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il^i iil i 111*1 Bl j^^S^^ Ik 1 ..fill Ikl PI
IN THE COUNTY AND STATE CAMPAIGN.
ii i m ii
FIFTH WARD DEMOCRATS HAD A
ROUSINtt MEETING AT ST.
ELOQUENT ORATORS HEARD
Tbere Were Addresses In Botb Ger-
man and English to a. IJirne
and Interested Asseni
b 111 ire.
One of the biggest rallies of the cam
paign was held last night at St. Francis'
hall, James and Warsaw streets, to listen
to Democratic speakers. The hall, al
though large, was packed to the doors
with others standing outside, and the
enthusiasm with which the speakers were
greeted is an omen of the solid support
which the straight Democratic ticket
will receive in the part of town where
Peter Van Hoven has lived for years.
The crowd commenced to gather before
8 o'clock and gradually swelled in
strength until a late hour. It is scarcely
possible to state which names were re
ceived with the greatest applause so
continuously and heartily was the entire
Democratic ticket cheered throughout.
Perhaps, however, the mention of Peter
Van Hoven, who was among his life
long friends, elicited the greatest dem-
Mri. Winslow's Soothing Sjrnp
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by MILLIONS OF MOTHERS for their
CHILDREN WHILE TEETHING, with
PERFECT SUCCESS. It SOOTHES the
CHILD. SOFTENS the GUMS, ALLAYS
-ill PAIN, CURES WIND COLIC, and Is
the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Sold
by druggists in every part of the world.
Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Winßlow'a
Soothing Syrup." and take no other kind.
iPwenty-five cents a bottle.
•fain 5<0re.............7tk and Broadway
L'ptoTvn Store Library Building
Today's Schoch offerings—read 'em and
count the savings when your list Is made
g%0% |L e Sugar, best fl*4
£O B if S a Granulated Nil
With cash orders for other goods amount.
Ing to $5.00.
AA II*a Sugar, our best fi* 4|
4£U IU9I Granulated *P I
With cash orders for other goods amount-
Ing to $3.50.
If£ She Sugar, our best fl* *
169 kUSi Granulated 9 1
With cash orders for other goods amount
ing to $2.00.
Of the BattU Creek Sani
tarium's widely known health
foods at our Library Euild-
Ing Store a!i day today.
Cider, UTA 20c
Apples, BPfißt $1.25
AnnlpC A fresh carload of fancy selected
n|J|JICO, Baldwin, Greening, Kinp, Northern
Spy, Golden Russet, Wagner, Spit
lenberg, Talman Sweets and other varieties.
Quinces, S. Ycrk. per 15c
Oranges, S^ Mexican: 30c
PoarC Duchess and Kiefer, OC«
rCdld, perpeck ZOC
OIiVES, SS2T?. 40c
Strained Honsy, S ie F r r. r lOe
Bulk Oysters, 30s
Oysters, S. IS£^£S 40c
Sauerkraut, S? 6"™^-::^..... |5b
Washing Fowder, %s3ife 18c
HnfffiO "Palmer House*' ap.
UUIICB, J £va and Mocha, per lb ZOC
Flcur, £^S£f??*£ $2,25
Baking Powder, ffftj.'*^fine ss°
per can /yC
Corn, teSff^SJ'*".!?.. I2ic
list Sshoth's strisily fresh
and pure "hsmi-in;!*"
bread and fasiry. [§*&&!■
Butter and Provisions
Choice Bafry Butter, per 1b..1. 20c
M 5 J.ar Kood Dairy Butter $1 CO
srlb Jar Creamery Butter $110
Fine Brtck Cheese, per 1b ." il"
»ew York Mild Cheese, per lb .. 16c
ftSS Sorwa>' Herring, per dozen.::"! 40c
New Norway Herring, per pail.. .. $125
New Holland Mllch&ner Herring, per
KCg •••. £1 or
New Imported Anchovies'.' per Yb"." " ioc
Bplced Anchovies, per pail .-, 'ji 95
gar nirte Herring, pGr d0zen...... ll 40c
"Rollemups," per dozen 40c
1 Andrew km Grocery Co.,
Th« Northwest'i Great«»t Grocery Storej.
