Newspaper Page Text
I '" '— ' II *H .U II "I ■
. THE MODEL NEWSPAPER I
, . THE
ST. PAUL GLOBE.
All tiie News of the World. '
And Stands at the Original
All the Attempts to . Overcome
These Magic Figures Will
Prove Abortive, For It
Can't Be Did.
New York Sure for Cleveland Be
yond all Contingency by from
1,000 to 1,500 or More.
A Housing: Call of the Democratic
National Committee for Meet
ings Throughout the
The Minnesota State Committee Call
for a Response To-night. from
Every City and Town
iv the State.
Indiana Conceded to the Democrats
at Last and the bogus Vir
ginia Claim Aban
Cannon Firing and Rejoicings in Pro :
gress in Every State iv the
Now is the Time to Shout Glory Hallelujah,
Hail Glorious Day— We Won't Go Home
Till Morning, Till Daylight Doth
The Dying Wail of Jim Blame Put Forth in an
inflammatory Appeal Which is as
Piteous as "Burn this Letter."
Rut that Goose i* Cooked, and nil the Hotels
from Dan to llecrshilxi will not Prevent
the Loud Acclaim, "Ma, Ma, Ma,
Where's My Va'?— Hone to the
White Mouse. Ha, Ha, Ha."
■ ' ,: '.':■"■ f ••.»;' '•'■ ** '".-' * ■'->
Hie Next President* Private Secretary >
Albany, N. V., Nov. 7. — It Is now con
ceded that the official returns from all the
counties of this state give Cleveland about
[Signed] Daniel S. Lamont,
Private Secretary to Gov. Cleveland.
THE ItIGHT KIND OF TALK.
New York, Nov 7. Headquarters of the
National Democratic committee, No. 11 West
jfeVenty-fottXtfa street, New York, November
4,1884. o •
To the People of the United States:
There can no longer be any question con
cerning the actual result of 'lie presidential
. election. Grover Cleveland and Thomas A.
Hendrick's have a majority of eighteen in
the electoral college. It is not worth while
for our adversaries to claim the electoral vote
of New York. It is absolutely certain thaf
the returns of the proper officers of election .
on the night of the 4th of November showed i
a decisive plurality In the state for the elec- '
tors supporting Cleveland and Hendricks. If
any different or altered returns are
now being prepared or arc promulgated
they are currupt falsifications of the records
of tbe state of New York, and the men aid
ing or abetting the making of such reports'
are criminals. It is not expected that you
will tamely submit to the machinations of
such men. Let them understand that you
will recognize at noon to-morrow throughout
the United States the actual election of
Cleveland and Hendricks by Hiring national
salutes. Meet to-morrow night throughout
the country and express your opinions in a
manner that cannot be misunderstood. The
men of New York are resolved not to sub
mit to the gross outrage attempted to be per
petrated upon their rights, and will speak
for themselves. * ■ _
(Signed) William H. Barncm,
Chairman National Democratic Committee.
A. P. Gorman,
Chairman National Executive Committee.
A CALL TOR MEETINGS TO-NIGHT.
To the Democracy of Minnesota:
In accordance with the above request of
the Democratic National committee I would
call upon the Democrats in the cities and
towns throughout the state to hold mass
meetings this (Saturday) evening and give j
expression to their demands for a fair count
and their determination never again to sub
mit to the election of a president by fraud.
Chairman Minnesota Democratic State
Central Committee. '^tT^'^H
...."■• NEW YORK.
THE ALBANY JOURNAL SATS CLEVELAND IS
Albany, Nov. 7. The Evening Journal
concedes the election of Cleveland, and says:
"There seems to be no longer any doubt that
Gov. Cleveland has been elected president.
Every county bas sent in Its full vote, after a
" careful verification, and the results assure
Gov. Cleveland a plurality of about 1,000 ' in
this state! Tbe vote will not vary 200 on
either side, of these figures. ; New York gives
Cleveland enough votes to elect . him. The
Journal has devoted Its entire time - towards
•securing another result, and It now reluc
tantly states that the election has been de
cided different from its desire, because it be
lieves that a prompt . recognition of the will
of the majority, Is essential to the main
tenance and preservation of American insti
tutions, So long ,as the people of the United
Elates have decided' to : transfer the federal
.administration to the' Democratic party, we
are glad that the decision ha.6 been made In
• favor of a Democrat from New York .state."
