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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 08, 1894, Image 2

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V
HOW WE GOT WHIPPED
Always Natural to Explain,
of Course, but We've Un
usual Reasons.
DEMOCRATS ARE AT FAULT.
They Deserted Becker and Di
vided Eetween Nelson
md Owen.
(VE'VE LEARNED A LESSON.
Result of the Election for the
Various Offices Shewn
in Detail.
The result of Tuesday's storm of bal-
Ots was taken philosophically by peo
ple of all shades of political belie! yes
ierday. The Democrats were not dis
posed to indulge in fruitless wailing,
uid many of the ardent party sup-
tors took lie view that it
ivas a trouncing that came without
my just reason. One prominent poli
tician said that the fault was
in showing a weakness on tilts head of
the ticket. Too many Democrats de
serted Gen. Becker, thus leaving the
party without enthusiasm. The fact
that some were out openly working for
the election of Nelson, while others
were openly declaring that they would
vote for Owen, seemed to carry away a
lar^e v>te from the party for the head
of the ticket, ami with this beginning
they went down the line to even the less
important offices. The Republicans
stood by their ticket very closely, and
the Populists polka their entire
strength from [he Democrats. Many of
the leaders in Xhe Populist ranks were
working openly for the Republican
ticket, and spent Republican money.
These voted the Republican ticket, and
trot us many as they could to do like
wise, and at the same time induced
liiany Democrats to sco over to the i'op
ulist camp.
The Democrats feel that they have
learned a lesson and that they will re
tain he lost ground at the nextelection.
There was not one of them to be found
yesterday who took a discouraging view
of the defeat, while m the other hamt
We sentiment wa- in favor of being
ready for the battle when it again
tomes.
For governor. Mr. Nelson received
within about two votes as many as both
lien. Becker and Mr. Owen. The third
in the race turns out to be Gen. Becker.
'Jutside office of governor the combined
vote of the Democrats and Populists
was over 1.500 more than that of the
Republicans. The ticket did not run
even and resulted as it did from trading
in all sorts of ways.
Those who beard the speeches of Hon.
John 11. Ives during the campaign will
ernumber that he said that if the Den.
ocrats went to trading they would ha\e
i "knee breefches ticket," and that is
lust what happened in this coun
ty. Pierce Butler, as county at
torney, made a phenomenal run under
;he circumstances, having about 3,000
?lear majority, or a difference of 10,000
between the Republican and Democrat
ic pluralities at the head of the ticket,
or a difference of about 8.030 when comp
ared with 01 her candidates. Coroner
Whitcoriiu is the only other Democrat
Sleeted to a county office.
The Democrats lost all four of the
YERXA
Here's an inviting- Gro
cery list. We don't believe
such bargains are within
our reach (quality of goods
considered) anywhere else
at largely increased prices:
17 CENTS
Per dozen for our 15est E-jgs.
9 -CENTS
Per can for a Fancy Frcr.ii sardine, or to-
Jay s sale.
6 CENTS
Per quart for hand, picked --.;vy Beans.;
8 CENTS
Gr.eh for GO-foot Sisal Clothes Lines.
7 CENTS
V: can for Canned Figs, large cans.
SCENTS
Per can for good Sugar Cora.
8 CENTS
Per pound for Pure Lard.
14 CENTS
Per pound for Cooking Butter.
25 CENTS
Per pound for Fine Creamery Buttei
"$2.00
barrel for fine Ben Davis Apples while
this carload lasts. This is ■ bargain. '
65 CENTS
Her bushel for fine Baldwin Applet.
POTATOES!!
We have the right kinds and the right
25 CENTS
I Per can lor fresh Raw Oysters, received
Jirect from Baltimore by express.
10 cenTs
Per pound .'or fresh Turkeys.
15 CENTS
Per pound for Venison Menks. " •
8 CENTS
. Per package for Condensed Mince Meal
• 2ITcEENTS
Per p rind for me best Buttercups (with Nut
U.i leifci at our Candy Department.
12 CENTS
For large quart bottles of .New Tomato
Catsup.
3 CENTS
For 1-lb. loaves cf iu-st Vienna Bread.
ITI :il orders will be tilled at prices
[iinoiil wlicu order arrives.
Vena Eros, & Go.
