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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 22, 1895, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1895-12-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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Scarlet fever is reported at 3411 Uni
versity avenue.
The safe in the branch office of the
Pioneer Fuel company at St. Anthony
Park was broken open Friday night
and robbed of 70 cents.
State Boiler Inspector Sutton has
send in his resignation to the governor
and his successor will probably be ap
pointed tomorrow.
The second lecture on "Pilgrim's
Progress will be delivered at the Bethel
boat this evening. The lecture will be
fully Illustrated by Btereopticon views.
Gov. dough has appointed Donald
Grant, of Faribault, as a member or'
the commission to represent Minne
sota at the Mexican exposition in
April, 1596. ;. ..
Airs. Christadoro will read a paper
on the question, "What is to be sained
by becoming a Theosophist?" this
evening at 8 o'clock in the headquar
ters of Unity Theosophical society,
Room .47. Endicott building.
This afternoon at the Crusaders' hall
there will be a debate between the
members of the St. Joseph's Total Ab
stinence society and the Crusaders;
subject, "Resolved, That the States
men Have Done More for This Coun
try Than the Warriors."
The committee on streets of the
board of aldermen held a short meet
ing yesterday and recommended the
(option of the resolution to extend
the time for completing the super
structure of the Como avenue bridge
until Feb. IS, ISM. The contract called
tor completion not later than Dec 28.
C.us Johnson, a laborer, employed
yesterday morning In removing ma
chinery from the Union block on
Fourth street, was struck on the head
by a section of shafting, which fell
about ten feet. He was severely, but
not dangerously. Injured. After being
attended by Dr. Wheaton, Johnson
was sent home in a carriage.
The seventh and eighth grades of the
Madison school held their Christmas
exercises In the assembly hall of the
Mechanic Arts Friday afternoon: A
very interesting musical and literary
programme was rendered, at the close
of which a play entitled "A Precious
Pickle" was given by a number of the
pupils in a most creditable manner.
The Ramsey county W. C. T. L-.
will celebrate Crusade day tomorrow
nt Conover hall, from 3 to 5. The pro
gramme is: "Obi, of Crusade Day. '
Mrs. Simmons: "Temperance in the
Churches." A. M. Moore, followed by
J. W. Conlev: "How Best to Reach the
Masses." Miss Cramsie; "'How Can
"We Consolidate the Temperance
Forces?" Rev. Gmeiner.
Heme m her
Jeweler deist, 66 East Seventh street,
Best stock. ,
St. Paul Council, X. L. IT.
St. Paul Council 306 held Its regular
meeting last Wednesday evening.
Four names were proposed for raem.
b( rship. The following officers were
elected for the ensuing six months.
President, J. F. Jones: vice president,
C. A. Morton: ex-president, J. W. Mor.
rison; secretary, O. F. Youngham;
financial secretary. A. E. Campbell;
treasurer, C. A. Morton; usher, J. M.
Furlong; guard, J. Olson; speaker, M.
A. A rusted; chaplain, J. E. Boucher;
sentinel. T. P. Sheehan; trustees, C. D.
Smith. C. Hansen, J. W. Ryan.
..Most Excellent Candles"
At Victor Huot's, Wabasha street.
Will Work: on Wind.
Officer Lauderdale, detailed by the
mayor to assist the "Midway minute
men" in iheir search for evidence
against Illegal sellers of liquor, com.
plains that he has spent $20 of his own.
money in securing such evidence. The
"Minute men," says the officer, want
evidence, but they refuse to pay the
necessary expense of obtaining it. If
Lauderdale is confronted with further
evidence, it must come to him gratis.
Carnival Suits.
The Boston designs and manufact
jres them. All work done in St. Paul.
Sixth and Robert.
;-. Hibernian Rifles. .
