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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, October 28, 1882, Image 1

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VOL.
V.
ACENTEOHOT.
-A Prominent Citizen of Minneapolis
Exposes the Campaign of
Slander.
KINDRED'S LAND TRANSACTIONS.
Fully Endorsed as Fair and Hon
orable.
KNIT STOCK IN TRADE GONE.
The Tr. riming of the Tide Which is
Sure to Overwhelm the Wash
burn-Nelson Ring.
WINDOM IN SOUTHERN MINN.
He .Makes a Speech on the Tariff" and
Civil Service Reform.
ARTHUR'S IMPE At HME3IT MOOTED
Folger's Chances, Like Knuty Nelson's,
Growing Less Daily.
BLAINE'S BROTHER INTERVIEWED
Cornell Returns Thanks for Repudi
ation of Fraud.
POLITICAL NOTES ALL ABOUT.
A Campaign Falsehood Exploded.
To the Editor of the Evening Journal:
A quarrel between Republicans as" to
whicii stole from his employer is not gen
erally of sufficient interest to a Democrat
to need any notice; the thing is too com
mon. But when one of the great guar
dians of the public morals undertakes to
answer,.editorially, an inquiry as to a spe
cific act of a specific candidate, he is sup
posed to tell the truth, if he knows how.
In this morning's issue of the Tribune ap
pears an inquiry from some one as to the
charges of corrupt practices made against
Mr. C. F. Kindred. The editor replies that
Mr. Kindred, having been charged with
"embezzelment," "hurried off to New York
and made his peace with his prosecutor by
making restitution of a large part of the
plunder in his possession."
Now to be plain in what I have to say
and that there may be no misunderstand
ing on the part of the Tribune as to what
I mean, I brand this statement as an un
mitigated falsehood, without one particle
of foundation in fact. I assert, moreover,
that the statement made some weeks ago
by the Tribune that Mr. Kindred deeded
back to the Northern-Pacific Railroad com-'
pany a certain tract or tracts containing
5,000 acres of Dakota land, is also a false
hood. I also assert that the statement
made some time ago in the same paper to
the effect that Mr. Kindred deeded to the
railroad company 103 lots in Fargo on
which the Northern Pacific buildings
stand, worth probably $50,000, as a partial
settlement of the company's "claim"
against him, is as refreshing a lie as it has
been my good fortune to hear of or read,'
in this fertile age of lies. ■a"/."?'c "i:'.•-.
I don't claim to know much '.: regarding
the tortuous ways of republican > candi
dates; but being "the person who owned
and deeded the Fargo lots in question to
the railroad company, I must be pardoned
if I assume to know something about the
-transaction. As for that five thousand
-acres, Mr. Kindred never had anything
more to do with it than the editor of the
Tribune.
If the Tribune has been misinformed in
regard to these charges against Mr. Kind
red, it should certainly be willing to drop
the malicious persecution with which it
has followed him from the start, and
admit it has been misinformed.
But if the constant repetition of
these charges knowing them to be false, is
a part of the "Republican plan" of con
ducting a campaign, why I have nothing
more to say. But I desire one thing to be
distinctly understood by the Tribune, and
that is, that I am ready to prove by official
-copies of the records of the counties in
which the "restitution" took place, that my
statements are true, and all others, wheth
er made by the Tribune, or any of the
other moral reformsrs who are arrayed
under the banner of that great and good
man, Charlie Gilman. chief striker for
Knute Nelson, are false.
If the Tribune do es not see fit to make
the "amende honorable," it will probably
suggest that a Republican is in a sorry
strait to be obliged to go. to a Democrat
for a character. It is a * mere matter of
friendship, and. as Mr. Kindred is a "new
man," and as all the old oracles seem to
have been retained eit her to defend or tra
duce Senator Windom, Gen. Washburn or
Mr. Dunnell, I have given; the facts un
■solicited by any one. If I supposed' that
Mr. Barnum stood any show of election in
the fifth district, perhaps my Democracy
•would get the better of my veracity, and
this campaign lie,' or rather "argument,"
'would have gone uncontradicted. /.' i't^r.,
C. McC. Reeve.
Minneapolis, Oct. 26,1882.
