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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 08, 1884, Image 5',
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The Minneapolis office of the Dart Globe has
teen removed to 111 Ilennepin , avenue, S. J.
Clark, business manager of the department. ■
The Dally Globe
ran be found on «a.a orer/ muraingat the fol
lawing%ew» stands : ,' , •>'-■'.'
The Went Hotel, the. Union Depot, KJc
oilet House new* Hand, St. "James Hotel
newsstand, J. »V. Ayerg, South Third stree t
between Nicoilet and Henneping avenue, W. E.
Gerrieb, 601 South Washington avenue, W. 11.
Stick 517 Cedar avenue. Geo. A.
Horse, 206 . Central avenue, E. -A.
Taylor, 228 Hcnncpia avenue, C. E.
Murphy, 200 Ilennepin avenue, H. Hoeffner,
J221 Washington avenue north, and Uedderlr A
Co,, 55 Central avenue.
Mayor Pillsbury threatens to revoke Her
man Priest's liquor license.
H. P. Johnson's Figaro restaurant gives a
nice dinner for thirty-five cents.
Sample a dinner at the Cafe de Haberbier,
and you will "get stuck on it." •
The Father Matthew T. A. society held its
usual Sunday meeting last evening.
D. H. Moody, the famous evangelist, will
inaugurate, on Tuesday night, a series of
meetings in this city.
, Prof. C. O. Duplessls is arranging to In
augurate a series of winter athletic exhibi
tions in the gymnasium.
R. P. Dunnington wore a splendid suit of
new clothes yesterday. He won them on the
election and Ed Steele, of the Boston, was
The spiritualists held a largely attended
meeting at Malcomb hall last evening in
which Mrs. Tryan delivered a very interest-
A small fire at a dwelling ou Nicollet
avenue near Seventeenth street yesterday
afternoon called the department out on a
The troupe of young singers under the
management of Prof. Birdsall are rehearsing
their parts in the Operetta Saila twice a week.
A few more chorus singers are wanted at
Harrison's hall on Saturday 2. p. m.
At the meeting of the Press club yester
day Geo. N. Loomls was elected a member.
An invitation to attend the exhibition of the
Art club Monday night was accepted, and
other business of a routine nature trans
The second annual exhibition of the Min
neapolis Artists' club will open to-morrow
morning at Peters' gallery on Nicollet
' avenue. The collection of paintings will be
! much larger and choice than was the collec
tion of last winter.
The board of trade will discuss matters of
commerce and speculations at 10 o'clock this
morning. It may be expected that the Black
River Falls iron mine project will be given
another whirl, and perchance some prudent
member will conceive a new fair ground
The Minneapolis Xeiet Jitter has closed its
first volume and signalizes the happy event
by coming out as a six column folio. R. 11.
Shadruek has purchased an interest in the
paper and a department will hereafter be de
voted to the cause of labor, with which that
gentleman is prominently identified. Dr.
Ames certainly has reason for congratula
tion upon the success of his journalistic
venture which certainly seemed to have
filled the proverbial long felt want in the
The ladies of the Female Suffrage associa
tion are industriously circulating memorials
to congress and to the state legislature pray
ing that the "woman's suffrage" question
maybe submitted to the people. These
ladies are meeting with marked success in
gathering autographs to their petitions.
What young man can be so ungallnnt. or,
. rather, what gallant young man can "say
thee nay" when asked to sign ny a . prepos
sessing and urbane young lady?
Detectives Gleason and Quintan, who have
been watching the movements of a certain
crook for some time, about 8 o'clock yester
day morning were rewarded for their watch
fulness by catching their man in the very
act of burglarizing the residence of Dennis
Long, an cast side saloon keeper. The de
tectives shadowed the thief from a saloon on
Hennepln avenue to the house which is
on Main street north near Sixth avenue,
, and allowed him to pry open
a window and enter, when they appeared
and nabbed him. His name is Pat Lynch,
who is wanted at N. P. junction and other
places for crooked work. Mr. Long had
about $300 in money with him, so the cap
ture was very timely.
MI NNKAFOLIS I'JSKsOJiALS.
P. H. Smith, of Fargo, was In the city over
Col. G. D. Rogers left Saturday afternoon !
- H. 8. Cole, of Fergus Falls, is in the city
C. P. Hawking, the Ashby editor and
boomer, is in the city.
HE RIiFO KM CLUB.
An Interesting and Instructive Essay by
Mm. Kate J'< niiimnu— Addresses by Qeo.
I'ennUmtn and "Scrap Iron BUI."
Notwithstanding the storm yesterday the
attendance at the Reform club in Harrison's
hall was large. After singing by the choir,
scripture reading and prayer by ' Mr. Durn
ham, and the usual announcements by the
president,* Mr. Chick, Mrs. Penni
niuu was introduced. She read a
paper on methods. of temperance
work. Her essay took the form of a family
talk, giving her thoughts after visiting two
different temperance meetings during the
week, rather than that classical form of ut
terance usually adopted in such papers.
With charity for the workers in the Murphy
case, she *ould but prefer the methods of the
reform club. She had traveled a good deal
this summer, coming in contact with many
prominent temperance orators but bad
found none so thoroughly systematic
and energetic as the chaplain
of the club, Rev. W. W. Satterlee. She be
lieved the time had come for every person
interested in reform to do something, and
from that feeling had consented to speak.
Mr. George Penniman, the well known
temperance orator, her husband, was then
called on and spoke briefly of his experience
recently while lecturing in the southern part
of the state. He criticised certain
church going people he met there
who were so uncharitable as to openly make
demonstrations of disapproval when he was
attempting to speak simply because he hon
estly differed with them. These people, he
■aid, were not seconded in their actions by
their pastor whom he complimented. Much
was being said now days as to certain kinds
of suasion but be believed in all kinds. He
wanted mental suasion for the thinker,
moral for the poor inebriate, and legal . for
the rum seller. He could see no sense in
patting the saloon keeper on the back as
did certain speakers he had recently
listened to, but would deal kindly with the
poor victim ol strong drink.
He admired the man who had the moral
courage to stand for his principles in the
great prohibition work in the face of fierce po
litical opposition, aud the abuse of those for
merly his associates. There are In our city
two hundred and twenty saloons at a yearly
license of 1500 each, amounting in round
numbers to $113,500. These saloons return
an income of one hundred and thirty-five
thousand dollars. Thin amount all came out
of the labor of the city which added to the
loss of time to those who fre
quent -these places and we have
an approximate estimate of our loss.