At the annual election of the Hiber
nian Rifles held Friday evening the
following, officers were elected: Caps
tain, Lawrence Fahey; first lieuten
ant, Edward Quinteran; second lieuten.
ant, S. S. McEllistrom: quartermas>.
ter, J. J. Hagerty; secretary. Thomas
Philips; treasurer, R. T. Dillon. The
company will give its second social
dance of the season at Labor hall
Dec. 31.
Reduced Rates.
To all points on St. Paul & Duluth
railroad Dec. 24, 25, 31 and Jan. 1.
Tickets good for return to Jan. 2, 1596.
XoriHcjCs European Success Dou
bles Her Prices.
The financial value that accompanies
artistic success is again illustrated in
the case of Nordica, the great so
prano, whose triumphs at * Bayreuth
last summer were heralded far and
near. Before her overwhelming Euro
pean success managers estimated her
services at $600 for each performance,
but the contract for this season calls
for $1,200 per night for fifty nights.
Sixty thousand as against $30,000 is a
handsome increase. Her home in Lon
don is a beautiful example of taste and
refinement. Chicagoans will be in
terested in knowing that she has a
Kimball piano in her studio, which she
constantly uses, because, as she says,
It is perfect for accompanying the voice.
—Chicago Inter Ocean.
joyed by the St. Paul Newspa
per Men.
The beefsteak supper given by the
tress club at the Windsor hotel last
night was an unqualified success, and
half a hundred active newspaper
workers and their friends sat down to
a thoroughly substantial repast, which
was appropriately discussed.
President E. V. Smalley presided,
and among those present were ex-
Mayor W. H. Eustis, of Minneapolis;
Capt. H. A. Castle, Dr. A. J. Stone
and Maj. W. W. Cooiey. After the
menu had proceeded as far as the
pipes. President! Smalley called for
several of those about the board, and
a number of very interesting informal
speeches were made.
Stories were told, songs were sung
and another successful beefsteak func
tion was added to the already long list
of Press club affairs. The little din
ner, which is the first given for some
time, will have the effect, it is hoped,
of bringing the members in closer so
cial contact, thereby adding to the
usefulness of the organization. .
I'lie '"March King-" and His Fa
mous Hand — His New Opera
John Philip Sousa, the great band
fnaater, whose famous organization has
b*en greeted with such enthusiasm at
the Auditorium during the past week.
is known as the "March Kins"— a title
naturally arising from his captivating
marches. It may not be generally
known that he does not confine his
compositions, however, but gives his
fancy free in. Indeed, he has just
completed an opera for De Wolf Hop
per. Ills judgment on musical matters
Is frequently sought, and his opinion
on instruments daily demanded. After
a critical examination he emphatically
declared, "The; Kimball piano is first
class In every respect."— Chicago Tri
bune, Nov. 14.
«a> -
Strings of diamonds!
Scores of other precious stones!
Newest things in gold!
Latest novelties in sliver!
Celebrated King George tableware!
Best of everything!
Prices that please!
E. A. Brown, the Jeweler,
110 East Sixth Street.
The beautiful decoration of the new
Globe office Is due to the excellent taste
of Samuel W. Rice, of Rice & Co.
With Gen. Child's Opinion Favor
able They Think He Han a
To the man who has observed and
remembers any considerable span
of local political history there is little
to startle, or even to interest, in the
present status of the combinations
on both sides of the political fence
in St. Paul. Within a month, very
likely the mayoralty possibilities
will begin to engage earnest atten
tion from the politicians; and it will
not be long afterwards until the man
engrossed altogether in business or
money getting, pure and simple, will
evince a passing interest in the same
subject. Despite this fact, no man
stands out on either side today as a
candidate for the mayoralty nom
ination. And many are heard to say
that such a condition is strange; but
it is not so, really.
* * *
In other years when a city election
was approaching there were, it is
true, men before the public who were
either avowed candidates or who let
it be understood that they were "in
the hands of their friends" for the
undisguised purpose of being
groomed for the mayoralty race. But
in very few cases, if any at all, was
the willing man selected. About ev
ery time that Robert A. Smith was
nominated there had been others
"mentioned," and some of them most
persistently. It was so, too, of the
Republican side, in a less degree, be
cause that party was not often con
sidered as having a winning chance
in St. Paul. But when the .conven
tion day came, and the real tests of
fitness or availability were applied,
the oft-mentioned people were men
tioned no longer.