A Lively Meeting at Saute Rtapidm.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Sauk Rapids, Oct 27. —Moody's hall, the
largest hall in town, 1 was filled to overflow
ing yesterday evening to hear Maj. D. C.
-Stam and Col. J. B. Douglas discuss the is
sues of the present campaign. A number
of ladies were present- and were as wide
awake and enthusiastic as any one could
•be. The Nelson followers were conspicu
ous only for their absence. Col Douglas
in an able speech held up before the; audi
ence Knute Nelson's record as a cheeky of
fice seeker, a chronic bolter and political
huckster, a fit and proper tool of the gang
he is training with. He next took ■ up the
one and only charge made against Mr.
Kindred by his Simon pure defamers; to
wit: Mr. Kindred's connection with the N.
Daily
P. R. R. Co.. and conclusively demonstrat
ed that all the dealings Mr. Kindred had
with that company were business like, fair
and upright, and to fasten this upon the
minds of all present in a manner that can
not be forgotten even af the 7th of No
vember next, he read a copy of ' the circuit
court records dismissing the suits brought
by the N. P. R. R. Co. vs. C. F. Kindred
and others and rendering a judgment ' in
favor of C. F. Kindred and -other*
for their costs and disbursements,
the reading of which was received with
loud applause. Maj. Stam, in his usual
happy mood, made a telling hit in review
ing the proceedings ef the Detroit con
vention, the plans and methods of the
committee in trying to outgeneral the ma
jority by resorting to the lowest tricks
known only to the meanest political shys
ters. He showed and proved from his own
personal knowledge of the manner in
which the committee was attempted to be
manipulated that Charley, the bland, and
his henchmen, of which Knute Nelson is
one, had made this Fifth district so as to
be their own private chattel property, now
and forever. How they do hate to let go
of it, Do you see?
The meeting, which was the largest and
most enthusiastic here, adjourned, after
giving three deafening cheers for the Re
publican nominee^ Charles F. Kindred,' and
three cheers for the major and colonel.and
every one (except perhaps a few Nelson
men) went home happy. V?'-K*;
SOO Majority for Kindred in Polk County.
I Special Telegram to the Globe.l
Fishebs Landing, Minn., Oct. 27.-—Dr.
Robertson spoke at length to one of the
largest and most enthusiastic audiences
ever assembled in this town. His facts
completely demolished the senile tirade of
Nelson when here. He was moderate,
temperate and argumentative, and was re
ceived with great enthusiasm. Many la
dies were present, and if their husbands
were hesitating, there will be no more of
it. Nine out of ten voters of this town
.will vote solid for Kindred. This town is
sure for Kindred to almost a man. Polk
county will give eight hundred majority
for him notwithstanding the malicious
tirade poured upon him by the machine
politicians.
Col. Sleeper Takes the Field.
[Correspondence St. Paul Globe.]
Bbainebd, Minn., Oct. 26, 1882.Please
announce in the Globe that Col. C. B.
Sleeper will speak every evening, com
mencing at Hancock next Monday, in be
half of Kindred, taking. in Morris, Her
man, Breckenridge, Moorhead, Crookston
and closing at Duluth Nov. 6.
This will correct the lie in the P. Press
and generally circulated, that Kindred and
Sleeper did not work together, and that he.
was doing nothing for the cause. •'•„' ■'■W^^cri
Except about - three weeks of sickness,
Mr. Sleeper „ has : worked zealously ~j J for
Kindred from the first, and his labor has
been fully appreciated. . * '-"': '■[ -;;'')
Kindred is sure to vein. '.*•" *
Interview With II*. W. Hartley. -
W. W. Hartley, postmaster of Brainerd,
was encountered by a Geobe representative
yesterday, and questioned as to the attack
of the Pioneer-Press upon the personal and
political integrity of Hon. E. P.
