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5 !EA?S IN MINNESOTA. Q _3-_S*|-R_ #**I_<*Q «■___! Bii ? ANl> MINNESOTA LU.TSR SLJSSfOS &2S© W©©B"lBl!u Jj PRESS, 20 6E..T5 P£H POUm jj wvTV.' KIiAMD"" AMARD'- -First Premium ami GoM Medal, Minnesota Stale J I ) Pair. lS'.ii; Diploma and Medal National Butter Kxhii>it. IS.).">: Premium and Gold Si S Me.irtl. Minnesota Mate "-"air IK!'.~>: Kir>t Premium and (iolil Medal. Minnesota Dairy- S ) men"! Convention, 1895; firs" Premium and $.">jj.'Jj silver Trophy at National Butter S | ) Exhibit, is«.:;. 5 j MILTOH DAIRY GO., e Z^T"'^iTJt j SURRENDER ACCOMPLISHED font liMK-tl from Pil'Nt Page. Ish as well as American sick and "- \\ i.t*mk»d. Such are the conditions under which Gen. Toral, acting commandant at San - tlago, surrendered that city and the province of Santiago to Gen. Shafter, aftet a parley, that for a time threat en.- to t< rminate in a resumption of hostilities between the A me: lean forces snd the s> anisb tr. ops defending San -■tlagtx TORAL TO SHAFTER. Among the bulletins bearing upon the surrender of Santiago posted at the war department, was the following let ter from ths Spanish general. Total, to <.;■ n. Shaffer: '-Hay* del Est a,. Near Santiago, July 16.— The following letter has Just been received: •■ 'Santlagb de Cuba., July in.— To 'lis Ex cellency, Commander-in-Chief American Force""!— Excellent Sir: I am now authorized by my gpvernment to capitulate. I have the honor i v so apprise you, and request that you designate the hour and place where my Mpri shall appear to confer with those ot* your excellency to effect the arti cles of capitulation on the basis of what has been agreed upen to this date ln due time 1 wish to manifest my desire to know the resolution of tho t'nited States government -ting the return of army, so as to r.ote on the capitulations; also the great courtesy of your great graces and return for the great realty and impulse for the Spanish sol diers and allowing them to return to the peninsula with the honors the American army do them the honor to acknowledge as dutifully descended. — •• 'Jose Toral. " 'Commanding General, Fourth Army Corps. '* "To Gen. Shafter, Commanding American Forces.' " AX XIET _■ RELIEVED. There was an agreeable revulsion of feeding at the White house ami at the . depamv.. r.;.; when the dispatch came from Gen. Shafter announcing that the Spaniards had finally agreed to the terms made by the Americans. That there had been considerable anxiety as to the outcome of the negotiations for the surrender of Santiago is generally known in official circles. The govern ment had fully determined that the Spaniards must give up their arms, and this is what it was feared the hitch would occur upon aa the Spanish gener al. T. r.tl. „e< mcd determined upon in sisting that his men must be permitted to iri: tn their arms. Thit sort of a surrender was not what the American gpvernm- nt wanted, if only for the moral effect of it, therefore it can be Imagined that the administration is in a moo! for rejoicing now that the sur render has been accomplished, with the proviso that the arms go with it. AFTr.lt THE SIUHEMJEH. Plans tor Protection of Soldiers and Santiago liilialiitantN. WASHINGTON, July 16. — Pending the settlement of the details of the capitulation at Santiago, the war de partment officials were giving the maj^r portion of their attention to the adoption of strict measures for the We bring these forward to give an idea of qualities and cost. Behind them we've a grand army of Groceries always ready to march. Nothing- skipped from the necessities of the lunch basket to the requirements of the elaborate festi val. We're Grocery Outfitters. And prices are as interest ing as the goods. Corn, 8 Cents Per dozen for Minne:ota Sweet Corn. Potatoes, 9 Cents A peck for best Now Potatoes. Soap, I Cent A bar for gcod Brown Soap. Soap, 2 Cents A bar for the Favorite brand Laundry Soap. Just one-half its value. Fruits and Vegetables Of every good kind that reaches St. Paul market are here at their best and at prices the lowest. Rolled Oats, 2 Cents Per pound fjr a fresh car load of Rolled Oats. New York State Cheese. Rich, full cream, per lb, nine (9) cents. No merchant ever held out to his trade a more inviting cheese bargain. 