' t eventh and Cedar.
vstnte senators and sawil only three out
of the ten representatives, they Deism
P. 11. Kelly, of the. Second ward, Eu
wurd J. Schurmeier, of the. Third ward,
and Oonre (ierlacn. of the Eighth ward.
Col. Kiefer showed his popularity in
tlie county by receiving more votes
than both of his opponents and having
over 7,000 more votes than Mr. Dar-
Nbcfc. He even did better than (lov.
Nelson, who hau G.fiG6 more vote« tlian
Gen. Becker.
Tlie story in detail will be found in
th« comparisons by wards made in tftu
subjoined tables.
Governor. :" ' •
~ ~5 -.■« o a"
2- -S % B
2 5" 3 5-
Wahds. : : : ?
First 1,911 46' P3s 31
Second 1,279 5112 7* Is
Third 70.) 3:« 403 1
Fourth 1,251 7.": <J24 6
Fifth 1,. 07 537 S4t 12
Sixth 1.0 <»> *>8 980 17
Seventh 1,737 49,' ls.B 9
Eighth ; i.tjtw 1,11.3 1,352 32
Ninth 1..\)3- 52. 9t> 22
Tenth 42S 0 •-'.".r 47
Eleventh 3.-:° 12t> 119 29
Country sSti si4t 210 16
TnlaiS 13.041 6.37 J - 7.r>;;9| 230
Nell tti's plurality' .\5 C I I
up re me <our! Judijc*. •
cr- v r i C i 'sj , '■"
I I I ]■■!■ mv
7 f. : i P "?.
Waud. * : : : :
! ; ;. 1 i ;
Fir5t......... I I,V« flin till 2,10 ii 597
Second ' 1.45: 74,) 4-.>4 1.42 1,037
J'hird 736 4114 227 | 781 • 63S
Fourh 1.196 96.; 2Sb I 1,26-J 1.21!
Fifth 1,017 1,044 549 1 1,103 1,2:s
Sixth ... I 1,065 yiO 66) i 1,131 1,208
Seventh I 1,7.3 SSI 82 i.»i2 :>6<
Eighth l.iil'.:; 1,47$ 981' 1.815 2.143
Ninth 1.127 74.) 59- 1,233 1.231
Tenth 4.V.1 167 15) 510" -.71
Eleventh.... 394 173 7:! 1 437 206
• Country.:.. Clfi 556 Bu 645 596
Totals 13,3>i5 8.300 5,77. j 14,.61 11,27*
Pluralties. SwOOi- [j 2,082
•White iiear Village not Inelmied.
loiiimy MM M ~">| 10
T«Uals 13.041 6.37 J '/^'jj 23!)
Ncistu's plurality' V> C I I
Supremo <our! .5 iul^\'«. •
u> 7 r i C i 'sj , '■"
5 I I ]■■!■ -2-"
: P Tip -r
Waud. * : : : :
Fir5t......... I I.Vfl Tlin till 2,160 897
Second ' 1.451 7* 424 1.42 1,037
I'hird 73ti 4(14 227 | 781 • 638
Fourh 1.196 !H>:> 2St>! I 1,26-J 1.511
Fifth 1,017 1,044 r>49 I 1,103 1,2:8
Sixth ... I 1,065 810 6631! 1,131 1,308
Seventh i I.T-'J 581 Si 1.512 581
Eighth 1,«G3 1,478 981 ! i.si:> 2.143
Ninth 1.13? 7*l) 59- 1,233 1.231
Tenth 433 167 1;1> 510" -.71
Eleventh.... | 304 173 7:! 1 137. 206
• Country.:.. CIS 556 BU 645 596
Totals 13.3M5 8.300 5,77. j U,"261 11,27*
Pluralties. BLOOE [j 2,982
•White iJear Village not included.
i.'onsfesis.
_ _ _^ __
£ I a -5 °
WARD. (7 3 . - • *>
TI ° f
First £.858 .":ii, ;,i:: 48
Second 1,4*6 i 7-if- 317 26
Third 752 53! 181 4
Fourth 1.299 "1,018 2tfti 89
fifth 1,202 fUfc 460 11
Sixth 1,"i)2 74 561 18
Seventh 1.6b9 588 70 24
Eighth 2,050 1,430 SSI 42
Ninth 1,21;; BTti 427 37
Ten Id 423 10. 145 79
Eleventh, 397 16' 65 32
♦Country.' 4<f; 4& 52 .13
Totnls ...|;iri. 157| 8,15. 3,6i)4 423
Kiefer's plurality... 7.004
* ierk el' Courts.