'*• AN ADDRESS BY THE DEMOCRATIC COMMITTEE.
- New York, Nov. 7. — The National Demo
cratic committee has Issued following
address: The' National Democratic committee
has taken very active measures" to insure a
*^^*w*** wW *-%^^**\\V A^m stsjtj^sf, *m \?&^&&p$&/ a^r* *€a^*>**~*t» ts**sm%\\w mU * k fit^m* *£}
fair and prompt return in all .delayed end <
doubtful districts. Counsel are employed to • t
watch the official canvass and arrangements j i
are made to insure the transmission of cor- j I
rcct news ovrjr the country. To meet tbe j <
expenses of this action, which are necessarily 1
heavy, our friends In * various sections are i
starting subscriptions. Money will be thank- <
fully received by the National committee, i
and any aid of this nature to assist in en- <
forcing the popular will should, to be effec- i
tive, be promptly rendered. '
FROM SEX ATOM CORK AX. i
New York, Nov. 7. — Senator Gorman, '
chairman of tbe Democratic national exe
cutive committee, has sent the following dis- '
patch to the national committee for each '
■tats). " !
New York, Nov. 7. — is now conceded '
on all sides that Cleveland and Hendrick's '
are elected.' Tbe plurality in the state of i
New York is not less than 1,300. *
[Signed] A. P. Gorman,
Chairman Dem. Nat'l Ex. Com. '
The feeling about Democratic balls and
Democratic headquarters was to confident as '
to Cleveland's election that the crowd dis
persed noontime. The Republican national
committee said they had no news to-day.
They still state Blame has carried state and
JAY GOULD'S CONGRATULATIONS. ". \
New York, Nov. 7.— Jay Gould this morn
ing sen*! the following to Gov. Cleveland:
1, 1 heartily congratulate you on your election.
All conceded that your administration as
governor has been wise and conservative,
and iD the larger field as president I feel that
you will do still letter and the vast business
interests of the country will be entirely safe
in your bands. Jat Gocxd^
republican committee report.
New York, Nov. 7. — The Republican Na
tional committee deny thai Mr. Blame Is
coming to New York for a conference with
them. They say they have no means of de
termining tin result in this state, except the
election district returns, and that they will
only take such steps as may be necessary to
protect the party's Interest during the pro
gress of the count, and to this end counsel
will appear before the county canvassing
boards next Tuesday. The committee say
tbey want nothing but fair play, and wha
the law allows .them in the determination of
the result by those authorized to pass on the
returns, and tbis as a matter of course they
are bound to insist on.
''I"'. THE CORRECT THING.
New York, Nov. 7. — Owing to the diver
sity of opinion as to the correctness and man
ner in which tbe returns from this state bave
been received and mutilated by the Asso
ciated Press, it has invited a committee from
both the Democratic and Republican na
tional and state commltees and tbe news
papers of the city to visit its offices this af
ternoon and examine its returns as received
direct. from the various districts throughout
the state and also its mode of tabulating
thsmi and to assist in retabulating them. .
_,' THE WAT THE RETURNS COME IN.
Isesst York, Nov. 7. A revision of the
figures in Westchester county show a cleri
cal error in tbe Associated Press footings.
Tbe correction of this error gives Cleveland
500 more votes than the previous statement
based on election districts. ■
A differs nee of nearly 441 bas been found
in Cattaraugus county between the Associ
ated Press footing and the returns of the
county clerk. If the latter's figures stand
they will increase Blame's plurality by 441, If
not there will be no change. An effort has
been made to give the election districts re
peated separately. The footings of the dis
tricts as received In the Associated press of
fice, are correct The only possibility of
error is in the returns having been incorrect
; at first, namely, too favorable to Cleve
Complete Associated Press returns by elec
tion districts fro Cattaraugus coutAy have
been repeated by telegraph and show that the
county clerk overstated line's plurality by
4. >" J. and that the Associated Press returns
from that county and the footings thereof
were correct as first published. The discrep
ancy therefore does not disturb the figures
originally given .
Tbe situation at 2p. m. is that several
errors have been discovered which, except as
to the one in Westchester county, very
nearly balance. indications are growing
stronger that the vote will be nearer even
than any estimates have yet conceded.
Many counties are yet to be revised, how
ever, and the work will be slow and tedious.
