Newspaper Page Text
ll«is«« Supporter*, ."«•.
Children's good side elastic Hose Sup
porters, Lindsay Patent, best lisle
web. per pair 5c
J.:i«ll«-»" l'nili>n\rnr, !»«■.
l^adies' very heavy ribbed Underwear,
with silk crochet neck and front and
pearl buttons; vests or pants, each.... 19c i
Ladies' very heavy Merino Vnderwear.
wool mixed, with silk stitching around
neck, each 34c
Ladies' very line Natural Wool or Cam
el's Hair I'nderwear, silk bound neck
and front: guaranteed nearly all wool,
each 4a >-
Boys and youths' very heavy grey mixed
linderwear. all sizes, each 17c
Misses' \>ry fine wool plated fleece lined
Jersey Kibbed Vnderwear. with silk
ribbon in neck, all sizes, each 30e
C> JACKETS AND GAPES.^T*
Ladies" very heavy cloth Double Capes, with inlaid velvet collar, £j» ■€ 61 £)
full sweep, each •'•»"
Ladies' elegant Seal P iisli Capes. M inches long, with flue Sliic lining, 3&E? tflfl
full sweep and fur-trimmed collar, each «I»4»»W
Ladies' heavy Beaver Jackets, with nigh storm collar, latest style sleeves, &3 QO
Infants' and Children* fine Eiderdown Cloaks, with Thibet Fur trimming, ftSa«%
Men's I mli'innr, IS.'te.
M.r's \<iy I'iavy, grey. Merino I'nder
wear, wool mixed, each 23c
Men's .very heavy Natural Wool Under
wear guaranteed, three-quarters wool,
Men's line gauge, seamless cotton Socks,
double heels ana toes, per pair 6c
Men's very fine gauge, absolutely fast
black or tan. cotton Socks, per pair.. 8 l-3c
Men's very heavy, pure wool, seamless-
Si .ck^. ier pair ISe
H. STEIN & CO. 133an E^2» 5 e nt hs,.
JEW STREET GARS!
IMDRIRBW TO BE EQIIPI'ED
WITH CARRIERS OF A RBW
WILL CARRY MORE PEOPLE
THAN THE CLOSED CARS WHICH
HAVE m: :\ i\ ise
ISbMON COLOR WILL, PREVAIL.
In the Exterior Adornment of th<
New Vehicle* for the Pnhllo
Before Nov. 1 the Interurban street
car line will be suplied with cars that
weigb 10,000 pounds less than the pres
ent Interurban cars. The new vehicles
will not be any smaller, but simply
lighter in construction and in color.
The street railway company in plac
ing these lighter cars on this most im
portant of all the lines is making an
experiment. The new cars, six in num
ber, will supplement -the present Inter
urban equipment. They are as long as
the Interurbans, and the bench seat
system facing the center of the car is
used. The same trucks and gearing
BOW In operation on all the cars of the
Interurban line will be used with the
n< w cars, but the body of the car will
be set nearer to the ground, both for
thf sake of convenience and safety.
The new cars will seat forty-three peo
ple, and the standing room is much
greater than In the present cars, owing
to the arrangement of the seats. The
car heater will be situated in tl"e
motorman's vestibule instead of being
partly in the car as in the present
Interurbans, and hot water heating
pipes will traverse the entire length
of the cars under the seats.
The new cars are not entirely new.
They are made as follows: A half
dozen good strong trailers are the basis
of construction. These cars are select
ed for their strength and because they
are too heavy to make good travelers.
They are cut in two in the middle and
spliced together by a section of suf
ficient length to make the entire car
as long as the Interurban cars now
used. The main bracing under the
flooring is new. the entire length of the
car, and is made especially strong. In !
fact, the new cars will be remarkable
principally for their strength and
If the experiment with these light
cars proves a success, it is likely that
the Interurban equipment will be made
<m that plan. These experimental cars j
Iheniselves will ultimately be run on i
some of the busiest liner; in the city in
place of the double coach trains.
The brand new lemon-colored suits :
ii which some of the street cars are
1 ejri ni.ing to make their appearance if- j
attracting much attention. At the
s-ireet railway headquarters yesterday,
it was learned that the work of paint
ing all the cars, both in St. Palu and
Minneapolis is being pushed as rapidly '
n- possible and does not interfere with '
the operation of the lines. About
fifteen cars per week are turned out
of the shops, resplendent in their new
coats of lemon, trimmed in -green,
bronze ami silver. The least scratch or !
touch of dirt will show upon them ;
plainly, but this very fact may be a
good thing for tho public, because the
Street oar company would naturally feel ;
obliged to keep the cars in a perfect !
state of Bpotlessness, more so than it i
would if the color were darker and did |
not show dirt easily.
