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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, October 06, 1898, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-10-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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Underwear
fj Free From Burrs.
>^ysi|]i Heavy Ribbed Underwear, warm ff\
an( * durable; other stores try kll/^
V\\^-'fe% hard to match it for 75 cents. /JllLj
Allsizes *yvw
!pM/"! Natural Wool or Camel's Hair Un- jm me
jtefel derwear, soft and comfortable; per- /(%/**
ppi / feet fitting 1 ; no matter how small I mj^J
I;! / or big you are, we can fit y0u ....
LJ Heavy Wool-Fleeced and Brown Sfo-4 I\ fi
%S^ or Blue Derby Ribbed Under- \L j g ill
j~ wear; yields to every move- »|j 1 1 Eli
ment of the body *r
BROWNING, KING & CO.,
Seventh and Robert Streets.
LI.WS DATES FIXED
i.\ \« t times of ins visit to tub
SIXTH AM) SEVENTH
DISTRICTS
EDDY'S FRIENDS ARE SCARED
Senator Nelson Meeting More Than
One Frost OB Hi* Tour A Chilly
Time :«t Hclntoan Second Dls
triet l£x »<'<*< eil to Give the Ticket
v Hearty Suiipori Cliainjt' of
Sentiment In Cliisaso County.
Authoritative announcement of the
coming campaigning tour of John Lind,
the union nominee for governor, was
yesterday made by Chairman L. A.
Rosing, of the Democratic state cen
tral committee, as follows:
Mr. Lind will speak in Minneapolis,
Oct. 10; Duluth. Oct. 11; Cokato, Oct.
3t Cloud, Oct. 13; Hallock, Oct. U;
afternoon; Warren, Oct. 14. evening;
Crookston, Oct. 15; Moorhead. Oct. IT;
Wheaton, Oct. 18, afternoon; Graceville,
Oct. IS. evening:; Benson. Oct. 19; Will
mar, Oct. 20. afternoon; Litchfield, Oct.
20, evening.
This leaves Saturday and Sunday,
Oct. ]f> and 16, largely at the disposition
of the 10-al committee at Crookston.
The trip will entail some energetic
work, as it amounts to making thirteen
addresses In as many different com
munities, In eleven days, only ten of
which are to be utilized, through the
fact that Sunday must, of course, in
terrupt. It is certain, however, that
the tour will be in one sense at least a
triumphal one. The committees in
charge of the local meetings say that
immense crowds are promised in every
case, and the bulk of the meetings are
in the Sixth and Seventh districts,
where Charles A. Towne aad P. M.
Ringdal, the congressional nominees,
have prepared the people for the ad
vent - t Mr. Lind.
Towne and Ringd&l, by the way, are
to exchange£»dates. Mr. Towne will
speak in Fergus Falls, in the Seventh
district, i:ext week, and Mr. Ring'dal
ivill make one address over In Mr.
Towne's di«ti i<-t.
There is so little doubt of the elec
tion of both that It all amounts to the
6ame thing anyway.
Mr. RingdaTa campaign promises a
glorious success. He has campaigned
the district thoroughly and has uni
formly addressed himself to thoss issues
which are nearest to the voters of the
districts. His opinions are clear and
well defined, both by his public utter
ance* and by his record In. the state
senate, and the people of the district
have on numerous occasions testified
their warm approval of his candidacy.
iv's friends are scared. Even the
Republican papers are being scared, as
Witness the following telegrams which
SEVENTH AND CEDAR STS.
Tel. 7X2. Meat Market, 782.
Flour and "Ilcalthall" Breakfast Food
hay.> established themselves as ''none-such"
wh tie wheat products. Both are milled from
the flnr.st Northern-grown wheat kernels, and
both arc absolutely unbolted.
Anti-dyspeptic fine "Healtha'.l" Flour
for bread, biscuit, senis, muffins and
the lik<\ per OS-lb. sack $2.50
"Healthall" Breakfast Food (coarse
granules) for :he making of Breakfast
Porridge, that is peerless, per 5-lb.
b;j S 180
58 cents
For bushel baskets of very fine Apples In
several varieties. Good sized ones; :h?y were
•>>d us in this shape on account of
scarcity of barrels.
5 cents
A quart for splendid lot of Cape Cod Cran
berries.
10 csnfs
A p ek for "a splendid cooking, small Sweet
i, to cloae out the lot.
$2.30
For 98-lb. bags <f PiUsbury's Best Flour or
Lind ke's A .: ?som.
&% Prints
A pound for fancy sugar-cured Smoked
Ham.-.
$2.15
Fnr fIS-lb sacks of the very best Patent
Flour; $I.o* for ID-lb sacks; Ssc for 24u-l 0
lacks; warranted to equal any brand of flour
rnado, or money refunded.
12' 2 canU
A pound for very fancy New York Cheese
Good Full Cream Cheese at 10c per pound.
2 cents
A pound for fre>:h Rolled Oats; Just received
from the mill.
14 cents
A dozen for strictly selected No. 1 Eggs.
29 cents
A gallon for Now Dill Pickles.
22 cants
For a dozen bunches of our very fancy White
Plume Celery.
8 cants
Per can for 3-!b cans of New Crop Toma
toes.
3 c?nts
Per pound for best Pearl Tapioca.
23 cants
A pound for the very best Creamery Butter,
either in jars cr by the single pcund.
40
Bars of good Laundry Soap for $1.
30 cents
A bushel backet for Potatoes,
appear in the St. Paul Dispatch:
Special to the Dispatch.
