OCR Interpretation


St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, September 15, 1895, Image 11

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1895-09-15/ed-1/seq-11/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 11

g>OoO<>©O<X>©Q©^
CS W^^^^^^SrWl^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^l | thanks. We have the proud satisfaction of knowing' that all those £ Men's Merino Shirts and Draw- 5 Li — «-?, JMs\ 'SJ^^^^^^i: M^/H^<mQ
y^ ||~*i§i3y^ > who shopped around in those so-called bargain stores were tho easi- | ers. iv l.e\vy and light f\ A > r^-^lb^^-J -^^
Q 11^^^^^ > c U \ fl p n *' Sh 't' 1 l ,leases " d the 1» 0^ critical 'shopped Our Matchless 5 ; Advice Sahfprice D^tf^ V '" ' ° ■^^*^^*$^^
X &fgllgSmmmmm9mommmm -^^^ga^^^^^ | Jlf^M 7 pTft Sleeves larger than ever. :-■ ii I Drawers, 75c Talues. Cc rV^A > S ll ftP^ Tlfl^ ' "Rlfl^fC. "-__ _^_H m^l-O'
__■], '] S •?"^ '"■■ <*! [ One wondefawhere they -- ,jrf&U J Advance Sale Price, \Jir:»^"W^_> I - 111 VII V-3 Ullll Ull __) X
Blf ____— —^^^1 > will stop. You will find atl the new shapes here, l^.U.F r > Only %/W<[ a# g
X " 1 <► no matter by what name they are called. A tempt- f \ „ 1 .■■ „1 „ > Cftf T IICBB tuit 10 Mvaiai 1 « smim ■- ft
V1 1 _— "^^ 1 I i"sT array of Jackets in Boucle Effects. Kerseys. &3L > Fa,,c y Natural] All f Advance <> f till J t AH TfIAT SS SPEOSSLLY DURABL_> X
C I — -=— " 4 _ L?Jm~ff*4r4l \ *l Beavers. Chinchilla, Etc, ranging ft price irom .^^fcP-fcgß^ * Wool, best (,ual- | *A] w&aiejrie< * „,,.-,„. X
x* nT^tio Wd StOt x I ] $3.50 to $30.00 4iSHB_f „y " oyi " " ilbc " : »«»'-* 7Bc ! ™"° " ™ -Hi
§ f \ W^^ 5552 "^' L^ij w^lK!.a'-SM^^™" 'R If .ESSi:.T:::gj Boys' and Girls' School Shoes g
8 1 \ " Tl LoV,^ _^1 k« • I CAPES fife! *$ !FiSHE' S^ Ll " C,i -| „, T ?, dUr f Uity we ;,dd P lMS7n ' aPP'aranee .„d perfect 8
X it \ r „Ac and V." & __— »- a llliwßPsl ■•■ ■ S navy, rich satin trimming on . both' capes and . ,Kl * > ArtvinnS sfiA ',«_*_ J flt ' :a M combined at a minimum price, as an inspection of the ft
X ll* 1 Rest. UQuVl* J*"^ . — -TT. ■'Ji s^sMS^S^& '■"' J stoim collar-were told they are a-ijrood as any SIO.OO &0-'fflMD < Price 9oG $ Allowing* special lines of Footwear will disclose: X
Q I I — — "" . . -iv 0 P*^-!^iv^^ < Cape in town. Just to show our supremacy we sell them atvO-llfO J rill ' vwv ,f Jl___ gt eAr ~"* aisclose ' *lj
O I' 1 * „ tired oi ta „ Li-'iS'i^7._^'®_r 1 "S I Some lovely new styles of Plush Canes will ba placed on sale to- < Examine our values and com- € "~ " " ; ft
X *:•> 1 Aren't you " d de a\ fel^Aa .-.^^3 S morrow at 37, SlO, $15,1518 alrtWU • J pare with the other fellows. ' * IrQn Clad Qr>t,.™l Cfc««o | School Boys' Pride. ft
X ' \ • ood vvr-er «K^/b!y . I. Fur Capes from §5 to 550.:- | | Iron Clad Sch ° oi ShoeS « _oys Pride. O
V I tlnS Utl nirCUS -"* l€ * ° T W^S i»// N ? £__: ~ 1,. J*^^? A /.✓ _• >-- 0^_ M «. A w.^-s •£ B °. vs ' and Youths' Veal Calf Boys' ana Youths' Satin Calf or V
O \he Old-Vune ever y m&j*§K&, \ f'W MM LQG 6S WfaPP-BfS. f TWC^TU^WSI l ß^norLaceßoo&%oHdleath" Ve.al Calf Lace Shoes the very best Q
X 1 tUe U1 _ postal- .^t|_fflSßfew.i. - - £ S-F Wr II V" *-'•..£ I\V 1 I%JL%<*ZSf J > throughout; . equal to anvAO« Quality leather all through: such ft
