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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 10, 1894, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-12-10/ed-1/seq-2/

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The billiard game in Foley's tourney
tonight wili De between Capen ('Jsj>
and ltlsdeu (2T>O).
The fame of polo scheduled to be
playrd yesterday ht Cuino between st.
faui n:,\\ .MiiH>»'.ipt.l.:t teams was post
poned on account of >ott ice. m
The annual bazar cr salo of fancy
gotfts and useful articles by tlwj Ladies'
Aid Society of U»> Bates Avsnue M. K.
Church will !>e held in the church par
lors Thursday and Friday evening*
n\t, Dec. 1:; and 14. Light refresh
iiiVnts will also bt- served, and during
boih evfinims a musical and Mrrary
piogramiue will oe ittteraoeraed by
•ouie of the best local talent.
Col. Alien I unit*.
Col. A. Allen had a fainting: spell last
evening al>out 9 o'clock. He was sit
tin*; in the lobby talking to i. il. Kelly
and a party or" arquai&UUices when he
w.is- overcome and became unconscious.
lie \>as taken to his room, and revived
iv a few* moments. Dr. Wlu-aion was
called, and prescribed a fcimple treat
ment, lie says that it is merely a
elicit indisposition, and nothing serious
is expicted. Col. Allen has been com
plaining for a tew days, but lias not
been regarued as ill enough to keep to
his room. lie was sittins; up and con
versing with friends after the attack
last night.
.-n'e ov-jr display of (Jas and Electric
Fixtures at the Carnival of Dolls. Doll
— ais are what you will save by buying
from I. Y. i)\v\fi Bro.«. Company.
There's Business Afoot
And such doings as you'll read of
below are what occasion it:
2 Cents
Per pound for Fresh Kolled Oats.
3 Cents
Per Pound tor jrood. new Raisins.
7 Cents
Fer can for 3-pound cans of Grated
4 1-2 Cents
Per pound for fancy Java 'Lice.
9 Cents
Per pound for faury Rib Roasts of
Beef. We have good Rib Roasts as low
as 6 cents per pound incur Meat Mar
19 Cents
Per gallon for good New Orleans Mo»
lasses. Bring your jugs.
30 Cents
Per naUon for imported English Trea
cle, or Molasses, of which we have one
car to sell at this price.
55 Cents
Per bushel for fancy, large Burbank
6 Cents
For a dozeu boxes of Parlor Matches.
22 Pounds
Turkish Prunes tor a dollar.
5 Cents
Per can for fine Sugar Corn.
Per sack for the best Flour in the world.
9 Cents
Per pound for Full-Cream Cheese.
7 Cents
For 3-pound cans Standard Tomatoes.
16 Cents
Per pound for good Dairy Butter, in
jars and rolls.
50 Cents
Per pail for Jolly.
25 Cents
Per pound for fine Creamery Butter.
15 Cents
Dozen for good Flotida Oranges.
25 Cents
\ dozen for fancy, lararc, heavy, juicy
Florida Oranges.
33 Cents
Per bag for pure Buckwheat Flour.
7 Cents
Each for small Chopping Bowls.
12 Cents
Each for medium-sized Chopping Bowls.
20 Cents
Each for large Chopping Bowls.
These prices for a few days:
Best Sirloin Steaks ... 1O«,
ISest Porterhouse ....lie
ttonnd Steaks ..." 7c
Fancy liib Roasts. ".."!*" fie
3ood Rib Roasts .;......:!...'..* He
hoice Rib Roasts ». ...".*.".* «*» 4 .
Shoulder Roasts " 5c
BoiliiiKßeef ;.;;".*" : 3 e
Yerxa Bros. & Co.,
Originator* ol Proper Storckcepinc
Seventh and Cedar.
May Catholics Ride the Frisky
Beast? a Mooted Ques
Progressive Catholics Lean
Toward Secret hoc eties
—Conservatives Oppose.
Decision From Rome Will
Settle the Matter for
All Cathoiics.
The alleged espousal of Pythianship
l>y two promdieiit local Catholics—
Judge' Kelly and City Clerk Premier
ga?l—lias'awakenetl fresh interest iv a
subject winch lias received little atten
tion of late years, viz., the attitude of
ttfe Catholic church towards secret so
cieties. A great diversity of opinion
seems to exist, even among Cath
olics themselves, as to the posi
tion ol the church on this question.