Barnum, the Democratic nominee. for
congress, . in the Fifth district, in
.charging him with selling out to Hon. C
F. Kindred, the regular Republican nomi
nee.! He said the charge had been '; most
thoroughly and emphatically, exploded by
the manly statement of Mr." Barnum, and
the corrobative evidence of friends in dif
ferent parts of . the district. There was,
however, one matter he wished cor
rected, pretended to be the
ntteiance of J. W. Willis, Esq., of St. Paul,
in response to a P. P. interviewer. Ac
cording to this interview Mr. Willis is
made to say: "We did not speak at Brain
erd because every -hall or place in the town
where a meeting could be held was hired
away from us in advance by -Kindred." ffl
I doubt very .'• much, said Mr. Hartley,
that Mr. Willis ever made any such state-;
ment. If he did, «it was certainly made
under a misunderstanding of the facts.
There is really but one public hall in Brain
erd; that is owned by the Hartley Brothers,
and that like your Opera house or any
place of amusement .or public hall, open
to engagement upon the principle of first
come first served.* Mr. Kindred had en
gaged the hail for the particular evening
in question, ten days before it was known 1
Mr, Barnum was to speak in Brainerd, and
it was that gentleman's misfortune,
not* . any desire to prevent '."', him
and his friend Mr. Willis being heard, that
such was the case. As Mr. Barnum will
bear me witness, I personally made my
regrets to him that the dates conflicted, and
urged him if possible to make another
appointment when he could be Assured
of a hearty- reception and respectful hear
ing. (j
. /.'
1 — /' U'xU
Windom at Spring Valley.
Spbing Valley, Minn., Oct. 27.—Senator
Windom in a speech here outlined what he
claimed^ be the policy of the republican
party - of* tbe country; The issue of the!
tariff, he said, ca uses a difference of. opin
ion in both part ies, but uoes*ttbt create
discord ik'. the. republican party. The
luxuries of the nation'shonld bear the lar
ger share of the tariff, and give : benefit to
the necessaries. ' We, must not tinker with
the tariff by making it free trade. It is a
questionjrhich should be carefully guard
ed.' The democratic party charge the
republicans with failing to reduce the
tariff, but do not show
what U they / did in ;: ; their
six \ years of ; power. They reduced the
tariff on quinine, but it raised, in price af
ter, and has j always remained - so. The
Republican party is charged with being in
favor : of monopoly. Both parties are
guilty ; of that. Congress has power to
break down monoplies, not railroad direc
tors, and ■ the people can and will demand
it of congress;./) I am an anti-monopolist,
and will vote for anything.that will prevent
monopoly.'; '"As to the southern question, I
am hopeful/ of a more perfect union of the
North ~\A- and South. When the south
erners ' • get YY to ' work - and stop
whitling. dry goods boxes and cursing
Yankees, they _will -forget their antago
nisms. That time is coming soon. , Mr.
ST. PAUL, SATURDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 2$ 1882—MKT PAGES.
Windom declared that the Republican
party had raised the credit of the nation to
a standard above all other countries. Our
national bank system is the best in the
world. Referring to >civil seryice reform,
he said: . "I am a civil service reformer to
my boots, and will exert my. utmost ability
to promote it. We tax-" our officials for
public purposes. True, we have, but
/win. never do so again. My idea of ' civil
service reform is to . have each state enti
tled to a certain number of appointments
have a committee to examine candidates,
and let the most competent men be given
positions of trust. The Republican party
is to inaugurate' civil service . reform. C I
believe it will do it and give the United
States the best civil service in the world. '
Is Arthur Liable to Impeachment'.'
