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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, November 13, 1904, Image 15

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-11-13/ed-1/seq-15/

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-Tf^liif W^ (Ml
Thinks Conditions in State
Though Good Are Bound
to Improve
"Labor conditions in Minnesota are
surprisingly good just now, considering
that this is a presidential year," was a
statement made yesterday by State
Labor Commissioner John O'Donnell.
"The labor market," continued Mr.
O'Donnell. "is very nearly as satis- j
factory as it was at the same time a.
year ago. Some machine shops, it's
true, are working shorter hours. But
the building trades, especially, are do
ing far better than was generally ex
.• ,T?The only .depression of importance
was felt during the middle of the sum- 1
mer. But even towards the end of Au
guest I began to notice an improve
ment, and within the next two months
I heard of many cases where employers ■
were exerting themselves to hire addi
tional men. Some such applications
came. to this department. Some im- •
agine that we conduct a free employ- !
men* bureau.
Cross Bad Spot
"Now that we've practically finished |
the * presidential year without any |
change of national policy, I believe we i
have crossed the 'bad spot' and will ,
have good traveling ahead of us. The .
improvement in labor conditions should |
continue. We ought to enjoy much I
better times next year than in 1904, and j
we have certainly seen few reasons for
complaint this season.
' "The absence this year of the whole
sale strikes and lockouts that were
prophesied not long ago _by a certain
< lass of trouble makers is well worth
considering. It shows that the Ameri
can laboring man surpasses his Euro
pea iv rivals in good-shard sense as well
as in intelligence and productive power.
And the same statement applies to the
American employer.
'Various schemers and organizers
have been at work on both sides, dur
ing the last year or two, to bring on
foolish strikes and foolish lockouts,
stop industry and ruin, our national
prosperity—.simply to allow either the
workman or the employer, as the case
might be, to make himself a Russian
Schemes All Fail
"But these schemes have all failed so
far and they'll fail hereafter. "What
ever may happen in special cases, our
industries, on the whole, will continue
to he managed on the good old-fashion
ed American basis of giving every
man his rights.
"Of course, we have pler-tj* of room
for improvement in n^iny directions.
But as a general proposition the his
tory of American labor proves that
czarism put in practice by employer
or employe is sure to fail In spite of
all the prophets."
Contractors Claim $3,242 Balance
Notice of claim of lien against the
Soo railway has been filed with the
secretary of Btate by James Dempsey
and James Dougherty, partners as
Dempsey & Dougherty.' These Min
neapulis contractors assert that they
carried out a contract sublet to them
■by Foley Bros., Larson & Co., for work
on the Olenwqod extension of the Soo
line, and that the total amount due on
the contract was $26,649.03. But, as
Dempsey & Dougherty assert, there is
still owing to them a balance of
Monday is the day for the 20 per cent
addition to your October certificates. ■-- If
you failed to get the 20 per cent addition
last Monday, do not overlook It this time.
■-.; Besides, if your purchases on - Monday
amount to $2.50 or over, you ■will receive
a sales check for $5.00. If your purchases
amount to $5 or over you •will receive a
sales check for $11.00. Not more than 50c
- sugar* counted in making up an order. No
other restrictions. Meat purchases in
cluded. - -i~:&&&ggffS&
r|_ |ir 3 sure to go higher. You are safe
rIDUr to buy now before we are compelled
1 iuui to advance our: prices.' McQuaid's •
"100" flour is flour perfection. . '„."
nninl*Afi for yovr cellar. We will
rQIdIQBS m >our bin at a rice below !
wiMtww what most grocers have !
paid. We have four carloads of fancy \ !
white . Burbanks and »-Rurals, - grown on
high, sandy soil. • They are •; perfect■
keepers. -
Ann!An You should have one or two
ADD BS barrels of fine Winter-Apples I
' n l #r' in your cellar. We are head- '
quarters for. fancy .apples. For winter 1
keeping we advise you not. to- buy
the cheap bulk stock. ■ ■ . • -■ . '--.•.