\* I „^(\ \)YI_ lv Q old CU^ U - 3si^'&4w4* * yri7r!aa_?*^J^Aw t<- », ' " „, ni nnnn > > $1.50 shoe sold.in shoe stores MXr as sold in shoe stores for (n ift I X
X land v °.*i e saiUC 0L d c \ O eS _ S Ifyoubny.a WRAPPER of us it's. good. -no S The whirligig of trade knows no I Golden Rule price noebU)lCd - UOb 5i.75: Golden Rule price SSI /A O
X : I veav wvu tx T.o\sie9^ Da . „ p9 \. Wv-^o^ $ •t^^Tmfa^*?^ matter how low the pric?. You will never see S Iet * up " A da >' 8 respite now > '" this week • x ft
V * \^'' .o-mbeT, tn e v + tl\e eB 1 SrSS&'f 1 a «y of the common "skimpy." thrown-together f aui l the ,"' on, - v t0 s<i } a fresh start > : ~ ;V
O \ KetnemD«^ Tt>ote sent lo , __ the \ J kind here - lU> v co s euie V Sand make neater headway. An- tTheßu^hv Cp-u^i ou^- O
O \ not always lIOY 1^ | k "" l^re. . | sweep in Notions .for _on-{. me bCh ° o1 Shoes our LitUe Gent g, g hoes X
© \ parade Q^f^ct\ibuiO^^ W^M - | IM^- -M CPt TflflT WRfIPPFR I^M , E^ S ' ™' th 3C 1 \ lf# SatlnCalf. Shoes .in but- 5
ft yA Uio3t -*, greatest utv 1 \£^ y/Iflil *"* fJLL> 1 1 11.1 1 lall/ll 1 LIV S Tr car<l, 2 cards t0r,....: „|c < Congress B>ots: manufactured and l 0 3" la 9. e ' spring heel: all sizes, Bft
X y\A *o-nTeseut tae b „r o Vld >0 \ . " f • iPIfeM(S. ': ' '•-'* : -^ % X, "8 ;s 500-yard spools Basting J warranted in every- part by Rice &to "i; these are made special for X
I\ tW sff&Ss. X CI TC We are l? m^ l( | ' i?&?iMMV_ '■ '• The style -speaks for itsslf. Skirts are lbhi'-f '^otton.-onJy.y _^ IV 3c c Button or Lace Boote ' . leather Wtleboys, and^will wear like iron; Q
1 tUe v _ pOStcl- 1\ * ? S? -fearer J, ■'»- v - , ** ■vi|~|~'Ol^«J I\^/ f _\L/l\Oa > throucrhout: equal to any Aft « Qualit y father all through: such J\
I a.A \>Vl^ UV , o \i\ CU^" «f /7flr^a_s^J^M W if , ,vTaa,^ nT a > C $1- 50 shoe sold.in shoe stores MXP as sold hl s '* oe store*, for m i ftlX
I ana t \ ie same ol . nn A does § rMffi^^: Ifyoubuy a WRAPPER of usit's gfood, no S The whirligig of trade knows no l Golden Rule price eslole9 - tJOb I ?i.: 5 . Golden Rule price Vl /A O
\ veat V>nv -noisiest " a . a t, 9^B^B« > 'fS^'n^s^sl'.a matter how low the pric?. You will uever see f let-up. A daj's respite now I this week u/a.-jl*:
I ,>• «pmbeT, t»e v b\gg B ; ' 1 IV^J J { ''^^ H/#S6t3ff a "y of the common "skimpy." thrown-together > ani ! thp , u ' onI >' *° a f reßn st i irt \ — - X
\ Rememw* rt , oV esent v . \ ttjg.4 > kind here > and make greater headway. An- < TV^e Rnahv "^phool Qhnnc « Q
\ not al^a^ ollB ), not d ° 6 ,^vl \^^ | '^^BW^ | other aweep in Notions for Mon- j me KU g D y bCtlool Shoes oup LiU j e Gents , ShQQS X
\ parade i « \W| | JJmM II SFF THAT WRfIPPFR 1 11^ 8 and E - VCS ' WOrth 3c 1 Be^QuaHty VeS^al^Lfee^or Child's Satin Calf Shoes, in but- 5
A l VOO* 1 . *i-, P greater v V y^J > t?LL3 II II I I laIVJUILIIf card, 2 cards for | c C Congress B/ots: manufactured and ton cr lace, spring heel: all sizes, 8 O
y\ vlie b u d to V . > W^Av\m < W 600-yard spools Basting $ warranted in every part by Rice & J?* 3 *! these are made special for X
