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The Model Newspaper!
ST. PAUL GLOBE.
ALL THE NEWS OF THE WORLD !
BAD FOR BLASNE.
Prospects of Democratic Suc-
cess Continue to Grow
Brighter in Ohio.
_ Careful Review of the Situa-
tion by One Smelling the
Col. Dudley Said to flare Revealed to ;
the Leader i hat the Democrats
Have 18,000 Majority.
Senator Pendleton Kates a Powerful Speech
Before an Enormous Crowd iu
Don Cameron Disgusted— .Joseoe Coiikliiifr
Puts in an Oar— A Club of 125
Democrat' in Ohio Satdto Have Plenty of \
Democrats in Ohio Said to Have Plenty of
Money — Beescher and -Jog — Tito
The Coming Victory.
(Special Telegram to the Globe. 1
Coi.ciiBus, (>.. Oct. 10. McBride, or the Cin-
i:-:..: ' . Enquirer, telegraphs the following to ins i
paper: Unless all the political signs of the !
times are at fault the glo.'ious Democracy of |
Ohio will on Tuesday next gain a victory, a vie- '
tory, loo, which will cary with it the absolute
certainty of the election of a Democratic pre.i-
dent, a victory, moreover, which will
be the lir -t step in the destruction
of tl <; Republican party, which has only existed
in name and for the spoils for many years. I
find that, after all, the best place to judge of the
advantages of a battle to be near enough to
smell the sulphur. One thus placed is not dis-
tracted by serene songs or honeyed words. The
chances are good to look ion the .waying iines
and to form a judgment with more
deliberation. I left Washington forty-
eight boars ago with a deep seated
conviction that the chance of Democratic suc-
cess iu oh':., v.u' uuout three in seven. True, 1
have not been at the front very long, but Ion-;
enough to reverse my table. To my mind now
the odds are in favor of the Democrats as seven
is to three, and now for the reasons of my faith
First, 1 find here Democratic confidence
and its antithesis, Republican anxiety
and apprehension. The Democratic organi-
zation of the .is In good
hands, superbly equipped, and directed with in
defatigable industry. Its work is as ceaseless
as it is noiseless. Its movements are not her-
alded with brass band accompaniments and garish
displays, nut its effective power is felt in every
nook and cranny in the commonwealth.
On the other hand, the Republicans are do-
pending solely for their salvation
on the presidential candidate. The
effects of the first circuit of the
presidential caravan, with its alleged
battery of magnetism ha. been dissipated. The
curiosity of the crowd lias been surfeited, and
now on the return trip of the hippodrome dis-
may and consternation have seized the Repub-
lican managers, because, forsooth, .Mr. Blaine,
with his shining lance and white plume, fails to
draw. In his first triaugulation of the state,
crowds followed in his wake, drawn
by the same cariosity which
stampedes a schoolroom as a circus procession
I'as cs by. The allurements of curiosity have
now bt en sijpplemonted with dls gust, and MO ..lie
will more keenly reel tie absence of further ex-
citement in his movements than Mr. Blaine him
self. Last night be was in this city, and yet his
distinguished presence fails to oven call Tor ordi-
nary interest or comment.
To still further discomfort the Republican can-
vass, it will he gratifying to the Democrat - to be
told that the management is. in the hands of the
veriest tyros. Mr. Ogilvce, the chairman, is
hardly wot thy of a sentence, save to say that lie
is constantly rattled and alarmed. The state or-
ganization has been siezed on by
imported talent, and Col. W. Dudley
and (..I. Filley have usurped its powers.
These men have won some notoriety because of
their being in iii state of Indiana when Steve
Dor. -ey debauched it with S2 ills. Both, how
ever, lack his powers of organisation and nerve.
Tin >• are satisfied if, through posing
and striking attitudes, they get the credit
ol" being great. All of the real Republican
lenders in Ohio know of the weakness of the
state organization. Logan has openly denounce
i:. Senator Sherman has criticised it, and poor
Blaine, in his painful anxiety to succeed, has
been compelled to stay in Ohio to command and
direct the battle in person.
With this contrast of the two state organiza
tions i come to an important element of the
canvass, that .-. the Prohibition vote.
I assume that the total vote next Tuesday will
reach 705,000, it it does not ... ■.( d it. I take it j
. that of this number the Prohibition state ticket
will get about 15,000. maybe more. For years
the Prohibition vote i.i Ohio lias varied Lately, its
highest point being 12,000. ii ought to be
larger this year, and for this ~ reason,
when the question or prohibition was submitted
to the people or Ohio, it received more votes
casl for it than against it, although it did not re-
ceive a majority of all the votes .*•__. The large
vot-, however, cast ill its favor naturally will
have the ten.! ney to weid the temperance lolks
in s stronger alliance, indulging the hope,
which ever springs uppermost, that
the organization . an belter effect its
aims and purposes by handing together
than by dissipating its strength. This being so,
t le assumption is as logical as it is natural, that
the Republicans will lose many votes which will
be .a. forth. Prohibition candidates. For every
live votes so cast the Republicans Will lose four
as **'»-' the Democrats1 one. If this should
be the ratio, it of itself would be enough to give
the Democrats the state.
The unkown and real controlling force Is the
German vote. If this thrifty ami Intelligent
population place their suffrages in the Interest
.." their nationality tie re is scarcely a doubt as
to the result of Tuesday's battle. As a people
« hey are quick to detect the demagogue. They
know enough to well know that Mr. Blaine, by
straddlii g the temperance issue in bis own state,
did it to catch the 15,000 temperance voles in
Ohio, and his action was an insult to every Ger-
man in the land.
The vote ot the wool growing section, if gov-
erned by re., on can hardly be largely cast for
the Republican party. No matter what a Dem-
cratic congress may have falid to accomplish in
Turtiajfof the flocksters.it must he borne in mind
that it was the Republican lower house and the
I'nited Mates senate which reduced the duty on
wool. Two of Ohio's prominent Republican
statesmen, Senator Sherman and Wm. McKir.ley
Jr., were upon the conference committee which
allowed the wool schedule to he reduced. They
conld have prevented it. For sixteen yea's I '
bay e sat in the galleries of congress and watched
the course of legislation, and I make no idle
statement ill the assertion that had Sherman and
McKlnley stood firm, they could have saved the
blow at the wool industry of this state. True,
it light have defeated the tariff bill.
This they feared. Both apprehended,
if the bill should fail that a future measure
might more radically affect the iron and steel
sections. Hence, to save the latter, which was
paramount with both, they allowed the wool
country to be paralyzed.
