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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 18, 1894, Image 2

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SAINT PAUL.
Open Evenings Till Christmas.
Reasonable prices and rieht values
rule reeularly here from January to De
cember.
A higher culture in food gathering
and lower rates wherever practicable is
the key to our endeavor.
While the flaw will be dotted with
extra salesmen, it is suggested that
eariy morning purchasers will get
quickest service and have more elbow
room than later comers.
15 Cents
For a gallon of New Orleans Molasses.
15 Cents
Fora gallon or pure Michigan Cider.
25 Pounds
Good Unlit uimvii Sugar for one doilar.
15 Cents
For a loaf of the best Angel Food, for
today's sale.
15 Cents
Per pound ior Desiccated UoeoanuL
5 Cents
Per quart of best, new, clean Navy
beans.
CANDIES.
Everything in tlie Confectionery line
to meet any imaginable fancy or Holi
day need.
Here i.re a few pluckinps from more
than two hundred varieties:
Franklyn Mix. per lb He
Crystals Mix, m*r ID 10c
Cream Mix, per 10 IO««
Kindergarten Mix. per lb 15c
Mikado Mix. per 10 13c
Fancy Cream Mix, per lb 15c
Jelly Beans, per lb 15c
Imperials, assorted, per lb 15c.
Conversation Hearts,assort«d,perlb- 15c
No. 1 (ium Drops, per lb 15c
Taffy, all kinds and flavors, per 1b..10c
Glazed Peanuts, per lb 20c
Chocolate?, per lb 13c
Toys, in clear sugar, per lb Isc
busrar Sand in every color of the rain
bow.
Cane?. Baskets, Kings, from 5c to ."SOe
Candy Beads, per yd. »<•; per ll» !£Oe
These Beads are manufactured in our
own factory, aud are the swot-test, cuii
uingest. cutest things imaginable to
trim a Christmas tree, tidyfy a Doll or
erace an ornament before eating
Win.
NEW NUTS.
8 Cents
P«*r pound for choice mixlure of new
Nuts.
10 Cents
Per pound fur a One mixture of new
Ants.
12 1-2 Cents
Jer pound for the very best selected
Mixture of new Nuts.
RAISINS.
A very large stock of new crop Rais
ins; all kinds, all prices.
New Muscatel Raisins, per lb.. 4<»
Fine 3-Crnwn Raisins, per ib... s<
fancy 3-Crown Raisins, per lb.. 7c
Valencia Raisins, per lb Hv
London Layer Raisins, per Ib.l&l-Se
Defeesa Clusters, per lb aoc
10 Cents
Per pound tor a new iot of Leghorn
Citron (Monday and Tuesday's price).
12 1-2 Cents
Per pound for Lemon Peel.
12 1-2 Cents
Per pound tor Orange Peel.
MEATS.
Stewing Mutton, per lb 3c
Mutton Chops, per lb [email protected]
Leg of Mutton, perlb 8c
Nice Pork Sausage, per lb '.'.'.'.in
Pork Roast or Chops, per Id ...Sc
."»lail Order* will be tilled at prices
current when order arrive*.
Yerxa Bros. & Co.,
Holiday Providers,
Seventh and Cedar.
Hits POCKKT PILKtD.
Ihieves on a Motor Train Make
Good Money.
H. Sabln. a Hebrew merchantof South
St. Paul, had his wallet "lifted" on the
motor pesterday. It contained a certif
icate of deposit for ?000 and over $40 in
money. Payment on the paper has
been stopped. He does not know when
the deed was done. About ten days
atro three strangers blocked the doorway
of the motor and jostled a stockman in
a suspicious manner, but this is the first
theft of the kind that has been reported.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
POOL 11OOM8 DOWNED.
South St. Paul Council Passes
Ordinance Over Mayor's Veto.
The South St. Paul city council last
evening passed the gambling ordinance
over the mayor's veto. The ordinance
prohibits gambling, and is modeled
after the St. Paul ordinance. Mayor
Fitch says he now proposes to enforce
the ordinance to the letter, thus prohib
iting dice throwing, any kind of card
playing, the use of nickel-in-the-slot
machines, pool and billiards, or any
other form of betting.
