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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 10, 1892, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1892-11-10/ed-1/seq-6/

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HIS SECOND VICTORY,
Mr. Cleveland Accepts His
Triumph Without Demon
stration.
Baby Ruth's Mother Admits
That She Is Very Much
Pleased.
The Next President Begs to
Be Excused FrGm Express
ing 1 an Opinion.
President Harrison Bears His
Defeat With Calm Resig
nation.
Ni:\v Yo'kk; Nov. '.>.— Telegrams and
letters literally poured into the Cleve
laud residence at JSo. 12 West Fifty-tirst
street, this iporuing, Tne bell was kept
ringing from 7 a. tu. by messenger boys
and visitors, but the next president
slept calmly on through it ail, and had
left word, that lie was not to be dis
turbed under any circumstances. Mr.
Cleveland had much need of rest. It
was nearly 5 o'clock this moining be
fore he retired. Mrs. Cleveland and
baby Ruth were up and dressed at the
usual hour, and the rattle of the baby
and the caressing tones of the mother
came up pleasantly* fiom the breakfast
room.
Mr. O'Brien, Mr. Cleveland's private
secretaiy, said that Mrs. Cleveland was
elated in her own diiiet woy over the
result of the election, and that she had
received the congratulations of several
of her women friends. Mrs. Cleveland
was the central ligure of a group of dis
tinguished people in her drawing room
last night, while the two telegraph in
struments on the floor above ticked olr
LutcKt Retnran
from all pails of the country. The ladies
remained until after o'clock this morn
ing when Hie election of Mr. Cleveland
was assured. Mrs. Cleveland reined
soon after they left. Mrs. Cleveland
was in high spirits this morning. She
said simply:
"Of course, we are all very much
pleased with the news from the election,
but Mr. Cleveland's pleasure was not
demonstrative. lie seemed to be simply
in the enjoyment of perfect satisfac
tion."'
SWlieii Mr. Cleveland finally made his
appearance, he found the accumulation
of dispatches waiting him and, with thu
aid of his secretary, attacked his mail
with vigor. Among the dispatches re
ceived this morning by the ex-president
bearing on the situation were those
from the chairman of the state commit
tees of California, Illinois and Wiscon
sin, assuring him of Democratic victory
in those states. At 10:30 o'clock Mrs.
Cleveland went out driving.
Mr. Cleveland denied himself to all
representatives of the press and begged
to be excused this time from expressing
any opinion on the result. Private Sec
retary O'Brien said that Mr. Cleveland
was naturally pleased at the result, but
had no statement to make.
I'ralseci ilic Committee.
Several gentlemen from the Demo
cratic national headquarters went up to
see Mr. Cleveland at his residence, 12
West Fifty-first street,at about 2 o'clock
this morning lo congratulate him on his
election. There were in the party Chair
man William I. llarrity, Don M. Dick
inson, Charles JS. Fairchild, William C.
Whitney, C. C. Baldwin, Henry Villard
and others.
Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland came out
upon the portico and Mr. Cleveland
made a short speech in acknowlidge
■♦] ment of the congratulations. Mr. Cleve
land said: "This seems to be the hour
for rejoicing. We have earned a grand
victory. 1 attribute it to the rank and
iileof the party and to the splejidid
management ot the national commit
tee."
WRKCKKD THE PORCH.
Destructive Enthusiasm Bioom
iii"toii Democrats.
Bi.oo\un< 111., Nov. 9.— lt was 2
a. in. this mun.iug when lion. A. E.
Stevensou and his .family retired after
carefully watching the returns and re
ceiving the great multitudes of visitors
who called to extend to him their con
gratulations upon the Democratic vic
tory. About midnight a delegation of
Democrats, wild with enthusiasm, num
bering about a thousand, invaded his
liome. Every door in the house was
jammed with people crowding in to
grasp Gen. Stevenson's hands. Those
upon the outside who could not get in
crowded up as close as possible to the
house. Such a mini bar got upon the
front porch that it gave away, mid this
morning the door yard is all trampled as
Uy droves of wild buffalo.
Gen. Stevenson arose at an early hour
this morning to get what additional
returns were procurable and spent the
day at his home receiving visitors and
their congratulations and telegrams.
Hundreds of telegrams have been ponr
mjj in upon him from all parts of the
country. This afternoon Gen. Steven
son sent his congratulations to ex-i'fesi
dent Cleveland,
AT THE WHITE HOUSE.
The President Bears His Defeat
.Philosophically.
Washington, Nov.9. — The prevalence
of a hail and snow storm this Uluroilig
gave the White house, as well as all the
; other buildings in the national capital,
a dull and gloomy appearance during
the early hours of the day. but beyond
this atmospheric condition there was
nothing unusual in the appearance of
the executive mansion inside or out
mde. The clerks came to their desks
about 9 o'clock, a little later than usual,
and found that the president had arisen
at the usual time and Had breakfasted
with his family nearly an hour before
I their arrival. He tlien repaired to his
office and devoted his attention to some.
oilicial matters that had been left over
from yesterday. These included several
applications tor the pardon of convicts.