[Special Telegram to the Globe. I'
New Yobk, Oct. 27.I was thinking yes
terday whether Arthur would serve out his
full term. He is expected in this city to
take charge of Folger's campaign, 1 to raise
money in large sums, to spend it in getting;
votes to trade with opposite bonds of mer
cenary politicians, and it occurred to me
that the president did not know that he
was an impeachable quantity. ' If you will
take up the articles under which President
Johnson was impeached, you will find they
are very thin compared to the sort of work
Mr. Arthur proposes to do. Johnson was
impeached by congress under eleven
articles, the first .specifying that
he had removed Stanton,
the second that he appointed Thomas
ad interem secretary of war when there
was no vacancy; ..the'-- third repeats, the
second article; the. fourth is about the
same thing; the fifth accuses him of violat- ■''■
ing a special law of congress; the sixth is
the fifth over- again, and the seventh is
about the same thing; the eigth does not
differ from the rest, and the ninth accuses
him of appointing a military officer named
E. Morey to render a law of congress null;
the tenth and eleventh articles accuse the
president of' indecent behavior, and the
following language is to be found in them:
"That the president was unmindful
of the high duties of. his office,
and of the dignity and propriety thereof;
that he made intemperate and inflamma
tory and scandalous harangues, and that
he encroached on congress, and tried to
make it the creature of his executive will
and ambition." - - • r * '.
All the men who voted to impeach
thought that irregular, nngentlemanly be
havior on the part of the president de
served the severest punishment the consti
tution permits upon a president. Suppose
Andrew Johnson had come into the state of
New York to raise' $3,000,000, which I am
told is President-Arthur's figure, for the
porpose of buying up the vote of the
state, with the end to make one of his cab
inet ministers governor, so that he (the
president) could have a tool at Albany,
to dispose of the .patronage of the state,
and designing to use it to accomplish, his
own re-election to the presidency ?;, Would
not the vote have been greater than 35 to
19 President Arthur' has less moral back*
ing than any president the United States
ever had. He does' not hear the voice of
truth, surrounded by ' his parasites; but I
can tell him from & considerable inter
course with people in all directions, that
he is regarded as the first president whom
nobody thought of in connection with his
high office, and he has increased uncon
sciously the dignity of that office
by - his unwdrthiness t;V loV; fill it,
and. ■ coming to - it t ;" in '.the
Way he did. ' If he had become a great and
faithful president it might 'i have - been
thought that the office was not' above the
capacity of almost anybody; but it is now
clear that it is entirely above his capacity,
and comprehension. . - ' "
I met Dr. Carey on the street yesterday,
a friend of the Vanderbilt family—
the same man who suggested the
bank and safe deposit company,
of which . the. late postmaster
general, James, is the head. * Carey was
once an actor and then a clergyman, and
he was a great friend of President Arthur's
father, who was a fellow Baptist clergyman
with him, with a rather voluptuous nature.
Dr. Carey is a kind man with a respect for
right and principle. He . asked me how
Arthur stood, and there was anxiety on his
brow. I told him that unless money and
artifice prevailed, Secretary; Folger would
bf beaten for governor of New York by
from 30,000 to 75,000 votes., The doctor
did not reply. He asked '• me after some j
further talk why Cleveland was going. to I
run so much stronger than Folger. and
command so many Republican votes. Said
I: 'Doctor, Cleveland in a! small office has
behaved like a president, and Arthur in a
big office has behaved as if he had a small
one." 7 'a'J'sx
This was too much for the reverend gen
tleman, and he left me with a heavier bow
than before.
; Meeting. ex-Senator Strahan yester lay,
he said, uThere is being an awful amount
of quiet work done for the.Republican
ticket in this state. I do not predict the
election of Fdlger, much as I desire it, but
the work is being done . as , hard :. as if he
were going to be elected. What you say is
true, that 'some hundreds of names have
been" printed in Buffalo of Republicans
who will vote for Cleveland, but you must
remember • that Cleveland's censorship in
the Democratic party has made him many
enemies,-.who are going to vote against
him, and my information is that the Dem
ocrats who are fighting him fully equal
the Republicans who are . for j him. , Un
questionably there is large discontent in
the Republican party, bnt every effort .will
be '. made to ■:'' placate it before
election day * As far as B. Piatt • Carpen
ter is concerned, our candidate for lieuten
ant governor, nothing can save him. Fol
ger ■ may pull through."