The choice of the color is said to have
been made by C. G. Goodrich, the vice I
president of the company The mix- j
ture contains the same stock as the !
color formerly used, the shade of color- j
ing matter only, varying. When the j
WE MAKE-- —
g fM |h^l PRESENTATION
JF Sti SILVERWARE,
m^jl CUT GLASS,
A. H. SIMON
*#eler sun Diamono isim^
Corner Seventh and Jarhsou &v.
SeanileMM StockillK*. No.
Ladies' fine gauge strictly fast blaok
Seamless Cotton Stockings, per pair Be
Ladies' very heavy all-wool Seamless
Derby-ribbed Stockings, per pair 18c
i.i-rmnu Yarn, !*%«•
Good quality German Knitting Yarn.
per Vi |b. skeins 12't;c
Kleisher's best German Knitting Yarn.
per lb. skeins . % 17c
Heavy 10-4 size Wool Finished Hlankets.
per pair 43c
Very heavy Comforters, large Bize. each. . 6uc
Extra fine quality Down Comforters,
rilled with genuine Down, fine English
sateen covered, each |2.85
Men's heavy cheviot Overshlrts, each 21c
Men's extra heavy flannel Overshirts,
with pearl buttons, each 83c
.Men's heavy elastic-web suspenders, with
cord ends, good webbing, per pair 6c
Men's Leather (.lines, iiiie.
Men's heavy leather gloves and mitts,
lined and unllned. per pair 23c
question of repainting the cars came
up, there were several suggestions con
sidered, among them the proposition to
paint the cars a maroon color, similar
to that of the Great Northern railway
coaches. Of course, that color would
be the most durable and would with
stand all sorts of dirt and abuse, but
it would make the cars look heavy,
and it would also be rather too radical
a change to make without good reason
for doing so. The whole equipment of
cars in both cities is to be painted
lemon color, save perhaps a few of the
old trailers which will soon pass into a
decline. There are 1.000 cars in the two
cities, so at the rate they are now being
turned out of the shops, it will be con
siderable time before the transforma
tion is complete.
ilul in the Main I.endville Is En.
Leadville. Col.. Sept. 26.— The night
passed without an attack on any of the
mines, though the strikers are very
much excited over the Importation of
miners from Missouri by the Small
Hopes company. In the neighborhod
of the Ibex mine, where a guard of
forty soldiers was stationed, there was
some shooting early this morning, but,
so far as known, no on* was Injured.
The shooting was started by men who
Republican Nominee for the Legislature Prom the Fourth Ward.
did not approach closely enough to be |
clearly seen by the sentries, and who
fled when the guard returned tire.
The slxty-flve non-union miners
brought in from Missouri yesterday
were put to work this morning in the
Marian, Enimett and Small Hopes
mines. They will be lodged and fed
in the Emmett shaft house, which will
be well guarded. W. H. Shaw, who
procured these men in Missouri, said
today there were 300 men registered for
Leadville at first, but that when they
came to take the train on Wednesday
night, all but seventy-six had
The cause ot Uiis, he said, was fear.
Last Sunday a letter, supposed to be
from some member of the Leadville
miners' union, reached Joplin and went
the rounds of the miners who had
agreed to take the places of the strik
ers. It warned all Missouri miners to
keep away fn-m Leadville, or they
would be killed as soon as they reached
the depot. Of the seventy-six who
started for here, eleven deserted on
the way by slipping out of the cars
unobserved during the night. The Mis
sourians say they are to receive $3
and $2.50 a day here. In Missouri th«Hr
pay ran from $1.25 to $1.75 per day.
Shaw says all of them are American
citizens, as he was instructed to hire
The success of S. W. Mudd. man
ager of the Small Hopes company. In
replacing the strikers on his properties,
has encouraged other mine managers
to do likewise.
Monday morning George Campion
Mill start np the Bison mine with a
full crew. The men necessary to do
this are said to be now in Leadville,
but they are not members of the
miners' union. The Bison Is the largest
iron producer in the district. An agent
of the mine owners is In Missouri hir
ing men. The mine owners hope to
keep the troops here 30 or 60 days and
to resume work in all of the mines that
have been closed on account of the
strike. It is not expected thatt this can
be accomplished without further de
struction of property and lose of life,
but it is hoped before the national
guard is withdrawn by the governor,
to rid the camp of the men who insti
gate deeds of violence.
