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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 25, 1888, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-10-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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Additional City News en the Eighth Page.
For President,
For Vice President.
ALLEN <;. Till KMAN.
For Electors,
For Governor.
For Lieutenant Governor,
For Secretary of state. -
For State Treasurer,
For Attorney General,
C. DA lilt F.MONT.
For Congress— Congressional District,
Judiciary— chief Justice of the Supreme
For Associate Justice of the supreme Court.
For District Judges-Second Judicial District,
For Judge of Probate,
— : t
For County Auditor,
M. F. UN.
For Sheriff.
For Register of Deeds,
For tot iil\ Treasurer,
For County Attorney,
J. .1. EGAN.
For Coroner.
DR. -I. ('- MARKOE.
For Surveyor.
11. S. POTTS.
Fer Court Commissioner,
For Conntv Commissioners.
County Commissioners for the County— For
New Canada and White Bear Townships,
For Rose and Mounds View Townships,
For Conntv Superintendent of Schools,
First District— Twenty-sixth Senatorial Dis
trict—Old First Ward.
Second -Twenty-sixth Senatorial
District— Fifth Ward.
Third District- Twenty-sixth Senatorial Dis
First District— Twenty-seventh Senatorial
District— Oid Second and Sixth Wards,
. No Nomination. -
Second District— Twenty-seventh Senatorial
District— Old Third Ward.
Third Twenty-seventh Senatorial
District— First and . ourth Precincts of Old
Fourth Ward.
Fourth Twenty-seventh Senatorial
District— Second and Third Precincts of
Old Fourth Ward,
— —
A Receiver Demanded for a Fall
in Firm.
In the matter of the assignment of
the firm of E. Allen ft Co. to Henry T.
Sattler, upon the petition of 11. B. Claf
lin & Co., of New York, and Louis
Weber & Sons, of Chicago, Judge
Simons yesterday filed an order grant
ing the appointment of a receiver and
annulling the deed of assignment to
Henry T. Sattler. The petition was
based upon the ground that Benjamin
J. Ettelsou. of Chicago, who purported
to he a special partner of the firm of E.
Allen & Co.. and had been treated as
such throughout the insolvency of the
concern, was. by virtue of his contribu
tion to the said firm, a general partner,
and liable as such for debts of the firm.
It was alleged that the 19th day of
March; 1688, Edgar Allen and Abram
Le Vinson made o.ith to an aflidavit that
SSO,(JUJ in cash had been contributed by
Benjamin J. Ettelson, and specifying a
limited partnership of E. Allen it Co.,
and that they had in good faith been
paid in cash by said Ettelson and de
clared him a special partner. This affi
davit was subscribed and sworn to be
*fore Tilden I*. Selnies. of this city, and
duly recorded. The complainants fur
ther allege that Ettelsou did not con
tribute the above amount in cash, but
in certain goods and merchandise at
the agreed valuation of 150,000, and
that in the firm he is an al
leged special partner, but that by
reason of the said facts, Ettelson is a
general partner in the firm and liablcas
such, and the assignment to Henry T.
Sattler was null and void, the transfer
of the property fraudulent and unlaw
ful, and was given with the intent to
enable a part of the creditors to obtain
an unlawful preference over others.
Yesterday afternoon a meeting of
some of the creditors was held before
Judge Simons, and several names were
suggested for receiver. Gen. Sanborn,
representing the German-American
bank, suggested the name of Mr.
Lockey, cashier of the bank, while
Messrs. Allen & Co. desired the appoint
ment of Mr. Sattler. the assignee. Judge
Simons thought, however, that a disin
terested person would be the most pref
erable, and the St. Paul Trust company
was mentioned for the ofiice. To-day
at 10 o'clock the receiver will be ap
Stepped on the Main Track and
Met Death.
Fred M.uchbauie, a car repairer, while
at work in the Manitoba yards, near
Jackson street, was struck by the in
coming Manitoba Short Line train at
Vi :3o o'clock yesterday afternoon, re
ceiving injuries from which lie died
soon after. Be was engaged in repair
ing a car upon a side track, and stepped
from behind the car on the main line
just in time to be borne down by the
rapidly amoving train. Though not in
stantly killed, his injuries were such
that Lie died before the train reached the
union depot with the body. The patrol
wagon was summoned and the remains
were taken to Dampier's undertaking
establishment. Coroner Quinn was
called, but decided that an inquest was
not necessary, and the body was re
moved to 825 Albermarie street. The
deceased leaves a wile and a large fami
An Unknown Man Drowned in the
A well-woin coat, battered Derby hat
and a pair of shoes at the central police
station are all that remain by which the
identity may be ascertained of the un
known man who leaped from the river
bank into the water yesterday. About
10 o'clock in the morning a man was
observed to approach the bank near the
Chicago, St. l'aul A: Kansas City rail
way bridge at the foot of Jackson street.
He sat down on the ground and divested
himself of his shoes, after which he
arose and cast aside his coat and hat
and plunged into the river. The wit
nesses of the occurrence rushed to the
scene in the hopes of saving the man,
but no opportunity was offered them, as
lie aid not rise to the surface after going
under the first time. From his attire
he is supposed to have been a railroad
'-.- mm* ' — - -
The Ladies
Of First Presbyterian Church give an
Oyster Supper, and will also hold a
sale of Fancy Articles, suitable for
Holiday Gifts, and moderate in price,
at the Portland- Block on Broadway,
Thursday, Oct. 25, from 5 until 10 o'clock
To the Public.
Parties desiring Las Services must
. make application before Nov. 1. St.
Paul Gas Light Company, Edward. T.
Frost Manager. : .v.: '
Sportsmen in Their Element
Among" So Many Choice
Specimens. .
