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IN THE FIELD OF POLITIC
OLD SOLDIERS REFUSE TO FORGET
INSULTS HEAPED ON THEIR COMRADE
Capt. W. H. Harries, Formar
Department Commander of
the Minnesota G. A. R., Says
Majority of Veterans Have
Expressed the Determination
to Vote for John A. Johnson
and Party Workers Bring
Bright Reports to State
"Wherever I go I find that the great
majority of old soldiers, though for
the most part good Republicans, ex
press a determination to vote for John
A. Johnson for governor," said Capt.
W. H. Harries, of Caledonia, former
department commander of the Minne
sota G. A. R., and -one of the best
known veterans in the state, yester
day at the Merchants hotel.
"The old soldiers were almost to a
man for Judge Collins in the pre-con
vention fight, and when the men who
are now running the Republican cam
paign were abusing him his old com
rades deeply resented it. They have
not forgotten the scandalous charges
made against Judge Collins prior to
the Republican state convention, which
Mr. Dunn has yet to repudiate: I
think it is a safe proposition that fully
80 per cent of the old soldier vote will
be cast for Jehn A. Johnson, of St. Pe
ter. He is a man in whom they have
confidence and for whom they have
Judge H. L. Buck, of Winona, a
member of the Democratic state execu
tive committee, was in St. Paul yes
terday and brought an encouraging re
port of the situation in his home coun
ty. "R. C. Dunn spoke ift Winona be
fore a Republican audience," he said.
"I do not care to say that Mr. Dunn
made a spectacle of himself, but prom
inent Republicans, when they compare
his appearance on the stump with that
of John A. Johnson two days later do
not hesitate to say" that Mr. Dunn suf
fered terribly by the contrast. The re-
Fine .Fresh Dressed Hens, -r (Q} n
pound .. ......*. ....... ... vv
Fine Fresh Dressed Spring finv
Chickens, pound... ■£■&»'
We have five cars, of Apples on the
railroad tracks. These will be closed out
at a price. This is your greatest oppor
tunity to buy Apples.
Snows, Pippins, Kings, Wagners, Spies,
Baldwins, Ben Davis, Telapahawkins, 20
--ounce. Maiden Blush, Jonathan, Green
ings and all other varieties at, (i aa
per bairel. $1.50, $1.25 and 4>1.U17
These apples are clean and not wind
falls, nor have they been shoveled out of
TOO MANY PEARS IN THE MARKET.
New York Kieffer Pears, barrel, $2.75;
itushel. $1.00 and 75c; peck...-. 25c
These Pears are firm and will stand
Italian Plums, crate. 35c; basket 10c
California Freestone Peaches, half
bushel crate 75 C
Table Peaches, basket !!.!!!!! 20c
Michigan Peaches, bushel $1 50
Seckel Pears, basket ;.... 18c
Table Pears, basket 25c
Michigan Concord Grapes, basket . 12c
Concord Grapes, 10-lb basket 17c
Jelly Grapes, 10-lb basket 15c
Niagara Grapes. 10-lb basket 25c
Pound Sweet Apples, peck 40c
Heslip Crab Apples, bushel, 75c; peck 20c
New York Quinces, peck 50c, 40c, 35c
Whole carload of Port Lamont Bananas,
483 bunches, nice, ripe and yel- Q/.
low fruit; bunch, 98c; dozen Ot
Lemons, per dozen , 10c
Pineapples, each 20c
Sweet Valencia Oranges, dozen... 50c, 25c
Fine display of all kinds of Fresh Fruit
at lowest prices.
12 lbs Jersey Sweet Potatoes 25c
Conterville Potatoes, bushel 40c
feolid Meat Oysters, quart 40c
Crisp Celery, bunch 10c
3 Gas Mantles : 25c
Fiesh Grenoble Walnuts, lb...!!!!!! 20c
Schoth's Pastry—finest in the city.
Fancy Layer Cake 25c
Schoch's High Life Tea, lb 60c
Palmer House Mocha and Java Cof
fee, lb 25c
Fresh Mince Pies.