With the consent of Gen. Brooks
KUward Boyce, president of the West-
THE SAINT PAUt GLOBE: SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, ffe*t
ern Federation of Miners, has railed
a meeting of the Leadville union, to
be held at 7 o'clock this evening. It
is arranged that Gen. Krookfi shall be
present. It is hoped that action will
be taken at this meeting that may re
sult.in a settlementof the strike.
DOTH HANDS KKIOK.
I uiiiue Invention wf 11 Jer*e> Geu
iiiK — A Muvel I mltrella.
Special Correspondence of the Glebe.
PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 24.— A sup
port for umbrellas, the adoption of
which gives the wearers the free use
of both hands and at the same time
A NEW IDEA IN TJMBRBLLAB.
keeps the umbrella open and in position
is a device just patented by a New
This attachment, which weigjhs but
three and one-half ounces, it is claimed
will be a boon to ladies who have
shopping to do in stormy weather and
who have their hand? 1 fully occupied
in caring for their numerous bundles.
Postmen who rind it difficult to success
fully handle an open umbrella and de
liver or collect mail at the same time
and drivers who have no shelter from
snow or rain may also derive benefit
from this unique device.
The support consists of a light wire
framework which is held in position by
two straps, one of which passes about
the body like a belt and the other over
the shoulder. Attached to the shoulder
strap is a spring framework of wire,
which clamps about the handle of the
umbrella and holds it in place, keep
ing it open over the wearer's head.
A spring which can be easily forced
open by the thumb releases the um
brella when it is not required for use,
and the holder can be unbuckled and
carried in the c^ckat wrthout incon
venience. The holder will fit any um
brella of ordinary size and can be
worn either outside or inside the storm
coat or sack. G. L. B.
VETERANS IN IOWA.
lil« DeiiioiiMtrntion for the \lu<-r-
SIOUX CTTY. lowa, Sept. 26.— One of
the greatest political rallies in the his
tory of Northwest lowa was held by
the Republicans tonight. Generals Al
ger, Sickles, Howard, Corporal Tanner
and others of the veterans' party which
is touring the country addressed meet
ings in half a dozen halls. Congressman
Cousins, of lowa, also «poke. A grand
torchlight procession a mile long pre
ceded the meeting. Many people were
present from surrounding towns in lo
wa, South Dakota and Nebraska,
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. Sept " 26 —
Generals Alger. Sickles and Howard
and Corporal Tanner arrived here this
evening. All spoke in the McKinley
tent to a large and enthusiastic
audience. Gen. Sickles' address was
more particularly to the Democrats
urging them to suppoi-t McKinley and
declaring that 100.000 Democrats in
New York will do so. He said the
Chicago convention was smitten with
the small pox and he proposed remain
ing outside the party until it is disin
fected. The gold standard Democrats
declare that Gen. Sickles' speech will
make many votes for McKinley. On
the other hand Bryan partisans are
striving to make capital out of the
participation of the Grand Army posts
in the demonstration. The party left
for Sioux City at the close of the meet-
HOXESTY IX AMERICAX RACES.
An Elevated Trolley Line Along the
Here is a plan to promote honest
racing, to prevent the recurrence of
the scandalous charges that have made
Americans look with doubt at race
tracks and to enable all claims of foul
to be decided on their merits. It is
proposed by a man who has followed
the races for years and who is fully
aware of the disrepute into which the
turf has fallen, says the New fork
It is proposed to construct a track
for trolly cars around the inner rail of
a race-track. It should be built with
a single rail, after the manner of
Boynton's bicycle road, and the cost
would be small, as the material to be
jused would be light and inexpensive
On this single track light carriages
could be run In which the racing
stewards could ride and keep pace with
the horses. From such an advantageous
position they could see every move thac
was made ajid trickery and crooked
work could not be attempted without
Following the ca.r in which the stew
aidsrlde could be another car or cars
for the accommodation of newspaper
reporters. The speed of the cars could
be controlled by the stewards, and the
problem of keeping abreast of the
lunch of fliers would be easily solved.
There are trolley lines close to every
race-track and the necessary power to
run the motors that propel the cars
could be secured by tapping the wires
of a trolley line. The cost would be
small. It is probable .that the increase
in attendance TOould justify trolley
managers In doBB-tiog the necessary
power to propel the cars around the
tracks the number of times that will
be required each day. The motors could
be made to keep- up with the hors-p».