I » < ET
11l I
3 <£ 3.
Ward. : I $
First 1,861 «04 559
Second 1,354 851 325
Third ". 74:* 537 181
Fourth 1,081 1,159 226
Fifth 1,066 1,196 370
Sixth 1,050 89.' 543
Seventh 1.650 783 63
Eighth 1,7*5 1.650 733
-Ninth 1,222 835 470
Tenth 427 195 167
Eleventh 375 204 69
♦Country 485 471 139
Total.. 13,042 9.459 3,850
Rogers' plurality 3,573
Sheriff!
_ _
I *! =? «
■ 'a o s. t,
;- I : I -?. I
Wards. : . : :
First 1,639 562 575 47
second 1.307 832 382 26
Third 814 43» 207 17
Fourth 1,368 957 267 22
Fifth 1,206 988 432 22
Sixth 1.097 72!5 649 19
Seventh 1,930 407 73 19
Eighth 2.535 1.547 738 30
Ninth 1,545 661 581 19
Tenth 4-6 135 137 23
Eleventh 426 lfil 61 5
*L.'ouutry 521 420 162 4
Totals 13,904 7.84S 4,324 253
Plurality 6.056
♦White Bear village not included.
County Attorney.
_ _ __
5 » Eg 5.8"
•wards. ' 5" -a 2i" 2"2
? . a ~2- S5"
: : f " ■<»
First J. 229 1,810 581
Second ... 1.275 i 157 118....
Third 748 616 132 ...
Fourth 600 919 681....
Fifth 1,682 855 827....
Sixth 1,390 997 402....
seventh 1,119 1.255 136
Eighth 2,567 1,402 1,105....
Ninth 1,409 050 510...
Tenth 318 43 112
Eleventh 281 349 68
Rose Town I£7 107 20 ..
.New ilriehton 63 41 22
Mound View 108 95 13 ..
White Bear Twp... . 116 75 41 . ..
North St. Paul 122 139 17
♦White Bear Village
14,223 11,257 3,880 914
Majority ) £,{£•
Register of Deeds.
i t, s~
rage
Wards. ST ■•§• 3
• : v
First 1,953 507 633
Second 1,:J8.) 744 352
Third.? 757 447 223
Fourth 1,2*1 1.032 276
Fifth 1,211 1.023 442
Sixth 1,164 741 535
Seventh i,C2» 041 01
Eighth 1.971 1,221 760
Ninth 1.14 742 555
Tenth 420 154 142
Eleventh 302 171 62
♦Country 501 45SJ 43
Totals 13.770 7,01:. 4,021
Weber's plurality 5.658
'White Bear village not included.
STEVENS' PLURALITY 1,005.
Heaviest Ever Received In That
Senatorial District.
The returns are all in on the sena
torial vote of the Ninth, Tenth and
Eleventh wards and the country, and
they show that H. F. Stevens is elected
by a plurality over Doran of 1,005, and
a majority over all of 788. This is said
to be the heaviest plurality, ever re
ceived in this senatorial district. Mr.*
Stevens' pluralities by wards and coun
try are as follows: Ninth ward. 496;
Tenth ward, 334; Eleventh ward, 229;
country. G. The vote by districts is as
follows:
Ninth Ward. Stevens. Doran.Buell
First district 194 88 9
Second district 90 49 4
Third district 122 67 7
Fourth district.. 131 59 13
Fifih district 131 66 9
Sixth district : 66 40 1
> eventh district 94 00 8
Eighth district ....11l 98 13
Ninth d strict .....118 in 12
Tenth district , 68 66 5
Eleventh district '...116 131 10
Twelfth district 69 34 4
Thirteenth district \ot 33 10
Totals' 1,406 910 104
Stevens' plurality, Ninth ward, 498.
Tenth Ward-
First district HI 34 la
Second district 180 63 37
Third district „. 149' 64 19
THE PJT^f WUTL DAILY GLOBE: TTIFRSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 8, mi..
