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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 13, 1894, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-12-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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■sking for bills under the present sys
It Wan Carried
by a vote of 7 to 4. Aid. Murphy. Mont
gomery, Milhatu and I'liner voting no.
Subsequently Aid. Murphy intro
duced an-amendment to the specitica
llons prodding that the garbage should
not be unloaded or transferred from one
vehicle to another within the city lim
its. This too wan carried.
The certified checks of the rival gaso
lire bidder*, snve that belonging to Mr.
Seeker, will be returned.
Other ESuttinOMß.
Aid. Wolf introducted a resolution
providing that lite committee on street*
of the assembly and that of the board
of aldermen takii immediate action to
ward the rebuilding of the Como ave
nue bridge, >o 'hat it may be ready for
use by May 1. The resolution was
An ordinance was introduced by Aid.
Milham prohibiting the attaching or
pastille of bills, cards, posters. >igns,
pictures, etc.. upon poles sustaining
electric wire.-, and upon lamp posts.
Under a suspension of the rules, the
ordinance was passed. A tine of not
less than $10 nor more than j-75 is im
posed upon all owners of poles who fail
to remove such bians, posters, etc.,
within twenty days afar the publica
tion of the hi iiiiianct*.
An ordinance i" prohibit the destruc
tion of asphalt pavement by allowing
oils, gasoline and oil products to drip
upon ttie pavement was passed. Vio
lators of this ordinance will be subject
to a tine of not less than $5 nor more
than 100.
Corporation Attorney Chamberlain
Bent in a communication calling atten
tion to the crooked practices of the fake
auction si ores, and asked that the mat
ter be referred to the joint council com
mittee on license, which was done.
A special committee ot three, consist*
in* of Aid. Eliriuanlraut. Montgomery
and Hare was appointed to act with the
assembly special committee in the con
sideration of Health Commissioner
Hoyt's request for an appropriation
with whit to provide the health de
partment Kith a bacteriological labora
tory, a public feeling plant and a
hospital t, r the treatment of diphtheria
ai:(i scarlet lever.
Assemblyman Parker's resolution
asking tor the appointment of; a rota
mittee of two fiotu each to report as to
«he feasibility of selling the old market
properly ami devoting the proceeds to
tin- establishment of a public library
was iitiiptt-il.
President Brady and Aid. Milliam
were ci.oscn to represent tlio board.
Aid. Murphy introduced a resolution
requesting the city attorney and city
engineer to investigate the matter of
the vacation of Jackson street, in tlie
vicinity of Arch street, in behalf of the
Great Northern road, and to ascertain
whether such vacation was legal.
Poll with every pair of child's shoes
at Lovenug Shoe Co.
Secretary Beebe. of the soldier" home,
has sent out 51,0(10 lor soldiers' relief.
The secretary of state collected X&55
In tees during the month of November.
The Fergus Fails state hospital has
filed curieut expense lists with the state
auditor amounting toSU,MS.7I.
The Crystal Lake Ice company yester
day riled certificate of purpose and
amount of capital stock with the secre
tary of state.
The St. P;iul Meat company has filed
articles ot incorporation and certificate
Of purpose with the secretary of state.
Ul;e capital stock is 1100,000.
Sheritf \\. \\. Barbon. of Cotton wood
county, called at the >tate auditor's of
fiec yesteru;iy and collected $42.:55 for
taking one prisoner to Still water.
Tne state board of examiners in law is
holding an examination at the capitol.
There am twenty-two students in at
tendance, and E. ii. Ozmun is presid
ing. The examination will continue to
'1 he finest display of hand-painted
china and needlework ever seen in the
city is now on exhibition at the rooms
of the St. Anthony Hill Art ciub in the
Lowry at cade on St. Peter street. The
sale will continue for two weeks, a part
of the proceeds to go to the unemployed
of the city. The pubiic is cordially in
vited to call.
■ With car fares at 5 cents tlio ride,
meat at 1 cents «an«l loss) the potiiid
and !)i end at 3 cents th*. loaf,therc'B
leas occasion than oi old lor the
wege earner io be footsore or litin
2 Cents
Per pound for lest Sweet Potatoes.