Extra fancy.New York Apples, bb1...52. 50
Extra fancy Michigans, bbl .'..'..52.25 ;
"Fancy New. Yorks. bb1..;..'.........;.52.25 i
'Fancy Michigans, bb1......'.: $2.00 i
Choice New York?, bb1...'...t......;52.15 J
1 Choice Miehigans. bb1.'..".:. .*....:...51.90
Above . are well-selected, hand-picked '
Apples, packed in the orchard. ' We have: j
good, sound, bulk stock at, per bbl., SI 50 '
'• to $1.75. --■ : - _■ -. .-. .;,,-.., ■• '
For those who prefer :to buy by - the
bushel, we offer, the following, based on
barrel rates: ■-. - . „ - . „
Extra fancy New Yorks, bushel .c 85c
Extra fancy Michigan*, bushel.-...^.- 75c-
Fancy New Yorks, . bushel...;.'..-.:. .'■ . 75c
Fancy Michigans, bushel...'.r.r...';v-70c 1
Choice New Yorks, bushel :.......' 70c '
Choice Micbigans.- bushel :..T.......-. "65c' I
Look out for higher prices >> in Apples
as the- cold weather* 1 comes on—buy now.
HJnnin On run *-- Just; a word: Me-
Maple Syrup : g»^.;ii?sit
about a week or ten. days. Do not buy
any quantity before it comes In or you'll
be sorry. The price, the quality. 1 and "the
flavor will more.thanr. please you. "
6 lbs best new Rolled 0at5.:.'..:.... 12c
5 lbs Laundr>- Starch ....../....... ."-ISc; I
5 bars Santa Claus Soap. :t..;..':: ...".- IGc i
3 lbs Fancy Japan Rice...'..:.Y.V...vlSc !
3 lbs Extra' Fancy. Head ; Rice :..-.'. T. .- s' °3c '
3 lbs -Choice: Japan tßicer:.:.v..T.~'l'>c:
3 lbs Small California : Prunes .t. '.': '.' 9c
3 lbs Medium Sweet Prunes .V;"'■">' 14c
8 lbs Extra Large Santa Claus Prunes 28c
6 lbs Jersey .Sweet-Potatoes. '"■"■ "*":<>oc
„ 3 lbs Old Pop Corn, on the ear *—'- i<> c
2 lbs New Chestnuts - r-i-K'^a'tf
3 packages „ Jell-O r ; (free demonstra
-- turn) " SY.V.T'. .""■.'.*. .."•'.....;'. '.-... „'S".': ' 25c
. 2 packages Jcll-O Ice Cream Powder ~l"sc:
3 lbs Bulk Spaghetti.'...r..-:.-;...--7: lC
3 lbs Bulk -Macaroni.'. v....'. ..;..;•.-" -«:
4 lbs Hand-picked Beans.r.: ...:r. * ■ "l7c
■-. 4 lbs No. 2 Navy Beansrvrv.. .;..- 9 C ;
2 packages Schepp's Cocoanut .. 14c
Free demonstration iof ..Wilbur's, Cocoa- --'-
5 dozen Clothes Pins; ;?T?V?.~:;-.T? I—'-” X c
7 lbs Sal Soda ..-. -.-r.v.r.-- i H: r;::.' ■'■ 15c
2 lbs Cleaned Currants rrt^rrs~7?:::^Vc
2 packages Seeded 'Raisins; :r.'..iTzri'llc
■2 »an£ Old Fashioned - Lye Hominy.. 13c:
2 lbs Dry Lima- Beans ..r;rr..r./rff-r 17c
2 quarts- Jumbo Peanuts. ■./.';v.-::V J~ti3sc'
2 cans New Pack 3-lb Tomatoes . ' 15c:
2 cans Extra Fine New Pack , Tcraa- v> ::->:
■■ toes :....:r::::.;..;.:....r.r.rr.'rr-^iic,
1 cans Marrowfat New i Pack ' PeasTv^ lCc i
2 lbs Citron,- Lemon Peel ior Orange '*~i*-■• :
Peel :..:.:'; rrr.*^;—'.v; •;■—--"- ■■■■•*■ JHn'e, 4,
3 lbs Pearl * Tapioca r:^\-.! Vr>! Yr.” ~:'£ ik o
Quart Bottle Maple Syrup ..'.'.'.'. :-^- *0c
10-Ib sack Buckwheat. ..... ~ tVT^'SaB?!
