OCR Interpretation


St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 23, 1894, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-23/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 8

p
FLOWERS AND MUSIC
Three Mammoth Openings at
One Time on West
Fifth Street.
HAY & CO.'S FLORAL SHOW
One of the Greatest of Its
Kind Ever Seen in
the City.
ST.PAUL BOOK & STATIONERY
And Dyer Brothers Gave Un
rivaled Displays of Books
and Pianos.
It was a very happy thought that sug
tested an arrangement that resulted in
.he formal opening and grand display
Dl holiday goods by the three large
Fifth street firms, L. L. May & Co., the
St. Paul Book and Stationery company
md W. J. Dyer & Bros., yesterday
afternoon and last night. It is very
seldom that a scene of so bewildering a
mass of loveliness is to be found, and
this one, it must be remembered, was
the result of the combined efforts of
three of the largest business establish
ments in the city. The three • lame
buildings In themselves are marvels of
completeness of arrangement in the
particular line of business to which
they are devoted, and when displays of
exquisitely beautiful decorations were
added, and orchestras, mandolin and
others, were deployed behind walls of
beautiful palms and decorative plant*,
discoursing the sweetest music during
the entire afternoon and evening, the
beauty of the scene is not easy to de
scribe.
I. L. Jlay A. Co.,
when they attempt to make a display,
of any kind, always do something on an
elaborate scale, and yesterday was no
exception to the rule. The special
feature that attracted ■ good deal of the
attention or the ladies was the beauti
ful dinner table on the first floor. The
table was set in a cartwheel design, the
spokes being made of ribbon. A beau
tiful center piece of fruit and pink ros«s
completed the most artistic arrangement
imaginable. The plate glass circular
ice box, tilled with the choicest cut
flowers, also received a good deal of
attention, as did also some palms that
ttood around .on every conceivable
spot of the entire first floor. The win
dow display was one of the finest that
May has ever made, and included chrys
anthemums of all colors and varieties,
dainty Japanese hyacinths, rare orchids
and beautiful roses of every variety.
The great quantity of feathery ferii3
used iv the decorations on this floor
were greatly admired, as, in fact, was
the whole display and decoration of the
main floor. The appointments of this
new' Store are the most complete in
every way. and the visitors who went
over the entire building were surprised
tit the immense stock of goods stored
on the different floors, besides the great
Quantity of cut flowers and potted plants
shown on the main floor. In the cellar
alone are stored 20,000 bushels of pota
toes, besides seed onions in endless
varieties, while on the second and third
floors the seed department is a marvel.
On one of these floors is the catalogue
department,' which is a very large busi
ness in itself The many visitors who
went into the store wandered from ear
ret to cellar of the establishment, and
expressed surprise at its magnitude,
.stopping between times to listen for a
few minutes to the music.
The crowd during the evening was a
rery large one, and It passed from one
to the other of the bis stores, and was
squally interested in flowers and books.
In the spacious building occupied by
[he
M. Paul Book and Stationery Co.
people lingered a lons time, admiring
tlie most beautiful display of calendars,
booklets, dainty Christmas gift books in
white and gold, as well as a large stock
Df beautifully bound books in the
alcoves. The bin store was liandsomely
decorated, and the Third United States
Infantry band from Fort Snelling fur
uislied the music. The little reading
room to the right of the entrance was
devoted to a very line display of booklets
and some very pretty calendars- Be
sides this the large display window,
which occupies ihe St. Peter and Fifth
street coiner, was devoted entirely to a
display of Chrisimas calendars such as
never has been seen here belore. The
"Dickens,'' the "Phillips Brooks," the
"Ben 11 ur" and the "Shakespeare"
were all most artistic designs. Be
sides all this display, which delighted
the youthful visitors to the show.a large
■umber of juvenile bcoks for little
folks of all ages and sizes was on dis
play. The three alcoves on the post
cflice of this well appointed store
are a new feature in the arrangement
of book stores. These contain numbers
of beautifully bound volumes, and were
very much admired by the visitors. The
decorations in this store also were very
beautilul. and consisted of palms, cut
flowers and evergreens. A screen of
the greens and chrysanthemums was
made in the office, behind which the or
chestra was hidden.