7th A Broadway. 7th A St. Peter.
onstratlon. A half or more of the audi
ence was German-American, who were
present to listen to two. .magnificent ad
dresses in the German tongue by John S.
Grode and Charles Fischer. " Both of the
gentlemen were exceptionally eloquent
and again and again the citizens who
could appreciate the language were so
warm in their support of the speakers
that' it was with difficulty -that they
KANE SPOKE FOR THE TICKET.
Thomas R. Kane-dwelt principally upon
the qualifications of Peter Van Hoven
to represent the people of this country in
the office of sheriff. He said in part:
"When you want a man of business
training, when you want a man of pub
lic-spirit, when you want to-find a man
who in social, political and business life,
is always and at all times a gentleman
and a man, come over to the Fifth ward
and get acquainted with Peter Van Ho
ven, the next sheriff of Ramsey county.
No man who ever worked for him ever
complained of his rashness or harshness,
and if all the employers of labor were
like Peter Van Hoven the country would
hear less of strikes and rumors of
strikes. I bespeak for him, then, on the
6th day of next November not only a
triumphant victory, but a majority that
'will set a record for Ramsey county."
GRODE ON THE WAR.
J. S. Grode, in speaking of national Is
sues, told of y the frightful cost of the
Philippine wars, and what may still be
to come—all this for trade that has never
amounted to much, and never will. He
declared that it was merely a blind to in
crease the army and expose the country
to the dangers of imperialism and mili
tarism, and who can tell where It may
end? He made some strong arguments
why the German voter would find it to
his own Interest to support the Demo
cratic county ticket, and dwelt upon the
fitness of Thomas Kane for the position
of county attorney. Mr. Kane, he said,
would -be capable, efficient and able to
prosecute the criminals- who endanger the
public welfare, which was more than can
be said of the present county attorney
and his staff.
Gov. Llnd, he said, has made the best
governor the state had ever seen, and he
had always guarded the interests of the
state and the common people. These
latter remarks brought tremendous ap
PAYS TRIBUTE TO LTND.
He told, too, of -Gov, Lind's attempts
to make the railroads make a fair return
of their property, and r to increase the tax
ation of the city street car companies to a
fair basis. "Every one Is satisfied that
Gov. Llnd has given an excellent admin
istration, and he will be continued in of
fice to complete the "work he has begun."
Peter Van Hoven made a few remarks.
He said that he was out to win the elec
tion to the office for which Tie had been
nominated, and that he was willing to
stand upon his record in the 1 Fifth ward,
where he had lived for over twenty-five
years, and where he had been associated
in business with ttie-^gople of the Fifth
ward. Mr. Van Hoven made mention cf
the whole ticket, from top to bottom, and
was greeted with great applause time and
again during the course of his address.
Louis Rptz. who is sufferin:* with a bad
cold, couM only address the meeting long
enough to express the wish that the
Fifth ward with its old rime vote would
come to the support of the Democratic
ticket as it had done in the past. He
asked the consideration of the whnJe
county ticket and"- declared thrit if they
did as well by the other Democratic can
didates as they would by trieir old neigh
bor, Peter Van Hoven, nothing more
could be asked for. He said thait the city
administration this spring had piled up
a big majority and that all signs point
ed to the doubling of that majority.
Philip Martin, candidate fox the legis
lature from the Fifth ward, made a short
address, as did Ed-ward Peterson, candi
date for register of deeds; Peter J. Metz
dorf, candidate.-for- county treasurer, and
Frank Ford, candidate for judge of pro
Dr. A. J. Stone, candidate, for, congress,
spoke especially about the efficient ad«
ministration of Gov;. Linrt. He declared
that his re-election was as near a eer
talnty as it was possible for anything to
be. The doctor was a great favorite with
the audience and was warmly applauded.