2 « /^^^ us ' Xatourp^^i I llfflw^^^^ style speaks for itsalf. Skirts are long > „ Cott ? n - o"^ : .• •• 3c c Hutchins; mi a "le boys, and -mil wear like iron;
r4Bl y#m^ U3 ' XatonrP^^\ | p|{« ff «tr_lat Yot, wiu U^ ,^ $1,49 fJffi.^Si^SS^ 1118 98C X
ft #V' '.^ /fiJ^lM relieve tU a^ te tftentSp I | # jjflfjHrfem thansome wra PP ers thatcost 52 to S3 - 00 - 1 6 papers good Pins, worth 2c > l c f0r................ " UU O
X f^W'?^m vatu^M? tLeers 1 rion v 1 „.,.> /»«i?iiilui^\«Sw ■ Our Special iff- i^ 4^^ mm -^Ladies' 'h'atin Belt and Hose ° I Monitor cjo'-ir.r.l qhn.c ;*,^ ~~ ~ ft
Q **£BmW i^mm trate the P lotie the soft I f Pl] H Hlw» Advertised 9^l supporter . attached, 25c I Monitor Scnool Shoes. Pennant School Shoes. X
Q r__H_f &3*W , hnhhnh — ;ncrer SOarS 1 | Price is ...... ■SI __pB ; $ K&°Ha. r c!"w^ " ' 2 3c S-n Mis f; B*?dChildren's8 *? d Children's Genuine Misses' and Children's Dongola X
5 WtW l ° X la S^eet smg !al_of a V I "««»_&-.- ,_ {«^ sMietteV^^^^ Kid and Pebble Goat Button Boots, Q
ft :^HF k^ I »' voice O l a APTing P eal!= \ Jv^^^vAAAiAA^w^sa^A^a^A;'^^^ 10c quality, per pair 5c S 2ll?W innfl vLSqA" Ofip S £ hd leather . throughout: {7 i n Q
iP^T 4&mgS&!f x 0 ,-, •VVinnC^ei 111^ l I ' > «?-. % Horn Hair •'„■. reo-nlar me ot < allsizes. good value at SI. 7o; MAI . shoe store price. 51.00 and /ii V
O P/» ai^ove tfae t y^—~-^ i • 1 DRESS TRIMMINGS. f LADIES' KIDS. | "good-Sf oily "per d™? 1 !" . 10C 5c our illl<> pric^ this week Ji . 25 . Gol/enßule pl ice.. '^^Q
tf /mm base drntn ~ ~ | V * * f " _ \ "chean^at I -^ww wvwvvw^vO
9. J3mßl~~c~~ " -^^ ■I m VVe offer the balance of our im- > |^ < 15" ouh 7c : niece ] > HARDWARE DEPT «
X *ismm\Mmmmm*'mm^ I mense .purchase of flue Dre*s-| *^ > loc^onlj 7c per piece ot 8 I HARDWARE DEPT. O
V^ -^^_i__f___-^_k • $ Trimmings at ridiculously low > HI ' J Best Shell Whalebones. 36-in. > ~ ■ * X
_1_ ?• \y & V'&'&^a.-'S'Crt^ts^* r • l.*i i i *. rri, . iT*a » t'Cat until tt Well L-UUIItS. oO*lll* _r
A l^ i 7^^^^^^^^^^ . > prices until closed out. The fol- 1 ijj .*» , nn wnpfh .;,,. „,.,„ '_„, (0 « 5 *»-.___ , vJ
X flowing are a few sample items: I A 1 8-iS?hßTbberDresS Comb's, 3c I GREAT SPECIALS FOB MOPiOAY. X
\sf l^fes a^_|_S___2^__ / > 500 pieces Jet Bead Edges, I';:. jf\. ':■""■:. > 10e goods, only, each........ 5c < ; *. -^ ii-il^"-'-^ X
0 v'i'v.' J worth 10c, for this sale. 3c yard. S >Jy' v% $Aunt Lydia's Household ■• < S^lL^l '^y-^ ■-i.^_u i^. *y|^l|^ Ili^i^lSy'fi V
s^a***saa*aa'WVVW^^ Jet Bead Gimps, ,► f\^m/ ilfa^PN > 'Hiread, worth 10c; only 5c f f/Tv!t > <V^ , >l W| HlfS^ fiSlE__»a&^ia Q
yC ,r "^^ v '*^^^^^ v^ wvv > c'leap at 2oc yard, for this sale. «j *£]JrW/ ' \ \Nt \ I spool. -:C:-^y' < tA**«_ V«^^^^_s_^^ ma mi fTLOTH X
O Us"*./. /^>^+ -P^,*' I^^^ /^ J D. / _ <lscyard. > f***<P/ \\\^ ) 5 5,000 yards frill-edge Garter < -KplSsg^^^ 3^^^^ 35 FOR OILCLOTH, y
X nrarVCSt tOr DreSS GOOdS SllVefe. J 15 ° icces assorted Patterns Cut .f^W-V W^W \ Elastic, Bcqualit y .. only, yd.. 3c > : '_\"«^^ - a • y^ x. O
V I wu v-VVVJO bwuvoio. 5 Jet Bead Bands and Points, worth J^t \^^L_B^ > Hat Pins, d0zen... ........ '..-... J P/S^S^ -^"V Size and any shape. X
fj ' -Cup to $1.25 yard, for this sale. S- l *^^. -=X^^^ > < *''Sr,^f r> 1 • *■ _ in» re _a *.l r *_?