At Dyer Bros. 1
the main floor was a brilliant ecene with
its fine display of brass,wood and string
Instrument*, music cases of rare musi
cal literature, and sheet music, pictures
and a big display of fine music boxes
Which played brilliant wailzes and op
eratic airs. In a large alcove on this
floor Seibert'i orchestra w-.is stationed,
and rendered a fine programme, ulay-
IbC among other numbers the firm's
latest publication, a brilliant waltz,
"Under the Double Eagk\" which has
received a success at Vienna and other
European rapitala no less marked than
did tin; "Blue Danube" waltzesol a few
years since. During the afternoon the
McCoy Sisters and Ryder's Mandolin
orchestra played delightful programmes
on the piano floors. Three (arse floors
HEART
Rlvf iiiall forms. Palpitation,
Lid* MCL Pain in Side, Shoulder
Rii<i Arm, short Brcatii,Opi>rc«Mioii,
Asthma, Stvo]|(:iiAiikl(-s,\V(>akaii(l
■mother tug Spells, I»rop»y,\Vliid in
itomacfc, etc., are cared by«. HIS.
MlLIiS' NKW HEART (IRi:. A. F.
Davis, Silver Creek, Nebraska, after takiun
tour bottles of IS Ii" CSIK felt much
better lift 11 he had for twelve yej!?s. "For 30
years iron bled Heart Disease; two bot
tles of 015. MIIVES' IIEAHT Ci;RE
C"red me".— Logon, Buchanau. Micbi
gim. K. if. btuisoiL Ways Station, (>&., hns
taken I*H. ITlllil^s 1 HEABTCI7BE for
tieart Trouble with great results. Mrs. Le
Bar. 1-iUhburg, Mich., wos i!! for 10 years
with Heart Disease, used Dn SI lies' Heart
Cure and it cured licr. It contain! ho opi
ne* or dangerous drugs. "*
Sold on a Positive Guarantee.
IliUStrctsU book Free ak cruggists, or ad
(Jn^s lilt. JMIJLJUS . JUlililOAli , CO.,
lilkliniM. Ind.
f «JU by nil druggists.
are devoted to the large stock carried by
this firm, and the decorations un the
two first floors were very elaborate.
Flags, bunting, palms, flowers were all
used, and the pretty little piano rooows
on tho second floor were perfect little
bowers of lovelhiens. The display on
this floor was greuuy admired, and con
tained many of the best productions «f
Stelnway A Sons, William Knaiie and
the Mehlin factories, all finished in the
most beautiful woods. The new Ever
ett piai:o, with the plectraphone attach
ment, which produces •< mandolin effect
when played, was surrounded all the
evening by an admiring crowd.
Truly, no better scheme for drawing a
large crowd to Fifth street could have
been devised than the plan of yesterday,
whicn was a great success—the crowd
that visited either one ot these 6tores
during the afternoon and evening being
the largest that has been seen in the
business part of the city for many a day.
HOP OF THIO ELKS.
Enjoyable Occasion of the St. Paul
Lodge.
A charming little social and hop was
civen last evening at their hall, corner
of Third and Wabasha, by St. Paul
Lodee No. 5.», B. P. O. E. To say that
it was given by the Elks is to state that
every element of social enjoyment was
present and in full operation.
The invitations were confined to mem
bers of the order and their wives. Ac
least 100 couples were present. Elmer
Dearth said lie was sure who was the
most popular Elk in the opinion ot
some fifty pretty women, but Wilbur
Tibbels denied it. The discussion of
this ambiguous question was drowned
by the more harmonious efforts of the
Twin City Mandolin orchestra. A
collation was served during the even
ing.
ANNIVERSARY OF MARTYRS
To Be Celebrated by Hibernians
at Cretin Hall.
An anniversary celebration in mem
ory of the Manchester martyrs—Allen,
Larkin and O'Brien—will bo given in
Cretin hall this evening under the au
spices of Division No. 8, A. O. EL The
following excellent programme will be
rendered, and includes the national
ballad, "God Suve Ireland," written by
T. D. Sullivan, If. P.:
Overture Twin City Mandolin Club
Introductory Remarks—
Dr. E. W- Buckley
Song—Selected Frank Kelly
Kecitation—Selected-
Miss Jennie Larkin
Solo—Selected W. 11. Allen
Address.... Judge William L. Kelly
Irish National Airs-
Twin City Mandolin Club
Tenor Solo—"Mavourneen"..M.Keating
Solo—Selected Miss Anna Collins
Baritone Solo—"The Croppy
Boy" j.'F. Gehau
Quartette—"God Save Ireland"—
Messrs. Gehan, Keating, Ailfii and Miss
A. Collins.
Miss Katherino Collins, Accompanist.
