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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 31, 1894, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-12-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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SAINT PAUL
BUBAKFAST HI'S. •
Regular meeting of the board of pub
lic works UkUf.
The lyceum of the l'eople'n church
will not meet us usual this evening.
The iVyaudbttf club will give its third
dance of Hie season at Central hall to
night.
A masquerade ball and horse raffle
will be given at Lledertafel hall, West
slue, tonight. • .-
The county commissioners will meet
this morning tor the transaction of iui
purtaut business.
The Hibernian ball will be given to
night at the corner of Western and
'West Seventh street.
At St. Mary's church, on New Year's
day at 10:30, Uummel's mass will be
sung by me full choir. This is the
saint* mass thai was given so well on
Christmas day at St. Mary's.
Every body is cordially Invited to at
tend tliu meeting at House* of Hope
church tomorrow, morning at 8:30. it
is to be a '"Happy New Year" meeting
under the auspices of the Christian En
deavor societies of the city, and a large
number ot young people are expected.
Cheap Excursion Uatss
To Canada and the E.isi via Chicago
Great Western Railway are vow on
sate. City ticket otiice 964 Robert
street, coiner Fifth.
DKOPPED DEAD.
Mrs. W. H. Rrownsnn Kxptrea Sud
denly While Preparing Break
fast.
Mr.s.W. 11. Brownson, aued forty-five,
dropped dead at her home, Sol) Free
mont street, yesterday morning about '.(
o'clock. Mrs. Brownsou was in the
kitchen preparing breakfast when she
fell to the rioor. her two sons heard
the tall aud ian to her assistance, but by
the time they had lilted tiieir mother
up. life had departed- Coroner Whit
comb was summoned, aud later in the
day he made an autopsy, assisted by
Doctois E. X. Aiuoss and J. IL Fimiell.
Fatty degeueratioti of the heart was
found to be the cau^e of death. Mrs.
Brownson was a widow. Six children
survive her. She enjoyed the esteem of
many friend . The funeral will take
place Wednesday.
Low Excursion Hates.
On Dec. 81 and Jan. 1 the St. Paul &
Duluth EL R. will sell round-trip excur
sion tickets to Duluth. West Superior
and all local points at ureatly reduced
rates, tickets good for return to and in
ciudiag Jan. 2.
If these New Year sug
gestions are insufficient,
consult the Great Stock
at Seventh and Cedar; it
will talk to you.
5 CENTS
Per pound for Brazil Nuts.
Fancy Tangerines.
7 CENTS
Per pound for choice Mixed Candies.
Selected Marino's,
10 CENTS
Per pound for Cream Mixed Candy.
Handsome Grape Fruit.
15 CENTS
Per pound for pood Vanilla Chocolate
Creams.
Fancy Eating and Cooking Apples.
Just-Ripe Bananas,
8. 10 AND 12 CENTS
Per pound for Mixed Nuts; all new
crop.
Fancy Florida Oranges, all sizes aud
prices. -
8 CENTS
For one-pound boxes fancy cleaned
Currants.
25 CENTS
For an elegant box of Chocolate Mints.
9 CENTS
Per pound for best new Leghorn Citron
TURKEYS,
While this announcement is in prepa
ration we're having killed as fine a lot
of New Year's birds as were ever slid
Into an oven. It will require a large
oven to accommodate some of them; but
the majority are plump, young, holiday
fatted birds.
Nothing lean in the splendid drove
except the prices.
9 CENTS
For a real good full-cream Cheese.
8 CENTS
Per pound for new Golden Dates.
COFFEES.
Crushed Java, of good flavor (much
superior to the higher-priced "pack
age" Coffees) per 1b....1 T..16C
Very fine Java and Mocha (the quality
served in pretentious hotels) per ib.SOc
The "Hoffman House" blend of Mocha
and Java, a superior drinker; gold in
the city where the Hoffman House
stands at 45 cents. Our price per
lb- 85c
Garden-grown Java, the fanciest mark
that comes from the Mandehling dis
trict; the richest berry from which
coffee can he made, per lb 450
CANDIES
From Our Own Tidy, Skill
fully Operated Factory.
Prices per pound of the following are:
Nice Mixed. 7c: Cream Mixed. 10c-
French Cream Mixed. 15c; Taffy, of all
flavors. 10c; Gum Drops, 10c; Sugar
Toys. 10c; Kindergarten Mixed, 15c-
Mikado Mixed, 15c; Boston Beans'
12>ic: Crystal Mixed, 10c; Jelly Beans'
15c; Lady Mints, 15c: Molasses Mints'
15c: Chocolate Creams, 15c; Buttercups
hseren shades). 25c; Caramels, 25c-
Marshmallows, 12c and 20c; Nut Glace
60c; Beads, per yard, 3c.
Yerxa Bros. & Go.
Right-Priced Grocers,
SEVENTH AND CEDAR.