Fresh Home-made Mince Meat, lb. 12' Ac
Fresh Home-made Cookies lb 10c
H lbs Queen Toast .' ' " 25c
Sauerkraut, per gallon 25c
New Dill Pickles, per gallon 25c
Zwetchen Kuchen, per cut 10c
Christmas Bread, per loaf ' 25c
Boston Baked Beans—We have a
large shipment of 3-lb cans (with
out labels) Baked Beans. The reg
ular price of these goods is 15c per
can. While this lot lasts we will
sell them at, can, 8c; dozen 85c
New Minnesota Sorghum, per gallon. 50c
New Evaporated Apricots, per lb 15c '
1-uncy Grenoble Walnuts, per lb 20c
Pure Home-made Jelly, per glass 20c
Early June Peas, per can 7 C
Baby Corn, per can 12' ie
Ci;a<-ker Jack, per package '.'.'.'. 3c
Lemon Drops, lb 15c
Salted Peanuts, lb " 15c
Peppermint Kisses, lb " iq c
Muse and Lemon Squares, lb !! 10c
Filbert Nougat, lb 15c
Jersey Cream Caramels, lb 20c
Hoarhound Drops, lb 15 C
Sugared Peanuts. lb 15 C
White Pine Cough Syrup, per bottle!! 15c
Lessing Cffears 8 for 25c
Lillian Russell Cigars 8 for 25c
Fontella Cigars 8 for 25c
Ocean Queen Cigars 8 for 25c
Cremo Cigars 7 for 25c
Havana Seconds Cigars 7 for 25c
Tom Keene Cigars 7 for 25c
Perfecto Cigars 7 f Or 25c
5-lb jar Dairy 8utter....;.;....-.. 75 C
Good-Dairy,Butter at, 1h.r..;-...-.:..: 18c
.. Fancy Dairy. 1b ..;............-..;•..;■. 20c
\ Choice Creamery, 1b ......W::.-. l^ ' 23c
.v North ' Oaks T Farm . Butter in - 2," 3
. '. and slb jars. \ - ; .;-,
v Little Pig Sausage, 1b......."; ;v*. ;•--•' 12'',c
.-.- Sugar Cured Ham. lb;;;.v:t:V.-T2;v,V.l2i/»c
a; Fancy Smoßed .Whitcfish,. ib.. .V.i:,-t.l2<Ac
- Scaled Herring-, ,box... v.. • - -•— --■• 25c
:'.; Auto Club Brand Lunch Herring; 3"
-v cans for: ,".~?.:-. .'.v.T.'.;-.-.;;T.~r-.~T".CY4r 2 5c
' Good Cream Cheese, lb:'.".*. :^^vrrH~ *'*■ 10c
New; Holland Herring. keg.V ' "^sr 90c
- Importedi Gaffelbitar, can ... ;...rr:'r : 15 C
THE ANDREW SCHOCH GROCERY CO.
Seventh and Broadway.
CAPT. W. H. HARRIES
suit, coupled with the unsatisfactory
methods employed to - secure Mr.
Dunn's nomination, has been to arouse
an opposition to him among Winona
Republicans that is a veritable revolu
tion. Winona county will give a good
report of itself when the votes are
P. A. McClernan, county attorney of
Marshall county, was in St. Paul yes
terday and brought glowing reports
from his district to the Democratic
state central committee. "The situa
tion was never so good in our county
as it is right now," the county attor
ney said. '"Marshall county is in. a
section that the Dunn men claim is
their own, but we are perfectly satis
fied with the situation."
Neil McLaughlin, one of the enthu
siastic party workers of Itasca county,
reported to state headquarters yester
day that Democrats of his county were
perfectly organized and would give
John A. Johnson a large vote. "We
have the best county organization in
our history," Mr. McLaughlin said,
"and when this is coupled with the
anti-Dunn sentiment among Republic
ans because of timber depredations, thr ;
vote for John A. Johnson and his party
associates on the Democratic ticket
will be something surprising."
Former State Senator M. Nachbar,
of Jordan, who was in the city yester
day, said that the large German popu
lation of Scott county was unanimous
for John A. Johnson, F. G. Winston and
the entire Democratic- state ticket. Mr.
Nachbar has a large acquaintance
through the German societies of the
state, and he declared that his corre
spondence with members of the socie
ties indicates that they will vote for
the Democratic state ticket practically
to a man.
Merchant Will Not Be Candi
date for County Board
E. A. Young yesterday served notice
on the members of the Democratic
county executive committee that he
will not accept the nominatidn fox
county commissioner, having conclud
ed that there is more work connected
with the place than he would find time
The result wa.s that the names of two
prominent citizens were at once placed
in the field. Gustave Scholle, presi
dent of the Good Roads association,
was prominently mentioned, and al
though he demurred when approached,
it is understood that he would accept
the place. Karl Fieseler, a well known
druggist, was also asked by his friends
to allow the use of his name. In the
absence of definite assurances as to the
outcome of the meeting tomorrow even
ing, he declined to state his position
upon the proposition.
But one active candidate is in the
field for the place. W. J. Preston, who
was a candidate for the nomination at
the primaries, is openly canvassing the
members of the commfttee. He de
sires to secure the indorsement, and
says he has the pledges of a number of
the committeemen. Neither Mr. Scholle
nor Mr. Fieseler are active aspirants.