These thoughts 1 jot down iu a nomadic was
0 show that at every point of attack in this
campaign the Republican and not the
Democratic party should have the
worst of the argument. Since here
1 have talked with politicians of prominence on
•joth sides. Gov. lloadly, bom I saw this
.corning, is exuberantly Idem of Democratic
success. Chairman Barger is none the less so,
but not so demonstrative. The reports all along
the Democratic line are sanguine and gratifying.
On tilt- other hand, tho Republicans seem to be
surrounded with some impenetrable
mystery. Gov. Boutelle, of Maine,
*ko is here, is hopeful, but
.here is a mingled uneasiness surrounding his
boasts. To add to '--*■ Republican scare, the
Ohio Slat* Jenrnal, la its issue to-day, paves the
way to break the force of the anticipated Repub-
lican defeat by declaring, in substance, that if
Ohio is lost through Democratic frauds next
Tuesday, it will be redeemed '. November. This
is whistling with a vengeance to keep the cour
age up. The truth is, Blaine is on the
run. The campaign has reached that stage
..her. in he is forced to write explanatory letters.
When a public man is reduced to such an ex-
tremity it is evidence that the people distrust
him, Fa. similes of his draft letters and tele
grams touching his Hocking Valley interests
have been reproduced, and are now being dis
tributed by the thousands in mining' sections.
The most notorious arrival is that of ex-Con
gressman Farwell, of Chicago, more universally
known as "Poker Charley." Farwell has always
trained in the more modern methods of practices
and is a believer in "soap." He has doubtless
been called here at this important moment to circu
late currency in behalf of the Republican canvass.
While in congress Farwell was cheek by jowl
with Blame, who was the speakcr,aud both have
cast their anchors to windward in deals in which
neither were deadheads.
I had a -short talk with Senator Allison, who
left here for Chicago this afternoon. lie is not
by any means hopeful.
"I think Ohio doubtful," I said, in response
to his question, "and so do I," was
his reply. 1 made up my mind," he added, "a
month ago that the state was in great doubt. I
so told the national Republican committee in New
"lias Blame's visit to Ohio been of a ben
efit to his party?" I asked.
"Yes," said he, "on the whole I think it has.
Still, to some extent, it disarranged the Republi
can canvass as originally mapped out, yet it has
frank llurd's lines of Ohio.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Toledo, <)., Oct. 10.— In an interview to-dsy
with a correspondent of the Chicago Tims*, the
Hon. Frank llnrJ said: "Ohio will go Demo
cratic as sure as next Tuesday comes. There
can be no doubt of it. It would give
the Democratic state ticket a rous
ing majority were the election held to
day. There may be such conversions
to the Republicans by Tuesday as a lavish ex
penditure of money can bring about. The Re
publicans can purchase ail who are for sale, and
even then cannot carry the state at Tuesday's
"How about the Germans''"'
"Solid for the Democratic ticket, as nearly as
can be learned, and they are with us and we will
gain more Republican votes than we will lose on
account of the discontented wool growers.''
•'Will you be elected?"
"I* believe so beyond all shadow of doubt.
There lias never been such an amount of
money from outside sent to any congressional
district as there has come to Toledo to beat Dae.
i do not think I overestimate the amount when I
say .000 has been sent to this county alone to
beat mc. I have had no assistance
except from a few personal friends
who agree with me in my views of tariff reform.
All that I have received amounts to but a few
hundred An]extensive Pittsburg manufac
turer, a perfect stranger to me. sent mo a check
for =59, saying that as a manufacturer he desired
to contribute this mite to the cause,
I maintain I have made a thorough
canvass of this congressional district and
have been ha every township and almost every
school district within its boundary, and am con
vinced that our majority on the state ticket in
my district will be as large as that given for
lioadly last year. My advices as to the condition
of the Democracy throughout the state are of the
most cheering nature. In the October election
of 1376, when the national committe gave little
or no help to the Democrats, the
majority on the state ticket was about
7,000. Since that time the Germans, who were
largely Republicans, have become Democrats.
With their assistan c the state has been carried
for the Democrats for the past two years. The
Democrats have the patronage of the state as
well as the machinery of fifty-five out of the
eighty-eight counties which compose
the commonwealth. They also control
the cities of Cleveland, Cincinnati,
Columbus and Dayton. Even in Toledo the
Democrats handle the patronage of the city, with
the exception of that controlled by the street
commissioners. They have, therefore, the ap
pointment of a majority of the judges in almost
two thirds of the counties of the state, numeric
ally speaking, and in all the large cities. The
change in the situation came about
during the last week. The Demo- :
crals suddenly showed a perfect
organization in every county. The campaign
funds were in the main intact. Hundreds of la
boring men In Toledo sent the Democratic com
mittee little sums of money. The finances have
not been frittered away iv the purchase of
torches, etc., but are available at the
right time. Moreover, the Germans are
being made acquainted with the inner workings
of the Republican prohibition movement In lowa
and Kansas. Neil Dow' a letter, explaining
Blame's action In dodging the Prohibition vote,
as emanating from a wish not to offend a few
bigoted Germans in the west, rankles in he
Teutonic heart, and the Democrats feel assured
the Germans are with them. There is in Toledo
a Democratic club composed of 81? men, all of
whom are employees of various railroads leading
into the city. The betting has until re
cently been in favor of the Republicans. Last
night, however, the chairman of the Democratic
county committee offered to Olio that New
man, the party nominee at the head of the ticket,
would carry the state ami a similar amount that
frank Hurd would be elected by 1,000
majority. The Republicans have not as yet ac
cepted either bet, and it is not at all likely they
will." M.J. i) right, of Toledo, who is re
garded as one of the shrewdest prognosticators
in the state, made a couple of wagers yesterday
of $100 each that the Democratic state ticket
would win on Tuesday. The gentleman wanted
to bet several thousand dollars in the same
nay, but the Republicans do not seem to think
well of it.
With regard to Mr. Hurd's candidacy, it is said
a large number of Germans will on the ground
of nationality support Mr. Romeiss, his
antagonist, but this action must not be I
construed into an expression of their
views on the national ticket, as a careful canvass
of the Germans in Lucas county, shows that
nine-tenths of that nationality are for Cleveland.
There is no disaffection among the Irish here.
A dynamiter, advertised as Col. Nicholas O'Sulli
van Burke, made a Blame speech in the Eighth
ward the other night. In concluding
his address he asked, "What will we do with
Blame The entire audience rose as one man
and shouted. "Damn him." If the Democratic
leaders throughout the state have given the same
attention to their districts as has Mr. Hurd the
result is a foregone conclusion.
Democrats' Day in Cincinnati.