THEY ALL HAD SKATES
And Used Them on Como's
Congealed and Glistening
Surface.
FIVE THOUSAND PEOPLE
Take Advantage of an Ideal
Day for Sport on the
Ice.
MISS MABEL DAVIDSON
Gives an Exhibition of Fancy
Skating—Re.very of Como's
Father.
Never did Lake Como hold such a
crowd as that which gathered yesterday
to take advantage of the excellent ice
and watch with awe and admiration the
wonderful exhibition; of Miss Mable
Davidson. Every' one was there, from
the wee tot just learning to stand erect
on her skates to the staid business man,
who forgot his cares in the exhilarating
exercise. Young girls with happy,
laughing faces and bright gowns gave a
charming touch of color to the ever
moving throng, and every now and then
sat down with surprised little "(Jus,"
only to get up again and try it over.
Five thousand people were on the ice
duriug the afternoon, and each car that
arrived from the city brought a fresh
batch of pleasure-seekers, who were
soou whirling away on their keen blades,
and in a moment swallowed up in the
constantly moving throng that covered
the surface of the lake.
When Miss Davidson emerged from
her dressing room in her short red skat
teg habit and natty buff ltggins, set off
by a jaunty little wnite mortar-board
cap, and started for the western corner
of the lake, the vast throng was close at
her heels aud formed a large circle in
which the graceful little woman exe
cuted marvelous pirouettes, single and
double grapeviues, corkscrew whirls,
figure eights, flying threes, rolls and
footspins and numerous other intricate
figures. It was a splendid exhibition,
and satisfied every one that Miss Mabel
has v clear title to champion fancy skat
er of the world. At last, tired out, she
retired to her dressing room and took a
well-earned rest.
"It's a good thing, fmsh it along,"
said Charles Ross, of the Passing Show
company, as Gus Pixley fastened
on a pair of skates and
left the shore behind him.
1 he crowd thought so, too,
for they pushed it along and Gus sat
down. Willing hands helped him to
his feet, but it was no use, Gus was not
in a skating mood; in fact, he said he
was tired, so at every few stru*".-> he
sat down and rested. He was Mfcially
induced to give an exhibition » * the
backward roll, from which he was res
cued in the nick of time by Eddie Mur*
phy, who bore him to the shore and
deposited him in a limp condition on
the bench In the warming-room. Lucy
Daly and her band of pickaninnies were
there, and
Raced and Romped*
and tripped people up, and had a glori
ous time generally, and kept everybody
in a state of wild apprehension by their
numerous antics and xpirit of mischief.
Round and round, in and out between
the legs of the skaters they darted, mak
ing the ice ring with their screams of
laughter. Everybody enjoyed them
selves hugely, and did not mind a few
collisions and tumbles. As it grew dark
the crowd began to thin out, and when
6 o'clock came the thousands had
dwiudled away to hundreds, who looked
weird and uncanny eliding along in the
increasine dusk. Soon the ice was given
up to a score or more couples, who
elided over the smooth surface hand in
hand, seemingly oblivious of everything
and everybody, so wrapped up were
they in each other.
' But an old man with long gray fide
whiskers stood on the shore, with his
hands clasDed in riontof him. in deep
thought. Ever and anou his eyes would
scan the wide expanse of ice and then
return to the ground, from which he
had raised them. As the last couple
took off their skates and started city
ward, he was heard to murmur:
Ye who seek the shores of Como
VV'ben the winter wii.dt. are blowing,
Give a thought to him who fathered
This vast scheme—this wondrous projact.
Tell your children, when they aslt you
In the years beyond the gloaming.
What reward had beeu requested
By the man whoi-e mighty labors
Turned the dry land into water.
That ihc father of Lake Como
Stood and watched tbe merry skaters
As they glided o'er the surface
Ot the water he had placed there,
Aud was satisfied bis labors
Rich reward would surely brinß him
in the laud beyond the sunset.
In the laud of the hereafter.
The Modern Mother
Has found that her little ones are im->
proved more by the pleasant laxative,
Syrup of Figs, when in need ot the
laxative effect of a ffentle remedy than
by any other, and that it is more ac
ceptable to them. Children enjoy It
and it benefits thejn. The true remedy.
Syrup of Figs, is> manufactured by the
California Fie Syrup Co. only.
ACTORS AT POOL.
A Match Game Arranged for New
Year's Night.
E. E. Zimmerman, of the "Span of
Life" company, and William J. Field
ing, the leading man for Carrie Turner,
got into quite a heated argument at the.
Windsor last evenin": as to who was the
better pool player, which finally re
sulted in a 120 forfeit being placed in
George Kinesbury's hands for a luatoh
game for $100 a side. The game is to be
fifty balls continuous pool, and will take
place at Fole-y's billiard hall un New
Year's night. Mr. Kingsbury was
airreed upon as final stakeholder and
referee.