FOR LIND MEETING
Leaders From All Sections of City to
Act as Vice Chairmen
Chairmnn Pike, of the Democratic
county executive committee, yesterday
began the seleeiion of 100 prominent
local Democrats who will be asked to
act as vice chairmen at the Lind meet
ing in the People's church Monday
evening. The vice chairmen will come
from the different sections of the city.
The county committee has received a
number of inquiries as to the location
of the church. It is on Pleasant ave
nue, corner of Chestnut, and to reach
it by street car get off the Selby ave
nue line at Pleasant avenue. It is evi
dent that there will be an immense
crowd in attendance, and the first to
arrive will secure the choice seats.
MEMBER OF LIVE STOCK
BOARD FOR JOHNSON
Forest Henry, Republican, to Vote for
The session of the state live stock
sanitary board was enlivened yesterday
by a discussion of the relative merits
of the Democratic and Republican can
didates for governor. Forest Henry, of
Dover, a member of the board, declared
for John A. Johnson, and announced his
intention to vote for him as a matter
of principle. Mr. Henry is a leading
live stock grower and is a Republican
State Committee to Meet
The Democratic state executive com
mittee has been called, to meet in St.
Paul on Wednesday of next week. The
meeting has been set for 11 o'clock at
the Merchants hotel. Details of the
state campaign will be considered.
Bern the V^_^? Thß Kjnd You Have Always Bought
Signature f-V^JK;^ -'^//V^ji^y^^V^ • >
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15. 1904
JOHNSON'S LIST OF
Democratic Gubernatorial Can
didate and Running Mate
Face Busy Days
The fact that the Republican cam
paign managers will overrun the entire
state with campaign orators in a des
perate effort to stay the rising tide of
independent voting whioh is expected
to land John A. Johnson and F. G. !
Winston as winners Nov. 8, has caused
the Democratic state committee to
press into service on the stump the few
speakers at its command.
The itinerary of John A. Johnson and
F. G. Winston has been completed up i
to the day of election. Thje route se
lected for the candidates for governor
and lieutenant governor shows that
they will move from Southern and
Southwestern Minnesota after the first
two days of next week to Central Min
nesota, and will spend the latter part
of the week and the early part of the
week of Oct. 24 in the Sixth district,
with the remainder of that week in the
The week of No. 3 will be opened
at Mankato, and after speaking in St.
Paul Nov. 1 and in Stillwater Nov. 2 j
, they will go to New Ulm for a meeting
before returning to St. Paul and Min
neapolis to spend the closing three
days of the campaign.
R. C. Dunn, the Republican candi
date for governor, will also close his
campaign in the Twin Cities.
Johnson and Winston speak at Clark
field at noon today, at Dawson this
afternoon and at Madison tonight. The
itinerary for the remainder of the cam
Oct. 17, Benson, noon.
Oct. 17, Montevideo, evening. .
Oct. 18, Hector, afternoon.
Oct. 18, Olivia, evening.
Oct. 19, Granite Falls, forenoon.
Oct. 19, Willmar, afternoon.
Oct. 19, Litchfleld. evening.
Oct. 20, Long Prairie, evening.
Oct. 21, Brainerd, evening.
Oct. 22, Little Falls, evening.
Oct. 23, Sunday, St. Paul.
Oct. 24, Buffalo, evening.
Oct. 25, St. Cloud, evening.
Oct. 26, Warren, forenoon.
Oct. 26, Hallock, afternoon.
Oct. 26, Crookston, evening.
Oct. 27, Fergus Falls, evening.
Oct. 28, Mborhead, evening.
Oct. 29, Breckenridge, evening.
Oct. 31, Mankato, evening. . j
Nov. 1, St. Paul, evening.
Nov. 2, Lindstrom, afternoon.
Nov. 2, South Stillwater, evening.
Nov. 2, Stillwater, .
Nov. 3, New Ulm, afternoon.
Nov. 3, Winthrop, evening.
Nov. 4, 5 and 7, Minneapolis and St.
Lind in St. Paul Monday
Congressman John Lind will open his
speaking campaign. Monday night with
a meeting at the People's church, St.
Paul. He will be prevented by busi
ness engagements from making more
speeches until Oct. 25. He will speak
at Aitkin, Alexandria, Red Lake Falls,
Redwood Falls and other points, the
dates to be announced later.