Soon after disposing of this business
the president received an official call
from Secretary John W. Foster on mat
ters relating to the international
monetary conference. Throughout the
I day the president gave no indication
whatever of disappointment or chagrin
at the result oi "the election. He was
undoubtedly the calmest person in the
house, and" observed his customary
routine as though nothing unusual had
happened. As one of his friends ex
pressed it, "If he is defeated he will lay
down tho cares of official life without
the least personal regret and seek the
more congenial seclusion ot private life
with undisguised satisfaction." :
Although ti' president retired at
- 12:30 this morning, the telegraph office
i&d^iee %o tlie AggecL
j AKebrinjjsinri*'snities,H«cUasslnfr«
Wtah b«».vcl!fj, v.'caJi Kidneys od biwl«
- ncr und torpid liver.
f towels, weak Kidneys t&szd biati
dcl torpid liver.
ftarea specific off cc'{ on theseorgam,
Etiaiulatlur, tlst- iwweis, piriisff natur
«l dis<»;.-: . C-rrltiroiit rAvzlulng or
\ IMPARTS. S YIGOB
Wo «l:o kJtfeVj^i V:;.'?f*ci- aa«l SJver.
j viicy are a '•"• iV : ( * • " J - ifJ Si * oi 'y" i|B X •
in the White house was kept open until I
nearly 4 o'clock. Mr. Durbin, of In
diana, sent the president a telegram as '
late as 1 o'clock, that the Republicans
had carried Indiana by 5,000 majority.
Several newspaper men applied at the •
White house this morning for an ex
pression of opinion by the president,
but were met by Acting Private Secre
tary Tibbett, with the remark that the
•'president will certainly not talk about
the election until it is decided, and I
doubt very much if he will say anything
about it then for publication."
The telegraph office, at the White
house was reopened at ll:08o : clock this
morning, and Mr. Montgomery, the
clerk in charge, was soon pusily en
gaged in receiving the press bulletins,
containing the revised returns of the i
eloclions, clearly corroborating the later
returns. They gave no encouragement
to the Republican inmates of the house,
and the desperate hope of the early
morning that Illinois and Indiana might
still be sate gave away to the unmis
takable evidence of the success of the
Democratic ticket. While the presi
dent's demeanor still indicated no
change of feeling at the constantly
renewed assurances of his failure of re
election, the clerks and messengers of
the mansion without exception are visi
bly dejected and cast down.
Attorney General Miller, Postmaster
General Wanamaker and Gen. Veasy
visited the president during tlie fore
noon, and offered all the consolation
possible at the party's defeat. Mr.
Wananiiiki r maintained his usual merry
spirits, and did much to cheer his less
buoyant associates. Each of them de
clined to suggest any possible explana
tion of Republican losses. Attorney
General .Miller waived open all inter
viewers with the remark:
"I've nothing to say."
One. more persistent than the rest,
said to him:
"To what do you attribute the unex
pected landslide?"
The attorney general hesitated a mo
ment, and replied quietly: "When a
man has -the small-pox he doesn't care
much how he got it." He then closed
the conversation by walking away.
CONGRATULATIONS
Extended to the Chieftain of Tam
many.
NEW Yokk, Nov. 9.— After learning
the results of the election Hon. Don M.
Dickinson, vice-chairman of national
Democratic committee, today sent the
following to Richard Crojrer, the Tam
many hall chieftain:
"1 cannot retire without expressing
to you my sincere and profound appre
ciation of your untiring devotion to the
national ticket and your sleepless vigi
lance and enthusiastic, earnest a-nd
painstaking care of its interests through
out the campaign, extending from the
nomination at Chicago to this, its
triumphant close. 1 know well that
the results so largely due to you and
to loyal Tammany hall, gives to you, as
much as to any man iii the United
States, unalloyed pleasure, and 1 con
gratulate you."
Chairman llarrity. of tl:e Democratic
national committee, sent telegrams of
congratulation this afternoon to Vice
President-elect Stevenson, Edward
Murphy Jr., chairman of the state
Democratic committee; Richard Croker,
Lieut. (lov. Slieehan and Hugh Mc-
Laughliu and Thomas 11. l'arsall, of
Brooklyn. The telegram to Mr. Steven
son read:
"Hon. A. E. Stevenson, Blooiuington,
111.: 1 need hardly say that you have
my warmest congratulations. Your
magnificent work throughout the cam
paign contributed largely to the result.
God bless you. VV. F. Hajiiutv."
KEID OUT OF SIGHT.
Whitelaw Xot Visible to General
Callers.
