Newspaper Page Text
— .A.2STD —
H /T3iV [p33» KTpZI /£E\ (3| E
s ! j| H ilt ill
I:*-' 1 : if .'" i r. 5 i I fi|
99 and 101 L Third St.
Fine qualities of all
kinds of Fur are
scarce. We are see
ing our stock rapidly
depleted, and know
the difficulty of pro
This is particularly
so in SEAL and OT
TER, and we strong
ly advise the ladies
to delay no longer,
but secure a gar
ment. We have nev
er seen such a rush
in our store as we
have had all this
week. Our racks be
gin to show thin. Our
prices are right, that
is shown by the
crowds of purchas
ers. We have got
THE stock, our gar
ments fit, and we
KNOW they are bet
ter than those shown
Are great specialties
of ours, and we know
nobody can touch us
on them. We are
not afraid to adver
tise prices, and our
goods are cheap AT
the price. Astrakhan
$40, $50 to $65. Ot
ter $135, $150. These
goods have extra
large collars (over
the ears), are beauti
fully matched and
well made, and every
to wear and give sat
isfaction, or a new
Coat given. Now is
a good time to select
your FUR SET.
Muffs and Boas will
be the fashion again
this winter, and we
now have a stock you
won't find later.
Buy Furs NOW of
j — "^5 I] L^ — -
HARRISON & TRACY.
The Secretary Will Resume
His Law Practice After
Rumor That He and the Presi
dent Will Form a Part
And Swing a Shingle to the
Breezas in New York
President Harrison Will Make
But Few Extensions of the
New Vouk, Nov. 12.— The Standard-
IJnioii (Murat Balstead's paper) puu
llshed the following this afternoon:
"It lias been known for nnnUjs past
that at the expiration of Secretary Ben
jainin F. Tracy's term of oflice in the
navy department, ending March 4 next,
no matter if President Harrison had
been re-elected, that lie had made ar
rangements to resume his law practice
in .New York city. While official life
may have its pleasures. Gen. Tracy
feels that the law is his vocation for
life, and it is doubtful whether he can
be induced to leave it again when once
"it has been whispered and published
that President Harrison's son-in-law. .).
li. McKee, has been offering induce
ments 10 Mr. Harrison to remove to Bos
ton, while, on the other hand, it was
said that his old friendships and home
ties would return him to Indian
apolis, and now comes the
story, with a strong basis of
truth, for both are first-class lawyers
and fondly attached DO. each other, that
after the good-bye to Washington has
been said in March next that a new law
firm will be formed in New York city,
the principal members of which will
consist of Benjamin Harrison and Ben
jamin F. Tracy. It would simply be
following in the footsteps of his prede
cessor and his successor, drover Cleve
land, who left Buffalo, his home, for
New York. The meat metropolis otters
the largest advantages.
"From what can be learned the matter
of a law partnership between the presi
dent and his secretary is not a sudden
thoueht, but has been snoken of hereto
fore before election. Should this alli
ance be fully consummated it will make
a (inn that will start with a splendid
A CONSERVATIVK COURSE
Will Bu Pursued by the President
Washington, Nov. 12.— 1t was said
at the White house today that the presi
dent lias decided to pursue a strictly
conservative course in all matters relat
ing to appointments. He does not de
sire to lay the administration open to
the charge of arbitrarily depriving the
incoming administration of patronage
in a spirit of vindictiveness or retalia
tion. Consequently he will extend the
classified service only to the decree
which he had determined upon incase
he were re-elected. This decision, it is
said, will not affect more than half a
dozen positions In each department.
It is stated that the president does not
desire to take the government piloting
oflice into the classified service as urged
to do. The bureau of engraving, and
printing is virtually within its list now.
Within the past three days each head of
a department has been fairly besieged
by employes who were not appointed
under the civil service law to be taken
into the classified service in some way
in order to afford them protection. It
is said that this class of employes are
very much alarmed, ns they fear that
the com ins; administration will pursue
a more aggressive policy than Mr.Oleve
land did dining his former tenure of
A NEW ENGLAND WAJJL.
The Results of the Election Not
Pleasing to a Boston Paper.