C %IF^II/ _^fll ffBWSE^I\ _TaO__st_^C^ /^riif_Bf\_^ | 4 § c y a r (1 - >^ >^vvv>A^ywvyv^yvvvw( t fV_/ Re g ular Slzes - * c Per FOOT, with four X
O 11-l WW f J if iJ llfi7l\kS ■■■Mili^ I Moss A!n_W worS 28e yard»J^ Our Ladies' Glove Bargains > PfIiNTS I PAINTS ! S r^Tf corner pieces as in cut. Q
Xtf mm^A ** V/lJPa^^.ia^fl^B-r S# M^__^^«rKjF \JIUU&/K^s9 > for this sale, 8c yard. for themselves in language J * 1111110 II I Ull 1 0 l < \&&.) tj
X > 5 pieces Peacock Feather Edge^J'so } persuasive and eloquent that J SPECIAL f fe ' Floor Oilcloth, 1% or 2 yards tf^ X .^^ X
X Foreign Ck iS *, fOUr -^ ,ar^A thaU e 7 er . bef ° re *' com ? risin & the choicest styles of I y a ° r d th 86e , art, tor this sale, 4*c j»|- o ™;» e [ r i ock c™e ™/ ted t0 J Qm P 1 Enamel Paints. a „ colors, plnt I " ' W j wide, per square yard _£ C X
0 Foreign and Domestic manufacture. Our constant aim is to build up qualities and.tear > * g^n iec >s Cut Jet Bead Points. 10^ ? t or their pockets. . : i jar 5....... ........: . ...i 3c | f 7 _-i i * " H 7 w^si^^ X
X down prices, and to have this department the largest and best in the Northwest. When out < points to a yard; other dealers^. C I Big Kid Glove Sale. < M*pi_"t jars 25c s\;^ \ . . _ Q
X shopping*, take a look through our Dress Goods; get samples for comparison. We guarantee > would ask 50c for each point. We £ 000 pairs of &enuiue C Boiled Oii'Mankata," per mi*:::;: "'soc <I* :' Jlxtra quality Linoleum, 0 leet £%*&*% Q
V best values in the state for least money. This statement we can back up every day. > **!&**&* sale. $1.85 per yard. French KM Gloves in. < T - r For Monday Only. S -*? ' * wide, per square yard ""Sf*,^^ X
g Th-af. S o methingth eot to feUows won't and *t do. > ASRfe'ftsgg^g fa P^l^^ QRr I P f l^ ■ ' . ■ "^—B
O coined l mverM ser.es. a„ W&X& AMM B.ne S,o ra S o r(r e. 46 ,„che3 wide, the r^l choice, only 98c eacn. S - : tt. «•> riftainw ™.t nor t( iLj ! |™' oWiSiSl!^ ustssl s_ SUppllOS a .-*>. Ps
ITS * *i J.. 8 ! Tut Iptßpiil Gfti-uitnre« all > . • ' •pc vV \ Ihtriiess Oil Dresainjr, Der pt. can. 20c «•» ITOsl^n SBaS^BTsiisatS Hr~P O
y rolore.l Irapei-i.l S9i- K es. all sliadcs, strictly «r- »«vy Bine Storm Ser»e, 46 Imhss wide, tae rfl „ Ith tatert Mt^sT^SSlS^t«^_I wr « Ccacu Aaie on. pint can..". £ JtT»*lW*n*a.n SUppHCS o XX
X pure wool; the kind others . sel, . at . 50K . l .' ts 25C never-wear-out kind that l others sell at 85 UP. |85WP»l*-t^9B^!JS-^ -L I '^_iSOT_S_ •"« l HOUSE-FURNISHING GOODS. X
X ayard. Our price _.U U cents a yard. We say only UU U | y ' 5 ' y ° C V S:< ter Lacing Kid Gloves, I All W hite wish K Q i Can Vt I nOU^-hUKaNI_HIaNU bUUUb. fM§ g£^ Q
X Pure Wool Boucle or Curl Suitings, dark nn „ Im P^ed Pure f Wool Persian Suitings, very .Q. i »"+»» VW^fe sLd'es. Sale priced dCI c'S'f i tern Oil M I 1" t I ffi^V 2
8 c!^^^^^»is4Bc --W&nunftsp-SWt'iii^ | ssraS^vM lPteS___«fWaffle Irons, W8
O' 50-inch \oveltv Suiting dark =1, a ,1« a < lIV JIMt I UW 1 •' ' > InHMUIo HfloH;™ /A_, { Bronzing Liquid, per bottle 5c S :j Si§P^ WJ
Q S « teliS^e'to^S&'^SfeQQP **rte!SS*«£ (t) | OC | T „. 6 •M-, •■ *llfr «M» Wt«^ ft^ largest; will 0..
X «r^^Sllo'l^ ,0 4^S" k f 30 ga?ftift^..!!!^!^sl.3o ; I Two B| Baf g ains Monday. *|^,^ Py-»:i^.---y'.y^^ |&aSLnsi^S£!!^| "^y ? "t<*v«--- special, -, %j^O>
O Imported German Plaids, large variety, for n ffc n ilk ail(l w w o 1 Imported Novelties in rich.ele- nA « $ * $ dren's Cashmere Gloves for Fall > Laree Bo tie Glue ?, < X II SUT^ *^^~-J |E^.' <
5 children's school dresses; good value at 65 -} U g gant shades; you'll pay elsewhere at least QQfi {■ A niF^ MO^F . . . -J now on sale. . '' I s^SS, ?S_S£^_mC: 3c 5 •OW ■ Utli I»■ ""*- -"^ — Q
5 cent3ayard - Sale price only UU U $1.50 a yd. tor as choice styles. Our price 00 U | LADIES HOSE. ,A^ Rota Flour Sifters. Special, each......... 8c O
X — — : * : — — -* ' S STATIONERY AND 5 c Milk Pans, Bine and White Enameled- 3-quart size .". 19c C)
3C I\JE\X7 CI I l/C IVT^ DI«J, r* _i J ladies' Fine Quality English S- 1_ > RRSSR^ ANSI <, Preserving Kettles, extra heavy ir-»n, enameled inside and outside. X
Q INCVV _Ml_IVJ> INeW BlaCk QoOd-S i Cashmere Hose, double sole,* high SCHOOL IFS < Un "«« ft " U OUWUtIItO. < 4-quart 5ize................................... 23e V
X T mfc , WYV , * UUU U8 '" > spliced heel and spliced toe. fines au^LlC_.S. ______ S Special sale on all Biz»s and kinds of Preserving ties. Come ft
•W In great variety at ahout one-half to two-thirds the The largest and best selected stock in tbe Twin } gauge, soft and elastic cashmere;* ; £&& Century Fountain » ''v^^i(^ The Gen- * and get our prices. --. ■.....' X
price others ask for same goods. Here are a few Cities. We don't like to blow much, but as seeing is > yarn; our 50c Stocking last season, > si- Pens, warranted 14-k ? fr""—^ 3£ J^-''*Tll Fa- 5 : — ~~~ ■ " : ~~~ ' "_r
X specimen values for Monday: believing, step in and convince . yourselves that our >go for a starter Monday, <.. v^HR gold, guaranteed to IK •■■'•' Unions Cos- c __n_ kw ijui__ _ _■_■■____-__. tfl I ■ 4«_Tef^_fß-«» ft
V,a r... „ -r. , . statements are true. < '► aß_i Drove satisfactory or 5 SlTnir i ■■■■ m.i lM iliff m . X.. 1 i . <a^l__S_MiS^ If! I— 9_ SI 9_,_l IX
Q P "am S a^STad H ve^ IKP Pure Wool Imported Jacquards. large vari- | 35c; 3 for $1.00. | H Key Jeluudeton.y 01 i^^^f'^milkTon i I^^^^ f^^^ V^ X
ft We say ayaid. IQ^ ety; would cost you in other stores SI a*/> a J < 'M Q^WM^w IM ' J* l !iWfe Soa P- th ' 5 i^SSI i^l^i l-Burner 45c0
X y yard; they are elegant, and a bargain at/1 MC ! LADIES' HOSE. I«■ 93 ° for Monday, ||! only Soap ' : P^f« wKH -Burner like nit Ifi^ X !
