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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, September 14, 1895, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1895-09-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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2.12 1-4.
Excitement Canned by One of the
Racers, Hotting Over the
■of Fence.
-Good racing was the order of the
afternoon at the fair yesterday. At
exactly 1:20 o'clock the first event
run. called. It was a grand day for
the sport, a warm sun, clear,
cloudless sky, and a cool.stiff breeze.
The track was fine and the work of
the horses was excellent.
The first race called was the 2:45
class, trotting, best three in five,
purse $500. For the race there were
eleven entries, all of which started
except three. After several trials
the horses got away on a fair start.
Considerably before the quarter pole
.was reached Senator Wilkinson took
the lead and left the others to fol
low. Picnic held second place until
near the wire, when Good Morning
made a spurt and took Picnic's po
sition, holding it to the finish. The
time was 2:21%.
When the second heat was called
the horses, or rather their drivers,
played horse for some time, after
which the horses had two more trials
before they got off. They left the
.wire in a bunch, and at the eighth
-Senator Wilkinson took the lead,
holding it all the way to a fine fin
ish. When just at the quarter the
crowd in the grand stand shuddered
to see Nancy Sweet, driven by M.
J. Gannon and owned by M. Hayes,
of Minneapolis, leap into the air and
fall head first over the track fence
into the paddock. The track police
man galloped to the scene of the
accident, and the crowd on the
track started on the run and the
race was forgotten. The horse was
not seriously hurt, and was bleed
ing from 'the nose and mouth, but
•was able to walk to the stable. The
driver was not hurt, but the sulky
Was a wreck. The heat went on
With Senator Wilkinson in the lead,
and the finish, Robin B There sec
ond and Van V third, the time be
ing 2:21^.
When the third heat was called it
"was announced that Picnic was
Withdrawn, and that Nancy Sweet
could not go in the heat. The
horses got away in the third trial
and went in a bunch to the quarter
when Senator Wilkinson and Robin
B There took the lead and the race
was between them, with the Senator
in the lead. It was about even
money . with them clear into the
home stretch, when, by the hardest
piece of work of the day on the
track, the Senator passed under the
wire winning; his third straight heat
and the race in 2:20 flat. It was a
fine heat, and the crowd went wild
when the Senator made his splendid
r«?!_js?c bin B There second
and Good Morning third
Summary: 2:45 Class. Trotting- .
•"• Himmelmaus br h Sen. Wil
kinson »»»!
H M *^i"%bßobm*B : Theres'2 2
MornfnS:.?:.^^ S* » Good " ■
J. J. Nelson's b h Van V.'.'.'.'. 4a !
John Poommolor's br h Strath
more «"«n.u r
o ail n « w°e* Martin.:::::! 1 «
C. _, De > Ryder s bh Picnic.... 3 7
Swilet Cannons br m Nancy
.Time, " 2:_'%," 2:'_% V 2:20.' ' " 7 *"
The second race < .* the afternoon was
«™ fr^S for aH trotting, for a purse 0 f
$700. There Were Aye entries and when
the race . was called C. M. Cloueh's
et" *_«£ rtght had been scratch
ed. After three or four trials the
horses got away in a bun with Lock
badlv a _ t th ft P S 1^ S,lena =•■ breaking
oaaiy in the first quarter. Lockhart
fehtoaS^^ r h l 16 ai»tance°aSf to
fleet K^i feet of the wire when the
fleet Kate Phallamont made a spurt
andcameunder the wire, doing the Tile"
In the second heat Kate Phallamont
made a good start and it looked asif
f h e tK ld "l*** pother fine heltfbut
£__£ Q n n rt th» Bh6 broke and <"<* <*
J^ H? a i.lu l he way around. One by
%r\L£ brothers -passed her and In. the
* J « the l hird heat the horses got away
In fine shape and it was evident that
the race was Lockhart s, for the fleet
footed stallion struck his git and held
Leaf hi 2*14%. * fine fln^bf makln * the
Following' this heat Omaha Wilkes
a yearling, with a mark of 2:29, sired
by Wilton Wilkes, with a mark of 2:09
trotted an exhibition quarter in -37
being paced by another horse. The
youngster was heartily cheered when
he came in front of the grand stand.
In the fourth and concluding heat
of the trotting, the horses got away
even terms and it wal evident
that there would be a struggle be
tween Lockhart and Phallamont, and
bo it was. Lockhart lead easily and
swiftly and Kate Phallamont kept
close all the way around, and the swift
stallion was urged on. Down the
stretch he came like a flash and shot
under the wire, leading Phallahiont by
J*'." -en«rths * and doing the mile in
2.12% lowering his own record by
three-fourths of a second and that of
the state fair track by the same score.
Lockhart Is regarded by horsemen as
one of the most promising horses on
the turf, and If no accident' happens
to him he is expected to lower his
record by several seconds yet before
he reaches his mark.
Summary: Free-for-all trotting.