An Imported St. Bernard
Which Cost Five Thou
sand Dollars. /
■-- ■
Twin City Owners^ Whose
Hearts Were Gladdened
by the Awards.
Interest Increasing in the
Best Display Ever Given
in the West.
The capita! array of dogs at the Jack
son street rink was yesterday again the
center of attraction in the city. Con
stant streams of visitors continued to
arrive at the show during the day, and
in the evening the building was well
filled. Tliere were many ladies
present, and "considerable interest
was evinced by all in the beautiful
canine specimens on exhibition. The
huge, gaunt-looking, shaggy-haired
deerbounds were a source of considera
ble amusement, and many people failed
to grasp the breed of the dog. Those on
exhibition are, with two exceptions, the
property of S. W. Skinner, Jr., of Ohio,
who is represented by T. B. Lee. These
hounds are noted for their hunting
qualities, and may be used for bunting
wolves as well as deers. They have
been largely used for this purpose out
West. The Sf. Bernards were the next
point of interest, and of this breed there
is a large and excellent display. Tlie
rough coated animals were strongest in
number, and included the champion
bitch. Lady Athol. This animal is j
the property of R. J. Sawyer,
of Menominee. Mich., and is an
importation, bavin.: taken prizes at the
leading English shows and the first
prize at New York, In the open class,
for dogs the Hiawatha kennels, owned
by J. E. Stryker. secured lirst prize.
with Folko second, who was the winner
last year. and is a well-shaped, big
boned dog of considerable promise.
The tirst prize for rough-coated St. Ber
nard bitches fell to Thorn, owned by
W. 11. Dent, of lowa, a whelp of last
year by Folko, out of Barrina. Torie,
from the Hiawatha kennels, also of the
Folko strain, carried off the first prize
i.v thi: puppy CLASS.
The St. Bernard breed are becoming
great favorites in this country, and
the past six weeks Mr. Morton, of New
York, purchased the champion of En
gland. lTuihunion, for 15,000.
The small dugs. also, attracted much
attention. Fox terriers made a good
show, but the individual exhibits of
Louis W. Hill, of St. Paul, in tliese
classes were some very capital stock.
Nick, who secured first prize in the dog
class, is a well-marked, evenly bal
anced animal; has a good head,
carries both ears well and stands in
every way a model terrier. The bitch
class for fox terriers is a good snow,
but in this Fly, a very comely looking
animal, property of Louis W. Hill, was
placed second to Zero. a. rough-coated
terrier, owned by W. H. B. Medd, of
Larchwood. io. Fly is by Nick -Cham
pion Thistle. The fox terrier pup
pies class contained some very promis
ing dogs, the exhibits being chiefly
those of W. 11. B. Medd am'
Louis W. Mill, the latter breeding
largely from the Nick strain. There
were two Yorkshire terriers on exhibi
tion, owned by Mrs. Thomas Pace, of
St. Paul. These were accommodated
in one pen; which had been gaily decor- j
ated with curtains and was a show in
itself. The care and attention paid
these little animals was the source of
considerable speculation among the
lady element. V x-
Cocker spaniels are as pleasing and
sharp docs as any sportsman need re
quire. There is a very nice show of
this breed, and of which the Brant
cocker kennels are chief prize takers.
These kennels are represented by T. B.
Lee, of Toledo, 0., and their champion
Inio D is a most prolific prize winner,
having secured first and special pre
miums both in this country and in En
gland. The Brant kennels carried off
the lirst prizes in all the cocker classes,
excepting that for puppies, in which
the only exhibit is that of the Osceola
kennels? which has a good entry of
these animals.
Collies are a well-represented class,
the Chestnut Hill kennels being the
most prominent exhibitors. These ken
nels are represented by B. F. Lewis, of
Philadelphia, a prominent exhibitor and
BCeut at all the shows on the American
continent. There are but six collies
entered, and four are those of the
Chestnut Hill kennels. They in
clude the champion collie dog and
bitch, Scotilla and Flurry 11. and Char
leroi 1 1. winner of the open dog class,
and Flurry 111, first inthe open bitch
class. The surprise of the day was the
adjudication of Flurry 111. who is by
Blue Sky one of Flurry 11, the best
collie exhibited, thus placing the bitch
beyond Scotilla the recognized cham
pion of the country.
Yesterday's judging * took in the
non-sporting classes and the awarding
of the special prizes. Charles N. Mason,
of New York, was the judge ofthe non
sporting animals, and by 2:30 o'clock he
had completed his duties, with, so far
as a cursory glance of the exhibits
could ascertain, perfect impartiality.
In the evening then- was a parade of
the prize winners, when Charles Weil,
of Cincinnati. (>.. who is the superin
tendent of the -bow, briefly explained
the merits of each animal. His remarks
were received with evident interest by
a crowd of people who
This parade is a novel feature in a
bench show, but is a desirable one. as it
enables visitors to secure a better and
more accurate view of the points of the
prize winners. J. W. Weil is to be com- j
plimented for this innovation and for
the excellent detailed arrangements of j
the show, which compare favorably
with the best shows in the country.
Paul Gotzian, who runs the Elm ken
nels, has purchased the water spaniel, |
Champion Jess, owned by B. F. Lev, is.
of Philadelphia. Jess is the winner of !
two champion, six first and three sec- !
ond prizes, and will prove a valuable i
addition to this kennel. The awards
yesterday were as follows:
■" Mastiffs— Champion dogs, Ist. E. T. Wood
cock, Niles, Mich.. Wacouta pup , champion
bitches, Ist, Wacouta kennels, Chicago, Wa
couta Pose. Dogs. Ist, K. E. Thompson. St.
Paul. Turk: 2d. W. P. Stags, Rock Rapids,
lo. : very highly commended. Dr. <;. 11. Avres.