» * »
Contests in convention for the may
oralty nomination have not been
known in St. Paul in the same sense
that they have been in Minneapolis
and other cities. But .they
have been more numerous in
Republican conventions than in
Democratic, although the latter
party was always judged to have
by far the better chance of winning.
Public opinion concentrates on the
right man very rapidly in this city
or perhaps the ..manipulators are
more clever and manage the conven
tions better than their prototypes in
other cities. For instance, when P.
H. Kelly and a few of the other vet
eran Democratic leaders were hand
ling the political ribbons in St. Paul,
they always took care to so shape
matters that what fight there was in
the air would be exhausted either be
fore or at the primaries; and if the
delegates did not come out of the
convention entirely satisfied, they at
least came out with a united front,
prepared to smother personal feeling
in order to defeat the common enemy.
Discipline in the rank and file was
not perhaps ideal, but it was 'most
thorough among the men who man
aged, advised and furnished the sin
ews of war.
And it must be borne in mind that
the earlier Democratic leaders were
men who had the interests of the city
at heart. They took care that the very
best timber available should be util
ized, especially for the position of
chief executive. In proof of this con
the list of Democratic mayors —
Prince, Rice, Dawson, Kitt
son, Becker, O'Brien, Maxwell,
Gorman, Smith and others all
men of honor, integrity and
a high sense of public duty. Mistakes
were sometimes made, no doubt, but
scandal was never attached to the
name of St. Paul by their acts or by
reason of corruption oj* neglect of
duty. Nearly all of them have served
without compensation that was wor
thy the name, but they were none
the less faithful and loyal on that
account. The recent searching inves
tigation of the so-called Parker com
mittee furnishes in its results the
best evidence of the wisdom of the
Democratic party in selecting rulers
for the city. While it may show
chance for improvement, the com
mittee is not able to lay its hand on
one rotten spot placed on the fair
• name of the city by a Democratic
* • *
Leaders and manipulators who
have followed the older men may
be more tricky, because the science
of politics has developed like every
thing else, but they have never for
a moment dared to nominate a ques
tionable candidate, even on the score
of personal popularity. And they
will not attempt such a thing this
time. But the question that is agitat
ing the Democratic voters is: Who
shall lead us in the spring cam
paign? Mayor Smith has let it be
understood that he is not going to
try for or accept the nomination
again; Hon. O. O. Cullen, who has
served the city well and faithfully
in years past, says very plainly that
he does not seek and does not want
the honor of leadership; John J.
Parker, on whom sentiment seemed
to be crystallizing at one time, has
sent forth the same declaration. Who,
then? ask the canvassers of politics.
Their minds have been running on
the chances of two or three men,
from personal interest or by force
of contact with friends of those men;
but in the narrowness of their rea
soning they have never given a
thought to any one of the hundreds
of solid, public-spirited gentlemen
who give allegiance to the Demo
cratic party, and who have ren
dered that allegiance consistently
through good and evil report. It is
not necessary to mention names. It
is sufficient to say that there are
any number of such men in St. Paul;
and when the time comes the solid
and earnest members of the party
will name the right men, if for no
other reason than that they cannot
afford to spoil the record or take
any chances at this critical period in
the life of the city. And this feel
ing of security in the possession of
plenty of good timber it is that al
lows the Democrats of St. Paul to
rest easy until the time arrives when
action . will be necessary. Then,
they will do the right thing in the
right way. _ , ; . v
• * •
Selection of proper men for the
council will, after all, engage as
much attention as the mayoralty
candidate; because it is realized on
all sides that without good men in
the assembly and board of. alder
men the mayor will be able to do
but little on any line of reform.. This
feeling regarding the aldermen is.
prevalent among the members of
both parties, and will make ? itself
felt in the conventions. Even the
most enthusiastic Democrats do not
reckon on a walk-away in the spring
campaign, and the Republicans are
cherishing the fond hope that they
will have a more even chance?, than
they ever had .before. In 'conse
quence extreme care is likely to be
taken by both parties in picking
candidates, for the various .offices,
and whoever wins the city will-bene
fit. - .-• ■ ?■£;&••
* •*•■•-■■
Now is the Joyful summer time of
Assemblyman John Copeland's life.