G. W. Sherwood's b. h. Lock
hart , 2 11
F. H. Colby's b. m. Ka'tePhiU
lamont 1 44 o
C. D. Squire's eh. h. Mark Sif
ius 8 2 8 4
F. G. Dunbar's bk. m.'siiena r-
Tim4''2:i4%;'2Vi4%;'2:i4%,'i':i4%! 2 8
Time, 2:14%, 2:14%, 2 :14%," 2:14%.
The third race of the afternoon was
to have been a pacing race for the
2:15 class, with a purse of $600. -When
the race was called there were so
many scratches that there were not
enough horses to fill the race. There
had been five entries, and of that
number the following were scratched:
george W. Farrier's b. h. Walker, C.
. Seeley's g. m. Black Diamond,
George W. Spears' b. m. Sphinxetta.
A special race was announced and
Always FIRST a*^
Gail Borden
Eagle Brand
For 35 years the leading brand. It Is the
Best and the most economical. . „
two of the 2:15 class with two extras
entered. ■ y • ■
I In the first heat the horses got off
well together and kept "that way
throughout. In the stretch Ji.\n : led
and finished in easy style, with j*'rank
Potts a close second, the time being
2:15. y- y . ■ '.. . •- - .
• In the second heat - Jorda.T""made a
good start, but in the quarter Frank
Potts, crept up on him,-: and in t the
stretch S. G. A. also passed him. -7
Prank Potts continued" his - lively gait
and passed under the w.re first, with
S. G. A. close behind. The time ', was
2:14. -•,-? yyy ■■-■.y£.;-£ ' .•: . „ " :
Summary: -i •■>.
E. Rallson's bl. h. J0rdan... .?~..;\.l 2
C. A. Thompson's s. .g. -Frank
Potts ....:.. . :..•;-..*;. ...2 1
C. A. Thompson's b. m. Maude 'M.'.'.S 4
J. J. Nelson's b. g. S. G. A ..4 2
Time, 2:15, 2:14.
The remaining heats of the race will
be trotted at 2 o'clock today.
The last event of the afternoon was
a hurdle » - ace of- a mile and a half,
with four hurdles. The entries for this
event were: -
John McCullon's b g Spider, Robert
Deacon's b s Little Joe, Robert Dea
con's s g Red Wing, E. E. Regner'B
b h Indian Boy, :D, R. White's b g
Little Skip. ' v;
The horses were started at. the half
mile post by Eddie J. Murphy, assisted
by Val Flulmer. The starter soon got
them moving nicely, and gave them
the flag to a fine start. The race. was
a hot one, and was the most unsatis
factory one of the cay. The judges
announced the result as follows: Lit
tle Joe first, Indian Boy,. second and
Red Wing third. When a roar went
up from the grand stand and the
judges reversed their decision and
then it stood as follows: Red Wing,
Indian Boy and Little Joe. At this
point the owner of Indian Boy, E. E.
Regner, of this city, entered a formal,
protest, on the grounds of . incompe
tency on the part of the judges, and
the protest proceedings went ever till
9 o'clock this morning. As a matter,
of fact, one of the judges was absent
from the judges' stand, having asked
a bystander to take his place, and
when the race was run another of' the
judges asked a man on the track in
front of the grand stand which horse
had come in first. So the race evi
dently did not receive the attention
which it merited, and the matter will
be setttled this morning. The purse
was $200. 60 per cent to the winner, 30
per cent to the second and 10 to the
third in the race.
One of the Best Shoot* Ever Held
in the Northwest.
The gun tournament was ended yes
terday, and one of the best shoots that
has ever been held in the Northwest,
as well as one of the best in the en
tire country at large this seat-on, was
brought to a pleasant close. The per
centage was not as high this year as
in some others, and yet it was* better,
when everything was considered. The
angles were more difficult and harder
to gage, while the "birds" were thrown
with greater swiftness than is custom
ary. The participants in the contest
went home fully satisfied with their
work, and assured those having the
contest in hand that they had never
enjoyed a better meet than this one.
The ten highest scores made, out of a
possible 400, for the three days were
as follows:
Graham, 360; Gilbert, 357; Jones,' 3so;
Burke, 345; Farwell. 341; Sachem, 335;
Hub, 333; J. C, 332; Dane, 331; Hamlin
There were eight events yesterday,
and these were as follows: First event
fifteen singles at known angles, with
an entrance fee of $2.
>x J. C v. 11; Graham, 13; Baldwin, 11;
Quill, 11; Sachem, 15; Burke, 13; Ham
lin, 14; Gilbert, 14; Jones, 13; Hub, 13;
Main, 11; Reed. 13; Farwell, 12; Cassidy.
10; Muir 12: Wild Rice, 13; Skinner, 13
Duke, 14; Stokes, 9; Tucker, 15.
The first money, $11.75, went to Gra
ham and Tucker; the second. $8.80, to
Hamlin, Gilbert and Duke; the third,
$0.90, to Graham, Burke. Jones, Hub.