Fergus Falls, Miun., Oct. 4.— This year
from the present outlook it will be the
"bloody Seventh." The situation is more
critical as far as the congressional and leg
islative 'ticket is concerned than two years
ago. Frank M. Eddy and P. Ringdal are
both making a persistent and aggressive cam
paign. The femur, though a hard worker,
is already beginning to feel the strain. Tho
latter Is a man of iron constitution which
will aid him in the fight. Tho s:ate ticket is
safe for the Republicans. Mr. Loebeck's can
didacy on the Prohibition ticket will aid Ed
dy's chances, aa will Mr. Sageny, the Pro
hibition nominee for the legislature, will
aid Johnson. Otter Tail county will no doubt
elec: a majority of its officers from the Pop
ulistic fold, though Stove Butler' 3 election to
the treasuryshlp is assured.
Special to the Dispatch.
Mi liuosh, Minn., Oct. 4. — Senator Nelson
opened th«j Republican campaign here with
an audience of about 3i<), mostly Populists.
The meeting was also addressed by Prof.
Hendriokson. of Wisconsin, an.d Judge Mon
tague, of Crookston. Owing to the bitter
feeling which prevails here because of the
arbitrary refasal of the state beard to per
mit a vote en the division question in f>ti*
county there was a noticeable lack of en
thusiasm and no mention whatever was niada
of the state ticket.
Mr. Lind will make three speeches in
the Sixth district, at Duluth, Cokato
and St. Cloud. It is barely possible that
he will be able to stop off at the judi
cial district convention at Eik River
and make an address, although the
train service is not the best for such
a plan. Inasmuch as the Republicans
realize that the caus<; of Page Morris
is a. lost one, his meetings having been
a frost everywhere, and Mr. Towne
seems abundantly able to carry the dis
trict unassisted, not only for himself,
but for the New Ulm man, Mr. Llnd
has determined to make the bulk of hi 3
first trip in the Seventh district. The
Republicans are waging 1 a tremendous
fight for the election of Congressman
Eddy. It Is not only necessary to elect
Ringdal to congress in that district,
which is almost certain even now, but
it is necessary that the union forces of
the Seventh district should return a
large majority for the Democratic and
People's party tickets, in order that
the party can down the gerrymandered
districts of the southeastern part of the
state.
Consequently the greater part of Mr.
Lind's route has been made out in these
two districts. After the mustering out
of the Twelfth regiment, he will prob
ably be able to devote from five to ten
days to his personal campaign again,
but the first and forefront of the bat
tle is to be in the Sixth and Seventh
districts.
Reports are coming in from the
northwestern part of the state and they
show that Knute Nelson is far from
having a honeymoon on the hustings.
Indeed, his path is beset with travail
and he wishes himself well out of it.
The following letter indicates the
temper in the Seventh district:
To Press Bureau, Democratic State Central
Committee:
IfclntGah. Minn.. Oct. 2.— Senator Nelson
opened the Republican campaign here Sat
urday evoning. There were about 300 pres
ent in the audience, mostly Populists. Prof
Hendricks, of Wisconsin, is also in this
vicinity in the interest of the Republican
ticket: he spoke at Saturday's meeting, a.lso
both In Norwegian and English. Nelson de
voted himself entirely to national issues and
sue legislation, and did not even mention
tho state ticket, which waa entirely and
noticeab'.y Ignored throughout the entire ex
ercises. Possibly the bitter feeling here
against the state administration, owing to the
arbitrary and illegal refusal of the state
bi ard to even permit a vote on the c.ie.stion
of division of this county, may, in part, ac
count for this, and certain it 18 that any at
tempt to further Berg or Dunn's cause here
would have resulted in the breaking up of
tho meeting and the howling down of the
speaker by Republicans, as well as fusion
ists. Ne-son devoted hlmsflf largely to the
tariff, particularly the pulling of wool over
the farmers' eyos and the telling of .how
much better prices are now than before the
Dingley bill waa passrd. He said but little
about silver, except that the question was
dead, nothing about his bankruptcy bill, and
rather avoided the currency issue by ridicul
ing the old state bank notes. On "state Is
sues he claimed that fusion legislature in
'91 raised taxea and did norhing else, while
the < Republican legislature had passed a
whole lot of good laws. I enclose clipping
from my paper relative to the division mat
ter that accounts for the hostile feeling to
wards the state ticket in this neck of the
woods. _ c. T. Lanraan.
That the Second district will stand
solidly behind John Lind, and that It
will also rally to the support of D. H.
Evans, of Tracy, the union nominee
for congress, is undoubted. All through
the southwestern part of the state Mr.
Lind has always been strong, personal
ly. His record at Chickamauga la
known to the people of the district,
where not a few of the companies of the
Twelfth lvgiment were recruited, and
every re-turning volunteer whose home
is in the district is known to his friends
and all as a stalwart advocate of the
recognition of Mr. l.md.
The efforts of the Republicans to drag
the Democratic nominee away from his
campaign to answer baseless rumors
of or;e port and another do not have
ai:y weight with the voters of the Sec
end district, and the scant majority of
1.000 by which Clouprh carried the Sec
ond congressional district is likely to
be cut entirely away and a majority
for Lind substituted when the ballots
arc counted. Mr. Evans' election, too,
seems assured.
The Third district ffl rallying strongly
to the leadership of Mr. Hinds, of
Shakopee. As the head of one of the
soundest secret orders in the state,
Charles G. Hinds has a following which
is as loyal as the American soldier, and
l ersonally he is an excellent campaign
er. That the Third district will return
a Democrat to the station occupied in
nocuously, perhaps, but inefficiently, by
Joel P. Heatwole, is as sure, seemingly
as that night and day shall follow in
their natural sequence.