Deposits made on or before Jan. Bat
our Slate Savings Bank, Gertnauia Life
lUljf., 4th and Minn. Sts., are entitled to
six months' interest July 1, 1895.
VKTKKAN GUARD
Will Meet In Annual Session
Wednesday.
Capt. W. H. Hart, secretary of the
Veteran National Guard association,
will this week mail notices of the an
nual meeting:, which will be held at the
Windsor hotel Wednesday, Jan. 16, at \t
p. m. The association will endeavor to
repeat the very enjoyable occasion of
last year, and all veterans who have not
yet made application for membership in
the association and wish to become
members are invited to send their names
to the secretary.
5, 6, 7 and 8 per cent money to loan on
good security, without charge for com
mission, at our State Savings Bunk,
Geruiauia Life Bldg, 4tii and Minn. its.
Watch Meeting Tonight.
A watch meeting will be held at Cen
tral Park Methodist Episcopal church
tonight at 8; sermon by Dr. William Me-
IHE SAIOT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING*. DECEMBER 31, 1804.
Kinley; £pworth league service at !>;
prayer meeting at 10; praise testimony
and consecration from 11 to 12. All are
invited, and those who cannot stay to all
the services will be welcome to any part
of them. Dr. Wllcox will assist Dr. Me-
Kiultty at the uigbt services.
A Calendar Worth Having.
.Almostevery one has use fora cal
endar, and, by the same token, they
ought to have out* that is ot some use..
A calendar that you have to study or
'•set" has little excuse forexistuuce.' -
The one we like best of all is that
published by N. W. Ayer & Son, the
Newspaper. Advertising Agents ot
Philadelphia. j
The handsome copy for 1895 carries
on its seal their famous motto, "'Keep
ing Everlastingly At it Brings Success,"
which will alone each day be worth to
all who use it far more than the price
of the calendar. The size la generous.,
and the work a beautiful specimen of
the printers' art. Each day, as is be
coming to such an important slice of
time, is printed large enough to be read
across a room. Then,too, the matter oil
the flaps deals with a subject in which
there is a growing general interest. '
That the demand for this calendar in
creases each year, we can easily under
stand, for we do not believe that any
one who has spent one year iv company
with it will be willing to spend another
without it.
The price is 25 cents, deliveied every
where postpaid, and in perfect condition.
DR. CONWAY OUT OF IT.
BKFISES TO BIN FOR PRESS!
ILIB PHKSIOENT,
E. V. Sm alley Is Named —Nomina-
tions for Other Offices—Speech
by Dr. Cooway.
At a meeting: of the St. Paul Press
club, held in the club rooms yesterday,
the following nominations were made:
For president, Dr. Con way and E. V.
Smalley; for tirst vice president, Conde
Hamliu. Col. Listoe and John King;
for second vice president, John F.Baker
and Judge Klandrau; for financial sec
retary, C. P. Stove; for recording sec
retary, L. B. linot; for treasurer, A.M.
Knox; for directors, U. F. Giffoid. E.
A. Paradis. J. M. Hawkes, William
Powers, E.H. Dearth. H. P. Hall, H. C.
Listoe. H. A. Castle, U. W. vVack, Dr.
Conwav. C. F.Brisiey.Stephen Couday.
Dr. Conway withdrew his name from
the nominations for president, and in
doing m spoke substantially as follows:
Some one said that he believes in ro
tation of office. Sodol. Huxley be
lieved in the survival of the fittest. So
do I. Every man who ever hope to
achieve any good thinks tiiat he hlmelf
Is the fittest. lam do exception to this
rule. But as ray belief in the rotation
of office is stronger than any faith in
the survival of the fittest, 1 must ask
the gentlemen of the Press club to per
mit me to retire to private life.
The stale editorial association has a
rule to the effect that its president must
uot hold office during two successive
years. The rule works like a charm.
Anything which will work like a charm
for the Press Club of St. Paul should be
heartily welcomed by all of us. The
club has passed through a very difficult
year. When the present administra
tion came into office we were encum
bered with a heavy debt, not through
any fault of our predecessors, but be
onuse tbeir outlay was greater than
their income. Thanks to the admirable
ability of our executive committee this
debt has been wiped out; unnecessary
expenses have been curtailed, the club
has been put upon a self-sustaining
basis, aud new and elegaut club rooms
have been secured.
Notwithstanding the financial prob
lem which confronted us, the various
committees have found time to develop
the fraternal, the social, and the in
tellectual aspects of the club. The
way in which the St. Paul Press club
fraternities with that ot Minneapolis is
an example well worthy of imitation on
the part of other organizations in these
two cities. We all look back with
pleasure to the splendid banquet given
in the educational district ot this city,
and presided over with such graceful
dignity by the chaiunan of the commit
tee of conference with the Minneapolis
club. There were present on that occa
sion the members of the St. Paul and of
the Minneapolis Press clubs, the gov
ernor of Minnesota and his staff, tne
president of our state university, repre
sentatives of the various educational
institutions, and three hundred other
guests.