Omaha, Neb.. Edwy. C. E. Thompson. King
Homer; Wacoota kennels, Lord Raglon,
highly commended, C. E. Thompson, st.
Paul. Turk; 11. .1. Moreton. Le Mars, Prince
Cole: Mrs. C. E. Fowler, Bruce: commend- ;
ed, Henry J. Moreton. Nero. Pitches— First. I
Wacouta kennels, Vistula; second, G. 11.
Freeman, St. Paul. Frankie. Puppies—Sec
oud, 11. L. Alexander, St. Paul. Duke.
St. Bernards, Rough-Coated — Champion I
hitch. lirst. R. J. Sawyer, Menominee, Mich.,
Lady Athol; dogs, first, Hiawatha kennels:
St. Paul. Folko, second; second, Herxog
Bros., West St. Paul, Rex: highly com
mended, Jesse li. Boole, Stillwater, Lc
-Roy and Rex; F. G. ami W. A.
Topliff, Jamestown, Dak.. Donatello.
Bitches— FirsL W. H. Dent, Le Mars. 10..
Thera: second, Hiawatha kennels, Torie;
very highly commended, Jesse 11. Sonic,
Naiad; Coughcura Medicine company. Eau
Claire, Wis. Noble Ida. Hiawatha kenuels,
Chequasset. Minn.; commended, Coughcura
Medicine company, Hiawatha kennels. Pup
pies—FirsL Hiawatha kennels, Tone: very
highly commended, Jesse 11. soule. Rex and
SL* Bernard Smooth-coated— Ist,
Herzog .Bros. Bianca.
ibergers— Dogs, Ist, Miss Marie Wel
lesley, Minneapolis, Monarch.
Newfoundlands— 2d, 11. E. Haller
ick, ht. Paul, Nero. Bitches, '2d, -it. a.
Soule, Stillwater. Gyp. '
Great Champion dog, first, Osceola
kennels. Champion, Don C*s*r. Dogs-
First. W. 11. Thurston. St. Paul: second.
Herzog Bros., West St. Paul ; very highly com
mended. George 11. Bushnell, SL Paul; high
ly commended. Osceola kennels. Count Vladi
mir. Bitches— Osceola kenuels. Donna
' Minea; second, Herzog Bros., Teafel; very
iglitly commended, Osceola kennels. Flora: I
commented. Osceola kennels. Colette. .
Puppies— Second, W. 11. Thurston. St. Paul.
Irish WatcrSiiaiiicls— first. B. F.
Lewis, Philadelphia, Jess. Dogs— First, the
Kirns kennels. Van -J. Bitches— First, the
Elms kennel-, Mollie 8. Puppies— Second,
Miss Nettie Pfister, St. Paul, Joe Murphy.
CoCker Spaniels — Any color, under twenty
eight pounds— Champion does, first, Braid
Cocker spaniels. Brauttord, Cauda, Brant;
champion bitches, first. Brant Cocker ken
nels. Juno W.: dogs and bitches, first. Brant
Cocker kennels, Pearl: second, Osceola ken
nels, Patter; very highly commended, O. »'. >
Thome. St. Paul. Gyp; W.B. Thome, Shena; j
commended, W. F. Wei. St. Paul, Dora.
Cocker Spaniels— Black, under twenty-eight
pounds— Dogs, first. Brant Cocker kennels,
Mike; second, Osceola kennels, Guy; very
highly commended, J. W. Stevens. si. Paul,
Ben; highly commended. Osceola kennels,
Tame; bitches, first. Brant Cocker kennels, |
Busy: second, Brant Cocker kennels, i,adv; ;
very highly, commended, Osceola kennels, i
Daughter: puppies, first, Osceola kennels, i
Collies— Champion dogs, First, Chestnut :
Hills kennels, Philadelphia, champion Sco- !
tiihi. Champion bitches— First, Chestnut
Hills kenuels. champion Henry 11. Dogs— -
First, chestnut Hills kennels. Cbarlertn 11.
Bitches— First; Chestnut Hills kennels.
Flurry 111 Puppies— First, H. A. Wetmore,
St. P.uil.cEffic.
Bulldogs— first. J. W. Nibblctte,
Minneapolis. Bitches, second, T. Patter,
Appleton, Wis., Hillside Queen. -■ -.
Jiuil Terriers — 25 pounds, second, J.
Callahan. Milwaukee, Wis. Bull terriers,
under S3 pounds, second, W. Mariner, Mil
waukee: venture puppies, first. W. Mariner,
Vice; second, the Kins kennels. I'utti.
Fox Terriers— DogF. first, Louis W. Hill. St.
Paul. Nick: second. W. B. Kobinson, Phila
delphia. Cotswold Jaeko: very highly com
mended. Louis W. Hill. Pete; highly com
mended. W. H. B. Medd, J" rank. Bitches—
First. W. 11. B. Medd. Zero; second, Louis
W. Hill. Fly: very highly commended, W. 11.
B. Medd, Baffle; highly commended, Leonard
F. Block, St. Paul, Minnie. Puppies— First,
W. 11. B. Medd. Zero; second. L.W.Hill.
Pete: very highly commended, W. H. B.
Medd, Baffle; highly commended, W. H. B.
Medd. Frost: A. K. Pitts, Columbus, Ohio
Blemtou Deacon; W. li. Long, Le Mars, la.
Tug. ..'.,-
Scotch Terriers— Dogs, first, J. H. .Naylor.
.Mount Forest, HI, Lowrie Dunbar; bitches,
first, J. 11. Navlor, Hosie.
Dandie Dinmout Terriers— Dogs, second.
.1. H. Navlor, Bonnie Briton; bitches, first, J.