Then added to this, we have the cost of ap
prehending and punishing criminals which
swells the amount to a large and yearly in
creasing sum. ;.' .
Mr. William Ible followed in a short but
well received speech. He said he had ' often
heard it said that if a man should lift a small
calf each day, and continue the experiment,
I In time he would be able to lift the -brute
i when it became an ox. The same might be
; said of our license system In its dealings
with the liquor business. The . licence law
lifted the liquor calf from', time*
to time as it grew, an
m It-. had actually grown
to be "the biggest bull In Europe." He took
issue with the methods of certain temper
ance workers in the city and wanted to see
straight work done. A steam engine was a
I very beautiful machine and yet the loss of a
single screw or bolt would impair its useful-
I ness and possibly ruin it forever, so with the
I political machine. St. John had thrust a
i small bolt through the steam chest 0! the Re-.
publican machine in New York and to
crippled its action as to throw ft oft* the
track. This small accident had placed
i Cleveland in power and now the Republicans
• set up a fearful howl against the Probibi-
. A lUtiiinnni Jlobbiri/.
The details of quite an extensive diamond
robbery, which occurred Friday night, have
leaked out. On the evening mentioned Gen. T.
I L. Rosser and bis wife, residing at 209 Thir
teenth avenue street south, wen tout to attend
a party. Returning they discovered that Mrs.
Rosscr's jewelry case had been opened and
a portion of its valuable contents abstracted.
Upon investigation it a. also learned , that
a new domestic, bo had been * em
ployed .the day before was also missing. This
woman came from an intelligence oulce,and
as she has not appeared since there i» no
doubt but that she committed the theft. Shit
is described as rather tall and ; slight,' uitli
sharp features, dressed in black,' and if of
French extraction. The diamonds taken are
valued at $1,200, and in addition a set of
cameo Jewelry, a wedding present, is also
gone, making the entire loss about $1,500.
The detectives have been working the case
very, quietly. and think the pub
licity given to the matter will prevent
them from recovering the property. The
woman is identified as a female wLo has sev
eral times been concerned in efforts to
extort money by black mailing and other
The Constitutionality of the Park Com
The constitutionality of the act creating
the Park commission is to be tested. It ap
pears, A. N. Mcrrick, the attorney, having,
Saturday, obtained from the supreme court a
writ of certiorari in behalf of Sarah D. Mer
rick, as owner of ten lots on Nicoilet avenue,
assessed for 350 for park purposes. The
writ requires the clerk of the Hennepln dis
trictcourt to deliver all papers "relating to the
assessment of the coat of acquiring Central
park on lots benefited by the improvement.
The petition sets forth that the act creating
the park commission is unconstitutional as
the commission is not a municipal corpora
tion and cannot, therefore, legally levy
special assessments. Further, that the prop
erty cannot under the constitution be taken
without due process of law. There are a num
ber of minor objections also to the effect
that the n-lator was not heard t>y the apprais
ers; that the property Is not Itcneflted, and
that the assessment is unequally placed, etc.
Taken ac a whole, Manager Brown's com
pany, last week, was not up to. the usual
standard of the bouse. The people who open
an engagement to-night are Mis.-; Lillian
Rust, a skip rope dancer; tbc Hawlcys, teu
tonic sketch artists; Mis- ].//..■ gbelton, a
song and dance artist; Ml«s Trixy Hamil
ton, a balladist, and Miss Ada Elliott, serio
Prof. lilrd>aU°H new music lesson card packet
contains ten cards representing as many scales
on the piano from "C" op, and give? a reason
for the use of black keys. Every beginner on
the organ or piano should have one. Price. $1.
postpaid. No. Si Washington a»cnu. . Ml n
neapohs, Minn. 2U7-lin6
THE PLENARY COUNCIL.
Closing- Scenes of the Third Plenary
Bai.ti.mohe, Dec. 7.— The closing session
of the plenary council was marked by as great
pomp and ceremony as on the opening day.
There was a street procession from the archl
ptscopal residence to the Cathedral which was
witnessed by a large crowd. The procession
was headed by the seminarians of St. Sulpice,
chanting psalms, followed in regular
order by secular clergy, theo
logians, superiors of religious orders,
rectors of the theological seminary,
Monsignor Mitred, abbots, bishops, arch
bishops, aud the archiepiscopal cross
bearer, between two acolytes, and preceding
Archbishop Gibbons. The apostolic dele
gate was accompanied by bis deacons of
honor. At the cathedral pontificial mass
was celebrated by Most Reverend Michael
Carrigan. The? sickness of Rev. P. W.
Riordan, co-adjutor archbishop of San Fran
cisco. Bishop Spaulding, of PcorU, preached
the sermon, which was devoted chiefly to a
review of the work of the council.
The questions which were discussed, he said
had a direct bearing on the social, moral, re
ligions and intellectual welfare of the people
and of the country at large. The prelates in
the decrees that had been formed have the
law, the foundations of which will yet be a
great American Catholic college, thus Inspir
ing all with a love for intellectual progress.
They have treated of education in general, of
the system which will combine ' in
its right religion and government. -
They have dealt also with ques
tions affecting the family which
is the basis of the church. They want to in
spire a holier reverence for the sacrament of
the marriages. Marriage must be a perpet
ual union, lasting as long as life lasts,, with
no cause of divorce but death. They have
pleaded for sobriety and temperance. They
stand on the side of good laws and customs
and wish to make the world bo that man may
be truly free and grow in moral purity and
intellectual worth. They have tried to stim
ulate the Catholic press and Catholic litera
ture so that men may be led to take greater
interest in matters affecting them as Catho
lics and American citizens. They
have laid down laws for the guidance
of societies which co-operate with the church
and have sought to know what is for,
good and what for barm in the church.