Judge John W. Willis, who is now
speaking under the auspices of the
Democratic national committee, will re
turn to Minnesota in time to partici
pate in the state campaign. He has
been advertised to speak at Bemidji
Oct. 25 and at Wadena Oct. 25. Other
dates for Judge Willis are: Oct. 26,
Anoka; Oct. 27, Hutchinson; Oct. 28,
Glencoe; Oct. 29, Minneapolis; Oct. 31,
Zumbrota; Nov. 1, Wabasha; Nov. 2,
Hastings; Nov. 3, 4 and 5, St. Paul and
T. J. McDermott, candidate of his
party for attorney general, and D. W.
Lawler, the St. Paul orator, will speak
in the afternoon of Oct. 22 at Belle
Plaine, and in the evening of the same
day at Le Sueur. They will make an
extended tour together, filling the fol
lowing dates: Oct. 24, Montgomery;
Oct. 25, Rosemount; Oct. 26, Morris;
Oct. 27, Graceville; Ocf 28, Wheaton;
Oct. 29, Ortonville.
Senator Patrick Fitzpatrick, of Wi
nona, will speak by special invitation
Oct. 17 at Stewartville.
E. L. Winji, of Sacred Heart, will
make a number of speeches in the
Ninth district. He speaks Oct. 17 to
19 inclusive in Marshall county; Oct.
21 to 26 inclusive in Roseau county,
and Oct. 27 to 29 in Kittson county.
His dates will be arranged by the coun
ty committees of the three counties.
S. A. Savard, of St. Paul, will speak
Oct. 19 and 20 in Morrison county, and
Louis Betz, city comptroller, of St.
Paul, will make three speeches in
Morrison county, Oct. 24, 25 and 26.
Both speakers will be under the direc
tion of Chairman C. E. Vasaly, of the
Morrison county committee. F. L. Mc-
Ghee, of St. Paul, will speak at Royal -
ton. Morrison county, Oct. 24.
T. R. Kane, the county attorney of
Ramsey county, will speak at Fergus
Falls Oct. 22: Judge J. R. Corrigan, of
Minneapolis, will speak at Belle Plaine
next Monday evening. Edward Peter
son, of St. Paul, one of the best cam
paigners in the party, will spend next
week in the Eighth' congressional dis
trict, speaking for the state and con
gressional tickets. He will be accom
panied by Martin Hughes, of Hibbing,
Democratic congressional nominee in
the Eighth district. After speaking
Monday afternoon at Scandia and
Monday evening at Forest Lake, Mr.
Peterson's dates for the week are as
follows: Tuesday, Oct. 18, Sandstone:
Wednesday, Mora; Thursday, Milaca;
Friday, Elk River; Saturday, Cam
E. Hoidale. the well known New Ulm
attorney, will spend the week of Oct.
24 on the stump in the interest of the
state and congressional ticket. His
itinerary follows: Oct. 24. Lake Crys
tal; Oct. 25, Madelia; Oct. 26, Win
throp; Oct. 27, Gaylord; Oct. 28, Bird
Island; Oct. 29, Norwood.
James L. Gray, former mayor of
Minneapolis; C. D. O'Brien, the veteran
Democratic leader of St. Paul; E. C.
Stringer, former United States district
attorney for Minnesota; Capt. W. H.
Harriet, Caledt^ia, who was chairman
of the state convention that nominated
Johnson and Winston: D. W. Parsons,
F. D. Larrabee and Orville Rinehart!
Democratic leaders of Minneapolis:
Oscar Wolf. Holmes City; J. B. Ar
mond, of Morris, and a number of
others will be assigned during the next
week to work on the stump in the in
terest of the Democratic candidates.
Judge D. T. Calhoun. of St. Cloud,
has also been invited to go on the
stump for the Democratic candidates.
• Fairbanks Will Resume His Travels
CHICAGO, Oct. 14.—Senator Fair
banks wiil leave for Milwaukee at 3 p»
m. tomorrow. He will leave la^lwau
kee at 9 o'clock Saturday morning, ar
riving in Chicago at 11:15 a. m. At 2
p. m. Sunday he will leave for Troy,
N. V., ai riving there Monday noon.
The comic supplement of The Sunday
Globe is funny. Order it by phone. N. W.
Main 1021, T. C. 1640.
A MATTER OF HEALTH
HAS NO SUBSTITUTE
DAVIS GETS HOARSE
No Other Bad Effects of His
PARKERSBURGh-W. Va., Oct. 14 —
Four days of ;contirfnous speechmaking
is beginning to tell on the vocal power.s
of Henry G. Davis, Democratic vice
presidential .candidate. Aside from
hoarseness, however, Mr. Davis seems?
as fit as when he began his continuous
performance tour of his own state.