Dolls free with Shoes. Lovering.
Go to Mlchaud Bros, for your Christ •
mas YV ines and Liquors. They sell only
the best.
BUI'K! Mfc, COURT.
The supreme court heard the follow-
In c cases yesterday:
The Great Northern Railway Com
pany et al.. appellants, vs. The City ot
iSt. Paul et al., respondents; argued aud
submitted.
The Finance Company of Pennsyl
vania, apuellant, vs. Arthur Hursey et
al.. defendants, Wilmot A. Hursey, re
spondent: argued and submitted.
State of Minnesota, plaintiff, vs. Jo
soph Mrozinski, defendant; submitted
on briefs.
William R. Travers. respondent, vs.
Russell EL Dorr ct al.. appellants; by
stipulation of counsel, the date of hear
iujr of this cause is chauired from Jan. 2
to Jan. 13.
diaries L. .Smith, respondent, vs. St.
Paul c*c Daltttb Railroad Company; by
stipulation of counsel the date of hear
ing of this cause is changed from Jan.
nto.Jai;. 2.
I find the Royal Baking Powder superior to all the others in every
respect. It is purest and strongest
WALTER S. HAINES, M. D.
Consulting Chemist, Chicago Board of Health.
TALES OF VIOLENCE.
State Rests in the Leonard
Homicide Case, and De
fense Opens.
SEVERAL WITNESSES HEARD.
Say They Were Threatened
With Assassination by
Various Strikers
BECAUSE THEY WORKED.
Court Adjourns Over to
Wednesday Out of Re
spect for Gilfillan.
The Leonard homicide ease Is draw
ing to a close very rapidly. The state
has only one more witness to call and
the defense but three witnesses left.
Had the sheriff been ably to net Dr.
Robert Wheatou, who is to testify con
cerning the hat worn by Lui.li,the cause
of the prosecution would have rested.
The doctor could not be. found all day,
but he will undoubtedly be on hand
Wednesday, and thus enable the state
to rest Us case. The entire morning was
consumed by the state's witnesses, al
though no testimony of a sensational
nature was introduced.
Max Wolf, one of Mrs. Hanson's
boarders, was the first witness called.
He testified that he boarded at the
house of Mrs. Hanson on Rosabel
street. Four shots had been tired when
Cox came over to the eouneer. He
caught hold of the arm ot Leonard, and
it was a couple of minutes before the
last shot was hied. It was about ten
seconds, perhaps. I was in the wash
room. Three shots were tired, and I
went into the washroom. Luth was
blredinc about half a minute before 1
c«uu' in, after one shot had been hied.
Lie was bleeding a little at the mouth.
No one was speaking at that time.
After the fourth shot he said: '"Don't
do that." The man who had the re
volver said nothing. I was there when
lie went out, and lie said something to
Nash. It was two or three minutes
after the shots before thoy went out.
Cox had th« revolver after the last shot.
Looked as though he had hold or the
little fellow's arm, so the last shot weut
in the tioor.
(rowSixuniliicd by Mr. O'Brien,
he said he went into the room after he
heard the first shot, but then ran into
washroom.
Mrs. Margaret Hanson, the proprie
tress ot the boarding house, then tooK
tha stand, and testilied as follows:
"I saw Mr. Nash and Mr. Leonard
come in, and went out to meet them.
Mr. Nash asked me if I had room for
ten or twelve boarders, and for suppvr
and breakfast for them, and I said yes.
Luth atid Cox came in. Luth stood
near the stove and called out to me, and
said: 'Don't take them; they are scabs,'
and i said; -All right.' Luth said:
•Don't pay any attention to this man.'
Nash said: 'Don't be afraid. You'll
get youv pay from the company.' Nash
said it was none of Luth's business, atid
went over to him, aud Luth gave him
one here," and Mrs. Hanson jerked her
head around to the left and touched her
head on the right side, ,'i took hold of
Luth's arm, and told him not to have
any tight there. 1 ran toward the dining
room to see that my eiiildren did not
come out. I heard one shot only. When
Lutli hit Nash Leonard was standing
near. 1 saw Luth and Leonard stand
ing near the counter. Leonard had his
arm around Luth, ar.d Luth had his
right arm across Leonard's shoulder.