The turn-out of vcters.Jn spite of the
drizzling and disagreeable rain which
fell almost constantly, was a surprise
even to Chairman Einifyer. It was fear
ed in the latter parr of the afternoon that
the rain would hurt the attendance even
more than i* did.
Ey actual count there were present 457
NINTH WARD IS HOPEFIL.
Precinct Committeemen Held an En-
William Butler, nominee for the legis
lature, and a number of-others, addressed
an enthusiastic meeting of the precinct
committees of the Ninth ward at Twin
City hall, Rice street and University ave
nue, last evening. The meeting was called
to arrange for the systemization of the
ward work on election day, and the most
sanguine expectations prevailed as to
Democratic success, both locally and gen
"I haven't paid $5.00 for a hat since I
began wearing the Gordon, and I buy the
and discomfort are not-ease
and not-comfort. Ease is
health; so is comfort.
You may as well be comfort
able ; that is healthy; as ani
mals are. It is natural, both
for you fend for them.
If your ill health is caused
by imperfect digestion^ try
Scott's emulsion of cod-liver
oil. It does what it does by
getting the stomach going
We'll send yon a little to try »fyou like
SCOTT & BOWNE, 409 Pearl stre*. NewYwk.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, WEDNESDAY, OCOTBER 31, 190(5.
MI UN IS H
HIS STUDIED EFFORTS TO IRRI
TATE MAYOR KIEFER ARE
LOST STRENGTH IN HIS WARD
The Ldttle New Yorker Has a Two
Years* Record That Cannot Be
Considered nn Element
County Auditor Johnson is finding that
a poor record is the worst thing a man
can be pestered with when he is trying
to lengthen the lease on his office. He is
just beginning «to find that, "I warat Yo'
ma Honey" doesn't satisfy Miss Oflice;
that he has really got to be a substan
tial sort of a fellow or stuff's off. Miss
Oflicer, now that a divorce is going to be
granted, wants a new beau, and Mr.
JUSTUS KNOWS BIS RELATIVES NOW
Has Taken Him Fifteen Years to Get Acquainted With
Some of Them.
That Phil Justus is not making a suc
cess out of his kitchen cam
paign goes without saying. The
record he has estab'ished in
various important positions, the reputa
tion of closeness that persists in clinging
to him like a burr to a shagy dog, to
gether with a certain air that he can
assume, knocks him. and that hard.
Democratic politicians, when talking
about Phil Justus, are not reduced to the
necessity of dealing in "glittering gener
alities." Facts crop up at a moment's no
tice. When Mr. Justus' own relatives re
fuse to vote for him it would not be sur
prising if he sees the beginning of the
end, and Is in secret preparing to give
up the ghost, politically.
Betz, well, he appears to be the all
round big man.
It's just this way. The campaign of
1898 is not the campaign of 1900. Mr.
has not that record tied to his
neck and it is bowing him down with its
weight. As a result he realizes that "It's
not what you were; it's what you are
today." This is only teo evident. In the
past two years he has weakened him
self, as it were, that voters generally are
glajd they will soon have a chance to
vote. His political enemies are numer
ous, att of which Is a result of his admin
Take, for instance, the Eighth ward.
There he got a very strong support two
years ago, not particularly because it
was his own ward, but because the
numerous friends of Mayor Kiefer helped
him out In return for aid he had given
Mayor Kiefer. Mr. Johnson soon afte>
he got into office began to quarrel with
Mayor Kiefer and commenced to make
himself fussy a la the old woman, just
to keep himself in print. Through his
only original method?— Democrats con
cede they are original—he has lost his
political friends in the Eighth ward. He
has lost the strength he had there. His
every tilt with Mayor Kiefer tost him
Two years ago Johnson drew much
strength from the secret societies, as he
is one of the most extensive '"joiners" in
the busin< sss. He will find much of this
Mr. Johnson al=o drew a very heavy
support in the First ward, the supposl.
tion being, and his then friends encour
aged the idea, that he was a Scandi
navian. As a matter of fact he cam*
from New York, and is a production of
that state. As for Mr. Johnson draw
ing a large vote from the First ward
this election the Republican managers
have no grounds frr believing that his
strength will be greater there than "else
The key to the whole situation is the
record, "that record." If he didn't have
that, forgetfu! voters might let him slip
through the lines.