"I am sure, that if Alton B. Parker
is elected- president he will endeavor to
have the department of commerce and
labor divided and see to it that a prac
tical labor man, a genuine and intelli
gent representative of labor interests,
will have the place devoted to labor in
terests, as has- been originally intended,
and a man devoted to the interests of
commerce at the head of the commerce
This was David B. Hill's contribution
to the campaign today. To it he add
"Our candidate for president; while
always impartially enforcing the laws,
has always been friendly to the inter
ests of those who work."
The red fire of enthusiasm lit up Par
kersburg tonight. Rockets, tin horns,
megaphones; marching clubs, brass
bands and the small boy had complete
control of the town. The Davis special
arrived shortly after 5 o'clock and was
met at the station by a large reception
committee and marching club.- In the
evening two meetings • were addressed
by all of the speakers of the party. The
two theaters of the town were packed.
The speechmaking continued to a late
hour and what was said met with
The meetings along the road today
were largely attended. At New Mar
tinsville, where a stop of one hour and
a half had been planned, the speech
making continued for nearly double
that time. Sistersville, the next stop,
furnished «yen a larger audience, while
at Friendly, St. Mary's and Williams
town the proportionate crowds appear
ed. The work of the day was divided
among the spe&kers, -including Messrs.
Davis, Hill. Bailey, Daniel, WWte and
McGrew. .Tomorrow Mr. Davis will
make a side trip td Ripley, rejoining
his party, in the afternoon at Point
NELSON A FIGHTER
First District Congressional
Candidate Is Strong
Reports from the First congressional
district indicate that H. C. Nelson,
Democratic nominee for congress in the
district, is making an aggressive cam
paign and prospects are that he will
carry quite a number of counties which
have not for years given majorities for
Mr. Nelson is a successful farmer of
Freeborn county. Born in Norway, he
has been a resident of Freeborn county
for the past forty-four years. He owns
and operates a 500-acre farm, and is
one of the pioneers in the dairy move
ment that has brought so much wealth
to Southern Minnesota. A strong ar
gument in his interest is that if elected
he would be; specially well informed
and competent and willing to protect
the great dairy industry of his state in
national legislation. Only a few weeks
ago he was unanimously chosen presi
dent of a new state bank organized by
the farmers living near Hayward, his
home town, and his popularity was at
tested a few years ago when he was
elected state senator in a district that
is overwhelmingly Republican in poli
tics. Mr. Nelson's party platfojm was
given in his opening speech in the cam
paign, when he said: '
I am irrfavbr of a reduction of the
.present tariff duties to meet new (Sondi
tions and to afford larger and at least
equal oportunities to-. the producer and
greater benefits to thef consumer; the re
moval of existing duties upon .lumber and
placing lumber 0:1 the free list.' the reduc
tion of tariff duties on all other commodi
ties controlled by trusts; a fair and* gen
erous reciprocity with Canada, unalter
able opposition to all combinations and
trusts which seek to stifle competition and
monopolize the output and marketing of
commodities. If elected to congress I shall
promote such further legislation as may
be necessary for the better retgulation
and control of trusts and monopolies and
will endeavor to the best of my ability
to observe and faithfully maintain .the
just doctrine of "equal rights to all and
special privileges to none."
The people should have the right and
privilege of electing United States- sena
tors by direct vote, and in accord with
the sacred principles of our free govern
ment we should at once promise the Fili
pino people the same treatment that we
extended to the Cubans and that promise
should be in good faith fulfilled.
AREND DECLINES TO
Will Not Run for County Commissioner
for Business Reasons
The refusal of John B. Arend to ac
cept a nomination by the Democratic city
and county committee as county commis
sioner, to which" he was eligible because
of the fact that he ran fifth on the Demo
cratic commissioner ticket, was because of
his new business engagement.
Mr. Arend has succeeded Anton Miesen
as manager of the Pabst general agency,
Mr. Miesen having resigned to make the
canvass for sheriff, to which he was nom
inated in the primaries. Mr. Miesen re
ports his canvass as progressing satisfac
torily, and with every infiieaticm of his
success at the polls.
■■l?~^ Mrs. Wlnslow's : Soothing Syrup ■-":-," '. noon will 2 attend JJ a.\ conference of "I the
Has bain used for orer HFTY YEARS b/ MIL- members of the order. In the evening at
'LIONS cf MOTHERS for th?ir CHILDREN; 7 o'clock there will be a banquet at the
WHILE TEETHINC, with ESS. : hotel followed by a public reception to
Jessys?&^e^^oSc?^ ?i I^hall-at Sixth
CommmeThavl^ten appointed to
"Mrs.. Winslow's Scothlng Syrup." and tike no prepare the 4F ay^ for a large attendance
: other kind. Twenty-fivs cents a bottle:^;, iv - ;- ; : ;at ■- the national \ encampment 5 of- the % or-
POLICE TO ENFORCE
All Boys and Girls Under 16 on
Streets After 8:30 p. m.