Cincinnati, 0., Oct. 10. — Ex-Got. Hendricks
reached here to-day and was driven to the hotel
without any parade or ceremony. In the after
noon he took a drive through the suburbs and
received calls, but made no address. Senator
Bayard, of Delaware, Judge Thurman and Gen.
Rosecrans are also iv the city to attend the meet
ing at night. Senator Bayard visited the cham
ber of commerce and made a brief speech to the
cTect that he had found in public life a great
help from the business education he received,
when a youth.
At night all these gentlemen were driven to
Music ball, and found it almost impossible to
enter, so great was the throng. As ex-Gov.
Hendricks made his way through the throng on
the stage and appeared at the speakers' desk,
the ...re mass of people rose to their feet and
cheered again and again, waived hats and hand
kerchiefs, and shouted for Cleveland and Hen
dricks. Similar demonstrations, of less inten
sity, marked the appearance of Gen. Rosecrans,
Senator Bayard, Judge Thurman, and Senator
Pcndietjn. M. B. Ingalls, president of the
Cincinnati, Indianapolis, St. Louis & Chicago
raihoad, called the meeting to order and intro
duced Senator Pendleton as chairman. The lat
ter in a very few words introduced ex-Gov.
Hendricks, who, after a repetition of the demon
strations made when he entered the
hall, began his speech by saying the
election next Tuesday is of areat
importance, on account of the offices to be filled,
but more especially because of the influence it
will have on all the states at the November dec- !
tion. He therefore appealed to Ohio to give ail
proper consideration to this election. The elec
tion in November was not only a choice of men
but a decision of national policy. That decision
would turu not only on the man presented, but
on the policies and principles they represented,
lie then proceeded to argue there should be a
chauge in the administration of the government,
and gave among the reasons of the conces
sion in the Republican platform
that the tariff was laid unequally,
c*.:d that more revenue was collected than was
necessary for the economical administration of
government. If these fault* were conceded by
the party which had been iv power nearly a quar
ter of a century, he asserted there should be a
change so that the remedy could be applied. In
proof of the admission of the Republicans of the
existence of an excessive revenue he cited Presi
dent Arthur's message of two years ago, when
he called the attention of congress to the matter,
and suggested appropriate legislation. The rev
enue law was modified, but not sufficiently, end
now the excess of revenue above the require
ments of an economical administration was
eighty-five million annually. This sum was im
properly kept for the business use of the country
and the government was compelled to build ex
pensive vaults for its storage. He asked if
the Republican party under this condition of af
fairs, had a right to ask a continuance in office.
[Cries "No, no.' J Four years ago, he said,
_r MiNNF^nTA ■ _<jg»-, >s.
I HINNESOTA I
>gr_-<^_:t_.J H,STOR,CAI iv^^ _/_*'* *
times were fairly pood. Fair prices were ob
| tamed for products, and fair wages paid for la-
I bor. The Republican orators said, "let well
enough alone;" and we were not able to answer
j that short but powerful argument. Do they say
| so now, when wheat is fifty cents a bushel lower
j than it was then? When men are everywhere
. seeking employment, and often finding it at re
duced wages! When times are bard, indeed, as
they are now, the argument is, "let
there be a change that limes
may be better. | Cheers. J And I think that
argument ought to have great weight when the
party in power keeps calling in from the people
000,000 more of tax than is necessary. Turn
ing to the question of what remedy the Demo
crats proposed for this excessive taxation, he
read the declaration in the platform to which the
Democratic nominees were pledged, and said be
yond question they met the case. The banner of
Democracy, thus inscribed, he said, was placed
in the hands of Graver Cleveland and Thos. A.
Hendricks, filere cheering for several minutes
interrupted the speaker. When it ceased
he added: And th.-y were required to carry it
before the public, and with it in their hands to
either stand or fall. [Cheers.] That platform
commands my approval and 1 pledge fidelity to it
in my official life. Continuing his argument,
for a chauge, he said, it might be better, it could
not be worse, [voice, "you may be counted
out. "j Gentlemen, said Mr. Hendricks, there is
no danger of that. Of all the men in this coun
try the honest Republicans are the most tired of
that business. He then in a facetious manner
read the demands of the Republican platform for
a lestoratio'n of the navy and for the destruction
of polygamy, and said he, too, wanted the navy
strong eiionvh that a foreign power shall not dare
place an American citizen in the jails of Ireland
without cause, whether their names be Mc-
Sweeney or anything else. Referring to the
German defection in Ohio, he said the Repub
licans were trying to make up for it by getting
the Irish vote. This he regarded as proof of their
desperation and doubled a livelihood of the Irish
voting with the Republicans, for a man who, as
secretary, allowed ilcSweeney, an American cit
izen, to lie in a foreign jail without charge or
without a trial. After ridiculing the plank
against polygamy in the Republican platform, he
closed by an appeal to the freemen of Ohio to
regard the ballot as a thing too sacred for barter.
If the voters were determined, there should be a
pure ballot next Tuesday, the Democrats would
win. If ballots were permitted to be bought and
sold, they would lose.
Senator Bayard followed In a speech of con
siderable length, after which short addresses
were made by Judge Thurman and Gen. Rose
Heeeher's Joy Interview.
I Special Telegram to the Globe.]
New York, Oct. 10. — Beecher's account of his
interview with Jas. F. Joy, of Detroit, is already
finding its way over the country in the shape of a
pamphlet, which Independents regard as a telling
blow against the Plumed Knight. It was printed
a few hours after its appearance, and its circula
tion is already bearing fruit in the shape of let
ters, which indicate that what is now developing
into a controversy is likely to be as serious for
Blame as any of the crashing
charges under which he was
already staggering. At the Nassau street head
quarters the Independents do not regard the
publication of Gen. Alger's last letter and Joy's
telegram as changing the aspect of the case.
"There is not the leastdoubt in the world,"said
a member of tin-Independent executive committee
this morning, "that the interview took place,
and that Mr. Beecher's story of it is as accurate
as aiyr account given after the lapse of so long a
time could be."
Senator Henry C. Nelson said to-day: "I don't
think there is any more doubt about the Demo
crat'" carrying New York than there is that a
campaign is now going on. la the town of Flush
in-*, for instance, there are about as many Inde
pendents as straightout Republicans, to say
nothing of the supporters of St. John. It is
perfectly clear that the Republicans are more
alarmed about St. John than they care to confess.
The Democratic policy is to encourage
the temperance movement, and we
are doing it up our way. You
see these people have an impulse, which is
always found where a simile principle is at stake,
and it is not going to be an easy matter to make
them swerve. In our town the .St. John vote will
not be below eighty-five and of these between sev
enty and seventy -live .will be a loss to the Re
Mayor .Murphy, of Troy, who called at the state
headquarters this morning, said that some little
disaffection against Cleveland had been mani
fested after his nomination, but it had almost
died out, being now scarcely perceptible.