H. Navlor. ~_
skve Terriers— Dr. iff. 11. Cryer.
Philadelphia. Gladstone Boy; second, J. H.
Naylor. Drollie.
Irish Terriers— First and second. Chestnut
Mills kennels, Breda Tiney and Breda Jim.
Pugs— Champion Dogs— First, Dr. W. H.
Crver. Dude. Champion bitches— First,
Dr. W. 11. Cryer, Champion Bessie;
very highly commended, Dr. Cryer. Vesta, j
Dogs— First, A. K. Pilts. Columbus,
Ohio, Kush; second. Dr. Cryer. Othello:
very highly commended, Mrs. John S.
Barnes, St. Paul. Bitches— First, Dr. Crver.
Myrtle; second, G. oilman. West Jefferson.
<).': very highly commended, F. K. G.
Fischer," Wilson, Wis., Pinkie: highly com
mended,Conghcura company. King. Puppies
—First. G. Gillman, West Jefferson, 0..
Peggie II. : second, Mrs. John S. Barnes, St.
Paul. Ruhr.
King Charles Spaniels— First. Robert
Dressy. Philadelphia, Philadelphia Charley.
Blenheim Spaniels— First, M. Pallet, Phila
delphia. Little Banjo.
Yorkshire Terriers— First and second, Mrs. -
T. Rose. St. Paul, Jack aud Gypsy.
Miscellaneous— First, Miss Ida Orme, New
York, Maltese terrier.
Business Men of Missouri and Minne
sota Mingled,
Capable Managers Care for Their Enter
tainment—Banqnet at the Ryan-
Ready for a Drive.
It would be a difficult matter to col
lect a party of 140 men more jovial, j
hearty and good-natured than the one
from St. Joe, Mo., which invaded St.
Paul yesterday afternoon. At Inver
Grove the excursionists were met by a
delegation from the Jobbers' union,
consisting of W. M. Granger, C. W.
Hackett J. 11. Burwell. J. P. Jackson,
Richard Gordon, J. W. Blabon and A.
S. Tallmadge, and upon their arrival at :
the union depot shortly after i
4 o'clock the reception commit- j
tee . : was reinforced, by -a large
number of representative business men
of the city, who welcomed them light
royally and escorted them ; to the Ryan
hotel/ The. excursionists were accom
panied from St. Joe by General Man
ager Bean, of the Chicago, St. Paul &
Kansas City railroad, and it is by the
invitation of President P. li. Steams, of
that road, that St. Paul's honored
guests are in the city. The party is
comprised of the mayor, members of the
common council, leading business men
and representatives of the leading com
mercial and manufacturing enterprises
of St. Joe. The names of the party are
as follows:
Mayo. G. J. Engelharr, controller. City At
torney L. F. Rvan, City Auditor 11. C. Carter, j
City Clerk P. B. Wright, city Engineer M. M. I
Met ale. Police Commissioner T. P. Manfur.
Lawyer T. 11. Pand, Aid. W. A. Jameson, S. :
Ostrander, J. B. Ryan, E. P. Pattsburg, 11. 11. |
Todd, General Agent Atchison. Topeka & i
Santa Fe Railway, W. H. Peabody; St. Joe
Canning company, W. F. Whitford; street
, car line - director, J. M. Huffman;
i Bankers, K. 1). S. Douglass, James M. Wil
: son; grocery, J. Collins, J. M. Armstrong, A.
B. Sims, R. G. Stewart; dry goods, W. A. P.
McDonald, A. I. McKenny, J. C. W'yatte,
John Senory; millinery, W. C. Stewart;
electric light and telephone company, Yeno
wine; grain dealers, 11. -Lushinger. O. M.
Michael; brewers, M. K. Goetz; Louis Wall;
crockery and glassware, 11. Dong
lass, 11. 1. Bartis; live stock, T. M. Sycomon,
Rice McDonald, Joe Londener: flour millers.
V. Gltphie, C. <'. Underwood, E. T. Floyd,
W. 11. Floyd. Jr.: hides and tallow. H.
Marks. L. Eiirlich; newspaper. W. 11. llrins
ton, ('. S. Butts, 4. W. Smith; pork packers, j
W. 1). Bennett, John P. llox: real estate, A.
B. Claggeit. W. J. Bob-on, J. A.
>'ye, J. 11. Lewis. J. C. Ilcden
bum, Charles MeOnire. J. H. Andrews,
Herbert Hawcu: stove dealers. W. E. Gibson;
druggists, J. J. Jiidson: clothing, J. B. Flem
ming, W. P. Jones, It. E. Townsend. J. C.
Roean; iron roofers, J. W. D. Hall; boots j
and shoes. A. L. Smith. B. B. Piaster; hard
ware, Wilfred McDonald, J. 11. Bobinson, J.
11. Berry; wholesale liquor, S. Westerman,
A. A. Aider, C. L. Ohr, E. W. Ethemer, S. 11.
Zorjv Irwin Adler.
After registering at the Ryan the
parly began to
about the city, and until S o'clock wear
ers of the red badges bearing the
legend, "St. Joe Excursionists." could
be seen upon all the principal streets,
admiring the magnificent buildings, of
which they were loud in their praises.
At 8 o'clock an informal reception of
the visitors was held at the Kyan by the
jobbers" union, after which they were
banqueted by the same body.
The reception was a very pleasant
and happy affair, and if the many short
speeches delivered by the visitors and
their entertainers were evidence as to
i tbe general belief that business recipro
city between the two saintly cities was
j necessary .^President Strickney's excur
sion will be productive of much good in
uniting the business interests of the
Northwest and Southwest. Among the
principal speakers were Mayor Engel
hart. Dr. Dople, Thomas J. Ryan,
Thomas Parish and Mr. Schutte of St.