Will Be Arrested
The enforcement of the curfew or
dinance, according to the order of Chief
O'Connor, begins tonight, and all per
sons under sixteen years of age who
are found" on the streets or in public
places after 8:30 will be subject to ar
All patrolmen in the city have been
notified of the purpose, and are ex
pected to see to it that the provisions
of the ordinance are not violated. Ex
cept in aggravated cases there will be
no arrests, but old offenders are liable
to be sent to the station without fur
The determination of Chief of Police
O'Connor to enforce the ordinance yes
terday received the unqualified in
dorsement of officials and citizens.
Almost without exception there was
praise for the course of the chief, this
being particularly the case as to per
sons living in the outskirts, and the
promise of the enforcement of the pro
visions of the ordinance, which pre
scribes that all minors under sixteen
years of age shall not be on the streets
or in public places after 8:30 p. m.,
By some of the officials the existence
©f the ordinance had been forgotten.
When it was recalled to their minds
there was a general demand that it be
enforced, and Chief O'Connor was the
recipient of innumerable congratula
tions upon his determination to see
that the children are kept off the
Some of the numerous expressions of
opinion are herewith published:
Mayor Smith's View
Mayor Smith —Chief O'Connor's attitude
in this matter meets with the entire ap
proval of myself and of all those with
whom I have talked. In but few instances
will it be found that children below the
age of sixteen years will have a legitimate
excuse for being out after 8:30. The en
forcement of the ordinance will doubtless
be against the boys and girls who make
it a practice of running the streets when
they should be at home and in bed.
Aid. Mathias Bantz—The announcement
of Chief O'Connor was particularly pleas
ing to me. I hope that the police officers
will not become discouraged, but will per
sist in the enforcement of its provisions.
There is no legitimate excuse for chil
dren frequenting the streets after the
Assemblyman R. D. O'Brien—A proper
enforcement of the curfew ordinance will
be a good thing for the city and for the
children. The publication inTheGlobe
has already had a good effect.
Corporation Attorney J. C. Michael —
A strict enforcement of the curfew ordi
nance* will teach the growing population a
needed respect for law and authority, dem
onstrating that it is within the power of
the city and state to regulate the conduct
of its citizens.
Aid. F. J. Hebl—The curfew ordinance
should be strictly enforced, and it would
seem to me that the age should be raised
a couple of years. Sixteen years is too
Probate Judge E. W. Bazille—The
enforcement of the curfew ordinance will
prevent children wandering about the
streets, endangering their health and mor
ality, and its provisions should therefore
be strictly adhered to.
Attorney E. J. Cannon—Chief O'Connor's
determination to enforce the curfew or
dinance will meet with the approval of
the general public.
Says Measure Is Ideal
Assemblyman H. E. Keller—l heartily
approve of the determination of the chief
of police to enforce the curfew ordinance.
There seems to be no reason why he
should not be upheld by the citizens and
the officers assisted in the performance
of their duties. The measure is ideal.
Aid. W. E. Buschmann —All persons liv
ing in the outskirts of the city realize the
necessity of such a law as the curfew or
dinance, and its enforcement promises to
be generally approved by the citizens.
City Comptroller Louis Betz —The very
report that the ordinance is to be enforced
will result in many children remaining at
home who would otherwise be on the
Attorney Carl Taylor (who prepared the
ordinance while acting as assistant cor
poration attorney)—l am glad that the
chief of police has determined to enforce
its provisions. Much good is sure to be
City Clerk George T. Redington—Chief
O'Connor has made a popular and needed
THEY CALL NAMES
Executive and Legal Heads of
South St. Paul Ciash
Mayor Lytle, of South St. Paul, asserts
that he will not permit bodies of dead
animals from St. Paul to be hauled
through the streets of the town of which
he is the chief executive. His course re
sulted in a scene between himself and City
Attorney O'Keefe yesterday.
It was ruled by Mr. O'Keefe that the
mayor has no power to interfere, in that
there is no ordinance preventing the haul
ing of dead animals through South St.
Paul, and that Lytle has no right to as
sume the prerogatives of health commis
sioner under the charter.
To this Lytle replied that he had in
structed the chief of police and officers
to arrest all persons trying to haul the
carcasses through, and said that he would
discharge them if they disobeyed him.
During the talk between the men they
called each other" names, and the city at
torney promised to introduce an ordinance
allowing the officials to pass through with
the bodies at certain hours during the
The matter was taken up at the in
stance of the St. Paul health department
upon the return of Lytle, and his refusal
to grant permission followed. A driver
in the employ of the local health depart
ment was recently arrested while passing
through South St. Paul.