package Falcon Pancaks Flour" c
- Sour. Mixed Pickles," bottle .*.' f ~'- <£
8 lbs Wheat Farina ..';.rr;:v:H™ '"^ 15^
For This Week's Selling That Are Sure to Interest
Overcoats Suits
With a distinctive «tyle. hong, full F°r every man. Double - breasted,
skirls, belt or plain. Double-breasted. fancy mixed worsted, £«% gp*
snappy., nobby styled gfo 4 W P'aill. blacll and blue JKI *>
' coats that give Individ- P^fgSf chevlots and screß ".-Wl^
,^t;~ . r «kflT 8 X Full Dress and Tuxedo, mads by Rogers, Poet & Co..
uallty lor -. %tyj jf eqaal {o custom-tailored
BOYS dfld Youths wor^ °^ Novelties in the "Buster Brown" for Boys 1 '
and Girls.
Young Men's Long Pant Suits and OvercoGLts from 5 to 2jo.years.^^aHH
A Bargain Unparalleled ' A Novelty ;
Double band Tarns for Children, sold r AH - wool Rough Rider Play Suits,
'C- everywhere for $i.oo, -ii'y^k:-^-"' something new, from 'gSh':*!!%t'l o*'/*X-~'-'
; for ;y.% ;•■.. .j. j# ;■ ■;.-/;. ■;_..;.'. JVV- ' V 4"1? 10 years, for fjl# U#Jvt?
--> I inHprwp^r the kind to V><=» H<*r»^nd*»rl nn Deimef's Linen : Mesh, :,- ~ :\ Lewis, '.-'-:• ■"■ - . %,'"~*[
UnOerwear —me Kind to oe aepenaea on— Allen-Solley (English make) Ster-Hno (2-p«*« or union)
Full regular made, Natural Wool. Silk. Silk and Wool.
IhO /
CB. ; BOWLBY. President x)UM^T^H/^/J^ * " SIXTH AND. ROBERT r STS. :
H, W. FAGLEY; Treasurer. * ST. PAUL
False Reports by Messengers
and Carelessness or Ignor
ance of the E'ection Judges
Make It Impossible to De
termine Winners in the Close
Contests—Late Figures Show
T. D. O'Brien Defeated by 20
Votes —Questioned Precincts
If Thrown Out Will Elect Him
J Several recounts are'sure *to follow
the official ; canvass ;of the f county, vote
which began (j at * the county building
yesterday. " .- '.. .f : ■ r~ .-. -±
The members of the canvassing
board ;in - opening ; the official ;; returns
/ound 'figures} thaConly jse;rvfe;tb make
more difficult; the Tangle that has been
accumulating since election night.
These : opened ; returns show that
Thomas D. O'Brien ,is apparently de
feated , for judge of I the :district, court
by Oscar Hallam and that John :B. Ir
vine is unsuccessful in his contest with
Armstrong for county ; " surveyor. ".;/
-Judges. Are. Careless •..
•.; Adding to the uncertainty and in
creasing the likelihood of contests and
recounts it ;~ was discovered that ap
parently some of the judges of, election
were both careless : arid - inaccurate in
five f cases, making faulty ; and possibly
illegal; returns, arid -■■■ in y one ;j instance
failing ;to make returns. If these pre
cincts are thrown out both - O'Brien
and j Irvine will : : be elected \ and =" the ma
i Jorities of the other Democratic candi- 1
dates will be increased. ■/.--■■
; This last : discovery but fitted :in with
the previous happenings relative to the '
election returns, and will make the '
present \ election -a record-breaker C for" !
uncertainty : and suspense. Wednesday I
morning of -; last week the ■ newspapers
; • printed what were thought ;. to be cor
| rect "• returns of : the contest, '( showing
that T. ;D. O'Brien was i elected Judge
of the , district court, Anton Miesen.
sheriff and J. B. Irvine county sur- !
; veyor. , These figures ; stood run re
' ports were received that they were very
inaccurate, and I when City Clerk Red
ington. opened : several :;bf- the official
, returns ;it was found thai . the reports
■ cf their incorrectness .was verified.