Joseph, ana Col. Granger, W. 11. San
born, J. W. Bishop, J. C. Hawlev, E.
W. Peet. George P. Peet. E. 11. Bailey
and A. B. Stickney, of St. Paul. Pres
ident Stickney undoubtedly uttered the
sentiments of the entire party and was
loudly applauded when he stated, in
the course of his remarks, that the bus
iness relations of the two cities were
such that stronger business relations
were necessary, and that the time must
soon conic when tbo corn, cattle and
hogs of the country contributory to St.
Joseph would be moretreely exchanged
for the wheat and lumber of
At 10 o'clock this forenoon the party
will assemble at the union depot, where
a special train will be in waiting to con
vey them to South St. Paul, that they
may inspect the mammoth packing
establishments and other flourishing
industries of that suburb. Lunch will
be served at South St. Paul at 12 o'clock,
after which they will return to tlie city,
where they will be met with carriages
and as guests of the jobbers' union
driven about the city. At 4 o'clock they
will depart from the union depot for
Minneapolis,- where the following day
will be spent in viewing the Flour City.
■ ■ tarn
The Fire at Our Factory •-. .
Last night will in no way interfere with
our tilling orders. Minnesota Soap Com
pany. -iHi'i' ™HW^JB_BWffiMWfflf?™
Returns From the -Eleven Wards' of
-AY the City.
Chatter at Clubs and Political Head
quarters, Showing the Progress r >
of the Campaign. _■■: Ty
The result of the two days' registra
tion for the ensuing election shows a
total of 21,448, about two-thirds of tlie
number of qualified voters in the city.
In the last state election of 18»! 22,05t"
names were placed upon the books as
the result of three days of registration;
Some confusion was apparent lit the'
books yesterday, for the reason that In
many of the districts the judges failed
to separate the registration of the twfr
days and added into the result of th&,
registration of Tuesday that of last
week. As nearly as such a result was
obtainable, the figures of the two days
have Ikm n separated, and the following
is interesting to show the growth of the
city during the last two years: ' - "■
Tai -r <*■ h
a | g i
|;l i" g el
w.u:o. is c §. f
I : i :' & :
II" p
First ll 102 251 443
First •_' IT "> 425 8 0
First...*. 1 31 243 40 289
First !41 515 171) li!'!
First .-» ...'IS 184 222
First (i 14 47 01
Second 1 89 24 113
Second 8 405 60 465
Second . 3 473 117 500
Second 4 24 '-'ill 315
Second 5 487 120 007
Second 0 3* 17 . 53
Second 7 13 ...J 13
Third 1 340 07 407
Third |_:| 47 203 250
Third ' 3' Ho 586 051
Third l 4 121 002 720
Fourth ill 527 100 720
Fourth 1 21 400 216 022
F0urth......: 3 202 413 015
Fourth I4i 175 374! 54!)
Fourth 5 472 217 689
Fourth Ii 344 438 782
Fifth 11l 118 85 233
Fifth ' 2 77 305 442
Fifth 1 31 „21 00, 81
Filth.... 4 243 211 454
Fifth 5 ll<> 388 507
Fifth 0 140 210; 356
Fifth : 7 78 412 41)0
Fifth 8 12 IO 22
Sixth I 151 2»3 434
Sixth 2 03 201 324
Sixth 1 3 272 so 352
Sixth 14 is 04 ' 82
Sixth 5 303 04 427
Sixth I 0 303! 00 30!)
Sixth |7| 208] 511 349
Sixth 8 187 207 i 304
Seventh I 1 271 117 - ~*
Seventh 2 55 103 248
Seventh 3 338 212 550
Seventh 4 217 277 404
Seventh 5 1 4 5 «
Eighth 11 230 105 431
Eighth 2! 51 300 420
Eighth 3 272 51* 323
Eighth 4 50 272 331.
Eighth 5 1 412 8S ™>->
Eighth 0 00 253 327
Eighth 7 10 210 -•**>
Eighth 8 6 20 20
Ninth 1 135 ISI 316
Ninth 2 I*, 158 224
Ninth 3 05 370 444
Ninth 1 314 110 430
Ninth 5 3-8, 74 403
Ninth (i 219 100 325
Ninth 7 -••• 5 „'i
Tenth 1 301 44 315
Tenth 2 22* 26 _*___*
Eleventh l! 390! 35 4 31
Eleventh. _ 00 30 89
Eleventh 3 40 48 94
Totals 112,077 11,371 23,44%
Wards. Ist Day. 2d Day. Total*
First 1.177 1,132 2.3=9
Second 1 ,527 020 2. 1 50
Third 570 1,458 2,034
Fourth 2,120 1.857 3.083
Fifth 814 1.741 2,585
Sixth 1,655 1,070 2,731'
Seventh 885 804 1.089,
Eighth.* 1.124 1,472 2,500
Ninth 1.127 1,019 2.1-10-
Tenth 525 70 -^ 595
Eleventh 511 " ? 113 ' 021
Totals 1_,(J77 11,371 23,418
A Prohibitionist Gives Reasons
for So Doing.