It is well known that the ban of the
Church has been set upon Masonry for
aires, it beinir charged «s bt'inc not only
the foe oi Caihoiieity. but of Christian
ity itseit. The faithful of the church
have been forbidden to join the ranks
of the Masonry therefore under pain of
excommunication. There seems to be
bui little difference of opinion as to the
attitude of the church upon Masonry,
but as much cannot be said witb refer
ence to the church and the numerous
others outside Masonry. There is
not a day that one does not
hear the question propounded, and
often among Catholics themselves:
"Are Catholics allowed to ioin the Odd
Fellows?" '-Can Catholics join the
Kiiiirhts of Pythias?" And so on as to
the other orders. The (juestion is a
mooted and an unsettled one for the
reason that the church has not given a
final decision in the matter. It is a
nbtorio-fi fact that the Catholic church
during the past few years has been ex
ercisiug more lente'iiev in this matter
than heretofore, and Catholics have
been joining some of the orders outside
of Masonry. In this as in the school
question the two wings of the church—
tne progressive and the conservative
have clashed one with the other. Arch
bishop Ireland has been oue of the
leaders of
The ProEresshe Spirit,
it being his constant aim to American
ize the cliureh in this particular as in
others. In his archdiocese be has ex
tended the arm of leniency to those
Catholics who have gone into secret
societies. He has thought it better to
exercise clemency towards these people
than to cut them oft entirely from the
pale of the chinch. On the other hand
the conservative prelates of the
cliureh, those who draw their in
spiration from the best Catholic
thought and wisdom ot past ages,
have absolutely excommunicated
the secret society Catholics, refusing to
them the sacraments of the church in
life and a Christian burial at death.
Take it In the diocese of Dubuqu?, for
distance, which diocese immediately
adjoins the diocese of St. Paul on toe
west. Archbishop Hennessey has been
rigid in his application of church doc
trine to the secret society Catholic. The
result has been that many of those
lowan Catholics who have come under
the ban ot the church in those
parts have sought relier from
rigid church discipline by coming
into the dioct-se of St. Paul, knowing
the views of the great prelate of the
Saintly city. Less than a year atro
there was a meeting held in Baltimore
which ail the hierarchy of the church
attended. The question of the attitude
ot the church towards secret societies
and towards Catholics joining these so
cieties came up for consideration. The
question was discussed in every phase,
and the various secret organizations com
mented upon. The Knights of Pythias
organization came in for eoasfiferatioa
anil during the debate it is asserted that
Archbishop Ireland produced a copy of
the Pythian ritual, which lie said he
was 1 able to obtain only upon the strict
understanding that the same was not
to be made public. The ritual was
critically examined, the story goes, and,
after a full and free exposition of elfri
cal views, it wa9 decided to submit the
whole matter to the holy see at Home
for decision. Pending final adjudica
tion of the knotty problem, there was
a tacit understanding, ai least among a
part of the convention, that the es
pousal of secret societies by Catholics
should be tolerated, but not commend
ed. In other words, the church rather
regards with disfavor the uniting of
Catholics with such societies, but rattier
than punish by excommunication and
incur the risk of losing such stray shi'ep
from the fold, she prefers to tolerate
the act, but not commend it. This is
the position of the Church on this mat
ter in these parts, and will be until
Rome renders a .definite decision. Pend
ing this decision Catholics, before mak
ing up their mind to ride the goat, will
consult witn their pastors as 10 the pro
priety of joining seciet societies. The
position of the church generally on this
question has been this: Where there is
nothing in any secret organization in
imical to Catholic teaching and the
•spirit of Christianity, and where one's
freedom of action and conscience is not
fettered by the taking of a solemn oati\
then a Catholic is at liberty to join: oth
erwise not. Ji nhs.
Carpenters wanted at Labor hall next
Tnestiay evening. Special inducements
offered for attendance.
The Asphyxiated Pair at the City
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Egan, of 55 Ann
street, are still In a critical condition at
the city hospital as a result or inhaiinir
coal gas. Mrs. Egau's condition has
improved somewhat. Yesterday morn
ing she regained consciousness for the
lirst time since she and her husband
were taken to the hospital, which was
on Friday last. The physicians thinu
she has an even chance of recovery, but
Mr. Egan is still unconscious, and but
little hope for his life is entertained.