Neither Senator Sheehan nor Eli
Warner may remain in the list of
available candidates for the mayor
alty nomination., The supreme
court's decision has put both of them
in the doubtful row. Attorney Gen
eral Childs': opinion which is expect
ed Monday, will settle the question.
AVith that against the gentlemen
mentioned the Dispatch will be with
"out a candidate ? unless it takes up
F. B. Doran. But Mr. Doran stands
little or no show to get the support
of any delegation except that which
will come from the Sixth ward. The
First ward delegation will far out
number-the , Doran- delegates, and
Copeland's backers assert most em
phatically that they will not be dic
tated to by the silk-stocking fellows
from the Seventh. Already they are
putting up combinations with the
Eighth ward manipulators in John's
favor, and as the First ward assem
blyman has always cultivated the
favor of Billy Johnson's ward he
will easily beat any other candi
date in a struggle for the votes of
that delegation. The second is also
reckoned safe for Copeland, and only
the springing in of a very popular
Third ward candidate could take
from him the support of that ward.
If these calculations of his friends
hold good to the extent they suspect,
John Copeland will be nominated
for the office of mayor by the Re
publicans without a struggle.
* * *
To lay aside local politics a mo
ment, a story from the East will
bear repetition. It is to the effect
that a Democratic leader from South
ern Minnesota during a recent visit
to New York, met Senator Gorman
and dined with him. After eating,
the gentlemen, who have long been
friends, fell into conversation about
the recent elections and Grover
Cleveland. In the course of the talk
Senator Gorman is alleged to have
made a positive statement of his
belief that Mr. Cleveland will again
run for the presidency if he can
manage to get the nomination, and
Mr. Gorman further stated it as his
belief that the president is directing
all his efforts to making himself the
only available man for the national
convention to consider. . The senator
frankly stated that he believed the
money power and the business men
of the East, of both parties, would
bend every energy to have Mr.
Cleveland renominated, and would
then turn in and elect him.
Just Received for Christinas
A variety of Fine Leather-seat, Re
volving Office Chairs. Our assortment
of Office Desks and Furniture is com
plete. Brown, Treacy & Co.
C. 11. Kelloes Talks About the
Leather Market.
Cyrus H. Kellogg, of Kellogg,
Johnson & Co., returned home yes
terday from New York city, where
he has been for the past two weeks.
Mr. Kellogg said that at the time he
left New York, which was on Thurs
day last, the business situation
seemed to be improving. He could
speak positively as to the condition
of the leather business.
"When I left New York," said Mr.
Kellogg, "the turning point in the
leather market had passed and the
price was rising. But how the panic
that has just occurred will affect these
favorable conditions, of course I can
not say, not knowing how long it will
last. I took notice that there was
very little talk of war on the streets,
though the newspapers were full of
Weddings, Receptions, Society.
Orders for Engraved Stationery for
Christmas must be given at once.
Brown, Treacy & Co.
| Some of the Dairymen Having;
Their Animals Tested.
Tuberculosis is said to be prevalent
among the. milch cows of this city and
some of the dairies have already taken
steps to have their cows tested. The
diaries that have taken this action are
those of Seifert Stray, Messrs. Moser
Brothers, Keough Brothers and Bragg
Brothers. The first named dairy has
recently had its thirty-six cows tested
with tuberculin. Of this number only
one showed any reaction. It was at
once removed and will be killed. ."•.