DO matter at whai sp*ed they traveled.
■'Ttie scheme is ■entirely practicable,"
said the man who made the suggestion,
"and something oi tl*e sort must soon
be dono if racing Ik to receive the pat
ronage of the. public. No matter how
fine the field-glasses through which
stewards watch a race, it is impossible
for them to see everything that hap
pens when the houses are bunched and
are at a distance of a quarter or half
a mile away and frequently hidden by
a cloud of dust. Then every one knows
how much easier it is to watch moving
objects when the spectator is also mov
ing. With a trolley car spinning along
side and above racing horses at the
same speed they could be seen as per
fectly as if they were standing still.
Trickery would be impossible, and,
knowing this, jockeys would not resort
"The presence of racing reporters
would also' have a salutary effect. Two
sharp-eyed steward* and half a dozen
reporters could not be fooled, and the
knowledge of this would make horse
owners and jockeys careful. In the
event of a foul the decision would be
made wrth reasonable certainty that
it would be correct: Under the present
conditions this is by no means a cer- ;
tainty. With the very best intentions
in the world, judges and stewards \
I make mistakes that inflict grievous
wrongs on horse-owners, jockeys and
The present system of stationary
stewards is known to be defective and
unsatisfactory, but nothing has been j
done to remedy it. Racing has not !
kept pace with the improvements made '
in other lines. Mechanical ingenuity j
must soon help to secure honesty In j
racing and fairness in decisions. The \
| advantage of the moving car for
judges in the event of a close finish
can hardly be overestimated.
m s a pr*B*« ing
Are the Good Oid (i rnnd mot li*tk of
"What has become of aH the old ladies?"
remarked a man the other day. "When I was
a boy there used to be one in nearly every
family I knew and visited — wrinkled, white
haired, veritable old women, who, by their
venerable appearance, gave a dignity to the
"Their places have never been filled. Other
succeeding generations have passed through
the cuetomary gradations of childhood, youth,
and middle age; but there are no old people,
or, at least, only an occasional specimen,
bowed down by physical infirmities betoken
ing great age. and as different from the
pretty, kindly, bustling old ladies that I re
member as it is possible to imagine. Who
would dare to call the modern grandmother
"I felt old once!" remarked one of these
remarkable end-of-the-eentury grandmothers;
"but that was years and years ago, when
my children were growing up, and I was
worried to death about their health and their
education, and their m«rals and their man
ners, together with their future, and the
thousand and one things that mothers fret
over so unnecessarily; for, after all, what
will be will be, and there's no use bruising
one's self against a stone wall.
"Now, thank the Lord, they are all married
and settled, and I feel as if I had taken a
ney lease if existence. I find thajt Vhere are no
end of things I can enjoy that, when I was
a young woman, I had no time or inclination
"So I have taken up painting, and have be
come interested In politics and social ques
tions; have developed a taste for society;
have become tolerably proficient In bicycling
and golf, and am generally enjoying myself.
1 certaily do not feel old now. Do 1 look
A GLAK OF GIANTS.
Brewers Are BlgrKer Than Men of
An authority In thß field of medical sta
tistics, Dr. Eseheriek. has collected figures
about the size and weight of recruits for
the army, arranged according to their oc
army. tpqtoofsJJ s.ohrkcgoft ATworuirDcjyaw
eupatlon. The average taken from his notes
covering a number of y«ars establishes 12
different weights for various trades, which are
as follows: The biggest and strongest of all
[ are— first, brewers and coopers; then, second,
I the carpenters; third, th» butchers; fourth,
! bakers and millers; fifth, students; sixth, ma-
I sons and house painters: seventh, locksmiths
! and blacksmiths; eighth, weavers; ninth,
GEBHARD . AVILLRICH.
Republican Candidate for Probate Judge.
shoemakers; tenth, pertec* and waiters, and
eleventh, cabinetmaker* *nd turners. The
trade represented by ; . th* smallest men Ist
tailoring. While aUi thkee -freights were,
taken in a certain iMstrtat of Germany only
they furnish a gootta^avavage for the men
weighed are all young. u-The mean weight
of the entire numbeiu wa» 117 pounds. The
heaviest. was the beear fcrewer. weighing 197
pounds, while the Mgi««et'wa« a tailor tipping
he 8(-«le« at 74.
BUltf IS APPOINTED
OMAHA MAX'S STAY IX ST. I'AIL.
WAS SOT VKJiV
HE TAKES NEWMANS PLACE
!AS THIRD VICE riIKMDKNT OF
THK CHICAGO * MIHTHWKST
< I.AHK ASD SCOTT ALSO GO IP.