Louis Betz, the Democratic candidate,
has the reputation of being a clean cut
business man who knows a set of books
and how to handhr- them without devoting
any time in learning them. He isn't tied
down with a record and can run with
the best of them.
LOOKS GOOD FOR KANE.
The Next County Attorney Making
Thomas R. Kane wants to be county
attorney. His^ friends say he is going to
be, and the general outlook points to the
reliability of what they say. The work
he has accomplished ir. this campnign,
not only for himself, but for the entire
county ticket and the state, Is recognized
by Democrats and RepviDlicans alike. As
an orator Mr. Kane probably has no
equal in the state. His impressive per
sonality, his clear, distinct, finely nux'u
lated voice, his Irreproachable character
and unswerving purpose, all conduce to
make him looked upon as a kindly, sim
ple man. This in mind, it is not surpris
ing to hear that fhe plucky campaigner
is gaining votes every day over the
Much support will come to him for the
reason that he is the man he is. "A
mau's a mar. for a' that and a* that"—
Republican or Democrat. Then his per
suasive, logical eloquence Js another
factor to be recokoned upon and his
record n» an attorney and his strong
personal following stiM, another.
In the beginning of this campaign Mr.
Kane devoted a goodly share of his time
to national issues. More recently ha has
touched all together upon state, con
gressional and county issues. Night
after night, he has rv fo blush Repub
lican orators and rlddt^^edr arguments
with Democratic ehot. His lengthy re
views of Gov. Ltnd's admirable admin
istration, in connection with the breezy
arguments of Frederick Li. McGhee and
the forceful eloquence of Dr. Stone and
others havo left an indellible impress.
They have shown how Gov. Lind has
been the watch dog of the state fund*
how he has saved thousands of~ dollars
to thj state, how he has bettered ard
promoted the growth of slate Instiut-
tlons. All this while Mr. Kane has been
*lck, but ho hag sacrificed self for party.
This Is known to all voters as well as
It Is known that he doesn't need an office
to slide along hunky dary.
There is no doubt of the fact that Mr.
Kane will win out, however. He has
the solid vote of his party and bids fair
to get a very respeotable share of votes
from the Republican party.
NO JUDGMENTS?AGAINST HIM.
Error In Relation to George B.
M'hltrhorne J* Corrected.
A paragraph in the political column
of the Globe yesterday intimating
that George B. AVhitehorne, one of the
Republican candidates for county com
missioner, would be. kept busy taking
care of judgments? against him, was
based on a misapprehension, and is un
just to Mr. Whitehorne. There are no
judgments against him in the courts of
Ramsey county and Ms standing among
the business men is unquestioned. The
Globe cheerfully corrects its state
ment of yesterday,:, and hastens to cor
rect any injury that it might have caus
ed Mr. Whitehorne.
Rally In the Eighth Ward.
About 200 people attended the Demo
cratic rally held In the Eighth ward
last night, at Edmund and Grotto streets.
The meeting was a very enthusiastic one
and was addressed by the following gen
tlemen: Dr. Stone, candidate for con
gress; Peter Metzdorf, candidate for
county tieasurer; Frank Ford, candidate
for judge of probate; John B. Irvine,
candidate for county surveyor; George F.
Uland, candidate for the legislature irom
the Eighth ward, and P. J. Gerachty.
There is 60 little opposition to the
election of Arthur W. Miller as coroner
that even the Republicans concede his
election. His opponent. Dr. Hawkins,
personally is popular, but so general is
the recognition of Dr. Miller's candi
dacy that Dr. Hawkins is said to have
been seriously considering withdrawing.
