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Additional City News on the. Fifth Page- A REPUBLICAN FALSEHOOD. As intimated early in the campaign, the Republicans have sprung, and se cretly sprung, the story that two years ago Phil B. Winston said he "hated to be beaten by a d— d Swede." Three weeks ago .the Glohe warned voters that the falsehood would be used, and the warning prevented its accomplishing any damage. It is quite probable that the origin of this story lies in the fact that over, a year ago Capt. Babb made use of lan guage far from complimentary to both Swedes and Norwegiaus, and that fear ing the truth might get out, the Win ston roorbach was invented. It will be remembered that in May, 1888. there . was a vacancy in the office of park commissioner, caused by the resigna tion of C. A. Nimocks, and that Capt. Babb thought he could hold down the chair. When the park board met Babb's name was not even mentioned, -but P. J. E. Clementson was elected. It was reported, and never denied, that Babb then stated, in words almost identical with those now attributed to Mr. Win ston, that he thought one fool of a Swede (meaning Commissioner Charles Johnson) was enough in the board, and that the Scandinavians were a lot of d— hogs and wanted ail the offices. Chairman Foote, of the Democratic city committee, was seen last evening and asked what he had to say about the charge against Winston. At first he said: "It is not necessary to say anything; no man who' knows Phil "Winston would take any stock in such trash, certainly not those of us who sup ported him in that campaign and who know that he uniformly spoke of Mr. Swenson in most complimentary terms." Subsequently "Mr. Foote said: "It may be well to call these fellows down. . You may announce that the Democratic city committee will guaran tee the payment of ei.ooo to any person or persons who will produce satis factory evidence of the truth of the story. And you can bet your last dol lar that no one will claim the. reward. All they will do will be to hire irre sponsible parties and men who do not hesitate at circulating any calumny (luring a campaign, to keep retailing the lie until after election, but will not work." HE HAD A PROMPTER. So Gov. McGill Had When He Ap pointed Judge Hicks. It has now come to pass that the Re publican judicial committee have at tempted to throw sand into the eyes of the people by a silly denial that 11. G. Hicks solicited his appointment as a reward for political favors. The assertion of the chairman of that committee might have a great deal of weight among the lank peanut produc ers of Tennessee, but he will find that among the rustlers of this somewhat awakened region that the ipsi dixet of a chairman of a political committee is hardly sufficient to wipe out of existence a fact so apparent that no man with a teaspoon! of common sense could fail lo see. The denial of the statement that, Hicks solicited his own appointment is. not a denial of the fact that he received j it as a reward for political favors, and should the committee referred to* see ,lit to boldly asseverate that politics had nothing whatever to do with his appointment, such a ' self-evi dent' falsehood would, as their present announcement has done, impress the ordinary human being with the possible view that the committee it- ; self might be influenced to some extent by the political complexion of its candi date, and' kindly given to his well known political methods. That Hicks is a politician and has gained whatever office he has held and whatever influence and distinction he has attained in and through politics, and that alone, is too well known to re quire a single item . of evidence to prove it; That Gov. McGill should have discov ered in him such latent and hitherto unknown qualifications for the office of judge without a prompter, and should hard tal-pn flip crravp rpsnnnsihilitv nf placing him upon the bench over the almost united and unbroken voice of the Hennepin county bar against such a ■ step, unless moved by some political consideration, is entirely too ridiculous on its face to bear comment, notwith- • standing the committee has taken pains to ascertain the truth of the circum stances entwining this remarkable pro mulgation of the governor. The Globe has predicted, and it is the sentiment- of the party organs \of \ Republicanism— whole atmosphere is full of it— that . the good , people -of this judicial district will announce in thunder tones to those politicians who have defiantly broken . into the sacred altars of justice and set the stain of partisanship upon the robe of the tem ple, that whatever else may become, political, the spirit of patriotism is still too high to submissively yield to such an outrage. YY . THE LEGISLATIVE DISTRICTS. Attention of Democrats Called. to Probable Frands. At the last election the Republicans brought about the defeat of one of the: Democratic candidates for the legisla ture in the Thirtieth district by distrib uting Democratic legislative tickets for the Twenty-ninth district in the Thir tieth district. This plan will prob ably be ■'_. followed again . this election, and all voters should be careful to, see that they vote the legislative ticket for the dis trict in which they live. The Democratic ticket for the Twenty-eighth district, which takes in the First, Second and. "Ninth wards, is as follows: H. YOUNG, T.J.COLEMAN, L. G. BROWNING, JOHN F. IRVING. For the Twenty-ninth district, which takes in the Fifth, Sixth, Seventh, Eighth, Eleventh, Twelfth and Thir teenth wards, the ticket is as follows: Y. 1). NOERENBERG, JOHN IL.McGARY, LOUIS A. MRRRICK, C. A. BLOMtJI'IST, "WILLIAM HOSP, JOHN W. BELL. And for tire Thirtieth district, which takes in the Fourth, Third and Tenth wards, the ticket contains the names of SMITH, .'