White Plains, N. V., Nov. !).—
Whitelaw Reid remained la his library
at Ophir Farm until an early hour this
morning, receiving the turns over the
telephone. He was surrounded by his
family and a few intimate friends, and
was not visible to general callers this
morning, ilis secretary said that the
latest advice received over the tele
phone at Ophir Farm was that the elec
tion was in doubt, and that it was by no
means certain that Cleveland and Ste
venson would have the required ma
jority of the electoral college.
UNEASY HEADS.
An Air of Depression Pervades
the Executive Departments.
Washington, Nov. 9.— The air of the
depression throughout the executive de
partments this morning was so dense
that it could almost be felt. Now and
then some clerk would pluck up spirit
enough to ask for returns from some
state supposed to be still doubtful, but
with no hope of hearing favorable news.
Of course the vast majority of the em
ployes are sheltered beneath the broad
wings of the civil service law and there
fore do not feel that direct personal and
pecuniary interest In the result that
characterized the clerks in the olden
days of political revolution in office.
Many Democrats are also included in
their ranks; relics of the Cleveland ad
ministration, and evidences of the pro
tecting influences of the civil service
law. As President Harrison and Presi
dent-elect Cleveland are both commit
ted to the earnest enforcement of those
principles, the rank and hie feel toler
ably easy as to the result. But the
many bureau chiefs, head of divisions
and private secretaries who are without
the scope of that law are downcast to
day at the result, for it means much to
them.
The greatest alarm is felt by the un
classified employes ot the bureau ot
engraving and printing and the govern
ment printing office, many thousands in
number, who are paid by the day and
only ho!n on from month to month.
They feel that nine-tenths of their num
ber "are probably destined to be dis
placed by new employes as soon as the
new government printer and chief of
the bureau of engraving and printing
are appointed, especially as both these
present officers, Gen. Palmer, public
printer, and Mr. Meredith, chief of the
bureau of engraving and printing, are
appointed from the great state of Illinois,
which has now gone over to the De
mocracy. Their lot is not a happy one.
Secretary John W. Foster was at the
White house until near midnight, but
that fact did not prevent him from ap
pearing at his office in the state depart
ment at the usual early hour this morn
ing, lie plunged at once into the. work
of the day in a philosophical spirit and
declined 'to discuss politics until the re
turns are sufficiently definite to enable
him to form some judgment of the ex- •
tent and cause of the disaster which his
party has sustained.
Secretary Tracy, wße had contributed
j his vote yesterday morning in Brooklyn
and had hurried over to Washington to
sit up witli the president last night,
was in that happy frame of mind which
conies to the man who has done his best
! and knows it. His own stale had cone
Democratic, but lie eouid not nelp it
and was actually cheerful in his resig- <
nation. If he knows what, brought i
about Ins party's downfall he won't tell
' it just now. and he also is waiting for
the returnsjbefore he expresses publicly
any opinion, lie left Washington at I
2:30 o'clock this afternoon for New
Yotk in order CO be present and repre
sent the navy department at the launch
of the new cruiser Cincinnati tomorrow
noon.
The other side of the pict'ire was
visible at the room of the Democratic
congressional committee. Exultation
reigns supreme there, and everybody
who has participated for months past
in appealing to the people through the
medium of untold tons of congressional
speeches and other campaign literature
feels a personal pride in the result and
takes some credit to himself for it. They
claim the presidency, but as yet they
are giving out no figures.
Silk Underwear.
Gentlemen's Silk Underwear. Low
est prices. Furnishing department.
The Boston, on Third street.
THT? PAI2TT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TIIXBSDAY MORNING; NOVEMBER 10, ifnVa.
IN THE TWO DAKOTAS.
The Republicans Seem to Have
Carried Both of the New
States.
Harrison's Plurality in the
South State Will Be
About 12,000.
The President Seems Also to
Have Secured a North
State Majority.
Not Enough Figures to Indi
cate How the Legislature
Has Gone.
Special to the Globe.
Pieijue, S. D., Nov. o.— Seven ot the
most populous counties in South Dakota
report decided Republican gains, with a
falling off of the Populist vote of 25 per
cent. Later returns from other counties
confirm these reports, which makes the
election of the entire Republican state
ticket by pluralities larger than at first
estimated, bringing the figures up to
12,000 plurality. The election of Lucas
and Pickler, Republicans, to congress is
assured by a higher plurality. About
GO per cent of the Democrats have voted,
for tlie Weaver electors, but the falling
off of the Populist vote and its return to
the Republican party practically as
sures the election of the Republican
electors. Complete returns from all
over the state cannot be obtained.
Yaxktox, S. D., Nov. 9.— Fifteen
counties out of fifty in the. state give
Harrison 4,385; Weaver. 2.C29; Cleve
land, 991. Mr. Peemiller still claims the
state for Weaver, saying that the work
of the Democrats to influence votes for
Weaver was very thorough, and will bo
felt very materially in the remote coun
try precincts. He does not expect com
plete returns until Friday.
Codington.
Special to the Globe.