SOCIAL. AM> MUSICAL.
A timely lesson on "'Thanksgiving
Pudding and Sauces" will be given by
Miss Thompson at the rooms of the
Young Woman's Fiiendly association,
435 Jackson street,this morning at 10:30.
This lesson will be followed next Tues
day by one on Thanksgiving pies. The
admission to each lesson is 25 cents.
The ladies of the First Presbyterian
church served dinner to a very large
number of people yesterday at the
Washburn building. They will serve
another home-cooked dinner today from
11:30 to 2 p. m., for which the follow inir
mesa has been promised:
Corned Beef. Baked Beaus.
Brown Bread. Bells.
Cold Slaw. Celery.
Doughnuts. C'heeso.
Pie. Coffee and Tea.
Exirns.
Oyster Stew. 2^c
Oysters, Raw, half dozen, 10c.
Frederick Archer has held audiences
of thousands of people on two conti
nents spellbound for hours during con
certs which he has given almost con
tinuously tor the long period of forty
nine years. He was a wonder at the
early age of nine, when he was always
in demand at the great concerts and
recitals which have done so much
towards revolutionizing the musical
world. After building up a reputation
in Europe second to none, he was in
duced to come to America, where his
musical triumphs in all the'large cities
have been iesion, having electritied au
diences of the best musical culture, as
well as those who do not appreciate
beautiful harmonical movements at their
highest value. By a streak of gooil
fortune the people of this city will have
an opportunity of hearing Air. Archer
in one of his world-famous organ re
citais at the People's church, Friday
evening, Nov. 80, IW»4. Tickets on sale
Monday morning at How.ird, Farwell &
Co.'s.
Mrs. W. B. Dean and Miss Dean will
give a tea this afternoou for Miss Win
ter and Miss Solden.
The Minnesota Congregational club
will Hold its November meeting at
Plymouth church. Minneapolis, on
Monday evening next. The topic for
discussion is: "What shall be re
quired in Minnesota of the foreign
born before the elective franchise^ is
given them? Defects in our present
laws, and what remedies are neces
sary."
A Climax of Successful Business
lias been reached by the popular
"Plymouth" t is November. "Pivui
outh Corner," Seventh and Kobert."
BLACK, WHITK AND COLOR.
P. Hopkinson Smith Lectured to a
Large Audience.
The masterly exposition of the illus
trative process of black, white and color
delivered by F. Hopkinson Smith at
Ford's hall last night delighted the
largest audience of the course.
The features of this lecture call to
mind some startling advances In Ameri
can illustration upon wood by half-tone
process and by the newly-invented
colorotype. The Influence of the great
invention of photographing lit color will
certainly be of vast benefit to mankind.
Just as the ear has been trained to un
derstand tone relation and harmony, so
ihe time has now come when, upon the
principle of the reproduction of . the
primary colors in every combination
and gradation of effect, the eye of the
universe shall be subject to a fixed
culture in art as well defined as the
harmonies of musical composition.
Yon can buy postage stamps as cheap
elsewhere, but (ins Fixtures no place as
cheap as at I. V. Dwyer Bros. Co., 96
East Third street.
Happy Wedding.
A happy wedding took place at St.
Vincent's church at 9 o'clock yesterday
morning, the contracting parties being
Edward J. Curry, of 7T6 East Seventh
street, and Miss Catherine Owens, of
049 Western avenue north. Rev. Father
Cosgrove performed the ceremony. R.
J. McConnick was best man and Miss
Katie McHugh bridesmaid. A recep
tion followed at the new home of Air.
Riid Mrs. Curry, C>'J? .Jackson street.
Speaking of Railroads,
1 must say a few words In praise of
•''] he Burlington." Any. one contem
plating a trip will do welltq be *uio
that his tlckot'reads from Minneapolis
or St. Paul to Chicago via "The Bui'
lington." The ciim are of the most
modern style, and in their regular or
compartment sleepers you can pet a
good night 1* rest. •— A North Dakota
Mere-haul,..". . ,
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: FRIDAY MORNIXGr, NOVEMBER 23, 180k.
FERRICK NOT GUILTY,
Jury Unable to See That He
Intended to Kill St.
Amoore.
EDWARDS' TRIAL TODAY.
Poor Man Sues for Damages
for an Alleged Forcible
Eviction.
MRS. PLANT GETS A DIVORCE.