Beecher Says Either lie or Joy is a Liar.
Biiooklt.v, Oct. B.— Gen. R. A. Alger, De
troit, Mich. Dear Sir: I have just read your
letter of October 7, exhorting me "publicly to
retract your (my) statements, as you have in
your zeal for the Democratic party and the
Democratic nominee spread them before the
whole country." When the heat of this canvass
lias passed you will think that such language
borders too near upon insult to be either just or
wise. I beg you to understand that I
have nothing to do with the truth or
otherwise of Mr. Joy's statement to me re
specting Mr. Blame. The question is: Did
Mr. Joy make those stateraants? Did Mr. Joy
make the remarks in my presence which I have
published? If he did not, I have lied. If he
did, Joy lias lied. There is no middle ground.
There shall be none. Either I heard it or in
vented it. Mr. Joy's second telegram to you
makes a languid and foolish denial which I at
tribute to his not having seen or understood my
statement*, but if Mr. Joy has seen my statement
and denied it, or if when he lands in New York
he shall declare that no such conversation was
had in my presence, then I have only to say that
Whereas I did not imagine that there could be
more thai: one continental liar, I am compelled
to think there are two. Please accept this letter
as the only retraction and apology that I am pre
pared to make to you, to Mr. Joy, to Mr. Blaiue
and to the Republican party.
Hknky Ward Beecher.
The Outlook from Washington.
[Special Correspondence of the Globe.
Washington*, Oct. 10.— The eastern papers
teem with reports lrom Ohio of the ponding can
vass, the general tenor of which go to indicate
that the Republicans have no walk over in the
fight and that the visit and bluster of Blame has
utterly failed to magnetize the average voter.
The most important change, however, Is to
he found in this city. The slightest observa
tion shows that the government bread and butter
brigade have no news from Ohio to give them any
comfort. They are grave and serious. All their
boasts have died out on the air, and they are not
chirping a single word. The Washington Star,
which has had all along a marked leaning for
Blame, and has been assuming that
Republicans would carry the October election by
10,000 to 15,000, now says that: "All accounts
from Ohio indicate a close and doubtful contest
at. the polls next Tuesday, and that for the first
time since the original Republican victory in the
state "leaders of that party admit the possibility,
if not the probability, of defeat at the election
j-.ist preceding the presidential contest.
The Democratic Hoodie.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. J
Chicago, Oct. 10. — A prominent and influen
tial Democrat received a letter from New York
to-day, saying that the money which the Demo
cratic national committee had promised to send
to Ohio left New York Thursday night, and was
in all probability in Ohio now. The sum sent
was |800,000, and was collected' from all parts
of the United States and sent to
the National committee. The state of
Georgia contributed S-'5,000 alone, and
New York more than that amount. A round
sum was sent from Chicago. County Clerk Ryan
was the person with whom subscriptions were
left. He would sot say what the exact BMB was
that he received, bat it was very large. Besides
what Ryan received men like Erskine M. Phelps,
Totter Palmer and Fred. Winston gave liberally.
The Democrats, it is understood, are going to
make a superb and magnificent effort on the very
eve of election to cut down the Republican ma
jority in the state.
Senator Edmunds Against Blame
Washington*, Oct. 10. — The attitude of Sena
tor Edmunds in the canvass and his utter indif
ference to Blame's success is giving the Repub
licans much concern. Thare is no doubt iv the
minds of intelligent men, as to the cause of Mr.
Edmund's inaction. It is not ill health
nor indifference to Republican principles.
Mr. Edmunds has been convivced by Blame's
course in congress that Blame is not an honest
man, and he wiil not open his mouth for him in
this canvass. He cannot well come
out and openly assail the nominee
of his party. He does not care to
make an issue with his Republican friends, but
he will not allow his name to be used to indorse
a man in whom he has no confidence, and when
a letter written by Edmunds to a flowery bird at
Madison was, garbled in order to make it seem a
coat of whitewash for the tatooed candi
date, Mr. Edmunds took prompt steps to
expose the fraud to the public and to let h:s true
position be kuown. lit wrote that Blaiue was on
ST. PAUL. MINN.. SATURDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 11.1884.
I the side of the railroads in 1878 and be will not
j take it back. Aud now _______ on the back of all
, this a letter from Mr. Edmunds, published in a
, New York paper, addressed to a Vermont club,
I which is as follows:
15lui.im.ton, Sept. 20, 1884.— T0 M. 11. Cook,
| Esq., Castleton: Yours of the 12th received.
In reply would say 1 am out of politics this year.
I hope the G. O. P. will pull through. Yours
etc. G. F. Edmunds.
Not a word in favor of Blame, not a denial of
a charge aud not a word of comfort for the poor
i Blame and Logan meu, who now think there is
something wrong about Senator Edmunds, but
I who can find nothing whatever against James G.
Israelite* Desert Blame.
fSpecial Telegram to the Globe.]
Cleveland, 0.. Oct. 10. — big sensation
was created in political circles to-day by the ac-
tion of the Central Israelite club, numbering 125
members. One ofthe members recently became
iuvolved in litigation over a purchase of glass
from C. C. Barnct, the Republican candidate for
congress. At the meeting of the club last night
it was decided by vote to expose Barnet, and also
to send all the Blame and Logan uniforms back
to the Republican headquarters, which was done
this morniug. Tho club then endorsed C. H.
Foran for congress and Sawyer for Sheriff, both
Democrats. The Republicans are blue.
Mayor Farley, although a Democrat, refuses
to allow city flags to be displayed over Hend-
ricks' visit to-morrow. The Democrats are in-
dignant. , •
Still Too Many Dimoerats.
["Special Telegram to the Globe.l
Columuus, 0,, Oct. 10. — has leaked out
that at the meeting of the Republican executive
committee last nieht, which was attended by
Mr. Biaine, Col, Dudley reported a poll of the
state which showed about 18,000 more Demo-
cratic votes in the state than there are Republi-
cans. The report is that this consumed the
time of the committee in discussion, and after
going over the ground it was estimated how
much money would- be needed to carry the elec
tion, and it was decided to have it here by Sun-
day. Farwell, of Chicago, is said to be down
for $200,000 of the amount and a similar install-
ment is to arrive from New York by Sunday
Don Cameron Moody.
(Special Telegram to the Gobo.l
Washington-, D. __.< Oct. 10. According to
the New York Herald, Senator Don Cameron
has come here from Ohio after a three days'
trip, moody and reticent. It seems that he met
John Sherman, but it docs not appear that he
manifested any interest in the struggle. Whether
he became satisfied that the contest was hope-
less or became suspicious of the Blame mana
gers is not known, but it is clear that his atti
tude is not such as to inspire any faith in the
success of the Plumed Knight, ne will proceed
to make his own calling and election sure.