Watektown, S. D., Nov. 9.—Coding
ton county complete gives Cleveland
380; Harrison, 877; Weaver, 404; Couch
man, 592; Sheldon, 883; Van Osdel, 184.
The vote on congressman runs the
same. The members of the legislature
are Miller, Beck and Stuver, Repub
licans. The balance of the ticket is
Republican except sheriff. • The Demo
crats are out in force celebrating the
election of Cleveland, and their exuber
ant shouts are heard everywhere.
Clay.
Special to the Globe.
Veiimillion, S. D., Nov. 9.-Clay
county complete (except two townships)
gives Cleveland 126; Harrison, 804;
Weaver. 500: Buelnnan, 149; Sheldon,
712; Vanosdel, 585. For congress,
Whitcher, Dem., 176; Pickler, Rep., 734;
Kelly, Pop., 587. The members elected
to tlie legislature are Carl Gunuerson,
Rep., senator; N. W. Paulson, Rep.,
and G. W. Gilbert, Rep., house.
Hand.
Special to the Globe.
Millek, S. D., Nov. 9.— Thirty-four
precincts in this (Haud) county give
the highest "Weaver elector 555; Harri
son, 494; Cleveland, 40. The remaining
six precincts will make a total vote of
about 1,200. The Independent candidate
for senator in: the Twenty-third dis
trict, and Campbell and Sedan for the
lower house, Twenty-fourth district, are
elected.
Spink.
Special to the Globe.
Redfield, S. D., Nov. 9.- Returns
received from all but three small pre
cincts, which will not change the result, '
give the Republican electoral ticket a
plurality of 290. Pickler and Lucas poll
nearly 200 plurality, Sheldon the same.
Fully two thousand votes were cast.
The Republican legislatvie and. county
ticket is elected with one exception, the
county judge, by a majority ranging
from 70 to 500. Fusion resulted in an
increased majority lor Harrison.
Hanson.
Special o the Globe.
Ai-kxakokia, S. D., Nov. 9.—Han
son county complete gives Cleveland
204, Harrison 308, Weaver 419, Couch:
man 303, Sheldon,34s, Vanosdel 348. For
congress: E. L. Witcher, Dem., 305;
Pickler and Lucas, Rep., 400; Kelly
and Lardner, Peo., 370. The members
elected to the legislature are M. E. Can
lan, senator, and P. J. Frezel, repre
sentative. The Democratic county ticket
is elected.
Brown.
Special to tbe Globe.
Auehdeex, S. D., Nov. 9.—Thirty
nine out of forty-one precincts of Brown
county give Sheldon 1,305, Vanosdel
1,231, Couchman 494. The elected ticket
complete is: Republican, Buell 1,471,
Silsby 1.417, Protherd 1,435. Kingsbury
1,443; Independent, Suydarn 1,401,
Kinzer 1,405, Smith 1,405, Waldren 1,407.
The Republicans elect their entire legis
lative and county ticket by majorities
ranging from 25 to 450.
The Hills Conn try.
Special to the Globe.
Dkadwood. S. D., Nov. 9.— The Re
publican committe.! claims South Da
kota for Harrison. The Black Hills
counties will meet the east half of the,
state by 200 majority at the Missouri ;
! river. "Lucas. Republican, will carry
this part of the state by a large major
ity, as will Sheldon. Lawrence county
went Republican with but two excep
tions.
Clark.
Special to the Globe.
Ci.akk. S. D., Nov. 9.— Returns from
twenty-seven precincts giye the elec
toral ticket and the state ticket to the
. Republicans. The People's party elect
two legislators. The Republican sena
tor is elected by a very small plurality.
NORTH DAKOTA.
Kidder.
Special to the Globe.
Stf.ki.i:. N. D., Nov. 9. —Returns
from" all precincts but two give
i Burke 52, Shortridge 2.). Cochrane for
I representative is elected. No figures
j yet on presidential;: electors. Weaver
j gels 4 voles in bteele., Bn votes i:i the
I precincts. Tlic Kemmlican county
The only Pure Cream of Tartar FcraJcr. — Nu Amrjor.ia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes — 40 Yi-ars the Stanza:- X
BABY'S SKIN AND SGALP
Cleansed, purified, and beautified by Cuticura
§6oap, greatest of skin purifiers and
lieautific-rc, as well as. purest acd.
" Bwoeteet of toilet and nursery soaps.