Boston, Nov. 12.— This week's issue
of the Boston Commercial Bulletin, in
an editorial discussing the meaning of
the election results, says that "Massa
chusetts supported protection, but the
country has turned from Massachusetts.
A number of influences have been at
work to throw down the party in power.
There is, however, no disguising the
plain fact that the main issue was the
tariff. It was clearly understood, and
a majority of the people of the
United States have decided that
they do not wish a continuation
of the present tariff. We look for
no further- extension of mills or indus
tries until the new congress has
framed some substitute for the present
tariff. It must frame a substitute, for
there is a surplus of hut SI), 000,000. If
certain goods are made free, therefore,
and the revenue to that extent cutoff,
either the pure revenue duties on coffee,
tea and suirar must be restored, or the
duties on otiiergoods made unprotective
in order to secure large imports and a
corresponding increase in the revenue. "
A short period that is positively un
favorable is better than a long period
of uncertainty and suspense. We call
upon the president-elect to summon
congress, as proposed, in special session
at the earliest possible moment, that
there may be some definite basis to busi
Tho Bulletin goes on to say that the
chief New England supporters of free
manufactured iron, free jute banging,
free binding twine and free machinery
have been defeated by their own con
stituents; that a tariff hostile to New
England is to be expected, but that the
full measure of hostility is likely to be
r» strained by the Northwestern wing
of the party in power, and that the best
safeguard of the manufacturing interest
is not Mr. Cleveland's courage, not his
Daily's political acumen, but public
EXCITED THE DRYS.
The New Kansas Governor an
Enemy of Prohibition.
TOPEKA, Nov. 12. -Excitement pre
vails in prohibition circles throughout
the stats over the statement that Gov.
elect Lewelling will do all he can to
render the prohibition law a dead letter
on his entry into oflice. He promised
the Democrats during the campaign
that he would wipe oiit the police comm
ission system, which was inaugurated
several years ago for the purpose of
taking the government out of the hands
of mayors in cities where the people re
belled against the urohibitory law, and
permit the power to revert back into
the hands of the mayors.
The governor-elect said today that
either the "joints" had to be closed in
Wichita, Leavenworth and other cities
or they should be allowed to run in To
peka, and, as public sentiment was
against their closing in these cities, the
same freedom should be .granted here.
Already parlies are preparing to open
saloons in Topeka. They say they can
do so, as the mayor is a Democrat and
the new judge and county attorney are
re-submission .Republicans, and would
probably not be radical in the punish
ment of violators.
Two saloons were opened at Fort
Scott today, and the police commission
ers of that city have agreed to resign
their positions and to desist in the fur
ther execution of the prohibitory law.
Many leading Republicans of this city
declared today that they were through
with prohibition. Said one: "lowa was
swamped by it. Now Kansas goes
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 13. 1892.— TWENTY PAGES
down under the hypocritical banner.
From this time on "Kansas will let it
strictly alone/] "'-'"
Kansas Acids Two More to Her
Tor-EKA, Ka.n., Nov. .l2.— Kansas bag
added two more curios to her congres
sional delegation. When the next con
gress convenes, Senator Peffer and
Jerry Simpson must divide popular
curiosity with Charles Curtis and Col.
W. A. Harris, two of the new People's
party congressmen-elect. Charles Cur
tis is a -quarter-blood indian and Mr.
Harris is an ex-Confederate colonel
Mr. Curtis traces his ancestry back to
1825, when Louis . Gouville, a French
refugee and a trader among the Kaw
Indians, married the daughter of a Kaw
chief. A daughter was born of the
union and she married Louis Pa pan,"
another Indian trader. The daughter
of the lattet union married Capt. 0. F.
Curtis, of Company F., Twenth-filth
Kansas cavalry. To them was born
Charles Curtis, the congressman-elect.
Mr. Curtis' parents both died during
their son's infancy and the boy was
reared by his grandmother Curtis. His
grandmother I'apan lives on the reser
vation with the Indians and Louis
Papan, the grandfather, employs his |
time fishing on the Kaw between :
Topeka and Lawrence. He lives alone
in a boathou.se and is a queer character.