19 Cents~ For a 10-!b bag of the best Graham Flour. _ $1.47 For OS-lb sacks of the very best Rye Flour -74c for 49-lb sacks; 37c for 24V_-lb sacks. Matches, 9 Cents For one dozen large boxes Parlor Matches. Bread. We make the largest loaves and the best quality bread in this city. Jelly Classes, 5 Cents For 3 compote Jelly Tumblers. 20 Cents Per lb for freshly roasted Hawa'ian Java and Mocha; surprising value; not more than t lbs to one buyer. protection of our. troops from yellow fe ver and from low tropical fevers. The department has decided to remove the troops at Santiago at the earliest pos sible moment to the country in the rear. Adjt. Gen- Corbin sajd. today that "within five mileo of Santiag-o proper conditions were as nearly Ideal as ob tainable in the tropics for stamping out the fever; high hills assured well drained camps, a most important ele ment in the preservation of health, the water supply coming* from the mountains was pure and abundant, and fresh sea breezes prevailed. While the main body of troops is to be trans ferred back to those hills until they are reeded for service elsewhere .pr are re turned to the United States, some troops necessarily will be placed either in the town itself or in camps com manding the place, in order to protect the inhabitants. It is believed the two regiments of immunes already on their way to Santiago will be assigned to that duty. This will be a severe test of the principle involved -in the forma tion of the immune regiments, for it ls suspected that many of the alleged immunes are merely persons who have spent only a few weeks in the tropics under conditions- that never brought thorn into direct exposure to yellow fe ver. It is the present intention of the au thorities here to maintain a military government at Santiago, regardless of hints from Cuban sources that thejr_are prepared to undertake the administra tion there. It Is believed that the United States is under moral obliga tion to the world to see to it that noth ing but a highly civilized government shall be set up in Cuba, wherefore the authorities here are disposed to be extremely cautious, arfd to make full test of the capacity of the Cubans be fore entrusting the lives and property of the people of Santiago to their care. PROMPT AtKXOWLIipOMEST. Gen. Shafter Thanks the President for Hia Conmatulntions. WASHINGTON, Ju3y IC-The following message has been received at the White house: Playa del Este. July IG, via Hayti.— To the President: Camp, Near Santiago. July 16.— I thank you and my army thank you for ycur congratulatory telegram of today. I am proud to say every one in it performed hi 3 duty gallantly. Your message will be lead to every regiment in the army at noon tomorrow. — -Shafter, Major General. CHAPLAIN TO BE DISMISSED. CAMP ALGER, Va., July 16.-The action of all officers at Camp Alger indicates expec tancy that there will be an early movement of troops. The inspection today pointed in that direction. Each company commander was instructed to note with particular care the supplies needed for actual service The officers have determined to take active steps to prevent further exhibitions of dis orderly conduct by sobers returning from WasMngton. Chaplain Harris, of the Second Tennessee, who was concerned in the dis order at Wlllard's hotel, Washington, is to be d smissed. r TEAS. ?rV.^c n "^rl e n " cs of th ?t * et t? this coun g^SBKt.'K.JSS. g& a-lb jar good Dairy ea"h 2 #° Mb jar fine Dairy, eauh7.7 L° \ery best Creamery, p er 1b..... [.[['/' jg° Flour, $2.60 ■Stf* 1 * SaCk9, very be3t Patent Flour that's ■ Corn Starch, 4 Cents For 1-lb packages. Cabbage, I Cent Each, for solid heads. Cider Vinegar. 