Senator H. H. Dunn, of Fairmont,
who has been renominated by the Re
publicans of Martin and Watonwan
counties, was at the Windsor today,
and with F. W. P>etz, chairman of the
Martin county Republican committee,
Mr. Dunn says that he is confident of
re-election.
Senator E. T. Thompson, of Preston
is in the city attending the session of
th< supreme court. He has been nomi
r.aud for the senate.
As evidence of h»\v things are going
in the outside counties in the congres-
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE THURSDAY OCTOBER 6, 1893.
slonal fight In this district. Secretary
Battley received a letter yesterday from
W. D, Savage of Chlsago, giving the
names of the new members of a Llnd
and Willis club which has been organ-
Ized by the residents of Harris and Sun
rise. There are seventty-nve names on
the list, and Mr. Savage points especial
ly to the fact that more than half of
the members have hitherto been Re
publican*.
The explanation for the feeling in
the congressional campaign against
Stevens in the outside counties is In
the fact that many of the farmers in
Chicago and the other counties have
relatives in St. Paul who brought their
thrifty habits to town with them and
proceeded to lay up money in the Ste
vens-Blckel bank. They don't want
tho president of the defunct bank to
represent them in congress any longer
if they can help it.
German to come out independently, wit
• * •
The Hennepln county Democratic
committee has arranged for the follow
the meeting in Henne-pin county: Ex
celsior, Oct. 12; Long Lake, Oct. 14;
Maple Plain, Oct. 15. The speakers will
Include A. T. Ankeny, M. Whltcomb,
L. R. Thian, J. O. Davis, Ralph Rees.
P. D. Noorenberg, S. A. Sto-ckwell, and
T. J. Caton at Excelsior and Maple
Plain.
PARK RIVER, N. D., Oct. s.—(Spe
cial.)—The Third legislative district Re
publicans tonight nominated P. G. Hos
ford and C. H. Honey for the house.
The resolutions instructed for Con-
gressman Johnson for senator; con
demned the present divorce laws; favor
a prohibition law and a change in the
primary law. In the county conven
tion ex-Gov. Allin was nominated for
county judge.
• ♦ *
ALBERT LEA, Minn., Oct. s.—(Spe
cial.)—All three of the Republican can
didates for the supreme court have been
here today, Judges Lewis and Brown
being 1 the quests of John A. Lovely. A
large number called to see the gentle
men at Mr. Lovely's office, where an in
formal leccption was held.
• • •
HASTINGS, Minn.. Oct. s.— (Special.)
— Hon. C. F. Staples, of Mendota, and
L. P. Fluke, of Empire, were nominat
j ed as representatives at the Republi
i -can county convention held here this
I afternoon. The nomination of senator
was referred to the county committee
to (111. Congressman J. P. Heatvvole
was present ait the convention and
spoke this eveivjng at the court house.
Senator H. F. Stevens, of St. Paul, de
livered a political address.
• * *
DEVIL'S LAKE, N. D., Oct. s.—(Spe
cial.) — The expected fight over resolu
tions indorsing Congressman Johnson
i fur strmilor at today's Republican con
! vention failed to materialize. Con
j gressman Johnson was present, and af
j ter looking over the situation probably
j called his friends off, as those opposed
! to the resolutions had control of the
j convention. Henry Hale and Hans Ug-
J land received nominations for the leg
islature. E. J3. Ike, auditor; Ever Wag
ness, sheriff; George Eimslie, register
of deeds; Thomas Thorson, treasurer;
P. J. McClory, county attorney; L. B.
I Fancher, superintendent of schools; T.
j C. Baunders, clerk of th^ court. The
! Democrats and Populists nominated
! John Barton and W. A. Crary for the
legislature; Alex Walker, treasurer ; Ed
Liirue, register of deeds; Gus Fursten
au, auditor; Finlsy Chisholm, sheriff;
John Schultz, clerk of the court; Siver
1 Serumgard, county attorney.
• • *
AITKIN. Minn., Oct. s.— (Special.)—
Hon. Charles A. Towne opened his cam
paign here tonight at the court house,
j and spoke to a crowded house. Hon.
Page Morris speaks here tomorrow
night.
UNICO.
A cinch.
REV. G. V. PIXLEY HEARD FROfvi
MAN WHO TOOK MISS EDNA SMITH
WRITES TO PROF. BRYANT
Explain* Why the Diiu^nter of XV.
F. S in itl> Waa Taken Back to
Prnlrieville, YVls.
Principal J. C. Bryant, of the Cen
tral High school, has received a letter
from Rev. G. W. Pixley, pastor of the
First Baptist church at Prairievllle,
Mich., which throws considerable addi
tional light upon the alleged abduction
of Mte=s Edna A. Smith, which occurred
on Tuesday. Since tho disappearance
of Miss Smith nothing has been heard
of her except a short note written by
Mr. Pixley on the train to William F.
Smith, Miss Smiths father, which
stated that he had Edna with him, and
was taking her to Prairieville.
Rev. Mr. Pixley's letter runs as fol
lows:
Allow rue to explain my apparent abuse of
the hospitality of the Central hl^h school Ust
Tuesday. Miss Edna Smith was taken by her
father hist October from the home where she
had^ lived and been cared for since she was
tKYee daya old. lie made a strict promise a.)d
put it in writing whrn she went that she
should be returned to Mrs. De Wolf's farm in
Ma~y, 1858, but told a man here before he
started that she should not return al ail.