Only cure for pimples and black-,
beads, because the only preventive
of inflammation and clogging of the
pores, the eanae of most complex
ional disfiguration!), gold everywhere.
ticket is over half, elected. Thejcouat
has been slow. \ >» hi
-"•-"■— . — . .. i ?i'M
. Morton. ■■-'■■> ! ?;«}-
Special 10 the Globe. ! --yd'
Maxdajt.N. D., Nov. 9.- Eighteen
precincts out of twenty-six in the coun
ty giveliurke 442, Shortridge 375,' Joh
nson 413, O'Brien 265. Electoral vbte.for
Harrison by 150. The county elects both
Republican candidates to the legislat
ure and tne entire Republican county
ticket except county auditor. ; ..{ j
Nelson. .; :^.^ : - '
Special to tbe Globe. ) » : H«
Lakota, N. D., Nov. -The county
estimated gives Harrison, Rep., 375;
Weaver, incU, 433; Bidwell, Pro:.', 5;
Shortridce, Peo., 518; Burke,. Rep., 4:;:;;
O'Brierj, Dem., congress. 206;. Johnson,
Rep.. 431; Foss. Peo., 415. The members
of the legislature are J. P. Lamb. Peo..
to the senate and Lee for the - house.
The entire People's ticket is elected, in
tiie county. Johnson and Foss' vote is
close. '
MeHenry.
Special to the Globe.
, ToWEB, N. D., Nov. 9.— The Repub
licans carry Mcllenry county on the
national, congressional, state, legisla
tive and county tickets by majorities of
less than 50. 'shortridge for governor
ran ahead of his ticket. John A.Davis,
nominee for the legislature from the
Twenty-eighth district, is elected by a
majority of 40.
Shortridge Gaining.
Special to the Globe.
Gba-nd Fokks, N. D., Nov. 9,— Grand
Forks county complete gives Shortridge
150 majority. Walsh county reports
1,500 for Short ridgej^ Pembina, 200.
DEFEATED ON THE ISSUES.
Palmer and Springer Submit to
Interviews.
Si'Hixgfikld, 111., Nov. 9.— ln an in
terview with the Associated Press rep
resentative today on the result of the
election Senator Palmer said :
"The election of Cleveland is in effect
a revolution. It crushes protection as
embodied in the McKinley bill, and de
livers the agricultural aud industrial
labor of the country from the despotism
of organized capital. Illinois will again
be a factor in national politics. With
the co-operation of the West and South
it will hereafter exercise a controlling
influence in the politics of the country."
The Associated Press also interviewed
Congressman Springer, chairman of the
ways and means committee, who said:
"The Republican party was over
whelmingly ttefeated two years ago on
the issues raised by the McKinley act.
A rehearing was demanded, and a new
trial was granted. After two years of
practical working of the law, and a full
aud thorough discussion of its merits,
the Deople have again repudiated it and
the party which is responsible for it.
The majority is so large and the con
demnations so emphatic that protection
is forever doomed in this country, and
not only in the United States but in the
Western hemisphere.' Canada, Mexico
Central and South America will not
lon^r in taking down their bars raised
in retaliation and restraint of . trade.
The continent is free." ; i
•. ... » _ ■
A LARGE WINNER..^,
Mike Dvvyer Scoops in $80,000
. Republican Money. j -;u
New Sobk, Nov. 9.— Probably . the
largest financial winner on the election
is "MiKe" Dwyer, the well-known turf,
man. it is said on good authority
he will pocket, gain , of nearly $80,000.1
Dwyer placed his money in every con
ceivable way. He bet on the general
result, the states of New York and New
Jersey, the city and county majorities,
and Cleveland's majority in Indiana.
He has won nearly every bet he made.
Joseph J. O'Donohue is another heavy
winner, nis figures being placed at $20,
--000. He bet a great deal on the result
in Indiana.
INCREASING DISCORD.
Little Prospect of a New Western
Freight Association Agreeing.
Chicago, Nov. 9.— There is little hope
that the general managers of the West
ern association will accomplish any
thing at their tneetini: tomorrow. When
! they adjourned several weeks ago to
] meet Nov. 10, it was believed that by
that time all tlie conditions would be
I favorable for the adoption of a new
agreement, or a revisionof existing oue,
and that the managers would be ready
tor concerted action in the direction of
puttine a stop to the demoralization of
rates in the territory of the Western
Freight association, but the discord lias
increased rather than diminished, and
there seems to be no prospect of an
agreement being reached at tnis time.
Coal Rates Advanced.
Chicago, Nov. 9.— When the recent
advauce in soft coal rates from Chicago
to St. Paul were agreed to, there was an
understanding that the rate on hard
coal screenings should be advanced at
the same time to the same amount.
This was not done, however, ana Chair
man Midgley now notifies the inter
ested roads to advance their rates on
hard coal screenings between the points
named to $2 per net ton, taKing effect
Nov. 25. _
i How a Woman Can Make a Liv
ing.
Xew York Recorder.
I have a scheme for some woman who
is wondering what she shall do to make
a living. Let her get up a business card
stating that . she will do all kinds of
mending for gentlemen, work "to be
called for and . returned, and leave the
cards with some self-addressed postals
with the landlady of every good house
she knows of, to be distributed among
the men whose laundresses can neither,
darn, mend, nor sew buttons on. If she'
does it in a business-like way and at
reasonable rates she ought to get up
enough trade to employ two orjthree
girls. A man hates to throw away
silk handkerchief because the hem has
raveled out. or give away garments that
happen to have aslit in the wrongjplaee."