It was theu I took hold of Luth's arm,
and told him uot to tight. 1 could not
stop theui. and 1 went around the stove
to look after my children. The uext
time I looked I saw Leonard lying across
the counter, and Luth was lying on his
face, with the blood coming out of his
mouth."
W. Machanti, a farm hand, was eat
ing dinner in the dining rooui and
Heard the Shots.
He only looked iuto the room after
the shooting ceased, and hit saw the
man lying on the lloor in the position
referred to.
Theodore Maif was the next witness,
lie is a German who knows veiy little
English. Dr. Xautun acted as inter
preter. He had gone into the dining
room at Mrs. Hanson's to eat his diu
ner, and had seen two men in the front
room. They were quarreling. They
had hold ot each other. Mrs. Hanson
went between them to part them. He
saw that she could not part them, and
had started to help her whea he had
heard the first shot. He did not see
any revolver when he heard the shot. At
that moment he could see Luth, but
could not see Leonard.
"Could you see Luth's hands?"
-No."
Witness had seen Mrs. Hanson run
out of the front door; said he had gone
out of the rear door for a policeman.
Dr. Xanten, deputy coroner, said he
conducted the examination, assisted by
other physicians. Luth was a well
nourished man, over five feet eleven
inches tall. There were four wounds
from thirty-eight caliber bullets; one
near the right nipple, one through the
left ear, one in the right shoulder, an
other on the left side at the root of the
neck. The right ear was powder
burned and the chest was powder
burned, although the chest was dark
and it was hard to tell.
Mr. Butler now offered In evidence
the clothing of Luth, which brought
Tears to the Eyes uf.^ir*. Luth.
Dr. Xanton said that the shot through
the body had shattered the ring of the
watch. He added that the shots must
have been filed at very close ranee.
The witness was asked how far he
nought the pistol must have been from
the deceased. The doctor could not tell,
ana there was objection from the state
that he was not an expert witness.
There was a eood deal of discussion
over the admission of the clothing in
evidence. It was claimed that there
was no reason for It. and it had an effect
of creating prejudice. During the dis
cussion Mr. Butler said that he did not
believe that the vest was burned with
powder. Mr. O'Brien remarked that
th ■ state bad shown by its own witness
Ul«t there were powder burns, indicat
THE PAINT PAUL DAILY -GLOBE: TUESDAY MORNIN^J DECEMBER' 18, '" JB~>4
ii*tr that the men had been nearto
eether.
Judge Brill said finally that he would
allow the clothing to be introduced.
A tattered and torn hat was shown
and objected to.
Mrs. Luth was called, and Identified
the hat as her husband's, .she had Iftflt
seen it on the day of the shooting. Her
husband was twenty-seven years and
seven months old, and was a largo man,
weighing about 190 pounus.
Mr. Hutler stated his theory of the
hat to tho court. There was a hole in
the top of the hat which indicated that
a bullet had been fired from above the
head, and that the wound in the top of
the shoulder would bear out that the
ory. Ho would show by l>r. Wheaton,
when he could find him, that the hat
was in the same condition live minutes
after the shooting.
Court convened at 2 o'clock In the
afternoon with every seat iv the room
occupied and thu galleries crowded.
Tho widow of Luth, robed in black,
with a loiik black veil streaming trom
her headgear, accompanied by a rela
tive or her own sex, occupied a seat
directly back of the defendant, and took
a keen interest iv the proceedings.
Kvery time Piosecutinn Attorney iiut
ler "spurred" a witness or asked some
sarcastic question of the witness a
gentle smile would creep over their
faces, or else they would nod approval.
Defense B«--iin».
C. 1). O"Urien opened for the defense,
and made an eloquent and impressive
plea for Leonard. "Defendant," he said,
"acted in self-defense, and we are able
to prove and establish the fact, lie
acted simply as any ordinary Derson
would under similar circumstances."
G. Lowe was the first witness called
by the defense. He resides in Still
water, he said, and is a locomotive en
gineer on the Omaha; is not a mom her
of the A. K. V.; worked during the
strike; was intimidated, threatened
with violence, ani was in constant
dancer of losing his life owing to the
feeling of strikers and others.