11. li. Herbst has declined to become
the Prohibition candidate for the legis
lature from the present Fifth ward,
and states his reasons in the following
About two week- ago I was called upon by
a. delegation from the Prohibition party in
forming me of my nomination for the legis
lature of the district constituting the present
Fifth ward. In answer to the question
whether I would accept. I stated "that my
sympathies were with the principles of that
party, and if my name would he of any serv
ice to the cause they were -welcome to its
Owing to the complications in the election
districts caused by the recent changes, we
did not discover until yesterday that the
Third district of the Fifth ward was part of
the legislative district composed of the Sev
enth and Eighth wards. As I live in the
Third district of the Fifth ward. I properly
belong to the other legislative district. I
have not had time to examine the question
whether a person could be elected from one
legislative district and reside in another. I
have not found anything in the law which
says a man cannot," and have been strongly
urged to run, notwithstanding the above
As this is the first time I have accepted a
nomination at the hands of any party. I pre
fer not to make it the subject of a contro
versy. White I sincerely thank my friends
for the nomination, and especially those of
the other parties who have given me their
assurances of support. I think it more proper
to resign, and would ask those of my friends
who have promised me their support sud
votes to kindly transfer the same to the one
who will be appointed from the Fifth ward
district. The cause Is praiseworthy, and you
will never have occasion to blush on account
of the aid you may give it.
11. 11. B-3-MT.
St. Paul. Oct. 24, ISS3.
Second Ward Democrats Indorse
the Regular Nominees.
The Second Ward Cleveland and
Thurman club turned out last evening
to the number of 250, it being the regu
lar meeting night of the club. The spe
cial order of business was the question
of indorsing the regular Democratic
county nominees. Invitations had been
extended to several candidates to be
present, and M. F. Kain. ("corse
Moeller. A. X. Nelson, Dr. Markoe, F.
W. Bott and Charles I.eidman re
sponded in person and W. A. Vail"'
Slyke by letter. After speeches by the
above-named gentlemen, Matthew.; ,
Egan. E. C. Starkey. C. T. Butcher, ?
James Dillon and others, the fallowing
was introduced and adopted uiiaiii- I
Whereas. A certain faction of Ramsey county*
Penio3rats has seen fit to bolt the " regular' 1
Democratic county ticket and has placed
in the field a so-called reform ticket; and,
Whereas, It is generally, understood and
believed by the citizens ot this county that
the Democratic clubs of Ramsey county are
the promoters of, and in full sympathy
with, said movement: and.
Whereas, Such action has a tendency to
engender ill-feeling and destroy harmony in.,
the ranks of Democracy, and thereby jeopard- -
ize party success at the coming general
election;" and,:. ■-•- ■ . ;
Whereas, It is generally conceded by all.,
fail -minded citizens of whatever political
faith and opinion, that the regular Demo
cratic ticket is the cleanest ana best ever
placed in nomination by any political con
vention in the history of this county; there
fore. be it -
Kesolved. That the Second Ward' Clev
eland and Thurman club pledges its unquali
fied support to the regular Democratic
ticket, and that it will use all honorable
n.caus to insure the success of said ticnet
Nov. 0. .- . ■ ■ •' ■ v..; -..x7 ■'
Campaign Enthusiasm in Hoosier
dom — Squibs From AH Points.
Josiah Fairchild has returned from a
trip of several weeks through Indiaifa. .
While in New ' Albany," he met _ Mr."
Blame, and listened Jto one" of his
speeches. .Mr. Fairchild says that. the
people of Minnesota are aslsep on poli
tics compared with those of Indiana.
.The days are given up to .talking poli
tics, and the|nights to torchlight pro
tons. The Hoosiers beat all others
created.for they can set up bigger torch
light processions and stand up outdoors
longer in a crowd to hear speeches than
any other people lie ever encountered.
I William F. Cross hunted the -town
over unsuccessfully yesterday to secure
a supply of flambeaux for a campaign
club at Ited Wing.
I The Second Ward Cleveland and
Thurman club were agreeably surprised
Tuesday evening to find a lunch await
ing tliem on their return to their head
quarters, after participating in the.
demonstration iii honor of Hon., Ed
mund Rice. The lunch was prepared j
by Mesdames A. ('. Flournoy, C. 11. !
Willius. Ambrose Cook and - Miss |
Starkey. Speeches were made and an ;
enjoyable evening was passed.
• Tliere will be a Republican mass
meeting at the comer of Fifth and Min
nesota streets at 8 o'clock this evening,
Hon. W. 11. Merriam. Capt. Snider. D.
F. Reese, Henry Johns. W. A. Nichols |
and F. W. Zollinan will address the i
nieetinjr... * -
j The Ramsey County Colored league
State that they ask no favors of the Pio- !
neer Press, and do not care to be dic
tated to in regard to the banner which
they should carry. They respect and
admire Hon. Edmund Rice, and for that
reason turned out Tuesday evening to
do him honor. .
! The Republicans of the Fifth ward
will rally this evening at C. S. "P. S.
hall, corner Seventh street and West-"
crn avenue. Hon. S. P. Snider, G. M.
Orr. P. McCabe, and M. 1). Munn will
address the meeting.
Last evening at Lucas hall, in North
St. Paul, Capt. Snider, Henry Johns, I).
F. Reese, C. A. Severance, E. E. Mo-
Donald, W. A. Nichols, F. W. Zoll
man, and E. 11. 0/uiuii spoke to a crowd
of Republicans. 7 : ' ■?
The Democratic club recently organ
ized by the young Irishmen of the city
is in a flourishing condition, and prom
ises to he one of the largest clubs in the
city. The officers are T. J. Brady,
president: J.J. Flanacan. vice presi
dent; F. D. Dowlan, treasurer; E. J.
Donagh, secretary: J. A. Meloy, cor
responding secretary. A meeting will
be field at their club rooms to-morrow
evening at 8 o'clock, and all members
are requested to be present as, they will :
be addressed by a prominent Irishman.
— — mm
Wedding of Miss Hattie Dickin
son and H. S. Chase.
The marriage of 11. Stanley Chase,
Jr.. of St. Paul, to Miss Hattie May
Dickinson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
"George L. Dickinson, of Red Wing, was
solemnized in the First Presbyterian
church of the latter city by Rev. Air.