Ai the request of Dr. Aucker Under
takers McCarthy & .Donnelly took
charge of the body of Elsie Filzgprafd;
the ten-year-old grandchild of the
Egans, who died at the hospital Friday
evening. ._-■: .
The Show Is All in Readiness to
The Rice building, on Sixth street,
lias be< n transformed into a bower of
loveliness for Hie big carninal which
opens there today. Everything is iii
readiness; the merchants that have
taken floor space have moved in and the
pretty boolhs are in shape for business.
Uudor one sloping piiik and while roof
dwsll in amitj the dolls of tha babies'
liume, and those which represent tne
•Si. LuSte's Aid society and the Young
Ladies' <«uild of ClirM Chtinn. The
Woman's Christian Homo offata its
warts irom under awnings drapad
gracefully with ihe national colors. Tho
Home Missionary Society of the Peo
ple's Church has a chainutiir ..little
booth trimmed in cream] white and red.
The Si. Luke's Children'^ Aid.society
is represented by a red bimth. The
People's Church Sewing Cirehjj tins r
yellow booth: Ltrneneoti will bas'ervetl
iixlay and evei> oay duriug iho carni
val troin 11 o'ciuck till it, ttnd trom that
time until closing up timn icecream
and cake and tea and cot Tee will uo
Star Chamber Session of Kamsey
County i>«lexation.
The Uamsey county legislative dele
gation held a meeting yesterday after
noon iv the ottee of Representative
Henry Johns. Thrrc'was an animated
discussion. Those there declared that
nothiugof a particular nature was dis
cussed, and that nnttiiusr was done ex
cept to agree to do nothing at present.
It is understood, however, that the rep
resentative from the silk stocking ward
wants to oe recognized as leader of the
delegation, and it was deemed wise to
administer him a family lecture.
; Visitor* Pleased With St. Paul-
Meet Next at Evans ville,
The baiben completed their labors
late Saturday niifht, or early Sunday
morning. The members ot the barber*'
union of St. Paul are now among the
happiest men in this city, naving for
lfie second time one of their organiza
tion elected an international president.
Four years ago the St. Paul union sent
as its delegate J. C. Meyers to the Fort
Wayne convention, at which piac» he
was elected president, holding that po
sition until now. Two years ago lie
moved to St. Louis, where he bas re
sided ever since, still aclinu aa presi
dent, beinsj re-elected for the third
time. Aud now, after having served
four years, he turns the office over to
the well known labor leader of the city,
M. E. Murray.
'Ihe contosl for president last Satur
day in the convention, which ended
about midnight, was a hot one, the light
being between William Llain, of To
ledo, 0., and Mr. Murray. Mr. Bain is
considered a very competent gentle
man, but found that he had a hard man
to beat in the person of Mr. Murray.
Mr. Muuray will remain in St. Paul,
making this his headquarters,oniy going
on the road when necessary for the
benefit ot the international union.
A large amount oi' business was trans
acted during the three sessions Satur
day aud Saturday night. The interna
tional constitution and by-laws were
completed and adopted; resolutions
were also adopted thanking the local
union for the manner in which it enter
tained the delegates, and also thanKiug
the governor and the mayor, the Com
mercial club, and Rev. Dr. Carson, Col.
Monfort, of the Windsor hotel, and
many others who assisted in making
their stay in St. Paul a pleasant one,
and one long to be remembered. Most
of the delegates left for their homes
last night. The others will lea/etiiis
moraine W. E. Klapetzky, the inter
national secretary-treasurer, left for
Denver last night, going as the delegate
to the American Federation of Labor,
which meets today at lo o'clock. Mr.
Klapetzky was instructed to vote
against the re-election of Samuel Uoin
pers in the event ot any other good man
being proposed for president.
The next convention will bo held in
Evausville, md., on the tirst Tuesday of
October, 18'>6, making the convention
bienniai hereafter instead of annual
as heretofore. The executive board,
which is here given, is considered a
stroiis one by the delegates who ex
pressed themselves on that subject, and
there is no doubt but the convention
wrs a harmonious oue. Every delegate
was highly pleased with St. Paul, and
will always have a good word for this
city and its people. The officers elected
are as follows:
President, M. E. Murray, St. Paul;
first vice president, li. P." Miller, To
peka, Kan.; second vice prosiuent,
George H. Iladd, Springfield, Mass.;
third vice president, Jacob Ffteher, An
derson, Ind.; fourth vice president,
A. C. Mendell, Concord, N. II.; fifth
vice president, ML H. tifbittaker, Janes
yille, Wis.; secretary-treasurer and ed
itor of the Journal, W. E. Klapelzky,
Syracuse, N. Y.