Their deliberation has been conducted with
dignity and full thought has been spoken
After the sermon the vestments of the
prelates and priests were changed from
white to red. The theologians and other
clergy outside the sanctuary went into the
sacristy and changed their "vestments. The
prelates changed their vestments In the
sanctuary. Two semi-circles of seminarians
formed, each seminarian holding up a red
cape. The archbishops and senior bishops
took their places in front of the seminarians
and in a moment a change from white to
red was made. The vestments of the other
prelates were changed at their peats. The
vestments of the apostolic delegates and at
tendants were not changed. The apostolic
delegates, attended by their deacons of honor,
took seats at the entrance of the sanctuary,
when a change of robes was made and a
number of hymns and a psalm and prayer in
toned. At the conclusion of these the apos
tolic delegate took his seat at the altar steps
with Bishop Kain, of Wheeling, at his right,
and Bishop Jansses, of Natchez, at his left,
and the last session of the council was
. Mousignor Corcoran read the chapters of
tbc decrees passed last week, and they were
formally adopted. Hardly more than five
minutes were occupied in the reading. When
this was over pens and ink, with which bish
ops and officers were to sign their names, in j
testimony oi the genuineness of the decrees,
ere placed on the altar. The apostolic del
egate was the first to sign his name, followed
by arch-bishops. Ken rick, of St. Louis, and i
Alemany, of San Francisco, and other arch- j
bishops in order of priority, followed
the ■; . arch-bishop. Arch-bishop- Rior
dan, coadjutor of San Fran
cisco,, was absent" owing to sickness. I
Then came the bishops and abbots, each in ;
order of seniority, and lastly ' the officers of j
the council. Alter all the prelates . were .
again seated Archbishop Kenrick went to the
apostolic ' delegate and exchanged a kiss of
peace. . Archbishop Alemany similarly
saluted the apostolic delegate. - These veteran
archbishops then stood ut the right and left
of the 1 ; apostolic delegate; each succeeding I
THE ST. PATL DAILY GLOBEMONDAY MORXIXG. DECEMBERS, 1884.
I prelate then saluted the apostolic delegate
with a- kiss, and passing along the line
I saluted each of the preceding pre-,
; i latcs. When the prelates, after
this ceremony, had resumed their
: ! place* Archbishop Kenrick advanced to^thc
ij front of. the altar and, in a broken voice,
"It has fallen to dot lot, as the oldest
bishop In toil council, the arragemenU and
preparation* for which, it Is needless to say,
, caused great anxiety, care and labor for the
j apostolic delegate who presided over its de
! liberations, therefore I retarn him thanks on
, behalf of its members. It is many Tears
■ since I stood in this edifice as a spectator at
the opening of the first plenary council.
| -What, struck me most then was that in
the comparatively small number
of ecclesiastics present, thirteen
different nationalities were represented, all
united together for one purpose."
- He: in contrasting that council with
the one jim <•!„.,- spoke at length of the
progress of the church in the past, and her
bright prospects for the future. Then turn-
Ing to the apostolic delegate be said:
"At the next plenary council should God
prolong your days, you will miss many of
those who are with you now, and you will
think of them as we now think of those who
hare passed away since the second plenary
The feeble old Archbishop Ken rick was
obliged to stop frequently in the delivery of
his short address, ". i rough infirmities age,
ana at its close went with uncertain steps
back to his seat among the archbishops.
The Te Dcum was sang by the choir, the
cloaine prayer recited, the papal benediction
pronounced by the most reverend apostolic
delegate and the third plenary council ended.
A Very Strong V t »h,:hVit,, That lie Will
' 2lttk+ Him (hen Cabinet.
(Washington correspondence Philadelphia Time*
"Were one to ccme to Washington for
straws indicative of any one thing concern
the intentions of the bead of the administra
tion that will take the trovemment three
mouths hence he would be rewarded for his
search on one point only. And that would
be on the point whether Mr. Cleveland is
likely to dominate or be dominated. A good
many rumors are afloat about visits maue to
Albany by certain prominent Democrats in
the expectation of being taken into Mr.
Cleveland's confidence and asked to help'
him to make the cabinet and lay the ground
work of the administration. Whatever may
be said to the contrary it is a perfectly well
known fact that this is what took Mr. Hen
dricks to Albany. lie had some special mo
tive* for wishing to have a voice in matters.
Besides, Mr. Ilendricks has what some of
his neighbors say is an exaggerated idea of
bis own importance growing out
of the belief, to which be
is strangely wedded, that but for
him the battle would have been lost. Indian
iau» speak curiously of this hallucination,
and attribute it to causes that would tend to
create a question about Mr. liendricks* fur
ther usefulness, independent of the fact that
Indian i Democrats are divided Into two fac
tions, which are ranging themselves on fight
ing lines, one beaded by Mr 11. udrick*
himself, and the other by ex-Senator Mc-
Donald. That is a condition unfavorable
for the selection of a cabinet officer from
that state, which might suit the vice presi
dent-elect, but it might not confer on him
what he seeks otherwise.
THE STATESMEN* AT A IJII.COt.XT.
What ' may be considered a straw is that
Mr. Cleveland talks more freely to others
than to the visiting statesmen about what be
is disposed to do and not do. What Is ob
tained on this point comes from unexpected
sources and from persons to whom be baa
expressed himself with a freedom that none
of the aforsaid statesmen claim to have had
with him. None of them pretend that they
have visited Albany by Invitation from the
president-elect, whereas it is entirely
true that he has extended such an invitation
to certain plain people to civ« him . their
counsel and brlp about matters concerning
which the aforesaid uninvited gentlemen
would in- very glad to be beard. It is in this
way that certain sayings of Cleveland which
nearly every day attract attention and Indi
cate most, clearly In what channels hie
thoughts are running come out. There are
in Washington a number of gentlemen who
have lately visited Albany to make a point
with the president-elect and who are not able
to say more than that. What has been said
that represented him as being a self-reliant
man, even to obstinacy, is probably true,
and that !>. V'.tud this and that they were re
spectfully listened to without their obtaining
tbe^slightest idea that what the}* bad to say
gave uiin the least light or satisfaction. They
could report nothing. No one appears to
have an idea that he has got ahead of some
one else, and there Is concurrence of belief
that nobody made much headway in any
Regarding the suggestion which most per
sons fall in with, that Mr. Cleveland will feel
the need of a strong man to depend on, a
man who has looked the case over and studied
Mr. Cleveland and the situation, is of the
the opinion the opinion that be has made up
bis mind that himself is the man he will
chiefly lean on, and that, make or break, he
will do it hereafter as be has done heretofore.
The man who takes this view thinks it should
not Ik; overlooked that Mr.
