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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, March 04, 1900, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-03-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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M®Msif§ Attmdkm $t
Si Paul Rttoil Stem.
FIKUi BCHLICK & CO. give some
v important silk news, and offer sev
e. i! most attractive specials among their
elegant new Btock of areas roads, wash'
goods, tailor-made suit.-, newest petti
coats, linings, hosiery and pulley belts.
They will also have a house-cleaning. In
th.- curtain room to make place fur the
new goods now on the way. For men
iii some ut' the best silk neek
v larg ilns ever offered in St. Paul.
MAKNHEIMER BROS, display their
"inn silks, a large collection In all
U> - ierj newest weaves and dyes. Some
ex•; i specials will also be found in now
n illored suits ami new dress goods,
n!*.. many offerings worthy of the name
among the notions and dress findings,
ln<-.«s. ribbons, linens, carpet ings. up
holstery, wash dress goods and under
SCHI'XRMAN & EVANS say their
buyer has just returned from the East,
v. here he purchased from every desirable
if foreign silks. They also chal
romparlson of their wash dress
i. For Monday their Bpecial attrac
.-.ill be found among the spring
while goods, china and silverware,
shoes, drugs and sundries, hosiery, dress
t; is. draperies, wall paper, furniture,
linings, laces and optical goods.
THE GOLDEN KILE make a strong
bid for Monday's specials with leaders
among their new silks, spring dress
k ■> iis wash goods, white goods, drugs
and sundries, shoes, cloaks-, silk under
toys, laces, linings, hosiery and
house furnishings.
COMPANY begin their annual March
sa'ei Monday morning, and Invite the pub
also come and examine their ad
vance shipments of spring furniture, car
pets and housefurnishlngs which are
now on display. They also offer to make
and lay every carpet order free of charge
this month.
J. FINK has opened a new department
an.l will make a specially of evening
gowns and shirt waists.
—o —
COMPANY have an interesting special on
a choice lot of odd divans. Their model
VI lft> of the Central Station Jailer
I'll***** Away at the City llnapltaJ.
Mis. William Miller, wife of the jailer
at the central police station, died at the
city hospital at 2:10 this morning. Mrs.
Miller has been ailing for some time, but
it was only In the last two weeks that
indition had become critical. Mrs.
tinier la survived by her husband and
one s>n, about fifteen years of age.
Everything advertised be
low will be on sale Tomor
row. Read and think today
—act tomorrow.
Prices for Monday, March 5:
6 cents
Fur 2-lb. packages Wheatling, a delicious
and wholesome breakfast food, made from
choice, selected wheat; contains the
■ ;md most nutritious of the food
Ol wheat.
Z5 neats
i) lbs. Cracker Meal, usually sold for
i •!• lb.
43 cants
For r>-lb. palls Pure Preserves.
19 cents
Per box for Sea Salt, excellent for the
15 cents
For 1-lb. cans extra fine Asparagus Tips.
23 cokls
For one-gallon cans fancy Michigan Ap
12 cents
t'-r dozen for fancy California Navel
20 cenis
Per dozen for fancy, large California
Navel Oranges.
10 Seals
Ft-: dozen for fancy California Lemons.
4 cents
K.i h for fresh milk Cocoanuta.
23 ttc^is
• lbs. Kansas Sweet Potatoes.
9 cents
Fur 2-ll>. cans fancy Gooseberries.
1 «sOiits
Per can for old-fashioned Louisiana Mo
tas •
2f» cents
For )0 bars good Laundry Soap.
12 cents
For one dozen boxes of Globe Parlor
23 ce^ts
For a 10-lb brig of as absolutely pure
Buckwheat Flour as ever came from
Wisconsin mill.
Bug&r-Cured Hams, per ib He
Picnic Hams, per lb 80
Bacon by Ihe strip, per lb 10c
Salt Pork, per lb 8 C
m%\ sum.
Opera and Nut Caramels, regular
price 40c per lb 20c
Jirazll Nutbars, 25c gratis. »ur price
per lb 15 C
Fancy Ribbon Candy, per lb 20c
Yerxa'a Mayflower fancy Cn amery
Mutter, per lb 27c
Dandelion fancy Creamery Butter,
per lb 250
Fi::est fresh Dairy Butter, direct
from the country, in lib. rolls,
per lb 20c and 22c
Fair Dairy Butter, in 5-lb jara. per lb 18c
Finest fresh Eggs, P'.t do*en 15c
Fine storage Eggs, per dozen 10c
■Wisconsin full Cream Cheese, per 1b.12%0
Minnesota State Cheese, per lb 10c
New York export Cheese, per !b 17c
Tel. 782. Mem Market. 78*.
four-room flat is also an attraction. They
are also selling bicycles mi their equitable
cash or credit plan.