Ifotirxbtdl«rr!ct..'.i'.f.;"i..".*."v6B •- \\ .16
T0ta1...; ;. .....; 5.5 172 68
Stevens' plurality, Tenth ward, 334.
Eleventh Ward—
Fir»l district 3tJ 45 6
Second district... 2;4 17 Id
Third district <. :.. 95 30 24
Fourth district 34 !»T 1
Total ....419 19J 47
Stevens* plurality. Eleventh ward, 229.
touutry—
White Hear Village .... . 114 l? 3
White Bear township 67 117 6
North M. P«ul 137 108 11
Hose township:.... 132 «5 17
New Canada 14) I'.B
New Brighton 45 82
Mound's View 104 102 4
Total... 73!) 733 3S
Steveus* plurality in country, tt.
it« .1 pi filiation
Ste- Do- H ftll
Ninth ward 1.46 t)10 105
Tenth ward. ■.-.;. ro»; 172 tW
Eleventh ward 419 193 47
Country V.... 730 733 38
, —
Total 3.070 2,1-05 277
Stevens' plurality In district, 1,035.
Stevens' majority over all, 788. .
KeprcMeiitutivea.
First Ward—Kobillard 1,705, Peterson 1,130
liidinl er« i)i>.
Second Ward— Dayton 1,13'J, Kelly 1.340,
J.iiler :i..
Third Ward— Lowensteiu 5S(i, Schurmeier
<WO. «.'oi iniciiu l. rxS. . :
I-'.) ir.h ard— Johns 1.231. Cochrane 976.
BMnirtid 22Ri
Fiuh Ward—Bnrta 1,204, Redington 980,
<) i.rHily .lit;.
>ixth Ward—Tallman 9;'-2, Hawthorne 774,
K-ietj<-r ■o^'.
seventh Ward-Warner 1.573, Hall 746.
Powers 34. "^..'
Kishih Word— Nelson 1,533, Gerlach 1.678,
WrtliaH
Ninth Ward—Sander. 1,406, Jessrang 960,
Greenleaf 104.
Tenth. Eleventh and Country—McKenney
1,20*. Burden 811, Gardner 230, Innis 141.
Other County Totals.
Lieutenant Governor—Clough, 12,903, Lud
wi» 7.t>V'. Lommen. 5.011.
Secretary of Mate — Berg 13.368, Ilaines
H.i 111, aeberuer. 4,732.
Stats Auditor— Dunn 12.93S.Bleraiauu 8,717,
Strom be ix 4,5y3.
Slate Treasurer—Koeruer 13,076, Lambert
7.7 4, IJorchert 4.534.
Attorney General—Childs 33,340, Bracken
ridge 7.625. Keyes 5,064.
Clerk of Supreme Court — Reese 13,307,
Kurtz 7.761, Johnson. 4.8ii6.
Amendment to Constitution—Yes 9,237,
No 3.773.
County Treasurer—Elmund 11,970, Grode
9,71 1. Gieske 3,470.
Comity Auditor— Sullivan 12,803, Kain 8,591,
Rosenqulst 4,115.
Judges—Brill 17.955, Kelly 17,458. Walsh
7,384. Howe 4,204.
coroner—Whitcomb 13.418. Nelson 11,511.
Abstract Clerk — Bazille 13,37U, Dowlau
»,3«S, Dion3.bS4.
Surveyor—Johnson. 12.C15; Curtice, 8.428.
Probate Judge—Willrich, 14,224; Olivier,
9»14J.
CAMPAIGN KCUOKS.
Two years from this fall we'll be in it
again, said oi:e defeated Democratic
can didaie.and. with the busted Pop
ulists out of the way, we will elect the
entire ticket from top to bottom,
Judge McCafferty—You bet. I am a
Democrat still, and two years from to
day the candidates nominated by the
party will be elected by a bigger ma>
jority thau the Republicans ever
counted before.
The way the Washburn money was
used in the Fifth. Eighth and Ninth
wards was simpiy disgraceful. In the
Fifth it was carted throimh by the
watron load, being composed principally
of bags of silver dollars, and it was dis
pensed and scattered around $1. $2. |5
and $10 to every corruptible voter that
co'ild be found. In the Eighth the same
thing was^doneat early dawn on election
day, and all the workers fa the north
end of the ward were bought ritrht and
left ere the first Dooth was opened. This
style of campaigning is certainly a blot
ou the American system of holding an
election.