The social side of our club was pre
sented to viaw under very favorable
ausplcas at the commencement of the
year, when the club tendered a recep
tion to Henry Waterson, of the Louis
vile Courier-Journal.
During the ye*r we have had many
"literary evenings" which were highly
appreciated by the iuvited tuests, as
well as by the members of the club.
"The last time I was over in Europe 1
was asked what Benjamin Harrison aid
when ha retired from the White house
and what (irover Cleveland did on re
tiring from office. My querists were
surprised and delighted when 1 told
them that Mr. Harrison gave law lect
ures in the Lelaud Stanford university,
and that Mr. Cleveland opened a law
office in New York. They could hardly
realize Mutt the presidents of the great
est republic in the world could, when
their terms of office had expired, under
take the honorable duties of private
citizens. I beg leave to follow in the
distance the example set by the heads
of the nation. 1 hnve tried to serve the
club in the capacity of president: 1
beg leave no»v to be permitted to show
that 1 can serve It as a private member.
Thanking you again for your courtesy,
you will permit me to withdraw my
name as candidate' for the presidency.
HE DOES MIXD FIRE.
The King Bee Uentist Has His
Wings Scorched.
Fire, the cause of which is unknown,
bioke out at 5 a.m. yesterday in the
dental parlors of Dr. W. J. Hurd, corner
of Minnesota and Seventh streets. The
fire department arrived in time to ex
tinguish the flames before they had in
flicted much damage. The fire was
confined to a wash room adjoining the
reception parlor. The damage will not
exceed $150. Dr. Hurd says he will be
on hand as usual to attend to the wants
of his many patron 1).
PKRRONAL. MENTION.
At the International-T. F. Hunting
ton. Duluth; A. H. Elliott, Helena;
O. C. Brogh, Helena; F. H. Wessen
berg, Montgomery; M. J. Leinhan,
Lakeville.
At the Sherman—O. D. Feite. Clith
erali; J. D. Carroli, Lakota, N. D.;
J. R. Nauustad, Madison, N. D.; J. P.
Reiton, Gelby, N. D.; 11. M. Jordan.
Taconia: W. S. Jauier, Brainerd.
At the Windsor-Frederick Reed, Ta
coma, Wash.; Miss Cory, Washington,
I). C.; Frank J. Young, Valley City; W.
F. Larestr, Louisville; J. H. White,
Dea Moines; Fred Guenther, Philadel
phia; Frank A. Weed, Minneapolis.
At the Ryan—E. O. Mansfield, Roch
ester; D. G. Hollbrook, Sioux Fhllh. S.
D.; J. W. Power, Montana; D. E. Mor
gan. Devil's Lake; John P. Wilson,
Spokane; John A. Wersh, Bismarck;
Font Siamt-ry, Detroit; Melville Stoltz,
of Sandowcompany: W. Kenyon. Buttt-;
Bsrth Schenck, United States army.
At the Merchants'—F. J. Herber^er,
O*aki.-<; George H. Ellsbuiy, Ontraiia.
Wash.; Mrs. 11. Wickey. Saxon. N. J).;
11. M. Donaldson, Kittsou county; I.
H. Merrill, Mexico; A. B Appleby,
Wahpeton; Cliarles Adams and wife,
Brandon; A. L. Kenyon and wife, West
Superior; D. M. Curtis. Fort Atkinson:
A. R. Nicol and wife, Tacnmn; M. R.
Hunt, Ashland; Mrs. Ford and bo\st,
Winnipeg: D. M. Brown, Ftfgltt FaU&;
F. D. Merrill, Montana.
COPS IN CONVENTION.
They Will Hold a Meeting at
• Arion Hall To- a
V■■■;•■■;.;■•;• '■'-''.:* day ■■';■* ;
•• -:: h?
AND ORGANIZE TO FI(JHT
-.■ -, ->vi ■ ;•...-.,... -v" : : ■ v P2-
For Half of the Two Per Cent
; Tax on Fire Poll- l\
'vesh vIhbSV cies. : M
FROM ALL OVER THE STATE
Blue Coats Are Coming to
Take Part in the War
fare.
This afternoon the coppers will con
vene at Arion hall and proceed to per
fect a state organization of the paid
police for the purpose of .securing the
passage of a bill by the legislature cre
ating an insurance fund for their bene
fit. The fund to which the policeman
insist that they are entitled is uuc-half
of the 2 per cent tax levied by the state
on all foreign insurance companies do
ing business in Minnesota. As before
stated, the paid tire departments all
over the state have for several years re
ceived one-half of this 2 per cent
tax. The policemen believe they are
equally entitled to a similar provision
They point to the nature of their du
ties in support of their claim. As a rule
they give the first alarms of fire, aud
frequently extinguish flames before the
fire department appears on the scene,
and in any event they render the tire
department indispensable assistance at
the most critical times.