-*; HUGH JENNINGS, JOHN EAGAN, J. J. HEINRICH. The county outside of the city is di vided between the Twenty-ninth and Thirtieth districts, as follows: The townships of Hassan, Dayton, Cham-', pliu. Greenwood, Corcoran, Maple' Grove, Brooklyn, Crystal Lake and the villages ot Osseo and Crystal are in the Thirtieth district, and the townships of Bloomington, Eden Prairie, Richfield, Excelsior, Minnetonka, Minnetrista, Medina, Plymouth, Independence, and the villages of St. Louis Park and Golden Valley are in the Twenty-ninth district. MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULES. The Cigarmakers' union. No. 77, will hold a ball at Turner hall, Monday evening. Every body invited. The Irish-American bank will commence business this morning in their new quarters in the Kasota building, corner, of Fourth street and Hennepin avenue. liarmonia hall was the scene of a pleasant event last evening, when Mr. Goodman, a well-known merchant, and Miss Gitileson, a popular young society lady, were united in marriage. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Mr. Ross, of St. Paul. There was a large number of invited guests and the oc casion was a happy one. A prominent Republican had printed last Saturday 10,000 Democratic tickets with the following beading: "Anti-Catholic Ticket." These tickets will undoubtedly be distributed among the Catholics with the. idea that it may cause them to vote the Republican ticket but the Republicans will find that the Catholics of this city are too intelligent a lot of people to be hoodwinked by auy such game as this. . i A committee has been appointed by the Republicans to visit the saloons today and work against Mr. Pond in favor of Hicks. The argument will be used that Mr. Pond is on tbe Prohibition ticket. - If the saloon ' men will call upon the gentlemen of this I committee to produce the Prohibition ticket of Isanti county and explain how H. G. . Hicks" name has come upon it they will have little trouble in meeting the persistent ar guments that will be made by the committee. BEFORE THE_ BATTLE. Commanders of the Forces Give Their Surveys of the Field. Democrats ;■■ and Republican - Alike Proclaim Them selves Hopeful. Their Reports Are Generalized and Take in the Whole Situation. But It Is Admitted That Can y didate Babb Will Run . Behind. ' There was some political work done yesterday, but it was all done very quietly and was in the nature of organ-, ization, closing up the -lines for the battle to-morrow. Precinct committees were at wofk, and the ' distribution of tickets, assignment of workers, and ar rangement of carriages occupied their time. The work is now practically over. It is fair to presume that nearly every voter has read his own mind and knows just how he will vote. It is too late for ' the festive roorbach. to get in its work, and all that remains is to get out the voters, get in the ballots and secure a fair count. Chairmen of com mittees have made up their estimates ! and are ready to give out majorities, as they imagine them. The estimate of J. YV. Lawrence, chairman, of the state central committee, predicts 10,000 ma jority . for E. M. Wilson. . C. M. Foote, | chairman of the Democratic city com mittee, said yesterday: CHAIRMAN" EOOTE CONFIDENT. • "I look for a sweeping Democratic victory in Minneapolis Tuesday. Phil Winston will not only carry the city,; but will sweep it. and we will elect a ! majority of the next council. We have the labor vote with us, and that means, victory, (.'apt. Babb's record as a black lister of workingmen has been made known, and he will run behind in every labor community, while the same honest Republican vote that repudiated the city hall steal will repudiate the city ice contract. I look for not merely a ma jority, but a cyclone majority— a ground swell for the entire ticket. We stand on the platform of the short-day and day-labor systems and the Republicans oppose us. On that we will win, and on that we will elect the next council.". Tin-: COUNTY ale right. William McArdle, acting chairman of the Democratic county committee, was equally confident. Said he: - * V;Y ■""*•' "We have a natural majority in the country district, which will be increased this year to add to the majority in; the city. 1 believe the Democracy will vote straight tickets and that this will be a bad year for independent candidates. Our city and county tickets will run well together in the city, and both will be elected. Our organization is the best we ever had. though we have contended against more money than usual. For the first time in our history we are going, to sweep the county offices and carry off the legislative delegations." ,v y. -y - .. FOXI) WILL GET THERE.: - The judicial contest seems, at this point of view, to be decidedly jug handled. Judge Lochren is on both tickets, and "has * a walk-over. . C. M. Pond seems to be having a pretty clear field, though, the Hicks contingent- is employing every device known to polit ical chicanery: A member of the Democratic judicial committee states that there seems to be ;" no possible chance to defeat C. M. Pond. He will , have the unbroken support of the Democratic vote, besides hundreds of Republicans who are against Hicks. Both Mr. Pond and Judge Lochren have been placed upon the Prohibition ticket, though it is, of course, we'd known neither of them is in accord with the doctrines of that party, but are simply indorsed by reason of their superior qualifications for the bench. THE I'ROHIRITIOXISTS HATTY. "The Prohibitionists are not * feeling at an aiscouragen over mc prospect oi this coming election," remarked W. W. Satterlee yesterday afternoon as he stood in Prohibition headquarters ; and watched a force of clerks wrapping up tickets and placing them in envelopes. "Of course we do not claim everything, but we feel certain that Hugh Harri son, our candidate for governor, will poll from 25,000 to 30,000 votes. Our state ticket and the national ticket will get about 18,000 or 20,000 votes, while the city and county ticket will not re ceive over 3,000 votes at ; the outside. These figures are not the result of mere guesswork, but are based on news I have received from different parts of the state." ' .'