Minnesota Transfer Sued for
$15,000 for the Loss of
a Leg-.
Thomas Ferrick was acquitted on the
charge of manslaughter in the second
degree. He was accused of unlawfully
causing the death of Samuel W. St.
Amoore in a fistic encounter at the Sev
en corners livery barn on July 3. The
jury went out about 8 o'clock, and after
eight minutes' deliberation returned
with a verdict of "not jruilty." The re
sult is satisfactory, as it was evident
that there was no intention to cause
death.
Samuel Edwards, a colored man, ac
cused of assault in the first degree, will
be tried in Judge Brill's court today.
CRUKI. IV CTION. Jr;.;
Allegations of Mr. Curti Against
His Landlord.';'-
Thomas H. Curti tells a story of evic
tion and heartlessness in his suit for
damages against James H. Cooley. It
is related in the complaint that Mr.
Curti in August and • September rented
three rooms on the second floor of the
building at 5G3 Broadway. Ills wife
and thirteen-month old child, together
with himself, lived there. Curti is a
locomotive fireman. He furnished the
rooms. His wife, taking her child with
her, took him some water to drink on
Sept. 27, while. he was at work. In their
absence the outside door was locked.
Wuen Curti trie* to go up the stairs to
the rooms*he was carried away, as
alleged, by Mr. Cooley and assistants,
who ordered him and his family to leave
the premises. Curti and his family
were poorly clothed. They had no
money, no place to sleep or to go. He
and his family slept on the floor In a
neighbor's house for three nights.
Their clothing, as alleged, was kept
from them, and Curti was assaulted
when he a second time tried to enter
the rooms where he had been living.
The exposure led to the illness of the
baby. Damages in the sum of $3,500
are asked. , .- ; -A •
DKCKEKs AMD TRIALS.
Suit for $13,000 on a Promissory
>ote—Other Trials.
Althea R. Plant was granted a divorce
on the grounds of desertion from Mike
Plant. The order was it-ade by Judge
Otis.
The suit of the People's Bank of St.
Paul against Frank S. Weidenborner,
brought to recover $13,000 due upon a
promissory note, is on trial in Judge
Euan's court.
Judge Kerr and a iury are trying the
case of Gilbert «fe Taylor against Mary
C. Finch. A balance of $145 for serv
ices as an architect rendered iv l&iK) is
sued for.
The suit of Ros» Baumann against T.
Milton Fowble is on trial in Judge
Willis' court. Damage resulting from
a levy on property is asked for.
William Craes was awarded a verdict
of $4.\0 against Victor Dorle.
Judge Otis ordered findings for the
plaintiff in the case of Laura Glib et al.
against Laura Woodbury et al. This
was an action for partition of property.
Judge Kerr has filed an order dis
charging Annie O'Brien, as irarnishee,
in the case of Benjamin F. Knauft
against James M. Cooley.
A new trial of the case of A. W. Sny
der against A. T. Haoaeu et al. hns
been denied by Judge Kerr.
ACTIONS ItKGUN.
Minnesota Transfer Sued for $15.-
000 for Loss of a Leg.
Joseph Bartley has sued the Minne
sota Transfer Kailway company to re
cover $15,000 for the loss of a leg. Bart
ley was a switchman; his foot caught in
a switcli frog when coupliug cars, and a
car ran over it.
Edward Walther has begun an action
against Charles 11. anil Elizabeth
Schnittger to enforce a lien on real es
tate for $1,300. This sum was part of
the purchase price of the lot.
Edward (iribben & Sons ask judg
ment against Sister M. Bernardine for
$430 due upon a promissory note pay
able at St. .Joseph hospital.
An answer lias been tiled in the case
of Jame3 Doughty, as receiver of the
Union Trust Company of Sioux City,
against John K. Lewis, in which a gen
eral denial of the cause of action is
made.
Piullip Siebert and iMinnie Siebert
have begun an action againsi Eleanor
Quesnel, formerly Eleanor Langevin,
and others to foreclose a mortgage for
f2.000, given by Edward Lvuigevin in
his iifu lime.
WANDERED FROM HOME.
Lad Whose Mlud Seems to Be
Weak.
Frank Mussen. a thirteen-year-old
boy, who lives with his parents near tins
corner of Quincy and Hoyt streets, was
reported as missing yesterday. About
5:30 in the afternoon he was found wan
dering on tne streets, and was taken to
the central police station. The boy ap
pears to be half-witted, and is in the
habit, so the police say, of leaving his
home and getting lost. Relief Agent
Hutchins was notified of the case, and
replied that he would attend to it this
morning/
PULLK DX STILETTO.