Cleveland on more than one occasion has
expressed the conviction that It is Hi luck
to go through on this line, and that this is
the key to his alleged obstinacy, but which,
in fact, is only a high degree of self reliance
directed by fair intelligence. What stands
out clearly is that of all the public men who
think they are factors in a new order of
things resulting from the expulsion of the
Republican party from power, Mr. C -land,
the factor greater than them all, is tim moat
self contained, Self poised, and least
flustered about anything of them
all. While much that is said Is
the merest guess work, tbcre is au
thority for saying that Mr. Cleveland has
said that nothing is more probable than that
at the outset he will disappoint a considerable
number of persons who least expected it, but
that after that the disappointments and sur
prises will be a great dea+ less than they
would be did he not make things plain, even
if they were disappointing at the beginning.
What the president-elect will do in laying the
groundwork of Hie administration by select
ing bis cabin intelligent men feel that they
know less than they supposed they did a
week ago, wbi=h is the natural and logical
sequence the more and more they are each
day learning about Mr. Cleveland. Further
than this no man can say — conclusion
which the best of them, of whatever views
otherwise, here in Washington generally
coincide. Hereafter there will be less cabi
net-making there than has been. Indeed a
number who set up in the business have
already retired and others will follow. Mr.
Cleveland will soon have the business to him
Curiomitin •/ thr Mail:
Only domestic letUrs are opened by the
Dead Letter Office, and of these, during the
past ar. . 15,000 contained money.; 18,000
contained drafts, checks and money orders,
and 10,000 contained receipts. In these let
ter* the actual money received was $32,647,
and the drafts, checks and money orders,
amount to the enormous sum of more than
1 1,800,000. In these letters there were 35
000 photographs and 66,000 of them contained
postage stamps. A great many of them
contained articles of merchandise and curios
of various kinds, and there is now ,in the
Dead Letter Office museum enough speci
mens of different things which have been
sent through the mail* to fill the shelves lin
ing the walls of a good-sized parlor. These ■
curiosities are of all kinds, from a dirty shirt I
cull to a polished dirk, from band-made lace !
to Indian moccasins, from a cow's hoof to a
human skull, from an eagles claw to a live !
snake, from an Easter card to an alligator
and from sold nuggets to fine jewelry. Eve- '
rything, in fact, that one would think im- ',
possible to send through the mails people at
tempt to mail.— [Cleveland Leader.
Compliments which we think are deserved
we accept only as debts, with -Indifference:
but those which conscience informs us we do
not merit we rece've with the same grati
tude that we do favors given away.—[Gold
III). GLOBE AT STILL WATKK.
The Globs ha* established a permanent o3ca I
la the city of SUllwster, la . charm of Mr. Peter '
Ben. who takes the management of the basinets ]
interest* of the paper. its city circulation, cor- j
respondence, etc. Commoakatioiu of local news
ar.d all matter for publication may be left at the I
Stillwater Gloss office, ' ilO Mala street, Excel- '
stor block, up stair*, or ma/ be addressed to
Peter Begs. P. O. box 10*4. and will receive
. Our Pulpit:
OS "TH» SUFKBSATUIISX," ASD "DUTHCG
SATAN OUT OF POLITICS."
[Two Sermons by the Rev. Dr. CarrolL]
Those who were present at the two services
in the Presbyterian church yesterday could
not fail in being highly edited, as the ser
mons were practical and contained a mine
of information and instruction, and each
text had a startling significance, which were
elucidated In the usual able manner.
The services were conducted by Dr. Car- I
rol. The morning discourse was upon the
supernatural in the Bible. His text, John
iv:4. "An angel went down at a certain
season into the pool, and troubled the
water." A description was given of the
l pool, and around "Bethcsda" was grouped
most vividly the multitude gathered there for
healing, the blind, the halt, the withered,
waiting for the troubling of the waters; the
angel who went down Into the water to a
tribulat* it; and the one who first stepped in
being made whole of whatsoever disease he
had. The ministry and method
was then considered whereby the miracle
was wrought. John ascribes the troubling
of the pool to the direct and immediate
agency of an angel, and a most important
fact it is. That the water possessed this
curative quality ifffidelity will not question, i
for the Jewish unbelievers, living when the
gospels were written and published, would
have proclaimed it a falsehood, had it not
been 'rue. And who ever heard of a spring
that would cure all manner of diseases, and
that in tan And who ever heard of a
mineral spring that would onl> cure one
person, and that the first person who
entered after the troubling of the waters I Alas !
for even some professing Christians, who in
their attempts to reconcile science and reve
lation are giving up the fundamental truth
of a supernatural, a miraculous interposition
in the affairs of men. Because there are
systems surrounding creation, an* we to re
ject God's statement that lie made man in
Ills own image, only a little lower than the
angels and crowned him with glory, and
honor, and accept men's theory that he de
veloped from a monkey aud is only a little
higher than an ape! and because there is a
marvel and a mystery in the healing of the
lame and blind by the pool of
Bethesda, are we to imagine
Its virtue was all due to some salt held in
solution. If so, such a faith has surrendered
our Bible to the Infidel. The method of
B-thcsda was only an Illustration of the
divine methods always. Tins the speaker
enforced at length with illustration after
illustration, and closed with lessons of con
solation of great beauty and pathos, showing
how troubled springs are necessary here; not
the tranquil, not the Pierian springs, nor
Castallan founts of classic memory, but bow
God's method of a disquieting ministry Is
the best for earth, even as the "still waters"
are for Heaven.
Dr. Carroll preached in the Presbyterian
church the third and last sermon In the
brief series on the problems of the times.
The first subject was: "The religious claims
of our country upon her Christian patriots."
The second, "The Christian statesman
versus the politician." The third, "Driving
Satan out of politics" —the theme last night.
Tueteitwas: Matt.lv: 10, "Get the hence
Satan." Satan bouts of bis governance of
the world, of his political supremacy, when
from bis mountain observatory he showed the
Savior the kingdoms of the world and the
glory of them; be declares they bad been
given to him, committed to him, and he offer.-"
them to, Christ as a kind of partnership.
God accords it to him also, as "the God of
this world." Human records also accord it
to him. But the mission of Christ is to drive
him out, and Himself to become king of the
nations. The speaker here at length pre
sented both the philosophical and the histor
ical argument, showing£lhat Christ and His
church had been doing it from the beginning.