Rukard Hurd, the Republican nominee
for the legislature in the district which
comprises the Seventh ward and part of
the Eighth, has invited a number of
young men to bring their friends to meet
him in a social time tomorrow night at
645 Selby avenue, or Friday at Kent
and St. Anthony, where he can satisfy
them of his availability for the place?
His opponent, Camden H. West, is mak
ing such a thorough canvass that, in
spite of the Republican predilections of
the district, Maj. Hurd is more or less
perturbed as to his political future.
James R. Hickey.the Democratic nom
inee for the legislature in the Fourth
ward, is making an aggressive canvass.
Mr. Justus called wipon a certain relative
recently and asked, him how the county
election was getting ,along. The relative
in question is reported to have answered *•
"Pretty good for -Van Hoven."
To Mr. Justus' indignant Inquiry as to
whether or not he was to be forsaken by
his relatives came this reply:
"Yes, I am your relative, but it has
taken you fifteen years to find that fact
out. Sometimes you have deigned to rec
ognize me, an dother times you have
The question very naturally suggests it
self if Phil Justus cannot command the
support of his own relatives, is he the
kind of man who should receive the sup
port of the people of St. .Paul- generally?
He is getting before the voters of his
own district person*!*^.besides assisting
in the county campaign. by • same excel
lent address*-* on kjcril issues outside of
his own bailiwick. "The Duke of Marl
borough's" Republican friends are raakr
ing a bitter fight on Hickey, knowing
their desperate situation, but Hiokey's
election seems a foregone conclusion.
Walter Nelson's, record in the legisla
ture two years ago was not such as to
justify the workingmen and organized
labor of the north portion of the Eighth
and Ninth wards to take him away from
his three drug stores during the winter
months when the demand for cough
medicine is at its height. His Democratic
opponent, James S. Rochford, is almost
as sure of election- as though the votes
had already been counted* being an old
resident, a property owner, and highly
• • •
Horace Bigelow's campaign has not yet
Btruck the Seventh ward, although he
had gotten as far as the Sixth with it.
• » •
Capt. S.R.Van Sant will speak in St. Paul
Thursday and Friday evenings. In Min
neapolis Saturday -evening.
Senator Nelson will speak in Minneapo
lis Saturday evening and in St. Paul
• '• 0
J. O. Cederbergs canvass for the legis
lature in the Firsf and Second wards is
impeaching the orthodoxy of the belief
that that district must perforce be rep
resented in the legislature by a Repub
lican. The people .are awake to the >i':ed
of a few conscientious men in the legis
lative councils whe will not be subject to
the whip of the Republican leaders.
* ♦ *
J. Hoffman, the contractor, who Is the
Democratic nominee for the legislature
in the district, which comprises the Third
ward, is highly esteemed in local business
circles and popular among his neighbors.
A handsome majority is promised him in
the Third ward to make up for recent
Republican accidents in that locality.
* • *
There are few more earnest speakers
or more persevering campaigners tnan
Philip Martin, who is the Democratic
nominee in the district which includes
the Fifth ward. Mr. Marin carried that
ward by 200 or better when running tor
the assembly last spring, and the younger
element of the ward, almost without ex
ception, party lines being obliterated, is
solid this fall for Martin. His election
by a handsome majority is assured.
♦ * •
In the Sixth ward the Democratic nom
inee is Samuel Deertng, a pioneer resident
and respected citizen. He will make the
West side editor look like a deuce in the
discard of an unappreciative constituency
the night of Nov. 6.
• ♦ *
George F. Umland, the University ave
nue druggist, who is the Democratic nom
inee for representative in that district,
which includes the portions of the Eighth
and Ninth wards south of the Great
Northern tiacks, i»- sure to be reflected.
Even the Republican leaders have quit
counting on anjfi Republican aTcnsth
from that district, <and are merely trying
to trade votes for.'Urn-land for votes for
Van Sant, whom, in their last sad ex
tremity they are exercising every effort
♦ • *
Philip C. Justus^ bser campaign is a
kindergarten idea.rifully in keeping with
the advent of the.kindergartner in poli
tics. His opponent, !f»eter Van Hoven,
although never Morea candidate before
the people, has njad* several arduous
campaign? to beh*lf ief his friends, end
his personal campaign, in which ne is
meeting the rank iand file of the voters
in every section t«f !<»he city as far ag
practicable, is wiipiing him many votes.