• On Friday the \ duplicates' of the of
i flcial '■ returns : filed ;: with the city clerk
■ were .. opened .-• and':. tabulated. ••■^These •
i showed that beyond question Miesen
had -'• been >.- elected sheriff, - and" that >
O'Brien had apparently been chosen T to
the district bench. They also showed' i
the "■ defeat of ; Irvine for surveyor, and i
generally changed .the situation to such
an extent -that the news of • the discov
eries created a seasniion. ...:".r
There remainad but the seven coun
try precincts i to; be tabulated !to : make
the showing complete. These were
opened: yesterday, with more: startling
results, If. possible, than obtained when
the official; vote from v the city was
examined. :1 Instead of being . a winner
these 1 late figures showed ;:. that T. D.
i O'Brien had *: twenty less votes than his
t opponent, that " Irvine f was defeated '; for
i surveyor,. and .that. Miesen | had secured :
a stillsmore safe majority/ for sheriff.
_ -, Votes May Be Thrown Out '-'■;
■■',• Events of ; such' startling nature have
crowded upon each other so ": fast, that
, there I should ■ apparently be >no surprise
"concerning, the revelations' of yesterday, |
by which sit is shown that it >is > al
together possible that thousands of '
voters may be ». disfranchised because
of 'i the carelessness, willfulness ior Ig ~ j
norance of some of the election judges.
It has already 5 been discovered * that I
the % judges s"6_fi seven precincts 5 were
'guilty, of gross negligence, endangering !
the ' votes of about ?: 1,500 persons and j
once more causing the result to be un- j
certain. Although the canvassing '
board i counted the votes, it was com
mented that there is little question but
that their right to do so will be gues
s tioned ;in the \ courts. V|^- J
pi Five of the precincts ] opened during
the canvass were ; radically deficient as
to form, and one : - other,"precinct" was |
'. found to" be entirely I without returns so
far as is known. It Vis openly r ; ques
tioned !if these precincts: can be count
ed, and if . they are not O'Brien wins
quite a majority. The ? ; precincts Sin
— t
question and their vote is as follows:
Ilallam. O'Brien.
Seventh of First 184 87
Eighth of First 187 106
First of Second 154 -» 106 i
Eleventh of Second 168 140
Fifth of Third 91 108
Tenth of Ninth 70 7S
Totals 854 626
Thrown out these would give O'Brien an
advantage of 228.
Changes for All Offices
Counting these precincts at their full
vote, unless other and unexpected dis
coveries are made in the official vote of
Ramsey county, Oscar Ilallam is elected
judge of the district court by a majority
of 20 over T. D. O'Brien, but there will
undoubtedly be a recount of the ballots
that may result in changing the result.
In line with the forecast in The
Globe yesterday it developed that the
unofficial returns from Mounds View
chamged the positions of the candidates
and put Hallatn in the lead. The news
paper returns gave Halla.m sixteen votes
in this precinct to 82 for O'Brien. The of
ficial returns gave Hallam 119 to 79 for
O'Brien, making the total votes of the
candidates In the entire county:
Hallam 13 978
O'Brien 13,958
Hallam's majority 20
The county canvassing beard began
work yesterday morning. It consisted of
County Commissioner Gray, acting in the
place of Mayor Smith; County Auditor
Krahmer. Justices of the Peace Blacks, il
and Hoyt. At the instance of. the inter
ested parties the country precincts were
opened first, with this total result:
Hallam 799
O'Brien r.jt
The original unofficial returns from the
covntry gave Hallam 699 to 648 for
O'Brien. The only other change, and that
a slight one, was in the Second ward,
where O'Brien had been accredited with
| 1,197 votes. The official returns showed
I that he received 1.199, a gain of two.
There were no othtfr afeanges during the
! day, although a large number of Irrefr
! ularities were discovered in the returns.
I The count of the Third ward has been
completed, and k«eping in- the Thirty
fourth senatorial district the counting of
the Eighth and Ninth wards was begun.
There were violent changes all along
the line in the Mounds View report.
Irvine, Democratic candidate for surveyor,
lost an even 104 votes and gained 58 in
the Eleventh precinct of the Second
ward, leaving the totals of the two can
didates for the position at the end of the
day's work:
Armstrong 15."68
Irvine 13,667
Armstrong's majority ill
Irvine insists that there will be still
Why do we so
often refer to the
family physician ?