Star Brand butter to be not over twen
ty-fuur hours old when you receive it, as
it is all made by them In their own
YERXA say everything they advertise
is always on sale. For Monday they are
quoting a long list of special prices on
NICOLL THE TAILOR emphasizes hia
loyalty to home industry hy employing
only St. Paul tailors, and quotes some
special prices for an advance sale of
spring suits in order to keep them busy.
K. ALBRECHT & SON say the reason
for their large trade on furs may be
summed In three words, style, fit and ex
cellence of the goods.
HOWARD. FARWELL & CO. offer as
proof of the popularity of the Fischer
piano the statement that over 108,000 are
in use.
S. W. RAUDENBUSH & CO. ask pros
pective piano purchasers to Inspect the
Weber, Vose & Sons and Shaw,
-o- N
THE NEW STORE, Minneapolis, makes
formal announcement of the opening of
their new drug department under the
personal supervision of Mr. Henry Mun
zer, one of the best known pharmacists
in the Northwest.
A. H. SIMON continues his closing out
sale of diamonds, watches, jewelry, cut
glass, etc., at auction all this week at
2:30 and 7:30.
KENNEDY BROS, announce that they
have the agency for the Columbia bicycles
as well as a most complete assortment
of everything sportsmen need.
are the first to advertise their new styles
of spring top coats In raglans, box coats
and regents. They also Intend to do
"furious selling" this week on their
gloves, black worsted suits, hats and ex
tra pairs of trousers.
Bualues* Office lOUS Main
Editorial Roomy 78 Main
ConinoMlng Room 10:: I Main
I!usiiie*« Oilloe 191
Editorial Rooms 88
Will Drop Into Literature— The Or
der of Elks will shortly issue a monthly
—o —
Agent Moak lll— John Moak, agent
for the Humane society, Is confined to his
home with pneumonia.
Will Go to WitbliliiKton Again—
Adjt. Gen. Lambert is contemplating an
other trip to Washington.
—o —
Bnildlne In Everett Court—Mary A.
Mixer secured a building permit yester
day for a $300 dwelling to be erected on
Everett court, near Wheeler avenue.
On the Class Strusrsrle—Mr3. Charles
Johnson will speak before the Socialist
Labor party at Assembly hall on "Wom
an's Part in the Class Struggle."
Nbt Editor Elected—Edward Gauffer
has been elected editor of the High
School World in placo of Leslie Hinck
ley. who resigned on account of ill
—o —
Grade Teachers Hold Meeting—The
grade teachers of the city held a meet
ing In the Central high school building
yesterday for instruction In drawing and
Will Leotnre on Literature—Hamil
ton W. Mabie, the editor of the Outlook,
will lecture at an early date in the
People's church on "Literature as a Per
sonal Resource."
—o —
Attends Brother** Funeral—Capt. J.
W. Lawrence, special agent of the treas
ury department, left last evening for
Union, 10., to attend the runer al of his
brother, W. H. Lawrence, who died at
Eagle Grove, 10.
Left Hl» Happy Home — Clerk of
Courts Rogers is mourning the los 3of
his black and tan pup "Crickett," who
in a misguided moment strayed away last
Friday from the tender care of Mrs. Rog
ers at 596 Summit avenue.
German-American Veteran* — The
German-American Veterans' association
will hold its monthly meeting at Garfield
hall this afternoon at 3. Veterans of the
Civil and the late Spanish-American wars
are eligible for membership In this or
Will Be Buried Today—The funeral
of Mrs. Laura Almlra Clark will be held
today from her home, 2G23 Dupont avenue
north. Minneapolis. The interment will
be at Chaska. Mrs. Clark was a sister
of Mrs. L. J. Lee, of St. Paul.
—o —
To Bury Their I'ant Chancellor— The
funeral of John Thirlwall, past chancel
lor of Capitol Lodge No. 5, K. P will
be held Tuesday at 2:30 from the hall,
Sixth and Robert streets. The lodge will
meet at 11 a. m. today to complete the
funeral arrangements.