Q Black Peaude Sole, extra heavy quality, HO ?5 CentS " Special ": I _^___=__J__d___- |, My Carter , Wrifc in g | liQM^/- Ithat i£ J ► _^l^^_ _J«MH_s ' Wurfler ' llke cut '3l.6s O
Q pure silk and dye; worth 51.50 a yard. HKI Pare Wool Imperial Serges, the kind the #\ rA < Ladies' Extra Long Trunk Top. > HIP Fluid, in stone bottles: iElJr^gfP' i f }\Y V 1' € S^S^S^^Stl^i^^St T r * „v v a. l • X
A Mon.lay UU V other fellows advertise at 50 cents a yard. l ) Kg J Fleece-Lined Hose, spliced heel > : igß - ts. pints, Haif-pmts -lllfiiVSHi? '■ lie o ii tai I imWmm^wSm^SmWSKß lnis is the best bargain ft
X Black Moires, various weaves and quali- ma. c Say *" U v > ?/!! l J^ forty gauge, &Uc quality. -i M — ■ — — — — IPi 3V^^' I pure But- {^ttS'-'IBSBBS ga_l eVer iven in Gil Stoves. ft
X ities. Monday we sell a Pure Silk Black #1 UP. Priestley's celebrated imported new Fancy -7 ra J y : - r^ > -__f 1 y-Jmiill߻tei^ <0, ' mill ' "" '[^^IffP^P^BiS^rnnip nnd see X
O Moire, worth 85c a yard, for *TU y Weaves that others sell Jit SI and SI. 25 a 7 HP, | 29c. -, ► ftS A saving of 25 per i IjJP^J^W ;fflthe mar-S, „,,a (l>ftftftftftnftrtftA^M >rt<vvvvvvvv^^
O Novelty Silk-* for Fancy Waists Strined T«f yard - oui ' pnce IMM | 3 rent by buying your 5 »j^«*^»^^aket. This C^WvVWVWWWvWWv^
X" fetas. Figured Taffetas S Sti_ &9SS nA a Wid e Wale Cheviot, 50 inches wide, extra 7 r > CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR,, | 9 inks of us. *. | i^^™«| oa P isrec- $ fRfICKERY DEPT Basement I JpWp9rV HAffaf O
X also new Dresden effects; value, 81.35 and QQP. qnality,very stylish for separate skirts; / hfi i " : ■• < V « ycle Playing Sllfc-y^.c^^J^ , tl\Ut^tl\l Ui*l 1 . Basement. *| ueW*G3ry kJ«p_. V
Q 51.50,0n1y 00 « worthlUcfor.. ■■■■••••■■.• •••••••" V u |0n account of the immense bnsi-> f Cards « ; fshLisfor the sk^lYwul re- 1 Special for Monday. I e „_ M .. e.^ X
Q Black Surah, 24 inches wide, double warp, m„ weight? in * Sedly^new A.rt rt J LS!I_S*SS£" %lf£" " 51.70 Per D ° Z - 1 ™Tta f^S wntaS^ \\ '_ T R4NO FT _ __P8- I SPECIAL SALE " ft
X extra heavy; worth 85 cents a yard. KgC ~ jj^iff hSS? gS $ QQ 1 d^ea^ lE^KF WeVll I stock of School Supplies, |p R y-^ y J«^ W^lrK Jetffi f Emhlem Lapel Buttons, hnrd X
ft W U value at -°° a yard. for ......... I.oos continue selling Children's Cam- < ; Tablets, Pencils. Erasers, Slates J KSItSJi ? condffio i mak ng ■ thS « irches high, fancy share, No. 2 > enamel, best roll p ate, guar- Q
X — — : . lei's Hair Shirjs, Pants >:?^ etc.. is the largest and best 5S^3K_Se Special prieef Center Draft Burner -ockerv < anteed to wear ten years. » aar X
X SILK VELVETS Black and colors, all shades. en X VFI VFTS Extra fine aualitv > and Drawers, size 16-inch, for 1 3c; <"? 11 . Twin Cities. .„. . % for • Monday wmw * opeoua prwe I 'store price, *5. 00. ffil 1Q > Rnval ir/>OI „, m " ,c " 8 ' " X
Ok * J 7 extra fine croise back, so A fin a,L VtLVtl^. jjxtra nue qua lity tl- I IA 5 ri-e 5e each size larger. JV " J Eagle Pencil, Compass and Point > lor Monday, .;y-y 5We say for Monday Jd/.TU > ?Slia\ rcanum „„ V
XSSsf U or ed f ° r SeeVCS and trlmmings; W^HoC colors; • uiteWKSeii^i^ JR I Q \ Children's Natural Wool (all : a P / ot^ r ;VVp"*rH" 1 ?>-ONLY-8c PER CAKE. 5 Only.:- •'' | B-^orthfpa-n, n^T w O
X gradesfor •. UXJ ,|si.s(ryard. We say VJJ I. I U $ woo l) Shirts, Pants and Drawers. & Ed polished Lead Pencils.doz.lsc $ | Don't fail to see our assortment I gj°™ League, ORDER, V