Bad Week For Blame.
fSpecial Telegram to the Globe. |
New York Oct. 10. — The Times says that a
gentleman who conversed with Roscoe Conkling
last night after the Democratic demonstration
reports him as expressing a great deal of pleas-
ure at the success of the meeting, and spoke of
its significance. He also said on something, be-
ing said about Mr. Blame's western trip, that this
had been a pretty bad week for Mr. Blame.
Chillicothe, Oct. 10. — Mr. Blame left Col-
umbus by special train oh the Scioto Valley road
at 10 this forenoon. Mr. Uanna, of the state
committee, left the party, and ex-Gov. Foster
took charge. The first stop was
where there was a large gathering in front of
the court house. Mr. Blame was received in the
enthusiastic manner that has now become a mat-
ter of course on this tour. He was introduced
by Judge Smith, of Circleville, and spoke as fol-
"If to be observed by an entire continent be a
source of pride the people of Ohio should be very
proud to-day, because the eyes of every state in
the union are upon them, aud the action of the
people of Ohio on Tuesday next is awaited with
deep solicitude throughout the length and
breadth of the nation. Left now as the only
state that votes in October, the average degree
of Republican zeal in the country is to be tested
by your vote, and your vote will be taken as an
index to the vote of November. My only mis-
sion therefore is to urge upon you the importance
of your action on Tuesday next and to ask you
if you are ready for it. For the first time
in forty years, the first time since 1844, when
Mr. Clay and Mr. Polk were the nominees of the
two great parties, the tariff for protection be-
comes from the very first day of the campaign a
subject for popular discussion. That discussion
is well nigh closed, and the question is to be
submitted to a jury of 800,000 voters in your
state, as that jury decide may be the fate of the
protective tariff in this couutry for a generation. .
It is too late now to go into elaboration of argu
ment. Action is the word now. Action is your
d-ity. I refrain, therefore, from doing more
than to remind you that in all the critical
elections in the past, except the
critical elections of 1863 and and 18.4, never
has a more weighty or far reaching responsibility
devolved upon the soil of Ohio than that which
they will meet on Tuesday next, and meeting
which I hope and believe they will fully and
faithfully discbarge thoir duty.
Portsmouth, 0., Oct. 10. — Tho reception at
Chillicothe was elaborate and artistic. The ap
proach to the stand was throu_.li an avenue be-
tween parallel lines of uniformed horsemen. At
the upper end of this avenue there were two
rows of girls dressed in whits, representing the
states of the Union, and holding up a series
of green arches beneath which Mr.
Blame passed. Upon the stand there, were three
smaller girls representing .Maine, Vermont and
Ohio. Chilllcolhe was settled by Virginians, and
indications of the origin of the town were seen
in the unusual number of horsemen and of ne
groes taking part in the procession, Gen. Sam*l
11. Hurst made a brief and exceptionally good in-
troductory speech, and the people received Mr.
Blame with every demonstration of enthusiasm.
When he got an opportunity to speak he said:
•'From my school days I have been familiar
with the Scioto valley, and have heard much of
the rich lands of Paint creek. lam glad to see
their inhabitants before me. I am glad to see
before me this great representation of the rich
agricultural portion of Ohio. lam glad to recall
to their minds this morning the duty which the
nation expects of them on Tuesday next. Your
chairman has been pleased to refer to the six
great contests in which the Republican party '
has been victorious. In the first presidential
contest in which the Republican party was |
engaged, it was the vote of Ohio that gave
strength to the legions that followed the gallant
young Fremont. It was the vote of Ohio in j
October, 18.0, that in a large part secured Mr. (
Lincoln's election. It was the vote of Ohio in
1 .'34 that secured the great victory to loyalty !
and the Union on the roar of civil war. It was
the vote in October, ISO that awarded the great
hero of the war with the presidency, and re-
peated it in 1872, and it was the votes October. !
1876, and October, 1880, that elevated two Ohio
statesmen to the presidential chair. It
remains to be seen whether the
great legions of Republicanism, whether
[ the irreat clans that have gathered upon the
, plains and in the valleys of Ohio shall now be
j worsted in the encounter of Tuesday naxt.
Whither in this seventh conflict for the great
I principles of a great party you will maintain
i your splendid record of twenty -eight years. It
is too late for argument. that has been exhausted.
It is too lute even for the appeal that has been
addressed to you, and there remains only your
own sense of duty and your own loyal determi-
nation. I thank you for your kind greeting.and
commend you with all your energies to the duty
of Tuesday next. At 0:40 the train arrived at
Ironton, 0., Oct. 10. — At Portsmouth there
was a tremendous demonstration. There were
fully 20,000 people in the streets and in the
meeting around the stand where Mr. Blame was
introduced. He made a brief speech, presenting i
the protective tariff as the great issue and urg-
ing the importance of the October vote in Ohio
as bearing upon that question and on the presi
dential contest. The crowd was so great and
so enthusiastic that it proved quite difficult for
Mr. Blame to get back to his carriage. It was
after dark when the train arrived
I There again was an immense crowd, who
pressed around Mr. Blame and cheered as he
alighted from the train. He was escorted by a
body of plumed knights to the bouse of Mr.
Wilson, where he took tea. Later he was driven
down town to a large stand from which he re-
viewed a torchlight procession. After the pro-
cession the people called for a speech. Mr.
Blame, in response, spoke at some icngth in
I the same vein as at other places to-day, of the
i importance of the tariff stud the responsibility
of the Republicans of Ohio as having the lead lv
determining the result ot the pending contest
between the parties. In the procession there
was a your.g Republican club from Ashland, Ky.,
and another from Huntington, a West Virginia
town. Alluding to these, Mr. Blaiue said, "I
am pleased to note that in this vast assemblage
you have representatives from the opposite
shore of the Ohio, and that Kentuckians and
West Virginians are comingllng and co-operating i
with the people of Ohio. for a common cause,
aud to a common end. Kentucky is taking on a
new life, and when the days of Democratic free
trade are ended in her councils, she will stand us
she is entitled to stand, in enterprise aud in
progress alongside of her sister state of Ohio."
The meetings were so remarkably large and en-
thusiastic that Mr. Blaiue commented upon it,
pronouncing it a magnificent display aud con-
sidering the situation of the towu, remote from
the large cities, the largest and finest he had
Itlaine Running on Schedule Time.