, liiiik I, lii«. of Promotion** H.milf*
From the New Change in
the Nanagrnieii (.
The speculation which followed the
: resignation of W. H. Newman as third
I vice president of the Northwestern sys
■ tern was set at rest yesterday by the
announcemnt of the appointment of
| his successor.
Horace G. Burt, the present general
i manager of the road, is the lucky man.
■ The announcement wan made yester-
I day by President Marvin Hughitt, the
; appointment taking effect Oct. 1. Vice
i President Burt's headquarters will be
j in Chicago. The selection of Mr. Burt
j has caused a great surprise. In their
i speculations no one has suggested the
name of the present general manager
j for the vacancy. It was thought that
j Mr. Burt was far too valuable a man
to spare from his present post, but it
seems that he has been such a success
as general manager that he is needed
to fill a still higher post. Mr. Burt
has been general manager of the
Omaha for a comparatively brief time,
but he has made an excellent record.
He succeeded Edwin W. Winter, who
became president of the Northern Pa
cific, and prior to his coming to St.
Paul was general manager of the Fre
mont, Elkhorn &" Missouri Valley. His
progress during the past year has been
of the sky rocket order, but it is the
legitimate reward of thorough effi
The elevation of Mr. Burt creates a
vacancy In the post of general man
ager, but this contingency has been
provided for by the appointment of W.
A. Scott to that post. For several
years Mr. Scott has been general super
intendent of the Omaha, and a more
popular official never breathed. He has
earned the post through a long and
faithful service with the road. The post
of general superintendent will be
merged into that of the general man
ager, and Mr. Scott will assume the
Another man whom everyone is thor
oughly glad to see go up is James T.
Clark, who will hereafter be known as I
general traffic manager. Mr. Clark
while genral freight agent made an
enviable record, and in his new duties
he will have entire supervision over
both the passenger and freight traffic.
W. H. Stannet, formerly assistant to
President Hughitt, becomes auditor of
The policy of the Northwestern sys- ,
tern is very clearly shown in these
changes. It shows the influence which
Mr. Newman had over the affairs of
the road when he was third vice presi
dent. In each case mentioned above
a capable official ha^B been elevated
from the position hi? occupied to a
higher post of responsibility, thus
bringing to their doors a reward of
merit. Many rpads dislike to change
an official who is a success In the po
sition he may chance to occupy, but !
the Northwestern believes in the pro
motion of the faithful. This Is the
same system which Mr. Newman has
pledged to introduce on the Great j
In losing Mr. Burt, St. Paul is de
prived of a very popular citizen, but
St. Paul's loss is Chicago's gain. For
tunately Mr. Clark's headquarters will
continue to be in this city.
BRYAfI IS AT BATH
Continued From First Pas'.
opposed to changing the ratio, because they
have driven down the value of silver bullion
by one bad law, and we are not In favor
of holding it down by another bad law. My
friends, let me give you another reason
for changing the ratio. If the ratio were
changed by international agreement to 32 to
1 instead of 16 to 1, what would be the re
sult? You would have to re-coin four billion
dollars of silver into dollars twice as large,
which would be two billion dollars, and that
would mean a decrease of one-fourth of the
metallic money of the world and raise the
value oi a dollar, and those who own dol
lars would profit by it and everybody who
owed a debt would be plunged by It, and
that is why the advocates to the 82 to 1
ratio are found among the money owners
and the money changing classes.
Our opponents are so afraid of a 50-cent
dollar, so much afraid of It that some— the
employers of labor, some of the manufac
turers—are going to pay their debts with a
cheap dollar— l am not sure my friend is one
of them— but whenever a dollar gets cheap
he can pay them twice as many dollars, ff he
loves them as well after the election as he
does now. If a dollar is only worth 50 cents
it is because- prices of commodities' are twice
as high, and if the manufacturer can get
twice as many silver dollars for his goods as
he does a gold dollar now, now why can't
he pay his employes twice as much, so he
won't loße a cent.
Mr. Clough— But he won't (Jo It.
Mr. Bryan — Then you stop telling your em
ployes you are interested in them Just before
Mr. Clough— l am merely stating the facts.
Mr. Bryan— You are stating what are the
facts. The employer never pays any more
than he has to pay. It is only before cam
paigns that he poses as a philanthropist and
tries to make his employes vote his way.
Our system will create a demand for labor '
and that demand for labor will force them
to do what the gentleman says they would
not do of their own accord.