Oct. 28 he write the same to me.
About the same time he began a series of
mo3t abusive and Insulting lettrrs to Misa
De Wolf and to erase and rewrite Edna's
letters. From the first no letter was allowed
to reach her without going through his hand 3.
These things drove Miss De Wolf a'most in
sane, and she wrote some very foolish and
improper letters to Edna, scarcely knowing
what she did. When she went she exacted a
ri">mi3e from me that I would write every
week. For a time I old so, and soon he
began to keep back letters from me to her
and from her to me.
In Juno he stopped the correspondence en
tirely, all of which he had a perfect legal
right to do. Only one little note direct from
her has been received here this ye«r, and that
revealed a very homesick erii 1 and said:
"Don't let papa know I sent this, for I don't
know what he would do."
The climax of all came Sept 22, in a letter
unintelligible to us, except in the supposition
that she wrote it under force and that it con
tained a direct falsehood. Edna told us Tues
day that she never saw the part that sur
prised us so; that ho altered it to sui' him-
but. en Bering the letter. I determined to
know the truth. Hence my visit to St. Paul.
We had no idea of bringing her away with
us, oily to see her and know how she was.
DuriiTg recess that day sh-' told Miss P. that
she v/as coming with us. After an hour's talk
with her I consulted a lawyer a3 to the bfst
course to pursue, and followed his advice as
closely as seemed practical to me.
I regretted very much the need of bringing
her away from school, which I feel i? almost
a sacred place, but I have been strictly con
sri^tious in what I have done, and believe
you* would have done likewise in the same
circumstances. Respectfully fours,
— G. V. Pixlsy.
~uriico7
Try one on yourself.
REMOVED THEfTtILLET.
The HUwlle Which Brennan Snyi
Was Fired l»y Fontpadn.
An operation was performed upon Frank
Brennan at the city hospital by Dr. O'Brien
yesterday, and the bullet extracted from the
young man's neck.
Brennan is resting comfortxbly and will b*
able to leave the hospital in a few days. No
trace of the two men who held up Brennan
has been discovered.
Supreme Court Routine.
The supreme court yesterday completed the
arrangement of the calendar for the October
term, Betting a few cases for argument which
were left over from the first day's session. A
number of cases were submitted on brief, and
a couple were dismissed.
UNICO.
You will use no other.
Good Roadi Day at Omaha Fair
Ig October Bth— This is also Twin City Day
as well as New York Day. For these oc
casions rate October 7th via "The North-
Western Line," C, St. P., M. & O. R'y will
be $9.00 from the Twin Cities to Omaha and
return. Secure tickets at 41.1 Nicollet Avo
nue Minneapolis; 385 Robert Street. St
Paul*
IN THE COMTY FIGHT
POPULIST TICKET IS GOING TO
HELP THE STRAIGHT
DEMOCRATS
Q i
f
HOW IT IS GOING TO CUT IN
W. R. Prendergast Will Take More
Votes Away From Hilly Johnson
Than He Can Afford to Spare
Geoi-Ke IrUh'i Campaign In Com
petent Hand* Democratic l'.\_
ecntlve Committee Meeting.
The action of the Populists in nomi
nating a county ticket had a depressing
effect on the Republicans interested in
the county campaign. It had been sup
posed that the men most interested
would have been able to control the
Populist convention at least to the ex
tent of nominating men who had been
identified with the Democratic party
in the past, and if that could not be
done, then to have the Pops endorse
buch of the Republican nominees as
might be desirable. That they failed in
both of these aims is due to the clum
sy way in which they went to work on
the Pops.
The last thing that Billy Johnson de
sired was that such a man as M. C.
Prendergast should be nominated for
ounty auditor. Prendergast will dis
tinctly cut into the Johnson vote. He
will run among a class of people who
would not accept a straight Democrat
at any price, and whose votes would
have been cast against Platte. They
must necessarily have been for Johnson
with Prendergast out of the way; now
they will go for the Populist, and the
little man from the Eighth will be shy
probably COO of the vote that he would
otherwise get. It is generally conceded
that Prendergast will have in the
neighborhood of SOO votes.
Ar-other error was made In permit
ting the nomination of Slater— an event
that could not have been prevented
with the leaders who got in control
Tuesday evening. There was a consid
erable vote that might have been influ
enced to go against Wagener direct.
Now that vote will find a place for it
self in the support of Slater. No one
know? or cares who Slater is, the Pop^
only desire to know that they do not
havf. to vote for Irish in order to avoid
voting for Wagem-r. The Wagener
dissidents were not numerous at best,
but they would have been for Irish in
case it had been left to a straight race.
Now that vote will be for Slater, and
a dead less to the Fourth ward ma
chine candidate. •
In this connection the Republicans
have still another card to play which
they consider a trump. In the course
of the next week they will induce some
German to come out inoep ndently, with
a view to getting some of the German
vote. This is given out in advance. It
was considered jesterday afternoon at
the meeting of the Republican execu
tive committee, and the name of the
independent will be announced in a
few days. It is hardly likely that a
man having any kind of standing can
be hired to do the trick, and his can
didacy will not be a menace to Wag
ener. It is much more likely to react
on the men who put him into the field.
The nomination of James Cormican
for clerk of the courts will probably
reduce Ed Rogers' vote by 75, possibly
100. Cormican can scarcely expect to
get more than that many votes at the
outside. If some man of influence like
R. A. Walsh had been named for the
place his candidacy would undoubtedly
affect the result. As it is the nomina
tion can make no possible difference.