Hera Attorney Butler interposed an
objection to the admissibilitv of the
evidence. His objection was based on
the ground that as the evidence offered
was from stillwater it had no bearing
on the matter at issue. "Why," said
he,*'we might just as well call witnesses
from the Lake shore riots in Chicago or
any place In the Union."
Mr. O'Brien said he wished to prove
by the witnesses that tfcsy, as employes
ot the railroad, had been intimidated,
threatened and molested, and that,
therefore, the homicide of the defendant
WiiM justifiable, and he had reasonable
cause to arm himself. He cited a case
in the Minnesota Reports that con
formed to his contention of the admis
sibility of the evidence, and the court
accepted the evidence.
Charles King said he worked for the
Omaha company twelve years between
St. Paul and Stiilwrtler as engineer.
He \\ urn Threatened Daily
with violence; Leonard fired for him
part of two days during the strike; July
3 to 6 he acted as .switchman, and while
so acting several times narrowly escaped
stones thrown at him from ambush, and
tne undge.
Mr. O'Brien—Were you eves in fear
ot your life?
Witness— ln constant fear. 1 was so
nervous I could uot sleep. Why, when
in bed
Mr. Butler—l object to the bed inch
dent, because it has no connection with
the homicide. He might have had the
nightmare,
A murmur of approval responded
from the audience, and after a repri
mand from Judge Brill the witness was
excused.
Louis Rider swore he lives in Rob
erts, Wis.; married six years; came to
St. l'aul on the night of July 6, from
New York; now has charge of a pump
ing station on the Omaha; while work
ing during the strike was the recipient
of threats most all the time; while in
St. Paul lived on Whitall street. East
St. Paul; was waited on by a committee
of A. li. U. and asked to aban
don work; one Fitzpatrick, whom
he had known for two years,
asked him one night when he was re
turning from work it he was doing
right, and, after a wordy war, separat
ed; no blows were struck, neither was
he molested that evening; the next
night he met Harrington and the Briggs
boys, who said he
Would Be Killed If He Worked
next day; another time met Kaine and
two other men, who threw their arms
around him, took a revolver from him,
pulled the trigger, but he got away; as
he ran down the street he heard cries
of "Shoot the scab!" He first got ac
quainted with Leonard on the night of
July 6.
Cross-examined by Mr. Butler:
"Was the revolver loaded?"
"No. sir."
"What were you carrying an empty
revolver for?"
"To defend myself."
Here the audience gave vent to a
merry chuckle, and the court said that
any one who could not restrain from ex
hibiting either approval or disapproval
would be compelled to leave the court
room.
Mr. Butler—Were you a railroad po
liceman?
Mr. Rider—Yes, sir.
"Who furnished you the pistol?"
"Mr. Williams, a conductor." i
"Were you sworn in as a pol ceman
before you received the pistol?"
"No, sir; after."
H. A. Moore, of Ada, Minn., and W.
Frazer, of St. Paul, both employes of
the Omaha, stated on the witness stand
that they had been called oam«8,
threatened and
Intimidated During the Strike.
Mr. Busbee. of 282 Pleasant avenue,
is a messenger for the Omaha: is twen
ty-one years old; lett Jan«sville. Wis.,
April 4 for St. Paul; worked as mes
senger until Jnne 13, when he volun
teered his services as fireman; also
acted as switchman; fired on Enfine
No. 23 between St. Paul and Stillwater,
and on one occasion, when he reached
the union depot In St. Paul, was threat
ened with life; on' other occasions his
engine was struck with stones thrown
at him; Knew Leonard, and related to
him the threats and his experiences.
Sam Bull has lived the past six years
in St. Paul; worked at all branches of
railroading for the Omaha; was struck
with rocks during the strike, and, in
consequence, was laid up four days;
threatened and intimidated continually;
was greeted with remarks sucli as "It'll
be no sin to kill him," "He ought to be
killed," etc.; was informed by a com
mittee ot the A. K. U. that he would
not live to make another train; Fltz
patnck asked him: "What do you
mean by this? Somebody will ttlck a
knife in your bowels and let them roll
out for the dogs to eat;" twenty-five
men surrounded him once, and one
said, "I'll take a smash at you for fun,"
and another said, "We'll have you in
the morgue tomorrow;" while braking
he threw a switch, and after he had
hiKMled tho engineer to "bark ui>,"
some one hit him on the head wit ha
large stone, knocking him insensible,
and the engine was only Stopped within
eight" feet of his body lying on the
truck; knew Leonard four years. '
A. H. Pilfer, a railroad clerk for the
Omaha, was tho last wituess for the
day', and his testimony whs much simi
lar to that already related.