12 Cents US&SZETS&Z V,DeKar ' ™ Mm White Vinegar, 10 Cents A gallon for best White Wine Vinegar. Ice Cream, 18 Cents Per Quart for the Very Best Vanilla Ice (ream that can be produced. (We do not deliver it.) Tom Moore Cigars, each fa Hoffman House Cigars, each ..v"!!!!2 Fresh Picnic Hams, per lb • gt^ c Good Standing Rib Roasts of Beef! per lb. loc Shoulder Roasts Beef, per lb g 3 Pot Roasts Beef, per lb 8c Hind Quarters Spring Lamb, per lb 13c Front Quarters Spring Lamb, per lb 10c Good Sirloin Steaks, per lb L**_c 3-lb can Saver Kraut „„ jqq THE ST. PAUL GLOBE SUNDAY JULY 17, 18iJS. GERMAN'! IS MORE FRIENDLY AKSASSAEGR WHITE'S SPEECH BEARING GOOD FSUIT Scmi-OfMc'nl Statement Thai tlie (■fnuanH Dill V..t iisivc WatS^tpa at "tin tiil.. Cor tho I'urpiMi- of Em liurriiHMiiiK* Admiral Ui'ivfj— Ansorit'un S;i>:;ii«'i<!iis Prußonueed <':■<: !imil«ss. Copyrighted by tha Associated Press. BERLIN, July 10.— The recent speech of United States Ambassador White is gradually having a good effect. Th_ tone o." the German [>i cas, with the ex ception of the rabid anti-American sheets, has distinctly chang?.l. '.1.-ny of the newspapers which have hitherto been unfriendly are now jut tee cp posite. Mr. White's Fourth of July oration has also strengthened his position bore. It is understood that the withdrawal of some of the German warships from Manila were due to his pointing out that the feeling of the Americans at such a formidable array of German ships in the harbor was one of sus picion as to the intention of Germany. An official of the foreign office, ex plaining the attitude of the German government, said: "The presence there of our waiships was solely due to our desire to protect German interests in the Philippine islands which are too large for one or two ships to protect in the event of things going wrong, as the presence of ships at various points at the same time might be nec essary. When he first appeared. Ad miral Dewey was unable to land a force sufficiently strong enough to pro tect the foreigners from the semi-sav age hordes of insurgents, who were also a source of danger to the Germans. In view of repeated assurances of neu tiality on the part of Germany and the friendly relations existing between the two countries, the American suspicions are unfounded." The correspondent here of the Asso ciated Pres.s is informed that Gen. Azcareaga, the former Spanish minis ter of war, is reported to be on a mis sion, the object of which is to sound the cabinets of the continental powers on the subject of peace negotiations. He is not expected In Berlin. SAMOA AND CAROLINES. The newspapers are discussing the questions of the future of Samoa and the Caroline islands. The Sehlessisehe Zeitung recalls President McKinley's announcement that the United States 13 not willing to give up its right in Sa moa, The minister of commerce is investi gating the present and prospective re- .* rr.aa ; ~ PORTO RICO suits of the war on German exports. The Cologne Industrial Association .re ports that trade with Spain has been-" severely injured by non-payments, while trade with the United States has been little effected, though buyers in some branches are less frequent. The Tageblatt says the report shows what was expected from the start, namely, Spain's complete ruin. The Tageblatt and other Liberal > newt-papers accuse the emperor of ex ceeding his powers in the appointment of three professors of the Prussian Technical high school from the mem bers of the house of lords, such an appointment requiring the signature of the chancellor, which was not obtain ed, through the opposition of the cabi net. Heavy rains have prevailed through out Germany all the week and have greatly damaged the crops in the flood ed districts of East Prussia. The floods were especially severe in the Brunswick district, where many houses were de stroyed. . The governor of the German colony at Kiao-Chou bay has asked the Ger man merchants if they desire the in troduction there of the German cus