At present tue policemen are not ade
quately protected iv case of sickness or
disaoility, nor are their widows and
children sufficiently provided tor in case
of death. In this city the pension fuml,
as regulated by the charter.
Itt Not Adequate.
In case of the death of an officer his
widow's pension does not exceed $400 a
year, aud after an oflicer is retired he
oannot draw over halt»pay.
What the coppers waut is a fund suf
ficiently large to iusure their lives in a
reasonable sum. and also to provide
them with a satisfactory indemnity
when sick or disabled.
As outlined in yesterday's Globe,
considerable opposition to the move
ment is expected. It is thought that
the fire department of this city will fight
it, though there seems to be no good
reason for opposition from that quarter,
as the St. Paul department's insurance
fund already amounts to about $80,000.
Th« Minneapolis tire department has
promised to lend its assistance to the
police of that, city in their efforts to se
cure the enactment of the proposed law..
The meeting this afternoon will prac
tically be a state convention. Besides
members of the Minneapolis and Hi.
Paul departments, there will be dele
gates present from Duluth, Winona,
Stillwater, Mankato, St. Cloud, ' Red
Wing and Fereus Falls. Minneapolis
will be ' represented by Chief Smith,
Captains BuferdiiiK and Ness and Of
ficer Kerr. Duluth will probably send
Chief Armstrong, Detective Hayden,
ana other leading officers, and Chief
Smith, of Stillwater, and Chief Beaudet,
of Winona, are expected to attend th*»
meeting. Sergeant Zirkelbach, Lieut.
Walsh, Lieut. Budy and a number! of
other officers, will represent the St.
Paul police department.
The meeting will .undoubtedly prove
lively and interesting. The by-laws,
part of which were framed Saturday
afternoon, will be completed and a def
inite plan of procedure decided upon
and put into execution.
But, whatever methods of suasion the
coppers will employ to Influence legis
lation, it is certain that the St. Paul
coppers will not attempt to bribe legis
lators with any portion of their Novem
ber salaries.
Chief Jackson, of the fire department
when seen last eveniug, declined to say
anything for publication. From the
ttsnor of the chief's remarks, however,
it would not appear trial the tiremen are
at all concerned about the matter one
way or another, so long as no attempt is
made to interfere with their share of
the tax.
Thursday, Jan. 3, Is the last day per
missible by law for savings banks to
receive deposits on which 6 nios' inter
est is allowed July 1, "J5. Avoid the
crowd on the last day. and make your
deposit before at our State Savings Bunk,
Get mania Life Bldg, 4th ana Minn. sts.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
Or. White Discusses the Catholic
Decree.
Nashville. Term., Dec. 30.—Dr. C.
R. White, supreme keeper of records
and seals, Knights of Pythias, in an in
terview concerning the order and the
recent papal edict, s«ys: "It seems
that it is a matter in which each in
dividual must settle for himself, and 1
take it that each Catholic Knight of
Pythias will have to settle with himself
the comparative ties binding him to tho
absolute obeyance of the temporal de
crees of the pope or the tics that bind
Ifnn to his fraternity. I presume the
effect may be different in various local
ities. The devout Catholic, who thinks,
that every wish of the pnpe must be
sacredly observed, will feel he must
withdraw. Conversely, the man who
consider! himself his own master; in.,
worldly atiairs will remain in the order
if lie is devoted to its uriuciples. 1 have.
talked with several local Catholic:
Kniiihts of Pythias concerning Hie
question, and th«y all say they intend,
to remain in the order. '1 his pronounce
ment of the pope against the Knlghtd of
Pythias comes, 1 believe, from the ad
vanced and pronounced requirements of
our order. The supreme lodge has de
creed that each member must be loyal
to the government under which he lives
in preference to all oilier allegiance.
You can see where that would fail to
please the pope."
I Am So Nervous
Many women say. "I cannot sleep._ 1_
have no appetite. I cannot work." Such
a condition as this Is due to impover
ished said impure blood, which Is nut
the right kind to s;ive strength to the
nerves and digestive onrans. Let the
blood bo purified, enriched and vitalized
with Hood's Sarsaparilki and all this
nervousness, sleeplessness and loss of
appetite will disappear.
I—food's Sarsa ~
1 1 . _-„- ******
"Three years airo /*^ * «j #*jC&C
1 was taken with & irS 1 W*3
t nervous prostra- x^^r <^%%%%
lion. 1 had heard of Ho* I's ttar>a|Kr:l.a
and thought I would try it. As room as
I began taking It 1 began to evl better,
and now Ido all my work." RoXAHXA
Dunn, Casdle, New TT»rk. w..a only
Hood's.