The features of the grandson, the new !
congressman, clearly betray his say
age ancestor. His complexion, is
swarthy, his eyes small and black and
his hair straight and dark.
Col. Harris' drawing card is the fact
that he is an ex-Confederate, wnich,
taken in connection with the further
fact that he is chosen by Kansans to rep
resent them in congress,makes his elec
tion peculiarly unique. He was not
chosen by the electors of any district,
but, being the candidate-at-large, was
elected by the whole people of the state.
The war Republicans of Kansas regard
his election with a shudder, and .John
Brown's mouldering body must have
turned in its grave, and his marching
soul must have paused abrubtly when
the returns showing Harris' election
came in. O
The addition of still another curio to
the Kansas Washington collection
seems probable today— new Populist
senator to be the colleague of Senator
Pfeffer. It will require the official
count to determine positively whether
the Republicans or People's party have
a majority in the legislature, but the
indications arc that the Populist
victory extends even to that body. A
Populist majority would, of course,
choose a Populist senator to succeed
Senator Perkins. .'. ""
MURPHY CONSULTS SHKBHAN
Conference Between the Empire
New York, No. 12. — Democratic
.State Chairman Murphy Jr. arrived in
the city from Troy this morning. He
is at the Hoffman house, where he was
closeted with Lieut. Gov. Sheelian,
who first proposed Mr. Murphy's name
for the successor of Senator Hiscocic.
Mr. Murphy modestly refrained from
discussing the candidacy, but Lieut.
Gov. Sheehan reiterated to reporters:
'•i am for Mr. Murphy .for United
States senator in preference to any
other man. Mr. Murphy is in the city
on a political mission not connected
with his personal affairs. He will call
on Mr. Cleveland."
Lieut. Gov. .Sheehan left for Buffalo
Non-Partisan 3loveineut Started !
in Kansas City.
Kansas City.Nov. 12. — Monday there
will be fun in this city. A crusade will
be made against various election officials
and ward workers, -who are charged
with having perpetrated g/oss frauds on
and before election day. A citizens'
committee has been formed and $1,000
subscribed to carry on the work. The.,
.first action will be against Recorder of
Votes Owslev, who is charged with hav
ing allowed large numbers of men to
register illegally, ana also with having
disfranchised 2,000 voters by removing
their names on the election list without
warrant of law. The charges are made
principally by Republicans, but the
movement to investigate them and to '
punish the guilty ones is a non-partisan
one, being supported by all parties
Tendered Their Support to Quay.
Pittsuurg, Nov. 12.— The first formal
move towards the re-election of United
States Senator Quay was made today at
a meeting attended by the eight sena
tors and representatives from Phila
delphia in the next legislature. They
tendered their support in a preamble
BEFORE THE GRAND JURY.
Lizzie Burden's Cage Will Be
Taken Up Tomorrow.
Tauxtox, Mass., Nov. 12.— Liz
zie Burden case will be taken up by the
grand jury Monday. Mr. Mcllenry, the
Providence detective, will not testify.
City Marshal Hiliiard. of Fall River;
says, referring to the Trickey-Mc-
Henry embroglio, that the whole mat
ter had not been made public vet, nor
would it be until after the trial, "if there
was a trial. lie gave his listener to un
derstand that what was to come would,
when made public, make the biggest
sensation of the day.
Miss Burden appears to be suffering
no inconvenience, mid shows no great
anxiety respecting the coming grand
jury hearing. She is outwardly the
same cool and composed woman who
entered Taunton jail so many weeks
ago. During the day, when she desires,
she takes exercise in the corridors of
the woman's apartment, and she spends,
much of her time in the hospital room
above, where Mrs. Wright has given her
two windows full of flowers to look
after, and in a measure to divert her
mind. She is very fond of them, and in
their care appears for the time to forget
that she is a prisoner. Her health con
SHORTItID G K It BE R X D.
His Old Missouri Friends Con
Special to the Globe... i<.":^
Grand Forks, N. D., Nov. 12.—G0v.
--elect Shortridge is in receipt of the fol
lowing congratulatory telegram from
former friends in Missouri.