So far tuberculosis has not gained a
strong foothold, but should tuberculous
animals be permitted to remain in con
tact with healthy ones in closed build
ings during the winter months there is
danger of infecting a large number.
Consequently steps are being taken to
weed out the sick animals.
We call the Attention of our readers
to notice of the State Savings Bank un
der announcements.
Curative power is contained in Hood's Sar
sapnrilla than in any other. It costs the
manufacturers and dealers more. It is worth
more to the consumer. It cures more dis
eases. ; - ,"- :
•■I had Inflammatory rheumatism for three
years, and the best physicians did me but lit
tle good. I was advised to try Hood's Sarsa
pnrilla, and am now taking my sixth bottle,
and am aide to do all my honsework.aud lam
stronger thau I have been for years." Susie
Green, Confidence, lowa. Get only Hood's,
Is the One True Blood Purifier. Si: six for 83.
HnnA -c DS lie are purely vegetable, rolia
iiuuu & rillb We and beneficial. 83 0.
rrn |iyj rp n or
I LLUp iiifiHlLn (x uUi
- •' -.wfi. -, »' I
SPECIAL NOTICE— This store will be open until
9:30 o'clock on Monday #1^ Tuesday evenings.
<•*•.■• >■'•■ - - IJ.aW-f •■■ ?' .. ' j
:,v, Fifteen minutes spent in carefully reading? our adver
tisements will save hours ir indefinite looking and tire-:
some shopping. J . *S?-*- ' , .. y I
And it will be the means of saving money on every
thing sold in this big store. <£, ■-■■■■ .- "'* !
Only seven business days remain before the
Dissolution of 'Our Partnership
takes 'place. We are makmgrprices that cut deep holes
into the stock every day. ; |:-y
Take advantage of these prices and save money on
your Christmas purchases. yy? ;
You cannot make a mis
take if you buy Kid Gloves
and Handkerchiefs here.
. We sell the only genuine
"Jouvin" Kid Gloves, the
best fitting, the best look
ing, the best wearing Kid
Gloves in the world. Women
will think more of a single
pair of "Jouvin" Gloves
than of half a dozen pairs of
any other kind.
■ Genuine "Jouvin" Kid
Gloves at the following
$1.35, $1.50, $1.55,
$1.75, $1.85, $2.00,
and $2.50.
These come in black, white,
browns, tans, beaver, but
tercup, green, wine, navy
blue and English red shades.
They may be exchanged
after. Christmas for any oth
er size or color; or, if you
prefer, we give you a certifi
cate which will permit the
recipient to make her own
selections.- •? ;• , -yr L *
Handkerchiefs intended
for gifts need not be costly,
but they should be elegant.
On our : Initial Handker
chiefs the. letters are neat i
and rather small not loud 1
and sprawling. We had
them made according to ]
special designs by John S.
Brown & Sons, in Belfast,'
Ireland. That accounts also
for the low prices. No mid
dleman to divide profits.
We sell them practically on
a wholesale basis, which no j
other retailer in the North
west can meet.
Prices of John S. Brown
& Sons' Initial Handker
$1.75 Boxes for $1.28.
$2.00 Boxes for $1.35.
$2.25 Boxes for $1.80. I
Colored Initials cannot be i
found in any other store in
the United States. The idea
of red and blue letters is j
ours and we control them
for the United States this
Prices are:
$2.00 Boxes for $1.58.
: $1.75 Boxes for $1.32.
Nearly all letters can be
found tomorrow mornin^.y
The entire stock will proba
bly be closed out before the
store closes. :( „,
A fresh lot of handsome
Duchesse Lace Handker
chiefs will be sold cheap on
account of late arrival. * ri „
' i. 50 kinds for 85 cents-.
; ; $1.75 kinds for $I.oo. 'J£
Special values in Hand-
Embroidered Irish aiftj
French Handkerchiefs.
$1.00 kinds for 75 Cents.
$1.50 kinds for $1.00.
$2.00 kinds for $1.25.