Uuud's Jfill* are purely vegetable. 25c.
i *CSJr &
Anniversary Silk Sale!
NOTHIN6 SUCCEEDS LIKE SUCCESS!
OUR SILKS ARE SELLING.
Some lots have been sold out.
We will consolidate the original
7 lots into 5 lots for this week,
adding all late arrivals.
Lot I, at 15c.
White Ponaee,
White Habutai,
Ecru Pongee,
Worth 25c and 50c;
The ba/auce of the Japs and
Taffetas sold last week for 29c,
IS Cents.
Lot 2, at 39c.
27-inch Pongee,
27-inch White Habutai,
Japanese Wash Silks in Checks
and Stripes.
Printed Indias, Black and Navy
Grounds, small white designs,
The balance of Fancy Taffetas
sold last week at 59c (all short
lengths),
Worth up to 75c and $1.00.
All the 85c Colored Silk Velvets,
All the 20-inch plain colors in
pure dye Japanese Silks,
Worth up to 75c and $1.00.
Lot 3, 59c.
All the Fancy Taffetas,
All the Fancy Louisines,
All the heavy 27-inch Colored
Japs,
All the Novelty Velvets, worth
up to $2.50 a yard.
Black Taffeta, 22-inch, for
shirts and linings.
Black Gros Grain Silks, heavy
and rich in quality,
All the 27 and 30-inch All-Silk
Crepes,
Black and Colored Crystal Silks
—50 colors; also 75 evening
shades,
Black and White Brocade
Habutai,'
Worth $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50.
A beautiful production, "Crepe
Sable," 20 swell shades.
Lot 4, All at 88c.
This is 4 Big Tables of
composed \Pure Black Silks,
of Lots 6 \Satins,
and 7 Gros Grains,
and in- Peau de Soies,
eludes all Brocades,
those Silks Surahs,
that were Japanese Habutais,
in Lot 7, \Brocaded Taffetas,
advertised 27-inch Taffetas, ex
at $1.78, tra heavy,
and went 24-inoh Black Faille
up to Francaise.
$2.50 Black Brocade Satins,
a yard. with Colored Fig
ures, new designs.
And 2 Big Tables of
Novelty Silks,worth
2 and 3 times.
88c Dress and Waist
Patterns.
NewEveningßrocades,
the $1.50 kind, just
in and displayed
for the first time
in this sale.
WE ALWAYS LEAD; Watch the
ads. to see what the others do.
2 1395 NOVELTIES
NOW READY TO SELL
"Taffeta Plisse,"
The Latest All-Silk Novelty for
Gowns and Waists.
"Black Rock Crepe,"
The Latest Black Silk Idea for
Skirts and Sleeves, to be used
with Novelty Silk Chiffon or
Plaid Velvets as Bodices. See
this lovely creation.
Sixth and Robert Sts.
ST. PAUL, lit UN.
IWfINnAV TQ TWT7 T AQT TIAV on which Art Wares, Cut Glass, Fine China,
ifIUIMUAI lO LLIEa LdAOl UAI Lamps. Shades, Cabinets, Fancy Baskets.
Chafing Dishes, Five O'clock Teas, and all the Bric-a-Brac in our Art Department can be bought at 25 PER
CENT DISCOUNT. This opportunity mill positively close on Monday night
ST. F-A.XJ3L.
Our banks, jobbing- houses, and all classes of business men
are upon a sound footing 1. Our sails having" been trimmed and
the financial storm weathered, St. Paul invites the Northwest
to its doors with the new era of brightening- skies, points with
pride to its record as the Commercial Metropolis of the new
Northwest, and assures all friends, competitors and patrons of
a continuance of that spirit of fair dealing- which has made the
ity great.
EAT QUAKER BREAD.
IT IS Till! lIKST.
Made Only by HOUE.IS BROS. For Snle by
Every First-Class Dealer.
}S BAKERIES [jjgw.uhst.
Brunch Haiffry. 383 UnlTersity.
, Telephone 190 and 1454.
There will be another MIGHTY UPHEAVAL IN UNDERWEAR next week. Not
simply a special sale of a few small lots, nor a clearing sale of the balance of
our own stock, but a
Mammoth Amalgamation Sale
of many linss, bought as only Mannheimer's men seem to be able to buy them.
Ever since our successful sale of Ypailanti Underwear we have been on the look
out for another opportunity of the same kind, and now we think we have found
it. A gigantic combination of the stocks of three ordinary stores in one
MAMMOTH AMALGAHATION SALE OF WOMEN'S
AND CHILDREN'S
UNDERWEAR!
At the low prices which have made our sales famous as opportunities for econ
omical people. We have arranged as much of the immense variety as can be
crowded on six large tables to facilitate sales, making all the goods on a table
one price.
ALL ON TABLE L, 39c.