■'. .; BEPUBLICAN COUNTY ESTIMATE. : A. J. Boardman, chairman of the Re publican county committee, said yester day: "We would have elected the en tire county and city ticket without any trouble if Blethen had been nominated for mayor, but even with Babb on the ticket I think ws • will pull through, even admitting that Babb may possibly run behind Moulton, the candidate for city treasurer, some 3,000 votes. 1 think that Capt. Snider will go out of this county with about 6,200 ; majority over-Edmund Rice, and that Rice will not carry Ramsey, county by y over 3,500 majority, and that Snider, will be elected by a large majority The county ticket is rather weak in one or two places, but. with the possible ex ception of one candidate, I think it will be elected. 1 want to call your atten tion, however, to one thing. This cam paign is being run by the young men, and 1 feel certain that the result of the coming election, whatever it may be, will compare favorable with the result of the election two years ago, when the 'old crowd had 'charge and the vote for governor was 39,000 less than the Blame vote two years before, and this congressional district, which is Republican by 3,000 majority, went Democratic by 5,000 majority. When we took charge of this campaign we found both the city council and the board of county commissioners in the hands of the Democrats, and we have been compelled to run this campaign without any help from the old war-' horses, and if we win a victory, the credit for it should go where it belongs, to the young men of the Republican party. V * • the CITY REPUBLICANS. . George W. Marchant, the chairman of the Republican city committee, on being asked what he thought would be the result of the city election, said: "I have made no estimates yet, but 1 think our ticket is all right." On being asked what he thought of Babb's chances, he said: "If the Scandinavians vote the Republican ticket at the coming election, the same as they have in past elections, we will elect Babb by 1,000 to 2,500 majority, and we will secure the election of ' twenty-seven Republican aldermen." Aid. Tom Downs, who was standing by, said: ""George, I think you are figuring on more than we can expect." but Marchant made no reply to Downs' remark. THE SHAM BATTLE. Comrades Who Still Insist in Downing* Merriam. The sham battle settlement will not down and hundreds of old soldiers , in Minneapolis arc determined to have the truth come out, whether Mr. Merriam stands or falls by it. The following communications are taken from the many which have come.to the f Globe office: To the Editor of the Globe. : V A statement from G. M. Hoover, of Plum mer Post, appeared in yesterday morning's Tribune, to theefl'ect that the only difference between the post aud the sham battle com mittee was that they had taken more | money than . would ' pay them* for their services. Now, the facts are, that the committee had to assume the entire responsibility ( of thou-' sands of dollars expenditure,* the post voting to - not be made responsible for one cent, and . - the ."■' report that Merriam could be made to pay $5,000 rather than THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5, 1888. have his chances for the governorship in jured by the committee was not made by the committee, but by the present commander of the post, that no a member of I the | committee worked forty-five days driving, police ". cart and.charged the committees • for such time, nor did any ember work less than the time charged for. - The.auditing committee of the . post was . appointed : by a member who at that time was working hard for Merriam's nomination, and of persons who were per sonally, unfriendly to the : committee, and "' yet "they did not in their report charge the committee "with appropriating more money than was right, but the only difference was that they would not turn over to the quartermaster the funds in their hands, which the committee refused to do until certain indebtedness, authorized by the post, was paid or assumed, and for which the trustees ■of the post were person ally responsible for and were holding the committee for security. The publication in the Tribune would lead its readers to think that the auditing committee had immediately agreed to the correctness of the article, while the facts are : that one of the committee has been out of town for the last three months, aud has had* no communication with them; and anotneroue works in St. Paul and has not been seen, and the charge only emanates , from the fertile brain of Hoover, who has sworn personal vengeance and takes this as a golden oppor tunity. The signatures of a large number of : reliable men, who know the circumstances, could be obtained to this statement did time permit, but they have waited until there was , no time to reply, hoping to injure Mr. Wil son's chances for election. :Y-~. i J. Henry Will. . -321 Hennepin avenue. AND YET HE RUNS. , Impeachment of John A. Blitch feldt, a Candidate. Hakon Johnson is a resident of Min neapolis, fox over eight years. He re sides at 1921 Seventh street south; is a painter by trade, who employs a good many men, and a man of excellent reputation in the locality, where -he lives. lie deposes and says: -'_' V State of Minnesota,) __ County of Hennepin, f ' ' Hakon Johnson came personally before me, and being first duly sworn, deposes and says that on or about the 20th day of August. ; ___S. this affiant sold one John A. Blitch feldt the east forty feet of the west eighty feet of lot * 1 and 2 of block 29. in Highland Park addition to Minneapolis. That said Blitch feldt at the time of said sale requested this af fiant to leave the grantee named in said deed blank. That said name was left blank, and was afterwards filled in by said Blitchfeldt, and the »said premises were so deeded -in blank by the affiant. That said Blitch feldt, in consideration for the sale of said property, promised and agreed to pay to this affiant paints of the sum and market value of $200, to be delivered to this affiant on de mand; and also, in further consideration for said sale, agreed to assume and pay three . certain mortgages of record ou said premises. That this affiant has frequently demanded of said Blitchfeldt, since said sale and transfer of said property, that he I'.elivere to this affiant said paints as afore said. That said Blitchfeldt has refused, and still refuses to deliver said paints or any paints to this affiant, except some paints of the value of $75, and that said Blitchfeldt still owes this affiant under said contract, which he refuses to pay, paints of the value of 51 25. Hakon Johnson. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 30th day of October, 1888. G. M. 81-SK-B, Notary Public, Minn. [Notarial Seal.] A LETTER TO THE TRIBUNE. To the Editor of the Tribune. Minneapolis, Nov. There was a state ment made in the Tiibune a day or so since, to the effect that the State Agricultural as sociation,of which Mr. Merriam is president, had settled satisfactorily with the Plummer post and had their receipt in full, when the fact is Mr. Merriam never settled anything with Plummer post; he settled with the sham battle committee for Plummer post, on the basis of about 37,750. The amphitheater has a seating capacity of 10,000; he settled for the amphitheater on a basis of 4,000. The public can judge whether it was full or not. Mr. Cooper, of St. Cloud, who was assistant treasurer of the association, admitted after the sham battle this year, in the treasurer's office, in the presence of a member of the sham battle j committee from Plummer post, that . this year there was about 40,000 to 45,000 on the grounds, and there were over 90,000 iastyear. Now the public can judge whether he set tled fairly with the sham battle committee last vearor not. And another thing. Mr. Merriam has not got a receipt, in full *, he has the receipt of the sham battle committee for something over $1 3.000. but they never gave him a receipt in full, because they did not consider it a fair settlement, and would not receipt only for the amount received. These are facts which can be proven. lam a Re- . publican and a member of the Ola Soldiers' ... Harrison and Morton club. Ido not belong to the sham battle committee, nor never did. One Who Knows. PERSONAL. POLITICS/ One of the strongest candidates on the Democratic county is G. J. Hein rich, the nominee for county treasurer. He is a thorough business man and ■ bookkeeper, and will give a business ad ministration of the important office of treasurer. '.. ' B9BBEj9__HM R. L. Penney, the candidate for county attorney, is making a strong canvass and has the support of every decent element in the county. There seems to be a general desire to break up the pres ent court house ring, and Penney's elec tion will do it. Young, energetic and competent, he will make a model pros ecutor, and the fact that he has not the support of the gamblers will be in his favor. : Voters should not overlook the im portance of voting straight on their legislative tickets. A certain element, for some sinister season, is working against A. D. Smith 'and J. J. Heinrich in the Thirtieth district. It will avail nothing, as both will be elected and will make satisfactory representatives. They will always vote for home rule for Min neapolis. ■ Y. When it comes to aldermanic candi dates, vote for the nominees of the party every time. They have shown them selves to be the people's choice, and there is no room for bolters this year. The so-called independent candidates can do nothing but harm. It is charged by William McArdle, the regular nomi nee in the Third, that W. H. Mills is cir culating malicious falsehoods :'. about him, saying he had agreed to support Mills for the two-year term; had agreed to appoint certain men street commis sioners, and soon. The voters of the Third, ward make no mistake in sup porting McArdle. YY Every voter in the county, man or woman, Democrat, Republican or Pro hibitionist, should see that the name of William J. Warren is on his or her bal lot for county superintendent. He is the present efficient superintendent, and his administration fairly entitles him to a second term. Vote for Warren. It has been agreed in the Fourth ward - that Bernard Cloutier shall run for the four-year term and B. A. Bennett and: William Bache for the two-year term. Vote that way. Franklin G.llolbrook.for comptroller, will receive the vote of every man who believes in indorsing an honest, busi ness administration of one of the city's, most responsible offices. Every paper in the city has given Mr. Holbrook . an) editorial indorsement, and he merits every good word said of him. . Mrs. A. P. Abell Dead. Mrs. Abell, the wife of ; Ace P. Abell, died at her home in South Minneapolis! yesterday morning, after a. short illness. Mrs . Abell was a remarkably handsome : woman and was highly esteemed by all who knew her. Mr. and Mrs. Abel 1 was