George Redington, Jthe candidate for
the legislature m the Fifth ward, is one
of the cleanest and ablest men that was
ever put on a ticket iv this district, but
he was buried, not by the votes, but by
the shower of silver dollars that was
spread through the ward hy the hench
men of Senator Washburn. The same
is true of the Ninth and Sixth.
Anton Miesen got it where the chicken
got the ax—iv Uie neck; but Anton is
still a Democrat, and one of the truest
and most honest party adherents that
ever went into a campaign. Good Seven
Comers Democrat {hough he is, he
should have been elected by a rousing
majority.
The Democrats held too many meet
ings and did not distribute enough sil
ver dollars. With some people boodle
is more popular than education.
* »
Populism got quite a vote In Ramsey
county on Tuesday, and those who
voted the ticket can congratulate them
selves that they went down gloriously,
fot the death knell of the party has
been rune, and two years from this
fall there will not be a corporal's guard
to carry the banner, and probably not
enough to lill a ticket.
It wa9 no disgrace to be defeated on
the Democratic ticket this year.foreveu
a yellow doe with a tin can tied to his
tail could not run faster thau
the Republican ticket, and if
Willie Egan's dog had been ou it,
FROM MANY SOURCHB.
Scarlet fever is reported at 1071 Iltid
son, 927 Hastings and SJ2Euclid streets;
diphtheria at 1076 Euclid street.
Aldermen Brady. Milham, Johnson
and Kobt) left last night for Dcs Moiues,
10., to inspect a crematory there.
The mother of the late Charles Er«
misch was permitted to leave the work
house yesterday, her thirty days' sen
tence having expired.
The regular meeting of theTheosoph
ical society will be held this evening at
room 521 Endicott building. Subject:
"The Bible and Its Hidden Meaning."
All are cordially invited.
A permit to erect a two-story frame
dweilinsr ou the south side of Grand
avenue, between Dale street and Oak
land avenue, was issued yesterday to
Barnes & Larkin. The building is to
cost $8,000.
The weather review shows that from
Montana eastward licht rain or snow
has generally prevailed, extending over
North and South Dakota, lowa and the
lake region. Colder, clearer weather is
prophesied for today.
The St. Paul Titla Insurance and
Trust company has re-elected Messrs.
Keiler, Dawson Sr., Lindeke, Lightner
and Lusk directors tor the ensuing
three years. The directors will meet
tomorrow and elect officers.
Services commemorative of the three
hundredth anniversary of the birth of
Gustavus Adolphus. the (treat king of
Sweden, will be held at the Bethlehem
German church next Sunday. Rev.
Niclaus Bolt, 1). R. Noyes and others
will speak.
A gasoline explosion caused a fire
about 9 o'clock last night in the kitchen
of a dwelline at 186 Fourteenth street.
The fire department quickly extin
guished the Humes. The damage will
not exceed 825. William Burke is the
occupant of the house.
Special service for German fathers
and mothers will be given at the House
of. liupe church on the afternoon of
Nov. 25. Rev. Niclaus Bolt will preach
on the text. "Am 1 My Brother*
Keeper?" Mr. Bolt will dwell upon tut
fate of Ermisch and Wonigkeit.
The Portrait Artists' Association of
the Northwest met last evening at the
studio of N. A. Foreseen. 679 Wabaaha
street, and completed Its organization.
The permanent officers elected were as
follows: President, George F. Kau
meier; vice president, J. L. Hohmann:
secretary and * treasurer, Charles A.
Bohnen.
PERSONAL NOT AT IONS.
S. B. Beesiey. of tlie Chicago Great
Western railway, left last week for Ma
pie Creek, N. W. T., the home of bit
brother, where perhaps he will locate.
SCHOOL BOARD GRIND
New Teachers to Ec Appoint
ed for the Irving and Ba
ker Schools.
VASSAR ALUMNI COMING.
Free Use of Rooms Granted
for University Extension
Work.
USUAL ROUTINE REPORTS.