O : "" " : ~ — — > for 16-inch size, 1 8c: rise 5e each W i )od Co>ere(i Slate Pencils, > v^AAs^^^^^^^A^VVVVVVV VVVSN^ ,> of Banquet Lamps this season. Jjlf/'n^, nf a; V
X TABLE DAMASK. TOWELS. DOHESTICS. DRAPERIES. *f« l a{iSsf. _ tf . Hair *_*|^'&'*ai^^«^!!fSSa Shirts i ;^^ 1 wS_S Lw„l 7f.(!X
072-in Cream Da- I Hfi 500 dozen All-Linen tt ffl |000 yd . Batistes, light and . Fish Net Drapery. varlouslC 5 Pants and Drawers, finest grade, ' i ! vJKet'frase'-sfor 1c »p .»: '• £<1,7 * ° 01 " X , '^ • < BBONS. ■ J »«*™ WcS-."* '/9 "X '
A ST M w /.I Bieacned unck. Hem- II r ; dark colors, for comforters. *ii c designs, worm 25c yard Isc «f for 16-iuch. 25c- rise 5c '► Velvet Erasers for lc up t0.. . 5e » 7j- fl»-Pi,.,« B » - .«*- n. "■.-■ >■ K'ddUW Ji f Modern noodmen of /» /\
Q ask. extra heavy AI Ij Pitched Huck. Hem- 111 ll worth-cents **C Brussels Net curtains. ' C iw. b^' /wS /„„ n „x S Best quality 12-inch Hardwood > v..' 0 doz. Cheviot and Outing < »v«-^«^v>r S America. r\H Vf
X quality, for restau- 11 1 stitched Damask, IK 200 bale, PureWbite Batting, c c dainty' Su?wo"rth ti _o I gisff_J%s2J2 ,l __* i^^ * Ruler lc S Flannel Shirts, made with yoke, c Special for Monday. CA.O. U. W.. riV ft
rants or hotels-pure**,. Knotted Fringed Dam- - # ;| I sold by others at we, only.. oC $3 . 50 'p.,,. 8 s^ c rlce ... $4.48 C J*""t3 and Drawers, Soft, heavy, qqa | p e fl f o;" ; h " I1 |;,■;■; ' " i^ IC < each and every Shirt AP* a i H vnay. <1.0. 0 F lid X
ftiinen,worth7sc,for \{) SSSR ?** 4dc L U Eiderdown cioakings. all 29c Fur Rugs in Gray and mlO | th ? best garment ever sold at the < B^itfiL^?o?_ii %? SSIV «_ J wortli 50e. /Sf> All-Silk Black Ribbon, No. 16. J Knights of Pythias If 0
ftm«^^ BiZ6S; ° n,y 25C V l|^BSS^^ 9" day ouly, Monday. .. 4 3 1 1 at the unheard of price 10c yard. | SS„. _t» UU 6
jcXX^Q\XPV\A^X*A.a*X.a.X.X,XXX.XA.^ XX^OOOOOOOOOOOOOcXXXXXX_OftfttfVvO
[ MiscrtiEVoUs I
£ yv j •A*^*^-»*A*/»/
% m J/ Eon*-- |\ki 111 %_% neighbors; ate three meals a
ST %sfci _ _ _ Jv _ L Wmw mmmw 4^day; went to bed; got up, and ate
9 ' * r £ three more; some swore, some gos
% ' _^ siped, some got drunk and some
*X 9 V © sawed wood; all of which will be
IK conceded is strictly modern
•C^A—^AA— *>_■.— A AA a yand fully east with the times.
It seems. to be one of the pecullar
, Hies of the human organism that It
It was a little town In Central
Wisconsin noted in particular for
nothing. It had never produced a
president of the United ~ States, a
noted evangelist or a prizefighter; it
had never been blotted from earth
by the fiery vomitings of the interior,
or been swept from the face of the
globe by the heartless flirtation of a
cyclone; . it '-. had never experienced
boodle aldermen or a divorce court;
it didn't even contain a local poet,
and an elopement had not emanated
from its peaceful bosom for 10, these
many years. Nevertheless "its 400
people lived and breathed much as
do their more favored and enlight

THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: .SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER. 15, 1593.-SIXTEEN PAGES.-*,
must act. "Action is the mainspring
of life," somebody contemporary with i
the past has left us. We must move.
Not only does this hold true when we
are several months- in arrears with
our rent, when we have used the firm's
cash in private speculation, or - when
we have sat down on a 7 pin, but at all
times. No matter what we are, who
we are, or where we are, our mechan
ism is in motion, and we keep that
part of it which we can ; control' in , a
more, or less great degree of activity
most of . our ; conscious hours.