Ladies' Heavy Ribbed Balbriggan Vests and Pants worth 65c
Ladies' Ribbed Fleece-Lined Vests and Pants worth 65c
Ladies' 3-4 Wool Ribbed Vests and Pants worth 75c
Ladies' Plain Balbriggan Vests and Pants worth 60c
Ladies' Silk-Mixed Vests , ... worth 75c
ALL ON TABLE 11, 59c
Ladies' Wool-Plated Vests and Pants worth $1.00
Ladies' Wool-Plated Fleeced Vests and Pants worth 1.00
Ladies' Ribbed Norfolk and New Brunswick Vests and Pants, worth 1.00
Ladies' Merino Mixed Vests and Pants worth 1.00
Ladies' Fancy Lisle Thread Vests worth 1.00
ALL ON TABLE 111., 89c.
Ladies' Oneida Union Suits, Fleeced worth $1.50
Ladies' Black Swiss Ribbed Vests worth 1.50
Ladies' White or Natural Swiss Ribbed Vests worth 1.50
Ladies' Wool-Plated Tights, closed, black worth 1.50
Ladies' Ypsilanti Double Balbriggan Pant 3 ...worth 2.50
Ladies' Camel's Hair Vests and Pants worth 1.50
Ladies' Hand-Crochet Lisle Thread Vests worth 1.50
Ladies' Pure Silk Vests, sleeves worth 1.50
Ladies' Heavy Pantella Hose worth 1.65
ALL ON TABLE IV., $1.29.
Ladies' Ypsilanti Union Suits, small sizes only worth $4.50
Ladies' Swiss Ribbed Fast Black Vests and Pants worth 2.00
Ladies' Swiss Ribbed Natural and White Vests and Pants, .worth 2.00
Ladies' All-Wool Tights, black and oream worth 2.26
Ladies' Silk Vests, long sleeves, fast black worth 2.76
Ladies' Silk Vests, short sleeves, cream and black . worth 2.60
Ladies' Hand-Crochet Wool Swiss Vests,a/Icolors and black, worth 1. 75
Odd Lot Phyllis Union Suits, short sleeves worth 5.00
Children '3 Fast Black Union Suits worth 2.50
ALL ON TABLE V., 39c.
Boys' Fleece-Lined Shirts and Drawers worth 600
Children's Camel's Hair Vests and Pants, 18 to 26 worth up to 65c
Children's Fleece-Lined Vests and Pants, sizes 18 to 30.worth up to 76g
ALL ON TABLE VI, 59c.
Children's Natural Wool Vests and Pants worth up to $1.00
Children's Ribbed Fast Black Vests worth up to 1.60
Children's Ribbed Merino Vests and Pantalets worth up to 1.00
Children's Ribbed Union Suits, merino gray worth up to 2.00
Children's Wool-Fleeced Vests and Pants worth up to 1.00
In addition to the bargains on the tables, to secure the reduction of our own
stock, we offer a special discount of 20 per cent on the present low prices at
which our Underwear of every kind is now marked, excepting only our famous
Phyllis Equestrienne Tights at $2.00 a pair. On these there can be no further
reduction.
CLOAKS .A-IISTD FURS.
Heavy Reductions are in order here to close out the balance of stock, and
we think you will find them the most radical and inspiring you have ever known.
IMPORTED MANTLES, CAPES AND COATS of the most elegant hind and
richest materials are cut down to less than cost of importation. With the excep
tion of these, all others, the entire balance of our stock of handsome cloth gar
ments, are divided into 5 lots at prices that will probably clean them out before
the end of the week.
Discount sales of one-fourth and one-third fall far short of the prices to
which these have been cut.
Lot 1 at $6.60 all Cloaks that sold up to $13.50.
Lot 2 at $10.00 all Cloaks that sold up to $16.50.
Lot 3 at $14.50 ail Cloaks that sold up to $22.50.
Lot 4 at $16.50 all Cloaks that sold up to $25.00.
Lot 5 at. $22.60 all Cloaks that sold up to $30.00 and $35.00.
FUR MUFFS are divided into 4 lots at wonderfully low prices.
Lot 1. All of Astrakhan Fur, actual value $2.50, for $1.25.
Lot 2. Of various Furs, actual value $3.00, for $2.00.
Lot 3. Of various Furs, actual value $3.60, for $2.50.
Lot 4. Of various Furs, actual value $5.00, for $3.50.
FUR SCARFS at $1.00, $1.26, $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50.
Our $7.50 Marten Fur Scarfs for $5.00.
Our $6.50 Mink Fur Scarfs for $4.25.
Extremely Low Prices on FUR OOATS, CAPES and MANTLES of all the lead
ing popular fur.
ASTRAKHAN COATS—AII our $65.00, $60.00 and $50.00 Coats of the best
and most stylish kind, with full balloon sleeves and umbrella backs, at $41.00
each.