Plato Jones at c o'clock yesterday
evenin-:. The church, which was pret
tily decorated with smilax ferns and
flowers was crowded to overflowing,
and as the bridal party filed in, the
strains of Mendelssohn's -'Wedding
March,*' rendered by 11. 11. Hunt, of
Winona, made the ceremony impres
sive. After the ceremony, the bridal
party were driven to the home of the
bride's parents, where a reception to the
relatives and party was tendered. Mr.
and Mrs. Chase took the 7 o'clock train
East tor a short tour, and will be at
home after Nov. 15, on Clark avenue.
White Bear Lake.
W. A. Egcleston, of Minneapolis, Ed
Brooks, of Owatonna, and Harry W.
Wack, of St. Paul, were the grooms
men, and Misses Allie Newman, of
Stillwater. Nancy Stewart, of Pipe
stone, and Ella Stoughton, of Winona,
officiated as bridesmaids. There were
present from St. Paul Dr. and Mrs. W.
Briggs, C. H. Schneider and wife. Mr.
anil Mrs. 11. S. Chase, and Mrs. W. E.
Burning Gnease at the* Minnesota
i \ Soap Works. ;-';Y;??
j Fire was discovered last evening in
the secone story of the Minnesota Soap
Works, on Eagle street. The prompt
arrival of the fire department probably
prevented a serious conflagration, as
fire had gained considerable headway
in the boiling room of the factory,
where a large quantity of grease and
other Inflammable substances were
stored. The blaze was soon under con
trol, and was extinguished before much
damage resulted. The total loss on
building and stock from fire and water
is estimated by the owners at from $300
t0 9500. The origin of the fire is un
known, but it is supposed to have been
caused by spontaneous combustion, or
over-heatinc of the steam-pipes, as no
fire whatever is used in the building.
Vestibuled Trains to Washington.
The only Vestibuled Train from Chi
cago to Washington is the Vestibuled
Limited, leaving Chicat-O via B. &. O.
Railroad at 3:20 p. m. daily. Every car
in the train is vestibuled. including
baggage cars, coaches, dining car and
Pullman sleepers. All cars are heated
by steam. The entire train runs
through to Washington. Baltimore anil
Philadelphia without change, and no
extra fare is charged.
**3 ? vJi*' ' PECTORAL.
THE VOICE, when hoarse and husky
from overstrain or irritation of the vocal
organs, is improved and strengthened by the
use of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. Clergy
men, Singers, Actors, and Public Speakers
find great relief in the use of this prep- I
aration. A specific for throat affections. It
relieves Croup and Whooping Cough, and is
Indispensable in every household.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral^
Prepared liy T>r. ,T. C. Ayer ft To.. Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all 'Druggists. Priceri; .ix. bottles, $5.
Of 43 Trotting- and Running",
i Driving and Riding and
Young Stock of
j At Lily Lake. Driving Park,
Stillwater, Minn.,
At 2 o'Clock P. H.Thursday, Nov.
1, 1888.
I t * 7 . ■■'-•■-'-■• •?;-. -
Several Imported, Home-Bred and
raised. Pure-Blooded - Shetland
Ponies are included in the number,
and of bath sexes. Descriptive cir
culars, with pedigrees. . etc., fur
nished on application to the under
signed, or on the day of sale? - -
:* Stillwater, Minn., Oct. 24, 1888.
jh C TOT 85 E. THIRD.
ML I 0 1 9 ST. PAIX,
Secured by mortgages on improved
real estate, on favorable terms, by
E. W. Peet, Globe building.
B KbBS BB _B_r B yii-_.l_l.i-f '■ * " i
__________** I ]IB |LJS ' L mt
There lias been a greater demand
thin was anticipated, consequently
tho assortment of sizes is broken
earlier in the season than usual.
For this reason we have reduced
the prices on all Jackets still re
maining: to figures that will make
it an object to intending* purchasers
to examine the stock.
$5.00 Jackets Reduced to - $4.15
6.00 " " - 4.40
6.50 " " - - s*oo
9.00 " " - 6.75
10.00 Braided ctets Reduced to 8.00
13.00 " ■ " " - 10.03
15.00 " " " - 11.00
18.00 " " " ■ 14.00
From this large variety you will
surely find something to suit and fit.
Every merchant carries over
Cloaks from one season to another.
Unprofitable as it is, it cannot be
avoided, and the' merchant is the
one who most regrets it. .We have
a few such garments which we will
not have long at these prices :
$25.00 Mantle Reduced to - $18.00
30.00 Mantle Reduced to - 20.00
50.00 Imported Wrap Reduced to 35.00
22.00 Astrachan" " 16.50
18,00 ' " " " 14.00
If you were not told that some of .
these are not this season's goods
you would not know it.
Mail Orders Have Prompt Attention.
Field, Her
<& CO.,
Third and Wabasha Streets,
Cullum' Painless Method of Tooth
Cor. 7th and Wabasha. St. Faul.
Full Line of Fur Goods,
Fancy Robes & Rugs.
Cash Paid for FURS.
1 339 Jackson St. *
g£§BS§£^ Delivery, Storage
-®^^§^ and Forwarding Co.
Hello, 46—2. Office 209 W. Seventh street
Warehousing a Specialty.
Packing and Shipping by competent help.
Center of business. Electric bells
and all modern improvements. Dining
room unsurpassed. $2 per day.
P. DOUGHER. Piwriatmr. St. Paul.
The most elegant Blood Purifier, Liver In
vlgorutor, Tonic and Appetizer known. The
first Iron Toxic Hit'ieks ever advertised iv
America, Get the genuine.