We may think as we see j the . habit- |
ual loafer with that far-away, ' meat
ax expression illuminating his ambi
tious countenance, ; snugly stretched
behind the rural box stove, with just
enough of his anatomy hooked over
the front of a crippled chair to keep
him from making a dent in the floor,
and with his two ill-kept feet pushed
so far Into space that it makes his
pants a foot too short, as we behold
him with his rag-jointed pipe filled
with tobacco, the fumes of whick.
turn the stovepipe yellow in two
hours, with hair peeping out from un
der his sweat-lined cap— not made so
by work, but by keeping close to the
stove— which has not felt the caressing
stroke of the brush . since Matilda threw
him over for the shoemaker, a shirt
front which with mock benevolence
has lightened the burden of the cus
pidors, and hands most artistically
shaded around the knuckles— we
gaze upon him in all his native beauty,
his unsophisticated glory, we may
think: "That is a motionless object;
he is too lazy to move." But under
neath that placid exterior there are
movements of which we little dream.
There, certainly is life, and "while
there's life, there's hope"— and several
other things. r. vy-
So the natives of the little town In
question busied themselves with some
thing. To be sure they didn't sprain
their ankles catching street cars, or
write letters of advice to the mayor, or
rob graveyards for medical colleges,
but, instead, went to prayer meeting,
raised beans, and ■ talked learnedly
around the grocery fire of the ad va
lorem tax on nails. - - -
And boys, O boys, the boys of that
town! They were not at heart-vic
ious, cruel or wicked, ; only; wild and
naughty, full of exuberant, spirit—
spirits— which must find vent.
"So nobody seemed particularly sur
prised to find one quiet Sabbath morn,
ing a -large brindle- cat suspended by
the tail from a. board nailed horizon,
tally across the liberty pole, about
I --.'■•'-•; •■"'»
, seventy-five feet up. . There she hung.
, with about two feet of string between
; her tail and the board,, clutching fran
tically with all four paws at the noth
ingness of air and crying piteously for.
help.
There seems to be a hidden force
| couched : within a murder, a suicide,*
j an execution and a breach of promise
i case. which attracts people. I suppose
, this same force drew our heathen an-' I
: cestors around the platform upon i
I which an unfortunate neighbor for. j
] some. real or imaginary minor offense'
. was to be goaded from this world into fj
the next with hot irons. . It is - this
. j same power which holds people rivet
ed to the spot when they behold they
daring aeronaut's assistant suddenly
caught through the seat of his pants
Iby the balloon-hook and carried to
J "realms beyond the skies." And 'it
must have been this same identical '
force which gathered that crowd
around the liberty-pole. I
The rope which. on gala days served j
to elevate the star-spangled banner* a
hundred feet above terra flrma had
been pulled up and was -tied,' like the
cat, to the board.
Billy Jones,. who last year had res
cued Deacon Sax's Holstein heifer
from an ignominious death in the mire,
heroically volunteered to climb the
pole. Carefully hanging his Sunday,
coat on a neighboring wire fence and
I tightening his suspenders -to take up
■ j the slack in his pants, which the ab
• sence of the coat revealed, he clasped
the pole to his manly bosom, twined
j his legs around It, and commenced to
"shin. But - somehow he didn't pro
, gress very rapidly. As ■• fast as he
gained a foot he slipped back. twelve
: inches. He then made a startling dls
• covery— the pole was greased!
I - Save for a suppressed giggle from a
; sacrilegious boy in the rear of the as
semblage, silence reigned supreme for
• a full three minutes; • then, ; like the
• storm which . succeeds a calm, there
came a perfect shower of suggestions.
■ ' Finally the advice of ■ Cobble Soule,
; the shoemaker, was ' acted upon. Some
said It wouldn't work, but they'd try
it, anyway. They would ; nail ladders
together, then some one could go up,
saw off the board, and the cat would
fall upon a feather, bed "placed below
for the purpose. '-. Farmer Stubble
thought it would be better to cut the
string with a corn-knife, but the ma
jority held that to saw off the board .
would do. - -
li Men scattered in all directions and I
came back, one by one, carrying lad- j
| ders of all shapes and sizes and in all j
■ stages of decomposition. Dr. Pha- i
langes was seen In the distance tug- I
j ging manfully at a twelve-footer, re
| sembling that by which he had climbed |
i Into his profession, in that it had but i
I two rounds, one at the top and one i
i at the bottom. . ■. , *
j In .ten minutes no less than thirty I
| ladders were standing against as many
• adjacent trees, and the work of rescue
j began in dead earnest. .
The poor victim of some heartless
j joker still clutched frantically at some
thing she couldn't find, and jawed with,
periodical regularity. She seemed to
be too exhausted to double up and
writhe in agony. All she could do or
seemed inclined to attempt was to move
all four legs slowly back ; and forth
and utter ■an occasional plaintive cry
which didn't sound quite natural, but,
considering her situation, her auditors
were not disposed to be harshly crit
• leal.'; ■ - ' ■*;'.
_ The crowd was constantly increasing.
It now -not only contained men. and
boys, but also women and children. No
less than twenty women claimed the
cat, and were loud in the expression
of their grief and appeals for. careful
ness and dispatch ln the rescue.
v The Infirm old constable had mount
ed his aged pony, and with arms dis
played, was riding up and down ' the
one street of the unostentatious ■ little
village in search of the blood-thirsty
wretch who could so heartlessly tor
ment an ■ Innocent ■ dumb 7 creature. - A
big black ; patrlrch perched - himself
upon the hay scales and , watched the
proceedings with Interest.
At last two substantial sixteen-foot
ladders were firmly knit together.