4 Cents
Per pound for Turkish Prunes.
3+ Cents
Per pound for Yellow C Sugar.
33 Cents
Per bac for purest ana best lot of Buckwheat
'bat has ever been sold iv this city.
Hoiling Beef, per lb 3c
Shoulder Steak, per lb 6c
Bound Steak, per lb " .........6c
Picnic Hams, per Ib 7.75 c
8 Cents
Per pound for boneless strips of sugar-cured
Per sack for tno best Flour in the world.
55 Cents
Per barbel for i.lie best Burbauk and Mon
tana Potatoes.
19 Cents
Per pound for good.fresh Dairy Butter.
25 Cents
Per pound for fine Creamery Butter.
9 Cents
Per pound for good Cream Cheesa.
30 Cents
Per e.-ilon for good, old-fashioned. Imported
English Treacle, or Molasses.
5 Cents
Per can for good Sugar Corn.
7 Cents
Per can for excellent Sweet Corn.
10 Cents
Per can for ferxa'a Extra Sugar Corn.
Per dozen for the extra, large-sized, heavy
thin-skinned Oranges. We have Oranges
from this price down to 12" 2c per dozen.
12 Cents
Per package for best Self-liaising Buckwheat
7 Cents
- Per pound for very choice Head Rice.
''Over one hundred varieties to pick from
You may get an inkling of prices from these:
mil-!'! led Japan (flue drinker) lb 20c
English Breakfast 'tincdrinlcei) 1b.!!.".'" lTjc
Pure Ceylon (fine drinker) It "!*3sc
Crushed Java (a money surprise) lb 16c
<;oltieii Rio, Ib *25 C
Jiivti and Mocha, it) ..".".','.3t c
ITiail Orders will be filled at prices
current wit en order arrives.
"¥erxa Bros. & Co.,
Ot iaValori* olPropor Ntorekeepintc
Seventh and Cedar.
The Long-Haired Chief De
fies Lamb and His
While Eean Must Rest Con
tent in Looking" After
Ex-Detective Picha and Tom
my Connors Among- Thosa
Slated for Clerks.
Fitzgerald, the "lonsr-hauvfi chief
tain" of the local Republican uai ty, lias
beaten back the Bean forces, and will
raise his banner as chief deputy clerk
of courts. His victory was won utter a
hot skirmish, in which the youngsters
were mated, bag and bairgage, by the
old liners, and George Lamb took a
sneak into the obscurity that tils him so
well, and which he so well merits.
Again victory is emblazoned on the
banner of Dictator Thompson, and, he
lias placed his off skate on the thresh
old of the enemy's stronghold. He
was "Johnny-on-the-spot."' and his O
X was the chiet factor in Fitzgerald*
signal victory. Fitzgerald's lone hair
is waving proudly in the wind, and he
thinks Thompson is about the smartest
little treyser in the political arena. He is
so happy that he swears he will not get
his hair cut till he is installed in office,
and already he has been besieged to
join several football teams.
"Lei the welkin ring and all the town
rejoice, Eli." said Dictator Thompson
yesterday, and Eli went out and ram:
the welkin till it was black in the face.
On his return lie ran across the young
sters tawaiag at the feet of their suc
cessful adversary and begging lo be
taken iv out of the wet. Dictator
Thompson smiled and licked his chops
and told Eli to bear to the waiting mob
outside the tidings that Bean will be
taken into the oiF.ce of Rogers in a
minor capacity, and subject to Fitzger
ald's lanetes and Ins
\nuck* oT Distemper
when summer comes again. So a com
promise was effected. It was one vt the
kind usually effected when the other
side ha 9 won and feels vi a condescend
ing mood. Bean is to be allowed to lord
it over the professional jurors, the only
crowd of unemployed who make a good
living: lie is to be paid about $80 a
mouth, for that is the salary for the of
fice, and he prefers chewing this small
bone to chewing icicles and snowballs
when Koreas howls and the earth takes
on its cold and cheerless covering.