Reed Wild Rice and Skinner: the
fourth to Farwell and Skinner. -'''-.--•
. The second event was twenty sin
gles at unknown angles, the entrance
fee being $2.50. The scores were: -
J. C., 15; Graham, 20; Baldwin, 14;
Bucker, 14; Quill, 17; Sachem, 15; Ham
lin, 15; Gilbert, 20; Jones, 17; Farwell,
17; Cassady, 8; Wild Rice, 12; Hub, 14
Stokes. 14: Tucker, 15; Duke, 11; Reed,
16: Muir, 11.
The first money, $14, went to Gra
ham and Gilbert; the second, $10.50, to
Quill, Jones, Farwell; the third, $7. to
The third event was fifteen singles
at known angles/the entrance fee be
ing $2. The scores were: J. C. 12, Gra
ham 14, Baldwin 10, Burke 8, Quill 13,
Sachem 13,. Hamlin 13, Gilbert 11: Jones
13, Farwell 13, Hub 10, Stokes 13 .Tuck
er 12. Wild Ric« 13, Duke 12, Skinner
11, Muir 12, Reed 14.
The first money, $10.60, went to Gra
ham and Reed; the second, $7.95, went
to Quill, Sachem, Hamlin, Jones, Far
well, Stokes, Wild -Rice; the third, $5.35,
J. C, Tucker, Duke, Muir: the fourth.
$2.68, Gilbert, Skinner. ■..--.*•'
The fourth event was twenty singles
at unknown angles, with an entrance
fee of $2.50. The score being: . J. C. 17,
Graham 17, Baldwin 13, Burke 16, Quill
14, Sachem 17, Hamlin 15, Gilbert 20,
Jones 18. Farwell 17, Tucker 14, Hub
18, Muir 16, Stokes 13, Wild Rice. 16,
Duke 14, Reed 15, Thomas 13.
The first money, $13, went to Gilbert;
the second, $9.75, to Jones, Hub; the
third, $6.50, to J. /C, Graham, Sachem,
Farwell; the fourth, $3.25, Burke, Muir
and Wild Rice,
The fifth event was fifteen singles at
known angles with an entrance fee of
$2. The score was: -J. C. 14, Graham 14,
Baldwin 10, Burke HI, Quill 12, Sachem
14, Hamlin 13, Gilbert 13, Jones 15,
Farwell 13, Hub 12, Duke 13, Tucker 15,
Muir 14, Rankin 12, Stokes 14, Wild
Rice 14, Skinner 13, Thomas 14, Reed 12.
The first money, $11.60, went to Jones
and Tucker; the second, $8.70, to J. C,
Graham, Sachem, Muir, Stokes, Wild
Rice; Thomas; the third, $5.80, Hamlin,
Gilbert, Farwell, Duke, Skinner; the
fourth, to Quill, Hub, Rankin, Reed.
The sixth event was ten singles at
known angles with an entrance fee of
$3. The score being: J. C. 13, Graham
17, Baldwin 16, Burke 17, Quill 11,
Sachem 14, Hamlin 13, Gilbert 18, Jones
14, Farwell 15, Hub 12, Stokes 12, Thom
as 13. Duke 16, Reed 14, Muir 14, Daly
16, Richards 10, Lamsen 12. •'-*
The first money, $19.20, went to Gil
bert; the second, $12.90, to Graham and
Burke; the third, $8.60, to Baldwin,
Duke and Daly; the fourth, $4.30, to
Farwell. }."i-.;-. • =•■'■
The seventh event was twenty singles
at known angles, With an entrance fee
of $2.50. The score being:
J. C. 19, Graham 19, Baldwin 18, Burke
20, Quill 17, Sachem 20. Hamlin 14, Gil
bert 17, Jones 15, Farwell 19, Hub 17,
Patch 15, Thomas 15, Stokes 16, Rogers
12, Muir 16, Skinner 17, Reed 19, Daly
16, Duke 18.
The first money, $14.40, went to Sa
chem, Burke; the second, $10.80, J. C,
Graham, Farwell, Reed; the third,
$7.20, Baldwin, Duke; the fourth, $3.60,
Quill, Gilbert, Hub, Skinner.
The eighth section was twenty-five
singles, at unknown angles, the en
trance fee being $3. The score was-,
J. C. 20, Graham 24, Baldwin 21, Ham
lin 19, Quill 19, Sachem 20, Burke 24,
Gilbert 24, Jones 24, Farwell 20, Hub
21, Stokes 17, Reed 23, Daly 24, Duke 22.
The first money, $15.60, went to Gra
ham, Burke, Gilbert, Jones, Daly; the
second, $11.70, Reed; the third, $7.80,
Duke; ihe fourth, $3.90, Hub, Baldwin.