toms tariff. LIKE AMERICAN MEATS. Some of the newspapers complain of the favor shown American preserved meats in the army and navy to the detriment of German meats. Herr Llebnecht, the Socialist leader, speaking at Barmen during the week, said the battle of Manila was a greater feat than the battle of Sedan, which resulted ln the capture of the French emperor and his army by the Prus sians. The semi-official newspapers say the departments of the Prussian govern ment are about to forbid their em ployes from taking Socialist papers or participating in Socialist agitation, un der the pain of severe punishment and dismissal. The Kreuse Zeitung advocates the enactment of a law to punish those who do not vote at elections. The exports for the fiscal year to the United States from the consular district of Frankfort were $31,025,501, or $6,598,381 less than the preceding year. The decrease in the northern half of Germany is larger in some districts. More than 50 per cent of the loss is in export sugars. In the Magdeburg district alone the loss on sugar is CO per cent. Edward A. Abbey, the American art ist, has been elected a member of the Prussian Royal Academy of Arts. BERLIN GOSSIPS. Mr. White, our ambassador, was run over and somewhat injured by a' bi cyclist, near the Bradenburg gate, on Tuesday. The officials of the United States em bassy have rented new offices at the corner of Unter den Linden and Schadow streets and will move in October. The new quarters are larger and better adapted for the purpose. In spite of Admiral Dewey's dispatch confirming the exclusiveness of the As sociated Press story regarding the con duct of the German warship Irene at Subig bay, Philippine islands", a section of the German press still professes to disbelieve the Irene incident. The Cologne Gazette says: "The story was got up by the Associated Press with the deliberate purpose of producing enmity between Germany and Amer ica." The Prussian frontier officials have been ordered to prevent the importa tion of American pork lacking the American inspector'? certificates. This action is owing to the instructions of the government at Washington to omit the certificates when the meat is in tended for the German embassy. An investigation of the statement published in the newspapers that thir ty-eight cases of trichinosis which ha_ occurred in Saxony was due to the use of American pork, has shown that all the cases In question were due to ur.t triehlr.ous Saxon hog. Irvirg Sjott, the Ame.ican ship-build cr, is returning from Russia, to wh'ch country he hat! been rummoned by tne r 2ar for the purpose of advising in re gard to tali ."Ru;y,i-in naval construc tion. His mission has been wholly suc cessful. King Albeit ;of Saxony is at Dres den and is suffering from occasional hemorrhages, but his general health is good. « i **'. "VVII.I. LEAVE THKlll ARMS. Secretary AI K er Settles a Disputed •*<>"iit at Santlau-o. WASHINGTON, July 16.— The arms surrendered;; by. (the Spanish soldiers at Santiago to* Gen. Shf.-ter will be kept by the United States government. This conclusion, Cached late this afternoon by the president and Secretary Alger, was made* "public by the latter as he left his offlce at 6 o'clock tonight for ■his home. "All those who have arms will turn them over to this govern ment. This is final." These were tlie secretary's words when asked for In formation on the subject. "And," he added, in response to further inquiries, and to clear any doubt that might exist, on the subject, "the rifles will not be returned to Spain." The decision 1 no doubt already has been commurdeated to Gen. Shafter. Up to the time when Secretary Alger's emphatic statement disposed of all doubt on the matter, it was thought in some quarters that consideration might be given to the appeal made by Gen. Toral in behalf of his men that they be allowed to keep their arms. In fact, it was said by a high department official that the. president would await the recommendations of the