Macou, .Mo., Nov. 11.— To E.C.Shortridge—
Five thousand of your old neighbors, as
sembled to ratify the glorious results of
Tuesday, unanimously and amid deafening
applause adopt the following resolutions:
Be it resolved, that this meeting telegraph
lion. E.C.D.Shortndge its congratulations on
his election as governor of North Dakota,
the recognition from his old-time neighbors,
who have known him fora lifetime and who
desire to testify to his worth as an enterpris
ing and patriotic citizen, an honest man of
marked ability, and Christian gentleman,
who would reflect credit upon any people in
any position, and worthy of any honor that
may be conferred. Ben Uuthkie,
■'"" Adam KouEits, -.
J. A. Hudson,
Webb M. Uuby.
llie only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.— No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes — 40 Years the Standard.
JIM TELLSJS STORY.
There Is Tragedy in It, but
Not Much of a
At Least Jim Doesn't Lay
Much Stress on the
He Knows, However, That He
Didn't Behave Right to
If He Had, He Wouldn't Have
Done That Long-
New York World.
•'You haven't forgotten how to han
dle the yen -hok, Jim," said Frank to
the Kid. as lie watched the cook deftly
"chy" the pill above the tiny flame of
the cpium lamp. "By the way, how
did they ever nail yon? 1 never got the
rights of that story. 1 was out in Den
ver and nearly dropped dead when
Jimmy llannon wrote me you'd gone
away for fourteen years. There was a
woman in it, wasn't there?"'
"Yes," said Jim, si owly. as he passed
over the pipe, "there was a woman in
it. But she wasn't as much to blame as
my own pigheadedness. If I'd treated
her right I'd neve r done that long bit."'
"That's right," said Jennie, as she
playfully pulled the Kid's ear. "Some
people want to put the blame of every
thing on the women."
"And they call the turn nine times
out of ten," retorted the Kid. "But
let's hear the story, Jim. Nobody seenls
to have it quite straight. 1 know you
went away wrong on some job or l'ete
Reagan's, but where did the woman
come in on the gameV"
"Well," said Jim. "it's all of ten years
ago now. 1 was working for Barney
Maguire at the time, and 1 tell you they
were great old times. There's as much
difference between the sawdust busi
ness then and the game going on
now as there is between night and
day. We were in a basement on Sixth
street, near Second avenue, and we'd
run as high as ten suckers a day. It
was great grafting, and the gang was
in clover. Maguire was making so
much money he didn't know what to
do with it. We were all up against the
dope, and it was a great crowd that
smoked at 4, 11 and 17 Mott street in
those days. Almost any night votfd
see Barney Maguire, Frank Maguire,
his cousin; big George Butler, Tony
Martin, Georgie Morton, Han
non. Tommy Wilson, Colifornia Fiank,
California Jack, Dick Cronin, Billy
Ff rgu.son. Fitz Hie Kid, 'Pretty Pinkie'
and lots of other good people.
"Actors and actresses came down to
Mott street then to go against the pipe,
for there were no up-town joints. One
night a young girl who played a small
part in Stevens' "Unknown" came
down. She was a nice little thing,
white skin, reddish hair and big blue
eyes. \J r e cottoned to each other at
once, and when the company went out
on the road she wasn't with it. We got
along splendidly for awhile. She got
hitting the pipe heavily— l never see a
woman, or man either, for that matter,
take i,o the dope the way she did. She
was at it day and night. She'd be down
in Sing's, at 17 Mott street, every after
noon. Til meet her there at night, and
we'd never go home till daylight.
"After some time 1 noticed that when
ever I'd get to Sing's I'd find Ida— that
was her na.ne— smoking with Georgie
Appo. You know him, don't you, a
Chinese half-breed, son of Qtiimbo
Appo, the Chinese murderer there was
so "much fuss over some fifteen years
ago? Well, Georgie was a petty-larceny
grafter and I had no use for him. I
didn't like him to be smoking with Ida,
but didn't think he was enough account
to fuss about. But pretty soon the gang
got kidding me on the steady company
Ida was keeping. 1 didn't believe Ida
would do me dirt, especially with a
Chink, but the jollying got me off, and
one morning wheif we got home 1 said
"•George Appo is no friend of mine
Ida, and Pd sooner you'd smoke with
any of the other boys when I'm not
"Well, like all red-headed eirls, she
had a devil of a temper, and she just
" 'But 1 prefer to smoke with him.'