Merino Underwear. i a
Gentlemen's Merino I'uderwear.
Lowest prices.! Furnishing tie Dart me nt.
The Boston, on Third street. ' ' f ','■"
■: — — *» ._«.; v
Q Strikke Situation Unchanged., y
Ni.w Oijleaxs,' Nov. h.— The situa-
Lion in tin; general strike is uneh.-ingwl.
Ihe ract that the cotton laborers are
siill" at work is regarded .as a s/igii of
\\L\ikness on the part of the strikers. <i^
HyfisoNrs_^/
8&T 60c ON THE DOLLAR SALE
POf the just-bought brand new $33,000 wholesale
stock of Naumburg, Kraus, Lauer & Co.'s
MEN'S VERY FINEST SUITS
Has struck a responsive chord in every bargain
buyer's heart ! Crowds of them have come !
Cleared 40 Cents on Every Dollar ! And sent their
friends in droves after the same stupendous values!
And the stock is melting away rapidly ! "Will
soon be gone ! And "Left" is what you'll be
then! Such a glorious opportunity will not
occur again this season !
Men's Best $18, $20 and $25 Suits at $15.
Men's Best $15 $16 and $18 Suits at $12.
Men's Best $12 $14 and $15 Suits at $9.50.
Men's Best $10 and $12 Suits at $7.50:
And a Lot Good-Wearing $6 Suits Are Going at $4.
Sold more Men's Fine Overcoats and Ulsters
the past three days than ever before. The grand
est stock ever shown in Minnesota. Whatever
the price, $10, $15, $20 or up to $50, you'll get
best value here. .^.
A genuine Frieze Ulster, good value at $20;
our price, $16.
The Hudson Ulster, $20, $28 and $30.
Ask to see them.
Fine Kersey Melton and Patent Beaver Coats
for young men. Double and single-breasted, reg
ular length or extra long, $10 to $40,
CLOTHIER,
St. Paul, Minn,, Seventh and Robert Streets.
*nyj CHAM BERSUITS
■ / Vote early, vote rieht, and tlieu maKe your
"« J arrangements for
j^H|l 2-PIECE SUIT FOR $7.25!
Vote early, vote rieht, and tlieii maKe your
A 2-PIECE SUIT FOR $7.25!
Jls ffl*£&S&?.' ■. . ' . L' : jjljl Hardwood, lied full si/c, Antique finisii.
BA 3-PIECE SUIT FOR $9.60!
Hardwood. Antique finish.
A SUIT LIKE GUT, $12.50 !
Three pieces, Hardwood, Antique finish.
You can pet wliat you want on our
Improved Credit Plan.
AfAIIPA Cannon Heaters S!.s<>
fITI IIS I II Sheet-Iron Heaters 5.50
!_ 1 I 111 L The Famous Ouk Heaters (for wood or coal). 12.89
*ll B I II P 1 ! The Palace Kaiiße 15.00
■ I I D I II I . I liurns wood or coal, duplex grate.
U 1 OH LU A fine 6-hole Range. —
Freight 100 Miles THE PALACE
Send for Catalogue. •:- 1 -" _ . , _ i. r\
store open Monday & Furniture and Carpet Co.,
satu^ Even^. 419-421 JACKSON STREET, NEAR SEVENTH.
yi J. B. & L. A. WEIDENBORNER, Proprietors. J^
CONTINUATION OF OUR O
GREAT CUT OF PRICEO
T7VH:Eisr thie =====
Cut Prices they cut deep — but never lower
the quality.
The Finest Meats you ever tasted, at
Lower Prices than you ever bought for
before.
Gome Monday—You Won't Be Disappointed.
*
WABASHA ST., BETWEEN SIXTH AND SEVENTH.
>~^sv Vz*~N 0 ftQT &%WIW-ft®i :. EAISLY, QUICKLY
J*rr^\ C^3?J C>* Xi 1 7 the great nerve and brair
1 Tfl pBJ'l f! UCIWtfMC the «r«u nerve an-1 ' i
l^ ./• vf'Sft «Sa3 RVifflACj rctorer. A Gcaraktm
/4^f^V- / \ <i . "^Wk. sptcilicicr t'-ii liii Ne!iiai»:ia. J;)iteriH, Dizziness, Convil •
TT^-SiaA. ..^ Nervou* Krtiair;-i*on,C4i3S<.-<i tiy 'lie use of 'obacco or alcohol !