In a Fight One Italian Attempts
to Knife Another.
Half a dozen Italian peddlers engaged
in a rough-and-tumble tight about ti
o'clock yesterday morning in the vicin
ity of Seventh and Grove streets. In
the course of the melee one of them
drew a knite and assaulted his adver
sary with it. Fortunately for the lat
ter, he escaped with nothing more se
rious than a couple of scratches ou the
face. Mo arrests were made.
SUPKICMK COURT.
The supreme court yesterday heard
the following cases:
Timothy G. Vaughan, appellant, vs.
John McCarthy, respondent; argued
Riirt gubniHted. . ■ '. •,
Tciiuis biin«erland, appellant, vs.
George A. Norton, as county auditor,
respondent; argued and submitted.
" In re rjroceediug to condemn laud for
the east river bank parkway, Peter
O'Connor,, petitioner, respondent, vs.
Patrick J. Fiunegau, contestant, „ apV
pel lan t: submitted on files and affi
davits.
William Groomes, appellant, V 9. C li.
Waterman et al., respondents; argued
and submitted.
State of Minnesota, respondent, vs.
Ole Anderson, appellant, submitted on
briefs.
PKODATK COURT. ;
The last will and testament of A. 11.
Wilder, deceased, was filed for probater
yesterday. \ ,"•'■*; ; -■ .'-'•>■■•• •
David E. Bailey was adjudged Insane;
In the probate court yesterday.
QUICK It PKOPLB.
Some of Their Kuaint ami Karl
ous Ways.
. What they are and who they are you
oan find out at the Globe Art Depart
ment. It will cost you but 10 cents, by"
mail or in person, and you will make
tiie children at home happy.
SAYS HE WAS PLUCKED.
: STOCKR AISI2K ACCUSES A ST.
* PAUL WOMAN ,
Of Robbing Him of $24O— Various
T • Matters in Police
Vi Court.
Annie Lee, a young woman of fairly
attractive, appearance, stood before
Judge Twohy yesterday, charged with
robbing Patrick Cosgrove, a stockraiser,
living in Tracy, of $240. Cosgrove says
that he met Annie in a saloon on St.
Peter street, Wednesday night. At
that time ho carried his money iv a bell.
In the course of certain financial trans
actions incidental hi tlie purchase of
drinks, Mr. Cosgrove was obliged to
display his roll. Some time afterwards
he missed his money, and thereupon
had Anuse arrested.
Judge Twohy continued the case until
this afternoon and Annie was held in
delault of $1,000 bail. Inasmuch as
there were others present at the lime in
the back room of the saloon where Cos
grove a Metres that the robbery took
place, the case is a doubtful one. More
over Cosmove does not seem to know
how the money was taken. Chief ClarK
s<iys th.it Cosgrove had considerably
money in his possession after Hits alleged
robuery.
August Bremen, who is charged by
his wife with non-support, was allowed
two weeks yesterday in which to make
some arrangement for taking care of
his wife and child. Mrs. Dre men re
fuses to live with her husband so long
as tie ext'icist'S his choking talents upon
her. Mr. Bremen wili be obliged to
make some satislactory arrangement.
Jay Stewart, the gentleman who ap
urupiiated the coonskin overcoat be
longing to W. J. Denuy, a switchman in
the employ of tin? >-uvet railway com
pany at ihe corner ot Kobert and Filth
streets, was sent out to the workhouse
yesterday for ninety days.
bIAIE HOUxK NOTES.
S. G. Comstock has tiled his oath of
oflice as director of the state normal
schools with the secretary ot state.
Ex-Senator Pope, of Blue Earth
county; Congressman McClearv, of
Mankato, and Gov. Sheldon, of South
Dakota, were callers at the governor's
oflice yesterday.
The Minnesota Historical society lias
received "The St. Ciair Tapers," two
volumes, by 11. H. Smith; "Antiquities
or Tennessee," by Gate P. Tliurstou;
Duel ham Records, volume 4, 16(59 to 1673;
York-Maine Deeds, volume 10; Pub
lications of the American Jewish His
torical Society. Nos. 1 and 3. By gitt —
Minnesota, Society of the Sons of the
Revolution: I'rize medal essay, "The
Causes That Led to the AVar of the Ke~
volution," "Thoughts for Thoughtful
Americans,"' "A Proclamation," Thirty-
Ninii) Annual Meeting of the General
OMMgitgUi—»l Association of Minne
sota.