Mr. O'Brien stated that he had three
more witnessed to call.
Judge Brill then announced that-pr*
account of the death of Chief JuaticV'
(.ill til inn the court, us a mark of respect,
would adjourn until Wednesday morn
ing at ,10 o'clock. He phi-tieula/ly
warned the jury not to comment on the"
trial, not to read newspaper reports,
etc., and if any one should attempt to
converse with a juryman regarding the
trial to report him to his honor.
A word to the wise housekeeper Is
sufficient. Use the best. Use Dr. Price's
Cream Baking Powder. <■>* *
FEDERAL JIfKIKS DRAWN.
List of Grand anil Petit Jurors to
• . Serve.
The following is the list of the grand
and petit jurors drawn for the St. Paul
term of the federal courts to be held in
January:
(irand Jurors —A. D. Southworch,
Wabusha; Julius Schmidt. Wabasha;
C. W. Hallock. Faribauit; William
Parry, Farmington; Julius li. Ackei
man, Young America; L. Usborn,<ii>u
don; J. N. Stone, If era; John Ray I an,'
Watertown; John West, Minneapolis;
Stephen Newell. Hastings; Ernest
Gieske, New Ulm; Fred Shaudorf,
Dundas; Louis Dahtgren, Brunswick;
Frank Dodge, Claremont; James Mur
phy, Montevideo; F. W. Winter, Fari
bauit; N. 11. Danforth, Mora;C. Carver,
Faribauit; Giles K. Leonard, Kushmore;
C. L. Chamberlain, Wabasha: Gustav
J. Vieburg, Lindstrom; B. F. Hawkins,
Austin; D. B. Scotield, biota.
Petit Jurors—E. Bennett, Waseca;
W. H. Blaiock, Austin; Daniel Frank,
Hastings; J. K. Wheat. Cannon Falls,
E.C.Trowbridge, P. A.Lemme;
Clearwater; E.W. Tiiayer, Spring Val
ley; Edward Stanford, Kanuiyoht; Wil
liam 11. Harris. Raymond; W. J. Watt
Carlton; W. G. liazleton, Richmond;
O. D. Ford, Mazeppa; Chauncy Fisk,
Plain view: John McDennott, St. Paul;
George C. Armstrong, St. Paul; John
H. Mitguy, Centre City; H. C. Os
terhout, Duluth; C. 11. Fordney,
Fridley; S. S. Johnson, Barnum;
E. K. Kennedy, Mankato; H. S. Ellis,
Windom; Thomas Quinu, Berlin; John
Mitchell, Odessa; E. L.Ford, Ma/eppa;
Joseph Buisson, Wabasha; T. W. Don
ovan, Blue Earth, City; Michael Mo
lone, Lake Elmo; James Mulvehill,
Minneapolis; J. F. Boulter, Minne
apolis; J. F. Wright, Mantorvllle; K. O.
Hall. Austin; R. R. Weil, Brainerd;
Albert Nelson, Mantorville; James
Gleason. Litchtield; G. W. Matthews,
Pair view; Alison Evans, Walnut Grove;
George Da Witt. Rochester; J. 11.
Bickel, Forrest Lake; Alviu 'Irofton,
Clearwater: William Birchuer, til.Paul.
A Holiday Helper
Will save you time and trouble. All
goods bought at the "Plymouth" are re
turnable. Seventh and Robert.
DISTRICT COUKT NOTES.
Charles W. llogeboom and- James
11. Williams have made a voluntary as
signment to James Leary for the bene
fit of general creditors.
Charles N. Young, ah insolvent, has
riled schedules showing assets to be
$166.86 and liabilities $1,456.29. > ,
Peter Minea has garnished the funds
of Martiu O'Connor in the hands of K.