Where the Farmer's "Wife Found
Delight In Visiting. y
The farmer's wife whiled away the
fleeting moments "adown by the ducks
and hens," and in the building devoted
to exhibitions of woman's handiwork,
In the poultry department, though,
was her chief delight, for there, and
In the dairy, is most of her life spent
upon the farm. Possibly the most in
teresting exhibit in the poultry depart
ment is that of the Incubators. "Chick
ens hatched while you wait"' is the
notice tacked over.a hatching machine
and before it a great crowd can al
ways be Been. All the hen now has
to do is to lay the egg— a "sure hatch"
Incubator does > the rest. At a tem
perature of ,103 degrees Fahrenheit
maintained by an : electrical attach
ment, the eggs are hatched, after a
twenty-one-day confinement, and at
tentively watchihg the chicks pop out
are q.n Interested group of little ones
always at hand. -
It does'nt matterwhat kind of an egg
Is put inside,' the incubator brings to
life everything from a mud turtle to
an ostrich, dudes and donkeys - ex
cepted. Not only does It do this, but
it also takes care of them for ten
days, feeding them on millet seed and
cold water:- after which period they
must be ''weaned," and taken care* of
by the farmer's wife or daughter.
How aristocratic I the chickS become
as their days multiply. Just wander
through that poultry , exhibit and . See
the Plymouth Rocks, Buff Cochins,
Golden Wyandottes, Buff Leghorns and
Sebright r Bantams. 'Old Lucifer - him
-1 self was never so proud as those roos
-1 texi besiae, . their respective families.
: Highest of all in Leavening Power. — Ldicst U.S. Gov't Report
1 w &eg&&m InOWCI® r
Then the old-time Shanghais and the
little bantama Prouder than the be
feathered militiamen who' rode their
prancing horses behind the. .band on
Nicollet did these specimens of the
"preacher's friend" appear.
.- Then there were ducks, plain, com
mon barnyard ducks, and their Pekin
sisters, more distinguished. How they
did quack. Geese were there, too, in
cages and out No one would ever
have thought there were so many dif
ferent kinds of geese and' ducks raised
for domestic ; purposes. V- -
. i Pigeons, . too, were- classified in the
aggregation, from the common kind
that flock around the farmers barn to
the fancy, tall, proud and haughty
birds that connoisseurs admire. , The
peafowl was there, also, and the gui
nea hen, with lts.humped-up back and
speckled plumage.
; • Every age of the chicken Is : repre
sented, from the tender chick, fresh
from the shell, to the antiquary that
the boarding house mistress loves to
furnish to her guests. Some are haugh
ty, others proud, and a few seem meek;
but all make one long to see them
served In good old "farmer's style" —
not the style of the farmer who exists
by boarding , his city cousins, but' the
Minnesota farmer, who doeth such
things well. , y ~;v, :;.•
St. Paul Woman Entertaining An
other Who Savi'H Her Life.'.;.'.,
Mrs. Mary Schmidt, living near Ran
dolph and Seventh streets, is enter
taining Mrs. Maggie Brass, an In
dian from the Santee reservation* Ne
braska, this week. Mrs. Brass saved
Mrs. Schmidt's life ln 1882, and her visit
em jo X.io}s 3ui}s„e:j.ui em su.une.l
Indian uprising at that time. Mrs.
Brass was a young squaw, not older
than twenty-four, and her husband
was Good Thunder, a chief who is
still living on one of the Minnesota
reservations. Good Thunder and his
people took part in the uprising, and
made sad havoc in Renville county,
burning and killing and sweeping the
country for miles to the northwest of
Fort Ridgley. Mrs. Schmidt was then
Mary Sehwandt, a buxom fifteen-year
old German girl, and was making her
home with J. .B. Reynolds, - a white
man who had been a teacher among
the Indians, and who lived at the
mouth of the Redwood river. One day
there came news to his place of the
uprising. Among other families that
had been massacred was the . family
of the girl Mary Sehwandt, living
northwest of Reynolds, at the mouth ,
of Beaver creek. The Indians were
moving southeast, toward New Ulm,
and the Reynolds home was in their
path, so flight was necessary.
Three women were in the Reynolds
household, Mary Sehwandt, a school
teacher, and . the housekeeper. The
three were placed in a buggy and the
men of the house followed them on
horseback, all bound for New Ulm.
When about half the distance had been
covered the Indians , came upon the
party. The men were killed and one
of the women mortally wounded.
Mary Sehwandt and the school teach
er were made captives and hurried off
to the Indian, camp, where the teacher
was at once given '. up to the young
bucks. It had been the intention of
the Indians to treat the young girl in
the same way, and this would . have
been done but for. the friendly inter
ference of Snana, the wife of Good
After Mary had been restored to her
friends the girl and her preserver
drifted apart, but some time ago a
newspaper containing the stor>** hap
pened to reach the Santee reservation.
When Mrs. Brass read it she imme
diately wrote to Mrs. Schmidt, and
the visit now being made was ar
ranged. . ;';
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
Bulletin Issued Giving the Pres
ent Population.
Secretary of State Berg has issued
a bulletin showing the total popula
tion of Fillmore county. The figures
show a gain of 739 people since the
federal census of 1890. A list of .towns
and villages with their population is
given below:
1895. 18S*.
Amherst 840 ,"■'■ 815
Arendahl ..816 814
Beaver ;.". 678 ' - 665.