Will DtecwM Aeetylene-A paper on
Acetylene for Railway Station and
Train Lighting" will be read before the
Civil Engineers' Society of St. Paul at
the city hall Monday evening. All rail
road officials and others interested In this
subject are cordially invited to be pres
Tailors Will Celcbrate-St. Paul Cu- a
tom Tailors 1 Self-Protection society will
meet in their new quarters at the G. A.
R. Hall, old Grand Opera block, on Wai
basha street, between Third and Fourth
streets, Monday, 8 o'clock p. m. Com
mittee has just completed arrangements
for their twentieth anniversary to be held
the IGth inst. at Odd Fellows* hall cor
ner Fifth and Wabasha.
Will Play in Calumet-The manager
of the new Municipal opera house at
Calumet. Mich.. John D. Cuddlhy. is in
the city, making arrangements with the
"Highwayman" company to open the new
play house on the l r»vh Inst. Calumet Is
one of the first cities in the country to
fcave an opera bouse built entirely by
W^ 10c Cigar.
F. W. Tucheft's Sons, makers.
His DYB9
\\lill«- Breaking lp n. I><-f »•»• 11 v f
i aiiliiK !■* Struck !»y v I'ierc
s«i v a r«» I>■ lv the Inn— W It ll*- Mi;'u
inji a Kna of M«»ial v Portion of
tli<» Hot ICetaJ striken Hln Left
Frank Rogan, an iron molder In the
employ of the Malleable Iron company
In the foundry of that Institution at
Hazel Park, had an experience yester
day that was as painful as it was un
usual. In the course ot the day's work
he was injured In both eyes, the second
injury sustained In the afternoon, be
ing more serious than that received in
the morning. In neither instance was the
blame upon himself or the result of neg
ligence on the part of any one else, both
being totally unavoidable and purely ac
Rogan reported for work at the foun
dry at the usual hour and shortly after
9 o'clock was engaged In breaking up an
imperfect casting of the day before. He
was using a heavy hammer, and on the
third stroke, when the casting fell to
pieces beneath the weight of the blow, a
piece of iron the size of an egg flew up
ward and struck him fairly in the right
eye. The sight of the eye was not in
jured, but the ball was slightly contused
and became bloodshot, while blood con
gealed beneath the skin of both lids, so
that the eye was soon out of service. Ro
gan would not listen to the urging of the
foreman and his own partner to go home
and leave off work for the day and paid
the penalty for his determination later In
the day.
When the time came for running out
molten metal and making castings in th©
afternoon Rogan was at his post with a
bandage over hi* right eye. He was
leaning over the casting frame while the
ladlers were pouring the molten iron from
the crucible. As is frequently the case,
the iron sputtered and flew in all di
rections and Rogan found himself in bad
luck again. A portion of the red hot
metal, amounting to about aa much as
would be contained in an ordinary tea
spoon^ struck him fairly over the left
eye, searing the flesh In the most terri
ble manner and burning the lids, laches
and brows so that the services of a phy
sician was secured at once and the wound
wa 3 dressed. Rogan suffered terribly
and a private conveyance was secured
in which he was taken to his home at
Rice street and University avenue.
Rogan has been in St. Paul several
years and was employed at the Hazel
Park foundry when it was a harvesting
machine works. The injury to his right
eye is not believed to be of a serious na
ture, but some fear is felt that he will
lose the left eye. Ro-an is a member of
the local Iron Molders 1 union and is well
known and liked by members of the
craft. His present condition is one of
temporary total blindness.
Attorney General Preparing Briefs
for Federal Supreme Coart.
v h j f torney General Douglas is preparing
briefs in two important cases in which
the state is interested that will come up
before the United States supreme court
the third week in March. The Jacobson
V case and the barbers' Sunday closing
law will both be tested before the United
States supreme court. Gen. Douglas is
confident that the Minnesota courts will
be affirmed In the railroad case and he
will endeavor to prove the constitutional
ity of the Sunday closing law to the na
tion's highest judges. He expects to
personally make the arguments before
the court .supplemented by brief.