A handsome majo«ltyiJte his, undoubtedly.
* • *
The vlllifying cartoons that the Re
publican papers have, It»een printing cf
Gov. Llnd the last two »r three days are
making votes for him faster than any of
the literature that the -Democratic state
. central committee has gone to so much
pains to prepare. They at once confess
the weakness of the Republican cause,
and the formidable powers of the chtjm
plon they have to eon tend with.
m 10 he ii
FRIENDS OF VAN SANT OFFER TO
TRADE FOR VOTES FOR DEM
ARE STRAINING EVERY NERVE
Oapt. Sam's Managers Are in Dcs-
perate Straits, and Are Leav
ing No Stone Unturned to
Chairman Rosing, of the Democratic
central committee, received a letter from
the chairman of one of the congressional
committees to the effect that the Repub
licans are making overtures to Demo
crats, especially to members prospective
of the legislature, to trade votes to them
for votes for Van Sant.
The writer says: 'There have been a
number of offers here made to our people,
and especially to members of the legisla
ture, to make trades on Lind. It has
been to such an extent that it seems to
be systematic, and probably is general
over the state. The boys are very loyal
here and refuse such propositions, having
come to me and given me information."
PICHA'S OFFER IS TAKEN.
Henry O'Connor Say« He Will Bet
$1.(>O(> on John Lind.
Steve Picha and the "modest roll of
$100" which he wishes to place on Van
Sant, wiM not have far to go to be ac
Henry O'Connor, 60t> East Third street,
"one of the best known politicians in the
Second ward and who every one knows
is a man of his word, has a "hunch" that
John I/ind will be the next governor of
Minne^3ota and the 'modest roll" which
he holds ready to back his opinion
amounts to $1,000.
He informed the Globe last night
that all Mr. Picha has to do to get
"on," is to step down to 606 East Tliird
street, where he will have his $100 cov
ered and there will be a surplus of $900
for others who imagine Van Sant is> go
ing to be elected.
Having had some experience with Van
Sant supporters, Mr. O Connor stipulates
that only real money will be considered,
and spot cash at that.
Yesterday three bets were made be
tween John Horejs, the Seventh street
baker, and Theo. Barker. In the first
Barker bet $150 "that Bryan would carry
Nebraska; this was accepted and then
Mr. Horejs offered to bet $150 that Bryan
would carry Minnesota, this was prompt
ly snapped up, and then Horejs bet $100
that Peter Metzdorf would be elected by
at least 3,000 majority. All three beta
were spot cash.
JOHNSON GETS BUSY.
Says He Will Find Money to Pay
County Auditor Johnson said yester
day, "You can say for me that Nov.
15 will see plenty of money with which
to pay the teachers, the stories now go
ing the rounds to the contrary."
"This salary list amounts to $35,000, in
round numbers, and there will be more
than $-i6,0000n hand to meet it.
"The present balance in the city treas
ury amounts to $3,500. To this must be
added $7,650 in the county auditor's con
trol, which will- be turned over tomorrow.
By the October settlement, so-called,
when the auditor squares accounts with
the city, there will be $35,000 added to the
pity's school fund. The money will (i come
from the share of taxes due and payable
on the last day of October, and., the ap
portionment of $35,000 out of the moneys
received to the school fund will be a
simple matter of arithmetic.
"When the October salaries are due,
Nov. 15, there will be money enough in
the city treasury so that the teachers,
principals and janitors will not have to
wait an hour for their pay.!"
Barnes & Slsson.
Matinee Hopkins' Jessie Monroe
2:30, Oceanic Buoman & Adelle.