Arrangements Perfected for
Opening Annexes to lhree
Schools*
fThe school board held its monthly
meeting last night, Gov. McGill presid*
ing in the absence of President Will
rich. There were present, besides Gov.
McGill, lnsoectors McNair, Dickson,
Abbott and Vanish. A quantity of
business of a routine character was
transacted, aud the committee on
schools reported a* follows: %
Schools ICeport.
We recommend that the resignation
of Miss Charity Field, teacher of tlie
Fourth grade, Madison school, b« ac
cepted, and that Miss M. G. Panning,
of Urn Third urade. Garfield school, be
granted leave of absence tor the re
mainder of the semester.
We recommend the following trans
fers:
UMiss Nora Moran, from the third
grade Longfellow to the same grade
Madison, lo opeu a new room; Miss
Ella Builiy. lrom the second grade
Jack-son to the same gfade Garneid, in
place of Miss Fauniug, granted leave
oi absence.
We recommend the appointment of
Mrs. Anna O'Toole to the third grade,
Longfellow school, iv place of Miss
Moran. transferred; Miss Katherine
Untie lo the fourth grade, Madison
school, iv place of Miss Field, resigned;
Miss Jennie Day to the second grade,
Lafayette school, at third year schedule
salary; Miss Emma Axtell to the second
trade, Jackson school, iv plact- of Miss
liailly. transferred, at third year sciied
ulu salary.
We recommend that new teachers be
appointed for each thu living and Baker
scuool. and that Miss Emma Uice. be ap
pointed to the second grade at maximum
schedule salary.
All the above to be at minimum Bched
uie salary, except as specined, aud to
data from" Oct. 27.
We recommend that the Grant school
have nn all-day kiudurgarteu, to date
from Oct. 27.
We recommend that Miss Florence
Webb be placed upon tho second year
of the schedule, and that Mrs. S. J. Cor
rigan be taken fiom the probationary
list, upon which nb« was placed by mis
take; that Mr. Eli Pickwick's salary be
hxed at $1,400 from September.
We recommend that L. H. Wilson be
made special teacher of elementary
science, and that he. allowed $100 for his
additional duties.
We recommend that the Vassar
Aiumni association be allowed the use
of tiie high school assembly hali ou
Nov. 17.
We recommend that A. J. Smith be
Kiven leave of absence to visit the St.
Cloud Njrnial school to deliver a lecture
to the pupils of that institution, and
that Miss Hauchett and Miss King, of
the teachers' training school, be tciven
leave of absence for one week each M
visit the Chicago schools and the Cook
County Normal scnool—all without loss
of pay.
We'recommend that Brooks' Primer
of English Literatuie,Engelion's Gram
mar ol the German Language, White's
Beginners' Greek Book and Daniel's
Latin Composition be placed upoii the
list of books authorized to be used in
the high schools.
We recommend that two lathes be
transferred temporarily from the man~
uai training school to the Hum bold t tor
use in the manual training classes in
that building, and that one foot lathe
in the manual training school, but not
in use, uh transferred to the Cleveland
school. We recommend also that the
necessary tools to complete the equip
ment for the two branch high schools
be purchased.
We recommend that cases to hold the
teachers' library be placed in the board
room and (hat members of the associa
tion be allowed to use this room, when
not required for board services, as a
reading room.
I'ulverklty Extension Gets Room.
A committee consisting of Fred Ham
mond, C. J. hitcle and F. 11. Griggs,
from the alumni association, appeared
before the board to ask for the use of
the assembly hall and two rooms of the
high school tree of charge on two nights
in the week, for university extension
porposes. A similar request was re
ceived from J. C. Bryaut, of the Hum
bolt school. Both were granted.
The committee on fuel and janitors
reported that J. C. Colter, janitor of
the Webster school, had resigned, and
the appointment of T, J. Gibson to fill
his place was recommended. The re
port was adopted.
The committee on repairs presented
the bids on the placing of new closets
in the Schetfer, Jackson, Adams and
Gartield schools, and that of Dwyer &
€0. being the lowest It was accepted by
the board. The amount of the new
plumbing work to be tioue by this, fir in
is $33,090.
This committee also asked for permis
sion to arrange for the opening of an
nexes to the Jackson, Madison and Gor
man schools which was granted.