The Jacobson V case is one of the most
important matters that has gone to the
United State 3 supreme court from Min
nesota, excepting the Anderson law tax
ing unused railroad lands. The Jacob
son case involves the" right of the state
through legislative enactment to compel
through order of the railroad and ware
house commission the construction of Ys
at junctions of non-competing lines. The
case was first tested shortly after th«»
passage of the law of 1895 upon the fail
ure of the Minneapolla & St. Louis and
the Milwaukee to construct a V at the
crossing point at Hanley Falls. One of
the principal arguments made in favor
of the law is that the construction of
such Improvements by the railroad com
panies greatly facilitates the handling of
freight and are a great convenience to
the shippers.
In the barbers' Sunday closing case the
point i 9 made by the opposition that the
law properly comes within the distinc
tion of class legislation and therefore it
is unconstitutional, as it discriminates be
tween classes. In other words, a can
dy store or a drug store is kept open
on Sunday, but a barber shop is legislated
out of business on the first day of the
week, while the others are allowed tv
Gen. Douglas has been quite successful
thus far in Lia cases before the United
States supreme court, and he is confident
that the state will win in the last two
The Anderson law Is still befoie tho
national supreme court,
Enlivened tlie Programme at the
Commercial Club "Ladles' Xijglit."
Plenty of bright songs, a clever story
or two and the music of the violin and
piano entertained the women and their
escorts at the Commercial club last night.
The programme was fully as entertain
ing as those that have heretofore mark
ed "ladies' night" at the club, and the
large parlor was well filled. W. R.
Hawthorne acted as master of ceremo
nies, prefacing his Introduction of the
various speakers with felicitous remark*.
The musical programme was given chief
ly by the pupils of Prof. Henry De Lormo
and Mrs. Vina A very Smith. They were
assisted by Mrs. Fannie Mayfleld, accom
panist, and Mr. Lucius Anderson, violin
ist. Mrs. Vina A very Smith was warm
ly applauded for her rendition of Greyh's
"Havanaisi" and Allltsen's "Unto Thy
Heart," the latter with violin obligato
by Mr. Anderson. Mrs. Katherine Gray
sang a selection from "Der Frleschutss"
and Henschel's "Sing Heigh Ho." Mr 3.
Smith and Mrs. Gray sang a trio number
with Miss Evertsen, Garcia's "Spirit of
Light and Beauty." Miss Evertsen's rich
•contralto was also heard to advantage in
her solo numbers. Tosti's "Could I?" and
Tummlson's "Song of the Heart." Mr.
Earl Wetherbee sang "The Little Wom
an," by Osgood, and a song by Lehmann,
to which have been fitted some versj?s
from the "Rubaiyat." Mrs. F. M. Smith
received several bunches of flowers and
two recalls for her recitation of Hood's
pathetic ballad, "The Bridge of Sighs."
Rev. J. D. Paxton strung together In
an interesting way several bright stories,
using as his text "The City of St. Paul."
After the entertainment there was dan
cing and the usual jolly time that charac
terizes "ladles' night" at the commercial
Noon Day Service— "Blessed Ar e the
Poor In Spirit" was the subject of Rev.
Harvey Officer's remarks before 100 or
more men and women assembled at the
noon day service held yesterday in the
Chamber of Commerce rooms in the Fire
and Marine building.
Strlish ana correct, th« Gordon Hat.
• , erg c «■»
A remarkable collection of Newest Spring Dress Goods Is now ready for
your inspection^ E*jery desirable texture is here from the sheer, clinging fab
rics to the heavier, 'rougher materials for tailor-made Suits. And there's
also a bewildefihg collection of Newest Cotton Wash Fabrics.
AH of thasi go^s have been selected with our usual care and judgment
and we believ^iio ejfual assortment is to be found in the Northwest Whether
you only want to pay 50c a yard or whether you want the finest goods made,
you may be sure of finding what you want at most reasonable and satisfying
Tailor Suitings in the newest gray and castor shades.
Heavy Cheviots for Skirts and Suits in best colors.
Etamines and Soft Crepes in light shades.
Fine Broadcloths in all shades, $|.00, 51. 25 and $1.50.
Heavy Cassimeres for Walking Skirts, $1.25 and $1.50.
...Three Important Specials...