It Is necessarily so, since in every case
where a discrepancy Is discoverel, or doubt
is raised, the election district returns are in
quired for. At this late hour it is not always
easy to secure these promptly.
. AN EARLY BULLETIN. , • .
New York, Nov. 7, 1 p. m. — The Tribune
still claims Blame has carried the state.
Printing House square, In front of its office,
Is packed with people. Returns received
by Associated Press from four more districts
will indicate that if the vote received by dis
tricts is correct Blame's plurality in the
state will be about WO, while the vote- by j
counties, so far as received, will indicate a
reversal of the figures giving Cleveland
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS DISCREPANCIES. •
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
New York, Nov. -7. At 1:45 this morn
ing the Associated Press sent out a bulletin
to the effect that Cleveland had carried this
state by nearly 1,000 majority. Accompany
ing this bulletin was an explanatory note,
which, however, was not sent west. It was
as follows: "To prevent misapprehensions
as to* the apparent conflict between tbe earlier
returns of the day and those sent out late to
day, it is to be explained that the earlier
footings were from^be district returns, while
the later ones were corrected * by the. various
county clerks." • -
This explanation Is important, because It
Is the keynote to the discrepancies which
have all along existed between the figures
sent out by tbe Associated Press and those
received from other sources. There are in
round numbers 3,200. election districts in
this state. The Associated Press furnished
a blank form to one person In each of the CO
county seats of the state, with instructions to
collect the returns from the election districts
upon these blanks and telegraph the
results to headquarters In this city.
At the same time It received" from the county
clerks direct the official returns sent to the
county scats by the canvassers of each \ elec
tion district.. Thus It will be seen' that the
Associated Press agent In this city held ,two
sets of returns, the one collected by Its own
agents and the other from the county clerks.
That received from its own agents, or as it is
termed in this explanatory note, the '-dis
trict returns," gives Blame. an apparent plu
rality ,hut that received from the . c^jbty
clerks gives the state, to Cleveland by a plu
rality of 1,000. For reasons best known to
himself the agent of the Associated Press
.chose' to make public only the district return t
until a late hour last night, when" be sent out
return's, corrected by the figures of the
The Democrats say" it is simply presumptu-
ST. PAUL. MINN.. SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 8. 1834.
M* on tbe part of tbe Associated Pre** agent
a ikbiimc that tbe county clerks' figure* are
ess reliable or less likely to be correct
ban those of unofficial individual*
employed by the Associated Press. When to
.bi» is added the fact that the figure* fur
ai*bed by the various county clerks through
out tbe state are fully corroborated from the
Srures obtained from correspondents of
■very newspaper In New York which baa
ihown enterprise or ability enough to get
[he returns for itself, it was worse than
Imbecile .to suppress them until tbe last
# To-day. the agent of the Associated Press
is again at work oh the figures. He prom
ises by midnight to make public «a careful
revision of the two sets of figures. If the
work is done well and honestly it can give
only one result, viz: To substantiate the
plurality of Cleveland by at lea.-t 1,000. The
figures of the Sun can't he made to awerve
boa this result. Slight errors have been
corrected to-day from election districts
ranging through seventeen counties, but the
only result is to add thirty-two votes to tba
plurality accorded Mr. Cleveland yesterday,
making it now 1,236, in place of 1,204. The
figure* given in the second edition of the
Sun this morning. Tba Timet ' figures are
substantially the same. Those of the World
are 1,311, and of the Herald 1,500. Other
Cleveland papers give larger pluralities, but
are probably not so reliable. The figures of
the Hun and Timet are absolutely correct.
Both papers bave tapped every authentic
aource of information, both Dem
ocratic . and Republican, to the
most remote 'precincts in every county
In the state, and tbe result is invariable.
Nothing but the official canvass of the vote
can by any possibility change it. '
In contradistinction to tbe conservative
and common sense methods employed by
the newspapers mentioned above to reach a
speedy and correct solution of a controversy
which at one time yesterday seemed likely to
end in a serious riot, may be noted tbe loose
and unsatisfactory means to gain the
same ends by the organs in
this city .of Mr. Blame.