25c, 35e Star ™°M Duncf n>
and 50c. Specialty Co. 8
Seat NEXTWEEK Midntatit
late ROSE MELVILLE Mfl||Bße ,
Opens o . f 7 IN7. ; Election
Tomor- ftSIS KOpXinS. MM.
TOW. Special Matinee TUESDAY
Election Day. NOV- 6«
It I BlUf ULI I Hfll I Lessss and Minajar.
MATINEE S«| A BEST
TODAY, 9VG SEATS.
Tonight and Balance of Week
"OLD JED PROUTY."
Next Week —Augustin Daly's Musical Cornedy—"A
STAR THEATER p™"
ALL WEEK-MATINEE DAILY. 2 Oc
VAGABONDS 3 q c
Come Friday Nit>t and Smoke e#»,_
If You Like. ! O%JC
Smoking concert-Friday Nl^ht-Smoki r g concert
Notice of the Time and Place of Re
ceiving Bids for the Sale of the
Waterworks Bond* of the Village
Notice is hereby given that the Village
Council of the Village of Stewart, Me-
Leod county, Minnesota, will receive bids
for the sale of the bonds of said village at
the Village Hall in said village on the
24th day of November, A. D., 190*3, at
one o'clock p. m., of said day.
Said bonds will be issued and sold for
the purpose of erecting and constructing
a system of waterworks for public and
private use in said village together with
all necessary wells, tanks, pumps, build
ings, machinery and apparatus necessary
therefor; there will be ten bonds of
$700.00 each; they will each of them be
dated Dec. Ist, A. D., 1900, will bear In
terest at the rate of 5 per cent per an
num, payable semi-annually and will be
come due Dec. 1, 1910, Dec. 1, 1911, Dec.
1, 1912, Dec. 1. 1913, Dec. 1, ISI4, Dec. 1,
1915, Dec. 1, 1916, Dec. 1, 1917, Dec. 1, 1918,
Dec. 1, «1919.
Dated at Stewart, Minnesota, this i!sth
day of October, A. D.. 1900.
By order of the Village Council.
C. W. TINKER,
President of the Village Council.
Attest: ERNEST BAUMGARTEN,
. Village Recorder.
I 4MHR Smvß niv
fISTI^II IThe Kind You Have
IBWiMpi Always Bough!
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tingtheStcuDadsfiiKlßcfiwelsof BgBiPS tllft w A
ness and Res tGontalns neither n r Jf ajg
Opium,Morpliine nor Mineral. UI #f\ IT
Not Narcotic. flvWi'P^
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Apecfecf Remedy for Constipa- j yr UVU
tion, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, -pi \%J m
Worms .Convulsions, Feveris- gl LAPlliffrtP
ness and Loss OF SLEEP. B \^" IUI UfUl
facsimile Signature cf _, t
&&m^ hirtv YparQ
NEW YORK. I I 111 lIJ I U CllO
rm-> tiuar THg ctwTtun company, new vowk crrv.
All Under One Roof
On the Burlington's (Chicago and St. Louis Limited, you can live as
well as at the finest hotel in America. You can dine in a dining car;
smoke in a smoking car; read in a library car; sleep in a compartment
or standard sleeping car; and recline in a reclining chair car. All under
one roof. Electric lighted and steam heated. Leaves St. Paul
8:05 p. m., daily, arriving Chicago 9:25 next morning. The "Scenic"
Express, an elegant day train, leaves St. Paul 8:15 a. m., except
Ticket Office, 400 Robert St. (Hotel Ryan.) Telephone Main 36.
Nathaniel P.. Langford. Thedosla Cary.
C. J. Klabunde, Mrs. E. M. Gibson.
Paul E. Datko, Annie Seljenberg.
Wn»j J. Robinson. •• Frances""E. Nicoll.
Dr. A. W. Archibald. Emily Kennedy.
August Anderson, Jula C. Heltz.
HENDERSON—At residence of parents,
61 Iglehart street. Tuesday afternoon,
Oct. 30, Brooks Wheaton, aged sixteen
months, son of Brooks and Hannabel
Henderson. Notice of funeral here
FAIRBROTHER—Oct. 30 George A. W.