MABP.sAGE), BIRTHS, DEATHS
jrlarrla^e Ijlcenses
Emanuel Kinsbergur Ali Stange
Charles Lien Ada E. Anderson
Paul Bartz Rose Cook
Andrew Evensen Hilda Larsen
Tliomas K. Morgan Cyntliia Reed
Birth* .
Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Martman Girl
Mr. and Mrs. L. Weitzmann Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Gustave Preebe Girl
Mr. and Mrs. John Heinen . Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Mathias Feider Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Johnson Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Bergum Boy
Mr. and Mrs. P. Osblow Girl
'. -~ Deaths.
G.C.Hammerl 74!) Fauquler st.B yrs.
Judith VVoutiwood,sl2 Beaumont.B2 yrs.
K. McCarthy, no address given ..73 yrs.
Helen B. Walpoie, 57!Surniiiit av.2B yrs.
AMUSEMENTS.
METROPOLITAN.
Tonight|^^ s oc
Eugene Tompkius' Ballet Spectacle,
Ti BLACK CROOK
100 PEOPLE 100
NlftUT DRIPEQ -Notwithstanding:
I IUM I riiiULd the magnitude of
this production the prices will not be
raised—2sc, 50c, 75c, $1.00. .-
NEXT week-seats now ON sale
lEttl -;" Brand
'J§P* h' English
' y™ Chas. H.
sTAVAnT. Pratt. , ?££]
PRICES: _ t . ' ,
Presenting grand opera wiih
- 25c, 50c, better artisi.es. larger chorus
and orchestra. I', In • a more
75c SI 00 complete manner than hus
ever been attempted in Amer
sl.so. ica - ? _
SOJIE OF THE ARTISTS. I
Mary Tavary. ' A. L. Guille. '•
Ninaßertini-Humpbreys Payne Clarke,
Helen Yon Doenhoff, Wm. Mortens,
Dora Scott,-a^- Wm. Hamilton
Sophia Komani, Wm.' Sthuster
Mme. TheaDorro. -S.H.Dudley,
-P. L. Hill. - John Witt,
11. S. Keady, -.;*.;:% Ed Stsuton. ■'
; REPERTOIRE! *
Monday— , Thursday....".Faust
-■■■■-■ -„;■:_ II Trovatore Friday— j ' ?%■
Lohengrin . Tannhaenser
Wednesday—.- Sat.- (Matinee)
'l~^-\ Cay. Rnsticana . Carmen
I' Pagliacci Saturday Night—
Thurs. Mat.— William Tell
Bohemian Girl
I
The G RAN D «"'"
■■:: -;4- V -__T Everybody.
FREE COAL TONIGHT.
Last night numbers 62, 174,23,95,390
and 111 won. See „ ; -
BESSIE BONEH4LL
.And get a chance to get a ton of coaJ. . '
Seals going fast lor "lv Old Keutucky.ll
STORE OPEN SATURDAYS TILL 10 P. M.
WHAT WE SAY
about the fit and style of the best Over
coat vve have in stock is also true of the
lines we sell at $10, $12 and $15. If you
make your purchase NOW you will have
Our "New English Great Coat," from a sketch on
the purchaser, Mr. E. O. Mansfield.
the advantage of selecting from a line of
Overcoats and Ulsters that is larger and
better than anything ever before shown
in this city.
See our iines of popular price Over
coats and Ulsters at $15. They are
the best garments you ever saw offered
at that price.
BOWLBY & CO,, THIRD ST.,
Proprietors, Cor. Robert.
MM II ARREBC receive immediate attention. Goods
ITls4|k vilVkflO shipped the same day order Is received.
Express charges paid on al! CASH orders of $"2u or over. Our New
Illustrated Fall and Winter Catalogue free to any address.
AftflfousrcEMEHiTs.
pERJIA>UBASK,BT. PAUL.MINN
VT Paid-up capital, 8400,00). Wm. Bickel,
president; P. M. Kerst, cashier. Does a
general banking business and pays interest
on time deposits. Located In its own
building. opposite the postoffice. A few
choice offices for rent.
- • ■ :■ . v.,, ; ;t»- .:, .. ,
To Induce you to visit our New Studio,
Opposite Metropolitan Opera House. -
jijjl^^y^ |894
99 and 101 Sixth Street.