Mr. Bryan then closed amid applause.
IN MSW HAMPSHIRE.
Bryan Received at \anliua by a
NASHUA, N. H., Sept., 26.— The en
deavor of the New Englanders to make
amends for the cold reception given
William J. Bryan at New Haven, has
been no better illustrated than it was
when the train pulled into Lowell, at
$.15 this morning. The dep«t platform
was crowded with howling humanity.
As the train stopped five minutes and
although it was the intention of the
nominee to speak, the demonstration
was so great that he did not have time
to address them after the applause had
subsided. The baggage car attached
to the rear of the train was utilized as
a platform here, Mn Bryan and Mr.
Sewall standing arm in arm in the
doorway. There were many such cries
as "Welcome to Lowell," "Our next
president," but the one which created
the greatest enthusiasm was shouted
out by a big coal heaver. "This is not
New Haven, Mr. Bryan, this is Lowell."
Just before the train started, quiet
was restored and Mr. Bryan told them
that he did not have time to discuss
any questions, and then as the train
pulled away, he added:
"But we're glad to see you."
The train shed was lined with crowds
for a block and they shouted and
cheered the nominee as they caught
sight of him, standing in the baggage
An enthusiastic crowd yelled to the
top of its aggregate lungs, a band
played "Hail to the Chief" and ex-
preßßions of "That's him," were heard
I when Mr. Bryan, standing: on the plat
form of the train, arrived at the first
stop In New Hampshire. Nashua was
out to give the three time nominee a
hearty greeting and Nashua accom
plished Its purpose.
Mr. Bryan left Boston early this
morning: for Manchester. At the train
the reception committee from Manches
ter was in waiting, and Mr. Bryan was
immediately ushered into a parlor car
reserved for himself and party. A few
moments after 8 o'clock, Mr. Sewall,
with the Maine contingent, arrived.
Several hundred people gathered about
Mr. Bryan's car, and there were sev
eral calls for a speech, but the candi
date was saving his voice for the more
important work of the day and did not
respond. Just before the train started
he went out on the platform, however,
and smilingly acknowledged the cheers
of the crowd, which continued until the
ABISE NOT ARGUMENT.
PreHident Cleveland Attacked bj-
TROY, Ala., Sept. 26.— United States
Senator Morgan spoke heript.his after
i noon in the interest of Brmo and Se
wall, saying in conclusions^;
"There is still something- to be proud
of as Democrats. We ea,n appeal to
the financial record of Washington,
; Thomas Jefferson and Jackson, three
i presidents who approved the coinage of
i gold and silver on equal terms as full
; legal tender money; we can appeal to
I the fact that the Democratic cr*»ed
[ never contained an expression <.r hint
of hostility to either metal; we can ap-
I peal to the fact that no Democrat in
congress or out of congress ian be
j named, who ever antagonized silver be-
I fore 1878, when John Sherman, leading
. the bankers, took the lead also, of a
; few Democrats from states whose peo-
I pie held large amounts of goveiiW.ieci
j "We can appeal to the fact that we
.have voted for Seymour, Tilden, H?.n
--j cock, and, three, times for Cleveland—
I all New Yorkers— and once for Horace
, Greeley, a New Yorker, for the sake of
peace, harmony and unity in the party
and sometimes at the sacrifice of our
personal judgment, and that we never
deserted to the enemy. If all this dis
proved our Democracy, then we ar?
not Democrats; we have only been
"I regret that Mr. Cleveland mistook
the party to which he devoted himself
with- such self-sacrifice, during three
elections, two of them successful, as be
ing his sort of a Democratic party. It
is a sad thing to contemplate that a
great man should be thus betrayed into
the presidency for two terms by the
votes of men who turned out to be
silver lunatics and 'perfidious' betray
ers of their supposed chief and master
It is not our fault that he made the
mistake of supposing that he was ever
a Democrat. It is said that he is a
man of noble independence. That is
a great trait when it leads one to refuse
offices and honors, but when these have
j exhausted the generosity of the people
who confer them it is not honest inde
pendence that turns upon them and
seeks to hand them over to their
enemies for destruction.
"Talleyrand was independent when he
helped to turn Napoleon over to the
allied powers and to have him im
mured at St. Helena, but his inde
pendence was that of an ingrate and
his fame is still a wound upon the
honor of Prance. I am glad that Mr
Cleveland sought his own and that his
own have received him."
Indorsed by PopullNtH.