United States commissioners to the surrender on this subject before disposing of the question, especially as Gen. Shafter ■had telegraphed the department that it was understood the United States commissioners would recommend that the Spanish' soldiers return to Spain with the arms they so bravely defend ed. This decision of the president ap plies alike to those Spanish soldiers who have-not been engaged with the United States troops, as well as to those who'-havfe been participants in the .recent batties. ANTONId LOPEZ DESTROYED. Cruiser Yti&eihlte Completed Demo lllioii of the Spaniard. ST. THOMAS.yD. W. L, July 16.— The United States cruiser Yosemite today, completely „es'tr*6y'cd the Spanish gun boat Antcn^oljcpEZ, whose captain re cently ran Jiis vessel ashore at Salinas, near San J^an de Porto Rico, upon be- .ing chased by two American vessels, while attempting to enter San Juan with a cargo of provisions and war nrateriaL The Porto Rican blockade is being keenly felt at Sari Juan, and the refu gees are overcrowding the accommo dations there. The St. Thomas Colonial bank has re fused to accept the Yosemite's drafts on the United /States. DEPENDS BLANCO. Member of the Havana Captain General's Staff Makes Statement. HAVANA, July 16.— A member of the staff of Capt. Gen. '.Blanco, referring yesterday to the reports ln circulation in the United States stating that Capt. Gen. Blanco had attempted to "commit suicide when he heard of the destruction -of the fleet of Admiral Cervera, saitfi: . ' "You can "definitely announce that Capt. Gen. Blanco 3s a good Christian and Span ish soldier, and' th*tt he will never attempt to take his life, -Which does not belong to him, but which hag been consecrated entire ly to the service "of; his country. Only yes terday I heard him say he regretted not being younger, so as to be able to conse crate his lif* to flighting the nation which pretends to humiliate his beloved country. The loss of half a dozen ships of the Span ish fleet, lost while, gloriously fighting three times their number, he considers as one of many war incidents. As he has previously remarked, courage does not always accom pany fortune 1 , and. this great los 3 will not make him change his purpose of defending, inch by inch, this portion of Spanish terri tory. Therefore, do not credit any rumors about the captain general attempting his life He is greatly admired by all for his firm ness, kindness and genuinely Spanish senti ments." FOR HOSPITAL. FUND. Bale of Cotton Will Be Sold at New Orleans Wednesday. NEW TORK, July 16.— Deputy Quar termaster Kimball has received word ftom President W. P. King, of the cot ton exchange, that the bale of cotton donated by the people of New Orleans to be sold on the cotton exchange for the benefit of the hospital fund will be sold at noon Wednesday in front of the exchange. The exchange will add $500 to the price paid by the highest bidder. The flag donated by a New York firm replacing that torn in tran sit will also be sold. Dead of Heart Failure. ATLANTA. Ga., July IG.— August Grle ponstock. tropp 1), First cavalry, who came to ForJ MePKerson with the last detachment of wounded gpjen, is dead of heart failure. The others are doing well. The hospital train leaves today fpr Fort Thomas, Ky. ii' ■■"_ — To TaUe'Traops to Porto Rico. CHARLESTON, J3, C, July 16.— The "No. 21," formerly the** steamship Mobile, arrived here today. ii' The. vessel la to he used in I transporting tjood^' to Porto Rico. The transports now here, arc the Grand Duchess, the "33" and. th_ "31." The three have ample room Kir t.QDj** troops. 