Then they tnought they'd stand them
up against the pole to see how far up
they would reach. Fifty eager hands
got in each other's way and after much
herculean struggling the structure was '
stood on end, then toppled over against
the pole. But the pole was too slippery
—it wouldn't stick, and with a tre
mendous crash came down and killed
Jim Bogg's yellow dog Towz, who had
gone to slerp on the feather bed.
By silent common consent the scheme
was abandoned. Billy Blink said that
if they'd sandpaper off the grease he'd
climb up. Elder Muggins thought the
plan a good one. So several reams of
[ sandpaper were brought and Deacon
| Sax and the patient elder began to
■ rub. The third pass that the deacon
made the paper slipped off and barked
his assistant's nose. The elder said
something loudly and . distinctly, then
seemed to be ashamed of himself, slip
ped out of the crowd and went home.
I Then the deacon happened to ask him- ]
i self what he was going to do. when he j
i had scraped as high as he could reach |
and he too, departed, murmuring by
way of excuse as -he left something
about "lightin' up the church."
Somebody suggested chopping - down
the pole. "No; that would kill the
cat." Then some one said "Shoot her."
That • would .' probably kill ' her, * too.
Then everybody looked at the cat and
thought. . -
.After a few mlutes of silent medita
tion : the ; idea » simultaneously ■ found
lodgment in five or six heads that the
proper th'ng to . do ' under . the circum
stances was to shoot her and put her
beyond : misery. This Idea became
prevalent, and the question "Where's
Wild Bill?" echoed ominously. Bill,
who • evidently was not on good terms
with i the * local . barber, who could eat
raw meat,', and who always slept with
his boots on. did not deign to answer,
but turned on his heel and staggered
silently away. - Everybody knew that
ho had gone aft— his gun, and pres
lltMSMSSJiidSnSalii.ys.v , ■• ■•-•-■■ --_■■
ently he returned with a shiny Win- ] <
Chester thrown carelessly across his j *
arm. Then there arose a murmur— of |
admiration from the small boys, of j I
horror from the women. But this I 1
didn't have any effect on Bill. He ev
idently , knew nis business, and went . 1
at it in a businesslike manner. Hay- (
ing selected his position, and, with an | <
authoritative gesture of his hand waved j <
back the crowd, , he examined his gun I
critically for a moment, studied the I *
movements of his intended victim, then ]
came that significant click, click, and ,
Bill brought the gun to his shoulder i
and squinted along the barrel. A
thought seemed to move him. He low- I *
ered the . gun, • and for the flrst time
spoke. "Hadn't I better shoot off the j
strings?" he asked. Some, one an- i
swered, "No; it would kill her to fall ,
that far. Let her have it. Bill." And
Bill fired and stepped complacently
b*»ck to "let the old cat die."
But she didn't die. - She still strug
gled and yowed, just as if nothing had ,
happened. Bill stood aghast, and some
one was heard to say, "He's drunk!"
He. tried it again and again with the
same result; but after the fifth shot It
was plainly evident that he had bored
a hole through her head. Still she
didn't die. Here was a mystery. in
deed! "That cat ain't -mortal!" said
Bill, and he walked disgustedly away.
During ail this time there had been
leaning against a wormy scrub-oak in
the background " a scroggly youth,
whose . name , appeared -on the public
school registration book (with the larg
est number of tardy marks .to its
credit) as "Silas Glauber." He had
been a much Interested - spectator to
all the transpiring events of the hour,
but so far his part only, had -been to
punctuate . them with foolish . sugges
tions and giggles. He now came: for
ward, and in some way gained the at
tention of an influential member of the
rescuing party.
j "If we could get a rope over the
board," he said. "I'm a-thinkin' we
could piijU it ' down. It can't abe very
solid, for the feller what nailed it there
ii
couldn't have had much to "stand on
while he was a drivin" of 'em In."
"But how can we get a rope over
there, you blockhead?" asked the
blacksmith.
"We might tie a clothes-line to the
ramrod of a musket and shoot It over "
drawled Silas, as he transferred a
quarter-section of Virginia weed from
one cheek to the other.
This had the appearance of being a
very bright idea, and Silas immediate
ly rose several degrees in the minds
of many. His father only seemed to
view the plan with suspicion.
This suggestion, however, was acted
upon. Numerous clothes lines were
brought, and an old musket with an
iron ramrod made its appearance upon
the scene. The lines were tied togeth
er, one end being fastened to the ram
rod and the other to a neighboring
tree. The ramrod was put into the
gun on top of the load, the gun aimed
several feet above the cat and dis
charged.
The first attempt was successful.
The rod just cleared the board, and,
having spent its force, dropped with
the rope down on the other side. A
dozen hands grasped each end of the
line, gave a light pull, and cat, board
and ropes made a dive for mother
earth. The cat uttered an unearthly
yell as she struck the ground, and
clock wheels flew ln all directions!
Yes, it was 1 too evident to bear dis
pute. They had worked two hours in
a hot Sabbath sun rescuing a dead cat
filled -with patent gquakers and clock
wheels! And .now all departed for
elsewhere, each vowing silently, sol
emnly, , that somewhere, somehow. in
the great, far-reaching and glorious
future -he would find : sweet, soothing
revenge In gluttonous quantities.
Silas Glauber Is now attending re
form school, from. which, by strict at
tention to business, he hopes to e-railu
ate in three years. - DR. POTTER.
Upholstering-.
Schroeder & Dickinson, 16 E. Gth. ,

xml | txt