From that up' to $2.00,
$3.00, $4.00, 5.00 and up
to $10.00.
Lace Edge Handkerchiefs
are very popular.
$1.00. kinds for 65 cents.
$1.50 kinds for $1.00.
y $2.00 lands for $1.25.
Thousands of Hand-Em-:
broidered Pure Irish Linen
I Handkerchiefs, with scallop
ed edges, are on a big cen
ter table at
I; 23 Cents
each; worth 35c and 50c.
Thousands of finer ones
oh another table at . ,
47 Cents
each; worth 75 cents. ,
Handkerchiefs for Chil
dren infancy boxes at next
to nothing prices.
If you would give a wom
an what will please her
j most give her a dress, and
the pleasure of it will re
main for many months. If
you buy here you cannot go
astray. There are no wrong
Dress Goods in this store —
no cotton mixtures.
Hundreds of Dress Pat
terns on the center tables.
Serges, Henriettas, Diagon
als, Cords, Twills, etc., etc.,
at $2.50, $3.00, 53.50,
$4.00 and $5.00 for full
dress ;?.. lengths.^'. All very
much lower in price than
if cut from the piece"
'Royal; Cords in all the
newest shades, 46 inches
wide, $1.25 a yard.
Camel's - Hair Boucles,
46 inches wide, $1.50 a
- New French Broadcloths,
j light weight, fine finish,
| only $1.50 a yard.
Mohair Chameleons, ad
vance styles for .1896, the
j very latest Novelties, only
$2.00 a yard.
Mohair Jacquards in
small figures, 40 to 44
j inches wide, 65c, 75c, 85c
\ and $1.00.
Mohair Florentines, lat
est Paris Styles, 56 inches
wide, $1.50, $1.75, $2.00
and $2.50.
The stock of Paris. Cre
pons is growing small, but
jwe have all there are in
I Minnesota. Prices, $2.00
jto $5.00. Late comers
! will not share in these.
The best stock of Christ
mas Stationery west of New
York. It is put tip in hand
some boxes and our prices
o,re less than regular stock
prices for paper and envel
opes. The handsome boxes
tost you nothing. That's
'■ important. ■';■[]
Christmas silks. 1; -
I Christmas silks.
?. Whatever you do, don't
I ftuy a mean silk. ' Don't
I buy a silk that's" cheap in
1 quality. We will sell you
[good Silks at the lowest
prices in the country. But
I |ye can't sell you a mean
\ silk at any price. We don't
! keep them.
- These prices cannot be
I matched.
50 pieces high quality
Fancy Taffetas for waists
and dresses, only
48 Cents
! a yard tomorrow; worth
I 85c to $1.00.
j 100 pieces Novelty Taf
feta Silks — Stripes, Bro
cades and Printed Warps,
at the unprecedented price
of ' * . y f\
68 Cents
a y^Q'; price at any other
store, $1.00 and $1,25.
Black Brocaded Satins for
48 Cents
'a' yard; formerly 85c Some
stores would advertise worth
Black Brocaded Silks and
Satins for
85 Cents
a yard tomorrow; worth
Great Christmas Sale of
Black Pea?i de Soies at just
about cost of importation.
$1.25 quality for . . . 88 Cents
$1.50 quality for. $1.10
$1.75 quality for $1.28
$2.00 quality for $1.38
$2.50 quality for $1.58
Every yard ivarranted to
give satisfactory wear.
It is impossible to quote
prices on the thousands of
useful articles that come un
der this heading.
. We only say that none of
these shall be carried over,
and prices have been ar
ranged accordingly.
Coin Purses,
Card Cases,
Pocket Books,
Letter Books,
. Bill Books,
Dressing Cases,
Writing Desks,
Desk Sets, .
Address Books,
Engagement Books,
Collar Boxes.
All of the above in Finest
Leather; many of them with
Sterling Silver Mountings.
Paris Fans,
Vienna Fans,
Ostrich Feather Fans,
All at Reduced Prices.