Bloomfleld 962 849
Bristol .". -869 *969
Canton ;. 1,193 1,069
Canton village 380 281
Carlmona- 756 727
Carrol ton ...:...... 572 *726
Chatfield village, Olm
sted county ....:*......: 396|
Chatfield village, Fill- !
more county 1,039| 1,335
Chatfield township....... 642 ■ *647
Fillmore 892 875
Forestville 811 '755
Fountain ......... ........ 712 659
Fountain village ........ 307 248
Harmony 807 1,051
Harmony vi11age......... 324 1,051
Holt 760 »823
Jordan ......... 752 " 616
Lanesboro village 1,109 898
Mabel village '.. 407 273
Newberg :..............:. 872 »882
Norway 1,039 : 982
Pilot Mound- 811 781
Preble ........... 779. *780
Preston ....-...;....'. 781 1,580
Preston village .1,316 1,580
Rushford City .' '1,122. 963
Spring. Valley ' 921 813
Village Spring Valley... 1,862 1,381
Sumner ......... ......... 866 824
Whalan village 150 98
?; y rk°i... v !? g !:::::::::::_Jo _B
Total 26,705 25,966
Increase .....739
"White Bear Trains.
On Monday, Sept 16th, the St. Paul
& Duluth will discontinue White Bear
Lake trains now leaving St Paul
10:35 a. m., 7:30 p. m. and 11:00 p. m.,
also trains leaving Mahtomedi 1:10 p.
m., 6:15 p. m., and White Bear 1:20 p.
m., 6:25 p. m. and' 10:20 p. m. The
Saturday special leaving St Paul 1:25
p. m. "and arriving on return at 3:00
p. m. will be discontinued after Sat
urday, the 14th. " ;
; Michael Ryan, a laborer, living on
Audubon street, was arrested last night
by Officer Morris on a charge of as
sault and battery, preferred by C. O.
A man alleged to be another on© of
the gang of footpads who attacked
.Lawyer James Cormlcan . the , other
night on Seventh street, was arrested
about midnight yesterday by Detective
Myerding. F. W. Cronan, a waiter in
a Jackson street restaurant, is the In
dividual. '-'.. ;..-' .-.- ,:; ■'"-■ .-.'. .'■:. -.y
White Bear Trains.
" Awarded Highest Honors,
World's Fair.
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder.
. Free from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant
Two of the Kenosha Incendiaries*
" Admit Their Giil.lt. ;£?*■■*
KENOSHA, Wis., Sept. 13.-The sen
sational Chicago Bedding company ar
son case came up ln court. today. Only
four of the defendants were arraigned
via., Isaac Robinson, George S. Per
ren,. Bernhard ■ Rosenow and Louis - Ja
cobson. Robinson and Rosenow plead
ed guilty to the full charge. 4 Attorney
Cavanaugh, for Barney I. Bloch, made
an application for the examination of
his mental condition: All the defend-'
ants "were present.; except Bernhard!
Huefer. A separate trial has-been ar
ranged for him. The scene fin the court
room was very pathetic. Block looked
exceedingly thin and pale, and" very
much more like-a corpse than a living
being.. . -r. ... ..,. J
HU Body Cut in Two. ,*•
Special to the Globe. - ' :
WORTHINGTON, Sept. 13.-At 12:30
this morning, while switching In the
yards .at this place, Guy Richards, a
brakeman on the : Sioux Falls branch
of the Omaha road, fell between - the
moving cars, and was. instantly
killed, his body being cut in two at
the waist, and otherwise horribly man
gled. .He had been tat work <at this
point but a few days, and was a
stranger in. the city, no one knowing
where he came from. The railway
company has taken charge of the re
mains, which will be sent to his fam
ily as soon as his home can be located
Summary of Complaints and Or-
ders and Declxioug Filed.
61,460— Joseph Auge vs. John Far
rlngton; action to recover Sioux half-
£ re ? d cri P for 16 ° acres of land
£ al? 1 "* , ,a lei c & es , th c scrip is worth
$4,800, and is unlawfully retained in
possession of defendant.
61,458— Carrie O. Wallace vs. J. J
Kerkman et al.; action to foreclose a
$1,500 mortgage.
62,002— Adeline Demers vs. Louis Na
deau; action to quiet title.
* 51 1 . 5&^ ? lt ? r A * Scott vs. The City
°i , t -. P^!d 1; Judgment for $132 in favor
of plaintiff. Judge Brill. V
60,978 and 60,979— Mary E. Saxe vs.
Charles °* Rice; orders granting
plaintiffs motions for extension of
H me for allowance and settlement of
bills of exception. Judge Otis
60^77-Edward T. Saxe vs. Charles
o. Rice; order same as above. Judge
Ticket* at Reduced Rates . .
Will be sold via the Nickel Plate Road
on occasion of the meeting of the Ger
man Catholic Societies of the United
States at Albany,N. V. .Sept. 15th to 18th
For further Information address J V
Calahan, Gen'l Agent, 11l Adams St
Chicago. , .. '*
Man! The Gordon Hat may become
your style of beauty! .- .
"lluu't Hurry.?'