We will offer tomorrow 10 pieces strictly all wool twilled Cheviots,
made with a wiry finish that will stand the hardest kind /""I
of wear, full 48 inches wide, positively worth $1.00 a yard, f\ If*
for VJ # W
And 15 pieces strictly all-wool French Vlgoureaux In s
all good colors, full 46 inches wide, at the extra special price f\ i £
BEST OF ALL. Only 10 pieces strictly all-wool Cheviot Ar\
Serges in two shades of navy blue, full 46 Inches wide, positively £L y(*
75c quality, tomorrow only *^
Rlnrk Dfpcc fiftnHc !t h2S been tru!y said that Black
LHdVfY l#lC?3 UUUU3. Dress Goods are the bone and stnew of
a Dress Goods-fstock. We're willing and anxious that you should judge this
store by its Blafck Gqods. Everything that's new and stylish and good will be
found here; they're :^hown under a skylight that would be very trying on poorer
Crepe Etamines, 44 inches wide, 5 qualities, $j.50 to $2.50.
Silk Stripy Etamines, 44 inches wide, $|.50, $2.00 and $2.50.
- Crepe Grenadines, four qualities, $2.25 to $4.00.
Fine French Crepes, soft and clinging, silk and wool, 48 inches wide
$1.75, $2,125, $2.50 and $3.00.
Silk Stripy Crepe, 44-inch, $1.75, $2.25 and $2.50.
Silk Japoris, a new Crepe weave, $2.50.
Silk and Wool Crepons, new patterns in stripes and fancies, $2.50
and $3.00.
Five Rousing Monday Specials.
5 pieces 48-inch Black Chsviots, 85c quality, for 65 Cents.
Extra heavy Black Cheviots for unlined skirts, 56 inches wide, $2.00
quality, for $|.55,
5 pieces 50-ihch Mohair Sicilians, 85c quality, for 69 Cents.
5 pieces Nuns' Serge, a splendid $1.00 quality, for 78 Cents.
10 pieces pure wool Storm Serges, 60c value, for 45 Cents.
Opening of the Wash-Goods Season.
The newest and handsomest Cotton Dress Fabrics produced in the world
—soft Muslins, fine Organdies, embroidered Swisses, Dimities, Ginghams,
Silk Mixtures, In strictly exclusive styles and in a range of prices running from
25 Cents to $3.00 a yard.
A SENSATION. To open the season with a boom we shall place on
sale tomorrow fully 50"^ full-length Shirt Waist patterns of fine imported Mad
ras and Gingham--some of them worth 40 cents a yard—all at the unheard ->
of price of
50c—50 Cents—soc
for the full Shirt Watet length. The sale will begin at 8:30 and there will be
all the salespeople required to wait on the trade promptly.
Women's Finest Tailor-Made Suits.
About one hundred highest-grade Tailor-made Suits for women; all in new
est spring styles, including tight-fitting, single and double-breasted Jackets,
smart Eton Jackets and Box Coats. Materials include Imported Camels-hair
Cloths. Fine Cheviots in wide wale and Pebble effects, Zibelines, French
Broadcloths and , Coverts. Among these are about 40 Sample Suits which
couldn't be sold in regular stook for a cent less than $55.00, $60.00 and
$65.00, This entire lot will go on sale at
a suit tomorrow. Every Suit is lined throughout with very bsst Taffeta Silk
in colors to match cloth. They're the bast Suits to be had at an/ price.
Newest Petticoats for Spring.
Opening display and sale of the New Petticoats for spring. All the new
shapes and styles in Taffeta Silk, Moreens and Silk Moreens. Luster Cloths,
Italian Cloths, Jeans, Sateens and "Mercerized" materials. Mercerized cot
ton looks like silk and wears much better. And the cost is only a mere trifle.
This entire stock is marked at prices that will force early buying,
Fast Black Sateen, and {h < f\f\ I Silk Moreen Petticoats in {h FT
Jean Petticoats with corded /ft I I J I newest colors, with deep 7K IXI
flounce, 0n1y.... :... 4* *♦ W fi ouncei on i y V
with accordion flbunce. $1,50 Sn^Ta! V V? 4♦/ D
$1.75 and !*.... S/ **^w bp^ial t
Taffeta Silk Petticoats (t* A r\ r-
Petticoats of Black "Mer- (t* Q r with corded ruffle, very 7\iX 7*">
cerized" Cloth, finished j)A()j good $6.00 kinds for *♦ '
with deep accordion flounce
.: 2 Taffeta Silk Petticoats, $6.50
Petticoats of-Black 1 Silk Luster Cloth Taffeta Silk Petticoats, $7.50
with double ruffle or ac- £h r~ Taffeta Silk Petticoats, $9.00
cordion flounce: $4 00 ?S J / 1 Taffeta Silk Petticoats, $ 12.00
and h *n- W H^^*^^ Taffeta Silk Petticoats, $14.00
Taffeta Silk Petticoats, $18.00
All-wool Moreen Petti- ff» 4 *% FT Taffeta Silk Pettiooat3, $20.00
coats, thoroughly good and /X 1 /j Taffeta Silk Petticoats, 525.00
well made, $2.85 and... ♦*-* I*^ Taffeta Silk Petticoats, $35.00
Field. Schlick & Qo.