A. Walsh to satisfy a promissory noie
for $l'2t>.
Judge Otis has directed a writ of
mandamus directing Sheriff Chapel to
eject Thomas Cheny, his wife and their
household goods from the second floor
flat of the dwelling house at 217 Grove
street, owned by Emmet Lylte.
The case of Hermann Pepin against
The City of St. Paul went to the jury, in
Judge Egan's court yesterday after
noon.
The case of Theodore Hamm against
The Dayton's Bluff Building Associa
tion was heard by Judtre Kelly without
a jury, and was takeu under advise
ment.
Judge Kelly's court is engaged in a
retrial of the appeal of Mrs. John Hoh
mert from an order of the probate
court, disallowing the claim made by
her against the estate of Patrick Keogh,
deceased.
Buy Your Christmas Wtßk
Wines and Liquors of Michaud Bros.,
and you'll be sure to get the best.
LOOKS LIKE BLACKMAIL
GEORGE VBKKMH.OIfST.PAIL,
ACQDITTEDIN STILLWATKR.
The Crime With Which He Was
Charged Seems to Have Been
Spitework.
In the case against George J. Abresch,
of St. Paul, who was arrested last May
ou a charge of having committed a
criminal assault on Annie Matz, a little
daughter of Hehmcli Matz, of Midvale,
the jury has retarned a verdict ot not
guilty. The testimony in the case
showed that the charge had been
trumped up against Abresch through
the spiteful ness of a step-sister, and her
conduct was severely commented upon
by tha judge. The testimony of the
child and mother also showed that there
wag nothing in the charge, as the little
one was taught her story to tell to the
jury in German, and as she could not
speak German except the story she was
learned when the attorneys questioned
her in English, she had to admit that
there was nothing iv the complaint.
The mother also gave contradictory evi
dence, and it is a pity that so honor
able a man as Mr. Abresch should be
übjected to such an indignity.
The remains of Miss Helen R. Mackey
arrived from Duluth Sunday evening,
and the funeral will occur at" 10:30 a. in.
today from St. Michael's church. De
ceased had a very large circle of friends
in this city, and toe funeral will be
arcely attended.
If Judge F. M. Crosby arrives from
Hastings there will be a special term of
the district court today, but if he fails
to come court will stand adjourned un
til tin 27th inst,. when Judge Willistou
will be present to near court cases.
John Falk and Thomas Becker have
been received at the prison from Polk
county. Tha former will serve one
year for grand larceny, and the latter
will serve six months for forgery.
gt Mrs. Christine Derneley, aged sixty
eight years, died Sunday at her home
iv the town of Afton, of paralysW.
Gov. Nelson has not yet appointed a
successor to the late K.Lehmtcke, judge
of the probate court, and all matters
that have been net for bearing will be
adjourned from Mondoy to Monday un
til the appoiutment is made. There is
much speculation going on as to which
of the candidates, if any, will be ap
pointed.
The Stillwater Choral society gave a
musical entertainment at the I'resbyte
rian church last evening for the benefit
of the JJoys' Brigade.
Holiday Excursion Rates
To Duluth and West Superior via St.
Paul & Duluth K. R. on Dec. 24, 25, 31
and Jan. 1: to other local points on
Dec. 2a, 23. 24, 25 Rnd 31 and Jan. 1.
Tickets good for return to and includ
ing Jan. 2, 1895. City Ticket Offices
No. 396 Robert St., St. Paul, and Ho. l'J
Nicoliet House, Minneapolis.
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. Dwyer Bios. Couif anj.
FIELD.HAHLEH
& CO.
DRESS PATTERNS
FOR CHRISTMAS.
Almost the entire lot of
'All-Wool Dress Lengths
advertised in Sundays
papers was closed out yes
terday. A fresh lot will go
I on sale today.
Several hundred All-Wool
Black Dress Patterns, full,
liberal lengths, in ten differ
ent patterns,
$3.50
each; lowest usual price, $5,
$6 and $7.
A fresh lot of All-Wool
Covert Cloth Dress Pat
terns at
$2.75
each.
And another lot of 100
Dress Patterns of Fancy
Scotch Suitings at
$2.00
each.