"I was only a kid in those days and
knew nothing about women or handling
them, and her answer just set me wild.
So 1 said:
"'Let me catch you smoking with
that Chink again and I'll smash that
baby-face of yours and have nothing
more to do with you.'
"She turned around with a proud look
she could always put on, and said: 'You
may do as you please about having any
thing to do with me. but don't ever lay
a hand on me or you'll regret it.'
'"Just let me see you laying on the
same bunk with him again,' was all 1
"George Butler and I had to meet a
sucker in Philadelphia that day. and it
was late the following morning when 1
got to the joint. Ida had aone home. I
smoked a few piils and then asked
"'Who was Ida smoking with last
" 'She and Georgie Appo had a lay
out between them,' he answered.
"'The gang Kept kidding her that
you were pinched and she went home
i "1 never said a word, but got my (ill
of dope and then went to the flat. Ida
had just undressed, and as she opened
the door for me she threw her arms
around me and said:
'• 'Oh, Jim, where have you been?
The boys wouldn't tell me and I've been
••1 pushed her away and asked:
'What did 1 tell you about smoking with
"She put on that proud look of hers
again, and said something about her
right to smoke with anybody she iiked
as long as they treated her right. Well,
it was the first time I ever struck a
woman, but she set me crazy, and, get*
ting hold of her long hair, i pouuded
her face until she was a sight. Then 1
let her sink to the floor, gave her a few
kicks for good measure, and said: 'Get
your traps out of here, you Chinese — .
I'm done with you.'
"She just lay on the floor with the
blood tlowing over her nightgown and
the carpet, and kept moaning: 'Oh,
Jim! and 1 loved you so much. Oh,
"I left her laying there and went to
bed. When I got up in the afternoon
she was gone. 1 went to the damper to
see if she had taken the roll, but there
I wasn't a cent gone. I felt sorry for
what I'd done and would have given a
good many dollars to undo it. I had just
got dressed when there came a knock at
the door. 'There she is now,' 1 said to
myself. I opened the dooi and my lady,
with three central office people, came in.
She raised her veil— you should have
seen how her pretty face was bunged
up— and said: 'You'll find what you
, want in the fireplace there.'.
. "Well, 1 tell you; 1 was paralyzed, for
I knew I was rf&ne. „ Pete" Reagan, and
K'd Carroll', had. turned off 'some l>ij£
nabob, atid, getting leary, Jiad, given me
■the .stu|£ to keep" until the thing blew
over.- There was a lot of diamonds and
jewelry, and Ida, seeing me bury the
Muff, thought it whs my job Shy hur
ried off to ." headquarters ■..-"while I was
asleep to get square for the punching.
"'I told you I'd inn you regret it if
you laid your hand on me,? she said, a3
the flatties closed lii i on me to put on the
nippers before looking up the stuff. ■ , I
managed to let a vase fly. at' her v before
they got me, just missing her mitJiy all
rich. Well, they found the stint" all
night, and were taking me out, when
suddenly my lady went down on her
knees, begging them to take the stuff
aud let me go. And, by — ! they had to
light her to get me away. .
"Well, to cut the story short, the gang
spant a barrel, but it was money thrown
away. The sucker- and his wife had
been chloroformed, and one of the serv
ants knocked over the head, and the
thing couldn't be fixed. 1 was game,
and didn't open my mouth on Reagan
and the Kid. Ida couldn't be found by
the flatties when they went to get her as
a witness, but it didn't make any differ
ence. The fellow who had his nut
opened swore positively I was the man
he had met in the hall aud who hud hit
him with a billy. It was a clear case
against me, and 1 got soaked for four
teen years and two months. I was just
getting into the hearse after being sen
tenced when Ida ran up. and, before I
knew what "was what, had her arms
around me and was kissing me with a
'Good-by, Dear Jim! God forgive me.'