BOSTON, Sept. 26.-The Populist state con
vention was held here today. The nomina
tion of George Fred Williams for governor was
-^ — i
MAY CALL IT OFF.
Leadville Strike In a Way to B.
LEADVILLE, Col., Sept. 26.— The
Leadville miners union tonight named j
a committee of five to consider the ad
visability of declaring the strike off.
A Tip for Mrs. McKlnley.
Watts— But if rtryan has no ide-a that he
can be elected, what is he chasing around all
over the country for? Why doesn't he stay
Potts— l guess Mrs. Bryan wants to save the
grass in the front yard.
Florida. Ha< Only «1U liar room x.
Florida's barrooms number 216. more than
half of them being in three counties. The
state's revenue from them is $108,000.
LOCAL NOTICES. ?!
To Home Seekers.
The Wisconsin Central Line will sell ex
cursion tickets to the South and Southwest
at one fare plus $2.00, on Sept. 29 Oct 6
Oct. 20. For particulars call at City Ticket
Office, 373 Robert street.
For Those Who Eat.
New Restaurant, corner Seventh and Wa
basha. Best meal in the city for 20 cents
Our coffee is a world beater.
carpet cLbamuvg and laying.
Schroeder & Dickinson, 16* East Sixth street.
Tuesdays, Sept. 29 and Oct. 6 and 20 via
the Chicago Great Western (Maple Leaf) at
rate of one fare for the round trip, with $2
added, to nearly all points in lowa, the South
west and South. Good twenty-one days
Stop-overß on going trip. See C. B. Robb'
C. P. & T. A., Fifth and Robert streets.
Have you seen the nobby Scotch Cheviot
•uits we are making for $20? J. T Schueler
357 Robert street.
Tourist Car to California.
An upholstered Pullman tourist rur Lj run
every Wednesday by the Northern T'aclflc.
Car leaves St. Paul 2:45 p. m., Minneapolis
3:20 p. m., reaching San Francisco the follow
ing Monday morning. Double forth only
$6.00. For tickets and reservations call at
Ticket office, 162 East Third street, St. Paul;
or 18 Nicollet House Block, Minneapolis.
Pn II im. ii Tonrlst Sleeping; Cars
To California, Via the
Northern Pacific Railway
| Run every Wednesday, leaving St. Paul at
2:45 p. m., Minneapolis 3:20 p. m. This is
the only line running Pullman Tounst Steep
ing Cars of the Latest Design and Upholst
ered in Leather. For tickets and reservations
In sleeper call at Ticket Office. '62 IJr.st Third
street, St. Paul, or 19 Nicollet Llouie Block,
Schroeder & Dickinson, 16 East Sixth street, j
Tickets will be sold by the Northern Pacific
on Sept. 29 to points west of Staples up to
and including Milnor, Pembina, Leeds, James
town, Oakes and Edgeley, at one fare for
the round trip, plus $2.00. Ticket Office, 162
East Third street, St. Paul; 19 Nicollet House
CHEAP HOMESEEKERS' EXCURSION
Via "The Milwaukee."
On Sept. 29, Oct. 6 and Oct. 20, the Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway will
have on sale home-seekers' excursion tickets
to all points in the South and Southwest;
also to points in Western Minnesota and the
Dakotas. For particulars apply at city ticket
office, 366 Robert street, or address J. T.
I Conley, Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agent, St. Paul.
Have Yon Tried the Cafe Parlor
Cars Rnn on Day Trains of the
Wisconsin Central Line?
Warm meals and refreshments served a la
carte at all hours. Pullman's finest sleepers
run through to Ashland. Milwaukee and Chi
cago on night trains. City ticket .office No.
373 Robert «t._
Srhroeder tt Dickinson, 16 East Sixth street.
For Those tt Im Eat.
New Restaurant, corner Seventh aud Wa
i baaba. Best meal in the <-ity for Z(S cen'.s.
! Our coffe« is a worid beater.
8:30 to 10 A. M. -No Longer.
Any Walking Hat in cur stock at jus|
We have the largest and most com- I
plete stock in the West. Nothing bet- l
ter in the East. No such stock in Chi
cago. Eastern salesmen who have
been here the last few days say our
assortment is the best in the United
States. s,ooo— over one hundred styles
in the Wide Rims f> styles of the Cow
boy Walking Hat, Russian Beavers,-
Camels' Hair French Felt, Austrian
*elt, English Felt, American Felt.'