A special mention was made in the
resolutions thanking the members of the
Trades and Labor assembly for the
grand ball given in honor of the deie
trates, and the concert given by Miss
Louisa Hathaway Chryst in Ford Music
Hon. Joseph B. Cotton, of Duluth, is
at the Windsor.
(.'apt. I. H. Moulton, a prominent
business man of La Crosse, Wis., is at
the Merchants'.
L. A. Simpson, of Dickinson, a mem
ber ot the .North Dakota legislature, is
at the Wiuilsor.
Jens K. (irondahl, of Red Wing, a
member-elect of the legislature, was at
the Windsor yesterday.
There is quite a party of Duluth
gentlemen at the Windsor. They came
to attend the ceremonies incident to
conferring Masonic degrees.
At the Ryan -James Reamund. Win
nipeg: T. A. McLeod, Helena; (1. S.
Henslow, Frank Stedmaa. Meriden.
Minn.; W. W. Taylor. Redlield, S. D.;
J. C. RykertJr.. Kootenai. B.C.
Attlie Merchants'—F. R. Leslie, Du
luth; J. C. Isaacs, H. B. Highlor,
vyalla Walla, Wash.; Frank L. Witt,
Grand Forks; G. S. Lawrence, Fargo;
J. R. Howard, Sauk (enter; J. 11.
Moulton, La Ciosse.
At the Windsor: G B. Cotton. Du
luth; William ,1. Hetliiig<Mi,Duluth: L.
A. Simpson, Dickinson. 2N.D.; George
Campbell. Mason City, lo.; E. H. Wiu
do:is, Dulutii; F. H. Daley. Kalamazoo,
At the Clarendon—E. E. Barnard,For
man, N- D.; Joseph Bold, Cold Spring;
F. 11. Buruiek, Lake City; John Me-
Uabe, Northfield; John A. Given,Grace
ville; J. C Biiley, I'oduuk, Wash.; W
11. Hill, Montana.
Miss Edith Cliue Ford *nd Miss Har
riet Mac Sibley, the tilled youiufdra
inutic reader.-*, will sive an entertain
ment at Ford.i hall this evening :or Iho
benefit of t lie Day toll A venue chinch.
Tbey will be assibted by MUs Harriet
liale and Mr. Mad ana.
He Was Too (.nllanr.
Annai'oi.is, Mil., Dee. 9. — Naval
Cadets W. B. White, of Arizona, tmd
David Boyd. of Alabama, ar« tempor
arily sojourning on the prison ship
Santo. White w;is sent down . iur
laiiguaife "unbecouiliiit an officer.''
Boyd is u:i(lc;m)iii^ punishment lo;
gallantry and an infrafiiosi ol the rules
in Jpaviutc the srrounds without permis
sion. He escorted a y«.ung lady honii\
nnd had to leave lh« mou»d» in o.ili-i
to do so.
, ■ ■ , wil , |.
She Wns I'mi mi m nn UncnnsoiQas
Condition, but sho Ue-5^ i f
V:":: .;;:; vivrtl. [31
1 •■•.' ■ ■T • * >.<j j; « »
Rat© Bernault, ajred uiirh'oen.a do
mestic employed at 48 We-tt College,
avenue, l«tt the ea» turned on when
she retired at 10 o'clock SAiurday niirht.
Yestemay morning at 7 o'clock, 'when
one of the family went to .rouse
her; theVa was lio respohse'. ' She
was breathing etertorously, and
tiie smell of gas wa3 strong
-y tho adjoining rooms. Upon breakt
ing open the door the girl was lound
lying iv bed apparently asleep. Her
face was not discolored and she looked
perfectly natural, but it was ildpouVjl*
to arouse her. Assistant City Physi
cian Tlanley was summoned. When
Dr. Hanley arrived he gave directions
to have the girl carried out into the
open air. This was done. At noon she
was still unconscious, and Dr. Ilanley
advised that she be taken to the city
hospital. The family tor whom Katie
worked favored this, but her aunt, who
lives at 443 Carroll street, furnished a
conveyance which took her there.