Well, if she'd got the kick 1 made at her
she might have been done for then and
'•1 had been up about a year when
Georgie Anno was brought along for
snatching a 'yellow bird' on Park row.
1 wouldn't have anything to do with
him, for although nobody knew any
thing about it, 1 blamed him for tne
trouble 1 was in. However. I was
anxious to hear something about the
boys, tor nobody had come to see me.
It's, queer how soon 'you're forgot when
you're put away. I'd got so that 1
might have forgiven Ida if she'd come
er written to me, but 1 never heard of
her, and 1 supposed she was with
somebody else, which didn't make me
feel any too good towards Appo. But I
wanted" news, and one day 1 spoke to
him. One thing led to another, and it
wasn't long before 1 learned that Ida
had been all straight with Appo be
cause the boys were constantly making
play for her and she wouldn't listen to
them. On the last night she had smoked
with Appo she had told him that 1
didn't like her to smoke with him and
that she Was not coming down to
the joint any more. She would
smoke at home alone and try
and give up the habit altogether.
"So you see,'' concluded Jim, "that
while there was a woman in my going
away she wasn't so very much to blame,
although her pride had something to do
with it, but 1 blame myself only tot the
nine years 1 done."
"But," asked Jennie, "didn't she ever
write or care to see you in all that
Jim was slowly kneading a pill with
a far-away look in his eyes, and simply,
shook his head.
"That's just like a woman," said the
"No, it isn't," flashed Jennie, with
tears in her eyes. "1 think it's very
cruel of her. Of course Jim treated her
dreadfully, but if she loved, him she'd
have forgotten all when he was in pris
on. 1 can overlook her rushing to the
police in a passion, but not the other.
I'm sure she never really loved you,
"1 think she did, Jen," said Jim in a
low tone, "for the morning after I was
sentenced they found her dead in bed
with the gas turned on."
Saved Only Congressman.
Special to the Globe. ■''■'
Fargo, N. D., Nov. — It was an
nounced at the Republican central com
mittee rooms tonight that not a man ;on
the Republican state ticket, except
Congressman .; Johnson, had been elect
ed, and Johnson's plurality will be very
small. The contest for secretary of
state and superintendent 'of public in
struction was close, but the fusion can
didates won. .A-*«--
■y n ~,:. : — • =
A Matter of Figures.
A group of young men stood in front
of an opera house yesterday morning
admiring the decorations the patriotic
proprietor had put on the front of the
building in honor of Columbus.
"Seems to me," said one of the ob
servers, "the 'l4D2'. stands out more con
spicuously than anything else."
"It ought to be,'- mused a sad-faced
man leaning against one of the awning
posts, "that's the year when the young
est member of his ballet was born.
ULOBE, NOV. 13.
DREADFUL lC^^-^o^~~~^ < ; CRAZED,
DEAR 't^^^c^^fe^^ CRACKED
DISHES. v^^Z^^^^ CROCKERY.
WE BEFISK TO
Poor Crockery is Dear at Any Price.
.<s>sb*Sw In our Crockery Department we handle tie Best
i^^^X English White and Decorated Granite and Porcelain
IHiSi^ ■ Dinner, Tea and Toilet Sets,
I p==^i==~rr=ji=r// Haviland's £ /011 Lft China,
' .NUSSjMII And other desirable goods. We would have you notice
/&MI particularly our line of
Ws2sll >« v Vienna China Tea Sets at $8.50.
Mil ANQBLO PATTERN
■ fLAT pLATED WARE!
T"l Our XII. and XIV., or Sectional Plate, as shown in
tJ(J cut, has an extra thickness of silver, in addition to an
?! a extra heavy plate on the whole body of the article. All
fi| ~ goods plated by this process receive an extra coating of
pU silver, three times the usual thickness, upon the parts
■ Ell most exposed to wear, rendering them equal to triple
| y plate, and adding three times to the durability of goods
I y so plated. This great advantage will be readily seen,
II as spoons and forks always wear through first on parts
I: -a exposed to wear, while the plate is yet good upon all
II otlier parts. We have these goods in Table Spoons, lea
\jk Spoons and Forks, in both tipped and fancy patterns.