Absolutely without figure*, save those of the
Associated Press, which the public Justly
regarded with suspicion, they contented
themselves wltb stoutly asserting that Blame
bad carried the state, and immediately set
ting up tte cry of fraud. When the Asso
ciated Press figures finally went against
them, tbe Blame organs repudiated the very
authority upon which they bad previously
pinned their faith and refused to believe
the figures furnished them. This raised a
storm of indignation that came very near
an open revolt. >
The Globe correspondent talked with
many prominent business men of this city
to day who arc Republicans and warm sup
porters of Mr. Blame, but who openly de
nounce as idiotic the course of tbe Tribune
in refusing to print in Its first edition Its
press dispatch giving the state to
Cleveland, and ' flaunting in Its
columns ' a flag which falsely - asserted
that New York was for Blame. In
an extra dated 4 o'clock, but not for Bale
until 5:30, the Tribune prints the dispatch
referred to, but added that it did not believe
it to be true.
These gentlemen pointed out that this
same organ weakly deserted the cause it
championed on the morning after the elec
tion, and could barely hope that the Repub
lican ticket "would yet pull through." It
was also pointed out that the same
paper gave up the fight the morning after
election of 1876, and was only wheeled
again into line tbe next' day. These facts
tend to throw discredit upon its present
loud assertions that Its candidate is elected
and can only be thrown out by fraud.
nmrTivtztvn the «iTmv«.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
New York, Nov. 7, 7 p m. — Despite the
fact that verified returns from every county
in New York show that Cleveland has car- ,
ried-the state by at least 1,500 plurality. Tbe
Democrats are anxious, If not alarmed. The
returns of tbe vote in this city are In the
keeping of the machine Republicans, and
Senator Gorman and Chairman Manning
are afraid tbey will be tampered with. In
order to guard against this, Gen. F. C. Bar
low and Francis J. Stetson to-day made ap
plication to Judge Barrett for a ' writ of man
damus requiring John J. O'Brien, chief of
the bureau of elections, to permit represen
tatives of the Democratic national committee
to examine the returns of tbe
presidential vote of this city in the bureau
of elections. The court granted the petition
and the national committee are believed to
be now engaged In scrutinizing the returns.
: The Republicans are downcast, moody and
dejected. A few of tbem talk of holding out
in the hope that the official count of tbe state
board of canvassers might change the pub
lished result, but it was conceded by sensible
non-partisan citizens that the counting was
safe in the hands of Cleveland. The Demo
crats will celebrate their victory this evening
by firing a salute of 300 guns and by holding
a monster torch light parade.
NEW YORK EXCITED.
' Special Telegram to the Globe.]
New York, Nov. 7, 7 p. m.— The excite
ment here prows every hour. The lower part
of the city is crowded with yelling Democrats
and Republicans. Tbe police seem to be
fully alive to the situation. Fears are ex
pressed on every side of trouble' to-night.
Every, precaution has been taken by the
authorities to maintain peace.
' broker's telegrams.
New York, Nov. 7.
To M. Doran, St.' Paul:
Gourd bas congratulated Cleveland. Blame
and Cleveland voters alike concede the lat
ter' > election. POGO3|
[Signed] . . John G. O'Keefb,
of Firm of H. L. 11 arte r <fe Co., Bankers.
CONCEDED IN MILWAUKEE.
Milwaukee, Nov. 7. — All concede Cleve
land's election. Alex.' Mitchell has just or
dered flag raised over bis house.
[Signed] •)J Wm. . Tocxo.
.* WHAT THE PAPERS SAT.
[Special Telegram to the Globe,]
New York, Nov. 7— The Sun this morn
ing says: HH
>Tbe latest returns received by tbe Sun up
to the time when this edition goes to press
indicate that the contest for tbe . presidency
has been; settled by the state of . New . ; York.
West Virginia is no longer doubtful, having
swung into the Democratic columns. Mich
igan Is now surely Republican. The close
ness of the result in this state causes un
• paralled excitement throughout the' Union.