A. E. Bowe's nomination for district
judge will have an adverse effect on
Wilirich, and was probably engineered
by some of the Jaggard push. The
fight on the judgeships, so far as the
Republicans are concerned, is not be
tween the Democratic and Republican
nominees, but between Jaggard and
W'llrieh for second place. They all
know that it will be impossible to elect
more than one of the judges — even that
is granted only as a remote contingen
cy. Jaggard is fighting Wilirich troth
and toe nail, and Wilirich is getting
even in the Eighth ward by working
for Wilirich. Jaggard's friends claim
that Wilirich will run a thousand be
hind his ticket in the Sevc-Mh ward —
which means that he will^et no votes
at all, practically. The Jaggard people
knew very well that a Populist nomina
tion would cut into Willrich's strength
and not at all affect Jaggard. Hence
their d sire for a single Pop nomina
tion. Bowe and his friends may not
be parties to the deal, but Wilirich
was especially sore at them yesterday,
and he naturally blames Jaggard.
An attempt on the part of the friends
of Tin: Sheehan to get the Populists to
name a Swede in the First and Second
wards for the senate reacted on his
managers, and Ed Petersen was nomi
nated. The way ; Lind .ran ,ln the Fhst
ward two years ago showed the Repub
licans that it was necessary to do some
thing, and a determined effort was
made to have the Populists help out the
Republicans in this. Petersen stands
very well with all classes of Pops and
all of their factions, and his endorse
ment provides for a straight fight in
a district that will be worth watching
• * *
Taken as a whole the Populist ticket
helps the straight Democratic ticket,
in the estimation of the politicians. It
takes an element of doubt out of the
campaign. It will preserve the Popu
list party's individuality and will show
the strength of the party at the polls.
The ticket was put in the field with the
full knowledge that it could not p0.?.
--sllbly be elected or even poll for its
best representative a thousand vote*.
The Pops have bee<n approached by th»
Republicans with a view to doing
something that would injure the Demo
cratic ticket. The leaders of the Popu
lists caught the idea that they were
to be used as a tail to the Republican
dog, and th?y resented it by nominating
a ticket that will catch disaffected Re
publicans and Populists who are sin
cere in the'r Populism — ardVio o>ne else.
Said a prominent Republican politician:
"We have got the worst of it at last.
I never believed that anything could be
made by going into foreign political
camps and trying to manipulate therr
convections, If our people had stayed
away from that affair of Tuesday night
the ehanoe-s are that the Pops would
have endorsed some Democrats, pos
sibly a Republican or two, and the issue
would have been straight. Now we will
be charged with having put the ticket
up and the Lord knows we'll suffer
enough from it without that "
• i ♦ «■
Horace Bigelow acted with com
mendable sagacity. He saw what was
coming and grot -away, from the Popu
list deal. His managers had It In mind
to have somebody nominated and would
have tried to put such a nomination
through had the>y not seen the trend
of the convention. They saw it would
handicap Bigelow to 1 have anybody In
the place on the ticket for county at
torney and they got from u<nder. Horace
may be very yoiitig artd not on speak
ing terms with the law, but he knows
a thing or two a/bout' politics, and he
thinks himself Very lucky that noth
ing was done for'hlrrY.
• • -1*
At the executive committee meeting
of the Republican committee yesterday
afternoon a practical effort wag made
to straig-hten out the mess that George
had sot the party into by his committee
appointments. It was sold that the
matter was all satisfactorily arranged.
The campaign will he>. largely of the
conversation order, and Shell Blakeley,
Harry Sundberg and a few other strik
ers were added to the committee. TTio
fight that is programmed for the First
ward will be a hot one. That ward
and the Eighth are to be "taken care
of." There will be a gTeat many meet
ings held if speakers cam be had, ana
they will be crowded into those wards
and the Fifth. Halvor Steenerson la
to be brought Into the county campaign
and set at work In the First.
Ell Warner, Former Sheriff Chapel
and LouLs Pavian are managing George
Irish s campaign, mow that Tom Neu
hauaen pulled him through the conven
tion. Warner does not exactly like the
Idea of Pavian being 1 active. Chapel
discovered George and he is going
through the campaign and, it Is un
derstood, will be the chief deputy in
case of the success of Irish. This ar
rangement was made while Chapel waa
still a resident of Forest Lake and be
fore he came into town.
The meeting of the Democratic ex
ecutive committee yesterday afternoon
was given up to routine matters and
the organization of all subcommittee*,
will be announced withtn a day or two
so that active work in the cainpaiFT"
may be opened next week. There will
be another meeting of the committee
today.
City Clerk Jensen has notified the
county committees of the different po
i tical parties to have their respective
!L £ election judges handed *n. at
the office of the city clerk by noon to
day The appointment of the judges
will be considered 'by the board of
aldermen at an adjourned meeting at
4 o clock.
An enthusiastic gathering of French voters
last evening listened to an exhaustive address
upon the principles of Democracy, delivered
£ y IL : At Paradls . at the French hall on
Tenth street, near Cedar. Judge Wi!lia al o
Mr. Paradis spoke in French. His arra'gn
ment of the Republican party In what he
termed its degeneracy in having fallen under
control of monopolies and trusts was severe
He took the party to task for its selfishness
and misrule in forwarding the interests of
the few to the detriment of the masses, and
declared that the only way of rescu'ng tha
country was to vote the Republican party
out of power. John Lind for governor and
the entire Democratic state and county ticket
received the speaker's indorsement, and the
applause of the audience showed that his
statements found favor in their sight
Judge Willis spoke but briefly. He de
clared the prosperity promised by the Repub
lican party upon the so-called restoration of
confidence' 1 had not made Its appeaiarc ,
and as a striking local example of the fala
cious argument, pointed to a falling off in
the property valuation In St. Paul of $3Oo'o
within the last year.