We have too many Tor
toise Shell Goods — Hair
Pins, Back Combs, Side
Comb Dressing Combs,
Bands and Lorgnettes. They
all go at actual cost tomor
row and Tuesday.
Sterling Silver Novelties
in infinite variety at very
small prices.
Fine Soaps,
Hair Brushes,
Tooth Brushes,
Nail Brushes,
Moustache Brushes,
Hand Mirrors,
Triplicate Mirrors.
Pocket Knives,
Silver-Plated Novelties.
Ostrich Feather Boas at
the lowest prices ever quot
A new assortment of .Black
Hand- Run Spanish Scarfs
and Fichus will go on sale
tomorrow at very low prices.
It's- a pleasure to buy
these things right on the
main floor, avoiding stairs
and crowded elevators.
It's doubly a pleasure
when you buy them at our
low prices.
100 dozen Fine Lawn
Aprons at
25 Cents
1,500 Fine India Linon
Aprons, with ruffle of fine
embroidery, only
35 Cents
each tomorrow; worth 50c.
300 Fine India Linon
Aprons, trimmed with in
sertion and fine embroidery,
50 Cents
Fancy Tea Aprons, 35
cents to $2.50.
Kid Shoes, 50c, 75c and
Silk Bootees, 75 cents.
Silk Bibs, 50 cents to
Baby Afghans, $2.00 to
i And lots of other things.
Lots of things very, very
Embroidered Photograph
Frames at less than cost.
200 Photograph Frames
at 30 cents each; marked
down from 75c.
Japanese Crepe Piano
Scarfs, fringed, .2% yards
long, only $1.00 each.
New Japanese Stand Cov
New Japanese Mantel
Down Cushions, covered
with Silk or Morris Plush,
at lowest prices.
These prices tell; they fill
the Men's Rurnishing Room
with economical buyers
from early morning till the
store closes.
A fresh lot of more than
2,000 Neckties in all the
newest shapes for
25 Cents
each, made from silks used
in best 50c qualities.
Thousands of Newest
Scarfs and Ties at
50 Cents
each; usually sold for 75c
and $1.00.
Thousands of the very
best Silk Scarfs made for
95 Cents
each; worth $1.25 and
$1.50. _____
Genuine?, ..Irish Linen
Handkerchiefs, plain hem
stitched or with hand em
broidered Initials, made by
John S. Brown & Sons, only
25 Cents
Black Silk Mittens, heavy
weight, $1.65 for the regu
lar $2.00 quality.
..Suspenders for 25 cents,
50 cents, 75 cents and
.; Fisk, ' Clark V? & ' Flagg's
French Web Suspenders,
Silk Face Suspenders,
Black Satin Suspenders,
We sell thousands of
Men's Night Shirts every
Christmas season.
See our lines at 50 cents,
and at 58 cents, and at 60
cents, and at 75 cents. They
are world beaters.
'Special Notice — This
Store will be open until 9:30
o'clock every evening until
P stY itth J^- -^- - -^ 1 - -^- ■"'■ ■™- -^ ■*"- -*^-
1 HENRY E. £
j 91 East Sixth St.
j -FOR- >
■< Monday and Tuesday, t
1 Oxford and Cambridge T
i Bibles, I
< 20% I
1 Discount from Publisher's T
4 Wholesale List. r
A Sterling sliver end Gold Mounts. ►
4 One at S26.oo,reduced to $20.00 ►
4 One at 525.00,redttced to $.9.50 ►
1 One at $22.50, reduced to $18.00 X ;
J Prayer Books and Hymnals, [ '
1 Gold Pens, r
4 Calendars in Leather Frames r
i 50c to $1.50.- ► ;
i Many other Novelties at Re- P
■^ duced Prices. f i
1 Stationers and Engravers, .
1 91 EAST SIXTH ST. f :
S^n ■ Those tiny Ctipsuie.sa.r- mm *^
UwJrrsl in 4S hours without /.,._. A I i
(B£^f]inconvcnlcnce, affections! MlllY 1 1 !
which Copaiba. ru-V"" 1 * 1 / J «
and Injections fail. >s.,^ / j
i: 1'
Prices for Christmas Gro
ceries, Apples, Nuts, Candy,
Dates, Figs, Pears, Grapes,
Persimmons and Bananas.