married last December, and the blow is a sad one to Mr. Abell. He has the heartfelt sympathy of his numerous friends. . * MAYOR AMES' EDICT! He Issues a Characteristic Election-Day^ Procla mation. Saloons to Be Closed and Kept Closed, Front and ■■'., t Rear. ' * All City Employes to Be Granted a Full Holi- : day. / /^.w Unlawful Assemblies in the Streets Guarded r,r Against. On Saturday Mayor Ames prepared a proclamation to the people, requiring that all saloons be closed on election day, as provided : by law, and y directed that it be ! enforced to the letter— any. person whose saloon was found open contrary to law should be at once arrested and promptly arraigned in the municipal court. He did not stop at the strict letter of the law, but went beyond its requirements in the interest of a free ballot and good order, as will be seen by the following, which failed to appear in the official paper on Satur day: _ _ ~ -..- ~ THE rROCIiAMATIO3r. Mayor's Office, /Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 3, 1888.— T0 the people* of Minneapolis and all others whom it may concern: Whereas, Section ' seventy of an act entitled . "An act relating to elections and to repeal chapter one (1) of General Statutes of Eighteen Hundred aud Sev enty-Eight (1878) and all acts amend atory thereof," reads as follows: yXXX^X ' No spirituous, malt, or intoxicating liquor shall' be sold or given away, nor shall any store, saloon or'bar-room where such liquor is sold or given away be . open on any gen eral or special election day, from the hour of five (5) o'clock in the forenoon to the hour of eight (8) o'clock in tne afternoon. ; Who ever violates the i provisions of this section shall be fined not : less than one Hundred (100) dollars, nor more than three hundred (3(10) dollars for each offense. It shall be the duty of the mayor, sheriff, constable and other officers and magistrates, to see that the provisions of this section are enforced and it shall be the duty of the mayor on the next day preceding any election, to issue a procla mation that the provisions of this section will be strictly enforced. In case the mayor fail to perform the duties herein described, he shall be subject to a fine of one thousand (1,000) dollars, or . imprisonment -in , the county jail for sixty (00) days, or both, in the discretion of the court. Now, therefore, I do publicly pro claim that the provisions of said section will be strictly enforced, and 1 hereby direct, so far as I have authority, so to do, that all officers of the law see that the same is enforced. V HOLIDAY FOR CITY EMPLOYES. And, Whereas, It is important that all laboring men shall have an oppor tunity to cast their ballots as they shall deem best, and desirable that they be allowed plenty of time therefor, and as an example to other employers in the city of Minneapolis, being In full ac cord with the majority of the city coun cil— ■-.."- •■■--.■■..-*••' >j I also direct that all city offices be closed and kept closed during said day* except as absolutely required to be kept open, and that all city employes .except policemen, firemen and others whose services are required for the good order, and safety of the city) be granted a full holiday on the day of; said election and that ample time be allowed to each and every policeman,*? fireman or other 'employe so necessarily engaged, to goto and from his election precinct and cast his ballot therein, as : he shall deem best; and y . /• MAINTENANCE OF GOOD ORDER. -Xi, Whereas, It is* desirable that good order shall -be maintained, and the*! efforts of those who seek every oppor tunity to ■- east a reproach on the good • name of our city thwarted— YY I further direct, so far as the legis lature permits me to do ''so, that all police and other officers of the city see to it that all laws and or dinances for the maintenance of good order be enforced, to *- the letter, without fear of one political party or favor toward another, and es pecially that they see to it that no public parades or assemblies in. the. public streets, of a character to lead to the congregating of large crowds, are tolerated. Let all such gatherings on*, the day and evening of the election, no matter under whose V* auspices,- be promptly dispersed; but do not inter fere with assemblies at the polls further than to see that order is maintained and; the rights of each voter to cast a free ballot protected. A. A, Ames, Mayor. * . It is to be hoped that every employer in the city will give his employes a full holiday, without regard to political bias, to the end that we may have a full and fair vote and show outsiders how we have grown. , XfXX THE $10,000 OFFER. Mayor Ames Replies to Mr. Pills . ':■■■-■ bury's Challenge. 'X V "What have you to say in relation to the Pillsbury §10,000 letter?" a Globe reporter asked Mayor Ames. "Nothing, except I am not in the habit of contradicting newspaper re ports of what 1 say in public. If Mr. Pillsbury had been at the Democratic meeting, where .he should have been, for his own good, he would then have had a chance, in his letter, to have re futed the charge which 1 made, of pri vate detectives from Chicago being em ployed to bnlldose -the voters of this city, and the story of the . transmission : of the Republican rich news to every portion of .the state by the telegraph.. He denies having sent any of these telegrams, notwithstanding the fact that telegrams with his named signed to : them were received in every portion of. the state. So also were many telegrams sent from the mayor's office by my sec T retary with my name signed, and ■:■ which, technically, I , do not send. I will give,; in proportion to my views, as much as Mr. Pillsbury has offered to do, if he or any member of the Republican party will disprove that the Republicans employed the Pinkerton detectives and paid them for their services in Minneapolis during election time two years ago, a sum iii; the vicinity of $800, and that accounts of the riot were sent by telegraph to many portions of the state,false in every, particular, as far as facts are concerned. I can't prove that he personally sent ' any of these telegrams, but who signed that magic word, Pillsbury,' to them?