Christmas Photography!
4 nCABINETSand ONEon 3x(3
1/ $3.00. »w:
Out-JJoor and Commercial Work a Specialty
Telbphomk— lO7L. /
•a-ris-^MR. ZIMMERMAN'S PERSONAL
JBS2SS"* ATTENTION to APPOINTMENT
,■:-■-■ ■■'■,% * » " ■'■ *■■"- .
. Dr. K. C. WESTS NERVE AND BRAIN
TREATMENT, a specific for Hysteria, Dizzi
ness, Fits, Neuralgia, * Headache, Keryoui
prostration caused by alcohol or tobacco;
wakefulness, Mental Depression, Softening
of Brain, causing insanity, misery, decay,
death; Premature Old Ago. Barrenness, Lost
or Power in. eUtier tex, Impokency, Leucor- ,
rhcett and all Female Weakrienies. Involun- ,
tary Losses, Spermatorrhoea caused by over
exertion of brain, Self-Abuse, Over-indul
gence. A mouth's treatment, |1, 8 for %\ by
mill. We guaratiteo six boxes to cure. (
Each order for box«s, with $3, will send,
written guarautee to refund if not cured,
Guarantees issued only by W. K. Collier
Druggist, Seventh and Blbl«y stre«l%i>l.F»ul
Mia*.
VILLAGE BONDS.
Notice is hereby given that the village
council or the Village of Olivia. County of
lienville. Minnesota, will receive sesiled
bids for 89,000 bonds, $4,000 of which iR to be
issued for tho purpose of defraying ihe cost
aud expense of purchasing an engine r.ud
erecting an engine bouse, and to be issued
pursuant to the provisions of chapter 200 of
the General Laws of the State of Minnesota
for the year 18U3; and $5,000 to aid in the
construction of a county building, as provid
ed^for In chapter 111 of'the Special Laws of
the State of Minnesota for the year I^3. s.iid
bonds to be issued and bear date December
7, 1894, all payable in twenty years from the
date of issuance, with interest at the rate of
6 per cent per annum, payable annually. All
bids to t>e filed with the village lecorder of
the said village on or before Saturday, the
Bth day of December, 1894, at 8 o'clock'p. in
Village council reserve the right to reject
any and all bids.
Dated at Olivia. Minnesota, November 14th
1894. J. M. PECKINPAI Gil,
President of Council.
J. W. Pi.oyiiart, Village Recorder.
[Village Seal.]
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COFNTY OF
Ramsey—ss. District court, Second Ju
dicial District—Summons.
Agnes M. Nelson, plaintiff, against Oustaf
Nelson, defendant.
The of Minnesota to the above named
defendant.
You are hereby summoned and required to
answer the complaint of the Plaintitf in the
above-entitled action, which is filed in the
office of the Clerk of this Court, in and for
the County of Ramsey and State of Minne
sota, and to serve a copy of your answer to
the said complaint on the subscriber at his
office in Rooms 518. 620 Manhattan Bulldint;,
in the City of M. Paul, in the County of Ram
sey and State of Minnesota, within thirty
days after the service of this summons upon
you, exclusive of the day of euch service;
and if you fail to answer the said complaint
within the time aforesaid,the Plaintiff in ihia
action will apply to the Court for the relief
therein demanded.
Dated October Bth. 1894.
, HENRY C. PETERSON.
PlahitiiFs Attorney, 518, 630 Manhattan
Building, St. Paul, Minn.-
WANTED—A few persons in each place to do
writing. Send stump lor 160 vagi; book of pur
u*.ui««, J, W, Wo«dbury, X* i* \\ ett M it, if.V
HOUSEKEEPERS' DAY!
Those who wish to buy elegant and at the same time useful
gifts for Housekeepers will find our
ART DEPARTMENT
the most attractive and altogether satisfactory place in the Twin
Cities in which to select them. We quote four out of more than
Four Hundred that might be described, had we the space.
English Dinner Set of 130 pieces, an exclusive, novel design,
called the "Kensington," in white and gold. Special price, $17.75.
This will be a beautiful and appropriate gift for any house
keeper, and particularly for those who are about to begin keeping
house. Orders can be left, and the set will be delivered any time
between now and Christmas.
Bisque Figures, for Mantel or Cabinet, each $2.19.
Cut Glass Olive or Bon Bon Dishes, with or without handle,
Strawberry, Fan and Star pattern, Special, $1.15.