I.\'i)iA__roLiß, Oct. 10.— Blame will first ap-
pear in Indiana at South Bend, where he will
spend Sunday the 19. On the __th he leaves
that place at 10 a. ra. via Elkhart, Goshan, Ligi-
ncr, Kendallville and Auburn to Fort Wayne,
reaching the latter place at 2:35 p. m. He
leaves Fort Wayne at 9:20 the morning of the
21st, via Huntington, Wabash, Peru, Kokoma,
Tipton, Nobles. ilie to Indianapolis, arriving
here at 2:30 p. m. He leaves here at 9:30 a. m.
on the 22d, going to Martinsville, Spencer,
Worthington, Viucerres aud Princeton, reaching
Evansville at 4:30, leaving Evansville at 8:30 on
the 23d, going to Sullivan, Terre Haute, Brazil,
Green Castle and Crawfordsville, reaching Lafay
ette at 3:30 p. m.
[Special Correspondence to the Globe.l
Sheldon-, lowa, Oct. 9.— Hon. Daniel Camp- '
bell, of Monona county. lowa, Greenback elector •
on the fusion ticket of this state, and Mrs. '
Martha Strickland, of St. Johns. Michigan, spoke
last night in this place on the political issues of
the day. The day had been cold and stormy and
the meeting was not extensively advertised, but j
notwithstanding all this and the darkness at least
one hindred ans fifty people assembled'- in
White's hall to listen to the speeches. The
audience was composed principally of the busi-
ness men of tbe — thoughtful, intelligent
voters, who gave most respectful attention
throughout, and frequently siiruified their appro-
bation of the sentiments advanced by hearty
applause. Tha mayor, Hon. J. J. Hartenbower,
presided and introduced the speakers. Mr.
Campbell was first to address the audience, and
he presented his ideas in a manly, argumentative
manner whicii won tbe respect of his hearers.
There was an entire absence in
his speech of villification and abuse, so
frequently indulged in by Republican speakers,
but he gave a searching. analysis of class legisla
tion, and showed its evil influence upon the
moral and material well being of the people. He
is a gentleman who will hold the attention of any
audience who may have the good fortune to hear
him speak. He was followed by Mrs. Strickland
iv an address which for eloquence, logic and
rhetorical finish greatly surpassed any other
speech we have heard during this campaign. She
made a powerful appeal in behalf of the wage
laborers oppressed by our system of pretended
protection. She urged, in words of thrilling
power, that party lines be obliterated, and all
who are noble and chivalrous join in a crusade to
free the oppressed poor from the tyranny of ag
gregated wealth. In beauty of diction and pro-
priety of delivery, her speech was a model for
orators. She should address large audiences of
statesmen and scholars. Fusion is working well
in northwestern lowa, and if accessions to it
from the Republican ranks ls as great in other
parts of the state as they are here, lowa will give
the Fusion ticket 15,000 majority.
Enthusiastic Dakota Democrats.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
M-cn.-LL, D. T.. Oct. 10.— The Democrats
pltced a full legislative ticket in the field last
nliht, and are sanguine that they will elect two
and perhaps three of their number from the dis
trict. F. M. Ziebach, of Bonhoinme, and S. W.
Dnncan, of Brule, were nominated for the coun
cil, with H. C. Green, of Davison; 11. T. Tucker
of Ciarlcs Mix; D. O'Kane, of -Aurora, and B. :
Sot Hanson, for the house. There is but '
Ilttlt-'onbt that Riebach is the strongest Demo- !
erat in southern Dakota and that he can defeat
wagner, _____ Republican opponent for the coun- i
John R. Wilson, Democratic candidate for
congress, opened the campaign here last night.
He is a gentleman of much ability and enter-
tamed his hearers with a discussion cf territorial
affairs. He charges that the nomination of Gif- i
ford was made through corrupt and dishonest
combinations of the south with the Bismarck '
crowd, ne was followed by D. M. Inman,
chairman of the Democratic Territorial commit- !
tee, Hon. F. M. Ziebach and E. N. Fitch.
Sixth District. Dakotians.
| Special Telegram to tho Globe. |
Euros, D, T., Oct. 10.— action of the
Redfield convention was governed by such fraud-
ulent methods that the Republicans of the Sixth
district will put another ticket in the field, and
will evidently elect it. Great indignation exists
throughout the greater portion of the district re-
garding the outrage perpetrated on Beadle, Hand
and other counties by the combination which
controlled the convention. Irregular delega
tions were admitted and objectionable men were
thu. enabled to secure nominations.
Legislative Convention at Redfleld.
[Special Correspondence of the Globe.]
R_M.ri_.j_D, D. T., Oct. B.— The legislative con-
vention for the Sixth district, comprising Spink,
Hamlin, Clark, Hand, Hyde, Hughes. Sully, Pot-
tet Beadle, Faulk and Sanborn counties, met at
this place to-day and placed in nomination for the
cat neii James P. Day, of Spink, and John H.
We .over, of Hughes.
core or Members of the House— A. Pickler, of
Fsuik: G. Vi. Pierce, of Hamlin; J. T. Blake-
more. of Hyde: and M. L. Miiler, of Beadle.
There is considerable dissatisfaction with all
the nominations except that of J. P. Day, of
Spink, ai.d it is probable that an independent i
ticket will be put in the field with all new names
hi that of Day.
. STATE POLITICS.
Lac gui Farle I'atiticx.
[Special Correspondence of the Globe.l
Lac gui Parle, Oct. B.— Republican legis
lative convention for the counties comprising the
Thirty-seventh senatorial district of the state of
Minnesota.met at the court house in Montevideo,
Minn., Oct. 4, at 1 o clock p.m., and was called
to order by D. C. Chamberlain, chairman of the
D. S. Hall, of Benson, was elected temporary '
chairman and Kris O. Sude secretary.
Un motion, the chair appointed the following
c.mm.-.. ._■ on credentials: J. F. Jacobson, Lac '
qai Parle; K. P. royal". Swift; Helge Iverron,
.Uippswa; •.:id the following as the district cen
tal! committee: J. F. Jacobson, Lac gui Parle; -
J. ... reverence, Montevideo; K. P. Frovald,
Swift. The committee on credentials report the (
f illowing delegates:
Caippewa county M. Severence, Lars T.
Sixburg, Hek;e Iverron, Oie Ve seme, Nels N.
1 _hl, Charles Anderson. B. K. Salverson.
fSwift county D. S. Hall% E. Thomas, K.P. i
Irovald, Charles Johnson, John Bergstrom, A.
Dl Countryman. J. Simmons, A. W. Lcathro'p.