-£' mm LUCAL. ZttEXTIO-f. -' ■ The Largest in the United State.:' The American Building and Loan As sociation is having phenomenal growth. Forty thousand shares of stock have! been issued during the last two months. This association now has a membership more than twice as large as that of any other similar organization in the United States. - - : - - : _: JTJACOBSOII ONCE CURED NO RELAPSE. * Original Statement, 1882. on_i_al statement, 1881. Renewed Nov., 1838. - Renewed Hot. a, 1886. Hr. E. B. Kyle, Tower, __ , no> H ■ WaS _ .__ t Bail, Appomattox Co., .... _, _ - _. ' „ -• writes: "Had acute rheu- *"**• Bt *- •*»• Bo**™. Hub.: H maiism several yean; "Suffered acute palm 8 grew worse; eminent month* In both knees- m " «S_;S^ bad.onldnotg.t'np expected to lire for houre; "tain. AppUed St. J*. rubbed all over with Bt. cobi 011 at night; much * Jacob! OU; first appUca- relieved In the morning, tion relieved; second re- Tried it again; pain final - moved pain; continued ly l.ft me entirely. J vie cured me; no relapie bare had no return of pain In four yean; do ai much since. 2am completely wort as ever." . cured." ..;.**. ; AT DRUGGISTS AND DEAL.aa _¥__¥ WHERE '■' THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore. Md.,' ///li/cpc t0 let ads * in the Globe "are seen' iwuscs by the most people;;-;; y -•.;..• - -. Get Hood's ; •: If you decide to take Hood's Sarsaparilla. - ;■■ do not be induced to buy any other. ' Hoods. ; Sarsaparilla possesses, by virtue of its i peculiar combination, and prep-' aration, curative power superior to any • other article of the kind before the people. : V " I had been taking Hood's Sarsaparilla 1 for dyspepsia, and in one store where I '-" went to buy a bottle the clerk trieito in j duce me to buy their own instead offiood's ; ■y he told trie theirs would last longer; that I '• ] might take it on ten days' trial; that if I ; i did not like it I need not pay anything, etc. \ But he could not prevail on me to change. ] I told him I knew what Hood's Sarsapa ; rilla was. I had taken it, it agreed with j me, I was perfectly satisfied, and did not I Want any but Hood's. y I am glad to speak i a good Avoid for this excellent medicine." - I ilits. E. A. Goff, 61 Terrace St., Boston. Hood's Sarsaparilla *j Sold by druggists. 01; six for go. . Prepared by ■ C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. ■ 100 Doses One Dollar MINNEAPOLIS WANTS. : * • -* - ■ ■ ■ ■-■■■■■- • ■■■ ■ . situations offekei». «■_ .V i.. y..""-'- Male. .'.'-.' " • '■-:;.''■'■*■* BARBER— a barber at ouce,*at 106 Central ay. 1 BOY — Wanted, a good boy sixteen years old; nice and .-'■■ neat "fellow. Palace Clothing Company, 43 and 45 Washington ay. south. *•'- 1 CARPENTER— a young carpen ,., ter that is handy .with tools and has some money, to join me in boat building and learn the trade. 2035 Washington ay. north. COOPERS— ten coopers; steady . employment guaranteed. James Ken nedy, 343 Pierce St.. southeast. * ■■■■■•■ 1 COOPERS— Wanted, ten coopers; steady employment to right men. . James Ken nedy, 343 Pierce st. southeast. ' * 306-13 DENTIST— Wanted, good operative dent ist; must be graduate or registered. Send references toll 50, Globe, Minneapolis. __\ ■■■•>:■'■ 309-11 -;-■-■ - ■•■- ,* MEDICAL STUDENT— Wanted, a stu dent who desires a place in a doctor's office; small salary to right kind of man. Call at 400 Second ay. south, Monday, at 1 clock p.m. . - _____ : *■■ ■ Y. 1 SHIPPING CLERK— Wanted, first-ciass . shipping clerk. Apply to Manager •at Donaldson's Glass Block. . - 1 STONEMASON— AVanted, stonemason, nt 2918 Park ay. ; new house.* 1 PHOLSTERER— first-class up holsterer: none other need apply. Ben so & Cann, 619 Nicollet ay. ' : 1 WANTED— A man to take swill for feed, at 414 Second ay. south. i*"- -"1 ANTED— the Household office, 420 Nicollet ay., a young Norwegian man for general work. - - 1 Female. OOK— Good cook. Mrs. Uuusmoor, 1613 Third' south. . .- 1 COOK— A good girl as cook in family of y three ; must come with best of refer ences. • Apply at 2446 Harriet ay. . . 1 GIRL WHO CALLED at 519 Fifteenth st. south Thursday, please call again at 1510 Portland nv. . 1 Competent girl at 2425 ; First ay. south ; German preferred. i,-! GIRL thirteen to fifteen years old. Inquire .at 520 Fifth st. sonth. ■ . 1 GIRLS— 250 girls at 302 Nicollet for plush caps. -:*■ V , 1 HOUSEWORK— A Norwegian girl twelve • or thirteen years old to do housework inifamily of two; $1.50 per week. 2007 Two and One-Half st. south. 1 OUSEWORK— good: girl lor : general housework; references required. 95 Highland ay. . 1 OUSEWORK— Wanted, first-class girl for general housework in a small family. 629 Nicollet ay., room 1. - y'~ r 1 : : I_| OUSEWORK— for general house- IX work. 2728 First ay. south. ■■■■_. HOUSEWORK— Wanted, girl to do gen * eral housework.: 710 Second st, north east. ;. •- .*• •■: : •-.•,■• ■ • ... 1 HOUSEWORK— girl for general housework ; private family. 422 Ridge wood ay. ■:■'::*: .;:■.*. ■. . ■.: 1 QCRU** WOMAN- Wanted, a woman* to >-J • scrub. Mrs.*' Farnham, Hale block, cor ner Fifth st. and Hennepin, Flat 1 _____ ,1. SHiRT FINISHER— Wanted, an exper ' ieuced shirt finisher; none other need' apply. Franklin Steam Laundry. 1502 Franklin a v., city. ■-.'-■ ' 1 WASHWOMAN wanted at 302 Fourth st. south ; call this evening. '.