"Two years ago a candidate, promising you
this prosperity, was elected to congress fiom
this district. Within a few months aft-r he
filtered upon the duties of his office, the
bank of which he was the president falei.
This is the kind of prosperity that has ever
tollowed in the wake of protection to trust*
and monopolies."
With reference to imperialism, Judge
Willis recalled the course of an English sov
ereign who, finding his subjects discontented
precipitated a foreign war to detract their
attention from the condition of affairs at
home.
'"This is what the Republican party has
tried to do," said the speaker, "it se-ks to
stop consideration of Its reckless course at
home by forcing colonial extension problems
upon the people. What dots this country
want with a race of people as charges ihat
npithe-r live in a • house nor wear clothes?
These are the people the Rcpubilcare tell us
we will have such an extensive trade wi h
YVhat have they to trade comm--n*urate with
the burden of their care? Why if Ma-k
Manna should sco these naked savages run
ning wild in their native country even he
wouM shrink from attaching them, wonder
ing why such a course should te pursued
could Vteaj 1 "^ 6 possessed n °iking which he
Judge Willis' address was received with
the greatest enthusiasm, and at is ooncus'on
three rousing cheers were given fcr th°
speaker.
♦ . ♦ *
The candidates of the Republican party who
reside In the Fifth ward tendered a reception
and banquet last evening to the delegates of
that ward in the Republican convention in a
hall at Seventh street and Western avenue
There Republican eloquence was poured forth
in c-oplous streams for several hours Ail
the precinct leaders were present, and they
froqeuntly gave vent to their enthusiasm for
the Republican cause In bursts of applause
that could be heard on the opposlt-e corner
E. A. Jaggard, candidate for district ju'd°-e
presided, and delivered an extensive intro
ductory speech, lauding the Republican ticket
and the Republican administration at home
and ahrcad. Ho wound up his remarks by
Introducing Congressman Stevens, who re
hearsed the part played in the late war by the
Republican party. He said that only the Re
publican party could secure an enlargement
of Fort Snelling.
"We want to have the post enlarged to a
twelve-company post," he said, "and we
want a troop of cavalry stationed there. We
want to build great dams across the Missis
sippi river here which shall restore its im
portance to the commercial Interests of the
Northwest."
Register of Deeds Krahme-r was next intro
duced and he thanked the delegates for re
nominating him, and promised to perform
the duties of the cffl-e next term as well as
he had dene in the present, if re-elected.
George Irish, candidate for sheriff, was wel
comed with liberal applause.
"I can't make a speech," he said, "but as
my name Indicates. I can handle a shovel and
pick to bury the Democratic party In Novem
ber."
E. G. Rogers, candidate for re-election as
clerk of the courts, asked the audience to
support Peter Thauwald for the legislature and
Frederick Barta for the senate.
Fred Barta, candidate for senator, made a
short spoech. predicting the election of the
Republican candidates.
J. J. R;cler, of Polk county, who is candi
date there fcr state senator, delivered an elo
quent speech, explaining why he changed
from a Fifth ward Democrat to a good Repub
lican.
• • *
"I can't quite figure, ' said John Cavanagh
yesterday, "just which of the Republican
candidates will get the- worst of It as a
result of the manner in which the Dispatch
is running the judicial ticket. You have
noticed tbatt Willrich and Jaggard are In
cluded in the list of candidates on the official
Republican ticket and at the bottom of the
list Is added the name of George L. Bunn,
under 'he distinctive title of 'Public Ticket.'
Willrich will, of course, get the worst of it
in those wards where the Dispatch has any
sort of influence, and in the other wards
Jaggard will set it from Willrich'a friends."
The combination ticket that has been pre
sented is attracting some attention among
politicians, and many efforts have been made
to Induce a change.
* • *
Mr. Cavanagh's candidacy la in a flatter
ing state. He has been assured of the prac
tical support of the entire bar, without re
gard to politics, and he should run with
the Democratic judicial ticket.
* * ♦
The executive commit oe of the Democratic
county committee has taken a suite of rooms
on the third floor of the Davidson block and
will hold all sessions there in the future.
The rooms include Nos. L' 2, 23 and 24.
* * •
There will be no lack of organization In
the Eiirh'h ward on the Democratic side.
That is now evident. Monday night there
was a Lind and Willis club organized at
Dale and University, with a large and en
thusiastic membership. Last night the low
er end of the ward caught the infection and
proceeded to organize at Jarosz's hall,
Thomas and Gaultier. Joseph Jarosz, an in
defatigable supporter of tho party himse'f,
provided the hall and his friends and the
Democrats of the neighborhood gathered to
'•he number of lf>o and perfected an organiza
tion.
The meeting was called to order by Frank
Kelly. Mr. Kelly stated the object of the
mr-etintr, the formation of a Lind and Wil
lis club, and asked for nominations for tem
porary chairman. Aaron Pouneney was nom
inated and unanimously elected. Rudolph
Heintz was made secretary. Mr. Poupeney
said on taking the choir that the meeting
was solely for the purpose of perfecting the
organization and that the fireworks would
come later. He introduced W. B. Hennessy,
Democratic candiate for the legislature from
the district, and Mr. Hennesay mad© a few
remarks on the urgent necessity for pre
cinct organization. J. C. McCarthy and
some others made brief addresses on the
matter of organization and Mr. Kelly moved
that the temporary organization be made
permanent.