While we were talking a bet was made
at the table between two Folger men of the
ring stripe of $50 to $25 that Cleveland
would be elected. "*
• A few minutes before this I met Ed Har
ris, of Buffalo, N. Y., the well known clerk
at Willard's, Washington, who has l*isted
a large new hotel in Buffalo, and ] he said:
"I saw a bet made by a very substantial
citizen that Cleveland would be elected by
75,000 majority, and another gentleman
tried to get a bet of $10,000 to $8,000 that
he would have 50,000 majority, and nobody
would pick it up. .*''.'•''
A friend came to me last night and told
me that Vanderbilt was going to give $ 1 r *
000,000 to the Folger. fundi f! The ; man is
not a sensationalist. and has a superior
class of acquantances. Yet the knowledge
of the fact will damage the ticket; $1,000,
000. The Republicans say thai the en
dorsement of the citizens' ticket will bring
from 10,000 to 15,000 votes for Folger
in New York. Undoubtedly there-is much
respect among the firmer Democrats for the
associations of the Republican; candidate.
'There is in the Democratic party here a
good deal of hostility to its own- political
beneficiaries. Last : night I met Jn©. J.
O'Brien, who had been 'nomnited for
county clerk by the Republicans,fceing the
only exception to an endorsement by the
citizens' ticket which is composed of Dem
ocrats. I have said some ".'• hard ' things
about O'Brien, but am always willing |that
a man explain himself. '■. He said: i "Of
course I shall be beaten, but I am going to
work just as hard as if I would be elected."
'-■ •;- •,:.;. "' i _L—^L.A%\i0'S:.p
.. v Elaine'srot her Talks, j -'u'}. -•«
•'^ ■ [Special Telegram to the Global r- "
CosjfELLsviijua, Pa.. Oct. 27.—Robert G.
Blaine, brother of the plumed knight, is
visiting friends' here. In an interview
with your correspondent he said:;■'-."*-■;
"It : is generally conceded in Washing
ton that Cameron and his man Beaver will
be snowed under in Pennsylvania. Don's
friends are still whistling to keep up their
courage, however." |
'-'How . do the government clerks like
Hubbell's method of campaigning?' asked
the interviewer. .1,^,-^.* V**'-'
4iNot at all. They are generally growing
disgusted with Republican success at their
own expense. As the campaign progres
ses, 'demands upon the office holders mul
tiply and become more urgent; but this
extortion does not tend to create much en
thusiasm among the poorly paid clerks."
"Your '" brother is booked for f several
Stalwart speeches in Pennsylvania, but the
papers state he is sick and will not come.
Is this true?"
'•Yes; he is suffering from malarial fever,
but he is not dangerously . ill. If he re
covers sufficiently he will make one speech
in ; Delaware, but that will .be -bis only
political speech this fall. [ Even i did his
Health permit, however, he would not visit
Pennsylvania this fall. He does not: con
sider it in good taste for* him to take .part
in the campaign here. Besides, Don Cam
eron and his followers in - Pennsylvania
never did anything to advance
the interests of James, and
if he would . visit this ;' i state
I feel positive he would advocate the cause
of Stewart rather than that I of Beaver.
James would have-. been ; nominated
president at each of the last, two national
conventions had it not been for the antag
onism of Don Cameron in Pennsylvania.
My brother's ; ; friends here , are identified
with the independent movement aW I have
no hesitancy in saying that he would not
enlist in a struggle against them. " *
A D-mocratie Chance in Xew Hampshire.
••7**":; ; [Special Telegram to the Globe.] .
