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Boveruor GE\. (iKO. I* BKCKEB
Lieutenant Governor.. ..JOHN LIDWIG
Stc-y of Stute... C'HAKLES J. HAIXKS
Treasurer...l'MAKLES A. LAMBKHT
Auditor... ...ADOLPH BIEBMANN
Gen. .LOGAN BBACKEJI«ID«E
Supreme Court Clerk.TUOS. C. KL'BTZ
Justices of the Supreme Court—
Chitl Justice SI:AI.HAVE SMITH
Associate Justice JOHN W. WILLIS
Congressman ...K. J. DARRAGH
Clerk of Courts WM. A. VAX SLYKE
Sheriff : ANTON MIES EN
Auditor M. F. KAIN
Treasurer (OILS' S. GKODE
Register of Deeds WILLIAM KOCH
Abstract CIerk...JAMES A. F. DOWLAN
oiProbate .... JOHN 11. OLIVIKU
Coroner DR. K. H. WHITCOMB
Surveyor DAVID L. CURTICE
District Judge HASCAL R. SKILL
District Judge WM. LOUIS KELLY
ounty m;j. tot Schools.JOHN A. 11OUAN
Jorum isslo:;ers —
CHARLES I..UKK. C. I. MCCARTHY
I'AL'L A I.AVAIL, K. J. J. IIAGEiiTY
Fim Country District....C. F. M'CARRON
Second ccini-y District., .DAVID II ANN A
iwtuty-sixtb District JOHN HIVES
Twenty-seventh District... C. IIWARREN
Twenty eighth District M.DOKAN
Seeoud Ward P. H. KEMA'
Third Ward.KIMVAKIi J. SCHUKMEIKK
Fourth Ward WITT K. COCIXRAN
,Fifth Ward. ..GKOUGET. KED.XGXON
Sixth Wurd W3I. K. HAWTUOKX'E
m Seventh Ward S. E. HALL
Eighth Ward GEOIIGE GKKLACH
>iiita Ward CHARLES JESSRASG
Tenth and Eleventh wards and outside
towns WILLIAM. 11. ISORDEN
Justice Buck yesterday filed his dis
to-v.t to the opinion rendered by the
siipieme court in the ltasca county elec
tion case. He holds that nominations
iiiadi- at a mass convention do not fulfill
tin* requirements of the election law.
The following cases were heard by the
6Upr«.-ine court yesterday:
The People's Bank of Waseca, re
spondent, vs. Derwin E. Priest, appel
lant ; ciiuse continued.
W. J. llahn, as assignee of the State
b.ink, respondent, vs. K. L. Penney, as
a.>-si«iiee of the American Exchange
bank, appellant; calendar number
erased from the list.
Hapa Valley Wine Company, respond
ent, v.s. Arthur E. Daubner, appellant;
Edward Benson, respondent, vs. Will
iam H. Sibleyet al., appellants; submit
ted on briefs.
Scarlet fever is reported at Forest and
Third streets, and diphtheria at 905
fcherburiie and 4'Jl Woodward avenue.
The Finger Boards of
money-saving and depend
able quality alike point to
Seventh and Cedar.
It's the busiest corner in
town! The prices push the
goods and the goods capture
JVr bushel basket for good Dakota
Per can for good Sugar Corn.
If tins Corn rau uniform, we would
sell it at 12%e. There are some poor
can* in the lot, so we have to sacrifice
the lot at the price of the few poor ones.
tvr pound for Sugar-Cured Ham.
Per pound fur Picnic Hams.
Ter bushel basket of fine Ben D&vi3,
Y> lilow I wigs and jeniton Apples.
$2.00 to $2.50
Per barrel for another car of those fine
BoaUiern Apples, while they la&t.
Per bushel for choice Minnesota Pota
Per quart for hand-picked Navy Beans,
Per pound for new Muscatel Raisins.
Per pound for Fresh Rolled Oats.
For bottle for Pickled MMon. These
are sweet home-made Pickles.
16.17 & 18c
For food Dairy Butter.
fcr pound for line Creamery Butter.
ITlail Orders will be filled at price*
Mirrenl w lien order arrive*.
ferxa Bros. & Go.
Seventh and Cedar.
RALLY FOR VICTORY.
Democrats Will Make Satur
day Night' Wild With
MEET AT THE AUDITORIUM.
Congressman Harter and
Other Great Orators
MONDAY NIGHT AN EVENT.
Seven Corners Club Will
Close the Campaign
The Krand Democratic rally at the
Auditorium Satordajr night Will be a
Ittlßg close of a brilliant campaign.
All of the ward clubs will turn out
large numbers and the citizens wilt be
out in lance numbers to hear the ora
tors of the occasiou. The candidates
for local offices will have seats on the
Stage la addition toauumueruf proiu
The speakers of the evening will be
Gen. George L. Becker, the candidate
for jjoverr.or; Hon. John VV. Willis,
Hon. John Ludwis, Hon. Uan W. Law
ler, Thomas D. O'Brien, F. W. M.
Cutcheon and Judge J. J. MeCafferty.
lion. John 11. Gilnian. the veteran
lawyer and statesman, will preside. The
vice presidents named are. prominent
citizens, among whom are Mayor Robert
A. bmiih. Judge Charles E. Flandrau,
Wiiliain Dawson, John S. Prince, C. D.