How that wherever there has been a Chris
tian church it has Interfered with despotism
and the devil, and sanctified politics or the
science of governing. How Christ put forth
his power to drive eatan out of the sover
eignty of the world by the influence of the
church, which in the end is perfectly to re
adjust not only social affairs, but to practi
cally re-estAblUh the primitive theocracy
when God shall govern aIL Satan out, Christ
in politics; i.e. Christ in the church and
the church in the state. This Implies and
requires that every child of God should first
■M to It that the nation is Christian.
That God deals with nations as
with individuals, Recording to their moral
character, and deals with them here in time
and not in eternity. Here the speaker char
acterized the various nations producing a
a. t oaal portrait gallery In some cases by no
nu ais flattering, giving a lull length por
trait of America in her final development,
cither the greatest of apostles or of Iscariots.
Again we shculd secure the moral and relig
ious education of the — showing the
necessity of moral text books, and that the
moral text book was the Bible— not to teach
sectarianism out of It, but to give it Us place
in the educational life of the nation. The
speaker here made an elaborate plea for the
Bible in our public schools, closing with a
vision of the blessed time when the gospel
shall be a rule alike to the governing and the
governed, when the promise of God shall be
fulfilled, and when with Satan dethroned,
expelled Jeans shall reign king of nations as
He is king of saints.
Still trat-r .Vote*.
The fee* collected on the bridge the past
week amounted to $129.
Mr. Ed Perro arrived In the city yesterday,
after a six months' absence.
Evergreens yesterday were looking very
pretty, made so by the damp, falling snow,
which attached iUelf to the boughs. Many,
however, were broken down by the accumu
There was only one drunk in the caboose
since Saturday night The snow of yesterday
appeared to b aye a bad effect on pedes
trians. Perhaps it was something else.
The Ladies' Industrial association, in con
nection with the Presbyterian church-meets
on Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, at the res
idence of Mrs. Judge Murdock. It is ex
pected thai there will be a full attendance.
Conductor Neil Conklln, of the Duluth
road, accompanied by his wife and child,
leaves this evening for PitUburg, Pa., and
other point* east He takes a well earned
vacation of a month. Conductor Barstow
fills his situation during his leave of absence.
We wish him a pleasant trip.
The Lizzie Evans company has arrived and
put up at the Sawyer house. ' They appear to
night in "Fogg's Ferry," which is a piquant
play, and no doubt there will be a full house.
Her support is first class. Box office is open.
Early yesterday morning a severe storm
set in, and snow has fallen slowly ever since,
and we have nearly half a foot of snow." It
would have been much deeper, but it is very
soft, with a probable thaw. Should the
weather turn cold there will be excellent
The awkwardness of a gentleman skater at
the roller rink on Saturday evening caused a
lady, who was a good skater, to have a heavy
fall, but she showed her pluck .by skating <
after a few moments rest. Too much care
cannot be taken while on the rink, as it is a
rather bard place in which to fall.
On Saturday the new engine which Is to j
supply the current for the electric light was !
tested with satisfactory results, at David '<
Swains'. The plant from south Still water
was being moved yesterday, and will be con- I
tinued to-day. The lights are expected to
show an extra light to-night, the distance .
from the batteries to the lights being so much
Mr. Geo. Gordon, who has been long and
favorably known as one of the most attract
ive of the Sawyer house employes, left last
evening to take a situation as traveling sales- !
man with Mr. Geo. G. Warren, for wnich be
I* admirably fitted. He will make himself ' :
popular wherever be goes. We wish him ev
ery success in his new venture.
On Friday evening, 19th insi.. it is in
tended to have a masquerade carnival in
which only the child shall participate, no
grown parties being ahnwed on the Sooruutil
after unmasking. When the gentlemen who
are proposing to get the masquerade carnl-
Tal up have it, the grown folks will bare the
right to the floor . We only nope they will
be able to tret up as successful a one as th«
ladies got up.
At the annual meeting of the SUllwater
Library association held at the rooms on Sat
urday evening, a* report was made, showlnsr
the state of the association, by Mr. Thomas
Lecky, the secretary, and giving many sug
gestions for a more efficient, working of this
useful institution. The following officer*
were elected for the ensuing year: Presi
dent. Judge 11. R. Murdock; treasurer, Mrs.
W. M. McClure; secretary. Thomas Lecky;
purchasing committee. Mrs. W. M. McClure,
Mr». E. W. Durant. Mrs. E. A. Folsom, Mrs.
J. C. Robertson, Mrs. J. C. Rhodes, H. R.
Murdock, Thomas Leckj. ■
Collected and Forwarded by Telegraph
to the Daily Globe.
Fargo Special Telegrams December 4. to th« St
. Pan] Globe.
i Morton County Volt tie:
f Special Correspondence of the Globe.]
Maxdan, Dak., Dec. 6. — Democratic sen
timent is beginning to arouse itself on this
side of the Missouri since the success of the
Democratic national canvass has become
known, and the fact is developing that in
Morton county there is a very large sprink
ling of friends ut Cleveland and Hendricks.
Most of tut* Democratic sympathy, however,
lies in this city, as was demonstrated at the
last election . In that part of the county,
lying west of us, the straight Republican
ticket was voted. This was all the more
strange, seeing that at Sims, where 150 vote*
were cast, a large part of the popaihiiou i
composed of miners, whose affiliations,
some would think, should not be with the
alleged "grand old party." An explanation
can be offered, however, in the fact that at
the recent election, the party line* were by
no means closely drawn, and the miner-.
voted very much as they were requested to
vote by the men who run things. It is to be
hoped that enllgbtenment,sucb as is afforded
by the Globe, will convince them ere long,
that it is to the Democrats they must look
for legislation such as will mostly benefit
them as workingmen.
As a matter of fact there are more Demo
crats In this city t'jan Republicans, but al
though on election day Republicans seemed
'to hare the advantage in numbers, it is a
question whether they would have an advan
tage to-day. The floating sentiment, which
exists everywhere, and is sometimes with
the one party and sometimes with the
other, appears to have taken a set now
toward the party that is about to assume the
rein* of power.
Dakota n/oit' ii'i'iiin.