HEAD OF SONS OF
VETERANS IS HERE
Commander-in-Chief W. G. Dustin Is
Welcomed by Local Delegation
W. G. Dustin, commander-in-chief of
the Sons of Veterans, and Gen. R. M. J.
Reed, chief of staff of the organization,
arrived in this city la.st night at 10
o'clock. They were met by a delegation
of Garfield post and escorted to the Met
This morning they will be taken for an
auto ride about the city and in the after-
Wallblom's Saturday Sale
f jRiS HA Exactly like f| JR
'JPfii HS^hL cuts> at per
fl'i nil^yjl^jinii ' Ilii" These dolls are a\direct .importation
■■•'- -'■'<'■ ;.■'■ ■■■■-"■ y ''■'- •:.;• ■ : JVf ' - ;. '■ from Tokyo of the celebrated Geisha
■ Dancing Girls and their boy companions. Each Geisha Girl Doll is 10 inches
; high; has S real hair and is correctly dressed in their native. costume. Owing
to the Japanese-Russian War, there will be no further importations this
'-i year. If : you desire one of . these dolls 'this" is your only 'chance:toJ get one.
We will give Big Discounts in every Depart
ment for Today—Saturday. \
THE WALLBLOM FURNITURE
I AND CARPET COMPANY
409-417 JACKSON STREET
■-" hh '<■■ B9 *GB **^" ■' EsSa Bb ■*■ -t IB "*
~> fl^S v**^v-Qv-- EBB mSh v" Shl^Skhl b3B ** BB o
For this week: ;- We offer cup entire
:•-■■•. . ... T-I. stock of V ' !
C O LB V PIANOS
at a great sacrifice :to CLOSE OUT.;
. ' 9350 iColby '^h* COIC -~ X
\ : •■Pianos'at;.-.;../.* 6'?..:;;:^:
$400 Colby COOC
Pianos at....:.:5>^ to ',;.:■" ;
"■■',;! • :-$450'C01by ......5235 • -
■r> ; :;.: .'Pianos/at. V;vv.-.^^°Q .•■..,..- ;
This is the chance of a lifetime to get
an ■ old .:standard.; grade of piano ; at: a _
very low price. They are all just a lit- v .
tle » shopworn, ' otherwise new.r- Call • at'
oricd.' \ 5-.1? "'«-' ''.>. ?-;•>"■;' .' '•".".;:~:
: ;v- I^SSL^QO; ■"■■.■:;■.:■ -.. -.^J
Raudenbush - Building, ■ St. . Paul.
703 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis.
jganization, which will be held next sum
mer on the field of the battle of Gettys
PLEBUCH ASKS POLICE
TO ARREST HIS SON
Charles Plebuch, a saloonkeeper, with
his place of business at 578 Temperance
street, registered a complaint against his
son Frank, twenty years of age, a bar
tender by occupation, for assault and
battery last night.
The father alleges that the young man
spent the greater part of the afternoon in
serving out various fighting mixtures for
himself, and that in the evening he was
ready to whip even the head of the house.
Frank will be taken into custody as .coon
as he appears.
Says Boy Was Cruel to Horse
A warrant has been issued by City
Prosecutor Helmes for the arrest or
Frank Deyhofsky, aged fourteen, liv
ing at Virginia and Como avenue, on
the charge of having cruelly beaten a
iiorse belonging to Philip Kamp, 548
Rice street. The offense is alleged to
have been committed Sunday.
Documents Jhat are worth anything are
worth keeping in a place of absolute safe
•ty, and our vaults afford this. Safes $4 a
year. Security Trust Co.. N. Y. Life Bldg.
Call up the circulation department. N.
W. Main 1021 or T. C. 1640 and have The
Sunday Globe delivered at the house.
RILEY—In St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 14. 1904,
at residence, 992 Duchess street, Joseph
Riley, aged forty-two years. Notice of
GIBSON, CHRISTIE, WENZEL and
| In Black, and White PHOTOGRAPHY
? and Color in - - .muiuanwrni
H 102 E. 6th St. Tel. Main 2032-L3.
Dr. W. J. Hurd" Sk
« ■'91 E. SEVENTH ST. >?BPrA
§1 Painlets Extracting, Filling*, • x^jjza^fsk
g Plates. Crowns and Bridges M^S£j&y
E SATISFACTION GUARANTEED, B&flM^L^t
St. Paul Department
Opsr.ed for the convenience of St. Paul patrons.
C. M. Emery, 420 Endicott Building
Manager St. Paul Advertising. Nortnwestern Phone, 230 Main.