O'Brien, Bernard illchel. L. E. Heed,
William Pitt Murray, Gen. John B.
Brisbine, Gen. R. VV. Johnson. Theodore
11amm, J. C. Terry, Alfred E. Boyesen,
H. J. Stiouse. D. Bergman. JmliCf J. W*
Lu^k, James Melady, Col. A. Allen and
1 !;omas Grace.
SKVKX COKNKKaI tVKNT.
.Monday Evening Xotedl Orators
Will s-prak '1 here.
Oratory, magic lantern pictures and
Democracy on canvas will be some of
the features of a grand-, rally to be
given Monday night at Seven corners by
t!ie Young Men's Sev»'ii Corners Demo
cratic club. This collection of young
men are noted lor their past efforts, and
their meeting Monday night will not
only be novel, but will be some*
thing never approached in this
city. Great expense lias been made
in th • preparations, and the meeting
will be a rouser. It will be participated
in by the Democratic clubs of th« entire
city. The meeting will be in the open
air, the weather permitting, and will
attract large numbers in addition to ihe
clubs. The club is determined to show
its hospitality as never before, and to
give an entertainment such as will be
memorable in the history of the city.
It being the final rail of the campaign,
all of the Democratic candidates will
participate. One of the features will
be stereopticon views on a canvas
twenty-four feet square. On this canvas
will be shown in life-size the candidates
on the state, congressional, county and
legislative tickets, besides a large num
ber of picturesque scenes. The interims
will be rilled with short speeches of a
humorous character. There will be no
long speeches, but short ones will be
delivered by Gen. Becker, Hon. Daniel
\V. Lawler, E. J. Darragh, Pierce But
ler, Dr. A. J. Stone. James Monahan,
Thomas I). O'Brien, O. H. O'Neill and
C. W. Ney. The club has rented a large
hall on Third street, where the speaking
will occur, and near which the open air
exhibition and short speeches will enter
tain those who ruay not be able to get
into the hall.
On Tuesday evening the club will dis
play the election returns on canvas iv
front of their hall. They will have com
munication with the newspaper offices
and the ceutral committee rooms. There
have also been arrangements for enter
taining the crowd that night between
the posting of returns.
YOUNG MKN KNTHUSB.
Rattling Democratic Meeting on
The Carroll Street Young Men's Dem
ocratic Club of the Eighth Ward held
an enthusiastic meeting last evening at
the hall,corner Carroll street and West
ern avenue, M. Butler presiding. The
meeting was addressed by Gen. John
son, M. F. Kain, Dr. Stone, William Van
Slyke, John S. Grode, Dr. Whitcomb,
Anton Miesen, Peter McDermott and
Ed J. Darragh. The various speakers
reviewed the county ticket,makingcom
parisons which were decidedly to the
advantage of the Democratic candi
dates. Gen. Johnson and Dr. Stone
made very impressive speeches in the
interest of all the candidates, and their
words met with hearty approval. Ed
Darragh closed the meeting with a
rousing speech, in which he poked fun
at his Republican opponent, and ex
pressed the belief that his Populistic
friends should rally to his support to
defeat Kiefer in preference to throwing
their votes away. Excuses were re
ceived from William Koch and Pierce
Butler for unavoidable absence. The
mention of the names of these gentle
men met with a hearty response.
SCORED THK REPUBLICANS.
Rousing Meeting in the Second
There was a rousing Democratic meet'
ing last night at Uncle Bill's ball on
East Seventh street, with a bie crowd
in attendance. William Codden. chain
man of the Democratic ward committee
of vie Third ward, presided. The first
speaker, F. F. Wilde, descanted on the
tariil and roasted the trusts and McKin
leyism to a browu turn. M. F. Kain,
candidate for county auditor, had a few
jrood words to speak for each of his fel
low candidates, and Joseph Bersifeli
spoke in the same strain, Aii address
In German was delivered by Capt.
Britt, in which he told lm countrymen
to vote the only safe ticket—the Demo
cratic—and handled the Republican can
didates without gloves. Jtle expressed
himself strongly in favor of William
Kocn, for register of deeds, and Anton
Miesen, for sheriff. He especially urged
the candidacy of lion. P. 11. Kelly. A
brief, but pointed speech was made by
J. Franzen, of the Democratic state
All Democrats of the Seventh ward
are urgently requested to meet at their
hall, cornet of Western and Dayton
areuues, Thursday evening at 7:30 p.
m., for the purpose of perfecting
arrangements to march in a body to tbe
grand Democratic rally at the Audito
rium Saturday evening.
The Ninth Ward Darragh and Doran
THE PAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TIirBSDAY MORN7N"}. NOVEMBER J, J894.
club will hold one of its final grand
rallies at Twin City hail, corner Hiee
and University avenue, this evening.
This will be one of the largest and best
meetings that ever was field fii this por
tion of the city, and the following gen
tlemen will be present and address the
meeting: Hon. J. J. McCafferty, Dr.
Stone, F. P. Marti.j. M. J. Costeilo and
Mod Michael Doran himself. All i;ood
citizens are respectfully invited to at
Grand rally of the Anglo-American
club in Odd Fellows' hall. Fifth and
Wabasha, this evening at 8 o'clock.
Good speaker* will address the meet
iiitr. All itivited.