Cut Glass Salts and Peppers, quadruple-plated screw top ccifo
five different designs. Special, 29 cents each.
There will be lively times in the
Drapery and Furniture Dept.
during the rest of this month. Large purchases have been made
at an immense discount from actual value. The work of arranging
and preparing so large a stock for sale is very great.
SCOTCH LACE CURTAINS
will be offered today and Saturday — over 500 pairs of them—at
One=Half Actual Value!
Many of these are Novelty Curtains of a very high order, and
among them will be found some of the handsomest patterns ever
shown in these cities. We quote a few of the lower numbers to
give an idea of the values, but they form only an infinitesimal part
of the immense stock on sale:
3^-yard Curtains, worth $3.50, for. $2.15
3\-yard Curtains, worth $4.00, for $2.87
3\-yard Curtains, worth $5.00, for. $3.00
3hyard Curtains, worth $6.00, for $3.65
3\-yard Curtains, worth $7.50, for $4.35
Fine Sateen Comforts , $2.48
Fine Sateen Quilts, Down $4.75
Fine Silk-Covered Qvllts -....$12.7 5
10-4 All-Wool Blankets $3.90
We have a beautiful line of Silks for Scarfs and Pillows at low prices.
Embroidered Japanese Silk Scarfs for piano and mantel draperies.
Embroidered Japanese Table Covers in beautiful colorings.
Choice designs in odd pieces of rich furniture for Holiday Gifts.
REUPHOLSTERING AT MODERATE PRICES.
Linens and Housekeeping Goods
150 dozen Huck Towels, large and medium sizes, heretofore
sold at 20c and 25c. Choice on Housekeepers' Day, 19c each.
Honeycomb Bed Spreads, largest size, all new designs, gooa
value for $1.75. On Housekeepers' Day, only $1.42 each.
Linen Pillow Cases, hemstitched by hand, regular value $1.35.
On Housekeepers' Day, $1.00 a pair.
Good Muslin Pillow Cases, neatly made, for lie each. The
cotton at case price would cost more.
Muslin Sheets, 2±x2\ yards wide, for 47c each. The usucu
price is 60 cents.
Notion Department.
Sateen Pin Cushions, in all colors, 7-inch for (Oc, 4-inch
for sc.
Climax Washing Compound, a special preparation for washing
flannels, woolen and silk knit underwear. Special, 8c box.
EXTRAORDINARY SALES
Of Jewelry, Handkerchiefs, Gloves.
Mittens, Men's Half-Hose, Underwear,
Hosiery, Muslin Underwear, Cloaks,
Fur Coats, Millinery, Silks, Satins
and Wool Dress Fabrics,
all at much less than ordinary value.
Sixth and Robert Streets, St. Paul, Minn.
ST. IP.A.TJL
w . t™~ -^-""iwinißa
Our banks, jobbing- houses, and all classes of business met
are upon a sound footing-. Our sails having- been trimmed an<
the financial storm weathered, St. Paul invites the Northwes
to its doors with the new era of brightening- skies, points witl
pride to its record as the Commercial Metropolis of the new
Northwest, and assures all friends, competitors and patrons oi
a continuance of that spirit of fair dealing- which has made the
city great.
HOREJS BROS.
MAKE THE BEST
Home-Made Bread.
761-403-1165-1167
West Seventh Street.
,fP:^iil^.,., JOS| SCHLITZ BREWING GO.'S
4iIHBffi?'EXPORT' BEERS
|«^^^^^||; DEPOT, FOOT OF SIBLEY
BAR XjOUK
DOES AGE MEAN MERIT? B«&Vcfc is noUnoUaa
wv".fl»c ffl.c«/» menu? gome other machines. Neither
are the other machines as old as a steel pen, nor the steel pen.as oh! -is
he quill. New tiling represent progress. It fa tho new automatic
actions and the now visible writing foaturo which make the Bav-LocU
he model writing.niachine of the world.'
Full details of Its automatic movejtisnts mailed. fraj. *
98 East Fourth Street, St Paul, Minn.
BOGGS & HOIT,
Wholesale Grain, Hay and Seeds,
Grass Seeds a Specially.' - ■-
T. PAUL, - - - - MINX
i» i< cut: us. : -
Hamm Brewing Company
tschlltz Brewing Co., foot of Slbley ;reot
t \ pew UITKKS. ~
• The Bar-Lock. 08 Enst Fourth street.

xml | txt