The Wisconsin Central train hereto
fore leaving St. Paul at 6:50 p. m. will
on and after Sunday, Sept. 15, leave at
7:40 p. m. for Chicago, Milwaukee and
intermediate points.
Kings wear crowns; the nobility of
St. Paul wear the Gordon Hat.
Strangers in the City
Will find a complete stock of fine Ha
vana cigars at Adam Fetsch's, one
block from Hotel Ryan. ,•'>.'/-
Adam . Fetach, Fifth; and . Robert.
Fine Havana cigars. a specialty.
He said in a firm voice to his hatter:
"I want a Gordon and that's what I
want, nothing else but!"
!; Last day of Fair Week,
but not the last day -for :
good goods at lowest prices.
A car of fine Apples, which will go out
at the low price, of, per barrel, •
Fancy Michigan . Crawford Freestone
Peaches, per basket, from
25 to 35 GENTS.
Fancy German Prunes, per peck
''Grape^elch, Minnetonka Delaware
10-lb basket Concord Grapes " ■ -
GnSa. California Muscat and Tokay ■
A son r plum t s,°3 f a vu a a Mlch * an Dam ' :
Per basket, «
Fresh Eggs, per dozen, j
Fancy Patent Flour, per sack (98 lbs)
v $190. '
8 lbs Jersey Sweet Potatoes,
25 GENTS. _-'.-,
T the n^ld, J^r a ib, Mocha C ° ffee i
296; 33c and 40c.
Crushed Java Coffee, per lb, -^ |
- 15 CENTS "■
3 quarts Blueberries, • - '-
California Peaches, per box,
B-lb jars; Creamery 90c
5-lb Jars Dairy ....... ;-. . ;. ; . . . . .75 C
Choice Creamery, per lb;.': .V; : . .'. ... ,18c
Domestic Swiss Cheese, per lb. ...'.. .10c
Full Cream Brick Cheese, per 1b.. '.;.10c :
Summer Sausage, per lb .T. . . 12^c
Sugar-cured Hams, per lb r. . ..:. . . 10c -
Prime ; Salt Pork, per lb . . . .; ..... 6c
Bread, per loaf 2%c
Pies,' each;;...'....;.... ; .....\sc
Sponge Cakes, each.........-.....-.; 5 C
Doughnuts, per doz ....;;.,...:..-..,.., sc :
, Cor. §§vßS)t])-aßil Broadway, .
W TTd jrl r^"iTTt "im'STim i m«i rufusn Tssm . in* T • —.-.• . ..-•->, "..*_?
Collarettes, black gauze,
black silk and'- net and colored
chiffon;" all worth $2.00 (f*f «n
each.;. Special for v Sat- I* IU
urday-?each;. l .T:.V:i^/V V-**'
f-^y.'.-v -..vt' I *-'.'- * •':■ •-■•:•'' v-
25 Black Chiffon: Collarettes,
the quality that is usu- d»j _A
ally; sold at $3.00. Sat- jkl fIV
urday special ........ .. f *." '
'•■' -•"••• •" y ';:...•-"'. ..•.■,...'■--.•.• .;."■. :--. - ,-f*V» ■
A good thing will always bear re
peating. These specials speak for
themselves. They can't be matched
in the Northwest for the money. r
, No. \ I— An excellent grade 'of
Black Plush Cape,- silk-lined, Black
Thibet-edged T collar and £7 :fa
fronts; .actual price, $10: \i „|l
Fair Week Price. .-. . '. •'. . . . . '&.'.£?"
• N0.2 double cape of Black Bou
cle, both capes trimmed with rows
of black satin stitching - ; (j»n. A A
Regular $7.50 value. Fair M 1111
week price. . . .V. . ... . . . . . "« «V V
' . No. 4 is in three styles; the first a
handsome Black and . Navy Blue
Beaver ; Jacket; double - stitched
.seams, new ripple coat back; Louis
XIV. sleeves, silk-lined. Another
of heavy wide wale Chevron, fancy
inlaid pearl buttons, half-silk-lined
Louis XIV. sleeves, seems of sleeve
braid piped, aud high storm collar.
The other is of bright, silky, curled
'Boucle, new lapel and otherwise
same as the wide wale
Chevron. Any one (|>f AA A
worth Sl4. Choice for !K|II I 818
week, each. V* V • VV .
i ■
./ A Fine All-Wool Chinchilla Box
Coat, high storm collar, y;--'-y:
--new coat back. Regular */ Aft
.value, $10. Saturday's All Un
price < V "• * V
The finest of all-wool Chinchilla
Coats, new three-piece'sleeve.fancy
pearl inlaid buttons, cord bound,
high storm collar, fine silk
Rhadame : lined. Regu- fl»| Til
lar value, $18.00. Satur- S\ / Jill
day's price ........ ... . . VlArfwV
Another of the same material and
style, silk - lined, 36
inches long. Regular d»|Z _ A
price, $22.00. Saturday's JpJOiijU
i Ladies' Fine Pine Apple Linen
Handkerchiefs, with tiny hand-em
broidered initials;- also un
hand hemstitched; worth "l^T
50c each. For. 1v; . . . JJX/M
Ladies' Irish Linen Hemstitched
Handkerchiefs, with very hand
some open-work initials, all -4 n
worked by hand; worth 35c I *"\C
each. 5pecia1......... ±JJ\k
100 dozen Men's Initial Unlaun
dered Irish Linen Handkerchiefs,
with large hand embroidered -4 H ■■■■
initial; regular/price, 25c I y||
each. Special . . . . ..... ±JJ\k
August Ascher..;.. Pauline Thaenaert.