We have them in L,ight and Dark
Gray, Steel, Olive, Dark and Ljght
| Brown, Navy and Black. Everything"
goes Monday morning at from 8:30 to
10 a. m., at just about
1,000 Tarn O'Shanters
2 to 3 P. M. Monday,
In Brown, Navy, Cardinal, at
5,000 Tarn O'Shanters in 50 styles t<*
select from. Prices up to $3.50.
YOUR OWN GOODS
MADE UP IN 5 MINUTES.
We will cut, make up and finish in.
five minutes an entire Tarn O'Shanter,'
FREE OF CHARGE,
for any lady who wishes to see ou*
Factory in operation.
$i.oo r)Q r
10 TO II A. M.
10Q boxes of Black Ostrich Plumes
and Tips, at, per bunch 29*-.
67 & BSTgHj,
MARRIAGES. BIRTHS. DEATHS.
John A. E. Hoeft Ida Stetznef'
C. A Enffstrom Anna Marie Briiirk
Martin Delap Delia Flaherty
Mr. and Mrs. John Monley. .. . Bojri
Mr. and Mrs. Henrkk Broders Girl-
Mr, and Mrs. Peter Mantour. .. Boyj
Mr. and Mrs. John Monson ' Bey')
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hubw Boyl
Mr. and Mrs. John Gaery Bo*'
Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Oluek. Bo?
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Hilzinger. .. .' Uoy
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Renz Girlj
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Stein Giri:
Mr. and Mrs. John Schram " G!rl
Mr. and Mrs. Tharlss Pauthe Boy,
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Carlson ■ Girl i
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Anhalt . . Boy;
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Xordstrom " Boy ■
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Geisen Girl*
Michael Keeney. 250 Commercial st... 50 ril
\\ olfgang Heidenreich, 8M Fauquier 5t.77 "yrs.
Albert Hammergren. 66S York st 38 yr». '
Baby Hermann, 220 West Sixth st 3 days. :
the annual Meeting of "the "stocks j
holders of the Great Northern Railway
Company, for the election of three Direc
tors to serve for the term of three yeargj
and for the transaction of such other busl-!
ness as may come before it, will be heldi
at the office of the company in St. Paul ;
Minn., on Thursday, October Bth. 18S6 at l&l
o'clock noon. —Edward T. Nichols.
„ _ Secretary.
St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 26, 1896.
THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE STOCK-!
holders of the St. Paul. Minneapolis and'
Manitoba Railway Company for the elec-i
tion of a Board of Directors and transac
tion of such other business as may come
before it. will be held at the office of th*
company in St. Paul. Minn., on Thursday,
October Bth, 1896, at 11 o'clock in the fore
noon. —Edward Sawyer,
St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 26, 1896. '
TO THE MEMBERJTOF dXyTON 7 S~BLUFF
Lodge No. 9C, I. O. O. F.— There will be a
special meeting in the hall at 10 o'clock a
m. Sunday. The funeral of Bro. C. F. Kel- !
lar will take place from the undertaking
establishment of Thaung & Jacobson at 2
o'clock p. m. Sunday. All members are
requested to be present.
3 MOS. INTEREST ALLOWED~TanT~I, ij?
on deposits made on or before Oct. 3, at ;
The State Savings Bank, Gertnanla Life '
Bldg, 4th and Minn. sts. Jul. If. Goldsmith,
U Uuder the auspices of tbe 8C Paul Tench- M
V ere' Association, by
M DENTON J. SNIDER, ft
A Of the Chicago Kindergarten College \
vhigh school hall,?
W Sept. Hit, Oct. /, 5, 7. » at 4: IS p. in. rj
/j Oct. X nt II>;O<> a. m.
\ Subjects: Homer, (3). Imagination. (1) V
M Froebel, (*). A
SCHOOLS AND <OLLi;UK\
ST. AGATHA* CONSERVATORY
Of Manic and Art.
26 East Exchange St.. St. Paul.
Piano, violin, guitar, banjo and mandcla'
taught. I essons given In drawing and paint- !
ing. Call or send for prospectus. !
One Fare for Round Trip
plus $2.00 from Eastern
Terminals of Great North
ern Railway to points in
Northern Minnesota and
the Dakotas. Tickets and
full information at—
199 East 3d St., ; 300 N'eollet Ate.,
ST. PAIL. I MINNEAPOLIS
*ni> UNION DEPOTS.
HOUSE— For rent, a ten-room house with
modern improvements: hardwood finish
throughout; ten minutes walk from the ■"
posfofflce, on the Interurban line: tt- de
s'rable party from Oct. 1. Inquire 22 andl
24 East Seventh St.