Monthly accounts were passed upon,
amounting to $2,502.97 for repair ac
counts, and $5,611.71 for supply ac-
COUUIb.
Queer People.
Arrangements have just been com
pleted which enable us to give the little
folks a treat. Parents win do well to
taKe advantage of the offer as contained
in the advertisement in this issue of
••Queer People." ': . * »
6UPKCHU COUKT.
The following cases were heard by
the supreme court yesterday:
Myron J. Butler, respondent, va. St.
Paul & Duluth Railway Company, ap
pellant; argued and submitted.
The Pioneer Savings and Loan Com
pany, appellant, vs. Olaf A. Freeburg
et al.. respondents; argued and sub
mitted.
J. S. Keller, respondent, vs. J. Magill
Smith and Herbert B. Farwoll, part
ners as Smith & Far well, appellants;
argued and subintivd.
Frank Ilurgan, respondent, vs. R. M.
Lyons: suomittea on briefs.
The Danger Comes
In cases of Typhoid Fever, Diph
theria and other wasting: diseases,
when the patient has been reduced
in flesh and strength, and begins
the toilsome climb to health. Here
Hood's Sar3a -
I'lvUMi' ■ partita
Hood's Saraana- S^f ■* ■* |4/\rt
HI la finds its I ill C^
place. It enriches \*^ >WW%»
the blood, strengthens the nerves,
(fives tone to the digestive organs,
and builds up the whole systjm.
Hood»« eun headache and imli
ge*>uou.
FiELDJAHLER
& CO.
NEW DRESS GCODS.
g The second new stock for
this season is now open. It's
the largest stock in town,
and the only new stock in
tf-te state.
More novelties are shown
tjmn in ail the other stores of
tm 1 win Ci ies combined.
Prices are from 25 to j$ per
cent lower than ever before.
Many exclusive Novel
ties in Paris Dress Patterns
and in Black Crepes and
Crepons. Prices, $10.00 to
$40.00.
SPECIAL BARGAINS.
Black All-Wool Henri
ettas, with a silk finish, full
46 inches wide, 65 cents a
yard; early season's price,
90c.
New Pure Wool Suit
ings, 3S and 40 inches wide,
more than 40 different
styles,
33 Cents
a yard. They'll wear as well
as some of the more expen
sive goods, and they're as
good as anything that can
be bought for 50c.
A new lot of 52-inch All-
Wool and Silk and Wool
Mixtures, 52 inches wide,
65 Cents
a yard; a month ago they
were considered cheap at
$i. 00.
Now, these are only a few
samples. If you want a dress,
no matter whether it's a
Paris Novelty or an ordi
nary house dress, we can
show you a large assort
ment to select from. And
you II save money on any
thing you may buy here.
A SILK LEADER.
We'll place on sale today
20 pieces Brocaded Satins,
warranted all Silk, 22 inches
wide, at
59 Cents
a yard; actual value, $1.00.
Brown, Myrtle, Rose, Navy, Nile, Laven
der and several other shades.
NEW CLOAKS.
NEW FURS.
We are selling more Cloth
and Fur Garments than we
ever sold at any time. This
only shows that the people
know where the stock is
best and where prices are
lowest. There are no fancy
prices here.
Cheviot Jackets, 40 inches
long, double-breasted, box
front, coat back, only $7.00.
Guaranteed Pure Wool
Chinchilla Coats, 44 inches
long, lined throughout with
handsome Satin Rhadame,
$24,00. Compare these
with anything offered at
$30.00.
Cloth Coats range from
$5.00 to $75.00.
Astrakhan Coats made
from guaranteed full-size
skins, 32 inches long, with
full balloon sleeves, made
and lined in the very best
manner, $29.50 each today.
They're worth $37.50.
Another lot of Cashmere
Wrappers for $2.00 today.
NEARLY HALF-PRICE.
From an importer who is
making a change in his bus
iness we picked up a lot of
Curtain materials at nearly
half-price. It will interest
you more, however, to know
thaj we will sell them at
just about half-price today.
50 pieces of White Tam
bour Curtain Swiss, in Polka
Dots, Coin Spots and other
small figure designs, with
double or single borders, at
18 and 25 Cents
a yprd. They cost consid
erably more to import, and
the" lowest retail values are
35, 45 and 50c. They'll go
quick.