•Lac gui Parle couuty F. Jacobson, H. Wal
ters, P. A. Lernrence, C. Higna, E. Mathiason,
K-is O. J ide, A. L. Himie. (
It was motioned and carried that the conven-
tijn proceed to nominate the candidates by ac-
cs*a_al: .:__ 3. M. Severence, of Montevideo,
anted that he had the honor of presenting the
mmc of a well known citizen of his county, who
hid before been in the state legislature, namely
B_n. Oie. O. Lein.
Mr. Lea was unanimously nominated for rep- *
mutative of Chippewa.
J. F. . aaobson then presented the name of
lon. Mr. Sampson, of Lac Qui Parle, stating
tlat Mr. Sampson bad been in the legislature o_ "
Ue state before. The motion was unanimously <
On motion the temporary organization was
The nominee, Hon. Oie O. Len, was then -1
« [Bed upon lo deliver an address, to which Mr.
L.n responded in the following well chosen re-
p.ir_>: "Gentlemen of the convention: I feel
it fa my duty to tender you my grateful thanks
1' .- the great honor and confidence you have
*U>wn me in selecting me as one of your candi
dates for the legislature. I regret to say that I c
» a not by any means prepared to make a speech
o.i this occasion ; but 1 hope, gentlemen, that you
** 11 understand the situation and kindly excuse \
ny failure. I feei and appreciate the great im- .
P Jrtance of the work expected from a repre- i
S'ntative of the people, and lam well a .rare of 2
tt-e fact that the position, if properly considered, \
is an arduous one in every particular. The next *:
session of the legislature will have many im- *
portant problems to solve, and the people justiy |
t-pect that tiieir rep reentatives attend carefully |11
to the difficult task before them and concentrate
every faculty of their souls upon the solution of
the great questions that agitate the public mind
and effect the prosperity of the people. I do
not know what 1 may be able to perform if elected
to the legislature, but 1 do intend to work faith-
fully and conscientiously for the rights of the
people and do the best 1 can for the advance-
ment of justice and reform. If elected to the
legislature I shall not forget that the people have
placed me in a very important position, and I
shall make a studious endeavor to
represent their views " aud wishes to
the best of my ability. The time
has ceme when the voice of the people must be
respected by greedy monopolists and scheming
politicians: and being a firm believer in the soy-
ereignity of the ueople, I take the position that
the great public is the only absolute authority
in deciding doubtful questions relative to moral
reform, social improvement and the general pros-
perity of the great republic."
At the close of Lciu's address Hon. Ivir
Sampson was then called upon for a speech, and
his remarks were few but well to the point.
On motion the convention adjourned.
Eighth Senatorial Democrat*.
.Special Telegram to the Globe.l
Rush Citt, Minn., Oct. 10.— The Democratic
delegates of the Eighth senatorial district, com
prising the counties of Chisago, Pine and Ken-
nebec, assembled in convention at 12 ra. to-day
in North Branch, and were called to order by J.
D. Marl-hern, chairman of the district committee,
and Ccl. F. W. Folsom. of Taylors Falls, was
made temporary chairman, and Wm. Hurley,
secretary. After the appointment of the various
committees an adjournment for dinner was had.
Ten ballots for representative were taken,
when Dr. E. A. Umland, of thiscity, was unan
Resolutions endorsing the national platform,
Cleveland, Hendricks and O. C. Merriman were'
adopted. Resolutions were also adopt
ed opposed to the monopoly practiced
by the St. Paul & Dulnth railroad upon the set
tlers and merchants, and to a high protective
traffic, and demanding legislative protection to
settlers along Snake river from the customs
practiced by the large lumbermen of Stillwater
in raising and lowering said river by dams to the
detriment of the health of the people living on
Judge F. M. Crosby was recommended for re-
election, thus making that office non-political.
Chas. H. Bush was nominated for county
treasurer of Chisago connty, and H. V. Rumohr
surveyor. It was a large convention and har
mony prevailed. It is confidently expected that
Umland will be elected, as there are two Inde
pendents and a Republican running.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Northtield, Minn. Oct. 10. — At the Demo
cratic caucus to-night R. A. Carpenter, Jos.
Roach, F. A. Noble, J. R. Finch, and J. S.
Tripp were chosen to attend the county conven
tion at Faribault to-morrow. The delegates were
Instructed, arfd go for the best interests of the
Off for Little Falls.
["Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Brain_kd, Minn. Oct. 10. — A car containing
the delegates to the Little Falls Democratic con-
vention, together with a large number of Demo
crats and the city band, left here at 2 o'clock
| Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Braixerd, Minn., Oct. 10.— G. W. Holland.
of Crow Wing; John Simmons, of Morrison,
acd Judge A. C Maynard, of Todd, were nor
n for the legislature by the Democratic
convention at Little Falls this afiernoon.
.1 Strait Denial.
I Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Shakopee, Minn,, Oct. 10. My attention has
just been called to the report "of Mr. Donnelly's
speech at Jordan in to-day's Globe. Please aL
low me space to distinctly and positively deny,
as I now do, every statement and insinuation
contained therein relating in any manner to me
or my receiving any compensation for any ser
vices rendered to any person for securing a pen
sion. The whole story is false in every particular
and without a shadow of foundation.
H. B. Strait.
Republican Rally at Northfield.
[Special Telegram to the Globe].
Nortufield, Minn., Oct. 10.— The Republi
cans had a torchlight procession in this city to
night. About 150 torches were in line, but most
of them were borne by beardless boys. After the
parade speeches were made at the Opera house by
Gen. Baker and J. W. Bass. They directed the at
tention of the people to the congressional cam
paign between Messrs. Donnelly and Strait, but
they failed to create much enthusiasm.
I. westerners at Chicago.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Chicago, Oct. 10.— L. H. Maxfield, of St.
Paul, is at the Grand Pacific. F. B. Clarke,
general traffic manager, Omaha, accompanied by
his wife, is at the Grand Pacific.
J. B. Chapman, of St. Paul, is among arrivals
at the Grand Pacific.
Mrs. W. R. Merriam, Sf. PaulAis a guest at
the Grand Pacific. _f
At the Tremont: W. P. Wilson, St. Paul;
J. U. Monlton and wife, La Cross., and J.E.
Case, Eau Claire.
John B. Bartlett, well known in St. Paul and
Minneapolis newspaper and musical circles,
and at present press agent of
the Emma Abbott Opera company,
is in the city. A huge diamond ring, shiny
silk hat and apparel to match bear evidence of
his prosperity. The company will be in St.
Paul Thanksgiving week.
Northwesterners at the Sherman: C. P.
Blair and W. P. Barry, Minneapolis; Henry F.
Hoyt, St. Paul, and N. N. Tyner, Fargo.
. Application for service in the departments at
Washington will be heard in Chicago October 30.