A north Dakota correspondent writes to
the Globe as follows:
The regular contributor to the Dakota de
partment of the Globe has referred several
times to the tendency there seems to be on
the part of some north Dakota editors to trim
their sails a little, now that the Republicans
have lost their grip. One's tint feeling in
regard to this trimming process may be one
of disgust, but there is something to be said
on the other side for at least some of the ed
itors. The Fargo Aiyu*, let us say, begin
ningat the beginning, is so ultra-Republican
that it would be foolish for It
to' " attempt to change its po
litical hue at this late day. The Fargo
Jtfpublican may be pardoned if it does turn,
seeing that its most ultra Republicanism was
developed under the old Hall regime. luc
Valley City Times cannot, of course, consis
tently turn around, seeing that its proprietor
Is a Republicau member of the council elect.
The Jamestown Capital has been foolishly
rampant in its Republicanism, and the Alert
has been no less so. The weekly papers
along the line, between the Red river and
the Missouri, have, few of them, taken much
band in polities, hut all that have existed a
year have been Republican to the backbone.
The Bismarck Tribune has screamed itself
hoarse for Blame and Logan, and doubtless
it will lie down In the bed it has made for
Itself. The Mandan Pioneer I* about the
only daijy paper of any age, along the
Northern Pacific, that refused to put Mainl
and Logan at the head of its columns, and
which all the way along admitted that Cleve
land's election would administer a much
needed rebuke to the Republican method of
running things. The Pioneer Is not yet
Democratic, exactly, but It comes much
nearer being this than any other daily in
[Special Correspondence to the Globe.]
Owatonna, Dec. 6. — District court is In
session to-day. . The case of Altaian & Co.,
vs. Wood E. A. Gray, was argued by the
attorneys and submitted to the jury about 11
o'clock. At 11 m. the Jury returned a ver
dict for the defendents. no cause for action.
A jury was immediately empaneled to try
the case of John Finden vs. Alvin Burns; A
Coggkwell for plaintiff, Sawyer «fc Sawyer for
defendant, This is an action for slandering,
in which the plaintiff alleges that the defen
dant reported that he (plaintiff) had commit
ted adultery with his (defendant's) wife. At
this writing (4 p. m.), the attorneys are ar
guing the case.
This afternoon the grand jury found an In
dictment against Tom Warren for stealing a
suit of clothes from a German in the town of
Lemond last summer valued at $40.
The grand jury also found an Indictment
against W. 11. Russell. This is the tramp
who was arrested about the time of the state*
fair last fall for entering the house of G. W.
Buffen In Clinton Falls and stealing clothes
and money, and who at the time of his arrest
confessed and told where the property was
concealed. Both of these parties were ar
raigned this afternoon and will be tried at
this term of court.
Mr. O. B. Loom!*, traveling agent for the
Daily Globe, was in town to-day as lull of
business as ever, and obtained several new
subscribers for bis excellent paper.
In the district court the case of John Fin
den vs. Alvin Burns, damages for slander,
was tried, and about 3 o'clock p. m. the jury
returned a verdict for the defendant.
A large number of friends .>mi old setUers
assembled last evening at the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. Jeptha Town, the occasion be
ing the fiftieth anniversary of their marriage.
The old people were thoroughly surprised &ud
received several valuable tokens of the es
teem and affection of their many friends,
among which were several dollars in "bar.l
money." All enjoyed a very pleasant and
social evening. C. C. Cornell.
Jh'athl onablr J-cot-Crar.
In the matter of walking boots the purists
lead the van. Nothing could be simpler nor
more absolutely unadorned than the foot
covering par excellence of to-day. No fancy
work, embroidery, stitching, beading, or ev
en irrelevant fancy buttons are visible. The
boot is ornamented only in its quality, which
is of kid the finest and softest. The* toe por
tion is roomy yet shapely. The heel, with
not a suggestion of the "French bend" about
it, is yet graceful, and the sole of the shoe i*
broad enough to allow the girl of the period
to "set down her foot' emphatically without
a wince, or to promenade without having to
•top at every other shop window, apparently
to admire the display within the glass bound
cases, but in reality to give a rest to the
pinched and rebellious foot. — [New York
"Perched upon a bust of Pallas," or bet
ter yeton some bandy shelf, the sensible
housekeeper has her bottle of Dr. Bull's
Couch Syrup, and when the child has a dis
tressing cough, or a touch of croup, she
cures the little oca in no time.
Mnxeatolu, Dec. 2.
Tuesday : Fair *tath*r.
We aim at perfection of qual
ity, finish and fitting in our
make of Clothing. It is not <
possible to reach absolute per
fection, but we approach it as
closely as tailoring ever can
All our ready made stocks—
Overcoats, fruits, Boys' Oioth
ing, and Gents' Furnishing
Goods — are in their very best
condition of fullness and vari
ety- A choice just now is
Pljmootli QolhiD? House,
14 Washington Ay. N.
The Finest Furnishings,
' V ' UM)LIS ADVERT IS
110,331,323 First Aye. Soath.
W.W. BROWN Manager
JAM Hi WUEELEB. . . Butane & SUgV Manager
WEEK OF DECEMBEB 1, 1884
More New Stars.
Tommy and Emma Harris. John and Daisy
Donaldson, Übbie Marietta. John Hartley, Mollle
Thompson, Sullivan and Carey. Frankle Baker
Tom Carey, Maude RevlHe. Vintie VaMean. Eva
Rosa. Sam Va?er. Frankie Scott, Lottie Lsvlere,
James \V heeler, and Ike Regular Stock Company.
Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon *.
t:3O o clock.
• ; fc^"P<)PrLAP. PRICES jxi
A'lklndshar-i jr soft corn*, callouses aat bnnln
causing no pain or soreness; dries la«tantly; will aj
soil anything, and never falls to effect a cure. Prtoe
25c; by mafl. sue. The genuine put up In ye! I**1 **
wrappes»*nJ manufactured only by Jos. B. Ilo'tha.
druggist and dealers In all kinds of Patent Uedloiods.
Roots, Herbs. Liquors. Paints, Oil* YaraUae*
Dnuhes, etc Miaueiwol l ' Miaa.
AND REPAIR SHOP.
STRICKLAND &. IVILSON, Proprletora.
A". in Third Btr<Mi South.
Have purchased this establishment of M. Z.
Mayon, and will do first-class work at bottom
P. P. SWENSES,
100 WasiiiD£t BAYS. Son ll,
(Viiiii r Northwestern Rational Bank,)
MINNEAPOLIS. - MINN.
Ticket* sold to and from all Fore ports
also drafts on all the principal title* of Europe.
Lands for sale or exchange la Wisconsin. Mm
Qeseta and Dakota- 155-3 m
•~~— ■ . . ... i , ■■__ ..