'^■-V>^%. /^5S^-v^i-X> ? \..-:,.f -in-.'. .••. '•:..! I >.}.r<-.ss;oji, hotimi) of the Urain, Los. j
"befmkMw . '.■■■. ■• ■.■ur s. .\, ... v<!ii!i taty Ji« j«s, hp .niiaii.-i: j'
-asscd by i v*r m .-jr- J' ' "<■'•" brs"i, .■■.- •- t ■ ><•> •■*"•• r.irn «rf*cncc W<- a *rirtfi »ua; i
j.^esw. ..:, -is!. •... . - .. .., OAMX6Bf«BFORSSt! ,
; *:- 3V» r».wi,:».i.Vt_ t.0.. . i.uM'j *■. t.ui.ch.i.fl.ci), >i. S.A. Ustroic W.ich. I
lOcV..;'.'j'i';i :i. . 'i ttUi i-7 ....:..:-■. i,, L!-.; ii;,ttU liolt. I.'it'.s>-t'}ro •<-'• Hjberl it - •
» 1 [X
/% f Ml* •—€————■•■•■— l j
, ■ I /3^ ri \J&r w / aq n a ETer r »••»*••»« '» S j
i i^ Bwl \Sr ©/ .M »9 flli thoNorthwMi.liTinso.it O h
. • » ▼ 3 X**IO."IKJ C«toot»ad»en4oiUeoopen with W ft
A /-— '"lour dum »od »'ldre«i »d.J joa will r»- CJ >
S * iwlTe a c»t«k>jnf, FKEK of chirtc, t.t 0 B
■ _ g return mail. B«apU» Mnt If T«a mootloo kind., fm
BV^'-VVJi C^ W T| y^ V? *? eulor. and aboat what jrW. B!« mill orJer boil — p,
BS » P 3 ! ■ l>©^ ¥ SneM;sacr«»»lllß»»pace;s«dfpwt-^|*f-r"g
I «L B I US' I Oie.'q:.. K.lUhl- Goo.1«. l.owt.t LUL L V a
i r^iifcir^ « ©XB3 ||i|>L iii
Before paying a good deal of money for your t
Winter Garment, see what a small sum will buy J
here. We will need your patronage in the future as -
much as now. •
<t®t More of the beautiful "Czarina" *
/^V^i& Garments earae yestcrrtav; Navy J
&£OWi and Tan cloth*: price, $20. Don't t
<^5 Hk fail to sec them. 1
'fi? 4 j Walker's Combination Seal Plush £
j| yj Sacque, latest style, I<> inches lone, .
V._^ with heavy B3Md%ne lininar (quilt- .
' MwS^A eil). real Sealskin Ioo|h: witlnlown- "
i fi?y^s. HHB l)Otl f renc M S( ' al Jlllfl t0 I'mteh; {
I B9Sa9i worth s:{"i. Our cash price for any \
HS^R size from 36 (o Mi. iucludiiiGf mull. ,
Qftignjg with a written ffnarantee that '
1 B^HH| every garment will give satisfac- t
1 ii-| SHi t ion, only $25. (
I j p^^it Sjd • <$} Walker's Combination Seal Plush t
I V '^^j^^^^^^^^f .laokot^. :tl inches low?, with Kha- '
I 1 '^^l^^^^^^pl^ii'tiiiiH' Hniiii?; lutcsl. style; ovory one '
e^S 'truarautee. l t;> tfive satisfaction: I
i^^^^^^^^si n worth 927.50. Onr cash price for any <
J M-'v - v size from ;{^ to 48, only $19.75.
' J^.^' '• F i'lifliJSllHWi / Ladies' lleefer Jackets, heavy (
I mijWim^mH All-Wonl Black Cheviot, with full '
| |Ei' "v mam^ -^lW ll) " of Blnck Opossum fur und I
k j^^K^w^^^^iggß down-bed Mnff to mutch; actually i
■•iv. ' '. BBP^f^' -'-^H worth §10.50. Our cash price only |
I ' 'fl^S^^Pi^^^a Ladies' Tailor-Made Ueefer .lack- |
I ESlßa*fy^iiinP ' »*■ ets. Navy or Black All-Wool Diaff
, -Saifcisrr I -*'■'.•> onal Cheviot, with broad Mohair '
Swl^»^if^m I biudiucr: worth $12. Our cash price <
> . Children's "Cretchens" for school
9kl wear; stylish, heavj Brown and
) /<ii^-^ M»SBk ' l!l11 ' stri|lt ' tl clotn: sizes |. to II:
| !^| H worth $"».:iO to SK.oO. Our price
lor any si/c, $4.75.
l^^*Bßjßb Second I'ltmr.
! FRESH CUT FLOWERS.
) Every Saturday, hereafter, we will have a spc
) cial sale of fresh cut flowers from St. Paul green
) houses at Dry Goods Cash Prices. Watch for the
|j announcement of next Saturday's sale.
I SCHUNEMAN & EVANS, ST. PAUL
nipsors
1 Fourih, Fifth and St. Pater Sts (
ST. PAUL, ITIINN.
Be Brilliant,
Be Beautiful,
Be Bright!