-J^^JSX Dnnoi*e' l°-dwt. triple-plate Table Knives, <J9 OK
jggj S>£v nUyclb and Forks, per set of }-£ do/., each, M'<J»«J
mf Furnishing Company,
434-436 WABASHA STREET.
' tto»' • Freight paid 100 miles.
Complete. Concise Catalogue Free.
■ _> — One Price—Credit or Cash.
PAYING FOOL BETS.
Prominent Citizens All Over
the Country Making Spec
tacles of Themselves.
Two Enthusiastic Democrats
to Swim a Mile and a
A Republican to Sit as the
Target of Four Dozen
Another One Jumps Into a
River With All His
Philadeumiia, Nov. 12.— The Bos
ton steamer which sailed from this city
today took a jolly party, consisting of
Assistant Solicitor Norris Barrett, John
(i. Moloney, who defeated for congress
Charles O'Neill, the Republican "father
of the house," and Cornelius M. Smith,
the two latter Democrats, and they
make the trip as guests of Mr. Barrett,
who is an equally enthusiastic Repub
lican and backed his confidence In the
election of Harrison to the extent of all
expenses for the trio on a week's
trip to Gloucester, Mass. Moloney
and Smith, who prid e themselves
on their physical strength, declared
that if Cleveland was elected they
would swim from Ten Island to Nor
man's Woe in Gloucester harbor, a dis
tance of about a mile and a half, and
they will attempt it Sunday or Monday,
no matter how cold it may be.
"1 bet on Harrison and Keid" is the
legend in red and blue chalked on the
large placard which decorated the front
of a hand organ which attracted th«
greatest crowd on Vine street this after
noon. The stylish-looking man who
was turning the crank was William
Nelson, who agreed if Harrison was de
feated to play a hand organ in this city
for six hours, and on inauguration day
to goto Washington and play in front
of the reviewing stand as the parade
John Leith Jr., a foreman of Engine
Company No. I), Germantowu, will sit
as a target until William Bennett,
hoseinan, throws four dozen eggs at
him. Mr. Leith will occupy a scat on a
water plug in front of the company's
building aud Mr. Bennett will do the
throwing from a distance of thirty feet.
The leading politicians of the ward
have been invited to witness the per
The wheelbarrow has been so numer
ous that Us fulfillment attracts little
attention, while barefooted, but other
wise fully dressed men, with faces half
shaved and other peculiar losses are
JUMPS INTO THK RIVER.
One Republican SiittVrs fur His
Nkw Tore, Nov. 12.— One of the
most unique bets in the present cam
paign was settled at Waltnam yesterday
afternoon, when Harry Bicknell.a young
man well known in that city, jumped,
fully dressed, into the Charles river
and swam around for a few minutes.
Last night Henry Bauslin. who weighs
280 pounds, enjoyed a wheelbarrow rule
from Dedham ('enter to Readviile,nearly
three miles .11. S. Fulton, a Republican,
furnished the muscle to propel the
wheelbarrow. A drum corps and
torches and transparency-beareis ac
companied the men. Next Monday
Charles Hawkins, of Dedham Center,
will walk backward to Norwood and
return to pay an election bet. The dis
tance is ei^ht miles. John Shelton, of
Belmont hill, last night wheeled R. A.
Devell all over the bill in the wheel
barrow. A drum corps, a number of
torch bearers and dozens of small boys
helped out the performance.
Wed a Chicuaoiin.
Wi.voxa, Minn., Nov. 12.— MissEmma
Pelzer, of tliis city, daughter of Edward
Pelzer, the well known druggist, and
T. O. Wheeler, of Chicago, were today
united in marriage. Rev. Dr. Allan Beil
officiating. Their future home will be
Killed While Hunting.
Special to the Globe.
BRAINKBD, Minn., Nov. 12.— While
hunting deer near Garrison George De
pew accidentally shot himself, ami was
found dead by companions last night.
He was twenty-eight years old and
Soiit tiiir Spoon*.
OUR extraordinary success in lir!;-»!i«'».. Mirror*.