METROPOLITAN 1 L N-SCOTr
: ,1: Souvenir of Wilton Lackaye [ ; TONIGHT
: V,'-.U : ; at Matfnes Today. • I 8 sharp.
.- ■;:■ in THE PIT;:^.:;; :
'•' Tcmorrow Night— Dunn in Till Runaway*.
*r October 20—Da Wolf Hopper in Wang. —; • -
Uin HI UP pROPWEToa.
G LAST TIME TONIGHT vV ' ;-^
Matinee : - The Unique Comedian
Today ; NAT M. WILLS
-.0 On .^ ''n the, Big Musical Comsdy .;
d! 1.6U M "A- SON OF REST"
'•' "-/■ '.-■"-■;' ,\" And a Ccmpany of 60—That's All.
Tomorrow Matinee—"Across the Pacific."
'■- '■■'-; ' -'■- -;;.'-'- ■-'■ ' ■«-' ----- ■ • '-■ vi;
ST A n ( MATINEE DAILY
I IS il ) EVENINGS 8:15
ED. F. RUSH'S .■■■■'/■ SEATS
"Ladies' Matinee Friday" 20c
Next Wee < .... Irwin's Maj is!i M 300 •"
Tickets Now on Sale
at Dyer Bros, for the
Henry Wafterson Lecture
Monday, October 17th
Centra! Presbyterian Church
Y-v Cedar and Exchange Sis.
Single Admission .......... .... 500
Union Depot, Sibley Street.
Trains leave and . arrive at St. Paul
as follows; • '
Chicago Great Western M
■'. "The Maple Laal Route. 11
CilyOHlet: 6th andßahiirlSti. :. Phon 153 M
"'fExwpt Sunday: others Dally. Leavs • ' Arrl/s $
TExcept Sunday; others Daily. St Paul St. Pail
Chicsgo and Ea3t, Dubuque, g^o?™ |9.50 pm|
■ Oeiwejn, Mclntire. .Hayfl9M ( n . 201 , m 12 .40pm ?.
Kansas City. M. Joseph, Tiss f 10.50 7-38pm -"|
■: Molnss, Mar^halltown, Wa- ■< 8.30 pm *-. 7.20 am - j
terloo .:•.•■'.•..".-.•.•-■..>■-... (11.20 pm 12.40pm :
Red V/ing, Rochester, Farl- t»-25am t7-00pm
:'.:bault.-Mankato-'-^-'.- ■■ '•-' ( 5.27 pm 10.25 am j
Dodge Center, Hayfleid : ■■■■ 5-10 pm 10.45 am j
Austin, Mason City, Ft.Do^ge ( 8.10 am 7.38 pm '
' Carroll, Council Bluffi and •<-.•. »-'.<!; ?-'■'■
■■• Omah. ■.:::,::;■• :.-.:--■■:.:.-.- (8.30pm ■>',7.20 a
m:.: - Minneapolis &Sl dj.j h. ;a. jj, ;;
Office aeaso-jirj. I ; 1 o*9*l
Telepho.ia Calls—s6l N- W.— 561 T. C' :
Leav» lE*. Suniu *D>"/ Arrive
,f8.20 am Watert3wa an i Stor.r. . Lake " 15.55 pm \
*t9.ooam ■ ...Omaha and Das Molnes..~.'. T7-5J pm
.*Mopm ■ - . ...Esth»rv!Heand Madison. .. *10.35 am .
*7 mnm 'ThtNorli Star £' vi .: *n SO (101
I. IUPHI to Cr.lcrgo, St. Louis & ,• 0.0 J U I!
mmm c. b. &q.r. R-
Mmlm - B3THPK3NES MAIN 1266
Hlir 11"! TCKET CFFICE: CO. FIFTH ASDRO3IRT
-■ -Leave" I ■■' A 1 -frttns Daily I ■:- Arrive
b 8.20 a.m .Winona,-.; La , Cro3se, Di:- I w-■ £-'.."- -", ~:
■ , buoue. Chicago. St. Louis I i 12.45 p.m ■■
■: 8.40 p'.m 4 "CHI2AGO UMITEO" ,' : -I ti 7.20 a.m
8-40 p.m. 1' Wi.nana, La Crosre, Da- h _• _ . J
:i'.r-.-''.' .. '. . buque, Chi^eo. St. Louis I-, 7-2Oa.m
Wisconsin Central Ry
TRA^ MILWAUKEE AND CHICAGO
Leave 8.35 a. m. and 7.40 p. m. dally.
. Airive 8.15 a. m. and 4.30 !p. m. dally.
"> • :f Both: Phones 694. •