ONEITA.
This is the name of a
fleece-lined Union Suit—the
most comfortable ajid best
fitting undergarments to be
found. The price is only
$1.00 a suit. Ecru and nat
ural gray.
Field, Mahlar & Go
OUR NEW MUSIC PORTFOLIO ".*'
THE BEST—THE CHEAPEST - Ir ,
T^ \ A & #v
" '0^ Charming
S"~ Charming
W^SiT^T Beautiful
" World's Fa.- Pictures" will soon be forgotten
. " The World's Sweetest Songs — |SJ F'N/g'pS* " '
SOU 7" *. "^^ Grcar«RtVM6«d Refiner
—« C j^-• A -J*"fl)l7 ReK£ioti3 Inspiration ■ . .
"** A Charming Social Influence'
The Broadest, Richest, Grandest gathering of songs for the sweetest of Horn,
pleasures can now be had by all the readers of the sweetest of Home
mutic cost! .e" er'. thC Ver/ S°ngS aU thC WOrM-for a mere fraction of sheet
* * • ',i
cv y« \\\ll^ The Most Celebrated
iiii,iii,i l})^\mJ^^A Prima Donna of th€
by all the Nations '
X=^^So^iwM -*va>li WSJ A"? Qrt«-s^»
mZ&^WN&Wvkt I *S: ' Says of i+
-» #^lf^k^'/#i4'?f •—'
Patti Admlrinz " The World's Sweetest S«w»a **
GENTLEMEN:
I have examined your beautiful volume and fi id it a charming- collection of lovely songs, rich
in character and pleasing- id variety. Very truly yours,
: ADELIXA PATTI.
Tha Ilia M) 0 i 4 0 ■ AiTt^ 61 ttn!verss?!y An MUnsiastic ßecepHon!!
® Every Purchaser Is Delighted With It!
«-^2 8; 33 US n raiau e indicates >°nl? the sweetest songs gathered from all nations throughout the world and of coma
contains U» best songs of the most noted and favorite composers both in this country and the Old World.
s. +** * i&SS
they were collecting the rarest pins for this work. Every music-loving and son.
producing city has been visited and the sweetest songs gathered foi
this purpose— no matter what the cost.
%M?tt^^* nr i V 1 BECAUSE THE SIZE IS SO PLEASING
IViilliotis Want It 1 THE MUSIC so cx <>uisite
- mmvmgassss J U THE QUALITY OF PAPER AND PRINT SO GOOD
aBSS^r I AND BECAUS£ OFpERED fcTSOLOWaFBICE
'^Jsfc^-poRTFOLIO No. i . CONTAINS^*cs^=-
A BEAUTIFUL PHOTOGRAPH OF f^J^TTI BY SARONEY
ALSO O/\ Lovely Songs (48 pasres) and Sheet Music Price, ami Ctl A A A
«LUU XII Four Beautiful Illuminated do better quality, C* HMJU
****S Portraits ot Star Simrers. OUR PRICE. Only Oae ./^
P(i!.acn worth 50 conu.) Couiouand > 1( 10
IT IS COMPLE TE IN TWENTY PORTFOLIOS -COMPRISING
A f\f\ Son^s (9GO Paares), 80 rortraits. <S9nA /t» f\ /\/\
AM j I II I Sheet Music Value of Songs. v-vv CHA VL'i Bill
T? V Usual Cost of Portraits. 50 cents each, v**/ inn ill I
OUR PRICE for the WHOLE, 20 Coupons ami *{/«■ V V
It is very handsomely tound, is perfectly flexible, conveniently indexed, and Beautifully Illustrated.
can you resist it-$240, 00 WORTH FOR $2.00
This can only be had of th* St. Paul Globe, and the offer is open only for a lim
-01! ill! ii 11 I! D lli d lV' rio,l; ?° ti *ie shouUl bo los if y* v wish to secure one or more conies of
KrMrMnrn The Worlds Sweetest Songs .a cost^ tar lower than ever before heard of or
ItLmLlflULn even thought of. PART ONE-NOW READY. oeiore nearu oi, or
TJ ATTT ±r\ f^ s\± T4- Send or bring: to the Daily Globe Om
now 10 vet It sstfasg^fe^fei

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