Apples, per barrel,
New York Baldwin, Greening. SDies*
and Bellflower Apple.',
Beat Brazil Nuts, per nound,
7 Cents.
A car of fancy, bright, large
150 size, per box.
$3.50; per doz., 30c.
Just what Sunday Schools want.
Schoch's XXXX. Patent Flour, pc»
sack OS lb:?.,
Best Coffee and Tea in Town for the
Least Money.
Solid Meat Oysters (no water), por qt,
40 Cents.
Hickory Nuts, per bu.,
3qts. Cranberries for
25 Cents.
Fresh Eggs, per doz.,
17 Cents.
Bananas, per doz..
15 Cents.
3 lbs good Mixed Nuts.
25 Cents.
Best Mixed Nuts, per lb..
121 Cents.
Large, Selected Nuts, per lb.,
15 Cents.
Christmas Apples, per barrel,
Schoch's XXXX. Patent Flour, per
$1.65. .
Choice Mixed Candy, per lb. . 7c
Cream Mixed Candy, per lb.. l.c
Chocolate Creams, per lb 15c
Stick Candy, per lb 88
French Cream Candy, per lb. 15c
Kindergarten Candy, per lb. . 10c
Gum Drops, per lb 8c
Christmas Candies, per box. . . 10e
32-Gallon Barrel Sweet Cider. §4.o J
Sweet Cider, per g-al 20c
10 lbs. Dry Pop Corn 23c
A Car Load of those fine, fat, dry
picked Turkeys, per lb.,
11 Cents.
- A very fancy lot of Christmas
Trees: with stands.
Crisp Cilery, Lettuce, Radishes,
Cucumbers, Tomatoes, Parsley,
Mint. Young Onions, etc.
j-iussian Caviar, Salt Sardelles.
5-lb Jar Choice Creamer}- Bat
ter 81.10
5-lb Jar Fancy Dairy Butter. . 81.00
10 and 20-lb Tubs Choice
Da ry Butter, per lb 15c
Frontage De Brie, Neuf chatel
Caprera, Isisney, Edam,
Pineapple, Roquefort, Sap
Sago, Brick and Limburger
Sugar-Cured Ham, per lb 83
Grated Cheese, per bottle ]5c
While Clover Honey, per lb. . 15c
Extia Fine Summer Sausage,
per lb 159
Just Imported Summer Sau
Prime Salt Pork, per lb 6o
Tongues and Sounds, per lb. . 10a
Halibut Fins, per lb V'
Breakfast Bacon, per lb 10-
Cor. Seventh an.l Broadway.
.. 1 1 ot N f¥l tNU L X
Meat Company,
At the ijead of Eighth St.
It is well to know that the
Our prices you will find are The
Lowest. To be convinced, call in.
"It will do your heart good" to see
our ?:
Oysters Direct from th*J 52.1.
Our Fish Department— Fancy Mack
erel, Norway Herri nt:. Col. Halibut,
Lobster, Shrimps, ami in fact every
thing pertaining to brain t- -mi.
Strictly Fresh Etws, received dally
from W. J. Scott's l'miltl'V V;;i;<.
Batter, to suit the Queen's l:i-t.-.
"SAUSAGES," our own timlse.
Store open Monday ail 1 1 uesday till
10 p. ni.
455 Wabasha Street.
Telephone 14 3.
_!.■-_ -3
' Tlicy CnnJt Have lug-rrMoll.
COLUMBIA; Mo.. Dec. 21.— se
nior law class of the state university
has abandoned Its plan to have an ad
dress by Col. Robert G. Ingersoll at
Its commencement, because of the oppo
sition of the faculty.

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