Because we make doctors'
medicines. We give doctors
the formula for Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral, and they
prescribe it for coughs,
colds, bronchitis, consump
tion. We trust them; they
trust jus. Ask your doctor
about this medicine.tfwCTSTi'
further changes, and that •he feels sure
that when the official tabulation is made
of the' Fourth ward that he will not be
more than twenty-four votes behind.
For shertn* Mieeen gained seventy-three
votes in the Mounds View returns, and
Justus was advanced fcrty-six, thus in
creasing Micsen's lead by 27 and leaving
the result:
Miesen 13.988
Justus 13,599
Miesen"s majority 389
Howard Wheeler. Republican candidate
for county attorn*}*, gained 133 votes
In Mounds View, and Kane lost twenty
eight in the same precinct, making a net
loss of 151 to Kane and making the total
vote now stand:
Kane 14,212
Wheeler 13,866
Kane's majority 347
There were like changes as to other
office?, but in these Instances the ma
jorities of the successful candidates were
sufficient to warrant their being placed
in the list of those whose right to office
will not likely be contested.
Retur>»« Are Irregular
It is ■ likely that the contests if they are
waged in the-<H>urts wiU.hinge upon' other
points • that a recount. The official ; returns;
being, In such a muddle and so many pre
cincts making incomplete statements that
the entire .'result -.may? eventually •-hang
upon the admission at ', the ?. vote .of some
of the irregularly returned precincts.
i l-.The most; notable instance ,of the ! pecu
liar Tor ignorant actions of the judges
relates^ to ' the Tenth precinct of ? the
-Nlnth * ; ward. r• So ';" far '• as I can ;be ascer
tained the judges made mo return for this
precinct, either.:to" the city clerk or to
the" county auditor. The only? information i
that has come |to I the officials • is» 5 from «■ J.
■ Bv;\KJfellberg,*V who* t said', that Jhe went to
th# totlth rea£lyr\Vednesday. morning ' and
■fdundjU deserted. He ' found .there a sealed
envelope which he supposed contained the
returns. This envelope he took to : the 1
county auditor's 7 office, but I when it was
opened yesterday'• it was :; found to be
empty. I .; •/" v. :i- "--;"'-;
I The r unofficial returns - from this pre
cinct showed that • O'Brien I received "79
votes: to 70 for Hallam. It was i reported
to the canvassing board "in* an indirect
. manner that the election - board '■'■ of £ this
precinct i- broke *up; in a ; row A while V the
counting was in - progress.'- and; that the
returns would be found In the ballot box.
It will require an order from the courts
to authorize the opening of the box and
the securing of the returns. -M-;]*><»
Judges Sign Before Board
.•,-. For the eighth precinct of the First
ward the;returns]failed to show the ward
or precinct and were not dated or signed by
the judges. The Judges were permitted to
sign the ,- return \ before ;- the :./canvassing'
board over the protest of T. J. ' McDer
mott, acting :. for ."Anton i Mlesen. Justice
Blackwell : -questioned * : the right ;of the
board '■ to receive . the ; returns," but he was
overruled. . Mr. McDermott ,-'* made; the
point" that the canvassing board ■ had no
authority to permit the judges. to sign the
returns V after .', having '.' surrendered rr their
possession to the county.* There was no
' way :; to Identify A' the ]. returns from . the
seventh precinct: of ; the: First.'
Returns ; from * the - first f precinct of , the
, Second \ ward were * not dated; i those I from'
the eleventh of ; the Second failed to indi
cate the ward or precinct, .'and s- were not
dated; Ifxonr* the second of 1 the * Third the
■registration • and !- total vote were not
:given; from the fifth of the Third there
was nothing except the signatures of.- the
judges 7i to L identify the Z returns. In "- all
cases _^the , persons watching the count
were "careful "to note»the: irregularities of
the returns.
Herbert Kaiser Is Caught on Railroad
Viaduct and Seriously Injured "
.:; Herbert ';. Kaiser, nineteen years' \\ oil,
living at 667 North". street, was caught
• between two freight . cars which started:
: suddenly, as he was r crossing the track
on r the Fourth .street viaduct yesterday,
morning. His left foot was crushed.
Kaiser, who was on his way to work.