About 4 p. in. Katie recovered con
sciousness aud will probable recover.
T-=e girl came from St. Cloud and
went to work for the family on College
avenue last Friday. The name of the
family is.Mciiugh. Katie was cautioned
against blowing out the gas,when it was
learned that she had come from St.
Cloud. She was told to turn it out and
leave the key just as it wad. Shu evi
dently understood this to mean that
after turning out the light she must
turn the key back to the original place.
Contents ol' Three t Part* of The
World's Sweetest SongM.
Read the following menu of music,
aud then come to ihe UloM counting
room with 10 cents, or send it by mail,
and you can secure any one of the parts
and sing any one of the songs:
"A Little Talk With Jesus" ....Fischer
"Come Closer. Soul, to Me"' O'Kaue
"Comin' Thro' the Rye"....Scotch Song
"Dublin Bay" Barker
"Hark, 1 Hear the Angels
Calling" Geibel
"Holy Mother, Guide His
Footsteps" From "Maritana"
"lv Uaupy Moments" Wallace
"Italian" Giardini
".Jesus to Thee i Cuine" Gould
"Lullaby" Euunett
"Let Me Dream Airam" Sullivan
"Only to Sea Her Face Again".Stewart
"Ole Nickenlemiis" Lucas*
"Rock'd ig the Cradle of the
Deep" Knight
"The Heart Bow'd Down" Balfe
"The Lost Chord" Sullivan
"The Pirates' Chorus" Balfe
"The Sword of Bui.ker Hill" Covert
"The Lord's Prayer" Marshall
"Turn Back Pharaoh's
Army" ."Jubilee Soncs"
Instrumental —
"Lehigh Polka" Dresher
"Lily of The Valley" (Mazourka).Smith
"Patience Lancers" D'Albert
"II Racio" (Waltz). Lamier
I'AltT six. !
"Bonnie Charlie" Dutm
"Down at the Cross" Sweeney
"Eyes That Watch for Me" Geibel
"Forget All Thy Sorrow" Miilard
."Go Down, Moses" j
"I Droaint That 1 Dwelt in „ i
Marble Halls" Balfe
"lv the Gloaming"—
"'" Annie Fortescue Harrison '
"Larboard Watch" Williams
"My Am Countrle" Scotch Song
"Nancy Lee" Adams
"The Maid of the Mill" Adams
"The Bridge" Lindsay
"Where Are the Old Folks"...Sweeney
"Wilcott"... Marshall
Instrumental —
"Heather Bells" Lange
"Secret Love Gavotte" . Resell
"The Rivulet" Favareer
"The Turkish Reveill«" Krug
"Shells of Ocean" Cherrry
"Sun of My Soul" Monk
"Take Me Home" Raymond
"Come, Are Ye Sleeping, Matrgle".Root
"Come, aud Kiss Me Says the
Birdie"... ; Millard
"Flee as a Bird" Dana
"In the Starlight" ...Glover
"Babbidee" Marshall
"When we hear the Music
Ringing" , Mnishall
"Playmates" Dacre
"Yell Soon Be Ganging Awa".Sn>itlier3
"He Kissed Me aud I Knew
'Twas Wrong" Robyn
"The Open Door" Abbey
"Hear Our Prayer" Kyder
%iI Conn; to Thee" Beck
"Why do Summer Roses Fade"..Barker
Instrumental —
"The Pearly Dewdrop" Birbeck
"Carnavals Botschafter Waltz"..Strauss
"Boccaccio March" .. Franz yon Suppe
"Don Juan" Czerney
Gale on Irish Const.
London, Dec. y.—A violent southeast
gale has prevailed along the Irish coast
since dawn. The Canard line steamer
I mbria, Capt. Dutton, from Liverpool,
yesterday for New York, was detained
at Queenstown umil this afternoon.
Several steamers were compelled by
the severity of she nale to seek refuge
in Queeustown harbor.
To All Principal Points in Texas,
Mexico, Florida and the South.
If you will call at the Wisconsin Cen
tral City Ticket Office, on Third Street,
opposite the Merchants' hotel, we will
be pleased to give you complete infor
mation concerning these low rates and
train service to the South. Sleeping car
herths reserved through to destination
by telegraph without extra charge.
Close connections at Chicago with all
Southern lines. Meals served "a la
<-arte" In dining cars on all Wisconsin
Central trains.