To Democratic judges and clerks, and
memUera of Second ward precinct com
You are hereby requested to call at
Democratic headquarters, 703 East
Seventh street, corner of Bates avenue,
today, (Nov. 1), between 10 a. in. and 12
m. William Coudkx,
Chairman Second Ward Democratic
• * '
Populist Meetings Tonight — First
ward, 539 Decatur " street. Speaker*,
Edward F. Peterson, Michael Wicker
an! S. I*. Knseixjutst.
Esfiuh Want— Masquardct's hall.cor
ner Cirroll and Lewis streets. Speak
ers. F. 11. Clark, E. F. Carleston. M. E.-
Mnrray, A. E Bowe and li. A. Wall
Bichfn Ward—3B(s Coino avenue, cor
ner Western. Speakers to bo arranged
Ninth Ward—X. of L. hail, corner of
Park and Sycamore sireets. Sneakers,
'font Quinti, Han Harris, O. F. Green*
leaf and K. A. Walsh.
Gladstone—Speakers, Miss Rebbeca
Taylor, A. L. Gardner and George. W.
DRUGGED AND ROBBED.
THAT'S WHAT HAPPENED TO
GEOUGE \V. S.TIITH.
Ho Accuses ''Doctor" Jnmes Ken>
netly and Wifo of Doing
••Dictor" James Kennedy is a ton
s»rial artist whose place of business is
locatea on the north side of Fifth street,
between Robert and Jackson. xMrs.
Doctor James Kennedy Is his lira part
ner, and, judging from recent indica
tions, she helps the doctor materially in
his business. Ac" least that is what
George \\\ Smith, ot Minneapolis.
things. Mr. Smith makes cath that lie
stepped into "Dr." Kennedy's place on
Monday last to get his whiskers mown
off. and that while undergoing the op
eration, the '"doctor" vastiy diverted
him with his powers of single-handed
conversation. Mr. Smith became still
more interested when he discov
ered that the "doctor" knew
some of his Intimate friends
and that he (Smith) was acquainted
with several of the "doctor's" intimate
friends. When Mr. Smith got out of
the barber'?- chair he paid for his shave
out of a roll of bills, as he had no small
change. By this time the "doctor" had
grown quite cordial, and as Smith was
about to leave the shop he invited him
to go to dinnor with him. As it was
dinner time. Jar. Smith accepted the
kind invitation, and accompanied the
"doctor" to his apartments in the Fire
block ot 69 East Seventh street. There
Mr. Smith met Mrs. James Kennedy,
who proved to be as entertaining a
conversationalist as the '"doctor"—pos
sibly more Uuent. Soon the trio sat
down to dinner, but before eating, the
"doctor" or his wife handed Mr. Smith
a glass of wine and, raising glasses to
their own lips, pledged his health. Mr.
Smith responded with a similar toast,
and tossed two swallows down his
throat. This happened about 2 p.m.
The next thine Mr. Smith knew it was
tour hours later and he was £05 poorer,
lie says that he does not remember a
thing after he drank the wine until he
woke up and found himself alone in the
same room. He was very sick to his
stomach, he said, and felt stupid. He
also felt fur his $05 roll, but couid not
detect it in any of iiis pockets.
When at laat he managed to leave the
place, he swore out a complaint against
the Kennedy's, and a warrant for their
arrest was issued. They were captured
yesterday and taken before Judge
Twohy in the afternoon, charged with
larceny iii the second degree. 'Ihe case
was continued until today, and bill in
each instance was fixed at $500.
Celebrated "Plymouth" $3 Pants
AndllOsuits, Imitated by many,equaled
by none. New fall styles now ready.
"Plymouth Corner,"Seventh and Robert.
SOCIAL. AND PERSONAL..
Mrs. J. B. Tarbox gave a large party
last night^to introduce her daughter.
Miss Florence Lamprey, to society.
The rooms were prettily decorated with
chrysanthemums and palms, the dining
room being done in chrysanthemums of
all colors and smilax. Miss Lamprey
wore a very pretty gown of paie-blue
satin, with tulle trimmings and pale
blue sattn orchids. Mrs. Tarbox wore
an exquisite gown of chrysanthemum
satiu, and the Misses Tod wore white
chifton over white silk, and carried pink
roses. The invitations were for Bo'clock,
and dancing at 10. Mrs. Tarbox and
Mis* Lamprey were assisted by Mrs.
Merriam, Miss Cook, Miss Gordon. Miss
Hill and the Misses Tod, of Cleveland,
who are visiting Miss Lamprey.
One of the prettiest weddings of the
season was that of Miss Edith Marie
Mayall and Charles Wallaca Goodlove,
of Washington, D. C. Miss Mayall is
the ouly daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Mayall, of Rondo street, who have been
well known in the city for many years.
The wedding was a home affair. Rev.
John Paul Egbert, of th« House of
Hope church, performing the ceremony.
Miss Mayall had for her bridesmaids
Miss Downey, of Chicago, and Miss
Coon, of Wisconsin. W. H. Griffin, of
Washington, acted as beat man. The
bride wore a beautiful gown of white
satin brocade, with pearl trimmings,
and carried bride's roses. Miss Downey
wore a pretty white silk and carried
pink roses, and Miaa Coon a srepe dv
chine, with yellow roses. Mrs. May
all's gown was a very beautiful laven
der brocaded satin, with heliotrope
velvet trimmings. Mr. and Mrs. Good
love will reside at the Ryan during No
vember, and after that time they will be
at home in Washington, D. C.