Fairbrother, at his residence, 771 Day
ton avenue, aged twenty-nine years.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
One of th 4 QQ
Best beers in
America U gm
St&noWd cd I
N. W. LIFE ASS'N
This [s a Home Institution!
A Minnesota Company,
We Pay Our Claims Promptly anil in Full.
Over $1,080, €00.00 to Beneficiaries.
DR. J. F. FORCE. JAfIES QUIRK,
WALL. CAMPBELL, C. Q. FO.7CE,
Vice President. Secretary.
322-324 Hennenln Ay.
If you use for paper plates or films Universal
levtlcrer Kid alas the Ureen Hypa Flxlai
Bath made only by
Picture making wiil ba plain aaillnj and your wjrc
will be commencei. For sale in evary cit/ ii
ifae United Stats*
EDWARDS 'Phone 181 7-L-2 !
CUTS THE 339
RATES Robert St. jj
DEATH TO HAIR
ROOT AND BRANCH
New Discovery By
The Misses Bell
A Trial Treatment FREE To Any
One Afflicted With Hair on Faco,
Neck or Arms
We have at last made the discovery
which has baffled chemists and nil other*
for centuries—that of absolutely destroy
ing superflous hair, root and branch,
entirely and permanently, and thnt too
without impairing in any way the flneet
or most sensitive skin. It is scarcely
possibla to overstate the importance of
this discovery, or the great good and satis
faction it will be to those afflicted with
one of the most disfiguring and js^prnvat- -
ing blemishes—that of superfluous hair on
the face of women, whether it be a mus
tache or growth on the neck, chccki or
The Misses Bell have thoroughly tested
Its efficacy and -are deeirous that the full
merits of their treatment to which they
haveijiventue descriptive name <.f "KILIJ.
ALL-HAIR" shall be known to nil afflicted.
To this end a trial will be gent free of
charges, to any lady who will write for it.
Without a cent of cost you can see for
yourselves whut the discovery is; the ' '
evidence of your own senses will then
convince you that the treatment "KILL
ALL-HAIR," will rid you of one of the
greatest drawbacks to perfect loveliness,
the growth of superfluous hair on the face
or neck of women.
Please understand that a person«l«lemon«
•tration of our treatment costs you
nothing. A trial will be sent you free,
which you can use yourself and prove our
claims by sending two Btumpa for mailing.
THE MISSES BELL,
78 & 80 Fifth Avenue, New York
The Hlates Bell's Complexion Tonic is a
harmless liquid for external application to
the skin. It removes entirely ali freckle*,
moth, blackheads, pimples, and tan, and
cures entirely ncne and eczema, and
beautifies the complexion. Price $1 00 p«r
bottle, three bottles (usually required to
Clear the complexion) J2.75.
The illsse* Bell'« CapllU Renova is a
preparation for naturally restoring- gray
locks to thoir original color. Capilla
Benova la really a Hair Food, and strength
ensand invigorates the hair in a natural
£»T, »nd thus restorer Its original color.
Price $1.60 per bottle. •
The Mtases Bella Skin Pood is a soft,
creamy, exquisitely scented ointment, for
mtld cases of roughness, redness, pimples,
B-£i£i Ore*nL . J* I**1 ** 76 ce>nt* rer Jar.
The Atlases B«ir« Umbt' Wocl Soap !,
made from pure oil of Lambs' Wool. PrJo»
16 ccnts per cake.
A complete line of above exquisite
preparations are always kept in stock, and
«aa be had from our local agent.
For Vim, Vigor and Perfect Manhoai, go Id th»
Famous Minnesota State Medical In3titut», per
manently located cornjr Filth and Robert streets,
St. Paul. Consultatl}^ frsi. CaU or writs. Hourj
8 a. m. to 8 p. m.
BOY TMB Cfciw,raE~
SYRUP OF FIGS
... KAKX7FAOTX7RXD BT
CALIFORNIA FIO SYRUP CO.