Concobd, N. H., Oct. 27.—-Republicans in
every section of '< the . state are * at last
awakened to the fact that the election this
year is more than usually important. In
addition to the state officers and congress •
men, a legislature is to be chosen that
will elect a United States senator to suc
ceed senator Rollins, and perhaps senator
Blair's successor also, for the senate com
mittee on privileges and elections has given
its | opinion- • that j the - present legislature
to be chosen in November should" elect
senator Blair's. As the present legislature
has not elected a senator to succeed Roll
ins, it is very easy to understand
that , if . the . Democrats could
capture the legislature to be "elected this
fall, they, would not only elect a senator to
succeed Rollins, whose - term expires \ next
March, but also one to succeed Mr. Blair,
whose term expires two weeks later.; The
Democratic programme, as laid ; out by the
managers, a correspondent says, is to crowd
out of sight all issues except the election
of governor, to take ; advantage of some
slight dissensions in the Republican ranks
over the selection of thjs candidate, to
appear before the people as more anxious
for pure elections than for Democratic
Success, and to quietly buy up
the legislature. . No" . money is
to ■: be' expended -. in '- purchasing
votes for the Democratic candidate for
j governor, nor are any but ; a few of the"
I troubled and tried ones to know that the
party has a deposit in any bank for other
than legitimate expenses.';.' But when, the
last few days aire come, a large sum is to
be placed in the %lose towns to be used in
purchasing the election of enough addi
tional members of the legislature to throw
j the control of . that, body into • the hands
■ of the . Democrats. And in ;' this part
of our election the national ■ Democracy
j has a significant interest. Tammany and
Tilden have "opened- their hearts and
J purses to the suffering cries of their breth
| ren of the Granite state because there is
j an opportunity for the Democrats to gain
| two United. States senators if J they can
j carry the legislature. .1 Ex-Senator Watf
| leigh, who is airing, his a personal griev
, ances at the expense of party fealty, has
not met with a very flattering reception in
stumping the state against the _ Republi
cans, who are now hard at work on a most
thorough canvass with hopes of a brilliant
victory. :<:":-^-. ;.".;-•" -''^•^'■-••V.-":
."--.._ Cronkhite. r^..j' i . >-,
Axbaht, N. Y.: Oct 27.— following
letter of Gov. Cornell is made publie to
day: i:; ': '"v';?:''; r-'"'::l>,;.' '*. "'.- '*A'*^.-.-...
r State of New Yobe^ Executive Cham
ber. Albany, N. Y., Oct 14, 1882.—Deab
Sib: Although personally a stranger, will
you permit me to offer my respectful t and
sincere congratulations for the manly and
honorable stand you have taken in declin
ing to secure a seat in congress under, the
conditions . required of : yon by the local
party managers. The tendency of recent
years to secure political results by
corrupting voters by extravagant
expenditures of /money is one of the most
alarming features of our times* and it is a
wholesome .1 demonstration when •/ high
minded citizens refuse to encourage this
disgraceful and corroding . system. Your
position in the opinion of all good citizens
is far more honorable ; than a dozen terms
in congress as a result of bribery and cor-
©title*
'A*.
(Etnbe.
ruption. With sincere respect and esteem',
yours very truly, ..£j Alohzo B. Cobnku,
To Hon. L. W. CronkMte, Sand ; Hill, N. Y.
.DISS,
COLTER.— this city, Oct. 28,1882. Harry A. l
£ only son of C. W. and K. Li Colter," aged ? 4 !
-': yeara, 9 months and 4 days. r i .v^-j7v t;3; v ■ -xA\a\
- Funeral from residence, Dayton avenue and ■
Bale street, Saturday, the 28th inst., at 2 p. nu;^
Friends are invited to attend. ';.:
■ '■•• . ■-.; - - C0ALANDIR1.V; .;. ■/-■I
. Wholesale and Retail Dealer ia . •
Coal
.A.iid !Pig Iron.
j f£ > Sole Shipper to thb Northwest of ?i\
%.;w Philadelphia and Reading '
Anthracite Coal,
And DefViirig3tQmdes of -: ~^£L
"MkY^sXA ' ■ t«-'--'
BITXJJMaKfiflJS COAL..