; attempted to pass between "the r cars of
! Ta\ freight train ,; which was r« standing
j on the track on the viaduct, when ho
j - was thrown down by the ; sudden f start-
Ing of the train and his : footwwa r partly
. crushed. He was removed to T his home
in the patrol - wagon. n>^." rS**"; ~f ~J* 7
Prizes for Elks "!*
BUFFALO. N. V.. Nov. 12.—At a
. meeting of the general • committee lof
Buffalo h lodge, No. 228, B. P. O. E.,
i measures were adopted providing for
i prizes In connection with the national 1
j reunion ito?- be held in> Buffalo in the
! •week ;^ of ?H July 10, 1905: "L\ The lodge
I making the best appearance will \ re
. ceive ; $500; the lodge wearing the most
{ ■ unique» uniforms, $5«>0; the) lodge hayj-j
i : ing the greatest aggregate mileage, 2;
I ' $500: the lodge having the greatest
number in line, $;V>o; and the lodge" ■
accompanied 1: by the greatest number
of women, $500. A first prize of ." $600
will be awarded to the best band of
! thirty * musicians •a nd % over,! with» a sec
. ond . prise ;of $250. To the ! best band; of
twenty-nine musicians and 5 under will
■go \ a fust s prize of [ $400. The second
prize is $250.
The Ladies' Art Exchange window at
Reeves' drug store. Seven Corners, will
be completed by Monday next. Ladies
wishing to either buy or sell please call.
STOVES and RANGES E— ™ •"aB4
Do more than tare money erety day they AWb^ aiUs^Jft^d^sßJsk^^gSßßi
are uted. They also lighten the house — gSNL-^^P1 --—;^ \\^
wife's labon aod keep the home chcetfel. \s\ F|R^^te|
work making and wony produciag '/?5^ E (B^rv^^ C^Vg^^ji
pune, but the woman's health and WBH^' Y\ 1 1
happinew are turned. Love thrive* \ B I -^^
111 ««»»««• 1■( LEADER. JEWEL
■""'- >ir»^i^«Bfcfci*^«i."««4'w^^ r--«"-".•■•■ •' ■■ \'-i--;::V^/ ;-.-■-. >:;Bm M,:The"^handsomest loW-price Steel Rang»r
iiriA/iri cta\/t / t ■toJ&S'.vJ'^M
J ■*, W IL L- '" O' i:l^ WA^'lQ^^ VA?«=+ •3?^M ? e-ho!e, Hke cut, for only r^A'f^iMWO-; -
"r m^ -^ w - m^ m^ f — •-■ ■: ▼ --. m* -~~. irillnnJi |i ifnTl ■ ■-^i-Weistart them at $19.95... -- : /
±^k * pif««* <*f Tt «rvi ffy ffwwj' COOldt • • **' fflb ■'""■"'-■'■■"' " ' " ■^'">*-**';'" •".'"■■'
fiKJl^p^j^^^^fl Made of solid oak. golden finish, pedes- fi^^^^fflffi^^H^S^F
jti^ij^B l n^f^i>*^rflu ' long.. Special this ■ - •nifl-J^" aßSßKMsxi^9wfltßHßMHiißH^sh ■••'.■■-'» -■■~'r:v»>. "^'^
size case — ■ are neatly I ' I , - iKTßrfv - " *^B^f '' '" M^ffi^H^^^^^CTCT^alßft*^"'''''' 111 (111 '
carved — lined drawers— Jill fj- . - SiSSCD* «^^ra^i v*&* fe^^^|MfflHHf.'f. L*l/»v/V/ V;
beveled plate mirror. Spe- QIIU Ifl^'lMiy SBffwTrl
clal for rt> V '£_ C ~ ' ' t^tljl^yß^BtfwiTll "'• jfflg!^^p^|gßap^^^S|M|Hfc ■'—;"""
you —by the week- or - week, .■*,.' -^C^__^MMlflß3Eß^^^f^^Bp^SSKWi?^E^BgsSS'*'"':
22-24 East Seventh Street.