J. P. ALLEN, Drugg'si amd Chemist,
414 Jackson St., bet. 6th & 7th St. Paul. Minn.
Money to Loan
Ou improved and unimproved prop
erty, without delay, at Lowest
H. E. Corner Fourth & Cedar Sts.
T. Holland. Pres. J. W. Shea. Sec.
J. 11. Biiyaxt.V. P. J. F. Thompson*. Trens.
Office— .Minnesota Street. *
Factory— Par*. St. Paul, Mlna,
Steam Heating, Brass and Iron Fittings,
Corner Second and Cedar Sts.,
Direct Importer of Seeds and Bulbs.
Floral Decorations. -
rf^Hste. RUPTURE.
VSsW t I• " ' Positively cured iii sixtj .
_-«5>"VVr I y^^Jml Aa -MM.- by Ob. Horx-1 -
lK^.«SfcV*i«Wsy V - L TBO-M AO :X 1 0
WamemMWZr_~f_<S__m BELT TRUSS, com billed.
,t^\^t^sY-X^r Guaranteed the only oi*
?TrmV^~~~ in th* world generating a. cou .
\U/__W timio Electric and Magnetic' cur-
rent. Scientific, Powerful. Durable,
Comfortable and Effect-re. Avoid frauds. Ovu .
9.000 cored. • Send Stamp for pamphlet; ah»
Electric • Belts for diseases. DH. HOUSE. In
ventor, 191 Wabash Ay.. Chicago, 111. • ■__. '
HSgg^A St. Paul Clothing" House Exclusively Owned and
Controlled by St. Paul Men.
J "s One can hardly blame him
Bill d^-^i for being* angry, when his
- "■*- p^k^W best overcoat is badly torn by
' ___^!\U r P someone carelessly leaving"
e^ XwA *■■ a barrel on the sidewalk.
s^ ) r i wiv\ Most ever man as or should
i^.// \ svjlx have a black suit of some
I *Sl \ jf| / kind. They are always .the
\. /? —^\ 111 correct thing" to wear, being
.■..•Njk^jj \\ P H especially suitable for after
rvv f ]J L /Ml noon or evening. Our as
/ It (\i\ sortment of Fine Black Diag
■P fy^K (I \<\ onals ' Corkscrews, and other
An fI \( A^SP atterns in Black Suits is
-^vV /V //> * I MY^larg-er than ever. They are
-y\i^ Jl"y )/ y&y made in sack, four and three
-IVK /A \\\/7 button cutaway, Chesterfield
-d/\L // \ \_v * and Prince Albert shapes, and
ll▼ /a -IT range in price from $12 to
/ V , $40 a suit. Each suit is made
r / 1 l in a reliable manner, fits well
/} A ) and is fashionable and dressy
/-<_ // 1/ in appearance. We call
— - cv \ \ special attention to our great
l~== -1 \_. twenty-two dollar Black
: =^7*^v>-— I y ) " Corkscrew three-button cut
~T 1 **^<Y^ \ >C~~" " away frock Suit. This suit is
M a de for men who wish a
■■ — ■* first-class black dress suit at
a moderate price, and is made in regular sizes, and also
made in sizes for very short men and very tall men. so that
any man, no matter what his shape may be, can obtain a
perfect fit with one of these twenty-two-dollar dress suits.
We guarantee this suit in every particular, and feel sure
that any man who buys one will feel perfectly satisfied
with it, and considering its superior make and style, it is a
remarkably cheap suit. You'll find it well worth while to
see this $22 dress suit, and we'll take great pleasure in
showing- it to you, as it is a suit we are particularly proud
of, and one we know you'll be proud of, too, when you wear
it. This suit, or any other in our store, we will send on
approval to any part of the West. V . ,v ; *
f i*A_*--tAH I - ' ■•^'^Mt H -s\ tfßo mm fl-B mB __9ff_n S3 _______________________________
Joseph McKey & Co. CT PAUI st raul:3
VI > l/^V/L— . Reliable Outfitters
The Leading and Largest Clothing House in the West.
We have added a fourth floor to our building- and "ex
tended thirty feet additional in the rear of each floor all
the way up, to accommodate our large Fall Stock.
But the stock is arriving- before the building is ready,
and we are much crowded.
In order to make room, we will give a special discount
from our regular fixed prices, of $25.00 on every Piano, or
$10.00 on every Organ purchased of us, for a few days only.
148 and 150 East Third Street.
A 1 rlAri HARDM AM
rnbfi pjanos!
92 and 94 E. Third St. MODERATE PRICES.
— »~ — — _______ — ~~^ -~~- m —— —^"— — —^— -_—_-_,
Prices Low. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, Terms Easy.
Wholesale and Retail. ST. PAUL, MINN.
111 East Third Street, - St. Paul, Minn.
mmm___________________mmmm_ -—— ——»——- — — — — — — ______ m m_____________________________________________m
BOILERS & Northwestern Machinery Go.
MACHINERY! 342 sibl «y street «
.- - _.. : : ~~ '- '- "
Engrave Wedding Imitations. Announcements. Visiting Cards, ' Monograms, Crests. Seals,
Dies, Etc. Stationery Stumped and Illuminated. Call and see the novelties in Staple and
Fancy Stationery. Seaside Libraries. '• Removed tb 05 East Third. Street, St. l'aul.
Minn. v- , -•; . '—■:■■■ ■ ..^, ! -r '-.:'■ r. ■-..... : .- ■.■.--.-.-..,.■. . „-J, - : ■ -■-'
. E - - mmW°£*> -' . EYE and . EAR!
r lIN ILm L» \\\m\ -Ar_ O, Dr. J. G: Walker, 104 East Third Street, St
■V ' NeWS and Stationery, 'Paul. utte;.. ls exclusively to the eyeandeaa
4'JEast Seventh st. ' ' ARTIFICIAL EYES.

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