■ •♦ *
The largest Hebrew ball will be given
by Independent Order Song of Ben*
jamin at Market hall this evening.
The annual harvest home festival of
Christ church will be held this evening
at 3p. in. Choral evensong, with ser
mon, by Rev. C. D. Andrews, rector, at
which time the large vested choir will
render the following music. Pro. Hymn
193, *'Come Ye Thankful People, Come."
Children Cry for
Children Cry for
Children Cry for
Versicle? and resportses, Tallis, !n G.
Majcnilir-f't. NuneDtmiltis, Cruickshauk-,
in tii Creed and Wrslcles, Tallis. In G.
Hymn 40ii "Jerusalem the (iolden."
Anthem. '•(> Lord, How Manifold Are
Thy Works." barnUy. Offertory an
them, "HarKen Uuto All*, All Ye Peo
ple." Sullivan. Kec. Hymn 52i "On
Our Way KejoiciUK-" Everybody wel
come. Seats free.
Mrs. Canninij. of Third street, cave a
2 o'clock lunch to a number of lady
li ltnds on l'uesduy afternoon.
The Laitoa* Aid of Central Park M.
E. Churcn will meet vritn Mrs. A. P.
c'amerou. B7lrvini park, this afternoon.
The Bon Ton Social club will kiv«
tlr ir fourth annual bali tliis evening, at
their hall, 78 Sooth Kobsrt street, end
of Robert street undue.
The Central W. C. T. U. will meet at
Mrs. M. A. Luley's Thursday,, at 3
o'clock. Mrs. Ull^-y and Mrs. Irvine
will speak on special lines of work. A
Keueral invitation is extended.
FELL TO HIS DEATH.
CAKPENTEH AT WORK. ON A
Misstopprci and Dropped a Dizzy
iHiUBCt, .Mi-iking on His
Charles P!ym, a carpenter employed
at the Loviue flats, now in course of
erection at 141 East Twelfth street, be
tween Robert and Jackson streets, was
accidentally killed yesterday forenoon.
Mr. Plym was working on the second
floor in the rear of the building:, when
he made a misstep and tell through the
openinir left for the construction of the
back stairs down into the cellar. The
unfortunate mar. struck on his head,
and ihough death was not instantane
ous, he never recovered consciousness.
Assistant City Physician Hanley was
notified, and the patrol vvaicon called.
The injured man was placed in it with
t'le intention of conveying him to the
ci.y hospital, but at the central station
thu wagon stopped in order that Dr.
Haniey, who was waiting there, in it; lit
make a brief examination of the case.
Th« doctor did so, and found tiiat the
man was dead. Ibe body was then
taken to the morgue, where Deputy
Coroner Xatiteu viewed it, aud irave
peiinission for its removal. It was
taken to an undertaking establishment
on Payne avenue, and word was sent to
relatives of the deceased. Mr. Piym
lived at 715 Wells street, with his wife
and three Hiildien. and enjoyed tne re
spect aud friendship of ins "neighbors,
who know him to* be an inauatrious
man and irrealiy attached to his family.
GOV. PKCIv IN TOWN.
Expresses Gratification Over Hfs
Gov. George W. Peck, of Wisconsin,
accompanied by Mrs. Peck, arrived here
over the Milwaukee road at 6:25 last
night, and at 8:10 left for Madison,Wis ,
over the Omaha. They had been down
to Faribault, to visit their son, who is
attending the Shattuck military school,
He was seen by a Globe reporter just
as. lie was aoout to take the Omaha
train. He briefly discussed the political
situation in the Badger slate. He felt
much gratified at a renomination by the
Democratic party, and said that it came
to him entirely unsolicited. He believes
that Wisconsin will do itself proud this
fail in the election, and predicts a Dem
ocratic victory, » •
Gov. Peck said that he had received
an invitation to attend the St. Paul
Press club's housevyarming in its new,
quarters, but owing to pressing; engage
ments he was compelled to forego that
pleasure. ".'..-" " I
Auction Sale of Watches and Jew-
All ladies attending Weller's auction
sale Thursday afternoon, Nov. 1, at 23
East Seventh street (between Cedar and
Wabasha), will oe presented with a
beautiful souvenir iv solid gold or ster
ling silver; also a ticket entitling the
holder to a free drawing for a diamond
ring to be given away Saturday after
uoou, Nov. 3.
That Is What the Committee
Agrees to Advertise for.
At last the joint garbage committee
has agreed upon the advertisement and
specifications for a crematory, and will
submit them to the assembly this even
ing. At the meeting of the committee
yesterday afternoon the original specifi
cations were amended, the principal
change being tiie striking out of the
words "Dixon Sanitary," and the sub
stitution of the word "Satisfactory"
before the word "Crematory." So far
this is similar to the former advertise
ment as it allows all crematories to
compete with each other, but in
order to prevent any uncertainty
or dispute over the bids the
bidders are requested to specify
the kind of crematory they intend to
furnish. Some other changes were
made in the specifications. The crema
tory is to be located on the West side
levee, between Queen and Annapolis
streets, the test is to be a thirty-day
test instead of fifteen days, and the con
tractor will have ninety days after sign
ing the contract instead of sixty in
which to put the plant in running
order. In case the crematory proves
unsatisfactory it Is to be removed with
out cost to the city.