"It was a signal victory, Eli," said
Dictator Thompson yesterday, after the
push had departed.
'■It was, sire." was the answer.
"Who won that victory, Eli?"
"O sire! who else but you?"
"1 have gained ground, Eli; don't
you think so?"
"Sue,'' said Eii calmly, "you have."
"1 am not the trildrd political ass they
took me for, am 1, Eli?"
"1 have observed no trace* of the mule
about you, sire."
■•You ate still grateful for what 1 did
for you, Eli?"
"Siiv, your wishes are mine."
"Then, Eli, let it be proclaimed from
the bouse tops that Fitzgerald is to be
chief deputy clerk of courts; that Bean
will have the job of looking after the
jurors at $so per, and that our great
party will enter upon a new era of
prosperity witn me at its head. But 1
say, Eli, don't let anybody know it
cornea from me. Be foxey. 1 am
foxey, and see where it has placed me.
You had better tell Frank Doran to is
sue the proclamation. It will sound
belter coming troiu him. The public is
on to you, Eli."
"Sire, your wi9h shall be obeyed."
"Eii, where i* Tommy Connors?"
"He is singing 'The Alabama Coon'
with the company 'in Old Kentucky,'
sire. That is to say. he is trying to sing,
but 1 understand he nearly broke his
face when he made his first nppearauce
here in St. Paul."
"Never mind about his face, Eli; he is
An Irish Republican,
and the Irish Republicans are numer
ous in St. Paul, especially since the
landilide. We will have Tommy ap«
pointed a clerk in the office for that and
otisei reasons best known to me, your
dictator, ilave you seen aught of ex-
Deteclive Picha of late. Eli? v
"1 think, sire, he is around the cor
'•Well, inform him that he, too, will
be appointed to a clerkship iv the of
••Sire, what has Rogers to say?"
"Pish tush, Eli, likewise pooh, pooh,
what has Rogers to do with it? It is my
will that these men shall go iv. Do they
go in?"
"They do go in,sire," said Eli, remem
bering his primer days.
"En,"' said the dictator after a pause,
"do you think iin any way resemble
"Yes, sire, you have legs and arms
and mitls, likewise a nose and face."
"Do you think 1, like Caesar, may
some day be called great."
"Them is no doubt or it.sire?"
"You still remember what I did for
you, Eli?"
"The same."
"Then don't let the public forget that
I am dictator. Eli, and that the appoiin
ments mentioned go."
The dictator failed to say that George
A. Nash, of driving horse fame, will be
appointed a clerk by Roger*, but he
will be, in spite of all that may be said
to the contrary. So, too, will Joe Bacon,
a real estate dealer, and last but not
least, little Joe King, now a cl«rk in
Tom Prendergasl's oilice, and son of ex-
Slieriff Jim Kiuj:, will be appointed a
clerk because of work done by his
father, the alleged misused, misled aud
mistaken Democrat, in behalf of Ed
Rogers, cierk of courts elect.
liverj Customer an Advertiser
At the busy "Plymouth Corner," Sev
enth and Itouert.
Capt. Van Sant Feela Confident
of His Chttnces.
Capt Van Sant's friends were here in
force yesterday from liennepin, Olru
sted, Fillmore and other counties, and
alt were confident that the genial cap
tain from Winona will be the next
speaker of the house, all claims to the
contrary notwithstandine:.
Joseph Underleak, of Olmsted, while
nominally a candidate himself, says
that Capt. Van Sant has a majority of
the members irom the First district,ami
ia unquestionably one of lh« strongest
men in the race.
"Van Sant," said Mr. Underleak,
"lias the majority in the First district
over Mr. (libbs.and if elected will make
n good speaker. The feeling down our
way is that Mr. (iibbs has already been
honored enough, and should tflve others
a chance. 1 have not withdrawn
r'roaj the race, for you might say 1 have
never been really in it. While 1 would
like to l#e speaker. 1 realize that men
must work if th«y gut places, and 1 am
busy at home. I shall not make an
active campaign and 1 am in no combi
Edward Johnson, it-prtisont.itive-olrot
from Fillmore county, was at the Wind
sor yesterday.
