortment of Toilet Soaps. Fine Handkerchief Extracts and Toilet Waters is probably the largest in either city p and our prices are the lowest. UMBRELLAS. Twilled Serge Umbrellas, with cases and tassels to match, and Handles of French Horn,worth $2, for $|.25 each.