"The Milwaukee" runs the latest
private compartment cars, library, buf
fet, smoking cars and standard "palace
sleeping cars. Dining car service un
A bAI) BLOW.
Death Carries Away the Son of
County Commissioner Lauer.
Charles Lauer, the Democratic candi
date for county commissioner, has met
with a sad misfortune in the death of
one of his children, Emil J. aged eleven
years and ten months. Death took place
at 2:soTuesday afternoon afteran illness
of almost two years of heart failure.
Emil was a bright young lad ana his
death is a severe blow to his parents,
who have the heartfelt sympathy of all
their many friends. The funeral will
take place from the residnnce, No. 212
Colborn street, Friday, Nov. 2, at 8:30
o'clock, and services will be held at St.
Frances de Sales church.
Emil Lau«r was a lad of very studious
nature and was a little leader among his
school companions,by whom he was oe
loved, and his death will create & gap in
a circle that will not be filled tor mauy
Says Campbell Is a Good Man for
United States Marshal Beds wi»a in the
city yesterday and left again atter a stay
of a couple of hour» for Waterville,
where he and Congressman Harter, of
Ohio, spoke last night.- Tonight Mr.
Bede will be at Little Falls and Friday
night In Duluth, and then will go out
upon the iron range. Mr. Bede said he
bad not thouiht much about his succes
sor until he saw that Hon. William M.
Campbell had been appointed, He said
that Mr. Campbell it a good man and
needed no recommendation, as he had
been tried In the position before, Mr.
Bede said he was toe busy to give much
attention as to who bis successor would
be, and was doing what be could for bis
friends, Becker ami B*l4*U*. ...;_, >*
DARING RING SCHEME
Combination to Elect Repub
lican Sheriff, Auditor
THESE TO POOL EARNINGS
To Defeat All Legislation
Against Excessive Official
CHAPEL'S BIG FEE BILLS.
His Incentive for Takin? the
Auditorship Into the
It has developed that the state house
riuir. which organized the executive
committee to take county politics out of
the hands of the Republican county
committee, has laid its plans to carry
out the most corrupt ring methods ever
put in operation in this city. They
for have formed a combination to tight
three offices, namely, clerk of courts,
sheriff and county auditor. A large
sum of money has been put into the
poo 1, and a daring scheme is made to
elect the three Republican candidates
for those offices. The Republican ring
realizes that if they tlect three men to
these offices they will prevent the lec
islature from placing the offices on a
salary basis. The deal is betnif carried
out by which the riajg is to give these
offices tj three state hou*e candidates
in return lor their present, past and
future work for Knute Nelson and the
slate house crowd. It is understood that
the Republicans, if elected to these
three offices, are to divide their pro
ceeds and to put up a toad to defeat
legislation in the interest of perpetuat
ing theii excessive incomes. They will
farm out the minor positions and band
together for a continued imposition on
the taxpayers. The reason for taking
the office of auditor into the combination
is threefold. It would make a strcnut
combination. They kisow that the
Democratic candidate tor register of
ueeds cannot be traded otf, and there is
no hope of electing Weber, Sheriff
Chapel den.auded thai the county audi
tor be taken into the combination in
place of ttie register of deeds lor the
reason that lm bills must go through
that office, and his chances, of getting
false bills tnrough in the future as in
the past will be impossible. This wouid
cut oft thousands of dollars from the
sheriff's office, ana he wants a man
there who will not be too particular or
is not posted on his past methods. It
is not possible th.it the combina
tion wili go through, but that is
the scheme of the ring. The suc
cess of the combination would costh c
taxpayers ol the county many thou
sands of dollars. The way to defeat
the purpose of the ring is to turn ail of
the Republicans down and elect Uie
Democrats. The sheriff's office is the
oniy one iii the past that has secured
large sums of money which are not au
thorized by law, and the sheriff is the
only one who has had the boldness to
turn in false bills for large sums of
money. It is liule that this office
should be turned over to an honest
Democrat, it is time that Republicans
should clear their own skirts before
they prate longer about saving money
to the taxpayers. The placing of sev
eral county offices on a salary basis was
done by a legislature that was not Re
publican and through the work of Dem
ocrats. The placing of those offices
again on a fee basis was done last win
ter at the instance of Republicans and
by a Republican legislature aided by a
Republican governor i;i the expiring
hours of the legislature. This is cost
ing the county tens of thousands of dol
lars. The Republican ring is spending
large quantities of money on its scheme
and it remains to be seen how nearly
they will come to success. It is a des
perate chance, but a big game, if it
It is said that Edward G. Rogers has
formed a syndicate in his canvass for
clerk of courts in addition to the ring.
This was done at the demand of the
state house combiuatiou, who demanded
that he divide the profits of tne office
ia case of election. The syndicate
furnishes the money for campaign pur
poses with the understanding that he
divide the profits of the office with them.
This would mean a clearing out of the
present force and leave the office in the
hands of green hands with a prospect
of luoseneus in the handling of business.
The lawyers would suffer in such case
by having green hands m office.
JOHNS' GOOSE COOKED.
Cochrane's Election Only a Queg-
tion of Size of Plurality.
The fact that the election of Witt K.
Cochran to the legislature in the Fourth
ward seems to be a mere question of the
size of his plurality has been forced
upon the notice of Henry Johns and his
supporters, and has demoralized the
latter gentleman and bis forces. Mr.