Field, Schlick & Co.
Very Important Silk News.
We are told and we believe that our present stock of Spring Silks Is na%
equaled in the Northwest
We know that there isn't an old pattern or a poor style or an unworthy
quality in the entire collection.
And we assure you that in spite of the great advance in Silk prica*
Our Prices Are No Higher Than Last Year
Favorable connections with leading importers and manufacturers and th#
large early orders which we placed enable us to quote these lowest prices:
New Plisse Taffetas in all the new colors—some in gorgeous coloring*,
others in the most modest but elegant effects. Prices $1.00 to $2.00
a yard.
New Foulards In single dress patterns, $1.00 and $1.25.
New "Cheney Bros." Foulards. 75 cents and $1.00.
New 24-inch Foulards, only 75 cents.
Washable Novelties with satin figures, only 75 cents.
The best Corded Silks in checks, stripes and plaids in beauti- f~f\
ful color combinations, nearly 100 pieces to choose from, **\i \t
only \S\J\t
27-inch Black Taffetas, guaranteed to wear, $1.50 quality, for $ÜB.
24-inch Black Peau de Sole, $1.50 quality. Monday, $|.00.
22-inch Black Satin Duchesse; $1.00 quality, tomorrow, 79 cents.
New Black Chinas with satin figures, $1.00 quality, for 79 cents.
THE Rp^t flff Af From a prlce stand P°int thls is the besl
■ IIV WW!, Ul All. of a| , Clearing sale of a lmlo lot of NoveU
ty Silks—531 yards only— most of them carried over from last November and
December. They are ends of pieces which soid for $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50 »
yard. To clean them out witli a rush we'll sell the entire lot at
50c 50c 50c
a yard, beginning at 9 o'clock—not before.
Among them are Fancy Striped Taffetas. Swiss Taffetas. Novelty Gros
de Londres, Polka Dot Taffetas, Plaid Taffetas with satin bar, and Corded
Novelties In black and colors. Thare are also short remnants of our best Taf
fetas in best colors, in lengths suitable for facings and ruffles.
House Cleaning in the Curtain Room.
A thorough cleaning up in Draperies, Curtain Materials and Lace Cur
tains. The new stock is on the way. Tha naxt fey days will be dsvoted to
cleaning out the present stock. On all these lots there will be decided reduc
tions—in some cases prices will be cut in half.
Remnants of Curtain Swisses.
Remnants of Fish Net
Remnants of Silkolina.
Remnants of Tapestry.
Remnants of Denims.
All of these at about half regular prices.
About 500 Travelers' Sample pieces of
Tapestries in silk, wool and cotton. These
are all 24 inches square—the right sizes for
pillow covers and chair seats. They're
sample pieces of goods worth from $2.00 to
$8.00 a yard.
100 pieces at 25 cents.
150 pieces at 50 cants.
150 piecss at 65 cents.
x 100 pieces at 75 cents.
Our Lining Leaders.
Theso prices make you forget that all
makers of Linings have advanced their
Genuine French Hair Cloth, thoroughly
shrunk, the best that's made at | r
any price, good width, 1 jC
only w w
Imperial Silk - finished Taffeta, Q
black only, all you want tomorrow /C.
Silkotine —a fine new lining < "■* r
in black and colors," plain or I / £
satin stripes, only 2w
Fast black "Moire" finish "f I
Percaline, regular 18c quality, I / £
for * **2*"
Pure Linen Black Canvas, 13 CBJI
Fine Silesia, all colors, || cents.
"Onyx" Stockings.
We have sold "Onyx" Black Cot
ton Stockings for years.
We haven't stuck to them because
we're sole agents in St. Paul, but be
cause we haven't been able to find any
others that could compare with them.
"Onyx" Stockings wear well.