Provision was made for regular meetings
of the club on Tuesday evening of each weak
and then every person present, with the ex
ception of a solitary Republican enectator
who was willing to accept the Democratic)
ticket with the exception of one oandldate
signed the membership roll.
♦ • •
It was stated last night by a number of
Eight ward leaders, men who are in touch
with the ward and knew exactly how It stood
last spring, that The Globe had rather un
derestimated the majority that the ward will
give William Platte. He is more likely to
have a majority over Johnson of 800 than the
400 estimated. It Is clear to them that Mr.
Platte is one of the most popular men in the
bailiwick, and ha will run up an old-time
Democratic majority. August Kaldunski
who knowg the ward by experience of success
and defeat, did not claim that Johnson would
carry the ward, though he was out working
for Johnson ana dropped into & Democratic
gathering. # • *
There !« a disposition among the Democratic
leaders to chance the usual taotic* ©X tbe
/ ™
Good Dress Goods at Federate Prices.
The papers are full of talk about cheap Dress Goods. Cheap,
cheap, cheap, is the constant cry and not a word is said aboul
QUALITY.
In our stock the quality of every piece of Dress Goods is the
first consideration. We sell good Dress Goods and we s:;ll them at
very moderate prices.
See these Extra Specials for Thursday:
75 pieces strictly all-wool Dress Goods— Half a dozen different
lines in stripes, checks and fancy mixtures— all-wool
goods, worth 85c to $1.00 a yard. Just to prove that P™ £\
good Dress Goods are cheapest here, we'll sell them H&ißf
WIDE WALE DIAGONALS IN 2-COLOR MIXTURES 45 CENTS
FINE ENGLISH BROCHE SUITINGS, 46 INCHES WIDE, 65 CENTS
50-INCH ALL-WOOL CAMEL'S HAIR GRANITE CLOTHS 75 CENTS
ALL-WOOL FRENCH SUITINGS, IN MIXED COLORS $1 00
ALL-WOOL NARROW STRIPES, IN TWO COLORS $1 00
New Jackets,
Suits and Capes.
We are sure that there isn't a
single poor Jacket or Cape in our
store— not a single poor style.
We don't mean to say, however,
that there are no good g-arments
in other stores. But wherever
you may find g-arments as good
as ours you'll probably find
PRICES HIGHER.
Our strongr point is "BEST
QUALITIES AND BEST
STYLES AT LOWEST
PRICES. "
JACKETS, $4.75 TO $50.00.
CAPES, $5.75 TO $65.00.
SUITS, $10.75 TO $60.00.
Tailor-made Jackets, of good quality
Kersey, Cheviot or Boucle, correct
styles and shapes, fit jjjF gl #|
guaranteed. Thursday, V*|
only IvlllUU
Extra good tailor-made Jackets of
all-wool Kerseys, LINED fj| f% I" (rt
THROUGHOUT WITH \S% h|
RHADAME SILK, only. tj?U| $|U
9 different lines of Ladies' and
Misses' Jackets, including- Kerseys,
Meltons, Whipcords and
Coverts; the handsomest 4| Q TFC
styles produced this sea- r% I i
son; all colors; choice... IpUS I U
Elegant tailor made, SILK-LINED
Jackets, made in very 0i fk ~9 p
best manner; black and \ I in
colors OIUI I U
HERE'S THE BEST JACKET FOR
THE MONEY WE KNOW OF:
Full SILK-LINED Jackets in all
the most popular materials and col
ors, as good as most Jack
ets sold in the Twin Cit- A|A p A
ies at $18.50. Our price, \ I < Hi
only tSnUIvU
Winter Underwear.
"Mattelutz" Sanitary Steam
Shrunk Underwear is the best in
the world. And when its wear-
PIBL.D, SCHL.IGK & GO.
campaign and do away with the small ward
meetings to some extent. It has occurred to
them that the whole people must be got to
see that the county Is In the griTsp of a rolit-
Ica] ring, and that the court house and city
hall crowd control absolutely In Republican
conventions. This fact cannot be gotten to
all of the people, for all of the people will
not turn out to ward meetings nor to general
meeting*. In old days In St. Paul the ooen
air campaign was the effective campaign.
The man who Is not interested in politios to
the extent of going deliberately to a meeting
will step and listen to an argument that ha
hears in passing, and it has been suggested
that the campaigns of the days when Gen.
Sibley used to preside over the open-air
meetings in front of the old court house were
more effective than the modern idea of gath
ering in small hails. It is complained and
it is a fact, that only partisans attend the
hall meetings. That men who have rolitical
convictions go to their own party meetings
and not to those of the other party. The
proposal for open-air meetings is still in the
speculative atage, but it id being pushed by
some of the Democratic leaders.
UNICO.
Here's one you can't beat.
CHARGES AGAINST CHAPLAIN.
They ReMult in n. Suit to Recover
$10,000 for Alleged Slander.
NEWARK, 0., Oct. s.— Chaplain John
M. Life, of the Seventh Ohio volunteers,
has filed a suit against Rose Lee Burch,
daughter of Lieut. Col. Burch, of the
same regiment, for $10,000, charging
false and malicious libel.
Miss Burch is the organist of the
church In Hebron, of which the Rev.