Applicants for special examination for patent of
fice will be examined at the same time. Exami
nations will also occur in St. Louis same date.
The October returns ot the cotton crops indi
cate a reduction of nearly eight points in the
average condition from 1862.
The government of the republic of San
Domingo has abolished the import duties on
sugars, molasses and all other products of that
For Pianos fcOrgans
For Easy and Best Term.
For Cat _>oya _ and Lowest Pr.c**.
ior Agencies and Territory. Address
0. W. YOUNGMAN,
115 E. Seventh street, ST. PAUL.
G.BAND OPERA HOUSE.
L. N. SCOTT, Manager.
GREAT SPECTACULAR SUCCESS
MATINEE TO-DAY AT 2 P M.
[Author of "My Partner." ''Galley Slave," ''Si-
beria," "Separation," etc.)
WITH A STAR CAST I
Magnificent Scenic and Mechanical Effects, and
the great Rain Storm of reel water.
Reserved seats now selling.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
L. K. SCOTT, Manager.
in Engagement of One Week, commencing
Monday, Oct. 13, with Saturday Matinee only.
supported by an exceptionally strong Dramatic
Company in the following Brilliant Repertory:
Hond ay Fanehon
ruesday Little Barefoot
,V ednesday Pearl of Savoy
Saturday The Little Savage
Jrand Matinee Saturday — Pearl of Savoy.
3?~Usual prices of admission. Reserved seats
Largest, Best and Cheapest topper,
IN THE NORTHWEST ! •
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE.
_. From $30 Upward
_^__L From $25 Upward.
$1 per month end Upward.
Knabe, Hazelton, Fischer, Marshall __ Wendell
and second-hand PIANOS. Clough & Warren
and second-hand ORGANS. Call at onco, or
send for low prices and easy terms.
96 East Third street, St. Paul.
MRS M- C. THAYER,
418 Wabashaw Street, St. Paul.
Agent for the Celebrated SOHMER and DECK-
ER BROS. PIANOS. Also,
ESTEY, NEW ENGLAND AND OTHER
All small Instrnments, Sheet Music, regular and
five cent. Second hand.
PIANOS AND ORGANS
For sale from $25 up, and for rent at $2 per
month and upwards. Instruments sold in weekly
— — — — * _l ■M|M^g^^^^^^^^M^,^
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100 Pieces Colored Embossed Silk Velvet at $1-50 per yard, last
season's price, $2. *
40 Pie°i^ec|llor9d Velvet Brocades, $3 per yard, last season's
40 Pie^ec||lor9d Velvet Brocades, $3 per yard, last season's
20 Pieces Black Velvet Brocade, $2.50 per yard, last season's price,
20 Pieces Black Velvet Brocade, $2.50 per yard, last season's price,
25 Pieces Black Velvet Brocade, $3 per yard, last season's price.
25 Pieces Black Velvet Brocade, $3 per yard, last season's price,
25 Pieces Black Velvet Brocade, $4 per yard, lest season's price,
25 pi|ces Black Velvet Brocade, $4 per yard, iast season's price,
100 Pieces Colored Silk Velvet, at $1.50 per yard, last season's
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50 Pieces 23-inch Colored Silk Velvet, at $2.50 per yard, last sea<
50 Pi|o__'s2pVi?e.hS3°sß:ed Silk VelV6t' at $2's° Per yard' last S6a-
IO Pieces 25-inch BJ ack Lyons' Dress Velvet, at $2.50 per yard,
10 Pieces 25-inch Black Lyons' Dress Velvet, at $2.50 per yard,
, last season s price, $3.50: ._■«"".
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20 Pi£ ?%* Black Silk> very heavy quality, satin finish, a*
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$1.50 per yard, last season's price, 82. *
40 KSSf * C _ !ored Gros Qr&in silks» 75 C9nts Per yard, laat season's
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100 Pieces Colored Gros Grain Silks, beautiful quality, high satin
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10Pil2!ooBiaCk Satln Shadame» $1-50 per yard, last season's price,
10 Pil2eooßiaCk Satln Rhadame> $1-50 per yard, last season's price,
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purity of material and beauty and richness oi appearance.
We venture to assure our patrons that no
We venture to assure our patrons that no
better Bargains than those above quoted caa
better Bargains than those above quoted can
be obtained ihis reason.
be obtained ihis reason.
11 & MINNESOTA STBEETS.
Mail Orders for Goods or Samples receive prompt and
Mail Orders for Goods or Samples receive prompt and
a £& Diogenes Finds Honesty at
>^____?5/'«_^^^ l *yTXx Diogenes never expected to find honesty In
_^-A_— i^k \/^ //N_r_^^^__. Clothing. The class of dealers who were tho \
ffi^^^)J\'^^''^f^(e'Y^i\ majority in the Retail Ready-Made Clothing
1J M nWs3r^J4 / Sl/ \ BusineS9< years ago, knew not the meaning of
/} / __2*-__-T\V\l s\JM^~\ the Word "HONE-'TY'" and no wonder that
Of a\\ _r \%C^» L /Psl' _ Diogenes is surprised to find honesty at last
I _» I l tf 4 « \__^ *_/ 'T,->^ IN CLOTHIN _: but ho has found it at -'THE
\/|-l Ujly ' \]__A~7_f_/3>_. J BOSTON," ST. PAUL. Not only are their goods
___VA \'Y * [' ll"* *^f ~Y~±mJjf D*ade from HONEST CLOTII, but they have a
__.fl ... i W'Y _. ■■■- "/' ** ' \ Btj"e an<"" fin'9ll aboll* them that makes it im-
-__« \V,-v Ham I \\ possible to distinguish them from custom gar.
//^.' _\ ___*_}/__ I IT ments; and as to .'—well. Slj will buy a
«_P* ' ili _____(_ II 7 /\. — l I'll t'P-top suit, andof course we can give you ono
l[T% iJ^Mvfft.U/j s. I 11l as fine as you want' ""a:' to "*3O; then again, $8,
W^ W« \li ,\7 \ / *'■ '!__✓/! Slo, sl~' wiU Uay a Uurable suit-
g. /^fe rA b1 | "ONE-PRICE"
\ I L "ONE-PRICE"
*%F^|L CLOTII.. HOUSE,
lltllli. (MHIIG HOW,
COPYRIGHTS D 186.. '
. — -i»_l_
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. ...
BARGAINS TO-DAY !
bargains to-day i
bargains to-morrow '
bargains every day.
The Largest Stock !
The Lowest Prices!
The Easiest Terras
SAINT PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS.
SAINT PAUL AND MINNXYAFOLIS.
i_j.wf Foi i_L#