Support the afcly comnfcitMn to the FUEL
RING bv sentliaBq WjAi •nkrs mS nttisc
FULL Height, coPtoK «nd ehojcMp
DELIVERY, .- ' < ■RgH^-Vv.f •,^#'^^i!
v':^yFicE|JM>TOr|^^-";':'_
328JacM8L l p^DawsiiftBaiit
Retail laird—Cor. Fburth and Broadway. -?i
■Jf m ' " ■ . -- - —-- —
■<':i . - '.<■-.;-*•:.■•-:-*■—* -■■••- • -*v- -\ - <■
'<& CaUKCH FAIR. 7 , '■'.'.
FAIR! GRAND PAIR!
''*t£?'' i'*$ For ate Benefit of the
MS CATHOLIC
Assumption Church,
To be held on
Thursday 26ti 3 Friday 27tM, Sat 28th,
AT
PFEIFER'S HALL.
The Fair will be one of the most attractive
ever held in St. Paid. .The Anon and Iieder
kranz will enliven Thursday and Friday evenings
by their charming songs. The Great Union
Band will play some ; of their ] most' choicest
pieces on Saturday evening. The voting for the
most popular candidates for sheriff - will be hot
and lively. The portrait of the Rev. P. Othmar,
D. S.*B., to be voted for the. best 1 housekeeper,
will be a point of great attraction. Don't for
get to call on these days at Pfeifer's halL-^r^;
All kinds of refreshments to be had."" ~
. Doors will be open free from 11 . a. m. 'till . 1
p. m., during which time dinner will be ' served.
_;•";'■;"" •:- -■■ .i.v.^r^-^wMor
' AXUSSMXSTSA A ,-.-
OPERA HOUSE.
Monflay Evening, Oct. 23
'-ONE WEEK ONLY.
SATURDAY . MATINEE ! §
• t The Yoang and Beautiful Tragic Star, .i ®
:aI-' MISS %' -?WK
MARGABETMATHEE
/^"'isSV-'i^i'r'J---.^..-'- »- '■.■;«■■. ■ '.'-. V^
Wednesday.. J...4y.,..v.THB LADY OF LYONS
Thursday..... .... LEAH, THE FORSAKEN
Friday and Saturday AS YOU LIKE IT
Saturday Matinee.... ...ROMEO AND JULIET
Under the management of J. M. HILL.
Prices, 50c, 75c and (1.00. 298-300
POD'S OPERA HOOSE.
Seventh Street, Near Jackson, St. Paul. -:'.
COL. J.H. WOOD A. Managw
October and during the week, engagement
of the celebrated author and actor, Mr. C. W.
Barry, in his highly sensational drama, ''Es
caped from Sing Sing," supported by Miss Effie
Johns, and Wood's popular ' stock company.
Popular prices. 'Matinees Wednesday and
atrfrday. ..-....,■ ....... -..,...'
Sunday Evening, Oct. 29, 1882.
Grind. Comic Opera
Reproduction (after five years) of Albert Lortz
ing's masterly composition. ;-.' 'y~
Czar aiH Ziiemai,
■:M'r ' . -■. ; -;:^^,;;:^..-::_; V;''^ '•..-.:,
PETER THE SHIPWRIGHT.
Full Chorus! Splendid Scenery and \ Costumes!
'Ai »••-.'-•-' All the Accessories!
; ' •'. ■..-..-. .. -^ ■ . . . -
-'-• . - ''- ' "'■•'.;.A '.(, Y T'-'— ~ '-.:---■'
PRESENTED :BY/. .;••'
THE MJENNECHOB,"5; £¥?.