The only Chicago line serving supper
in a dining car on the evening limited.
F. A. Greene, City Passenger Agent
Wisconsin Central Lines, 104 Easi Third
William Sent a Gift.
Pakis, Dec. 0. —The new German
Protestant church in Hue Blanche was
inaugurated today in the presence of
the German ambassador. Baron yon
Nihrenhenn. the staff of th« embassy
and B<>o German residents of Paris.
Eumeror William sent a gift.
Catarrh in the Head
Often leads directly to consumption,
and consumption, as every person
knows, is almost necessarily fatal.
Therefore catanh should be checked
at once as a most dancerous disease.
If you ha\e catarrh in the head
do not waste time mid money in
the use of local applications, but
f-food's Saa-
I l'WvU** panlla
'ake Hood's Sarsa- g* | | f*£kC
l»arilla. which will ft, y*"** W^
purify the blood, fyi&ft/%'%>
and thus, by removing the cause, will
absolutely and permanently cure
catarrh. Tliis has been the experi
ence of thousands, and it will Ik- the
rxprrfeuve of all who fnithtully uae
Hood's S:us:i|>:iriila.
liooU'n IMilwnic purely vegetable. 250,
■ :;,:,•>(.■• .■-■■•■;.-■, r < ■ ■: '■•■■'. - ■ . &
Additional Arrivals of Dress Goods.
Another lot of beautiful Drap de Paris, in the most fashionabl
colorings, at 49 Cents a Yard. c
No one thought of selling these beautiful French Gown ma
terials a few months ago for less than $1.00 and $1.25. This
second lot, like the first, announced two weeks ago, will be sold
for 49 Cents, and, like the first lot, will probably be gone in a
day or two.
Augmented Piles of Dress Patterns
For Holiday Presents at $1.75, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $4.00, $5.00,
$6.00 and $7.00, for patterns ample enough to make a most
Fashionable Gown.
Our New York buyer has scoured the market in a search for
good things for this
Christmas Sale of Gown Patterns.
It will interest you to see how great a gathering of thoroughly
dependable and stylish materials he has collected and enabled us to
offer at prices that a few months ago would have seemed fabulous.
Our Paris correspondent confirms what we have known for a
considerable time, that Orepons will be the correct thing for Gowns
and Skirts in the summer of'9s. We will have them in abundance in
every conceivable weave- Crepon Buerre, Crepon Plisse, Crepon
Raye, Crepon Mirrior, and hosts of others, and they will be here in
a few weeks. Orepons are not Winter Fabrics; they are specially
adapted for Spring and Summer wear. They will come in under
the new tariff, which takes effect on the first of next month. If
you have any idea of buying Crepons, we should advise you to wait
a few weeks, and we will save you probably one-half of the price
you are now asked for them.
Holiday Sale of Evening Sis
To secure rapid selling and reduce the stock of Evening Silk*,
every yard of Silks suitable for EVENING GOWNS AND DRESSES,
SLEEVES and TRIMMINGS, has been marked at figures so ridicu
lously low as to arrest the attention of every woman not only of St.
Paul, but of Minneapolis and the whole Northwest.
5,000 yards, 21 inches wide, White, Cream and all shades,
Pure Japanese Silks, 29c, worth sOc.
5,600 yards, 28 inches wide, White, Cream and all shades
Pure Japanese Silks, 59c, worth $1.00.
4,500 yards Popular Crystal Silks, White, Cream and 20 new
fashionable shades in Heavy, Rich Crystal Bengalines, 69c worth
3,500 yards of the choicest Novelty Silks in evening shades,
comprising Brocades, rich Damasse effects, Pointelle effects, nov
elty warp-dyed Taffetas in Dresden Flower Effects and Stripes,
ranging in value, and have been selling here at from $2.00 to $6.00
per yard. All go in this sale at 51. 98, $1.65 and $1.18 per
Many lengths are here, suitable for Waists, at great reduc
tions from regular prices.
2,500 yards of Novelty Crepes —
The Avalanche Crepes,
The Chrysanthemum Crepes, An „ .. n , .
The Crepe de Lyon, Al! the New Colorings.
The Crepe de Chine,
All at one price, 79c a yard. Value up to $1.25 a yard.
A little lot of White Japanese Silks, about 2,000 yards, for
underwear, at 29c per yard. Regular value, 50c.