"So far as Inm concerned,'" said Mr.
Johnson. "1 am in tavor ot Capt. Van
Saot, and i understand tho other two
me in be is of th« county have a friendly
feeling towards him."
Let it bo known that the N'collet
county candidate tor aericeanl-at-uiius
in ilia coming .session of the legislature
is not "E. E. Dear," "E. C. Bean." "E.
E. Beer," or "C. E. Deem." All of
these suppositions characters have b< en
credited with aspirations by various
Twin City papers. The candidate is E.
E. Benn, who was serg«?ant-nl-arins of
the senate two years ago, and a good
fellow, at that.
The members of the legislature are
gathering into the city in .small croups
to get pointers on interesting topics. A
largo number of those in the Sixth Con
gressional district are expected to be
here today, a few of them having already
arrived, They will have a con
ference this evening on the
rtpeakershjp matter and other
iiiiuns. Toe contest for speaker is
winning up in earnest. Capt. Gibbs is
attending a meeting of tho Dairymen's
association in the southern part of the
stale, but will be in St. Paul tomorrow.
Dan BMmil, thu mayor of Worthington,
is mikiug hay all week, and in his dry,
humorous way take* a g;eat amount
of amusement out of the canvass,
and sometimes at the expense of
oilier candidates. Capt. Van Sant. of
Winona. is hustling, around the Twin
Cities. and has been to Daluth. lie
speaks in a confident way ot his chances
and says, "Just wait and s«ie me take
the igavel." Mr. Staples is sawing
wood and working on the pine laud
committee report. Mayor Shell and
Cept. Van Sant ire not disturbed over
the claim that Mr. Gibbs is in the lead
and working with a will to secure votes.
They both say they will be m the con
test at the last.
Joseph Underleak, of Chatfield, was
an efficient member of the house two
years ago. lie, says that he will renew
nis bill in favor of state roads tins year,
lie speaks of the bill passing the house
two years ago, although it met wan the
opposition of K. C Dunn and others,
and thinks this time it will meet a bet
ter fate in die senate.
A number of members of the legisla
ture of the First congressional district
are at Owatonna attending the. Dairy
men's association. They met yesterday
and discussed the matters of legislation
they will favor and the persons they
will support for minor positions in the
two branches.
Hon. O. D. Kinney, of Duluth is at
the Wiuasoi. lie says that he does not
know anything about politics. As a
matter ot fact he knows more than he
cares to tell, but is keeping mum be
cause he lias large interests at stake on
the iron range, and has plans of his own
about legislation pertaining lo mineral
lion. Ole O. Canestorp, of Elbow
Luke, was a member of the senate two
years ago. He is at the Clarendon. He
says that the tanners in his part of the
stale want to work out their road tax.
They have teams and hands, and don't
want to pay tax into a fund for working
roads that can ua dona without spend
in* money.
Tim Hennepin county delegation will
meet tomorrow night to hear the report
of Senator Howard on his draft of the
municipal charier bill. A date will then
oe fixed for h joint meeting of the lien
uepiu and Ramsey county delegatious
lo discuss tne proposed measure.
Col. A. L. Conger, of Akron, 0., was
at the Merchants' for a short time yes
terday, and went over to Minneapolis.
He is not only a prominent Republican
politician, but is a wealthy iron manu
facturer. He was a Blame delegate to
tiie Minneapolis convention.
Dr. E. B. Zier, a member of the next
house from Heunepiu county, has in
preparation a bill looking to the aboli
tion ot capital punishtneut for murder.
He has not concluded as to what grade
of punishment he favors for rape or
some of the other offenses.
Representative L. O. Foss, of Elbow
Lake, is at the Clarendon. He tavors
taxing railroad lands, and is not com
mitted on the senatorial question. H«
will oppose the state roads bill.
Hon. A. T. Koerner, the state treas
urer-elect, is furnishing a house at 748
Goodrich avenue, which ho has rented
for occupancy by his family. They will
move in next week.