LADIES' CHORUS,
-JAND;; ; :
Sieljert's Complete Orcliestra
Admission, $1, 75c and 50c.
For Full Particulars See Programmes.
901
CLOAKS & SUITS
B :''\m ''^k '"-M" ■;lI''B~I :'-H BBB Ml fitt ' 1' limn TT
MANNHEIMER
111 BROTHERS.
*mm§ m^myaW-- A..K JLJBH. m. m Mw • -
Annonnce tne Arriyal or Several Large SMpmenfs of
Imported Cloaks,
Of Berlin and; Paris Manufacture, and offer
vH ; : During the Present Week ,
Exceptional Prices
W53£> ;-•-.'. -v-it . -..;.-■. >v ■_
To purchasers of these popular and desirable
garments. Hie assortment includes
Brocade Plash Dolman
Seal Plush Dolmans M deques,
Brocade Satin Dolmans, Satin Rhadame Dolmans,
Fur-Lined, Hush-Lined, Qcfited-IiDedL. m
Satin Rhadame Pelisses, plain and pointed, Bearer trimmed,
colored and linings.
Russian Circulars, plush and satin lined.
Colored Elysian Dolmans, elegantly trimmed.
Black Cloth Dolmans, Jackets and llterette, of every
desirable style and material.
SEAL IJOLJVEAJSTS,
Sacques and Ulsters,' trimmed in Lvnx, natural and pointed
Beaver, etc., and manufacture* only from choicest
rjn-sv,- ■-- mbw-^"""' < ----■ select skins. '■..:, , -. ..,,: .-■ - ■
SPECIAL, V^VLTJES
In Black and Colored Silk Suits, Satin Rhadame Suits, Plush
Jackets. Ladies' Cloth Suits, | Cashmere Stats, fashionably
trimmed, all colors; } Flannel Suits, all wool, ail colors. > » ■
We earnestly -solicit" inspection in this department as it
•: offers-many^ . , ,^:".:? -::^.-v::
;.,_..iY: POSITIVE . BABGAIN8.
Garments of all kinds to order. No charge for alterations
' * DRY GOODS. '7" " '
SPECIAL SALE !
igA'd 2,500 i
Kftin, SBiai Cinliiis, MM' ttlllste,
Flush and Fur Lined, at prices that will attract the attention-of
];Jp every lady in St. Faul. ■'-]■ .\;.;r ,-.;■.
HI S^TLN- &AEMENT8, •
- Fur Trimmed, from $10.00 upwards.
Suits and Cloaks
Of our own manufacture. Exclusive styles in
Cii, Casiiere, Si, Sal, Veliet ml Si
Underwear, Hosiery and Gloves for Ladies, Gents and Children.
"^ in styles and at prices to suit all. A large line of
% ',; i C Worsted Goods just received. ; V-
Nathan Lyons & Co.
No. 11 East Third Street, St. Paul.
"^^^^E^AjZtoM^Gr~^
•■::r>^:'^i: "■.'.■'■ '■ . a ■■".'"' '. ■ .;-7 ■■..-. .:.'A'Y ?/?';.
T. 8. WHITE STATIONERY 03
• —?.
The Leading House^ in St. Paul by way of Largest Stock and
greatest variety, < invite the Trade to call and examine our
stock of 0 .- .-*.:l~M^^s^, [W- "'--r: 'XV"'""':' : M
Paper. BM M, Stationery and Fancy Mi
" W^S:^^9^ THE • HOLIDAY TRADE. :' .. ';; '^
WHOLESAJkE ONLY1
jfeBllfewteTOT r .. -; ft} PAUL UM
tl"_ — m^ amtmsx^mmmawm^xmsm m
x — ,-: General WESTERINJ-A'G¥I*T FOR V \
. 5 T PAU L. WESTERN COTTAGE
r~nr——mw—ii 1 nwim 1 im.n 7i '( Tvrm
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