• In this city thousands crowded around the
i bulletin boards yesterday and last night,
; eagerly reading and disclissiug the latest re
i turns. Hundreds of telegram a from all parts
; of the country, asking bow New. York stood,
i poured Into tbe office last night. The £***'«
' special returns continue to show a small
■ plurality for Cleveland, although the latest
* ' ri ■ i hbii i*n i " ■Ai —l *mi—
revisions of returns steadily cut bis major- c
iUes in the rural districts/ c
There was some inquiry among politicians i
yesterday as to what would be the effect ia _
the electoral college If the thirty-six votes of t
New York stale were thrown out in conse- <
quence of fraud or any other reason. With t
tbe solid south, Connecticut, Indiana and «
New Jersey Cleveland would have 4 188 elec- % i
tort! votes and Blame would ; have. 1 53.; '
Neither candidate, would then have the* ,
required 201.. votes that con- t
atitute a majority . in the . electoral ,
college and the election would be thrown ,
into the bouse of representatives, which, t
since a majority of the state . delegations are j
Democrats, would result in the choice of (
Cleveland. , (
The Times ears editorially : "For the past (
forty-eight hours Mr. Jay Gould has bean ,
using the Western Union Telegraph to spread ,
abroad through the United States false in- i
formation as to the result of the election in
the state of New York. The proof of this i*
well known to every Intelligent journalist In
New York. Mr. Gould did the sane thing '
in October with reference to the election .in ,
Ohio, when not one specific statement capable
of verification or exposure was allowed to pass
over the Western Union lines for more than '
thirty hours, and when the statements thst ,
were sent were shown within two days to be
conspicuously and Intentionally . false. As
to the vote of New York the plot has been (
nearly identical. The returns - have been
sent out tn lumps of election districts, which ,
are not named, and can't be identified, and
the publication of these has been made In
amount and at times to suit the schemers.
Occasional pronunciamentcs from tbe
Blame committee . have shown that
returns from comparatively remote
points have been used - promptly, while
those from points within an hour's ride of
the Western Union building have been held
back. Meanwhile there have been long
breaks, during which no returns whatever
have been given out, and these Intervals
have been used to issue boasting bulletins in
vague terms as to the general result. All the
time dispatches to the office of the newspa
pen from six committees of both sides and
from county officers . holding the
official returns have steadily ' contracted
the doctored figures of «' ' the Gould
men and the bulletins of the Blame manag
ers. The motives of the Gould- Blaine
combination are obvious. They have deter
mined to keep them back to confuse the
public mind and to Inflame the passions of
their followers or dupes in the hope that by
fraud and corruption in Virginia, in West
Virginia or in Indiana they could secure
enough electoral votes to dispense with New
York. Tbey hare • also dared to think that
there would be an opportunity tc falsify the
vote ln this state, and if every device else
where failed them to. steal tbe
presidency here. Tbe main purpose
was to carry the desperate % scheme
which was to place Blame In the White house,
put Gould's judges in the supreme court and
opes the rich leads . of official patronage 'to
the principal partners In this blind — Gould
and Blaine and to those whom they should
choose to admit to a share of the profits.
They have already seen their terrible error.
Another day will not bave passed before they
will admit defeat and then retreat.
The World says editorially :
"Eight years ago the Republicans, defeated
by the people determined to seize the presi
dency by fraud, If necessary by violence.
They commenced by falsely claiming Louis
iana, South Carolina and Florida, and ended
by stealing those states, inaugurating the
defeated Hayes by a fraudulent majority of
one. This year the Blame Republicans, de
feated by the people,' are falsely claiming
New York, Indiana Connecticut, Vir
ginia, West Virginia and Tennessee,
-11 __:_.! — - »_-. ~* .... in.-. ....,.-.l„
all carriea dv tne uemocracv. .me people,
remembering 1676, arc -naturally excited and
declare that the crime of that year shall not
be repeated in ISS4, but there is really little
danger at this time. Gen. Grant Is not at
the bead of tbe government with a General
Augur In command of United State bayonets ',
In tbe states to be • stolen . and a Don
Cameron, a secretary of war. Wells, Pack
ard and Kellogg are not in control
of an infamous returning board of
thieves and forgers in New York, Indiana or
any of the disputed states. Ferry, of Michi
gan, is not president of the senate. -
The Star Bays: If Cleveland has really
carried this state, as we believe he baa, Its
vote cannot be given to Blaiue by. any cajol
ery or intimidation. Jay Gould and bis pals
are treading on the the thin crust of a vol
John Kelly Places the Figures at 1.150.