5 mos. inteiiest athowed Jan. 1, 1899, on de posits mado on ori.Jfcfore Aug. 8 at the State Savings Bank* Germanla Life Bldg., 4th and Minn. sts. I "UN That Tired Feeling Is just as surely due to thin, impure, sluggish, lifeless blood, as scrofula, salt lheum, of other "blood diseases," and it is just as surely and quickly cu:ed by Hcou's ia. saparllla, nature's true tonic and blood vitalizer. To give you a good appetite, tone your stomach, steady your nerves, and make you "fighting strong," there's nothing like HOOCJ S America"!! Greatest *\;edicl_e. CEItVERA AT ANNAPOLIS ADMIRAL AND OFFICEES CODE" TEOUSLY TEEATED Are Closely Guarded, but Given Every Comfort Consistent With Their Condition Curious Crowd* FlocU to See tine Spanish Prison ers, hut Few Are Admitted to the Grounds. ANNAPOLIS, Md., July 16.— Admiral Cervera, the recent commander of the Spanish squadron which was destroy ed off Santiago, and about forty Span ish officers, were brought to this city today and are now prisoners of war within the historic preoincts of the United States naval academy. The auxiliary steamer St. Louis brought the foreign visitors up Chesapeake bay this afternoon. Her blaok hulk was sighted by the tugs off Annapolis at 3 o'clock this afternoon and immediate ly a fleet of small craft that had be^n waiting far outside the city since eariy morning, put on all steam and a half hour later were surrounding the great cruiser in the hope of seeing the Span iards. Soon after she came to anchor the St. Louis flew signals for the gov ernment tug Standish, which had been tied to the wharf at Annapolis, with her fires up, since 3 o'clock this morn ing. The tug at once put to sea. About 4 o'clock she tied up to the starboard side of the St. Louis and for nearly an hour there was a transfer of baggage and bundles between the two vessels. Then throe wounded Spanish officers were swung down to the Standish in litters. Admiral Cervera took courteous leave of the officers of the St. Louis, and marched down the gangway of the ship with a stately tread. He wore a black derby hat and the dark clothes of a civilian. On his left arm he carried a brown overcoat. Immediately follow ing him were the recent governor or Santiago, also an old man, in civilian clothes. Capt. Euiate, late of the Viz caya, and the rest of the Spanish offi cers. A few of them were dressed in the Spanish uniform, but most of them were rigged out wholly or In part In duck uniforms that had been furnished them by the American officers. Chairs had been provided in the rear of the tug for the accommodation of the prisoners, and there they sat while the tug steamed up to the old city of Annapolis. At the Wharf Command er Edwin White, with a detachment of United States marines, was awaiting their ooming. He received the admiral in person and escorted him immediate ly to the superintendent's carriage. Commander White, Admiral Cervera and his son then drove to the res<- dence of Admiral McNair, the super intendent of the naval academy. A brief formal call was made there, at which courtesies were exchanged and Admiral McNair explained to the visi tors the arrangements that had been made for their comfort. Admiral Cervera was then escorted to his quarters, a plain brick structure of three stories, in what is known as Buchanan row. The house has been well furnished, and is in all particulars the same as the houses occupied by naval officers on duty at the academy. Soon after the arrival, which was at 5:30, dinner was served for the ad miral and his staff, in their own quar ters. The other officers signed the parole and were conducted to quarters In Strlbling row, which is used by the cadets in term time for dormitories. They spent the evening after dinner ln strolling about the grounds. All will attend St. Mary's Catholic church tomorrow forenoon. The naval academy yard, where the officers are quartered, is carefully guarded, and but few civilians are al lowed to enter. OLIVETTE AERIVES. Brings 271 Slek and Wounded Sol diers From SitiiMP(>-o. NEW TORK, Judy 16.