Johns is making a last desperate appeal
to his friends. The business men of
the ward believe in the ability of Mr.
Cochrane to be the more able represen
tative of the two. They know that his
qualities and energy are such that he
can approach meinuers of the legisla
ture on public questions to better ad
vantage than his opponent. He can
present a point quicker thau Mr. Johns,
and would not waste his time in useless
nonsensical talk over the "merchant
marine," nor in places where work
would do no good. While Mr. Johns
would be wasting time with a few
chums without influence or votes. Mr.
Oochrane would be doing work for the
city in places where and with men who
would be productive of results. These
facts are even apparent to Mr. Johns,
and hence his efforts to appeal to cer
tain elements for their support. The
election of Mr. Johns would mean a
Republican vote for that party—nothing
more—while the election of Mr. Coch
rane would place the better man of the
two iv a position to serve the interests
of the city and the ward much more
effectively than could be done by the
other. A vote for Mr. Cochrane is a* vote
for a Democrat.as w ell as for a more
able representaive of the people.
GARY 1. WAKK&N LEADS.
His Opponent Too Selfish to Win
The contest for the state senate In the
district composed of the Seventh and
Eighth wards hat not been rery warm,
for the reason that Gary L Warren has
been all along so tar in the lead that
there has been no doubt of his election.
The wards hare such large business In
terests that It nas left do doubt that Mr.
Warren should b« ebosen to represent
them. rLbe Republican candidate is
not a property owner nor a man of bus!
qualities of the legislator. Ilia his
tory in the past has been an ef
fort to secure some self-adulation and
not to benefit the public. The young
attorneys of the city have taken an
especial dislike to him because of a
movement looking to hi* personal gain
at their expense: His action last spring
in attempting to capture'a position In
the state league of Republican clubs,
which so Ingloriously I ailed. show his
littleness. Had he not pushed himself
for the position some other Republican
in St. Paul would have carried off the
honor that went to Minneapolis. He
never has been able to rise above self
to promote the genera! good, aim many
Republicans who would vote for a good
MM if nominated by their party, will
not support him because of his short in
Catechism for K. G. Rogers, "Late
1. Why did you leave St. Paul and bo
to Chicago after makiug a large fortune
in St. PauK'
2. After spending your money In
Chicago, why do you return to St. Paul
and ask the people who have already
provided you with one fortune to airain
provide you with a comfortable office?
3. If you are elected clerk of courts,
will you spend your money bens or will
you spend it in Chicago, as you did be
4. When the question of renewing
the street railway franchise was before
tlie city council a few years ago, why
did you appear before the council '"hi
the interest of the people".aud make a
speech of three hours against renewing
the franchise, and then, at the very
next meeting of the council, discover
that "the public interests" required the
renewal of the franchise, and speak in
favor of it?
5. Ed, you are a "brilliant lawyer,
and when sou got the London & N. W.
American Mortgage company to extend
your debt of 525,000 for one year, you
knew that it would discharge the surety
and deprive the mortgage company uf
its security for this large debt. Why
did you secure this extension "without
the authority, knowledge or consent"
of your surety, as you state in your
Schedule for I his and Friday
Following is the schedule of Demo
First Ward—FiudJand's hall, 942
Payne avenue. Speakers, Thomas D.
O'Brien, Pierce Butler, E. J. Darragh,
C. W. Ney.
Second Ward—Kaltenhauser's hail,
Margaivt ana Mentioia streets. Speak
ers, Pierce Butler, Mat Bauiz. John H.
Sixth Ward—Fillmore and South Rob
ert. Speakers. John E. Qearu, M. H.
Alban, Robert IN. Hare, Stan J. Don
nelly. John Kavanaugh.
Eigiitt) Ward—Kauder's hall. Front
and Gaultier streets. Speakers, John
Kavanaugh. Frank Fordj F. F. Wiide,
Ninth Ward—Twin City hall, Uni
versity and Kice streets. Speakers. J.
J. McCaflerty, Thomas F. Martin. J. H.
ives. T. R. Kane.
Eleventh Ward—Columbia hall, Uni
versity avenue. Speakers, D. W. Law
ier, L. J. Dobner, J. Gagneliou. Gen.
11. W. Johnson, F. S. Battiey.
Fifth Ward—Fifth Ward Banner
ciub, West Seventh and Ramsey sireets.
Sueakers, C. D. O'Bnen, C. W. Ney, T.
Frid sy, Nov. 2.
First Ward—Polish meeting. Case and
Jenks streets. Speakers, Frank A. Mur
lowski, E. J. Darragh and M. J. O'Con
First Ward—Seventh and Bradley
str-eels. Speakers. Gen. li. W. Johnson",
E. J. Darragh, O. E. Jlohnan.
Second Ward—Lucker's hall, Marga
ret and Forest streets. Speakers, J. J.
IVicCafferty, Dr. A. J. Stone, J. E.
Sixth Ward—Beethoven hall. Con^
cord and Congress streets. Speakers,
O. H. O'Neil, E. J. Darragh, F. F.
V\ iide. Anton Miesen.
Eighth Ward—Aiarquardt's hall, Car
roil and Louis streets. Speakers,
Thomas I). O'Brien, Thomas F. Martin.
John 11. Ives.
Fifth Ward-St. Francis hall, Ran
dolph and Bay streets. Speakers, A. B.
Davis, li. P. Wessell, H. B. liamnore.