"Onyx" Stockings retain their lus
trous color after repeated washings.
Two lines of Women's "Onyx" Stock
ings at prices which can't be repeated
when present stochs are sold.
One line at 25 Cents.
One line at 35 Cents.
Better get some while they're here.
Field, Schlick & ©o.
Will Hold Their Scinl-Annual Kn
terta-lnnient Thin RveniiiK.
The Young Zionists, a prominent He
brew society of St. Paul, will give their
semi-annual entertainment and dance
this evening at Sherman hall. Among the
numbers presented will be an address on
"Zionism," by Abe Hertz; recitation, R.
Levy; vocal solo, Miss S. Schrieber; re
citation, E. Rosen; trombone solo, R.
Heminger; vocal solo, Miss M. Shapiro!
and recitation, D. Cooperman.
The society comprises fifty jroUßg He
brews, and Its object la self-culture, en
tertainment and assistance of all perse
cuted Hebrews throughout the world.
The proceed* of tonight's entertainment
will be devoted to this purpose.
Will Determine I,<>«al Re*ldencc.
State Agent Gates lion returned from
Le Sueur. where he took testimony in a
dispute between Le Sueur and Hennepin
county over the custody of one James ['
Gorman, a cripple dependent. Neither
county wants to provide for the man. and
Mr. Gates will at the next meeting of
the.state board determine his legal resi
dence of the charge which will fix the
responsibility for his future care.
Taxation of K'xpresn Compiinlnt.
State Auditor Dunn has asked the at
torney general to give an opinion as
to the constitutionality of the law tax
ing express companies 5 per cent.
LACE CURTAINS. 100 pairs of Not
tingham Lace Curtains, all 3
yards long, will be closed out A J /•»
tomorrow at
LACE CURTAINS. 80 pairs of Notting
ham Laco Curtains, 3 yards _
long, actually worth $1.75 a Q^f*
pair, will go at ' w
LACE CURTAINS. Only 36 pairs of
Real Irish Point Curtains, 3% yards
long, regular price $5.00
a pair, will bs closed out \^ /S
prepaid subscription to the Standard De
signer—the leading Fashion Magazine.
The subscription price is only $1.00.
PULLEY BELTS have jumped
into popular favor. They're to b3
found In all stores But if you exam
ine them you'll find that none are
made of as good ribbons as ours—
none so well-made and finished, And
at the same time our prices are as
low as any in town.
For Hen
A sensation in Finest Silk Neck
wear. Some of the finest goods
in the store, including many ex
clusive Novelties made of finest
imported silks, at nearly HALF
$1.25 and $1.50 Puffs for 75 cents.
$1.25 and $1.50 Imperials for 75 cents.
$1.75 Imperials for $1.00.
$2.00 Imperials fcr $1.35.
$2.50 Imperials for $1.75.
We believe these to be the best Neckwear
bargains ever offered in St. Paul. Splendid
Mail orders are filled carefully and
promptly — just as carefully and
promptly for samples as for goods. And
they always get the benefit of special
prices and reductions.
Fairmont Sent In n Handsome SuJ»
nrription Through H. W. .Sinclair.
Treasurer C. J. Woolway, for the St.
George's commit 100, which la making
collection for the Mansion house fund
for the relief of the widows and orphans
of British soldiers killed in the war in
South Africa, was delighted yesterday at
the receipt of a ..-neck for $IGO 50 from At
torney H. W. Sinclair, of Fairmont. Thij
represents the money collected by Afr.
Sinclair in Fairmont, and in his letter ho
say;; lip expects to pet more. The sum
reported is in addition to the personal
check of $T>o previously sent by Mr. Sin
The receipts thus far are $710, and, with
the lists out, there is little doubt that
the total will reach $!.iK».
Temporary Alimony Denied.
Judge Otis yesterday in district court
aenied the motion of the defendant for
temporary alimony in the divorce caso
of John Caidwell Against Mflmle C. Caid
wHl. The plaintiff is an engineer on the
St. Paul & Duluth road and asks a di
vorce from his wile on .statutory grounds.
Besides the misbehavior Caldwell al
leges that his wife assaulted him with
a "large tool," otherwise a cork screw.
The defendant asked for $15 per week
during the pendency of the suit.
Any Savings Bank depositor entitled to
a dividend and who has not received it
will please call on the Security Trust Co.

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