Representative August J. Anderson,
of laylor's Fails, is iv the city for a
few days, lie is oue of the best posted
men of the new house on legislative
A. B. Hunkins, of the Austin Daily
Democrat, is la the city. Lie thinks J.
J. Furlong will come out a gainer in ti.e
contest for the hous« with Mr. Allen.
Hon. J. D. Jones, of Long Prairie, is
at the Merchants', and will remain to
attend the meeting of the Sixth con
gressional district delegates today.
N. H. Ingersoll, of Braiuerd, is at the
Merchants', He ia a canuidate for the
position of engrossing clerk of the
Hon. G. D. Post, the veteran member
ot the lower house from Lake City, was
at the Merchants' yesterday.
Representative A. F. Ferris, of Brain
erd. aud E. C. Johnson, of St. Charles,
are at the Windsor.
Hou. D. W. llixon. who was a mem
ber of the senate four years ago, is at
the Clarendon.
J. B. Sutton, a representative elect
from Stillwater. was at the Windsor
Luther Osborne, of Glyndon, is a can
didate for enrolling clerk of the house.
Lemuel P. Hunt, of Mankato, is at the
See our display of Gas and Electric
Fixtures at the Carnival of Dolls. Doll
—ars are what you will save by buying
from P. V r. Dwyer Broi. Company.
Transcontinental Road* Make
Little Headway Briii^ing It Into
Chica.oo, Dec. 12.—The general meet
ing of the Western roads was a^ain ad
journed today to allow the transconti
nental lines to go on with their fi«bt.
It has decided that instead of attempt
ing to form the big association at one
jump, the roads will take up each sec
tion of territory in which it is proposed
to form a committee and see if matters
can be got into working order iv that
section, and when it has been proven
that the proposed association agreement
can be found to work to take up au
otlier section, and then form the asso
ciation, after it has been shown that the
agreement will be operative in all the
sections in which it Is proposed to di
vide the territory between Cnisago and
the Pacific coast. The transcontinental
lines were in session all day, working
with the Canadian Pacific, but there
seems to be but little hope that they
will reach an agreement with that line.
The same old fight on the question of
differentials eaes on, and neither side
appears to gain any advantage. The
meeting will continue tomorrow.
Hon. L. Z. Rogers, ot Waterloo, and
Senator Lloyd, of L» Sueur county,
called at the capitol yesterday.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
The Ivy Leaf Social club will give Its
third social hop of the season Saturday
evening at the hall, 78 South Robert
street. Music will be furnished by Brosts's
mandolin orchestra.
Clothe Your Hoys at the "Plyin
; Ollth. "
The busy "Plymouth Corner," Sev
enth and Robert. Complete winter
clothiusc outfits.
Judge Nelson Decides That
Kis Patent Fire House
Has Been Infringed Upon by
the Twin City Depart
ments. I —l
Is Granted Bragg, and an Ac
counting 1 Ordered to Fix
the Sum Due.
Judge Nelson, of. the United States
circuit court, lias tiled a decision involv
ins the patent devices in appliances for
V« engine nouses. The two cases of
-Nathan O. Ross against The City of St.
Paul and City of Minneapolis are de
cided together. The patrnt claimed to
bo infringed upon was to Robert .Bragg
in lS7(i, far releasing horses in lire en
gine hea&es. Judge Nelson says that
on a* examination of the various mod
els asa patents tie rinds none which
em biases the same combination and
arrangement described in the second
claim or the patent of the com
plainant. The devices used in
tit. Paul ana Minneapolis differ.
It was claimed by both defendants
that their devices differ from the
Briggs patent. The court, however,
takes the view that both devices Are an
infringement upou the second claim of
the patent, which is described to be "a
combination, with the armature (B) of
an electro-magnet, of the trip-lever (C)
and suspended weights (D), the several
parts constructed and arranged to oper
ate in the manner substantially as and
for the purpose specified."
The complainant is granted a per
petual injunction in each case, and is
entitled to an accounting and a refer
ence to a master in chancery to ascer
tain the amount due.
In a Case of InlrinKiuent on Crenie
ile Menttie.