-■ 1 AISTWORKER— Wanted, first-class waistworker at 37 Eleventh st. south. 1 WANTED— Accomplished ami respect able young ladies . tor lucrative posi tions; good salary paid to suitable* persons; references required. Address B 133. 309-11 SITUATIONS '.WANTED* : ■.".:'■ -'■'■>', '-Male. ; : SALESMAN— situation with a O furniture house by a German of twenty years', experience as talesman or bookkeep er; can give best of references. Address H. S., 1 2it First aye. south, Minneapolis. .„._■, 3<'9-lo ' '■'■ STENOGRAPHER— Situation wanted by stenographer, typewriter and bookkeeper of experience. Address Stenographer, Globe, Minneapolis. - . - ■■ .1 Female. COOK— Thoroughly competent girl wauts * a place as cook or to do general I house work. Call Thursday, 11 a. m., at 1359 Vine ; Place. --.'■ -. ■:.--■ ■.■;,:,'• . 306 DRESSMAKER— Situation wsuted by a U good dressmaker; guarantee good cut-, ting and fitting. 313 Fifth st. south, side door. . ■ , 306 HOUSEKEEPER— Situation wanted by American widow, aged thirty, as house keeper or to care for invalid or children; test city references. Address M 75, Globe, Minneapolis. * ■ - ; 309 TirORK FOR BOARD — Situation VV wanted by a girl to work for board and attend High school. 2504 Second ay. south. MISCEIXANEOUS. A YOUNG MAN of good address and moderate education, desirous of . enter ing the theatrical profession, will hear of something to his advantage by ' addressing Manager, Globe, Minneapolis. 308-311 ASH PAID for ladies' and gents' cast-off clothing. Send postal to E. Green, 218 Washington ay. south. ■ 309-10 WANTED— Stock of goods; will give 81,200 equity in a brick house and lot and $500 cash for a good stocu. Address M '57, Globe, Minneapolis. 308-310 iilE The Only Fire-Proof Hotel in MINNEAPOLIS. ABSOLUTE SAFETY FROM FIRE! ; Elegantly f urnished*and perfect in all appointments. Table and general attendance unsur • passed. Kates as ; low as any strictly • first-class hotel. *. .... • >; r ; .y y N . X : O.W. SHEPHERD. General Manager. | THE HOLMES, ' - \ Hennepin Ar. and Eighth St. ONLY FIRE-PROOF HOTEL IN 3ro*fEAPOMS. New Hotel, Elegantly Furnished, 175 Rooms. i American and European Plan. $2.50 Per Day $1,00 Per Day And "Upward;; V And Upward. : The Holmes combines all modern improve ments. Street cars to depots. J. V. ROB BINS Manager. PAUL & MERWIN, Patent Attorneys and Solicitors. : Offices: 10 ; German- American Bank I Building, St. Paul ; •" 657,;000 Temple Court, Minneapolis; : 925 F street, Washington, D. _ MINNEAPOLIS DRY GOODS CO. 'V* 'successors TO * ; Barnes, Hengerer, Demond & Go. One doesn't have to look far to find the secret of the * immense suc cess of our Silk Department. People have been fast finding out that it is fall to overflowing; with the most positive and substantial bargains in the newest colorings and weaves. No wonder customers are^pleased; they have reason to be. They have got what they want, and . saved money by buying of us. We have behind us the purchas ing power of the largest dry goods syndicate in the world. We buy at much the lowest figures, and conse quently can sell at much the lowest prices. We don't ask you to take ; our word for it. Compare for your : selves. ; . •' •*■ -'' ; Your attention to-day is called to a few specialties which you will find it greatly to your advantage to see. First—A line of Silk Plushes in 19 different colorings at $2 a yard: unequaled for value. We warrant them not to crush or mat. The col ors are the choicest of the choice couldn't be better. .. Second—A complete line of Colored Failles in the exact shades of plushes as above ■ at §2 a yard. We defy any one to find their equal under $2.25. Third—By far the best value in Black Silks at from 75c up in this city. We shall for the next ten days make prices especially to give them a still wider introduction. You can save enough ou your silks of us to buy a handsome dress be sides. Fourth—Tinted Silks for even ing wear, the choicest assortment , possible to bring together in China Silks, plain and changeable Sarahs';.' Failles and other weaves. Fifth --Our second importation of Silk Novelties. \ Ladies ex haust all the adjectives descriptive of beauty in speaking of them. All lovers of the beautful should make an effort to see them. Sixth— Printed China Silks expressly for tea gowns. A new thing in the world of beauty. They have borrowed their hues from the loveliest flowers, and almost breathe their fragrance. Let your eyes feast upon their loveliness. 501 and 503 Syidicate Block A^niSl-311-NTS. ' ■■; X ■ '''■'■'" ; MA,-:«. ; £' ' " -•-"■ * T ?*>?. , : " ' to-nig ht." ' : : " to-night. ' ' : Immense Success. The Laughable Comedy OUR BOARDING HOUSE Special Notice— On Tuesday evening, through the courtesy of the North American Telegraph company, the election returns from all over the United States will be re ceived by special wire and announced from the stage. - '.*" * - -- ***. y^-yyy *: Prices 10c, 20c, 30c. PENCE OPERA HOUSE. To-night and usual Wednesday . Matinee, - Lotta's XjlTT_Li___ DETBOnVB. ThOrsday, Friday, Saturday and Matinee, WAGES OF CRIME. Prices, 10c, 15c, 25c, 30c and 50c. GRAND OPERA, MINNEAPOLIS Commencing Monday, Nov. 5, three nights only,' MRS, LANGTRY, I Mr. Co_lan, And Her Own Company. '""-'".', Monday and Tuesday, As In a Looking - Glass. Wednesday, The Lady ot Lyons. Prices, $1.50, 75c, 50c. 25c. Coming, THE ________ SLAVE. DEMOCRATS, WARNING! The election returns will be received at the Gi and TUESDAY NIGHT by-special wire. Those attending the LANGTRY perform ance can remain after the play free of charge. Admission after 11, ■ •_____ : — ._ : — : — — * 25 and 50 Cents. | • ' — — — — : — ~ * - The returns will be most complete. A FULL ORCHESTRA WILL BE IN AT TENDANCE. HUMOROUS SPEAK- : ERS WILL ENTERTAIN 1 ■- ■ OTHER NOVELTIES. Everybody invited, irrespective of party, creed or nationality. . CARRY THE NEWS TO MARY I V .. REMEMBER THE DATE. V GRAND OPERA, MINNEAPOLIS Three Nights, commencing Nov. 9, with Sat urday Matinee. Grand Presentation . of the Most Successful of Barney Campbell's Piays. THE WHITE SLAVE. A Powerful Cast! Original Scenic and Mechanical Effects. r-*. Popular Prices, *25c, 50c, 75c and 81. .LAST OrPOKTUAITT. TO SEE THE Wonderful Jerusalem Cyclorama, WHICH POSITIVELY '. CLOSES NOV. 15th. On Exhibition Daily from Ba.m.to 10 p. m.' - and Sundays from 1 p. m. to 10 p.m. * fill CO Dr. H. Waite, Specially rll KY .Graduate; 11 years resident IM-W of Minneapolis. Why suf fer when cure is mild, simple, certain? Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St. Paul, Minneapolis ami the Northwest as to the satisfactory treatment and cure. Pamphlet free. 1127 Hennepin Avenue Minneapolis. ' Academy of Dancing, Deportment and Calisthenics. ST. PAUL, Tenth and St. Peter. *^ MINNEAPOLIS, 66 S. Sixth St MISS H. MARIE JENKINS, Instructress.-. ;rY Patent Laws-Jas. Williamson, Hooui, . 15, y Collom a... :,v. '■ .u.»uueapolis. Solicitor of Patents, Counsellor in Pat-: ent cases. Two years an Examiner is V.H. Patent Ofliaft BIG BOSTON! MINNEAPOLIS. WHOLESALE. RETAIL. 1 resenting Hansen's Em * - - _T_ 11 S) T*t PT* •*% mark that Mr. Henika will take your measure BEFORE BEING LINED, which insures in all cases a per fect fit. The Big Boston always makes lowest prices on Cloth ing because it manufactures everything it sells. For the same reason Mr. Henika will guarantee you prices on Fur Garments. - V Gentlemen in want of Fur Overcoats in Otter, Beaver, Mink, Musquc h, Astrachan or any other kind, are ear nestly requested to inspect these goods. All statements and representations made by Mr. Henika will be fully guaranteed by the BIG BOSTON, MINNEAPOLIS. WHOLESALE. RETAIL. . . . - . .< ■ . . COAL! BRANCH OFFICES: 929 Washington Avenue South. Cor. Riverside Ay. and Fourth St. Coal Yard, Cor. I th Ay. S. &3d St. The Farmers and Mechanics' Savings Bank, -j-irisr it -*■*; apolis jmi-Stit. The Largest and Strongest Savings Bank in the Northwest. PRESENT DEPOSIT,'- - $2,800,000 \ SURPLUS, - - - $150,000 5 per cent interest paid on all deposits left three or more months. YYY ALL CLASSES OF BONDS BOUGHT. CLINTON MORRISON, THOMAS LOWRY, E. H. MOULTON, President. Vice President. Treasurer. HOTEL WARWICK! Washington and Second Ays. South (one Block Above Milwaukee Depot), MINNEAPOLIS. EVERYTHING NEW. RATES, $2 PER DAY. Yy HUGH SPAULDING, Manager. E. C. SARGENT, Proprietor. National Bank of Commerce In Chamber of Commerce Building, Minneapolis, Minn. Authorized Capital, $!, 000,000. Paid-in Capital, $750,000. Surplus, $65,000. J.W. Raymond,- Pies.; Wm. Powell, Cashier: Geo. R. Rust.V. Pres.; 11. ll. Thayer, Asst.Cash HIGH -__._stid POOR Are Served Alike at the Salesrooms of the X <Xl '.. MINNEAPOLIS PROVISION COMPANY, 9 and 11 South Third Street and 24 and 26 South First Street. Capital and labor can meat here. 4, 5 and 6 cents per pound: for good cuts of Meat. Everybody invited. Country orders solicited. * Hotels a specialty. V*— ■*•■ DR. BRINLEY, Vanderburgh- Block, Hennepin ay., corner Fourth St., Minneapolis, Minn. Regularly graduated and legally qualified, long engaged in Chronic, Nervous and Skin Diseases. A friendly talk costs nothing. If inconvenient to visit the city for treatment, medicine sent by mail or express, free from observation. Curable cases guaranteed. If , doubt exists we say so. Hours 10 to 12 a. m., 2to 4 and 7toß p. m. ; Sundays, 2to 3 p. in. If you can not come state case by mail. Diseases from Indiscretion, Excess or Ex posure. Nervousness, Debility, Dimness ot Sight, Perverted Vision. Detective Memory, Face Pimples, Melancholy, Restlessness, Loss of Spirits, Pain in the Back, etc., are treated with success. . Safely, privately, - speedily. No change of business. ■ I-.-..--.. - Catarrh, Throat, Nose, Lung . Diseases, Liver Complaints. It is self-evident that a physician paying particular ; attention to a class of diseases attains great- skill. . Every known application is resorted to, and tho proved good remedies of all ages and coun tries are used. . All are treated with skill in a respectful manner. No experiments are made. Medicines prepared in my own lab oratory. On account of the great number of cases applying the charges are kept low; often lower than others. Skill and perfect cures are important. Call or "" write. '■> Symp tom lists and pamphlet free by mail. The doctor has successfully treated thousands of cases in this city and the Northwest. ■£■£ TEETH CHEAPER; Than any place in the <2&s§_s ORIGINAL AND ONLY **™**S. GENUINE PAINLESS DENTISTS Don't Pay if You Are Hurt * v 37 Washington Ay. S., •-' Minneapolis.': ' k\M__'__'^_ answers received from an ad in IwJOl 6 Sunday Globe than from all other Sunday papers, • 3 WOOD! MILL WOOD CO. General Office, . NO. 7 THIRD STREET _' Telephone 68--2. 5.7&& J » jSrmß^P^lirlANDi Dr. NELSON, 226 Wash. Aye. S., Cor. 3rd Aye. MINNEAPOLIS, : MINN. Regular graduate. Devoted 20 years to hospital and special office practice. Guar antees to cure without caustic or mercury, chronic or poisonous diseases of the blood, throat, nose and skin, kidney, bladder and kindred organs, nervous, : physical , and or ganic weakness, gravel, stricture, etc. Acute or chronic urinary . diseases cured in 3to 8 days by a local remedy. No nauseous drugs used. .. Hours 10 to 12 a, m., 2to 3 and 7to Bp. m. Sunday 2to3p. m. ;.. Call or write. **• JOSHUA WILLIAMS, HARDWARE, IRON, STEEL, • Carriage and Wagon Stock, Barb Wire, Wire Cloth, Cutlery. 102 Hennepin Avenue, Minneapolis.