JITJrIB, i MiiDtajolis, lino.
Treat all Chronic, Nervous Diseases of
Men and Women.
Well known as i... founder of tne Montreal
(C. I.) Medical Institute, and having given
his entire attention for the past twenty years to
the treatment of chronic and special diseases in
cident to both sexes, his success has produced
astonishing results. By his method of treat
ment, the suffering are fully restored to original
braita. He would call the attention of the
afflicted to the fact of his standing and
well-earned reputation, as a sufficient assurance
of his skill and success. Thousands who hay
been under bis treatment have felt and expressed
emotions of gratitude welling up from heart*
touched for the first time by the silken chore*
that whisper- of returning health.
Those suSring from Catarrh or Bronchitis,
can be assured of a perfect care by his new
method of treatment.
DR. SPINNEY can detect the slightest dl»
ease of the Chest, Lungs or any internal organ
and g«aranve« aci-re in every case he under
It matters not what your troubles may be,
come and let the Doctor examine your rase. It
it is kalili ii f ; will .ai.L You so; tr nst, us
win, tell tou ruf; for be wi.l not ■ undertake
a case uci«!>.« he i* confident of affecting a cure.
It will cost yon nothing for consultation; so
please call and satisfy youreclves whether the
Doctor understands your case.
D- may be suffering from nervous debillte
will do well to avail themselves of this, t.i ■
greatest boon ever laid at the alur of suffering
Dr. SPINNEY will Guarantee to FonrErr
Fits lICNDUEu Psmi m for every case of weak
ness or disease cf any kind or character, which
he undertakes and faiis to core, lie would
therefore »ay to the uufortunate sufferer who
may read this notice, that yon are treading on
datigerou* ground, when you longer delay In
seeking the proper remedy for your complaint
You ma/ be in the start stage — remember that
you are approaching the last. If you are border
inzon the last, and are sufferln? some or all of
iU ill effects, remember that if you obstinately
presist In procrastination, the time must coiau
when the most skillful physician can render yon
no assistance : when the door of hope will be
closed against yon ; when no- angel of mercy can
bring you relief. In no case has the doctor failed |
of success. Then let not despair work itself,
upon your Imagination, but avail yourself of tht>
beneficial results of hi* treatment before your
case is beyond the reach of medical shill, or be- -
fore srrita death hcrriesyoa to a premature grave
Jfile* Cured without l>Ying KnileurUgatur
Ttieie are mtt.y at tbe a^e from thirty to sixty
who are troubled with frequent evacuations of
the bladder, often accompanied by a slight
smarting or burning sensation and weakening
the system ln a manner the patient cannot •ac
C3nnt for. On examining toe crinary deposits
atopy sediment wL'l often be found, and aomo
times small particles of albumen will appear, or
tbe color will be of a thin, or uilkiah hue, again
changing to a dark and torpid appearance.
There are many men who die of this difficulty,
ignorant of the cause, which is the second stage
of weakness of vital organs. Dr. S. will guarantee
a perfect cure in all such cases, and a healthy,
restoration of these organs.
Only one interview required in the majority of
cases. Balance of treatment can be taken at
home without any interruption to business.
All letter* or communications strictly confi
dential. Medicines packed so as not to excite
curiosity, and sent by express, If full description
of case is given, bat a personal interview in all
Or rue Horn* — to IS a. m., 1 to 5 and 7 to!
p. a. Sunday, °talo a. m. only. Consultation
LEIBIO'S CORN REMOVER.
Every tottle warranted to con hard coma,
•oft corns, bunion*. wart*, callonse*. moles, etc.,
without pain. Sold by all druggists at sOc mi
CROSMAN A PLCIIMER, druggists, lllnne
apolis. originators, sole manufacturer* and pro
prietors of the only genuine Lxibio's Com
Rxxoyxb In America. Look oat for fraud*.
hotels?" ~ '
Situated la the center of the city, convenient U
all railroad station, mercantile homes,
the Mill* etc.
Has rooms en-suit with Bath and Closet*.
Passenger and Baggage Elevators and
All modern improvements I
Table &nd attendance flrst-cla«9. Special rales U
Theatrical and Excursion parties.
JOHN T. WEST, V-" Proprietob.
MINNEAPOLIS, - - MINN.
This magnificent FIUE POOF HOTEL was
open to the traveling public in July last. It has
every convenience known to modern hotel*—
ISO Chambers with Bath,
Electric Lights, etc I
Table and attendance unsurpassed, and rate*
as low as any first-class hotel i:i the United States.
S3 I' l'll DAY, and upwards, according ta
location of rooms.
JOHN T. WEST, Proprietor.
Thai. W. Shepherd, Manager.
A. I*. BILLINGS & CO n
Wholesale Dealers in
BULK A SHELL OYSTERS A SPECIALTY.
GAME, POULTBY, KTC.
.Northwestern Agents for the Mammoth Celery.
-.'ll Jt CIO First Avenue South, Minneapolis
THE BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION,
I>KS MOIXIW, IOWA.
Organized by bankers of lowa and Illinois, and
Incorporated July 1, 1879, a* a benevolent organ!
7 alia n In the state of lowa, for famishing lift
protection to bankers, merchants and professional
men of the Northwest.
Aiming to provide a sound security forth*
payment Of Us certificates of membership at th«
lowest possible cost, and managed in the interest
of its members.
Experience has demonstrated the full accom
pliahiuent of these aims. To intelligent, think
ing men, aiming to provide against contingenciei
for the protection of their families, its features
are well worthy of careful consideration.
We shall be pleased to correspond or call on
any, to tally explain its plain and purposes, at
we offer in this association, taking into con
sideration the management, class of member
ship, security and cost, an opportunity for lift
protection not equaled iii this country.
Experienced solicitors and local agents, wu«
can give tank references as to character and
ability, wanted throughout the state.
TBS BANKERS LIFE ASSOCIATION,
114 Washington Avenue South.
2&? Lumen polls, Mini
5o!i« of Mort-r ■:•:«• Sale by Adverlisrment
Default has been made 111 tile conditions of f
certain n.ort^riKi! fxiTiiti-il an. l delivered- by Marj
!>eluney. mortgagor, to S. 1.. Pierce, trustee of .Marj
O'Xeil. mortgagee, dated the third day <>: December.
a. d. eighteen liundn-i! tad elzhty-threi*, and record
ed c* a mortgage In tin' office of the rcgUrerof deed*
of the ■'"•'•' of Itaiimey In flic Hate of Minnesota.