Assembly Committee on Streets Will
Take Up Measure Tuesday
The meeting of the assembly com
mittee on streets, which was scheduled
to take place tomorrow afternoon at 4
o'clock, has been postponed to Tues
day afternoon, at 4 o'clock. The anti
free lunch ordinance and several other
matters of importance will comejap for
6 6
WASHINGTON, D. G, Nov. 12.—Fore
cast: ?.'iV-T* 5 ' , • • - - ' ~'^'\-~-—~\ 7*
i iMinnesota—Fair Sunday and Monday;
fresh northwest, winds.i^.'.- -'•
iT Upper Michigan—Fair In south, snow and
colder in ; the ' north . portion' Sunday; '. brisk
to high west to. north west, winds; 'Monday
fair. - ;.r - "■-- -J '.rr--.*:.->U> ; .-v : ' :
■- lowa. V North '■ and : South ,r- Dakota—
Sunday and Monday.-^i^t'iS^.'i^;
■i~ Montana— ; Sunday,? except; rain* or
snow. and ; warmer -in - the - northwest • por
tion; '£ Monday fair, colder in north and
•west portions. ■• • . ' " ■•^U--ti^%-r^
Wisconsin '. Sunday and ;■ Monday;
" fresh :to ; brisk northwests winds. 2*. "*=\.-\- •'
,"♦ ft. - Paul—Yesterday's -.observations,
: taken - by,, the ■ United - States weather bu
reau. i St. Paul, W. E. Oliver. observer, for.
the twenty-four hours' ended ■ at ' 7 o'clock
last • Barometer <" corrected" for tem
perature and* elevation. Barometer.
relative humidity. 60; weather, -partly
cloudy ;- maximum ' temperature, 45; - mini-
mum - temperature. ■ 25; v dally j-range, 120; [
mean temperature. *35; 7 p. m. tempera
ture. 45; wind at 7 p. m., northwest; pre
cipitation. 0. -^tMß<S'*^ffi^33^g^«:?:^-
Yesterday's "»Temperatures—, -
*-:>r-.- •SpmHighl -'- •Spmlllgh
'Alpena .'..-::..'.<• \4B Jacksonville 1: ...56 •« G4
: Battleford V.r.38 ).> 46|l>os Angeles ..6S . 76
Uumiarck ."..... 44 . E4!Marquette ;'.f.'..40 -50
8uffa10rr.*.....44'^48 Memphisl^. .:t'.\*2 < 44
Boston 44 52:Medieine Hat..52 €4:
Chicago .T. 38. 44 Milwaukee .....40-*46
Cincinnati 40 46'Minnedosa 44
Cleveland *-.V.*.40-. 46 Montreal- ...V.42 »48 ;
Denver "..'. ?.:'.66 l-.64 Moorhead>...". 38 50 ;
Dcs Mom* iP....42 srt'New Orleans...so 64
Detroit ..-. .7; .40 '46 New York rv.f.44 48 i
Duluth«?r.-'.T.3«; 46 Omaha ~..v.r:43 48
Xl Paso'-..r... 48 66;Pittsburjr 46 50
E3canaba A;r.V.vr.36, f::46 San Francisco..64 70
Galvftton ...60;' 62 St. Louis 1,".'.. 42 44
Grand Rapids.42 44! Salt Lake ....44.65
Gr«?en. Bay • .* ..36 . 42 San. Antonio ...52 - .60
Havre :-.:..'.,.. 44 S. Mar1e...42 42
Helena HV.*;4o"i 46 Washington c ...44 4S
HuronirH.::.42; 54 Winnipeg ~7X.Z&J*Ai
-.■■•.■•. Washington". time (7. p. m. St. Paul).
- River Bulletin —8 *. m. : _, , "
-;, . . " J Danger Gauge Change
> Stations. V • "„_"-* Line. Reading: 24 hours.
St:;Paulr.S::.-;.r.:i4 4.8 ;:■• v —0.0:
La :Crosse "..:V:V^-10j 5 -; :~ 6.7 • —0.2
(Davenport*'.r..*:r.ls~-r.i«.B , - -: -<.2
St. Louis 3£*t. ./.so ['~\Jg-* ."N-r-^L 0,
■ i The Mississippi river at St. ~ Paul .- win
remain nearly stationary- '.-'. •-'- '/, '
ProboMy Improper Food.
In That Case
Wa Set You High*.
Get the little book. "The Road
to WellvMe^' in each pkg.
Want Funds for Reading Room
The Sunday school teachers of St.