OUR extraordinary success in roniUs.iMiii.aij-,
this department has in- |l " iri!w ' (1^
duced us to greatly enlarge our u II<<OII itoeits,
line for the Holidays. If you are f 7 * nU
1 * Id!i Mil ml;.,
interested in Sterling Silver Goods „<!;,•>.
it will PAY YOU to see our line £'" TrayH
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new, fresh goods, and the prices J3£n£
right. The line is now ready to k«i €%•!■«,
1,11 . C'oHVe Spoons.
show at our handsome new store. Xllt:ijr ,, lll<l(n ,, IIIN ,
In addition to this we are display- p«ppcm au«i «•**».
• i ft, i r\ ll«ii-i;«n l»i«.h«>««,
ing some beautiful Clocks in Onyx, A | llloml i» is iu^,
Porcelain, Marble and Enameled » ' f<>3 » l i * 1 . a( .r'*»
--our own importation— in .natcu smvs.
r /»»!= j. &-ic r\- SIi«o Horn*.
price from $5 to $75. Do not SllM>< . lld ,,. „„,,.!< .,
decide on your WEDDING PRES- Rmn,
ENTS till you have examined our SlTwS^™ 1
StO^k. Umbrella Strap*,
Novelties i:u ., !■:<<•.
Leading One-Price Jeweler,
open Evening*. COR. Seventh and Jackson Sts.
Sail kinds of
feet at popu-
B9BBBBHI ASK an d
p "ra comfortguar
-1 n oan t eed in
m~M ** Love ring's
H I Shoes. Save
: - Jp| doctor's bills
miM gg^ggjll and will cure
@g|p&aSa^|| VERY style
S li of shoe fitted
p. wi t h our
tf'ra and Rubbers.
p 1 I Why wear
H jfl poor, ill-fit-
HfIHHIH I ting kinds ?
You can get
the best at the same price.
Our Patent Ventilating
Overshoes will not draw
your feet or spoil your
Our $2.50, $3.00 and
$3.50 Shoes for Ladies and
Men can't be beat.
Lamb's Wool Soles, 15c;
two pair, 25c.
Mail orders given prompt
Or the ».l<iunr Habit. Positively Cured
by administering Ur. Unities' ■
It ii manufactured as a powder, which oan bo
given in a glass of beer, a oup of coffee or taa, or
in food, without the knowledge of the patient. It
Is absolutely harmless, and will effect a perma
nent and speedy cure, whether the patient Is a
moderate drinker or an alcohollo wreck. It haa i
been given in thousands of cases, and in every I
Instance a perfect cure has followed. It never I
Full*. ' 48-page Book free. - To be had of
L. & W. A. MUSSETTEH, 3rd & Wabasha St.
Trade supplied toy XOYES BROS. & CUTLEB. '
and RYAN DHUO CO.. ST. PAUL. I
UOLUE.V SPECIFIC CO.rropi.Clacinnatl.O.
x^.'iu 11 1 1 a, g a HA 3S \J G &
The best ever sold in this
city. The most Powerful
Heater. Consumes less
coal and gives more heat
than any Stove yet made.
Handsome in design.
Perfect in operation and
low in price. Sold on
All-Woo! Ingrain Carpets, 59c and sbc
Tap.stry Carpets, - 50s and up
Body Brussels Carpets, 90s and up
Velvet Brussels Carpal:, 90c and up
6-foot Extension Talilss, $3.25 and up
Combination Book Cases, $ 0 and up
Crockery and Lamps com
plete. House Furnishings
on easy payments, if de
sired, at cash prices.
lii I I ULIvLUIU I
Next Door to 7 faros Bank.
SMITH & TAYLOR,
312 Manha'.t ,1 Building,
On Dayton Avenue, near
Grotto Street, lot 40x161
feet, facing south,
On St. Anthony Hill,
With all modern improve
ments, will be sold
NT FIIrVTPy Ph.D., Analytical an
. Li Hi OH Technical Cliemis
Ofli cc anil Lab.. No. 188 East Fifth street
Bt, Paul, Minn. Personal attention
to all kinds of A-.-.<.yin_ r . Analyzing and
Testing. Chemistry applied for all art