New York, Nov. 7. — The Star says: Hun
dreds of telegrams have been received from
all over the country enquiring the news of
Mr. Kelly on the election, and especially
asking his opinion on New York state. In
response to these enquiries Mr. Kelly sent
the following statement:
"The figures show a total vote for Cleve
land and Blame of 1.104,615, and a plurality
for Cleveland of . 1,150. The ' Albany
evening Journal concedes this. I am
cf the opinion these 'counties when can
vassed by tbe boards of supervisors Tuesday ■
next will show an Increase over the Journal's '
figures. The national . Democratic commit
tee's figures are 1,800 for Cleveland, and j
tbeir statement is based on positive informa- ;
tion. I have no doubt of Gov. Cleveland's i
election, although the people will be kept in
! suspense** until the official canvass. I "an
assure them positively of the result, Meant.
are taken to conceal the facts by those hav
ing charge of the vote cast in several election
districts of the state of New York
that efforts have been made to tamper with
the returns, but the vigilance of the- Demo
cratic National committee has prevented it.
You can rely on these figures,, as I have as
surance they are accurate, and that the state
canvass will find them correct or nearly - so,
and if there are reductions the number will
not be sufficient to defeat Cleveland's elec
tion. (Signed) John Kelly.
. "CONTKOVERST ENDED." . •
. New Yore, Nov. 7. The executine com
mittee of the various Cleveland and Hen
dricks clubs to-night resolved to hold a mass
meeting of merchants and citizens to-morrow
evening In the Academy of Music. The
committee issued an address to the business
men of the city, in which they say that "the
election of Cleveland and Hendricks to the
presidency and vice presidency of the United
States is an assured fact. All can rejoice
that the election I* over, and that our active
energies may once more be given to - our
regular business affairs.'* The following
are among the gentlemen who have been in
!are among the gentlemen who have been
vited to address tbe meeting Saturday night:
, Rtv. Henry Ward Beecber. Carl Schurx,
' Samuel J. Randall, Geo. Wm. Curtis, Beuj.
H. Bristow and others.
New Yore, Nov. 7.— ln Brooklyn late
to-night the police stopped the po
tical parades. fearing they might
lead to trouble. In this city great
:rowda gathered to-night at two head
quarters of the Democratic and Republican
national committees, but no return^ were
riven out. There was an entire absence of
he feverish feeling of last night In all parts
if the city, the Demacrats seemingly con
ent with the proclamation, "Controversy
rES LATEST TXOCRES — 1,460 FOR CLEVELAND.
' New York, Nov. 7, 12 m.— On a- careful
review of the figures by districts as furnished
jy the agents of the Associated Press, cor
rected by returns received during the day,
to as to bring the record down to " this time
.he total vote of ."" the state stands far Clevel
and 559.886. Blame 555.426, plurality for
Cleveland 1,460. There are yet eighteen
llstricu from which returns are still behind
>r questioned. These In 15*0 gave - Garfield
* plurality of 736. The counties in which
ire the lacking districts are Essex, Madison,
Saratoga, Sullivan and Ulster.
EXAUININ'O THE RKTCRXS.
New Yoke, Nov. 7. — prevent fraud
ludce Barrett has granted a writ of manda
mas requiring John J. O'Brien, chief of the
bureau of statistics, to permit representatives
of the national Democratic committee to ex
amine the presidential vote of the city Mr.
O'Brien therefore Allotted the committee of
lawyers access to the returns, and the court
dismissed the order to show cause. It is
stated the grand Jury has already found in
dictments for fraud at the election. Steps
will also be taken to punish inspectors dire-
Uct in sending in their returns.
O'BRIEN AMD DAVENPORT INDICTMENT.
New York, Nov. 7. — Rumors are current
late to-night that John I. Davenport and
John J. O'Brien had been arrested for alleged
tampering with the election returns. Mr.
O'Brien was seen later and denied he had
been arrested. He said be understood he
had bern indicted by the grand jury and he
expected to be taken into custody in a day
or two. Davenport is United States com
mlssioner and O'Brien is chairman of the
Republican county committee and chief of
the bureau of elections.
An Abanrd Report.
Trot, N. V., Nov. 7.— A special from
Hoosac Falls to the Telegram says the Butler
Continued on Fourth "'age.
Until November Ist
We shall offer some EXTRA BARGAINS in
List Price ucti
Price. ' Nov. Ist.
81,000 , $425
rtjc *anif • l
These arc TuiSA :i>K REDUCTIONS, and will
' no: be ni.de after November Ist.
*^ tt m*w mtßr^
THIS MONTH. '
• • From fCO Upward
Prom $25 Upward.