Judge Nelson, of the United States
circuit court, has overruled the de
murrer to the complaint of Marie Briz
ard Glotin et al. aicainst J. C. Oswald &
Co. This action was begun by citizens
f France to prevent an infriugeiueut
upon a trade mark upon a liqueurcalled
Creme do MeuUie. it is held that the
statue of 1881, which gives the right to
commence suit without stating the
amount in controversy, was not repealed
by the laws of 18«7* and 18S8, which
make It necessary, in order to give
jurisdiction to the United States circuit
court that the amount involved be
Court Notes.
Harriett A. Roy was granted a divorce
from Daniel Roy by Judee Willis yes
terday. They are botli colored. She
was given leave to resume Her maiden
name of Francis. Daniel is an employe
of the Great Northern road, and is ac
cused of deserting the partner of his
joys and sorrows soon after their mar
riaire in 18'Jl.
Anna Leonard, as administratrix, was
awarded a verdict for ?3,5U0 against the
"boo" Railway com pan v as damages
for the killing or her husband by being
ru nover by a freight train. Me went
ahead of the train to turn a switch and
fell into a cattle guard.
Mary E. liviand was granted a di»
force f'.om John Hyland by Judge
Willis yesterday, because of cruelty and
drunkenness. They were married at
Hudson, Wis., in 1887. She Is lifty-two
a id he fifty years old.
Judge Kelly's court Is still engaged
with the appeal of Mary Neuru from
the probate court in the matter of the
estate of Frederick Neuru, deceased.
The Northwestern Fuel company has
sued James A. F. Dowian to recover
$1,554.72 for wood and coal sold.
Barge's New tale and Dining
Among the cosy resorts of Minneapo
lis is the new cafe opened by Jacob
Barge, on the second floor of the build
ing at the corner of Washington and
First avenues south. Mr. Barge con
ducts one ef the most elaborate liquor
establishments in the Northwest on the
first floor. His many customers and the
rapid increase ot popularity which his
place took upon itself brought the
genial proprietor to the realization that
there was something lacking. The
something wad a banquet room and din
ing parlors. He accordingly caused the
entire second floor of the building to be
The result is that ladies and gentle*
men desiring a place to dine and con
verse, and withal be exclusive, can go
to Barge and find entertainment. The
entrnuce for ladies ts at 47 Washington
avenue. The dining hall proper will
accommodate between forty and fifty
guests, and tlte gentleman who has
charge of the establishment is none
other than Pietro liamacciotti, well
known in St. Paul for his ability to cook
chops, sea food, spaghetti aud other
delectable dishes.
The cafe, which has just been opened
to the public, will be conducted in a
first-class fashion, aud no objectionable
person need apply for accommodation.
It is especially designed for parties of
ladies and gentlemen. The interurban
cars ruu directly in front of the en
Clothe Your Boys at the '•Plym
The busy "Plymouth Corner." Sev
enth and Robert. Complete winter
clothing outfits.
Patrolmen Confirmed.
The assembly • committee on police
met yesterday afternoon and voted to
recommend the assembly to confirm the
appointments of Charles E. Banker,
vice 8. IS. Gerber, resigned, and James
O'Brien, vice A. J. Swenson. resigned.
Is a constitutional dicease and requires a
constitutional remedy. Such a remedy is
Sarsaparilla, which purifies the blood and
cures catarrh. Be sure to get only Hood's
Itvwd'a riU"» r- >*^/Ji-»r ill*, 26c.
& CO.
There are probably a
thousand different styles of
Handkerchiefs shown on our
.big:tables. They were care
fully selected with special
reference to the holiday
trade—choice, dainty pat
teriis, handsome boxes,etc.,
etc. /Vices are nnuh loiver
than last year.
Ladies' pure Irish Linen
Hemstitched Handkerchiefs,
$1.00 per box.
Ladies' pure Irish Linen
Handkerchiefs, hand-em
broidered (unlaundered),7s
cents per half-dozen.
Ladies' pure linen hand
embroidercd Handkerchiefs,
with scalloped edges, 25 and
50 cents.