Eighth Ward—Como ana Western
avenues. Speakers, Thomas D. O'Brien,
T. R. Kane. J. E. Ileam.
Ninth Ward—Lemkes' hall. Magnolia
and Sylvan. Speakers, O. E. lioliuan,
E. C. Ives, Frank Ford.
SEVERAL MKN WANTED
To Bring in Returns on Election
Men are wanted to brine in returns
next Tuesday night from the precincts
given below. They should apply be
tween the hours of 2:30 and 4:30 today
at room 1003. Pioneer Press building. *
First Ward—Fourth precinct, Williams
street at foot of steps: Seventh, Walsh
and Case; Eighth, Arcade and Case:
Tenth, Payne and Cook; Eleventh, 511
Second Ward—First precinct, flast~
ings, near Earl; Sixth, TOO Arcade;
Seventh, 1046 East Seventh; Eighth
East Third and Tell.
Sixth Ward—First precinct, Moaes
and Fairtield; Third, Fairneld and Eva;
Fifth, Plato and Eva; Sixth, 383 South
Wabasha; Ninth, South Wabasha and
Congress; Eleventh, Hall and Morton.
Eighth Ward—-Thirteenth precinct,
Pat Ktrnn's cigar store, near Como ave
nue railroad crossing.
Niuth Ward—Eighth precinct, K. of
L. hall, Park avenue, near Sycamore;
Tenth, Lawson andCortland; Eleventh,
Rice and Magnolia; Thirteenth, Valley,
Tenth Ward—Third precinct, Ray
mond and liampden; Fourth, Raymond
Eleventh Ward—Birst precinct.Cleve
land avenue, near St. Anthony avenue;
Second, Prior avenue police station;
Third, ltiGl Grand avenue, Macalester
The Middlesex Banking company has
begun an action against Frank Iveogh
and others to foreclose a mortgage for
William Massenger, under assault in
the second degree, made upon William
R. Hilgedick, was released upon $SOO
Charles N. Turner has garnished the
funds of Cleve L. Frizelle ie the hands
of jFarwell, Uzmun & Kirk, to satisfy a
promissory note for $226.54.
John A. Getty <fc. Co. and several
brotherslwho are insolvent have filed
schedules showing that their assets are
estimated at about $56,000, and their
liabilities iv the neighborhood of that
Judge E<ran has filed an order in
which he refused to grant the injunc
tion asked lor by The St. Paul City
Railway Company against The City of
St. Paul and Henuessy & Cox in the
asphalt paving case. The paving of
Sibley street will accordingly go on
Are You Prepared
For the approach of cooler weather?
Is your appetite vigorous, your diges
tion good, your blood pure? You need
Hood's Sarsapur- •^ *mr±c?
ilia to defend you £ UfCJ)
from the attacks of «^^ mjmkj^jOLjeu
fevers, pneumonia «%^%%%
and the grio, by building you up and
waking yoll ejtrong and robust It makes
good health certffiii and permanent.
Hood's Pill* cure liver ills, coustfca-
Tin n linn m
NEW DRESS GOODS,
NEW GOODS in all depart-
Large quantities of new
goods are arriving every
day by ireight and express.
Every item mentioned in
this ad. is scrictly new. And
the prices are wonderfully
50 Cheviot Jackets, 38
inches lon<2\ double-breast
ed, tight-fitting, coat back,
fully trimmed with Electric
Coney, will be on Special
Sale today at
each; regular price, $7.50.
Four different styles of
Ladies' Jackets, 38 to 42
inches long, box front, coat
back; or double-breasted,
tight-fitting. These coats
come in Cheviots, Beavers
and English Meltons. Spe
cial price today, $10.00.
A brand new line of All-
Wool Chinchilla Jackets, 44
inches long, with very high
storm collar; coat back, half
satin lined, only $18.50.
We think they would be a
good value at $24.
A NEW SILK CREPE.
An entirely new Silk Crepe
at nearly Half-Friee.
We will sell today a line
of new Silk Crepes, entirely
different from anything for
merly shown. They're called
"Majestic" Crepes. They
have a heavy corded effect,
with a beautiful soft finish.
a yard; similar qualities were
never sold for less than $i.
These are the shades:
Cream, Pink, del,
Lavender, Boko, Hello,
Leghorn, Nile, Cardinal.
A special importation of
genuine "Z Z" Corsets*
extra long waist, double side
steels, very finely boned,
made of extra quality French
Sateen, will be sold for
The lowest regular and
standard price is §4. They're
the finest Corsets ever sold
in St. Paul. Black only in
this special importation.
New Dress Goods from
38c to $5.00 a yard.
Twelve pieces Pure Wool
Tweeds and Fancy Cheviots,
50 inches wide, «
a yard, worth $1.
Fancy Cheviots, Granite
Weaves and French Suitings.
48 and 50 inches wide, at
a yard; marked down from
$1.35. These are without a
doubt the best Dress Goods
values in the city today.
Pure Wool Suitings, 25c.
Pure Wool Suitings, 40
inches wide, 50c.
Black Imperial Serges,46
inches wide, fine, firm, even
twill, 50c a yard. Most peo
ple would say worth 75c.
A lot of new fancy
weaves, Jacquard, on Gran
ite grounds, 38 inches wide,
KID GLOVE SALE.