RENTALS,. --••;'„• ■_
$1 per month and Upward.
'Knabe, Hazelton, Fischer, Marshall it Wendell
and second-hand PIANOS. dough .tt Warren
and' second-hand. ORGANS.' Call at once, or
send for low prices and easy terms.
S6 East Third *t rest, -St. Paul.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE
GREAT ELECTION ATTRACTION.
MATINEE TO-DAY, 2 P. M.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE
ONE ' WEEK! '. Matinee , Saturday! commencing
MONDAY, NOV. 10, MR. LARWENCE
Louis James and an EXCELLENT COMPANY 1
. Monday * Evening, and Saturday Matinee—
Francesca ■ Da Rimi.m."
Tue»day ''Yorick's Love."
Wednesday — "Richelieu." which ran 5 weeks
at the Lyceum Theater, London, England.
' . Friday Evening— Graxu Double Bill; "Mer
chant of Venice" and "Dsvid Garrick ;" Mr. Bar
rett as Shytock and Garrlck.
■ Saturday Evening— "Jcucs Cjesar;", Mr. Bar
rett aa Cassias, a* played by him at the Cincin
nati-Grand Dramatic Festival.
.'".. ,New Scenery. Costumes and Music!
L Admission:: Evening and ; Matinee, St.CO.Tj-,
50c and 25c. So extra for reserved teats on sale.
Sale ot aeata now open.
DANCING. , : -V
-PROF. R. H. EVANS*
j School for Panting,
I SHERMAN BALL. Office hours. Room 1, front
2to 9 p.' m Private Lessons a specialty. : "*e«i
--: ber of the National • Association of * Teacher* of
,' j Dancing of the Called States and Canada. MS .
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For Pianos (Organs
For E»*y %md Beet T*>n»«.
Far Cut-%lo C a»* tnd Lowest prie**,
sot A sei.e»a.» mud Territory. aVaWnsi
C. W. YOUNGMAN,
115 K. Asreath street. ST. PaCL
Young Aaaerjca Defiant • f^__Z3i
How many mothers have been through the same experience at
shown in the illustration! We like a boy who shows some pride in
his dress; but he should not carry his pride so far as to couflict with
the more mature judgment of his parents. The great variety to se
lect from at " THE BOSTON" is sure to satisfy both Young Ameri
ca and his mother. "The prices are always satisfactory."
inter Overcoats ! * Winter Suits ! Knockabout Suits !
Cor. Third and Robert Streets, St. Paul.
Our RETAIL price list for the Fall «nd Winter of 1884-5 will post you on value* of
Ready-Made Clothing. You may have one, FREE, by sending for it.
CLOAKS AS D STIT3.
ADMITTED BY ALL
Weiss & Weiss,
SEVENTH AND SIELEI STS, 7
Sell more CLOAKS & SUITS at lower prices
titan any other House in the Northwest.
Is the price for a Fine
Flannel Ladies Suit, in
black, brown, green and
The making alone
would be $15, and we
ask only $1 2 for the suit
and guarantee a perfect
fit, or no sale.
\ Also Fine Cashmere
Suits at $7.50; worth
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Weiss & "Weiss,
•201, 203, 205 East' Seventh, street.
READ THE .
Largest, Best and Cheapest :
: Newspaper in the
v Northwest !
| THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. ':
1' • ■[
NO. 3 2
MRS M. C.THAYER
V\: t 418 Wabashaw Street, St. Paul.
; Agent tor th- Celebrated SOHMER and DECK
EH BROS PIANOS. Also,
ESTEY. NEW ENGLAND AND OTHER
' All small Instruments,' Sheet Music, regular and
fire cent. . Second hand.
piAsos is» ORGANS
For sale from $25 up, sad for rent at S3 per
month and upwards. Instruments sold la weekly
psymeats. - ".-''"*'
Is the price To-day and
Monday for a Fine Seal
Plush Newmarket, 54
inches long, and sells
everywhere for $ 100 ;
and our price is only
Is the price for an extra
fine Silk Mattlessa. Fur
elegant made and fit
ting Garment; sells in
any other store for not
less than $45, and our
r- '-ois only; $30*.
We sell a "good All
wool Diagonal New
market or Russian Cir
cular that sells all over
the world for $12; we
sell it for $7.50.
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