Pure Linen Handkerchiefs
with dainty lace ed^es, 25
and 50 cents.
Real Lace Handkerchiefs,
a special lot, 85 cents,
$1.00 and $1.25.
Fine Irish Embroidered
Handkerchiefs, 50 cents,
$1.00, $1.25 and $2.00
From now until Christ
mas ive shall furnish a hand
some tinted box without
charge with every purchase
of three pairs of * 'Jouviri'
See the big lots of strict
ly All-Wool Dress Lengths
which are on the center
tables at nearly half-price.
$3.25 Dress Lengths for
$4.00 Dress Lengths for
14.50 Dress Lengths for
$5. 10 Dress Lengths for
$7. 50 Dress Lengths for
All are new and strictly
pure wool. They are much
the' best goods and the best
values in town.
We have them now in
black and colors. You may
be able to find them in other
stores in a year or two. But
this is the only store in the
Northwest where they can
now be found.
• 120 Outing Flannel House
Waists, finished with double
yoke, collar and cuffs and
large sleeves, will be on sale
today at
49 Cents
each. That's a trifle less
than manufacturers 1 cost.
Lowest retail value,7s cents.
3OoVictoria Lawn Aprons,
six styles, 19 cents each.
600 fine Lawn Aprons,
tucked, hemstitched or em
25 Cents
Infants' Kid Shoes, white,
tan or black, 50 and 75
Infants' Crochet Saxony
Bootees, 25 cents.
Infants' Bibs, two styles, 5
Cents each.
New things go into the
clearing sale every day.
50 Chinchilla, All-Wool
Cheviot and Melton Beaver
Jackets, 38 to 43 inches
long, strictly tailor-made,
will go today at
each; lowest former prices,
$ 14.50 and $ 13.50. Consid
ering style, quality and fin
ish, they are the cheapest
Jackets we ever sold.
Our #18.50 Chinchilla
Jackets will be sold for
On a table will be found
a little lot of Coats and
Capes in odd sizes at
each today. Formerly $8
*ad $10.
Don't fail to see our new
prices on custom-made Silk
ioo bags for Laundry Lin
en, made of pure white linen
duck, stamped for embroid
ery, only 35 Cents each.
3CO very line Irish Linen
Carving Cloths, 2^-inch
hemstitched hems, plain or
stamped, 50 cents each;
worth 90c.
50 Japanese Couch Covers
in artistic designs and col
orings, size i]/2^2> lA yards,
$5.00 each. They cost $12
to import.
Something that never
comes amiss.
ioo finest Cards, with en
graved plate, $1.50.
They will be tied with
dainty ribbon and placed in
fancy boxes without addi
tional charge. We guaran
tee delivery before Christ
New Ginghams and Per
cales, styles for spring '95.
We have had several cases
cut into dress lengths and
tied with ribbons for holiday
gifts. Prices, $1.25, $1.50
and $1.75.
100 handsome Tufted
Quilts are on special sale at
$2.50; regular price, $3.50.
Several broken lines of
Ladies' Wool Vests and
Pants will be closed out at
less than lowest mill prices.
Goods ranging from $1 to
$2 will be marked
50 and 75 Cents
today. Come early for best
Men's Silk Mufflers, blue
with white polka dots, never
sold under 75c, will be 50
Cents today.
Black or White Satin Sus
penders (plain, for embroid
ery), $2.00.
The Dolls Are
Going Lively
at the
More children in our
store than ever before.
A Doll free with every
pair of children's sizes.
A big lot of Boys' $1.50
and $1.75 Good, Heavy
Soles, Lace Skating and
School Shoes, for $1.00.
Sizes 11 to s^.
Bargains in every depart
Men's Rubbers, 49c; La
dies' Rubbers, 36c.
Ladies' Overgaiters, 50
and 75 cents.
Lamb's Wool Soles, 15c;
2 pairs, 25c.
A fine exhibit at the Doll
Carnival. Ten per cent of
the sales there go to charity.
Getit at the Globe
Counting Room.