Our $35.00 Astrakhan Coats for $23.75.
At $15.00 quite a line of $25.00 garments.
I\TT7"\PQ T^TTT^T The balance of unlined Flannel Smoking Jackets,
lUJIiJJM O LJUL J.. worth $6.00, $7.00 and $8.00, for $2.50 each.
AiTT T IXTTTRV FLOWERS—An elegant assortment of Violets for
■ui-I.LJIJI.i.I iJlt J. . tne Corsage, Marabout Tips, Aigrettes, Fancy Feath
ers, etc., for the hair.
"KTR (TTOVF DFPT Opera lengths, 12, 16 and 20-button,
i-VJ-Ly vJ-L'v/ t _LJ J_/±JI. x. iff evening shades, on Monday at a sav
ing of $1.00 a pair.
Sixth and Robert Streets, St. Paul, Minn.
BOGCS & HOIT,
Wholesale Grain, Hay and Seeds,
Gram Seeds a Specially.
T. PAUL. - • • - • MINK
mu:wi:ics. "
ilnmm Brewliifj Company.
t schliu Hrewing Co., foot of Slbler street.
TVPEWniTERS.
the Bnr-Lock, M Kant Fourth Btratt.
', ,-J-.■..-"<- I ' " '. ~ •■ " ■ *#
iKK^ iH^k JOSI SP HLITZ BREWING co's
Sffira^^^^S^S 1!^ Celebrated -HlHvaukoa
*^^B^l EXPORT BEERS
■^Jj^^^^^^lf DEPOT, FOOT OF SIBLEY
'!'tlS^ffiw JHwi^j^aP^(a!iil:!i!!i!Hh telkphong 507-7.
Bar - Lock I
THE VISIBLE WRITING MACHINE.
Professional aud Business Tien Can Personally Use the Bar-Lock.
There is only one way to fully comprehend the merits of this ma
chine, and that is to have one on free trial and put our claims to a prac
tical test. May we send you one? h:-;
F. M. SMITH & BRO. 325 Wabasha Street,
F. .11. iroblttt, Jl|{r, St. Paul, IHinu. H. W. A scut* tor March b..,,..-,
■ ..is'i «. - J - • . ■ ...." - - ■ .
Grand
Pfnar
Effort
■ .
Untoj bUULij
ON MONDAY,
ONE DAY ONLY:
Everything in the stock oj
Colored Dress Fabrics will be
sold for
HALF=PRICE.
Do you realize what thi\
means ?
You can buy anything we have
in COLORED DRESS GOODS on
Monday, between the hours of 8
a. m. and 6p. m. for just one
half of what it is and has been
marked. To illustrate, we
enumerate a few of the lots:
40-inch All-Wool Serges, now
50c, Monday 25c.
48-inch Imperial Serges, now
$1.00, Monday 50c.
Jamestown AII- Wool Surahs,
now 50c, Monday 25c.
Jamestown All-Wool GraniU
Weaves, now 50c, Monday 25c.
40-inch Drap d'Alma, now 750,
Monday 37% c.
Full line Fine Wool Henriettas,
now $1.00, Monday 50c.
All our 50-inch Tailor Suitings,
now $1.25, Monday 62kc.
All our Wool and Si/Hand Wool
36 and 38-inch Suitings, now
50c, Monday 25c.
Silk and Wool Granite Cloths,
now $1.50, Monday 75c.
50-inch AH-Wool Covert Suit
ings, now $1.00, Monday 50c.
And all our other lines of Colored
Gown Fabrics, too numerous to men
tion.
BLACK DRESS GOODS are not in
cluded in this sale, but every yard of
Colored Dress Goods now in stock will
be subject to sale ON MONDAY
ONLY for one-half of its present
marked price.
Our object is to make a final closure
of stock before the new tariff tabes
effect next day. We will be pleased to
have nothing but empty shelves in that
department until our new stock ar
rives.
Extra salesmen will be on hand to
prevent vexatious delays:
OUR ANNUAL SALE OF
EMBROIDERIES
AND LINEN LACES
Will begin on Wednesday, January 2d,
1895.
In a house of this kind the cycle oj
business is unending. Before onß set
of runners have quite reached the goal,
another race has begun, and still more
are preparing to start.
LEADERS IN WASH GOODS
For 1895 are already on our counters,
and you will find them well worth
looking at, whether you wish to buy
or not.
Extensive lines of PIQUES, CHEVI
OTS, PERCALES, PENANGS, DUCKS.
CREPES AND GINGHAMS.
We open the New Year with thes*" ai
leading prices that we are very sure
will rule through the season, and really
fix low permanent t ates for the retail
trade, including our most agile com
petitors.
We are sole agents in the city for
BUTTERICKS PATTERNS.
Mail Orders are always welcomed
and promptly filled at lowest special
prices.
S/xth and Robert Sts.
ST. PAUL, MINN.

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