(in ihe »>tu day of May. a. i>. MM, at V:4i o'clock
a. in., !i i»....» a ul mortgage deeds, on j>axt< 153, oi
wfejch there !» Claimed tv t-e due a) i ..■ Ami: of tilts
notice, the amount oi oca hundred and (If ty-sU
(flSii), ami no aa!un or proceucttni; iii - I •'in Insti
tuted at law or in equity tv recover the debt secured
by mid mortgage, or any part thereof.
The said mortgage wa* duly assigned by an Instru
'■"'l/ thereof, duly executed and delivered by th«
said ft. L: Ptcree. trustee for MnryO'Sell, and said
Mary O'Nei!, la William I', i ...key, ilat.'tl the SOth
day of May, i. r>. IW4, and r*C >t>!e«i In said office of
the register of deeds, on the *lst day of May, a. d.
1&34, ai 3:lt) o'clock p. in., in book J of assignments,
on jmsc tOU.
Notice Is hereby plven, that by virtue of a power
of sale ■ lined In said mortgage, and of the statute
In such case made and provided, the said mortgage
win to fuiFcknted by a sale of the mcrtK»sed prenv
Un therein escribed, which sale will be matlo at
the front door of the Sheriff's office. In the city of
St. Paul In the county of Kaxnsey and state of Min
nesota, at public auction by the Sheriff of said
county, on Wednesday the 31st day of January, a. d
eighteen hundred and eighty-live, at 10 o'clock In
the forenoon. tonatlsfj the amount which shall than
he due on sola niurtK«Ke, with the Interest thereon,
and costs and expenses of sale, and fifty dollars at
torney's fee?, as stipulated in said mortgage In case
The premises described In said mortgage, and so
to be sold, are the lot, piece or parcel of land situ
ated In the county of Ilnrimey and state of Minnesota,
and known and descrlbad as follows, to-wlt: An un
divided one-third part of the south half of the south
east quarter, in<l Ml four (4) and five isi, all In sec
tion twenty-thrfc (23), township thirty (SO), range
"WILLIAM P. COCKEY,
Assignee of Mortgagee.
J. F. Gsokoc, Attorney of Assignee of Mortgagee.
Dated Dec. 6th, MM. - decß-7w-mon
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAMSEY
ss. In Probate court. Special term, December
In the matter of the estate of Thomas S. Woods,
On reading and filing the petition of B.W.Armstrong,
administrator with the win annexed, of the estate of
Thomas 9. Woods, deceased, representing among ot hei
things that he has fully administered said estate,
and praying that a time and place be. fixed for exam
ining and allowing his account of administration,
and for the assignment of the residue of said estate
to the person or persons entitled thereto by law;
It Is ordered, that MM account be examined, and
petition heard, by the Judge of this court, on Mon
day, the sth day of January. A. D. 1885, at tea
o'clock a, m., at the Probate office. In said county.
And It It further ordered, that notice thereof be
given to all persons interested, by publishing a copy
of this order for three successive weeks prior to said
day of hearlr.K. In the Daily Globe, a newspaper,
printed and publUhed at Saint Paul, in said county.
By the Court, WM. ii. McOROKTY,
''-•"•I •-■;" .'■ Judge of Probate.
Attest: Feaxk IJobikt, Jr.. Clnrk.
W. K. Oaston, Attorney for Administrator.
■ ■; *. •"••:' ■ ' decß-4w-mon
OTATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF RAMSEY
O — ss. In Probate court, special term, December
«, 18S4. »
In tha matter of the estato of Eobert O. Woods, de
On rlingani filing the petition of U.W. Armstrong,
administrator of th« estate of Kobert G. Woods,
deceased, representing among other things, that he
has fulJy administered said estate, and praying that a
time and place be flxeil for cxsuilulsg anil allowing his
account of administration, and f»r the assignment
of the residue of said estate to the person or persons
entitle] thereto by law;
It is ordered, tliat said account be examined, and
petition heard, by the Judge of this Court, on Mon
day, the sth day or Janucry, A. D. 1885, at 10
o'clock a. ra., at the I*roba;e ufilue. In said county.
And It Is further ordered, that notice thereof be
given to all persons Interested, by publishing a copy
of this order lor three successive weeks prior to said
day of healing. In the Daily i-i.>hik, v newspaper
printed and puliiiahed at Saint Paul, In said county.
By the Court, V.'il, li. UcGBORTT,
f-s-1 Judge of Probate.
Attest: Fraxk Robert. Jr.. Clerk.
W. K. Gasto.v, Attorney for Administrator.
CJTATK OF MINNESOT A.. COUNTY OF RAMSEY
*J — »s. In Probate Court, special term, December
!u the matter of the estate of Luke Dalton, deceased.
On reading and tiling the petition of Hugh Casey,
aJminUt'rator of the estate of Luke Dalton, deceased,
representing among other things, that he has fully
administered- said estate, and praying that a time and
place be Sxcd for examining and allowing his account
of administration, and for the assignment of the
residue of mill estate to heirs.
It is ordered, that said account be examined, and
petition heard, by the Judge of this Court, on
Monday, the 6th day of January. A. D. 1885, at
ten o'clock a. m., at the Probate ouice. In said
And M !i further ordered, that notice thereof bo
given to ail persons Interested by publishing a copy
of this order for three successive weeks prior to said
day of hearing, in the Daii.t Globk, a newspaper
printed and published at Saint Paul, In said county.
By the Court.
[I- i] WM. B. McGROP.TT,
Judge of Probate.
Attest: Fbaxk Robirt. Jr.. Clerk.
Uliviku 4 Farwkll, Attorneys for Administrator.
TONIC BITTERS 1
the most Elegant Blood Purifier, Liver Invigora
tor, Tonic, and Appetizer ever known. The first
Litters conl.ilr.lnc Iron ever adveitlsedin Ameri
ca. Unprincipled persons are imitating the name;
look out for frauds. See /3 /r))jj>'t ••
that the following si^n.v SffJ&4y// 'J
Tun is on every bottle and Ary/J >/ / /// __ '
lab =o:.e other: /fY'^"^ ' »^**^T\
ST. J»AUI*. MINN. L/ Druggiut Chemifl