— The United States transport Olivette (No. 11) ar rived at quarantine tonight, bringing 271 sick and wounded soldiers from the scene of war. Of this number fifty eight are convalescent and ready to re join their regiments. When the Olivette anchored ln quarantine, she was board ed by Health Officer Doty, Surgeon General George Sternberg, U. S. A.; Majs. Bushnell and Hall, U. S. A.; Sur geon Barnes, of the Massachusetts Vol unteer Aid society; Deputy Health Of ficer E. P. Sanborn and Capt. Blake, of the Richmond borough police force. Maj. Aple, surgeon in charge of the Olivette, reported the condition of the sick and convalescent as being excel lent and the ship's company much Im proved in every way. The ship was given pratique by the health officer. The Olivette will remain at anchor un til tomorrow morning, when she will proceed to Brooklyn, where the sick and wounded will be removed to the Long Island college hospital and St. Peter's hospital. Shortly after the Olivette dropped an chor the Staten Island ferry boat went alongside and took aboard about 100 of the most seriously sick and wound ed, landing them at Stapleton. where ambulances removed them to the Unit ed States miarine hospital. The main and hurricane decks of the Olivette presented a most animated appearancv when the health officer's boat, went alongside. All were elated to hear of the surrender ot the Spanish army at Santiago. Many of the men were sorry they were not able to be present at the surrender. Surgeon Aple, of the Oliv ette, said that he was more than pleas ed with the condition of the men un der his care. They had Improved won derfully since leaving Santiago. Many telegrams were put on board and large bundles of papers were dis tributed. The boys were anxious for news about the surrender of Santiago. The pilot on boarding the Olivetti had said there was a hitch in the negotia tions. One of the men said: "If we had been allowed our way. we have gone plumb into Santiago." There was no evidence on board of contagious disease. Dr. Aple said the improvements made in modern surgery were the means of saving the lives of fully 100 men of the 271 on board. The fine physique of the men was also a large factor in their recovering. Ed ward Marshal, the reporter, who was shot in the spine, was improving, and when seen here said he felt as com fortable as could be expected. Perhaps Thin Is True. MADRID, July 16.— A dispatch from Havana says the Spanish troops have routed several bands of insurgents near Colon, province of Matar.zas. and killed twenty-six, wounding many and capturing a number of prisoners. Field, Schlick & Co. This is harvest time for economical buyers, for prices now rule lower than at any other time of year without any exception. In the adjustment of our own stocks there are hundreds of small lines which are being closed out at half-price or less. Some of these are in small quantities, and never find their way into the newspapers. And new purchases on which somebody else is losing money are almost daily occurrences. In either case you are the gainer. Among the many half-price offerings for the coming week these are most prominent: IMPORTED WASH GOODS, REMNANTS OF SILKS, BRAND-NEW SHIRT WAISTS MUSLIN UNDERWEAR* NEW CRASH SKIRTS, MEN'S NEGLIGEE SHIRTS. In the Silk Stock. About 500 Remnants of Figured Silks and short lengths of Foulards which have been selling at 50c, 6:) c and 75c a W/\ yard will go on sale at 9 o'clock sharp at I Mf Navy Blue China Silks with polka dots of various riF sizes, 24 inches wide, worth 58c, for #^_ n( only 1 -LIIV Fancy Striped and Checked Wash Silks, 21 Gents. Very good Black Brocade Silks, 39 Gents, There's an unusually strong demand for cool Black Sillt^ We're selling lots of them at these special prices: 27-INCH BLACK CHINAS, 85c KINDS FOR 58 CENTS. 48-INCH BLACK CHINAS, $2.00 KINDS FOL |f.*l& 27-INCH BLACK FOULARDS, $1.00 KINDS YOU 89 CENTS. P 27-INCH BLACK FOULARDS, $1.25 KINDS FOR &**T Black Novel -j Grenadines ar« also very active at our new prices Those formerly priced at $2.00 and §3.00 are now #1.25 to $_-(*) a yard f In the Dress Goods Section. As a news item we will merely mention that a large importa tion of New Black Goods for Autumn has been received. It in cludes Crepons and many new weaves. All that's left of the stock of High Novelty Dress Patterns will be closed out at. half-price. Fortunately, for us, the stock is smalL $15.00 DRESS PATTERNS for $7.50 I $25.00 DRESS PATTERNS for $12.50 $30.00 DRESS PATTERNS for $15.00 j $35.00 DRESS PATTERNS for $17.50 A special sale of Black Goods for Separate Skirts will also prove interesting and profitable. BRILLIANTINES. I SICILIANS. 