KID GLOVES.
A new lot of genuine
"Jouvin" Kid Gloves in
staple as well as fancy
shades came yesterday.
"Jouvin" Kid Gloves are
the best in the world.
A handsome box with
every purchase of three pairs
or more,without extra charge.
NEW HANDKERCHIEFS.
The greatest stock in the
Northwest. It's convenient
ly displayed on a dozen
large tables.
Not a single cotton or
halt-cotton Handkerchief
was brought out this season.
Nothing but pure Linen or
pure Silk.
Ladies' Pure Linen
Handkerchiefs, with Hand
Embroidered Initials, 75
Cents per half dozen.
Ladies' Pure Irish Linen
Soft Bleach Handkerchiefs,
three widths of hem, $1.00
per box containing six.
The very best things in
the whole stock are the
Pure Irish Linen Fancy
Handkerchiefs, with scal
oped edges, Embroidered
by Hand, the neatest pat
terns ever brought out, at
25 and 50 cents each.
Real Lace Handkerchiefs,
85 cents, $1.00, $1.25,
$1.50, $2.00, $5.00,
$10.00, $15.00 and
$18.00.
Beautiful Hand Embroid
ered Irish Linen Handker-
chiefs, $1.00, $1.25 and
$1.50 each.
Pure Silk Handkerchiefs,
25 and 50 cents.
Children's Handkerchiefs,
25, 40 and 50 cents per
box.
SPECIAL SILKS.
25 pieces Figured All
Black Gros de Londres,
with fine pin dots and little
figures, suitable for waists
and full dresses.
88 Cents
a yard this week; real value
$1.25.
20 pieces of Gros de
Londres and Gros Grains,
with satin stripes, specially
suitable for dress skirts,
88 Cents
a yard. They are worth
$1.25 here and they are ad
vertised worth $1.50 in
other stores.
Black Satins are having a
wonderful run. They were
never so fashionable and
never so cheap.
SATIN DUCHESSE.
85c quality for 59 Cents,
fi.oo quality for 68
cents.
$1.50 quality for 98
cents.
$2.00 quality for $1.39.
$2.50 quality for $1.69.
FOR MEN.
Our Men's Furnishing- De
partment is full of things that
will make suitable and accept
able Christmas Gifts, and
there's money to be saved on
every purchase.
Field, Mahler & Go
MICHAUD
Christmas Nick Hacks,
Fancy Florida Kipe Strawberries, per quart
75 Cents.
Fancy Ripe Hahttma Pineapples at a
VERY LOW PRICE.
Fancy Kipe BanaiiHß. i.er dozen.
15 Cents.
Fancy Laree Florida Tangerine*,
40c Per Dozen.
Fancy Florida .Sweet Oranges, per dozen,
15, 20, 25 and 30c
Large Grape Fruit, each.
10 Cents.
Spanish Chestnuts, |>cr pound.
18 Cents.
Our Mammoth Mixe<l NaUat, per lb.,
15 Cents.
Contain only the very choicest qualities of
five dnl'ereiit varieties.
Fancy Mixed Nuts, per pound.
12i Cents.
No Hickory Nuts in this mixture.
Good Mixed Nuts, per pound.
10 Cents.
Fancy Cluster Layer Jtaisins. per 5-!b. box.
Oriole, $1.00.
Maltese, 85c.
Faacy London Layer Raisins, per 5-lb. box.
75 Cents.
Extra Fancy Large Table Figs, per lb..
25 and 30 Cents.
Fancy Layer Table Figs, per lb..
15 and 20 Cents.
Fairy Breath Fruit Cake, per Mb. tiu,
15 Cents.
Cowdrey's Canned Plum Pudding,
One-Pound Tlum 22 Cents
Two-Pound Til.-* 42 Cents
Finest Vermont Maple Sugar, per lb.,
15 Cents.
Dunbar's Finest New Orleans Molasses,
#OC per 1-gallon tin.
Candies! Candies! Candies!
We have made special preparations in this
department for Christmas trade. Sunday
s>cliools and others requiring large quanti
ties of Candy will find our special prices
lower than any other dealer in the city.