Mr. : and Mrs. Thomas Murray Girl.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles D0y1e.... -..80y.
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Fly nn;... Boy.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Webber Boy.
Mr. and Mrs. -Phillip B. Peacha.. Boy. :
Mr.and : Mrs. Otto Filbermann...Girl.
Mr.' and Mrs. Fred M0n1ck... ".;... Girl. ;
Mr. and Mrs. Fred. Steventon . . .".Girl.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Haffner Girl.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hawley Boy.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Stromquist; Boy.
Mr. and Mrs. John Golley... Boy.
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Riley Girl. I
Mr. . and Mrs. F. Hammergren . . .Girl. I
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Died crick.... Girl. .
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Abeln Boy.
Mr. 7 and Mrs. Henry Schafer Boy.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Nemarovsky..Boy.
Patrick Marrinan, James 5t.....;66 yrs.
W. H. Kershaw, Melby, Minn... 2B yrs.
James Shebodo. Melby, Minn;... 35 yrs.
MITSCH— At his . residence, 237 Pleas
ant avenue, Friday, Sept. 13, 1895, at
. 5 o'clock, a. m., George Mitsch, age
seventy years. - Funeral from above
residence Monday morning, Sept. 16,
at 9:30 o'clock. Services at Assump
tion church at 10 o'clock; No flow
ers. Chicago papers please copy.
PLAUDITS W day at 2:3 J.
FASHIONABLE In & Perfect Production
SS" 0 ™ 0 ' - mmm cricket:
A FAVORITE. Frederick Paulding aud a
; Great Company.
TODAY Beautiful Souvenir
MATINEE - Cheaueraph Portrait of
J.,,. -'7 : Miss ft alii*. taken by Falk
FKILK&. _ - of Now York given to
;. 25c, 50c every lady attending the
"J 7 -:" and 75c. Matinee today.
T Tomorrow Nlglit,»'On tlie Bowery.'*
\ HOME ;,.'—■ From the Fair $
0 It's a Genuine Reduction Sale— make room for our new fall 6
i stock beginning, to arrive; ; Every economically disposed purchaser m
m » should make it a point to visit our warerooms without delay. . • i
0 Good Practice Pian0............ f^*** Very Fancy Walnut Ca5e...... o*al3 #
iU. S. PIANO, SQUARE, &7R Hgf( :
4 sound and Serviceable **« ; FISHER SQUARE, OffC 0
{ KRELL UPRIGHT, *9.4fl An Especial Bargain.. ...W 4
#* Brand New, Odd 5ty1e. ...... .SfOrlV -y.-.- 4
5 r^&!***m T.^'"S 5295 1
# 'if you do not see the instrument you desire* In this ljs£ rerneijiber ft is but a small .' '
m portion of the stock.'. No advance in price when easy terras .of payment are desired.' 8
_ We have everything in the music line— Pianos, Organs, .Small Musical lustru- \
9" menu, Sheet Music— at popular prices. Open evenings during Fair Week. •-■;.: ""-.'<£
I W. J. DYEI| fr BWL " S^ftJC I
!..-_■• ..'••.'."'**-.''--«'-■: .- •■ ■_■■-.. /- -''»-»■*■■•- ... '*' ' '
fjy M jSSr JHr JSSm jmrjSr .^_^sr Mrm MiS^M JAj _^r f 3* '
Sixth and Robert Streets, St. Paul.
Today's Grand Wind-Up of the Truly
Startling Three Days' Silk Sale Will Eclipse
Anything in Silk Selling Ever Attempted
Anywhere. „
At i2|c a Yard- worth 49 c
All the balance of those Elegant , Colorings of Good
Wash Silks. Ready at 9a. m.
At 25c a Yard-vaiue to f i.oo.
Fancy Taffetas, Plaid Japanese Silks. Colored Moires,
Colored Crystals, Colored Satins, All-Silk Pongees and
Heavy Black Rhadame Satins. Ready at 9a. m.
At 49c a Yard -value to j.. 50.
Immense additions from our regular stock for Satur
day only, to benefit our out-of-town friends. Heavy Wide
Black Japanese Silks, Extra Heavy Black Duchesse, Gcod
Quality Black Taffeta, Heavy Black Rhadame, Fancy
Taffetas for Waists and Petticoats. Value to §1.50.
Ready at 9 a. m.
At 6oc a Yard.-vaiue to $ 2 .00.