About 1,000 yards of extra wide regular washable White
Japanese Silks at 59c. These are the Silks usually sold at 98c
per yard.
White Japanese Twilled Silks, splendid value at $1.25. For
this sale, 98c.
10 pieces the latest novelty, CREPE LUCAINO, 1 yard wide, to
introduce them, 79c. Real value, $1.25 a yard. Colors—Light
Blue, Cream, White, Nile, Lilac, Pink.
Great Sale on Monday of Sample
A large tot of samples of Holiday Handkerchiefs, Scol
loped and Embroidered, on sheer linen cloth; valves, 35c, 40c and
upwards. Choice of the entire lot on Monday, 21 cents each.
Every Handkerchief in the lot is Pure Linen. We carry no
lawn or cotton mixtures; none but those made of Pure Irish Linen.
Our assortment of Initial Handkerchiefs, both in Linen and
Silk, for men and women, we think cannot be duplicated in either
city; most assuredly they cannot be surpassed. They are made
for us by the oldest, and, we think, the best handkerchief manu
facturer in Ireland, whose facilities are unsurpassed for the pro
duction of fine Handkerchiefs.
Women's Initials for 75c, $1.50 and $3 per box of half a dozen.
Men's Linen Initial Handkerchiefs, $1.50, $2.00 and $3.00 per
box of 6.
Men's Japanese Silk Initial Handkerchiefs, 50c, 75c, $1.00
and $1.25 each.
Scalloped Embroidered Handkerchiefs, Lace-Trimmed Hand
kerchiefs and all the latest novelties in a vast profusion of pleas
ing styles. We have also a great variety of unlaundered Irish
Linen Handkerchiefs, both in scal/oped-edged and hemstitched, all
embroidered by hand, 25c, 50c and $1.25 each.
Fancy Silk Handkerchiefs, embroidered in white and colors,
15c, 20c, 25c, 35c, 40c, 50c and 75c each.
50 Real Lace Handkerchiefs, worth 75c to 90c. Special, 59c.
50 Real Lace Handkerchiefs, worth $1.50. Special, 95c.
25 Real Lace Handkerchiefs, worth $2.00. Special, $1.49.
25 Real Lace Handkerchiefs, worth $3.00. Special, $2.19.
50 Real Lace Handkerchiefs, wortb $4.00. Special, $3.00.
25 Real Lace Handkerchiefs, worth $5.00. Special, $3.75.
Higher grade Handkerchiefs at proportionately low prices.
Chiffons in every shade, including White and Black; the regu
lar $1.25 quality. For one week only at 85 Cents
FICHUS at greatly reduced prices.
Just opened, a special importation from Limerick of ALTAR
St'xih and Robert Streets, St. Paul, Minn.
- ■ - ' - ' ..
On Monday and during the week we will offer handsome gar
ments for less money than Cloaks of the same high grade have
ever been offered in this state. We have detetwined to reduce
stock, <tnd to this end we are anticipating the reductions of our
ordinary January clearing sale.
It will interest you to see the various garments we offer in
these lots. There are some wonderful bargains among them.
Lot 1 at $22.50.
A fine line of the highest grade Chinchilla Coats, half-lined
ani full; lined ' 40 < 42 and 44 inches long, made double-breasted
with high storm collars; Chevrons, Scotch Cheviots, Meltons, Ker
seys and Beavers, in a variety of lengths and styles, all 'worth
from $25 to $30. Choice for $22.50.
Lot 2 at $16.50.
All our garments of different materials and various stales and
lengths, worth $18 to $22.50. Choice for $16.50.
Lot 3 at $6.39.
Our garments up to $12.50 will go for this price. They are all
new shapes and new fashionable materials, lengths from 31 to 41
inches- Choice for $6.39.
' MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S CLOAKS of all hinds, all styles and
grades at a special discount of 25 psr cent, or one-quarter off the
marked price.
We shall inaugurate on Monday a record-breaking sale of
To fitly end the biggest year in Furs in our experience. Come expect
ing LOW PRICES ON FINE FURS, and you will not be disappointed.
We have an unusually fine stock, complete in every detail and we
will sell them oheap. LONDON-DYED ALASKA SEAL COATS, Mink
Otter, Krimmer, Astrakhan and Electric Seal Coats. Capes and
Mantles*of Seal, Mink, Marten, Persian Lamb, Electric Seal and
Special Novelties for the Holidays in Fur Coats, Jackets, Capes,
Mantles, Small Furs, Scarfs, Muffs, Fur Gloves and Mittens.