Diamonds and Watches
F"OR fine goods, those that are quoted amour th<> best, we are
> kuowu to be authority. Our Holiday Exhibit renres nts
thousand* of Dollars, made up of all the Latest and New
est 111 design and fancy. Without mincing matters, we also say:
♦ This Beautiful Marquise Ring,
Solid Gold Mounting. ItuWy or Emerald center, JJIQ f7E
encircled with 20 beautiful sparkling Diamonds Oiu. 13
A Beautiful Single-Stone Ring for 54. jO
A dainty 3-StoM Diamond, Ruby and Sapphire e*n ne
Bine for . 01. lO j
JS?F The noun ting ot this ring is heavy hand-carved. I
Diamond Kities'. to $1.04i0 ] Diamond Studs. ..8 lO.CO to £*.1O
Diamond Lac« Diamond Brace
!'"'» 15.00 to 1,300 lets t>O.(IOi:» IJO—l
Diamond Neck- Diamond Collar !
laces lOO.OOto .1,000 Huttons .».<!O to 150
Diamond Ear- . Diamond Pend- i
rings 1.3.00 to I.SOO ants 20.C0t02560|
' i
Among our late arrivals are a lot of beauties. ranging in price from
the medium grade up to $700. Ornamental Cases. Plain Cases. Diamond-
Studded Cases. For good values, here are a few medium-priced specials:
We can give you a Lady's Watch, gold- i An elaborately engraved
tilled cases, warranted /t» Gem's 14-Karat Gold _»
to wearfor2oycars.Rii 2h I"5 75 I Watch, American jew- 7> "5 I CO
accurate timepiece, for **^ "_?• J _/ eled movement **^_f **O
T «?»L Mw2r™nsd y °andW^ Ch GCUtS' Tuis watch can be had in any engrav
gna;aut a eed. ' $14.75 in ? s to suit, or p.ain. if you wi, h .
For *T* J O A s,pk<lAL— Ask to see it. A Solid
A Lady's Solid 14-kmat Gold Watch, I Gold Lady's Watch (M-kamt), piaiu Of
handsomely engraved i engraved case, stPra
cases, will! (irst-c•!a^B /^ i wind and set, jeweled (£ _ . _
jeweled American CO '! nickeled movement, j) I A Cf)
uiovcmeut, for " V*«l/ II for it'\J v
1 "
Jeweler and Diamond Merchant,
Seventh and Jackson, - St. Paul, Minn.
tS7~Out-of-Town Orders Get Quick Attention.
flnnH Onu Vnil Didn't Know About it
UUH 1 vOj IUU =3K= -'^
Our Retail Store Closes on
......Dec. 31st. This is Positive
Is it not better to buy sensible and lasting Christ
mas Presents, something that cannot fail to be appre
ciated, particularly when you can buy them at
below regular prices, than to waste your money on flip
pant remembrances? We have some seasonable offer
ings which should, at our prices, appeal to the head 01
every household in the city.
Read this list, then come and see the goods :
Lace Curtains, Sofa Pillows,
Rugs, Draperies, China Silk,
Hassocks, Couch Covers,
Fringes, Carpet Sweepers,
Remember, Christmas is close at hand. Buy now.
Finch, Van Slyck, Young & Co.
381-383 Jackson Street.
10 A. M. and 2 P. M.
JEBB & SCHAUER, Auctioneers.
UtfL^ncll i^LIhI ("hi Pll^liHi
sirLr-)il*U IshsL Uit U? Us L'?L*«
<C<*G£> Tha I SI UCQ?
jFssfs*iL 1118 Ji Di HESS
Shorthand School- !
V A^T^—l- <^ In session the year
j^'^yi^^f rouiHi-t7i»y, Kv.mi- j
A-IK^kJxS ing and by Mail.
One of the I'lives1 'lives t ami best in the city.
Rooms, $1.00 pcritay up. bend for circular.
Halt'a block from i-iti st. exit of the new
Illinois Central Maiion. All bnKK'tse. deliv
ered PUKE from His. Central depot. .No cub
fares necessary. Look out for our porter nt
the station. If you want comfort, <-ouv«hi
ieucc and economy, stop at the new

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