44-inch, 65c kinds for 49 cents. 38-inch, 65c kinds for 49 cents. 44-inch, 75c kinds for 59 cents. 44-inch, 85c kinds for 69 cents. 44-inch, $1.00 kinds for 79 cents. ' 54-inch, $1.00 kinds for 79 cents. All of our Imported Wash Fabrics have been marked down. 35c Mulls, Lappets and Scotch Ginghams for 19 cents. 45c Madras Cloths and Cheviots for 25 cents. New Crash Skirts & Shirt Waists. We had a contract with a manufacturer to supply us with those famous Homespun Linen Crash Skirts which we are selling at 95c. He ran out of material before the contract was completed and had to give us 300 skirts of the quality which we fk____" sold for $1.35. These will go on sale tomorrow at our Twl \\F popular price of . , *r *** There are only 300 and there will be no more. The last shipment of a manufacturer's stock of very best Shirt Waists came last Thursday. They are exactly the same qualities as were sold a month ago at $1.00, $1.25, $1.65, $2.00 and $2.25. We have made two lots of them for Monday's selling: ONE LOT AT ONE LOT AT 65 Cents. 85 Cents. Muslin Underwear. '^SS^J^X^ tZ The Annual Mid-Summer Sale gains are not advertised. of Muslin Underwear and In- , f ants' wear is in full swing. IV I*l. __ f Fonr styles of Fine Cambric Urn- A IX.I DDOII __^316. brella Skirts, cut extra wide with deep flounces of lace or embroidery, An opportunity to procure Fine wortl-752.50 and $3.00 every tf»| gr silk Taffeta Ribbons, both plain, day in the year. Mid-Sum- J_| I fl_l , - . - .« * . mer Sale price VI«U«/ and Moire, at prices like these is _, . „. M . ~ . • a rare occurrence. They're strict- Extra Fine Muslin and Cambric Night Go«"*s, trimmed with embroid- ly high-class Ribbons and the as ery, cut in large, full sizes, worth SO rtinent comprises White, $1.00 and $1.25 every day in the /A_, _, x>i , 7 Ar t *i year. Mid-Summer Sale f^Q Cream, Black and ALL the n-jv price est colors. 200 Fancy Striped Nearsilk Skirts H inches wide 22 cents with Umbrella Flounce and rt» 1 PA **? incncs wiae * — *-enis. rows of cording; regular ?2 jM.JJU 4 - inches wide, 30 cents. kinds, for ,-,, , . , They re the best values ever Extra fine CAMBRIC DRAWERS- ~ a ? ■ Qf «,„, » T . . Umbrella styles with cieep Lawn offered in St. Paul. Mail orders flounces. And a lot of SHORT should come promotlv. UNDERSKIRTS with wide tucked "__ ruffles. These are our great PA af. d : Su . mra ". lea . d ?!' s '. *™ c Fancy Parasols. Three styles of Infants' Long and Qnl 43 pj ain d Fane p Short Dresses, made of fine Nam- ; - * sook, daintily trimmed with lace and asols let t. It you want one don t embroidery, regular $2.00, rtk wait many days. $2.50 aud $3.00 kinds, tDI.tJU for $3.00 PARASOLS FOR 51.50. Second lot of INFANTS' SHORT $4*50 PARASOLS FOR $2.25. DRESSES of fine materials, iC $6.00 PARASOLS FOR $3.00. trimmed with lace aud edging, IjC $7.50 PARASOLS FOR 13.73, 75c kinds, for $10.00 PARASOLS FOR $5.00. For Men— Shirts at Half -Price. A most popular event, and for you a most profitable one. CLUETT, COON & CO.'S celebrated MONARCH SHIRTS, made of fine Madras Cloths, in 21 different styles and 63 colorings. "Monarch" Shirts are undoubtedly the best Shirts produced in this country. In regard to careful sewing and perfection of fit they will compare favorably with the best custom-made Shirts. Up to this time Cluett, Coon & Co.'s wholesale prices were $9.50, $12.00 and $13.50 a dozen. The lowest retail prices were $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50. Take your pick from 63 handsome patterns for 78c 78 Cents 78c each. That includes a pair of newest style cuffi to match the shirt. FIEL.D, SCHLICK. & Co.