WITH ONEOF^^j^
DICKINSON'S
UAMPS
They shine for all at about half
usual prices. Our
Great Fall
This will be the greatest sale we
have ever instituted on Lamp?. We
have iuclutl (1 all our new fall de
signs, and at prices unapproacha
ble. Remember, iv this sale we in
| elude everything 1 in Lamps — Rajt?«
I itij? Lamp", Library Lamps, IJiin
j quet Lamps, Piano Lamps. Center
Table. Sewing: and Hall Lamps.
Lamps at abont half usual prices.
j We are known far and wide as hav
jlnsrthfl best stock of Lamps, the
; most artistic, design?, the most
i tisteful patterns. All we a^k is an
inspection of our stock.
WILL
Sell Ilie Goods!
i Vlmk im-ii, v.ia hru.:i, M>rresand auamaJ organs
!' i.Tipauefl.'.>»iil'iit!.i-ii..n-oiiiiccuru in >'khvi: Hilahs.
. Tbf-Y inaitu <<!d meuyonnCfiriTi tlresndTlK>rtoez
• hau*u*l yui:th,dor.Mo ji-y. %l per box, pott paUl.
■ it.L Ly A.usttitr, fcun/i uno Inuuuh.
i ■.....-■.
t~
BROWN,FROST
co.,
(Successors to Brown Bros.)
«7 und GO Baal Seventh St.
UNDERWEAR.
One case Ladies' Cnmel's. Hair
i I'lidcrwcar, 75c Suit.
One case Gents' .Natural Gray
I Underwear, 98c suit.
One case Children's Camel's Hair
Underwear, from 50c Suit up.
BLANKETS.
Good UMtGray I>lank"is. 75c pair.
Fine 10-1. White Blankets, 89a
pair.
i'lxtrii Cnoiee Heavy White Wool
1 Blankets, handsome borders, worth
j $8.60, for 55.y5.
I
Jackets, Gioaks and Shawls
This Line" is Full and Complete.
Study your own Interests by com
■ paring our Qualities and f'riws.
| ST. PAUL
Foundry Company,
*am;fac:tui{Er:j ov
iKtitedural Iron Work
i Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths an<l
I Pattern Makers. Send for euta of col«
! umns. Workson M. J., M. &M. R. I:.,
I near Conto avenue. Utbce2l2 and 2I:J
1 Manhattan Building, St. I'aul. <J. .\L
! I'oVVEK, Secretary and Treasures.
dOelsohh
301 und . U u-liiiiuton Av.Smiil PnXrrSfl
Corti'jr ::il Av.,MlnuciU) nli.-.v ltjlv^.>fe«
Itegulur i;rn.i:iiili>. I » . - .'.■■: -fTfWPa
years to lio*pii>il Mid mi ccnil of EXm 'jtfjß
iice practice Guarantees t» (■'■■:<\fgsSLmjlsm
: without rnii"tif or mercury PimiVji
i chronic or poisorK.UH di*t'ii-f» "'BL^a^-Sm
i the blood, llircnt, nose iwni hk in. '/fiffiS 1 -.
i kidney, tilii'Jd'-r und kindred or {? cJHiTtI
| gnne. iii:rvoi:s, jiliysicul uu 1 or M- aalgfl
i uh;ii- .voiiki.css, gravel, hirlctnrc.gl^ASti
; etc Acute "r chronic ';rinnrv{^r___J^
! di.sensefi cueed in '■'» to b <!uyn by v 3"*^*yt>?
! locnl remedy. .No ikuiscoiih driK'-B^Q^f^S
j u>i'<i. Hours 10 to Ii a in., li in Pp* r^3
I an. l 7loi r> in. Suudiy '.' to.; p H^MH
in. Cell or write. H ■■■ fiiTT
lIiOifCESy^ESS
luf U 2 ft* mmit bI W ■11Ob"W %w
|l>i- Urn B,l'!iii.r Itnbil. INwltlvr ly <'urr<l
by aiUuinU(<*rlne !»r- J!utis«-»'
, , <.•)!. 1« II S|.<-.ilii-.
I It Is mannfart'.irrct oi: a powder, which en t»«
i zivan In a gljiw of bt-or. a oup or ooHou or tea. or
I ii food, without the knowlrdgeo' tho p.it.c mi. (I
I Is at^olutely b-ir.-nlcim, and will •iff", v frrmn-
J uani nna »p»ciiy oure. wli»th»' 'o» patient It a
| modarato Jri □ ker or an alcobolio wreck. II h*a
I been Eiven In thoiuand* of c«n, and l"l evtrT
! i mtciuc9 4 r***rf pox cur^ linn fol 1 o w f <J If iirvcf
! ralK 48-pac<? Ilo'x rr#ft, To be hart of
! Ij. v W. A. MUSBETTER, nr.l A« Watmkha Bt.
,1 . Trade iuppliPrt by M)Yf!l Hno>*. ,V CUTLBU,
i ana byan ni'ij | r». ht. pai:l.
'. r>'" •*■»«•• a;l»^:^••^■■I !■*•♦>. fr3pi.c)«isß»tl.Or

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