Finest Hand-Made Chocolate Creams, Glace
Creams, Caramels—assorted flavors—But
• tercups and Cream Wafers, and 10J other :
varieties of the very Highest Quality of !
Candies, the same grade as those sold by
other dealers at from 4ic to (»c per pound;
our price, per pound,
25 Cents.
Fancy French Creams, per pound,
18 Cents.
Special Mixed Candy—pure sugar goods, 3
pounds for
..,.; 25 Cents.
Finest New York Marsh mallows—
• Quarter-pound tins ......13c
Half-pound tins 20c
— ■
Russian Marmalade, the perfection of Dcs
• sert Confections, per Id. tin,
• 25 Cents.
MICHAUD BROS.
LEADING GROCERS,
Seventh and Wabasha Sts.
THE
Holly Springs Route
OP THE
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
TO
fgg |3 |Nj M EjmeJ^ [I El mk ffM
is a new, quiet and direct Hue (effective
Deo. 2) from Chicago, via
HOLLY SPRINGS
BIRMINGHAM
AND ATLANTA
to Jacksonville and all Florida Points, and
such principal points south as Birmingham,
Ala., Atlanta, Augusta, 11 aeon and Savan
nah, Ga., and Charleston. S. C. By it on a
can leave Chicago at 1:35 p. m. daily, and
arrive Birmingham 2:30 p. m.. Atlanta 8:00
p. m. the next day. and at Jacksonville 9:55
a. m.- the second morning after leaving Chi
cago, and can make the journey for the en
tire distance in a Pullman
SLEEPING CftS FROM
Chicago to Jacksonville
with but one change, and that at a teasona
ble hour on the train en route, to a reserva
tion in a through Jacksonville car, which
reservation can be made tnrough from start
ing point. Ask for Special Fiorida Folder of
I. C. R. R. issue; they, as well as tickets and
full information, can be obtained of your
Local Ticket Agent, or by addressing A. 11.
UAN SON. G. P. A., Chicago. 111.
'PHOTORET'
t^A Snap-Shot Camera. m £gs
It looks like a Watch and can bo
carried iv the vest pocket.
P=\f^ BY MAIL,
M-J^i.CjVw/ PREPAID
I OH »Uii I*V
Northwestern Hardware Go.
DEALEU3 IN
Kodaks, Cameras and Photo
graphic Supplies.
ST. F-A.XJL, -mihstjst.
Catalogue* Free*
jjfcaPy^g^w ,/fi^^ pyx fc*..gß y^'^--i^'^"^jyy l '^L*^-'je**^'^i^i_'"'j^*_fi
EXHIBITED BY THE
AT THE
WAS
j
IT WAS PURCHASED AT
Bannon's,
72 and 74 East Seventh Street.
og-BANNON HAS DOLLS TO SUIT EVERYBODY,
A BRIGHT EYE
is a sign of good
health, and if the
stomach is not in the
best of conditions
the eyes will show
it. Ripans Tabules
will make the stom
ach right and keep
the eyes bright and
clear.
QUEER
The entire set of Palmer
Cox's Queer People is now
ready for holiday presenta
tion to your little ones. W
cents in silver secures each
part at the Globe Counting
Room or by mail.
PEOPLE
1
To Induce you to visit our Now Studio,
Opposite Metropolitan Opera llouso.
90 and 101 Sixth Street.
Christinas Photography!
i CABINETS and ONE on Bxlo
1/ $3.00. °% OHK
Out-Door and Commercial Wort a Specialty
TEUsruowß—lo7l.
ifc^t^Mß ZIMMERMAN'S PERSONAL
BWaS^ATTENTIONto APPOINTMENT
HOTEL IMPERIALSSfOT^
One of the lirgest and best in the city.
Rooms, 91.00 per day up. Send for circular.
Half a block from U'tii BL exit of tbc in;«r
Illinois Central station. All baggage deliv
ered FHEE from Ills. Co:Ur.U depot. So (ab
fares necessary. Look out for our purler dt
the station. It you wat:t comfort, conven
ience and economy, stop at the new
C^^^Sv^ Shorthand School.
V^V^i $f In session the vent
K%#,.Wt^jf rouna-Dny, Ev.'u
-A.iA^o'i/ i ug a ml by Mail.

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