Handsome Electric Seal Capes, 36 and 38 inches long, with
full sweep, trimmed with Marten, for 565.00.
Electric Seal Capes, full sweep, from $20 ' to $90.
Seal Coats, warranted Martin's London dye, 30-inch for $275:
34-inch for $300. These Seal Coats are made in the very latest
We have the Alaska Seal Coats from last season with moderate
sleeves, worth $300 each. Monday you can buy them for
$1.50 Each,
Otter Coats worth $200 for $175.
Astrakhan Coats at $17.75, worth $25.
Astrakhan Coats at $24.75, worth $35.
Astrakhan Coats at $39.00, worth $60.
Krimmer Coats at $42.50, worth $60.
Astrakhan Capes at $19.75, worth $25.
Mink Scarfs for $3.39, worth $5.00.
Marten Scarfs for $5.00, worth $7.50.
Beavers, Chinchillas and Diagonal Cloakings. Seal Plush
Cloakings for Capes, Coats and alterations.
There has never been a better opportunity to buy
Fine Trimmed Millinery
Than we offer now. Remember, these Trimmed Hats and Bonnets are all of the
better class. Even the cheapest of them have all the marks and air of first-class
Millinery. You will find nothing of the tawdry or common sort among them.
But the prices are lower than Hats of equal grade and character have ever
been sold in these cities.
$5.00 and $8.00 Hats are reduced to $3.48.
$8.00 and $12.00 Hats are reduced to $4.98.
$12.00 and $15.00 Hats are reduced to $7.98.
$15.00 and $20.00 Hats are reduced to $9.78.
We have genuine Knox Hats in all the leading shapes.
Mourning Millinery of the finest kind, including Veils.
Orders are promptly filled at short notice.
We make a specialty of stylish Evening Hats, and are constantly receiving
novel ideals from New York and Paris.
We have just received a wonderfully beautiful assortment of ANTIQUE
RUGS direct from the East. We bought them at much less than ordinary value.
A combination of fortunate circumstances gave us this advantage.
We propose to deaf as liberally with our customers, and will offer the en
tire lot at prices that will give the same ratio of discount enjoyed by us. They
vary in size and in the style of their beauty—variety to please varied tastes, but
they are picductions which will delight the connoisseur or collector, and Will, at
moderate cost, add a high degree of beauty to the decorations of an if home.
Tin re are Rugs from Persia, Shiruan, Carabaugh. Kazak, Teheran, Samar
kand, Oushak, Bokhara, Pergamos and Khiva, with all the quaintly beautiful
markings peculiar to their districts. The prices, as we have said, are vein low.
Is full of beautiful things suitable for Christmas Gifts. STERLING SIL VER NO V
Fans and an immense variety of other bright, beautiful and useful things,
Muslin Underwear Department.
DOLLS — An immense variety at special prices.
FOR INFANTS—Novelties in duinty colored Moccasins and Shoes, Bacmue%
Wrappers, Dimity and Silk Dresses.
FOR WOMEN—Beautiful Silk Negligees, all colors. Silk Night Gowns, all
colors. Silk Underwear. Silk Skirts, btach and fancy colors. Fine Hand-made
Underwear. Eiderdown Wrappers and Bath Robes. Outing Flannel Gowns for
ladies and children.
The largest and mast complete stock of High-Grade Kid Gloves in the North
west. We are sole agents for the celebrated Key/tier Kid Glares, and have the
only assortment of Perrin's Peerless Pique Walking Cloves in the citu.
MEN'S DEPARTMENT—SpeciaI sale of Pajamas. Cheviot and Percale
Pajamas ivotih $2.25. Sale price. $|.50. Domet Flannel Pajamas north
$3.00 for $|.75. Scotch Flannel Pajamas worth $5.00 for $3.50.
Fur Giove*. Mittens, Seal, Otter and Beaver. A large variety with calf
palms and lined with lamb's skin. Prices range from $8.00 to $15.00.
Butterick Patterns are here in full assortment. We arc sole agents.
Kail orders are always welcomed and filled promptly at lowest prices.
Sixth and Robert Streets, St. Paul, Minn.

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