■^ ■ . . r-s-v -.■!.-_■•--.-■.' '.'. *■.*.'.■*"■;
tt- More than 6,000 yards in this lot. A big shipment of
High-Class Black Silks received today put right in with
this grand assortment. Fine Black Taffeta, Fine Black
Duchesse, Fine Black Peau de Soie, Fine Black
Armure, Fine Black Gros Grains, Heavy Novelty Bro
cades in Black, Satin Pekin Stripes, Novelty Satins 27
--inch Twilled Japanese Silks, White and Cream, Evening-
Shades Damask Taffetas. Value to $2-00.
At 88c a Yard.-vaiue to $2. 50
Simply Wonderful !-This magnificent assortment.
To add.still greater interest to this line, quite a big- lot
of this season's High Novelties added for Saturday's <_le
only. Some of them are worth $3, $4 and $5 a yard 27
--mch Heavy Satin Duchesse, 24-inch Heavy Gros Grain
Brocades, 24-inch Heavy Black Gros Grain Silks, 24-inch
Heavy Armure Silks, 22-inch Satin Duchesse Pekins 24
inch Black Silk Grepons, Extra Rustling Black Taffetas
Lovely. High-Grade Chameleon Taffetas. Value ud to
$2.50 a yard. *. ■;•>.. ::--•• *
Don't Miss This Startling Silk Sale.
Hoyt's Greatest Comedy,
Ajk Hill SII 9 — MATINEE- j
A Mil Ik T°D^Y
_..„ _ _ PRICES. 25c, 50c.
l9j|#__rasE>sw>s. 75c and Si .00. I
niio _ZZZZ~
gr™H -y;. ' Last Time I
_■ lag. Tomorrow !
■ -€_&!■ N'Kht. i
....ONE W^K....
; Commencing Monday. Sept. 16, Mat-
J . inee Saturday Only, En
gagement of
With Their Own Company.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday Nights and
~: "• Saturday Matinee,
Kino ftenru the Fourtn.
mmm as you like it
Friday Nigm.....-.ROIO and juliet
Saturday Night ........ twelfth night
Machinists and Designers.
Brass Founders tyid Finishers,- Electro
Plating, Manufacturers of Electric Heating
and Gasoline Lighting Specialties. Office
and Works,
Foot of minnesota Street. 'vt;
Telephone 1P73." St. Paul. Minn
B«e9s^ i _ < %^aßi s_S? #_ I__ __■ ■
Western League Games. *2
St. Paul vs. Detroit.__-.__.
Minneapolis vs. Terre IJaute.
TODAY— ■=►
State Fair Grounds
Games Called at 1:00 P. M. and 3130 P. M.
8 m _
I Out of Sorts. |
8 That is the way you feel as 8
I a result of the headache you 8
8 had when you awoke this «
8 morning. Get in your usual jj
8 frame of mind and body by 2
g 8
S using Ripans Tabules, the 8
I standard remedy for all g
8 stomach and liver com- g
8 plaints. |
.#_"* We present an exception- J
ally attractive display of Early *
Fall Styles of Ladies^ and Chil- %
dren's Walking and Dress Hats, *
including an elegant assortment 41
both in Silk and Felt; also a $
fine line of Sailors. All prices. jjj
English Turbans for street *
wear, and all the desirable Nov- *
elties of the season. *?
For Saturday Specials we pre
sent these four big drawing cards:
As good values for the money have
never yet been known.
28 pieces of Pure Wool Serge, in
all the newest fall shades and ftD n
black; regular 50c a yard /ill,
quality, for U{JXJ
Newport Suitings, pure wool and
mohair, in checks, mixtures I A A
and stripes, the 75c quality, 4 nil
'English Tailor Suitings, in f7C rt
neat little checks and stripes, I ill •
the $1.25 quality, for ' UU
French Imperial Serge, 46 inches
wide, in all the newest fall lA
shades and black, the 85cZLnf,
quality, for XUVJ
best value in America.
A few Saturday Specials, terse
and to the point.
Fleece-lined Sateen Skirts, n
with 6-in. flounce, for O »JO
Fleece-lined Sateen Skirts, <£"] KA
with 6- in. Moreen ruffle. V-i-»tIVJ
Eiderdown Sacques, all &"| C A
Black P. D. French Bru- 60 AA
nello Corsets V^-vU
Sans Gene extra long Cor- KQ,,
Ruth Summer Corsets 38c
The very latest Glove for
street wear is the Primrose,
with wide black embroideries.
We show them in both the
Perrin's Pique and Reynier.
These are acknowledged by
every one to be the best in the
world for strength and fit. We
have them in all shades.
Saturday's specials consist of the
best 51. 50 Heavy Glace QK n
Glove ever sold. Special.. v"C
Also our regular §1.50 White QK n
Glace Glove for v OC
A fine line of French Suedes, man
ufactured by Trefousse. O^^,
The 51.50 quality for . t)C
g^Sp* Extra Special for Fair Vis
-1 itors. For Saturday only, we
: r will sell Pure Silk Stockings,
n black and beautiful color assort
me ntS 'ovL 89c per pair. Actual
value, §2.00. - : : ,

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