Johh's parish, Dayton's bluff, will give
J&. literary and musical entertainment.;
at St. John's hall Tuesday evening,
Nov. 22, for the purpose of raisins
funds for the establishment of a read
ing room and library for children. J.
W. "Willis will speak on "Early Literary
Development," and Mrs. E. "W. White
will give several vocal selections.
Ryan—A. H. Creel, Winnipeg; Mrs. M.
K. Fox. Faribault; Mrs. J. B. Hudson,
Lake City; Louis C. Hoefer and George
Hoefer, St. Peter; T. A. John, Butte; Z.
La Favor. Granite Falls; C. Kohrs and
wife. Deer Lodge, Mont.; E. J. Walah and
wife, Tacoma; G. W. Brick, Yellowstone
Merchants—H. Iverson. Carlton: J. C.
Merritt and M. C. McGinnis. Duluth;
Louis R. Jones, Austin; Walter Scholes
and wife, Dcs Molnes; Mrs. T. H. Barrett,
Herman; Ben T. Howard, Austin; J. C.
Higbe, Dodge Center; H. J. White, Ar
thur; George W. Robertson and wife.
Eau Claiit-; W. L. Bullock, wife and
child. Shell Lake, Wis.
Windsor—J. H. Kane. Ashland; S.
Swanson. Moose Lake: Veronica Lehrer
and Victoria Schmid. Springfield; Mrs. A.
B. Wyman. Mrs. Hattie M. McCain and
Mrs. A. E. Thompson, Dps Moines; G. W.
Landon and wife, W. J. Lanrton and wife
and H. G. Smith and wife. Winona; Mrs.
F. C. Whitney. Marshall; T. T. Schumm,
Granite Falls.
Frederic—L. M. Peeper. La Crosse; C.
W. Stanton, International Falls; J. D..
Kiser, Owatonna, Iowa; John T. Mullen,
Litchfield. Minn; T. G. V. Brown and J.
W Donohue. Sioux Fnlls; W. Anderson
and wife, Spokane, Wash.; Mrs. J. C.
Shepard. Fort Vanton; H. O. Grifflng, Mil
waukee; Mrs. F. A. Tooseon, Charles City,
$|/\ To ST. LOUIS
Lowest rate in years !
■ In effect daily, Nov. 14 to Nov. 26. :.: ■ ./iY
Return limit, Dec. I.
:; You have been waiting for just such an oppor
tunity as this. Take advantage of it and join
'""-'.- the army .^' that will & visit the great Fair which
will soon be a thing 0f the past. rAjk^-^2^/Jv"7:.
Tickets are r : first-class and will be honored in
sleeping cars.
Trains for St. Louis leava St. Paul 9:45 a. ra. and
,-..* .""l 8:05 p. in., ; arriving St. Louis 6;52 a. m. and 2:15
p. m. Compare distance and timo with other
iinss. No chang* of cs.rs.
KflWpjj^Bj C'*y Passenger Agen 1,
.HeihH Sixih and Robert Sts., ; St, Paul, Minn.
Mannish overcoats for young worren at
half dry goods and cloak store prices in
our boys' department.
■ Palace Clothing House.
Genuine Astrachan Jackets, guaranteed,
24 to 36 in. long; worth up to $56. Special
$25. Ransom & Horton, 99 E. 6th.
Port. Arrived. Sailed.
Plymouth Philadelphia.
New York Minneapolis.
New York. .Etrarte.
New York FinlanS.
St. Michaels Canopic.
Trieste Ultonia.
Southampton. Philadelphia.
Antwerp Kroonland.
Bremen Main.
Liverpool Umbria.
Southampton St», Pja.uk
Genoa Romanic.
Rotterdam .. .Statendam.
Naples » Koenigin Lulse. .
Liverpool Armenian.
Liverpool Bohemian.
Liverpool Campania.
Havre La' Gdsc6gnew
Cherbourg St. Paul.
Moville Bavarian.
Fiume Ultonia.
How's This?
We offer One Hundred Dollers Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot bo
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure,
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio.
We. the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all businesa
transactions and financially able to carry
out any obligations made by his firm.
Wholesale-Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mu
cous surfaces of the system. Testimo
nials sent free. Price 75c per battle. Sold
by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for Constipa

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