Special clearing- sale of 4
button Glace and Suede
Gloves, black, tan, brown,
white and red, at
a pair today. Some sizes
are not here. In full assort
ments of sizes prices would
\>z #1.50 and #1.75. If you
had your size it will mean a
fIELD, MAHLER & CO,
saving of 50 or 75 cents on
Pure Linen Hemstitched
by hand, 15 Cents each.
The best Blankets from
all of the best mills in this
country will be found here.
All-Wool Gray Blankets,
large size. $2.75 a pair.
11-4 White North Star
Blankets, all-wool, $3.25 a
$8.75 Blankets for s6.oo.
$9.50 Blankets for $7.00.
This will be another day
of big bargains in Under
Ladies' extra quality 3^
Wool Vests and Pants,white
or natural gray,
each; lowest regular price,
Ladies' Fast Black Heavy
Ribbed Wool-Plated Tights,
ankle length, closed or open,
$1.00 for the qualities freely
sold last season for $1.50.
One-dollar Underwear for
The best Natural 'Gray
Wool Shirts and Drawers
ever sold for one dollar may
be had here today for
a garment. Why pay more?
Field, Mahler & Co
BThe assembly meets this evening.
F.An.l rson, one of the Pokezama fire
sufferers, 13 lying dangerously ill aj
This afternoon the assembly ftreets
commiuee holas a session. It will con
sider a resolution to compal the city
railway to change the Como avenue serv
The salvage bureau, under the man
agement of the Parish settlement, is
making: a canvass of the city tor cloth
ing, furniture and household utensil*,
which will be repaired and sold
at a nominal price to the
needy. The rooms at No, 114 West
Third street will be open next week for
distribution. Pastors and others know-
Ing of people needing such help may
send them, wirii recommendations, aad
they will be provided for.
At the Clarendon—E. L. Starr, TYaov;
J. M. Gilbert, New York; I>. E. Fa'r
rinjeton, Duluth; James Kennedy,
F»irgo; T. O. Hall. Ur.luth.
C. J. West has just returned from
a tour months' trip in Europe, and feels
twenty-two pounds better, lie was on
board the steamer Lucania, wiiich made
the trip in 5 days 7 Hours aud 21 mia ■
At the Windsor—ll. E. Whitney. Chi
cago; J. W. Hick man, Tacoina; E. Ji.
Caldwell. Grand K.ipids: Alex >ie-
Eaehem, West Superior; H. W. Bacley,
Milwaukee; A. li. McLaujcblia, Ciii
At the Merchants'—W. H. Tibbett?.
G. J. Mallory, John A. Keyes, Dulutb;
F. J. Monroe, Seattle; W. C. Badger,
Mandan; K. M. Prouty, Grand Forks;
J. B. Last, Green Bay; J. E. Adams,
Faribault; Samuel Matthews, Slill
waiei; K. C. Dunn, Priueeiot!- Mrs. I!.
W. Day, ilutchinsou: W. L. Giant,
Waseca: S. 11. Blootn. Trinidad, Cal.;
D. W. McLean. Fer^s Falls.
At the Ryan—A. (i. Sharpe, London
Eng.; T. S. I)olni>, Carl Scnmidt, New
Yo«"k; J. H. Swan ami wite, Sioux City:
T. C. Marshall. U. & A.; J. P. E.
Brady, PUtsbarc; Mrs. William A.
Chessman, Helena; Mark Uoode, Chi
cago; A. L. Uliich, Kice Lake; B. U.
Ciiirtcli and wife.Duluih; J. J. Mercier,
Lousanne. Switzerland: William E.
Aliny, U. S. A.; Mrs. M. J. Severance,
Miss Severance. Mankato; Qeonca D.
Prorost, William L. Bradley. Dubuqut;
Max Sondiieiin. New York.
The insurance commissioner collected
in fees during U» quarter ending Oct.
R. C. Saanders, county attorney of
Pine county, called at the stale auditor*!
The state university has hied October
expense lists will) the slate auditor
amounting to $15,490.58.
. The quarterly receipts of the state
university for the quarter ending Oct.
31 amounted to $-24.73:2.2<J.
The state auditor yesterday loaned
$150 from ihe permanent school fund up
District ß9, Sherburne county.
The Chess, Checkers and Whist c!ub
last evening played another duplicate
whist came in the tourney. MoaUcotn«
cry and Fiske won the bigb score ballots.
The scores wera as follows:
North and South —
Sperry and Potter ltio
Hay and Schurnieier , i.v,
Bixby and Santlen id
Buford and Farnhain 155
Baker and Handy i;*;
Bunn and BrUm, J. 11 •„• it,.;
Metcalf and Sargent 153
Total i t igo
Average. I.">S o-T.
East and West—
Yale and Qulnn \?O4
Wheeler and Brijnrs, O. 11 &JG
Montgomery and Fiske .12
Countryman and Wetherby 2UB
Patterson and Ward -.'m)
Hudson and Erwin jt
lyes and Zenzius ens
Average, a>s 4-7.
Officer Swenson Ke3!gng.
At the request of Mayor Smith. Pa
trolman A. B. Swenson, of the Mar
garet street torce, resigned his position
yesterday. Swasson is the officer that
arrested G. W. Rice, of Beech street, on
a warrant calling for the arrest of W. II:
and John Atchley. The mayor has ap
pointed James O'Brien In place of
Sweuson. but O'Brien it to be detailed
to do jailer's duty at the Margaret su