Mr. Life is pastor. She signed a state
ment accusing the chaplain of hugging
and kissing her aftd al?o making an im
proper propos-al in a letter written from
Camp Alger.
The chaplain declares the accusation?
were made to disgrace him as a
preacher and citizen, amd that Miss
Burch has been made a tool by enemies
who want to do him injury because or
his activity In anti-saloon work.
At the Method!,?! conference In
Athens the charges against Life were
referred to the presiding elder for In
vestigation.
Lieut. Col. Burch pays Life is absent
from Camp Bushnell without leave and
may be court-martialed.
MISS CLEMMONS'SUES.
The Actress Askn for Dmiißsxes in
the Sum of $100,000.
NEW YORK, Oct. s.— Miss Katherino
Clemmons, through her attorneys, has
brought auit against the Prtsa Publish
ing company of this city for $100,000
damages because of an alleged "libelous
and scandalous article." Mise Clem
mons says she has been hounded by en
emies for years, that she knows who
they are, that she is now in a position
where she can strike back effectively,
and that she intends to call to her de
fense the full power of the law. She
denies in toto the stories published,
which connected her name with those
of Col. William Cody and Howard
Gould.
DEAD IN A BATHTUB.
Tragic Fate of a Scion of the
British Nobility.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. s.— Hon. William Strutt,
aged about 25 years, eon of Lord Belper, of
Kingston, Derby, England, and nephew of
the Earl of Dunmore, a Scotch peer, who is
a lord in waiting to Queen Victoria, was
found dead In the bath tub in his pgMurtmsata
at the West End hotel, at 8 a. m. tofay.
His body was entirely submerged in the water
that filled, the tub. The last raea o the
young man was at 2 o'clock Monday afUr
noon. It Is not yet known what rru.seil his
death. The remains have betn removed to
tha morgue to await the inquest
ing- qualities are taken into con
sideration its the cheapest Un
derwear in the market. Wcaie
sole agents in St. Paul.
SPECIAL— A lucky purchase of
JS-atural Wool "Florence" Combina
tion Suits (open across
bust) permits us to offer /% I mf\
the best $2.00 quality V| #1 U
for * «g I , *{■ 0
Ladies' Natural Gray Wool-Plated
Vests and Pants, fine and soft,
first-class garments, made to PA
sell for 750. Our price today, Hl l fl
Ladies' Heavy Ribbed or Plain
Black Wool Stockings — a qual- ft p
ity that will surprise you at /X O
the low price of tLv\j
English Black Cashmere Stockings,
with high-spliced heels and f% f\
double soles, 50-cent kinds. <jjfi
Thursday, only U U U
Musser Stockings for Boyi and
Girls will outwear all others.
Boys' Extra Heavy Black Corduroy
Ribbed Cotton Stockings, a ||
good 25c quality —Thursday, 1(1
one day only | 1 1|
Lining Leaders.
Best Linings are found with best
Dress Goods. Lowest prices for both.
Imperial Silk Finish Rustle Taffeta
—soft, silky rustle— full yard ifk
wide, black and colors; all you I IH
want today, for lUU
The very best soft finish
French Hair Cloth you can jA
find at any price, black and |Un
gray, only I U if
Fast Black Percaline, full i p
yard wide, our fine 25c quality, IK O
all you want today, for I U il
The very best Lining Cambric ft
made in this country, black and 41^
colors, all you want today, for . . %J \j
Standard Paper Patterns are best;
and they cost less than other first
class patterns. Prices 10c to 20c.
None higher.
November Styles now on sale.
FILLED WITH TREASURE.
Bank Examiner Found $HOO,OOO in
Tradesmen's Bank Vault*.
NEW YORK, Oct. 5.-Pre 3 ldent James P
McNaughton. ot the Tradesman's binK, which
suspended yescerda/. made the statom'oi *<-•
day that the bank is sclvent. National Bank
Examiner Kunbali saya .hat -He la, dUcove£d
that a loan of $400,000 of the bank's more-/
was uisde oulte recently to Pr*»»d«« vie-
NauKhron. who gave as collateral a number
of wool exchange thares. In addition to th'a
sum Mr. Kimbail said 88.600 wu deled out
to two Jndl/i'luaU ore a member of 'he
wool exchange, but whose name:, woro net
given. President McN'aughton asserts that
the clearing house committee's Investigation
into the status of the Tradesmen's bank wag
a farce— a deliberate ot tempt to throw tbe
bank down." About $60J.i00 of ca«h was
found by the examiner in the bank's safes.
TO CURE A^COLD~fN~O.\E DAY,
Take Laxative Dromo Quinine Tablets All
druggists refund money if it falls to- cure. 250
The genuine has L. B^Q. on each tablet.
winter win
comesomeMmei
And when it does
be sure that you
are wearing- . .
C. fl. HLBREOHT'S
The latOSi styles
in the bag! fitting
garments. The
cheapest in town
because they're
the b2SI for the
money
We have theni ready made or we'll
mate them to order'for you. . .
C. A. AIBRECHT,
384 Wabasha Street.
ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHER
tOl EAST KIXTrt S-rnKKi 1 ,
O(<p Mel. <); era Home.
Retouching for the trade. Kodaks, Cameras
nacl ( hemlcnlf". Developing, Mulshing and en -
larking. L-itihtinar and Dark- Room instructions
given free to those dealing * ith us*. Tel 1071
c 190-102 E. Third Si,, St. Paul. L
ROCERIEJ
>v, ply iiotola. Restaurants. Boarding Houses
v.<! ail who buy la qumilH/. Call and »«•
A hat can bo uivwi.

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